Girard College - Corinthian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 72

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1962 volume:

Dear Mr. Girard : For more than one hundred years you have been sending boys from this school into a larger, more demanding life for which you have prepared them. Through generation af¬ ter generation they have added respect and honor to your name. They have become doc¬ tors, lawyers, teachers, and skilled craftsmen; but above all they have become good citizens and good people. Now that we are about to graduate and to leave the home and school you gave us we are suddenly aware of how much you have done for us. First, you gave our mothers help when they badly needed it. Then you brought us to your col¬ lege where we have been nourished in body and in mind, where we have found true friends and have known a good life. If the child is father of the man, then we can face the future unafraid, for you have provided well for your foster sons. And finally, your life and the deeds which have made it will always serve as a source of strength in need. You have given us of your spirit, and we shall " play the game " with all we have. We shall take with us the image of your greatness and the wisdom of your words, " My deeds must be my life.” Now we shall go to prove our worthiness. CtcM. of ig62 Dfi£ (lo%inth C ixard Co[[eije, tJ- ' fiiCads.CfitiLa, CP a. ian Chan of ig 62 TABLE OF CONTENTS Letter to Stephen Girard . . . Fly Table of Contents 1 Dedication. 2 Retirees. 3 Faculty.4-6 Divider, Within These Walls. Within These Walls S-10 Campus Quotes . 11 Letter, Dr. Reese E. Dukes 12 Highlights of Senior Year 13 Allen Hall Life ... 14 Divider, Seniors . 15 Senior Portraits 16-36 Divider, Activities .37 Corinthian 38 Girard Literary Magazine. 39 Girard News 40 Glee Club .41 Student Council .42 Student Center . 43 Dramatic Club. 44 W G C 45 Band 46 Battalion . 47 N. H. S. 48 World Affairs Council 49 Social Life.30 Swing Band 51 Photography Club 52 Rifle Club 52 Divider, Sports.53 Fencing. 54 Soccer. 5 5 Swimming 56 Wrestling 57 Basketball ■ ■ 5 8 Baseball 59 Track 60 Cross Country.61 Lettermen 62 We Bequeath 63 Who’s Who in ' 62 64 Ostephen ixaxd., Soundex tStaff Editors-in-Chief Joseph P. Dailey John C. Keenan Writers Malcolm Berry Bruce Gordon Andrew Caruso John Levison Joseph Skojec Photographers John Cupani Terry Runyon, Assistant Business Managers Alan Poland Phillip Franco, Assistant Art Staff Robert Scomo Edward Holmstrom, Assistant Printing Advisors Joseph Calogcro Mario Valc nte, Assistant The Class of 1962 wishes to express sin¬ cere appreciation to Mr. Arnold Daffin and Mr. Castvell E. MacGregor, our spon¬ sors, who gave unselfishly of their time and final testament of our stay at Gir¬ ard one that will continue to bring back warm memories for many years to come. , llie (flass oj 1 Q 62 , Qratefulli, d edicaie CJlus d 3 ooL lo: Qddr, Joseph fff. g)u who has never faded lo he interested in ns a in our hopes and has dedicated his efforts to me mg our lives more pleasant and meaningful. nd L Mrs. Eda S. Haywood The strength of Girard College lies in the devotion of generations of staff members to the school and its students. The three retirees pictured here have contributed more than 100 years of invaluable service to the growth of our school. For all that they have given we express our gratitude and wish them long years of full and happy living. • {3 } ► Administration 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 Elementary Education Mr. Charles T. Cunningham Administrative Assistant and Resident Master in Science and Guidance Senior Housemasters Dr. William F. Zeil ( Allen Hall ), Mr. Edwin H. Craig ( Merchant Hall ), Mr. Lee A. Berger ( Mariner Hall ), Mr. Lauris R. Wilson ( Bordeaux Hall ) 4 3 Iligfii I ' iinilly Mr. M. Arnold Daffin Dr. James D. White Dr. John A. Lander Mr. Creel W. Hatcher Print Shop Business Education Foreign Language Pattern Shop Mr. Caswell E. MacGregor Mr. H. Emory Wagner Mr. Albert H. Schoell Mr. Richard E. Foley English Social Studies Mathematics Physical Education Mr. Perley H. Pease Mr. Henry V. Andrews Mr. George H. Keller Mr. George A. Shuster Science English Social Studies Drafting Shop Mr. William A. Moore Mr. J. Holland Heck Mr. William E. Focht Mr. Hugh W. Davidson Carpentry Shop Electric Shop Machine Shop Automobile Shop 5 } We Are Grateful To Them Mr. Joseph J. Shuster Mathematics Mr. Robert W. Morrison Music Mr. Harold F. Holman M r. David C. Wolstenholme Science Physical Education Mathematics Foreign Language English Social Studies Mr. Charles L. Maillardet Miss Vera L. Goodrich Mr. Ralph S. Demech Miss Margaret E. McFatc Science — Art English — Mathematics Physical Education Library Mr. Edward R. Klcbc Mr. George H. Dunkle Miss Elsie D. Cheney Mr. Thomas B. McCloud English Science Library Mathematics 6 b QilsuSJ Our first days as Newbies began at West End where we made new friends and learned a new way of life, finding a place and learn¬ ing to respect the others fellows’ rights and gaining their respect. We grew stronger and surer with each day’s adventure. We began to talk about the " govy,” the " secy,” and " grub,” and to become " brothers of Girard.” QftiJJh g Uool The Middle School marked our first ma¬ jor step up the Main Road. Here for the first time we were taught by men teachers. Stud¬ ies became more serious and important. Or¬ ganized athletics developed our competitive feelings and sportsmanship. Accomplishment became a responsibility. Our friendships grew in strength. In the friendly classroom life we began to know the purpose of school. (SLpel We shall never forget the magnificence and beauty of our Chapel. Something of the Christmas Concerts, the Sunday services, the Wednesday morning talks will be forever a good and abiding memory. As we read this, we shall be thinking seriously of our grad¬ uation, of walking down the aisle, of leaving Girard and we shall be sad and glad. We shall be thankful for Stephen Girard’s generosity. 53 rtuory The echoing sounds of excited students at a basketball game, the stentorian com¬ mands of officers drilling the Battalion, and the varied tones of horns and drums at Band practice will be brought to our minds when we see this picture of the Armory. We shall remember rhythmic pounding of track men practicing, the pick-up contests in basketball and the exhilaration of physical satisfaction in good exercise with our growing in strength. ■ " ) lecliahtcal gJcLooI Ii his will Stephen Girard expressed a desire to have each student taught a trade or a skill so that on leaving our school the stu¬ dent could earn his living. The Mechanical School has given many of us skills which will fulfill the desires of our Founder, as carpen¬ ters, printers, draftsmen, electricians, machin¬ ists or as automobile mechanics. We shall miss the hours working with our teachers in learning these trades. O ' nji rtnanj Girard College boys are healthy because they have good care. We can thank our nur¬ ses and doctors for their devotion to our well being. Overweight or underweight, toothache or headache, whatever the ailment major or minor we found the care we needed. Some of us who belonged to the " operation metrical” practically joined the staff while enjoying those unusual meals. The Infirmary has been cur refuge when we needed care. 9 ] 9(. g l. -JcUl The doors seen in this picture of the High School were the entrance to ISO days of clas¬ ses and experiences and personalities which are deeply etched in our minds. Assembly pro¬ grams, semester examinations, career pro¬ grams dramatic productions, daily classes, awards of honors in the N.H.S.. and as win¬ ners of varsity letters. WGC programs, and remedial periods filled the days. We have ab¬ sorbed from all of these a purpose and a meaning. J ilrary Girard is the proud possessor of a library superior to that of many colleges and most schools. How many hours have we spent there? How much have we been influenced in our learning and maturing by all that it has offered? Probably much more than we realize. In our tense and struggling world the library stands as a symbol of the know ledge that will keep it free. (Allen r J{Jl In the future when we think of Girard, our thoughts will focus on the good life we had in Allen Hall where we shared with one another the problems, the hopes, and the hon¬ ors of our final year. We shall find new friends in the years to come, but they can never grant us the unrestrained friendships we have known here. Finally we are grateful for the pleasant and firm guidance of Dr. Ziel, Dr. White, Dr. Lander and Mr. Pease. 10 j- Campus Quotes How many boys see what I mean? Hands. Wei III.... Boycott! Step to the side close. . . Gooood night! Out in industry . . . Good morning! Our story for today is . . . Mr. Loder and I will have to give you a demonstration of these things. Our aim is a little better! Whooo stole the chicken? This is not a threat. This is just a bulletin of advanced information. Once more, we begin at the beginning. Please boys, I must have that time-clock. Now you use the shallow arm pool to level him off. I ' ve got a suit for every day of the week, and this is it. Are you a man or a bibby? I ' ve seen some looney kids in my day. Well, I shouldn ' t say, but then again I will. Let me have just one day I can think, without that thing hammering in my ear. Now would ya ' tell me why ya ' did it? Say, now, listen! Gentlemen, the axe is falling. Posture! That ' s the first mistake I ' ve ever made. My production! My production! There are no loopholes, you have to chase it. Hey bird! It ' s an E, but it ' s a good E and something to be proud of. AH boys in the New Jersey Area . . . Everybody, right on up the hill. Don ' t have the authority. Who ' s the supervisor on the second deck? I give you E. { 11 } • { ZJo thz raduatincj Ctu 11 of- IQ62 Dear Class of 1962: Congratulations on receiving your diploma from Girard! This is one of the most important events of your life. The training you have received will play an important part in your happiness during the next half century. We hope it has been of sufficient quality to enable you to be successful in the career you have chosen. Today, you join the ranks of thousands of Girard graduates who have gone before you. Almost all of these Sons of Girard have become outstanding citizens. We are sure you will too. You have a wonderful and challenging future. The ivorld will probably change more during your lifetime than it has during all the previous periods of recorded history. You will be an integral part of this change. How exciting! Now is the time of dreams for you. However, remember dreams come true only if you are wil¬ ling to work, and work hard, to make them become realities. For most of you, the work of the next twenty years will determine if you will be the noteworthy person you are dreaming of becoming. If you succeed, nobody will be more pleased than the men and women here at Girard who have help¬ ed you grow to the man you are today. As you leave Girard, our main wish for you is that you never stop growing. Regardless of the career you choose you will always find there are things you do not know. Just as a tree grows branches as long as it lives, so you should continue to grow intellectually and spiritually as long as you live. During the two years Mrs. Dukes and I have been associated with you, we have been impressed with your friendliness and cooperation. These traits have made our jobs as a host and a hostess for your class a most pleasant and enjoyable experience. Thank you for giving us the opportunity to be so closely associated with your group. ) Again, congratulations! It has been a pleasure to work with you. Sincerely, Dr. Reese E. Dukes eie £. !2 u£ai 12 b ■cSznLox H-LLjliLicjliti (Left to Right) Washington Trip, Hallowe ' en Entertainment, Episcopal Wrestling Tournament, Congressman William S. Scranton At Girard a Hummer goes through the years with the beacon of the senior year beckoning him onw ard. After ten long years we have reached our goal and made our hope a reality, never to be forgotten. Now w ' e look 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 days as seniors and vividly recall the pride of walking down the chapel aisle. Then there was the White Supper, our final Christmas Concert, WGC, the productions of the Dramatic Club, soccer, wrestling, fencing, dances, trips, College Boards, term papers, and the end¬ less hours of study — each of these and many more are the color and spirit painted on the canvas of our best year. The Washington trip gave us a new ' class unity. Seeing the Jefferson and Lincoln Memorials, hearing a Congressional debate, and visiting the White House w ' ere memorable events. They created a highlight in this great year, etched in our minds as a gift from our older brothers, the Alumni. We shall miss our life in Allen, our teachers and coaches, our home, and most of all our friends. Suddenly we have become very conscious of how much they have all given us, to prepare us for jobs, military service, or college, for all the demands that w ill be made on us when commencement is in the past. Embedded in our every action and word will be the responsibility of knowing that we are sons of Girard and that we shall be reflecting the fuller meaning of the education and the way of life which have so bountifully been provided for us by our Founder, Stephen Girard. We look back w ' ith pride on our school and go forward eagerly to prove that we are worthy Girardians. Supreme Court Building, Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, Seniors Walk to Capitol, Mount Vernon, Lincoln Memorial, Iwo lima 4 13 ): (First Row) Mr. Pease, Mrs. Pease, Mr. Maurer (Second Row) Mr. MrGror) ' , Dr. White, Dr. Lander, Dr. Zeil Coming up the Main Road is a long and sometimes difficult journey. It has led us from the Jun¬ ior School to a Hummer’s Utopia, Allen Hall, and has covered a period of ten years. We look back on those as the necessary preparation for the good life that has been ours in our final year at Girard. The dating privilege, a room with your chosen friends, the no-pass privilege and other advantages were important. Beyond these, there developed a new spirit and purpose made real by the fact that we would soon be leaving the Hum for jobs and college. Our friendships grew deeper and stronger. We learned that responsibility is synonomous w ith the life of a senior and that freedom is an earned privilege. There were many memorable high points: the Washington Trip, the White Supper, and the Bat¬ talion dance among others. There was the pride in leading a team to victory or in learning to accept defeat. And in our Allen life we shared them all. What we have learned and enjoyed in Allen Hall will be a part of our characters forever. It has been a good life and a good year. Room Life in Allen Term Paper Time 4 14 j, I tody l , r(‘siili n| BRUCE ALAN GORDON (BRUCE) 6013 Loretta Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. Academic and Stenographic Girard News, Corinthian, Seminar, World Affairs Council, Siudcnt Council President, Soccer, Baseball, Basketball, Dramatic Club, N. H. S. A leader throughout his years at Girard, he reached the pinnacle of student offices at the " Hum” when he was elected Student Body President. Winning three Varsity letters a year and being inducted into the National Honor Society added to his achievements. Bruce truly served his alma-mater as best he knew how. Dear Fellow Girardians: During the year that I was your Student Body President I have learned a great deal. Suddenly I see vividly that each of us could have done so much more and so much better in every day’s living for ourselves, our classmates, and our beloved school. Now it is urgent; it is the time for you to realize the importance of Girard College in your lives, to take advantage of the opportunities offered you, and to act so that your deeds express your gratitude. You must resolve to elect only intelligent, courageous, and competent officers who will act for the good of the school and who will not bow down to popularity. You personally must support them so long as they honorably fulfill their responsi¬ bilities. As you read this I shall be graduating and leaving behind me the security and kindness, the affection and protection which is still yours. Try to see it clearly and to appreciate it by your good work. [ 16 In¬ sincerely, Senior Ihiss Pn iilnil JOHN CHARLES KEENAN (ARCH) 309 S. Sharp Streec Glenoldcn, Pa. Academic and Drafting N. H. S., Corinthian, WGC, Dramatic Club, Student Council, World Affairs Council All of us at one time or another have felt the effects of John ' s leadership and personality. His cheerful disposition and jovial manner will really be missed. We pride ourselves in having John as Class Prseident. Dear Classmates: We shall soon be leaving Girard and going our separate ways. After ten years of growing and living together, this is the end of the first important period of our lives. Commencement marks the beginning of a new way of life when what we have learned here will be tested. In a world where skills and substantial education are necessary for a good life we join the thousands of Girardians who have preceded us. Our years together will be among our cherished memories. There will be nothing in the future like them. They will always be a source of strength when we need it. I know that all of us will often turn bac k in our minds to the friendships we have had here and find a comfort and a reason for doing what is right. To do our best be¬ cause we are Hummers is a tradition which has continued over one hundred years. There is a respected place in society for each of us, and it is our responsibility to find it and earn it. As graduates of Girard we represent her in all our actions and words. In college, in business, and in our neighborhoods, wherever we may be, ours is a proud position which we have inherited and which we must uphold. It will be by our accomplishments that we will repay our indebtedness to Girard. Now we shall graduate and depart in many directions. Nothing, however, will be able to dissolve our friendships and our love for our school. We will strengthen her good name. I am humbly grateful to all of you for the faith and support you have given me. You have made this a wonderful year. May God bless you and guide you safely through the years ahead. Sincerely, 17 b- RICHARD FESTUS FLAHERTY (RICH) Vice-President 1246 Faulkner Street Pittsburgh 4, Pa. Gcnerol I ond Stenography Soccer, Basketball, WGC, Student Council, Dramatic Club, Track Rich showed a great deal of athletic ability during his years at Girard. He was a fine leader who possessed a friendly, cheerful attitude towards all. LOUIS JOSEPH DIGUGLIELMO ( LOU ' Secretary 3025 N. 26th Street Philadelphia 32, Pa. General I and Stenography Baseball, Soccer, Dramatic Club, Student Center Lou’s fertile mind, infectious laugh, and sense of humor all made him one of our most popular classmates. As Class Secretary he did a commendable job and he also contributed to both the soccer and baseball teams. GEORGE JOHN NAJARIAN (GEORGE) Treasurer 140 N. Robinson Street Philadelphia, Pa. Academic and Stenography N. H. S., Girard Literary Magazine, Band, Student Center Quiet and studious, George was one of the top students of the class for a long time. As co-editor of the Girard Literary Magazine and a lieutenant in the Band, lie spent his time improving Girard. 18 J DAVID THOMAS ALBEE (DAVE) 114 Woodlawn Trail Alexandria, Va. Academic and Stenography Seminar, Glee Club, Bond, Girard Literary Magazine, Girard News Everyone knew ' Dave as a friendly, easy-going fellow who was always ready to help out a friend. As President of the Glee Club he did an exceptional job. JOHN MALCLOM ALLARDYCE (MAC) Milligantown Road New Kensington, Pa. General II and Drafting Soccer, Baseball, Echelon Mac could draw, play the drums, and participate in sports that amazed all. His ability to make friends and keep them in our minds. MICHAEL HENRY AMBROSE (MIKE) 4 Alvil Road Elsmere, Del. General II and Clerical Student Center, Band, N.O.M.A., Girard Literary Magazine Mike was intimate with few, but was appreciated by all. He was interested in good music and good books. Better-than-average in his scholastic work and quick with figures, he held the position of bookkeeper for the Student Center. JOSEPH MICHAEL BABIAK (JOE) 4948 N. 10th Street Philadelphia, Pa. General II and Drafting Echelon Joe’s contagious smile and winning personality brought him many a friend at Girard. He liked to be friendly with everyone he came into contact with. Joe was a true " Hummer”. VINCENT PAUL BAKEY (VINCE) Minnetonka Trail Medford Lakes, N. J. Academic ond Machine Shop Seminar, WGC, Girard News, Band, Swing Band Vince was an active member in both the Swing Band and Concert Band. Always willing to lend a hand, no matter what the reason, he had the real " Hum” spirit. 4 19 ] ROBERT CARL BASHER (BOB) 13 5 Woodward Avenue Rutherford, N. J. General I and Carpentry Soccer, WGC, Dramatic Club, Student Council Bob, a happy-go-lucky fellow, liked everybody and everybody liked him. His leadership on the Student Council and his ability on the soccer field earned him a place in our hearts. MALCOLM TOBEY BERRY (BER) 2221 Washington Avenue Silver Springs, Md. General I and Stenography Corinthian, WGC, Swimming Good humor and witty remarks are only natural for Ber. His wild sen of humor was put to good use as assistant director of WGC. Also s can’t forget his participation on the swimming team. ALBERT JOHN BILHEIMER I PETE) 1110 S. Pennsylvania Avenue Morrisville, Pa. General I and Machine Shop Soccer, Wrestling, Baseball Pete was a competent worker in whatever he undertook. His abilities i soccer, wrestling, and baseball were well balanced by his dexterity in tl Machine Shop. WILLIAM BISCONTINI (BILL) 46 Bergh Street, Hudson Wilkes-Barre, Pa. General I and Machine Shop Rifle Club, World Affairs Council, Echelon Bill took life in stride. He enjoyed working in the Machine Shop, and, as a member of the Rifle Club, he was a fine marksman. A good-natured fellow, he always gave his best in whatever he did. JAMES WILLIAM BRAUN UIM 601 N. Clcwcll Street Bethlehem, Pa. General I and Machine Shop Soccer, Wrestling, Girard News, Dramatic Club Although small in stature, Jim was not short on ability. He was a good athlete on both the wrestling and soccer teams, and his activities included membership on The Giraril News and in the Dramatic Club. 20 } THOMAS LOUIS BUCHMAN (TOM) 220 S. Fulton Court Hazclton, Pa. General I and Machine Shop Wrestling, Soccer Tom’s affable and warm personality made him a friend to all. Regarded as one of Girard’s best wrestlers, he compiled an enviable record during his last three years. JOSEPH FRANK CALOGERO ' DINO) 5 17 W. Glenside Avenue Glenside, Pa. General II and Printing Corinthian, Track, Rifle Club Wt will remember Dino as a tall, care-frec fellow with a flare for the opposite sex. He contributed to The Corinthian as printing advisor, doing a con- ANDREW HEINER CARUSO (ANG 1144 Myrtlewood Avenue Upper Darby, Pa. General I and Clerical Fencing, Corinthian, WGC, Dramatic Club Always willing to lend a hand or to take part in a debate, Ang was a real friend to all. As captain of the fencing team he was outstanding in ability and leadership. JAMES JOSEPH COLLINS (JIM) 120 Chester Pike Norwood, Pa. Academic and Drafting Swimming, Girard News, Band, WGC, Swing Band As a strong 200-yard freestyler on the swimming team and captain of the Concert Band, Jim’s determination and endurance won the respect of underclassmen and classmates. JOHN KENNETH COYLE (JOHN) 365 E. Chelten Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. General II and Automotive Baseball, Soccer, Track John’s big ' ovc was athletics and he went all out for them. His aggressiveness was envied by many, and hi ' easy-going manner was appreciated by all. 21 JOHN CUPANI (JOHN) 21 2 Price Street Pittston, Pa. Academic and Carpentry Photography Club, Corinthian, Dramatic Club, Band, Swing Band John earned a njme as a mathematician and a musician. Membership in num¬ erous activities kept him always on the go, yet John was a good student. JOSEPH DAILEY (JOE» 236 Elmwood Avenue West Chester. Pa. Academic and Clerical WGC, Corinthian, Girard News, Girard Literary Magazine, World Affairs Council, Dramatic Club, Basketball, Seminar Joe was not only one of the most important members of our class, but also one of the most respected. His fine speaking voice always found an audience and his contributions to Girard were invaluable. PATRICK DALY (PAT) 1308 Delaware Street Paulsboro, N. J. General I and Carpentry Band, Dramatic Club, Swing Band Pat was intensely interested in music and he displayed his talent on the drums at our various social events. His whole-hearted contributions to the Concert Band was appreciated by his classmates. DONALD WILLIAM DEBUS ( DON ) 124 Second Avenue Lehigh, Pa. Academic and Drafting N. H. S., WGC, Dramatic Club, Rifle Club, World Affairs Council, Basketball Don, one of those rare individuals who did many things well, contributed to numerous activities. We expect much of Don in the future ahd wish him a happy life. RAYMOND PAUL DE CLEMENT ( RAY 1 16 Claire Terrace Hamden 14, Conn. General II and Automotive Wrestling When Ray was around, the discussion was always about cars. His friendly and cheerful attitude will take him far. We wish him all the succors in the world and in the automotive fiel d. 22 ]•• DAVID STANFORD DICKMAN (DAVE) 241 S. Quince Street Philadelphia 7, Pa. Academic and Stenography Student Center, Band, Student Council, World Affairs Council, N.O.M.A., Girard Literary Magazine Dave s activities were many and varied. They ranged from Manager of the Student Center to Corresponding Secretary of the Student Council. Dave realized the great opportunities Girard offers and he took full advantage of ANNIBALE ANDREW Dl GIUSEPPI ( DEGE) 17 Monroe Avenue Belmawr, N. J. General I and Pattern Making Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Photography Club Dege was the kind of fellow who made everyone want to laugh and be happy. He was never at a loss for words, and as M.C. at many social affairs, he did exceptionally well. ALFRED PHILIP Dl TIZIO FRED 2030 Emily Street Philadelphia 4 5, Pa. General II and Machine Shop Wrestling, Track, Girard News Fred, a boy of tremendous energy and strength, put his qualities to work for him on the wrestling team and he maintained a good record throughout his wrestling career. He will always be held in high esteem by his classmates. ALLEN GREGG DOUGHERTY i DOC i 51 Fassett Street Canton, Bradford Co., Pa. Academic and Stenography Swimming Doc studied vocabulary as a hobby. He could usually be found reading or studying. Swimming was second nature to him and he was a valuable mem¬ ber of the swimming team. HARVEY ANDREW FELDMAN IHOZ) 957 E. Godfrey Avenue Philadelphia 24, Pa. Academic and Stenography WGC, N. H. S., Girard News, Dramaitic Club, Glee Club The center of any argument was a role well-played by Hoz. He was one of our better stud ents, and if he keeps plugging in the future as he has in the past, he can be assured of success in his chosen field. 23 ! EUGENE FERRO (GENE) 5 590 S. Hill Creek Drive Philadelphia 20, Pa. General I and Automotive Soccer, Baseball, Student Center Gene was a natural and persevering athlete. His physical impec.ablc. We expect him to be a great golfer. PHILIP EDWARD FRANCO (PHIL) 2831 B Street Philadelphia, Pa. General I and Clerical Swimming, WGC., Dramatic Club, Corinthian, Rifle Club Swimming, acting, and dancing were the nucleus of Phil’s years at Girard. Although he was a practical joker, we all agree that this was a welcome part of our daily life. RiCHARD MICHAEL FREDERICK (RIC 2J 5 Jefferson Street Swedesburg, Pa. Generol I and Drafting Swing Band, Rifle Club Rich was always willing to help a fellow classmate with a problem. He had a real love for drums and we will remember his skillful use of them in the Swing Band. JAMES ALBERT FRIGIOLA (JAKE) 2421 S. 12th Street Philadelphia, Pa. General I and Machine Shop Rifle Club, Photography Club, Dramatic Club, Corinthian Jake’s first love was guns, and he showed his knowledge as a member of the Rifle Club, His mechanical proclivity was obvious in the Machine Shop. NICHOLAS JOHN GASBARRO (NICK) 1037 Jackson Street Philadelphia, Pa. General I and Automotive Soccer, Dramatic Club, Glee Club, Swing Bond Nick always had a kind word for everybody. He was a welcome figure wherever he went. As a member of the soccer team, Glee Club and Swing Band, he contributed much to Girard. [ 24 3 EDWARD HENRY GRIESEL (ED) 4140 Gilham Street Philadelphia, Pa. Academic and Stenographic Girard News, Student Center, Seminar Wherever Ed goes, his cheerful manner is sure to bring happiness and laughter. His friendliness to all and his willingness to help others make him a fine Girardian. There is no doubt that Ed was a definite asset to our class. © JAMES TIMOTHY HAEFELE (JIM) 1829 Penn Avenue General II and Automotive im has been more or less quiet, but he has s , ' cll-likcd. He contributed whole-heartedly to lid a good job in them. receded in making himself mr intramural sports and MICHAEL KARL HAUSMAN (MIKE i Kevon Plaza, Apt. J-2 52nd Montgomery Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. General I ond Clerical N.O.M.A., W.G.C., Glee Club, Girard Literary Magazine With a smile on his face and a friendly air about him, Mike spent many hours working on the Girard Literary Magazine. He will be remembered for his fine sense of humor for many years to come. JEFFERY MORGAN HOARD (JEFF ' 2710 Macomb Street Washington, D. C. General I and Clerical Swimming, Soccer, Baseball, W. G. C. Jeff’s radiant smile, carefree attitude, and cheerful disposition will be missed. His swimming ability was priceless. His way with the opposite sex was en¬ vied by many. CHRISTOPHER FRANCIS HOFMEISTER (CHRIS 230 So. Fairmount Avenue Pittsburgh, Pa. General II and Stenography Photography Club, Rifle Club, Student Center, Girard News With a camera or a rifle in his hands, Chris always did a conscientious job when it was needed. His friendliness to all made him one of the more popular Girardians. 25 } EDWARD FRANKLIN HOLMSTROM (ED) 120 N. Broadway Pitman, N. J. General I and Drafting Soccer, Basketball, Baseball, Vice-President of Student Council, Glee Club, Corinthian, Dramatic Club, W. G. C. Ed’s stature, leadership, and athletic ability were respected by all. In his quiet effective way he played an important part in the life of the class. CHARLES CASPER KALATA (CHAL) 3 834 Richmond Street Philadelphia, Pa. General I and Carpentry Glee Club, Basketball, Rifle Club, Baseball Chal balances his activity in the Rifle Club and Glee Club by rendering his service as manager of the basketball and baseball teams. We are cer¬ tain that his life will be interesting. JOHN JOSEPH KEENAN (JACK) Norbury Landing Villas, N.J. General II and Automotive Soccer, Echelon Jack’s ability on the soccer field earned him the respect of his classmates. A neat dresser and a powerful influence on the class, he will always be remem¬ bered as one of the " Boys.” ERIC NORTH KNIGHT (RICK) 7823 Loretto Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. General II and Automotive Rifle Club, Photography Club, Track Rick was as handy with a rifle as he was skillful with a mechanic’s wrench. He made his contribution to athletics by participating on the track team. RAYMOND JAMES KONNECKER (RAY) 2828 N. Hope Street Philadelphia, Pa. General II and Carpentry Photography Club, Soccer, Girard News Even though he was restricted from athletics during his younger years at Girard, Ray worked hard and in his senior year made the varsity soccer squad. A fine photographer, Ray put his skill to work as a Girard Neu ' photographer. 26 I JAROSLAW KUNYCIA (JERRY) Prospect Apts., K-3 120 Prospect Avenue Princeton, N. J. Academic and Stenography Seminar, Girard News, N. H. S., Fencing, Student Council, Photography Club Jerry devoted his Saturday mornings to art, a field in which he is very talented. As co-editor of The Girard News he contributed a great deal of effort to its publication. RONALD JAY LEVIN (MAX) 2064-B South John Russell Circle Elkins Park, Pa. Academic and Clerical Basketball, Girard News, Student Center, W.G.C. With basketball as his main interest. Max spent long hours in practice and drill. We shall long remember the humorous episodes he created and the leisurely way in which he lived each day. JOHN CHARLES LEVISON (JOHN) 7812 Thouron A venue Philadelphia, Pa. Academic and Stenography N. H. S., Bond, Corinthian, Swing Band John, a good-natured fellow who worked hard, will be sincerely missed by all. He was one of our better students, and he took an active role in many of Girard’s activities. JOSEPH FREDERICK LINGG (JOE 4921 Knox Street Philadelphia, Pa. Academic and Clerical Cross Country, Swimming, Girard News, Rifle Club, Senior Seminar Joe could usually be found enjoying a book. As a member of the swimming and cross country teams, he exhibited qualities of fair competition which were illustrated both on and off the athletic field. ROBERT JOHN McCOY (BOB) 317 B Millicent Avenue Buffalo 11, N.Y. Academic and Stenography Girard News, N. H. S„ W. G. C„ World Affairs Council A co-editor of The Girard News, Bob was one of the outstanding students in the class. For his achievement in many fi elds, he was inducted into the National Honor Society and later was elected its president. A 27 DAVID MILLER (MILLS) 4608 Vista Street Philadelphia, Pa. Academic and Printing Band, Swing Band, Girard Literary Magazine, W. G. C., Dramatic Club, World Affairs Council As an announcer for W.G.C.-F.M. and a member of the concert and Swing Bands, Mills used his talents for the betterment of Girard. A smooth dresser, his clothes helped to identify the well-polished Girard- ian he was. LEWIS JOHN MILLER (LEW) R.D. 2, Box 3 51 Pottstown, Pa. General I and Machine Shop Band, Student Center With hLs life at Girard seemingly " free and uncommitted,” Lew spent his afternoons either at the student store or at Concert Band practice. RICHARD HARRIS MILLER (RICH ' 6039 Summerdale Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. General II and Clerical Fencing, Girard News Rich had that enviable combination of both charm a which will not be easy to forget. An excellent swordsma more than one medal in foil competition. MALCOLM JOSEPH MITCHELL (MIKE) 524 Devon Road Norwood, Pa. General II and Printing Echelon, Rifle Club With his interest in dancing and a well-rounded social life, Mike will be remembered as a friendly Beau Brummel. GEORGE HARRY MOORE (GEORGE) 1837 S. 65th Street Philadelphia, Pa. General II and Drafting Photography Club, Soccer, Echelon One of the quietest boys in the class, George had a warm place in our hearts. A student in the Drafting Shop, he plans to make his future in the field of architecture. 4 28 ■ nd friendliness n, he captured FRANCIS PAUL PAGE FRANK) 464 Central Street Leominster, Mass. General II and Automotive Swing Band, Dramatic Club, Girard Literary Magazine Frank was usually seen with cither a guitar or a cartoonist’s pencil in his hand. Putting his talents to good use as art director of the Girard Literary Magazine and as a member of the Indigocs, Frank performed a real service for Girard. FIORE MICHAEL PASSERO (FIORE 1914 S. Lambert Street Philadelphia, Pa. General II and Automotive Echelon, Rifle Club An immaculate dresser with an easy-going personality, popular with the opposite sex. Fiore was quite ALAN BYRON POLAND (AL) 23 Glen Riddle Road Media, Pa. Academic and Stenography N. H. S., Corinthian, Girard News, Cross Country, Seminar A member of the National Honor Society, A1 could be found studying at all hours of the day or night. Among his activities was that of class mail¬ man, a daily task that was appreciated by all. Al was also a determined cross country runner. DAVID BENJAMIN REESE (DAVE) 96 E. Main Street Wilkes Barre, Pa. General II and Carpentry Girard News, W G C, Baseball, Soccer, Basketball, Dramatic Club, Treasurer of Student Council. Dave’s cheerful voice was a welcome sound on WGC. His activities included the Student Council and Dramatic Club, but his real place was on the playing field where he won three varsity letters. JOHN RALPH REGISTER (REG) D- 14-2 Pritchard Avenue Aberdeen, Md. General I and Drafting Fencing, Glee Club, Student Center Because of his diligent work at the Student Center, Reg became assistant manager in his senior year. A s secretary-treasurer of the choir he helped to make it a successful organization. 29 JOHN PETER REICHERT (JOHNNY) 8J4 N. 42nd Street Philadelphia, Pa. Academic and Drafting Glee Club, Rifle Club One of the quieter members of the class, John had a love for aviation that was exhibited throughout his years at Girard. We expect him to own his own plane. HARRY EVANS RIGG (HARRY) 76 3 George Street Norristown, Pa. General I and Drafting Wrestling, Track With his small frame and swift legs, Harry put his abilities to good use on the track and wrestling teams. He likes a contrary point of view. CARL FRANCIS RIMMER (CARL) General Delivery Plumsteadville, Pa. General I and Electrical W G C For many years Carl has been the class electrician. In his later years as a ham radio operator and as the W G C technician, he put his knowledge to good use for the benefit of Girard. RICHARD ANTHONY RITANNANO (RIT) 917 W. Fishers Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. General I and Drafting Rifle Club, Girard Literary Magazine It appeared that Rit received a letter from a different girl every day. His other interest was airplanes. So he will be pilot and married. WAYNE THOMAS ROBINSON (COACH) 33 Krcsson Road Gibbsboro, N. J. General II and Printing Baseball, Girard News, W G C , Soccer Coach will make friends wherever he goes because of his humorous and friendly disposition. As soccer manager, he devoted much time to the Girard teams, and he did a good job. 4 30 Y GEORGE FREDERICK ROHRBAUGH (GEORGE) 23 6 S. Market Street Elizabethtown. Pa. General I and Carpentry Wrestling, Cross Country One of tha smallest members of the class in size, George made up for this with his active participation in sports. His never-say-die spirit will remain in our hearts forever. JOHN JOSEPH ROSATI (JOHN) 131 Penn Avenue Scranton, Pa. General I and Machine Shop Wrestling, Dramatic Club, Echelon John spent long hours practicing for his favorite sport—wrestling, but always found time to help his fellow classmates. CHARLES HENRY RUDNICKI (CHUCK) 204 Grayling Avenue Narberth, Pa. General II and Printing Soccer, Track, Girard Literary Magazine, Girard News, Glee Club, Basketball While participating on the track and socc er teams, Chuck found time to pursue two of the more cultural phases of life—art and writing. LAZLO IMRE RUDNYANSKY (LAZ) 345 E. J7th Street New York, N. Y. Academic and Clerical Cross Country, Track Although Laz was a voracious reader, he found time to participate in sports and became co-captain of the cross-country team. TERRY STEVEN RUNYON (TERRY) 3 526 Florence Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. General I and Electrical Corinthian, Photography Club With an aptitude for electronics, Terry rose to the height of " Ham” operator in his senior year. As a photographer for The Corinthian, he put his abilities to good use for the “Hum”. 4 3i y " Education is the fairest thing that the best of men can have. The particular learning which leads you throughout life to hate what should be hated and love what should he loved will rightly be called education.” — Plato Class of • ne1002 We shall carry with us through all the days to come the treasured memories of the years that we have shared and lived together. — Anonymous JAMES JULIAN SASKEL (GIRARD) 2 Herbert Place Jersey City, N. J. Academic and Carpentry Soccer, Baseball, Basketball, World Affairs Council, W G C , Girard News While trying to look collegiate, Girard was a familiar sight at all sporting events, whether acting as manager, leading the cheers, or participating in the activities. ROBERT GENE SCOMO (BOB) 24 Crestmont Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. General I and Drafti.-ir) Baseball, Soccer, Dramatic Club, Corinthian, Glee Club The " twang” of Bob’s guitar and harmonious melodies were familiar sounds to all of us. We shall not forget) his agility as a dancer. FRANK JOSEPH SILENZIO (FRANK) 2108 Pierce Street Philadelphia, Pa. Academic and Electrical Glee Club, Soccer, Girard News Being chosen vice-president of the choir was a real accomplishment for Frank. Always ready to enjoy a joke, he was one of the most contented members of the class. JOSEPH STEVEN SKOJEC (JOE) 3 5 Sowden Street Binghamton, N. Y. General II and Automotive Soccer, Baseball, Girard News, Corinthian, Dramatic Club As co-captain of the soccer squad, Joe showed he had leadership to match his athletic ability. His warm ' mile endeared him to his classmates. PAUL JOSEPH SPINGLER (PAUL) 7 Whitehall Circle, Klair Estates Wilmington, Del. General and Printing Glee Club, Student Center, Swing Band, Dramatic Club JP B | .nil’s penet rating voice iould always be heard on Suiul.n mornings Blessed M always good tune. • «[ 34 ): JAMES JOHN STABENE (JIM) 7959 Fillmore Street, Apt. 6 Philadelphia, Pa. General II and Printing Girard Literary Magazine, Baseball, Photogrophy Club, Echelon, Rifle Club, Girard News Dancing and singing were the highlights in Jim’s life. With a witty sense of humor, Jim added spirit to the baseball team. Beginning on the Junior Varsity squad, he worked hard, finally earning a varsity letter as a senior. HARRY WILLIAM STRAHLENDORF (HARR) 701 Market Street York, Pa. General II and Machine Shop Rifle Club Even though he was one of the quieter boys of the class, Harr gave much time and effort to the improvement of the Rifle Club and color guard. WILLIAM EDWARD SWARTZ BILL) 754 W. Poplar Street York. Pa. General I and Carpentry Soccer, Dramatic Club, Glee Club Humor, friendliness, and enjoyment of sports were Bill’s trademarks and helped him win many friends. WILLIAM UZDAVINES i BILLi 2815 Wharton Street Philadelphia, Pa. General II and Clerical Wrestling Bill always seemed to know the facts about any sporting event. Quiet, and amiable, he always won friends with his big heart. MARIO GIACOMO VALENTE (MAR) 1510 S. 1 Sth Street Philadelphia, Pa. General II and Printing Corinthian, Echelon, Baseball, Rifle Club, Girard News Mar was known to hold the record for talking on the phone to girls. As lieutenant in the battalion, he showed he had leadership qualities. 55 WILLIAM VICTOR VERNA (BILL) 1674 Lafayette Way Center Square Green Norristown, Pa. General I and Automotive Band, Swing Band Bill’s main interest appeared to be cars. With the General Motors school in Detroit as his goal, Bill’s readiness to help others will put him on the road JAMES ARTHUR WHELPLEY (WHELPS) 2929 Constitution Road Camden, N. J. General II and Electrical As a member of the Rifle Club, Whelps found an enjoyable way of spending his free hours. His quietness and even disposition proved to be his main ROGER WILLIAM WOODRUFF (ROG) 834 Broadway Bayonne, N. J. Academic and Carpentry Basketball, W. G. C., Track, Dramatic Club, Girard News With a tall frame used to its advantage, Rag was a big help to the basketball i loyal supporter of the teams, he confirmed the fact that he is i solid Hummer. Corinthian (First Row) J. Dailey, Mr. £. Klebe, J. C. Keenan (Seco nd Row) J. Levison, B. Gordon, R. Scomo, A. Caruso, A. Poland, P. Franco (Third Row) J. Frigiola, T. Runyon, M. Berry, E. Holinstrom, J. Calogero, J. Skojec, J. Cul ani, M. Valente The Corinthian is essentially a portrait of the class of 1962 painted with words and pic¬ tures on the background of Girard College. It will be interesting when we first see it in June, and with the passing years this interest will increase. In 1972 and 1982 we can peruse it and turn time back. It will be in the words of James Barrie " our roses in December. ” The editors-in-chief, Joseph Dailey and John C. Keenan, have planned, organized, and carried through much of the arduous and detailed work. Malcolm Berry, Bruce Gordon, Andrew Caruso, John Levison, and Joseph Skojec have faithfully assisted them as copy writers. John Cupani, assisted by Raymond Koenecker, was responsible for the photography while Charles Rudnicki, of the Print Shop, created the layout. The commendable art work done by Robert Scomo is a very important part of this publication. Alan Poland and Philip Franco handled the unrewarding business problems. Finally, the difficult and wearing work of printing advisor was ably shouldered by Joseph Calogero and Mario Valente whose contributions were invaluable. In many ways The Corinthian symbol¬ izes the best of our Girard lives and educa¬ tion. With the exception of making the cuts, it is a product of our own work. Photography, writeups, layout, cover cut, printing, all are our handiwork. The Class and the staff extend their appre¬ ciation to Mr. Edward R. Klebe, the sponsor, and Mr. M. Arnold Daffin, Instructor in Printing, who have been ever ready to help. (■iraril Literary Magsizine (First Row) G. Najarian, Miss McCracken, M. Hausman (Second Row) D. Albee, M. Ambrose, ). Stabene, . Dailey, D. Miller, R. Frederick, D. Dickman When the fall issue of The Girard Literary Magazine appeared on February 5, 1962, it was greeted with pleasure and surprise by everyone. The new ' format, the new title, the larger size, and the full cov¬ er cut had combined to give this first issue under the sponsorship of Miss Fern McCracken a distinctly new interest and appeal. The keynote of the material was variety, poetry, descriptive essays, short stories and travelogues, all distinguished by imagination and intelligent observation. For the first time a faculty member contribu¬ ted. Miss Juliet E. Stacks wrote a very interesting account of a recent trip to Mexico entitled " Joie de Vivre.” A section devoted to the writing of boys in the Elementary School added interest. As the ed¬ itors stated in a prefatory letter, " the intent of the magazine is to give Girardians an opportunity to demontsrate their ability to write creatively. George Najarian and Michael Hausman as editors under Miss McCracken’s guidance have worked hard and done well. David Miller and James Stabene with the assistance of Mr. M. Arnold Daffin have created page layouts w ' hich had strong reader appeal. There w ' ere many laudatory comments on the cover design created by George Egler. To leave with all of you some thought from our literary efforts let me quote from David Albee’s Pursuit of Happiness. " Each of us must find out for himself that there is a distinct difference between happiness and contentment. Happiness is something that can never be measured in terms of dollars and cents: it is learned through the wise use of freedom, based on work well done, cultivated through friendship and rooted in a deep love of God.” We congratulate the staff for their good thinking and begin our search for happiness. George Najarian, Miss McCracken, Michael Hausman 39 1 4 pirn im I News (First Row) R. McCoy, Mr. MacGregor. J. Knuycia (Second Row) C. Rudnicki, J. Saskel, D. Albee, B. Gordon, H. Feldman, A. Poland, R. Miller, J. Levisott, C. Hofmcister, F. Silenzio (Third Row) . Dailey, f. Collins, L. Rudnyanszky, E. Griesel, D. Reese, M. Flausman, W. Robinson, J. Lingg Nothing is more powerful than the written word. The editors of The Girard News have the re¬ sponsibility of using words wisely. Co-Editors Robert McCoy and Jaroslaw Kunycia have work¬ ed hard and have produced an excellent school newspaper. The sponsor, Mr. Ca swell E. MacGregor, was out of school during the first month. His work was capably carried on by Dr. Raymond I. Haskell, former head of the English Department and Principal. Without the whole-hearted cooperation of Mr. Arnold Daffin in the Print Shop we could not have produced the News. One of the most improved departments of the News was in the editorials. Two stand out: " Let Us Give Thanks and Be Grateful " and " A Quiet Force.” Articles on the alumni in the teaching profession and the listed All-American soccer players also attracted wide interest. Efficiently heading the Exchange Department was David Albee; Vincent Bakey took charge of distribution while Bruce Gordon and Alan Poland served as Associate News Editors. The important position of Printing Advisor was filled by Charles Rudnicki. Harvey Feldman as Sports Editor did a commendable job in that pop¬ ular department. Photographers Chris Hof- meister and Terry Runyon also turned in some fine work. During each of the last three years the News has been awarded a third, a second, and a first place in the Columbia Press Associa¬ tion Competition. During the present year we have wen another first place. 4 4o (plw dull (First Row) D. Albee, F. Silenzio, R. Scomo, A. DiGuiscppi, P. Spingler, C. RuJnicki Mr. A. Falatico (Second Row) C. Kalata, N. Gasbarro, E. Holmstrom, J. Register, M. Hausman, J. Reichert To be a member of the choir means to spend hours in rehearsal so that a successful concert may be given. From this a boy achieves a satisfaction and feeling of accomplishment which is unparalleled in most other phases of Girard life. As in years past, the choir did an excellent job in the annual Christmas Concert. Some of the selections were: " Fum-Fum-Fum”, " The Boar’s Carol. " and the familiar German carol " 0 Tann- enbaum.” Dr. Harry C. Banks, the former director of music at Girard, directed a number which he had composed; " Hark! Hear the Merry Bells.” The junior choir sang " Pat-a-Pan,” and the concert was culminated with " Star of Bethlehem,” from the motion picture " Ben Hur. Under the capable leadership of its officers: David Albee, President; Frank Silenzio, Vice-Presi¬ dent; and John Register, Secretary-treasurer, the choir achieved much success. A concert was given at Valley Forge, and in March the choir members appeared at the Academy of Music where they sang " Polevetizian Dances.” Preparing for each Sunday morning chapel service and other outside performances were important parts of their musical education. The boys of the choir sincerely wish to thank Mr. Anthony Falatico, their director, and Miss Juliet Stacks, their accompanist, for their inspiring leadership and never-ending efforts on the choir’s behalf. Miss Stacks and Mr. Falatico 41 Student I ' oimeil (First Row) E. Holmstrom, B. Gordon, ]. C. Keenan (Second Row) R. McCoy, D. Reese, R. Flaherty, ]. Kunycia, R. Basher, ]. Rosati, D. Dickman The Student Council of 1961-62 was different in that the Senior and Junior High Councils merged and became the student governing body of Girard. Also new was the advisory system. Each student now has a faculty counselor for his entire five years in the High School. Much of the Council’s work was centered on improving the weekends for the reserved boys. The fact that every area of Girard life was represented in the Council helped to promote both fair and sin¬ cere discussions on all matters t hat confronted the Council. The Council’s job was two-fold: to ex¬ press the student’s opinions and suggestions to the administration and to relate the administration’s desires to the student body. The Council is indebted to Mr. Harold Holman, who with his experience, guided us through the year. The officers chosen for the year were: Bruce Gordon, Student Body President; Edward Holmstrom, Vice President; Robert McCoy and Jaroslaw Kunycia, Recording Secretaries; David Dick¬ man, Corresponding Secretary; and David Reese, Treasurer. The Junior National Honor Society and a skating rink were first introduced to Girard this year. The Junior High was also granted the privilege of attending an away Junior High soccer game. The retiring members of the Council leave as their motto: " It’s not what Girard can do for me, but what I can do for Girard.” 4 42 ) Mudsill CVutor (First Row) . Resister, Mr. Dunkle, D. Dickman (Second Row) M. Ambrose, C. Hofmeistcr, L. Rudnyansky, E. Griesel, P. Stingier, G. Najarian Somebody once said, " Man does not live by bread alone.” We ' re sure that at Girard, many hungry students would have disagreed. The staff of the Student Center for the year of ’61, ' 62 can be proud of its achievements. Under the sponsorship of Mr. George H. Dunkle and the exceptionally fine managing of David Dickman, they have shattered all previous records of sales and profits by hundreds of dollars. The staff can be proud of their work. In the fall ’of the year, Dave Dickman, realizing that many seniors were too busy with various activities to get to the " Store”, decided to bring the store to Allen Hall. Many of our evenings were brightened with the " goodies” that w ere to be found in Dave’s big box. Certainly there are many days that are made more enjoyable because there is the opportunity to buy a coke, a piece of candy or an ice cream sandwich at the Center. It contributes the invaluable pleasure of providing a student meeting place where one can joke and talk with friends, play pool, or just enjoy a few- leisure moments. All of the social affairs w ' ere made possible due to the never-tiring workers of the " Store.” Among the many who worked hard for the satisfaction of doing a job well were John Register, Assistant Manager; Michael Am¬ brose, Bookkeeper; George Najarian, Secre¬ tary; and numerous counter heads. The Student Center has been bringing happiness into our lives since we were little ' Westies.” It shall be long remembered by the Class of 1962! 43 } Students nt Sales Counter Ilrsimath 4 ' liib (First Row) . Rosati, R. Flaherty, . C. Keenan, J. Dailey, P. Franco, P. Daly, (Second Row) F. Page, R. Scomo, D. Albce, W. Swartz, P. Spingler, J. Saskel, L. DiGuglielmo A. DiGuiseppi (Third Row) ]. Frigiola, A. Caruso, R. Basher, R. Ritunnano, C. Rimmer, D. Debus, N. Gas- baro, F. Silenzio, D. Miller The first production of the Dramatic Club of 1961-1962 was original and close to the hearts of all Girardians. It was completely coordinated and produced by Mr. Henry V. Andrews assisted by several student directors under the title Scenes in the Life of a Girardian. It was, in effect, a pan¬ orama of our activities. The dramatic sketches depicted the social life of a Hummer, Girard athletics the training of the Battalion, and high points in the life of a senior. They were excellently written and performed and thoroughly appreciated by the audience. In the spring the Thespians presented The World Waits, a tense drama written by George F. Hum- mal, which deals with an expedition sent out to explore the unknown Antarctic continent. It creates the conflict between physical leadership and the leadership based on faith and moral convictions.Out- standing performances were given by John C. Keenan, Harvey Feldman, Andrew Di Giuseppi, and Richard Flaherty. Elected as officers of the Club were John C. Keenan, President; Joseph Dailey, Vice President; and Philip Franco, Secretary-tresurer. The experience of being a member of the Dramatic Club is a memory to be cherished. There are long hours of rehearsal; there is the task of absorb ng the character to be po ' tray- ed; and there is the feeling of hope and fear¬ ful confidence just before the performance. The patience, the understanding, and the di- cipline required of each boy under Mr. Andrew’s direction develops an appreciation of the drama which can be acquired in no other way. 4 44 ] Basher Drills Recruits YUi (First Row) J. C. Keenan, J. Dailey (Second Row) R. Flaherty, M. Berry, C. Rimmer (Third Row) D. Debus, R. Ritunnano, A. Caruso, E. Holmstrom, L. Rndnyanszky, M. Haus- man, D. Miller (Fourth Row) . Hoard, E. Griesel, D. Reese, R. Woodruff, R. Basher, J. Saskel In June of 1961, when the new WGC writers and announcers took over, they were infants in the field of practical radio announcing and writing. Now, after a year of faithful service to Girard, they have gained the experience found only in the professional world. Under the excellent guidance and sponsorship of Mr. Henry V. Andrews, the staff has done more than its share to better Girard life. The cliche " to brighten up your Monday morning blues” was not just an expression, but the actual purpose of the radio program. The accent of each broadcast was on news, views, trends, sports, music, and humor. Special congratulations are in order for Joe Dailey, the Director of Writers, and Mike Berry, the Assistant Director, who spent long hours each week producing a well-balanced program for good radio lis¬ tening. The constant work of these boys, together with the valuable reporting of such boys as Harvey Feldman and Roger Woodruff made the show a continuous success. In the announcing department, Jack ■ Keenan served as Head Announcer, opening and closing each show with his commanding voice and effective delivery. On Tuesday morning WGC-FM pro¬ vided classical music for the entertainment of the audience. David Miller and Lazio Rudnyanski alternated as announcers for the show. We of the Class of 1962 hope the fu¬ ture staff members will uphold the Girard tradition of good radio programs. r Fred DiTizio, Joseph Dailey, John C. Keenan 4 45 ► i oiirorl Hand (First Row) D. Miller, D. Albee, ]. Collins, J. Cufrani, G. Najarian, D. Dickman (Second Row) . Levison, P. Daly, M. Ambrose, W. Verna (Third Row) L. Miller, Mr. Morrison, V. Bakey Twelve experienced and enthusiastic seniors directed by Captain James Collins made up the nucleus of the 1961-1962 Concert Band. They had begun five years ago their patient practice amid the discordant sounds of trumpets, trombones, clarinets and other instruments. Under the patient tutelage of Mr. Morrison they improved in skill until they became regular members of the Band. This was their final year, and they were responsible for making this a musical organization of which they could be proud. In preparing for the annual Christmas Concert Captain Collins succeeded in developing a com¬ mendable morale which resulted in a fine Concert. It was considered one of the best in the long tra¬ dition of good music. Among the selections played and well received by the audience were Water Music. Air and March, Fantasy for Band, and Dvorak’s Slavonic Dances. Certainly the members and Mr. Morrison felt a deep sense of satisfaction in their accomplishment. During the year, the band visited Harriton High School, and performed in the Founder’s Day and Spring Concerts. The members shall never forget the preparation for Saturday morning concerts, and their chance to lead the " in-march” or " out-march.” The annual trips to the Zoo and the river- boat trip on the Delaware to celebrate Nation¬ al Maritime Day will be cherished memories. What is gained from participation in the Con¬ cert Band is a love for music, the thought that practice brings one closer to perfection, and the will to work until a piece of music is understood. 4 46 Mr. Morrison at Rehearsal Itaif Isilion (First Row) E. Holmstrom, B. Gordon, J. C. Keenan, R. Basher (Second Row) J. Skojec, A. DiTizio, A. DiGinsel l i, . Calogero, G. Ferro, L. DiGuglielmo (Third Row) R. Flaherty, R. DeClement, R. Scomo, J. Stabene, M. Valentc, J. Coyle (Fourth Row) J. Rosati, F. Page, W. Swartz, f. Braun, P. Franco, M. Mitchell, J.J. Keenan, M. Allardyce, R. Woodruff Sometime during the next few years almost all of this graduating class will serve as a member of the armed forces of the United States. We shall have been well prepared by Colonel James M. Hamilton and Master Sergeant Matthew McMiller in our Battalion drills. In the very responsible position of Cadet Major commanding four companies was Edward Holm¬ strom. He was assisted by a group of competent officers: Captain of Recruits Robert Basher, Captain Quartermaster John C. Keenan, Captain Inspector Bruce Gordon, and Captain Adjustant Walter Maholick. Commanding the individual companies were Captain Andrew DiGiuseppi, Company C; Captain Alfred DiTizio, Company D; Captain Gene Ferro, Company A; and Captain Joseph Calogero, Com¬ pany B. Each of the leaders strove to develop his unit into a superior group. The test came in the mid-term competitive drill when Captain DiGiuseppi’s Company C took first honors. Company D under Captain DiTizio was in second place. Founder’s Day found the Battalion at its best giving an outstanding performance and earning the commendations of Alumni and distinguished guests. From the time and effort we have devoted to the battalion during our years in the high school, we reap such benefits as an apprecia¬ tion and understanding of discipline, a real¬ ization of the demanding nature of authority, and the poise which is necessary to go on to success. The Color Guard 4 47 } National Honor Society (First Row) D. Debus, R. McCoy, J. Kunycia (Second Row) G. Najarian. J. Levi son, B. Gordon, Mr. Schoell, ]. C. Keenan, A. Poland H. Feldman Since the time w hen we were " newbies” in knickers our teachers have, in accordance w ith Step¬ hen Girard’s precepts, have taught us " the purest principles of morality.” Students honored by elec¬ tion into the National Honor Society on the bases of character, service, leadership, and scholarship can be proud that they have gone far tow ' ard attaining our Founder’s ideal. They have set standards w ' hich every loyal Girardian should try to reach. Each year, in the spring and in the fall, two auditorium programs are set aside to honor these out¬ standing students. Here they are recognized by a national organization and the Student Body as true sons of Stephen Girard, w ' hose contributions have been exemplary. Robert McCoy, Jeroslaw Kunycia, Bruce Gordon, Donald Debus, George Najarian, and John C. Keenan were chosen for this honor in the spring of 1961. The officers elected were Robert McCoy, President; Donald Debus, Vice-President; and Jaroslaw Kunycia, Secretary. Selected by students and faculty after a careful system of voting and rating, theirs is one of the highest honors possible in the high school years. The N.H.S. pin is a symbol of respect recognized nationally. The autumn of 1961 brought Alan Po¬ land, Harvey Feldman, and John Levison into the membership. Many thanks must go to Mr. Albert H. Schoell, the Society’s faculty sponsor, for his interest and understanding. Members Discuss Society Business 48 ]■ World Affairs Comiril (First Row) B. Gordon, L. Rodnyansky. Mr. Wagner J. Saskel, D. Dickman (Second Row) D. Miller, f C. Keenan, ]. Dailey, D. Debus, W. Biscontini This was the twenty-fifth year in which the Girard Seniors and Juniors have taken part in the In¬ terscholastic Senior High School Student Forums which are sponsored by the World Affairs Council of Philadelphia. Last spring Joseph Dailey, because of his interest and ability, was elected co-chairman of the Interscholastic Senior High School Council, the Girard branch of which is sponsored by Mr. H. Emory Wagner, head of the Social Studies Department. Subjects discussed at the meetings during the year were provocative and timely. Nuclear testing, unaligned nations, the Common Market, Latin America, the problems in Southeast Asia and the functions of the United Nations were at various times critically analyzed. The students agree that this program not only gave them a better understanding of world problems but also deepened their in¬ terest in other areas of study. Girard’s service at the Council was given recognition when it was chosen to represent and defend the policies of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics at the Model United Nations held on the campus of the University of Pennsyl¬ vania. Each of the participing schools of the World Affairs Council represented a country at this meeting which was patterned after the U nited Nations of New York. During the year the Council sponsored three trips to New York to observe the U.N. in action. Girardians were among those who took advantage of this opportunity. 4 49 Students Bone Up For Forum Social l ife Dr. Dukes, Mrs. Hern, Mrs. Dukes, Miss McGhee, Mr. Foley It was in the ninth grade that Miss Miriam McGhee, our devoted and indefatigable Social Di¬ rectress first looked at the socially shapeless group that we then were. In her class, labeled Social Guidance, we were firmly molded into " the Girardian, the gentleman.” In the succeeding year we were led to the small gym to learn the art of dancing under the tutelage of the famous Mr. John Keenan. After months of determined preparation we appeared, expectantly and fearfully, at our first af¬ fair, the traditional Sophomore Coke Party. It was our first experience with girls at a semi formal party. We were abrupt and shy, bold and withdrawn; we were being educated socially. Who of us could ever forget it. Having made the initial leap, we returned to a colorful schedule of dances in the junior year with assurance and anticipation. There were attractive girls, melodious music, and the inevitable punch, all blended. Then we had our first formal, the Cadet Dance, with corsages, polished brass, taxi cabs, and flat w-allets. In the senior year the shapeless ninth grader had become the gentleman. Two house parties, two canteen dances, two cadet dances, and three class dances gave ample opportunity to refine the social graces and enjoy life to the full. They added the color and pleasant buoyancy to a schedule crowded with examinations, term papers, and general routine. We express to our hosts and hostesses. Dr. and Mrs. Dukes, Mr. Richard Foley and Mrs. Beatrice Hearn, our thanks for all their thoughtfulness. We are also grateful to Miss Miriam McGhee who has made our social life at Girard a pleasant and rewarding experi¬ ence. Seniors anil Their Dates 4 50 } Swing IBsmil (First Row) V. Bakcy, D. Merdimzew, J. Levison, J. Cupani (Second Row) G. Egler, P. Newton, M. Galada, R. Davies. W . Murray, W. Verna, D. Miller (Third Row) M. Mitchell, ]. Collins, R. Frederick, P. Spingler Through the years the successive swing bands have improved and have become a necessary and enjoyable part of our Girard life. This year, for example, the Indigoes, with John Cupani as the leader, have contributed their melodious rhythm to assemblies in the Junior School and in the High School and to nearly all of the dances in our social program. This excellent musical organization has no sponsor and is completely student directed. The members practice assiduously and enthusiastically. As an independent activity it is unique in our pro¬ gram. With the experience of their junior year John Levison, David Miller, Pat Daly, William Verna, and Captain John Cupani formed the nucleus of the 1962 Indigoes whose theme song was Autumn Leaves. Other tunes we shall remember them for are: Sing, Sing, Sing. Little Brown Jug, and Rock-a- bye Your Baby with a Dixie Melody. These are songs that will always remind us of the parties and dances of our final Hum year. Members of the swing bands of previous years have gone on to make a career in mus¬ ic. Undoubtedly some one of the 1962 group will follow this precedent. All of them have developed an interest which will bring them pleasure permanently. We shall look for¬ ward to hearing them play at the twenty-fifth reunion. The Indigoes have done much to make the senior year memorable. Their long hours of practice have given us a band of which we are proud. 51 l li»lo£rsi|»li ' V Club R. Koennecker, C. Hofmeister, T. Runyon, J. Kunycia Indisputably the Photography Club has been one of the busiest activities on the cam¬ pus during the year. Every sporting event, social occasion, or special service was an in¬ vitation to get out the camera and seize the moment in a picture. Literally hundreds of pictures were taken for the Girard News and the Corinthian. Much of the value of the book in your hands stems from their work. The pictures before you will increase in meaning and sentimental value each year. The service and the interest which the club makes possible result from the work of its officers: Christopher Hofmeister, Presi¬ dent; Terry Runyon, Vice-President; and Jerry Kunycia, Secretary. Constant, steady, and lending a hand when needed Mr. Perley H. Pease, our spon¬ sor, has earned our thanks. Itifle Club The Rifle Club for 1961-62 has contin¬ ued to be one of Girard’s finest but less con¬ spicuous organizations. Orginally it was in¬ stituted for the purpose of training its mem¬ bers in the safe use of firearms and in marks¬ manship. Every senior member has been the recipient of awards at the level of sharpshoot¬ er; some have earned higher ranking. The officers for this year have been Donald Debus, President; Christopher Hofmeister, Vice-President; Eric Knight, Senior Range Officer; and Malcolm Zerbc, Junior Range Officer. Other members were James Frigiola, Phil p Franco, John Reichert, and Richard Ritunnano. Riflery is a sport that we can enjoy at any age. Because the Club members will probably pursue this interest throughout their lives, we feel that it is a very important school ac¬ tivity. The patience, time, and effort which Mr. Roy Glerum, our sponsor has devoted to the Club has earned our respect and our thanks. (Left to right) H. Strahlendorf, J. Collins, C. Hofmeister, R. Ritunnano, D. Debus, E. Knight, . Reichert. . Whel- pley, W. Biscontini, J. A. I rigiola 52 ► (First Row) P. Ferry, J. Cecot, R. Maialetti, G. Martini (Second Row) D. Merdiuszew, . Kunycia, J. Scherer, . Register, A. Caruso, W ' . Koch, O. Peters A. Stockbtirger, R. Miller In recent years fencing at Girard has earned a high place in the field of sports, and the achieve¬ ments of the 1962 swordsmen have added to its prestige. The Yale Trophy which is emblematic of the top echelon in high school fencing in Pennsyl¬ vania has again been awarded to the Girard team. It is the second successful year that our fencers have won this highly coveted cup. The team can be proud of its record. The three competitors responsible for this honor are Captain Andrew Caruso in the sabre, Rich¬ ard Miller in the foil and John Register in the epee. Caruso was the recipient of a Warren Sword for taking first in his division. Throughout the regular season the senior members seemed to fare best. John Register and Jaro- slaw Kunycia served as the backbone of the epee squad. Rich Miller won a number of medals in the American Fencers League Association competition. Andrew Caruso’s undefeated record was an outstanding feat that is rarely achieved. The team was privileged to have as its coach Mr. Benjamin Rothberg, a dedicated man who was the deciding factor in making the team of 1961-1962 a success. He has produced fine teams in the past and we know he will continue to do so in the future. Girard 19 — Thomas Edison H. S. " 18 — Central H. S. " 16 — Northeast H. S. " 8 — Perkiomen School " 12 — U. of P. " 17 — Haverford College J.V. A 54 (First Row) J. Skojec, R. Flaherty (Second Row) L. DiGitglielmo, C. Rudnicki, G. Ferro, T. Bncbman, N. Gasbarro, J. Coyle, R. Scomo, J.]. Keenan (Third Row) G. Moore. M. Allardyce, . Braun, . Hoard, B. Gordon, W ' . Swartz, R. Basher (Fourth Row) . Saskel, R. Konnecker, B. Norton, R. Henuood, D. Reese, A. Bilheimer, Mr. Wolstenholme (Fifth Row) E. Holmstrom, F. Sil enzio The 1962 soccer team captained by Richard Flaherty and Joseph Skojec upheld the great Girard tradition in this sport by winning the Independent Schools Championship of Philadelphia. The booters’ play varied from gen¬ erally brilliant to occasionally mediocre. They lost the important West Chester State College game, 4-U, but bounced back to sink the Plebes of Annapolis, 3-2 in one of the best games or the season. The starting line consisted of Joseph Skojec, Richard Flaherty, John J. Keenan, Charles Rudnicki, Malcolm Allardyce. and Thomas Buchman. Behind them were Bruce Gordon, David Reese, Jeff Hoard, John Coyle, Robert Basher, William Swartz and goalie Ed Holmstrom. Much of tne credit tor this successful season was the result of the hard work of coaches David Wolstenholme and Terry Cooper. 4 5 (Left Row) R. Hamilton, R. Achmoody, F. Berger, A. Dougherty, ]. Hoard (Center) . Collins, P. Franco, Coach Demech, M. Berry (Right Row) B. Shockowitz, . Lingg, A. Yarbrough, W. Miller, . Hartman Girard 48 — Northeast H. S. " 43 — Wyoming Seminary 43 " 48 — Woodrow Wilson H. S. 38 " 44 — Valley Forge M. A. 42 " 17 — Hoverford School 69 " 57 _ Delhass H. S. 28 " 45 — Reading H. S. 41 " 37 — Westtown School 48 " 51 _ West Chester 30 " 45 — Germantown Academy 41 " 48 — George School 38 The swimming team of 1961-’62 ranks among the best in recent years with a final record of seven victories, three losses, and one tie. Perhaps more important than these statis¬ tics was the high moral. In every practice ses¬ sion and every meet there was confidence, and a contagious spirit which made every man do better than he thought he could. Under the leadership of Co-captains Mike Berry, Jim Collins, and Phil Franco, there was a consistent exhibition of good sportsman¬ ship and a strong desire to come through in the pinch. A number of school records were broken. Jim Hartman lowered his personal record in the 100-yard freestyle to 54.3. Bill Miller established a new Hum record of 1:14:2 in the 100-yard breaststroke, Allen Yarbrough lowered the 100-yard butterfly to 1:06:7 rec¬ ord. Some of the victories were very satisfying, particularly those over the Haverford School and the West Chester State College. The squad had the distinction of defeating North¬ east Public High School, a team that went on to become the Public League Champions. A good season is the produc t of hard work and good coaching. Coach Demech has given us both and we are grateful. 56 ) (First Row) T. Buchman, F. DiTizo (Second Row) R. Murray, J. Braun, B. Norton, ). Maleno, F. Schiavo, R. Basher, J. Be gosh, r A. Bilheimer, ]. Michaluk, G. Rohrbaugh There is an old saying " He didn’t know it couldn’t be done, and so he went ahead and did it.” During the wrestling season this often seemed to apply to various members of the team. They didn’t know that they were supposed to lose so they won. Of course, there were other factors. They were eager to improve and willing to work in prac¬ tice. There was an obvious spirit of working as in¬ dividual; for that the team deserves commendation. The final record of eight wins and five losses is an impressive accomplishment over very strong com¬ petition. Co-Captains Tom Buchman and Fred DiTizio by their winning records and leaderhip set the pace. Bob Basher, Jim Braun, AI Bilheimer, and George Rohrbaugh played important roles in the team’s success. The grapplers placed second in the Episcopal Invitational Wrestling Tournament, placing eight in the semi-finals and three in the finals. John Mal¬ eno winning over his Haverford opponent was the only Hummer to win a trophy. Fred DiTizio went through the regular season with thirteen wins and no losses, an outstanding accomplishment. He came through in every crisis to give his teammates sound leadership. We gratefully acknowledge the devoted work of Coaches David Wolstenholme and Frank Sabol whose tireless efforts and enthusiasm inspired the team throughout the season. Girard 26 — Wyoming Seminary 28 " 29 — Lower Merion H. S. 18 " 34 — Friends Central School 18 " 20 — Hill School 32 " 32 — Penn Charter School 13 " 19 — Haverford School 25 " 41 — Episcopal Academy 11 " 22 — Bryn Athyn Academy 11 " 45 — Germantown Friends 3 " 22 — Delhass H. S. 31 " 45 — Germantown Academy 7 " 33 — Valley Forge M. A. 11 " 31 — George School 15 w K E § T L 1 IV ii 4 57 b (First Row) R. Flaherty, E. Holmstrom, J. Dailey (Second Row) C. Kalata, J. Dempsey, D. Reese, R. Woodruff, D. Debus, R. Levin, C. Rudnicki Mr. R. Foley With only two lettermen returning the ’62 basketball team was handicapped from the start. In ipite of this Coach Foley did a remarkable job in creating a strong quintet for the opening game ind tabling a 5-8 record for the season. Captained by Ed Holmstrom (6’2”), the team got off to a good start, doing better than they had toped, by taking the first four games. However the competition was relatively weak, or there was a bad etdown, for in their fifth game a tall, powerful Dobbins team turned back the Hummers by a 25 joint margin, 56-31. What happened after this defeat is a coach’s nightmare. Luck changed from bad to worse. The earn seemed to fall apart, losing five successive games, the worst a 65-35 loss to Haverford School. There seemed to be a turning point when Rich Flaherty scored the season’s high for a single game to pace the Hum in defeating the Westtown School,45-37. It was not a sustained burst and the quintet finished with their 5-8 record. The boys had the opportunity of learning to be good losers. In points scored, Rich Flaherty led the team with 162 points. Ed Holmstrom, was second with 147, and Joe Dailey was in third with 105. We wish to express to Coach Foley our thanks for never letting us give up in this losing season. Girard 30 — Chestnut Hill Academy 20 " 38 — Church Farm School 31 " 50 — Alumni 32 " 48 — Devereaux 35 " 32 — Dobbins Vocational 55 " 36 — Pa. School for the Deaf 50 " 39 — Episcopal Academy 57 " 39 — Perkiomen School 73 " 35 — Haverford School 67 " 42 — Volley Forge M. A. 53 " 45 — Westtown School 37 " 42 — Williamson Trade School 76 " 59 — Pa. School for the Deaf 63 58 } (First Row) . Coyle, L. DiGuglielmo, J. Skojec, B. Gordon, M. Valen " (Second Row) A. Bilheimer, D. Reese, ]. Hoard, E. Holmstrom, J. Stabene, B. Scomo Mr. T. Cooper Led by Captain Joe Skojec and his heavy hitting, this year’s baseball team is threat¬ ening to break the existing Hum record of 10-3 set last year. In all three areas pitching, fielding, and hitting the team has shown commendable prowess. Leading power hitters are Skojec and Ed Holmstrom, closely followed by Iou Di Guglielmo and Mario Valente. To date every player seems to be at his best in the clutch. The pitching staff has been particularly effective. Ed Holmstrom and Bruce Gordon have performed very well, turning in two- hit games against Benjamin Franklin and West Catholic. Behind the plate Dave has been a key player with good judgmem and a good arm. On the field the team has improved steadily. Coach Terry Cooper has continu¬ ally stressed their fielding, their know¬ how, and their speed. The players have worked with him and have been on their toes every minute of play and practice. It is this headsup spirit that has been a major factor in their success. John Coyle’s smart work in base stealing played an important part in a number of games. To Coach Cooper we express our thanks for his untiring effort and his faith in us. Girard 8 — Ben Franklin I " 4 — Chestnut Hill 0 " 1 — West Catholic 0 " I Rain i Bortram " (Rain) Valley Forge " 4 — Germantown Friends 4 " 9 — Episcopal Academy 3 " 2 — George School 4 " 6 — Hill School 13 " 2 — Haverford 5 " 3 — Alumni ' " 20 — Pa. School For the Deof 1 (Season Incomplete) 4 59 ] (First Row) R. Kirby, R. Norton, B. Potter, B. Ketcham, A. Yarbrough, C. Riddle, . Dempsey (Second Row) R. Woodruff, J. Flaherty, C. Rudnicki, R. Flaherty, . Poncavage, J. Campion, J. Begosh, Coach Robert Gibson (Third Row) T. Hill, W. Miller, C. Try, L. Rudnyansky, R. O’Donnell, J. Calogero, F. Brown kurski, J. Hackenburg Under Coach Gibson the cindermen opened their training for the 1962 season with only one returning letterman. Charles Rudnicki, and four other seniors Rich Flaherty, Joseph Calogero, Laz¬ io Rudnyansky, and Charles Woodruff. Flaherty and Rudnicki were elected co-captains to lead this inexperienced but determined squad. The season opened with a lop-sided loss to a strong Episcopal Academy team by th score 71-28. Undaunted, they practiced harder and went on in their second dual meet to defeat Friends Central by 52-47 margin. In the highly competitive Penn Relays, they failed to place among the winners but continued to show improvement. This was also true in the Spiked Shoe meet and the Church Farm Invitational meet. The squad was weak in the distance running but exhibited better than average strength in the hurdles and sprints. Richard Flaherty consistently did better than eighteen feet in the broad jump. A group of sophomores and juniors who, al¬ though they did not score heavily, improved con¬ sistently throughout the season will return to the ’63 team with a year of varsity experience. These boys, Robert Norton, Joseph Flaherty, Phillip Newton, Edward Brown, Thomas Hill, Richard Murray and Joel Dempsey will be the nucleus of a strong team. P. Newton, V. Girard 28 — Episcopal Academy 71 Triangular Meet George School 53 Chestnut Hill 25 Girard 21 Girard 52 — Friends Central 47 Girard 58 — Germantown Academy 41 (Season Incomplete) 4 60 ] (First Row) G. Robrbaugb, L. Rudnyanszky ( Co-Captains ) (Second Row) J. Michalak, R. Murray, M. Murray, M. Broun, J. Machinist , C. McCullough. Coach Robert Gibson (Third Row) A. Poland, P. Newton, J. Campion, J. Kauffman, M. Zerbe, J. C. Keenan, J. Begosh Led by Co-Captains George Rohrbaugh and Laszlo Rudnyanszky and guided by Coach Robert W. Gibson, the Steel and Garnet harriers in their second official season made a creditable record. They competed in three dual meets, winning one and losing wo: defeating Germantown Friends and trailing Williamson Trade School and Epis¬ copal Academy. In a quadrangular meet held at the Church Farm School they took a well earned second place. Because of the rigorous physical punishment which each member of the team goes through in building up the stamina and endurance which is necessary to excel in a sport such as this, good health and a strong team spirit are primary requi- sits for having a good team. Injuries hampered both captains and Fletcher Brown during much of the season. These handicaps seem to serve merely to strengthen the determina¬ tion of the team to improve. Although the team will lose three members by graduation, a strong nucleus of experienced under¬ classmen should produce a good team in 1963. Cross Country Record Girard 7 — Germantown Friends 14 Girard 32 — Williamson Trade 21 Girard 21 — Episcopal Academy 36 Church Farm Quadrangular Meet Church Farm 17 Girard 51 Germantown Friends 78 Friends Select .84 C K S S c o u N T R Y 61 HHHKT SOCCER BASKETBALL BASEBALL Allardyce Basher Bilheimer Braun Buchman Coyle DiGuglielmo Flaherty Gordon Hoard Holmstrom Keenan, J.J. Koennecker Reese Robinson Rudnicki Saskel Scomo Skojec Swartz CROSS COUNTRY Poland Rohrbaugh Rudnyanszky Dailey Debus Flaherty Gordon Holmstrom Kalata Levin Rudnicki Saskel Woodruff SWIMMING Berry Collins Dougherty Franco Hoard Lingg Spingler WRESTLING Basher Bilheimer Braun Buchman DiTizio Rohrbaugh Bilheimer Coyle DiGuglielmo Gordon Hoard Holmstrom Kalata Saskel Scomo Skojec Stabene Valente FENCING Caruso Kunycia Miller, R. Register TRACK Flaherty Rudnicki Rudnyanszky Woodruff i 62 b We Bequeath We, the Class of 1962, being of sound body and mind and having a thorough understanding of the Girard College Faculty, do hereby make the following bequeaths: Mrs. Diament Dr. Mervine Next year ' s seniors Dr. Zeil Mrs. McDaniel 1963 Swing Band Mr. MacGregor Mr. Keller Mr. Cody Mr. Davidson Mr. Demech Mr. Cunningham Miss Feld Miss McGhee Miss McCracken Mr. Shirley Mr. Maillardet Mr. Falatico Mr. Sungenis Dr. White Mr. Donecker Mr. Joseph Shuster Mr. Andrews Mr. Clerke Mr. Schoell Mr. Wileman Mr. George Shuster Mr. Dunkle Mr. Glerum Dr. Lander Mr. Wagner Mr. Holman The Lodgeman Colonel Hamilton Miss Stacks Mr. Wolstenholme Mr. Berger Mr. McCloud Mr. Murray Mr. Rothberg the chicken twins six feet of snow a class without " looney tunes " another DiTizio harmony someone who will chase it an automatic emergency brake respect a new fire extinguisher cough medicine a notebook for his announcements our pleasant memories thirty-five couples TNT to explode the preposition a laugh a bucket full of faith shorter Sunday services a pony a spyglass some handy cash the senior math class results a private phone a cart to remove the roadblock a higher octave pickle juice an ivy league suit shoes with cleats sleep on Saturday nights better roses spurs and a lasso a strap for his hat an important reviewing officer a small pocketbook an academic soccer team a homeroom with order the authority tomahawk The Yale Trophy 63 7VUU 706» % 62 MOST POPULAR . MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED BEST ATHLETE BEST DRESSER CLASS POLITICIAN CLASS CLOWN . FIRST TO BE MARRIED . CLASS WOLF BIGGEST EATER BEST DANCER MOST VERSATILE . SMOOTHEST OPERATOR CLASS HAM . BEST HUM MEAL FRIENDLIEST MOST LOYAL HUMMER CLASS RADICAL FIRST TO GO BALD FAVORITE BUILDING . FAVORITE CLASS BIGGEST HEAD FAVORITE AMUSEMENT MOST SOUGHT AFTER ARTICLE NEVER TO BE FORGOTTEN SLOWEST . CLASS CARD SHARK FASTEST TALKER TIGHEST BEST STORY TELLER BEST BUILD MOST STUDIOUS J. J. KEENAN THE CLASS FLAHERTY FERRO DAILEY Dl GUGLIELMO Dl GIUSEPPI HOARD BILHEIMER Dl GIUSEPPI GORDON . BISCONTINI HOARD . CHEESE FONDUE .J. C. KEENAN BABIAK . RIGG .SCOMO . ALLEN SENIOR ENGLISH . DEBUS SNOWBALL BATTLES THE CHICKEN .CRUTCHLEY BAKEY . FRANCO . DOUGHERTY . DICKMAN FRANCO . Dl TIZIO . POLAND 4 64 ) ■


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