Georgetown Preparatory School - Cupola Yearbook (North Bethesda, MD)

 - Class of 1968

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Georgetown Preparatory School - Cupola Yearbook (North Bethesda, MD) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1968 volume:

THE 1968 CUPOLA Georgetown Preparatory School Garrett Park, Maryland MI shall be telling this with a sigh Somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads diverged in a wood, and I I took the one less traveled by, And that has made all the diilerence Robert F rosl 2 3 g'Picture yourself on a boat, on a river, With tangerine trees and marmalade skies "The world. . . Hath really neither joy, nor love, nor light, Nor certitude, nor peace, nor help for pain, And we are here as on a darkling plain Swept with confused alarms of struggle and flight, Where ignorant armies clash by night? Matthew Arnold L'All of us turning away from solace From the lonely room where the self must be honest, All of us turning from being alone Cat best Boringj because what we want most is to be Interested. . ." 6 -Delmore Schwartz 7 ,w E' 4-v wr N Q Y ' " 'iffj' .' X. X ., aYp'5f' ,, f 4 2ff"ffQf'5' w -ek 74 -f ' ' f fgiYd"i afvrwam 15hLgs '- ' ' ' 5a"' 4 U Q , 7 ' Q-if 1 -ff . fr' V- ' 'YM :A K Q h I if W 'f"W 'K W, xi WW E, .1 f "' N a e "you shall above all things be glad and young. For if you're young, whatever life you wear it will become youg and if you are glad whatever's living will yourself become." --E. 6 Cummings 'fThe woods are lovely, dark and deep But I have promises to keep And miles to go before I sleep . . . And miles to go before I sleep? 11 -Robert Frost TABLE OF CO TEN S 'iv 'N In Q xr mm 1953 QQWW sl. A Facult 14 Seniors 30 Underclassmen 66 Athletics 84 Activities 24 Directory 146 b,w, V. K N . ,... ., , , . . -- 0 v, 1: 4 ,-Sanz," 1 f . 1 ' 41 ' , E QWWT' 4' 'E 6 M S! 'wk wwf . "',,.Z'f f,'? -.,...:.5,- gm-3' . 1 fun .wi-1 ' I :' YW 121-1 ig5 : ,1- "'ugwEi1. .mv 1 "W f-ff A ill' V LJ? f9f'?5 A rg-W 3 . 'H S1 , ' , ' ff" 'zly K ., K 4,,.x,Q Vb .E , . , V . 1A?3.5S-i-if .1 ,, ...., 9. , 5 fi Y , ,fx ' J. W, M A CQ., . 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BEATTY, S.J., Rector of Georgetown Preparatory School, holds the responsibil- ity for the overall operation of the school. After serving for ten years as President of Loyola College in Balti- more and for two years as Director of the Manresa-on- Severn Retreat House, Father Beatty came to Prep in June of 1966. He has been Director of the American Red Cross C1955-615, President of the Maryland As- sociation of Independent Colleges C1961-635, and is an honorary chief of the Choctaw Indians. When he is not on the ,road raising funds, Father Beatty can be found at work in his office. His door is always wide open in hearty welcome to student, parent, faculty member and, on occasion, to a "knight of the road". Among his hobbies Father Beatty numbers gadgetry and amateur psychiatry. Yet there is little wonder that he never finds time for either, as he tries to fulfill the duties of Rector of Georgetown Prep, Superior to the Jesuit Community there, and President of the New- comen Society. These seemingly diverse commitments are woven into one in the person of Prep's Rector-to the great benefit of all Prep students. FATHER JOSEPH B. DOTY, SJ., is a doer. Perhaps the most infiuential man in the school, Father Doty always finds time to deal with individual problems of the students. Last summer Father Doty attended a Conference on Secondary Schools in Cheshire, England, when not continent-hopping, he can be found in his new office or over in the swimming pool at his favorite form of exer- cise. As Headmaster of Georgetown Prep, he has initi- ated many significant changes. in the curriculum and administration of the school. The division of each Form into four groups and the increase in the number of elective courses have been among the improvements made since Father Dotyls arrival in 1962. Rev. Vincent Beatty Rector and President In addition to swimming, Father enjoys playing the piano, and on occasion he can be persuaded to sing some of the old favorites. Father Doty is a living ex- ample of the phrase, 'LA man of actionu. HHe's the oldest man in the housef', says Fr. Simmons of FATHER THOMAS J. DUGAN, SJ., Prep's assist- ant headmaster. Fr. Dugan, who also serves as prefect of discipline, is constantly on the go, administering to every need of the school. He has acquired the respect and admiration of the older students, a fact which is often borne out by the frequent visits paid him by alumni. Students enjoy his reminisces of past experi- ences at Prep during his twenty-one years here. On his birthday students honor him with such useful gifts as Bermuda shorts, combs, hair tonic, and Hyouth elixir". He is constantly followed around the campus by his faithful Labrador retriever, Randy, who was born equipped for the religious life with his own natural black cassock. Fr. Dugan has made the student body at Prep his primary concern. In fact, his life is Georgetown Prep, and it could have nothing better going for it than his attention. Rev. Thomas Dugan Assistant Headmaster Rev. Joseph Doty Headmaster Mr. James Adler, English MR. JAMES ADLER, one of Prep's youngest teach- ers, has also proven himself one of the most able and imaginative. Mr. Adler, who teaches English to Juniors and Seniors, is also the Moderator of the Drama Club. It was he who was in large part responsible for helping the Club achieve its present status. That his talents are appreciated by people outside Prep is evidenced by the fact that Mr. Adler is engaged to be married this June. FATHER ANTHONY McHALE, S.J., in his first year as Senior Master, has become one of the most popular teachers at Prep, moreover, he commands a good deal of respect from his students. Father McHale's specialty is the expert advice which he has given the Seniors in relation to college applications. In addition to his coun- seling duties, he teaches Religion to the Juniors and Seniors, and fills the shoes of Mr. R. Kenny Burns as Junior X-Latin instructor. MR. EDWARD DOUGHERTY, S.J., teaches Latin to Juniors and Seniors. The soft-spoken scholastic has an air of serenity about him, he goes about his daily tasks, however, with the drive and dedication to detail which are typical of a Latin scholar. That this description of him is particularly glowing could be explained by the fact that, as Moderator of the yearbook, Mr. Dougherty must pass on every work which goes into print. Rev. Anthony McHale, S.J., Religion Mr. Edward Dougherty, S.J., Latin Mr Homayoun Homayounl Mathematzcs Dr Paul Locher, Hzstory MR HOMAYOUN HOMAYOUNI who founded the X Math program at Prep and stlll teaches the Senlor AP course as well as Freshman and Sophomore Math values example as a tool for lnstructlon A devout Moslem he nevertheless 1ns1sts on a dally prayer be fore each of h1s classes Th1S year Mr Homayounr has taken over sponsorshlp of the Boosters and Chess Clubs lendmg h1s enthuslasm and natural joze de vzvrt to both MR JAMES JOYCE S J teaches Hlstory and Eng l1sh to the lower forms he also serves as Hoya Saxa moderator In between these dlverse act1v1t1es Mr Joyce finds trme to dr1ve a school bus H1story IS 1nd1sputably DR PAUL LOCHERS ba1l1 w1ck at Prep and h1s alone He IS head of the Hrstory and teaches courses 1n Amerrcan World and European Hlstory The Doctor has a style and rapport all h1s own He g1V6S a umque character to h1s classes w1th anecdotes of llfe 1n such far flung places as Parrs Istanbul and Nlles Mlchrgan Now a respected mem ber of our academlc communlty Dr Locher adds a umque cosmopohtan llavor to the campus Mr James Joyce, S J , Hzstory, Englzsh ' 7 9 7 . ' . , . 1, " Department, moderator of the Current Events Club, Mr. Matthew Miskic, French MR. MATTHEW MISKIC, after only a few years, is - somewhat of an institution around Prep. His Old World charm and brilliant logic have given him a repu- tation as a teacher to be reckoned with, moreover, he is a man of subtle humor, appreciated only by the more discriminating among the students at Prep. Nevertheless, he is perhaps one of the most popular teachers here. He often delights his students with sto- ries of his dramatic escape from behind the Iron Cur- tain, and the concise rhetoric which enabled him to win his case before the World Court. Mr. Miskic is, truly, an interesting individual. FATHER VINCENT dePAUL ALAGIA, S.J., Prep's Student Counselor, returned to the school this year after a year-long leave of absence at Catholic Univer- sity. Father Alagia, whose jocularity and sense of per- spective have made him a well-respected-and well- liked-member of the Faculty, has proven himself an able administrator as well as a competent teacher. But Father Alagiais chief asset as an educator is that he cares. Many students have been the beneficiaries of his understanding counsel. MR. CHARLES SULLIVAN, S.J., has been one of the most active supporters of Prep's athletic program. He is a versatile man: in addition to running the Intra- murals program, Mr. Sullivan teaches Math to Fresh- men, Juniors and Seniors. In his spare time, he is an avid fan of the Baltimore Colts and Orioles. MME. GERMAINE NAHMIAS is the first woman teacher in Prep's history, as such, she is somewhat of a pioneer. Considered solely on her merits as a teacher, 20 she has proven herself more than equal to the chal- lenge-using the latest Language Lab techniques along with her own thorough knowledge of the French lan- guage. And Madame Nahmias has added to the basic grammar and vocabulary of the language she teaches a certain verve, the grace and subtlety which are charac- teristic of a woman's touch. MR. MICHAEL CANNIZZARO, the youngest mem- ber of the faculty, has shown some of the drive and imagination which betoken a youthful spirit, he has exhibited these qualities in every phase of his life this past year, whether making Chemistry come alive to Juniors and Seniors or coaching the wrestling team. Another year passes and a Prep institution remains. It is, of course, MR. EDWARD JOYCE, English Teacher par excellence. Formerly a 7th-and-Sth-grade teacher, he has accepted the transition to freshman and sophomore English as well as he has undertaken the variety of courses he has taught in a career of some twenty years. Along with the cupola, Top Corridor and Fr. Dugan, Mr. Joyce is a unique and indispensable part of Georgetown Prep. qi Rev. Vincent Alagia, S.J., Religion Mr. Charles Sullivan, S.J., Mathematics Mr. Michael Cannizzaro, Chemistry Mr. Edward Joyce, English l w f Mme. Germaine Nahmias, French 21 Mr. Eugene Nolan, SJ., English Rev. D. Bradley Murray, SJ., Physics, Mathematics The lithe Jesuit moves about the campus. It is EUGENE NOLAN, SJ., guiding an English class here, moderating the Blue and Gray there. This ubiqui- tous individual follows his esoteric pursuits, yet puts his mark on many projects around the school. His organ- izational prowess gave the Blue and Gray a new look, as a highly sophisticated literary magazine, his English classes are nothing less than academic Hhappeningsf' Indeed, Mr. Nolan has a vital role to play at George- town Prep, and he plays the role well. FATHER D. BRADLEY MURRAY, S.J., has long been acknowledged as one of Prep's most personable Jesuits. Making his residence on the wing of Senior corridor, he teaches Physics and Mathematics and coaches the golf team. Much of his time this year has been spent bringing computer programming to Prep. He is most likely to be found in the Physics Lab, the computer room or in his room at his favorite hobby- sleeping. A fellow Jesuit has said of him, "Without a doubt, he is one of the best teachers around." MR. AUGUSTINE COUPE has often been quoted for the line, "A sport for every boy, a boy for every sport." It is an adequate reflection of his ambition for the boys at Prep. His years as Athletic Director bear witness to the enthusiasm which he brings to all his endeavors. And this goes beyond the realm of athletics. Mr. Augustine Coupe, Biology Visit a Biology class sometime and you can see twenty- two years of teaching experience in action. The use of the latest audio-visual aids indicates that Mr. Coupe has not lost his desire to improve as a teacher. His enthusiasm, experience and desire for growth mark him as a man totally devoted to the purposes of this institu- tion. MR. GEORGE WILLIAMS, S.J., is a bright young man who was snatched by the Jesuits from a pastoral existence in Baton Rouge, La. Rumor has it that a traumatic childhood experience caused him to become a scholastic. He is best known for his white socks, which have become a landmark around the schoolg his computer-like intelligence, however, enables him to be a first-rate Mathematics teacher. FATHER THEODORE E. A. BRADY, SJ., one of the unsung heroes of Georgetown Prep's faculty, is a class master and perennial Latin teacher whose knowl- edge of the Romans and their tongue inspires young minds. He has had a hand in every phase of student life: whether in the classroom or up in the stands at a football game, it's always Father Brady who lends his active support. Father Brady attends to every detail of Prep life. MR. MICHAEL SEHLER, S.J., otherwise known as the 'fjolly red giant", is new at Prep this year. He teaches Latin and Greek with the poise and finesse of a masterg when Mr. Sehler is not at his academic pursuits, he can often be found playing basketball or touch football. Rev. Theodore E. A. Brady, S.J., Latin Mr. George Williams, SJ., Mathematics Mr. Michael Sehler, SJ., Latin, Greek 23 FATHER EDWARD I. BURNS, S.J. is very simply an able and diligent teacher. He brings to Prep his many years of teaching expe- rience at Georgetown University, and is now a Senior class master and a religion teacher to Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors. He works quietly around the campus, but results are evident in such things as a Christmas food drive and tutoring programs for underprivileged chil- dren. In his iirst year here Father Burns is known and respected as a dedicated and concerned individual. MR. DAVID SAUTER, SJ., is one of the most conscientious teach- ers at Georgetown Prep. He teaches Latin and English to Sopho- mores and Juniors, and moderates the Debate Club. His time outside of school is occupied prefecting Junior Corridor Cwhere his friends call him "The Toucanvj and being a consultant of the House. MR. THOMAS WRIGHT can rightly be called "The Math Teach- er's Math Teacher". His 1967-8 season at Prep caps forty-six contin- uous semesters of Mathematics classes, with no end in sight. As the moderator of the Math Club and a veteran instructor of almost every grade level and course, whether it be Trig, Algebra, or Analysis, he is well-qualified to be the head of the school's Math Department and a member of the Admissions Committee. A diligent task master yet an expert at classroom repartee, Mr. Wright is sure to be among teachers remembered at any alumni gathering. Rev. Edward Burns, S.J., Religion Mr. David Sauter, SJ., Latin, English Mr. Thomas Wright, Mathematics 24 Rev. Joseph Simmons, S.J., German Rev. George Krieger, S.J., Art Mr. James Fegan, Physical Education FATHER JOSEPH SIMMONS is a puzzle within an enigma. His respect for order and regulation is well-known around Prepg his stint as Moderator of the Student Council, however, has earned him the nickname "The Prince of the Libertinesf' Father Simmons is known for his affability and devotion to the school. A versatile man he, fre- quently leads European student tours, and his experiments with new forms of the Liturgy have earned him a reputation as a man devoted to improvement. Q MR. JAMES FEGAN has made his mark both on the field and in the classroom. His outstanding performance as Football Coach for the past six years is rivaled only by his dedication to the physical and mental well-being of his Physical Education classes. One of Washing- ton,s best coaches, Mr. Fegan is also respected as a sincere and dedicated individual. FATHER GEORGE KRIEGER, S.J., is a man with a mission: art for the masses at Georgetown Prep. His art studio in the old gym is a mecca for aspiring young artists. A convert to the Catholic faith and one of the rare Jesuits who never learned Latin, Father Krieger came to Prep two years ago. He now has ambitious plans for art programs for all the students. His courses in the fine arts have added a new dimension to the schoolls curriculum. 25 Mrs. Charles Burgdorf, Secretary to the Headmaster Mrs. Joanne Sheffield, Librarian 26 Mrs. Margaret Yore, R.N., Nurse Mr, John Carlton, Food Service Manager Mrs. Inez Bargmarm, Secretary to the Treasurer Mrs. Margaret Moore, Registrar Mrs. Elizabeth Howard, Secretary to the Rector Bro. Robert Larouere, S.J., Asst. Minister Rev. William Cummings, SJ., Treasurer Bro. James Brown, S.J., Engineer Mr. John Thompson, Maintenance 28 Bro. Alfredo Oswald, SJ., Music Bro. Joseph Nilon, SJ., Minister Rev. Joseph Johnson, SJ., Student Confessor 29 "i 1 1 v 1 1 I 1 I i 1 I i 1 1 i 1 K 1 1 i f I 4 Q 1 1 1 1 lt 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 J SENIORS MICHAEL HILLIARD SCHRODER Atlanta, Georgia President of the Yard "All animals are equal, but some are more equal than othersf'-ORWELL IOHN JOSEPH WILPERS, III Garrett Park, Maryland Vice-President of the Yard "When you're only No. 2, you have to try harder."-AVIS 32 MICHAEL KIRK ANTONI Fre eport, Grand Bahama Island "A sport for every boy, and a boy for every sport."-COUPE LEON WILLIAM ANDRIS Washington, D.C. K'After shaking hands with a Greek, count your fingers."-ALBANIAN PROVERB "Honest, unaffected distrust of the powers of man is a sure sign of intelligence."-KANT 45215 3 was tm WILLIAM SUTHERLAND ASBILL Washington, D.C. GEORGE HENRY BEUCHERT, III Washington, D.C. "I find no sweeter fat than sticks to my bones."-WHITMAN 34 k.n-,,. mu., ., ., THOMAS JOSEPH BIRKEL Lebanon, Pennsylvania , A - ,ieggs'.ff'i Q "9 A "A horse, a horse! My kingdom for a horse."-RICHARD III "Any Pole who can read and write 1S a noblemanf'-ANON. ANTHONY STANISLAS BARAN Frackville, Pennsylvania 35 mi f 511 721: ' f imfffdiwasif, f E g'Speak softly, and carry a big stick."-ROOSEVELT PAUL BRIAN CONNOLLY Washington, D.C. "Life'd not be Worth living if We didn't keep our enemies."-MR. DOOLEY 36 RICHARD JOSEPH BOYLAND, JR Bethesda, Maryland ALAN MICHAEL COOPER Colonial Beach, Virginia E : mc?"-EINSTEIN 'gOpus opiiicem probatn-LATIN PROVERB. VINCENT PAUL CRAWFORD Annapolis, Maryland "He is the very pineapple of politeness."-SHERIDAN JEFFREY JOHN DEIKEL Silver Spring, Maryland JOHN VALUE DENNIS, JR. Leesburg, Virginia i'The farmeris eye is the best fertilizer."-PLINY 38 JAMES KENNEDY DONOHUE, JR. Niagara Falls, New York "Men of few words are the best men." -SHAKESPEARE KEVIN FRANCIS DONOHOE Bethesda, Maryland "Fools may invent fashions that wise men Will Wear."-FULLER 39 I shall return."-MacARTI-IUR PATRICK GERALD DOOHER Chevy Chase, Maryland ERNESTO JULIO ESTEVEZ Havana, Cuba i'You Calfl tell a book by its cover."-FRANKLIN "A fool, unless he knows Latin, is never a great fool."-SPANISH PROVERB MARK FRANCIS FITTIPALDI Bethesda, Maryland BENJAMIN FRANKLIN EDWARDS Hong Kong, B.C.C. "To eat is human, to digest divine."-COPELAND ' "Everything is possible, even the impossible and absurd."-MUSSOLINI 4 i GREGORY FIELD GANNON Washington, D.C. 42 KEVIN ARTHUR GROVES Fairfield, Connecticut "I never met a basketball I didn't like."-RADAR "Does anybody know What's wrong with Hagan."-FR. BURNS JOSEPH FRANCIS HAGAN, JR. MAHLON GILBERT GUTHRIE, JR Charleston, West Virginia Kensington, Maryland "There's a sucker born every minute."-BARNUM "Every man has a wild animal within him."-FREDERICK THE GREAT. WILLIAM JAMES HART, III Westport, Connecticut "Out, damned spot! Out, I say?-SHAKESPEARE CHARLES THOMAS HELLMUTH, JR Potomac, Maryland ROBERT DIETRICH HILLMAN Asheville, North Carolina "Eloquence often sets fire to reason."-CICER O "North Carolina . . . is a strip of land lying between two statesf'-STEWART STEVEN LANKFORD HURLEIGH New York, New York 45 JOHNNY ANTHONY JOSEPH, J R. "It is better to know nothing than to know Georgetown, South Cafolina what ain't so."-BILLINGS Say it with flowers."-O'KEEFE ANDREW MICHAEL KEENAN Rockville, Maryland 46 WILLIAM ANTHONY KEHOE, III Chevy Chase, Maryland Bells are music's laughter."-HOOD 47 "The noisy man is always right."-COWPER E DANIEL KING KELLY Defiance, Missouri MATTHEW MORGAN McKENNA Chevy Chase, Maryland "Let your speech be always with grace, well- "If I owned Texas and Hell, I'd rent out Texas and live in Hell"-SHERIDAN seasoned."-ANON. JOHN CHARLES MEYER Waco, Texas WILLIAM GERARD MacDONALD Silver Spring, Maryland "A monster frightful, formless, immense."-VERGIL WTO be simple is to be great."-EMERSON 'M "ls v- S ' V f JOHN JAMES MCCARTHY Silver Spring, Maryland ALFRED CHARLES MILANESE Bethesda, Maryland Take Winky, for example . . ."-IBID. L JAMES EDWARD MOORE Rockville, Maryland "A sound mind in a sound body."-FRANKLIN 50 "Men are valued, not for what they are, but for what they seem to be."-LYTTON PATRICK GANNON MURRAY Washington, D.C. SYDNEY RAMSAY MORELAND Chaptico, Maryland "Good things come in small packages."-ANON. 51 "I am but a lone voice crying out in the desert . . ."-JOHN THE BAPTIST ALBERT GABRIEL NAHAS Beirut, Lebanon The best defense is a good offense?-ANON. 52 KEVIN GERARD NEALON Chevy Chase, Maryland RALPH JOHN NORCIO Potomac, Maryland "All the world loves a lover."-SHAKESPEARE EQ PHILIP LYNE O'DONOGHUE Washington, D.C. "Any color, as long as it's red, is the color that suits me bestf'-FIELD -ini' fs, E Freedom is that faculty which enlarges the usefulness of all other faculties."-KANT CHARLES MICHAEL PFLUEGER Bethesda, Maryland 54 KEVAN DRAPER OSGOOD Washington, D.C. "He that is born to be hanged will never be drowned."-ENGLISH PROVERB "I have never yet met anyone who did not think it was an agreeable sensation to cut tinfoil with scissors."-LICHTENBERG JOHN HUDSON POOLE Corona del Mar, California PATRICK JOSEPH PEARTREE Omaha, Nebraska "What's wrong with you?"-COSBY 55 ANDREW CURTIS PRATT Potomac, Maryland l x E "Oh, what a tangled web we weave, when first We practice to deceive ' ' 'H-SCOTT "It is impossible to suppose a giant the object of love."-BURKE ROBERT EDWARD RAKOWSKI Silver Spring, Maryland 56 Q LAWRENCE RICH "Nobody loves me. I am going into the garden Hong Kong, B.C.C. and eat worms."-BUTTON MTO scholars who become politicians the comic role is usually assigned."-NIETZSCHE GROVER JOSEPH REES, III New Orleans, Louisiana ALFRED LONG SCANLAN, JR Bethesda, Maryland 1 1 g ' , 5 , E E - I Q it "Every Irishman has a potato in his headf'-HARE CHARLES ANTHONY SANDS Mexico City, Mexico "Better not be at all than be nothing."-CHINESE PROVERB FREDERICK HENRY SCHNEIDER, JR. Newport, Rhode Island 'tBoldr1ess is a mask for fear . . ."-ANON. "Capital punishment is right, even if you can't justify it."-SCHAEFFER 59 MICHAEL KENNETH SAKALA Creighton, Pennsylvania "Words which were L L E Y PETER MICHAEL SCHULER Washington, D.C. MICHAEL JOHN SEXTON Hinsdale,I11inois "The fatter mountain sheep are sweeter, But the valley sheep are Y'-PEACOCK 60 "I've got freckles--it's just that theylre all so close together."-IBID. FRANK ANTHONY SPELLMAN 4.. Washington, D.C. HARRY HERMAN STRAUS Potomac, Maryland "It is a misery to be too handsome a man."-PLAUTUS 61 g'H0w often have you been there? Often enough to know. What did you see when you were there? Nothing that doesn't show."-LENNON-MCCARTNEY NICOLAS LEE RIVARA VAN CAMP New York, New York DOUGLAS JULES TITUS, IR. Chevy Chase, Maryland "Religion is the opium of the people."-MARX ROBERT STANCELL WALDSCHMITT Potomac, Maryland H 1 fl s ' V. ' ,l ' "I-Iudlawf' NEALON 1: RONALD REGINALD VAN STOCKUM, III Falls Church, Virginia. "Wrestlers are a sluggish set, and of dubious health. They sleep out their lives, and cannot depart from their regular diet."-PLATO 63 "Never let your left hand know what your right hand is doing."--MATTHEW DANIEL BERNARD WALSH Chevy Chase, Maryland I JOHN KIRBY WELDON Bethesda, Maryland "Well, if I dialed the Wrong number, why did you pick up the phone?"-THURBER 64 i fri "No tickee, no shirteef'-CONFUCIUS ALFRED TZU YI WEN Bethesda, Maryland Where are they now? TIM IMERY, lirst Class of '68 dropout, now works for Metro-Goldwyn-Meyer, where he plans to become Vice-President next year. BRETT CRAMER, another man who gave up early in the game, will attend the South Texas Divinity School next year. TILL SNEAD was recently elected Man of the Year by the Picayune, Missis- sippi chapter of the NAACP. BOB LANG was a surprise National Merit Scholar at Quantico High. MIKE FAHEY is living it up in Indiana, where the drinking age is 18g DAVE TRINITE recently made an advance study of the Ablative Property of Mathematics. Confrere LUIS MONTEALEGRE is working as an artist in New York's East Village. Sophomore ex-classmates seem to have met with unusual success, led by BOB ARNOLD, who is now amusing millions in Chicago with his animal imitations. BOB NICKE is at Fordham Prep, where he was recently se- lected for the prestigious position of Assistant Manager of the JV Cross-Country Team. FRANK ZAYAS has found his way to Holly- wood, where he is writing dialogue for Bill Dana. FRANCIS LONG is at Military School, where he says the strict discipline and ascetic life have made a new man out of him, and JOHN BURKE hasn't been heard of since he left. LENNIE CODOMO was only at Prep a short time, but he lives on in the hearts of his ex-classmates CAND in the official records of the Headmaster's Oiiicej. JIM BYRD is at Malvern Prep, where he is passing English. HANK DOBERMAN is alive in Argentina. Y fr 1- w p l Q I o x I X 5 . 1 N f x 3 w I X 1 I 4 1 1 1 1 1 A n 4 UNDERCLASSMEN UNIUR Thaler and Waldron Walk out after arguing with Father Dugan. "The Dirty Half-Dozenl' Mackey, Father Dugan, Casas, Townsend, Colliton, Bernstein. "But all I said was, 'Ho, Ho, Ho!' " Bracken Phelan, Santa Claus CWhalenD, Garcia-Godoy, Crim "So you won't raise our chemistry grades, huh?" Poole, Moore, Jenkins, Holt, Connole. 68 Little, O'Connor, Dolan and Cormack prepare for Klan rally. Every man should have a beer he can call his own. Saxon, McAllister, Ebel, Keegan, McLaughlin, Boyland Montgomery. Calventi and Thompson prepare for trip. f'Hot potato, anyone?" Decker, Keely, Byrd, Vaghi, Castiglia, Merrigan. 69 "Santa, you wouldn't . . I' Fleury, Jeka, Whalen, Bernardin, Slattery "Please, I'd rather do it myself." Holahan, Baran, Danello, Campbell Egregious Roman photographers. Grant, McCarthy, Waring, Suro Caution: Cigarette smoking may be hazardous to your health. Talbot, Carter Sheehan, Conley, Troutman "Which way to Wildwood?" Leibig, Sullivan, McKenna, Hall, Dearborn 4'But think of the football team, Ted? Hanley, Brown, Smith Better living-through Chemistry. Burke, Mclnerney, Hallahan, Yore "And leave the driving to us." Kenney, Doyle, Willett, Casey "Yeach. Who squashed the Hy?" Recio, Moore, Titus, Reed. OPHO ORE What a Way to get to heaven! Bouchet, Gourlay, Fitzgerald, Gatewood, Haile, Ferris. Chicken Man! Wright, McKnight, Wagner Vacca, Valigorsky, Ricca. 72 I double dare you!" Strauss, Sonnenburg, Keelan, Paradis, Aucermanne. "Hey, where did we put Phil?" Svenson, Simpson, Oberhoffer, O'Nei11. 'QAW come on! It's only a VW,' McFarland, McGinty, McDonnell, McCarthy, McMah 73 OH. Not only clean and white, but bright! Ring Sharek, Schultz. Payday. Lynch, Kasel, Kelly, Hennessey, Langley, Sanes. "Waiting for Godot" Maholchic, King, Keane, McLellan, Machir, Hatzes. From the depths of the pond comes . . . McCarthy, Miller, Marinelli, Stant, McGrane Grrrrrr . . . Pugliese, Swartz, Meyer, Strauss, Ranta. This qiS'Z:ii'S'Z1 machine. Fitzgerald, Farah Favret, Galuska, Butler, Day. "OOOPS!" Surveying the grounds. McGinnis, Baker, Burke, Dorsey, Aiken, Dougherty. "These are my pals?" Brett, Deery, d'Hemecourt, De La Guardia, Hartnett 76 High upon MacKavanaugh Hall. McSorley, Lynch, Juliana, Hoeffer, MacAdam, Huerta. "Would you believe the Great Escape?" DeArmas, Cullen, Dickson, Carr, Driscoll. "Now if we take this out . . ." Pfeil, Parker Reilley, Perraut. 77 "Next Ark in 15 minutes." Burgdorf, Hellerrnan, Wagner, Tavenner, Daniels, Bradley, Nee. FRE HME "No one is permitted to leave the school grounds , . .' Marshall, Kommer, McDermott, Keefe. "Yeah, but has he had Driver's Ed.? Hughes, Morgan. 78 "For two days he just sat there, hasn't said a thing!" Uhler, Waterworth, Bertran. "She must be some talker? Sullivan Elliott, Hellmuth, Hall, Walsh. Now the cash register . . ." Hardy, Cullen, Price, Dixon. g'Hey, that stuff's good. What do they call it?" McGinnis, Mac Sherry, O'Connor, Waring, and Branson. Butters calmly asks Boland, Corrigan, and McGrath to reconsider. Buppert, Geldermann, Feeney, Cardozo, and Bertran surprise Mr. Sullivan. g'Hey, you know what, my watch is fast". Canfield, Morton, Cavanagh, Hashim, and Smyka. "And then he said, 'Someone has been eating my porridgef " Bolger, Boudreau, Cameron, and Barrett. Wagner, Wiese and Sullivan practice their Yoga. And it's Sea Biscuit by a length and a half." Coffey, Cavanagh, Colon, Convy. "Nine seconds and holding? Romeo, Mclnerney, Ridge, McKnight, Ritt ,, ,, D 1, 5 "Is this the only way to the kitchen?', Rooney, Delesus, Ruane, Smith, Sirica. 82 Taylor, Siemien, Pucillo, Reilly stand on ladder Powell, Mathe, Davis, Sullivan, Bielski, DeCamera at their Waterloo 'Elf the bus doesn't come soon, We'll have to catch an Ark." Hoya Zombies" Kehoe, Kennedy, Chacos, Colliton, Abel. Dobricky, Bride, Hathway, Glassie, Granados. 83 'K me M Q ' J' L Y I ATHLETICS WIRSI TY FOOTBALL IAC CHAMPIONS The 1967 Varsity Football Team: First Row: D. Titus, J. Wilpers, R. Dwyer, Tri-captains C. Hellmuth, M. Schroder and M. McKenna, M. Keegan, I. Moore, K. Crim. Second Row: Mgr. V. Burke, M. McKenna, J. Joseph, K. Antoni, R. Van Stockum, B. Grant, J. Castiglia, G. Campbell, B. Yore. Third Row: K. Byrd, J. Dolan, P. Juliana, K. McMahonr J. Ricca, M. McCarthy, J. Waring, J. Sheehan, Trainer P. Fleury, S. Saxon. Fourth Row: M. Sexton, R. Waldschmitt, K. Nealon, M. Mclnerny, M. Colliton, B. Edwards, S. Hallahan. Top Row: Coach F. Gleason, P. Mackey, Mgr. P. Favret, J. McAllister, T. Smith, M. Whalen, B. Connole, Head Coach J. Fegan, S. Hurleigh. After the team had assembled in mid-August for the beginning of football camp, Mr. Fegan told them that due to what appeared to be a general lack of talent and depth this year, he was not expecting too much. He would only be disappointed if the team ever lost a game. The Hoyas did lose a game, but at the season's end, Mr. Fegan was far from disappointed. Georgetown opened its grid season against Western in what seemed to be anything but a contest between two championship teams. The Raiders, excellent quar- terback, Floyd Butler, was hampered consistently by penalties, while the Hoyas could not make live yards without fumbling the ball. In the third quarter, West- ern broke the scoring ice with a fifteen yard pass from Butler. The kick for the extra point was good and the Hoyas were down 7-O. But in the fourth quarter the Prep offense finally began to move as it staged a 36- yard drive with Sean Hallahan scoring from 8 yards out. On the ensuing conversion attempt there was a pileup on the goal line. A roar from the Western stands ' signaled Prepls defeat. By one point, Georgetown had lost to the future undefeated Interhigh champions. Despite the disappointment of the opening loss, the Hoyas came back the following week and defeated Sid- well Friends with a punishing defense and a sparkling Mike Schroder addresses worshipping team-mates. 87 Western coach Pat Talbot taunts partisan Prep crowd. Doug Titus sees open receiver-but runs away. "Did you have to throw it so hard?" offense, led by Junior quarterback Bobby Dwyer. The tone of the game was set early, when on the first series of downs defensive end John McAllister forced three losses in a row on the Quakers. When Prep took over the ball, Bobby Dwyer justified his starting role with the best day ofihis career, rolling out for more than 125 yards and personally accounting for two of Prep's three touchdowns. The unrelenting Prep defense held the Quakers scoreless, giving the Hoyas an 18-0 vic- tory, their first step toward the IAC championship. A non-league game against St. Anthony's was next on the schedule, and Prep seemed anything but ready for it. Despite several costly penalties, the Tonies drove to the Hoyas, five yard line the first time they got the ball, and seemed almost certain to score. But then line- backer Marc McKenna came out of nowhere to inter- cept a pass and run 95 yards for a Prep touchdown. The stunned Tonies never got their wind back as the Hoyas moved the ball at will and scored three more times on two pass receptions by Mike Sexton and a one yard plunge by Johnny Joseph. The final score was 33- 0, and the Prep eleven was looking stronger every game. 88 Joseph embarasses two defenders. Ban takes the Worry out of being close Bob Dwyer has sudden attack of rheumatism after handing off to Hallahan. 89 'lScratch a little higher, please St. Stephenis came to Prep two weeks later for the Hoyas' second league contest of the season. The Saints gave Prep a scare, as they started moving the ball on short sideline tosses. The Prep defense seemed ineffec- tive against them, and the Saints scored the first touch- down to lead, 7-O. But then the Prep offense came alive. Behind the solid blocking of pulling guards Matt McKenna and Brian Yore, halfback Steve Saxon began to run like never before, picking up 114 yards at nearly nine yards a carry. Fullback Mike Schroder hit the line hard when sure gains were needed, scoring two TD's on plunges. Steve Saxon scored two touchdowns-one on a short run and another when he cut in front of the safety and snagged a Dwyer pass, outrunning the de- fensive backs to score the touchdown. The final score was 29-7 and Georgetown Prep was 2-0 in the IAC. The next game was the big game, Homecoming against St. Albans, the Hoyas were out to revenge a 14- 6 defeat last year. Prep was sky-high, but started poorly, spotting St. Albans a 6-O lead. Then the on- slaught began. Pete Carnes, their running sensation, was no longer sensational. Sean Hallahan's halfback passes wobbled but were still caught, fullback Reggie Van Stockum scored his first touchdown of the year, although he was playing defensive tackle at the time. Prep's defense could score from anywhere on the field, as well as its offense. The one-sided game ended with the score at 69-6. About the most exciting thing about the St. James game was the trip to Hagerstown. The first team ran up a four-touchdown lead in the first quarter, and then the reserves took over. The final score, 37-16, made Prep 4-O in the IAC. Revenge. Reggie shakes the ball loose. 90 Prep traveled to Landon for the IAC championship game, Things were tense as the Hoyas made several mistakes in the hrst quarter, losing the ball four times within their own 20 yard line. However, a stout defense prevented the Bears from cashing in on all but one of these breaks. Just as in the St. Albans game, the Hoyas trailed by a touchdown in the early minutes of the game. Just as in the St. Albans game, the Hoyas came back strongly. Joe Sheehan opened the scoring for Prep with a twisting, turning punt return of 64 yards. Mike Schroder put power and balance into the attack, gain- ing 54 yards and making key yardage. For his per- formance, he was named the Prep School Player of the Week by the Washington Post. The final score came to 39-7, and Georgetown Prep was the 1967 IAC cham- pions in football. Against Gonzaga we were out to prove something. At the top of the IAC, we had to show we could handle the "tougher,' Catholic League teams. Center Prep lays it on the line. E s 1 it Kevin Nealon predicted the Hnal score would be 33-6, because that had been our average score up to that point. On the field, two things became readily appar- ent: Gonzaga was big, tough, and fast, but Georgetown Prep was a better team. They had a weight advantage, but the Hoyas displayed such perfect execution that it Ship of fools. Sheehan burns rubber. V 1 Q, M ..,,. rit, ,, . ., . , , K . mit 'f .sez -K 'fella - E '--, ,.,,,g-,qi K f. j if - Q, in E. 75,43 -' my it . fs. :K.:- E- ma.: .. Page ' , , If F5394 ' . 11" "' 'T " ., ft- ' I f ' 'if , ':'2i,. ,,, v K. ' W1 - waist- 2 " it K K I I it it 'P vt K ,.,. ., - - I I . gif? 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Joseph cuts a corner Sadistic Prep linemen stomp the ballcarrier Dwyer pleads with Saxon to hurry up. didnit matter: on Steve Saxon's 25 yard touchdown sweep the only Gonzaga player left standing was the defensive halfback on the opposite side of the field. Saxon later scored another touchdown on a 76 yard pass play from Bobby Dwyer. Defensively, Jim Moore proved he could handle anything thrown at him, while Joe Sheehan and Johnny Joseph stymied Gonzagais passing combination of Collins-to-Marshall. The final score was 33-6, as Kevin Nealon had predicted before the game, and Georgetown Prep had shown decisively that they were not merely the best of a 'fweak" leagueg they could take on the best of any league. Juliana sets his sights on the end zone. Bob Dwyer flaunts ball at opposing linemen. Saxon in heavy traffic. No exit. Prep 6 18 33 29 69 37 39 33 93 Record Western Sidwell Friends St. Anthony's St. Stephens St. Albans St. James Landon Gonzaga Won 7, Lost lg IAC champions Opp, 7 0 0 7 6 16 7 6 The 1967 J.V. Football team: First Row: J. Farah, G. Kasel, R. McGinty, C. Langley, R. Moore, R. Davis, E. Machir, V. Butler, D. Hathway, R. Walsh, J. Ranta, R. Waldron. Second Row: R. McSherry, J. Fitzgerald, J. Miller, W. Dorsey, S. Hellmuth, R. Reed, C. Aiken, K. King, P. Colliton, P. O'Neil. Third Row: J. Schwartz, A. D'Hemecourt, H. McKnight, M. Dougherty, A. Chacos, J. Gibadlo, D. Kelly, J. Lynch, C. Keelan, J. McKnight, J. Burke, C. McGinnis, R. Maholchic, T. Perraut. J. V. FOOTBALL Over the course of the past three years Prepls J .V.'s have proven too tough for their opponents. Again this year they showed their superiority by impressive victo- ries over teams such as Landon, St. Albans, and Sid- well Friends. The greatest thrills for the team this year were their triumph over Bishop Carroll and their sweet victory over Gonzaga. Although we played as a team, many players could be singled out for their individual performances. Promising young backs such as Bob Maholchic, John Lynch, and John Gibadlo contributed greatly to the team's success, but they couldn't have done it without the forceful blocking of the aggressive line. Tackle Woody Dorsey and guard Dave Kelly were the mainstays of the offensive and defensive lines. But the hero of most of the games was John McKnight whose numerous touchdown romps led the team to vic- try. The team's success would not have been possible without the fine coaching of Pat Heenan and Jack White. We look forward to seeing a number of these boys on the Varsity next year. Coach Heenan discusses strategy Prep 6 22 3 3 16 22 6 Record Carroll St. Stephens St. Albans Sidwell Friends Landon Gonzaga Won 6, Lost Og IAC champions OPP 0 6 6 O 6 0 Lynch takes off for a long gain. John Gibadlo passes despite pleadings of opposing linemen. Bob Maholchic drives through the line. 95 The 1967 145 Lb. Football Team: First Row: S. Dixon, J. Sullivan, R. Mathe, T. Ruane, J. Bradley, J. McSorley, J. Titus, P. Branson. Second Row: P. Barrett, D. Straus, S. Ring, F. O'Conor, T. Ferris, J. Glassie, C. Pfeil, G. Johnson, E. Cullen. Third Row: F. McGinnis, J. Colon, S. Butters, P. Boudreau, S. Hughes, J. Coffey, M. Nee, Coach Abbo. 14 OO TBALL This year a new team was formed, known informally as the 145's. Although the only restriction was an age limit of 16, the name stuck. The main reason behind its formation was to give experience to those players who would have spent the season on the J .V. bench. Through the coaching of Bob Abbo CPrep ,63J, the team was in- stilled with the meaning of effort and spirit. After four weeks of prac- tice, Coach Abbo was confident that his team was ready to meet the opposition. Among his outstanding players were fullback Steve Ring, halfbacks Ed Cullen and Freddie O'Conor, and quarterback Tim R-uane. This backtield did not overshadow a strong line composed of Steve Parker, and Tim Ferris. Once the season got underway the team drove to the IAC championship, suffering only one loss, to Carroll. Record Prep Opp. 32 St. Stephens 0 14 St. Albans 0 1 8 Landon 0 0 Carroll 8 Won 3, Lost 1 IAC champions 96 Ed Cullen outdistances defenders on an end sweep. The 1967 Lightweight Football Team: First Row: W. Buppert, B. Corrigan, S. Boland, J. Powell, M. Nee, F. McGrath, M. Smith, M. Cavanagh. Second Row: Coach Usilaner, G. Bertram, V. Kommer, J. Reilly, T. Cullen, J. Morton, R. Kennedy, J. Bolger, J. Mclnerney. Third Row: J. Sirica, M. Marshall, P. Decamara, M. Wiese, T. Uhler, M. Bielski. 130 FOOTBALL Although defeated twice, this year's Lightweight team had a suc- cessful season. Coach f'Dutch" Usilaner fielded a first string team composed of linemen Powell, Morton, Kommer, Mclnerney, Smyka, and Nee, and backs Smith, Cullen, Decamara, Marshall, and Boland. Not allowing setbacks to discourage the team, Coach Usilaner led them to a solid 4-2 season. Utilizing Dutchls picturesque play names, such as upopcorn pass", and uwagon train run", in order to confuse the defense, the Lightweight's offense scored often. The defensive team held the opponents to a minimum of scores. It all adds up to excellent preparation for the 1971 IAC championship. 97 Prep 6 30 6 30 20 Record Little Flower St. Stephens St. Albans Blessed Sacrament Landon Won 3, Lost 2 Opp. 13 16 20 6 0 The 1967 Cross-Country team: First Row: J. Dennis Ccaptain 84 coachj. Second Row: B. Conley, K. Reilly, G. Boyland, G. Gannon, C. Ebel. Third Row: D. Walsh, J. Baker, R. CROSS-COUNTRY Boyland. A Georgetown Prep cross-country team was first dis- cussed in the Spring of 1967. The idea was conceived by coach 4'Dutch" Usilaner, in order that Prep runners might have more experience in competition running and longer periods of workout each year. That fall John Dennis accepted the burden of organ- izing the team. His campaign of induction was aided by the welcomed suggestion of drafting some of the Varsity basketball players. Mr. Coupe provided per- suasion with such slogans as "A good basketball player is a good runner." This addition to the team was suita- ble in both quantity and in ability. The season started with long strenuous workouts. The team varied in size depending on various conditions. The backbone of the team was John Dennis, who was not only captain but also coach. His strong efforts at each meet were backed up by Greg Gannon, Brian Conley, and Greg Boyland. Although not all runners gained personal victory, each added a great deal of spirit: runners such as Jim Baker, Dan Walsh, Rick Boyland, Kevin Reilly, Chuck Ebel, and Phil O,Dono- ghue. Georgetownls first cross-country team never gained any real victory, but, despite this, all of the members of the group would like to give special thanks to their captain and coach John Dennis. The 1968 Varsity Basketball Team: Back Row L Andris Mgr M Dougherty Mgr D Walsh, A. Scanlan, R. Rakowski, J. Ricca, K Byrd Coach Tony Carroll I Farah Mgr Asst Coach J. Joyce. Front Row: B. Yore, Mgr M Schroder R Dwyer P ODonoghue G Gannon, M. McKenna, V. Burke. WIRSI T Y BA KE T BALL The sad fact about this yearls varsity basketball sea- son is that it was a disappointment. Although they did win an IAC co-championship, the team never reached the heights they were deemed capable of. The '67 Hoyas had compiled a 20-3 record on their way to a league championship, and this year's team, with four out of five starters returning, and a promising crop of J.V.'s coming up, was expected to equal or improve upon the record of the year before. However, a tougher schedule and a few bad breaks added up to a 13-10 season. The Hoyas started the season well, beating St. An- thonyls and looking like the team everybody thought they could be. Bob Dwyer and Rob Rakowski led a surge in the last two minutes as the Hoyas wiped out a live point delicit en route to a 66-55 victory. After an 85-40 romp over weak St. Albans, Prep took on Gon- zaga in a crucial non-league contest. The Eagles had beaten us last year, and were currently ranked ninth in the city. Here fate first began to thwart the Hoyas. A flu epidemic struck the team, and at one time or another nine of the players were sick. By game time all but one of the starters were ready, albeit not in top RECORD Prep Opp. 66 St. Anthony's 55 85 St. Alban's 40 61 Gonzaga 68 96 Wilson 55 55 Benedictine 75 54 St. Wendelinls 74 48 All Hallows 70 58 St. Stephen's 43 50 St. John's 83 89 St. James 31 68 Landon COTJ 69 100 St. Albanls 40 61 Sidwell Friends 57 56 St. Anthony's 69 71 Sidwell Friends 81 66 Episcopal 61 56 Landon 49 62 St. Anselm's COTD 61 95 St. Stephen's 59 60 St. James 57 66 Episcopal 31 64 Gonzaga 74 55 Landon 62 Won 13g Lost 10 I.A.C. Co-Champions Uncanny." 100 Fullbaek Mike Schroder drives for 2. form. For most of the game the lead fluctuated until Charley Howard's hot hand finally put the game out of reach for the Eagles. Bob Rakowski produced his finest game of the season with a high for the game of 21 points. Far from discouraged the Hoyas next overcame Wilson led by Kevin Byrdls 17 points. Then came what each player recalls as the Rich- mond debacle. Though deprived of the services of Mike Schroder and Phil CVDonoghue, the Prep squad journeyed to the Benedictine Tourney confident of their ability to win. Three days and three losses later the team returned thoroughly discouraged. Though there would be other high points, they never seemed to regain their winning spirits completely. The only bright spots in this tournament were the consistent play of Greg Gannon and Dan Walsh. One Week and 250 wind sprints later the Hoyas re- turned to league action, defeating St. Stephen's 58-43. However, the following Tuesday St. Johnis squelched the Hoyas hopes for another victory. Outclassing the Hoyas on offense and beating their smaller foes under the boards the fifth-ranked Johnnies rolled to an 83-50 victory. The team then warmed up for their showdown with Landon by routing St. James 89-31. The Landon game was a heartbreaker. After coming from behind to tie the score, the Hoyas bowed 69-68 in overtime. After another win over hapless St. Albans the Hoyas confronted Friends in a 'fmustf' game. Rising to the occasion, Prep parleyed the defense of Bob Dwyer and the hot shooting of Kevin Byrd into a 61-57 win. Then the team hit the low point of the season. They 101 lost to Friends and St. Anthonyls, both teams which they had beaten before. Big Bob Rakowski, the team's indispensable center, twisted his knee and was reduced to only partial efficiency. Our only chance for a share of the title lay in beating Landon. Byrdis season high of 28 points clinched the Episcopal game and provided the Hoyas with much-needed momentum. The big Fri- day came quickly and Prepls student body caught the now-or-never spirit of the game. Fighting back from a first-half deficit, the Hoyas, led by Marc McKenna, Bob Dwyer and Kevin Byrd, baffled the Bears in a 56- 47 win. Our speed and defense had given us the victory. The now iron live of Scanlan, Ricca, Byrd, Dwyer, and McKenna roared through the remaining regular season games, clinching a co-championship by beating St. James. A rejuvenated Prep team took part in the St. Ste- phen's Tournament. Episcopal succumbed 66-32 in the first round. The semi-final matched us against Gonzaga. Never has a team wanted one game as badly as this one. With Al Scanlan and John Ricca playing their hearts out, the Hoyas stayed with the Eagles for nearly the whole game. However, Vince Lebuiie, who seems to make a practice of destroying Prep basketball teams, led Gonzaga to victory, scoring 32 of their 74 points. The eighth-ranked team in the city had proved, at least to the Hoyas, that they deserved their ranking. The following day a listless Prep team lost to Landon, 62- 55. For his great scoring, Marc McKenna was named to the all-tournament team. Kevin Byrd-Kevin was our statistical leader. His uncanny jump shot made him our high scorer. More important, he led the team in rebounding, though only 6'2" tall. Marc McKenna-Marc was a 5'lO" forward. De- spite his short stature he worked mostly inside against the big men. Even when double-teamed Marc could always get the shot off. Greg Gannon-Greg was co-captain and inspira- tional leader. His fierce determination and tremendous hustle made him a good ballplayer. Greg was outstand- ing on defense and totally unseliish as a playmaker. A real gentleman oil the court, Greg became a tiger on it, as Chris Zima and numerous referees will attest to. Al Scanlan-Without a doubt Al was the most im- proved player on the team. From last man Al worked his way up into the starting lineup. Noted mainly for his leaping ability, Al turned shooter to carry the team in the St. Stephenls Tournament. Dan Walsh-Danny was our scoring man. As sixth man he often came in to give us extra scoring punch and get us running. Mike Schroder-Mike was our ice-man. He seemed to feel no pressure and was invaluable as a steadying influence on the team. He could be counted on to come up with the big play whenever we needed it. Bob Rakowski-At 6'6", 220 lbs. Bob was our big man from the start. His twisted knee hurt us more than any of our other injuries. His vital rebounding, defense and scoring made him one of our most valuable play- ers. Phil O'Donoghue-Our other co-captain, Phil was a constant invalid. Sickness and numerous sprains re- duced him below his full capabilities for all but the first few games. In these first few games, his rebounding helped greatly. Vince Burke-A cool head, Vince always set up the offense and passed the ball around. Although the light- est man on the team, The Thin Man was one of our best rebounders. John Ricca-John's long arms and good hands made him the premier steal-artist on the team. His play in the second Gonzaga game is a sign of the ability he will exhibit in the next two years. Coach Tony Carroll-What can I say? No coach at Prep can match his record in the league: two seasons, two championships. He deserves more credit and praise than We can give him. Plagued by bad breaks and close losses all season, Tony brought the team to a co- championship and a respectable record. With four out of five starters returning and J.V. and Frosh stars com- ing up, he doesn't need our wishes for continued suc- cess. Credit must also be given to John Farah, Brian Yore, Mike Dougherty, and Leon Andris for their in- valuable contributions to the team. The 1968 J.V. Basketball Team: Back Row: "Dutch" Usilaner, Coach, J. Hartnett, D. Kelly, W. Dorsey, J. T. Stant, A. D'Hemecourt, E. Machir. Second Row: R. Reed, R. Maholchic, P. Juliana, K. McMahon, V. Butler. Front Row: J. Baker, J. Fitzgerald, K. Reilly, R. Moore. J. V. BA KETBALL To say this year's J .V. team was terrific would be an understatement. Except for unfortunate losses to St. Anthony, Gonzaga, and Sidwell early in the season, this team swept past every opponent. By midseason they had the I.A.C. title wrapped up tight. The team executed plays like a precision time piece. Their 'ftrap" play and their speedy fast breaks baffled adversaries, as well as the crowd. Coach "Dutch', Usilaner deserves no little credit for his superb coaching. Half the credit goes to him. Nimble and dynamic Tim Vacca paced the team, keeping opponents respectful of both his offensive and defensive skills. He fed Bobby Moore who hardly missed from either outside or inside. Woody Dorsey's 75 inches frequently came in handy in the rebounding department and Jim Baker was a standout performer throughout the season. The J .V. team deserves all the praise we can give it and more. 104 Prep 61 95 61 61 61 92 66 83 63 74 54 65 52 RECORD St. Anthony's St. A1ban,s Gonzaga St. Stephen's Landon St. A1ban,s Sidwell Cathedral Latin Sidwell Landon St. Anse1m's St. Stephen's St. Anthony's Won 10g Lost 3 7 I.A.C. Champions OPP 73 35 79 30 51 25 67 28 51 54 48 45 51 The 1968 Freshman Basketball Team: Back Row: A. Waterworth, D. Hathway, S. Butters, A. Chacos, J. Gibadlo, J. Cofee, Coach Fran Gleason. Front Row: N. Delesus, F. O'Connor, M. Marshall, S. Dixon, R. McSherry, T. Ruane, P. Branson. Absent: M. Nee. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Two years ago the idea just of having a freshman basketball team was not given a chance. There were not enough good players to warrant the formation of another team, and one of the few places where fresh- man competition could be found was in the Catholic League, where the Prep team would be sorely out- matched. But a team was formed, and playing a mixed schedule of teams from the I.A.C., the Catholic League, the C.Y.O., and elsewhere, this team won thir- teen games. This year's team distinguished itself as it played a full Catholic League schedule losing only to a De- Matha team that finished the season unbeaten. The four I.A.C. games, two against St. Stephen's and two against St. Albanis, were all routs. Once against St. Alban's, playing seven minute quarters, without the services of 6'5" Andy Chacos, the Prep's leading re- bounder, the freshman team still managed to score ninety points. What characterized the spirit of the team was the aggressive man-for-man defense. Probably the hardest skill for a young player to discipline himself to, this defense keynoted the team's success. Triggered by the steals of guards Tim Ruane, Don Hathway, Maury Nee, and Fred O,Connor, and sustained by the terrific board-play underneath, the fast break was the way the freshmen most frequently found their way to the bas- ket. Although most of the team's victories were by siza- ble margins, the freshmen showed themselves cool under fire. They beat Carroll in overtime' and nipped St. J ohn's 63-61 in a fifth extra period. Probably the high point of the season was in the second DeMatha game. We led much of the way only to lose by five on a DeMatha spurt in the fourth quar- ter. But being qEj:2 in the gil basketball town in the na- tion is not bad. And who knows what the future will bring? 106 Prep 67 50 41 32 68 76 68 50 90 57 61 53 67 58 44 46 63 56 RECORD Mackin Deal Wilson J.V. DeMatha Deal St. Alban's St. Stephen's Gonzaga St. Albanls St. Iohnss Mackin Gonzaga St. Stephen's O'Conne1l DeMatha Carroll sr. John's 45 ora Carroll COTD Season's Record: 15-3 Opp 30 38 47 55 36 26 19 39 25 50 39 37 33 38 49 35 61 54 Prep 3 1 1 1 0 O 2 2 3 1 2 2 MRSITY OCCER The 1968 Varsity Soccer Team: Back Row: J. Carter, C. Sands, M. McKenna, E. Svcnson, W. MacDonald, R. Hatzes, G. Marinelli, F. Schneider, mgr. Second Row: Mr. Danek, coach, J. Hart, W. Sharek, T. McCarthy, A. DeLaGuardia, J. Dolan, R. Hall, R. Holt, E. Estevez. First Row: J. O'Conor, M. Keane, H. Dearborn, J. Sheehan, K. Antoni and S. Moreland, co- captains, P. Talbot, P. Aiken, T. Birkel, J. Waldron. RECORD St. Albanls Bullis Washington and Lee Landon St. A1ban's Sidwell Friends Sidwell Friends Washington and Lee Landon Bullis St. Stephen's St. James Won 4 g Lost 8 Opp 5 0 2 5 1 4 4 1 2 2 0 4 108 109 The 4-8 record of this year's varsity soccer team does not record the real spirit, eifort, and ability of the team and the players. With only three men back from last year the team lacked sureness in controlling the ball, which was compensated for, however, by hustle and speed. On dry fields Prep lost only once-to Wash- ington and Lee, ranked second in the city, whom Prep beat in a second game. But for most games mud and snow made speed and victory for Prep impossible. Coach Joe Danek has a young team for next year, and, although senior co-captains Kirk Antoni and Syd Moreland will be missed, the future looks winning. l 111 4 . ..., MW- ..,, ....,.,.,...Q...l.....:-,..... ,,,,, N,,.m.,,..,.4.i-.W 7 I ' ... .,,f M.. .. H' The 1968 J.V. Soccer Team: Back Row: A. Oberhofer, Mr. Miskic, coach, G. Johnson, S. Hellmuth, R. McGinty, J. Burke, S. Boland, D. Straus, T. Perraut, A. Canfield, M. Smith, M. Pucillo, J. Valigorsky, R. McDonnell, E. Schultz. Front Row: J. Siemien, P. MacLellan, J. Mclnerney, W. Buppert, J. Lynch, R. Kavanaugh, A. Keefe, V. Kommer, F. McGrath. f.V. OCCER Prep 0 7 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 RECORD St. Alban's Bullis Landon St. Albanls Sidwell Friends Sidwell Friends Landon Bullis St. Stephenls Won lg Lost 4 g Tied 4 01111 2 0 0 3 0 O 4 O 3 The 1968 Varsity Swimming Team: Back Row: I. Huerta, R. Boyland, Mr. Martin, coach, W. Connole, M. Phelan, J. Moore, K. Crim, G. Beuchert, K. Weldon, G. Boyland, M. Thompson, G. Willett, R. Norcio. Front Row: R. Day, J. Convey, R. Hardy, M. Feeney, R. Bride, J. Reilly, J. Slattery, P. Galuska, R. Davis, M. Colliton, M. Wagner. SWIMMI G This year's swimming team at Prep was the best in three years. Not only did it exhibit good depth, but the abundance of underclassmen bodes well for the future. The teamis record of four wins and two losses should bear this out. Beginning with a strong win against Good Counsel's: squad, Prep continued its winning ways with its most surprising win over St. Albans. The spirit was high after this much desired victory. Then we took on Loyola of Baltimore, and amazed every- one, including ourselves, by again sweeping in another victory. The winning streak reached four meets after coming to a head with Cardozo. But this meet was not the pushover as it had been in the last four years. Cardozo developed some new talent and was surprisingly strong strong in many events. This meet came down to the last relay. But Prep pulled in a clutch when the win- ning relay of George Beuchert, Mike Keegan, Kirby Weldon, and John Convey exploded Cardozo's hopes for an upset victory. RECORD Prep Opp. 68 Good Counsel 27 53 Cardozo 42 49 St. Albans 45 49 Loyola 42 16 Walter Johnson 79 23 Walt Whitman 72 Won 4, Lost 2 Third Place-St. Alban's Invitational Meet. The last two meets against perennially strong Walter Johnson and Walt Whitman High Schools were disap- pointing losses. But losing as graciously as winning is a part of sportsmanship. The swimmers who made this year prosperous with their determination and strength were Bill Connole, co- captain, strong in the breaststroke and medley relay, and Rick Hardy, a freshman, who was the main sup- port of the team in the individual medley and the hun- dred yard butterfly. Marty Thompson, a surprise in the freestyle depart- ment, developed into our leading fifty yard swimmer, and was a member of the four-hundred yard freestyle relay team. Kirby Weldon, after a great year in 1967, injured his knee at Loyola, and never reached his peak, but took part in many events including the four hun- dred yard freestyle relay. Rick Boyland, co-captain, and fastest at the fifty yard butterfly, helped the medley relay team to many badly needed wins, and also swam the hundred yard butterfly along with Rick Hardy. The other swimmers who contributed many points were and Pat Colliton show great promise. with hope for a future even greater Prep team. freshman John Convey, developing into a strong swim mer in freestyle, George Beuchert, in the freestyle relay, Ralph Norcio in the breaststroke, Ken Crim in the two hundred yard freestyle, Mike Keegan, who was one of the leading hundred yard freestylers on the team, Greg Willett, our fastest man in the backstroke in both the relay and the individual event, and Mike Colliton in the four hundred yard freestyle. Newcoming freshmen Mike Feeney, Ignacio Huerta, John Reilly All in all, it was a very satisfying and promising year Under the expert coaching of Mr. Cannizarro the varsity wrestling team, despite a slow start, finished the season strong with a 3-1-1 record in the last five matches and a third place in the Bishop Ireton Tourn- ament. In the first four matches against four of the strongest teams in the area the only consistent performers were heavyweight Gary Cambell and 154 lb. Reggie Van Stockum. Reggie ran up a 12-0 record against the toughest competition in the city. Prepis first wrestling victory-in five years!-came against Landon at Landon. Prep was behind five points when Kevin King decisioned the Landon co-captain to bring Prep within two points. Quick victories by Frank Spellman, Reggie Van Stockum, and John Wilpers gave the Prep an unbeatable lead. The highlight of the season came in the final two game matches against Bullis and Einstein. Against Bullis the Hoyas got off to a good start with victories by Johnny McGrane, Bob Haile, Jeff Ranta, and Phil O'Neill. But not until heavyweight Joe Schwartz won a decision in the last match was victory assured. Two days later John McGrane and co-captain George Poole gave Prep a quick lead over Einstein. Prep lost the lead in a series of extremely close matches and was down six points with four matches to go. Then light- ning struck as the four remaining Prep wrestlers, John Wilpers, Reggie Van Stockum, John Meyer, and Joe Schwartz, all won their matches with pins, and Prep won easily 29-15. The 1968 Varsity Wrestling Team: Back Row: Mr. Cannizzaro, coach, K. King J Wilpers F Spellman, R. Van Stockum, J, Meyer, G. Cambell, J. Schwartz, R. Walsh F10ntR0w J McGrane, G. Poole, R. Haile, J. Glassie, C. Kehoe, J. Ranta P O Neill WRESTLING 1 15 Prep 10 18 8 9 24 26 18 25 29 Guess who? "And then I bit him in the neck . . Y' RECORD Ireton Good Counsel Carroll St. Alban's Landon St. Stephenis Sidwell Bullis Einstein Won 3g Lost 5g Tied 1 Opp. 41 30 48 41 23 26 38 24 21 BASEBALL This year's baseball team is trying to match last year's 8-6 mark. Returning this year are seniors Ernie Estevez and Jim Moore, both pitchers, Chuck Hell- muth, shortstop, along with juniors Paul Mackey, catcher, Marc McKenna, third baseman, Luis Casas, second baseman, and Brian Yore, outfielder. From last yearis J .V. come outfielders Steve Saxon, Vince Vaghi, and John McKnight, infielders Eddie Cullen, John Burke, and Bob Schneider, and pitchers John Gibadlo and Gordy Holahan. Last year's 8-6 mark was the first Winning season in many a year, and it is hoped that this year's experi- enced infield and the strong recruits from last year's J.V. will make it two in a row. The 1968 Varsity Baseball Team: Back Row: B. Yore, T. Casey E Cullen J Moore L Casas, M. McKenna, G. Holahan, R. Schneider, J. McCarthy, Mr Jankowskl coach Front Row: P. Mackey, M. McKenna, V. Vaghi, K. Weldon, S. Saxon E Estevez H Bernstein mgr. Absent: C. Hellmuth. The 1968 Varsity Tennis Team C. Ebel, D. Bracken, P. MacLellan, D. Doyle, M. Jenkins, J. Waldron, J. Ieka, H. Dearborn, C. Sands. TENN S It will be tough for this year's tennis team to equal the accomplishments of last yearis squad, which led by Greg Norris and Tom Ryan brought Prep its first win- ning season in years. Besides these two starters, Kevin O'Grady, Craig Thomas, and Miguel Firpi were also lost to college. Among returning players are Charlie Sands, and Chuck Ebel, who last year teamed up with Dan Walsh for some crucial victories. With Ebel and Sands vying for the second and third singles spots, the addition of Jim Baker and Dave Bracken will help fill out the doubles squads. Mark Jenkins, a junior from Florida who will un- doubtably nail down the iirst position, and sophomore Pete MacLellan could provide the necessary boost for another winning season. As usual, Landon will be the team to beat in Washington, but since Friends and St. Alban's appear to have rather Weak teams, Prep might again find itself battling Landon for the IAC title. Georgetown Prep's 1968 Varsity Golf Team is look- ing forward to continuing the age-old tradition of com- piling an outstanding record during the regular season, and distinguishing itself in post-season tournaments. The returning players from last yearis IAC champions are seniors Jim Hart and Brian Connolly, and sopho- more Bobby Moore. Moving up from last year's unde- feated JV squad are juniors Bob Sullivan, Paul Fleury, and Vince Burke, all promising prospects. Some of Fr. Murray's other prospective linksmen are seniors Kevin Nealon, a leader of the undefeated JV team in his sophomore year, and Vince Crawford, one of last yearis most reliable reserves. Some new faces on the team will be sophomore Frank Dixon and junior Fal- lon Hanley. From the outstanding performance of both the Varsity and JV golf teams in past years, it seems quite certain that we will repeat as IAC champs. And there is also quite a good possibility that we can take the Private School playoffs and possibly even go on to become the Washington Area Champions, These are high hopes, but with our depth in talent it should be a highly successful season for the golf team. GOLF The 1968 Varsity Golf Team: B. Connolly, V. Crawford, K. Nealon, J. Hart, R. Sullivan Cin treej, V. Burke. The 1968 Varsity Track Team: Back Row: R. McSherry, T. Perraut C McGinnis R Hatzes M. Meyer, D. Titus, S. Saxon, G. Boyland, K. Crim, J. McAllister K McMahon G Gannon R. Boyland, J. Dennis. Front Row: W. Sharek, R. Smyka, J. Bolger T Corrigan J Morton J. Mclnerny, J. Waring, H. McKnight, P. Branson. TRACK Track team practice has been divided this year so that the three returning varsity lettermen, Joe Sheehan, Sean Hallahan, and captain, John Dennis lead the prac- tices of the sprint, middle, and long distance groups re- spectively. Experienced long distance runners Cfrom cross-countryj Greg Boyland, Brian Conley, John Den- nis, Greg Gannon, Mike McCarthy, Carl McGinnis, and Herbie McKnight will hopefully make this area the Prep's strongest. In the traditionally strong Prep event, shot-put and discus, Ken Crim is the only veteran, he will be helped by newcomers Pat Talbot and Woody Dorsey. In another specialty, high jump, John Ricca is the only contender so far. Sean Hallahan will do the pole vault and broad jump, besides running in the mile relay and the 440! It is hoped that Andy Chacos, one of the many freshmen out for the team, will help Sean in the 440. Rick Boyland, Mike Meyer, and Jim Waring will again hop the hurdles, and Mike Colliton and Jack Thaler will lap the 880's. 'Take a break." IN TRAM URALS Mr. Charles Sullivan began his 1967-68 intramural season with football, and immediately broke the age- old tradition of class teams by sectioning seniors into seven-man teams by electives, and juniors by lan- guages, in an added effort to make teams more fair and to provide more fun for all. The senior standings were dominated by Fr. Murray's powerful Physics I squad, led by the strong arm of Frank Spellman and the sure hands of Syd Moreland and Jim Hart. The junior league was more equally divided. The French I and III classes tied for the top spot. Standout gridiron per- formers Were Tom Danello, Vince Burke, Vince Vaghi, and Paul Mackey. All four junior teams, however, fell to the ruthless faculty squad, led by Mr. "Johnny U." Joyce, who 'fplayed for funf' receivers Mr. Sullivan and Mr. Sehler, and the relentless rushers, Mr. Wil- liams and Mr. Cannizzarog valuable specialty service was also logged by Mr. Matt Miskic. All in all, it was a fun season, even though the faculty came out on top. For the basketball season, Mr. Sullivan adopted the NBA draft system, the NBA names, but not quite the quality of NBA refereeing. Out of all this rose another powerful senior team. The Bulls, led by the rebounding of Mike Sexton and the shooting of Chuck Hellmuth and Steve Hurleigh, breezed past the rest of the field for an unquestioned hold on first place. The junior race, however, saw the Knicks come from behind with Paul Mackey and Gordy Holahan leading them over the once-high Royals, who boasted Tom Danello, Vince Vaghi, and Bob Sullivan. Adding a new wrinkle to the lineup of intramurals this year was a Syd Moreland program of soccer com- petition between juniors and seniors, that grew out of the physical education debut of the sport. The general opinion of the students involved seemed to be that it was great fun, and hopefully Mr. Sullivan can incorpo- rate more soccer into the program next year. All are now looking forward to a softball season that will be as satisfying as last year's enjoyable premiere. And it is rumored that some seniors have already begun to practice. me I ,, M ! 3 ' 5 3 5 ii 4 ? 123 9' f - 1 'V -,,- iw if fa in 2 if if 1 'Q , f""i."' ' ' .: A 1 -:z Lv- A ,Q w Q5 Q ..,.-5' ,. z-. p:u"'ug3- uxfel 4 QL ,f Q my , , . ii H , . SV 1 ACTI I T 1 F' 4 N' 1-322- 1 1 L . ?? .,, K Qliill, . ,- .:,ww53 SM , h y d . X Editor-in-chief A. Wen. CUPOLA This year,s Cupola is the end product of a combina- tion of many diverse talents. Quality demands good moderators, a good editor, and literary, photography, and layout stalls all able and willing to consistently produce excellent work. Our literary staff spent many hours writing and re- writing copy, interviewing representatives of every ac- tivity and sport on campus, and fight-the temptation to lapse into banality when the deadline is impending. The photography staff also made a strong contribu- tion, following every phase of action at Prep and trying to preserve the significant on film. Much of a photogra- pherls work is, like a writer's, undetectable in the Hn- ished product. For each picture that is used, much time must be spent in the darkroom, and many other pic- tures are rejected. The Literary Staff: R. Rees, literary editor, V. Crawford, copy editor, P. Schuler. The Photography Staff: B. Grant, R. Suro, A. Baran, J. Dennis, J. Waring. The Layout Staff: J. Poole, managing editor, B. Conley, D. McLaughlin, M. Phelan, K. Groves, layout editor, Mr. Dougherty, moderator. Another phase of yearbook production whose results are not obvious to the casual observer is layout, it only shows when it is poorly done. Cutting and shaping pic- tures and copy to fit the framework of the pages, our layout staff has done its best to insure that you do not notice the layout in the 1968 Cupola. But even the best yearbook will not sell itself. Our business staI'f's battle to sell the yearbook to the stu- dents ended successfully when the edict came down from the administration: yearbooks could be put on the book bill. With the war half won, they turned to the task of selling ads. The fact that you are reading this now is evidence that the yearbook stalf has done its job-not perfectly, to be sure, and not without some frantic moments, but well enough to provide a sense of satisfaction. This sense of satisfaction comes from the creation of a record of 1968, a capturing of the essence of Georgetown Prep, and this is sufficient reward for the members of the Cupola staff. The Business Staff D Kelly A Nahas, A. Cooper, co-business manager, Mr. Williams moderator T Birkel J Hart, co-business editor. Absent: T. Casey. The Current Events Club: P. O'Donoghue, A. Oberhofer, N. Delesus, Dr. Locher, moderator, R. McDonnell, P. Schuler, Unidentified, M. Cavanaugh, J. Colon, J. Sullivan, G. Beuchert, K. Abel, H. Bernstein, J. Convey, C. Kehoe. CURRENT EVE TS CL UB One of the most successful of this yearls fledgling activities has been the Current Events Club. Under the dynamic leadership of Dr. Paul R. Locher, the Club has been extremely active. Among its projects this year have been a trip to the Maryland Constitutional Con- vention, a tour of the White House, and a visit to the Capitol. In addition, the weekly meetings have been both informative and enjoyable, leaving the members with a strong sense of accomplishment. The Current Events Club is led by a two-man steer- ing committee composed of seniors Al Scanlan and Phil O,Donoghueg other standouts in the Club were Pete Schuler, Rocky Rees, Mark Cavanagh and Iggie Cardozo. But the success of the Current Events Club is largely due to the efforts of Dr. Locher. The Club promises to be one of the most popular activities at Prep for years to come. Plus: I. Cardozo, G. Rees, A. Scanlan ST DENT COUNCIL This was a building year for the Student Coun- cil. Much of the, year was spent in establishing guidelines, redefining positions and generally looking over the situation. Although very little was accomplished in terms of concrete action, valuable insights were gained, particularly in the field of the place of the Student Council Within the framework of school life. Among the accomplishments of this yearls Stu- dent Council were exchange programs, a canned- food drive, and a Safe Driving Day. Under the dynamic leadership of President-of-the-Yard Mike Schroder, with the able guidance of Father Simmons, the Student Council has proven itself to be one of the most valuable activities in the school. President of the Yard Mike Schroder The Student Council: V. Kommer, P. DeCamara, K. McMahon, H. McKnight, A. Baran, A. Scanlan, T. Perraut, G. Rees, G. Gannon, P. Kenney, S. Dixon, J. Donohue, J. Hart, Fr. Simmons, moderator, P. Talbot. Absent: J. Wilpers, vice-president of the Yard. Chess Club: R. Wagner, J. Meyer, I. Morgan, G. Rees, V. Crawford, president, D. Doyle, R. Donahue, vice-president, R. Little, treasurer. Absent: G. Guthrie, secretary, P. Schuler, C. CHESS CL UB Several years ago a few students tried to organize a chess club at Prep, but the effort failed due to lack of student interest and lack of a moderator. This year a new chess club has been started, moderated by Mr. Homayouni. To spark interest, a tournament has been arranged and challenges have been sent to other schools. As a result, Prep's first chess match was scheduled against Sidwell Friends, which Prep won, 4- 1. The club is trying to foster interest among the un- derclassmen, in hopes of continued existence next year. We hope that the new chess club will catch on and become another institution at Georgetown Prep. Vince plays a game with an old friend. 130 The Drama Club A Calventi R Rees H Straus J De1kel K Donohoe A Scanlan, M. Fittipaldi J Hagan W Asbill B Edwards P Peartree Mr Adler moderator. This year the Drama Club has consistently proven itself to be one of Prepls most dynamic activities. Under the direction of Mr. James Adler, the thespians have undertaken several pro- ductions, perhaps the most promising of which is the Spanish Civil War drama, 4'The Secret." Spirit has been extremely high all year in the Drama Clubg one of the chief motivating factors is the hope of a repeat performance of last yearls theater party at Mr. Adler's apartment. "Gosh, Emily, I didn't know you felt that way' The Glee Club: J. MacFarland, J. Hall, A. Keefe, M. Phelan, W. Sharek, R. Wagner, S. Boland. This year's glee club, under the leadership of Mr. E. Joyce, has been the first in the history of the school to experiment with types of music not usually expected from a high school glee club. After long hours of prac- tice, they have developed a contemporary sound which can be appreciated by all ages. Their repertoire in- cludes both folk music and traditional tunes. It is, however, composed mostly of popular songs selected from the top 100 hits of the year. The members seem to enjoy this type of music most, and they do very Well for this reason. Their rendition of "To Sir With Lovef' is especially excellent. After a Warm Welcome from the parents at the an- nual Fatherfs Club reception, they performed three songs, each representing a different type of music. Re- ceiving the most favorable response was f'Try To Re- memberf' from the musical NThe Fantasticksu. After this, they led the audience in the singing of Christmas carols. This performance marked the beginning of a new breed of Glee Club at Prep, characterized by more original selection of songs and by the excellence of execution which comes from Well-directed practice under the guidance of a talented leader. GLEE CLUB BOOSTER CL UB The purpose of the Boosters Club is to act as a service organization for the school, and to bolster school spirit. This is accomplished primarily by making posters for athletic contests, activities and dances, by conducting pep rallies during football season, and by supplying cheerleaders. The Boosters Club, whose offi- cers are Syd Moreland, President, Tony Baran, Vice President, Greg Gannon, Treasurer, and Al Milanese, Secretary, also runs the canteen, directs trafic, and aids the Alumni Association in holding their various affairs. One of Prep's oldest organizations, the Boosters Club is also one of the most useful. The Boosters: A. Waterworth, G. Troutman, V. Bernardin, W. Kgmmer, A, Baran, vice-president, J. Carter, G. Gar1n0I1, Waring, R- Little, M- S9-Kala, T- Keeley, L. Townsend, W. treasurer, H. McKnight, S. Moreland, president, K. Groves, M. MacDonald, P- Peaftfee, B- COHHOHY, P- Talbot, T- C0ff1121Ck, Siemien, J. Hall. Absent: A. Milanese, secretary. K. Antoni, J. Baran, K. Osgood, J. O'Conor, C. Pflueger, V. The 1968 Varsity Debating Team: C. Recio, R. Shea, Mr. Sauter, moderator, DEBA TI G 'The Supreme Court is clobbering law enforcement with undue restrictionsf, HOrganized crime is rampant, wiretapping is the only solution? '6Policemen are confused by chaotic laws-it is im- perative that Congress enact a uniform code." All of these propositions were debated as part of this year's topic: Resolved: Congress should establish uni- form regulations to control criminal investigation pro- cedures. P. Kenney, I. Pessoa, R. Suro, R. Day. Under the direction of Messrs. Sehler and Sauter, this year's group has had outstanding success in several debate tournaments, although they have not yet achieved first place. The varsity teams of Pete Kenney and Bob Suro, Neal Sarahan and Mark Jenkins have all entered the finals in tournaments held at St. Johnis, La Reine, and Carroll. Junior Division members Rich- ard Shea, Carlos Recio, Mike Pucillo and Chris Cameron have had similar success. There has been a comparatively large turnout for debating this year and as a result it has served as a profitable experience for the individual participants. The rest: C. Cameron, J. Price, M. Feeney, J. Dobricky, N. Sarahan, Mr. Sehler, moderator, M. Pucillo, R. Hardy. 134 The underclassmen are to be congratulated for their exceptional initiative this year. Their contribution to the literary field at Prep is The Hoya Saxag a relaxing news magazine which is a refreshing change from the harried pace characteristic of these times. Under the expert guidance of Mr. James Joyce, S.J., The Hoya Saxa has gained many avid followers in this, the maga- zinels first year of existance. In years to come, it may become a rival with the Blue and Gray for popularity among the students. With such a strong start, The Hoya Saxa is very likely to become a welcome perma- nent fixture here at Prep. I-IO YA SAXA The 1968 Hoya Saxa staff: D. Hennessey, P. Galuska, co-editor, J. Simpson, P. Favret, Mr. Joyce, moderator, D. MacAdam, co-editor, J. Morgan. BLUE A D GRAY The Blue and Gray has a "new look" again this year. Under the creative, albeit somewhat eccentric, wing of Mr. Eugene Nolan, S.J., the former "literary magazine" is evolving gradually into what it now pur- ports to be-a "student publication? And, in many ways, it is. This year's Blue and Gray is largely the work of a small group of highly dedicated students. It diverges dramatically from the traditional concept of a high school publication, in that its contents generally have nothing whatsoever to do with Georgetown Prep. Its claim to the title "student publicationu, then, is based more on the fact that it is written by students and for students, rather than about students. Among the subjects treated in the Blue and Gray this year are the '68 Presidential elections and some "Commonplace" events around Washington. Throw in student art, photo essays and a face-to-face interview with a genuine, bona Bde hippie by the name of Speltz, and you have the potpourri which has come to be the Blue and Gray. The 1968 Blue and Gray staff and contributors: T. Comack, G. Willett, P. Talbot, G. Rees, R. Suro, J. Waring, M. McKenna, A. Milanese, editor, J. Baran, J. O'Conor, A. Baran. 136 "I wonder what it meant by that." CO PUT R PRUGRAMMING A small room on the top floor of Macliavanagh Hall has become a second home for a group of Prepis students. Dubbed the t'Garrett Park Computer Cen- ter", it is the location of Prepls first teletype link to a multi-access computer. The keyboard is kept busy many hours a day by students typing and running their programs. Chietiy responsible for the interest is Fr. D. Bradley Murray, who does the school,s programming and arranged to rent the teletype and share computer time with 39 other clients of CEIR, the company which owns the computer. Fr. Murray introduced an optional course in computer programming last year, and many students are seeing their studies pay off as they advance in programming skills. The computer, a GE 230, has already shown itself quite adept, easily mastering the game of tic-tac-toe and figuring out the prime numbers from 999,999,000 to 1,000,000,000 in a few seconds. Easy problems, like those given in jug, it does instantly! If the interest keeps up, Prep may have its own computer in a few years. Bill Connole tries to outwit the computer MATH CLUB One of the new organizations at Prep is the Math Club. It was established early in November, and since then it has enjoyed increasing popularity. At the weekly meetings members attempted to solve many of the problems that have puzzled mathematicians since the beginning of time. With much stress placed on the historical developments in mathematics, members ob- tained a fuller knowledge of the structure of the Queen of Sciences. Initiative in the group was amazingly high, with members often staging graphic demonstrations of mathematical principles and applications. Students in the group often posed diflicult problems for one an- other, and proceeded to solve them with a strong sense of competition. With the 1968 school year drawing to a close, the Math Club has left many Prep students with a strong sense of accomplishment, as well as a greater feeling of confidence in their own ability. Math Club members: R. Mathe, W. Kehoe, J. Poole, J. Reilly, V. Crawford, A. Wen. Social Action participants: L. Rich, Fr. Burns, moderator, V. Bernardin, M. McCarthy, A. Cooper, R. Suro. This year the social action-minded students at Prep have shifted their emphasis from group meetings with Negro teenagers in order to foster interracial under- standing, to actively helping the poor families improve themselves and their position. Small groups of students went to the homes of the underprivileged and tutored the children in the basic subjects: arithmetic and read- ing. Although we have tried to help these children with their school work, our true goal was to give them a better appreciation of their own merit. Many of them came from broken homes, fatherless, they had little respect for men. We hoped to establish a firm man-to- man relationship with them in order to help them learn a better meaning of manhood. On the surface, it seems that we have been success- ful. The childrenis schoolwork has improved and they seem to be more conscious of their worth as individ- SOCIAL ACTION uals. Whether or not we have truly accomplished what We wanted cannot be determined today, tomorrow, or even next year. If only one or two of these boys grow into better men than they would have been without us, or if one becomes a more mature, constructive commu- nity member than he would have otherwise, We shall have succeeded. POR TI G EW The 1968 Sporting News staff: M. McKenna, H. Bernstein, P. O'Donoghue, L Andris, editor, Fr. Simmons, moderator, V. Burke, G. Willett, G. Gannon, V. This year at Prep a new organization was estab- lished. Unsatisfied with the merely occasional attention that could be given sports in the Blue and Gray, Phil O'Donoghue and Vince Burke founded a Sports Club. From this grew The Sporting News, edited by Leon Andris and enthusiastically moderated by Fr. Simmons. Since its beginning in November, The Sporting News has issued editions on more or less a weekly basis. The reporting has focused not only on school events, but on sports in general, especially those things which are of unusual interest in the Washington area. The quality of the writing has improved with each edition, and it is hoped that in the years to come The Sporting News will become one of the Prepls most influential publica- tions. 140 Vaghi DEDICA TION OF MCKA VANAGH HALL I I P I 144 1 1 EN1 OR DIRECTORY Leon William Andris 4740 Conneticut A ve. N.W. Washington, D.C. 20008 Blue and Gray 4. Sporting News 4. V. Basketball 4 CStat.j. V. Wrestling 1. J.V. Football 2tMgr.J. J.V. Soccer 2, 3. Future Football 1. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1963. Michael Kirk Antoni Box 575, Freeport, Grand Bahama Island Bahamas Class officer 3. Boosters Club 2, 3, 4. Drama Club 3. V. Football 2, 3, 4. V. Soccer 2, 3, 4CCo-capt.J. V. Swimming 2. V. Track 2. J.V. Football 2. Resident, entered Prep in 1965. William Sutherland Asbill 5613 Wood Way Washington, D.C. 20016 Sodality 1. Drama Club 4. Social Action Program 3. V. Football 3, 4. V. Track 3. J.V. Football 1, 2. J.V. Basketball 1, 2. Class officer 2. Food committee 1, 2, 3. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1964. Anthony Baran 200 Butler Road Frackville, Pa. 17931 Student Council 4. Blue and Gray 4. Cupola 4. Boosters Club 1, 2, 3, 4CV. Pres.J. Drama Club 3, 4. V. Tennis 2CMgr.D. J.V. Football 2CMgr.J. J.V. Soccer 1. Lightweight Football 21Mgr.J. D.K.'s 2, 3. St. John Berchman's Soc. 1, 2. Resident, entered Prep in 1964. George Henry Beuchert III 5949 Searl Terrace N .W. Washington, D.C. 20016 V. Swimming 8, 1, 2, 3, 4. Class Otiicer 1, 2. V. Golf 3, 4. Blue and Gray 3, 4. Sodality 1, 2. Future Football 7. St. John Berchman's Soc. 1. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1962. Thomas Joseph Birkel 202 Hathaway Park Lebanon, Pa. 17042 Cupola 4. Boosters Club 2. Drama Club 2, 3, 4. Social Action Program 3. V. Soccer 3, 4. J.V. Football 3tMgr.J. J.V. Soccer 2. Rifle Club 1. St. John Berchman's Society 1, 2. D.K.'s 2. Tutoring 2. Film Seminar 3. Committee for Religion in Independent Schools 3, 4. Resident, entered Prep in 1964. Richard Joseph Boyland, Jr. 7505 Sebago Road Bethesda, Md. 20034 Sodality 1, 2. Blue and Gray 2. Boosters Club 3. Glee Club 3. Debating 1. V. Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4. V. Track 3, 4. V. Cross- country 4. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1964. Paul Brian Connolly 5411 Albemarle St. N.W. Washington, D.C. 20016 Sodality 1, 2. Boosters Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 1, 2. V. Swimming 1. V. Golf 3, 4. J.V. Golf 1, 2. Lightweight Foot- ball 1. Class officer 4. Future Football 7, 8. Resident, entered Prep in 1962. Alan Michael Cooper 16 Washington Ave. Colonial Beach, Va. 22443 Blue and Gray 2. Cupola 2, 3, 4CPhoto Editor, Business Managerj. Social Action Program 4. Home Visit Program 2, 3. Resident, entered Prep in 1963. Vincent Paul Crawford Land's End, Rte. .7513 Annapolis, Md. 21403 Blue and Gray 4. Cupola 4tCopy Editorb. Chess Club 1fSec.J, 4fPres.J. Math Club 4. Home Visit Program 3. Class officer 2, 3. Film Seminar 3. Committee for Religion in Inde- pendent Schools 4. V. Golf 3, 4. J.V. Golf 1, 2. Resident, entered Prep in 1964. Jeffrey Deikel 6 Eastmoor Drive Silver Spring, Md. 20901 Sodality 2. Chess Club 1. Drama Club 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. J.V. Golf 1, 2. Film Seminar 3. Class oilicer 3. Non- resident, entered Prep in 1964. John Value Dennis Edwards Ferry Road Leesburg, Va. 22075 Blue and Gray 3, 4CPhoto Editorj. Cupola 1, 2, 3CPhoto Editorj, 4. V. Swimming 3. V. Track 1, 2, 3, 4CCaptainJ. V. Cross-country 4tCaptainJ. Lightweight Football 1. Resident, entered Prep in 1964. Kevin Francis Donohoe 5003 Nahant St. Washington, D.C. 20016 Sodality 1, 2. Drama Club 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Debating 1. V. Swimming 7, 8, 1. J.V. Golf 1, 2. Future Football 7, 8. Film Seminar 3. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1962. James Kennedy Donohue, Jr. 151 Bujalo Ave. Niagara Falls, N.Y. 14304 Student Council 4tTreas.J. Sodality 1. Boosters Club 1, 2. Class officer 4. St. John Berchman's Soc. l. J.V. Basketball 1, 2. Resident, entered Prep in 1964. Patrick Gerald Dooher 3614 Taylor St. Chevy Chase, Md. 20015 Chess Club 4. French Club 4. V. Golf 3, 4. V. Cross- country 4. J.V. Soccer 1, 2. J.V. Golf 1, 2. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1964. Benjamin Franklin Edwards, Jr. clo Caltex Oil fHong Kongl Ltd. P.O. Box il'147 Hong Kong, B.C.C. V. Football 4. Blue and Gray 4. Drama Club 4. Resident, entered Prep in 1966. Ernesto Julio Estevez A partado 247 Caracas, Venezuela Student Council 1. Social Action Program 3, 4. V. Baseball 3, 4. V. Soccer 3, 4. J.V. Football 2, 3. J.V. Soccer 1, 2. J.V. Baseball 1, 2. Lightweight Football 1, 2, 3, 4CAsst. Coachl. Film Seminar 3. Class officer 1, 2. Resident, entered Prep in 1964. ' Mark Francis Fittipaldi 9210 Shelton St. Bethesda, Md. 20034 Sodality 2. Chess Club 1. French Club 4. Drama Club 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 2, 3. V. Swimming 1. J.V. Golf 1, 2. Film Seminar 3. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1964. Gregory Field Gannon 5508 Parkston Road N.W. Washington, D.C. 20016 Student -Council 3, 4. Sodality 1, 2, 3. Boosters Club 2, 3, 4CTreas.J. Sporting News 4. Social Action Program 4. Home Visit Program 3. V. Basketball 3, 4fCo-capt.J. V. Track 4. V. Cross-country 4. J.V. Basketball 2. Future Football 7, S. Non- resident, entered Prep in 1962. Kevin Arthur Groves 2625 Park Ave. Bridgeport, Conn. 06606 Student Council 3. Cupola 3, 4CLayout Editorj. Boosters Club 1, 2, 4. Drama Club 3. Social Action Program 3. St. John Berchman's Soc. 1. Film Seminar 3. Class ohicer 4. Tutoring 2. D.K.'s 3. Committee for Religion in Independent Schools 3. Resident, entered Prep in 1964. Malzlon Gilbert Guthrie 2909 Kanawha Ave. S.E. Charleston, W. Va. 25304 Chess Club 4fSec.J. Boosters Club 2, 3. V. Tennis 3. Resi- dent, entered Prep in 1965. Joseph Francis Hagan, Jr. 4011 Glenridge St. Kensington, Md. 20795 Sodality 2. Blue and Gray 2. Boosters Club 2, 3. Drama Club 2, 3, 4. Social Action Program 3. J.V. Soccer 2. Class Ofiicer 3. D.K.'s 2, 3. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1964. William James Hart III 103 King's Highway South Westport, Conn. 06880 Student Council 4. Cupola 3, 4CBusiness Managerl. Chess Club 4. Film Seminar 3. Drama Club 3, 4CPres.J. Debating 3. V. Soccer 3, 4. V. Golf 3, 4CCapt.J. J.V. Soccer 1, 2. J.V. Golf 1, 2CCapt.J. Resident, entered Prep in 1964. Charles Thomas Hellrnuth 6 Stanmore Ct. Potomac, Md. 20854 Cupola 3, 4. V. Football 3, 4CCapt.D. V. Baseball 3, 4. V. Swimming 1. J.V. Football 1, 2CCapt.J. J.V. Basketball 2. J.V. Baseball 1, 2. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1964. Robert Dietrich Hillmann 20 Cedar Clif' Road Asheville, N.C. 28803 Resident, entered Prep in 1967. Steven Lankford Hurleigh 50 Sutton Place South New York, N.Y. 10022 St. John Berchman's Soc. 8, 1. Sodality 1, 2, 3. Boosters Club 3. Dramatics 3. Future Football 8. J.V. Football 1. V. Football 2, 3, 4. J.V. Baseball 1, 2. J.V. Basketball 1, 2. V. Basketball 3. V. Baseball 4. Resident, entered Prep in 1963. John Anthony Joseph, Jr. Willowbank Georgetown, S.C. 29440 French Club 4. V. Football 3, 4. J.V. Football 2. Class Otiicer 4. Resident, entered Prep in 1965. Andrew Michael Keenan 16616 Frontenac Terrace Rockville, Md. 20852 Film Seminar 3. J.V. Football 2. J.V. Tennis 2. Lightweight Football 1. Future Football 8. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1963. William Anthony Kehoe 103 Grafton St. Chevy Chase, Md. 20015 French Club 4. Math Club 4. Film Seminar 3. J.V. Football 2. J.V. Golf 1, 2. J.V. Soccer 1, 2. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1964. Daniel King Kelly Defiance, Mo. 63341 Cupola 4. French Club 4. Drama Club 3, 4. Social Action Program 3. Resident, entered Prep in 1966. William Gerard MacDonald 9113 Fairview Road Silver Spring, Md. 20910 Boosters Club 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 1. Social Action Program 3. V. Soccer 3, 4. V. Golf 3, 4. Committee for Religion in Independent Schools 3. J.V. Soccer 2. J.V. Tennis 1, 2. Resi- dent, entered Prep in 1964. John Janzes McCarthy 15008 Donna Dr. Silver Spring, Md. 20904 Sodality 2, 3. J.V. Football I, 2. J.V. Baseball 1, 2. Non- resident, entered Prep in 1964. Matthew Morgan McKenna 5914 Cedar Parkway Chevy Chase, Md. 20015 Sodality 1, 2. Blue and Gray 1, 2, 3, 4. Boosters Club 1, 2. Drama Club 3, 4. Glee Club 7. Sporting News 4. Social Action Program 4. Debating 2. V. Football 3, 4tCapt.D. V. Basketball 1CMgr.J. V. Soccer 4. V. Golf 3. J.V. Football 1, 2. J.V. Golf 2. Lightweight Football 8. Future Football 7. Tutor- ing 2. St. John Berchman's Soc. 7, S, 1, 2. Class Ofhcer 7. Non- resident, entered Prep in 1962. John Charles Meyer, lr. 22 Westover Ave. Bolling A.F.B. Washington, D.C. 20332 Blue and Gray 4. Cupola 4. V. Football 3. V. Soccer 2. V. Wrestling 3, 4. V. Track 2, 3. V. Golf 4. J.V. Football 2. LV. Soccer 1. LV. Baseball 1. Lightweight Football 1. Rille Club 1. Resident, entered Prep in 1964. Alfred Charles Milanese 9605 Bulls Run Parkway Bethesda, Md. 20034 Student Council 1, 2, 4. Sodality 1, 2. Blue and Gray 3, 4tEditorl. Boosters Club 1, 2, 3, 4tSec.J. Social Action Pro- gram 3. V. Swimming 1. Film Seminar 3. Non-resident, en- tered Prep in 1963. James Edward Moore 4605 Aspen Hill Rd. Rockville, Md. 20853 Drama Club 3, 4. Social Action Program 3. V. Football 4. V. Baseball 3, 4. V. Swimming 1, 2, 3. J.V. Football 1, 2. J.V. Baseball 1, 2. Lightweight Football 7, 8. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1962. Sydney Ramsay Moreland Indiantown Farm Chaptico, Md. 20021 Student Council 7, 8, 1, 2, 3, 4fParl.J. Blue and Gray 1. Boosters Club 8, 1, 2, 3, 4tPres.J. V. Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4tCapt.J. V. Wrestling 7. V. Track 3. J.V. Football 2. J.V. Soccer S. J.V. Tennis 2. Lightweight Football 1. Future Football 7, 8. Class officer 3. Resident, entered Prep in 1962. Patrick Gannon Murray 5501 Albermarle St. N.W. Washington, D.C. 20016 Sodality 1, 2. V. Basketball 3. J.V. Football 2. J.V. Basket- ball 2. J.V. Golf 2. Lightweight Football 1. Future Football 7, 8. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1962. Albert Gabriel Nahas P.O. Box 917 Beirut, Lebanon Cupola 4. Current Events Club 4. French Club 4. Boosters Club 8, 1, 2, 3. Drama Club 1, 2. Film Seminar 3. Tutoring 2. St. John Berchman's Soc. 8, 1. Future Football 8. LV. Soccer ltMgr.J, 2tMgr.5. Resident, entered Prep in 1963. Kevin Gerard Nealon 104 E. Lenox St. Chevy Chase, Md. 20015 Sodality 1, 2. V. Golf 4. French Club 4. Drama Club 3, 4. Sporting News 4. V. Football 3, 4. J.V. Football 1, 2. J.V. Basketball 1, 2. J.V. Golf 1, 2. Lightweight Football 7, 8. Non- resident, entered Prep in 1962. Ralph John Norcio 2 Enid Court Potomac, Md. 20853 V. Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4. J.V. Golf 1. Film Seminar 3. Non- resident, entered Prep in 1964. Philip Lyne 0'Donoghue 5046 Sedgewick St. Washington, D.C. 20016 Sodality 1, 2. Blue and Gray 3. Current Events Club 4. Boosters Club 3, 4. Drama Club 3, 4. Sporting News 4. Social Action Program 3. V. Basketball 3, 4CCapt.J. V. Cross-country 4. J.V. Basketball 2, 3. J.V. Tennis 1, 2. Tutoring 2. Non- resident, entered Prep in 1964. Kevan Draper Osgood Box 323 Myrtle Beach, S.C. French Club 4. Math Club 4. Boosters Club 2, 3, 4. Home Visit Program 3. Food Committee Chairman 4. Resident, en- tered Prep in 1962. Patrick Joseph Peartree 3227 S. I01st St. Omaha, Neb. 68124 Boosters Club 4. V. Wrestling 4. J.V. Football 3. Film Seminar 3. Drama Club 3, 4. Resident, entered Prep in 1966. Charles Michael Pflueger 5901 Ryland Drive Bethesda, Md. 20034 Future Football 8. J.V. Baseball 1, 2. J.V. Soccer 1, 2. Glee Club 8, 1, 2. St. John Berchman's Soc. 8, 1. Boosters Club 3, 4. French Club 4. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1963. John Hudson Poole 2200 Pacific Drive Corona del Mar, Calif. 92625 Cupola 4fManaging Editorj. Math Club 4. Boosters Club 7, S, 1, 2, 3. Drama Club 2, 3. Glee Club 7, 8, 1. Home Visit Program 3. V. Track 2. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1962. Andrew Curtis Pratt 10841 Stanmore Drive Potomac, Md. 20854 Student Council 1. French Club 4. Math Club 4. Glee Club 2, 3. V. Soccer 4. J.V. Soccer 1, 2, 3. J.V. Baseball 1. Future Football l. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1964. Robert Edward Rakowski 13419 Doncaster Lane Silver Spring, Md. 20904 Sodality 3. V. Football 3. V. Basketball 3, 4. V. Cross- country 4. J.V. Football 1, 2CCapt.J. J.V. Basketball 1, 2. J.V. Baseball 1, 2. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1964. Grover Joseph Rees 111 No Fixed Address Student Council 3, 4. Blue and Gray 1, 3, 4CNews Editorj. Cupola 4CLiterary Editorj. Home Visit Program 3tDirectorJ. Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4. Sodality 1, 2. Current Events Club 4. Chess Club 4. Social Action Program 3. Tutoring 2. Film Seminar 3. Lightweight Football 2. J.V. Soccer 1. Resident, entered Prep in 1964. Lawrence Matthew Rich 1302 Robinson Place Falls Church, Va. 22046 Social Action Program 4. Resident, entered Prep in 1967. Michael Kenneth Sakala 413 Marion St. Creighton, Pa. 15030 Boosters Club 3, 4. J.V. Tennis 2. Resident, entered Prep in 1964. Charles Anthony Sands Sierra Fria 480 Mexico 10, D.F. Mexico French Club 4. Boosters Club 3. Drama Club 3, 4. V. Soccer 2. V. -Tennis 2, 3, 4. J.V. Soccer 3fCapt.J. Resident, entered Prep in 1965. Alfred Long Scanlan, Jr. 9806 Singleton Drive Bethesda, Md. 20034 Student Council 8, 3, 4. Blue and Gray 1, 3, 4. Current Events Club 4. Boosters Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Drama Club 4. V. Basketball 4. J.V. Football 2. J.V. Basketball 3. J.V. Soccer 1, 2. J.V. Golf 2. Future Football 7, 8. St. John Berchman's Soc. 1, 2. Film Seminar 3. Tutoring 1, 2. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1962. Frederick Henry Schneider, Jr. 4653 North 38th Place Arlington, Va. 22207 Drama Club 2, 3, 4. V. Soccer 3tMgr.J, 4CMgr.J. V. Wres- tling 2. J.V. Football 2, 3. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1965. Michael Hilliard Schroder 3060 Pharr Court North Atlanta, Ga. 30305 Student Council 2, 3, 4CPresident of the Yardl. Prom Chair- man 3. V. Football 3, 4CCapt.J. V. Basketball 3, 4. J.V. Foot- ball 2. Lightweight Football 1. J.V. Basketball 1, 2. J.V. Golf 1, 2. Film Seminar 3. Sodality 1. Drama Club 3. Resident, entered Prep in 1964. Peter Michael Schuler 4606 Western Ave. N.W. Washington, D.C. 20016 Class Oflicer 7, 8. Student Council 1, 2. Blue and Gray 8, 1, 2, 3, 4. Cupola 4. Sodality 1, 2. Future Football 8. V. Swim- ming 7, 8. Drama Club 2, 3, 4. Current Events Club 4. Chess Club 4. Film Seminar 3. Committee for Religion in Independ- ent Schools 3, 4. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1962. Michael John Sexton 425 E. 8th St. Hinsdale, Ill. Boosters Club 3, 4. V. Football 2, 3, 4. V. Baseball 3, 4. V. Soccer 4. J.V. Football 1. J.V. Basketball 1. Class Oilicer 2, 4. Resident, entered Prep in 1964. Frank Anthony Spellman 4869 Colorado Ave. Washington, D.C. 20011 Sodality 2. Boosters Club 1, 2. V. Wrestling 2, 3, 4. V. Swimming 1. J.V. Football 2, 3. J.V. Baseball 1, 2. Light- weight Football l. Future Football 7, 8. St. John Berchman's Soc. 1, 2, 3. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1962. Harry Herman Straus 8435 Persimmon Tree Road Bethesda, Md. 20034 French Club 4. Drama Club 3, 4. Social Action Program 3. V. Swimming 3. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1966. Douglas Jules Titus, Jr. 208 Primrose St. Chevy Chase, Md. 20015 Student Council 2, 4. Sodality 1, 2, Boosters Club 1, 2, 3. V. Football 3, 4. V. Basketball 4. J.V. Football 2. J.V. Basketball 1, 2. J.V. Baseball 2. Lightweight Football 1. Future Football 8. St. John Berchman's Soc. 1, 2. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1963. Nicolas Lee Rivara Van Camp 3727 Rexmere Road Baltimore, Md. Film Seminar 3. Home Visit Program 3. Resident, entered Prep in 1966. Ronald Reginald Van Stockum 3601 Ridgeway Terrace Falls Church, Va. 22044 V. Football 3, 4. V. Wrestling 3, 4tCapt.J. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1966. Robert Stancell Waldschmitt 9009 Congressional Court Potomac, Md. 20854 Class Officer 8. V. Football 3, 4. V. Swimming 7, 8. J.V. Football 8, 1, 2. V. Track 4. J.V. Baseball 1. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1962. Daniel Bernard Walsh 6204 Kennedy Drive Chevy Chase, Md. 20015 V. Basketball 3, 4. J.V. Basketball 2. V. Tennis 3. J.V. Tennis 8, 1, 2. V. Cross-country 4. Blue and Gray 8, 1, 2, 3. Sodality 1, 2. Student Council 7, 2. Boosters Club 2, 3, 4. Future Football 7, 8. Lightweight Football 1. V. Swimming 7, 8. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1962. John Kirby Weldon 9523 Old Georgetown Road Betlzesda, Md. 20014 Cupola 4. V. Baseball 4. V. Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4. V. Track 3. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1964. Alfred Tzu Yi Wen 10201 Grosvenor Place Rockville, Md. 20852 Student Council 4. Sodality 1, 2. Blue and Gray 2. Math Club 4. Glee Club 2. Tutoring 2. V. Wrestling 2, 3. J.V. Football 8, 1CMgr.J. Committee for Religion in Independent Schools 4. Cupola 3tLayout Editorl, 4tEditor-in-Chiefj. Non- resident, entered Prep in 1963. John Joseph Wilpers 10701 Kenilworth Ave. Garrett Park, Md. 20766 Student Council 3, 4tVice President of the Yardj. Prom Chairman 3. Food Committee Chairman 4. Sodality 1, 2. Boosters Club 2, 3. Glee Club 4. V. Football 3, 4. V. Wres- tling 4. V. Swimming 1, 2. J.V. Football 2. J.V. Soccer 3. Lightweight Football 1. Non-resident, entered Prep in 1964. N 151 DI V IDER PA GE PA TRONS COOPER ENTERPRISES INC. Colonial Beach, Virginia MODEL GARMENT COMPANY 200 Butler Road F rackville, Pennsylvania MR. AND MRS. THOMAS H. CASEY 6407 Hollins Drive Bethesda, Maryland 152 GOLD PA T R0 MR. AND MRS. LOUIS J. BOYLAND 11221 Stephalle Lane Rockville, Maryland DR. AND MRS. ROBERT J. COFFEE 4936 Loughboro Road N.W. Washington, D.C. MR. AND MRS. C. A. DORSEY 2 Penn Center Plaza Philadelphia, Pennsylvania MR. AND MRS. JOHN M. FARAH 8512 Meadowlark Lane' Bethesda, Maryland MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH T. FITTIPALDI 9210 Shelton Street Bethesda, Maryland THE HONORABLE AMBASSADOR AND HECTOR GARCIA-GODOY Embassy of the Dominican Republic 175 22nd Street N.W. Washington, D.C. HAGAN INSURANCE AGENCY Box 162 Rockville, Maryland MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH F. HAGAN 4011 Glenridge Street Kensington, Maryland MR. AND MRS. RICHARD J. HARDY 1305 Ballantrae Court McLean, Virginia MRS. MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM 103 Kings Highway South Westport, Connecticut MR. AND MRS. R. LOUIS Batchelloris Forest Road Olney, Maryland MR. AND MRS. CHARLES 6 Stanmore Drive Potomac, Maryland MR. AND MRS. JAMES N. 1908 Sunderland Place N.W. Washington, D.C. MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM 103 Grafton Street Chevy Chase, Maryland MR. AND MRS. PETER B. No. 4 Farmington Court Chevy Chase, Maryland MR. AND MRS. EDWARD 513 Ridgewood Road Louisville, Kentucky J. HART JR. HATZES T. HELLMUTH J ULIANA A. KEHOE, JR. KENNEY C. LEIBIG MR. AND MRS. PRUDENCIO LLACH Calle Arce San Salvador, El Salvador MR. AND MRS. PASQUALE MARINELLI 4801 Broadbrook Court Bethesda, Maryland MR. AND MRS. MAURY F. MCINERNEY 5118 Lowell Lane N.W. Washington, D.C. MR. AND MRS. JAMES W. MOORE 4605 Aspen Hill Road Rockville, Maryland DR. AND MRS. FRANCIS J. MURRAY 5501 Albermarle Street N.W. Washington, D.C. MR. AND MRS. GABRIEL A. NAHAS P.O. B. 917 Beyrouth, Lebanon MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM J. O'CONN OR 4120 Warren Street N.W. Washington, D.C. MR. AND MRS. DANIEL W. O,DONOGHUE 5046 Sedgwick Street N.W. Washington, D.C. MR. DANIEL W. PATERSON Riversville Road Greenwich, Connecticut MR. AND MRS. GEORGE T. POOLE 286 Kilburn Road, South Garden City, New York MR. J. H. POOLE 2200 Pacific Drive Corona del Mar, California BRIG. GEN. AND MRS. WILLIAM C. PRATT 10841 Stanmore Drive Potomac, Maryland THE HONORABLE CONGRESSMAN AND MRS. MELVIN PRICE 6378 Lakeview Drive Falls Church, Virginia MR. AND MRS. STANLEY RICH 1302 Robinson Place Falls Church, Virginia DOCTOR AND MRS. JOSEPH C. SHEEHAN 208 West Street Annapolis, Maryland MR. AND MRS. FORD T. SHEPHERD 5525 Farrington Road Westmorland Hills Washington, D.C. DR. AND MRS. MITCHELL W. SPELLMAN 4869 Colorado Avenue N.W. Washington, D.C. MR. AND MRS. HARRY STRAUS 8914 Clewerwall Drive Bethesda, Maryland MR. AND MRS. ROBERT E. SULLIVAN 128 East Locust Street Lebanon, Pennsylvania MR. AND MRS. JOHN E. SVENSON 4935 Albermarle Street N.W. Washington, D.C. MR. AND MRS. RICHMOND DE P. TALBOT PeakovaLane Front Royal, Virginia DR. AND MRS. PAUL J. VALIGORSKY Main Street Weedville, Pennsylvania MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH A. WALDSCHMITT 9009 Congressional Court Potomac, Maryland DR. AND MRS. BERNARD J. WALSH 6204 Kennedy Drive Chevy Chase, Maryland IL VER PA TRO Mr. and Mrs. Paul C. Aiken 3230 Woodland Drive N.W. Washington, D.C. Mrs. Eugenia S. Andris 4740 Connecticut Ave. N.W. Washington, D.C. Mr. and Mrs. Mac Asbill, Jr. 5613 Wood Way Washington, D.C. Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Baker 5115 Van Ness St. N.W. Washington, D.C. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bernstein 2626 Colston Drive Chevy Chase, Md. Mr. and Mrs. William J. Brett 373 Stamford Ave. Stamford, Conn. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Decker 1107 Hol-Hi Drive Kalamazoo, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. John F. Deery 1 Horizon Rd. Fort Lee, N.J. Mr. and Mrs. John F. Dobricky, 5100 Upton St. N.W. Washington, D.C. Mrs. Loretto O. Donohue 151 Buffalo Ave. Niagara Falls, N.Y. Dr. and Mrs. William D. Dolan 4697 35th St. N.W. Arlington, Va. Mr. and Mrs. John Doyle 302 Whitestone Rd. Silver Spring, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent C. Burke, Jr. 4300 Carriage Court Kensington, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Weldemar B. Campbell 4828 Alton Place N.W. Washington, D.C. Mr. and Mrs. James P. Carrigan 5200 Murray Road Chevy Chase, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Baldomero Casas 4028 Glenrose St. Kensington, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Bennett Crain, Jr. Landsend, Route 3 Annapolis, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Willard H. Day 11102 Orleans Way Kensington, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Phillip L. De Camara 113 Randolph Rd. Silver Spring, Md. Marta L. de la Guardia P.O. Box 4466 Panama, Republic of Panama Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Di Giacomo Richmond Hill Rd. Greenwich, Conn. Mr. and Mrs. Patricio Estevez Navarro apartado 247 Caracas, Venezuela Dr. and Mrs. Albert F. Fleury 6209 Elmwood Rd. Chevy Chase, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert E. Gannon 5508 Parkston Rd. Washington, D.C. Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Gatewood 16th 8: Eye Streets N.W. Washington, D.C. Mr. and Mrs. William L. Hall 3714 Great Neck Court Alexandria, Va. Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Hurleigh 50 Sutton Place South New York, N.Y. Mr. and Mrs. George S. Jenkins P.O. Box 18304 Tampa, Florida Dr. and Mrs. Daniel B. Langley Crayton Cove Naples-on-the-Gulf, Florida Mr. and Mrs. W. K. MacAdam 14 Fountain Drive Valhalla, N.Y. Mrs. Neil MacDonald 9113 Fairview Rd. Silver Spring, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Peter L. MacLel1an 231 Waverly Ave. Newton, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Maloy 700 Sligo Ave. Apartment 204 Silver Spring, Md. Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Marshall 6201 Poindexter Lane Rockville, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Edward B. McAllister 4016 Spruell Drive Kensington, Md. Mr. and Mrs. William J. McSorley, Jr 6242 Winston Drive Bethesda, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Russel L. McLaughlin 5204 38th St. N.W. Washington, D.C. Lt. Gen. and Mrs. John C. Meyer Quarters 3552, Bolling Air Force Base Washington, D.C. Mr. and Mrs. John W. Mitchell Upper Marlboro, Md. Dr. and Mrs. Stephen W. Nealon 104 E. Lenox St. Chevy Chase, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Philip D. O'Neill 583 Overbrook Rd. Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Pfeil cfo Creole Petroleum Corp. Cabimas, Zulia, Venezuela Brig. Gen. and Mrs. William C. Pratt 10841 Stanmore Drive Potomac, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Rakowski, 13419 Doncaster Lane Silver Spring, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Ritt, Jr. 5327 Falmouth Rd. Washington, D.C. Dr. and Mrs. B. J. Romeo Pine Knoll Hendersonville, N.C. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Sakala 413 Marion St. Creighton, Penn. Dr. and Mrs. Spalding Schroder 3060 Pharr Court N.W. Atlanta, Ga. Mr. and Mrs. William J. Schwartz R.F.D. i,l:1, Polks Rd. Princess Anne, Md. Mr. and Mrs. George S. Shultz Apartment 103A 517 Fredrick Ave. Gaithersburg, Md. Mr. and Mrs. John M. Siemien 6117 Wilmett Rd. Bethesda, Md. Mrs. Guillermo A. Suro 3202 Cummings Lane Chevy Chase, Md. Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Tavenner 16800 Georgia Ave. Olney, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Taylor 48 Linden Drive Cohasset, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas J. Titus 208 Primrose St. Chevy Chase, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore E. Uhler 6900 Benjamin St. McLean, Va. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Vaghi 4225 Dresden St. Kensington, Md. Mrs. Ethel Van Camp 3727 Rexmere Rd. Baltimore, Md. Brig. Gen. and Mrs. R. R. Van Stockum 3601 Ridgeway Terrace Falls Church, Va. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Y Wen 1021 Grosvenor Place Rockville, Md. Pearl E. Williams 3727 Rexmere Rd. Baltimore, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Stanchfield Wright Grove Farm Earleville, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph V. Bradley Mr. and Mrs. Noel C. Bride Mr. and Mrs. Francis T. Butters Mr. and Mrs. James H. Carr, Jr. Mr. Bernard E. Conley Lt. Col. and Mrs. Thomas B. Cormack Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Dr. James A Robert A. Davis Henry Dearborn Norbert M. Dougherty Fitzgerald Dr. and Mrs. James E. Fitzgerald Dr. and Mrs. Albin A. Galuska PATRO Mr. Edward J. Geldermann Mr. and Mrs. Donald L. Hathway Solomon Hellerman Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Hoefer Dr.'and Mrs. John D. Kavanaugh Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Lynch, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. John L. Milanese Senator and Mrs. Jack R. Miller Sean Daniel O'Hagan Dr. and Mrs. Sherwood B. Peartree Harold Rivero Dr. and Mrs. William W. Waring Alfred Wen Editor-in-Chief John Poole Managing Editor Kevin Groves Layout Editor Alan Cooper Photography Editor Business Manager James Hart Business Manager Vincent Crawford Copy Editor Rocky Rees Literary Editor Mir. E.C.A. Dougherty, S.J. Moderator ir. George Williams, S.J. A, sistant Moderator LAYOUT STAFF David McLaughlin Brian Conley BUSINESS STAFF Thomas Birkel Thomas Casey Albert N ahas C UPOLA ROSTER P OTOGRAPHY STAFF Jai es Waring CONTRIBUTORS John Meyer Kirby Weldon Peter Schuler Philip O'Donoghue Gregory Gannon Charles Hellmuth Charles Ebel Howard Bernstein Leon Andris Matthew McKenna Kevin Crim Daniel Kelly Mark Phelan Michael Wagner Vince Kommer Arithfmy Bafan SENIOR PORTRAITS Bruce Gram Harris 84 Ewing Studio John Dems SENIOR INFORMALS Roberto Sum Charles Arnold, Richard Batch, Doug Dolan Michael McCarthy Cover Designer 159 This book printed by VELVATONE, a special process of litho- graphic printing. Sole producers: Wm. J. Keller Inc., Bulfalo, N. Y No other prinring firm is authorized to use the Velvatone method " '-1'W f -, . . . , 2. -A, . ai.. ..-J., --.., - .,-r. .. .-. V V- . - VV . 4- 'V . VV " -Q" .w s P TLV "wtf-. .gf -. 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1954

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1955

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