Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 134

 

Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1949 volume:

GONE ! GONE FOREVER ! . , . like a rushing wave another year has burst upon the shore of earthly being . . . True, a year has gone—and it has not passed without leaving a profound im¬ pression upon all of us. At first glance, it would seem that this is a reason for feeling fust a little blue. Yet, in recalling, we think of the many ways in which we have grown during that year—and we are not sad! There were times when we found it dif¬ ficult to plod on, especially when term papers and exams leaned heavily upon our conscience. However, those fun- filled dances, hard-fought games, and informal sessions of gossip more than repaid our hours of study and anxiety. Yes, we have grotvn in the past year —both intellectually and socially. That is a splendid achievement and a cause for happiness. LOOKING EAST ON THE MAIN ROAD PUBLISHED BY THE GRADUATING CLASS OF JANUARY 1949 AND PRINTED BY THE STU¬ DENTS OF THE GIRARD COLLEGE PRINT SHOP WE DEDICATE TDIS BDDK WITH GREAT PLEASURE For his diligence and wholehearted interest in our class affairs and for the sincere friendship, able counsel, and help he afforded us during our sojourn through the High School, we are happy to dedicate this class booklet. MR. J. 5. F. RUTHRAUFF MISS ELIZABETH S WHITACRE MISS KATHRYN E. FRAZIER MR. WILLIAM A, YOTTEY The delightful companionship which they afforded us during our stay here at Girard, their unerring interest in our social and private endeavors, and the energy that they have expended in our behalf can in only o small degree be repaid by our hearty and grateful " Thank you! " F A C U L T ' The great end of education is to discipline rather than to furnish the mind, to tram it to the use of its own powers rather than fill it with the accumulations of others. " THE HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY f dcCatCH - ( €utuan I shall be very sorry to see you young men leave Girard. I share with the staff a great regard for you as a group of fine gentlemen. We have had classes whose general ability level has been higher; we have had young men who have studied harder; but rarely have we had a class whose members have won our hearts so completely. Within your group there is much talent—talent in speak ' ng, in acting, in leadership, in art, in music, in athletic prowess. There are boys of scholastic ability whose record in college and in profes¬ sional life may some day bring to them and to Girard great sat ' sfaction. Ach ' evements in these fields are yours to attain. You remember Oliver Wendell Holmes’s poem, " The Boys.” I should like you to reread that poem and then ask yourselves what your class poet will have to say about you thirty years from now. When each boy’s individual achievements have been related, I should like the final stanzas of that anniversary poem to testify to the worth of the men as a group in their family and community life, to their worth as good husbands and fathers, to their sincerity as citizens loyal and willing in local enterprises, and to their devotion in service to church and to civic organizations according to their several capacities. Tiiat you mav be happy in life, that you may bring honor to those who love you, that vou may be as a strong staff to those who lean on you, that you may be persistent students of our ever-changing social and political institutions, that you may come to have a great faith in our country, its traditions and its future, and that you may ap¬ preciate the great importance of the spiritual values of life is the earnest hope and prayer of your principal. Sincerely yours, D. MONTFORT MELCHIOR Principal of the High School Sons of Girard, I charge you never to forget the great benefits you have received in this school, and, in time to come, according to your means, to do all that you can to enable others to enjoy similar advantages; and remember that you carry with you, wherever you go, here or abroad, the good name of Girard College. May God Almighty bless you in your ways and keep you in the knowledge of His love, now and forever. MERLE M, ODGERS, President Ph.D,, L.H.D,, LL.D. Stephen Girard what grandeur the name con¬ notes ' The son of a Frenchman who created an institution; the merchant boy who grew to have the finest " heart " of the century; the financier who amassed a huge fortune and per¬ formed a feat unparalleled in philan¬ thropic annals; the advocate of a free state who was also its finest citizen; that is the American, the Founder, and the foster father to whom we dedicate this page. We can be justly proud that we have grown in the light of his benev¬ olence. He can never die! His name will decorate the hall of time im¬ memorial. It is from him that we learn the true meaning of loving others better than we love ourselves. In humb ' e and grateful aupreciatioti of Dr. Haskell ' s guidance and ad. ice in preparing this book. His unerring ability to see the amusing as well os the serious side of a situation helped us ns end when we were content to Le la in our enthusiasm. To Mr Heck, who took many excel¬ lent photograohs for us, we wish to ex¬ tend the warmest and most sincere ex- prossion of our gratitude. Without his edvi-o and technical ability our book cou ' d not have succeeded. His unusual cheerfu ' ness despite the trouble we caused him is appreciated in no small measure, AlU ' u ifiall It ' s the place our hearts return to- Though our errant feet may roam; It ' s our earthly bit of heaven — It ' s that paradise called home. Truly, time is the subtle thief of youth for it will not be long e ' er venerable lines crown our brows and the shadows of age cap our weary heads And then, after all have journeyed far over the path of life, we ' ll settle contentedly in some favorite spot, close heavy eyes, and paint upon a canvas of stillness and serenity the oictures of days gone by. There are chains that bind us to the post; chains that lead our very thoughts to old friends, old homes. Often shall we think of Allen, our last home at Girard. There we cried and laughed together. There we shared the excite¬ ment of dances, beauty of the snows, duties of work, and the thrills of play. And it was there we found a real meaning of friendship. Fleeting years can never destroy our appreciation of Mr and Mrs. Zarella and Mr. White. In them we found a constant source of guidance and world¬ ly wisdom. Only a humble thanks can we offer for all the work they ' ve done and all the joy they have given us. Milton wrote wisely when he said that time is the thief of youth. Soon we shall have grown o ld. But we shall be happy and satisfied for we ' ve known a wonder¬ ful home. We have had competent counselors. We have lived a life which was rich with the gifts of friend¬ ships made and strong in the strength of wis¬ dom gained. The training of children is a profession, where we must know how to lose time in order to gain it. Rousseau THE HOUSEHOLD STAFF S £ IV 1 D H S " Greater than worldly possession, More precious than rarest of stone, Priceless beyond comprehension Is a single friendship alone. " yi RAMSEY MANOUK KOUMJIAN IRomsey) 912 Lancaster Ave., Byrn Mawr, Pa. Born: July 2, 1930 Course. General and Electrical Activities; Student Council, J-1, Vice President, J-2; President, S-l, Centennio) Pageant, ' 48, Echelon Platoon, ' 47, Basketball, ' 46- 1 , ' 47- ' 48; Soccer, ' 48; President of Class, S-2, " Les Miserables " ' 48 In Romsey v e found a fine example of leadership. Seldom if ever have we had so mony qualities in one president. His kind and thoughtful realization of the shortcomings of each of us not only stimulated our sociol attitude but also aroused our interest in class activities, Ramsey, wherever you go and whatever you do, we wish you oil the luck in the world. Dear Classniales: The period of our under graduate days at the College has passed quickly, profitably, and happily. Once more a graduating class glances back over four years. Coining to a full realization of the glory and tradition of the Alina Mater that is its own. Her hand has ever guided us during the transition and maturing years of our lives. Soon we are to have conferred upon us her token of recognition for our efforts as members of her great institution. Now we go our several ways armed with the ideals and aspirations that Girard, to whom we shall always he indebted, has given us. We regret leaving the halls wherein we have studied, and yet we are anxious like those classes that have gone before us to take into the world the knowledge we have gained. Let us be proud of the heritage that is ours! Let us lift up our voices in farewell and " Hail Girard! " Faithfully yours, ■ r jri ■ . ■ tntif frni JAMES PATRICK RABBITT (Bugs ' ' " ' 36 King Street, Philadelphia Born: August 10, 1931 Course; Regular and Chemistry Activities: Concert Bond, S-1 to S-2, Orchestra, 2-1 to J-2; Glee Club, j-2 to S-2; Dramatic Club, J-2, S-2; President of the Dramatic Club; “Oliver Twist " , Narrator in Pogeont; Narrator in " Jean Val- lean " , Student Council; S-1 to S-2, Secretary of the Student Coun- ' il in S-1, President of the Student Council in S-2, Corinthian Staff, Conference Committee, J-l; Presentation of Statuette to the Pre¬ sident of the United States; Alto Singing Award, 7-B; Activities Night, ■17, Vice President of the Class in S-1 and S-2; Radio Progroms Campus Quiz " " Student Press " " Man in the Street " " Lonsdowne Youth Panel " , Swing Band, S-2; Girard News Staff; City Citation, 1948, " Bugs " IS the life of the party wherever he goes. Born with the abilities of on actor, he would constantly hurl us in peols of laugh¬ ter by o single word or gesture. Nobody could be gloomy with " Bugs " around. We only hope he gets os much enioyment out of life os he gives others. THOMAS ROBERT MELVIN iMeh 3 Alpha Street, Scranton, Pa. Born: February 2, 1932 Course: Regular and Stenography Activities: Lieutenant in Bottolion, J-2, S-1; Firing Squad, S-1; Centennial Pageant; Activities Night, ' 47; Closs Treasurer, J-2; Dramatic Club, ' 47, ' 48; Captain Inspector, S-2; Secretary of the Closs, S-2. " Mel " is one of the unsung politicians in our class. Fine work in the commercial department, on the soccer field, or on the stage is his hobit. Mel should hove a glowing future. EDWARD JOSEPH MAKO (Gabby) 805 Cormalt Street, Dickson City, Pa. Born: Feburary 4, 1932 Course: Practi cal Arts and Electric Shop Activities: Student Council, J-l, S-1, S-2; Echelon Plotoon, ' 46, ' 47, ' 48; Dromatic Club; " Oliver Twist " Centennial Pageant, Activities Night, ' 47, Basketball Referee; Guidon Co. A.; S-2; Treasurer in S-2. " (3abby " is one of our most valuable assets. It is rare to find a fellow with his superb personality and good looks. He has a gift of getting along with everybody else. Not to be overlooked is his ability os a leader in class affairs. He is also a prominent member of the Student Council. HERBERT RICHARDS ADAMS (Herbiei West Scarborough, Moine Born: April 19, 1932 Course: Regular and Clerical Activities: Girard Mogazine Staff, 2-2 to S-2; Monuol Arts Aword, ' 44; Glee Club, J-2 to S-2, Dramatic Club, J-2 to S-2; Orchestra, J-1, Swing Band, J-1, J-2, S-2; Bond, 1-1 to S-2, Lieut, S-2, Condy Trade, J-1 to J-2, Activities Night, ' 45 ' 47, Centennial Pageant, ' 43 Radio Progroms, Career Forum, Man About Town, Connthion Staf‘ W.GC. Cast; Culturol Olympics, ' 46, ' 17, ' 48, Student Demonstration, Atomic Energy Exhibition, Franklin Institute; Jr Scence Council of Phila.; Bronze Typing Award. " Herby " was never guilty of plogiarizing His incessant demand for originality and dislike of convention spurred the Girord Magazine to greater heights. It is with deep appreciation of " Herby ' s " interest m the class magazine that we shall long remember him 20 Wolnut Street, West Grove, Pa Born: October 19, 1931 Course Regular and Clerical Activities: Junior Band, ' 44, ' 45; Senior Band, ' 46, Concert Band, ' 47, ' 48; Basketball, ' 47, 48, President of Class, J-l; Centennial Pageant, Girard News, S-l to S-2, Sports Editor, S-2; Activities Night, ' 47, Orchestra, ' 46 to ' 47; Girard Magazine, S-2, Soccer, ' 48; Typing Award, J-2, S-2, Scholarship Award, S-l. " Bob " is an all-around fellow He excelled in scholarship, athletics, musicianship, and has a long list of honors. But, with oil his ability, we like " Bob " for his modest smile, sincere friendliness, and calm understanding. He will succeed in life as he does in bosketball and soccer. WILLIAM J. BLACK (B-Bee) 5224 Soul Street, Philodelphia Born; November 16, 1930 Course: Regular and Electricol Activities, Activities Night, ' 46, ' 47, ' 48, Centennial Pageant, ' 48, Cultural Olympics, ' 47, ' 48; Lieutenant in Recruits, ' 48; Dramatic Club, ' 48, Echelon Platoon, ' 47, ' 48; Soccer, ' 48. Every cubic inch of " B-Bee " is pocked with energy and gaieiv Whenever and wherever a group hod a good time, " B-Bee " was olwoys in the center of it. We shall always remember him in the old tvoying, " A house with a firm foundation will never crumble. " WILLIAM RONALD AFFLECK (Aff) IN Lawrence S ' r ' ■ , Philadelp ' nn Born February I ' J, 1931 t :;i.-rsc. Pro; acol Arts and Printing Ac V t PS Trork, ' 47, ' 48; Echelon Platoon, ' 48; Activities Night, ' 46. Wnen Ae th.nk of ' Affs, " we think of congeniolity and sincerity It IS seldom one finds people such as he. It was no secret thot he was one of our greatest potential athletes. We truly hope that his future IS studded with happiness and success wherever he goes. ROBERT M. ANDERSON (BobI GEORGE D. BLACKMAN iBIockiel 2559 South Union Street, Spencerport, N Y Born: October 26, 1930 Course. General and Drafting Activities Activities Night, ' 45, 47; Colendar Trade, ' 47. A serious minded fellow ot all times, " Blockie " has turned out to bo a regular fellow. Quiet and modest, he has had our deepest respect His thoughtfulness and ability to stick to a job will moke him out- stonding in his elected profession. LAURENCE LORRAINE BOICE (Lorry) R. D. No. 1, Mors, Po Born. September 2, 1931 Course: Practical Arts and Drafting Activities Treosurer of Closs, S-1; Activities Night, ' 47, ' 48, Sergean ' in Battolion, S-1, Drill Team; Centenniol Pogeant, ' 48, Glee Club, ' 48, Cultural Olympics. " Larry ' s " deep interest in the class welfare is a trait which we hove deeply appreciated His skill in drafting ond the conscientious help ond advice he gave to our dance committees clearly indicate his prowess. VINCENT NICHOLAS CAPOZZI (Vince) 92 Lafayette Avenue, Buffalo 13, N. Y. Born: December 21, 1931 Course Regulor and Drafting Activi ' ies: Bottalion First Sergeant, ' 48, Second Lieutenant, ' 48 ' F rst Lieutenont, ' 48; Girard News, ' 49; Soccer, ' 48 " Vince " was always a good spiort. His outstonding record as an athlete and scholar speaks for itself. Among students and teachers he wos known for his perseveronce ond fronkness We hope thot the ombition and the sticktoitiveness that he has cultivated at Girord will serve him well in life. MICHAEL CENCl (Mike) 1942 S. Woodstock Street, Philadelphia Born: August 13, 1930 Course: Regular ond Drafting Activities: Echelon, ' 45, ' 46; Glee Club, S-1, S-2; Captain Co. C., S-2; Centennial Pogeant; President of Glee Club, S-2; Cultural Olympics, ' 47, Activities Night, ' 46, ' 47. The athletic field, the porode ground, ond the dance floor were only three of the places where " Mike ' s " talents came to the fore. His own inimitoble sense of humor mode him o welcome addition to any group. His forceful personolity and eager mind can bring him only success. JAMES EWART CURTIS (JimI 2931 N. Ringgold Street, Philadelphia Born: March 19, 1931 Course; Practical Arts and Pattern Shop Activities: Activities Night; Pageant, ' 48, Track Team, ' 48. " Big Jim " olways greets you with a welcome smile and on open heart. Artistically inclined, " Jim " is one of our expert pattern¬ makers and photographers. We ' ll miss his witty woys and winning smiles. JOHN R. CURTIS iGrems) 2512 Independence Avenue, Roslyn, Po. Born: April 7, 1931 .. ni.r- . General and Drafting Arlivities Treasurer of Class, J-l; Soccer, ' 47, ' 48; Boseball, ' 48, Fchelon Plotoon, ' 48; Girard News Stoff, J-l, S-2; Centenniol Pogeant, ' 48; Script Writer for W.G.C. All hough " Grems " is small in stature, he has incomparable prowess on the othletic field. With oil the power " Grems " hod behind soccer kicks, he won ' t hove much trouble kicking oside the obstocles of life. " Grem ' s " touch to the sport department of the News was " tops " too. VINCENT CUSATIS (Vincel R. D. No. 2, Greenville, Pa Born: May 10, 1931 Course. Regular and Clerical Activities: Activities Night, ' 47; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Mogo- 2 ne Stoff, ' 48; Dromotic Club, " Oliver Twist " , Glee Club, ' 47 to ' 48, Joseph A. Compbell Prize, J-l; Conference Committee, J-l, S-1, S-2, Editor-in-Chief of the Corinthian; Foreign Policy Ass ' n., J-l to J-2 A fellow who will olways be remembered for his delightful work on the Conference Committee and entertaining job os our perman¬ ent " Em Cee " is Vince. Despite the work entailed in editing the " Corinthian, " his work on it merits our grateful thanks. Possessing o well developed mind, Vince is expected to go for in the field of his choosing. GEORGE OOMINICO DeBONIS iGeorgei Woodland Avenue, West Grove, Po. Born; July 30, 1931 Course: General and Carpentry Activities: Second Prize in Single Competitive Drill, ' 48, Echelon Plotoon, ' 47; Color Guard, ' 48; Sergeant Major, ' 48. George is the kind of fellow who does not distinguish himself in extra-curricular or scholostic activities, but he certoinly distin guishes himself in our hearts. Adept at shop, he is sure to mix his trode with his life success. CHARLES W, DOTSCHKAL (BudI 305 Chestnut Street, Souderton, Pq. Born: January 28, 1932 Course: Regular and Pattern Shop Activities: Junior Bond, 1-2 to 2-1, Concert Band, 2-2 to S-2; Glee Club, J-2 to S-2. " Doc " will be missed by all his classmotes. Although quiet ond unossuming, his love of noture and outdoor life gives him a great opprcciotion of the finer things of life. " Doc " is sure to find success and happiness. FRANCIS XAVIER FITZPATRICK (Fitzl 176 Benezet Street, Philodelphio Born: October 2, 1931 Course: Regulor ond Clerical Artivilies: Student Council, J-1; Cnndv Trade, J-1 to S-2; Baseball, ' 48; Glee Club, J-2 to S-2; Silver Type Pin, J-1; Gold Type Pin, J-2, Activities Night, ' 47. A ' henever you sow " Fitz " he was smiling. It was his noture to do so. His amozing ability on the typewriter mode mony of us gape as he " rottled " off pages at a time. His ability is not limited merely t i clericol work; his sociol as well os his athletic record is outstonding. " Fitz " keep smiling; it ' s worth a weight of gold. HOWARD JACK EVELAND Uocki 314 E. Chestnut Street, Hazleton, Po. Born; October 5, 1931 Course; Regular and Drafting Act.vities. Sober Squod, ' 48, Echelon, 47, Lieutenant in Battalion, 4c First Ploce in Single Competitive Drill, ' 47; Soccer, ' 47, Activitir.. Night, ' 47; Cultural Olympics, ' 47, Centennial Pageant, ' 48, Coptain in Bottolion, ' 48. " Tall, light, ond hondsome ' ' best describes Jock His thought¬ fulness, stoightforward and determined manner easily moke friends Although he hod his troubles, including those with the fairer one=. It is seldom that anyone heord him complain. Here ' s one boy alwav cheerful and with o good line. We ' re wishing you the best of loci ' . Jock ' WILLIAM FRANKLIN FAUST iBilli 25 Wall Street, Bethlehem, Po Born: December 11, 193 ' ' Course: Regulor and Drafting Activities: Band, 7-A to S-2, Swing Band, J-1 to S-2, Centenniol Pageont; Activities Night, ' 47. Bill ' s success can be attributed largely to his perseverance ond herd work. His versatility is evidenced in his unusual artistic ability, and the melodious strains that literally poured from his " slush- pump " Through persistent efforts ond willingness, B ' ll should be able to hurdle all the obstacles thut may confront him loter. THOMAS EDWARD FOLEY (TomI Magdalen Stokes Mill Rd., Eost Stroudsburg, Po. Born: September II, 1931 Course: Regulor and Stenography Activities: Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Gold Type Pin, S-l; Activities Night, ' 47. Friendly, sincere, ond modest, these are our observations of this loyal classmate. " Tom " is very fond of sports and excels in basketball, soccer, and baseball. Although rarely in the limelight, his worm smile and good nature exerted a profound influence on oil those who knew him. WILLIAM HENRY FREUDENBERGER (Freudyi 5449 Marsden Street, Philodelphia Born: March II, 1931 Coudse Regular and Stenography Activities: Jr. Band, 1-1 to 2-1; Sr. Bond, 2-2; Drill Bond, J-1; Con¬ cert Bond, J-2 to S-2; Trock, ' 48, Soccer Numerals, ' 47, Activities Night, ' 47; Glee Club, j-2 to S-2; Sergeant in Band, S-2; Centennial Pageant; Cultural Olympics, ' 47; Dromotic Club, S-2; Soccer, ' 48. " Music is soid to be the speech of angels. " Perhaps " Freudy ' s " speech through the tuba isn ' t ongel ' s, but it is eloquent His good looks, likable personality, athletic prowess os shown in intramural and school sports, bring admiration from those who come into contact with him. LEWIS GEORGE FRITZ (Lewi 323 Franklin Street, Bethlehem, Pa. Born: February I, 1931 Course: General and Machine Shop Activities: Glee Club, S-l to S-2; Echelon Platoon, ' 48; Centennial Pogeont; Activities Night, ' 47. Although not in the limelight much, " Louie " is a fellow we con always depend on. His store of useful information virtually made him a machinist ' s wolking encyclopedia. MAURICE GAWLAS (Skinnyl R. 221 Mifflin Street, Johnstown, Pa. Born: November 20, 1930 Course: Regular and Pattern Shop Activities ' Echelon Platoon, ' 47; Centennial Pogeont, ' 48; Second in Competitive Drill, ' 48; Sergeont Quartermaster in Color Guard, ' 48. " The best things come in small pockages. " " Skinny " is no exception. Always ready with a hearty greeting, he is one of the most likable fellows we know. His cheerfulness, broad and warming smile, ond his fronkness and sincerity in all that he does hove made him universolly populor. Certainly he will never be without friends. KENNETH PAUL GIBBONS (GibI Lake Road, Lake Winolo, Pa. Born: August 17, 1931 Course: Regular and Clerical Activities: Band, 7-A to 2-2; Concert Band, ' 47 to ' 49; Glee Club, J-2 to S-2; Dramatic Club, J-2 to S-2; Centennial Pageant; Activities Night, ' 47; Captain of Junior Bond; Captain of Senior Band, S-2: Culturol Olympics, ' 46, ' 47, ' 48. Happy go lucky yet conscientious ond sincere. That may sound just a little odd, but that ' s a very good description of " Ken. ' No dull moments while we have his humor in the crowd His work here ollow just one comment: " Well done ' " JOHN FRANCIS J. GLOWACKI (Wocksi 7146 Cottage Street, Philadelphia Born: February 23, 1932 Course. Regular and Stenography Activities: Student Council, J-2 to S-2; Secretary of the Student Council, J-2; Vice-President of the Student Council, S-l; Condy Trade, ' 47, Monoger of the Candy Trade, ' 48; Lieutenant in the Bat- tolion; Soccer, ' 48; Treasurer of the Student Council, ' 48; Echelon Platoon, ' 48; Activities Night, ' 47; Centennial Pageant, ' 48. His congenial smile, everlasting friendliness, unassuming manner and strength of personolity hove placed " Wacs " high in our esteem. He excelled in everything he undertook ond is a truly born leader. We shall always think of him os a true friend. BENNETT STEPHEN GOMOLAK (Beni 720 Firwoy, Ookmont, Pa. Born: July 5, 1931 Course: Regulor and Drofting Activities: Glee Club, J-2 to S-2; Centennial Pageant. At the pool table " Ben " was quite a master of the cue. In the Glee Club he served as a high-rating tenor. We must not forget " Ben ' s " athletic ability. Although he never tried for varsity sports, he was olways a high-rater in the intramural gomes. Farewell to a swell fellow I ROBERT EDWARD HAROLD I Marl 1301 William Street, Philadelphia Born: January 23 1931 Course: Generol and Sheet Metal Activities: Americon Legion Award, ' 43; Soccer, ' 45, ' 46, ' 47, ' 48; Baseball, ' 46, ' 47, ' 48; Basketball, ' 47, ' 48; Captain of Soccer Team, Co-coptoin in Baseball; Gold Soccer Aword; President of J-2; Ech¬ elon Platoon, ' 46; Color Guard; Sergeant in Battalion, Athletic Council; Centennial Pogeant. " Har, " though rather reserved, was one of the most popular members of the class. His outstanding athletic achievements, as proven by the fact that he is one of the best center forwards the college soccer team has ever known commanded our respect. " Hor " never found it necessary m raiK excessively; his outstanding qualities spoke for themselves. DAVID JOSEPH HARPER iDovel 135 Hillside Ave., Edwordsville, Pq Born: Februory 25, 1931 Course: Practical Arts and Printing Activities: Corporal in Battalion, Echelon Platoon, ' 48, Activities Ninht, ' 47 " Dove " has enviable qualities. His personal ty hos brought him huge success in every tosk he hos undertaken His good looks end clever way with people have olso ottrocted no end of girl friends ond social followers. WILLIAM RONALD HEIDEL (Hick) 208 Courtdale Ave. Courtdole, Luzerne, Pa Born: November 4, 1931 Course: Regular and Printing Activities: Activities Night, ' 47; Jesse B. Manbeck Prize, j-2. Perhaps " Hick " isn ' t the most active member of the class but he ' s important. His efficiency in the Print Shop has been recognized by everyone, His love of " gentle sleep " hos produced the scene we ' ll always remember: " Hick, late for breokfost! " HAROLD HERBERT HEPLER (Hepi R. F. D, No. 1, Box 196, Ashlond, Pa. Bo rn September 21, 1930 Course. Practical Arts ond Machine Shop Activities: Manager of Gym Team, 1948, Medal for Citizenship in Scouting, 1944; Girord Mogazme Staff. " Heps " is always modest and retiring but very easy to get along with He helped those who stumbled and alwoys shored good things with others. Although hoppy by noture, he con be serious when occasion demands. " Heps " will certainly go far so ably supported by his keen brain. JOSEPH HOFFMAN (Joel 1820 Monmouth Street, Philadelphio Born: November 28, 1930 Course: Regular and Clerical Activities: Sergeont in Battalion, Echelon Plotoon, ' 48; Activities Night, ' 47 Joe ' s good looks and sparkling persanality have achieved many :- ' ;ial victories. His quiet work in the Commercial Department is sure to make a loud " bang " in the business world. Here ' s luck, Joe HARRY DAWSON HORN (Horry) 1228 N. Conestoga Street, Philadelphia Born; June 15, 1931 Course General and Machine Shop Activities: Centenniol Pageont, ' 48, Sergeant in Battalion, S-2 Harry ' s inherent wit has often made him the center of attraction despite his unwillingness to be in the limelight. Along with his sound common sense, Harry has developed the initiative and persev¬ erance necessory in a demanding world. JOSEPH FRANCIS HUGGETT (Joe) 7938 Temple Road Philadelphia Born; December 2, 1931 Course Practical Arts and Foundry Activities Swimming, ' 47, ' 48; Centennial Pageant; Sgt. in Battalion, ' 48 to ' 49; Echelon, ' 47, ' 48. Mixing his aquatic talent, with his happygolucky personality, Joe sworn into our hearts os o real friend. If he devours life ' s oppor¬ tunities in the same manner thot he puts away food, he will encounter very little trouble in becoming a fat success. ROBERT ELLWOOD JACKMAN iKayboi Box 55 Mill Hall, Clinton County, Pa. Born: July 12, 1931 Course: Regulor and Stenography Activities: Color Trade, ' 47, ' 48; Usher at Academy of Music, ' 48; Mgr. of Color Trade, ' 48. In " Kaybo " we found a friend slated for all-around improvement His love for animals and plants is the same os his love for his class- motes. His friendly smile and persevering spirit hove mode a perma¬ nent impressions in our heorts. ELMER CLYDE JONES (Elmer) 8 Roilroad St., Girardville, Pa. Born: February 13, 1931 Course: Proctical Arts and Printing Activities: Echelon Platoon, ' 47, ' 48; Centennial Pageont; Activities Night, ' 46; Sergeont in Bottalion; Guidon in Bottalion, S-2. Elmer has the knack of being friendly. The sincerity ond understand¬ ing with which he went ofter o job stood him in good steod in Girord. His enthusiosm for sports not only displayed itself in his soccer play¬ ing but olso in his unusual smile. Sincerity—that ' s Elmer. FRANCIS WILLIAM JONES (Fran) 1418 So. 58th St., Philadelphia Born: February 10, 1931 Course: General and Stenogrophy Activities: Glee Club, ' 48, Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Activities Night, ' 47; Candy Trade, ' 47. " Fran " is one member of our class who always discharges h;s duties in a quiet manner. Although he is a calm sort of fellow, his readi¬ ness to help somebody out will certainly be remembered by oil of us. His persevering manner has helped him overcome mony of the ob¬ stacles in his way. JOHN DANIEL KADINGO (Johnnyi 324 N Franklin St, Shomokin, Pa. Born: February 12, 1932 Course General and Sheet Metal Activities: Second Prize, Simcox Sheet Metal Prize, 1948. " Best things come in smoll packoges, " ond " Johnny " is no excep- :ion. Probably the most amiable fellow in the class, he will be sorely m.sseJ. Despite being restricted from most compus activities, " Johnny " has proven his worth in doss activities and metal work. A true friend is hard to find, but here he is We hove great expiectations GEORGE KALAVSKY (Kal) 1101 Frieda Street, Dickson, Po Born: June li, 1932 Course Regulor and Machine Shop Activities: band, 7A to 1-1; Activities Night, ' 47, Sergeant ir, Battolion. " Kol " is on eosy-going fellow with a likoble personolity A friend of all, his dry, sense of humor will not soon be forgotten. He lets life flow olong with a zest which olways guides people to better things. JAMES JOHN KELLY iKelsl 1245 W. Westmoreland Street, Philadelphio 4n Born: April 30, 1931 Course: Regulor ond Clerical Activities: Monoger of Swimming Team, ' 48; Activities Night, 4S, Student Council, 2-2. " O ' Toole, " our doss ' westerner, con always take o good |oke with o smile ond " dish it out " too. Because he is amiable, he has won for himself 0 reputation for hoving " what it takes. " FRANCIS EUGENE KIRKPATRICK (Ansi 3044 Market Street, Philadelphia Born: October 16, 1930 Course. Generol and Machine Shop Activities Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Echelon Platoon, ' 48 Activities Night, ' 4 ' Kirkie " is one - 1 those fellows who keep the excitement of the class ot Its maximum. Always doing something different to find pleasure; he ' ll not find it herd to get along outside SIMON KOUMJIAN iSimesi JI2 Lancaster Ave, Bryn Mawr, Pa Born July 2, ! ' course: General and Auto Shop Activities: Centennial Pogeant, Swimming, IS, ' 46, ' 47, -IS, Frhelon Platoon, ' 47: Sergeont, ' 47, Lieutenant, ' 47: Can In ic mr ' 48; Codet Major, ' 48; Copt, of Swimming Team, ' 47, ' 48. Amioble, sincere, and quiet " fits " Simes " test P ern r..- . ! h genial personality, he was liked by everyone with whom he -cimo • ■ ontcct Along with his friendship for everybody, we shell miss Ic nistanding accomplishments os a swimmer CHARLES ROBERT KREYSIG (Charliei ' 30 Folcroft Ave, Folcroft, Pn Born October 12, I Vo I ' .i.ur.- Regular ond Pottern Shop Activities Bond, 7A to 1-2, Activities Night, 2-2 ond J-2, ' Bull IS a fellcw with a rough-and-reody sense of humor He :■ •liwoys ready with a slop on the bock, a )oke, and o hearty lau h He IS never pessimistic, but olwoys looking for the silver lining ' Vc wish h.m all the luck in the world. ANDREW ROBERT LINEBAUGH (Bob) 1 .02 North St., Harrisburg, Pa Born: July 9, 1932 ; rerse Regular and Stenographic Activities: Activities Night, ' 47, Centennial Pageant; Echelon Pla¬ toon, ' 48, Sergeont in Battalion; S-2 Dromotic Club; S-2; Glee Club, S-2 Bob will long be remembered for his witty sayings. Though they extrocted mony a groon, they enlivened every pothering Girls ore among his prominent worries, but he hod the courage not to let them interfere with his ef ' dies There is no forgetting a fellow like Bob THOMAS EDWARD McGUIRE (Mod 1436 East 5th Street, Bethlehem, Pa Born: October 14, 1930 Course: Practical Arts and Printing Ariivities Soccer, ' 47, ' 48; Gold Soccer Award, ' 47, Boseball, 48, Ariivlies Night, ' 46; Echelon Platoon, ' 48, Centennial PogeanI, ' 48, Asst Business Monoger, Girord News, ' 48 From all outword oppearances " Mac " is a reserved and ' .cholorly fel¬ low Beneath that cloak, however, lies the spirit of fun and o heort of gold. " Macs " quiet way of making friends is a secret of his own He is easy to like—hard to forget. WALTER JOHN MAHLER i Wally l 15475 Ashton Rd., Detroit 23, Michigan Born: January 7, 1931 Course: General and Auto Shop Activities: Firing Squod, ' 48, Second Lieut, in Botlolion, Centen nial Pogeont, Activities Night, ' 47, ' 48; Assistont Editor, Girord Magazine, S-1 to S-2, Dramatic Club, J-2 to S-2. Wolly reacts to everything in a calm, unperturbed woy Though the day may explode any number of surprises, he has the some pleasant expression on his face. So no motter what happens, we know that Wolly will always remain the some good fellow. WILLIAM ELWOOD MARINE iBilli 18 S. 8th Street, Allentown, Pa, Born. November 12, 1930 Course General and Printing Activities. Band 7A to 1-2, Glee Club, J-1 to S-2, Saber Squad ' 48, A tivities Night, ' 47, Centennial Pogeont, ' 48; 1st Lieutenant in Battolion ' 48, Lieutenant Quartermaster, Staff ' 48, Soccer Numerols " Frenchy ' s " never-ending striking of )okes, funny tales or what hove you moke him a success in ony group He has the knock of telling anything and making it amusing. One of the best doncers In the doss, he served os the model for the rest of us. Some day we hope to see him on Broadway. MICHAEL ROBERT MAZAK iMikei 933 Mory Street, Throop 12, Po. Born: August 16 1931 Course: Regular and Printing Activities: Glee Club, J-2 to S-2, Cultural Olympics, ' 47, ' 48, Star Scout, Activities Night, ' 47; Drill Bond, 2-2 to S-1; Concert Bond. S-1 to S-2; Sergeant in Bond, S-2; Centennial Pageant, ' 48, Trock, 47, ' 48 " Mike ' s " talent for printing and music will " kick " him to the goal of success. Playing o smooth baritone in the band has made him valuable to the aggregation. His speed on the cinder poth must not be overlooked. We wish him fame and fortune ARTHUR GORDON McKENZIE (Mac) 1137 Madison Ave. Prospect Pork, Po. Born: June 12, 1931 Course. Regular ond Printing A-fiviiics Notional Honor Society, S-1, Captain in Battolion, S-1; Activities Night, ' 47, Centennial Pageant, Vice-President of the Notional Honor Society, S-2, Assistant Business Manoger of the Girard News, S-2, Staff, Captain of Recruits, S-2 " Mac " is versatile. When he isn ' t registering top-notch grades in ■thool, or running off some important work in the print shop, he ' s moking a name for Girord on the othletic field. As o coptoin in the " bot:y, " Moc showed his cap ability as o leader . Good luck to a great fellcw FRANK JOSEPH MONTALBANO iFRANKi Ridge Pike, Eagleville, Pa. Born: May 1, 1931 Course: Regulor and Machine Shop Activities Band, 7A to S-2; Girord News, S-2, Activties Night, ' 4j and ' 48; Dramatic Club, J-2 to S-2; Vice-President of the Glee Clu ' j, S-2 Swing Band, J-2 to S-2; Athletic Council; Centennial Pageant, Glee Club, J-2 to S-2, W.G.C Staff, Sergeant m Bond. The moment we heor the nome of Frank it is quickly associotej with music Knowing something about every phase of music, he hos man oged to put his knowledge to use in writing and arranging several songs. His outstanding accomplishment on the soccer field held o.ir admiration. We feel sure Fronk will do something unusual in tlv field of music in which he is so interested. RICHARD THOMAS MUCKLOW (DickI No 1, Meodowside Lone, Solem, N J Bern: July 20, 1931 Course Generol ond Clerical Activities: Glee Club, J-2 to S-2, Centennial Pogeant, ' 48; Firsi Sergeont in Battolion, Echelon Platoon, ' 47, ' 48; Color Trade, ' 47 ' ' 48, Cultural Olympics; Senior Lde Soving. " Dick " IS one of the more active ond versotile members of the cla;S He is talented in both sports and school. Like most of our clossmotes, he olways greets you with a worm smile. " Dick " will be a great athlete somedoy We ' ll be looking foward to seeing him in the " big leagues " . JOHN ANTHONY MURRAY (Murrsi 405 S. 26th Street, Philodelphia Born September 21, 1931 Course Proctical Arts and Carpentry Activities Activities Night, ' 46 Corefree in manner, light-hearted ond goy in actions and speech, " Murrs " filled every gloomy moment with sparkle. Usually in a group, " Murrs " wos welcome because of his bright ond happy moments of humor ond general friendliness to everyone. WILLIAM SIDNEY MURRAY iMurrsi 5447 Regent Street, Philadelphia Born: April 21, 1931 Course. Regular and Stenographic Activities: Bond, 7-A to S-2; Orchestra, J-2, Swing Bond, J-2 to S-2, Leader, S-2; Activities Night, ' 46, ' 47; Centenniol Pageant, Girard News, S-1 and S-2; Corinthian Staff; Glee Club, S-2; Student Leader ond Second Lieutenant of Bond; Ass ' t. Editor of News. Girordions are finally proud of their swing band and all the credii belongs to Bill He worked hord ond succeeded. PAUL ALBERT NEIDER iHermsi 5126 Hoopes Street, Philadelphia Born: September 23, 1931 Lciursc Regulor and Drafting A ' fiviti. ' s Glee Club, J-2 to S-2. Band, 1-1 to S-2, Girard Mago- zine, S-1 to S-2; Corinthian, S-2; Centennial Pageant, Secretory ' of Closs, J-2 ond S-1; Activities Night, ' 48, Culturol Olympics, ' 4S ond ' 48. " Herms " is contented when hiking through the woods, ond what he know obout nature won ' t cover a postage stamp. In musicol orgonizations he should receive special commendation. A modest member of our class he has our sincerest admiration WILLIAM NEAPOLITAN iNeeosi 17 West Jenkintown Rd, Glenside, Po Born: December 19, l .jn ' curse le nercil and Auto Shop Ac IV tic-s Track, ' 46, ' 48, Soccer, ' 47, ' 43, CentennKjl. Pugeant, ' 48 Echelon Plotoon, ' 46, ' 47, Glee Club, S-2, First Prize Single Com- r.c’iiive Drill, ' 48, Color Guard, ' 48 Nt e ' s ' " carefree manner hos mode him easy to get along with Hii kriowledge of auto mechonisms will offer him a good posit ' cu in the coming years " Neeps " ability on the soccer fieh has helpe I the team to many o victory JOHN LUKE OAKILL lOokcsi 309 South 40th Street, Philodelphio Born; August 19, 1931 Co .rsc Regular and Sheet Metal Activii es. ' Soccer, ' 47; Bosketboll, ' 47, 48, Activitcs Niglv, 47, Eche ' on Plotoon, ' 45, Centenniol Pogeant, ' 48, G ' Id Soccer Awrtr ' 47, WG.C. Stoff. Being o lover (ond a well informed one ot thati of ' .ports, Jehn i 1 suolly in the center of discussion whether about I ' oving, gull tennis, or football It was o simple motter for him to enter varsi ' v r -rts ond capture three letters. ANTHONY MICHAEL THOMAS PANARO iNicki 1524 S, Taylor Street, Phllodelphio Born: May 8, 1931 Course: General and Drafting Activities: Manual Arts Prize; Glee Club, J-2, S-1, S-2; Echelon Platoon, ' 48; Centenniol Pageant, Guidon of Co. C, ' 48, Treosurer of the Glee Club, S-2. Dependable, would be an excellent name for Tony. On his shoulder v.ui entrusted the art work of many class projects. His ability ond enthusiastic imagination made everything he undertook a success. It i cs seldom that he didn ' t have an amusing " act " to throw us in stitches " We wish you loods of luck, " Tony " . ATTILIO FRANCIS PASCALI iCookiei 6132 Lindbergh Blvd., Philadelphio Born: February 19, 1931 Course General ond Sheet Metal. Activities: Baseball, ' 48; Lieutenant in Bottolion, ' 4 ; Dramotic CluD, ' 47, " Oliver Twist " ; Centennial Pogeont, ' 48; Activities Night, ' 47; Captain in Battalion, " Les Miserobles " , ' 48. " Cookie " IS one of the wittiest. How well we ' ll remember his amus- rig imitations of personalities. " Cookie " hos on innate obility to oct, and is one of our outstanding Thespians. Wherever he is, there IS o laugh How con we ever forget him? NtVIO CAESAR PELLESCHI (Nev) 1395 Battle Avenue, Exeter, Pa Born: September 30, 1931 Course. General and Foundry Activities: Glee Club, J-l to S-2; Dramatic Club, J-2 to S-2 Oliver Twist " , Athletic Council, J-2, Conference Committee, J-2; Student Council, J-2; Activities Night, ' 46; Centennial Pageant; Gold Soccer Award, ' 47, Echelon Platoon, ' 46, ' 47; Soccer, 47; Bosket- boll, ' 47, ' 48, ' 49; Baseboll, ' 46, ' 47, Co-Captain of Soccer, ' 48, Color Guord, ' 48, Guidon, ' 48; Athletic Council, S-2; " Les Miserobles " , ■48 " Nev " wos always welcome in any of our company, either on the baseball, soccer, or basketboll teom, or just in one of our " gab " sessions A cheery smile, o friendly remark, an easy-going classmate, " Nev " IS enrolled with our fondest memories. Despite his carefr.-.- monner, his work on the Athletic Council showed us that he could be serious and very octive os a classmate. WILLIAM HENRY PHILLIPS IPhili 864 Perkiomen Street, Philodelphia Born: May 23, 1931 Course ' Regulor and Stenographic Activities: Orchestra, 7-A to S-2; Rodio Program, ' 48, Dramotic Club, J-2 to S-2; Officer in Orchestra, S-2; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Stu¬ dent Council, 2-2; Activities Night, ' 46, ' 47; String Ensemble; Swing Bond, S-2; Coptain of Orchestra. Phil ' s laughter olways makes a dull place cheerful. Possessing greo: imagination ond a sensible mind, he is often oble to solve many of our problems Besides being one of our star musicions, he is also o v. ' onderful dancer. So long to a joviality and friendliness which we shall never forget ' HARRY ALONZO PITTMAN ' Horrsi 246 W Mam Street, Nonticoke, Po Born; yonuory 14, 1932 Course Regulor ond Clerical Activties Junior Band, ' 44, Drill Bond, ' 47, Concert Bond, ' 48, ' 49, Gloss Secretory, J-1, ATtivifies Night, ' 4?, Cultural Olympics, ' 47, S-l, Folk Fe ' " ol, ' 47, Bui .ccii Monoger, ' 48; Cen- tenmol Peg:-.--, ' 48; Scholarship Award, ' 48, Corporc: m Band, S-2, . ' __ " rhinn C!-- " ' -, Philo. Inquirer. ' • ' odest, ouief, unossummg, describes " Norrs " ' .Vc shoil especially rerrc " " !:; ' n;. fine clarinet ploying in the bond and r ' chestra " Harrs " stoyed within the first ten in the class EDWARD HAROLD POWERS ' Chodi 523 County Rood, Bryn Mowr, Pc Born. Jonuory IS, 1932 O ' Regulor ond Clericol Arfi-. :;ii Foreign Policy Associoti on of Philadelphia, ' 47, ' 48. Amercon Junior Red Cross, ' 47, Radio Progroms " fi on m the Street " , " O.mmunity Plonning " , " Student Press Conference " , Activities Nigi:, ' 45, ' 47, Glee Club, ' 47, ' 48, Dromatic Club, ' 47, ' 48, " Ad- ■,-r.-ures of Oliver Twist " , Firing Squad, ' 48, Lieutenant in Bottolion, ' 45, Centenniol Pageant, ' 48, Girord News, 48, Girord Mogozine, 48, Secretary of Dromotic Club, ' 48, Ass ' t Art Editor of the Corinthian, ' -ptoin in Bottolion, Journalism Clmic, Philo Inquirer, W G C Stoff " Choddy " hos on excellent knowledge of mternotionol affairs ond on oppreciotion of life ' s mysteries. Combined with these, " Choddy knows how to evoluote the good and bad ond to do some independent thinking ANTHONY JOSEPH PUGLISI ' Pugi 731 McClellan Street, Philodelphio Born: Jonuory 17, 1931 Cours“ Regular ond Sheet Metol Ariivities Glee Club, J-2 to S-2, Junior Bond, ' 44 to ' 47, Concert Bond ' 47 to ' 49; Centenniol Pogeont, ' 48 Activities Night, ' -I7, .ecretary of Glee Club, S-2, Culturol Olympics, ' 47, Sergeant in Bond The versotility of this chop will not be forgotten In soccer he way on important varsity booter In music " Pug " played a hot clormet for the Girord bond and also was o prominent member of the Glee- ' " lub He will not soon be forgotten DOUGLASS DAVID QUERY iDougi 331 Wolnut Street, Potistown, Pa Born October 14, 1931 ■ Regular and Stenographic Activities Girord News, ' 47 to ' 48, News Editor of Girard News, ' 47 to ' 48, Activities Night, ' 47; Sergeont in Bottolion, ' 47, Echelon, 47, Gcntenniol Pogeont, ' 48, Color Trade, ' 47; Student Council, S-2, Dromotir Club, S-2, Typing Pin, S-l, Calender Trade, ' 47 " Dc ' ug " was one to offer his opinion in oil our discussions It itn t only h ■. rxswers of orgurnentotion which we will remember, but also his prubtems with the foirei sex " Doug " wos an outstanding clossmote As o cholor he wos olwoys looked up to with highest regords ELDON BRYAN RIDER Eldon - Locom.c S:.-=rc: -. - Bom; 1=- -c irse Prc: ' Ar-s and Carpentry Actuines. Guidon m Co. 3, Dramot. C C.-- ' Pogeon . Act " , ties Night, ' -16. IS orte of those hoppy-go-lucRv c pass r-- - worries light!-. He meets all problems wc - a smile ond fi cC— mcryjges to find the right solution " ch, c— ond c -n hand when the need help EDMUND CHARLES ROBERTO iGus ; 112 W Taster Street, Philodelp ; Bom, Nosember 9al Course Regular and Clerical Activities: Lieuterxmt m Recruits, TT and -18, Firing Squad, -IS, Echelon Platoon, -IT, Activities Night, ' 47, Centenniol Pageant, ' 4S, Junior Red Cross, First Lieutenant in Bottolion. ' Gus " IS one of our crock mothematicions and one of our outstand¬ ing " botty ’ men. He olwoys comes on ' in the essence of gaiety, end with o smile for everyone. Lots of luck os on ex-Hummer, " Gus " We ' ll miss you. JAMES ROBERT ROSTRON ijimi 22lii N 15th Street, Philadelphia Bom November 8, 193G Course. Generol ond Potternmoking Actiities. Activities Night, ' 47, Centennial Pogeont Stoge Design Committee; Centenniol Pogeont, Glee Club, J-l to S-2, Girard Magazine, S-1 to S-2; Girard News, S-1 to S-2; Echelon Platoon, 4 " ?, Corinthian Staff, John E. Rodgers Second Prize. Jim IS probably the outstanding artist of our class. His work for the " Cornthian " is superb. He also had much to do with the success of our socials Skill, effectiveness, and imogmotion ore foremost among his charocteristics JOSEPH RICHARD SADOWSKI «SIDt 4411 Walnut Street, Philodelphio Born October 7 7 " 770 Course Regular and Pottern Shop Activities: Girord Mogozine, S-I to S-2, Lieutenant in Battalion, Activities Night, ' 47, Glee Club, J-2 to S-2, Centennial Pogeont, ' 48. Despite " Sid ' s " towering stoture, he was never too big for his classmates. Always wearing a smile thot expresses o good noturc, he wos o welcome addition to any conversation. " Sid " is a lieu¬ tenant in the Bottolion ond o member of the soccer squad His trying woys will spur him on to a bnlliont future A true friend, like the ivy that clings to the walls of an old, deserted castle, Is ever b one ' s side to comfort him in sorrow and rejoice with him in prosperity " THE CLASS OF ANUARY 1949 " Sweet is the scene where genial friendship plays the pleasing game of interchanging praise. " GEORGE KENNETH SATTERFIELD (Sotsi 2925 N. Morstoo Street, Philadelphia 32 Born; Februory 18, 1932 Course. Regular and Clerical Activities; Track, ' 48, Student Council, 2-1; Band, 7-B to J-2, Con¬ cert Bond, S-1 to S-2, Lieutenont in Band, S-2; Girard News, J-2 to S-1; Editor-in-chief of Girard News, S-2, Swing Band, S-2; Activities Night, 1-2, 2-2, J-2; Centennial Pogeont, S-2, Journolism Clinic, Philo. Inquirer " Sots " certainly wasn ' t behind the door when brains were dis¬ tributed. Besides being on academic " whiz " he excelled os on executive, fine writer and as a four-star wolf. Certoinly one of our more prominent members, " Sots " will be missed by oil. Here ' s wishing you all the toys life can bring JOSEPH MATTEO STEZZI (Stezi 916 Pierce Street, Philadelphia Born: May 17, 1931 Course. Generol and Clerical Activities; Activities Night, ' 46 to ' 47; Colendar Trade, ' 48 V ' herever you find " Stez " , you will more thon likely hear mucn hearts loughter His light-heorted jokes and rodiont sense of humor hove greotly lightened mony hours at Girard Good luck to you, " Stez " ' Keep smiling! JAMES EDWARD TANNEHILL Uimi 414 East Murphy Avenue, Connellsville, Po. Born. July 16, 1931 Course; Generol and Machine Shop A ' tivities Sergeont in the Battalion; Activities Night, ' 46 N.j moftcr . " c.v i- ' Ous or dull the situotion, Jim never failed to see the amusing angle; of o predicament Not only would he enliven the otmer ' -here, but he would olso goin odmirers He could toke o blow ond ■ nme bo ' -k fighting ANTHONY F. TALAMINI Uocki 1538 S. 26th Street, Philcdelphio Born: March 15, 193 ' Course General and Carpentry Activities. Soccer, ' 48, Centennial Pageant; First Sergeant in Bot- tolion. Echelon, ' 48. Jock " IS the type of fellow you just have to get olong with Smiling, interested, ond olwoys sincere m his undertokings, he will long be re¬ membered A fine othlete, he hos been the idol of many younger Girordions JOSEPH WOODROW TEES (T-BolH -)10 Spring Mill Avenue, Conshohocken, Pa Born: November 5, 1931 Course Practical Arts and Commercial Activities Glee Club, ' 47, ' 48; Student Council, J-2; Senior Life Saving, ' 47, Activities Night, ' 47, Drill Team, ' 48; Centennial Pag¬ eant, ' 48; Manager of the Soccer Team, ' 48. Our affection for " Joe " is indescribable. Versatile, he possesses on individuolity all his own, and his level-heodedness and friendly, help¬ ful disposition pressed us on to greater heights Alwoys the life of the party, his refreshing laugh expresses his likable sense of humor Though we part, his memory will alwoys be cherished. JOSEPH MARK VAN HORN 3945 Foirmount Avenue, Philodelphia Born: April II, 1932 Course: Regular and Chemistry Activities: Band, 7-A to S-2, Girard Magazine, S-1 to S-2, Ex- chonge Editor, S-2; National Honor Society, S-1 to S-2; Secretary of National Honor Society; Scholarship Award, S-1; Centennial Pageant Cultural Olympics, ' 45, ' 46, ' 47, ' 48; Activities Night, ' 45, ' 46, ' 48; Orchestra, 1-1 to J-l, Editor or VAG.C; First Sergeant in Baad; Science Council of Philo.; Student demonstrator. Atomic Energy Exhioition, Franklin Institute. Von, with his pseudo ideas and " corny " )okes, will always be re¬ membered by oil who knew him as on exceptionolly fine chemist and scholor We expect to hear a lot from our prodigy and his efforts SAMUEL WEINER iHotsi 5837 Pine Street, Philodelphio Born: July 17, 1931 Course: Regular and Stenographic Activities: Bottolion Clerk, S-1 and S-2, Band, 1-1 to 2-1; Man¬ ager of the Swing Band; Activities Night, ' 47; Color Trode, S-1 to S-2; Lieutenant in Battalion; Dromatic Club, J-2 to S-2; Soccer, ' 48. Som ' s efficiency os battalion clerk and manoger of the Swing Bond proves his capability to do a good job. Sam ' s sticktoitiveness in sports exhibits the kind of spirit necessary for winning teams. If this some spirit is opplied in life, Sam ' s every ambition will be fulfilled. JAMES AERTSEN WELLS (Jayl 333 McCartney Street, Eoston, Pa Born: October 1, 1930 Course: Regulor and Electric Shop Activities: Lieutenont of Recruits, ' 48; Firing Squad, ' 48; Activities, Night, ' 47; Corinthion Stoff; Manoger of Swimming Teom, ' 48; First Lieutenont of Recruits, ' 48, Where onyone is having fun, you ' ll find " Jay " When " Joy " is in trouble, he usuolly looks on the sunny side ond everything turn, out all right His good-heartedness and friendly nature moke him a worthy companion. RONALD CARL WILLAUER (Willi 80 Sogbank Drive, Shavertown, Pa. Born: May 10, 1931 Course: Practical Arts and Auto Shop Activities: Activities Night, ' 46. The Auto Shop will lose o valuable worker when Will leaves. Whenever there wos a question about anything having to do with cars of ony kind, he had the answer. Someone will get a really good worker when Will is hired. EDWARD AKERS WOOD (Edi 1656 S. Yewdoll Street, Philodelphio Born: October 25, 1930 Course General and Clerical A. iivities. Co-Captain Track, ' 48, Echelon Platoon, ' 48, Centennial Pageant, Activities Night, ' 46, Supply Sergeant, Co. B. When one thinks of Ed, he pictures a happy, friendly fellow who i not ofroid to work. " Ed " is an all-around student, a fine ployer and track mon, and also on unusuol man in getting along with others If he ever had a grudge against onybody, we don ' t know oboui it. 1 S P D fl T S SOCCER BASKETBALL BASEBALL TRACK GYMNASTICS FENCING SWIMMING SOCCER BASEBALL ANDERSON, R. CAPOZZI, V. CENCI, M. CURTIS, J. DeBONIS, G. EVELAND, H. HAROLD, R. PASCALI, A. PELLESCHI, N. FITZPATRICK, F BASKETBALL ANDERSON, R. FREUD.ENBERGER, W. GLOWACKI, J. HAROLD, R. KOUMJIAN, R, McGuire, t. McKenzie, a. MONTALBANO, P NEAPOLITAN, W. PASCAL 1, A. PELLESCHI, N. PUGLISI, A. TALAMINI, A. TEES, J. OAK ILL, J HAROLD, R. PELLESCHI, N. OAK ILL, J. MAKO, E. PUGLISI, A McKENZIE, A. FOLEY, T PASCALI, A TRACK DOTSCHKAL, C. FREUDENBERGER, W. GLOWACKI, J SWIMMING HUGGETT, J GYM KELLY, J KOUMJIAN, S HEPLER, H. WELLS, J Tied For Philadelphia City Championship SOCCER It become the fashion in our doss to belong to the soccer squad Many of our doss athletes found their particular talents directed in this direction. Bob Harold and " Nev " Pelleschi, voted the best athletes, worked os captain and co-captain respec¬ tively " Har " had inherently the qualities of an athlete. As center forward and the spark of the team, " Har " was required to play his best. " Nev, " as fullbock, displayed a talent peculiar only to " Nev. " Also on the teom wos John Oakill, another fullback, who despite a broken ankle wos finally able to join the " Ottomen " in a very successful season. Many members of our class played important roles in regaining the city ' s cham¬ pionship ofter Its leave of absence at Northeast High School. It would require some space to write of the other squad members, so we shall nome a few with apologies to those who are remembered but not mentioned. Mike Cenci became famous for the goals he repeatedly made despite the height of many of his opoonents. Vince Capozzi displayed magnificent ability on the line with Bob Anderson, Bill Freudenberger, and " Jock " Tolamini. It would be improper to forget Ramsey Koumjian and Frank Montalbono for their inimitable attack. Many of the problems of the team found solution on the broad shoulders of our capable manager Joe Tees. Mr Otto con truly feel proud of the teams he shapes, for it is only by his perse- erance and vast knowledge of such sports that any Girard soccer team can reach such heights. TRACK It must be that Phidippides in earlier youth practiced running and jumping, hurling and vaulting to troin himself for his later life. And when called upon to carry -a plea for aid to the Spartans from the Athenians he did so ond in the end ga e his life for the welfare of his country. We did not ask that the track team give Its life fc ' r the College, but we did ask them to give all excert thot and they did so. Theirs was a hard task; like Phidippides they had to tram rig¬ orously and strenuously. Some fell by the wayside and were content to stop for a momentary rest, tut others ran on fight¬ ing though tired ond out of breath Felows like Ed Wood, who co-captain- ed this year ' s team, were the backbone of this organization. Bill Freudenberg showed o willingness to fight as he took the honor of highest-point scorer. It gave us a thrill to watch " Freudy " tear down the track, feet flying, head low, end fists clench¬ ed. We were not surprised when he repeatedly jumped over the high bar. " Freudy " has what It takes. Tom Melvin, Joe Hoffman, and George Satterfield were our representatives as the half-milers. Jim Curtis and Bill Neapolitan threw the shot very capably SWIMMING Although our class had only two rep¬ resentatives among the mermen, this duet was an important point-winning combination for Coach Dunlevy ' s swim¬ mers. Captaining the tankmen and serv¬ ing very efficiently as a star 200 yard free-styler, Simon Koumjian proved more than once the real value of consistent practice by exhibiting ability back in Junior High. He earned the position of captain by his loyalty and record. To re¬ ward his efforts Simon has in years of swimming collected a fist full of ' Gs. Completing the second half of this aquatic duo is " Hoagy " Hugget While Joe |0 ned the team only in his Junior-two term, he has made a fine showing and earned u I nir of " G ' s " to prove this point. Also a free-styler, Joe participated in the 50-yard wims and relays. Managing for Coach Dunlevy and handing in the kind of job that his name suggests, Jim Wells took the limelight Often the significance of this position is Ov.-rlooked, but the effort and efficiency Jim put forth must not be omitted, he well-earned his lette;. The class may well be proud of its three members affiliated with this organization BASEBALL Led by " Bob " Harold, the able co-captain, the January forty-niners contributed greatly to a very successful season. The heavy hitting of " Nev " Pelleschi, the flawless fielding of John Oakill and Mike Cenci, along with " Cooky " Pascali ' s speed on the bases, were some of the basic factors necessary for a great season. Mac McGuire capably filled the position of a relief hurler. Not to be forgotten are the indispensable substitutes, Tom Foley and " Hots " Weiner, who filled in wherever necessary and did a fine job. " Hook " Fitzpatrick carried out the important work of manager. The class is proud of their ability. BASKETBALL The aggregation of Girard courtmen, led.capably last seoson by the able Nevio Pelleschi, owed much to the forty-niners of January. Starters in the quintet included such prominent Allenite athletes as " Hor " Harold, Bob Anderson, John Oa kill and Captain Pelleschi. Contributing to the first team as reliable substitutes were " flashy " Mike Cenci, Tom Foley, Sam Weiner, " Mac " McKenzie, " Cookie " Poscali and Ramsey Koumjian. Let us not look over the dependable and alert manager which the " passers " found in the person of Maurice Gawlas. To the coach, Mr. Wolstenholme, we convey our sincere thanks for the labor he out into the training of our basketball men. L COACHES " Men, my brothers, men the workers, ever reaping something new. That which they hove done but earnest of the things that they shall do. " How true this is of our coaches. In each we find a kindness unsurpassable anywhere else. At times it became their tasks to push us a little more to excite our interest in sports. We soon saw that theirs was a hard task with few rewards yet great self sacrifice. We can only say that wherever we are and whatever we may do your unerring interest in our welfare will always remain with us. Most likely to succeed..The pass Most populor . . V. .Kourrjion, R. Best athletes.Harold and Pelle hi Best musician... Phillips Biggest " wolf " . .Harper Biggest " diesel " .Linebaugh Best looking .Mucklow Best dancer. Adorns Most boisterous... ' .Kodmgo Most gorrulous.Query ' Most noted seeker of recognition. Weiner Most bashful. Dotschkol Best politician .Powers Best dresser..Jones, F. Most radicol.Cusotis Biggest smile.Hoffman Happiest .Kreysig Tollest .•.Sadowski Shortest . Kadingo Heaviest .Ookill Quietest .Kalovsky Wittiest .Melvin First married..Mahler- Most typical " hummer " .Koumjion, S Biggest " dogger " .Poscoli ■ Fastest runner.Freudenberger Best built..;.;.Neapolitan ■ Biggest feet . Block Best singer ...Rabbi tt Friendliest ...!..Pittmai Biggest " stoker " . Huggett Best poet .;... .Hepler Most serious minded. Moko r-f, ACTIVITIES txrrutiur mnmmittrr Our class extends a note of gratitude to its leaders who unerringly blazed the trail for us to follow. Ramsey Koumjian ably conducted his arduous duties as Pres¬ ident. His well-qualified associates featured " Bugs " Rabbitt as Vice-President Tom Melvin as Secretary and Ed Mako as Treasurer. Ramsey carried the heavy responsibilities of Senior Class President with ability " Bugs " Rabbitt worked diligently to brmg about o coordinated Student Council os that orgonization ' s president, and we must say that his was a most successful term Vince Cusatis ably represented the class in the Conference Committee for three consecutive terms. Lost, but not least we have " Nev " Pelleschi who worthily expressed our opinions as our representative on the Athletic Committee. Nattnual ffiminr urtrtii The National Honor Society, known over the country os the N H. S., was on integrol port of our class ' stability. At eoch new induction a wave of what might be termed " proud jealousy " swept over our class. Through many of us watching a classmate inaugurated into an organization of such national importance went a thrill of pride, and with this pride a pang of jealousy, the desire to be a part, to belong to something worthy of our most intense emulation. The president of this organization, " Mac " McKenzie, truly possessed the attri¬ butes, the foundation of this greot organization: CHARACTER, LEADERSHIP, SCHOL¬ ARSHIP and SERVICE. Joseph Van Horn was chosen as secretary. Joe ' s greatest asset lies in his all- around ability. It is seldom that we find such as he. Other members of this organization inducted later were: Robert Anderson and Harry Pittman. laltaliini Waterloo, Antietum, Thermopylae, and Argonne, like so many dreams, have faded into the mist of time. There heroism, courage, and determination came to the fore. Strategy and skill drove the countless armies on. Here in Girard is the birthplace of men who may have fought there. Here boys destined to play important parts in paving the way for a better world have lived and learned. Among our own battalion members in the class of Jan. ' 49 are Simon Koumjian, cadet major, who took over the responsibility of guiding the battalion along with Colonel Hamilton. Tom Melvin, Bill Marine and Mac Me Kenzie, the other members of the staff, displayed in their particular positions talents of leadership. The four company commanders, Howard Eveland, Michael Cenci, Attilio Pascal!, and Edward Powers, incessantly tried and trained their companies for the competitive drill and thus were eligible for this honor. We can thank Colonel Hamilton most heartily for his unerring guidance and also his staff for their interest in this organization. Staff of " Jan. ' 49. " CSlrr (Elub " If music be the food of love, sing on. " Our class has striven above oil to find the joy and beauty in music. Whether singing some sea chanty at a meeting or sending forth fading chords of a Christmas cantata into an enchanted audience, we have attained a feeling of deep satisfaction But what good are stately carriages and thoroughbred horses without a coach¬ man? Only under the professional .and friendly guidance of our director, Dr. Harry C. Banks, Jr., have we been able to fulfill our ideals. And it will be long before the memory of our lovely accompanist, Miss Juliet M. Stacks, fades away With Mike Cenci as President of the Glee Club, Frank Montalbano as Vice Pres¬ ident, Anthony Puglisi as Secretary, and Tony Panaro filling the position of Treasurer, we ' ve accomplished a great deal. Competent leaders, wonderful guidance, and swell companions have all paved the way to a greater enjoyment and appreciation of music. iSaltalimi Waterloo, Antietum, Thermopylae, and Argonne, like so many dreams, have faded into the mist of time. There heroism, courage, and determination came to the fore. Strategy and skill drove the countless armies on. Here in Girard is the birthplace of men who may have fought there. Here boys destined to play important parts in paving the way for a better world have lived and learned. Among our own battalion members in the class of Jan. ' 49 are Simon Koumjian, cadet major, who took over the responsibility of guiding the battalion along with Colonel Hamilton. Tom Melvin, Bill Marine and Mac Me Kenzie, the other members of the staff, displayed in their particular positions talents of leadership. The four company commanders, Howard Eveland, Michael Cenci, Attilio Pascal!, and Edward Powers, incessantly tried and trained their companies for the competitive drill and thus were eligible for this honor. We con thank Colonel Hamilton most heartily for his unerring guidance and also his staff for their interest in this organization Staff of " Jan. ' 49. " Olhp SauJi an ( rrhpatra During the past four years we have enjoyed working in two of the most interesting and varied organizations at Girard-—the band and orchestra. The color and snap of the Senior Band ' s drill on Founder ' s Day, the regular Satur¬ day morning concerts, the rousing strains of a march, and a final climax to a year ' s work with the annual Christmas Concert—these are events which will long remain in our memories. Ken Gibbons, a capable and respected maestro, captained the Band for a suc¬ cessful and outstanding season. Much of the ensembles ' high attainment was made possible by such potential artists as Frank Montalbano, Hars Pittman, and Tony Puglisi in the clarinet section; Bill Murray, Paul Neider, and Herb Adams leading the Cornets; Bill Freudenberger, Bill Faust, Mike Mazak, and George Satterfield ca¬ pably supporting the brass section. It is only fitting that we express a word of thanks here for Phil ' s remarkable violin playing and never-ending desire to help other musically inclined students. The fellows of the musical organizations wish to thank Dr, Horning and Mr. Frey for the time they so willingly and patiently spent in teaching them the fundamentals of music. Sraumtir (Uliib " The World ' s a Theatre; the Earth’s a Stage Wh ' tch God and Nature Do with Actors Fill.” The first production in which our class took many leading ports was " Oliver Twist " adapted from the book by Mr. Andrews. " Bugs " Rabbitt, the president of the Dramatic Club, played the blustering and somewhat unconscious Mr. Bumble. His wife, given to wild tantrums ond gin, found able representation in Vince Cusatis. " Nev " Pelleschi, " Choddy " Powers and " Cookie " Pascali displayed their talents in other roles. One can easily recognize the importance of dramatics at Girard. This becomes more and more evident when we think of famous plays such as " Yellow Jack, " " The Admirable Crichton, " and the wonderful Centennial Pageant. Victor Hugo, in writing " Les Miserables, " displayed talent comparable to that of the finest novels. When Mr. Andrews chose this story and adapted it to a play, it was evident that here was the making of a good drama. Rabbitt took the difficult part of narrator, a task requiring that he hold to¬ gether the different episodes with continuity, We should mention that Tom Melvin displayed great acting ability in his interpretation of many of the characters at the try-outs. For Mr. Andrews we can only say that life is not filled with such as you. People who willingly give of their time to edify others are too often appreciated in silence. Publiraltntis Throughout the years, Girard has presented o variety of school publications. As the desire for campus information grew, so did these journalistic works. Today we take them for granted, not realizing that they represent o tradition in a good school and symbolize our broadening area of student interests. There must be on opportunity to develop these interests through the written word. When time has tried the memory of on old graduate, and he looks bock with longing to his high school days, what could provide more pleasure than turning the yellow leaves of his graduation book, reminiscing and exulting. We, too in later days, will look at ours and remember Vince Cusotis, whose unselfish and witty atti¬ tude coupled with his innate ability to originate, hove created a year book of which every classmate is proud. . , THE CORINTHIAN is not the only publication worthy of applause. I here is also THE GIRARD MAGAZINE, a booklet which has made substantial progress in recent years. The MAGAZINE staff was lucky enough to have as their Editor-in-chief one of the finest producers of creative writing in Girard history. Herb Adorns. Yes and there is also THE GIRARD NEWS Girord |ust wouldn t be Girard without Its newspoper. To George Sotterfield, 0 very copoble Editor-in-chief ond diligent worker, go our congrotulotions. As George goes on through life we ore sure he ' ll be a great success. We wish olso to thank the Foculty sponsors without whose guidance and assistance these publicatio.ns would have been impossible. Ruling Beginning the post term with mostly an inexperienced group, Bill Murray, through his constant effort ond continual encouragement, did a wonderful job in producing one of the Girard ' s better swing bands Bill served two years in the trumpet section during which he was quietly preparing himself for the leodership of the aggregation. Herb Adams, a trumpeter in two previous bands, filled in the other trumpet chords. Frank Montalbano, a veteran on the saxophone, proved his tolent during the past term by playing the melody part nn his alto. Bill Faust, playing a sweet trombone, served in the brass section for three terms Joining the band in their last term were George Satterfield, also on the trombone. Bill Phillios contributing to their rhythm department with his bass fiddle, and Pat Rabbitt, who did a fine job on the vocal assignments. Serving in the unsung position of monager, Som Weiner aided tremendously in the business side of the engagements. To those of this group, the Swing Band is one of the most enjoyable activities of Girard To see dancers having a pleasant evening brings back a double satisfaction to reward the band for its hours of practice. Adams . Affleck. Block. Blackman.... Capozzi. Cenci . Curtis, James. Curtis, John . . Cusatis. De Bonis. Dotschkal .. . Eveland . Faust . Fitzpatrick .. . Foley . Freudenberger Fritz. Gawlas. Gibbons . Glowacki .... Harold. Harper. Heidel. Hepler. Hoffman . . . . Horn. Huggett .... Jackman .... Jones, Elmer Jones, Francis Kadingo. Kalavsky ... Kelly. Kirkpatrick .. Koumjion, M.. Koumjian, S.. Kreysig . .Admitting defeat .Without the movies .Talking coherently .With his hair combed .Being a " rah-rah " .In the " Dug-out " .Crying .Not moochin ' .Keeping quiet .In the " hum " .Washing his feet .Working .As valedictorian .Being a bookkeeper .In " The Club " .Taking opium .As a senator .Not making money .Giving a compliment ’. . ..As a farmer .Not being boshful .As a priest .Singing bass .Weighing 96 pounds Winning an Academy Award .With curly hair .Starving . .With a three-point average .Studying ... .Not immaculately dressed .Missing the Q-ball .Boisterous .Without milk .Coming to breakfast .Emancipating the slaves .Drowning .Gloomy acc Linebaugh . Mahler .... Make. Marine .... Mazak .... McGuire ... McKenzie .. Melvin .... Montalbano Mucklow . . Murray, J. . Murray, W Neider .... Neapolitan Oakill .... Panoro ... Poscali .... Pelleschi .. Phillips .... Pittman .. . Powers .... Puglisi .... Query .... Rabbi tt ... Rider. Roberto ... Rostron .. . Sodowski .. Satterfield Stezzi .... Talamini .. Tannehill . Tees. Van Horn . Weiner .., Wells .... Willauer .. Wood .... .Without Gettysburg .Without Pat .Broke (Class Treasurer) .Without.Doris .Not saying " You know " .Talking to the fairer sex .A scientist .Telling a good joke .In the dark Playing for the " Harlem Globe-Trotters " .As a fireman .Calm, cool, and collected .Lost in the woods .Without his six-shooters .President of Alcoholics Anonymous .An Albino .Getting stroight " A " in " Span. " . Being accurate .Doing a chin-up .Flunking " Span. " ..Agreeing with Adams . Selling peanuts . Being natural .. Not making a speech . In solitary confinement . An engineer .With a crusty necktie . In a cradle . In class .As a toe-dancer .Writing a symphony . Teaching English . " Reffing " a soccer game .As a gymnast .Earning a " G " . " Stoking " .Going to a dance .Switching to coke REMEMBER THE NATURE BOYS SID HERNS DOC CAVO BIRD HEPS THE CLiSS fTreLgS’ ' C0W60V’ -V i 7 TH£ NORTHERN THEATRE ? ? ' y w7 fev i __ THE DEATH MARCH ? WHEN HAR WENT TO THE OFFICE k TO GET A CAN - W " OWN " SOAP? it IS not only the great statesmen, businessmen, generals, and civic ieaders that shape the destinies of a nation but aiso the teachers and educators of the young people of every generation. From them the fire of ideas and convictions flares forth and IS rekindled by the tide of events of which their proteges are a part. It is from them that men become great, and nations are formed. Was it not so that Socrates fought Plato that a special class should rule, and even today his philosophy lives? Did not Nietsche influence Hitler and help to start the Second World War? Did not Marx teach of a workers ' Utopia and start the Russian Revolution? Who can say that Paine did not teach that freedom of the press, religion and speech must be fought for? Indirectly he helped to kindle the flame of the Revolution On and on through time we recall great teachers from before Christ and his disciples to the present day. Of many who have labored inside the very walls of Girard College we do honor to those mentioned here as they leave us for a much deserved rest and retirement MR. JOSEPH A. DAVIS A.B., AM. Superintendent of Household DR. D. MONTFORT MELCHIOR A B., A.M , ScD., Pd.D Principal of the High School MR. WILLIAM C. SPARKS B.S, M S. Supervisor of Playgrounds and Recreation MR. CHARLES T. BARDSLEY Wharton School, Temple University Commercial Department The night hath not yet come; we are not quite Cut off from labor by the failing light, Something remains for us to do or dore: Even the oldest tree some fruit may bear; For age is opportunity no less Thon youth itself, though in another dress. And as the evening twilight fades away The sky is filled with stars, invisible by day —Longfellow Photo by The Evening Bulletin THE WHITE HOUSE Washington May 25, 1948 Dear Dr, Odgers; I apprecioted very much the hospitality and the welcome which you extended to me at Girard College Please say to young Mr. Rabbitt thot I appreciated most highly the bronze stotue of Stephen Girord and the nice speech which he made to me in presenting it. For me it was a day long to be remembered. Please also express my appreciation to Mrs. Odgers and to all the members of the Faculty and the Board. Sincerely yours, HARRY S. TRUMAN when Mr. Keenan asked him to slide close. Soci iU Remember when we were high and mighty One-one-ers? Of course you can! You can remember how we rehearsed a French song with Miss Frey, the excite¬ ment before the big night, and the si¬ lence that was over us sitting around Dr. Melchior ' s feet as he delivered a challenge. On up the ladder: 1-2, 2-1, and finally 2-2. Gosh! Girls at last! " Tippy " was almost doing cart wheels to liberate his exuberance while " Har— shy guy Har " —was sitting alone in the corner. That wos 2-2. Came J-1 and so did dancing instructors. How can we forget the blush of Howard Eveicnd a slide with Miss McGhee. Then the J-1 dance and all the phone calls, meetings in the park, and pas¬ sionate letters which followed. Up through the High School mist we whirled. J-1, J-2, S-1, S-2; the slide close, slide, became glide, pause, glide. The melodious strains of the Swing Band, the not-to-be-outdone-cry of our lively consistent Em Cee, Vince Cusatis, the cheerfulness of Miss McGhee, Miss Frazier, and our other hosts and and hostesses, fancy stepping by French and Mary Jane, " Scraz " and Joan, Herb and mythical Mary Ann are all milestones in our career. Time will rust us, but we mustn ' t forget these pleasant moments we spent together. i FOUNDER ' S HALL THE LIBRARY ‘, . AS WE CAME THE CORINTHIAN June I C jrard College Philadelphia, Pa. " No man should be remembered alone for his doily doings or earthly occumulations but rather for the spirit which he has left in the hearts of his fellow countrymen. The spirit of this man wos even greater than the man himself. " TABLE OF CONTENTS Page Entrance to Girard.2 Title Page.3 Dedications.4-5 Tribute to Stephen Girard.6 Dr. Odgers.7 To the Faculty.8 Dr. Melchior ' s Letter .9 Life in Allen.10 Allen Memories.11 Who ' s Who in ' 49.12 Senior Introduction.13 Class Administration.14 The Class.15-27 The Class of June 1949.28-29 The Class (cont ' d).30-31 Imagine.32 Sports Introduction.33 " G " Page.34 Sports.35-39 To the Retiring Staff.40 Activities Introduction.41 Socials .42 Activities.43-49 Picture Ensemble.50-51 Cartoons.52-53 Thonks . 54 Departure from Girard.55 Autographs.56 CORINTHIAN STAFF Editor-in-Chief RICHARD CLOSSIN Associate Editors JAMES PALMER ALFONSO ZAMBRANO JAMES COLLIER IRVIN MILLER Photogrophy Editors EDWARD QUINN WILLIAM WELSH Art Editors LOUIS NAPOLI RICHARD LANG JUNE 1949 Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers, and I linger on the shore, And the individual withers, and the world is more and more. Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers, and he bears a laden breast. Full of sad experience, moving toward the still¬ ness of his rest. — Tennyson II WE DEDICATE TDIS DDDK ... For the friendly relations he has had with every mem¬ ber of the Class His words of wisdom helped solve our problems and made our stay here at Girard more pleas¬ ant. His contribution to our socials has been deeply ap¬ preciated. We want to take this opportunity to thank him. . . . For her kindness, gener¬ osity, and affection bestowed upon us during her years as Class hostess. Our thanks go to her for her part in making our socials successful. In the last few years she has been like a mother to us. We want her to know she will always occupy a warm place in our hearts. MR. JAMES BAKER ViT WITH GREAT PLEASEHE ... For her part in support¬ ing the Class through Mr. Cooper. Her unceasing ef¬ forts to help the Class in every way were felt by all of us. Although she received Fttle recognition, she took part in our activities. With us or not, her presence was always felt. ... For the sincere interest he has showed in our Class’ activities. His artistic talent and " knowhow” played a large part in the success of our dances. Our heartfelt thanks go to him for his gen¬ erosity and cooperation. MR. WILLIAM COOPER 1 ‘ " w That name is inscribed in the hearts of some 15,000 alumni, and the number will gradually swell un¬ til the wrought iron gates of Girard close forever. Comparatively poor as a boy, Stephen Girard came to this country and amassed a tremendous fortune which he willed to found a school that would teach fatherless boys the precepts of monhood. Like few leaders before him, he possessed the ability to see what lay ahead in future years. We, the grad¬ uating class, and you who will march the road eastward in years to come, and those who have preceded us are the beneficiaries of that foresight. Tribute has been paid him many times and many ways, but we, the Class of June 1949, although our words lock the glamour and polish of experienced orotors, wish to express our sincerest appreciation of a man who is revered by all of us. STEPHEN GIRARD Founder of Girard College 1 DR. MERLE M. ODGERS President of Girard College " Sons of Girard, I charge you never to forget the great bene¬ fits you hove received in this school. " These words—the final challenge we receive under the President ' s wise guidance— will be forever ringing in our ears. It is to him we have looked for ten years as a fine example of a gentleman, for a wise interpretation of the Bible, and for the type of leadership that can leave one only with a feeling of security. For all this we would like to express our sincerest appreciation, and assure him that we will always remember to carry with us " the good name of Girard College. " THE HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY To The Graduating Class ' - June ig4g: What should I say in the last of a long series of letters written to the boys of graduating classes? Frequently I have said in substance: we have grown to love you and it is hard to see you leave us; we are proud of the contributions you have made to Girard; we are confident of your success after you leave us; we crave for you happiness as a family man and useful¬ ness as a citizen. All of this I happily say again to you. As I grow older I overlook readily minor peccadilloes, and give greater thought to character, personality, and performance. At any rate as I watch you young men come up the aisle in the auditorium I forget the trivia and am very conscious of the fact that you do have ability, and that you have shown a most gracious and friendly attitude toward all who knew you, and that you do give every promise of success in office, shop, and college. I know all too well, however, that you will be confronted by unanticipated hurdles. You will be impatient for promotion, as you see other boys surpass you in wages and advancement; " balancing the budget” will disillusion you as to what you can do, or rather cannot do, with your income; your love affairs may not work out to your satisfaction. The cure-all that will help most is to have a long-range objective for your life’s fulfilment. To be respected for your sterling worth in your community; to be hon¬ ored for your success in your vocation; to be loved and revered by your wife and children; to have the confidence of your associates and the veneration of old folks and little children; to be conscious daily of your love for God and your fellowmen— these attributes will assure the ultimate happiness that you crave. May you be a blessing to the world that will be yours. Sincerely and affectionately, D. MONTFORT MELCHIOR Principal of the High School THE 1949 CORINTHIAN THE CORINTHIAN hm life in ALLEN HALL Mr. Zarella Mrs. Zarella Mr. White Everyone in the College below the graduating class looks forward to reaching Allen Hall. Naturally when we arrived at Allen, we expected a great deal. Our expectations were more than fulfilled. At last, instead of being lost in the crowd we were individuals and personalities. It was in Allen that we first realized that our class had a wide influence among the underclassmen. This was the responsibility that came attached to our new freedom. This feeling of freedom has done much to prepare us for the social aspects of our life in the outside world. Allen ' s freedom and companionship made our last term at Girard one which all of us hate to see end. Our parting comes when we have acquired an ideal acquaintance with our classrnates. Important factors in the enjoyment we had on the last stop on the road east were the help ond advice of Mr. and Mrs. Zarella and Mr. White. In the small parties after study and in the house parties, they have provided numerous hours of en¬ tertainment and amusement. The thrill of having a personal room would hove been less if it hadn ' t been for the encouragement and aid we received. Mr. Zarella always has a solution for any Girardian ' s problem. For everything they have done for us, we thank Mr. White and Mr. and Mrs. Zarella, whose last term in Allen we hope we have made the best. i 10 f- ALLEN HALL MEMORIES 1049 THE CORINTHIAN in - Mo ISTEROOS Chubby Reese- ho5T5A6HFUL 5e 5T Dancer :VjUNE ' 49 Larry Crocuolo RocCO CAr PAK WE Ed Hunta H o ST Popular Tof Faustiho E ESTDRC8SE0, DestLookins Tom 6oLiAi Best iAusiciah J. Toot kalpj i am Biggest V4o .f G.WIH ERTEK, Biggest D iesel 5e X Beei s bto©e T " REC Seeker C.foFP fiEAViesr Joe kaupmam First Married Fran 5 n eao Qwetest ViToFAH» »uem Biggest DooGfetC D. PoiliLNiCK Bes t Buu-t Copes Procopio CUTEBT JOEGtORDAKO BtooesTDAYOteAMe W.RaTERSon Biggest " Rbber ' JmWiUi ' MSON Au Zambrano FR eNDL EST % JikColher. HAPftEST Flip Jones JB t(»6E6T 5 toker LiL ' L HaxBresuw E ESr HLET£ Ed Quinn Jack Andersqm THE CORINTHIAN I SENIORS THE CORINTHIAN • 13h CLASS ADMINISTRATION J-i John Toutkaldjian. President Reginald Hudak. Vice-President Benjamin Gunning Secretary Edward Quinn Treasurer J-2 Reginald Hudak Alfonso Zambrano Philip Jones Cosmas Tripolitis Thomas Faustino FresUent Thomas Faustino Reginald Hudak Vice- President James Palmer Cosmas Tripolitis Secretary . phihp Jones Edward Quinn . Treasurer . Edward Quinn NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY John Anderson Jams Palmer Joseph Giordano President Vice-President Secretary STUDENT COUNCIL James Collier President James Palmer Treasurer CONFERENCE COMMITTEE James Collier Edward Quinn ATHLETIC COUNCIL James Palmer THE CORINTHIAN i™ 1949 THOMAS FAUSTINO (Fuzz) President Born; November 7, 1931 Course; Regular and Auto Shop Activities; Student Council, J-1, Harmony Club, S-1 S-2; Band, 1-1 to S-2; Class President, S-1; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Gym, ' 47- ' 48, ' 48- ' 49; Mayor ' s Certificate of Merit. That good things come in small packages is proved by our " Fuzzy. " He has encouraged us and kept us at our tasks. Always ready with a kind word for everyone, " Fuzzy " will long be remembered for his good nature and ability to work with others. Life without " Fuzzy " will certainly be empty. Dear Classmates: All too soon has come the time for me to write this letter. It’s not an easy job, for in living the past ten years I have learned the meaning of companionship. When it comes time for me to say goodbye, words can’t express my feelings. 1 realize now how lucky I was to be a " hummer.” Where but in Girard could a strange young boy find a new home that would some day be so hard to leave? Where could he find so many boys who would share with him all their thoughts, failures, and accomplishments? Where else could he find a group of adults who would play the dual role to success as he traveled the old road east. Yes, fellows, we’ve grown up within the confines of a great tradition. Its ivy-covered walls and its many colors will always be a cherished memory of our happy youth. Never forget them; they weren’t meant to be forgotten. Look about you, classmates! Drink in all you can. Our child¬ hood is fast coming to an end. As we part, I wish yon well in all you choose to do. The future is yours; may it be prosperous. Sinerely, ?Lomas. auitino THE CORINTHIAN 1 -{15! ' ' JAMES MAHLON PALMER (Dugon 348 Lombardy Rood, Drexel Hill, Pa. Vice-President Born: August 4, 1932 Course; Regular and Stenography Activities: Athletic Council, J-2, S-1, Secretary, J-2, S-1; Centen¬ nial Pageant, ' 48; Student Council, S-2; Glee Club, S-1, 2- Bond 1-1 to S-2; Swing Bond, S-1, S-2; Harmony Club, S-1, S-2; National Honor Society, S-1, S-2, Vice-President, S-2; Corinthian Staff- Girard News, S-1, S-2; " Ho Hum " Columnist, S-2; Girard Magazine S-1; Baseball, ' 48, ' 49; Basketball, ' 47- ' 48, ' 48- ' 49; Captain Basket-” ball, 48- ' 49; " What Can We Do To Improve Girard " Essay, 2-2, 3rd Prize; Soccer, ' 47, ' 48, All Non-League Gaaltender, ’48; Secretary of Glee Club, S-2; Secretary of Athletic Council, S-2; Vice-President of Closs, S-2; Gold Type Medal, S-2. As an athlete, scholar, and friend, Dugan is unexcelled. Being elected into the N.H.S. confirmed the qualities we knew he possesed, for he holds high office in every organization of which he is a part. The empty space left in our heorts when Dugan leaves will be ex¬ tremely hard to refill. We know he ' ll do nothing but the best in any¬ thing he undertokes. PHILIP DAVIS JONES (Flip) 272 Chestnut Avenue, Kingston, Pa. Secretary Born: February 24, 1932 Course: General and Printing Activities: Class Secretary, J-2; Baseball, ' 49; Basketboll Squad, ' 48- ' 49; Staff, Captain of Recruits, S-2; Girard News, S-1, S-2; Harmony Club, S-1, S-2; Secretary of Class, S-2. " Flip ' s " hoppy spirit and perseverance have endeared him ta his classmates. His smile is a byword to all in the Class. If his outlook on life is os broad as his smile, " Flip " will go a long woy. EDWARD JOSEPH QUINN (Ed) 6220 Lonsdowne Avenue, Philadelphia Treasurer Born: August 28, 1931 Course: Regular and Clerical Activities: American Legion Award, ' 44; Student Council, S-1, S-2, Vice-President, S-2; Candy Trade, J-1 to S-2, Manager, J-2 to S-2; Activities Night, ' 47; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Glee Club, J-2 to S-2; Harmony Club, S-1, S-2; Girard News, S-1, S-2, News Editor, S-2; Captain of Co. B, . ' 49; Echelon Platoon ' 45, ' 46, ' 47; Class Treasurer, J-1, S-1; Soccer, ' 48; Trock, ' 47, ' 48; Basketball, ' 47- ' 48, ' 48- ' 49, Co-Captain, ' 48- ' 49; Corinthian Staff; Dramatic Club, S-1, S-2; Cast: " Les Miserables " , S-1; President of Glee Club, S-2; Treasurer of Class, S-2; Conference Committee, S-2; Sober Squad, S-2. Whenever good clothes were mentioned, Ed ' s nome naturally appeared in the conversotion A good looker, Ed had a way with the girls which made him a " cos " of no small means. Distinguished in athletics ond in the battolion, Ed ' s ability and good looks should enable him to carve o niche for himself in the world THE CORINTHIAN il6]- JOHN PYLE ANDERSON (John) 200 Walnut Street, West Grove, Pa. J President of N.H.S. o Born; October 19, 1931 Course: Regular and Vocational Chemistry Activities: Girard News, S-1, S-2; Student Council, J-2; Athletic Council, J-2; Vice-President of J-l; N.H.S., S-l, S-2; President of N.H.S, S-2; Girard Magazine, S-l, S-2, Scholarship Award J-2- Track, ' 48 ; Basketball, ' 47- ' 48, WGC script Writer, J-2; Centennial t-ogeant, ' 48, Activities Night Program, ' 47. Inclined to be quiet and retiring. Jack is one of the Class ' most active members. His scholastic standing was high and he made friends with everyone on the campus. Admired by all, he met hardships with his chin up, and never has a more respected fellow passed through the gates af Girard. Men of Jack ' s caliber are scarce in the world today. JAMES LEO COLLIER (Jim) 1430 Unity Street, Philadelphia President of Student Council Born; July 6, 1931 Course: Regulor ond Stenography Activities; National Honor Society, J-2 to S-2; Student Council, J-l to S-2, Secretary, S-l, President, S-2; Canference Committee, 2-2, to S-2; Bond, 1-1 to S-2; Orchestra, 2-2 to J-2; Glee Club, J-2 to S-2, ' Harmony Club, S-l, S-2; Foreign Policy Association, J-2 to S-2, President of Secondary Student Council of the Foreign Policy Assoc¬ iation; Radio Programs: Junior Town Meeting of the Air, Oct. ' 47, Jan. 48, International Quiz, Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Corinthian Staff Dramatic Club, J-2 to S-2, Cast; " Oliver Twist, " J-2, " Les Miserables, " S-l, " She Stoops to Conquer, " S-2; Frank Honecker Sec¬ retarial Award, S-2. Elected the friendliest in the class, Jim was also one of the best dressed men. He was our student representative in several of the organizotions which the " Hum " has for promoting student welfare. We know Jim will be successful, and the Class is backing him to the last man. DAVID PUSTILNICK (Pusty) 4130 Parkside Avenue, Philadelphia President of Dramatic Club Born: June 20, 1932 Course; Regular and Clerical Activities: Activities Night, ' 47; Color Trade, J-2 to S-2, Monoger, S-2; Glee Club, J-2 to S-2; Dramatic Club, J-l to S-2; Casts: " Oliver Twist, " " Les Miserables; " Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Girard News, S-l, S-2, " Personality " Column, S-2; Harmony Club, S-l, S-2; WGC Script Writer, President of Dramatic Club, S-2; Cast; " She Stoops to Conquer " . " Pusty ' s " humorous monner has made him the center of attraction more thon once. He always had a crowd around him, as he " put on the dog. " With his wonderful sense of humor, and his well developed character, " Pusty " ought to go far on the stage of life. 1949 THE CORINTHIAN PAUL BENJAMIN BEERS (Ben) 538 Carey Avenue, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Born: November 13, 1931 Course: Regular and Stenography sr A S-2, Sergeant, S-2; Glee Club J-? tn o ctivities Night, ' 47; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Sports Referee S 2 National Honor Society, S-2. ' If perseverance were m ' eosurable in gold, Benny would be o million¬ aire. His incessant plugging in school has olways kept him in the spoT tt is s o nn h h knowing. Whether playing his baritone or sharing his humorous diary with us, Ben will always be remembered THERYL ELWOOD BLACKWELL (Turtle) 340 West William Street, Corning, N.Y. Born: November 29, 1931 Course: Regular and Auto Shop Activities: Gym Squad, ' 48; Basketball Squad, ' 48- ' 49. Of all the jokesters ,n the Class, " Turtle " was the corniest. His k)ve life was the talk of the Class but he took all advice readily. Even though " Turtle " always had a pocket full of " sad jokes " we will have to remember that that was his way of saying " Hello Pal. " JAMES EDWARD BRESLIN (Mox) 0 2203 N. Delhi Stree,|, Philadelphia Born: October 5, 1931 Course: (Beneral and Pattern Shop Activities: Swimming, ' 47- ' 48, ' 48- ' 49; Glee Club, J-2 to S-2; Harmony Club, S-1, S-2, Foreign Policy Association, S-1, S-2; Senior Life Soving, ' 47; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Candy Trade, J-l to S-2- Baseball Referee, ' 48, ' 49; Echelon Platoon, ' 48; Color Guard, ' 49 President of Foreign Policy Association, S-2. One might say that Jim had the largest appetite in the Class, but the way he wrestles and swims justifies it; so that ' s that. He ' s ' a great pal who weors o contagious smile and wins a new friend almost ever ' day. How con any man foil with a smile like Jim ' s? ROCCO CAMPANILE (Rocco) 1728 So. 20th Street, Philadelphia Born: August 31, 1932 Course: Regular and Pattern Shop Activities: Baseball, ' 48, ' 49; 2nd Lieutenant Co. D; Echelon Platoon, ' 48; Basketball, ' 48- ' 49; Saber Squad, S-2. Rocco well deserved the title of " typical hummer. " His friendliness made him popular both with the " Hummers " and " les femmes. " He played the keystone sack for the baseball team, and also earned a letter in basketball. May his smile and personality win him as many friends outside as he has inside the College. THE CORINTHIAN June JAMES IRWIN CARFREY (Reds) 237 County Line Road, Ardmore, Pa. Born: September 29, 1931 Course: Practical Arts and Printing Activities: Sergeant Major of Color Guard, S-2; Baseball ' 48 ' 49- cer, ' 48; Basketball, ' 48- ' 49; Activities Night, ' 47; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Dramatic Club, S-1, S-2, Cast: " Les Miserables " " She StooDs to Conquer; " Glee Club, S-2; Cultural Olympics, S-2. ' " Reds ' " flashing hair was a familiar sight on the baseball diamond bosketboll court, ond the soccer field. His ability as an athlete is natural. Admired by many for this skill, " Reds " remains modest. Perhaps it is this quality which makes it tough to say goodbye to him! RICHARD EUGENE CLOSSIN (Dick) 181 Plainfield Avenue, Johnstown, Pa. Born: January 24, 1932 Course: Regular and Stenography Activities: Editor-in-Chief of Corinthian; 3rd Prize, 7A Art Award; Activities Night, ' 47. Only Dick ' s persistence and cooperative spirit could have produced the fine class book which we hove. One can never forget Dick ' s ability to say the right thing at the right time, ond his opt way of expressing his feelings in jovial laughter. Thanks, Dick, and good-bye to a great friend. JOHN RICHARD CAVANAGH (Ca 313 Greenway Avenue, Darby, Pa Born; May 31, 1931 Course; General and Machine Shop Activities; Swimming, ' 45- ' 46, ' 46- ' 47, ' 47- ' 48, ' 48- ' 49; 1st Lieutenont Co. A, S-2; Swing Band Manager, S-2; Cultural Olympics, S-2- Saber Squad, S-2. After every meet " Cav " walked from the pool with a smile on his face. He had placed again. For several seasons he gave his support to the swimming team and did much to win the state championship. Cov ' s perseverance will be his right arm when he leaves Girard, ond no one doubts that he will lead in outside activities. CHESTER RICHARD CLAPPER (Chester) 2409 Beole Avenue, Altoona, Pa. Born: May 25, 1932 Course; Regular and Stenography Activities: Band, 1-1 to S-2; Glee Club, J-1 to S-2; Centennial Pogeont, 48; Girard News Staff, S-2; Foreign Policy Association, S-l, S-2; Dramatic Club, S-1, S-2; " Les Miserables, " S-2 Gold Typing Pin, S-1; 1st Sergeant in Band, S-2; Bronze Typing Award, S-1; (Sold Typing Award, S-2. Chester always sow the funny side of a difficult problem, and his boisterous loughter was o well known incident wherever we gathered Chester went far out of his woy to help both classmates and members of the foculty. The champion of the typewriter keyboard, and one of our best stenographers, " Chet " is bound to succeed. THE CORINTHIAN ALLEN MAXWELL COHEN (Cher) 2464 N. Douglas Street, Philadelphia Born; May 25, 1932 Course; Regular and Clerical " Cher ' s " interest in sports superseded that of oil other subjects. His knowledge of othletesis amazing. The zeal he exhibited in intramural sports will linger forever in our minds. A handy man when it comes to adding figures, " Cher " was a speed demon on the calculators With his numerous hobbies ond commercial ability, he can ' t help finding a place for himself near the top. OJ ROBERT PAUL CORSINI (Cork) 1306 Main Street, Darby Pa Born; May 14, 1932 ' Course; Generol and Clericol Activities; Girard News, S-1, S-2, Business Manager, S-2; Lieutenant Co. B., S-2; Harmony Club, S-l, S-2; Dramatic Club, Scenic Artist, S-l, S-2; Cast; " Les Miserables; " Saber Squod, S-2- Cultural Olympics, S-2. Cork " IS known to oil for his jovial manner ond hoppy outlook on life. We were never wonting for jokes when he was in the crowd Although he didn ' t lend his talents freely to the varsity squads, we all recognized his prowess on the athletic fields. WALTER REUBEN CRANMER (Walt) 2024 Wallace Street, Philadelphia Born; December 31, 1931 Course: Regular and Stenography Activities; Glee Club, S-l, S-2; Harmony Club, S-l, S-2; Sergeant Co. C., S-l, S-2; Girord News, S-2; Girard Magazine, S-2; Swing Band, Manager, S-2; Dromotic Club, S-l, S-2; Casts: " She Stoops to Conquer, " " Les Miserobles " , W. G. C. Staff writer; Sergeant Quar¬ termaster, Co. C, S-2. A wittier or jollier fellow will probably never again walk the campus of Girard. His humorous ontics livened up many a class social. His high scholastic standing and extra-curricular activities are very good examples of Walt ' s mettle. He was a fellow welcomed by both students and faculty. LAWRENCE WILLIAM CRISCUOLO (Lorry) 227 So. Melville Street, Philadelphia Born: June 15, 1931 Course: Practical Arts and Machine Shop Activities; Baseball, ' 48, ' 49; Girard News, S-l, S-2; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Glee Club, J-2 to S-2; Student Council, J-2, Secretary, J-2; Captain Adjutant Staff, S-2; Echelon Platoon, ' 47; Harmony Club, S-l, S-2; Dramatic Club, S-l, S-2; Casts: " Les Miserables, " " She Stoops to Conquer; " Vice-President of Glee Club; Coptain of Echelon Platoon; Cultural Olympics, S-2. One of best looking and best dancers in the Class, Larry never had to look far to find a partner at a dance. He helped Girard nn the boseball team and in the battalion, where he served as Cap¬ tain Adjutant. Fote has been smiling on Lorry throughout his stay in Girard, and we all hope she continues to do so. THE CORINTHIAN -{20F UMBERTO D ' ANNIBALE lUmbys) 2409 McClellan Sfret, Philadelphia Born: November 30, 1931 Course: Regular and Corpentry Activities: Swimming, ' 46- ' 47, ' 47- ' 48, ' 48- ' 49, Lieutenant Co. B, S-l, S-2, Glee Club, S-l, S-2; Swing Bond, Vocalist, S-2; Activities Night, ' 47; Harmony Club, S-l, S-2; Dramatic Club, S-l, S-2; Costs: " Les Miserobles, " " She Stoops to Conquer " Umbies ' " golden voice " was a familior sound at all dances, and did much to increase the popularity of the swing band. He took much " ribbing " over that talent, but it was all in fun for we enjoyed listening to him Umbie ' s diving ability enables the Class to proud¬ ly cloim that he is one of the best divers ever to toke off the " Hum " springboard. OM GABRIEL JOHN DIFABIO (Gobesl 1709 McKean Street, Philodelphio Born: December 27, 1931 Course: General and Sheet Metal Activities: Lieutenant Co. C, S-2, Echelon Plotoon, ' 47; Firing Squad, ' 48; Foreign Policy Association, S-l, S-2; Dramatic Club S-l, S-2, Casts. " Les Miserobles, " " She Stoops to Conquer; " Saber Squad, S-2, Girard Magazine, S-2. A well known " jokester " with the girls os well as the boys, " Gobes " ib |ust another fellow who loves to laugh ond have others laugh with him His " gogs " livened up things wherever he went. When he leoves, his light-heartedness will stay with him to please his friends on the outside. VITO ANTHONY FAMIGLIETTI (Vitoi 1624 So. Iseminger Street, Philodelphio Born: December 13, 1931 Course: General and Printing Activities: Jesse Monbeck Prize for Printing, J-2 Though Vito wos the quietest member of the Class, he proved his worth many times. In his Junior year he wos awarded the Jesse Man- eck printing prize, and he worked for o time on the Girard News Once he talked, Vito ' s sense of humor was keen We give our best wishes to a sincere and honest worker ‘949 WILLIAM ROBERT FRAY (Friz) 1749 Jockson Street, Boltimore, Md Born: Morch 3, 1932 Course: Regular and Electricol Shop Activities: Baseball, ' 48; Activities Nighty ' 47; Centenniol Pageont, ' 48; Sergeant in Co. D, S-l; Dramatic Club, S-l, S-2; " Les Miser- Miserobles, " " She Stoops to Conquer, " Cultural Olympics, S-2. For " Friz " life is just a " bowl of cherries " topped by a mountain of whipped cream. It took a pile of worry to keep " Friz ' s " exuberant spirit from bubbling over. Though electricity is his main interest, " Friz " took part in many of the Class activities. THE CORINTHIAN Ml !- RALPH GENTILE (Reps) 3526 N. 6th Street, Philadelphia Born: November I, 1931 Course: Regular and Machine Shop Activities: Echelon Platoon, ' 48, ' 49; Sergeant Quartermaster Co. D. Ralph was one of the quiet, bashful members of the Closs. His bashfulness was the butt of many a joke, which he took good na- turedly. Although restricted from many extracurricular activities, Ralph was always looking for some woy to help his Class. JOSEPH GIORDANO (Joe) 2623 S. Warnock Street, Philadelphia Born: October 30, 1932 Course: Regulor and Stenogrophy Activities: National Honor Society, J-2 to S-2, Secretary, S-2- Activities Night, ' 47; WPEN Quiz, " What Do You Know ' About Animals? " " What Can We Do To Improve Girard? " essay, 2-2 2nd Prize; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Girard News Staff, S-1, ' S-2: " Personolities " , S-l, Editor-in Chief, S-2; Dramatic Club, J-l to S-2; Casts: " Oliver Twist, " J-2, " Les Miserables, " S-1; Secretary Drama¬ tic Club, S-2; Silver Typing Award, S-2. Joe wos always a fellow with big ideas. His philosophy has contin¬ ually been to go os high os pxjssible. The many honors he has och- ieved, contrasted with the very small percentoge of failures, illus¬ trates the fruitfulness of this outlook on life. JEROME GOLDMAN (Jerry) 5317 Lebanon Avenue, Philodelphia Born: January 19, 1932 Course: Regular and Sheet Medal Activities: 1st Lieutenant in Battalion, S-2, Joseph Simcock Prize Medal Award, J-2; Glee Club, S-l, S-2; Harmony Club, S-l, S-2, Swimming, ' 46- ' 47, ' 47- ' 48, ' 48- ' 49; Girord Magazine Staff, S-2; Firing Squad, S-2; National Honor Society, S-2. Jerry ' s interest has always been models. From a solid block of wood, he can shape a beautifully proportioned ship or oirplone. His light, playful satire has been enjoyed a great deal by his classmotes. In any construction work Jerry is sure to be a success. THOMAS GOLIAS (Tom) -- ' 3409 East 105 Street, Cleveland, Ohia Born: May 23, 1931 Course: General and Patternmaking Activities: Swimming, ' 46- ' 47; Track, ' 48; Glee Club, J-2 to S-2; Harmony Club, S-l, S-2; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Girard Magazine, S-2; 1st Sergeant Co. D; Dramatic Club, S-l, S-2, " She Stoaps to Con¬ quer; " Echelon Platoon, ' 48; Senior Life Saving Certificate; Baseball, ' 49; Saber Squad, S-2; Cultural Olympics, S-2. Tom is one of the Class ' s " nature boys. " His deep love of the woods has given Miss North more than one beautiful landscape. Imperson¬ ation is another of Tom ' s talents. He could, and did, put the Class in stitches with his imitations of well known pesonalities. With these tolents plus a store of knowledge, Tom is a cinch to succeed. THE CORINTHIAN -{22} ' June ANTHONY GORSKI (Checks) 809!6 Third Avenue, Elizabeth, NJ. Born; August 28, 1932 Course: Regular ond Clerical Activities; Girard News, S-2; Candy Trade, J-2 to S-2; Harmony Club, S-1, S-2; Glee Club, S-1, S-2; Lieutenant in Co. D, S-2; 2nd Ploce Individuol Competitive Drill, S-1; Activities Night, ' 47; Echelon Platoon, ' 48; WPEN Quiz Program, " Do You Know Your Animols? " Sober Squad, S-2. " (3ork " will be known for his all-round athletic obility and the enjoyment he gave us in our spare time. It was Gork ' s lack of height that prevented his moking most " Hum " squads. His good nature ond commercial troining ore ample preporation for the game of life. BENJAMIN NELSON GUNNING (Ben) 4220 Loch Raven Blvd., Baltimore, Md. Born: Jonuory 1, 1932 Course; General and Pattern Shop Activities: Glee Club, S-1, S-2; Dramatic Club, S-1, S-2; Secretary of Class, J-1; Gym Team, ' 45- ' 46, ' 46- ' 47, ' 47- ' 48, ' 48- ' 49; Centen- niol Pageant, ' 48; Co-Capt. of Gym Team, ' 48; Cost: " She Stoops to Conquer. " It would be hard to find a more amiable character than Ben. His stocky figure wos known from Allen Hall to West End, and all who met him became his friend. Ben ' s ability os a gymnast places him high in the ranks of our athletes. We expect to see him high upon the ladder of success. EDWARD FRANCIS HUNTA (Ed) 130 D Street, Johnstown, Pa. Born: October 21, 1932 Course: Regulor and Machine Shop Activities: Echelon Platoon, ' 48; Track, ' 48; Activities Night, ' 4 ' 7, 1st Sergeont in Co. C, S-1; Centennial Pageant, ' 48. Ed wos 0 quiet classmate liked by oil. His ability as a machinist was equalled only by his skill in cleoning the pool table. A sharp eye, ond a poir of sturdy legs mode him a better-than-averoge " basketeer " and o terrific runner. Put oil of Ed ' s virtures together ond you ' ll find a man of distinction. JOSEPH SAMUEL KAUFMAN (Jerry) 2159 N. 9th Street, Philodelphio Born: Februroy 14, 1932 Course: Regular and Stenography Activities; Girard Magazine, 2-1 to S-2; Editor-in-Chief, S-2; Dra¬ matic Club, J-1 to S-2; Cost, " Les Miserobles " ; Glee Club, J-1 to S-2; Activities Night, ' 47; Echelon Platoon, ' 47; Centennial Pageant, ' 48, WPEN Quiz, " What Do You Know About Animals? " Foreign Policy Association, J-2 to S-2; Color Guord, S-2; Sergeant Quarter¬ master, Co. B, S-2. If this yeor ' s Magazine wasn ' t the best ever produced, it wasn ' t Jerry ' s fault. His flair for writing, coupled with his ability to work hord, hos given us our best publication. Though he was busy outside of school, Jerry never let his scholastic standing drop. THE CORINTHIAN 1949 CHARLES KOFF (Chuck) 32CW Hamilton Street, Philadelphia Born: September 19, 1932 vJourse; Regular and Drafting Activities: Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Star Scout; 1st Leutenont Co. D; Echelon Platoon, ' 48; Activities Night, ' 47; Girard Magazine S-2; Dramatic Club, J-1 to S-2; Casts: " Les Miserobles, " " She Stoops to Conquer; Saber Squad, S-2; Operation Blockboord, Television Program, S-2. The Class wizard of the Chem Lab! Chuck was often the cause of many strange and odorous mixtures. His ideas and the scrapes t ' a got into ore things we shall always remember. " Chuck " served in the Dramatic Club and as an officer in the Batty. The hours that have made him happy have made him wise. RICHARD LANG (Mod . 2645 Orthtodox Street, Philadelpha 1 ' Born: March 25, 1931 Course: General and Drafting Activities: Drill Team, ' 48; Girard Magazine, ' 48, ' 49; Swimming, ' 48 Dramatic Club, J-2 to S-2; Sergeant in Co. C; Color Guard,” ' 49; Corinthian Staff. When " Moe " oppeared on the scene, all the gloomy aftermoths of o day ' s drill or a moth test were vonquished. Why? Because where there is " Moe " there is laughter. Who con forget the hord work he put into moking our socials a success? These talents, with his deter¬ mination, will bring him happiness. CHARLES ULRICK LEVIS (Lifel Wynnewood Park Apts., Wynnewood, Pa Born. July 26, 1932 Course: Regular and Drafting Activities: Band, 1-1 to S-2; Centennial Pageant, ' 48. Whenever he reolly became interested in something, " Life " did not forget it easily. Besides being interested in theatricols, he became curious about medicine as a career. If these interests expand ond he keeps his sense of humor, he will rise to fame VENTURING DOMONIC MARCELLI (Morcd 407 N. Simpson Street, Philadelphio Born: July 21, 1931 Course: Regular and Clericol Activities: 1st Sergeant in Co. B, S-1, S-2; Activities Nioht, ' 47 " Smile ond the world smiles with you. " That ' s our " Morce " Both as o friend and classmate, he was tops and always reody to greet you with his usual friendly smile and a pleasing remark. Though " Morce " shied awoy from the athletic spotlight, he found a way to the heart of every member of the Class. THE CORINTHIAN ' {24 r EDWARD MIKA (Ed) 5004 Tulip Street, Philadelphio Born: December 9, 1931 Course: Regular and Auto Shop Activities: Swing Bond, S-l, S-2; Swimming Manager ' 48- ' 49- Glee Club, S-l, S-2; Orchestra, 7B to S-2, Ed wos usually quiet and thoughtful, but when he offered his op¬ inion on any subject, it was well worth listening to. He wos the moin support of the swing band os he toe-tapped the rhythm on his big boss fiddle. Here ' s hoping Ed can " fiddle " himself to health, wealth, and happiness. phio (y y r IRVIN ALEXANDER MILLER 5061 Stenton Avenue, Philodelphio ' Born: November 29, 1932 Course: Regulor and Drofting Activities: 1st Prize, Manual Arts, 6B, 1st Prize, " What Con We Do To Improve GirordP " essoy, 2-2; 1st Prize, Penmonship, 2-2, L ' Alli- once Francois Award, 2-2; WPEN Quiz Program, " What Do You Know About Animals? " , Radio Program, " Campus Quiz " ; Sergeant, Co. C; Junior Philadelphia Science Council, S-l, S-2; Girard Mogo- zine Staff, S-2; Corinthion Staff; Echelon Platoon, ' 49; Notionol Honor Society, ' 48. There ' s on cld saying that you can ' t have broins and good looks too, but our own Irv proved the experts wrong. A " natural " in school, Irv copped a first prize in a French Essay Contest in 2-2. A " smoothie " on the dance floor, he appeared at every dance with o different girl. Irv should be a greet success. LOUIS SEBASTIAN NAPOLI (Naps) 13 Oliver Avenue, Trenton, N. J Born: August 1, 1931 Course: Regular and Drafting Activities: Band, 7A to S-2; Girard Mogazine, S-2; Corinthian Staff, Glee Club, S-l, S-2; Harmony Club, S-l, S-2; Dramotic Club, S-l, S-2, Centennial Pageant, ' 48. " Lou " smiles ot his friends and elicits wide appreciotion from the Class because of his artistic talents on the cover of this book. If this skill with the pen and pencil doesn ' t corry him over the bumps later, we ' ll be surprised. WILLIAM DANIEL PATERSON (Elmer) Foctoryville, Po. Born: November 15, 1931 Course: Regular and Auto Shop Activities: Echelon Platoon, ' 48, ' 49; Activities Night, ' 47. Elmer ' s dry sense of humor has sent more than one classmate into gales of laughter. An expert on guns and autos, Elmer could sit for hours ond list the " pros " and " cons " about each model. Elmer hos been a friend to all; when he leaves, a bit of our lives go with him. THE CORINTHIAN •{25 y JOHN JOSEPH PATRIARCA (Pot) 4909 Stiles Street, Philadelphia Barn: October 10, 1932 Course; Regular and Stenography Activities; Harmony Club, S-1, S-2, Leader, S-1, S-2; Band ,1-1 to S-2, 1st Lieutenant, S-2; Swing Band, J-l ta S-2; Glee Club J-1 to S-2; Track, Manager, ' 49; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; National Honor Society, S-1, S-2; Dramatic Club, S-1, S-2; Costs; " Les Miserables, " " She Stoops to Conquer; " 1st Lieutenant in Bond, S-2; Gold Typing Award, S-2. Whenever you heord melodious tones echoing through the halls, more than likely they would be traced to " Pat. " On all occasions, whether with the Glee Club or his Harmony Club, his voice was an instrument of pleasure. Pot wasn ' t missing when brains were passed out either. His cheerfulness and warming smile should moke him many friends outside. EMANUEL ANTHONY PROCOPIO (Copes) 1235 S. 18th Street, Philadelphia Born: January 27, 1932 Course; Regular and Machine Shop Activities: Gym, ' 45- ' 46, ' 46- ' 47, ' 47- ' 48, ' 48- ' 49, Lower Merion In¬ vitation Meet: Parallel Bar, Second Place, Silver Medal, ' 47, Rings, 1st Place, Gold Medal, ' 48, Parallel Bar, 3rd Place, Bronze Medal, ' 48, All-round, 2nd Place, Silver Medal, ' 48; Activities Night, ' 47; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Track, ' 47, ' 49; Sergeant Co. A, S-2, First Place, (Sold Medal for Horizontal Bar, ' 49; Second Place, Sliver Medal for Rings ' 49; Captain of Gym Team, ' 49. We all know " Copes " for his prowess in the gym. We cannot forget his quick, eager smile and willingness to help in the Class ' s activities. If he can swing through life as eosily as he has done it in his gym work, we need have no fear of his being unsuccessful. JOHN ARTHUR RAIEWSKI (Johnny) 160 Garfield Street, Nanticoke, Pa. Born: August 24, 1932 Course; Regular and Machine Shop Activities: Gym Team, ' 47, ' 48, ' 49; Cheer Leader, ' 48; Harmony Club, S-1, S-2; Sergeant in Co. B; Dramatic Club, S-1, S-2; Track, ' 48, ' 49, Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Activities Night, ' 47; Echelon Platoon, ' 46, ' 47. Good for a joke, and never too busy to listen to a new one, johnny ' s a fine gymnast and a three-letter man. He did much t o keep Girard on the winning side. If Johnny can go through life with his ser¬ ious outlook, he can attoin a name for himself. GEORGE CINTON REESE (Chubbie) 1168 Villanovo Avenue, Rutledge, Pa. Born; December 20, 1931 Course: Regular and Auto Shop Activities; Band, 7A to S-2; Orchestra, S-1; Baseball, ' 49; Soccer, ' 48; Boskefball Squad, ' 48- ' 49; Harmony Club, S-1, S-2; Centennial Pogeant, ' 48; Activities Night, ' 47; Stor Scout; Swing Band, S-1, S-2. " Chubby " could olwoys be distinguished at every gathering. He is equally adept at playing his sax, or swatting a baseball. His smile wos always welcome, and he wos certainly a source of amusement. Fare¬ well to o swell " Hummer, " classmate, and friend. THE CORINTHIAN June COSMAS COSTAS TRIPOLITIS (Cozi 237 So. 8th Street, Philadelphia Born: October 9, 1931 Course: Regulor and Clerical Activities: Lieutenant, Co. C, J-2, S-1; Harmony Club, S-1, S-2; Class Treasurer, J-2; Class Secretaray, S-1; Senior Life Soving; Cap- toin, Co, C, S-2; Sober Squad, S-2. “Cos " is perseverance itself. Everything he undertakes to do us¬ ually turns out for the best because of his persistent effort. All situations confronting him are met with a smile and a cheerful word. For severol terms " Cos " hos been a Class officer. May " Lady Luck " always sit upon his shoulder. rKArsc.li bMEAD (Fran) 2235 Baker Street, Newberry, Pa. Born: June 4, 1931 Course; General and Printing Activities; Swimming, ' 45- ' 46, ' 46- ' 47, ' 47- ' 48, ' 48- ' 49, Co-Coptain ' 48, Captain, ' 49; 5th Place 100 Yd. Freestyle, Eastern Interscholastic Championship Team; Senior Life Saving Certificate; Glee Club, Centenniol Pageant, ' 48; Girard Magozine, S-2; Cadet Major in Battalion, S-2; Life Scout; Harmony Club, S-1, S- ' 2; Cap¬ tain of Saber Squad, ' 48, ' 49; Echelon Platoon, ' 47; Dramatic Club, S-1, S-2; Cost: " Les Miserables, " S-1; Cultural Olympics, S-2 " Big Fran " is every inch a leader. He proved this by leading the Battalion os Cadet Major this post term. Aside from that he served three terns on the stoff and four seasons on the swimming team A capable printer, Fran did much for the class by lending a hand on printing programs and such. He is another classmate Girard will be proud of. JOSEPH TINI (Joe) --- 911 Blakely Street, Jessup, Pa. Born; Morch 4, 1932 Course; General and Electrical Shop Activities: Sergeant in Batalion, S-1, S-2, 1st Sergeant in Co. A, S-2, Activities Night, ' 47. Joe, being rather reticent and modest, forsook the limelight. How¬ ever, Joe IS c " wicked " man with the cue stick and a wizard at electricity. Because he was friendly and well liked by all, it ' ll be hard to say goodbye to him. JOHN MATHEAUS TOUTKALDJIAN (Tout) 11 So. 62nd Street, Philodelphia Born: March 16, 1931 Course: Regular and Clerical • Activities; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Activities Night, ' 47; Glee Club, S-1, S-2; Band, 1-1 to S-2, Captain, S-2; Swing Band, J-2 to S-2 ' Leader S-2; Class President J-1; Harmony Club S-1, S-2; Girard News, " Allenitis " Column, S-2; " Junior Town Meeting of the Air, " Bosketboll, ' 48- ' 49; Soccer, ' 48; Dramatic Club, J-2 to S-2; Casts: " Les Miserables, " S-2, " She Stoops to Conquer; " Vice-President of Dromotic Club, S-2; Treasurer of Glee Club, S-2; Semi-Finalist America Town Meeting of the Air Contest; Charles-Polmer-Dovis Medal for Studies in Current Events, S-2. ' Tout " and his golden trumpet were familiar at any social gatherings. Our talented musician certainly has no equal in that field. " Tout " isn ' t just a " long-hair " , he loaned his athletic skill to three different sports. His magnetic charm has won him friends of both sexes. 1949 THE CORINTHIAN •{27r " Friend after friend departs: Who hath not lost a friend? ' Il June II THE CORINTHIAM THE CLASS I ■ 28 = JUNE 1949 . . . There is a friend that sticketh closer than a brother. " 1949 THE CORINTHIAM 29 }- WALTER WILLIAM WAGNER (Walt) 433 Forest Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa. Course; Regular and Stenography Activities: Band, 7A to S-2; Glee Club, S-1, S-2; Swing Bond, S-1; Foreign Policy Association; Junior Science Council of Philadelphia, Vice-Secretary, ' 48, ' 49; Activities Night, ' 47; Girard News, S-2; Associate Editor, S-2; Girard Magazine; Editor of WGC, S-2; WCAU Career Forum on F.B.I.; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; International Quiz, S-2; Operation Blackboard, Television Program, S-2; Sergeant in Band, S-2; Valedictorian; National Honor Society, S-2. That Walt is a versatile fellow is illustrated by his many different activities. This busy chap has made a good mark in every field which he has entered. He could always be depended upon for an answer, A good musician, on up-and-coming scientist, in future WILLIAM JOSEPH WELSH (Bill) 865 Bridge Street, Philadelphia Born: September 6, 1931 Course: Regular and Electrical Shop Activities: Corinthian Staff; Activities Night, ' 47; Dramatic Club, S-1, S-2; Cast: " She Stoops to Conquer. " When Billy wasn ' t clicking the shutters of his " Kodak, " he was busy ringing the bells down in " elechy. " Always willing to carry his shore of the load and a little bit more, Billy ' s work on the Corinthian should not go unnoticed. Much of his free time hos been put to use for the good of others. JAMES FRANCIS WILKINSON (Wilkie) 947 Carver Street, Philadelphia Born: August 11, 1931 Course: Practical Arts and Carpentry Activities: Athletic Council, S-1; Student Council, J-1 to S-2; Activities Night, ' 47; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Soccer, ' 48; Girard News, S-2; Guidon, Co. A; Dramatic Club, J-2 to S-2; Costs: " Les Miserables, " " She Stoops to Conquer; " Cultural Olympics, S-2; Baseball Squad, ' 49. We shall miss that " personality smile " characteristic of Jimmy Whether ploying a practical joke, or having one played on him, Jim¬ my always laughed heartiest. Not only a jokester, he was also a terrific third bosemon on the ball team. Life will seem empty, without Jim¬ my and his pranks. WILLIAM JAMES WILKINSON (Wilk) 947 Carver Street, Philadelphia Born; July 26, 1932 Course: Regular and Clericol Activities: Track, ' 48, ' 49; Activities Night, ' 47; Sergeant Quarter¬ master, Co. A, S-2; Echelon Platoon, ' 49. " Wilk " hod a ready smile and a nature which is carefree, happy, and trustful. His flashing feet were o mainstay on the track team for two seasons, olthough his stature kept him from most varsity squads. THE CORINTHIAN June GEORGE EUGENE WINGERTER (George) i 1518 N. Newkirk Street, Philadelphia Q A Born: September 17, 1931 Course; Regular and Drafting Activities; Captain Co. A, S-2; Echelon Platoon, ' 46; Activities Night, ' 47; Saber Squad, S-2; Cultural Olympics, S-2. George has always been willing to do a job while at Girard, even though most of his time was token up by sports. His handsome fea¬ tures are well known both inside the walls and out. Well liked here at the " Hum, " we know he will continue to be so on the outside. CARL JACKSON YOUNG (Carl) 1527 Girard Avenue, Philadelphia Born. December 18, 1932 Course; Regular and Electrical Shop Activities; Orchestra, 7A to S-1; Glee Club, J-1 to S-2; Centennial Pageant, ' 48, Foreign Policy Association, S-1, S-2; Activities Night, 47; Dramatic Club, S-1, S-2; Costs; " Les Miserables, " " She Stoops to Conquer; " Girard News, S-Z Carl IS one fellow in our class who has made friends not only with his clossmotes but with everyone who met him. It is mainly due to his booming boss that the lowest section of the Glee Club is so powerful. A smooth actor, a great dancer, and above all a swell classmate. EDWARD THOMAS YURISH (Ed) R.D. No. 1, Drums, Pa. Born; August 27, 1931 Course; General and Patternmoking Activities; Gym, ' 46- ' 47, ' 47- ' 48, ' 48- ' 49; Cheerleader, ' 48; Student Council, J-2; Centennial Pageant, ' 48; Coptoin of Co. D, S-2. Ed ' s handsome features have " wowed " every girl to whom he gove his attention. His gymnostic ability allows him to take a place among the athletes of the class. His easy going nature has been something we all admired. Ed has the quolity of sticking to a job until it is finished. ALFONSO ZAMBRANO (Al) 9CM Sigel Street, Philodelphia Born; April 7, 1932 Course; Practical Arts and Stenography Activities; Corinthian Staff; Class Vice-President, J-2; Gym Manager, ' 48- ' 49; Dramatic Club, S-1, S-2; Cast; " Les Miserables; " Guidon Co. C, S-2; Cultural Olympics, S-2. As an M.C. Al was tops, and as a " Cos " —well, you can ' t beat him. He was one who could cheer you when you hod the blues, and talk you out of doing something wrong. His good looks earned him the title of " hondsornest. " Al, we ' ll alwoys remember you. THE CORINTHIAN 1949 m .unsuccessful in life .admitting defeat .looking undernourished Campanile .agreeing with the coaches Carfrey.calm, cool, ond collected Clapper.flunking " type " Clossin.without 0. P. C ' ..a dashing Don Juan ..a " bookie ' .. .o priest Cronmer.without o wise crock Criscuolo. squore D ' Annobole. singing on key DiFobio.. dog lover Fomiglietti.o filibustering senotor Foustino.hotting with Lillian Froy.being modest Gentile .o chemist Giordano.a booming boss Goldman.late to shop Golios.. white collar worker Gorski. .without th e mumps Gunning. 97 lb. weakling Hunto .boisterous Jones.on undertaker Kaufman... .o bollet dancer Koff.drinking milk Long.a genius Levis....without a trouble Marcelli.laughing at " Life ' s " jokes Mika .sotisfied Miller.going to Saturday study Napoli.agreeing with anyone Palmer.flunking Phys. Ed. Paterson.a city slicker Potriarca.not " barneying " in Procopio.not confused Pustilnick.being himself Quinn.without Rose Etta Raiewski.one of the boys Reese .whispering Smeod.without a TONI permanent Tini.a " bouncer " Toutkaidjian .with o baby face Tripolitis.on English teacher Wagner.not blocking his own hats Welsh. a good photographer Wingerter.taking orders Wilkinson, J.a millionaire Wilkinson, W.dressed up Young.an enthusiastic sports announcer Yurish.tall, dork, and hondsome CORINTHIAN June SOCCER 1949 THE CORINTHIAN Wearers of the " G " in June ' 49 SOCCER James Palmer James Carfrey James Wilkinson George Reese BASKETBALL James Palmer Rocco Campanile James Carfrey Edward Quinn John Toutkaidjian SWIMMING Francis Smead Jerome Goldman John Cavanagh Umberto D ' Annable Edward Mika TRACK William Wilkinson Richard Lang George Wingerter Robert Corsini Gabriel DiFabio Theryl Blackwell John Patriarca GYM Emanuel Procopio Benjamin Gunning Thomas Faustino John Raiewski Alfonso Zambrano Edward Yurish BASEBALL Rocco Campanile James Carfrey Lawrence Criscuolo Philip Jones James Palmer George Reese James Wilkinson CHEERLEADERS Edward Yurish Benjamin Gunning John Raiewski REFEREES William Fray James Breslin Paul Beers James Wilkinson THE CORINTH JAM hm BASEBALL AND BASKETBALL June ' 49 in Baseball This past season there were eight members of our class who donned the steel and garnet of Girard, " Big Duges " Palmer, " Reds " Carfrey, Larry Criscuolo, " Flip " Jones, " Chubby " Reese, Jim Wil¬ kinson, Tom Golias, and Rocco Campan¬ ile, who piloted the team. It was our over-six foot Palmer who guarded the first sock so zealously. Smooth - fielding Rocco Campanile gobbled them up at second and he was always a threat at the plate. " Reds " Carfrey was our fancy shortstop and " pepper box " of the team. His chatter did much to keep the team in good spirits. Tinkers to Evers to Chance had nothing on " Reds " to Rocco to " Duges. " In the outer pastures of the north playground roamed ouir two fielders, " Chubby " Reese and Larry Criscuolo. ' Chubby ' s " booming voice could be heard at all times cheering on the pitcher, while " Larry ' s peg from center field made him a constant threat to ball¬ players who like to stretch their hits. For the past two seasons the June forty-niners have been well represented on the court,. .They were captained by our big six foot three inch veteran center, " Dugan " Palmer, who constantly dom¬ inated the backboards.. .Not to be for¬ gotten is our co-captain, Ed. Quinn, who did some clever play making throughout the season.. .These two fellows handled the team smoothly and helped to make it outstanding. " Kif " Carfrey and Rocco Campan¬ ile filled the bill as first stringers and saw plenty of action along with " Dugan " and Ed. What good is a team without re¬ serves? Well, we had the best in that department. Among our " flashy " sub¬ stitutes were such standouts as ' Tout " Toutkaidjian, " Chubby " Reese, " Flip " Jones and " Turtle " Blackwell. These fellows contributed greatly to the team. We want to thank our Coach, Mr. Wolstenholme, for giving so much effort and interest to the training of our " hoopsters. " June ' 49 in Basketball " Flip " Jones was our only hurler, and his baffling curves won many a ball game and fattened his number of strikeouts. A little more time and " Flip " will be able to write his own " Strikeout Story. " Serving as utility outfielder and infielder were Tom Golias and Jim Wilkinson, both of whom could hold their own whether at the plate or on the field. Thanks to the work of Coach Wolstenholme and the spirit of the team, Girard finished another great season. THE COStlMTHIAN 1949 TRACK AND SWIMMING Our class showed a sudden outburst of interest in track this season, and the spec¬ tators enjoyed watching new members wha had never felt the thrill of breaking down the runway with a first or second place. Wilkinson showed more natural abil¬ ity than he had a few years ago, as he brought in surprising times in the mile run. His well developed stride put him in front to place for Girard this season. Most of our help was given around the pit with five athletes, " Gabes " DiFabio, George Wingerter, " Moe " Lang, Bob Cor- June 49 in Track sini, and " Turtle " Blackwell. Honors in the high jump were captured by " Moe " Lang as he completed his most successful season. Girard secured many places in the running broad with the services of " Turtle " Blackwell and Bob Corsini, who made surprising distances. Our tankmen would feel more at home in our tiled pool than they would bathing in the pool of Taj Mahal in India, or swimming the Hellespont like the great American author-traveler Richard Halliburton. Some mighty fine splashing has been done by our mermen during this past term. Leading the Steel and Garnet aquaboys was Fran Smead, who was one of team ' s best freestylers. He earned the position of captain by his loyalty and record. Adding much to the athletic prowess of the tankmen was " Cav " Cavanagh our persevering 200-yard free-styler. Also, a free-styler, Jerry Goldman participated in the 50-yard swims and relays. The not-to-be-forgotten backstroking was done by Maxie Breslin. Bending the boards for the Steel and Garnet " chlorine boys " was " Umbie " D ' Annibale. These fellows have proved more than once the value of consistent practice since first joining the team in Junior High. Carrying on in the necessary job as manager for the swimmers and Coach Dunlevy was Eddie Mika. His effort and efficiency are not to be overlooked. Although halted in the middle of their last season by an epidemic, these members of the swimming team did their best, and the Class may well be proud of their work in this organization. THE CORINTHIAN June ' 49 in Swimming -{36F SOCCER June ' 49 in Soccer Although our class didn ' t place too many fellows on the first string in soccer, we were well represented. We had only two regulars in " Dugan " Palmer and " Reds " Carfrey, but we had a wealth of talent in substitutes. Notable among this latter group are " Chubby " Reese and Jim Wilkinson who filled in admirably in the pinches. These four members played important roles in helping tie Northeast for the city soccer championship. It would require a great deal of space to write up all the other squad members, so with apologies to them we mention only their names; " Cork " Corsini, " Flip " Jones, Ed Quinn, and Rocco Campanile filled in for our regulars whenever possible and were I a continual source of spirit for the team. I Also performing well were Bill Fray, Tom Golias, Ben Gunning, Elmer Paterson, I and Larry Criscuolo. f But these fellows could never have achieved the glory they brought to themselves ' and to the school without the personal understanding, perseverance, and vast know¬ ledge of a talented and skillful leader. Such a man is Coach Otto. It is to him that we owe our particular abilities in soccer. 1949 THE CORINTHIAN -{37} ' GYMNASIUM June ' 49 in The Gym Team No person in the Hum con soy our class was lacking in gymnasts, for among that " terrific " team were five talented young men, Manny Procopio, Ben Gunning, Tom Foustino, Ed Yurish, and Johnny Raiewski. " Copes " Procopio has shattered all " Hum " records in gym, and now leaves Girard with a record of 943 points for one meet. A truly marvelous feat indeed, and one that will not be m.atched for a long time. " Copes " not only distinguished himself in the " Hum " meets, but in the invitation meet he won the horizontal bar title for Pennsylvania and New Jersey. Ben Gunning is a star tumbler and many times held the spectators in awe as he performed his acrobatic feats on the mat. Ben proved he was no amateur on the other pieces of apparatus, for it was a common thing to see his name listed among the top scorers. Tom Foustino is the " monkey " of our gymnasts. He conributed all he had to the gym team, specializing in the rope climbing department. His small, lithe body fairly flew up the rope to bring a few points to Girard. Ed Yurish is a little man but a big boy in gym. He is fast and sure on the side horse and horizontal bar. John Raiewski was another participant of the gym team. Due to an operation on his arm, John was not able to compete for the " Hum " during the ' 48- ' 49 season. As they leave today, the members of the gym team wish to express their deepest appreciation to Mr. A. Carl Patterson, coach of the gym team, who taught them all they know. THE CORINTHIAN •{38; THE COACHES Mr. John P. Dun levy Mr. A. Carl Patterson Mr. Alford G. Otto Mr. David C. Wolstenholme Everyone knows that often there is not enough time for a person to accumulate enough experience in athletics. Taking the place of experience, our coaches have done a swell job. Without their watchful guidance our teams would not have made the numerous fine showings they did. Our coaches have provided the ways and means of playing which a winning team must have. It was Coach Otto who taught the soccermen enough to gain a tie with North¬ east when they played for the city championship. It was this same man who taught the cindermen and tried to make them speedsters on the track. Coach Patterson turned out a gym team of which we can be justly proud. Under his direction the tumblers lost only two meets. In the Armory our dribblers could not have scored a total of only four points less than the opponents without the aid of Coach Wol¬ stenholme. The games we won are a tribute to his knowledge. His helping hand was also necessary to turn out a good baseball nine. In the depths of the High School, Coach Dunlevy gave the mermen hints on how to give the fish competition. Looking at the record, we find that his teachings must have been very good. Every coach will be remembered by the fellows who worked under him. Their directions and advice will forever be remembered. If we changed a famous proverb a little bit, it might be made to read like this; " Experience is the best teacher, and a coach can provide plenty of it. " 1949 THE CORINTHIAN RETIRING MEMBERS OF FACULTY AND STAFF Dr. Melchior Mr. Bardsley Mr. Sparks Mr. Davis Miss Sipple DR. D. MONTFORT MELCHIOR Dr. Melchior’s kind, affectionate feeling toward all will long be remembered, for it was he who guided us unerringly along the rough road to wisdom. How can we ever for¬ get his talks in the auditorium—humorous or serious, but benefiting all? Loved and re¬ spected by all, he will never be forgotten by Girardians who have come under his thought¬ ful guidance. MR. JOSEPH A. DAVIS Mr. Joseph A. Davis is well known to every Girardian as the one under whom the Household Department has progressed im¬ mensely. His knowledge of and interest in boys did much to promote better relations between the College personnel and students. His ac¬ complishments as Superintendent of House¬ hold deserve highest praise. MR. CHARLES T. BARDSLEY All commercial students agree that from Mr. Bardsley’s expert teaching anyone can learn shorthand. His retirement has been well ea rned, and he has deserved the time which he can now devote to his hobbies, chess and gardening. The Class now says farewell with a hearty an revoir. MISS ETHEL A. SIPPLE Although we have not been associated with Miss Sipple during our later period at Girard, she played an important role in our younger years. From our first school day un¬ til junior high she has had the task of form¬ ing our immature minds and guiding our adventurous thoughts. While the memory of her is fresh and rich, we wish to express our appreciation and wish her many happy years of retirement. MR. WILLIAM C. SPARKS Much admired around the campus is Mr. William C. Sparks. His humor endeared him to all. His interest in sports is the cause of Girard’s large-scale athletic program. This interest makes the boys think of him not only as an advi.sor but also as a friend. To attain Mr. Sparks’ cheerful, inspirational manner is our highest goal. THE CORINTHIAN (40}- ACTIVITIES THE CORINTHIAN ■{41 ! 1949 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Anderson Collier Jones Palmer Foustino Quinn In our S-1 term, Tom Foustino was elected President. His work throughout the term was so satisfying that he received unanimously the presidency in our final six months stay at Girard. Under him was the capable Jim Palmer, who served as Vice- President. Jim holds an office in every organization of which he is a member. Philip Jones and Ed Quinn completed the officers who were chosen to lead the Class and set an example for the following classes. Both are capable and hardworking fellows, who have done much for the welfare of the Class throughout the years. The Student Council was led through a very successful term under the guidance of Jim Collier. He carried out his responsibility in a way that labeled him as a profes¬ sional leader. Jim Palmer showed his worth by securing the position of Treasurer of the Council. In the Athletic Council, it was again Jim Palmer who represented the Class. The Conference Committee had as our representative the well qualified Jim Col¬ lier. Jim represented the Class in some organization throughout the High School, and we as his classmates are proud of the way he handled all Class matters. THE CORINTHIAN {42 S ccai " Moonlight Serenade " was the name of our.first class dance. Soft music and dim lights combined with beautiful girls and handsome " Casanovas " created a dreamy atmosphere. Dave Pustilnick was our first master of ceremonies. He did a swell job for an inexperienced co¬ median. In the spring of ' 48 Founder ' s Hall was opened after being closed for re¬ pairs. For the first time we were allowed to see the beautifully decorated ball¬ room. This dance, combined with the celebration of Centennial Week, of¬ ficially opened the anniversary of our Alma Mater. Dr. Odgers and the Board of Directors were present, and Dr. Melchior did us the honor of cutting our huge 25-pound cake. S-1, and our first term as seniors. " Harvest Moon, " under the direction of Mr. Baker and Miss Sigmund, turned into the best dance ever held at Girard. The decorations were exquisite, and the play¬ ing of the swing band superb. Al Zam¬ brano took over the chore as M. C. and did a bang up job of it. So good, was he, that he was unanimously elected to the same job in S-2. Rocco Campanile walk¬ ed off with the elimination prize. " Allen Nite! " At last we were members of the graduating class. Using the same dance committee, we again had the best dance ever. The slippery floor added to the confusion and fun, and more than one couple kicked off the wrong way in the Conga line. Our numerous " lady killers " joined in the hilarity and provided all of us with loads of fun. Soon we were walking up the steps of Founder ' s Hall with a beautiful girl clad in a shimmering evening gown to our last social affair at the Hum. The three hours we spent in the ballroom seemed like a dream, and it seemed only a few minutes till it was time to leave and close the book on the social world. For the first time we realized fully just how much fun we had in those never-to-be-forgotten class dances and parties. The success of all of these dances was largely due to the tireless efforts of our hostesses and hosts. Miss Louise Sigmund, Mrs. Cooper, Mr. Cooper and Mr. Baker. We cannot hesitate to mention the person who transformed us from those blushing boys into the gentlemen we are now. Miss Miriam McGhee. " Thank you very much. " THE CORINTHIAN 1949 JUNE ' 49 IN THE BATTALION It was evident as soon os the junior term began who the leader of the doss in the Battalion would be. With the help and advice of Colonel Hamilton, Cadet-Major Fran Smead took charge of the cadets and certainly raised the standards. Aiding him in his job of trying to make as much as possible perfect were Captain Adjutant Larry Criscuolo and Captain of Recruits " Flip " Jones. Breaking the Battalion into companies, we had Captain George Wingerter leading Company A with the help of Lieutenant John Cavanagh. Three fellows from our class were leaders of Company B. Captain Ed Quinn had the assistance of Lieutenants " Umbies " D ' Annibale and Bob Corsini. Following the commands of Captam " Cos " Tripolitis and Lieutenant " Gabes " DiFabio, Com¬ pany C tried to improve their snappiness. All four top officers of Company D were from our class. They were Captain Ed Yurish and Lieutenants Charles Koff, Rocco Campanile and Anthony Gorski. Under these capable leaders the more unfortunate members of the Battalion got down to work and really tried to improve on last term ' s record. All the officers appreciate the helpful leadership of Colonel Hamilton. Although we might not hove enjoyed guard duty, it is certain that the thoughts of the com- Lieut Colonel James M. Homilton P°ny drills and the parades, both practice and display, Miiitory Science and Tactics Will remain among our pleosont and treasured memories. THE CORINTHIAN JUNE ' 49 IN THE BAND Besides being probably the most cherished and inspiring activity we engaged in at Girard, the instrumental music program offered us many pleasant experiences. From the long bus trips to Hanover or Atlantic City during the Centennial to our un¬ dignified performance in the elephant yard in the Philadelphia Zoo, lie memories which are ours forever. In the spring term it was a trip to Penn Charter, or the color of the senior Band ' s drill on Founder ' s Day. The fall brought the Cultural Olympics. During the past term we have been piloted under the leadership of " Tout " Toutkaidjian, ably assisted by John Patriarca. Tom Faustino was 2nd Lieutenant, and Chester Clapper and Ben Beers were 1st Sergeant and Supply Sergeant respectively. In the clarinet section were Pat Patriarca, " Chubby " Reese, and Chester Clapper, while Tom Faustino handled the bass clarinet. " Tout " Toutkaidjian, Dugan Palmer, and " Life " Levis took care of the trumpet section, while Louie Napoli produced mellow notes on his French horn and Ben Beers tooted the baritone. The sax¬ ophone was just that when Walt Wagner played it. Jim Collier had " the grandpa of the orchestra " - - the bassoon. To Dr. Horning, who has won the admiration and respect of all, and to Mr. Frey and Mr. Morrison, who developed in us t he love of some¬ thing we shall retain and cherish all our lives, we offer our sincere appreciation and thanks. Dr. Ralph V. Horning, Director 1949 THE CORIMTHIAM -{45 DRAMATICS June ' 49 in The Dramatic Club Most Girardians have had only a brief encounter with Dramatics—a tussle in the classroom with one or more of Shakespeare ' s ploys, maybe. Our doss, fortunately, re¬ cognized the importance of Dramatics at Girard, and that is one of the reasons we had such a large representation. Our first contribution to Girard histrionics was the production, " Oliver Twist. " Joe Giordano, who mode his debut os Oliver, did o fine job. Pusty Pustilnick, who was rewarded for all his hard work and performances by being elected President of the Dramatic Club in S-2, played the arduous role of Noah Claypole. Then, in S-1, eleven of the class actors sup¬ ported Dave Pustilnick in " Jean Valjean, " adapt¬ ed form Victor Hugo ' s novel " Les Miserables. " Carl young put on the robes of a bishop and Pat Patriarca and Jim Collier were the sedate wife and gossipy maid respectively. In the courtroom scene it was " Tout " Toutkaidjian and " Umbies " D ' Annibale who held the audience in awe. For our final term in the limelight, Dave Pustilnick, " Umbies " D ' Annibale, " Tout " Tout¬ kaidjian, Carl Young, Pat Patriarca, and Jim Collier were brought forth in Oliver Goldsmith ' s " She Stoops to Conquer. " The servant scene with Walt Cranmer, Ben Gunning, and Tom Golias was acted so well that the audience was constantly thrown into peals of laughter. Not to go unnoticed were Dick Lang and Tom Golias, who did many splendid scenery pieces and Jim Wilkinson and " Kif " Carfrey the property managers. And to you Mr. Andrews, words cannot express our satisfaction and grati¬ tude. Mr. Henry V. Andrews Director THE CORINTHIAN i46 ' r I I THE GLEE CLUB The purpose of the Club during the lost term wos twofold; The members goined knowledge and a finer appreciation of music and in turn shared it with all who heard the singing. But how can we ever look back on those happy moments we spent together and forget the friendly guidance and professional advice of our leader, Dr. Harry C. Banks, Jr.? Also guiding us along the path through her insight and wonderful person¬ ality was Miss Juliet E. Stacks, our fine accompanist. It is only through them that we have been abl e to appreciate the real value of our music. Ed Quinn served capably in his position as President of the Club and was very instrumental in maintaining the high in¬ terest and spirit charact¬ eristic of the organization. Also serving well were Larry Criscuolo as Vice- President, Jim Palmer as Secretary, and " Tout " Toutkaidjian as Trea¬ surer. As we leave this home of ours, we will always cherish the many happy hours we spent as mem¬ bers of the Glee Club. THE CORINTHIAN 1949 W Dr Harry C. Bonks Director of Music Miss Juliet C. Stacks Accompanist •{47r THE GIRARD MAGAZINE—Editor-in-Chief, Joseph S. Kaufman; Associate Editor, Walter W. Wagner; Contributing Editor, Irvin Miller; Art Editor, Richard Lang; Assistants, Walter Cranmer, Gabriel DiFabio, Thomas Golias; Printing Advisor, Francis Smead. THE GIRARD NEWS—Editor-in-Chief, Joseph Giordano; News Editor, Edward J. Quinn; Reporters, John P. Anderson, Chester R. Clapper, Walter R. Cranmer, Lawrence W. Criscuolo; Sports Editor, Paul B. Beers; Assistant, Anthony Gorski; Business Manager, Robert Corsini; Assistants: Philip D. Jones, James Wilkinson; Columnist: James Palmer, David Pustilnick, John M. Toutkaldjian, Carl Young; Photographer, Edward J. Quinn. THE CORINTHIAN—Editor-in-Chief, Richard Clossin; Associate Editors: James Palmer, James Collier, Alfonso Zambrano, Irvin Miller; Photography Editors: Edward Quinn, Wil¬ liam Welsh; Art Editors: Louis Napoli, Richard Lang. Mr. George C. Foust Mr. Caswell E MacGregor Dr. Roymond I. Haskell The " News " The " Magazine " The " Corinthian " PubliratUniH June ' 49 in The National Honor Society Our class was well represented on the Notional Honor Society because of the numerous qualities essential to membership that we possess among our group leaders The class really respects them. As we watched our classmates inaugurated, we could not help feeling a sense of pride for their achievement. Yet there lingered a pang of envy, the desire to take the oath, to become a member, to be recognized as a part of a great society. John Anderson served two terms as Pres¬ ident of the society. James Palmer served capably as vice-pres¬ ident, and Joseph Giordano in his capacity as secretary. James Collier and John Patriarca are not to be forgotten, for their persistent efforts in maintaining the integrity of the society were surely instrumental in keeping its spirits alive. Other members who were later inducted into the organization are: Irvin Miller, Paul Beers, Jerome Goldman, and Walt Wagner. Dr. David Mclihatten Sponsor 1949 THE CORINTHIAN •{491 m CORINTHIAN .1 ' !50h 1949 THE CORINTHIAN i5Vr THE CORtMTHIAM J- -{ 52 } 1949 THE CORIMTHIAM H53h M. Arnold Daffin Arthur P. Bonekemper The Class wishes to express its acknowldegment of the capable direction by the printing instructors, Mr. M. Arnold Daffin and Mr, Arthur P. Bonekemper, in the pro¬ duction of this Class book. 0 Their efforts in advising and directing the students of the Print Shop, as well os the work of the boys who pro¬ duced this book, are greatly appreciated. THE CORINTHIAN June AS WE DEPART 1949 THE CORINTHIAN THH CORIMTHIAM June r iij


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