Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 74

 

Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1961 Edition, Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1961 Edition, Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1961 Edition, Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1961 Edition, Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1961 Edition, Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1961 Edition, Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1961 Edition, Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1961 Edition, Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1961 Edition, Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1961 Edition, Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1961 Edition, Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1961 Edition, Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 74 of the 1961 volume:

r ' ■ ' . Vi li ) Kmrti Dear Mr. Girard: It was Mr. Thomas B. Reed who, at the fiftieth anniversary of Girard College, made the following statement about our founder, Stephen Girard. " Surely, if the immortal dead, serene with the wisdom of eternity, are not above all joy and pride, he must feel a thrill to know that no mariner or merchant ever sent forth a venture upon unknown seas which came hack with richer cargoes or in statelier ships.!’ Mr. Girard, our hopes and ambitions are the extension of this thought. It is because of your school that we now have what we need to make our venture into life. We are confident that we, like thousands of Girardians before us, shall obtain rich cargoes because of this school which your paternal gener¬ osity created. Your instruction, love, and care, sir, have enabled us to obtain a superior education. As our foster father, you have given our lives purpose and meaning. You stretched out your hands in kindness and have given us your loving protection. You have been known as a merchant, mariner, and humanitarian to many people for scores of years, but we, your foster sons, are proud members of your great family. Girard College is much more than a tangible structure. Your life and deeds aroused in it a spirit which will never die, a spirit which makes it an honor and a privilege to be a Girardian. The ending of this day will find us scattered in many directions, but nothing will dissolve the friend¬ ships and the love for this school which we have absorbed over a decade. Your name, Mr. Girard, we shall ever praise. We are your " sons of Girard. " Cfaii. of ig6i Priiitiilf ' Stdff Richard C. Fiore Allen T. W ilson Busiiiiss Munti ers Jay J. Lazar George J. Beckman Tli t ' 4»ri III liisiii PLUIfL,. 9 . Co-Eilitors-hi-Cbiff Horace A. Long David J. Jamieson W ' riliiig Staff James R. Hallam S. Robert Molz Thomas H. Hallam Edward Poncavage David C. Hoy Harry G. Roth a asf of 1Q6 i Art Staff Darrow S. Welch Christopher F. Blrry Photographers James Evans Harvey S. Yocom TABLE OF CONTENTS Letter to Stephen Girard. Fly Title Page . . 1 Alma Mater 3 Department Heads and Administration 4, S Faculty Picture . 6 Service Staffs 7 Highlights of Senior Year ... 8 A ' emblics . 9 Campus Quotes 10 Class Poll. 11 Letter from Dr. Dukes. 12 Senior Divider. , 13 Senior Portraits . .. 14-38 Activities Divider 39 Corinthian Staff . 40 Girard News Staff 41 Girardian Staff 42 Student Center Staff 43 WGC 44 Dramatic Club 45 Battalion 46 Concert Band . 47 Glee Club . 48 Swing Band . 49 National Honor Society 50 Student Council ■ 51 Photography and Rifle Clubs 52 Allen Hall Life 53 Social Life . 54 Sports Divider 55 Soccer . 56 Cross Country 57 Basketball . 58 Fencing . 59 Wrestling 60 Swimming 61 Baseball 62 Track . 63 Lettermen . . 64 W ' e Bequeath. Fly We would like to acknowledge gratefully our thanks to: Mr. Caswell E. MacGregor, faculty advisor, for the many hours he spent making The Corinthian truly representative of Girard College. Mr. M. Arnold Daffin. faculty printing advisor, for his efforts, guidance, and patience. The Seniors of the Girard College Print Shop, for their skill and assistance in making The Corinthian a reality. CZv. (WiIL,„ 9. Zeil sytupallielic tiistyld into our cliaracU’Ps, Ins tinJershinclttig oj ottr hopes, auJ Ins sense of fairness gave pleasure anti profound meaning lo our Jays in (AIL. 9€all. where once a jertile farm had been, And hardy men u orked through the days, We shared the goodness of a great man’s faith And learned direction from his ways. We gathered strength in mind and heart To face the shadowed years ahead. To light the time of days to come With hope fulfilled and work well done. Where once a fertile farm had been Our school and home now proudly stands. This is Girard, our Alma Mater Whose sons we are and soon to leave. We now must use what we have learned To keep our Founder’s dream a truth. And prove ourselves as real men, The garnered promise of our youth. Frank J. Lowery, ’61 Aclniiiiistratiim Dr. Reese E. Dukes Dr. Karl R. Friedmann Mr. Ernest L. Ogden, Jr. Mr. John C. Donecker Director of Secondary President Director of Elementary Assistant to the President Education Education Mr. Lauris R. Wilson Administrative Assistant and Senior Resident Master in Bordeaux Hall Mr. Joseph T. Wileman Assistant Director of Secondary Education Mr. Charles T. Cunningham Administrative Assistant and Resident Master in Science and Guidance Senior Hoiiseiiiasters Dr. William F. Zcil (Allen Hall), Mr. Edwin H. Craig (Merchant Hall), Mr. Lee A. Berger (Miariner Hall), Mr. Lauris R. Wilson (Bordeaux Hall) 1 11114 111 lload$4 Mr. Joh.n a. Lander Foreign Langiniges Mr. Harold F. Holma.n Science Mr. Robert W . Morrison M sic Dr. James D. White B isiness Ail ministration Mr. Albert H. Schoell Mathe natics Mr. Casvcell E. MacGregor Mr. H. Emory Wagner English Social St nlies Mr. Creel W. Hatcher Mr. David C. Wolstenholme Miss Margaret E. MacFate Mcbanical Instr zction Athletics Library C ' 4»a4 liiii|ui il taff Front Ro i, left to right-. Mr. Franklin Sabul (Wrestling), Mr. Ralph S. Dcmech (Swimming), Mr. Raymond L. Krcssler (Cross Country and Track) Second Ro c: Mr. Fletcher S. Cooper (Baseball), Mr. David C. Wolstenholme (Wrestling. Soccer, and Director of Athletics, Mr. Richard E. Foley (Basketball), Mr. Benjamin Rothberg (Fencing) 5 THE FACULTY and the LIBRARY STAFF of the DEPARTMENT of SECONDARY EDUCATION We have shared with you, our friends, the difficulties and the satisfactions of our growing and learning, and you have given us more than we now realize. Our lives will be the garlands of your work. MEDICAL AND DENTAL STAFF I ' ront Row, sittinK: Dr. EilitarJ R. Coleman, Dr. Carl C. Vischer Second Row, left to ri ;Iit: MAv Miriam jarviy. Dr. Lau rence L. Mercine, Miss Rosalie Marrah, Mn. Richter, Mrs. Ruth Kinilst alter. Miss Thelma Metcalfe, Mrs. Miltireil McGee (Dr. David 11. Diiryea, Mrs. Margaret II. l.ockrey, Mn. V.. Ilofie Georne icere iinahle to he present for the picture.) KITCHEN STAFF Front Row, left to right: Mrs. George Diament, Mrs. Helen Herman, Mr. George Diament Second Row, left to right: Mr. George Marcinkeiich, Mr. William Kostiiik, Mr. fames Donahue, Mr. George Kiifeke 7 h lli0ili|lStit of Our Senior Year A senior to a newbie is the end of all being. A Girardian grows up with I the beacon of the senior year to guide him. After ten long years we have fulfilled our hope; the dream is reality. And now we are looking back on this wonderful year, crowed with the good life, but far, far too brief. We can still feel the emotional tang of enjoying our first day as seniors and vividly recall the pride of walking down the Chapel aisle as upper classmen. The White Supper, our final Christmas Concert, the dramatic produc¬ tions, WGC, swimming, soccer, fencing contests, N.H.S. elections, dances, trips, and the Dynamics; College Boards, term papers, hours of study. Each of these and many more are the color and strength painted into the wonderful year. Now even walking to the dining room or to the shop has a deeper meaning. We are more aware of our Girard than ever before. Perhaps our Washington trip, when we left the school as a body for a few days, brought us an awareness of class spirit. It w ' as a senior highlight etched in our minds as a gift from our older brothers, the Alumni. We are, of course, sorry to give up our rooms, to leave our friends, our teachers and our home; the bells, the classes, and all that made this Hum life so good. Suddenly we know how much everyone has been giving us to make us ready for the commencement of the next step in living—jobs, military service, or college. Allen will soon be empty and waiting to be filled with another class of Stephen Girard’s senior sons. Embedded in our every action was the knowledge that we reflected the intrinsic meaning of a Girard education. As seniors and school leaders we set the standards in the classroom, in athletics, in social events, and in school life generally. With graduation at hand we are deeply conscious of the fact that we could have done more and better work. This is probably the apex of our senior learning. 8 Friiltiy Morniiifi Aisniihly — Duu berty, SheriJan, anj T ry Dcmomtratc Jitilo. Harriton Orchestra Entertains Hutniners WGC in action — Wilson. Lutestanski, anti Gilliam Hallowe ' en Entertainment, 1960 Dr. Vriedmann Conducting Wednesday Morning Chapel Seriice Assenililiess Assembly programs play a prominent part in Gir¬ ard lives. They have been a source of pleasure, infor¬ mation, a.nd instruction. In the " newbie” years we took them for granted. Back in the days of our Junior School careers, we participated in plays and auditorium pro¬ grams of all kinds. Now in our final year we are not only a part but we are the organizers. Our Chapel exercises on Wednesday mornings will have a lasting place in our memories. We shall recall Dr. Friedmann’s talks and realize how deep was their meaning. The variety and pleasure of the Friday auditorium programs have had special significance, for they gave us the opportunity to express our views on many sub¬ jects. The movies shown on Friday nights have been works of distinction. Who can forget those " Hum Thrill¬ ers.” WGC and WGC-FM have a glow of their own for they were our student-run productions. When we tuned in on Monday morning, we were brought up to date on our own interpretation of the latest Girard and World news. Our Saturday Concert Band music and the organ numbers of Mr. Anthony Falatico have given us an appreciation of music. Visiting musical organizations have added to this. Special lectures and outside speakers have stimu¬ lated our interest in many subjects. This multiplicity of assembly programs has been an effective part of growth. They have made us better Girardians and have added depth to our years at school. 9 Campus Quotes I think we had better hove a class meeting after chapel. This morning I shall puh-lay a puh-relude. Boy, where ' s your guidonce notebook? Cross the street without looking .... SMACK! It is my awna to present Mr. Wubbin Wubberts. Simmuh down! This morning I shall sing Psalm . . . Chop chop goes the woodsman. Down falls the tree! I just love these Saturday morning recitals, don ' t you? WHERE ' S THE OLD GIRARD? Who taught us when we pray to say . . . Battery to button, button to bell, bell to the other side of the battery. What ' s the story here? Goodnight brethren, scholars, Girardians, little laddies, etc. Short step on the right, third man from the guide, short step! Of course Nawth Carolina is going to win. Typical response from a bunch of amateurs! We ' re acting in loco parentis. That ' s the first mistake I ' ve ever made. Explode the preposition and put a box around its object. Mother, I ' d like you to meet Miss McGhee. Miss McGhee .... How many of you haven ' t kissed a girl? You ' d better get going. Posture! Would you care to join me in a ketchup sandwich? And then on the third rail .... BANG! Now we go to work and .... So you must have made 36 pairs of pajamas out of 86 handkerchiefs! The Indians shot the arrows at the wagon, to the wagon, over the wagon, through the wagon .... Stroke, recover, kick, and glide. 10 }► Poll Most Likely to Succeed. Basher First to be Married. Hilliard Best Athlete. Petronis Class Intellectual Wolff Slowest . Cybulski Fostest Growing . Paul Most Patriotic. Perazzelli Wildest Imagination .Foley Closs Wolf.Carullo Most Conservative.Dorsey Most Helpful. Burson Wittiest .Crosson Best Dancer. Monteleon Biggest Biceps . Charney Class Radical.Molz Most Boisterous .DeCorlo Best Physique. Forcellini Class Politician .. . Manning One Man Team. Gilliam First To Succeed In Business.Westfall Most Typical Hummer .. . Fiore Never To Be Forgotten.Mr. Richardson Favorite Hongout.The Dugout Most-Used Passout.Penny Arcades Broadest Smile. Lewis Best Dressed.Berry First Bald.. . Carlson Most Ambitious. Hoy Biggest Eater. Reitano Best Matured.Barth Most Gullible.Silberman Class Clown .Schneebele [ 11 ] tliE xaduatin oj ig6i Dear Class of 1961; We, the faculty and staff of Girard College, hope that during your stay here, we have helped you develop into intel¬ ligent, understanding citizens who can live effectively in a demo¬ cratic society. If tve have reached our goal, you can give an un¬ equivocal yes ’ to each of the folloiving questions: Have 1: (1) learned enough fundamentals so I can he successful in the vocation I have chosen? (2) participated in a variety of activities so I can be considered a well-balanced person? (3) developed to the point where I can live amicably with other people in my home, community, state, nation, and world? (4) learned hotv to use my leisure time profitably? (5) formulated my own set of moral and ethical principles to guide my activities during the rest of my life? Legally, Girard College has served as your parents during the last seven to eleven years. In addition to the food, clothing, shelter, and education provided for you, we hope we have given you the ivarmth and understanding any parents should give their children. In return, we hope you tvill continue to be loyal to Girard and bring honor to the College as long as you live. Stephen Girard in his will stated: " I desire that by every proper means a pure attachment to our republican institutions, and to the sacred right of conscience, as guaranteed by our happy constitution, shall he formed and fostered in the minds of the scholars.’’ This is extremely important in these days of nuclear power. Are you a firm believer in ’’our republican institutions?” We hope you are. As you join the thousands of sons of Girard, remember we u’ill continue to be interested in you. Your successes u’ill be our successes. Your failures will be our failures. We have enjoyed tvorking ivith you. We wish you the best of luck in the future. Please feel free to come hack to visit us when you are in this part of the country. Sincerely, S. Student Body President PAUL EDWIN HILLIARD (PAUL) 1 5 3 Broad Street Stroudsburg, Pa. General and Carpentry Soccer, Wrestling, Baseball, Echelon, Glee Club, Drama tic Club, Student Body President, Stu¬ dent Council, World Affairs Council Paul had the confidence which made him one of our best athletes. He seemed to do everything easily. His leadership was fully recognized when he was elected Student Body President. He has earned a high place in our lives and our class. Dear Fellow Girardians: As you read this, Commencement for the Class of 1961 is only a few hours away. The walk down the aisle will be difficult for us, but it will begin a whole new part of our lives. Even though we are soon leaving, the memory of Girard will be with us always. We have tried to make our school a better place for you who will be taking our places. Suddenly we know how much more we could have done — we could have studied better; we could have done more for others; we could have been less critical and more constructive. You still have the chance to contribute; ours is nearly gone. To luild Girard you must send sound intelligent leaders to the Student Council who will support the principles and the people that would benefit the school in its entirety. You must face honestly the realities and find the truth, and then confidently and loyally live by it each day. If you do this, you will never be ashamed, and Girard, our home and school, will fnd proud recognition wherever it is known. There is an old saying that, " An institution is the lengthened shadow of a man. " Now at graduation tve fully realize and appreciate the meaning of those precious words because we are a part of Stephen Girard’s shadow. May the Almighty direct you in everything you do, so that you, too, may become a proud part of (his lengthening shadow. Sincerely yours. iPauf S. Ml ' laxd JOHN JOSEPH PETRONIS (JOHN) 2012 Margaret Avenue Scranton, Pa. Academic and Machine Shop Soccer, Basketball, Baseball, Glee Club, WGC, National Honor Society, Echelon, Student Coun¬ cil, World Affairs Council The key to John’s position as one of our most influential leaders was his confidence, his good judgment and his willingness to listen. He was also a key man in soccer, basketball, and baseball. He has served as a respected leader and has been a staunch friend. Dear Classmates ' . Today we walk down the chapel aisle for the last time; we graduate and leave behind us our school and our home. Ahead lies a new world of opportunities and challenges. We shall take with us the train¬ ing and knowledge absorbed on the athletic field and in the classrooms and the high ideals taught to us by everyone in the Girard family. I am convinced by your work and your interest in school life that each of you is eager to move in¬ to the competitive world awaiting us. I also know that deep in our hearts tve are very reluctant to sep¬ arate and go our individual ways after ten years together. Looking back I recall the difficulties and the glories we have shared and which have nourished our friendships. We must not forget one another nor the responsibilities we have as representatives of the Hum in college, in business, wherever we may be. For your friendships I am thankful and pray that the Lord will keep us safe on the journey we are about to begin. Your faith in me and your cooperation in our work have meant more than my words can express. My faith in you is and will be undeniable. Sincerely, Q- ofin Q.. J e-tionii. 15 ROBERT JOSEPH PETRICK (BOB) VICE-PRESIDENT 280 Maffctte Street Plains, Pa. Academic and Drafting Soccer, Basketball, Baseball, Glee Club, WGC, National Honor Society, Echelon, Student Council As vice-president of our class, Bob did a good job. He was forever trying to im¬ prove himself and Girard. Combined with his affability was a will-to-do-better which should yield him positive recognition in the future. ANTONIO FORCELLINI (TONY) TREASURER 2}6 Simpson Street Philadelphia, Pa. Academic and Stenographic Track, Echelon, Soccer Tony’s avid interest in physical fitness won our respect and admiration. Whatever he did he gave his best. His vibrant personality reflected his physical strength and his inner warmth. Tony worked whole-heartedly both for the benefit of his many friends. DAVID COUZENS HOY (DAVE) SECRETARY 2311 N. Front Street Harrisburg, Pa. Academic and Drafting Girardian, Girard News, Corinthian, Band, Fencing, National Honor Society, World Affoirs Council As class secretary, member of the Concert Band, editor and writer for several student publications, and valedictorian of our class, Dave demonstrated his fine abilities. As the top student in his sophomore year, he has continued his exceptional academic record into his senior year. He was sincere, serious, and dependable. Dave will do well in college. A 16 } HARRY CHARLES BARTH III (HARRY) 37J0 Frosthoffcr Avenue Pennsauken, New Jersey Academic and Electrical Echelon, Girard.an, WGC, Rifle Club, World Affairs Council Harry is one of those rare persons who is both quiet and unobtrusive, yet an essent ' al naentber of any roup or team. He will be remembered for his casual personality, cherub- like hair, and his inability to dismiss a smile in the most difficult situation. EDMUND LINDSEY BASHER (NEDi 135 Woodward Avenue Rutherford, New Jersey Academic and Clerical Soccer, WGC, Student Council, World Affairs Council, Echelon Gifted with a.bility in many fields, Ned would be a perfect casting for a TV glamor- boy. With him, accomplishment came as easily as walking. His familiar look of intense interest and his keen intelligence were a serious part of many good discussions. GEORGE JOSEPH BECKMAN (GEORGE) 1914 Witler Street Philadelphia 15, Pa. Academic and Clerical Student Center, Girard News, Corinthian, World Affairs Council, Rifle Club, Girardian George, whether operating his amateur radio station or engaged in some scientific project, proved himself one of our friendliest and most congenial classmates. He possessed one of the biggest hearts in the Hum. CHRISTOPHER FOLSOM BERRY (BERi 2221 Washington Avenue Silver Spring, Maryland General and Drafting Swimming, Student Center, Echelon, Corinthion Ber was an exceptionally fine swimmer. His abilities were not restricted to the pool, however. He was a capable entertainer, very popular among his classmates, and on several occasions exhibited fine writing ability. A 17 h GEORGE BERZKALNS (GEORGE) 4502 N. Carlisle Street Philadelphia 40, Pa. Academic and Stenographic Girardian, Soccer, Swimming, Baseball, Glee Club, Echelon, World Affoirs Council Georfie earned the class’ respect early as an athlete and a leader. He matured quickly and was always settled and stable. He distinguished himself with his lanky stance, breezy fleeting smile, and immaculate mode of dressing. GEORGE WASHINGTON BIDDLE IV (GEORGE) 257 South 16th Street Philadelphia 2, Pa. General and Carpentry Swimming, Dramatic Club, Swing Band, Echelon, Rifle Club Despite his stately nam e, George proved himself to be very down-to-earth and very friendly. His interest ii carpentry shop. He v taste. Never lacking i versation with ease. boats was climaxed by the construction of a 19-foot craft ii ■re tha latest style in continental clothes which suited his good friends, he was versatile, and able to hold up his end of a con- JOHN DANIEL BRADLEY (BEE) 5201 Pine Street Philadelphia 43, Pa. General and Clerical Basketball, Baseball, Glee Club, WGC, Student Council, Girard News Bee’s fellow students have always looked up to him both as a basketball player and a baseball star. Mainly, however, we have admired him for his high ideals and considered him to be one of the handsomest and most likeable guys on the campus. WALTER BROD Jr. (WALT) 2822 Stevens Street Philadelphia 49, Pa. General and Clerical Glee Club, Rifle Club, Swing Band Wait’s immaculate dressing and faultless manners on the sc one of our unforgettablcs. A " must” Making friends t any dance, he v s second nature to W.ilt; keeping them v nade him 4 18 h ROBERT GEORGE BURSON (BOB) 215 S. Sixth Street Shamokin, Pa. General and Printing Sti ' dent Center Bob will be remembered as a steady dependable cLassmatc who, although he kept to himself, was always around when there was a job to be done. He was willing to take others’ problems and make them his own. PAUL EDWARD CARLSON (CARLi 220 Courtdale Avenue Courtdale, Pa. General and Carpentry Glee Club Carl had a quiet, pleasant personality. In his shop work he was He was also an asset to the tenor section of the Glee Club. meticulous carpenter. JOHN FRANCIS ANTHONY CARULLO (CUZ) 284 5 S. Iscminger Street Philadelphia 48, Pa. General and Machine Shop Dramatic Club, Baseball, Soccer " Sports” was John’s middle name. As a fullback on the varsity soccer squad he played a rugged game, and behind the catcher’s mask on the west playground his spirit was often the deciding factor in a baseball game. JOSEPH STANBRIDGE CECOT (JOE) 9 Merchant Street Newark 5, New Jersey General and Clerical Band, Glee Club, Photography Club Joe was our king of the cuisine whose ambition is to become a chef. He initiated for himself a volunteer cooking course in the school kitchen. He has been our Drum Major in the Band. Quiet and sincere he was a good listener. A 19 STEPHEN ROBERT CHARNEY (STEVE) 1360 New York Avenue Brooklyn 3, New York General ond Printing Glee Club, Girardian Steve enjoyed life in his own independent way, lifting weights, dancing to records, .ind in general following his desires. JOHN JOSEPH CROSSON (JOHN) 134 North 27th Street Camden, New Jersey General and Stenographic Band John enjoyed a good practical joke. Seemingly reserved in manner, he was frequently the key man in humorous plots. He was active in the Band and a familiar figure on the intramural scene. EUGENE CHESTER CYBULSKI (CEBO) 48 Laurel Street Plains, Pa. General and Machine Shop Soccer, Basketball, Baseball, Echelon, Glee Club Determination, whether playing soccer or pitching a fast ball from the mound, was Cebo’s outstanding trait. He also enjoyed music and was an asset to the Glee Club. LEONARD ROBERT LOUIS DeCARLO (DES) 6801 Algard Street Philadelphia 3 5, Pa. General and Carpentry Band, Glee Club, Girard News, Cross Country Bes ' des being interested in both the Choir and Concert Band, Des often participated in out-of-class debates. We will long remember his boisUTOus laugh ringing merrily in 4 20 y MARIO ANTHONY DeMARCO (MARIO) 2121 Vi ' . Passyunk Avenue Philadelphia 4V. Pa. Acodemic and Drafting Bond, Glee Club, Photography Club Mario ' s interests were varied. He could name on sight any airplane. His interest in music Ic ' d to his being a lieutenant in the Band. He contributed his skill in photography by taking pictures for the Girard News. CHARLES RANDOLPH DOOLEY (CHUCK) 3032 McKinley Street Philadelphia 49, Pa. General and Electrical Girard News, Fencing, Glee Club, National Honor Society, Echelon distinguished as the captain of the fencing team for two years of very Chuck successful competition. He s also honored with election to the National Honor Society. WALTER WHITMAN DORSEY III (WALT) 6001 Reach Street Philadelphia 11, Pa. Academic and Printing Basketball, Baseball, WGC, Girard News, World Affairs Council As manager of the basketball and baseball squads, Vi ' alt showed spirit apd ability i helping our teams. It was often his presence that gave that extra little lift that wa needed to win a game or to make a dull moment pleasant. JOSEPH CHARLES DOUGHERTY ( 12 59 S. 27th Street Philadelphia 46, Pa. General and Carpentry Wrestling, Glee Club, Dramatic Club, WGC, Echelon The slap of the mat, the sound of the whistle, and the background for Doc’s prowess in wrestling. He w; of the crowd were the prominent thespian. 4 21 WILLIAM MAURICE DOUGHERTY (DOC) 332 5 N. Maschcr Street Philadelphia 40, Pa. General and Printing Band, Swing Band, Glee Club Rhythm was Doc ' s middle name. This he showed in his love of classical, popular . all types of mus.c. He possessed a high degree of talent with percussion instruments’ = demonstrated it at the many social affairs and informal gatherings. ROBERT TAYLOR EDGERTON (BOB) 49 Miner Street Hudson, Pa. General and Stenographic Band, Glee Club, Photography Club Bob had an excellent singing voice which made him a valued member of the Glee Club. He was also our expert in the cha-cha. JAMES JOSEPH EVANS (CHIEF) 1111 Lakeview Drive Lansdale, Pa. General and Pattern Corinthian, Photography Club, WGC Evidence of Chief’s fine work can be seen throughout this year’s Corinthian many pictures he took of the campus and students. Naturally, he served a president of the Photography Club. the I n the ipable RICHARD CARL FIORE (RICH) 434 Lombard Street New Haven, Connecticut Academic and Printing Girardian, Corinthian, World Affairs Council, Wrestling, Glee Club, Student Center, Echelon We shall remember Rich first for his devoted interest in chemistry, then for his part in the school publications, in the Student Center, in wrestling, and in the Echelon. With this spread of interests he should find life exciting. 22 K DAVID BRIAN FIRLIEN (FUZZ) ’ 1 Crystle Road Green RidKe, Chester, Pa. Academic and Electrical Glee Club, Echelon, Soccer I ' uzz wo one of the smaller members of the class. Tenacious and determined he displayed a will to win in whatever he did, particularly on the soccer field. JEROME JOSEPH FOLEY iJERi 2060 Scattergood Street Philadelphia, Pa. General ond Clerical Jer was one of our best tall story tellers who was often the center of attraction with his wild and wooley yarns. In the Rifle Club he attained the rank of sharpshooter. MAC JAMES GAMBLE (MAC) 1217 Greenwich Street Reading, Pa. General and Electrical Girard News, Girardian, WGC, Echelon Mac was characterized by his stacatto laugh and by his fine 1 very friendly personality, and he won many a girl’ dancer envied by his classmates while i put to good use in the Girard News. clothes. He had eye by his charm. He was an agile the dance floor. Much of his humor was WILLIAM PERCIVAL GILLIAM (GILL) 432 N. Glassboro Road Woodbury Heights, New Jersey General and Clerical Fencing, Echelon, WGC, Rifle Club Gill’s interest in sports led him to be our final authority on factual matters i nearly all sports. He was a dependable classmate — ready when needed. 25 h STEPHEN MARSHALL HAIGLER (STEVE) 4520 Magee Street Philadelphia 3 5, Pa. Mcaaemic i a Auromonve World Affairs Council, Echelon, Glee Club, Rifle Club A cheerful, steady way of life was Steve ' s chief attribute. He loved read automotive magazines hungrily, and liked to share his interest He was panion. We shall always remember his high-toned pleasant laugh automobiles, a good com- JAMES RAYMOND HALLAM (JIM) 2868 Ruth Street Philadelphia 34, Pa. Academic and Stenographic Band, Glee Club, WGC, National Honor Society, World Affairs Council, Wrestling, Dramatic Club, Girardian, Girard News, Corinthian Jim is a dedicated Girardian and on and abilities without stint to make our classmates as an outstanding Hummer. half the Hallam twins. He has given his energy school better. He is respected by teachers and THOMAS HENRY HALLAM Jr. (TOM) 2868 Ruth Street Philadelphia 34, Pa. Academic and Stenographic Band, Glee Club, WGC, National Honor Society, World Affairs Council, Wrestling, Dramatic Club, Girardian, Girard News, Corinthian Tom is one of the hard workers of our class. His interest in both school and in extracurricular activities has lead him to be respected by the entire class. He has demon¬ strated his drive as both co-editor of the News and co-captain of the wrestling team. He is the other half of the Hallam twins. BARRY THOMAS HEILMAN (BARRY) 813 Bellefonte Avenue Reading, Pa. General and Clerical Bond, Swing Band, Student Center Barry’s baritone sax could be heard at all the dances this year. Ai Swing Band, he helped provide the needed punch in dimples and wide smile radiated pleasure and friendlin( laking ( member of the dances a success. His GEORGE ALLEN HILL (GEORGE) 2708 21$t Avenue Astoria V, Long Island, New York Acodcmic ond Drafting National Honor Society, Bond, Swing Band George earned an established place on the intramural scene. His talent on the sax¬ ophone added much to the Swing Band. He served also as an officer in the Concert Band. He was quietly efficient. KENNETH WILLIAM HIPPLE (KEN) 2478 79th Avenue Philadelphia SO, PU. General and Clerical Track, Band, Swing Band, Cross Country, Glee Club Ken ■was one of the most active members of the Swing Band. His interest in music I made him a respected officer in the Concert Band. His abilities in sports have earned him letters on the cross-country and track teams. He was one of the best liked boys in the CHESTER HERBERT HOFFNAGLE (CHET) 700 Jessop Place York, Pennsylvania General and Clerical Band, Glee Club The band just wasn’t complete without Chet’s tuba. His deep tones were a f sound during the battalion reviews. Chet’s tuba and high-pitched giggle w indispensable part of our Girard life. His presence added pleasure to any group. id JOSEPH LARRY JACOBS (JAKE) 166 Mill Street Hughesville, Pa. Academic and Clerical Rifle Club, WGC Jake was an energetic figure in the intramural sports program. He had the gift of winning and losing with good spirit. 25 y DAVID JOHN JAMIESON (DAVE) 770 North 26th Street Philadelphia 30, Pa. Academic ond Stenographic WGC, Girard News, Corinthian, World Affoirs Council, Bond, Swing Band, National Honor Society, Dramatic Club Dave’s interests and energy were divided evenly between music and studies. Without his capable leadership of the Swing Band our dances would have lost much of their sparkle. He was a vital member of the class. WILLIAM JOSEPH JERVIS (BILL) 313 Grassmare Avenue Interlaken, New Jersey General and Clerical Glee Club, Cross Country Neat as a pin and sartorially perfect, Bill dressed like a gentleman and had the man¬ ners to match. He was a good classmate. MARK JEFFREY KENYON (KEN) 617 Leopard Lane Warminster, Pa. General and Pattern Girardian, Basketball Ken’s quiet friendliness made him a welcome member of any group. Tall and i he was a valuable member of the basketball team. igged JOSEPH JAY LAZAR (JAY) 401 North 8th Street Allentown, Pa. Academic and Clerical Girard News, WGC, Corinthian, Soccer, Baseball, Echelon, Girardian, World Affairs Council An excellent student, Jay held a place on the Honor Roll throughout his high school career. He was a good athlete and on the staff of two publications. He was a conscientious Girardian. 26 y JACK LEFTWICH (JACK) 2013 H. Elkhart Street Philadelphia, Pa. Generol and Automotive Swimming, Glee Club, Bond A a member of the varsity swimming team Jack strove hopefully to break the " butterfly " record. He was also a persistent free lance photographer. If persistence leads to success, he will be a winner. ROBERT EDWARD LEWIS (LEW) 117 Kossuth Street Riverside, New Jersey General and Drafting Basketball, Soccer Although Lew was " restricted " for several years, he tried his best in sports and made the soccer and basketball teams. With his happy smile and good-natured " Huh,” he made friends with everybody. JOSEPH FRANCIS LOMBARDO (JOE) 22 Arch Street Clifton Heights, Pa. Generol and Drafting WGC, Basketball, Glee Club " Take each day as it comes” w s Joe’s philosophy. He was an agreeable and helpful participant in many activities. No one could be depressed in Joe’s company. HORACE ALEXANDER LONG (MURPH) 825 Apple Street West Conshohocken, Pa. Academic and Stenogrophic Corinthian, Girard News, WGC, Glee Club, Wrestling, Dramatic Club, Girardian Murph’s fine speaking voice won for him first place in the city " I Speak for Democracy” contest. He was also a determined member of the wrestling team .and a hard-working editor of this Corinthian. He was one of the most capable members of ’61. 21 y FRANCIS JOHN PATRICK LOWERY (FRANK) 23 Ash Street Wilkes-Barre, Pa. General and Machine Shop WGC, Girard News, Girardian, Echelon, Swing Bond, Glee Club, Fencing, Student Center Frank’s good-natured smile was a pleasant part of our daily lives. He worked for the News and the Ghardian, labored for the Student Center, was a fencer and a member of the Echelon as well as the Swing Band. MICHAEL JOSEPH LUTESTANSKI (MIKE) 905 Wallace Street Endicott, New York Academic and Electrical Fencing, Rifle Club, WGC, Dramatic Club, World Affairs Council One of the most cheerful and at the same time serious fellows in the class, Mike’s belief was to aim high and work devotedly. He implemented his belief in WGC, on the fencing team — wherever he was. MICHAEL LINDSAY PATRICK MANNING (MIKE) 5 590 Hillcreek Circle Philadelphia 20, Pa. General and Clerical Glee Club, Girardian, WGC, Rifle Club Mike’s glowing personality and wit made him one of the best liked members of the class. Always there in the support of our teams, r of sports development and facts. s Mr. Information on the questions ANTHONY FREDRICK BENJAMIN MASI (MAS) 4 57 15 th Street Hammonton, New Jersey General and Drafting Soccer, Basketball, Echelon, Glee Club A friendly smile and a good joke were always his calling card. Both a scholar and an athlete. Mas earned a reputation ac first base as a pretty handy man to have around. His jokes and natural knack for impersonations added to our fun. 28 K JOHN EDWARD MATSCOVIAK (JOHN) 138 Germain Street Buffalo, New York General and Machine Shop Track, Cross Counry John was the quietest member of our class. He earned a place in cross country and track. JAY LAWRENCE McCOMBIE (MAC) 630 Northwest 3 8th Court Miami 44, Florida General ond Pattern Glee Club Mac could be found playing in the intramurals or chalking up a pool stick at the Student Center Pool Room. He was also academically minded and often appeared on the Honor Roll. ROBERT SAMUEL MOLZ (SAM) 303 Levering Mill Road Bala Cynwyd, Pa. General and Automotive Girard News, Corinthian, Girardian, WGC The boy with the dual personality, he could be found behind a philosophical novel or planning some hilarious escapade. In both moods Sam was ready to lend a hand. JOHN JOSEPH MONTELEON (MONTY) 2607 W. Westmoreland Street Philadelphia 29, Pa. General and Pattern Swing Band, Rifle Club Although small in stature, Monty was every bit a Swing Band. Besides music he swimming team. i very interested lan behind the trumpet i swimming as a diver or A 29 ROBERT ALTON PAUL (BOB) 3020 Magee Street Philadelphia 49, Pa. Academic and Electrical Fencing, Girard News, Girardian, WGC, Dramatic Club, World Affairs Council Tall, sociable, and gifted with a quizzical pleasantness. Bob was serious in his responsibilities in the News and other activities. JOHN JOSEPH PERAZZELLI (JOHN) 134 Cardinal Drive Bellmawr, New Jersey Academic and Clerical Track, Glee Club, National Honor Society, Girard News, WGC, Student Center, Cross Country John lost the class presidency by one vote — and lost graciously. His chief attributes were buoyancy and tenacity. Sheer hard work made him a good half miler. His high place in school life was recognized by his election to the National Honor Society. ROBERT ANTHONY PIROLLO (BOB) 905 S. Cecil Street Philadelphia 43, Pa. General and Printing Photography Club, Rifle Club Bob found some way to out of mountains. make every day interes’ing. His casual outlook made molehills EDWARD PONCAVAGE (ED) R532 Taylor Avenue Scranton 10, Pa. General and Drafting Student Center, WGC, Glee Club, Fencing, Echelon, Corinthian By his steady contributions to organizations such as the fencing team and the Student Center, Ed became recognized as a hard worker. Ho wasi a good-natured fellow and was willing to listen to a joke, but he was sincere in everything he did. 30 }i» EDWARD JOSEPH ANTHONY POWERS (ED) 4502 Cottman Avenue Phlijdolpliu 36, Pa. Gcnerol and Stenographic Dramatic Club, Echelon As the class artist Ed spent much of his time with a pencil in hand sketching. JOSEPH GARRETT RAIBLEY Jr. (JOE) 113 Mildred Lane Green Ridge, Chester, Pa. General and Clerical Fencing Joe ' s cheerful outlook on life was one of his greatest attributes. He liked to play tennis and was a fair high jumper. Most of all, Joe took groat pride in being a member of the fencing team. RICHARD WILLIAM REILLY (RICH) 121 E. Evesham Road Runnemede, New Jersey General and Automotive Glee Club, Rifle Club, Track, Echelon, Swing Band Rich performed well as an MC at many dances. Also he was a devotee of intramural sports and earned some recognition as a charmer of girls. CHARLES SALVATORE REITANO (CHARLIE) 1910 South Sartain Street Philadelphia 48, Pa. General and Machine Shop Glee Club, Rifle Club Charlie was a fine machinist. Ha was also very interested in firearms and was a member of the Rifle Club. 4 31 These friemls shall be remembered the stars that lead ns in the night. TIm‘ I of IflOl We have given and have been given, And have learned that giving is good. Without it there are no friends. ROBERT LAWRENCE SCALIA BOB U, l S. HiuchauMi Scnxt ytuhMfbia 4t, Pi. Geatrol fottera UMsm, Comk4 l 4- wa a CMmpetitJur cm the intramural fiehL He wa al«o a cmnedian of rem wn. He quietly tr r»e u» do a gjood job. BARRY UROY SCHAPPELL UROYl 601 Tutkerum Avenue Temple, Fa, Goncfol ond Printing tiring ISond, Echelon K nk and riA , individual»»m, and jfoitar playing were URoy’t .ymbeJ., He lertained u« witli hi u mho at many aocial event . A 34 K tOsx £ HaM tONAijC SC veE -E iosm CUFfOtD SHELLEI X)C Tk r oa gWig ks ncsis je Girvi. Jke iNtits V ' fiKciciyiMr a ass - OKTicvlar activKics wke W ke omU Sue a xnace. Ht w» aoa « ' ?«« ske tnck aad wrmLaj : aa£ aoe a ock aea! dC d fg t Mi» y$ vt ' » airvuc tor tke Gmm-i Xm. JAY JULES SILBERMAN SILBY •»? ' I v-hju»»c S«re« CamJcfU New jerset Geaeral oad Cicnc«l Glee CW . Soccer, Track. Eckeloo SilbT was Mlmiwr ' s best press asent « we all know. Me nias ak a Hun K»w anJ ciiK«ennan par excellence, Generewjs. vital, and svtnpithenv he was a wx «d«elul cla-ssnute. VINCENT LOUIS SILENZIO (VINCE) 2108 Pierce Street Philadelphia 45, Pa. Academic and Electrical Echelon, Glee Club, Swing Band, WGC, Soccer e has always been a very quiet fellow. His interests varied from weight lifting t writing for WGC. We will remember him a the class. one of the r sportsmanlike members of EDWARD GILBERT SMITH (CORKEY) 2702-2B Ruby Terrace Philadelphia 43, Pa. General and Machine Shop Track, Cross Country, Wrestling, Swimming, Glee Club An all-round athlete, Corkey excelled in track, wrestling, swimming, and gym. In any activity, he was whole-hearted. Socially minded and widely known, he was almost always able to find a blind date for any classmate. CARL VOORHEES STOTT (CARL) 215 Lantwyn Road Narberth, Pa. Academic and Clerical In his very quiet way Carl enjoyed a good argument or a discussion particularly about baseball. He was about the most contented guy in the class. DAVID WALLACE TOURISON (DAVE) 526 S. 42nd Street Philadelphia 4, Pa. General and Carpentry Rifle Club, Dramatic Club Dave’s athletic interest was tennis; othcTwis( 1 leisurely fashion. 36 ]»♦ RAY ALVIN TRY (RAY) 3 5 Poplar Street Kistler, Mt. Union, Pa. General ond Carpentry W restling, Track, Dramatic Club Ray was an omnivorous reader and a star on the intramural squads. DARROW STEPHEN WELCH (DAR) 40-05 Ithaca Street Elmhurst 73, L.I., New York Academic and Drafting Glee Club, Echelon, WGC, National Honor Society, World Affoirs Council, Girard News, Girardian, Corinthian Dar ' s intelligence and wit went far to bring success to the activities in which he en¬ gaged. His critical sense of humor and his interest in Girard events have caused many of us to be more alert to what really happens at Girard. WILLIAM JOSEPH WESTFALL (WILL) 2744 S. Fairhill Street Philadelphia 48, Pa. Academic and Clerical Glee Club, Swimming, Student Center, WGC, Student Council The least recognized and the hardest student job is that of manager of the Student Center. Will had this task, and did it very well, a fact which has earned our respect. He was pleasant dependable and we liked him. ALLEN THOMAS WILSON (AL) 210 North 33 rd Street Philadelphia, Pa. General and Printing WGC, Dramatic Club, Echelon, Girardian, Corinthian, Glee Club The longer we know Al the better we like him, and we have known him a He was one of Mr. Daffin’s right-hand r television announcer. 1 the Print Shop. His ambition is to be a Any JOSEPH ANDREW WILSON (JOE) 7436 North 20th Street Philadelphia 38, Pa. General and Clerical Echelon, Basketball, Swing Band, Dramatic Club, Baseball, Glee Club, Soccer, WGC Everybody liked Joe. He was a strong " Kennedy” man. His singing was good. A " big 1 soccer, he was also a key r 1 baseball and basketball. Joe will always " THEODORE ALBERT WOLFF (TED) 3610 Emerald Stree t Philadelphia 34, Pa. Academic and Machine Shop In his senior year Ted became one of the class intellectuals devoting most of his time to the books. He had a mature sense of judgment. GERALD HENRY WYBRANSKI (JERRY) 288 N. Main Street Ambler. Pa. General and Drafting Soccer, Baseball Jerry was a fellow who did things quietly, but did them — particularly in sports. He was distinguished also a s onei of the best dressed men of ’61. HARVEY SHAW YOCOM (HARV) 521 Jansen Avenue Essington, Pa. General and Printing Band, Corinthian, Rifle Club, Photography Club Harv and a camera were synonymous. His work was invaluable to the publicatior as wae his baritone playing to the Band. 38 h HO Corinthian Front Row — T. Hallaiii, H. Long, Mr. MacGregor, D. Jamieson, ]. Hallain. Second Row — G. Beckman, R. Fiore, R. Molz, H. Roth, D. Hoy. Third Row — J. Ei ans, j. Lazar, A. Wilson, D. Welch, E. Poncavage, H. Yocom. At the time of their election to the co-editorship of the Corinthian, Horace Long and David Jamie¬ son thought their task would be the epitome of simplicity. Now, with the work completed, they recall the many exhaustive hours spent in its production, and they wonder how they could have been so naive. One great factor in lessening the burden, though, was the competence and dependability that the staflF of writers show ' ed in completing assignments. For this cooperation Robert Molz, Edw ' ard Poncavage, David Hoy, Thomas Hallam, James Hallam, and Harry Roth have earned their recognition. Special credit, of course, must be given to Mr. Caswell E. MacGregor, the faculty advisor, and Mr. M. Arnold Daffin, the faculty printing advisor. Mr. MacGregor’s incessant drive was responsible for keeping the writing and photographing schedule running smoothly, while Mr. Daffin’s expert help and advice, with invaluable assistance from Richard Fiore, the student printing advisor, gave this publication the appeal and attractiveness of an excellent layout. The necessary managerial w ' ork, which developed into a formidable task, was ably organized by Business Manager Jay Lazar and Assistant Business Mana¬ ger George Beckman. Hardly a day passed that one of them was not typing an article, arranging for a picture to be taken by the Corinthian photographers, James Evans and Harvey Yocom, or hurrying to complete some required work. Their contributions are commendable. Now you have the year book before you. We have tried to give you our best efforts in writing and in format, we have attempted to present the activities and sports as they actually were and to bring to mind familiar places and people in our Girard years. We hope that when you look at this Corinthian many years from now you will be able to say, " This is Girard College.” The Editors with Mr. Daffin 40 } ' ■ IpirsiiMl i 4 ' M Front Row — . Hallam, T. Hallain Second Row — R. Wolz, Al. DeMjrco, H. Long, Mr. MarGrrgor, R. Liorc, L. DcCarlo. G. Beckman Third Row — F. Lowery, }. Lazar, J. Shelter, D. Hoy, H. Roth Fourth Row — . Crossow, ]. Perazzelli, C. Rightmire, U " . Dorsey, M. Gamble, D. Jamieson Fifth Row — . BraJley, C. Dooley, D. Welch, . Leftwich, L. Sheri,Ian A good newspaper must be based on the integrity of the printed word. The editors of The Girard News of 1960-61 have been guided by this principle. They have created a journal which has been an important and an intelligent medium of expression in our Girard life. The News has given us interesting and varied material with broader coverage than any previous issues. They have introduced, for example, articles on vital world news and have expanded the reporting on administrative actions. Responsible for these achievements were the Co-Editors-in-Chief James Hal¬ lam and Thomas Hallam. Working with them were Associate-Editor David Hoy, Sports Editor Horace Long, Distribution Manager Francis Lowery, Business Manager George Beckman and Printing Advisor Joseph Sheller. Mr. Arnold Daffin and Mr. Caswell MacGregor served as faculty sponsors. The reporters kept the readers informed on all areas of school life and strove to be impartial and objective; alumni achievements, class and club news, individual honors, academic information of all types, faculty and administrative data, and athletic and social events. Innovations this year included a World News col¬ umn, a Girardiana column, and a stronger emphasis on editorial features. No journalist will do as well as he wants to. The staff of this year’s publication have, however, never failed to contribute their best and devoted work to The Girard News. Eilitors with Mr. MacGregor [ 41 h drardian First row, left to right: £. Poncavage, S. Charney, M. Kenyon, G. Berzkalns, M. Gainhle, J. Lazar. D. Welch Second Row: M. Manning, H. Roth, J. Hallain, T. Hallain, R. Molz, A. Wilson Third Row: C. Righfmire, F. Lowery, H. Long, H. Barth, D. Hoy, M. Hansman, Mr. MacGregor, B. Gordon. R. Fiore The Girardian has in the past presented interviews with some of America’s great literary figures: Rob¬ ert Frost, Pearl Buck, Cornelius Weygandt, and Robert Tristram Coffin. The staff of 1960-61 has not had the privilege of meeting such writers, but it has un der the editorship of David Hoy and George Berzkalns brought together the best of the creative writing of our students. Variety has been the keynote. Blank verse in French, sonnets, descriptive essays, short stories, all were the result of devoted efforts marked by imagination and observation. The editors George Berzkalns and David Hoy have endeavored to make their two issues representa¬ tive of the school and worthy of the traditions of our literary efforts. They have been assisted by Allen Wilson and Richard Fiore, the printing advisors. Of course, there were Mr. Arnold Daffin and Mr. Cas¬ well MacGregor as faculty sponsors to guide their efforts. The staff has been an interested and sincere group that has done its best to create a magazine in which we can take pride.This, we believe, has been accomplished. The Editors The Sponsors 4 42 )» In this year, 1960-1961, the Student Center will have completed a decade of service to hungry Hummers. After five beginning years in Founder’s Hall and the succeeding years in Lafayette, it is again operating in the place of its origin. Initiated under Dr. E. Newbold Cooper, it has spanned the years of the Class of ’6l, one academic Girard generation. Through the cooperative efforts of Mr. George H. Dunkle, the faculty sponsor, and Manager Wil¬ liam Westfall the present year has been profitable and prosperous. Capably working with them were Edward Poncavage, assistant manager; Barry Heilman, bookkeeper; John Perazzelli, secretary; and the numerous counter heads. Both Mothers’ Days and Founder’s Day have been improved and made more interesting by the contributions of the Center. Varsity Rats, Girard plates, and many other attractive souveniers continue to appeal to everyone interested in Girard. Innovations this year in¬ clude beanies for all groups, a movie party for the staff, and a dinner for past managers. The Student Center is distinguished by the fact that the staff receives no reward such as a letter a certificate, or a medal. Their motivation lies in the satisfaaion of doing a worthwhile job for its own sake. We are all deeply indebted to Mr. Dunkle, William Westfall, and the others for the many pleasant hours their work has made possible for us. Seniors relax at the store A 45 h WGi: Front Row: . Wilson, D. Hoy Second Row: R. Paul, }. Pcrazzelli, A. Wilson, C. Rightmire, D. Welch, M. Gamble, E. Poncaiage Third Row: . Lazar, M. DeMarco, W. Gilliam, F. Lowery, ). Hallam, T. Hallam, H. Long Back Row: G. Berzkalns, E. Basher, J. Evans. R. Molz, j. Lombardo, W. Dorsey, M. Lutestanski, W. Westfall, J. Dougherty Experience, tradition, and general interest have added quality to the good work of the WGC staff, year by year. Former staffers are now professionals. The Monday morning broadcasts gave us a good start each week with a well balanced program in¬ cluding news, sports, trends, weather, and humor. It was all made lively and interesting by the effective de¬ livery of Head Announcer Joe Wilson. The long hours of work by Director of Writers David Hoy and his assistant Robert Molz produced a well organized script with wide news coverage. We feel that these programs were the best of this type for a number of years. The classical music provided by WGC-FM every Thursday morning was a feature which started the day pleasantly. David Hoy, Mario DeMarco, and David Jamieson alternated as FM announcers. We must not forget the Annual Talent Show, a highl ght of the year which was organized and produced by WGC. We have all learned through our school radio that effective communication in its many forms is a vital part of our lives. So as script writers, announ.ers and listeners, we have benefirted. Mr. Henry V. Andrews who has sponsored and guided this activity since its inception is of course, the final rource of its successful growth. His work is continuous and our thanks are his WGC has we believe made a worthwhile, com . " nendable contribution to Girard life. ■•:{ 44 y lirsiiiisifi4 riiib First Row, left to right: M. Lutestaiiski, B. Schappell, J. Dougherty, F. Lourry, L. DfCurlo, T. Hallam, ]. Hallam, V’. Gilliiim Second Row, left to right: D. Tourhon, f. Wilson, P. HilliarJ, R. Paul, C. Rightmire, Air. AnJrcus, H. Long, R. Try, L. Sheridan, E. Basher, G. Berzkalns During the fall of I960, the Girard Dramatic Club under the direction of Mr. Henry V. Andrews presented Scrooge, an adaptation from Charles Dickens’ A Christmas Carol. George Biddle played the lead role as the old miser who learned the true meaning of Christmas. Everyone agreed that George, besides doing a superb acting job, bore amazing resemblance to the Dickens character. In the spring two plays of great contrast were produced; Wings over Europe by Robert Nichols and Maurice Browne, and The Little Father of the Wilderness by Austin Strong and Lloyd Osbourne. The former is a story of a scientist who possesses a great secret which has the potentialities for world destruction, and the latter the tale of a little priest summoned to Versailles to decide a bet. George Berzkalns. Horace Long, Thomas and James Hallam, Edmund Basher, Joseph Wilson, Joe Dougherty, Allen Wilson, William Gilliam, Larry Sheridan, Frank Lowery. William Jervis, Robert Edgetton, Craig Rightmire, and Ray Try all performed well. The officers for the year were Horace Long, president; Allen Wilson, vice-president; and James Hallam, secretary-treasurer. These boys did much in bringing a sense of unity to the club, and their own acting ability was a great asset to the club. Thanks go to Mr. Andrews for the rich experience gained from working under him. His complete absorption in and devotion to the Thespians’ produc¬ tions will never be forgotten. 45 ] Battalion First Row, left to right: P. Hilliard, E. Smith, G. Wyhranski, J.Petrmk Second Row: J.Wilson, . Silberman, G. Berzkalns, J. Perazzelli, R. Petrick, R. Scalia Third Row: . Lazar, R. Fiore, F. Lowery, E. Basher, A. Wilson, J. Dougherty, V. Silenzic J. Carullo, R. Pirollo, D. Welch Fourth Row: . Lombardo, H. Roth, M. Manning, H. Long, R. Reilly With the example and the leadership of Cadet Major John Petronis and the firm guidance of Lieutenant Colonel James M. Hamilton, assisted by Master Sergeant Matthew McMillen, the Battalion developed during the year into a military organization which was a distinct credit to our school. Effectively supporting them in drilling and planning was the following group of officers: Captain of Recruits Gerald Wybranski, Captain Quartermaster Paul Hilliard, Captain Inspector Edward Smith, and Captain Adjutant Edward Holmstrom. The commanders of the individual companies were Captain George Berzkalns of Company A, Captain John Perazzelli of Company B, Captain Jay Silberman of Company C, and Captain Robert Petrick of Company D. Their energetic and loyal work molded the morale and discipline of their units. The months of drilling, the pride in accomplishmant, and the devotion to sound standards was conspicuously evident in the excellent performances during competitive drill and on Founder’s Day. All members of the Battalion of 1960-61 can look back on their unit with satisfaction in the assurance that they have lived up to the tradi¬ tions which have been established through the years. A 46 ) IIsiikI Front row, left to right: D. Hoy, T. Hallam, W. Dougherty, L. DcCarlo, J. Hallam, ]. Cecot, M. DeMarco. B. Heilman Second row: G. Hill, . Crosson, D. Jamieson, R. Edgerton, K. HiJsMe, C. Hoffnagle, J. Leftwicb The Concert Band was fortunate this year in having twenty experienced seniors and the capable leadership of Captain Ken Hippie as the nucleus of the organization. Our Director of Music, Mr. Robert W. Morrison was unfortun¬ ately absent because of sickness for some weeks previous to the Christmas Concert. During this time his work was carried on by Mr. Frederick Fink. Perhaps in recognition of Mr. Morrison’s devotion to the Band the boys worked and practiced harder than they would have if he had been there, to make the concert a tribute to him. We believe that it was an outstanding performance. Our exchange concerts in recent years included the Hershey School, Olney High, and this year Harriton High. These bands had the opportunity for com¬ parison to their mutual satisfaction and pleasure. Saturday morning concerts played a major role in our development. There were also the annual concerts at the Zoo with all its excitement, and the trip on the Delaware River to celebrate National Maritime Day. The music played included Wagner’s Die Aleistersinger, Folk Songs from Somerset, Sibelius’ Finlandia, and selections from a number of Broadway Musicals. The experience of being a member of the Band is invaluable. The patience, understanding, and discipline required of each boy to create, under Mr. Morrison’s direction, a beautiful interpretation of Finlandia. for example, developed an appreciation of music which can be learned in no other way. For those of us who have been in the Concert Band there are new meanings to music which will add to the pleasures of our lives. A 47 ] Glee Club I-ront Row — T. Hallam, W. Westfall, W. Dougherty, D. Firkin, L. DeCarlo. R. Fiore, J. Hallam, M. DeMarco, W. Jervis, Mr. Falatico Second Row — £. Poncaiage, S. Haigler, C. Reitano, F. Lowery, W. Brotl, R. Reilly, J. Dougherty, H. Long, P. Carlson, A. Masi, Miss Stacks Third Row — . Lombardo, A. Wilson, J. Cecot, C. Hoffnagle, G. Berzkalns, E. Smith, J. Lejtwich, K. Hippie, E. Cybulski, S. Charney lourth Row — C. Dooky, J. Perazzelli, . Silberman, D. Welch, J. McCombie, R. Edgerton Whoever loves music has an interest which will be a " joy forever.” Those who share in creating it are even more fortunate. Members of the Glee Club will find with time that the beginning of the real meaning of music originated in their association with Mr. Anthony Falatico, their director, and his assist¬ ant, Miss Juliet Stacks, whose patience and enthusiasm were the source of our pleasure. They were commendably supported by the officers of the Club, John J. Perazzelli, president; Allen Wilson, vice-president; William Westfall, secretary; and Thomas and James Hallam, librarians. The highlight of the year was, of course, the annual Christmas Concert, which they sang to a small audience because of the heavy snowfall. Despite this, the performance was one of the best in recent years. The cantata. When the Christ Child Came, was very impressive, and the haunting beauty of the final. Goodnight and Christmas Prayer, was the climax of a perfect Chistmas musical evening. Throughout the year preparation for Sunday Chapel Services is continuous. Then the special concerts demanded concentrated eex peration. The spring concerts included the Founder’s Day pro¬ gram the program at the Radnor Junior High School, and the regular Spring Concert. Among the works presented were; excerpts from Aida, Acts I and 11, To M tsic, and The Year ' s at the Spring. Our guest soloist in the Spring Concert was lovely Miss Winifred Dettore. Members unanimously appreciate the worth of their experience, and the pleasure of working with Mr. Falatico and Miss Stacks. Miss Juliet Stacks and Mr. Anthony Falatico 48 )» ■ Swin;; ' Itsiiid First Row, left to right: D. Jamieson, B. Heilman, G. Hill, K. Hipjile, B. Sf ju ) «’ , . Ciipani, J. Leiison, J. Monteleon Second Row: D. Miller, F. Verna, V. Dougherty, N. Gasbarro, G. Egler Third Row: Af. Lntesfanski, F. Lowery, R. Reilly, H. Roth, W ' . Broil An important question in any school is how much faculty supervision should be maintained over the student activities. Girard’s activities run the gamut of degree of adult influence, but perhaps the most exclusively student-controlled group and yet the one with the most widespread reputation is the Swing Band. Organizing under presages of future difficulty, the " Dynamics” and their captain, David Jamieson, had to assemble almost an entirely new band, having only three experienced men from the previous group. The saxophone section, converting from clarinets, had to develop immediately into a satisfactory team and this they did with remarkable success. Practicing night after night, the Dynamics finally achieved the degree of competency necessary to play such numbers as their theme song. Mood Indigo, and their innovations which included Theme from Air. Lucky and the Peanut Vendor. Not only did they highlight our class and Cadet dances, but also they journeyed to play for Harriton, Woodstown, and Upper Darby High Schools. They won very favorable comments when they played on the Maritime Day Cruise. Experience must guide youth, however, and even though the Dynamics achieved their skill on their own, they gratefully thank Miss Miriam McGhee and Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Cunningham, their sponsors, who were especially helpful at the Swing Band’s own dances. LeRoy and the Rockin’ Fellas G. Biddle, K. Hippie, W. Dougherty, J. Cupani, and L. Schappell I ■i 49 Xatioiial llaiior Society Front Row — . Hallam, M. DeMarco, D. Hoy, T. Hallam Second Row — C. Dooley, R. Petrick, G. Hill, D. Jamieson Third Row — . Perazzelli, D. Welch, Mr. Albert Schoell, J.Pelranis I pledge myself to uphold the high purpose of the society to which I have been elected, striving in every word and deed to make its ideals the ideals of my school and of my life. This is the pledge of the National Honor Society into whose ranks are elected those boys, who, in the eyes of the faculty and the contemporary school members of the society, best exhibit those qualities of scholarship citizenship, leadership, and service. This is an organization of which Girard can truly be proud, for it upholds the ideals of Stephen Girard. Each year two important auditorium programs, one in the fall and the other in the spring, are held. It is at these specified times that boys are inducted into the National Honor Society. The gold pin and certificate they receive are the symbols of a mature individual serving Girard to the best of his ability. Those boys chosen for this honor in the spring of I960 were John J. Petronis, Robert J. Petrick, David C. Hoy, Thomas H. Hallam, and James R. Hallam. The officers elected from this group were John J. Petronis, President; David C. Hoy, Vice-President; and James R. Hallam, Secretary. In the fall of I960 these boys were inducted into this honorary organization; David J. Jamieson, Mario A. DeMarco, George A. Hill, John J. Perazzelli, Charles R. Dooley, and Darrow S. Welch, We wish to extend our thanks to the Girard College Alumni Association which provided us with two sumptuous dinners during the year, to Miss Miriam McGhee w ' ho so willingly took care of these dinners, and to Mr. Albert H. Schoell who was our faculty sponsor. First Row, left to right: R. Scalui, V. Westfall, J. Hallam, Mr. H. Holman, P. Hilliard Second Row: . Bradley, N. Saracini, ]. Calogero, B. Gordon, J. Petronis Third Row: . Lynch, J. Flaherty, E. Flolmstrom, E. Basher The Student Council of 1960-61 has been a working unit in a democratic way of life. Their work has been a positive contribution to our education. There ’ere long hours spent in meetings discussing the pros and cons of many suggestions, giv¬ ing every representative his right to present the request or the point of view ' of his class. It served as the very practical channel through which the student could officially present new thinking to the faculty. Through its work the no-study privilege on Saturday mornings was granted to seniors on the honor roll, and all students were given identification cards for school discounts and general identification. The Council was sponsored by Mr. Harold Holman w ' ho worked hard to strengthen the organization. The officers were as follows: Paul Hilliard; Student Body President; Edmund Basher, Vice-President; John Bradley, Recording Secretary; and Bill Westfall, Correspondent. Together with the other members they helped to make the Council a tightly-knit form of student government which contributed to improving our school and our lives in it. The theme of the Council this year was to develop better school morale and better student - faculty relations. Committees w ' ere organized to formulate judgments on questions under discussion. Council members did their best to create a greater unity of purpose in all the areas of school life. The retiring members of the Council have worked with the belief that their efforts have been for an improved Girard. We feel sure that what they have done is w’orth- w ' hile. Mr. Donecker discuss council business. 51 j Photography Cluh First row: left to right — . Evans, R. Edgerton, H. Yocom Second row. left to right — M. DeMarco, Mr. Pease, J. Cecot Under the direction of Mr. Perley Pease the Photo¬ graphy Club has as usual been one of the most industrious activities on the campus. Their contribution to our school publications is real and invaluable. Without them our appeal to our readers would be academic. A look at your Corinthian should make you grateful for all they have done. The Nem, without their help would be bare indeed. In an unobtrusive fashion they have with their pictures given life to our memories in the future. This year the active members were James Evans president; Harvey Yocom, secretary-treasurer; Mario DeMarco, Robert Edgerton, Mark Kenyon, Joseph Cecot, Robert Molz, and Robert Pirollo. We offer to all of them and to Mr. Pease our sin¬ cere thanks for a job well done. Rifle Club Since its beginning in 1954, the Girard Rifle Club has been an active member of the National Rifle Associa¬ tion of America, which is devoted to creating a respect for rifles and proficiency in their use. This year, the 1960- 6l club, under the sponsorship of Mr. Roy Glerum, has carried out this philosophy and enjoyed it. In the fall of the year elections were held and the following officers were chosen: Charles Reitano, president, Donald Debus, vice-president, Walter Brod, secretary and executive officer, Stephen Haigler, senior range officer, and Eric Knight, junior range officer. All members have attained the rank of marksman. Stephen Haigler, Charles Reitano, Walter Brod, and Jerome Foley have risen to the rank of sharpshooter and beyond. Shooting in the postal matches, a monthly competi¬ tion by mail, acquired for the " dead eyes” in the club much experience as well as a great deal of enjoyment. Front Row — C. Reitano, W. Prod, S. Haigler. Second Row — R. Pirollo, G. Beckman, . Foley. Third Row — Mr. Gl-erum lloii llsill IJIV Fitst Row, left to right: Mr. ami Mrs. Pericy H. Pease, Mr. Richard Stewart Second Row: Dr. William F. 2eil, Dr. James D. White, Mr. John A. Lander This has been our year in Utopia. For eight long years we have been coming up the " road” from the Junior School. There have been many changes—we have been students under three Girard presidents, Dr. Merle Odgers, Dr. E. Newbold Cooper and Dr. Karl R. Friedmann.The old landmarksLafayette and Good Friends have been torn down—but the magnetism and glory of being a senior, living in Allen Hall merely intensified each yeat, to quote our Hamlet " it was a consummation devoutly to be” sought. The first school night in September with no rows of beds and lockers, but the privacy of a room and the good company of our roommates; the no-pass and dating privileges; then later the house parties and the Washington Trip, College Boards and college acceptance. These were some of the many lights and shadows and incidents that made the year the best we have ever known, that created a spirit which only a brother Girardian could understand. With the friendly, firm, and generally patient help and guidance of Dr. William F. Zeil, Dr. James D. White, Mr. Perley H. Pease and Mr. John A. Lander we also had a responsible job to do. We matured and found new satisfaction in our endeavors. Our friendships deepened and we found new meaning in our Hum lives. We shall leave Allen and Girard and shall take with us memories of this wonderful year which will be indelibly etched in our memories and in our hearts. 53 Social Life It was in the spring of our sophomore year 1959 that we began the serious work of polishing our social graces. The memories of ten weeks of dancing lessons in the little little gym are still vivid—turn, dip, glide and count. Then we took the plunge right into the middle of our first coke and pretzel party, where we mingled with fearful pleasure with girls. From there we moved ahead rapidly, and by the fall of our junior year we were neophyte Romeos. Some of us found our Juliets on Miss McGhee’s list of blind dates. Our first junior dance was a wonderful blending of the famous Girard punch, a pretty girl, and our newly acquired dancing skill. Later that year we rose to even greater social heights when as officers of the Battalion wdth uni¬ forms pressed and gleaming, buttons shining, and shoul¬ ders erect we saw how impressed our " dates” were at this, our initial formal. None of us will forget those wonder¬ ful moments. This was also the year when we came to know the worth of Lankenau, Ellis, and Carson Valley Schools, not as institutions of academic instruction, but at the residences of beautiful girls. The last was, of course, the best—our sparkling senior year: two senior House Parties, the Officers’ Hops, the Canteen Dances, the Commencement Dance—these and other parties brightened the days and lightened our hearts. And naturally this was the year when some of us not only were going steady but thought that we had found the " one and only.” Without the social becons to light us— well, school life would have been heavy. There will be times in the future when we shall look back to the dances in the Founder’s Hall ballroom with yearning, or with amusement to the " turn, slip, glide, and count " sessions.” There will be odier girls and parties, but there will no " first, fine, careless rapture” such as we knew at coke parties. We can’t recapture but we can remember and those memories will be " roses in December.” We extend our appreciation to Dr. and Mrs. Carl C. Fischer and to Mr. and Mrs. Caswell E. MacGregor who were our class hosts and hostesses. Miss Miriam McGhee particularly has our heartfelt thanks. Through her patient, persistent efforts we have learned the social amenities and the pleasures behind them. 54 y First row: . Wilson, J. Pctronis Second Row, Left to Right: R. Flaherty, R. Petrick, J. Silberman, D. Firlein, V. Silenzio, T. Forcellini, J. Keenan, FI. Roth, J. Wybranski, Fi. Schneebele Third Row, Left to Right: Coach Cooper, A. Mas , B. Gordon, ]. Skofec, J. Lazar, E. Holmstrom, f. Carullo, E. Basher, E. Cybnhki, G. Berzkalns, P. Hilliard, Coach Wolstenholme Soccer 2- 0 Frankford 3- 1 Harriton 3- 0 West Chester 2-6 Navy 0-0 N. E. Catholic 2-2 Alumni 5- 1 Swarthmore 4- 0 Reading 2-1 Ridley Township 6- 0 Penn State Ogontz 5- 2 Univ. of Pa. 0-0 Westtown 2-1 N. E. Public Members of All-Independent team, left to right — J. Wilson, G. Cybulski, J. Pctroni.s, P. Hilliard, J. Carullo Generally graduation takes a heavy toll of Girard’s finest sportsmen. This year, however, tw ' elve lettermen returned in the fall to carry on with the Hum’s favor¬ ite sport, soccer. Led by the very capable co-captains, John Petronis and Joe Wilson, the team achieved a splendid record of nine wins, one loss, and three ties. Three of the season’s games that will long be re¬ membered are the 0-0 tie with Westtown, for the championship of the independent schools, the 2-1 victory over the undefeated Ridley Township team, and the only loss of the season to Navy, 6-2. High scorers during the season were Joe Wilson, who came within two goals of the sixteen-goal record set by Tom Flanagan during the 1959 season, and George Berzkalns who had seven tallies to his credit. The team had a fine record of scoring this year as they tabbed thirty-six goals, while letting only fourteen slip into the home net. Because of their persistence, fine sportsmanship, and undaunted spirit Joe Wilson, Paul Hilliard, John Caurllo, and Eugene Cybulski received honorable men¬ tion on the All-Independent team. Joe Wilson and John Petronis again took honors by making the All-Scholas¬ tic team, while Paul Hilliard won honorable mention. A good season is the result of hard work and good coaching. Coach Wolstenholme has given us both. We express our thanks. A 56 ] First Row, left to right: Cal tain . Pcrazzclli, Mr. Kresshr, L. Rinlyaiisky Second Row; F. Broun, K. Hippie, E. Smith Cross Country This year, after a two-season trial period, cross country competition was given official recognition as a Girard sport. With only five on the squad, it is a most exclu¬ sive group and naturally so. The tough program of train¬ ing— two miles of grueling running at a fast clip throughout the first three months of the school year in all kinds of weather — eliminated the armchair athletes. For the most part, the boys, led by Captain John Perazzelli and occasionally advised by their faculty spon¬ sor, Mr. Raymond Kressler, coached and trained them¬ selves. This team is the only coachless sport in the Col¬ lege. Of the three meets during the long season the har¬ riers lost two by a heartbreaking one point and captured one from Germantown Friends. Kenneth Hippie and Edward Smith did commendable work in building this team. The members of this group can look back with satisfaction on this the initial year of cross country as an offeial sport. They have paved the way for the de¬ velopment of what can be the best team in this area. F. Broun Capt. Perazzelli 34-21 Germantown Friends 28-29 Church Farm 27-28 Episcopal Academy (Lott score wins) 57 ] Ell. Smith 55-48 Chestnut Hill Academy 49-44 Dobbins High School 45-40 Girard Alumni 65-50 Devereux 41- 43 Williamson Trade School 36-47 Episcopal Academy 42- 53 Temple High School 45-44 Pa. School for the D eaf 42- 25 Valley Forge Military Academy 52-19 Church Farm School 43- 28 Chestnut Hill Academy 44- 31 Westtown 54-42 Perkiomen School Basketball The basketball team had the best record in fifteen years. This was not brought about by chance, but rather by energetic weeks of hard work and long hours of practice. The record is a creditable 10-3, and every point was well-earned. The team had much in its favor this year; high morale, good leadership under Captain John Brad¬ ley, confidence in themselves and in Coach Richard Foley, and above all an eagerness to play. There were many high points of the season, perhaps the most memorable of which was their defeat by Temple High School. Girard lost by ten points to this exceptionally capable team, which had pre¬ viously defeated the city champs, John Bartram, by twenty points. The leading rebounders this year were John Petronis and Ed Holmstrom. Leading in assists was John Bradley. The high scorers were John Petronis with 152, John Bradley with 150, and Rich Fla¬ herty with 101. There was, though, something much more important about our basketballers than wins and Josses or total points scored. This was a quality which is inherent in every Girard team: good sportsmanship. When Coach Richard Foley sent five men onto the court, they played hard, and they played to win. But when the contest was over, whether they had won or lost, every player had exhibited good sportsman¬ ship. I-ront Row, left to right: B. Gordon, j. Dnily, J. Wilson, }. Bradley, K. Flaherty, R. Petrick, A. Mast Second Row: Coach Cooper, W. Dorsey, J. Petronis, K. Lewis, E. Holmstrom, J. Lom¬ bardo, E. Cybulski, D. Debus, C. Kalata, Coach Foley Tliomas Edison High School Central High School Frankford High School Northeast High School Perkiomen Preparatory Haverford College University of Pennsylvania Valley Forge Military Academy Feiieiiig " Girard fencers win state title, Girard College, paced by sabre-division winner, Charles Dooley, captured the Pennsylvania state scholastic fencing championship at Temple University’s South Hall Gym.” This quotation from a Philadelphia paper epitomizes the outstanding record of Coach Rothberg’s swordsmen for the 1961 season, and the return of the Yale Trophy to Girard. Under the leadership of Captain Charles Dooley the team lost only one meet — a foil match with Perkiomen. One of their strongest opponents was the team from Thomas Edison High School. Indi¬ vidual members of this team had often opposed Girard in the Amateur Fencing League of America. Definitely, the most exciting contest was with the University of Pennsylvania freshmen. The Hum swords¬ men captured both these meets. Individual accomplishments in the AFLA tournament also brightened the team s record. Captain Dooley took a third in the " prep” sabre and Bob Paul placed third in epee. Against heavy competition Mike Lutestanski took third in the foil. Finally in the Yale Trophy contest D x)ley won four out of five bouts for a first, wdiile David Hoy and Mike Lutestanski took second places, to capture the Trophy from Central High, the city cham¬ pions, by one point. The Girard fencers have indeed earned a prominent place in 1960-61 sports scene. Left to right — A. Sfockburger, R. Miller, M. Lutestanski, C. Dooley, E. Poncaiage, R. Paul, . Register, . Raibley, f. Kunycia, D. Hoy, Mr. Rothberg. «♦{ 59 ] First Row, Left to Right: R. Try, J. Braun, T. Buebman, T. Forccllini, ]. Mic haltik, H. R gg, R. Fiore Second Row, Left to Right: Coacb Wolstenholme, T. Hallain, J. Hallam, J. Maleno, H. Long, A. Bilheimer, J. Dougherty, Coach Sabol Thi.d Row, Loft to Right: H. SchneebcU, ' {y. Maholick, A. D.Tnio, E. Smith, L. Sheridan, ]. Begosh Wrestling Led by Cc-Captains Joseph Dougherty and Thomas Hallam, the wrestlers of 1960-61 accumulated a substantial record of nine wins and three losses. Coaches David C. Wolstenholme and Frank Sabol feel that a never-say-die spirit was an important part of this accomplishment. Their first major success was a third place in tlte Haverford College Christmas Tournament. Thomas Hallam and Alfred DiTizio captured first-place gold medals. James Hallam and Edward Smith gar¬ nered seconds. The highlight of the year was the second place in the Episcopal Invitational Tournament. The Girardians set a record with ten straight pins in the preliminaries. In the finals Joseph Dougherty and James Hallam came away with divisional titles. Other point winners were Jim Braun, Tom Hallam, A1 DiTizio, Ed Smith, John Maleno, and Larry Sheridan. The best individual record of the season was turned in by Captain Dougherty with 10 wins and 2 losses. Tom Buchman, Jim and Tom Hallam, and Ed Smith won 9 each. During the season the team piled up 386 points to their opponents’ 200. There were 56 pins, 34 decisions, 6 forfeits, 3 ties and 48 losses. Coaches and team members have earned our plaudits for this very creditable record. 36-17 Wyoming Seminary 30-14 Lower Merion 21 -29 Penn Charter 45- 3 Friends Central 50- 5 Germantown Academy 13-34 Haverford School 42- 8 Valley Forge 42-10 Germantown Friends 46- 8 Malvern Preparatory 18-16 Bainbridge Academy 2-45 Hill School 41-1 1 Episcopal School 4 60 h Front Row — B. Shockouitz, G. W ' cstfdll, H. FelJmdti, F. Tfumlo, Bt-rry, L. Giannim Second Row — . Collins, ]. FloarJ, . Hartman, P. fritm-o, -4. Doughfrty, R. AcBmooJy, Coach Dcmcch Back Row — C. Berry, G. Bcrzkalns, W. Westfall, . Leftuicb, C. Rightmire Swiiiiiiiiiig In spite of an unimpressive record of meets won and lost, the natators of 1961 have earned a re¬ spected place in Girard’s swimming historj ' . They never ceased to give their best efforts; morale has been continuously at a high level; imd timewise there have been some exceptional performances. Two team members lowered three long-standing records. James Hartman, a sophomore, broke the marks of both die 50 and 100-yard freestyle events. George Berzkalns, a senior, did the same with the 100-yard breaststroke. Individually the swimmers performed as well as previous Hum teams; however throughout the season they faced sterner and keener competition. The high point of the season c;une with the defeat of Northeast High which at the time was in a tie for the City Championship. Co-captains for the year vs ere George Berzkains and Christopher Berry. Coach Ralph Demech. in his first year here has earned our praise for his fine work. These three leaders working in complete cooper¬ ation were responsible for dogged optimism which charaaerized the teiun spirit. If unfailing determination, enthusiastic cooperation, and a belief in the team are the marks of ream success, of the 1961 swimming team has enjoyed a wonderful season. 46-40 Northeast Public High School I 22- 59 Wyoming Seminary I 23- 63 Valley Forge Military Academy I 31-55 Haverford School 37-48 Bainbridge Academy 42.5-43.5 Germantown Academy | 22-63 William Allen High School ; jgffn 39-47 West Chester State College i 36-50 Westtown 38 ‘ 38-48 Coatsville 45-41 George School ! 1 61 ] . - 4-0 Germantown Friends 4-0 Germantown Academy 7- 10 Bartram High School 8- 12 United States Navy Plebes 13-2 Penna. School for the Deaf 7-3 Perkiomen 7-6 Haverford School 1 -0 George School 3-0 Benjamin Franklin High School 7-3 Alumni (Season Incomplete) Baseball The baseball team of ’6l ranks among the best in recent years. To date the record is 8-2 with four games still to be played. They should break the Hum record of 9-3 made in 1947. Heavy hitting and effective pitching have been the features in the season’s success. Leading men at bat were John Bradley, who hit 4 for 4 in the Perkiomen game, and John Petronis who has led the team in RBI’s through the season. The rare feat of a no-hit game was achieved, for the first time since 1954, by Joe Wilson against P.S.D. This was also the first year for the Hum to play against Annapolis (Plebes) —a 12-8 loss. Erratic fielding was the team’s weakness. Bad errors were interspersed with generally good work. Jerry Wybranski in the outfield and Paul Hilliard at first w ' ere invaluable. Captain John Petronis, alter¬ nating benv ' een pitching and right field, w ' as dependable in both positions. Eugene Cybulski on the mound gave a good account of himself. Coach Terry Cooper has our respect and appreciation for his abilities and the advice and faith of Frank Sabol, ’52 has given the team a needed lift. To both men we are grateful for this excellent base- bal season. First Row, left to HkIu; ). Reese. }. lira,Hey, . Wybranski, . Wilson, B. Gonlon. R. Pet rick, D. Perro, }. Saskell ‘ Second Row; Coach Poley, . Carullo, j. Lombardo, G. Berzkalns, E. Ilolmstroin, E. Cybulski, R. Skojec, f. Crosson, P. Hilliard, Coach Cooper 4 62 h 17 Episcopal Academy 82 51 Perkiomen 48 75.5 Friends Central 23.5 61.25 Germantown Friends 42.75 .U.5 Haverford 64.5 4 .66 Devereaux . 4.33 43 George School 56 (Season Incomplete) Track A good track team must be developed over a period of years, and the Girard cindermen have won in this process. Led by Co-Captain John Perazzelli the consistent strength of the team has been in the distance events. He was closely followed by Ed Smith in nearly every meet. Co-Captain Harry Roth and Richard Reilly were point winners in the 100, 220, and 440. In the shot put Ray Try. Jay Silberman, and Jerome Foley shouldered the burden. Harry Barth in the low and high hurdles did a good job. while Robert Scalia and David Firlein added points in the pole vault. In the first meet of the season the Hum was overwhelmed by a particularly strong Episcopal Academy team, 82-17. They came back in their second meet to defeat Perkiomen Prep, 51-48. They have over¬ come Friends Central, Germantown Friends, and Devereaux and have lost to Haverford and George School for a record to date of 4-. . Ken Hippie and Frank Lowery carried on the managerial duties efficiently and added much to the team morale. Coach Raymond Kressler worked the team hard, demanded their best abilities, and received them. His insistence on rigid training paid off in what may be considered excellent results. First Row, left to riglit: D. Firlein, R. Reilly, . Poiiem Jge, C. Rmliiicki, P, Newton, . McCullough, R. SCalia, . Silberman Second Row: Coach Kresiler, II. Roth, T. Hill, W ' . feriis, L. Rinlyanski, . Ilackenburg, D. Hagerty, E. Smith, F. Brown, . Foley, . Kauffman, S. Charney Third Row: R. Flaherty, . Perazzelli, R. Try, . Calogero, K. Flipple, F. Lowery, . Begosh, H. Barth, R. Woodruff Letteriiien SOCCER Basher ' 59, ' 60 Berzkalns ' 59, ' 60 Carullo ' 59, ' 60 Cybulski ' 59, ' 60 Firlein ' 60 Forcellini ' 59, ' 60 Hilliard ' 60 Lazar ' 60 Lewis ' 59 Masi ' 60 Petrick ' 59, ' 60 Petronis ' 59, ' 60 Roth ' 59, ' 60 Schneebele ' 60 Silbermon ' 59, ' 60 Silenzio ' 60 Wilson J. ' 59, ' 60 Wybranski ' 59, ' 60 WRESTLING Dougherty J. ' 60, ' 61 Fiore ' 61 Forcellini ' 61 Hallam J. ' 58, ' 59, ' 60, ' 61 Hollam T. ' 58, ' 59, ' 60, ' 61 Long ' 61 Schneebele ' 61 Sheridan ' 61 Smith ' 60, ' 61 Try ' 61 SWIMMING Berry ' 60, ' 61 Berzkolns ' 58, ' 59, ' 60, ' 61 Leftwich ' 59, ' 60, ' 61 Rightmire ' 61 Smith ' 59 Westfall ' 59, ' 60 BASKETBALL Bradley ' 59, ' 60, ' 61 Cybulski ' 60, ' 61 Dorsey ' 60, ' 61 Lewis ' 60, ' 61 Lombardo ' 61 Masi ' 61 Petrick ' 61 Petronis ' 60, ' 61 Wilson J. ' 61 BASEBALL Berzkalns ' 60, ' 61 Bradley ' 60, ' 61 Carullo ' 60, ' 61 Crosson ' 61 Cybulski ' 60, ' 61 Dorsey ' 60 Hilliard ' 60, ' 61 Lombardo ' 61 Masi ' 61 Petrick ' 60, ' 61 Petronis ' 59, ' 60, ' 61 Wilson J. ' 59, ' 60, ' 61 Wybranski ' 61 4 (,4 1. FENCING Dooley ' 59, ' 60, ' 61 Gilliam ' 59 Hoy ' 59, ' 60, ' 61 Lutestanski ' 59, ' 60, ' 61 Paul ' 60, ' 61 Poncavage ' 59, ' 60, ' 61 Raibley ' 59, ' 60, ' 61 CROSS COUNTRY DeCarlo ' 60 Hippie ' 60 Perazzelli ' 60 Smith ' 60 TRACK Barth ' 61 ' Firlein ' 61 Foley ' 61 , Hippie ' 60, ' 61 Lowery ' 61 Perazzelli ' 58, ' 59, ' 60, ' 61 Reilly ' 61 Roth ' 61 Scalia ' 61 Schneebele ' 60 Sheller ' 59, ' 60 Smith ' 58, ' 59, ' 60, ' 61 Try ' 61 Wolff ' 60 Yocom ' 59, ' 60 Wo Boi|iioatJi: W ' e, the Class of 1961, being of sound mind and body, do hereby present our last will and testament. Being thoroughly familiar with the faculty, we do, therefore make the following bequests: Dr. Zeil A jacket to motch his boots Mr. Maillardet A new kiln Mr. Sungenis Another octave Mr. Schoell A speech at the N.H.S. inductions Miss Stacks Another corsage Mr. Wagner Handcuffs Mr. Clerke A grown-up bus Mr. Andrews The old Girard Mr. Berger A quiet Hallowe ' en Dr. Dukes A messenger boy Miss McFate Books that return themselves Mr. Cunningham Station monitors Mr. Holman A successful experiment Mr. MacGregor A trick suit and a swing band haircut Mr. J. Shuster Someone to tell him the story Mr. McCloud A commission in the U.S. Submarine Corps Miss McGhee A twenty-year supply of Hawaiian Punch Mr. Keller A test-marking machine Mr. Rothberg Someone to sweep under the waiters ' table Miss Goodrich A bottle of Clorox Miss McCracken A box of invisible sentences Mr. Dunkle A conservative tie Mr. Demech A new pair of Flaggs Mr. Lander A brother Colonel Hamilton A new brass megaphone Mr. Williams His personal water fountain Dr. White A bright flashlight Next year ' s seniors Good luck (you ' ll need it) Mr. Diament Another Cecot The Lodgeman Patience on Mothers ' Day Allen Hall A new laundry system Mr. Donecker A day off 65


Suggestions in the Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:

Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.