Mount St Michael Academy - Mountaineer Yearbook (Bronx, NY)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1942 volume:
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Published by the Seniors of Mount Saint Michael.
For eleven vears, little was ever heard about our Treasurer, Brother Andrew,
so we, the graduating class of 1942, take pleasure in dedicating this memento
of our school davs to him as the token of our deep and lasting esteem.
Brother Andrew is responsible for every tree, flower and shrub that beautihes
the campus from which we must now take our leave. Many hours, days and even
years of work have been put into the care of our grounds. In spring Brother
Andrew is well rewarded by seeing all the trees clothed in green foliage and all
the flowers in bloom. The entire track is surrounded with a double line of maple
trees and there are many more beautiful Hower beds that entrance the beauty
of the front portion of the school campus.
We are all very grateful and appreciative of the fact that the campus and
the school we attended are attractive. Enough praise can never be attributed for
such a friend as we have had in Brother Andrew, our school treasurer.
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Administration. . . the faculty, who for four long years have been
our guides in everything we have accomplished, deserve much more merit than
we could ever realize. They have gained our confidence and we have felt that
they have been our best friends. Under their supervision we have progressed to
our present position in our life. During our stay at the Mount they have taught
us the true meaning of a good Catholic life and we should try to lead this
perfect life. We can now see the strong Catholic's ideals and principles that
they have so laboriously introduced to us:
Classes . . . our fellow classmates with whom, for four years, we have
studied and enjojyed ourselves. In this time we have made many friends whom we
may always depend on to keep our friendship still warm. We have at last
reached the goal of our high school days, our graduation, and we are justly
proud of the fact. But now we feel that there is a certain sadness in graduating
from a school that has been our guardian for four years. We realize we must
now say farewell to many of our friends, perhaps forever.
Activities. . . our endeavors on the sports Helds or with various other
organizations are to be terminated at our graduation. School spirit has been
shown at all athletic encounters superbly, we have backed our gym team,
debating team, glee club and all other extracurricular activities with just as
much zest. It is our sincere hope that the high spirit we have had during this
school year will be upheld by all of our following classes.
But now let us look at our book of memories which will be our memento of
our high school days ....
Senior Class of ,42
Brother Joseph Damian, 0ur Director
Upon arriving at the Mount, Brother joseph Damian, has greatly aided both
the students and the faculty. Brother joseph can frequently be seen with a
group of students about him who seek his humorous conversation or enlight-
His record is one of which he can be truly proud. After three years of
incessant hard work he has accomplished many difficult tasks beneficial to the
school. He was the guiding light behind the school band, which is a very influ-
ential factor in the rising prestige of the school. Brother joseph's directing of
school dramatics has been well rewarded by some fine plays. Another noted
accomplishment performed by him is the splendid glee club he has organized.
All these beneficial changes have been brought about by Our Director over
and above his daily duties.
When we reflect upon what he has accomplished in the past, we naturally
see a multitude of popular changes to come in the future. For this and other
just reasons, we hope that Brother joseph remains a great many years.
Brother Peter Ililary
The appointment of Brother Peter Hilary as principal was received with
great pleasure by the students of Mount Saint Michael. Many of the seniors
remembered him as the amiable Mechanical Drawing teacher of former years.
However, after a short while he endeared himself even to the lower classes by
his quiet and unassuming manner. His kind advice and encouragement have
often been the solution to a pupil's problems. Brother Peter has already initiated
new reforms which have helped make our school a shining example of the
Catholic educational system. At every athletic contest, his dignified, well-built
figure may be seen cheering the Mount on to victory. As our model of religious
life he has never once failed to measure up to expectations. His fine companion-
ship and intelligent sense of humor have made him esteemed in the hearts
of the student body. It is with a deep feeling of gratitude for his personal
interest in us that we, the Class of 1942, wish Brother Peter Hilary a happy
and successful term as principal of Mount Saint Michael.
Brother Leo Victor
Brother joseph Edward
Brother Paul Ernest
Brother james joseph
Brother Andrew Bernard Brother Paul Felix Brother Fdniund Conrad Brother Francis Marv
1'refuvr l'rcfcz'f PIYI-Qlifb Hiyrory
Science, ugh! !
Brother Peter Louis Brother Camille Alfred Brother joseph Cerin Brother George Francis
Hixrory Chemistry French Latin
f-, ,f ,
Brother Victor Baptist Brother Philip john Brother Athanasius Norbert Brother Philip Bernard
M ecbanical Drawing Matlaenzatics Matbenlaticx Mathematics
Brother Luke Brother Claude Brother Adrian Aloysius Brother Cletus Richard
Latin English French Matloematics
Brother Arnold Damian
Brother Clement Gerad
Brother Gilbert Osmund
Brother james Bernard
Brother Herman Edwin
Brother Peter Raphael
Brother Denis Colman
Brother Adrian Norbert
Brother Simeon Ernest
3rd 4tl9 Grades
Brother john Ignatius
Brother Richard Alban
1st cb zud Grades
Mr. Carl Hauser
Mr. Howard Smith
Mr. Frnest Hjertberg
Dr. j. Arthur Reuther
Nothing else makes it quite so diflicult for a Senior to leave Mount Saint
Michael than thoughts of the Facultyg for between the Brothers and their
students at the "Mount" there has always existed that certain intangible com-
radeship which is too often lacking in many other schools.
From the very first moment we, as awkward frightened Freshmen, met
the Brothers, we realized that they were ever ready to aid us in solving any
problems, no matter what their nature, which we might come across. Through
the thick mists that enshrouded Euclid and Caesar and on into the perplexing
problems of Morality and Apologetics they kindly but firmly guided us until
today we are adjudged by them ready and able to leave the shelter of school
life for a strange and challenging world.
A long way to go.
But, far more important to us than their exemplary abilities as teachers
was the example of Christian life which they daily gave to us. Whether we
found them in the classroom, on the playing field, at prayer in the chapel, or at
some other task, we could not help but marvel at both their piety and manli-
ness. Here was none of the lily-white-handed sainthood which books and
statues are given to associating with the religious life. Rather here were real
men who saw their duty and did it.
Thus by their deep regard for the welfare of their student-charges and by
their ever-present model of deep-seated and virile piety, the Marist Brothers
have earned for themselves the eternal and immeasurable honor, respect and love
of the boys of Mount Saint Michael.
After four years of inedfaceable memories, we the Seniors of ,4Z must
take our leave of what has become a second home to us. During those
four years, however, certain incidents occurred which can never be
erased from our memories by the swirling sands of time. Indeed they
serve to ECIHPCI' the bewildered anguish which this parting effects
within us. lt is to aid us in better recalling these joyful moments, that
this History has been written.
And who amongst us will ever forget those years? 'iMount Saint
Michael will resume classes--." That neat little card came to our homes
one peaceful September day and with it came the key to an entirely
new life. Awed by the mighty Seniors we, the lowly and diminutive
"Frosh," took our places on the cement court. Then on into the build-
ing for the intelligence tests. Gradually the novelty of High School
life wore off and we began to slacken up in our work. Suddenly we
learned all about Ming," and then, before we could put that knowledge
to good use, that institution was abolished. ln sports we showed great
promise, as many Freshmen worked out with a scrub team. Perhaps
track attracted more of us than any other sport. Then, in the midst of
things, the final exams reared up their ugly heads. We didn't need to
cram, however. We were still Freshmen and, naturally, took our studies
seriously. And then came our Sophomore year.
For the next ten months we spent our spare time stab-
bing each other with compassesg our weapons supplied
by Brother Norbert for more serious work. l,atin became
harderg French students went around with mournful
looks. A few of us spent our Saturday mornings at the
.Xlount in quest of greater learning. Scholastic personali-
ties made their appearance. Steger became noted for his
"tales" and bow ties. Brad Seguine attracted the faculty's
attention for the first time but not for the last. jim liehan
began to run 'round and 'round that cinder path. l.ock-
wood, Nlcflarthy. Conlan and Clalligan started their
everlasting cooperation which holds sway over the first
table in the "rec" at lunch time. ln athletics jim Carey.
Frank Riernan. Fd Quinn and james Comerford showed
great promise. joe Xlcllonald and jack Kearns began
their scholastic reign. Fxtracurricular activities became
more important. The Tozecr claimed many, while a
number of thc more ambitious joined the Cllee Club.
Almost all belonged to the Sodality. VVe greeted our
school's first .Nlinstrel show with eagerness and after it
was oyer everyone agreed on its success. Then. a last
look at the books. and we were off to the Regents'
Fxams .... Gee. those tests are easy! WVho could Hunk?
. . . just think, we're juniors!
Third year men . . . really upperclassmen. XVC no-
ticed a sudden influx of strangers at the .Nlountg then
someone remembered that they were Freshmen. NVith
fall came football and our class played a major part in the
team's success. Clibney, Barrett. lierrigan. and Fitzgerald
made holes in the opponents' line through which charged
Gilbert, Quinn, Carey. and O'Keefe. VVestchester cap-
italists. such as Bill liammerer, began to roll up in their
cars, while their less fortunate brethren jostled their way
through crowded street cars and trains. Someone started
a campaign for a student picnic and the idea was argued
back and forth for weeks in the Fnglish classes. Result?
. . . no picnic. More and more of the hday-hops" took
up permanent positions outside the side gate in order to
get that "last puff" before the bell. Nor will many for-
get the sudden raids certain members of the Faculty
made on the students who fearlessly went out for lunch.
jimmy Monaco became the only boarder who was able
to arrive late for class, even though he lived just down
the hall. Both our basketball and baseball teams copped
divisional championships, to Coach Howie Smith's great
delight. Innovations? VVell, there were some rather im-
portant ones. For instance, the first Father and Son
banquet was held, and many of the parents had rather
long talks with the Brothers, much to the dismay of
certain sons. Then, just as our thoughts were turning
more and iuore toward the opposite sex, the Sodality
Dance was held. lncidentally, this was the first such
affair ever held at the Mount. Then before we knew it,
june was upon us, and this time there was cramming
aplenty. No l.atin student will ever forget why we
should all hate Catalina, and no one will ever again recall
any of that Intermediate Algebra. Still, nearly all of us
passed the test with good averages and set out on our
last year in school.
Seniors!! Somehow, everyone became just a bit more
serious. VVC were more tolerant toward those childish
Sophs. The Football team enjoyed a trip to Lawrence
and brought back a number of tall tales with them. Sud-
denly everyone had a nickname. There was 'lMonk"
Murray, "London" Foran, and the two inseparables,
"jack" and MAI," more commonly known as Tully and
O'Connor, respectively. "jake" Meehan amazed all with
his dancing and with his talks in the Fnglish classes on
the Savoy Ballroom. Sam Santangelo and joe and Tom
Kelly established themselves as classroom wits, while
Brother Peter l.ouis kept his classes going with a line of
gags that would have done credit to Bob Hope or Red
Skelton. Studies took on more importance. Chemistry
students taxed their brains with formulae, while Mat
VVeiden solved the toughest Math problems Brother
Philip could dig up. The more rabid lrishmen in the
Modern History classes granted liire her complete free-
dom daily. Brother lidmund outdid Maurice lfvans with
his rendition of Macbeth, ably assisted by 'Awitchf' Russ
Gilbert, while Brother Gilbert's three-man class in Virgil
became the object of many visits from curious classmates. But our social life cer-
tainly did not suffer because of studies. Besides the regular parish dances attended
by so many, nearly everyone turned out for the Senior Prom in January. We only
hope that we, as loyal Alumni, will be able to provide as Hne a dance for future
classes as the graduates gave us this year. Of course, the two Sodality Dances
were also well attended, and it was there that such jitterbugs as Meehan and
Marano established their reputations. Once again, sports attracted a great fol-
lowing. Captain Frank Kiernan and Gene Hickey led the Basketball team in
one of its best seasons, while such stalwarts as Timmy O'Meara, Ray Gallagher
and Harry Doyle did all that Coach Hjertberg could want on the cinder path.
The baseball team was one of the best in anyone's recollection. But how could
it miss with players like Gene Harsche, "Gabby" Lyons, jim Loughran, Jim
Carey, and Tom Smith on the diamond? Meanwhile, the tennis team led by
New York's champion, Walter Galligan, won almost all its matches by means
of superlative play. Then, before we knew it, there were only a few weeks
left to our last year. College catalogs protruded from everyone's pocket, and
there was a last minute rush for application blanks, a few days of hurried study
and then it was all over. At graduation we realized that we were leaving a school
which we loved, and somehow the realization drained a good deal of the joy
out of the day's ceremonies.
Those four happy years have, we feel, eminently fitted us for whatever
station we shall one day take in life. We realize that in a large sense whatever
We have attained here at the Mount is due to the Marist Brothers, our teachers.
Moreover, granted the continued guidance of Christ and His Blessed Mother, we
feel that we will be able to carry out the demands placed upon us by the motto
of Mount Saint Michael, "Ad Astra per Asperaf'
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WILLIAM PIERCE AHERN
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Ping Pong 4. At-
"Red" . . . came to us in l37 from the
Abbey School Navan, County Meath,
Ireland . . . has been a boarder ever
since . . . studies never bothered this
broth of a boy . . . the strong, silent
type . . . popular with the Faculty
. . . he has made many friends among
the student body . . . will enter the
Sodality 2, 3, 4.
"Bill" . . . arrived at the Mount in
second year from Brooklyn . . . an
ardent Dodger fan . . . claims to be
related to the "all-American boy"
. . . book lover . . . likes to partake
in boarders' favorite pastime, a
friendly game of pool . . . as for the
future, Bill is undecided . . . Success
to you, Bill!
JAMES FRANCIS BEHAN
Track 1, z, 3, Captain 4. Honor Roll
"Jim" . . . our ace track man . . .
invincible in the half mile, both in-
door and outdoor . . . here is a fel-
low who worries over nothing . . .
sincere student . . . he is always
ready to give Bro. Philip John a razz
in the math classes . . . we do not
know Jim's plans for the future but
our loss is someone's gain.
CARL WILLIAM BRAND
"Carl" . . . another of those hale,
hearty fellows from Unionport . . .
from reports he needs a boat to get
from his house to the shore . . . pals
with Mat Fitzgerald . . . quite a
softball player . . . plans to go to the
U.S. Merchant Marine Academy . . .
here's looking at you, anotherisailor
from the Mount!
JOHN FRANCIS XAVIER
Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Jack'l . . . one of the Owens-Barrett
81 Co .... a really big and husky lad
. . . never much of a wiz at his
studies . . . an ardent football fan
. . . has plenty of School spirit . . .
well liked by all who met him . . .
model Sodalist . . . hails from St.
Francis of Rome . . . Destination un-
known at present . . . Good Luck,
RAYMOND FRANCIS AUBE
Honor Roll 2, 3, 4. Debating 4. Molin-
raineer Ass't Editor 4.
L'Ray" came to the Mount in second
year from St. Ann's . . . first in his
class throughout the school year . . .
one of St. Brendan's 'Larmyl' in the
Mount . . . good debater . . . a great
Giant, Hubbell rooter . . . hopes to
teach . . . off to Fordham U . . .
GEORGE HENRY BENSKIN
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Attendance 1, 3, 4.
Honor Roll 3. Football Mgr. 2, 3, 4.
Editor Mountaineer 4. Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
G.O. Secretary 3, 4.
'LBenny" . . . has won the friendship
of both faculty and students . . . a
carefree fellow . . . a good student
. . . favorite subject is history . . .
the Mount thus loses a fine fellow
. . . off to the Marine Corps School
. . . Adieu!
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Harry" . . . very quiet . . . studies
seem to come with difficulties at times
. . . supported activities at the Mount
sincerely and faithfully . . . likes
baseball and bowling . . . constant
companion of Eddy Murphy...
well liked by all who knew him . . .
Harry is going to embark on the
ALFRED THOMAS APPELL
Sodality 3, 4.
HAI" . . . decided to join our class
midway through the High School
course . . . one of the 6:15 boys . . .
tall, dark, and handsome . . . a bosom
buddy of Jimmy Monaco's . . .bil-
liard addict . . . frequents the down-
town theaters during his free time
. . . takes with him the best wishes of
the Senior Class.
JOHN JOSEPH BARRETT
Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Jack" . . . commutes from the wilds
of New Rochelle in a two-door
Chevvy . . . strong man of the Mount
Campus . . . one of the best tackles
in Mount history . . . is a bosom pal
of Ed Herold and Johnny Owens . . .
never worries . . . especially about
studies . . . has not as yet decided
upon a college.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Perfect Attendance
L'Tommy" . . . he created quite a stir
in third year when he drove up in his
unforgettable Ford T . . . Together
with Moran and Hallacy, he could be
seen driving along Nereid Avenue
every morning . Tom intends to
embark upon a business career...
VVish you best of luck, Tom!
EUGENE ALBERT CALURE
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Honor Roll 1, 3.
Baseball Manager 3, 4. Mountaineer 4.
"Gene" . . . has won himself many
steadfast friends here at the Mount
. . . his camera and dancing are his
favorite hobbies with studies coming
easy . . . his future is undecided at
present but he is entering it enthusi-
astically . . . Success, Gene!
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JAMES VINCENT CAREY
Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Sodality 1, 2. Coun-
selor 3. Vice-Prefect 4. Basketball 1,
2, 3, 4. Baseball 1, 2, 3. Class President
2, 3. Vice-President 1.
"Jim" . . . typiHes the perfect gentle-
man . . . outstanding athlete of the
class . . . despair of many in oppos-
ing line . . . takes his studies seri-
ously . . . Manhattan College is going
to receive his talents.
JOHN EMMETT CLARKE
Sodality 1, 3. Track 1.
"Jack" . . . product of Unionport
. . . has a swell smile . . . "it wears
welll' . . . always calm . . . studies
are no worries . . well liked and ad-
mired by all classmates whom he has
aided constantly . . . after the sum-
mer vacation Cornell University will
receive a goodlooking, ardent, and
Sodality 2, 3, 4. Tower 4. Baseball 2, 3.
"Dick" is one of those quiet boys one
sees on the campus . . . is part of the
Galligan, McCarthy, and Lockwood
mob . . . always ready to lend some
financial aid to his friends . . .in a
few years we'll hear of Mr. Conlan,
of Manhattan College, as a very suc-
cessful Engineer . . . So long, pal!
ROBERT EDWARD DALY
Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Sodality 4. Mountain-
eer 4. Minstrel 3. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3.
f'Bob" has been a valuable asset to
the track team for four years . . . his
warm smile is forever present . . . to-
gether with his friends he has created
quite a stir among the fairer sex . . .
Bob's new goal is to get into the Air
Force . . . So long, Bob!
ARTHUR JOSEPH CASSIDY
Track 2, 4. Baseball 3.
"Artie" . . . quiet . . . likable . . .
type that everyone takes to . . . mem-
ber of "the back of the room club"
. . . shared the spotlight with others
on the track . . . thinks a great deal
of the Brothers.. . the Army is
going to receive the talents of one
Arthur J. Cassidy . . . Good Luck,
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3,
4. Tower 3, 4. Mountaineer 4. Tennis
Mgr. 4. Attendance 1, 3.
"Ed'l . . . an outstanding student and
a fine fellow . . . One of 4A's many
intellectuals . . . Pals with Joe Mc-
Donald . . . eliicient Tower writer
. . . hard worker as Tennis manager
. . . Good speaker . . . Future, as
yet, is undecided . . . he's the kind
that is successful.
BRENDAN JOSEPH COUPE
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Dramatics 2, 3, 4.
Track 3, 4. Glee Club 1. Perfect At-
tendance 2, 3.
"Stretch" . . . a merry mischief-
maker . . . a versatile actor . . .
faithful sodality member for four
years . . . a wit in the English . . .
an indifferent tenor . . . always ready
to challenge a Senior to a friendly
scufile . . . he'll be missed by all . . .
ANTHONY JOHN DAVEY
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Mountaineer 4.
Tower 2, 3, Ass't Editor 4. Honor
Roll 1, 2, 3, 4. Debating 3, Sec. 4.
Minstrel 2. Glee Club 1, 2. Dramatic
Club 2, Sec. 3, Treasurer 4.
"Tony" . . . migrated here in '38
from Bridgeport . . . often razzed for
Connecticut accent . . . superb as a
journalist . . . will wear Frosh cap at
JOSEPH BERNARD CASSIDY
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
Basketball 1, 2, 3. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3,
4. Legion of Honor z, 3.
"Cass" . . . one of the well dressed
Mountaineers . . . always there with
a slick haircomb . . . studies never
bothered Joe . . . quite a ladies' man
from all reports . . . good on the
track and on the basketball courts
. . . College bound . . . So long, Joe!
COMERFORD ' '
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
Tower 4. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Sodality
1, 2, 3. Officer 4.
"Jim" . . . one of the tallest members
of the Senior Class . . . Happy go
lucky . . . always wears a pleasant
smile . . .he has become one of
Howie's stalwarts . . . has been a
Mountaineer since grammar 'school
. . . will attend college . . . Good
LEONARD JAMES CURTIS
Track 1, 2, 3. Baseball 4.
"Lenny" . . . hails from the wilds of
City Island . . . woe to anybody who
dares insult that residential district
. . . a real plugger in his studies . . .
demon on the basketball court . . .
inseparable pal of Gene Harsche, Bill
Fennel and Herb O'Brien . . . in-
tends to study Electrical Engineer-
ing at Manhattan.
MICHAEL JOSEPH DAVIS
Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Mike" . . . always ready to flash a
smile . . . has more friends than he
can count . . . never had any trouble
in tl1e "battle of the books" . . was
quite a track man . . . baffles onlook-
ers with ice-capades over at Van
Cortland Lake . . .bound to be a
success in the College he chooses . . .
best of luck, Mike!
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WARREN CHARLES JAMES GEORGE DEVLIN ROBERT ALFRED
Track 2, 3, 4. Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Warren" . . . a student who never
worries about his studies . . . always
had Honor marks . . . ever ready
for a good laugh in a tiresome period
. . . quite a high-jumper . . . helped
Mount win many a meet . . . YVarren
is planning to enter Manhattan Col-
lege next fall.
HARRY JOSEPH DOYLE
Track 2, 3, 4. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Harry" . . . a very diligent student
. . . always at the top of the class
. . . one of the mainstays on the track
team . . .took the hurdles with a
great deal of ease . . . a ready wit in
the class . . . Harry will most prob-
ably go to Stevens Institute, high
above the Hudson's water, in New
Jersey . . . So long, pal!
JOHN CABOT ERWIN
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Jack" . . . inseparable from Denny
Leahy . . . his curly hair is the talk
of the weaker sex . . . was one of the
boys who were never bothered by
talks in his English classes . . . had
most fun in Bro. Philip's Advanced
Algebra classes . . . will soon be
making news in the business world
. . . Good Luck, Jack!
JOHN JOSEPH FARRELL
John Farrell, one reason why biog-
raphers go mad . . . one of the most
quiet fellows in the Senior Class . . .
deeply religious . . . studies hard . . .
fine personality . . . can be seen any
day with Foa and Nebiolo . . . not
an enemy in the entire school . . .
warm in everyone's heart . . . Man-
hattan is next stop.
Mountaineer 4. Track 2.
"Jim" . . . another old timer at the
Mount . . . he was envied by others
because he could go home for his
lunch . . . his photographic knowl-
edge was of a great service in obtain-
ing photographs for this year's
Mountaineer . . . Jim is trying to get
into the Naval Academy . . . Good
ABNER BERNARD DRURY
Sodality 3, 4. Track 3, 4.
One of City Island's sons . . . took
him two years to get here . . . is con-
stantly in company of his compatriots,
O'Brien, Harsche, Inc .... makes the
weary trek to Sodality Mass every
Friday . . . his studies never bothered
him . . . always ready for a joke . . .
will one day be a Mount Alumni . . .
ROBERT JOSEPH EUSTACE
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3,
4. Minstrel 3. Ass't Editor Mountain-
eer 4. Attendance 2, 3.
"Bob" managed to eke out in his four
years at the Mount a paltry 94?
average . . . he gained renown as
one of the more accomplished wits
. . . he was truly endowed with more
than ordinary intelligence . . . that
he will be successful is evident . . .
THOMAS JAMES FARRELL
Sodality 3, 4.
Second of the Farrell twins, and
greatly different in everything . . .
Happy-go-lucky fellow . . . not a
care in the world . . . he and his pal,
Denny Leahy arc well matched . . .
rumored to be a ladies' man . . .
pleasing sense of humor . . . keeps
Bro. Edmund alert . . . never a slave
to his books . . . We wish you luck.
Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Sodality 1, 2. Minstrel
2. Gym Team 2, 3, Dramatics 2, Vice-
Pres. 3. Attendance 1.
"Bob" . . . is one of the famous trav-
elers who have been making the long
trip from Unionport . . . as a muscle
man on the Gym Team and a star
trackman, he has proven his ability in
sports . . . Bob plans to attend Man-
hattan College . . . So long, feller!
EDWARD FRANCIS EGAN
Sodality 2, 3, 4. J.V. Basketball 2.
"Baba" . . .one of the rotund and
jolly Seniors . . . above average in
studies . . . enthusiastic support given
to all school activities . . . came from
Power Memorial in second year and
going strong since . . . usually seen
in company of Schurtz and "Monk"
Murray . . . will follow his brother
Sodality 2, 4.
f'Ed" . . . part of the Murphy-Farley
cycle . . . witty punster . . . spare
moments occupied in pranks and class
chatter . . . a loyal Mountaineer if
there ever was one . . . disliked early
morning trek to Sodality Mass . . .
studies came easy to Ed . . .Ed is
planning to make Fordham his new
Alma Mater . . . So long, Ed!
Sodality 3, 4.
'lBill" . . . one of City Island's con-
tributions to the Mount . . . noted
for his humorous comments in class
. . . a good story teller . . . pet sub-
ject was Trig . . . enjoys Brother
Philip's dry humor . . . does a fine
job with any coed cheerleader . . .
the life of any party . . . Iona bound
. . . Great luck for the future.
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MATTHEW MARTIN PIERCE JOSEPH THOMAS JOSEPH
FITZGERALD FITZGERALD FITZGERALD
Sodality 1, z, 3. Baseball 1, z, 3. Foot- Sodality 4. Football 3, 4. Track 3, 4. Football 4.
ball z, 3, 4. Glee Club 3, .Minstrel 3, 4. Moun- 1.-I-Om., . l l came to the Mount in
"Matty" . . . quiet . . . well liked
. . . enjoys good jokes . . . hails from
Unionport with a host of others . . .
ready with a crack for any Brother
. . . studies are no particular hin-
drance to him . . . also a powerful
slugger . . . we are uninformed as to
his uture . . . but he'll be a credit to
Football 2, 3, 4. Minstrel 3, 4.
'KBob" is another member of the
famous "City Island Clan" . . . a jo-
vial, handsome fellow . . . not only
possesses the wit of the Irish but also
the blarney . . . reported to be pop-
ular with the fairer sex of City Island
. . . favorite period is a free one . . .
Brother Peter Louis nemesis . . . will
ROBERT BERNARD FORD
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Gym Team 3. Glee
Club 1, z, 3, 4.
"Bob" . . . tops on a handball court
. . . staunch member of the Glee Club
. . . will laugh at the slightest provo-
cation . . . quite a Beau Brummell,
having wide female acquaintances,
even around the Mount . . . he hopes
to attend college.. .he will be
sorely missed by all fellow Mountain-
eers . . . Good Luck, Bob!
Sodality 1, z, 3, 4. Honor Roll 1, z, 3.
Tennis 1, z, Captain 3, 4. Minstrel z,
4. Glee Club 1, z. Tofwer 3, 4. Moun-
taineer 4. Attendance 3. Legion of
"VValt'l . . . a jolly fellow . . . a
storehouse of information . . . a true
Mountaineer . . . always ready to
help a friend in need . . . his new
Alma Mater will be the Naval Acad-
emy . . . "Bon Voyage," Sailor!
"Fitz" . . . a true Mountaineer . . .
would rather play football than do
anything else . . . most of you know
Fitz for his Fine voice, which Hts in
with every show here at the Mount
. . . Fitz is in earnest hopes of going
to Notre Dame . . . Best wishes, Fitz!
ADOLPH JOSEPH FOA
Sodality 1. Tennis 3, 4. Dramatics 1.
Band 4. Honor Roll 3. Attendance z.
f'Joe" . . . a model student . . . al-
ways maintained a 'high scholastic
rating . . . played the clarinet in the
school band . . . from reports he
seems to be quite the ladies' man . . .
especially with the one who calls him
. . . p .
"Fo-Fo" Future is dee secret'
EDWARD JOHN GALENO
Sodality 1, z, 3, 4. Track 3, 4. Moun-
"Tony" . . . determined to Finish
anything that he starts . . . quiet and
reserved . . . his school spirit is tops
a boarder for four ears
. . . y . . .
very good student . . . plans to go
to Pratt Institute to take up Archi-
tectural Construction . . . Lots of
luck to you fellow . . . and remem-
ber the 'fGold and Blue"!
Sodality 1, 2, 3. Officer 4. Track 1, z,
3. Honor Roll 1, 4. Class Secretary 3.
"Frank" is another member of the
group who trckked each day from St.
Barnabas across the 238th St. bridge
...a prized member of the track
team . . . Frank plans to attend Mar-
quette University with some of his
fellow graduates . . . So long, Frank!
second year . . . tall . . . handsome
. . .can turn up with some of the
most beautiful girls . . . hard worker
in class . . . stalwart on the football
squad . . . one of the best dancers
in the Senior class . . . undecided on
his next stop but his goal will easily
be attained . . . Bon Voyage!
JOHN FRANCIS FORAN
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Track Team Man-
His friendship is a pleasant thing to
have . . . he is truly, a humorous
genius . . . perfect straight man for
Brother Peter Louis . . . pillar of our
track team . . . pines for Joan in idle
moments . . . the wonder boy is oif
to don the Maroon of Fordham!
Track 1, 2, 3, Captain 4.
"Ray" . . . Modest and retiring in
his ways . . . has no great difliculty
with studies, but is not on the best
of terms with Geometry . . . out-
standing feats on cinder path resulted
in 142 Captaincy . . . many friends
and a host of admirers . . . plans to
enter the Army Air Corps school . . .
Keep 'em Flying, Ray!
Football 1, z, 3, 4. Track 3, 4. Baseball
"Gib" . . . hails from sylvan retreat
in Long Island . . . studies are no
great worry . . . spends most time on
preparation of talks in English...
speed was an asset to him on the track
and gridiron . . . as guard his fight
and courage more than make up for
lack of weight . . . sure to be a suc-
cess wherever he goes.
5 1 '
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Football 2, 3, 4. Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Russ" . . . tall and handsome . . .
leads a heavv social life out in the
wilds of Uniionport . . . spent spare
time smashing through opposing lines
. . . regularly kicked over hurdles
during the spring . . . who will ever
forget that trip to Florida? . . . Russ
is sure to make a host of friends next
Track 1, 2. Sodality 1, 2.
'LArty" . . . member of the Lamont-
Wagner-Greenfield clan . . . studies
didn't bother this fellow much, and
he didn't bother much with studies
. . . seems to get by fairly easily . . .
Arty is headed for the business world
after graduation . . . read the I952
copy of W'lJo's W'lJo?-Arty will be
FRANK JOSEPH HARLOW
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Frank" . . . exceptionally bright in
his studies . . . quiet and reserved
. . . passes many funny remarks in
class . . . always around at the activi-
ties . . . we sincerely wish this fel-
low the best of luck in his next step
. . . off to College but where we do
not know . . . don't ever forget the
Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
Looms up over the rest of the class
. . . big, brawny, and handsome . . .
pals around with Johnny Owens . . .
made quite a name on the gridiron
. . . was elected captain in his Senior
year . . . leads quite an interesting
social life . . . will be a success at
whatever college he attends . . .
Good luck, Ed!
JOHN JOSEPH GILLOON
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Football 2, 3, 4.
Track 2. Gym Team 1, 2. Attendance
1, 2, 3, 4. Basketball 2.
'!Jack" . . . larger and quieter edition
of brother Danny . . . answered the
boarders' bell for three years...
became a day-hop in his Senior se-
mesters . . . Jack aspires to an Engi-
neering course at his Alma Mater,
Manhattan College. Good luck, Jack!
JOHN JOSEPH HALLACY
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Minstrel 2. Baseball
2. Attendance 3.
"Red" . . . flaming auburn locks are
characteristic of his warm personality
and his brilliant brain . . . those who
know him claim that a more perfect
gentleman docsn't exist . . . Jack is
bent on some business career . . .
Good Luck, Jack!
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. Basketball 1, 2.
f'Gene" . . . a true Mountaineer in
every sense of the word . . . thrilled
us on the basketball courts with his
speed and timely baskets . . . a mighty
pitching arm on the diamond saved
many a day for M.S.M .... he plans
to wear the old Maroon for Fordham
. . . Adieu friend, success!
Baseball 1. Track 4.
"Mike" . . . jovial and slightly heavy
. . . always seen with a broad smile
. . . a ready wit . . . a good speaker
in English . . . has a new joke every
day . . . hurls the discus, Javelin and
shot put for the track team . . . he
is undecided as to where he will go
next but we wi!! soon hear of another
ROLAND ROBERT GRECO
URoland" . . . a reserved and quiet
fellow . . .always on hand for an
argument with Bro. Peter Louis in
the history classroom . . . goes into
long, detailed explanations in the
Chemistry classes . . . liked by all
his fellow students . . . pals with Mc-
Keown . . . is off to Fordham Col-
lege . . . VVatch that Ram, Roland!
Track 2, 3, 4. Sodality 3, 4.
"J.J.', . . . tall and blonde . . . always
has a good joke on hand for any
occasion . . . is generally reserved in
class . . . an excellent high jumper
. . . won his major letter at the pits
last year . . . Dodger fan . . . is on
hand at every school activity . . .
will become one of New York's Finest
. . . Good Luck, feller!
FRANK EDWARD HAUGH
"Frank" . . . tall, handsome . . . can
usually be found in or near the hand-
ball courts . . . his social life is cen-
tered around St. Simon Stock . . .
quite the lady killer . . . one of our
better bowlers . . . rolls 'em down
the alley every Friday night . . .
favors the harmless practical joke . . .
will study Engineering.
EUGENE DAVID HICKEY
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
Baseball 1, 2. Honor Roll 1. Class
"Gene" . . . One of the standout
players of the basketball squad . ..
faithful Sodalist for four years . . .
attended Mass in all kinds of weather
. . . social life keeps him busy . . .
seen about campus with F. Gerosa
. . . plans to go to Marquette . . .
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Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
Honor Roll 1. Baseball 1. Attendance
3. Glee Club 1.
"Big Tom" . . . tall, lanky . . . has
swell sense of humor . . . partner in
Hickey-Howard Corp .... in ath-
letics he is an outstanding track star
. . . Tom hopes to go to Georgetown
but wherever he goes he will be a
credit to the school . . . Bon Voyage,
JOHN THOMAS KEARNS
Honor Roll 1, z, 3, 4. General Excel-
lence 1, 2, 3. Attendance 3. Class
President 1, Secretary 3.
"Jack" . . . quiet and popular . . .
highest average in his class for last
four years . . . just one of the boys
. . . goes around with Johnny Mesk-
ers . . . future is undecided at this
writing . . . may his record be like
the one at the Mount . . .Good
JOSEPH JAMES KELLY
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
'LJoe" . . . ideal Mountaineer . . .
musical man of the l42 Senior Class
. . . hearty joke teller . . . gym class
is his only worry . . .is well liked
by all fellow classmates and teachers
as well . . . aims to enter the business
world after graduation from the dear
old Mount . . . So long Mountie!
Remember the Mount!
Sodality 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4. Legion of
Honor 1. Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain 4.
Honor Roll 1, 2, 3.
'4Frankie" . . . a true Mountaineer
. . . never took his studies too seri-
ously but always maintained his place
atop the class . . . he captained this
year's basketball team . . . his wit has
received a great deal of laughs in class
. . . his plans are still a bit hazy. . . .
Adieu friend . . . Good Luck!
Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Gym Team 1, 2, 3.
'KBill" . . . the well-dressed man of
the 742 Senior class . . . a real regular
fellow . . . outstanding dancer . . .
well liked by his vast army of ac-
quaintances . . . track man extraordi-
nary . . . his red hair and his engag-
ing personality have gained him quite
a rep among the fair sex . . . it's
Notre Dame for Bill!
"Larry" . . . forever coming in late
for Religion but always with a pink
excuse slip . . . how he does it we'll
never know . . . a quiet lad who likes
to have an occasional argument about
sports . . . pals with O'Halloran and
Cassidy gang . . . he has kept his
future a secret. . .but will un-
doubtedly pursue some course in
higher learning . . . Good Luck.
THOMAS HENRY KELLY
Honor Roll 1. Sodality 2, 3. Track 1,
2, 3, 4. Minstrel 2.
"Tom', belongs to the "Sharp Set," on
the Campus, and in the field of sports
. . . he has more than a fair reputa-
tion with the opposite sex . . . Tom
also has a natural talent which enables
him to bring his four years of school-
ing to an easy and very successful end
. . . undecided future awaits him.
JOHN WILLIAM KILDUFF
Sodality 1, 2, 3. Baseball 1, 2, 3.
"Jack" is best described as a typical
Mount-man, as a student, as a Sodalist
. . . like every good Irishman he has
a keen sense of humor . . .and a
friendly smile and can hold his own
among the smartest . . . Jack intends
to follow in the footsteps of many a
Mountaineer at Holy Cross.
JAMES MICHAEL KEANE
Honor Roll 1, 3. Minstrel 3. Atten-
'jim' . . . is the quiet type of fellow
that usually stays in the background
but when he does come up front
everybody learns about Jim's intelli-
gence and humor . . . although not
an active participant in any sport he
can always be found lending that
support that cheers a team on . . .
WILLIAM JAMES KEHOE
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Debating 3, Vice
President 4. Track 3. Minstrel 2, 3.
Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. Mountaineer 4.
"Bill" . . . another of the 6:15 boys,
since the 6th grade . . . quite a repu-
tation among the fairer sex . . . no
mean debater . . . white-haired . . .
though the future is hazy, Bill will
Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Dude" . . . one of the school's neat-
est dancers, also a good dresser . . .
has a pleasing personality . . . has
won many friends . . . Lawrence,
Mass. will never forget him . . . quite
a linesman on the football squad . . .
we are not informed as to his future,
but here's wishing him the best of
ENDRE PETER KORENYI
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 4. Min-
strel 3, 4. Tower 4. Mountaineer 4.
K'Andre" . . . one of the taller mem-
bers of the class . . . extremely ear-
nest. . . quite a journalist both in
and out of school . . . the success of
this year's Mountaineer is due to his
long hours of work ...going to
cheer the lion at Columbia University!
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Sodality 4. Track 3, 4. Football 3, 4.
"Ken'I husk well built good
looking . . . remiinds you of 'LOld St.
Nick" in laugh and jolly spirit . . .
a natural in athletics . . . football
being his favorite . . . can easily win
an argument . . . tumbling wizard
in gym . . . we are looking forward
to seeing the name Ken Lambert of
DENIS JOHN LEAHY
Baseball 1. Football 1. Attendance 2, 3.
A product of the Mount grammar
school, "Denny', Leahy is a good-
looking, likable chap . . . he can be
found anytime joking and fooling
with his bosom pals, Tom Farrell and
Jack Erwin . . . never a very brilliant
student, Denny still got by . . .
matched Bro. Philip smile for smile
. . . future undecided!
JOHN JOSEPH LLOYD
f'Dutch!' is at his best when things
are quiet . . . when everyone has run
out of jokes up pops Dutch . . . his
humor is never forgettable . . . good
looks, easy-going manner, and intelli-
gence are his main characteristics . . .
Equally as popular among the lower
classmen and Brothers, as among the
seniors, he has gathered an army of
friends . . . his future undecided, but
we are certain that he'll reach the top!
LUIS GUILLERMO LUCIO
'LLuis" . . . hails from Puerto Rico
. . . became a good friend as soon as
we got acquainted . . . is tops with
the ladies . . . highest in his class . . .
gives Brother Edmund Conrad Span-
ish lessons every day . . . quite a
swing drummer, the Gene Kruppa of
the school . . . likes all types of fast
music . . . at this writing we are un-
informed as to his future plans . . .
Adios y buena suerte!
Baseball 1, 2. Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Charlie" . . . baseball is his favorite
sport . . . one of the "sharp" set . . .
well liked by all those in the Senior
class as well as by his teachers . . .
always ready to give out with a joke
or two . . . Charlie is off to break
the bank, but where we do not know
. . . itls a business concern for him.
LIONEL RUSSELL LEE
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 4. Min-
strel 4. Attendance 2, 3.
Ardent defender of New Jersey . . .
boarder for the past four years . . .
quiet, but when you get to know him,
he's a fine friend . . .school spirit
is shown by his membership in the
glee club and the minstrel cast . . .
so long fellow, Good Luck!
Sodality 1, 2. Track 1. Minstrel 2.
Glee Club 2. Student Band Director 4.
"Jerry" . . . a real old timer here at
the Mount . . . all studies came easily
to our boy . . . as first trumpet in the
school band Jerry is doing very well
. . . another factor of the Lockwood
Corp. quartet . . . Uncle Sam's Navy
will claim Jerry . . . Bon Voyage!
EUGENE FRANCIS LYONS
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Gabby!' . . . earned the name by his
taciturnity on the diamond . . . one
of Howie's ablest ball players . . . sly
wit often affords many a laugh to
classmates . . . never seems to be ex-
cited over the books . . . still has an
enviable scholastic record . . . is a
friend of everyone he meets . . .
Good Luck, Gabby!
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Track 2.
Glee Club 1, 2.
"Frank" . . . one of the boys . .
good natured, knows everybody . . .
boarder for most of his four years of
high school . . . supports all school
activities . . . all out rooter at the
football games . . . ready wit which
probably comes from palling around
with Steger . . . success to him wher-
ever he goes.
EDWARD PIERRE LEWIS
Sodality 4. Dramatics 2.
"Eddie'! . . .came to us from St.
Ann's in second year . . . quiet and
reserved by nature . . . good sense of
humor . . . diminutive but vivacious
. . . pleasant personality has earned
him many friends . . . success awaits
him in his chosen field, whatever it
may be . . . a great future for this
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4.
f'Jimmy" . . . an enthusiast when it
comes to major league ball games . . .
always seen with lVIcPeak . . . a
quiet, hard working boy . . . never
worried over his studies . . . liked by
all who knew him . . . Good Luck,
to a fellow we shall miss very much!
Sodality 1, 3, 4.
!'Ed" . . . another of the Unionport
crowd . . . never got worked up
over his studies but held his own . . .
never approved the Saturday Social
. . . liked to take a nap now and then
. . . his future is still a deep secret
to us . . . he leaves the Mount with
our best wishes for success . . . Au
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"Whitey" . . . tall, lean, blonde-
haired fellow . . . his ready laugh
eamed him many friends . . . takes
his studies seriously . . . consequently,
has no trouble with Faculty . . . so-
cial life centered in Saint Anselm's
. . . plans to further his studies in
Manhattan College School of En-
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Basketball 1, 2.
"Billy". . . great pal of his brother
John . . . takes studies nonchalantly
. . . basketball drew Bil1's attention
. . . is always ready to partake in
classroom banter . . . favorite with
his gang . . . a loyal Mountaineer
. . . Bill is uncertain as to what he is
going to do but that he'll make good,
we are sure.
JOHN RICHARD MEEHAN
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Baseball 2.
"Jake" was on Howie's championship
basketball team last season and was a
valuable member this past year . . .
best dancer ever to attend the Mount
. . . pals around with Ed Herold . . .
intends to attend college but is still
undecided as to which one . . . he
will leave the Mount with many best
JAMES DENIS MONACO
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4.
Table Tennis 1, 4.
"Jimmy" has been one of the stars of
the tennis team for the last four years
.. .small and handsome, he's quite
a lover. . .close pal of Ed Quinn
and Tom Kelly . . . God's gift to the
boarders . . . always managed to pass
his tests . . . Jim leaves the Mount
liked by both students and Brothers,
JEROME RICHARD MAGEE
Glee Club 3. Minstrel 3, 4. Band 4.
"Jerry" . . . one of the drummer
boys in the school band . . .pals
around with the Unionport gang . . .
one of the good dancers at the Mount
. . .spends most of his time at the
Fordham Rink, quite a figure skater
. . .likes to argue with Bro. Peter
Louis . . . Jerry is undecided as to
Sodality 3, 4. Track 1, 3, 4. Honor Roll
1, 3. Attendance 1. Mountaineer 4.
'6Joe". . . a Mountaineer in a true
sense . . . studious . . . has supported
the school activities faithfully for four
years . . . good dancer . . . Joe has
a certain charm which attracts many
. . . we are proud to have Joe as a
classmate . . . he's going to Fordham!
JOSEPH PATRICK MEIERS
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Monk". . . came to the Mount from
Our Lady of Solace . . . prefers the
blondes and brunettes . . . never wor-
ried too much about his studies . . .
always cool and quiet . . . one of the
causes for the biographers getting gray
hairs . . . he aspires to be a Bartender
. . . O.K. just as long as hels a good
WILLIAM JOSEPH MORAN
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Attendance 1, 2.
f'Bill". . . a husky fellow . . . has the
face of a baby and the build of a foot-
ball player . . . bosom buddy of
Tommy Bladel with whom he makes
the long trek daily from Woodlawn
. . . a faithful Sodalist during a four
year span . . . is easy going and
amiable . . . hasn't yet pierced the
gloom of the future.
JOHN FRANCIS MANLEY
Sodality 2, 3, Officer 4. Basketball 2, 4.
Honor Roll 2, 3. General Excellence
2, 3. Mountaineer 4.
"Jay" . . . another import from St.
Ann's . . . brilliant scholar . . . men-
tality only superseded by his gen-
erosity . . . in athletics, basketball is
his sport . . . seen about the campus
with the others from St. Brendan's
. . . future undecided . . . Carry on,
Sodality 2, 3, 4. Attendance 2.
'fGerry". . . tall, blonde, and hand-
some . . . well-built . . . but his heart
belongs to Audrey . . . joined our
ranks in the second year... has
been one of the most popular ever
since . . . diligent in studies and so
is amicable to the Faculty . . . one
and all bid him Godspeed to his desti-
nation whatever it is!
JOHN FRANCIS MESKERS
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Handball 3.
Minstrel 3, 4.
"Johnny". . . never seen without a
grin . . . has quite an enviable scho-
lastic record . . . always Within the
four gray walls of the handball courts
. . . livens up many a dull period with
his droll observations . . . well-liked
by both faculty and students . . . his
humor and personality assure him of
Track 1, 2, 3.
f'Bob". . . quiet and conservative are
the best description for this real
Mountaineer . . . serious . . . calm
manner puts him in favor with the
members of the fairer sex . . . man-
ages to pass all tests . . . after gradu-
ation Bob hopes to enter the Army
Air Corps . . . Hail, a future Cap-
tain of the Clouds!
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EDWARD PAUL MURPHY JAMES JOSEPH MURPHY ARTHUR BERNARD
Sodality 3, 4. Track 3. Debating 4
"Eddy". . . could be dubbed "the
man of the hour"-the lunch hour
. . . though his stature, or lack of it,
impeded his progress in track, he was
out on the oval every afternoon . . .
"Little Murph" came to us in his
third year, and aspires to joining the
F.B.I .... donit take any wooden
MCharlie". . .came to the Mount in
his Senior year . . . popular among
the boarders . . . an expert with the
cue . . . ready to lend a hand in class-
room chatter . . . likes Brothers and
no doubt they like him ...after
graduation he will go into the busi-
ness world where we are sure that
he'1l be a success.
Sodality 1, 2, Officer 3, 4. Honor Roll
1, 2, 3, 4. Legion of Honor 1, 2. Bas-
ketball Manager 2, 3, 4. Class Sec. 1, 2.
Tower 1, 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief 4.
Has done about everything one per-
son could do . . .certainly one of
the more prominent Seniors . . . a
swell fellow with a fine sense of
humor . . . very bright . . . will no
doubt be a success as a Doctor.
JOHN JOSEPH MCPEAK
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
Gym Team 3.
"Mac". . . product of Bro. XVilfred,s
track team . . . adds strength to
Mount's half mile . . . almost a
brother to Jim Loughran . . . stu-
dious . . . when he has a joke and
laughs, he laughs like a bowl full of
jelly . . . aspires to an appointment
to Annapolis . . . we know he'll reach
Sodality 2, 3, 4. Track 1, 2, 3.
L'J.J.', the other half of the Murphy-
Farley cycle . . . his whimsical ways
won many friends both in and out of
class . . .a Hash on the track team
. . . a true Mountaineer . . . he often
tried to match jokes with Bro. Peter
Louis . . .Jim plans to go to Man-
hattan College . . . here's wishing you
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. General Excellence
2. Track 3, 4. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3.
Minstrel 2, 3.
"Bob". . . one of the big boys of the
class . . . hails from Unionport . . .
jolly as the day is long . . . one of
the higher intelligentsia at the Mount
. . . whenever the Mount has some
activities you'll always see Bob around
. . . College still undecided.
Sodality 2, 3, 4. Track 2, 3, 4. Foot-
ball 2, 3. Gym Team 2, 3.
'lMac". . . dark curly-haired . . . the
quiet type . . . a wiz of a high
jumper . . . another pal of Brother
Philip, who called him O'Rourke . . .
why, wc'll never know . . . there is
plenty of room on the top, Mac . . .
your place is up there . . . Auf YVie-
EMIL XAVIER NEBIOLO
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 4.
K'The Count". . .goes around the
school with that gleam in his eyes . . .
loves to argue with the Brothers . . .
his pet subject is French . . . he can
really toot that horn in the school
orchestra . . . can always spot his
crew cut a mile away . . . hopes to
join other Mountmen at St. Benedict's,
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Honor Roll 1, 2.
"Monk". . . is quite a Romeo . . .
stars occasionally as a basketball
player . . . definitely above average in
studies . . . fast friend of Egan and
Tom Kelly . . . he and Brother
Philip exchange witticisms throughout
the school day . . . Artie will most
likely pick Manhattan as his future
Alma Mater . . . Au revoir!
Sodality 1, 2. Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
Honor Roll 1, 3.
"Mac". . . a graduate of the Mount's
grammar school, he is great for skip-
ping lunch to save money for the
week-end . . . dancing, roller skating,
and taking girls home are his greatest
pleasures . . . he's forever talking
about the car he's getting . . . he
plans to study Engineering at Man-
Track 3. Handball 3. Sodality 3, 4.
UMac". . . a truly high hearted fel-
low . . . always ready for some
pranks or jokes . . . loyal Mountain-
eer has his car painted blue and gold
. . . seen often with his buddy Frank
Kaugh . . . one of the few who can
take it with a smile . . . favorite sub-
ject is Latin . . . his ready smile will
be missed by all.
Track 2, 3.
"Herb" . . . a gentleman from City
Island . . . supports all the athletic
activities he can attend . . . witty
jester. . .likes math even though
Bro. Philip says that he's thick . . .
popular with all the pretty girls . . .
Herb hopes to become an engineer
. . . we are sure that he'll be another
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Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3,
4. Tower 2, 3, Sports Editor 4. Moun-
taineer Ass't Editor 4. Dramatics 2.
Debating, Treasurer 4. Track 3. At-
tendance 2, 3, 4.
HAI" . . . a very active Mountaineer
. . . a brilliant student . . . but never
serious about studies . . . tall and
blond and not bad looking . . . off
JOHN JOSEPH O'KEEFE
Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Jack". . . one of the best athletes in
the Senior class . . . brains of our
football team, playing a great game
at quarterback . . . one of the men
on our track of superfine runners . . .
member of the 741 relay team that
won the National Championship at
Penn . . . a sure winner wherever he
JOHN JOSEPH OWENS
Football 2, 3, 4.
"Jesse". . . heavy, well-built fellow
. . . seen around the Campus with
"Goose" Herold or Johnny Ambrose
. . . Latin is his favorite subject . . .
another stalwart on the football team
. . .likes to match jokes with Bro.
Peter Louis . . . he intends to fight
for the Kelly-Green at Manhattan
. . . So Long, Jesse!
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
Tennis 1, 2, 4.
"Bruce". . . an old timer at the Mount
. . . graduated from grammar school
in '38 . . . one of our stalwart lines-
men . . . depend on him to break up
many an opposing team's play . . .
one of the most faithful of Sodalists
. . . his perseverence has won every-
one's respect . . . will keep up the
good work at Fordham.
JOHN JOSEPH O'CONNOR
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. Football 3, 4. Gym
Team 1, 2, 3, 4. Honor Roll 1. Sodality
1, 2. Attendance 1, 2, 3.
"Jack". . . one of the big boys . . .
a sparkplug on our championship base-
ball team . . . also works hard out on
the wide open spaces of the gridiron
. . . must like school . . . hasn't
missed a day yet . . . one of the stu-
dents whom the Mount will really
Track 3, 4. Honor Roll 1.
"Tim". . . was our undiscovered star
until third year, since then has proven
his weight in gold as a trackman . . .
constant pal of Keane . . . his friends
claim that no one has a more friendly
or warmer personality than this son
of Erin . . . thinks that he'd like to
wear Kelly-Green for Manhattan.
Sodality 1, 2. Honor 2, 3.
'fRocky',. . . quiet, unassuming . . .
becomes the class wit on special oc-
casions . . . dyed-in-the-wool fan of
the New York Giants . . . always a
cool, calm debater in a baseball argu-
ment . . . his intelligence, quick wit
and ready smile have made him a host
of friends who join us in wishing him
JOHN JOSEPH PLANELL
Sodality 2, 3, 4. General Excellence
2, 3. Tower 3. Mountaineer 4. Atten-
dance 1, 2. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3.
"Johnny". . . is one of the tall, dark
and handsome Seniors . . . usually
chums with Nebiolo and Foa . . .
can debate any minute point . . . likes
all the Brothers and is a hard worker
.. . off to Pratt Institute to study
Sodality 2. Track 1, 2. Glee Club 1, 2
Gym Team 1.
"Jim", . . the mighty atom of the
class . . . short .... must have taken
several courses from Mr. Charles Atlas
. . . quiet and very attentive in the
classroom . . . pals around with Kee-
nan . . . as for his future, we are as
yet not certain . . . whatever it may
be, we wish him the best of luck!
Track 3, 4. Sodality 2, 3, Officer 4.
Class Vice-Pres. 4.
"Osh". . . came to our greener pas-
tures in Sophomore year . . . frank-
ness and humor made him many
friends . . . burns up the cinders
'neath Coach Hjertberg's! watchful
eye . . . serious and successful in all
that he attempts . . . best of luck at
Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Joe", . . a jolly, likable chap, is try-
ing to get in there for a crack at the
Davis Cup . . . perhaps he'll be an-
other Don Budge . . . his support on
the tennis court has helped the Mount
to win many a game . . . Joe hopes
to go to Notre Dame and fight for
the old Irish . . . you have our best
Baseball 1, 2, 3, Captain 4.
Honor Roll 1.
"Eddie". . . though small in size is an
outstanding advocate of sports and
will be long remembered as the cap-
tain of the ,42 baseball team . . . his
four years at the Mount have been
pleasant for him and his friends . . .
let's hope his future will continue to
be the same . . . So long, feller!
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EUGENE JOHN WILLIAM JOHN RIGNEY EUGENE FRANCIS RYAN
Sodality 1, 3. Minstrel 2.
"The Baron". . .a studious fellow
. . . a Wiz in French . . . another of
those fortunate fellows who could get
home for lunch . . . a loyal Moun-
taineer . . . always around at the ac-
tivities . . . after graduation he shall
venture in the Air Corps . . . that he
will be successful is certain . . . "Keep
Sodality 3, 4. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4.
Track 3, 4.
!'Sammy". . . one reason why every-
body in his class enjoyed life a little
more for four years. . .an ideal
sense of humor . . . serious student
. . . member of Quinn, Kelly 8: Co.
. . . handsome fellow . . . a very ca-
pable track man . . . ideal Mountain-
eer . . . Sam will soon cause laughter
at Fordham University.
HENRY PAUL SCHURTZ
Sodality 1, 2, 4. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4.
'!Henny". . . an excellent student and
a good basketball player . . . a rather
tall, slim lad . . .close pal of Egan
and Murray . . . possesses an odd
style of his own humor, but it gets
laughs . . . winner of a medal in first
year for his writing ability . . . suc-
cess awaits him in his chosen field . . .
THOMAS JOSEPH SHARP
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Big Tom". . . as jolly as the day is
long . . . comes to school from Yon-
kers via "Ye olde Suburban Bus". . .
not a brilliant student, but he manages
to get by . . . takes a lot of ribbing
because of his size . . . rumored to
be a lover . . . started as a boardcr
. . . preferred to be a day hop . . .
Sodality 4. Band 4.
MBill" came to the Mount in third
year from his old "Alma Mater"
Flushing High . . . quiet in class . . .
pal of all, boarders a11d day hops alike
. . . a wind instrument was Bill's
choice in the new School Band . . .
after graduation Bill hopes to get a
job in a U. S. Navy shipyard . . . So
Football 4. Baseball 3, 4. Track 4.
"Doc" came to us in third year . . .
one of the most popular Seniors one
year after his arrival . . . has a smile
and greeting for everyone from Bro.
Principal down to the lowly Freshies
. . . English is his favorite subject in-
cluding the portrayal of Macbeth . . .
no dislikes . . . will be missed by all!
Sodality 1, 3, 4. Gym Team 1, 2.
'LAlex". . . sometimes called "Rum"
by his many dear friends . . . a local
boy from St. Francis of Rome . . .
good student and well liked by the
Brothers . . . always ready to make
fun with a joke . . .drove to and
from school every day until the tire
shortage . . . next stop is N. Y. U.
for an Engineering course!
WILLIAM MARTIN SHAW
Sodality 1, 2. Track 2, 4. Dramatics
"Willie", . . the bloodless marvel of
the Mount. . .short but an able
track man . . . is fond of joking . . .
especially with Bro. Edmund...
took part in all interclass sports . . .
a great Naval expert, always bragging
about the Destroyer Shaw . . . going
to Merchant Marine Training Center
. . . Bon Voyage!
Track 1, 2, 3. Football 2, 3, 4.
"Gene", . . is one of our star athletes
. . . played varsity football last year
. . . did very well at it too . . . mem-
ber of the automobile clique . . .
everybody's friend . . . jokes in class
are lively and help the spirit of his
classmates and Brothers . . . speeches
and spelling his nemesis . . . Good
Sodality 4. Attendance 2.
"Hal". . . big, tall, lanky . . . quiet,
but efficient . . . nothing ever per-
turbs him . . . always has a good joke
saved for lunch time. . .ardent So-
dalist and generally good student . . .
travels by bike every day, weather
permitting . . . has good time in Bro.
Peter Louis' history classes . . . S0
Sodality 1, 2, Oflicer 3, Prefeet 4.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Track Manager 4.
Dramaties 1, 2. Play Director 3, 4.
Minstrel 3, 4. Class Officer 1, 2, 3.
'ABrad". . . exponent of football and
Mount dramatics . . . one of the
school's celebrities . . . laugh sensa-
tion of the class . . . liked by all . . .
success awaits him even though his
future is undecided!
'fLarry" is an old timer at the Mount
. . . an earnest student . . . pleasant
to talk to . . . supported the activities
at the Mount faithfully . . . he can
ask more questions than Professor
Quiz . . . after his graduation Larry
plans to go to V.M.I .... "The VV est
Point of the South". . . more success
to you, Larry . . . carry on with your
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GEORGE JOHN SMITH
Sodality 1, 2, 3.
"Smitty", . . a good sport , . . plenty
of that old school spirit . . . likes to
play softball . . . usually seen with
Frank Haugh , . . likes the math
classes with Bro. Philip John , , ,
George is planning to go to Texas
A. Sr M. way down "Deep in the
Heart of Texas". . . So long, partner!
Best of luck!
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Attendance 1, z, 3,
4. Minstrel 3. Dramatics 3. Track 3, 4.
Debating 3, 4.
'KJim". . . large and easy going . . .
hails from VVhite Plains . . . was
boarder but now commutes . , .
genial, well liked . . . always has a
large store of stories to tell . . . al-
ways there to cheer the football team
on . , . off to William and Mary
Sodality 1. Football 3, 4. Track 1, 2, 3,
4. Honor Roll 1, 2, 3.
One of the boys who is really hep to
the jive , . . gave L'Jake,' Meehan
plenty of competition at the Sodality
dance . . . an honor student for four
years . , . one of the more popular
Seniors . . . has a host of friends . . ,
intends to enter West Point.
JOHN HENRY WILSON
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Mountaineer 4.
Attendance 1, 3.
"Jack" is another of St. Barnabas' gift
to Mount St. Michael . . , lover ex-
traordinary . . , few friends are
closer to each other than Jack and
Bob Eustace . . . studies never both-
ered this lad . . . nice personality fea-
tured by a perpetual grin . . . wher-
ever Jack goes, he'll find success . . .
Good luck, feller!
THOMAS RICHARD SMITH
Football 3, 4. Baseball 3, 4.
A very good left end and a slugging
first-baseman is "Smitty", . . joined
us at the beginning of third year , . ,
Varsity letter-man in two sports . . .
always arguing in religion class . . .
the John Barrymore of the English
class dramas . . . always with Jack
Barrett . . . offered a number of ath-
letic scholarships, Tom hasn't yet
made up his mind.
PAUL JOSEPH TREANOR
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Honor Roll 1, 4.
Minstrel 4. Tower 3, 4. Football, As-
sista11t Manager 2, 3, Manager 4.
"Paul" is one of the old timers . . .
has been here most of his life . , , till
recently a boarder , . . has done a
lot for the school . . . helped minstrel
endmen , . . has been football man-
ager, and writes for the Tower . . .
success awaits you, Paul!
RUSSELL PHILIP WEAVER
Sodality 3, 4. Football 3, 4. Gym Team
3. Track 3.
"Rusty". . . as true a friend anyone
could have . . . went places on the
football squad to hold the fullback
position . . , one of the funniest char-
acters in the school , . . determined
to enter Northwestern to study Elec-
trical Engineering . . . it's hard to say
good-bye to such a pal.
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Dick", , . Mount Vernon's gift to
the Gold and Blue . , . happy-go-
lucky . . . always sporting a wide
grin . . . his twinkling humor has won
him many friends among the students
and Faculty . . . baseball is his first
love . . . aspires to major league berth
in that sport . . . Gopd luck, Dick!
JOHN PATRICK TULLY
Sodality 1, z, 3, 4, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3,
4. Tower 3, 4. Mountaineer, Assistant
Editor 4. Baseball 1, -2, 3, 4. Dramatics
2. Debating 3, President 4. Legion of
i'Jack". . . tall, well built . . . excel-
lent speaker . . . serious student . . .
a long list of achievements . . . will
attend Holy Cross without pal
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Honor Roll 1, 2.
'AMatty" since his entrance to the
Mount has been a valuable addition to
the student body , . . he has sup-
ported each and every activity of the
school . . . always a good student
. . . faithfully attends the Friday mor-
ning Sodality Mass . . . as Matty ven-
tures out into the world he takes our
YVQ, the Seniors of 1941, hope we will
follow in the successful steps of our pre-
decessors, the Class of IQ4I, who have set
Fine examples of the way a good Catholic
life should he led. They have left with us,
as their everlasting legacy, an undying spirit
in all of our undertakings whether in class
or on the athletic field. We feel that we have
been given ideal models to follow, for the
class of v4l is one of the most successful
classes ever to graduate from Nlount Saint
Here we go boys, cheer on the team with songg
Shout with zest boys, stir up this motley throngg
Rouse your spirits, rally around to singg
So one and all join in our chorus let your voices ring
Klarch on ye sons of Xlount St. Xlichael
For wc will fight :md fight dmfr fun
'lbgcthcr lct's dcfcnd her Sflllhiillll
The pride of cvcry xIlllllll'1lil1CCI'L
XYitl1 grit :md real dCfCI'INiI12lfilll1
XYQ must uphold the nzxmc so rrucg
Hail, hail, the gangs all llcrc
.-Xml wc wcnr colors Gold and Hluc
Edward P. Clerkin
john T. Kearns
Albert R. O'Connor
Robert j. Eustace
joseph V. McDonald
Raymond F. Aube
Mathais H. Weiden
joseph B. Cassidy
Religion Gold Medal
Scholarship Gold Medal,
Latin Gold Medal
French Gold Medal
Mathematics Gold Medal
Science Gold Medal, Eng-
lish Gold Medal, Tower
History Gold Medal
Legion of Honor Medal
Legion of Honor Medal
Paul j. Treanor
Raymond M. Gallagher
james V. Carey
George H. Benskin
john A. Russell
Pierce J. Fitzgerald
john P. Tully
Legion of Honor Medal
Legion of Honor Medal
George Shaefer Trophy,
Resident Students Medal
Alumni Plaque for School
Dramatics Gold Medal
Glee Club Gold Medal
Debating Gold Medal
First Choice Second Choice
15. Favorite Sport Football Baseball
16. Our Strong Man Edward Herold john Barrett
17. Most Sophisticated joseph Cassidy john Tully
18. Favorite Cigarette Chesterfield Camels
19. Favorite Dance Band Glenn Miller Harry james
zo. Favorite Girl's School St. Barnabas Cathedral
21. Best Picture of the Year How Green Was My Valley Sergeant York
22. Most Important Figure in MacArthur Roosevelt
23. Favorite Song Blues In The Night Deep In The Heart Of Texas
24. Favorite Radio and Screen Bob Hope Red Skelton
25. Favorite Author Kenneth Roberts Mark Twain
26. Favorite Study
History C English IV
Now, at the end of this third year, we feel that we have earnestly prepared
ourselves for the places we shall take in our next step towards our graduation.
Our ranks are composed of many fine scholars such as "Chick" Morrissey, Eddie
Utz, johnny Falconi and an innumerable amount of others of equally high caliber.
Having done our share, during this past three years, in upholding the Mount's
scholastic standing, we now possess that indescribable feeling of satisfaction
which comes from doing a job to the best of our ability.
In the various athletics, it was a host of junior stars who formed a large part
of our highly successful teams.
Our gridiron was dominated by those junior stars, Artie Donovan, all-city
tackle, jerry Oliveri, New York City high scorer, Bob U'Rourke, next yearis
captain and guard, and Vin Angrisani, quarterback.
The hoop team saw the services of Bob Davies, junior flash, "Lefty" Gerosa,
"Big Jim" Garibaldi, and many other stellar players.
In track and field, the efforts of junior athletes showed up magnificently. Vin
Angrisani, Ray LaCombe, Les Kleist and johnny Lyons, speedy sprinters, have
burned up local tracks. Ed Lyons, our future Les MacNlitchel, has also shown his
ability in many distance races during the season.
On the diamond, the juniors' contribution to the varsity was in the persons of
Dan Deasy, Bob Erhardt, and Hanrahan, pitchers, as well as O'Shea, and Curry,
Last but not least, the tennis squad has the services of juniors Art Galligan and
Dick Cerchiara, talented racket-wielders.
We are aware that our class shall be the heart of next year's student body, and
it is our ardent hope that we may live up to the standards set by our Hne pred-
ecessors. However, through the grace of God and the help of His Mother, we
cannot fail to do so.
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The class of '44, most dynamic and promising of all classes ever to assemble
under the shadows of the Mount, reviews its second year of High School life.
Fall-The football season is under way and Sophs shine all around. Big joe
O'Neill, first string tackle on the varsity, Chick Growney and Frenk Burke are
reserve backs, while Bill O'Connor stars in the end position.
Winter-j.V. Basketball team also enjoys a very successful season. Iffddie Miller,
Frank Burke, Bill O'Connor and Bob Tully all starred.
Angelo Orazio, Gerard Bell, and Fred jacob roll up QQVQ averages. Donald UThe
Brain" O'Brien not saddened, is satished with constant okify? averages.
Spring-Baseball practice commences, "Chick" Growney makes the varsity.
j.V. Baseball dominated by Sophomore ball handlers, such as Frank Burke, jimmy
Callahan, Bob Tully and Andy Nelson.
Track stars from the class of '44 dominate the cindcrs with Hcnrv Austin, Tom
Rogers, and Steve Provost.
Class oflicers are elected, Donald O'Bricn, President, joseph lllcflrath, Vice-
President, Fred jacob, Secretary and jim Callahan, 'l'rcasurcr.
Tennis team makes its vearlv debut boasting of such champions as Caleb Oak
ley, Cazeau Pinard, and Gene'McNally.
ln all, the 1941-4: school year showed up the class of '44 in all its glory.
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Fach year, as the fall semester opens, the .Xlount receives its yearly batch of
bewildered Freshmen. Not clumsy, self-conscious, blushing youngsters, but mate-
rial which four years of training and example will turn into men-men the Mount
will be proud to list among her alumni. Yet, even in freshman year, a certain
number have stood out as the most promising, as those capable of carrying on in
the name of the .Xlount's passing great.
Collcctively, freshmen captured a large number of permanent Honor Roll pins
and held up their high standards clear through their hrst year at Alt. St. Michael.
lndividually, the highest Frosh scholastic record was achieved by Thomas
Baker, a bright student who acquired for himself the high average of QQ? which
enabled him to join the H9992 Club"-a great record which deserves great honor.
Freshmen took an exceedingly active part in preserving the Sodality of Our
Lady, by writing for the newly founded Sodalify jozlrfml, and by offering prayers,
masses and the love of Sodalists to Klary, their patroness.
Andrew Kenlon, another Freshman, secured a position on the staff of the school
paper, the Totcer.
The dramatic abilities of the Freshmen w ere discovered swiftly, and the Dra-
matic Club profited greatly by their talents.
The band, our hrst, was made up largely of Freshmen who did much for its
success, and a Freshman, joseph Hylands, our violinist, stole the show.
Un the gridiron, the real find was a Freshman named Robert Dreher. Great
things have been predicted for him in baseball and basketball, as well.
The one to watch on track is james Gilmartin. He has created a splendid record
for himself, and he is likely to be its future star.
May the future years of the class of '45 be as bright as the first one has been!
John VV. William F, Peter 1. Richard P. Keven l..
Garibaldi Morris Danaher Foley O'Toole
After eight long, tedious years of grammar school, we are ready to
step into High School. As we look back over the many pleasant experiences
which have been ours this past year, a feeling of sorrow comes over us.
Yes, we will miss our friends and classmates, the Brothers and their good
And so with heavy hearts, we separate now. Some may return to the
Mount, others we may never see again. lVe will, however, always remember
our grammar school days and especially this past year, for it has been the
most pleasant in our lives.
Alfred I.. Salvatore Q. Lawrence Thaddeus S. john O.
Maldonato l.upo l.iebler Kowal Kelly
Richard Robert lf. john Y. Rudolph G. Angelo
Kennedy Hansen lazzetti Giglio Fata
An important phase in one's life is his glllllllllill' school davs. The Mount's
grainniar school should he conunended not onlv on its vvork in teaching the
voungsters hut also for developing the hovs phvsicallv. True also they have a
school spirit which surpasses that of the high school.
The granimar school is iustlv proud of its hasehall and haskethall teams. Thev
are proud of their interclass activities and rightly so, for it is neither sports nor
studies alone hut a conihination of lmoth which vvill develop the boys into good
Catholic nien. The grammar students have eniovcd themselves at the Mount this
vear, and thev are qenuinelv grateful to the Brothers who have overlooked
. . . . c
nothing in the education of the lmovs.
THIRD GRA DE
SECOND GRA DE
FIRST GRA DE
l 2 0 0
9 senior odallt
-largest in history of mount
Perhaps the one feature of Xlount St. .Xlichael which is purely ex-
pressive of Catholic education is the Sodality. This extra-curricular, purely
voluntary organization is composed of the students themselves, under the
direction of a moderator. Two requirements only are necessary for in-
duction, weekly attendance at a Sodality Mass throughout the year, and
adherence to the fundamental teachings of the Catholic Church.
This Sodality of the Blessed Virgin held hi-weekly meetings at which
the matters at hand were discussed. For instance, plans for a Fall Sodality
Dance were laid hy the members and the Board of Officers, nehulous
preparations were made for the Spring Hopg interesting addresses were
rendered on topics of Religion, and various 'ldrivesn were conducted to
aid the poor and the old.
'lihese meetings were held under the auspices of our moderator,
Brother Gilbert, who succeeded Brother Philip john. Our new moderator
had had experience with the junior Sodality previously, so it was no time
at all hefore the organization was running smoothly.
This year's enrollment was the greatest ever in the annals of the
Sodalityiof the Blessed Virgin at Nlount St. Michael. However, Brother
Prefect and Moderator Senior Sodality Officers
Gilbert warned all members that he intended to get quality rather than quantity,
that all those who showed the slightest disinclination for Sodalistic customs were
unwelcome in our bodv. And he kept his word, as those who refused to heed his
warning soon discovered.
ln this, our senior vear, we upperclassinen realize more fully the necessity for
religion and for a religious attitude toward God and our Blessed Mother. YVC
carrv the memory of the Sodalitv of the Blessed Virgin with us through life.
The junior Sodalitv has finished another successful term under the guidance
of its new moderator, Brother Clement Gerard. lfach Sodalist has lived up to what
was expected of him and the Sodalitv motto, "All to jesus through Marv," has
been carried out bv both sophomores and freshmen.
Un December 5th, over fiftv freshmen were received into this spiritual and
charitable organization under the supervision of President Pratt, Yice-President
Tully. Secretary Bell and Treasurer Orazio.
Fach Vlednesdav thereafter a meeting of all Sodalists was held in the gym build-
ing. At these meetings, talks and debates took place and suggestions for furthering
the Sodalitv as well as devotion to the Blessed Virgin were discussed.
The two most successful undertakings of the junior Sodality were the Mission
Committee and the Sodalire. All members of the Mission Committee brought in
an abundance of paper. magazines, clothing, tin-foil and stamps. The selling of six
hundred pounds of paper helped several needy missionaries while hundreds of
magazines afforded some poor charity institution with hours of entertaimnent.
The S0a'i1lirc, the Sodalitv paper, was also a huge success. This was achieved
through the cooperation and undying efforts of its staff.
Mass, attended each Thursday bv the Sodalists and the Communicants was verv
regular. ln the latter part of April, oflicers for the following year were chosen.
lt is our sincere desire that next vear's junior group of Sodalists are equally suc-
Junior Sodality Ojficers Spring Hop?
I 'w p A V
In the spring of last year, the staff of the 1942 yearbook had its Hrst meeting.
Plans were made concerning the outline of the book and other details. A few help-
ful hints were given bv Robert Stewart, the editor-in-chief of last year's annual.
Thus was the beginning of this .l'10Il7lTf'liHCC1'.
When school reopened in September, work began immediately. The staff was
divided into groups each having designated tasks to perform. The biographical
group, headed bv Albert O'Connor, was chosen to write up brief biographies of
all the Seniors. This required by far the most effort on the part of the staff. How-
ever, the necessary facts concerning the seniors were collected and the biographical
group completed its function with the utmost success. Next, an activities com-
mittee was selccted to take care of the write-ups of the new school band, debating
team, gym team, and all the other school activities. Raymond Aube was at the head
of this group. Then members diligently carried out their tasks and returned a
fine collection of write-ups. In order to take care of the school's sports activities,
a sports committee was formed and john Tully led the group. A magnificent piece
of work was handed in bx' the members who
spared no c1Tort in completing their assigned work.
The success of the .llollllmilleer is due to the
hardworking staff. A special congratulation is due
to George lienskin, the editor-in-chief. VVithout
thought of himself, George worked diligently to
make the annual better than ever before. Nluch
credit goes to our typists, lendre Korenyi and lid-
ward Galeno, who have toiled endlessly to make
the deadline for publication. joseph McDonald
and Albert U'Cfonnor have spent their time cor-
recting and writing articles to be used in this
book. A great debt of gratitude is owed to Brother
joseph Damian, the moderator, who gave his time
and advice to make the yearbook what it is.
Therefore let us offer a vote of thanks to the
annual staff, George llenskin the editor-in-chief,
and Brother joseph whose diligence made this
194: .l10IIllI'JfIICL'I' a lasting tribute to our Senior
Editor and Moderator
Our school publication, the Tourer, celebrates its fourth
anniversary this year. In this relatively short period of its
existence, it has merited for itself many honors and cita-
tions. ln its second year it garnered All-Catholic Hrst
honors among Catholic high school publications. Always
it has sought to carry out the three main aims that moti-
vated its founding four years agog CLD to further stress
the absolute necessity of religion in any form of educa-
tiong fzj to serve as a medium of greater union and com-
mon understanding between classesg and Cgj to supply
lt was only as a result of the patient toil and sacrifices
of Brother james Bernard, the Tou'e1"x moderator and his
loyal staff that this year's paper lived up to the high stand-
ards of previous years. Articles had to be assigned, written
and returned to the editorial staff. Then long tedious
hours were spent in correcting, rewriting, typing and ar-
ranging the dummy. There was always a sigh of relief as
each month's issue went to press and a tired staff welcomed
Looking over Dummy Center of Attractzon
the short respite before going to work on next month's articles.
joseph V. McDonald was elected editor-in-chief to carry on the work of last
year's editor, Frank Connelly. Anthony Davey and William Mennis were his as-
sistants. This editorial staiT gave the Tofwer some of the best editorials since its
birth four years ago. Such senior reporters as John Tully, Walter Galligan, Ed-
ward Clerkin, Paul Treanor, john Planell, Bradford Seguine, james Comerford,
and Richard Conlan were constantly in search of new material for each successive
Sports, a topic of vital interest to all Mountaineers, was ably covered by Albert
O'Connor, assisted by james Mangan and Eugene McNally. They did a splendid
job of reporting the athletic contests in which the Mountaineer teams participated.
"The Lookout," the gossip column, was covered by john Tully. Almost invariably,
"The Lookout" was the first article the eager Mount students turned to on receiv-
ing the Tower. Arthur Galligan reviewed two books each month in such an inter-
esting way as to cause many Mountaineers to read them who would otherwise
never have even heard of them. "The Boarder Line," a column devoted entirely to
the boarders actions, was the creation of two outstanding boarders, james Comer-
ford and Bradford Seguine. This year a new column, "Grammar Granules," cater-
ing to the grammar school was added as was joe EoX's 'flmpressions from a Chim-
ney Topf, Then toiling unknown behind the scenes, two typists, Endre Korenyi
and Edward Galeno, contributed greatly to the success of the Tower.
So we leave the Tower to its future enriched by the experience and confidence
of four years of highly successful publications.
4:18, .69 W W
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The Dranlatic Club rang down the curtain this year on the most successful sea-
son it has had in its three-year history. In lQ4I it made its greatest strides. A decent
curtain, an easily erected stage and footlights were acquired. This is indeed a far
cry from the ping-pong tahles and goose-necked lights that the club had in its first
years. With these incentives, the Thespians went on to greater heights. This year
they set themselves to learn the fundamentals of acting and succeeded notably. '
Three complete bills were put on by the club. The first put
on at Hallowe'en, consisted of two plays: "The jeweled Handw
and "Not on the Program." The first play was a comedy mys-
tery starring Bell, McGuire, Mole and Doherty. This play was
highlighted by Bell's interpretation of a madman. "Not on the
Program" gives us the story of the theater. Mulligan, an actress
in a play hires Lichtenberger, dramatic coach, to help her with
the love scenes. But Shuk, colored maid, mixes it all up. Russell,
O'Connell and Gregg help ably.
ln December one of the greatest bills ever seen here was
given. ln "Pa's New Housekeeperw we have Russell as the Pa
who won't admit he was taken in. Mole, his son, and Mclieown,
college chum, come for a vacation. Mclieown masquerades as
the I-lousekeeper. Pa doesn't know O'Connell and Jacobi sup-
port them. l'The Boob" was a business oHice comedy. Gregg
fthe Boobj loves XlcDonald fBoss Schenkel's daughterj but is
shy and awkward. Villains Shuk and Coupe give him a chance
to prove himself. ln "Be Home by Midnight" CThe jones
Familyj we see the kids 4Bell and Mulliganj argue for later
hours but parents Lichtenberger and Doherty say to act like
Junior qRvanj and be in bed carlv. But junior is the latest one in!
In March three more plays were given. In 'fAre We Dressing"
Russell again acts a misunderstanding and misundertood father.
Doherty is his wife, Mulligan, his daughter, and McDonald, his
son. They are invited to a party by Gregg and O'Connell,
Gregg's sister, but don't know whether it's to be formal or not.
Schenkel doesn't make matters better. ln "Buddy Buys an
Orchid" Bell goes to his first dance, helped by sister McGuire
and her boy friend Mole who have troubles of their own.
Mother Jacobi helps them all in spite of Lichtenberger the maid.
"It Will Be All Right on the Night" gives us Coach Coupe and
Author Davey trying to whip a bunch of freshmen CO'Shea,
Ryan, Paxton, Garvey and Rohanj into shape for a play. But
the coach is irritable, the freshies are unruly and Props Mc-
Keown and Stageman Barriere keep annoying him. And then
there are constant interruptions.
On Feb. 4. the school put on its minstrel. A play by the club
entitled 4'The Great Allowance Battle" was given. This was an-
other jones familv. The same actors as in uBe Home bv Mid-
night" performed excellently as the kids fought for ai better
In conclusion a few words of thanks must go to moderators
Brother Director and Brother Luke. Under their able direction
and teaching the actors really improved themselves tremen-
President and Moderator
Free Time behind Scenes
"Ah is in no hurry "
d hating ociet
The Debating Team, although its scope was less twin
in former years, has this year acquitted itself well. .-X cill
for candidates in the fall brought out a large num mei,
and from these. together with last year's members the
team was formed. The election of officers resulted in the
appointment of jack Tully as President, Bill Kehoe is
Yice-President, Tony Davey as Secretary, and Al OT on
nor as Treasurer. Seniors, such as Ray Aulme. and m
Steger, performed notably. The club has recently orwin
ized a public speaking forum, known as the Speakeasy
Club, under the guidance of Brother Fdmund.
g ee lub
The Cllee Cllulm, this vcar. has reallv accomplished the
end for which it exists.
Under the supervision of Brother joseph Damian and
Brother Ernest the liovs have done their utmost to attain
perfection. The outstanding vocalists of the group are:
Pierce Fitzgerald, .Xlichael Pratt and Ravmond Shuk.
These liovs gave up much of their time to practice
their singing. We can never stop acclaiming their success
in the 194: minstrel.
This was the third minstrel and the third successful minstrel offered luv the
glee club and dramatic societv. All performances were done with an artistic
precision that is hard to find in a high school organization.
Brother Ernest. who accompanies on the piano, has given up manv precious
hours to help and guide the hovs in their vocal attaininents. He is alwavs ready
to give expert advice in music and can alwavs straighten out any difiicultv that
Dr. Reuther directs
The morning of September ioth saw the advent of a new ac-
tivity at the Mount. lt was on that day that the Mount Saint
Michael Band was first organized. A call for all the talented stu-
dents, who knew or were willing to learn how to play an instru-
ment, was answered by an enthusiastic group of boys. Brother
Victor Baptist was appointed moderator and the teaching was
placed under the very capable supervision of Mr. Arthur
Reuther, Ph.D., Alus.D.
The tireless efforts of Dr. Reuther in teaching at the regular
Tuesday and Thursday practices, as well as private instruction
periods on other days, were invaluable. Under his and Brother
Yictor's leadership, the band rapidly took shape until, barely eight
weeks after the first meeting, our new musicians played splendidly
at the Armistice Day rout of Roosevelt High School. With the
martial strains of their own, and not their opponent's band, ringing
in their ears, our gallant football team literally ran wild over their
last three rivals, Roosevelt, Fordham and All Hallows.
With the first snow came the organization of the orchestra,
playing the higher classics that have grown famous down through
the ages. Violins, cellos and other string instruments were pur-
chased by the ever helpful faculty, without whose support the
band could not have attained such great heights. Wliile other
Mountaineers were at home during the Christmas Holidays, many
of our student musicians were diligently practicing at school. It
is their spirit, their willingness to give up time and talent to do
something for our school, that proves the members of our band
and orchestra are "real" Mountaineers.
All through the winter and into the spring the practices went on.
On a sunny afternoon a chance listener would probably hear
many famous marches and classical pieces that time has made im-
mortal. But after the regular sessions, the more familiar strains of
"Blues in the Night," "Moonlight Cocktailn or "Tangerine" usu-
ally came fioating to one's ears. Finally the weather became warm
and the band played while marching around the grounds. As time
went by, the band improved and the audiences increased. At last,
the other students realized that they had a band which
fully measured up to the high standards set by other ac-
tivities at the Mount.
On April 23rd came the climax of all the year's work
and play. The first concert was held and it showed that
the patience and work of Dr. Reuther were not in vain.
The long hours of practice spent by the group were justi-
fiably rewarded on that night. This did not bring an end
to the musical year, however, for the musicians strove to
attain still higher glories in the short time that remained
after the concert. The year ended with nine months of
fun and work lingering in the heart of all the band mem-
The efforts of Dr. Reuther cannot be praised too highly,
for without his devotion to the band nothing could have
been accomplished. Brother Yictor Baptist was truly an
inspiration to the young musicians in his moderator's
Open air concert
stead. The students of Mount Saint Michael may well be proud of their classmates
who keep the Gold and Blue banners aloft on the field of Music. And so-another
activity has been established at the Mount. On the roll of honor beside the names
of football, baseball, track and basketball heroes will go the names of the MUSI-
Brother Paul Wilfred left the Mount last year, not knowing
that the gym team would continue under the excellent instruction
of Brother Cletus Richard.
When the call came for candidates for the gym team in the
fall, the response was encouraging. Every student that tried out
for the team has a lot of work ahead of him, but with Brother
Cletus for a leader, the boys don't mind it. Brother Cletus makes
the work look easy and it is pleasant to watch the boys do their
exercises on parallel bars, side horses, rings and horizontal bar.
The tumbling squad perform superbly and can do the most difii-
cult of the tumbling stunts.
Their performance at the minstrel this year was excellent and
they received a great ovation from all who attended. They de-
serve more applause for the preparation that preceded their stage
We know for a certainty that Brother Cletus will have a fine
team to enter in competition next year and one that will come out
"Howie" Smith has been the main reason for our Championship
teams in the past six years at the Mount. He coaches football,
basketball, and baseball teams with such ability that the records
of the teams alone can really show his success in coaching the
Mountaineer teams. The Gym Exhibition is also the result of his
earnest endeavor. He has been the perfect example of a Catholic
sportsman to every boy under his direction. May he stay at the
Mount a long time.
"Erniel' Hjertberg stepped into the vacated track coach's posi-
tion this year and has already proven that he can handle the job
with more than enough ability. A track squad that now threatens
Bishop I,oughlin's supremacy on the cinders is the result of his
tireless efforts. VVe are expecting a most successful track season
under his magnificent coaching.
Brother Claude has very ably taken over the tennis team's coach-
ing job and promises us one of the best tennis seasons that the
Mount has ever had. As moderators Brother Francis Mary, Brother
Norbert, Brother Philip john, Brother Alfred and Brother Philip
Bernard have more than filled their duties.
v im A p
V xx ,,",, ,PW
1 R' W
Y M, W
The Mount got off to a fine start by swamping St.
Agnes of Sparkhill 18-o in a night game. The Hrst score
was made on a pass from Carey to Oliveri in the first
quarter. Then Oliveri romped 54 yards for another six
points. With O'Keefe blocking superbly, Carey passed
to Smith for the final tally.
The next rival the team faced was Stamford, the pres-
ent State Champs of Connecticut. The New Englanders
were downed 7-o by a determined New York team. The
score was rung up by Oliveri on an end run with jack
O'Keefe again blocking like an All-American. Carey
kicked the point after the touchdown.
Taking to the road for the clash with Brooklyn Prep,
the team was handed a 6-o defeat. The game's only score
was made by Dolan of Prep in the last seconds of the
Not at all disheartened by their defeat of the previous
week the squad brought back with them a 6-o victory
over Chaminade of Mineola. Under the lights Carey passed
Big Captain Herald to Smith for the single tally of the game.
Once again the team traveled, this time all the way up
to Lawrence, Massachusetts, to face an undefeated Central
Catholic eleven. In a hard fought game the northerners bowed down in a 7-0
defeat. This sole score was made by a pass from O'Keefe to Oliveri in the third
period. Carey followed up and made the placement kick good.
The squad returned from Massachusetts only to have a much disputed defeat
handed them. Gonzaga High from Washington, D. C. won a close game by the
score of 13-iz. The would-be touchdown for the gold and blue team was ruled
out when the referee called back the touchdown play. Raba of Gonzaga played a
marvelous game and was the main reason for our plays not clicking.
A fairly weak opponent, Theodore Roosevelt, was next on the list for the
Mountaineers. The boys in red brought a 34-6 defeat back to their Alma Mater.
This high score was run up by the Mount players with smart quarterbacking be-
hind good blocking of the forward wall.
The next game, a traditional game with Fordham, netted us z 5 points to their 7.
Very much like a panzer attack, Weaver, O'Keefe and Oliveri all did their share
in scoring these 25 points. Oliveri led the attack with two of the four touchdowns
to his credit.
The annual Turkey Day game was a sad day for the visiting team of All Hal-
lows. They were subject to a severe trouncing from the hands of the team who
were out to make their last game a good one to remember. Pacing the Mount, jerry
Oliveri scored three times that game. jack O'Keefe, John O'Connor and Vincent
Angrisani also found pay-dirt available that memorable Thursday.
This most deserving squad was feted at the annual football banquet just before
the Christmas vacations. After the various speeches and awarding of letters the
team was shown a technicolor movie of the Fordham game. This banquet officially
closed one of the most successful football seasons at Mount Saint Michael.
:JUL 5541.981 '
Another extra point
The hopes for an equally s11ccessf11l team in
the 1942 season are high and this is shown with
the New York City high scorer, jerry Oliveri,
returning to seek higher laurels. The team will
be captained by Bob O'Rourkc, who played
guard on the first string ICIIIII. With Arthur Don-
avan, joe O'Ncill and Richard Rosingrave as the
mainstays of the line, a very powerful team will
try to have an undefeated season in 1942.
St. Agnes .....,..1,...........
Brooklyn Prep 11.,
Chaminade . . A . .
Central Catholic .,..
Gonzaga ,...,. . . .
Theodore Roosevelt ....
Fordham Prep ....,.,
All Hallows ....,...
Having lost many famous players through graduation
this year's team looked doomed to a very bad season.
Faced with the largest schedule in the school's history, our
basketball squad went through the 25 game schedule with
16 victories as against 9 defeats finishing in second place
tie with Rice in the C.H.S.A.A.
The Mount started off the season with impressive vic-
tories over the Faculty, St. joseph, and the Alumni. The
Faculty led by Brother Luke who tallied 8 points for the
losers, put up a gallant fight throughout the game. The
game was close until the second half when the Mount led
by Kiernan and Hickey, pulled away from the Brothers.
lt ended 40 to 26. The St. joseph game was a one sided
affair with the Mount winning 50-17. Kicrnan and Gari-
baldi with 9 points each were the top scores for the
Mount. The game saw one of the finest Alumni fives ever
seen at the Mount. Murphy, Doyle, Miller, Ed 8t Bob
Lavin, Raftery and jackson made up the Hne Alumni ar-
ray. The game was close all the way with the Mount com-
ing out victorious by a 35-31 score. Doyle and Miller
were top scores for Alumni with 9 points while Captain
Frank Kiernan and Gene Hickey with I0 and 9 points
respectively led the Mount to victory.
The next two encounters were played against St. Ga-
briel's. The Mount met their stiffest competition, thus far
at the hands of St. Gabriel's. It was a thrilling game with
the Mount eking out a 24-23 victory. High scorer for the
Mount was Gene Hickey with 1 1 points. The game
played on our court was a different story for St. Gabriel's
was no match for our team. The Mount won this one bv
the tune of 34-14. Iona, our sixth straight victim, gave us
our league victory by the score of 27-22. This time o11r
junior star, Bob Davies sparked the Mountaineers to
victory with 7 points. The second clash with Iona at
home saw more scoring than the first. The Mountmen
came out on the long end of a 45-34 score.
The Mount met defeat in their second league encoun-
ter at the hands of Rice Instit11te. Rice started the game
strong and held a 23-I0 advantage at the half. The Mount
fought back strongly but the best they could do was ac-
cept a 47-32 defeat. McCannon of Rice led the scoring
with 14 points.
The Mount proved too powerful for the All Hallows
Varsity Basketball Team
arrav, winning the f'irst encounter 31-23 and then in a
later engagenient defeating them by a zo point inargin,
A favored St. Simon Stock team with no league loss,
beat the Mount by the score of 39-28. The Mount played
a swell game but the Saints with almost the SHIIIC team as
last year won out. Our big man in this game was Frank
Kiernan with I3 points. ln a later encounter, led by Bill
O'Brien's brilliant performance, St. Simon Stock rompcd
over the Mount "5" 48-28 in the second game on the
winner's court. Bill O'Brien with 18 points was outstand-
ing for the victors while Bob Davies and Gene Hickey
dominated the play for the Mount.
The Mount played two of their finest games against
Manhattan Prep, defeating them 25-15 and 53-23. Bob
Davies scored 10 points to be high scorer in the first en-
counter. ln the second game, the Mount Quintet showed
great superiority over their rivals by a 30 point victory.
Leading the Mount in this game was Capt. Frank Kier-
nan and Gene Hickey with IZ points each.
Fordham Prep helped us add two more victories to
our win column bv vielding to the Mount arrav twice.
The first game wasiwon by a 36-23 score with Bob Davies
and Gene Hickey scoring Il and io points respectively
for the Mount. Capt. liiernan played a fine defensive
game. The second game was much closer, the lxlflllllf win-
ning this one 33-28. Gene Hickey led the Mount attack
with I3 points. i
The second game with St. joseph was another one
sided affair with the Mount coming out on the winning
Do it right, Frank
end with a score o f 66-4. This game saw jake Meehan
break out into the spot-light by his brilliant performance
for the Mountaineers.
St. Ann's, another Marist School, with one of their best
teams in years, downed the Marist quintet twice. The first
game was close until the final quarter in which St. Ann's
ran off with the game. The score ended 39-26 favoring
St. Ann's. Bob Davies with io points received the scoring
honors. The second game at St. Ann's was the Hl0St thrill-
ing game of the season. The Mount held the lead 24-22
until one minute left to play in the final quarter when
Grady of St. Ann's dropped in a foul shot and followed it
up with a field goal to give his team victory by a 25-24
margin. The Mount charged into the fray in the furious
final seconds and came a half-inch on a hoop rim from
tying, when Davies' inid-court shot with 20 seconds to go,
just missed. jim Carey of the Mount proved himself the
defensive ace of the outfit in this game.
In non-league games against Sacred Heart, the Mount
did not play up to par, losing by scores of Z5-23 and 29-28
respectively. High scorer for the Mount in the Sacred
Heart game was Gene Hickey. Our 29-28 with Cardinal
Hayes was lost when we muffed two last minute scores.
Playing a fine defensive battle against Rice Institute in
our return engagement with the Green 84 Gold, the Mount
came out victorious 28-27, thus clinching a second place
tie with Rice in the Bronx, Westchester, C.H.S.A.A. di-
vision. The game was close throughout with not more
than a couple of points separating each team. Gene Hickey
and Davies scored 9 and 8 respectively. Frank Kiernan,
Junior Varsity Squad
jim Carey and jimmy Garibaldi took care of the
Xavier and N.Y.M.A. added two more defeats
to our loss column by the scores 44-21 and 46-35.
Paced by their center who netted 23 points,
Xavier was too strong for the Mount. High scorer
for the Mount was Bob Davies with I7 points.
In the last game of the season, the Mountaineers
defeated the Cardinal Hayes squad 44-27 on our
home court, the game was close until the last
quarter when the Mount scored I5 points. Gene
Hickey starred in the game for the Mount with
I3 points, leading the attack.
The Mountaineers had averaged 3 5 points for
their 25 games while limiting their opponents
to 18 points per contest. The team was a well bal-
anced outht. Frank Kiernan was play maker and
defensive player of the team. Besides playing a
defensive game, Frank is also a fine offensive
player. He is a Senior and will be missing from
the next year's squad.
Gene Hickey, another Senior, is the offensive
ace of the team. He has a beautiful set shot which
won many games for us.
jim Carey, due to a football injury, did not
start the season on time, thus it took him some
Weeks to get into the game. He was our best de-
fensive player and a Hne sportsman. He also grad-
uates this Vear.
john Manley and jake Meehan also Seniors
have Hne set shots and whenever Howie needed
an able substitute John was his man. Jake was a
fine ball handler and an able substitute. He played
his best game against St. joseph on the Saint's
Bob Davies, our junior ace, is a fine offensive
player. He is a very fast and tricky player re-
minding you of Bob Doyle's style of playing. The
Mount quintet has had a good season despite the
loss of many of their stars from last year. They
are deserving of all our praise. Congratulations to
Howie Smith, Brother Norbert and the team for
their excellent work.
Seniors on Squad
Prayer always helps
After a so-so season in 1940, Coach Howie Smith started off the
1941 baseball year grimly determined to produce a team which
would recapture our C.I-I.S.A.A. Championship won in 1939 and
lost in 194o.
The first call for candidates in April brought out a good number
of prospective joe Dihflaggios, including several lettermen from
the IQ.4,0 squad, headed by Captain Bob "Bobby" Doyle, slugging
third baseman. After several days of tryouts, the squad was cut
down to the required number, and the season began.
The Mount opened its league schedule on Tuesday, April zz,
against St. Simon Stock. Behind the excellent pitching of jim
Carey, MSM. was the victor by the lop-sided score of 15-1.
Every Mountaineer involved picked up a few points in his batting
average in this contest.
On the 25th of April, MSM. met a stiff opponent in a tough Manhattan Prep
aggregation. Lefty Hastedt, king-pin of the Mount staff, started on the mound, but
f'Bucky" ran into trouble, and only the sterling relief work of "Gene" Harsche,
junior right-hander, saved the game for the Mountaineers, 7-6. This game placed
the MSM. boys in first place in the Bronx-VVestchester C.H.S.A.A.
Bucky Hastedt got his stuff back in his second time out and on the 29th he
shut-out Rice to the tune of 1 1-o. Bucky's pitching effort was backed up by hard
slugging from lid. Quinn, "Gabby" Lyons, jerry Oliveri, Tom Smith, and jack
The Mountaineers continued along the unbeaten trail
as they defeated St. Ann's 6-4 in a non-league game. Gene
Harsche went all the way for MSM. and kept the enemy
hits well scattered to gain his second victory in two starts.
The hitting of Big Tom Costello, husky catcher, featured
On Tuesday, May 6th, Mount Saint Michael met a very
tough opponent in lona Prep and MSM. was barely able
to eke out a 1-o win. ln this game Bucky Hastedt showed
why he was the most effective pitcher in the league by
limiting the Prepsters to no hits and therefore entering
into the Hall of Fame.
Fordham Prep, the defending title-holder, invaded the
Mount on May oth, but the Ramlets snaked back to Rose
Hill soundly whipped as Gene Harsche chalked up Vic-
tory No. 3 by a score of 7-I. The usual Mount hitting
power was very much in evidence.
May 13th found the Mountaineers visiting All Hallows
where our boys trounced the Gaels 8-1 behind Bucky
Hastedt. Heavy hitting by Costello, O'Connor, and Lyons
greatly aided the M.S.M. cause.
The All Hallows contest ended the first half of the
league schedule with Mount St. Michael leading with a
record of 6-o, followed closely by Manhattan Prep and
The Mount boys traveled to St. Simon Stock for their
next league game, where on May 16th, jim Carey became
the second hurler to pitch a no-hitter as he chalked up
win No. z by blanking the Stockmen io-o. As in the last
St. Simon game, every Mountaineer hit safely.
May zoth found M.S.M. baseball team visiting Man-
hattan Prep where the aroused Prepsters belted Bucky
l-lastedt, jim Carey and Gene Harsche from the box in
marking up a lop-sided no-8 slaughter. Ffverything went
wrong for the Mountaineers that day, while Manhattan
was definitely on. However, this victory did not take
away our leadership in the C.H.S.A.A. as Manhattan and
All Hallows had each lost two games.
The next contest saw Iona Prep visit the Mount and the
Mounties walked off with a 4-o win behind the pitching
of Lefty Hastedt. This win was Bucky's fourth in Hve de-
May 27th was the next contest and Gene Harsche
tamed Fordham Prep to the tune of 8-5 at Fordham. Cap-
tain Doyle, out of the line-up for a good part of the season due to injuries, re-
turned to pace the attack in this contest.
Two days later M.S.M. met Rice and james Carey tamed the Rice lads 9-0, as
the Mountaineers, paced by Quinn, Oliveri, Costello and Doyle batted magnifi-
cently. This brought the Nl.S.M. league record to IO wins and 1 loss. There re-
mained but one league game left, against All Hallows, and a victory over the Gaels
was necessary for the league crown.
The Mountaineers once again faced a strong St. Ann's team but behind Gene
Harsche's excellent hurling they emerged victorious by a score of z-1.
A large crowd assembled at the Mount diamond to see the last league game
against All Hallows. Hastedt started on the mound. After three close innings our
batting picked up and we walked away with the game 14-3.
Having won the divisional C.H.S.A.A. Championship, the Mount met St. Francis
of Brooklyn in the semi-Hnals of the city tournament and behind Bucky Hastedt
a iz-1 score was rolled up.
A large crowd of fans filled Fordham field to watch the Mount play La Salle for
the City C.H.S.A.A. Championship, but alas for the Mountaineers, Bucky Hastedt
was beaten 5-1.
The infield was composed of Tom Smith at first base, Gabby Lyons at the Key-
stone sack, jerry Oliveri playing shortstop, and Captain Bobby Doyle covering
the hot corner. Smith was a distance hitter, while Lyons was noted for his con-
sistency at bat. Captain Doyle, rated one of the best players in the city, possessed
the fantastically high average of .519. This inhelder was backed up by Jimmie
Loughran, capable reserve infielder, who could play second, third or shortstop
"Doyle lines out another one"
equally well. The pitching stall, rated far-and-away the
best in the league, was composed of Bucky Hastedt, Gene
Harsche, jim Carey and jim Comerford. Tom Costello,
the leading catcher in the league, and Red Roseingravc
made up the receiving staff The outfield group was made
up of Captain-elect Ed Quinn, Dick Sprenger, Norbic
Schrieber, jack O'Connor, Al Sacco and Artie Donovan.
Of these. Norbie Schrieber, jack O'Connor and Donovan
played the most. All of them were excellent batters and
' ST. SIMON STOCK, , 1
.XlANHA'I"l'AN PREP? 1 i
IONA PRICP . , i . i
IFORDHANI PRICP ,,..
Al.l. HALLOVVS .,.
SIMON STOCK ,,,,
NIANHATTAN PRICP . .19
IONA PRICP , , ..
FORDHAM PRFP ..,, . ,
RICIC , . ,..,
ST. ANN'S . H.
Al.l, llAl,l.OXVS ,...,..,
Sl. FRANCIS .
I,A bAl,l,lz .,....,, ,.
Junior Varsity Squad
Smith stopping a pair
' As in former years, Mt. St. Michael's track team led all
the rest as they ran over all opposition in 1941, finishing
second to La Salle in the Bronx-Manhattan-Westchester
C.H.S.A.A. meet and losing only three dual meets all
Hampered by a pulled muscle Captain Bob Bryan still
came through with some hne performances in the sprints.
Jim Behan's name was at the head of quarter milers and
he will be back for another season of competition. Cap-
! 1 I . :
tain-elect Ray Gallagher broke the school record for the
two hundred and twenty low hurdles every time out.
Russ Gilbert set a new mark for the one hundred and
twenty high hurdles. Rod Higgins was a valuable point scorer in the mile. Lenny
Friedel was a valuable sprinter, shadowing Bryan all the way. Tom Howard, who
still has a year to go, set a new school record for the half mile of z:o3.6. johnny
Lyons, a talented Soph, in his first year at the distance, ran the mile and did so well
that he placed 6th in the C.H.S.A.A. final. Tim OlMeara was another outstanding
distance man. Artie Donovan, Ken Lambert and Willie Kammerer excelled in the
shot-put. Donovan got off a throw of forty-five feet during the season. Among the
sprinters we had Tom Kelly, Frank and Bob Gerosa,
Eddie Lyons, Goetze, Lacombe, Marcish and Marino.
We salute joe McDonnell, the hardest worker on the
track team, an outstanding distance star. Dierlein rode
to victory in many relays.
The opening meet of the season was held with New
York Military Academy and saw the Mount go down to
defeat by a score of 48 to 65 although Mount men ca111e
through with so111e fine performances. Captain Bob Bryan
annexed the 220 in twenty-four seconds Hat. john O'Keefe
won the quarter, Behan the half and McDonnell the mileg
but inability to cop the field events cost us this meet. The
following meet was with St. Francis Prep and the Mount
triumphed by the score of 38-14. Relays were contested
in this 111eet and our relays came off best.
The next week the Mount took on Fvander and tri-
umphed by the close score of 72-63. Russ Gilbert and Ray
Gallagher captured the hurdles and l,en Friedel set a new
school mark of I0.I for the IO0. Captain Bob Bryan won
the 22o this time in 22.4, fastest of the season. This meet
was close but a first and third in the mile relay clinched
it for the Mount.
A few days later the mile relay team journeyed to the
Penn relays in Philadelphia where it ca111e through with a
victory in one of the classified mile relay events. A hand-
some plaque rewarded the team for their efforts.
The next dual meet resulted in a defeat at the hands of
Newtown by the score of 51-66. Behan was defeated for
the first time but Friedel and Bryan continued their win-
ning' ways in the sprints. Loss was attributed to the field
events and failure to capture the mile relay.
Following this meet Fordham was next on the schedule.
The result was an overwhelming victory for the Moun-
taineers 91-71. Rod Higgins triumphed in the mile. Les
Kleist and Artie Donovan came through in the special-
ties. The same day our senior relay of Bryan, O'Keefe,
Friedel and Gallagher won a special relay event held at
Then came our rivals, Bishop Loughlin. Unable
to cope with their halanced power, the fighting
Mount squad went down to a 742-I45w defeat.
Friedel was defeated in his specialty but the time
ofthe winner 10.6 indicated that he was not up to
his hest. Only events in which the Mount emerged
victorious were the pole vault which Ray Gal-
lagher captured with a vault of ten feet, and the
novice mile which johnny Lyons copped with
a winning time of 5: 10.5.
The following week the Mount engaged Man-
hattan Prep in a dual meet and came out victor-
ious 42-21. joe McDonnell captured the mile,
lowering his time to 4:50 and jack O'Shaugh-
nessev captured the hroad jump with a leap of
Our sister school, St. Ann's, was the next to fall
as the onrushing Mountaineers crushed the Stan-
ners 7:-zo. Rolling up victories in all but one
event, the whole team deserved praise.
The Bronx-Alanhattan-Westchester C.H .S.A.A.
Championships came next and the Mount team
finished in second place in the Senior Division
with a point total of 38 17f18 points. However
the junior-Midget point trophy was won by the
"Kleist is over again"
"Wallace takes the 220"
Mount as it piled up a total of 58 points. Ray Gallagher captured the 120 low
hurdles and jim Behan copped the 440. In many races Mountaineers were barely
nipped at the tape.
Angered by the loss of the Senior trophy, the tracksters outdid themselves to
register a 97M-602 victory over Power Memorial Academy. Outstanding per-
formers were Tom Howard, who set a new school record of 2:o3.6 for the half
mile, jim Behan, Lenny Friedel and Ray Gallagher, who captured their specialties.
Following up the triumph the Mountaineers defeated All Hallows by the score
of Q2-30. The whole team deserved praise.
The next to the last dual meet of the season was against the Kips Bay Boys and
again found the Mount the winner with Hnal totals being 81-27. The relay men
ran in the individual events and came through nobly as Angrisani won the
100, Dirlein the 220 and Mulligan the quarter, and Garibaldi the half.
In a close meet, La Salle came from behind to nose out the Mount 52-56. The
shot-put was the deciding factor in this meet and it fell to La Salle.
The city championships resulted in a third place for the Seniors and second for
the junior-Midgets. Russ Gilbert annexed the high hurdles with a record 17.3. Ray
Gallagher captured the pole vault.
It is fitting that a word should be said of Brother Paul Wilfred who turns over
the coaching reins to Mr. Ernest Hjertberg after a long tenure at the Mount.
Brother has produced many championship teams and passes on to his successor an-
other fine team. To the season of 1942 we look ahead with keen anticipation.
"Stevens coming through once more"
The IQ4I tennis squad ended up the season with a record of 5 victories
and 6 defeats. This could not be called a good season, because it wasn't,
but it must be remembered that the 1941 tennis squad was composed of
juniors and Sophomores, who should reach their peak this season. Thus
all concerned look forward to a successful season in 1942, while regarding
1941 as a year of preparation.
The 1941 tennis season opened on April 29, at home against A. B. Davis
as the Mounties fell beneath a 111ore powerful foe to the tune of 1-4. The
next day Evander was met at the Mount courts and this time the battle was
a little closer. However, again the Mountaineers were downed, score 2-3.
But little by little the boys were improving.
On May 2, the Mount traveled to Iona to meet the perennial league
leaders and the Iona boys mercilessly slaughtered our lads to the tune of
5-o. However, even a green team can learn by playing the leaders, and the
Mount showed up a little better in the next match.
The 1oth of May found the Mounties meeting Dwight and this time we
walked off with a 5-o win as everything went well. The Mount lads were
getting better and learning fast.
The next match was with All Hallows and the Mountaineers traveled
to meet the All Hallows netmen. A convincing 4-1 triumph was the re-
sult, in favor of the Mountaineers.
May 14th saw Manhattan Prep visit the Mount courts and slink away
after a 5-o trouncing. In a series played at La Salle, the enemy eked out a
close 2-3 win over our boys. Then the M.S.M. boys got back in the win
column with a close 3-2 win over Fordham Prep at Fordham.
Iona showed why they were league champs by again shutting out the
Mountaineers, 5-o. Hardly over the Iona defeat, the Mount met Power
Memorial and were rocked on their heels by a 1-4 trouncing.
1942 Tennis Squad
In the last game of the season, they met Evander and
showed their improvement by walloping the opposition
in a close match 3-2. Thus ended with a record of five
wins and six losses. Disappointing, true, but yet this team
returns almost en masse, so let's look at the team members
Walter Calligan, Captain,-though only a junior, was
Number One man and played good tennis all season long.
Walter is also City C.H.S.A.A. Champion, and is a good
man to have on any team.
The Number Two man was jimmy Monaco, also a
junior. jimmy was runner-up in the City Tournament,
losing to Galligan in five sets. Short and slim, jimmy was
nevertheless tricky and accurate. A very good and con-
sistent player is jimmy Monaco.
The departed Seniors on the squad were james Bradley
and jimmy Doyle. These boys played good, if not bril-
liant tennis, trying to bring the team standing up in the
New men coming up this year include Arthur Galligan,
Caleb Oakley and Dick Cherchiara. All these boys are
good and should do a great deal towards a successful sea-
son next year.
Another change in the tennis squad was necessitated by
the transfer of Brother Svlvester, tennis coach, from the
Mount. During his stay at the Mount, Brother Sylvester
turned out many successful teams and has beenigreatlv
praised for his efforts. He has been succeeded by Brother
Claude, an ardent tennis fan, who with the present ma-
terial, should weld together a good and winning team in
usai. .. ,..., 1 A. B. DAVIS ..... 4
AI.s.M. A 2 EVANDER 5
M.s.A1. .. . 0 IONA PREP ....,. 5
A1.s,x1. ,, 5 DWIGHT ,........ 0
M.s.A1. .. 4 ALIQ HALLoWs, 1
M.s.A1. .. 5 MANHATTAN PREP... 0
M.s.M. .. 2 LA SALLE ..,...... 5
M.s.M. 5 EORDHAA1 PREP ,,,. 2
A1.s.A1. 0 IONA PREP . ,..... 5
A1.s.A1. . 1 POWER MEMORIAL... 4
u.s.M. . 5 EYANDFR .,.,..,.. 2
"Like this," says Moderator
"Senior wins again"
On Sunday, May nth, 1941 the student of both the Grammar and
High School departments of Mount St. Michael presented their annual
gymnastic exhibition. Beneath a warm May sun, the boys demonstrated
to four thousand assembled parents and friends of the Mount their skill
and efficiency in various drills, tableaus, interclass games, and marching
The exercises opened with a grand march of the entire student body,
some seven hundred strong, which was awe-inspiring. The mass drill,
known as the two-minute drill, was performed in an impressive manner
after the entrance march. Immediately thereafter came the Primary
Grades which afforded the spectators many a pleasant chuckle with
their boxing and tumbling acts. Next the Sophomores thrilled everyone
with their dumbbells which was followed by the Seniors' rhythmical Indian Club
drill. Then the Grammar Grade's collapsing pyramids made the audience hold its
breath till the juniors came on with the ever popular wand drill. Each exercise
received a thundering ovation from the splendid crowd that had assembled to
see this, our Fourteenth Annual Gymnastic Exhibition.
The boys taking part in the exhibition were congratulated for their fine per-
formance and high cooperative spirit. During the year they went to gym once a
week and in that short time they perfected this difficult task of precision work.
The Brothers were also behind the success of the boys in a great way. They
diligently gave everybody helpful hints and aided them endlessly so as to have a
perfect showing on the day of the exhibition.
The final event, which only proves the above statement, was the tableau in
which the entire student body took part. lfverybody was astonished with its ac-
curacy and good form. This exhibition xvill go down in Mount history as one of
the best performances put on by the whole student body.
Due credit must be given to the Physical Director, Mr. leloxvard Smith, who gave
much of his free time in readying the boys for this display of gymnastics. VVC can
never really give "Howie" enough praise for the fine work he has done for our
our mount booster
Although it is of paramount importance, from a financial standpoint, to replace
each outgoing Senior class with an equally large Freshman group, we at the Mount
feel that the quality of our students, more so than quantity, is of still greater import
for the maintenance of the honor and traditions of our school. To best insure this
policy, we look forward anxiously each year to those prospective candidates who
have been recommended by the members of the student body itself-our boosters.
To those students who have been responsible for the enrollment of either one resi-
dent or three day students, a beautifully embellished bronze plaque is awarded in
special recognition of their school spirit. The list of boosters, who are pictured in
the photograph below, and the number of students sponsored by each are as fol-
joseph V. McDonald ,One Boarder Angelo Fata.. ,..One Boarder
Russell P. VVeaver . ,Two Boarders Robert fllunday. . ,... One Boarder
Denis O. O'Shea, ,Three Day Scholars james Longtin. . .Three Day Scholars
john T. Kearns '41-.-X
Raymond j. .-Xube '42-li
liugene j. Riefenhauser '41-C
john P. Planell '41-IJ
xvillizllll lf. .Xlennis '43-A
-I4l10lll1lS H. Garden '43-B
Robert lf. Farrell '43-C
Vincent Puszez '4g-D
Xlatthias H. XYeiden '42-.-X
joseph li. Cassidy '41-B
Paul Treanor '42-C
Raymond Xl. Gallagher '41-ID
john ll. l7ol1ertv'43-A
'l'honias lf. Gaffney '43-B
Charles j. .Xlorrissey '43-C
G ICNICRAI. ICXCICIJ .FNCIC
Donald Nl. 0'llrien '44-.-X
Ifugene .-X. .-Xlexy '44-I5
john Doyle '44-C
Charles j. Zklllllllllll '44-D
Kevin XV. .XleQuaid l44-la
iI'honias Baker '45-.-X
Robert Y. Kelly '45-li
Arnold j. liernabei '45-C
George j. llallinan ist Grade
l.l'fGlON Ulf HONOR
lfdward j. Lyons '43-D
lfrederiek NV. jacob '44-A
Lawrence Grownex' '44-li
john Gherardi '44-C
lhoinas Nl. Cassidy 744-lj
Vincent P. U'Hara '44-lf
Bernard li. .Xlarthews '45-D
Halter j. Gallagher Sth Grade
George S. Montgomery 7th Grade
xvllllkllll I9. Van Riper 6th Grade
joseph P. Durkin 5th Grade
Robert lfiandra 4th Grade
.Xlauriee lierube grd Grade
joseph j. NleGrath znd Grade
Harry j. Cornish '45-.-X
john j. Flanagan '45-li
Robert H. Dreher '45-C
john NV. Garibaldi 8th Grade
Yieror G. lfortin 7th Grade
janies I". Morgan oth Grade
honors in scholarship
The following standings are arranged in alphabetical order as of
April ist. Actual marks have been omitted because they have no
significance at this stage of the year.
CLASS '42 A.
CLASS PRIZE-John T. Kearns.
FIRST HONORS-Eugene A. Calure, Edward P. Clerkin, Robert E. Daly, An-
thony J. Davey, Robert J. Eustace, John J. Farrell, Francis P. Gerosa, James M.
Keane, William J. Kehoe, Thomas H. Kelly, Edward P. Lewis, John J. Lloyd,
Gerard M. Maurer, Joseph V. McDonald, Albert R. O'Connor, Timothy F.
O'Meara. Rocco T. Palagano, Edward S. Quinn, Samuel T. Santangelo, Henry P.
Schurtz, John P. Tully, Matthias H. Weiden.
SECOND HONORS-John F. Ambrose, Brendan W. Coupe, Robert A. Donnelly,
John C. Erwin, John W. Kilduff, Denis J. Leahy, John F. Meskers, James D.
Monaco, Arthur B. Murray, Thomas R. Smith, John H. Wilson.
CLASS '42 B.
CLASS PRIZE-Raymond J. Aube.
FIRST HONORSlGeorge H. Benskin, Joseph B. Cassidy, Michael J. Davis, John
F. Manley, Emil X. Nebiolo, Francis J. Savage.
SECOND HONORS-John E. Clarke, James G. Comerford, Edward F. Egan,
Robert B. Ford, Roland R. Greco, James J. Hamilton, Thomas J. Howard, Ken-
neth J. Lambert, Eugene F. Lyons, Joseph A. Marano, John R. Meehan, John J.
McPeak, John J. O'Connor, Gabriel J. Rufino, Richard Wagner.
CLASS '42 C.
CLASS PRIZE-Eugene J. Riefenhauser.
FIRST HONORS-James F. Behan, Richard J. Conlan, James G. Devlin, Harry
J. Doyle, Adolf J. Foa, Walter T. Galligan, John J. Hallacy, Francis M. Kiernan,
Endre P. Korenyi, Robert S. McCaFfery, Frank W. McCarthy, James J. Murphy,
Paul J. Treanor.
SECOND HONORS-William J. Armstrong, Carl W. Brand, Arthur J. Cassidy,
Edward A. Farley, Matthew M. Fitzgerald, Pierce J. Fitzgerald, Eugene A.
Harsche, Gerard R. Lockwood, Edward P. Lynch, Jerome R. Magee, William J.
Manley, James P. O'Halloran, John J. O'KeeiIe, Joseph S. Perillo, William J. Rig-
ney, William M. Shaw, Lawrence A. Silka.
CLASS ,42 D.
CLASS PRIZE-John P. Planell.
FIRST HONORS-Alfred T. Appell, Thomas J. Fitzgerald, Luis G. Lucio, John
SECOND HONORS-Thomas G. Bladell, Leonard J. Curtis, James V. Carey,
Warren C. Denning, Edward J. Galeno, Raymond M. Gallagher, Frank J. Har-
low, William T. Kanimerer, Arthur J. Maddox ,William J. Moran, Robert E. Mul-
ligan, Edward P. Murphy, John E. McDonough, Alexander J. Seely, Russell P.
CLASS ,43 A.
CLASS PRIZE-William E. Mennis.
FIRST HONORS-Robert T. Bertholdo, Vincent M. Cunningham, Gerald J.
DiCarlo, John H. Doherty, Andrew P. Dolan, Richard D. Dugan, John J. Fal-
coni, Arthur J. Galligan, James J. Garibaldi, Edward D. Lynch, John F. Muldoon,
Jerome D. Oliveri, Robert K. Schenkel, Francis J. Sweeny.
SECOND HONORS-Salvatore J. Brunetto, Robert A. Burden, Raymond F.
Colonel, Edmund G. Cushing, Thomas F. Davis, Richard M. Dwyer, Paul T.
Fischer, Robert M. Gannon, Charles J. Gavan, Hugh J. Gavigan, Lawrence R.
Gerosa, Edward B. Kearney, Emil L. Kepko, Raymond V. La Combe, George J.
Rohrmann, Paul F. Stevens, Edward H. Valdes, William H. Weisgerber.
CLASS ,43 B.
CLASS PRIZE-Thomas H. Garden.
FIRST HONORS-Robert F. Bardsley, James J. Corbett, Daniel L. Deasy, Rich-
ard T. Foy, Thomas F. Gaffney, Arthur E. Gordon, Charles C. Messler, Edward R.
SECOND HONORS-Edward A. Archibald, Edward W. Carroll, George B.
Colby, Jeremiah C. Coughlin, Robert E. Cullin, James J. Dobbin, Aloysius F.
Fahey, Albert Guglielmo, Angelo J. Incorvaia, Francis X. McMahon, Elmer J.
Maloney, S. Adams Mole, Robert J. O'Rourke, Roy A. Papa, Martin C. Ruane,
Walter J. Schupbach, Robert E. Shields, Raymond J. Shuk, Edward R. Teevan,
Robert J. Theall.
CLASS A43 C.
CLASS PRIZE-Robert F. Farrell.
FIRST HONORS-Walter J. Bonner, Henry J. Goetze, George T. Ilse, Leslie T.
Kleist, Raymond A. Lattanzio, John C. Lyons, Charles J. Morrissey, Richard E.
Nista, Robert P. Perillo, William A. Raftery, Edward C. Utz, Joseph P. Walsh.
SECOND HONORS-Edward J. Brady, Howard J. Brady, William M. Burke,
Robert W. Caldwell, Robert F. Fennell, Kenneth J. Fowler, George J. Gent,
James J. Hanrahan, Joseph P. Hannigan, Joseph F. Murphy, John L. Nelson,
Arthur R. Nestor, Arthur J. O'Donnell, Denis J. O'Shea, George D. Roggeman,
John A. Russell, Leonard E. Smitha, William J. Yager, George H. Zentgraf.
CLASS 743 D.
CLASS PRIZE-Vincent J. Puszcz.
FIRST HONORS-Vincent Angrisani, James Farrell, Thomas Keegan, Edward J.
Lyons, James C. Mangan, Trainor Marsich, Robert P. Opramolla, Roy Praeger.
SECOND HONORS-Daniel Brown, Louis De Courty, Edward J. Doyle, John
J. Everett, Vincent E. Finn, William J. Hughes, Harold Lichtenberger, Joseph
Marino, Victor Merino, Joseph Niego, Richard Roseingrave, Robert P. Scarlata.
CLASS ,44 A.
CLASS PRIZE-Frederick W. Jacob.
FIRST HONORS-Henry G. Austin, Gerard P. Bell, John J. Carroll, Joseph E.
Cleary, John F. Cuccia, Robert J. Duva, William G. Gregg, Richard P. Guyre,
Robert A. Hyndsman, Joseph M. Kennedy, Lawrence V. McDonnell, Eugene W.
McNally, Martin F. Moynihan, William M. Newton, Donald M. O'Brien, Angelo
F. Orazio, Harold J. Smith, George J. Sommer, Robert F. Tully, Thomas A. Yar-
SECOND HONORS-Donald B. Begley, Francis T. Burke, James F. Clarke,
Robert J. Clerkin, Richard J. Cuccias, Walter J. Foley, Raymond J. Lynch,
William J. McGronan, William F. O'Connor, Francis C. Rudershausen, Vincent
CLASS ,44 B.
CLASS PRIZE-Eugene A. Alexy.
FIRST HONORS-Robert G. Mylan, Cazeau A. Pinard, John J. Powers, Michael
K. Pratt, Nicholas A. Scibilia.
SECOND HONORS-Francis A. Barbera, Pietro L. Beli, Francis E. Beisner, Pas-
cal A. Benvenga, Eugene C. Cunningham, John J. Drury, Harold W. Farrell,
Robert S. Fischer, Lawrence J. Growney, Francis H. Hebron, Joseph M. Hoch,
John F. Holland, John F. Juellich, Robert J. Kearney, Anthony V. Lauricella,
George E. Martin, Edward R. Moore, Francis P. Murphy, Joseph A. McGrath,
Arthur R. McKee, Caleb P. Oakley, Stephen R. Provost, Robert W. Rae, Arthur
CLASS ,44 C.
CLASS PRIZE-John J. Doyle.
FIRST HONORS-Francis T..Arthur, John J. Gherardi.
SECOND HONORS-William F. Brunner, Joseph J. Derella, Charles L. Jacobi,
Julius F. Liuzzo, Joseph B. Mahoney, William G. Miller, John A. Pagano,
Leonard T. Van Lier.
CLASS ,44 D.
CLASS PRIZE-Charles J. Zampino.
FIRST HONORS-Sylvester J. Balassi, James W. Callahan, Thomas M. Cassidy.
SECOND HONORS-Francis X. Cunningham, Francis R. Davis, Philip De
Simone, Gerard R. Ditolla, Gustav M. Koppel, Edward M. Miller, Douglas J. Mc-
Callum, Charles R. McGuire, Donald P. McLane, Emmet B. Reynolds, Robert A.
Ringsdorf, Charles G. Van Vort, Richard E. Weir.
CLASS ,44 E.
CLASS PRIZE-Kevin W. McQuaid.
FIRST HONORS-Eugene J. Austin, Oliver A. Campbell, Joseph C. Ceva,
Thomas V. Donahue, Donald F. McGeechan, Kenneth G. Neumann, Vincent
SECOND HONORS-Jean A. Barriere, Joseph A. Commins, Robert P. Cusolito,
Joseph P. Kane, John J. Merrigan, William J. Mulry, Andrew H. Nelson, Ken-
neth J. Oberlin, Joseph W. Pettit, Joseph A. Waterman.
CLASS ,45 A.
CLASS PRIZE-Thomas J. Baker.
FIRST HONORS-Joseph J. Burke, Thomas L. Burns, Harry J. Cornish, John F.
DeSanto, James K. Donnelly, Stanley F. Galligan, James J. Garvey, Joseph P.
Gherardi, James J. Gilmartin, Andrew M. Kenlon, Robert J. Leonard, Alfred A.
Lucas, John A. Mulligan, William E. Murphy, John F. O'Connell, Bryan F.
O'Shea, Peter J. Rohan, Richard L. Ryan, Robert J. Smith, Raymond E. Sobota,
Peter J. Weiden.
SECOND HONORS-James J. Burke, Joseph D. Burns, Carl D. Eisenman,
Thomas R. Lynch, Thomas A. McManus.
CLASS '45 B.
CLASS PRIZE-Robert V. Kelly.
FIRST HONORS-William J. Rogers, William H. Cornish, Robert D. Fitz-
patrick, John J. Flanagan, William J. Franz, Robert E. Gramlich, Eugene J.
Griffin, Francis J. Hayden, Lawrence R. Hoevet, James F. Kehoe, Louis J.
Martino, Louis D. Orazio, Edward W. Paxton, Edwin J. Thornton. w
SECOND HONORS-George C. Appell, Henry L. Charlton, James J. Curcio
Anthony E. DiBari, Peter F. Flannagan, Joseph S. Hillen, Harold E. Howard,
Austin E. Kreutz, Thomas V. Mahlman, Robert T. Munday, George A. Provost,
John A. Salmon, William J. Sherry, John G. Valavan.
CLASS ,45 C.
CLASS PRIZE-Arnold J. Bernabei.
FIRST HONORS-Vincent H. D'Arista, Leonard A. DeRoma, Alfred G. Gerosa
John W. Hearn, Rudolph A. Rocco.
SECOND HONORS-Richard A. Attridge, Charles F. Bovine, Felix J. Cacciato
John B. Condon, Frank P. Cozza, Robert H. Dreher, Sylvester D. Fitzpatrick,
Franklyn T. Fawley, Robert V. Kirk, Robert C. Lynch, Charles R. Morath, John
M. Mullen, Joseph E. Murrin, James J. McVeigh, Mario A. Paramidani, William
J. Popovich, Waldron G. Tidmarsh, Richard J. Trainor.
CLASS 745 D.
CLASS PRIZE-Bernard B. Matthews.
FIRST HONORS-William H. Connolly, Donald J. DeBona, Vincent R. De-
Maso, Daniel R. Flaherty, Donald T. Galligan, Milton J. Getler, Jocelyn J.
Hylands, John J. Leech, Roger F. Monaco, Frederick J. Neidhart, Daniel P.
Reynolds, Donald F. Rogers, Edward J. Schildknecht.
SECOND HONORS-George F . Botta, Robert F. Carroll, Peter M. Cronin,
Anthony J. Cucinell, James A. Dagg, Daniel J. Goodwin, Victory M. Marin,
Augustin M. Masiello, James L. O'Brien, Edward P. O'Byrne, Alfred L. Oliveri,
Herbert P. Weber.
CLASS PRIZE-Walter J. Gallagher.
FIRST HONORS-Peter J. Danaher, Richard P. Foley, John W. Garibaldi,
Rudolph G. Giglio, William F. Morris, Denis J. Buckley, Lawrence J. Liebler,
Richard J. Kennedy, James J. O'Donnell, Thomas F. McDonough.
SECOND HONORS-John C. Coolidge, Francis J. Caldwell, Edward E. Rey-
naerts, Andrew J. Avitabile, James G. Rebischung, Salvatore Q. Lupo, John V.
Iazzetti, John A. Dursi, James K. Polk, Ralph A. Wilkinson, George R. Rebi-
schung, John O. Kelly, Alfred L. Maldonato, Angelo J. Fata, Edward M.
Rodgers, Thomas P. Whalen, Thaddeus S. Kowal.
CLASS PRIZE-George S. Montgomery.
FIRST HONORS-Melville J. Beckel, Michael F. Cooney, Robert H. D'Arista,
Victor G. Fortin, Richard F. Free, Robert J. McKeand, Daniel J. Moore, William
I. O'Donnell, Joseph W. Riley.
SECOND HONORS-Edward F. Beckman, Norman A. Conteras, Robert P.
Davis, Richard J. DiMartino, James V. Longtin, Alan K. McGrady, John J.
CLASS PRIZE-William F. Van Riper.
FIRST HONORS-Charles F. Benvenger, Albert J. Boera, Patrick D. Carlin,
Albert R. Charlton, Robert R. Charlton, Donald J. Disque, Patrick J. Farenga,
VV alter J. Harrison, Malcolm P. Jersey, Richard V. Leighton, Robert A. Marotta,
James F. Morgan, Gerald P. McMorrow, Timothy A. O'Connell, Edward M.
Schadt, Timothy M. Smith, Xavier L. Verbeeck.
SECOND HONORS-Camillo R. Cerchiara, Francis Mulligan, Thomas J. Mc-
Ginley, Jerome D. Theobald, King R. Thomas, John A. Volpi, Paul W. Were.
CLASS PRIZE-Joseph P. Durkin.
FIRST HONORS-Ralph J. Bianco, Arthur M. Cazzulino, William E. Dugan,
Joseph M. Ferrazza, Raymond M. Maguire, George L. Maiberger, Albert F.
Merone, Peter H. Oppmann, Edward W. Romary, Garland J. Tartaron, Robert
SECOND HONORS-Richard J. Bortny, Louis A. Dursi, Charles A. Klinger,
Francis W. Murtha, Henry J. McNally, Robert F. Osborne, Alexander H. Toschi.
CLASS PRIZE-Robert Fiandra.
FIRST HONORS-Ralph Bosch, Joseph Cronin, Thomas K. Hughes, James
Marooney, Guido Spora.
SECOND HONORS-Bernard Beirne, Dennis Lamb, Arthur Mathiello, Gregory
Morabito, Francis O'Sullivan.
CLASS PRIZE-Maurice Berube.
FIRST HONORS-Ralph Berube, Richard Coffey, Lawrence Ihle, Robert
Lawrence, George McCutcheon, Ludwig Odierna.
SECOND HONORS-William Brady, Peter Carpenter, Ciro Fiandra, Donald
Hoehne, Balbo Spora, Peter Woudine.
CLASS PRIZE-Joseph McGrath.
FIRST HONORS-Vincent Barbera, William J. Bowen, Vincent Burke, Charles
A. Cerussi, John R. Hogan, William C. Hulick, Grey C. Marshall, Francis
SECOND HONORS-Daniel Smythe, Leicester D. Stanhope.
CLASS PRIZE-George J. Hallinan.
FIRST HONORS-Joseph H. Delany, Joseph I. Mahon, Richard F. Muse,
SECOND HONORS-Robert Cryprus.
CLASS '42-William P. Ahern, William J. Armstrong, John M. Burns, Joseph B.
Cassidy, Edward P. Clerkin, James G. Comerford, Anthony J. Davey, John J.
Farrell, John F . Kearns, Lionel R. Lee, Gerard M. Maurer, John H. Meskers,
Robert E. Mulligan, Charles M. Murtagh, Joseph V. McDonald, Albert R.
O'C0nnor, Samuel T. Santangelo.
CLASS '43-Edward J. Brady, James J. Corbett, Thomas F. Corbert, Edmund
G. Cushing, Louis G. DeCourty, Richard D. Dugan, John J. Falconi, James J.
Farrell, Paul T. Fisher, Charles J. Gavan, Hugh J. Gavigan, Robert A. Guinnane,
William J. Hughes, Robert J. Longtin, Edward J. Lyons, Trainor W. Marsich,
William E. Mennis, Charles C. Messler, S. Adams Mole, Roy V. Praeger, Vincent
J. Puszcz, George J. Rohrmann, Robert K. Schenkel, Joseph P. Walsh, William
CLASS ,44-HCHFY G. Austin, Pietro L. Befi, Gerard P. Bell, Francis P. Bradley,
William F. Brunner, Francis T. Burke, James W. Callahan, Paul W. Casson,
Francis X. Cunningham, John F. Cuccia, Joseph J. Derella, Edward F. Dignus,
Nicholas A. F andel, Robert S. Fischer, John F. Holland, William W. Hunter,
Robert A. Hyndsman, Charles L. Jacobi, Joseph M. Kennedy, Anthony V. Lauri-
cella, Julius F. Luizzo, Joseph B. Mahoney, William J. Mancini, Martin F.
Moynihan, Douglas J. McCallum, William J. McGronan, Arthur R. McKee,
Eugene W. McNally, Caleb P. Oakley, Donald M. O'Brien, Vincent P. O'Hara,
Emmet B. Reynolds, Frank J. Sicari, Frank Valentine, Leonard T. Van Lier.
CLASS '45-George C. Appell, Richard A. Atridge, Charles F. Bovine, Joseph D.
Burns, Thomas L. Burns, Louis P. Camisa, John B. Condon, William H. Cornish,
Leonard A. DeRoma, Edward F. Dolan, Franklyn T. Frawley, Donald T.
Galligan, Stanley T. Galligan, James J. Gilmartin, Robert V. Kelly, Austin E.
Kreutz, Alfred A. Lucas, Robert C. Lynch, John A. Mulligan, James J. McVeigh,
Louis D. Orazio, Mario A. Paramidani, George A. Provost, Daniel P. Reynolds,
Robert J. Smith, Kenneth T. Weaver.
EIGH TH GRADE-Francis J. Caldwell, John A. Dursi, Richard P. Foley,
Rudolph G. Giglio, John V. lazzetti, Raymond V. Jackson, Richard J. Kennedy,
Lawrence J. Liebler, George R. Rebischung, James G. Rebischung.
SEVENTH GRADE-Edward Beckmann, John F. Coffey, Norman A.
Contreras, Michael F. Cooney, Roland V. de la Fuente, Richard F. Free, Francis
J. Leighton, Beverley J. Weaver.
SIXTH GRADE-Kenneth Casey, Richard Leighton, Gerald McMorrow.
FIFTH GRADE-Angelo N. D'Amore, Edward C. Hayes, Charles A. Klinger,
Peter H. Oppmann.
FOURTH GRADE-Robert F iandra, Thomas Hughes, Guido Spora.
THIRD GRADE-William Brady, Ciro Fiandra, Balbo Spora.
SECOND GRADE-John R. Hogan.
grammar school medalists
General Excellence Walter J. Gallagher
Legion Of Honor John W. Garibaldi
Deportment Among Resident Students Rudolph A. Rocco
Christian Doctrine Walter J. Gallagher
Arithmetic Rudolph G. Giglio
History Richard P. Foley
English Peter J. Danaher
Spelling Richard J. Kennedy
Top QL to RJ- R. Dugan, W. Weisgerber, J. Fitzpatrick, F. Sweeney, J. Breheny
P. Stevens, J. Fox, C. Gavan, F. Valdes, R. LaCombe.
R. Colonel, G. DiCarlo, T. Davis, J. Oliveri, J. Falconi, R. Bertholdo, A. Dolan
J. Doherty, L. Gerosa, R. Burden, P. Fischer.
J. Muldoon, R. Schenkel, V. Cunningham, R. Gannon, W. Mennis, A. Galligan
J. Garibaldi, F. Kepko, H. Gavigan, E. Lynch.
S. Brunetto, E. Kearney, G. Rohrmann, R. Dwyer.
Top Row QL to RJ-T. Curry, W. Schupback, J. Dobbin, E. Horgan, J. Corbett
A. Incorvaia, R. Ginnane, R. Tortora, R. Longtin, J. Coughlin.
Middle Qstandingj-E. O'Connell, R. Foy, R. Cullin, R. Papa, R. Shields, F
O,Rourke, A. Donavan, M. Ruane, R. O'Rourke, E. Carroll, E. Maloney, C
Messler, F. McMahon.
Middle Cseatedj-E. Archibald, R. Shuk, J. Vickers, R. Theall, E. Teevan, D
Deasy, A. Fahey, T. Garden, J. Kayser, W. Melrose, A. Tortora, A. Gordon.
Front fsemtedj-D. Williams, R. Bardsley, T. Gaffney, A. Guglielmo, A. Mole, G
Top Rofw QL to RJ-E. Utz, J. Murphy, J. Rooney, K. Fowler, R. Hanrahan, L
Smitha, H. Sommer, H. Brady, H. Goetze, W. Bonner.
znd Row-J. Walsh, R. Boucher, E. Brad , R. Farrell, R. Lattanzio, R. Caldwell,
J. Lyons, J. Hannigan, L. Kleist, W. Rafitery, G. Ilse, D. Moran, A. O'Donnell
3rd Row-C. Morrissey, R. Fennell, R. Nista, G. Roggeman, R. Perillo, J
O'Heir, J. Walsh, D. O'Shea, J. Russell, G. Gent, J. Walsh, W. Burke.
4th Rofw-T. Foley, A. Nestor, J. Nelson, G. Zentgraf, W. Yager.
Top Row-H. Lichtenberger, G. Rufino, J. McGowan, V. Angrisani, J. Farrell,
R. Praeger, V. Merino, J. Marino, R. Scarlata, T. Corbett.
2nd Row-V. Puszcz, J. Everett, A. Garbarini, E. Doyle, D. Brown, D. O'Don-
nell, R. Opramolla, R. Cerchiara, L. DeCourty, T. Marsich, V. Murphy.
3rd Rofw-V. Finn, A. Daniele, R. Erhardt, T. Keegan, J. Glynn, W. Hughes, F.
Lyons, R. Roseingrave, J. Erbacher, J. Mangan.
4th Rofw-J. Mead, J. McNiiT.
Top Rofw-D. O'Brien, J. O'Brien, W. McGronan, W. Newton, J. Clark, T.
Yarmas, F. Jacob, P. Casson, J. Cleary, J. Kennedy.
27ld Row-R. Hyndsman, F. Burke, G. Sommer, E. McNally, J. Carroll, J.
Cuccia, R. Lynch, H. Austin, W. Gregg, R. Tully, A. Orazio.
3rd Rofw-P. Taggart, R. Clerkin, W. Foley, D. Begley, R. Cuccias, W. O'Con-
nor, G. Bell, R. Guyre, V. Scully, H. Smith, F. Bradley, J. Wallace.
4th Rofw-C. Rudershausen, R. Duva, M. Moynihan, L. McDonnell, R. Devitt.
Top Row QL to RJ-F. Beisner, B. Buckley, N. Scibilia, A. Witt, F. Hebron, F.
Murphy, J. Powers, H. Farrell, P. Befi, J. Hoch.
2nd Rofw-R. Rae, J. Juellich, H. Sheehan, M. Pratt, E. Alexy, A. McKee, L.
Growney, R. Mylan, G. Martin, C. Pinard, P. Benvenga.
3rd Row-R. Fischer, J. Capogrosso, E. Moore, E. Salch, A. Lauricella, J. Mc-
Grath, J. Drury, G. Schaefer, C. Oakley, J. Kenyon, G. McKernan, E. O'Conn0r.
4th Row-E. Cunningham, J. Holland, F. Barbera, L. Castaldi.
Top Rofw CL to RJ-G. Colligan, T. McKnight, J. Pagano, T. Dwyer, W. Con-
nelly, D. Ariola, J. Liuzzo, J. Gherardi, J. McKeown, J. Mahoney. '
2nd Rofw-J. Roby, N. Fandel, E. Dignus, R. Tompkins, R. Cipollaro, J. Reynolds,
F. Valentine, F. Sicari, J. Doyle, F. Arthur, L. Van Lier.
3rd Rofw-W. Mancini, W. Lundregan, J. Norberg, W. Brunner, T. Rogers, R.
Byers, J. Salerno, T. O'Shaughnessy, E. O,Hara, J. Cox, W. Miller, C. Jacobi.
4th Row-J. Derella, A. Jantzen, W. Hunter.
Top Now-E. Burger, R. Ringsdorf, F. Davis, N. Hermanns, E. Pearson, C.
Zampino, T. Kelly, R. Trissler, L. Sweeney, D. McCallum.
znd Rofw-F. Cunningham, G. Ditolla, S. Balassi, G. Koppel, C. Grieco, W.
Bergin, J. Deering, T. Cassidy, E. Parker, C. VanVort, C. Gormley.
3rd Row-R. Weir, J. Callahan, E. Kalbfell, P. DeSimone, E. Reynolds, D. Mc-
Lane, J. Reda, J. O'Neill, J. Reilly, J. McDonald, E. Miller, G. Milisci.
4th ROTU'-C. McGuire, A. Latronico, F. McKeown, E. Tierney.
Top Row QL to RD-J. Pettit, F. Arslanian, J. Kane, T. Donohue, J. Merrigan, A
Jounitch, R. Cusolito, J. Ceva.
2nd Row-J. Sheenan, J. Florio, R. Nolan, W. Mulry, K. McQuaid, A. Nelson
E. Austin, J. Hagen, J. Waterman.
3rd Row-V. O'Hara, J. Carney, W. McManus, K. Oberlin, E. O'Connor, D
O'Donnell, D. McGeechan, K. Neumann.
4th R0'w-J. Barriere, R. Skillen, O. Campbell.
Top R0fw+J. Burke, T. Burns, J. Mulligan, R. Leonard, R. Smith, A. Lucas, C
Eisenman, W. Murphy.
2nd Row-J. Burns, T. McManus, J. Falcon, R. Sobota, J. Gilmartin, J. DeSanto
A. Kenlon, F. McMahon, H. Cornish. '
3rd Row-J. Burke, J. Gherardi, T. Lynch. P. Weiden, T. Baker, W. Conroy.
4th Row-R. Ryan, B. O'Shea, J. O'Connell, J. Garvey, P. Rohan.
Top Row QL to RJ-L. Orazio, F. Hayden, W. Sherry, J. Henry, -R. Gramlich,
J. Hillen, A. Kreutz, T. Mahlman, F. Paxton, J. Curcio.
2nd Rofw-L. Martino, W. Borgers, W. Cornish, W. Franz, L. Camisa, J. Flana-
gan, E. Thornton, R. Fitzpatrick, G. Provost, H. Howard.
3rd Row-R. Kelly, L. Hoevel, R. Munday, J. Valavan, G. Appell, A. DiBari, J
Flanagan, K. Weaver, H. Charlton, E. Griffin.
4th Row-J. Salmon, H. Borer, J. Kehoe.
Top Rofw QL to RQ-R. Kirk, R. Trainor, A. Wade, J. Murrin, R. Puifenburger,
J. Mullen, S. Fitzpatrick, W. Tidmarsh, C. Bovine.
2nd Row-J. Condon, C. Morath, J. Geoghegan, J. Speidell, L. DeRoma, R
Dreher, J. Hearn, J. McVeigh, A. Pacicco, A. Gerosa, V. D'Arista.
3rd Rofw-J. White, F. Cozza, M. Paramidani, F. Cacciato, E. Quinn, A. Berna-
bei, W. Popovich, R. Muldoon, F. Frawley, R. Rocco.
4th Row-R. Lynch, R. Attridge, E. Dolan.
Top Row QL to RJ-J. Murphy, D. Goodwin, F. Neidhardt, A. Cuccinell, D
Rodgers, J. Fowler, D. DeBona, W. Connolly.
211d Rofw-G. Botta, W. Sheridan, E. Schildknecht, J. Hylands, R. Monaco, H.
Weber, D. Reynolds, A. Masiello, B. Matthews, R. Carroll.
31'd Rofw-V. DeMaso, J. Dagg, E. O'Byrne, D. Galligan, T. Murphy, E. Liguori,
J. Volpe, P. Cronin, A. Oliveri, F. McKenna.
4th Row-D. Flaherty, T. Reynolds, J. O'Brien, E. Klein, J. Leech, V. Marin.
Top Rofw CL to RD-F. Leighton, M. Cooney, A. McGrady, D. D'Arista, R. de la
Fuente, J. Longtin.
2nd Row-R. Davis, F. D'Arista, J. Coffey, R. French, D. Moore, R. Free, J. Riley.
3rd Row-V. F ortin, M. Valentine, H. Engels, E. Beckman, G. Montgomery, R.
4tb Rofw-N. Conteras, R. McKeand.
Top Rofw CL to RJ- R. Marrotta, J. Morgan, K. Thomas, A. Boera, G. McMor-
row, R. Leighton.
2nd Row-E. Schadt, R. Charlton, D. Disque, VV. Harrison, C. Cerchiara, T.
McGinley, A. Charleton, T. O'Connell, W. Van Riper.
3rd Rofw-J. Anderson, M. Jersey, K. Casey, M. Buifa, W. Kennedy, G. Wilhelm,
S. Morabito, D. DeCarlo.
4th Rofw-J. Alberts, J. Volpi, P. Carlin, T. Smith.
Top Rofw QL to RJ-L. Dursi, A. Cazzulino, J. Durkin, W. Cooke, E. Hayes, A.
2nd Rofw-A. Merone, A. Toschi, X. Verbeeck, J. Trimarchi, R. Wolfe, C.
Klinger, R. Maguire.
3rd Rofw-G. Tartaron, P. Oppmann, R. Osborne, G. Maiberger, P. Carroll, H.
McNally, J. Tehan, F. Murtha.
4th Rofw-W. Dugan, J. Ferrazza, R. Butler, E. Romary.
3rd and 4th GRADES
Top Rofw CL to RJ-G. Spora, R. Bosch, A. Mattiello, B. Spora, A. Spohrer, R.
Breheney, D. Hoehne, J. Marooney, J. Cronin, R. Coffey, D. Lamb.
2nd Rofw-G. McCutcheon, K. Wilson, R. Lawrence, G. Morabito, P. Carpenter,
R. Berube, C. Fiandra, P. Woudine, R. Fiandra, L. Odierna, M. Berube, L. Ihle.
3rd Rofw-B. Beirne, T. Hughes, F. O'Sullivan, J. Sykes.
Top Rofw-J. Delaney, W. Bowen, J. Mahon, J. McGrath, R. Dolan, J. Mc-
znd Rofw-V. Burke, V. Barbera, R. Morgan, E. Schmidt, J. Hogan, G. Hallinan,
3rd Row-W. Hulick.
Ahern, William P.
Ambrose, John F.
Appell, Alfred T.
Aube, Raymond F.
Barrett, John J.
Behan, James F.
Benskin, George H.
Bladell, Thomas G.
Brand, Carl W.
Brundage, Harry W
Burns, John M.
Calure, Eugene A.
Carey, James V.
Cassidy, Joseph B.
Clarke, John E.
Clerkin, Edward P.
Comerford, James G.
Conlan, Richard J.
Coupe, Brendan J.
Curtis, Leonard J.
Daly, Robert E.
Davey, Anthony J.
Davis, Michael J.
Denning, Warren C.
Devlin, James G.
Donnelly, Robert A.
Doyle, Harry J.
Drury, Abner B.
Egan, Edward F.
Erwin, John C.
Eustace, Robert J.
Farley, Edward A.
Farrell, Thomas J.
Fennell, William H.
Fitzgerald, Matthew M.
Fitzgerald, Pierce J.
Fitzgerald, Thomas J.
Flanagan, Robert E.
Foa, A. Joseph
Foran, John F.
Ford, Robert B.
Galeno, Edward J.
Galligan, Walter T.
Gerosa, Francis P.
43-08 40th St.
1816 Bussing Ave.
675 North Terrace Ave.
419 West 34th St.
3062 Bainbridge Ave.
IZ Oakdale Ave.
1169 Sacket Ave.
Apt. C-6 U.S.M.C.
81 King Ave.
101-C Edgewater Pk.
443 East 240th St.
455 East 57th St.
325 East 238th St.
474 Bramhall Ave.
3158 Perry Ave.
226 Hollywood Ave.
I4 Metropolitan Oval
1909 Nereid Ave.
250 East 200th St.
50 East 212th St.
77 West 181st St.
422 Minneford Ave.
426 East 138th St.
2078 Huntington Tpk.
837 Wilcox Ave.
4214 Edson Ave.
4455 Mundy Ave.
2021 Twinbull Ave.
2604 Bainbridge Ave.
527 Minneford Ave.
1890 Crotona Parkway
3226 Country Club Road
434 East 239th St.
3235 Parkside Place
3Q84 Rombouts Ave.
3984 Rombouts Ave.
197 Banta Lane
2868 Miles Ave.
1261 Bradford Ave.
2600 Marion Ave.
610 King Ave.
2329 Washington Ave.
306 East 136th St.
383 East 195th St.
3801 Ave. R.
1500 Thieriot Ave.
4053 Monticello Ave.
75 High View Terrace
New York City, N.Y
Mount Vernon, N.Y.
New York City, N.Y
New Rochelle, N.Y.
New York City, N.Y
Jersey City, N.J.
City Island, N.Y.
Mount Vernon, N.Y.
City Island, N.Y.
City Island, N.Y.
City Island, N.Y.
Gibney, Thomas A.
Gilbert, Russell E.
Gilloon, John J.
Greco, Roland R.
Greenfield, Arthur F.
Hallacy, John J.
Hamilton, James J.
Harlow, Frank J.
Harsche, Eugene A.
Haugh, Frank E.
Herold, Edward F.
Herzing, Michael G.
Hickey, Eugene D.
Howard, Thomas J.
Kammerer, William T.
Keane, James M.
Kearns, John T.
Keenan, Lawrence J.
Kehoe, William J.
Kelly, Joseph J.
Kelly, Thomas H.
Kerrigan, George F.
Kiernan, Francis M.
Kilduff, John W.
Korenyi, Endre P.
Lambert, Kenneth J.
Lamont, Charles G.
Lavelle, Francis X.
Leahy, Denis J.
Lee, Lionel R.
Lewis, Edward P.
Lloyd, John J.
Lockwood, Gerard R.
Loughran, James E.
Lucio, Luis G.
Lynch, Edward P.
Lyons, Eugene F.
Maddox, Arthur J.
Magee, Jerome R.
Manley, John F.
Manley, William J.
Marano, Joseph A.
Maurer, Gerard M.
Meehan, John R.
Meiers, Joseph P.
Meskers, John F.
Monaco, James D.
Moran, William J.
Mulligan, Robert E.
Murphy, Edward P.
Murphy, James J.
104 West 190th St.
2039 Ellis Ave.
275 East 201st St.
1515 Jarvis Ave.
1620 Hane Ave.
48 Alexander Ave.
453 East 178th St.
549 East 234th St.
186 Fordham St.
2356 Ryer Ave.
117 East 77th St.
4433 White Plains Ave.
647 East 232nd St.
4379 Ely Ave.
2 Oakley Place
645 East 232nd St.
1623 Haight Ave.
660 Tinton Ave.
2570 Briggs Ave.
2490 Tiebout Ave.
2939 Grand Concourse
21 Fifth Ave.
3120 Bainbridge Ave.
4397 Martha Ave.
3070 Decatur Ave.
517 East 236th St.
1626 Colden Ave.
30-52 Crescent St.
4247 Digney Ave.
1350 Madison Ave.
4031 Carpenter Ave.
63 Metropolitan Oval
4354 Richardson Ave.
3336 Bronx Blvd.
502 West 15znd St.
3250 Frenton Ave.
920 Ave. St. John
534 Jackson Ave.
3195 Hull Ave.
3158 Perry Ave.
3158 Perry Ave.
2238 Bassford Ave.
149 Scott Ave.
621 Walton Ave.
1850 Matthews Ave.
3240 East Tremont Ave.
40 Lincoln St.
416 East 240th St.
3172 Decatur Ave.
4320 Matitda Ave.
385 Mosholu Pkw'y.
City Island, N.Y.
New York City, N.Y.
Mount Vernon, N.Y.
New York City, N.Y.
East Orange, N.J.
Murray, Arthur B.
Murtagh, Charles M.
McCaiTery, Robert S.
McCarthy, Francis VV.
McDonald, Joseph V.
McDonough, John E.
McKeown, John F.
McPeak, John J.
Nebiolo, Emil X.
O'Brien, Herbert R.
O'Connor, Albert R.
O'Connor, John J.
O'Halloran, James P.
O'Keefl:e, John J.
O'Meara, Timothy F.
O'Shaughnessy, John T.
Owens, John J.
Palagano, Rocco T.
Perillo, Joseph S.
Petretti, Bruce A.
Planell, John J.
Quinn, Edmond S.
Riefenhauser, Eugene J.
Rigney, William J.
Ryan, Eugene F.
Santangelo, Samuel T.
Savage, Francis J.
Schneider, Harold J.
Schurtz, Henry P.
Seely, Alexander J.
Seguine, Bradford F.
Sharp, Thomas J.
Shaw, William M.
Silka, Lawrence A.
Smith, George J.
Smith, Thomas R.
Sprenger, Richard F.
Steger, James V.
Treanor, Paul J.
Tully, John P.
Wagner, Richard J.
Weaver, Russell P.
Weiden, Matthias H.
Wilson, John H.
1971 Clinton Ave.
2880 Heath Ave.
2520 Morgan Ave.
43 37 Gunther Ave.
4400 Wickham Ave.
2029 Hering Ave.
3229 Country Club Road
940 East 217th St.
3939 Pratt Ave.
334 King Ave.
4274 Naplier Ave.
2321 Hermany Ave.
4345 Carpenter Ave.
241 East 175th St.
4320 Furman Ave.
271 East 197th St.
842 East 232nd St.
693 East 236th St.
66 First St.
360 Gun Hill Rd.
769 Prospect Ave.
230 East Tremont Ave.
133 Woodlawn Ave.
134-14 Franklin Ave.
2138 Chatterton Ave.
76 Glover Ave.
4147 Boyd Ave.
4039 Carpenter Ave.
743 Fairmount Pl.
4226 Gunther Ave.
44-14 Newton Rd.
42 Park Ave.
1796 Grand Concourse
2016 Camp St.
1461 Commonwealth Ave.
69 Irving Place
Il Knollwood Ave.
50 N. Broadway
4337 Martha Ave.
105 Rumsey Rd.
1613 Lurting Ave.
80-28 Surrey Rd.
127 East 237th St.
642 East 233rd St.
City lsland, N.Y.
New Rochelle, N.Y
Mt. Vernon, N.Y.
White Plains, N.Y.
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