Villanova University - Belle Air Yearbook (Villanova, PA)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 220

 

Villanova University - Belle Air Yearbook (Villanova, PA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1947 volume:

A x17 l IN THIS BIIIIH.. "The Cify of God" wriffen in fhe fourfh cenfury, Sainf Augusfine- illusfrious docfor ol fhe Church and founder of fhe Augusfinian Order- explains fhe ageless problem of fhe co-exisfence of good and evil in fhe Universe. He fells us fhaf Evil firsf was conceived in fhe mind of Safan when he resolved fo defy fhe Will of God and fo declare himself in- dependenf of fhe decrees of God. Nof confenf wifh a merely personal rebellion from fhe Jusf and Merciful decrees of fhe Almighfy, Safan gafhered a legion of followers fo himself fo make common war againsf fhe Goodness of God. THE BELLE lH3 UBI. 1947 ISHEII BY THE SENIIJHS III' ILL!-INIIVZI CULLEBE ILLANUVA PENNSYLVANIA I .f f :f'. 3 ff .ix ' fx .f , f .Y if,-f y I ' W' Y-.9 ' ,A ,f ' 1 . ' 31 5 9' ' iff Q 4? www", fp Q V5 ,wmv " 'Q ,X t S ' fs if 'f 3' EV, X ,f-""' f fu if . gf yww , 3, ' asf M Q , 5' X . 1 . 2 Q Q. 'S 1 55' V.- r zs Q , ' ,Vf , ii: . 1' ,f EW,- My 45,5 V, i Q 5' .. 9 5 x ' ',MW"y'2 Ev X mf , x mf' L ,M -""" , , 7 if ,y 5.3 X, . A Q W . bij A . X -5 , 'wiv 4, J, ig if ' Y . XR . 56 y fi A i 5 A A 1. 5 . K . ,nf ,pl 5: fr ' ,. ff' 'N . H, AE Xl fy ,. Y' 7' , ' I A W sy 4? A A ' ' f , A , MVN. Q 2:2 IRI: W I. -Eg? M, M. N Q11 x Y I, , . , N ,23- ,,.,,, ny' 'F Xt Q WM' , ,iw-my , E If i , f wwmmuurz: , xg-1 x. - .....,..--r ifigfx 4 14W . - .. , , : I I Q n --............, Q Q W 3 s 3 ,. S... .. "" " AF, v 0 4' 1 ., 0 ffvwmki 1 , l 7 . '!! ii: i wif uuxIn?g yr! hln A Qu 1 . ' ." BQ' . , , . V s.., , g.se, . , . - !c 'Z ' 2 If Ig o.o . 17 - N' 9- 'L , ' 1 sk .a , I 44. ,, R of s 1 ' . I XP 1 ' ff L' as- 2-..g 2 ff' A-gj,w 1 35" X .... Q A ., , x i i is 'fb "if Eos fn rvv 'Q P. .0 I Q. A f 111 The punishmeni' for 'lhis l'irs'l evil was fhe creafion of Elernal Hell, and 'lhe iudg- menf fhal in +ha+ place of unrelieved Horror, Saian was lo dwell forever and lo all His creafures. The poe'l, describing 'lhe ac+ivi'I'ies of +he doomed followers of Salon, who im- mediafely se'l upon +he work of building a Cify 'l'o rival 'lhe Efernal Dwelling of fhe Failhful Angels. called 'lheir home "Pandemonium". From it as from a base of op- era+ions, Safan and his hellish band issued forih +o wreak +heir vengeance on God by alienaiing +he loyal+y and obedience ol His second creafure-Man. In 'lhe Garden of Eden fhe devilish mission had ifs firsf success: Adam and Eve succumbed 'lo 'Phe Salon-inspired spirii of rebellion. ' ll li -. !, l ,ip 4 Us xxx X i fl ,A 9 Q ' 1, ' J W I ' 14 'x if 'X ' 1 of' .I Q' ," remain wrelchedly opposed in endless misery +o lhe Beneficen+ designs of God lor 05' 1' I' P , :lf 1 A ' I I I . 7. fl, Q K! , I 8 f mx ,X 4 , E fi X , QR 's . gain- 'f' F'-1.3 M, M '9' I A., 52. 97' "' f slab' fic! ,entail Q y fl- q ul 4' 'o'l'.l . ' i'., I o'. I 4 ' 4- sv rg S .I ' K,i.t X oo' n 'io '. . ' I' :TH offi' Y K '- Q . U. ,D I 0 , " 4 I: 0, 1' 'Q vo . 1- o o 3 . , ,K 0 , r 0 Q0 0. ,V on Q9 'N N my ' SH JL.: F' Nm, QM , . H N W Mm aww 'Saw MJ"!' ' " V' ' 'f E2 if r:5: ia2Q.L 2:i::::::E,+ , .Q . 1514- l Q , is IF ,A nf vu." N X ' N PQ' .,'B"' 1' mt' la S. 25? ' 3 X. 'fix ,, 4 4 , " Aff' ' . 1.1 l M'WfHfsW x Belrayed by Salon info a spiril of pride and rebellion like his own, fhe progeny of Adam and Eve losl' lhe sleadying and uplifling sense of 'lhe presence of God and of fheir own Elernal Desfiny. Separaled from lhe source of All Good, lhe hearl ol man and lhe mind of man was lurned inward upon himself fo a hall 'lerrorized realizalion of his own depravily. His firsl' alfempl' lo se'I' up a permanenl Cily of Reluge is recorded in lhe slory of lhe Tower of Babel. With 'lhe fruslralion of 'lhese plans lhe course of human hislory has followed ei+her lhe palh of successively decay- ing civilizalions or lhe palh info 'lhe darkness ol barbarism and savagery, where oul- casl' from social orderliness man led a semi-animal exislence in fhe gloom of idolalry. superslilion, voodoo. and religious lerror. Here, more 'lhan elsewhere, lhe worlc and 'lhe lruils of lhe operolives from Pandemonium were mosl' apparent Yel, side by side wilh lhis "Ci+y of Evil", has always exisfed lhe "Ci+y of God" peopled by 'lhose of His crealures who remained faithful lo Him. 11 W ",, rrrr be e . .,,- 'mia' 625 5 is wi . Q , 1. The worl: of Salon and his messengers was no less successful in ihe civilizations fhan in rhe iungles. True ii' is fhal in fhe sysremafized pafferns of living fha? succeeded one anofher lrom +he days of old Chaldea and Egypl, +hrough fhe era of Babylonia and Assyria down +o lhe 'lime of Greece and Rome, lhe mind of man, lhe spiri+ of man was ascendanl over fhe mere animal man. Yei' fear and supers+i+ion were rampant' fhe horror of inlanl' sacrifice was nor unlcnown. Despife +he bes+ discoveries of lhe human inlelleci, religion-which should have led man back fo God, from Whom he originally separafed himself deceived by Safan-was merely a device fo glorify fhe Cifies of Man and deify, lhe Sfaie, as if 'I'here were no. Efernol Cify beyond fhis lile 'lo which God longed io bring men. H was fo demonslrafe fhe falseness-of fhe innumerable pagan gods and lo esrablish +he validify of Chrisrianily lhaf Sainl Augusfine originally began his voluminous disserfalion on "The, Cify ol God". J? J ,Qf.. s""4'Ullhi"'li 7 g but sh if N seri l mi! e i iii? I Qiii 1 Qi iii? sg: ,- ,-12' , , 3 j A , " - V, ,11fy fx?1Al'ygT'3 Nf' -. i dr 'Nh .AW E U N T E N T 5 ur THE 'rwEN'rY-firm Eumuw UF THE BELLE AIH THE THE THE EULLESE HISTORY ......,......... THECAMPUS .... ........ ADMINBTRATHDN ...... FACULTY ............... THESCH4OOLS ..... CLASSES SENIORS ........ JUNIORS ........... SOPPHDMORES ...... FRESHMEN ......... ACTIVITIES ORGAFHZATIONS ...... DANCES ................... SOCIEUES . VARSlTYSPCETSiEf INTRA-MURALSPORTS WE P Y THIB TE TU FATHER HIIIHEY This year, Tor The TirsT Time in The cenTuries-old hisTory of The Order of SainT AugusTine. an American FaTher was elecTed Prior General. On April 26, The Very Reverend Joseph A. Hickey, O.S.A., J.C.D., S.T.M., was chosen To succeed Reverend Charles Pasquini, O.S.A., Tor a six-year Term in The highesT oTTice oT The Order. Ordained in Rome in l906, FaTher Hickey reTurned To Villanova a Tew years laTer and Tilled various oTTices here during The Tollowing years: Teacher, direcTor oT The preparaTory seminary, Prior oT Carr Hall, RegenT oT STudies, and PresidenT aT The College. Previous To his recenT elecTion, he had served Tor TwenTy-Two years as AssisTanT General of The Order and had resided aT The Villanova MonasTery during The lasT six years aT his Term. lT seems especially TiTTing ThaT, during This year which marks The beginning oT a new era oT expansion and developmenT ol: The school, a man who Tor so many years has been sincerely inTeresTed in The problems oT Villanova should be honored wiTh The oTTice aT Prior General. As sTudenTs aT Villanova, we oTTer words oT praise and congraTulaTions and add a TervenT' prayer ThaT he will receive The necessary spiriTual guidance and aid. By i872 Villanova had grown from The single building which had comprised The Rudolph home To The four sTrucTures shown above. ST. RiTa's Hall,cenTer, was The original building. On The righT is The college building, which now forms par? of Alumni Hall. Any analysis of The Tounding and growTh oT Villa- noval College will, oi necessiTy, reTlecT The sTory aT ex- pansion, prosperiTy, and disasTer in The hisTory oi our naTion. So inexTricably has The developmenT oT Villa- nova been bound To The progress OT This counTry Tor over one hundred years ThaT every period oi naTional change has been mirrored in some way, however small, in The hisTory oi The school. BUT unmisTalcenly Through boTh, shine high ideals oi improvemenT and The deTer- mined will To Torge ahead as The needs OT Time de- mand. Villanova sTands ready Tor The TuTure secure in The knowledge oT her glorious pasT and OT her accom- plishmenTs in TulTilling The high sTandards oi CaTholic and American educaTion she has always nurTured. Classes began Tormally aT Villanova in SepTember, I843, in a small group of buildings purchased by Rev. Pairiclr E. MoriariTy, O.S.A., Trom John Rudolph, owner oi The land which had consTiTuTed The Belle Air EsTaTe. WiTh a limiTed number of classrooms, a TaculTy oT six, and Ten sTudenTs, Villanova very unimpressively began iTs TirsT Fall Term. During The nexT one hundred years, however, iT was The TorTune of sTudenTs and proTessors To lcnow inToler- ance, To cope wiTh depression, and To share in The na- Tional emergencies oT Tour wars. lT was due To anTi- CaTholic demonsTraTions which swepT This area in l844 ThaT Villanova was forced To close in February, I846. These ouTbursTs were aT shorT duraTion, however, and in SepTember, T846, wiTh a ToTal enrollmenT oT 24 AT The exTreme leTT is The Gymnasium, and nexT To iT The Chapel. LancasTer Turnpilre was Then liTTle more Than a dirT road along which The sfage coaches Travelled, buT if was neverTheless an imporTanT Thoroughfare for The day. sTudenTs, The college was able To re-open iTs doors. The TaculTy, sTudenTs, and college conTinued on This basis unTil March IO, I848, when Villanova was incorporaTed in The CounTy oT Delaware in The STaTe oi Pennsylvania. Thus assured oT her legal exisTence, Villanova prepared for The TuTrue. The TuTure was noT immediaTely brighT. A Tew years laTer The panic of I857 and iTs resulTanT depression Torced The college To suspend operaTion once again. The Civil War, in iTs course, exTended This period oT inac- TiviTy unTil l865, when The school was again able To re-open. From iTs very beginning Villanova had been con- cerned wiTh survival, buT wiTh The erecTion oi iTs Tirsi' gymnasium in IS69 The promise oT expansion began. This promise was conTinued in The issuance oT The TirsT college caTalogue in l87l. The boolc described The col- lege and explained The educaTional organizaTion, which Then consisTed aT Three years oi preparaTory worlr and a Tour years ArTs course. AT This Time Villanova was pri- marily an ArTs College. ShorTly aTTer This The Villanova Alumni SocieTy was formed and began The acTive worlc which has since proved exTremely beneTicial To The school. When Villanova's golden jubilee was celebraTed in IS93, The college boasTed a TaculTy OT 3l and o sTudenT body oT 90. The physical incremenTs oT halT a cenTury had indeed been small, buT whaT was There had The Tirm ToundaTions of a permanenT insTiTuTion. The nexT THHUUGH THE YEARS halT cenTury was To see The increases ThaT have placed Villanova in The high collegiaTe sTaTus she enioys Today. ln I899, Rev. John J. Fedigan, O.S.A., believing in The college, sTarTed worlc on College Hall and The Monas- Tery. These were compleTed in I902, and FaTher Fedi- gan's dreams Tor The expansion of Villlanova sTarTed To be realized. Three years laTer The Engineering DeparT- menT was insTiTuTed, and The gains were consolidaTed wiTh The esTablishmenT oT a Science School in l9l5. This was Tollowed by The TormaTion of The Summer School Three years laTer, in consequence oT which an exTension school was placed in operaTion The following year, l9l9. ThroughouT The laTTer years oT This period The col- lege had noT been unaTTecTed by The TirsT World War. Villanova opened her doors To miliTary sTudenTs, and an Army STudenT Training Corps was mainTained unTil laTe in December, I9I8. AlmosT immediaTely Tollowing The war, The college began anew a period OT growTh, so ThaT in The lo+e TwenTies iT became necessary To esTablish a business school program and erecT The Com- merce and Finance Building. IT was during This Time, wiTh an enormously increased enrollmenT, ThaT Villanova secured The posiTion she mainTains Today as one of The leading CaTholic colleges in The naTion. ln I928 one oT The series oT disasTers which mark our hisTory occurred when College Hall was desTroyed by Tire. WiTh The same zeal ThaT prompTed Villanova's incepTion and growTh, The college FaThers builT again, and Mendel Hall was consTrucTed To replace The demol- ished building. DespiTe The naTional depression and The consequenTly lessened enrollmenT, The presenT Field House was Tinished in l932. ln The same year a second maior Tire sTruclc The campus and desTroyed The imposing re- minder oT The school's earlier days-The MonasTery. Once more, and wiThouT delay To The educaTional pro- gram, Villanova quiclcly replaced The building, and by I934 The presenT day monasTery was compleTed. The era ThaT Tollowed, I934-4I, was a period oT con- Tinuing accreTion and consolidaTion. They were quieT years compared To The decades ThaT had preceded Them and in conTrasT To The years of upheaval ThaT were To come. This peace, however, was brolcen by The ad- venT oT The second World War, iusT as Villanova pre- pared To commemoraTe her cenTennial anniversary. group which comprised The original college af one Time ho all of VrlIanova's scholasTic Tacilihes. Ofher buildings since been clesTroyed by The Tires which have marred every era OT school's hisTcry. ln July, I932, The lasT big fire desTroyed monasTery as Summer School sTudenTs labored To save whaf could from The burning sTrucTure. Today-rebuilf, enlarged b Tified-buildings lilce Mendel Hull sTand as an enduring Tri Alumni Hall, only edifice remaining on Today's campus 'From . . . . I To The indusTry and perseverance of AugusTinian FuThers of r Than a cenTury. WUHLIJ The oufbrealc of war in December, l94l. provoked an almosl' complele change in 'rhe educafional program al Villanova. Courses oi sfucly were acceleraied so lhal' if became possible for rhe sfudenls 'lo finish fhe regular four year course in lhree years. A lhircl semesler was added. beginning in 'rhe summer of l942, fo lacilifare lhis change. There was now evideni' a new and imminenl' goal and a feeling oi grim delerminarion lhai elimi- Capiain Morgan fakes a group of newly-arrived civilians down +o +he Field House +o be 'transformed exfernally info marines and sailors. Early arrivals have already been ouffiffed and are reiurn- ing fo 'lheir rooms lo examine fhis si range assorfmenf of "gear" which has been issued io fhem. II IIHANB nafed much of Jrhe former social life. As The school year of l942-43 progressed. more and more srudenrs lel'r +he campus for service in rhe armed forces. Those who rem ' d ' ' ' azne loaned fhe various reserve programs and confinued fheir educalion while awairing call. In Th n is ed Reserve Corps and 'lhe Air Corps Reserve were placed on acrive duly, rhereby removing a large percenfage of fhe sfu- denrs from Jrhe college. Af abou? rhe some lime plans were compleied To insiilufe a Naval V-I2 unii' ai' Villa- nova during +he iorrhcorning summer. H' was +o be com- posed of Navy-Marine Reservisls who were called info uniform af rhis lime. On May 30. I943. lhe command- ing officer ol fhe new unir arrived ai' fhe college, and by July rhe program was in full operaiion. Villano e early par? of I943 boih lhe E l' 1' VG, P46263 G2 A pracfical concession fo 'Phe heal' of fha summer is +he removal of iumpers 'For Il l a cass- room and laborafory worlr. Skivvy shirfs and 1 rousers are fha uniform of ihe day, and yef if is noi easy lo concenfrafe on boolzworh i n fhe drowsy midsummer weafher. I lilce every oiher insiiiufion in ihe nalion, had changed: il' was now a war-'rime Villanova iunciioning under 'ex- iremely adverse condifions. The presence of uniformed men, aliending courses siressing specific naval needs, showed conclusively lhal' Villanova was doing her par? in ihe counfry-wide war eliforl. Semesler followed sernesier wifhoui pause for ihe formerly cusiomary vacalions. Trainees complefed lheir courses of sludy and leli for acfive service, bul' new men were always on hand io falce fheir places. Clubs. Faiher Slanford, presidenf of fhe college, and FE THEIIAMP socieiies, and seminars were subordinaied, as never be- fore, la lhe heavy class worlc. The high caliber of Villa- nova varsily aihlelic ieams diminished. lnira-mural sporls became more popular and exiensive ihan in previous years. Programs designed io emphasize lhe necessify of physical lraining were added io ihe already paclced scholasiic schedules, and carried oul on a sirenuous daily basis. Reveille, roll coll, drill, and inspeciion be- came The ordinary rouiine aiier class hours. Though preparing men for war, Villanova did noi Commander Milner, iirsl V-I2 commanding om- cer, discuss fhe progress of flwe newly-eslab- lished naval uni? af Villanova. Fafher Sianford served on +l1e board of civilian educafors which helped organize ihe reserve 'lraining programs, and was fully aware of fha Navy Deparfmenfs obiecfives. Commander Milner was a Naval Academy graduale seasoned by many years of service and well acquainled will: ihe 'lradifional requiremenls for naval frainees. 1941TU 19115 Mililary aspecl ol V-I2 lraining was mos? plainly evidenl on Sal- urday mornings when llue weekly inspeclion and drill was conduclecl on Mendel Field. Al regular inlervals a formal review was held by llue commanding officer and luis slafl, Olluer Salurdays were devoled +o flue weary business of maslering flue slandard formclions and maneuvers of close order drill. ln flue early days of 'flue unif, irainees willu previous mililary experience were called upon lo sup- plemenl' flue elilorls of 'llue sluip's company in explaining llue 'Funda- menlals lo llue newcomers. lorgel luer sons already in llue service. Masses were ol- lerecl regularly lor llue benelil and inlenlions ol lluese men. News reporls and lellers brouglul word ol llueir world-wide aclivilies 'ro 'flue campus. Willu llue end ol llue war, Villanova proudly loolced baclc over luer lour years ol war-lime' accomplislumenls, and 'rluen began 'flue gradual cluange necessilaled by posl-war demands. June, I946. saw llue lerrninalion ol llue Naval-Marine V-I2 unil, and 'l'l"l6 organizalion ol a permanenl Naval Reserve Ollicers Training Corps. Ci- vilian dress once again preclominaled on llue campus as velerans, bollu former and new sludenls, prepared lo resume llueir inlerrupled careers. Deference 'lo llue nalional colors forms on imporlanl parl in 'flue rouline of any mililary organizalion. Tlue color guard crosses flue reviewing line, followed by llue enlire navy deloclumenl, Tlue en- sign is lowered al evening lo llue accompanimenf of a navy bugler, as lrainees all over llue campus come lo allenlion and salule 'llue flag of llueir counfry. Drill under arms was noi added +0 fhe 'training program unfil several monlhs affer fhe unif was sfarled. "Fresen+ Arms!" is i'he command here, and fha marine company responds in unison. The mos? popular command in any collecfion is illusiraled as 'ihe ra+her fhan from The colleges and high schools of The nation. Here L+. Comdr. Hannah, successor 'lo Comdr. Milner, awards Marine Privafe Gorman a decora+ion which he earned in combaf before being assigned +o officer lraining, Comdr. Hannah was replaced in Oclober, l945, by 'the presenl com- manding oflicer, Cap+ain Thomas. 'lrainees break ranks a+ 'lhe complelion of anofher weel:'s work. Liberfy is nex? on lhe schedule, and ihere will be no sfragglers. TUB!-XY Two lhousond sludenls crowded Villanova for lhe opening of 'lhe I946 fall semesler, while one 'rhosuand more enrolled in lhe Salurday and Evening sessions. Some confusion nalurally resulled from lhis large influx-an increase of over one 'lhousand regular sludenls. The arranging of schedules became complicaled. and long lines in lhe corridors were unavoidable. As classes were held lrom eighl in 'rhe morning unril eighf in 'lhe evening, if was now commonplace lo see sludenls leaving for home or dormilory long offer darlcness had fallen. The conseguenl acule housing problem forced srudenls lo use 'lhe Field House lor living quarlers while surplus army barroclrs were being assembled. Mosl' dormilory rooms, used for +wo men before lhe war, now housed fwice 'rhal number. The coleleria was 'faxed 'lo lhe limi? as long lines, much lo lhe chagrin of velerans, formed or all meal hours. Wifh +he counfry encounfering fhe mosf serious shorlage of educa- fional facili+ies in hislory, fhe college adminisirafors sfarled lasf year lo secure addifionol housing facililies for veferans. When il' became evidenl lasf summer +ha+ 'these proiecfs would noi be com- pleled for fhe opening of the fall semesler, furlher sieps were lalren. The huge main floor of +he Field House was fransformed info a femporary dormilory while work on lhe barracks was ex- pedifed cs much as possible. Nr' ww QQ Q, ks 22 JW ' -f my . MQW 29: N A , A N' ' A X, ffl 2 ,, A Y , ? 5 i55Y,f', ,. 1, aww x ff M' .Aw 42 L 4152 ,, ,, n ,L K 4 5 ' , V ' ' . gg: I gg' 1 t W W K 'K V FJ Y 'X 3 .Q , gg' f -gnglw, " --1 F- W ' 'I , YA ip." Y ,5 g'-f""ffg,p-Q A 'i -VA M , A 9 - ' - Q : J 'Q Gifs' L gf , Vi 5 A . V iw 5535,-3'-HA -- ' -Q -. If , H .V.. ., 5 an i wt K lk ,Q 3 A .,.. 5 Q Q A, .. 3 V 8 - :wid . ....v . ,i ,W li W ig lb A... :sh Q ix' f 5 V X, 5wLi?'Mgi2w1zf' , K z X 9 ' as Q 1- 1 .aw if M ' , Q M. X 4 mf w ,:1.,, : wk i x M I x gg, ig .5 ni "' A we A ,www Af.. I K , 9 I 'az H T Y E533 . w -,Q W: .v wwN.Qi?pS?1f. M ' ima, A ii :M K vm fm. K :ze W Xiwl Xa ' . -Qi 5,8 F 52-A 457 PE IIE BRI E5 MAN ETS OTher changes were broughT al:-ouT because of The unprecedenTedly high enrollmenT. Chapel services were held separaTely Tor Treshmen and upperclassmen, Two evenings a week Tor each. The inTirmary, now enTirely Too small was moved Trom Mendel Hall To larger quarTers in MiddleTon Hall The boolc sTore was moved To a more spacious secTion in The wesT wing oT Mendel Hall EighTeen proTessors were added To TacuITy, among whom were a number oT recenT Villanova graduaTes. A new Pie Shop was planned To meeT The increased demands oT a doubled day-sTudenT enrollmenT Expansion was also carried inTo The Tield of sporTs. WiTh a TooTball and baslceTball Team, looTh Tar sTronger Than any oThers since I942, Villanova again climbed To iTs heighTs ol pre-war years. Since boTh of These Teams were composed mainly oT Treshmen, The prospecTs Tor The TuTure seem, indeed, To be brighT. RegisTraTion soared To new heighTs as over i900 sTudenTs crowded The campus for The opening of The Tall Term. As a necessary resulT oT This, long lines Torrned in 'FronT of The oFFices OT The RegisTrar Dean, and VeTerans' AdminisTraTor filled The main corridor of Mendel Hall and overflowed To The TronT drive. A maior problem was evaluaTing crediTs obTained by applicanTs 'From oTher colleges and service schools, For The TirsT Time since early in 1943 Tormal dances were reTurned To The campus social life. The Senior dances were held in January, while Those oT The Junior class Toolc place, as Tormerly, in early Spring. However, despiTe The rapid reTurn of The regular college program, reminders of The war days were To be found in The weelcly Masses oTTered Tor The sixTy-one Villanova sTu- denfs who had given Their lives Tor Their counTry. Though Villanova has experienced many changes in a few years, iT sTill reTains ThaT parTicular beauTy and aTmosphere which is parT oT a small college. True To her heriTage of more Than one hundred years, she loolcs Tor- ward Today, as she has during all her exisTence, To more and more years ol conTinued service in The cause of CaTholic educaTion, and in The cause of ChrisT, whose message she insisTs on as viTal To a sTill sTruggling America. IT became necessary To rearrange The schedule Tor chapel services in order To accommodaTe The greaTly enlarged sTudenT body. In conTrasT To previous years when one service sufficed for The enTire school, separaTe devoTions are conducTed Tor freshmen and upper- classmen. Several Masses are held daily aT various hours in The morning so ThaT all sTudenTs, including non-re5idenTs, will have an opporTuniTy To aTTend. F, :A 5- V Q 3' 'Q 5 ,5 'va 322 tl i 5 if 1? HQ , mi 5 152 i '21 y E. , , N: it 245 .- wwf 1 fi? , Q WF 3 1 . S 5 r 1 . 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Wilh modern laboralories, large and airy leclure rooms, Mendel is lhe 'focal poinl 'for 'lhe Engineering and Science s+uden+s and lhe occasional Arls man. Localed here also are +he offices of lhe Dean, Regis+rar, and Chaplain- where +he manifold foslrs involved in school adminisfrafion are handled. The wesf wing of the ground floor now houses fhe enlarged booksfore and naval science classroom. Large and imposing, Mendel is perhaps fhe building basl' known fo all Villanova sfudenfs. EUMMEHIIE A D FI COMMERCE AND FINANCE-Sfanding aloof on ihe road fo ihe Field House, ihe Commerce and Finance Building is fhe newesf school building on fha Villa- nova campus. Erec+ed in I93I, ihis modern sfruclure houses fhe classrooms and 'faculiy offices of bo+h ihe Business and fhe Educafion schools. A large audilorium wilh o sealing capacify of 700 is locofed in +he eos? wing of lhe building. I+ is well-equipped for leclures, debafes, recifals, and various club aclivifies. Adioining +he audiiorium is a large loclrer room provided for +he convenience of ihe day sludenis. The Belle Air now mainfains ils olifice and files in ihe bosemenf of lhe Commerce and Finance Building. M 1, 4+ f r Q, X "y sh Shiny, V gv Vw fir. , O, "as'?'3's.. WA.. Q .yhyn ,tw 3 Q x 'K yi 3123. f -ww if Q ,. 'Magi-52,ZhZ knfffwf ' "X9s4,2,5H"a. sg," 4 M , ,h kk, Qff: 'iv az 5, ' 'Amy ,'we."i'l,, - G ifgcma af 'Q Sir. nm, was Mm, si ,Eli , as fs Q. 1 ,D bf A. ,JY , .7 . ff ' 4. Wg V 'Z7'jF?,,vf X W, M5- ,,, 4 'W 1' K J4.'1,.A,: Q, 1.- , x A ' sf 'nl' ff S K XA 1,2 'iQ Y , vii , ff - ' M . 3' 5 A 9 ,ww K Q WYEWLTZ, 5 ,..,4,. Af' 115' 5 Yi. A , .ffl Q ? 1 X1 W 5 K' Vik .Q r, , 4' . . x ,, 'swf , 3.41 , , , ,, Q , , f, - K Q 4. . .fi . iw 5 bf , ,y . Q5 ' Jfffgi , As .' 5 ZF ' 11- , 'I , 1 S 4 IW., 2 " TL fzxT'g'w' 2 ' X 1 1 .pm , 3' AQ J :Xi X . ' , M., . f V tx . V, , Q15 z ,ia , 422-' 1 ' ,. ,iq H , , N x Y K.. Q f . 3, px XL ,. it , 'fi .,,g.L'f1 if :aw 'W xii? 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X X F I' i ww W X K .ff in ,XXX XXX, 55 f , -v 2 f-IA YA X " 4 - Y A X 'XA X 'K-Q ' X W gm Q- ' ' Y 'Ns 9' f,"xM,w. i"Iyt , rf NM J 'X' W 1Sx',F's, 'H ' 1' " 'F Q ,QNX if yuh A, 'L x'XXk:.,?,Tl 'X 1 l , i W A ' ,,,X,,,X,XXX.XX,XX. XX,.XXX,X X w ff' 1, W 'sw X" XX ' ' K N' """""" MXXXXX - X .. is X qv -" fi X , ,, W X, X W aw wX - Fw X2, .W ,H 5 XX K www-wm."wx ' ,Q ra: I I X X is I ' Al 4 ,X M A M,,,,,, gi X ,M XM M NM xvmq WW ,wx ,mx lk 4.k.X.X, Q K M A M --L.,-.-V VWMXXX, I 'QM-., W la u W AN ,, K , NW , www.. .ff - ' W 'V:l"'gw'1fQfX.... YA ,. - K, 5' 'Y Ni ,"Q"...A 3 'E ' ff v X .vw iq 5. ,.,?..,...X ji, I XX.: 4-grzfg Y, X: MM ,,,5,,,LQ,. V Q., ,w j K f N 4 "E W "W" ' - -.pw-gf N-1"-N 7 'WWW -' - ' , 3 1 X 4. 4. X X 4 vw ,,, ,, W A M ,, Q l 4 WWW 0 ww, NZB" " g "un ' ' ' "1-M' M14 'Xf'1.. f' 4 ' 9 A X 1 "- rm ,XX ' ...,.X ,X - XX ' 1 vi XM . K X X-2-Q ,X , , N K - X .W -ff' , X ""':3::,f '- Qifgj' X V X ' 1 ,XA -1 XKXXXXQ X- TX 0' ' SP MAHY1 V S wwsqrwgivza :mb - W ,W .QQ4Ayg.,m.M.. Q ', D. Q7WvI 5mE. xiidiy. HITA hich form parf of ilwe ST. MARY'S-ST. RlTA'S-These lwo l1alls, w Augusfinian seminary, possess on air of mysfery 'lo fhe average Villa- novan, 'For +l'ney are almos+ unknown +o 'rhose sfudenls who daily pass iliem. S+. Mary's, donafed +o +l1e school in l9l2 by Mr, Bernard Corr, serves as a residence and classroom building for 'the seminorions. Sl. Ri+a's, builr fo replace 'Fire loss, furnishes addifional living quorfers. FEIIIGAN , ,Y HAL FEDIGAN HALL-Fedigan Hall, a comparaiively new slruclure, was erecied in l930. I+ houses one hundred and +wen+y-eighl siudenfs in a congenial, sclwolasfic afmosphere. The building borders on Spring Mill Road al flue wesrern edge ol lhe campus. During fhe war if also served N al and Marine lrainees. as quarfers 'for av ii! 5 :Er.::-.ff 2: 5 ? , K iw i Nw. ,ASW Vi?" Q yvvlijiwaw if 4 5 lif, Qf EIT Q32 i " , x i 'A.'A ..3 ' Zz A 5? Q ,.., ,..,,. 1 Q , 71 if RQ Je A 79:6 V' ff 'Q-- ,i,., ,,, waxing i "" 6 Q 3 2 Q 'ls is wx . 5 .W 5 eg iam Yi df? 5 'T,35 V' 'ii it ,Y M ,MA awww' Aj" A -MM ,gbwfgl ,w,' ggpii 2 N 194 1 aww N, v , Q HMV 10" r KKwfisqfgg Xa? 59 A 5 fffffag ,F 2 Q S uf f? .X Q1 fhgsww ia 4 2 A fn L - 1 ww K-1 3 MQW!! 1- 2 A 1 U HWYEH HALL ge SH! 31 2' V, f I i a fmgxu -1 N ' 1 4 ,2F5?Q 2 1? N Q ' 42 753 r 'V Q , ,xx 1 V X ' W if J gffff YZ 3 1 ,pfgygg X va J 5 Wy Q' Wim' - '14 , M 4 A X 1 5 W x i 3 gg M 1 IJ ll L 13 'r n N 11 A 1. 1. 'N' Ay-"w--v'?!""'m 1 W.""""f-fm ff 57.1 ff 11' -N if F if ' ,Q qi- 1" 'M' Q 'TJ Q hffffwiita, ' K ff an , , V JA' ,f 1 4 f 3,4 W ,Y FIELD HU SE 3 E 2 2 2 e 2 , 5 Z E 3 2 5 1 i THE FIELD HOUSE--Siancling on the easfern approach fo +l1e college, fha 'field house dominales flue sporfing scene. Compleied in I932 af a cos? of S350,000, the field house-wifh ifs audiforium- gymnasium-has become indispensable fo college sporl and social life. Scene of mos? social aFFairs and heaclquarfers of all Villanova reams, if has become familiar fo every sfudenf. The large swim- ming pool locafed in 1'l'ie easf wing is parficularly popular during +l'1e summer semes+er. STADIUM-Buill as par? of a program of school expansion during 'lhe ninefeen fwenfies, -the s+adium sfands as a iesfimonial lo one of Villanova's ablesi men, Leo Goodreau. The . . . h d fh 'de was comple'red in l927, bu+ consiruchon of ihe norfh side was noi fims e sou Sl unfil fwo years lafer. Wifh fhe excepfion of +he annual homecoming 'Foafball game and a few minor uses, if serves chiefly as a praclice field for fhe Villanova fcofball ieam. A well-planned baseball diamond is localecl behind fhe norlh side of 'the sfadium. ST III Ju-1sm.Q:w , my ' ,. ,fl wuuuualmssw. Wrxfiununn www :K-r UH IJW +hree buildings as ihey will appear upon 'lhe curreni building program: N.R.O.T.C. Building, Library, and Chemical Engineering Building. The 'lwo men responsible for ihe inifiaiion of fhis proieci, Fafher Sullivan and Faiher McGuire, examined fhe plans for +he new buildings and presenied ihem fo ihe Board of Trusfees, who approved fhem and awarded ihe coniracfs. Ceremonies marking fhe beginning of consiruciion s+ar'l'ed wiih Solemn Mass, offered for ihe success of 'Hwe underfaking. Ground was olificially broken for 'lhe 'lhree buildings by Fafher Hickey, Fa+her Sullivan, and Admiral Riggs. Afier ihe oldesf living alumnus, Mr. Smiih, had rung fhe hisforic bell, which has sounded al' all im- por+an+ even+s in fhe hisfory of Villanova, Faiher McGuire gave a shor+ folk. The day's ac+ivi+y was ended wi+h a bufief luncheon in +he monasfery dining hall. M-Q, 3 ,Q 1 2 1 , IIHAIB Provincial of lhe Augusfinian Province of Sain? Thomas for 'lhe fhird lime is lhe Very Rev. Mor'l'imer A. Sullivan, O.S.A. By reason of a lerm as Presidenl' of +he College, he is lhoroughly acquainled wilh Villanova ideals, aims. and policies. His lenure of office as Pro- vincial includes 'lhe period from l932 +o l938 and 'rhe presenl' fhree-year +erm, which began in June. I944. While a provincial may hold 'rwo succeeding lerms of +hree years each. he musf allow a full 'rerm lo elapse be- fore he may hold office once more. This was +he case wi'rh Falher Sullivan. Elecled by vofe of all qualified members of lhe province. he conlrols adminsfrafive affairs and is re- sponsible only l'o Rome. All Augusfinians in l'he province, numbering some lhree hundred priesls and 'rwo hundred seminarians. are under his care. From his headquarfers in 'rhe Monoslery of Sainl' Thomas al Villanova. he car- ries ou'r fhe many dulies encumbenl lo his office. Fre- quenlly on +he agenda are periodic visils and fours lo Auguslinicn inslirulions in +he province. Villanova, inci- denrally, is +he morher house of +he Easlern American Province of 'lhe Augusfinian Order. Prominenl' in lhe adminislralion of 'rhe college is fhe Board ol Truslees, of which Falher Sullivan is a member and now chairman. This board is composed of fhe Pro- vincial, l'he College Presidenl, The Falher Prior of fhe Monaslery. fhe Procuralor, and cuslomarily +hree lay- men--a folol of seven men. The board ilself chooses members 'ro fill such vacancies as may occur. The dulies of fhe Board ol Trusrees cenfer around +he financial life of Villanova. I+ decides on capilal invesf- menrs, fhe foundalion of scholarship 'lrusl funds. and olher college expendilures. The laymen on +he board possess invaluable experience in business life, and lhe college oiiicials lceep in close conlacl' wilh college life and requiremenls. BIJAHH UP TRUSTEES VERY REV. MORTIMER A. SULLIVAN, O.S.A., LL.D. . REV. JOSEPH M. DOUGHERTY, O.S.A., Ph.D. REV. JOSEPH C. BARTLEY, O.S.A., Ph.D. ....,... . . VERY REV. FRANCIS X. N. McGUlRE, O.S.A., D.D. ., REV. JOHN J. MQMENAMIN, O.S.A., A.M., B.S. .. . .....,.. Chclrmon .. . . .Vice-Chairman , .... SSCFSTCI ry ........,......,.Trecsurer In Lib. Sci. J. STANLEY SMITH, LL.D. WILLIAM SIMPSON, P.C. ADVISORY BOARD CYRIL BURKE VINCENT A. CARROLL WILLIAM T. CONNOR FRANK ROGERS DONAHUE ALOYSIUS L. EITZPATRICK IGNATIUS J. HORSTMANN EDWARD P. HUGHES BENJAMIN E. JAMES JOHN E. MACKLIN W. W. MONTGOMERY. WILLIAM R. MOONEY JOHN McSHAIN GERALD RONON EDGAR SCOTT WILLIAM SIMPSON J. STANLEY SMITH DAVID J. SMYTH O. HOWARD WOLFE J Fafher McGuire's muliifude of duiies range from fhe adminislrafive fashs which keep him af his desk in Mendel Hall for many hours each day fo more acfive social funcfions such as he performed ai fhe ceremonies marking fhe brealring of ground for 'Phe new building program This year. The biifer cold weafher forced Falher McGuire fo condense his prepared speech info a few minufes folk. Abilify fo meef sudden, unexpecled demands such as ihis has been one of Fafher McGuire's mosi valuable assets during his lime as Presidenf. M...-s Very Rev. Francis X.N. McGuire. O.S.A.. succeeded Very Rev. Edward V. Slaniord, O.S.A., as Presidenl oi Villanova during one of The mosl crirical periods. in College hisiory. Wilhin a year ol his Jralcing office lrhe war had ended, buf The social reverberaiions produced by if coniinued, and are siill being sirongly fell by ihe colleges of America. Throughoui his four years as Presi- denf, Falher McGuire has lhus been called upon +o solve noi' only 'rhe myriad problems associaled wilh normal college adminisfroiion, buf also new, challenging problems posed by unusual condiiions. Alfer gradualing from Villanova in I932, Faiher McGuire was seni io Holy where he spenl several years of sfudy in Rome al' lhe Ponliiical Gregorian Universily, from which he received his Doclor of Divinify degree. l-le relurned io Villanova in I939 lo serve as lnslruclor in Religion and Dean of Men before assuming The office of Presidenl in I944. PHESIIIE T, VICE-PHESIIJE 'T,.!-1 ll HE!-TN The Dean ol Men aT Villanova musT be a man who is inTeresTed in The sTudenT as an individual. ThaT The presenT Vice-PresidenT, Rev. Edward B. McKee. OSA., is such a man can be discovered merely by considering The college acTiviTies wiTh which he has concerned him- selT. l-le has served as moderaTor oT boTh The STudenT Council and The Villanovan, The colleges Two organs ol sTudenT expression. ModeraTor of AThleTics, as well as Dean oT Men, FaTher McKee is now iniecTing inTo Villanova's varsiTy aThleTic policies The same enThusiasm he evidenced as inTra-mural sporTs direcTor. Two of The mosT imporTanT offices in college are Those of Vice-PresidenT and sTanding, and FaTher Dwyer meeT in To discuss one of The many problems ioinT eTTorT. As Dean of Men, Fafher The adminisTraTion of The Dean. Here FaTher McKee, The Vice-PresidenT's oTTice which They musT solve by McKee is responsible for The duTies oT Rev. Edward M. Dwyer, OSA. as College Dean draw him also inTo close conTacT wiTh The individual sTudenT, Tor iT is he who handles The aca- demic problems oT all. T-le has The giganTic Task oT assessing crediTs, arranging schedules, and deTermininq courses To be oTTered-a Task complicaTed by Tremen- dous posT-war expansion and The necessiTy oT evaluaTinq war-Time educaTional programs. Prior To assuming his presenT posiTion, he had served as AssociaTe ProTessor oT Philosophy, having sTudied boTh in Wurzburg, Ger- many, and The AugusTinian MoTher l-louse in Rome. sTudenT discipline and campus regulcTions. This Task is now more impcrTanT Than ever before because of The greaTly increased enrollrnenT. The office of Dean which Fafher Dwyer holds was creaTec.l only Three years ago in order To coordinaTe The funcTions of each r.TeparTmenT of The college. I-HIMINISTHATIIHS ANU PHUETUHS ,.-l 'R k TOP har: Rev. Edward M. Dwyer, O.S.A., Dean of Arfs and Science: J S+ l ' ' an ey Morehouse, Dean of Engineering: Rev. Joseph C Barfley O.S.A., Dean of Commerce and Finance. BOTTOM ROW: William F Friel, lll, Pl D' A ' ' ' ROW lacross bolh pagesl: Rev. Joseph I. Boyle, O.S.A., Regis Rev. John J. McMenamin, O.S.A., Procura+org John T, Dever, Con holler. Prefecfs of fhe residence halls gafher in fhe Vice-PresicJen+'s off' uce. SEATED: Fr. Gr' F lmes, r. McQuade, Fr. Dunne, Fr. McKee Fr Falvey Fr. O'Donnell, Fr. Touhy. STANDING: Fr. Kemme, Fr. Girolami, Fr. Eagan, Fr. McDonnell, Fr. Burns, Fr. Kropp, Fr. Klekoflra, Fr. Burlre, Fr. Hannon. acemeni lr-c+or, Rev. Dannel P. Falvey, O.S.A., Librarian, if THE VILLA V!-X P LTY The hearT and life blood of a college is noT Hs campus, iTs TacilHies, or iTs buildings, buT raTher iTs Teachers. Upon Their abilHy and loyaI+y, iTs academic exisTence depends. IT a college aTTains greaTness. if H commands respecT, if H builds Tor Hself a crediTable repuTaTion, H does so only by virTue of Hs TaculTy. CognizanT of This, Villanova has endeavored Through- ouT Hs hisTory To provide Tor Hs sTudenTs insTrucTors possessed oT The highesT qualHicaTions. Since The incepTion oT The college in I843, Villanova priesTs and laymen have labored side by side To imporT TruTh. A TaculTy oi eighT has grown To one of nineTy- Tour. ITs members have been educaTed in The greaT universiTies aT The world: in The Gregorian College in Rome, CaTholic UniversHy, Wurzburg in Germany, MassachuseTTs lnsTHuTe of Technology, The UniversHy of Pennsylvania, Oxford, Columbia, Rensellaer Poly- Technic InsTiTuTe, NoTre Dame, The UniversiTy oT Chicago, Cornell, and numerous oThers. WiTh buT Tew excepTions, The clerics acquired Their undergraduaTe degrees here aT Villanova. Through These men, Villanova sTudenTs become Tamiliar wHh The mosT brillianT minds oT The pasT and presenT, and claim as Their own The sacred herHage of learning. EMIL AMELOTTI, M.S. AssisTanT Professor, MaThemaTics GEORGE H AUTH B M E Assisiani Professor Mechanical Engineering FRANCIS X. BOYLE, O.S.A., M.A. lnsTrucTor, Religion FRANCIS J. BLANCHARD, B.S. lnsTrucTor, Chemical Engineering HUBERT A. BAUER, Ph.D. AssisTonT Professor, Modern Languages FACULTY LEO F. BROWN, Ph.D. Assisianf Professor, Educuiion Asslsfanf Professor, Educchon JOHN E. BRESNAHAN OSA Assnsfanf Professor, Classics HARRY S. BUECHE, M.S., E.E. Professor, Elecfricai Engineering JOSEPH I. BOYLE O.S.A. M.A. THOMAS A. BURKE, O.S.A.. M.S lnsfrucfor, Physics FACULTY EDWARD J. BURNS, O.S.A., Ph.D. CHARLES DAHLKE, B.S: lnsfrucfor, Chemishy lnsfrucfor Economics CONAL J. BYRNE, A.B. Insfrucfor Accounfing JOHN H. CRAWFORD. O.S.A.. Associcfe Professor, Physics JOHN J. COFFEY, O.S.A., M.A. lnsfrucfor, English FACULTY PATRICK J. DOUGHERTY M.A. Assisfo nf Professor, Business JOHN R. DUNNE, O.S.A., MJ Assisfonf Professor, Hisfory Adminisfrafion JAMES A. DONNELLON, O.S.A., Ph.D. Professor, Biology JOSEPH M. DOUG-HERTY, O.S.A., Ph.D, Professor, Biology Assisfcnf Professor, Languages JOHN DALY, O.S.A., M.A. Modern WILLIAM G. DRISCOLL, M.S. Assisfunf Professor Physics HENRY J. EAGAN, O.S.A., A.B. lnsfrucior, Maihemaiics .pe PAUL J. ERNST, Pl1.D. Associaie Professor, Physics DANIEL P. FALVEY, O.S.A., M.S Professor, Library Science Each year, shorily afler fhe beginning of ihe Fall semesler, ihe Presiclenl of +he College gives a 'Formal dinner ai' which new members of ihe leaching sfalif become acquainied wifh lhe resf of fhe faculiy. Ofher social funcfions on +he campus +hroughou+ fhe year are also well afiencled by faculfy members aliirecl in formal dress-clerical, civilian, or miliiary. X L, ,-T iff PSN 1: -',,-'ivsiex ,:'1' ,,,. P1 U' , r W , BSL- ,4,.f.,, ff 1 Q- s A 1 , ri' ,,,,,,. .. we , Q, 50 FACULTY JOHN J. GALLEN. B.S., C.E. Assisionf Professor, Civil Engineering DANIEL C. FROST, B.C.E., Ph.D Associole Professor, Civil Engineering JOSEPH J. GILDEA, O.S.A., Ph.D. lnsfrucfor, Modern Languages ? -'Q JOHN J. GAVIGAN, O.S.A., Pl'1.D. Assislonl Professor, Classics MARTIN L. GILL, M.A. lnslrucfor, English THOMAS F. GILLIGAN, O.S.A. M.A. Professor, Modern Languages 'R WILLIAM M. GORMAN lns+ruc+or, Mechanical Engineering JOSEPH C. GREYSON, B.S. lns+ruc+or, Mechanical Engineering DANTE L. GIROLAMI, O.S.A., M.S. lnslruclor, Ma+l1ema+ics hung HOWARD A. GRELIS. O.S.A., M.A. Assis+an+ Professor, Classics i FAEULTY EDWARD L. HAENISCH, Pli.D Professor, Chemisfry HAROLD F. HARTMAN, Plw.D. Assisionl' Professor, Social Sciences RALPH J. HANDRAN, O.S.A., EDWIN T. GRIMES, O.S.A., M.A. lnsfrucfor Social Sciences JAMES E. HANNAN O.S.A M. MUS. M.A. Assisronl Professor, English lns'fruc+or, Religion WILLIAM C. A. HENRY, B.S., GEORGE HOBERG, B.S. LL.B. lnsiruclior, Mechanical Assislcmni Professor Bus' , :ness Engineering Adminishafion Ona of lime mosi capable and popular men on flue faculfy, Docror Haenisch is always in demand 'For business or social meelings of seminar groups. The versalile clwemisl' is equally campelenl a+ fha keyboard of a grand piano or discussing Hue lafes+ discoveries of Science. EDWARD F. JENKINS. O.S.A.. CLARY L JOHNS USN BS JOSEPH G KEMME OSA M5 Ph,D, Assssfanl' Professor Naval Sclence lf1SlfUCi0" Mcihemcilcs Assisfanf Professor, Clwemislry The ever faifhful fans never miss an afhlelic con+es+. Here several of lhe facully are shown enjoying one of +he infra-mural baseball games. Each 'leam has Hs advocales, ancl lhere is fhe usual good nafured banfer and raillery. Bul somefimes 'lhe 'lacul'ry's appreci- afion is nor merely from lhe speclalor sranclpoinf. Several lacully- sfuclenr games are played, and provide much enioymenf, and a few upsefs. The priesl in fhe familiar khaki is one of our former faculfy members paying us a visi+ while on leave from his dulies as a Chaplain in fhe Army. For many of fhem, +oo, enlered fhe service 'lo conlinue lheir work of guiding and inslrucling Cafholic men wherever +heir dufies +ooln lhem. JOHN A. KLEKOTKA, O.S.A., CHARLES F. KROPP, O.S.A., WILLIAM J. KRUPA OSA M.S. M.S. M.A. lnslrucfor, Physics lnslr l B' l UC Of. I0 Ogy lns+ruc1'or, English F1-LIIULTY ' JOSEPH LINSALATA. B.S. Assisfani Professor Accouniing ROY J. LEITE, U.S.M.C, Assislani Professor, Naval Science ASHLEY J. LITTLE, u.s.N., a.s. LORENZO LOZAN0, 0,5,A,, Assisfanf Professor, Naval M-A, Selena' lnsfruclor, Modern Languagas Associafe Professor. English FRANCIS W' LUDWIG' o'S'A" WILLIAM J. LUNNEY. O.S.A.. PHD I f 1 B' l ns wc or' lo ogy Associaie Professor, Modern Languages GILBERT MACBETH, PH.D. FACULTY JOHN P. MAHER, O.S.A.. D.D. Assis+anf Professor, Religion ....-Q JOSEPH F. MAHONEY lnsfrucfor, Englislv PETER F. MENTO, JR., B.S. lns+ruc+or, Chemisfry JOHN A. MCCLAIN. PH.o. 2 Assisfanf Professor, Biology K Q H EDWARD B. MAY, O.S.A., M.A. lnsirucfor, Religion HENRY F. McCAFFREY. B.S. Associofe Professor, Accouniin g Wfdvif, JOHN McDONNELL, O.S.A.. M.A. lnshucfor, Hisfory 5? ll, .,,. N H l....f,,. ' SV , ,lf 1" if WILLIAM H. McHUGH. PH.D CHARLES J. McFADDEN, EDWARD MCGRATH, PH.D. Professor, Educaiion O.S.A., PH.D. Assislanl' Professor. Modern Assislanr Professor, Philosophy Languages Anolher view of 'the speclalors al a baseball game. The favorile American sporl proves +o be very popular wilh ihe faculfy, and fhe blacl:-habiled figures are a fa- miliar sighf al Mendel Field cheering lheir charges onward. From lhis picfure we would de- duce +l'1a+ lhe leam from Alumni Hall is noi 'faring as well as could be expecled. PI-HIULTY EDWARD B. McKEE, O.S.A., Associale Professor, Religion JOHN J. McMENAMlN O.S.A. lnslruclor, Library Science Benealh fhe walchful gaze of Sf. Joseph, opponenls, and specia- fors, one of our 'facully members aifempfs a difficulf combinafion shof. The Priesis' Communify Room in 'lhe Monaslery is a favorile spol for 'lhe members of fhe Augusfinian communily, calling lo mind ihe poe1's praise, "Behold how good, and how noble if is for brofhers fo live logeiher in unify." And so, when lheir Prieslly VINCENT A. McOUADE, O.S.A., PH.D. JOHN J. McSHEA, O.S.A., Assisfanl Professor, Social M.A. Science Assislanf Professor, English RICHARD J. McNALLY, O.S.A., PH.D. Associale Professor, Philosophy duhes ore over for flue day, fha Priesfs nofurolly grcvrlafe foward fhelr room of communiiy recreafion, where fhey engage In pool bridge reading, or conversafion. For here +he members of flux ceniurles old Order sfill follow flue rule of fluelr lllusfnous 'founder and do all 'lhings in common. MICHAEL J. O'DONNELL, O.S.A., M.A. Assislanf Professor. English In -The quiei and shade of +h M e onas+ery, fhree of 'Phe college Fo+hers spend an enioyoble momeni of relaxafion engrossed in conversafion. A+ fhe end of a busy duy as an insfrucfor or in on ad- minisfraiive posiiion, such an in+erlude of res+ and franquilify is o favori+e diversion. ALBERT J. ROOSE, U.S.M.C., ROBERT pl RUSSELL' OSA.. GEORGE OUAM, PH.o. B-S- Pr-Lo. Assisfunf Professor, Chemisiry A55oCia"9SP'10f955oV- Naval Assisicnf Professor, Philosophy clence WILLIAM A SLAVIN BS Asslsfani' Professor Engineering LEO H. SCHAEFER. M.B.A. Associcfe Professor, Business Adminisfruiion JEROME STEFFENS lnsfrucfor, Mechanical Engineering JOSEPH C. SAVAGE M BA lnsfrucior, Business Acimlnlsfrahon GEORGE T SCANLON BS 62 M FACULTY WILLIAM J. WALSH, A.B. J' insfrucfor, English JOHN W. TUOHY, O.S.A., M.A insfrudor, Religion JOHN J. VRANA, O.S.A., M.A. Professor, Music and Fine Arfs Professor Naval Science THOMAS C THOMAS USN HENRY F. WEEKS, O.S.A., Insfrucfor, Mofhemohcs RANDOLPH P. WEIS, B.S lnsfrucior, Mofhemofics PHJLIP J. WENDEL. B.S. In sfrucfor, Chemisfry REVEREND JOHN F. HAMMOND, O.S.A. Ordained l9I7 Af Villanova l935 'lo I946 MIIIIHMIH E: I iii! Q Q -4 '- 3-o-:--Egg? 3--0-QQBUWO EL Egcn Q 'F 4 U5 5 Tlgsog Q .- 22525351 303-2 lm! C U' 9+1m231l a"fo'3-Sgo 'ocCgET?,U"E'5 Q3""f33+ -.mn um 3' .?:a5?Oa:w Q an m 3 MH -P Cr w 1 -U Q. 4- O Q Q"'5'QS- L9- O 6' ET 3 w3'l' '4'nu'E. 3'm 3'.U O 99 3 O Q , 0 gg 031 OSU' F355-gg-40 " Q :: w . 4' O ' Q W Q--+ ...,:'::07UKD:s' Q E' O 1 Q Q Q 0 4055 CD Egfnw' 51 KQEOKQI 2 3 3 EV k- 0 Q Q 3 O O 3 3-g"f+m'3"" Q m -P 3 .F 4: 03.4.11 3.--. 3:1-T4'5fT"mT f1?EQ8 Kim? g'Qg'g-35'j, f325+ifQsf 51g5'0K5T1 31 Q O 4: 5' E: O' - cn Q 3- :4 . -- 1 T 3 COQOZP Isfvf' CQ G, -. Qo 0000 1 3 4 Q -r 1 3 JJPQQ Q- sef O22- 3 CLJQ 2 C 5- m CL C 3- 3 3 CL 0 -F O S Q 3' 5 :L 4 5. :4 :L Q 1-K 1- U"g2T3-2213 Q - mg.-mqifngkv O Q-Q-T wificnczlgg flood, O- f3?I?I.D Q Q 3. g -4 -r 3 S- 3 3- CD 3 w Q Q Q 1 '4 O Q. Cggg-O C Q52 2,10-CD '+'OV'0:'+?o- fi o m N4 ... C 5552-,LQ-, 1 J' 1 O. Q 3: Q WILLIAM J. WYNNE, O.S.A.. B.S. lnsfrucfor, Library Science HOVO. www , , W i we 2 g i 5 , ea 5 K 5 5 'i I ,m The science sfudenf, offer four years speni' in classroom and laborafory, is fhoroughly grounded in fhe fundamenfals necessary 'for advanced sfudy in medicine, denfisfry, or scienfific research. An impor+an'i' phase of file Iaboraiory worl: is 'Phe preparaiion of a reporf on fhe experimeni performed. A safisfacfory reporf requires fhaf fhe sfudeni correlafe 'theory learned in leciure periods wifh resulfs obiained in Hue laborafory. ' SIIHUUI. UF ARTS A D SIIIE IIE The School of Liberal ArTs-as old as The college iT- self-was unTil a relaTively recenT daTe The core curricu- lum of a Villanova educafion. Organized along The lines of The cenfuries old clas- sical TradiTions, The Arfs School is designed To produce. Through The major sTudy of philosophy, a man wiTh a firm knowledge of The ulTimaTe TruThs of life and an un- dersfanding of his True relaTionships wiTh his Creafor and his fellowmen. Despife The diTficulTies resulfing from man's almosf compleTe surrender To scienfific advances, This course mainTains a posifion of balancing The world- wide maTerial inTeresTs by presenfing and sTressing The imporTanT spirifual side of man. AlThough Philosophy is. of necessiTy, The basic course, languages--ancienT and modern, liferafure, and hisTory have a parT only slighfly less in imporTance. To fulfill The aim of producing The "well-rounded man," a share of The ArTs sTudenT's schedule is given over To mafhemafics, science, polifical sfudies, and To an inTroducTion To The fine arTs of music and painTing. The School of Arfs is headed by Rev. Edward M. Dwyer, OSA., and iT has recenfly incorporafed inTo iTs curricula The scienfific subiecTs which once consTiTuTed The pre-medical course. The freshman year serves as an inTroducTion, Through The sfudy of general courses in Chemisfry, Phy- sics, and Biology, To The scienfific world. This ground- work in ChemisTry is given pracTical applicaTion in The fields of QualiTaTive and QuanTiTaTive Analysis. The sTu- denT's love for scienTific inquiry and research is given an ouTleT in The necessary and inferesfing sTudy of Caf Anafomy. This is followed by a period of even more Technical sTudy, including more advanced work in Chem- isTry, Embryology, and Human Anafomy. However, The science sTudenT's Training is noT com- pleTely scienfific. He, Too, musT Till The Villanova require- menT of being noT only a specialisf buT a "well-rounded man." To assure The fuTure professional men a True perspecfive of The values of life, The sTudenT is offered a balanced schedule which includes LiTeraTure, Modern Languages, and Philosophy. FurTher inTensified sTudy and specializafion is car- ried on in The final year of undergradauTe work. Now The sTudenT clearly sees The relafionship exisTing among The courses of his previous years. lmporTanT also in This year is The Training given in Medical Jurisprudence and in The Cafholic approach To The pracTical problems of life-always The primary Task of Villanova. The Educafion DeparTmenT, formed as an adiuncT To The Arfs School in I936, is designed primarily To en- able men desiring careers as Teachers a broad and complefe college Training wiTh special emphasis on a field of Their choice. The necessary culfural background, similar To ThaT of The Arfs School, is afforded during The firsT Two years. ThroughouT These years The sTudenT is in close con- TacT wiTh The educaTional Taculfy, receiving aid in de- Termining wheTher he possesses sufficienT Teaching apTi- Tude and selecTing his major course of sTudy. The Junior and firsT half of Senior Year are devoTed almosT exclu- sively To educaTional psychologies. Theories of insTrucT- ing, and sfudy in The maior field. The laTTer half of The senior year affords The sTu- denT an opporTuniTy To obfain pracfical experience in acfual classroom Teaching aT nearby, approved second- ary schools. Upon The successful compleTion of his work, The sTudenT is eligible for a STaTe Teaching Cei'TificaTe WiTh medicine making imporTanT advances because of The discovery and developmenT of warTime wonder drugs, ChemisTry occupies an increas- ingly imporTanT posiTion in The pre-medical curriculum. Aware of This, sTu- denTs work conscienTiously on Their required experimenfs. OT primary imporTance in any experimenTal work is The exacf measuremenT of The maTerial To be sTudied. AdiacenT To The ChemisTry laboraTories is The balance room, in which sensiTive scales are available for use in connecTion wiTh analyTical work. fy? ww' -Q' fb ...W Q45 A .. ,W 1 i 44, 12 ' W'1'?i'?"iiWW4 - : W. . X X3 GSXR V -i ,Q 'f K 5.1" if i '. . 'B'-3 ,....v' WiDUl'9P' EMS, A,.x 1 ff 'vw '1. ' :yum H W . tm m wa 3,7 fig? M tg Av. e rw- SEA is: M ff m ev 3 sf 5 P 5 ..:E,:. .:1,::-it New . SIIHIJUI. UF E GI EEHI The year l905 was marked by The esTablishmenT aT Villanova oT The TirsT engineering school in a CaTh- olic College in The EasT. Technological skill was Then Tar removed lrom iTs presenT degree of developmenT, buT The College adminisTraTion under FaTher Delurey wisely Toresaw iTs advance and Took sTeps To aTTord To CaTholic young men a Technical educaTion under CaTholic aus- pices. From a small beginning under Professor CarpenTer, wiTh only civil engineering being TaughT, The school has expanded To The poinT where courses in mechanical, civil, chemical, and elecTrical engineering, chemisTry, and physics are offered. DevelopmenT of This broad curric- ulum was accomplished under The direcTion of Three deans: Professor CarpenTer, Carl T. Humphrey, and J. STanley Morehouse-The presenT direcTor. Today, as in l905, able leaders realize The neces- siTy Tor keeping abreasl' ol developmenTs in educaTion and science. VeTerans reTurning This year To The engi- neering school aTTer only a Tew years' absence Tound numerous deparTures Tram The course oT sTudy which They remembered, l'lisTory, Philosophy, and Psychology have been added To The lisT oT essenTial subiecTs Taken by all engineers in The early parT of Their course. Addi- Tions, subsTiTuTions. and reorganizaTion have kepT The specialized parTs oT Their advanced Training abreasT of modern indusTry. l-lowever, The basic paTTern is sTill The same. ln The Freshman year, aspiranTs Tor degrees in all deparTmenTs of engineering Take idenTical courses. lnTensive sTudy of MaThemaTics and Physics provide The ToundaTions oT TheoreTical knowledge necessary Tor undersTanding The Technical work of The years To come. DescripTive Geome- Try and Engineering Drawing TesT The sTudenT's powers oT visualizaTion and begin The Training Thai' will enable him To porTray accuraTely his own designs and under- sTand The drawings aT oTher Technical men. The Sophomore year, is, in eTTecT, an exTension of The beginning work, wiTh some degree of specializaTion and more hours in Iabora+ories added. IT is in The Junior and Seniors years Thai' The rosTers Tor The separaTe deparT- menTs diverge mosT widely, as speciTic problems and pracTical applicaTion of Theories occupy more and more oT The sTudenT's Time. Never is The scope of The work permiTTed To become Too narrow, however, and each man samples liberally The work aT his broTher engineers. Freshmen crowd Mendel AmphiTheaTre Tor The course in General ChemisTry which is parT of The basic curricula ThaT all engineers Take in Their TirsT year. "C'mon, geT a move on, young fellow! Make iT work!" Familiar ex- horTaTion in The elecTrical IaboraTories Tor more Than a quarTer of a cenTury. W .. . W ,win Sis up J? 'W ' 7 1 is T45 x' kkfimfg if N " xii ie 5239 1,5 :Yagi fifi an an 'Q If of A . , . if ' .AWA v 'Q 1. Qs, ,, A isggsveu ,7 M., if ai J Q Y Al 2 X ' f' 5 f ,, , A a 4 if ,, W A I x - W f , , , ,V il J 4 I My k I' 2, ,UNK M .4 if V 3. I , 31,5 ,f XM y,W,,,,. fwilk-' - A ' ' N- 1 wig ' ,M 1-M WL HX Axf 'X y 1 ' -'94 'K l 2 T fnbif , XWQ' ' W5 'S NK :W 3 ' ,x V A ,Aw fy, Xi f if 38,1 , 3 X .x 4 ,r'gi,,. A ' Crf-f4 ..ffaf,ff'nlf',K 2,H,"f, ., Q f swfvfefbixfxfg ,' A 3'g"A x X grffg' ' 'Jil ,gf.5'Sf'1, . Q J V U Vs ' W 1 if 5 JK ?1'TA',w.w 2' 'i"xw,'f5' if Jw, Jw A . i b 'mgh ,w'sf.g:M ix , mx xg f wig gf ,V 'pg' W , W- If M, fl 1 H Q- X IN , - N.. 2 1 -2. JQNF V' ,QQ ''Z'SpMv3ffiLzE'f'L'fzQ?o..' w f' 1 4A ' 7' :pf " . 1, v ' ' .Qf fag x V ai 5 3 lk xg Y IW, Ay fn fx , 4 ,sAQQg,Qji, f X 1 Y 'ff f M Q.: fiy' . g Q wgfgl . N ' Z Q' 'uk 'Wv'2'Agf"'l4f gps ' X 'Lg 'X X 'gf' 9' an -,xp gil' R' M ' P w 5 , 71' , gf f 1 K, A., ' f H W jf 2 H , , 'ff f 4 V 4' ' Q A v w lf w X 1 ENBINEEHINB Mainlenonce and replacemenf of lcibora+ory equip- menl' 'ro keep if adequaie io lhe 'raslc ol providing lhe siudenl wilh a means of iesfing for himself lhe lheories which he learns from leclure and lexl bool: is also an endless laslc. This year, alone, several unils were added lo The Machine Shop, Infernal Combuslion Engines Lab- orarory, and numerous olher deparimenfs. No gleam- ing gas lurbines or massive cyclarrons grace Villanova's laboralories lo inspire awe in ihe mere observer. hui' lhere is an adequacy of necessary equipmenl' wiih which lhe sludeni can work and experimenl and learn. Carefully planned coordinarion of lhis work in 'rhe laboralory wi+h lhe many hours speni in lhe classroom developing analyiical lechniques lor +he solulion of +ech- nical problems is rhe essence of Villanova's prescripfion for +he compeleni' engineer. A group under ihe walchful eye of ihe professor apply a load of many fhousand pounds fo lesf lhe sfrengih of a specimen under compression. Experience gained here enables lhe engineer +o in+erpre+ more in+elligen+ly lhe fobulafed daia on 'lhe sirengih of various maferials which he will find in his handbooks as he progresses fo design work in his lasi two years. Thus he safislies fhe admonifion which he hears repealed so offen in the classroom lhaf informa+ion is of no value 'lo ihe s+udenf unless he under- slands Hs origin. Throughou+ fhe four years of his college fraining, +he mechanical engineer spends many hours in lhe draffing room. ln freshman and sophomore years, he compleres courses designed fo develop mechanical drawing slrill and 'fha abilify io read engineering drawings inielligenfly. Design courses in junior and senior year provide pracfical applica- lion of ihis iraining. To fhe uninifialed, a maze of pipes, valves, ranks, efc. To fhe civil engineer, fhe place where he sees fha principles propounded in leciures on Hydraulics applied io praclice. Here a group of mechanical engineers make ihe necessary odiusfmenfs 'lo insure ihe proper flow of wafer io iheir equipmeni for on ex- perimenf in ihe adiacenf sfeam laboratory. Always associafed wiih such a proiecf are fhe dreaded lab reporfs which occupy so much of fhe engineer's hme, so ihe men carefully record lhe progress of fhe lest SEHIIIJI. UF EU MEHIIE AND FINANCE Second largesl school on lhe campus is fhe School of Commerce and Finance, having an enrollmenl' which comprises aboul' one-lhird of lhe enlire sludenl body. Courses are offered in lhe major fields of Accounling, Pre-Law, Marlaeling, and Finance. Under +hese four cale- gories lhe business sludenl' is 'laughl' 'l'he rudimenls of adverlising, selling and buying, forecasling business con- dilions, and business law. Also, he becomes acquainled wilh 'rhe operalions of banlcs. ulililies. sloclc marlcels, public accounfing. and governmenl' in ils relalions 'lc business. ll' is lhe purpose of 'rhe School io inslill in fhe busi- nessmen of fomorrow a sound knowledge of polilical economy and business praclices so fhal 'rhey can aH'ain lor lhemselves a beller place in our modern compelilive socieiy. The school also inculcales in 'rhe sludenl' lhe par- amounl' principles of Chrislian Elhics which he is ex- pecfed 'ro follow in his relalions wilh olhers, in bolh busi- ness and social circles. Consequenlly The school does nol' confine ils curriculum fo purely business sludies, bul' con- solidales lhe humanislic subiecls-l-lislory, Languages, Philosophy, and Religion-info i'rs program. ll was in l92O lhal' a business course was 'lirsl of- fered al Villanova as an addilion lo lhe Arls School curriculum. The immediafe popularily of lhe course was evidenced by lhe large numbers who included il' on lheir programs: and in l'-722. lhe Commerce and Finance School was eslablished as a seporale enlily. Rev. Joseph C. Barlley, O.S.A., has been dean since lhal' lime. Un- der his capable adminislralion, fhe school has aug- menled ils curriculum 'ro i'rs presenl' day s'ra+us. Allhough some of lhe subjecls are laughl by priesrs, many pro- fessional men and businessmen-lawyers, cerfified pub- lic accounlanls, elc.-are included in 'rhe liacully, giving lo lhe sfudenls lhe advanlage oi lheir experience. In i'rs early years 'lhe Commerce and Finance School conducled ils classes in Mendel and Alumni Halls, buf 'rhe increasing number of sludenls required larger ac- commodalions. Accordingly, in l93l. lhe Commerce and Finance School moved info a new building, now known fo all sludenls as C 81 F. The courses offered in lhe Commerce and Finance School are characlerized by shorl' hours in class, wi+h many more hours of oulside worlc required 'for home- worlc, research, and various proiecls. ln +he Freshman year all sludenls rake rhe some subiecls--designed lo give 'them a basic concepl' of lhe economic, polilical, and social syslem in which we live. As a Sophomore lhe sludenl is offered some speciolizalion, bul' il is upon Parl of 'lhe daily rouline for sludenfs of all schools is consulling ihe bullelin board: a brief glance acquainis 'Phe sludenl wilh any maHer concerning him. Here are found lisls of absenlees, nofices of meefings of clubs and sociefies, and changes in class schedules. New 'fhis year is 'lhe panel devofecl lo informalion periaining fo velerans. The cenfral bullelin board locafed in Mendel Hall serves as a clearing house for aclivifies perlaining lo all schools. 45" Ne Ten minule iniervals beiween lecfures aFlord welcome relaxahon Building. A basic course which is required for all business sludenls in lheir lirsf year is Accouniing. Here lhe sfudenf makes his firsl confacl wiih fhe praclical business problems which will arise in luiure work in his maior field: Morkeiing, Accounling, Finance, or Pre- Law. Wi'rh 'lhe sharp rise in enrollmenl and consequenl increase in ihe number of Commerce and Finance siudenrs, fhe large ac- couniing room is in almosi conslanf use ihroughouf fhe school day. A+ lefl, a group of 'Freshman accounlanls lislen 'lo an explana- iion o'F ihe problem which 'fhey will soon begin fo work ouf on prociice sheels. Many hours of work oulside fha classroom are necessary 'lo fulfill ihe requiremenls of ihe course. ,yi 73 'From class roufine. This brief respife provides an opporlumly lor a lasf minule check on lhe assignmenf, a quick smoke or a shorf discussion of plans 'For lhe evening or weekend ll is of parhcular value lo 'lhe sludenf whose hours are so arranged lhaf he has a class in Mendel Hall followed by one in ihe Commerce and Finance EIIMMEHIIE AND FINANCE 4 A 1 if 9 6' z W 22? if becoming a Junior 'rhai he devoies a major porlian ol his sfudy +o one of four fields. The Accounfing major prepares himself fo lalce his place in sociely as compfroller, accounlanf. acluary- ever-imporlanl' posilions in business. Those inleresfed in Banking, Slack Marlcels. Insur- ance, and ofher relaled phases of +he economic world falce +heir major in Finance. The Pre-Law course provides lufure lawyers wilh a sfurdy foundafion of legal principles which serve as a basis for sfudy on a professional level in graduaie school. The course in Marlceling is for fhose inleresled in Management Salesmanship, and buying and selling pro- cedures. The graduale of Villanova's School of Commerce and Finance is well-equipped +o mee+ ihe problems of lhe modern business world: above ihal, he is a well- cullured, Chrislian genlleman. Sfudenfs ufilize fhe lunch hour in many differenl ways. Some sludy or 'finish wriHen assignmenls while o+hers, apparenlly well up in iheir worlr, find 'lime for a game of pinochle. THE SEMIN!-THY Aspiranfs fo 'rhe Sacred Priesfhood in fhe Order of Sainf Augusfine receive an imporfanf parl' of 'rheir frain- ing in Saini' Mary's Hall. While as collegians fhey sfudy fhe philosophical sciences, fhey are being frained in fhe monasfic life according fo fhe ideal expressed in fhe Rule of Sainf Augusfine. For fhree years, while bound by femporary vows, fhe young Religious are on proba- fion, proving fo fhemselves and fo fheir superiors 'rhaf 'rhey are qualified for a life of service in fhe Priesfhood and in fhe Order. The requiremenfs are few, buf comprehensive: sani- fas, scienfia, sancfifas. Sfudenfs musl' be physically sound, menfally alerf, and morally good. And fhe Scho- lasficafe is qualified fo develop fhese endowmenfs of body, mind. and soul. While prayer, sfudy, and self-discipline are fhree phases of fhe life of fhese men, fhey are somefhing more: fhey are characferisfics fhaf lend disfincfion fo fheir every endeavor. To all 'rheir acfivifies fhey bring fhe zesf and enfhusiasm of youfh, plus fhe added sfimu- lus of fhe realizafion fhaf fhey are doing everyfhing for God. Leff: REV. JOHN J. MCCABE, O.S.A., Prior of S+. Mary's Hall. Righf: REV. RICHARD M. PLUNKETT, O.S.A., Masfer of fha Professed Clerics. The seminarians 'rake pride in fheir associafion wifh Villanova. Villanova is nof only fheir Alma Maferg if is also fheir Mofherhouse. As fhey prepare fhemselves for fheir fufure minisfry, fhey are lceenly aware 'lhaf from Their ranks will be chosen fhe fufure adminisfrafors and faculfy members of Villanova. Ofhers of fheir number will be dispersed fhroughouf 'rhe Province of Sain? Thomas fo fulfill dufies in 'lhe many parishes, schools, and preaching missions mainfained by fhe Augusfinian Fafhers. Their four-year sfay of Sf. Mary's is buf one phase in fhe comprehensive fraining of fhe seminarians. Pre- vious fa This fhey spend a year in 'rhe Augusfinian No- vifiafe af Sfafen Island, New York, where fhe spirifual side of fheir fraining is sfresseal even more fhan while 'rhey are doing college work af Villanova. Finally, affer complefing fheir sfudies for fhe Bachelor of Arfs degree af Villanova, fhey go on fo lurfher sfudies in Theology af fhe seminary in Washingfon, D. C., before fhey are finally ordained fo 'rhe Priesfhood. Graduafe sfudy for higher degrees in specialized fields usually complefes fhe fraining of fhbse chosen fo ioin fhe college faculfy. Froni Row: R. E. Sfeinman, H. A. Cassel, R. F. Quinn, P. J. Glynn E. P. Shea, J. J. Meagher, E. L. Daley, H J. Connaghan, P. H Foley, C. J. Squeglio, H. V. McGinn, N. H. Van Sile. Second Row J. G. Glennon, B. F, Gilgun, R. J. Hull, J. J. Skelly, B. A. La R. J. Pres+on,, J. M. Moore, J. L. Golligon, W, J. Walsh, J J , 'if L. 21 N Q 3 V? R S ' 5 a -A we-ml ww 4 5 5 p sr' 1 3 3, 'f 5 ? sf ia. . , kv. ffm At :.,A if 125' fFW4Q,,4,.w U,,gpl5S6s3L 'K - NW Pg, :sw 1 , gs-f . 4 6 V V 5 iw feud 5 if if Q Q mia V' X V 4' ' ' VM ' -' ... X N ' F A fb Y G . 4, ...-. 1- - ' A Eff ' ag 4 'W 'Ze ' ' i , , Vfy' 3335 5 V 2, 5 , uv - ' ' M W hV.', x Tf""""' ,mf Wi The role ol Vrllanova In The educaTaon Treld has noT been lumuTed To The cusTormary Tour year course ol lnsTrucT:on oT young men an pursulT of Bache lor degrees For The pasT TwenTy mne Years ExTens:on Courses have been conducTed by The college on The campus and aT Hallahan l-hgh School Oraglnally The purpose oT The EXTenslon Course was To enable nuns To compleTe Theur gradauTe worlc durrng Thevr summer vacaTlons The plan proved a greaT success and un Tnme graduaTe SnsTers became TaculTy mem bers OT The ExTenslon School and lnsTrucTed aT Theur own convenTs Reallzlng The need Tor more educaTlonal TaclllTles FaTher O Hara Diocesan Superm TendenT oT Schools en The Philadelphia Diocese reguesTed Vnllanova To con ducf SaTurday Sessnons ln l9I9 The TursT SaTurday course was sTarTed ln Time IT became apparenT ThaT many lay worlnng people desired To educaTe Themselves TurTher and To obTa1n college degrees ThereTore un I928 The Evennng School Program was :nlTlaTed To enable These people To sublecTs nn The Tneld oT Commerce and Funance were oTTered buT The In creasing popularlTy ol The school resulTed In The addrhon OT such culTural sublecTs as Psychology Educahon and English The ExTenslon courses were noT dasconTlnued durlng The war despnTe The decrease an aTTendance Because oT The Naval Tralnung Program aT Vnllanova however The campus sessions were Transferred Through The very land oTTlces of The SlsTers oT The Holy Child To RosemonT College AT :Ts ouTseT The ExTenslon School was under The supervision of The PreTecT of STuclles Now :T is conducTed as a d1sT1ncT TuncTlon oT Villanova College wuTh Rev Joseph C BarTley O S A Ph D Dean oT The Commerce and Finance School as :Ts d:recTor Though unassuming and luTTle adverTlsed The School hos granTed degrees In The ArTs and Sciences To over I4OO sTu denTs and under The AUQUSTINIOH Ideals conTlnues :Ts noble worlc An lmporTanT pclrT oT The course given To Teaching nuns In The ExTensson School IS The observahon of meThocls of lnsTrucTuon under actual primary classroom condlTlons The malorlTy of The slsTers serve as parochial School Teachers whale worlung Tor hrgher degrees SUMMER AND EXTE SIU SIIHIJIILS Degrees ore conferred o+ com- mencemenl exercises held in 'Phe chapel upon lhe complefion of lhe summer school +erm. Evening and Solurdoy School classes are held of Hallohan Cofholic Girl's High School in Philadelphia. The courses oFFered uffracf people wilh diversified occupolions ond inieresfs unified by lheir common desire for self- irnprovemenl. Right o class of iechnicol sludenls receives in- sfruclion in Mechanics from o member of +he full-lime engin- eering 'focul+y. since ,9 b 42, Whe een cond H H76 accei of ,he Ucfed on ,he efufed pm - Sfdrn forf pre war cu ' campus of was in Y rel' ' "'CuI . 'leo 1, augu iglous orders orefl session, will orny Rosemonf Cfcmed, sur,-,mer sch I Prewnfed ' ce ogoi 899. W1 oo Cldss in fhe sum " be held 'lv Hy, re es have 'Her course of Villqnov 'esfdblishm . a, Appro . enf Xlmofel Y .f NAVAL HMI ISTIHTTIU Capiain Thomas C. Thomas, USN, was appoinfed command- ing officer of ihe naval unifs on ihis campus in Oclober, I945. Presenfly under his iurisdiciion are all sfudenfs in +he NROTC and The V-5 Naval Aviaiion Training Program. A gradua+e of +he Unifed Sfaies Naval Academy class of I925, Capiain Thomas was commanding a division of high speed desiroyer iransporfs before his appoinfmenf io Villa- nova College. Firsi Marine io fill fhe posiiion of Execulive Officer on ihe campus Lieulenanf Commander Ashley L. l..iHle, also a Naval Academy is Lieuienani Colonel Albert J. Roose, A graduale of The Cifadel graduafa, came fo Villanova shortly affer ialring parl in Opera- in The class of l938, Col. Roose served wifh ihe Filfh Marine hon Crossroads. Here he feaches Ordnance, Fire Conirol, and Division and was a sfaff officer in fhe Fleei Marine Corps before Naviga+ion. Previous assignmenls include duly on ihe USS Iowa coming fo Villanova. and ihe heavy cruiser, Fall River. WiTh The compleTion of The warTime V-I2 pro- gram lasT summer, Villanova was chosen as one of The TiTTy-Two schools in The naTion To have a peace- Time Naval Reserve OTiicers Training Corps. lnauguraTed in The Tall Term of I946, The uniT now has an enrollmenT of al:JouT 220 sTudenTs. These Tall inTo Two separaTe caTegories. depending upon The naTure of Their commiTTmenT To The Navy DeparTmenT, buT all men Take similar Training during Their Time on The campus. They may pursue any course oT sTudy leading To a regular baccalaureaTe degree, buT musT odd To Their curricula cerTain naval science courses. The NROTC Training consisTs oT These naval science courses. drills and exercises Taken aT The college, and a minimum aT one summer pracTice cruise or camp oT approximaTely Three weeks duraTion. One Type of sTudenT will have Training Tor Three summers. Each sTudenT carries a minimum OT one naval science course of Three crediT hours per semesTer. ln addiTion, he aTTends a weekly drill period Two hours in lengTh, which consisTs in pracTice and demonsTraTions in laboraTory work in connecTion wiTh naval science courses in much The same manner ThaT laboraTory periods are uTilized as parT of courses in The naTural sciences. Occasionally, miliTary close-order drill Takes place dur- ing such pracTice periods. NROTC sTudenTs are noT under miliTary discipline or conTrol aT any Time excepT when acTually engaged in acTiviTies in connecTion wiTh Their naval work. They wear civilian cloThes aT all Times excepT aT The weekly drills. SHIPS COMPANY FirsT Row: ArThur Brombacher, CGM: Alexander BuTler, CSK: George Huly, TSgT.: James Eigo, CY: Ralph Williams, CBM: Second Row: L. Nasfelli, Y2cp John EberT, FCIcg John Feigh, GMIC. BUTE Fron+ Row: lnglesby, Goodman, Smirh, Meyer, Guzilrowslri, Keller, McClancy, Kessler, Kearney. Middle Row: Heffel, English, Kiley, Wylde, Kennedy, Kelley, Wineman, Cushwa, Minlroff. Top Row: Yales, McGovern, Rall, Nuber, Turney, Hunler, Kelley, Connell, Hanssens, Lagno, Kennelly, Fronl Row: Mo'FfeH, Snee, O'Donnell, Wieand, Amadio, Roih, Bauer, Savoca, Winger. Middle Row Topper, Harris, Murphy, Walsh, Jaeger, Redmond, Space, Smilh, Coolr. Top Row: Winger, Reicherf Callahan, Mueller, Mahon, While, Lyness, Burke, Harris. 3 ff wi ' WW' .SHA WM XM nr. Q gig A : pg :,. --:,,,.... HQE: x 5 1 Q 9 Q 4 . 'V 4' wi i a g c Q . 1 ' Q 9 9 Wi fi 3 Top: Officers, +oo, mus+ safisfy rhe scruiiny of fhe inspecfion parfy. Cenfer: Pracfical Work in Navi- gafion 'forms an imporfani pari of rhe fraining of any naval officer. L+. Cmdr. Johns conducls 'Phe drill as fhe men work wi+h fypical naviga+or's inshumenis including compass, parallel rulers, air almanac, naufical almanac, and hydrographic office iables. Boffom: Trainees inspecf a model faken from 'lhe rack of proieciiles, fuses, grenades, rockers, and ofher equipment From fhese models fhe men will become familiar wifh ihe uses of fhe various weapons and also learn 'lhe color code wifh which fhey are marked. Exempfion from fhe HANDS OFF regulaiion is by courfesy of Capiain Thomas. HUTII Fron+ Row: Marano, Gorman, Borgers, Blaylock, Moore. Third Row: BeaHy, Gariner, Schroll, Friend, Coppa, Hoi- Glaser, Gerald, Healy, Donovan, Maz- iinger. Second Row: Beals, Clark, Bus- anel, Barlrer. Top Row: O'Leary, Tuife, well, Heenan, Cunningham, Casper, Curry, Ewing, Hifiinger, McCauley. Seomanship is ever of af leasf equal M imporfance wiih ordnance and naviga- 'rion in fhe life of 'lhe navy, and ihis phase of fhe fraining is noi neglecied a+ Villanova. Af righf a group of frainees check ihe accuracy of iheir 'flag haisl' in fhe "Signal Book". Ships of fhe 'Heel' rely on visible means of communicalion such as ihis when fhey are fravelling in formafion, and ihe signal flags musf be run up quickly and accurafely or confusion will resulf. VXLU5 - aggw H. gig. x L-,iff ' Q 'W' www f- H iw 4 'W if 5 Q ,gil 5 5 FQ? Q1 i T H Fafher Touhy, appoinfed afler only a year on The campus mod- erafor of a class composed largely of men iusi refurning io The college, was faced wiih The unusual siiuaiion of being a srronger lo many of fha men in his class. Friendly inleresi and hearly cooperaiion in all class underlokings soon won him a high place in our esfeem. E CLASS ll Class oFlicers did a moslerful iob in moulding 'Their composile group info a unil'. Froni row: Sam Canning, sludenl' council rep- resenlaiive: Dan Redmond, presidenh Dave Morano, vice-presi- den'l'. Back row: Harry Edwards, sfudenf council represeniafiveg Joe Brogan, Treasurer: Bill Bufler, secrelaryg Bill Boyle. s'l'udon'l' council represeniafive. F1947 We sfand ai' long lasl' al' The end of a road. our goal achieved, our purpose won. College life. and rhe war wiih which ii was inseparably enlwined, has slipped behind us: The long-prepared-for iulure sireiches ahead. Perhaps because 'for mosl' of us 1'he way has been besei' wi'rh serious delays, we are a bil' incredulous now 'rhal' we are aciually ready l'o depari. Graduafion appeared so dislanf during lhose years of conflici' fhaf l'he realiza- 1'ion of if has 'ro fake hold of us gradually. by degrees. The memories of lhis. lhe class of '47, are nor 'rhe memories of The college classes of old. Many of ihe same ingredienis are mixed in +hem. bul' ihe confinuiiy is lacking. The world boiled over on our college careers: hisiory invaded our classrooms. Large numbers of us suddenly found ourselves in uniiorm. We scal'+ered l'o camps and colleges all over The naiion. The Armed Forces did nor 'lake us as a body, nor did 'lhey release us as a body. As fhe war waned, Ii++le by liH'le we be- gan 'io lrickle back +o Villanova. Final viciory and peace released large numbers of us +o ioin 'rhose already re- 'l'urned. The class in which we found ourselves could noi' look back upon a common lineage: buf fhe spiril' which Villanova imparrs had bound us as a group during 'l'he war, and if drew us close iogeiher during Thar year which we have all shared in common. our senior year. Lei' us look around during 'rhis pause befween ihe pasl' and 'rhe fufure. Some of us can see glimmering in ihe disiance pre-war Villanova. Fresh from high school. we ihen gazed for ihe firsl' lime upon lhe siern coun- 'renance of The Sophomore class. men dedicafed 'ro purg- ing us of our puerile ways. To make cerrain fhal' our mmms youfhful energy did nof upsef fhe decorum of college life, fhey direcfed if info ifs proper channels. Affired in bow fie and dinky, we carried many an upperclassman's frunk up long flighfs of sfairs. The Sfudenf Council regi- menfed our enfhusiasm wifh long cheering sessions, dur- ing which we shoufed, sang, and roared fighfing praises 'ro Villanova unfil we had absorbed fhaf good old "do or die for Alma Mafer" spirif. Dark glances followed us if we failed fo give fhe fradifional "hello" greefing fo our fellow sfudenfs. Before long we were quife nafurally exchanging "helloes" wifh Sophomores, Juniors, and Sen- iors. We had become a parf of Villanova. Safisfied wifh our new demeanor, fhe upperclassmen launched us on our social careers wifh fea dances af fhe local Cafholic girls' colleges, where if was hoped we would acquire poise, smoofhness, and ci dafe for fhe coming Villanova dances. The days sped by. The dances came. and broughf wifh fhem lazy moonlighf sfrolls fhrough 'lhe campus. Buf fhere were ofher nighfs-nighfs made lively wifh raucous bull sessions, nighfs filled wifh sfudy. Tesfs came. We fensed. We passed. Before we knew if our Freshman year had drawn fo a close. The sophisficafion we had longed for upon our en- 'rronce fo Villanova, we considered ours as Sophomores. Debonair, we frowned upon fhe anfics of fhe incoming Frosh. Taking advanfage of our 'rradifional righfs, we immediafely began fo discipline fhem. We followed fime- EL SS UP 19117 hallowed pafhs. The Sophomore Cofillion and all fhe ac- fivifies of fhe college year were ours. Perhaps some of us can see ourselves in 'rhose brighf days as Juniors. No year could fop fhaf one. We were familiar wifh fhe school, had made lasfing friendships, and were well esfablished socially. . Buf nof all of our members can look back fo pre- war Villanova. Some of us were sfill preparing for college when wifh a sickening impacf news of fhe Jap affack on Pearl Harbor blared ouf from newspaper and radio. December 8, l94l. broughf fhe war ouf of ifs European and Asiafic background righf info our lives. lf sfill seemed disfanf, buf we knew we were now a parf of if. Those of us nof in college wondered anxiously if we would ever gef fhere. Those of us in college wondered how long we would sfay. lf wasn'f easy fo sfudy when Bafaan loomed more imporfanf fhan Economics or Eng- lish. when we expecfed fo be called fo dufy any fime. Villanova, liffle by liffle. began fo lose ifs peace-fime afmosphere. There were sfill dances. plays. and bull- sessions: buf fhey were fouched by fhe grimness of war. The new fraining program under "Ciipper" Smifh em- phasized fhe building of fhe body noi' for sporf, buf for baffle. We crawled. jumped. and climbed unfil we were a mass of aches and scrafches. Pracfice air-raid alarms broke fhe roufine of classes. One by one our friends leff us for fhe service. Typical of fhe scores of Villanovans who inferrupfed 'lheir schooling fo affend fo fhe more urgenf business of war is fhis group being sworn info ihe Army Air Corps Reserve. Numerous ofhers chose fo serve in +l1e Navy and received ihe inifial phase of fheir fraining here. A large perceniage of these men have since refurned. Many were gradualed fhis year: ofhers have been delayed even more by fheir sfay in fhe army. A few of flue group will never refurn. III. 55 UF1947 FirsT Row: De Lago, Monagle, Reilly, Manning, Gowon, LaBelle, Mihalek, Quindlen, Call. Second Row: LyTTle, O'Connor, Goode, Hairsine, O'Brien, Fesmire, Holland, McFadden, Breen, Donoghue. Third Row: Korneff, Kasper, Pesce, Jakeway, Bradley, Senfner, ln order ThaT The large number oT us who sTill re- mained mighT be able To compleTe as much oT our edu- caTion as possible before being called To acTive duTy, Villanova iniTiaTed iTs acceleraTed program in July, 1942. Under This program classes conTinued ThroughouT The summer. Every Time we looked aT a book The ouTdoors beckoned. All vacaTions were slashed To The bare mini- mum even Tor Those OT us who elecTed noT To Take The acceleraTed coruse. The Fall semesTer of I942 began wiTh a long- awaiTed CenTennial Mass aT which his Eminence, Dennis Cardinal DougherTy, Archbishop oT Philadelphia, oTTi- ciaTed. The solemniTy and beauTy of This ceremony so impressed Those of us TorTunaTe To aTTend iT ThaT iT will always sTeal inTo our minds when we mull over our days aT Villanova. By now we were Tully awake To The seriousness of war. Our aTTiTude Towards our sTudies reTlecTed The gen- eral aTTiTude oT The naTion. We had To produce all we could, work wiTh a singleness aT purpose. realize ThaT our posiTion was sTill "soTT" compared To ThaT of The fellows overseas. MosT oT all, we had To TighT The TempTaTion oT slipping inTo a frame oT mind which soughT To escape Binder, Reardon, Riegger, O'Donnell, Kerrigan. FourTh Row: Can- ning, Skorka, Connelly, McCarThy, Luley, O'Neill, Cecil, Baum- gardner. FiTTh Row: HanraTTy, Johnson, Scharnberg, Wiedenhafer, Rubio, Deasy, McCauley. responsibiliTy by reasoning, "WhaT's The use? The TuTure is Too uncerTain To plan Tor." IT was during This Term ThaT Les Brown beaT ouT The music Tor Villanova's lasT real Junior Prom Tor The duraTion. The year I943 molded Villanova inTo a miliTary in- sTiTuTion. The gradual change which had been develop- ing since The beginning of The war suddenly became an esTablished TacT. Those oT us who were sTarTing The new Term saw ThaT such a change was coming: when, we did noT know. This, coupled wiTh The knowledge ThaT before long many oT us would be called To duTy, lenT To The CenTennial Ball a peculiar poignancy. IT was The lasT big dance. IT was someThing special, Tor iT was noT only The CenTennial Ball, buT also The Senior Prom. Because OT impending February graduaTions, The Seniors had de- cided To have Their dance in January. On The nighT Thar iT was held The sharp clamp oT horses' hooves on paved roads sounded ThroughouT The neighboring counTry-side. Tor gas raTioning had almosT precluded The use oi auTo- mobiles. The romance and charm of The pasT seemed To hover abouT The campus. Many of us were saying good- bye To our girls and buddies, Tormally, ThaT nighT. Then iT came. On February 23, all who had enlisTed IIL SS UF 19117 Firsi Row: Bufler, Higgs, Edwards, Boyle, Marano, Redmond, Bro- gan, Doyle, Ungaro, Burke. Second Row: O'Brien, Fallon, Spaefh, Schubert Colman, HorowiTz, English, Collins, WilleTT, Caruso. Third Row: Burke, Schwariz, Boos, Lukacs, Mayer, ConaTy, Winger. in The Air Corps Reserve were on Their way To Miami Beach Tor basic Training. On February I5 The Army gave all reservisTs noTice To acTive duTy on March I. College lile quickened wiTh The exciTemenT oT hurried depariures, hasTy Tarewells, and shouTs of good luck. Then iT seTTled down To The rouTine grind--Tor approximaTely one monTh. On May 30 The V-I2 moved inTo Villanova. ATTer This The college colors mighT aprpopriaTely have been changed To navy blue and marine green, because Thai' is whaT we were wearing. The civilian hues ThaT had doTTed The campus aT The beginning of The war had all buT disappeared. Villanova looked iTs parT, and played iT well. We who now enTered The college Tram high school found The sombreness we had expecTed. Those of us who had remained in school now Tasied miliTary dis- cipline. We drilled as well as sTudied. The aTmosphere was marTial, noT collegiaTe. ln Time, like our classmaTes before us, we leTT Villanova Tor Training sTaTions in all parTs oi The counTry. During The early parT of I944, The new Drum and Bugle Corps gave iTs TirsT concerT aT a band rally aT RosemonT College. This Corps was desTined To develop Fourih Row: Jorda, O'Donnell, Finegan, Gory, Nealon, Briniac. Fi'FTh Row: Jordan, BagoT, Clark, Murray. Sixfh Row: Paradee, Bon- ner, Murphy, Capuzzi. inTo our miliTary band, which enlivened inspecTions and games. BuT more imporTanT Than The band. The games. or any oTher acTiviTies were The news reporTs which Told us of The progress of The war. The Allies invade France! Buzz-bombs blasl' London! The Americans break Through aT SainT Lo! The road To Paris is opened! Along wiTh our books we had anoTher TexT, The newspaper: we had an- oTher proT, The radio. By mid-semesTer of i945 a Tew of us, now veTerans, were Trickling back To civiilan liTe and inTo college. BuT iT was noi' unTil The eighfh day in May when The Allied High Command announced To The world ThaT Germany had uncondilrionally surrendered Thai' Villanova began To Teel The grasp of war relaxing. There was a new bounce To our walk. Our mood slipped inTo harmony wiTh The Spring weaTher. IT was one down, one To go. VicTory was sTill in The air when The class of '45 held iTs Senior Ball. For The TirsT Time since The beginning of The war, we Tilled The Field l-louse wiTh The swish of evening gowns. The sudden collapse oT The Japanese Empire Touched OTT celebraTions Thai' bordered on The delirious. We in The service filled The skies of The world wiTh Tire- EL SS UF 19117 works. Af Villanova. fhe Chapel bell pealed forfh an anfhem of vicfory. The band sfaged an imprompfu pa- rade. Amid fhe confusion and fhe din many a Villa- novan found himself giving fhanks before fhe fabernacle. If required no greaf menfal gymnasfics on our parf fo converf fo peace-fime fhinking. Our prime concern immediofely shiffed from fhe war fo our own careers. We began fo descend on Villanova in ever increasing numbers. Civilians were no longer oddifies: Orienfafion sprang back info being affer a lapse of fwo years: new life was iniecfed info fhe social calendar: our class began fo grow. We were well represenfed af fhe Soph Cofillion, in fhe Fall of '45, which broughf Chuck Gordon fo Villa- nova's campus. Eager affer so many lean years. a good many of us managed fo dance fo Eliof Lawrence in fhe winfer, fo offend fhe lnfer-Fraf dance in fhe spring, and, of course, all of us fhen in school flocked fo our own Junior Prom. Under fhe chairmanship of Don Collins we furned ouf a dance which was definifely "pre-war." An- ofher sign of fhe fimes was Villanova's reversion fo fhe good old fwo-semesfer year. The summer of I946 was fo be fhe firsf summer since Pearl Harbor fhaf fhe col- lege would nof presenf a regular semesfer of sfudies. Before we faok off for fhe vacafion we elecfed officers for fhe coming school year. When Fall rolled around, Villanova shook under fhe impefus of our refurn. By car, froin. and bus we con- verged on fhe besieged office of Fafher Dwyer, our new Dean. Faces popped up af us ouf of fhe pasf. If was a reunion spiced wifh all fhe gusfo and confusion of a presidenfial convenfion. Shoufs bounded fhrough fhe halls and up fhe sfairs. We shook a hundred hands as we were swepf down fhe corridors by fhe mob. lf was Sam Canning, energeiic dance chairman, reporfs on fhe progress of fhe senior dance commiffee a+ a meefing of fhe class in a room in Mendel Hall. Original plans were 'Formulafed af a smoker held in fha Commerce and Finance Audiforium. ' Dance Commiffee: Hal Varani, Pafran Chairman: Jim Conafy, Refreshmenfs Chairman: Charlie LaBelle, Dinner Dance Chairman: Sam Canning, Belle Air Ball Chairman: Kirk Holland, Tickef Chair- man: John Burke, Decorafions Chairman. "Hello again." ln The long lines which Twined Through Mendel Hall we had ample Time To Tirmly re-esTablish old Triendships. ThaT nighT, groups of us once again gazed aT The Chapel spires which rose up Tall in The moonlighT. Once again we wore a Track across The cam- pus To The P.O.: we sTrung ouT along The Main Line on our way To Bryn Mawr or Ardmore. Again we waTched The lighTs oT 69Th STreeT shalce inTo view as The P8rW pulled inTo iTs Terminal. BUT There were innovaTions, Too. Some OT The halls had been renovaTed To such an exTenT ThaT we could only Take wild guesses as To where our old rooms had been. The new barracks which were going up caughT our eyes immediaTely. They represenTed a kind oT a marriage beTween Two chapTers in our lives. And This was The beTTer halT. IT was noT diTTiculT To see ThaT The old college aT- mosphere had complefely reasserTed iTselT. We pondered absTracT problems. Our conversaTion Turned To The courses we were Talcing, To our profs. To our plans Tor The TuTure, To baskeTball and looTball, To The girls we daTed or hoped To daTe. Now and Then The war would pop inTo our conversaTion, buT our abiliTy To pass lighTly over iTs more unpleasanT aspecTs merely demonsTraTed III. 55 UF1947 how TasT iT was Tading behind us. We were becoming absorbed wiTh The Tamiliar rouTine oT lecTures and sTudy. IT was noT unTil The guarTerly examinaTions ThaT we sud- denly realized how close we were To whaT we had al- ways dreamed abouT--graduaTion. Two aTTairs sTill remained To crown our social liTe aT Villanova: The Senior Prom and Dinner Dance. Com- miTTees under The chairmanship oT Sam Canning and Charlie l.aBelle swung inTo acTion--and There we were. one nighT gliding pasT Tall, whiTe columns To The music oT Hal MclnTyre. The nexT. dining and dancing in The .leTTerson Room oT The l-loTel Adelphia. Our weelcend was Tilled wiTh gaieTy. a gaieTy Touched by solemniTy and Tlavored wiTh a noTe oT regreT. Before The daTe seT Tor our graduaTion we wiT- nessed ceremonies inauguraTing a new building proiecT Tor Villanova. Now. wiTh our diplomas in hand, iT seems TiTTing ThaT we should sTep OTT inTo The TuTure wiTh our Alma MaTer. Villanova shall build upon The Tirm Toun- daTion of a glorious pasT. We. The class oT '47, shall build our lives upon The ToundaTion oT a CaTholic college educaTion. a ToundaTion oT ChrisTian moraliTy, oT knowl- edge. and oT TaiTh. The successful culminaiion of many years of hoping and sTriving brings happy smiles To The faces of graduaTes and Their guesTs. An unusual TecTure of This year's commencemenT will be The large number of wives among The relcfives of The gracluaiing class. ,llilll ll iil:liiiilligiim lll FRANCISJ BAGOT 309 Gran? Avenue, Highfslown, New Jersey. Highsiown High School. B. . Economics. . lFebruaryl. Spanish Club ll. 2l7 Delia Pi Epsilon l2, 3, 41: Holy Nome Socielyg Band ill: ln+ra-murals ll, 2, 3l: Belle Air ll, Qlg Villanovcrn l2, 3l, GEORGE J. ALUSON, JR. 32 Wellingfon Road, Ardmore, Penn- sylvania. Lower Merion High School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. Spanish Club ll, 2l. ROBERT O. BARRETT 405 Ca+on Avenue, Brooklyn, New York. Seron Hall Preparaiory School. B. S. in HOWARD J. AUCLAIR ll3 Wawbeek Avenue, Tupper Lak New York. Holy Ghosl' Academy. Bach lor of Arfs. Uunel. lnfrc-murals ll, 2, 3 JAMES M. BAUMGARDNER Emmilsburg, Maryland. Emmiisburg Hi School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. N Economics. Uunel. Spanish Club ll, O. T. C., lnira-murals l2, 3, 41. Zlg Del+a Pi Epsilon l2, 3, 4l: Infra-murals l2, 3l. HARRY J. BINDER DAVID T. BLAKE 6727 Sydenham Slreef, Philadelphia, 24 Hawfhorne Avenue, Princelon, New Pennsylvania. La Salle College High Jersey. Blair Academy. B. S. in Educa School. B. S. in Economics. IFebruaryI. lion. IFebruoryI. Villanovon ll 2 Exchan e Eclilor 3lg JAMES M. BONNER, JR. 603 Ballylore Road, Wynnewood Penn sylvania. Sf. Joseph's Preparalory High School. Bachelor of Mechanical Engineer- ing. IFebruaryI. Sfudenf Council IZ, Chairman 4lg A. S. M. E. l2, 3, 4lg Villa- novan ll, 2, 3, 4l: I50-Pound Foolball IZ, 3, 4l: Orienlafion Commiffee IZ, 4l: Dra- marics ll, 2l1Be+a Gamma Ill: Phi Kappa Pi ll, 2, 3, 4l: Sophomore Cofillion Com- mirfeeg Ilnferfrafernily Ball Commillee l4l: Ve+eran's Club l4lg Flying Club I 1 9 Belle Air ll, 2I: Bela Gamma ll, 2, 3l. lnfra-mural Baslcelball ll, 2, 3l. DONALD G. BOOS 4 Elm Courf, Buffalo, New York. Fosdiclc- Masfen Park High School. B. S. in Eco- nomics. IJuneI. Spanish Club I3, 4lg Foolball Inrra mural Sollball WILLIAM F. BOYLE 3I9 Muir Avenue, Hazellon, Pennsylvania. Sl. GabrieI's High School. Bachelor of Eleclrical Engineering. IFebruaryI. Band Ill: Sancluary Sociely ll, 2, 3, 4lg Phi Kappa Pi ll, 2, 3. 4l: A. I. E. E. I3, 4lg Orienrafion Commillee I3, 4lg Villanovon IZI: Sfudenl Council l2, 4-lg lnfra-mural Baslcelball ll, 2, 3, 4l: Scflball I2, 3l: Sophomore Class Treasurer. I - ll, 21, Varsily Baseball IZ, 3, 4l: Della Pi Epsilon l2, Ill. E 52-.- C. JOHN BURKE WILLIAM H. BRADLEY 5 Norlh Shamolmin Slreel, Shamolcin, Pennsylvania. Sl. Edward's High School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. Vererans Club l3lg lnlra-mural Baslcerball l3, 4l. WALTER J. BRANNIGAN 24 Rowell Slreel, Dorchesrer, Massa- chuserls. Boslon College High School. B. S. in Economics. lFebruaryl. Varsiry Foolball Manager l4l: Baseball lfllg Span- ish Club JOSEPH L. BROGAN 2416 Easr Cumberland Srreel, Philadel- phia, Pennsylvania. Norrheasl Calholic High School. Bachelor of Elecfrical Engineering. Uunel. Phi Kappa Pi l2, 3, Presidenl 4-li Senior Class Treasurer, Sludenl Council l3, Chairman 41: Villaf novan l2, 3lg lnlra-mural Baslcerball ll, 2, 3, 4-lg A. l. E. E. l3, Vice-Presidenr 4l. E "1' 3.2 -E- 5 766 Balfour Road, Grosse Poinle Parlr, Michigan. Universily of Delroir High School. Bachelor of Elecfrical Engineering. lFebruaryl. Sancluary Sociely ll, 2, 3, JOHN J. BRINJAC 573 Soulh Second Slreer, Sfeellon, Penn sylvania. Harrisburg Carholic High School Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering. Uunel Varsify Foolball l2, 31: A. S. M. E. ll, 2 3, 417 Villanovan l3, 415 lnfra-murals l3 4lg Phi Kappa Pi ll, 2, 3, 4-l. 4lg A. l. E. E. l3, 4l: Phi Kappa Pi l4lB lnlra-mural Foolball JOHN J. BURKE I45-IO 34th Avenue, Flushing, Long Island, New Yorlc. La Salle Mililary Acade- B my. . S. in Economics. IJuneI. Sopho more Colillion Commiflee: Varsily Swim- ming l2, 3I: Belle Masque l2. 3 4I' Infra- llll lll' AH- ll all l lim WILLIAM A. BUTLER 28 Roberl Slreel, I-lamden Connecli I , cu . l-lomden High School. B. S. in Economics I-IU I ' ne . Spanish Club Il, 2Ig Orienlafion Carnmiflee l2, 3lg ln'rra-murals ll 2 3l' Sophomore Colillion Commillee. CLARENCE M. CALL 82l Main Slreef Clario P , n, ennsylvania. Clarion S i i mural Dramalics I2, 3, 4l: Glee Club ll, 2, 3lgVe+ei-ons Club FRANCIS J. CAN FIELD 218 Wembly Road, Upper Darby, Penn- sylvania Upper Darla S ' . y enior High School. B. S. ' E ' in conomncs. IJuneI. Della Pi Ep silon l2, 31: Spanish Club II, 2Ig lntra murals ll, 2I. SAMUEL J. CANNING, JR. I6 Mefropolifon Oval Ne Y . w orlc, New York. Cranford High School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. Sophomore Class Secrefaryg Junior Closs Vice-Presidenfg Della Pi Epsilon ll, 2, 3Ig Villanovan ll, 2, 3. Sporfs Edilor 4l3 Belle Air ll, 2, 3, Pho- 'Iography Edilor 41: Sludenl Council IZ, 3, 4Ig Orienfalion Commilleep Glee Club ll, 2, 3I' lnlra murals ll 2 3 , - , , ,4Ig Sandu- ary Sociely II, 2, 3I: I-loly Name Sociel Y Il, 2, 3, 4Ig Belle Air Ball Chairman. enior I-'ligh School. Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering. I Februar YI +lllllllll'llllll ANTHONY V. CARUSO 4l8 Roseville Avenue, Newarlr, New Jersey. Barringer High School. B. S. in Biology, lFebruaryl. ALFRED A. CAPUZZl 889 Norih 4Olh Sireei, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Si. Thomas More High School. Bachelor of Mechanical Engineer- ing. lFebruaryl. A. S. M. E. l3, 4l. ROBERT E. CASEY Norlh Mouniain Avenue. Bound Brook, New Jersey. Malvern Preparaiory School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. Varsiiy Golf ll, 2, 3, 4l7 lnlra-murals ll, 2, 3, 4l, Span- ish Club ll, Zlg Sanciuary Sociely ll, 2, 31. JAMES J. CARTER 5I6 lOi+h Sireel, Brooklyn, New Yorli S+, Francis Preparaiory High School. B. S in Economics. Uunel. Delia Pi Epsiloi l3, 4l: Spanish Club ll, 2l7 lnira-mural ll, Zlg Varsiiy Baseball HARRY A. CASSEL IO6 Knox Sireel, Norrisiown, Pennsylvania S+. Mof+hew's High School. Bachelor o Aris. Uunel. C, S. M, C. l2, 3, 4lg Togo sian Club l2, 3, 4lg infra-mural Sporl l2, 3, 4-l. EUGENE L. CECIL, JR. 4021 I9+h Sfreel, N. E. Washingion. D. C. McKinley High School. Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering. IF-ebruaryl. A. s. M. E. lu, 2, 3, 41. FREDERICK J. CLARK 37Il Glenwood Road, Brooklyn, New Yorlc. Brooklyn Preporalory High School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. Villanovan l2, 3. 4l: Sophomore Cofillion Commilleeg . . .. A ' .... f . MAXIM M. CHEPENUK 68 Soufh Tamaqua Slreel. McAdoo, Penn- sylvania. McAdoo High School. B. S. in Educafion. Uunel. Varsify Foofball ll, 2, 3l: Epsilon Phi Thela ll, Zl. WALLACE C. COLLINS ., .,, SAMUEL E. CIRIACO l3I7 Norlh I3+h Slreef, Reading, Penn- sylvania. Reading Senior High School. B. S. in Biology. llunel. lnlra-mural Sporfs ll, 211 Sancfuary Sociely l2, 3lg Villanovan ll, 2, 3l. . ,W 4 .li A 'li e . l i L 'lk- ' . Q JW . ., '3-fp., ff 7 . R - ':aJg.-- . I ,, hx V . . k ,ggi-5 ...kr Q, .., N X, I . . .3f.7'7...zx..,,-gag. . .. . .i ' f . -' '.'ik''5Qx?E5s31Tfl:i.H.i",-1.5.X3 ' 'W +1 .i,. 1 ati. ...elif -.:..:i:' . .... ik f l 1 ' B ' 'ff ' f'-1'-V.if..:f.m....ee-f..1'ez.. fi' , 1 .- . .l . f- f f .1-,.',1,.-.u..1e...,.,i,..f ,.......,.. , f -, -f... 5... . . . H... ..., ,,,..,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,.,M,: X .Q ,-g-1 ,-.gg .,. gp: . g A . , -' ,pf V, . W , V . - ' 37 Rosemonl' Sfreef, Dorchesfer, Massa- ,,.- chuseffs. The Bosfon English High School Bachelor of Elecfrical Engineering. lFeb- ruaryl. Villanovan l3l: A. I. E. E. l3, 41 Belle Masque IZ. 3l: Phi Kappa Pi I2 3, 4l. E 2 ISI !Illllll'll ll ALEXANDER COLMAIN JAMES E. CONATY I9 Henry Sfreel, New York, New York. 3 Sherwood Terrace, Yonkers, New Yorlc. Seward Park High School. B. S. in Elec- La Salle Miliiary Acaclemy. Bachelor of hical Engineering. IFebruuryI. Varsily Arfs.. Uunel. German Club IZ, 3 I Foolball I2, 3l: Foolball Manager I4lg Villonovon II, 2, 3lg Velerans Club HUGH J. CONNAGHAN 7930 Germaniown Avenue. Cheslnul Hill, Pennsylvania. Roman Calholic High School. Bachelor of Arls. Ilunel. Inlra-murals ll, 2, 3, 4lg Tagasian Club ll, 2, 3, 4l7 C. S. M. C. Il, 2, 3, Presidenl 4l: Schola Can- 'Iorum II, 2, 3, 4lg Conlralernily of Chrislian Doclrine I3, 43 Belle Masque I2, 3I. WILLIAM .I. CONNER, JR. 279 New Milford Avenue, Dumoni, New Jersey. Dumonl' High School. B. S. in JAMES P. CONNELLY Physics' II"""I' 6I44 Lebanon Avenue, Philadelphia, Penn- sylvania. Sl. Thomas More High School. Bachelor of Aris. IFebruaryI. IE- 5 il GREGORY A. D'ANC-5El.O 58 Narlh Roberis Road, Bryn Mawr. Pennsylvania. Lower Merion Senior High School. B. S. in Economics. lFebruaryl. Varsily Fooiball ll, 2, 3lg Spanish Club ll, 2, 3lg Della Pi Epsilon l2, 3l. MICHAEL A. CRUISE l723 Norlh 59+h Slreel, Philadelphia. Pennsylvania. Si. Joseph's Preparafory High School. Bachelor of Chemical Engineering. Uunel. IEI llll Illlll' EDWARD L. DALEY l4O Firsl Sfreei, Mechanicville, New York. Auguslinian Academy, Bachelor of Ar'l's. Uunel. C. S. M. C. ll, 2, 3, 4lg Tagasfan Club ll, 2, 3, 4lg Schola Can- lorum ll, 2, 3, 4lg lnfra-murals ll, 2, 3, 4l. EDWARD M. DEASY JOSEPH T. Del.AGO IOI9 Souih Olden Avenue, Trenlon, New Jersey. Trenfon Calholic Boys High School. 790 Quinlan Avenue, Trenlon, New Jer sey. Treriion Caiholic Boys High School Kappa Pi l2, 3, 4lg A.l.Ch.E. l2, 3, 4l. B. S. in Chemical Engineering. Uunel. Phi - Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering. Uunel. . Sancluary Sociely ll, 2, 3, 4lg Phi Kappa Pi qi, 2, 3, 41. A.s.M.E, ill, 2, 3, 41. Infra- mural Solfball ll, 2, 3l1 Choir l2, 3l. f-- H- i lil l 512 2 JOSEPH J. DONNELLY l20 Chesler Avenue, Garden Cily, Long lsland, New York. B. S. in Economics. iFeb- ruaryl. l02 JOSEPH M. DERVIN IO Weslfield Road, Ardmore, Pennsyl- vania. Malvern Preparalory High School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. Sludenl Council l2, 3lg Holy Name Sociely ll, Zl: Spanish Club ll, Zl: Varsiiy Baseball l2lg lnlra. murals ll, 2, 3, 4l. JOHN F. DONOGHUE ii l957 Hudson Boulevard. Jersey Cily, New Jersey. Selon Hall Preparalory School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel, lnlro-murals ll, 2, 3, 4lg Varsiiy Track l2, 3lg Freshman Foolball. ,J ADOLPH J. DiSALVO l665 Norlh lOlh Slreel, Reading, Penn- sylvania. Reading High School. B. S. in Civil Engineering. Uunel. JOSEPH B. DOYLE 762 Wynnewood Road, Philadelphia. Pennsylvania. Wesl Philadelphia Cafholic High School. B. S. in Ecohomics. lFeb- rucryl. Della Pi Epsilon ll, Q, 3, 413 His- lory Seminar ll, Zlq Spanish Club ll, 21: lnlra-murals ll, Zlg Belle Air 2 E Q 605 vania. phonic I DAVID L. ENGLISH Diehl Avenue. Bafhlehem, Pennsyl Bachelor of Arfs. Uunel. Sym Band ll, Zl: Dance Orcheslra l4l JOHN L. DWYER HARRY J. EDWARDS III Belhlehem Pike, Philadelphia, Penn- 1742 Souih Yewall Slreef. Philadelphia, sylvania. Norlheasl Calholic High School. Pennsylvania. Bachelor of Elecfrical Engi- B. S. in Economics. Uunel. Spanish Club neering. Uunel. ll, 2l. ' LAWRENCE J. FALLON l38lI Boring Sfreel. Philadelphia, Penn- lylvania. S+. Thomas More High School. iachelor of Elecfrical Engineering. Uunel. Phi Kappa Pi ll, 22 3l: S+udenf Council l2l: Sophomore Cofillion Commillee: CHARLES S. FESMIRE 700 Wes? Marshall Sfreef, Norris+own, Pennsylvania. Norrisfown High School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. ln+ra-murals l2, 3l. EE iiiiilliilrlnilliggi in llllll l JAMES J. FINEGAN 519 Soufh High Slreel, Wesf Chesler, ROBERT E. FITTIN I23 Norih Essex Avenue, Orange, New Pennsylvania. SI. Agnes High School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. Varsify Basker- ball II, 2, 3l1 Spanish Club ll, 211 Holy Jersey. Selon Hall Preparalory School. B. S. in Economics. IJuneI.. Spanish Club ll, 2lg Varsily Foolball I3l'g Inlra-murals Name Sociefy I3, 4l: Belle Air Ball Com- millee l4lg Della Pi Epsilon I2, 3, 4Ig lnlra-murals IZ, 3l. II, 2, 3l. PHILIP H. FOLEY, JR. 7I42 Normal Boulevard, Chicago, Illinois. Augusfinian Academy. Bachelor of Arfs. Uunel. C. S. M. C. II, 2, 3, 4l: Schola Canforum ll, 2, 3, 4l: Tagaslan Club Il, gb, 3 05-1 TZ: -b- 20 O 3 -V-1 1 O -O- CD q 3 I '4 O -0-u 0 3' 2. M I Q 3 U O 0 . il ll: lll I IQ ll l .ln WILLIAM W. FORD 42 Vera Sfreel, Wes? Hariford, Connecfi- cur. William H. Hall High School. B. S. in Economics. IFebruaryI. W- "ii 5 xl' WILLIAM J. FLAHERTY 326 Washinglon Avenue, Haverlown Pennsylvania. Archmere Preparafory School B. S. in Economics. IJuneI. I ' s ,z PATRlCK J. GLYNN 620 Garfield Avenue, Rockford, Illinois. Si. Thomas High School. Bachelor of Aris. Uunel. C. S. M. C. l2, 3, 4l: Tagasfan Club l2, 3, 4lg Scholasiic Choir l2, 3, 4l. CHARLES C. GALLAGHER, JR. 4OI6 School Lane, Drexel Hill, Pennsyl- vania. Upper Darby Senior High School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. Spanish Club ll, 2l3 Sophomore Coiilliong lnira-murals li, 2, 33. ROBERT E. G-OODE Q, ni llllllllllllllll IEI E EE? JAMES L. GALLIGAN 60 Soufh Madison Avenue, Upper Darby, Pennsylvania. Augusiinian Academy. Bache- lor of Arfs. Uunel. Tagaslan Club l2 3, 4lg C. S. M. C. l2, 3, 41: Schola Can- iorum l2lg infra-murals l2, 3, 4l. ZIGMUND J. GORY 7203 Easiern Avenue, Balfimore, Mary- 35 "B" Sireet Whiiinsville, Massa land. Kenwood High School. Bachelor of chuse++s. Masanulfen Milifary Academy Mechanical Engineering. Uunel. lnfra- B. S. ' 1 ' ' in Economics. Uunel Varsiiy Fool mural Sofiball l3, 4,1 A. S. M. E. l3, 4l. ball ll, 2, 3, 4-lg Spanish Club ll, 21 Delia Pi Epsilon ll, 2, 3 41 El 021.1 '? i-WL THOMAS L. C-BOWEN 4937 Pulaski Avenue, Philaclelphia, Penn- sylvania. Noriheasf Caiholic High School. B. S. in Economics. fFebru'aryl. Villanovan l2. 3l1 Spanish Club l2, 3l. THOMAS J. HANRATTY 2536 Souiih l7+h Sireei, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Souiheasi Ca+holic High School. Bachelor of Chemical Engineering. Uunel. Belle Air l3, 4l: Villanovan ll, 21, Phi Kappa Pi l3, 411 A. I. Ch E l4l EDWIN J. GUNSHORE 405 Wes? Green Sireei, Wesi Hazleion, Pennsylvania. Wesi Hazel+on High School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. Spanish Club ll 211 Delia Pi Epsilon l2, 3l: Iniramurals li, 2, 33. JAMES W. HARKINS 744- Church Lane. Yeadon, Pennsylvania. Wesi Philadelphia Caiholic High School. B. S. in Economics. lizebruaryl. Varsiiy Fool- ball ll. 2. 31. JOHN E. HAIRSINE 7l2 Wesi 26+h Sfreei, Wilmingfon, Dela- ware. Archmere Preparaiory School. Bacha- lor of Mechanical Engineering. lFebruaryl. A. S. M. E. fi, 2, 3, 411 Phi Kappa Pi ll, 4lg Band lllg infra-mural Swimming ll, 2, 3, 4l. ROLAND W. HIGGS 53 Bank S+ree'r, Trenton, New Jersey. Trenlon Cafholic High School. Bachelor of Elecirical Engineering. 1June1. Phi Kappa Pi 12,'3, 41: Junior Prom Commif- lee: Sancfuary Sociefy 13, 41: Villanovan 1l, 2, 3, 41: A. l. E. E. 13, 41: Cafholic lnferracial Infercollegiaie Commi++ee 1l. 2, 3, 41. ROBERT M. Honowirz 137-3l 76+h Sfreef, Jackson Heigh+s, New 1orlc. Newlown High School. B. S. in iology. 1June1. Band 13, 41: lnferracial PETER A. HIN, JR. 3-33 Lyncresl' Avenue, Fair Lawn, New Jersey S+ Joseph's Hi h School . . g . B. S. in Economics. 1June1. lnfra-murals 11, 2, 31: Spanish Club 1I, 21: Della Pi Epsilon 12, 3, 41: Holy Name Sociefy: Swimming Team 12, 31. PHILIP E. JAKEWAY, JR. 4l3 Wesl' DuH'on Sfreef, Kalamazoo Michigan. Sain? Augusfine High School. Bachelor of Chemical Engineering. 1June1. Varsify Baskelball 131: Varsify Baseball 131: Phi Kappa Pi 13, 41: A. l. Ch. E 13, 41. bciefy 13, 41. EDWARD K. HOLLAND I6 Parl: Avenue, New York, New Yorlc Soinf John's Prepararory School. B. S. in Economics. 1February1. Belle Masque 1I 21: Inframurals 1l, 2, 3, 41: Amofeur Nighf 1I, 2, 31: Choral Sociefy 1l, 2, 31: Holy Name Sociely 1l, 2, 31. E I lllllllll --E- BRADFORD W. JOHNSON I2O Hillsboro Sireei, Raleigh, Norih Carolina. Caihedral Lalin High School. Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering. IJuneI. Sancfuary Sociefy III, Choir l2, 31, Phi Kappa Pi II, 2', 3, 41: A. S. M. E. I2, 3. 41: Sfudenl Council ROBERT J. KANE 509 Wesi' Tabor Road, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. B. S. in Biology. Uunel. E lil i i 'E 295 JOHN W. JORDAN 4-34 Greenview Lane, Llanerch, Haver- 'I'own, Pennsylvania. Wes? Philadelphia Caiholic High School. Bachelor of Elec- irical Engineering. Uunei. A. I. E. E. iz. BI. RAYMOND W. KASPER 440 Easi' Franklin Sfreel, Trenion, New Jersey. Trenfon Cafholic Boys High School. B. S. in Chemical Engineering. Uunel. RICHARD C. JORDAN, JR. 434 Greenview Lane, Llanerch, Haver- iown, Pennsylvania. Wesl' Philadelphia Calholic High School. Bachelor of Elec- Irical Engineering. iFebruoryI. A. I. E. E. IZ, 4l. Phi Kappa Pi I3, 4-I: A. I. Ch. E. IZ. 3, 4I: A. C, S. I3, 4l: Sludeni' Council I3, 4Ig lnira-murals II, 2, 3, 4-I. - - I ' ll 'll llll SIMON M. KORNEFF IOI4 Ridge Avenue, Fillsburgh, Pennsyl- vania. Allegheny High School. Bachelor of Civil Engineering. lFebruaryl. Phi Kappa Phi l3, 4lg A. S. C. E. l3, 4lg Infra- - murals l3, 4l. JOSEPH E. KERIGAN, JR. IOS Ingersoll Grove, Springfield, Massa chuseifs- Monson Academy. B. S. in Eco nomics. Uunel. lnfra-murals ll, 2, 3, 4-lg Foofball ill, Della Pi -Epsilon ll, 2, 3, 4l- Sophomore Colillion Commifleeq Financiers Frolic Cornmilfeeg Arnareur Nighf ll, 21 lnlerlralernily Ball, Spanish Club ll, 2 3, 41. JOSEPH T. LORD ALEXANDER LUKACS 26 Sainl Davids Avenue, Wayne, Penn- 33 Hanson Avenue, Fords, New Jersey sylvania. Norris+own High School. B. S. B. S. in Educaiion. lFebruaryl. in Economics. Uunel. Spanish Club l2, 3l: Vorsify Baslcefball ll, 2, Capfain 3, 4l: Varsily Baseball l2, 3, 4lq Golf CHARLES J. LoBELLE 7I Ludlow Srreef, Sararoga Springs. New York. Sara+oga High School. B. S in Economics. Uunel. Freshman Boslcefboll Vorsily Baslcelball l2l: lnfra-murals ll, 2 3, 4-lg Choral Sociery n lll ll 'll ll' llillil:i::lllllE l llllll VINCENT J. MALONEY 593 Riverside Drive New York New York Ridgefield Perl: High School. Bachelor of Civil Engineering. IFebruaryI. Inferna- lional Relalions Club l4lg A. S. C. E, I3, 4lg lnlra-mural Boslcelball l2, 3l. RICHARD A. LULEY Garden Spruce Aparrmenls, +lf33, 42nd and Spruce Sfreers, Philadelphia, Pennsyl- vania. Bachelor of Mechanical Engineer- ing. IFebruaryI. MARK A MANNING JR 908 Turner Avenue Drexel Hill Penn Sylvania Wes? Philadelphia Calhollc High hool Bachelor of Chemical Engineering une A B n Sancruary Sociery 2 3 lnlra mural Bose 2 WALTER C. LYTTLE 77lI Hudson Avenue, Nor+h Bergen, Ne Jersey. Union Hill High School. B. S. i Economics. Uunel. Novy Band DAVID MARANO 2I27 Morris Sfreel, Philadelphia, Penr' sylvania. Soufh Philadelphia High Schoo Bachelor of Civil Engineering. IFebruary Senior Class Vice-President Ilillanovan I 3, 41: A. S. C. E. l2, 3, 4I: Vcirsiry Bas ball IZ, 31. BERNARD W. MAYER 929 Hanover Avenue, Allenfown, Penn- sylvania. Cenfral Caiholic High School. B. S. i B'I ' n loogy. Uunel. Orgamsi' ll, 2, 3, 4lg lnlra-mural Soifball ll 2l' G , , er- man Club l2l: lnfirmarian JOHN J. McCARTHY 794 College Avenue, Haverford Pen omas More Carholuc High School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. Della Pi Epsilon l2, 3, 4l: Varsify Track ll, 2. 3, 4l: Spanish Club ll, Zl. HUBERT V. McGlNN I2Il Sourh Ma l A 1 n' sylvania. Sainf Th ' HAROLD A. McCAULEY I7I3 Virginia Avenue, Hagersrown, Mary I . and. Hagersfown Hugh School. B S Economics. Uunel. N. R. O. T. C. p e venue. Freeport Illinois. Augusfinian Academy. Bachelor ROBERT A. McDONNELL of Arfs. Uunel. Tagasran Club ll, Almond Slfeel, PSHFI- 2' 3, 4,1 Sginf Mgr-y'5 Sglqglqgfig Choir IZ. y sylvania. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. 3, 4-lg lnfra-mural Sporls ll, 2, 3, 4lg C. S. Varsify Baseball l2, 3, 4l: Varsiry Baslcef- M, C, l3, 4j, ball 2 - ' ' , , co capiain 3, 4-lg Spanish Club lll lllllllll galil' H lgillfsl 1 llll VINCENTJ McPEAK JR 605 Cedar Slreel, Brislol, Pennsylvania. JOHN J MEAGHER I3 Ardsley Road, Upper Darby, Pennsyl- Sainl Joseph's Prepara+ory School. B. S. vania. Auquslinian Academy. Bachelor of Arfs. Uunel. Tagaslan Club ll, 2, 3, in Biology. Uunel. Varsily Foolball l2, 3, 4l: Villanovan l4lg Orienlalion Com- 4lq Schola Canlorurn ll, 2, 3, 4l: Infra- millee l4l1 Sancluary Sociely ll, 2, 3, 4l: murals ll, 2, 3, 4lg C, S. M. C, ll, 2, 3, 4l. Holy Name Sociely l3, 4lg lnfra-murals lr, 2, 3, 43. JOSEPH P. MIHALEK 2l4O Soulh Shields Slreel, Philadelphia, EDWARD L' MILDE Pennsylvania. Wes+.Philadelphia Calholic High School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. 39 Plaza Slreel, Broolclyn, New Yorlr. V ,+ B b H Q31 Brooklyn Preparalory School. B. S. in Eco- ms' Y use O I nomics. Uunel. Spanish Club l2, 3l: Varsily Baslcefball l2, 3l. ANTHONY F. MENALIS 2922 Easl' Vicloria Slreel, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Narlheasl Calholic High School. B. S. in Biology. Uunel. Band l2, 3l: lnlramurals l2, 3l. i fl l': .31- '24, .ig wil' , . ll'llll Ml lzgjllill WILLIAM T. MONAGLE 743 Engle Sfreef, Chesier, Pennsylvania. Sainf James Calholic High School, Bachelor of Chemical Engineering. IJune1. Villanovan Il, 2, 3, 41: Belle Air 131: Sanciuary Sociefy I3, 41: Phi Kappa Pi II, 2, 3, 41: A. I. Ch. E. 141: Sophomore 1 llnon Junior Prom, and Belle Air Boll mifiees. MATTHEW J. NATALIE 4l4 Elm Avenue, Upper Darby, Pennsyl- vania. Augusfinian Academy. Bachelor of Arfs. IJune1. Tagasian Sociefy II, 2, 3, 41: C. S. M. C. I2, 31: Augusiinian Scholasiic Choir II, 2, 3, 41: Schola Can- Iorum 2- 3 i '? IEI e ll ' JAMES J. MURPHY 36 Hunfingfon Road, Garden Ciiy, New York. Garden Ciiy High School. Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering. IFebruary1. Phi Kappa Pi II, 2, 3, 41: A. S. M. E. II, 2, 3, Chairman 41: Belle Masque II, 21: Villanovan WILLIAM J. NEALON I27 Souih Irving Avenue, Scranfon Pennsylvania. Scranfon Ceniral High School. Bachelor of Science in Economics IJune1. Varsily Baskefball 12, 31: lnfra murals II, 2, 3, 41: Dramalics IZ, 31 ll 'll llll ll! lllalll Ml Will JOSEPH H. NUNAN, JR. 25 Wes? Turnbull Avenue, Haverrown, Pennsylvania. Haverford High School. B. S. in Economics. iFebruaryl. Varsily Baseball ll, 2, 3, 4lq Ring Cornmirleeg Spanish Club ll, 2l. JAMES L. O'BRlEN 3954 Pihe Slreei, Philadelphia, Pennsyl- vania. Wesr Philadelphia Calholic High School. Bachelor of Elecirical Engineering. iFebruaryl. Villanovan ll. 2l: Engineer ll, 2, 3l: Phi Kappa Pi l2, 3, 4l1 Senior Dance, Co-chairman: A. l. E. E. l2, Q are 'rary 3, Chairman 4-l. JOHN J. O'BRlEN 2420 Rosewood Lane, Merwood Park, Haveriown, Pennsylvania. Winihrop High School. B. S, in Economics. lFebruaryl. Spanish Club ll, 2, 3lg lnira-murals l2, 3l: Flying Club l2, 3l. HAROLD C. O CONNOR ll Mouni Vernon Avenue, Cape May. New Jersey. S+. Joseph's Preparalory High School. Bachelor of Chemical Engineering. iizebruaryl. Villanovan ll, Business Man- oger 2, 3lq A. I. Ch. E. 42, 3, 41, Phi Kappa Pi ll, 2, 3, 4lg A. C. S. l2, 3, ffl, Sanciuary Sociely i4-l EUGENE O'DONNELL 520 Prescoii Road, Merion, Pennsylvania B. S. in Economics. lFebruaryl. MANUS J. O'DONNELL b82 Point Reading Road, Ardmore, Penn- sylvania. S+ Kafharine's Hi h School . g . B. S. in Economics. lFebruaryl. Della Pi Epsilon l3l: Holy Name Sociely l2l: Span- ish Club BENJAMIN R. PARADEE 4 Slanley Avenue, Merchonlville, New Jersey. B. S. in Biology. lFebruaryl, Sand- uary Sociefy ll, 2, 3lq lnlra-murals ll, 2, 3, 4lg l5O Pound Foolball ll, 2, 3, 4-lg FRANCIS J. O'NElLL, JR. Duponl Boulevar d. Smyrna, Delaware. John Basseil Moore High School. Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering. iFebruaryl. Varsify Foofball l2l7 Varsify Baslcelball l2l: lnframurals l2, 3 g . . . . ROMAN A. PASKA 2 Soufh Curley S+ree+, Ballimore, Mar land. Loyola High School. Bachelor Elecfrical Engineering. Uunel. Glee CI 42, 3, 41, A. I. E. E. 12, 3, 41. Y- of ub Senior Dinner-Dance Commifree ROBERT H. O'SULLlVAN 32 Gordon Road, Philadelphia, Pennsyl- vania. Chelfenham High School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. Track ll, 2, 3, 4l: Cross Counlry ll, 2, 3, 4l, E - 'E- S 'E 1 3-2 JOSEPH C. PESCE LANNRENCE E. PILOT, JR. 4l5 Irwin Sireef, Kennell Square, Penn- IIZI Edmonds Avenue, Drexel Hill, Penn- sylvania. Kenneii Consolidared School. Sylvania. SI. Joseph's Preparafory School. Bachelor of Chemical Engineering. IFeb- Bachelor of Civil Engineering. Ilunel. ruaryl. Phi Kappa Pi l2l: A. I. Ch. E. Ill, Inlra-murals Tennis ROBERT F. QUINN I8IO Correlyon Road, Brooklyn, New York. Augusfinian Academy. Bachelor of Aris. Uunei. Dramaiics I2, 3, 4lg Scholo CHARLES B, QUINDLEN Caniorum I3, 4lg Tagasian Club ll, 2. I824 Souih Cecil Slreer, Philadelphia, 3. 4Ii C- S- M- C- I3i 'll- Pennsylvania. Wesi Philadelphia Cafholic High School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. E llllllllll ll HAROLD A. PRYOR 320 Main S+ree+, Medford, Massachuselis. Medford High School. Bachelor of Civil Engineering. IFebruaryI. DANIEL L. REDMOND, JR. Woodside Road, Berwyn, Pennsylvania Wes? Philadelphia Caiholic High School. Bachelor of Civil Engineering. iFebruaryi. Senior Class President Belle Air Ball Com- miffee i4-ig A. S. C. E. i2, Presidenf 3l: Sfudenf Council l4l: Varsily Traci: i2, 3, 4l7 Vice-Presidenf Sophomore and Junior Classes: Sophomore Coiillion Commiiieez Belle Air Siafi l4lg lnira-mural Baslcefbcill il, 2, 3l: Phi Kappa Pi Ml: Villanovan 12, 3, 43. i 3'- lil ice: . A 'gee l A- JAMES H. REDDITT 25 Tenby Road, Llanerch, Pennsylvania EDWARD J. RE R A DON Sf. Joseph's Preparaiory High School. 74I6 Fayefie Sfreef, Philadelphia, Penn- sylvania. Norih Cafholic High School. B. S. in Economics. Uunei. Villanovan il, 2, 3lg D. P. E. ll, 2, 3lg lniraemurals ll, 2, 3. 4l: Dramaiics i2, 31: Spanish Club il, 2l. Bachelor of Civil Engineering. Uunel. FRANK J. REILLY 709 Cameron R d, N- lr N GERARD C. RIEGGER oa ewar, ew Jersey. 74 Gibson Sireel, Norih East Pennsyl- B. S. in Biology. lFebruaryi. vania. Norih Eos? High School. Bachelor of Civil Engineering. Uunei. Phi Kappa Pi K3, 4lg infra'-murals l3, 415 A. S. C. E. i lll'llll All l l llll lsgilrrl lllll HARRY SCHIFF 2l Norlh l0ih Srreei, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. B. S. in Biology. iFebruaryl. ENRIQUE A. RUBIO GEORGE R. SCHARNBER6 265 In I d gewoo Drive, Pifrsburgh, Penn-l sylvania. Bachelor of Mechanical Engineer-l 6 3606, Vedaclo, Habana, Cuba. ing' Uzebwcryl' Belen High School. Bachelor of Mechan- ical Engineering. lFebruaryl. Spanish Club rn, A. s. M. E. 441. wu.uAM r. SCHNEIDER 670 Norlh Terrace Avenue, Mouni' Vernon, New Yorlc. Fordham Prepararory School. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. Span- ish Club ll, 23, infra-murals THOMAS M. SCHUBERT dbine Avenue, Philadelphi 6484 Woo Pennsylvania. Roman Cafholic High Schor Bachelor of iMechanical Engineerin Uunel. Belle Air ll, Ediror, 411 V ll, Managing Ediror, 2 3 Engineer l3l: Phi Kappa Pi ll, 2, T urer, 3l: A. S. M. E. WILLIAM G SCHURR . ROBERT A. SCHWARTZ Chancellor Hall Aparfmenfs, Philadel- i62 Gregory Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey. phia, Pennsylvania. Holy Spirif High Passaic High School. Bachelor of Elec- School. B. S. in Chemisiry. Uunel. frical Engineering. Uunel. S . ' . HERBERT J. SENTNER Caslle Garden, Drilfwood, Pennsylvania. B. S. in Economics. Uunel. Spanish Club ll, Zl: Del+a Pi Epsilon l3lg Ring Com- miffee, Chairman l3lg lnfra-murals ll, 2 3l ancluary Socieiy Varsily Foolball EDWARD P. SHEA 2I3 Lyman Sfreef, Holyoke, chuseffs. Sainf Jerome's High Bachelor of Arfs. Uunel. C. S. ll, 2, 3, 4l: Tagasfan Club ll, 2, Sschola Canforum ll, 2, 3, 4lg ln+ra- Massa School M. C. 3, 41: murals JOHN E. SKORKA 75 Hari' Sireef, Sayreville, New Jersey. Bachelor of Chemical Engineering. llzebruaryl. ll, 2, 3, 4l. -El II9 DANIEL A. SPAETH CARL J. SQUEGLIA 7I9 Chauncey S'rree+, Brooklyn, New I2 Filz Slreei, Lawrence, Massachuselfs. York. Power Memorial Academy. Bache- Lawrence High School. Bachelor of Aris. Ior of Eleciricol Engineering. IFebruaryI. Uunei. Inlramurals ll, 2, 3, AI: Tagaslon A. I. E. E. I3. 4l. Club ll, 2, 3, 41: C. S. M. C. ll, 2, 3. DANIEL M. STONE 563 Locusr Slreel, I-lazelion, Pennsylvania. Bachelor of Eleclrical Engineering. Uunel. 'E ' 'R.n 1- 31? Ei ' S02 il 4Ig git Scholasiic Choir ll, 2, 3, 4l. WILLIAM R. SULLIVAN 8420 Cadwalcler Slreei, Elkins Park, Pennsylvania. Abingfon High School. B. S. in Economics. IFebruaryI. Varsily Foofball l2, 3, Caplain 4lg Spanish Club ll, 21. ROBERT E. STEINMAN 2432 Perlciomen Avenue, Reading, Penn sylvania. Mounl' Penn High School Bachelor of Arts. llunel. C. S. M. C l2, 3, 413 Tagaslan Club l2, 3, 4I: Con iralernify of Chrislian Docirine I4-lg Inlra murals l2, 3, 4I. 1 . 'E Egg,-2 ' 1.3 E 1- PAUL L. WEDDING 38l3 I7Ih Sireel, N. E., Wcshinqlon, D. C. SI. John's College High School Bachelor of Elec+ricol Engineering. Uunel A. I. E. E. I3, 4Ig Bond ll, 2, 3I. CARL G. UNGARO 4I62 Orchard Sfreer, Philadelphia, Penn- sylvania. B S. in Eclucafion. lFebruaryI. EDWARD 1. TosrANosKi Vmlly Foolboll lz' 3' 'll' I5I Romsey Avenue, Yonkers, New York. Fordham Prepararory School. B. S. in Economics. UuneI. Delia Pi Epsilon ll, ZI: Spanish Club ll, 2I: Holy Name Sociefy l2, 3lg lnlra-murals ll, 2, 3I. WILLIAM C. WESCOTT CHARLES R. WESTCOTT 628 Wolriuf Slreel, Camden, New Jersey. While Horse Pike, Clemenlon, New Camden Colholic High School. B. S. in Jersey. B. S. in Biology. Uunel. Biology. lJuneI. Villonovon l2, 4, Business Manager I, 3I: Soncfuory Sociely QE :'? - ' n-1 gf? .591 GORDON L. WINEMAN 47 Kunlcle Avenue, Homer Cify, Penn- sylvania. Homer Cily High School. Bachelor of Naval Science. Uunel. N. R. i, will l wll""" ll7 Wesl Broaclway, Bardslown, Ken PAUL W. WIEDENHAEFER R. D. Ifffl, Langhorne Terrace. Langhorne. Pennsylvania. Newlown High School. Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering. lFeb- ruaryl. A. S, M. E. l2, Secre+ary-Treas- urer 3l3 Varsily Baseball l2, 3l3 lnlra-murals l2, 3l. ROBERT F. YOUNG 47 Holmes Slreef, Rochesler, New York. Aquinas lnslifufe. B. S. in Economics. lfiebruaryl. Villanovan ll, 2, 4, Edi+or-in- Chief 3l2 Bela Gamma ll. Zlq Belle Masque ll, Zl: Spanish Club ll, 2, 3lg Della Pi Epsilon l2, 3, 4l. O. T. C. Rifle and Pislol Team l3, 4l Navy Band l3, 4l. fuclcy. S+. Joseph's Preparalory School Bachelor of Science. Uunel. N. R. O. T. C REENTERED COLLEGE TOO LATE TC BE PHOTOGRAPHED FOR THE BELL AlR: THADEUS J. PULA 2005 Bank Slreef, Balfimore, Marylanci Ballimore Cify College. Bachelor of Elecfrical Engineering. Uur NUEHEL 59-E5 Officers of flme Junior Class' Ea' Palliffo Presid . Keller, sludenf council represenfafive: Jim Feeney, Treasurer: Fefe , enfg Bob Manslre, Vice-Presidenf: Tony Coccc, Secrefary. lnsef, Fafher O'Donnell, Faculfy Moderafor. Tlwese men organized ilwe firsf Junior Weelr f all fhe fradifional evenfs sucli Dinner Dance. o be held on five as Mofher's Day, campus since I942. If included flue Blazer Ball, fhe Junior P rom, and ihe Junior CLASS , THE JUNIIJH CLASS 1: SUPHIIMUHE Q TH 55 FHESHMAN ELA o THE 3 5 3 5 5 2 S A E 2 s E 3 3 E E 2 2 5 5 Fron+ Row: Braun, Hannon, Fanelli, Harrison, Mundy, Berenafo, King. Shinhefi. MGHCUS0. Wfighf- FOUFHI Row: Bowell. MCIHGFHY. D, J, Mchlqmq,-Q, Second Row: j, McNamara, Cgnwqyl Quinn' Neifzke, Waidorff, Alfenpohi, Gammache, Forresf, Wiihere. Back Fosfer, Dillago, Cos+as, O'Brien. Third Row: Dusel, Lyons, Alvaro, Row: Fi++in. Brannigan. Koen. Guwierwwski. Flcharfy. Ccccv. Mon- ahan, Siano. THE JU IUH III. SS Fronf Row: Pefralia, MoFfeH, Forebaugh, Goodman, Donohue, Tri- olo, Befz, Knecf, Downey, David, Garfner, Harris. Second Row: Keresfes, Knapp, Blanche, Burns, Murphy, Tuife, Cali, Hood, Bon- Kearney, Mahon, McNamara, Delzel, Hafner, Roblefo, Sipa, Bren- nes, Dah. Back Row: Johnson, Donahue, Keene, Gaffney, Durney. nan, Pasfeil, Masson, Garonslxi, Mauer, Barfon. Third Row: O'Neil, Scarceili, Seiferf, Severin, Nuber, Ways, Skeinile, Spengei, Norfon. ,,,,,.,ngmm0"""" 2 if Q , xg W gg yu w Kelleher, Welsh, Carrol, McClusky, Clark, Second Boyle, Sloelner, Scarpa, Third Row: Fifi, Healey, Tone'l'+i, Dineen, Carrol, Fronf Row: Hudalr, Kleinl:nech+, Lafferfy, Spera, Callahan, Myers, Falcone, Kelm, Row: Annas, Deasy, Haney, Colagreco, Cassidy, Downing, Alwein, Kelly, Brown. Donahue, Diesel, McGeHigan, McHale, THE Fron+ Row: Kunilx, Nough+on, McCue, Malloy, Meyer, Bird, D'Aurid, Weber, Doheriy, McGcnigIe, Saffo, Genovesi, Heflinger. Second Row: Connolly, Doubel, Doyle, Fenning, McFarland, Caporaso, Knapp, Barraclr, Rzybylowslxi, Cummislrey, Brown, Loblowicz. Third Row: Serge, Anlonnuccio, Sfralhmeyer, Agresla, D'Ambrisi, Langan, 5 Minyon. Fourlh Row: Breen, Mazurlciewicz, Archibald, Sandors, Boyle, Lighlhall, Labowifz, Kosobuclri, Caccavaio, Diana, Galagher, Pleban, Schoonover. Back Row: Doley, O'Shea, Pyne, Kelly, Mika, McCann, Sleller, Fosler, Kocherl. UPHUMUHE CLASS Shields, Sanlacroce, Collins, GaHi, Buonanno, Shedden, Smifh. Fourlh Row: Pileggi, Wanfa, Cabrey, Tomasco, Adelizzi, Owens, Mahoney, Young, Turner, Lynch, Appleby Bedrazinsli. Bacl: Row: Riley, Terracciano, Gladfelfer, Gorman, Conway, Chrislenson, Hoff- man, Sfonelalre, Cheslxo, Mullins. THE FHESHM N EI. SS Fron+ Row: Applegale, Henney, Nelif, Szymanski, Slaylon, Boylan Allen, Smereak, Luberger, Remling, Mironie, Lauman, Marra. Sec- ond Row: Roberls, Dugan, LaBanca, Tomko, Gallen, Juliani, .l Schoos, Ban+woglio, Rygiel, Kucha, Savage, Anzar. Third Row O'Brien, Agudo, Dasar, Sohmer, Mayer, Fischer, Beilzer, Connelly, Hickey, Helns, Heslin. Fourih Row: York, McNelis, Whilaker, Mc- Fronl Row: Rochford, Connelly, H. Schoos, Hale, Gaeio, Monione, Mc6onigle, Crnkovick, Chmeil, McQuillan, Spina, Nowlan, Fischer. Second Row: Slack, Eichman, Boyle, Scharle, Boccella, Vasile, Dougherfy, Goldschmidl, O'Brien, Callahan, Brennan. Third Row: Appleby, Sfaniukinas, MacMorran, Law, lppolifo, Fornwald, Hof- mann, Dellisanle, Snee, Daley, Becker, Spivack. Fourih Row: Hola- Gowan, Targa, Cameron, Connolly, Caulield, VanBrun+, Kingree Quill, Quinn, Hickey, HawleH, Rosi, Posfupack, Scopic, Wegener Fiffh Row: Bailey, Munday, Egan, Kilroy, Fahy, Smi+h, Muench, Can- field, Shuchari, Cullen. Back Row: Kilroy, Winlers, Healy, Killroy Raclawski. han, Bove, Monagle, O'Brien, Schraiwieser, Coakley, Lynch, Caley Chaya, Crerand, Monahan, Griffin, Reilley, Shannon. Fif+h Raw Ruane, LynoH, Reilly, Kenney, Zande, Donnelly, Sollsazer, Sheller DiGiacomo, McCullough, Jannuszls. Back Row: Binder, Wukiisch Ludinski, Carroll, Schollmeyer, Hennessy, Deveney, Franko, Mc- Manus, Kennedy, Brennan, Probsi, Pugliese. Fron+ Row: Karpis, Bufler, Verna, Schoos, Burns, Holmes, Bozzacco. lcinson. Back Row: O'Leory. C0"nl5lleY. MOON. Hicks. Gammuche Second Row: Morilley, Ralh, Conboy, Dever, Querner, Dioi, Mc- Mooney. Dermoff. Third Row: Vorcllo, O'Donnell, Schreiber, Haselmaier, Af- THE FHESHMAN EI. SS Fronf Row: Friend, Marano, R, Mandschein, G. Mandschein, Fi+z- old, Kiley, Hun+er, Peterson, Burlre, Roih. Fourfh Row: McKay, Bol- myer, De Luca, Bundicln, Pavoni, Seralin, Abien, Cosfie. Second ger, Jacqueffe, Heenon, Hanafin, Mueller, James. Fiffh Row Row: McGill, Blalock, Schroll, Tarpey, Pequignof, Kelly, Guloiia, Dougherfy, Borghrs, Ewing, While, Doland. Back Row: Regon Sayoca. Donovan, Smilh, Third Row: Valerio, Lonergan, Rush, Ger- Marshall, Siclnler. Piro. Lilly. THE FHESHMAN EI. 55 Fronf Row: Huelsenbeck, Kuriz, O'Brien, Faluani, Garone, Murray, Snyder, McCann, Afford, Buckley, Brogon, Cuskey, Tirrell, Wooley. Second Row: Heininger, Senfner, Currie, Del Bagno, Hauseman, Conboy, Daly, Wilbur, Jamieson, Nekoronik, McCue, Sweeney, Tir- rell, Ney. Third Row: Henry, Mc6eehan, BereHa, Trevisan, Kirrane, O'Donnell, Cleary, Hernandez, Morziani, Coupe, Kirschner, Snyder. Fran? Row: DeVine, LeBlanc, Nary, McNamara, Swanson, Graf, Feudi, Rigoffi, McGra'fh, Mc6rafh, Ford. Second Row: Ham Hughes, Link, Pope, Haflinger, Dowgin, Kernan, Newman, Gilbert Ruof, Hayes, Theilacker. Third Row: Ballesier, Suarez, Schley, Nels- orak, Richmond, Rupprechi, Fundaleuicz, Robauf, Menghini, Haley Fourfh Row: Feichfner, Nugeni, Woods, Reyner, Markham, Kane Burruano, Burke, Begley, McCuIIiun, Mikas, Jessel, Duggins, Kirch- ner, Hinskie, Cahiel, Grouse, McLernan, Back Row: Bride, Roesgen, Sfenins, Homon, Franzoni, Nelson, Wummer, Haviland, Rifchey, Krieg, Kelly, Wallace, Riccio, James, Kelly, Marilley, Buckley, Gam- macheli, Cumaford, Dillon. Waldron, Thomas. Fourih Row: Lamb, Sireci, Sullivan, Knapp, Wil- liams, Liebner, Fiizgerald, Romeo, Neylon, Wilson, Troy, Frezza, Beres. Back Row: Neri, Vidinski, Olsen, Zaiar, Hammond, Aigel- dinger. Froni Row: Morgan, Consfanfin, Canino, Gorman, Harineii, Ross, Row: McGrew, Macchio, Elzlund, Morris, Coppalino. Fiffh Row: Sabbaiino, Smiih, Fleming, Bruno, Second Row: Hcmihan, Ellrich, Schoub, Farley, Sweda, Troyer, Abreau, While, Reilly, Jennings. Murray, Girvin, O'Brien, Quigley, Hulberf, Smi+l'z, Caufield. Third Back Row: Nally, Burke, Zemaiiis, McGra+h, Connolly, Snyder. Row: Nix, Driscoll, Crane, Fenion, Chauvenei, Hennessey Fourfh Rev. James E. Hannan, O.S.A., lnsfrucior in Religion, has been and moderafor, Fafher Hannon assisfs lhe college chaplain, chosen for The imporfani posifion of moderator of 'lhe largesf Falher Grimes, in his work of supervising ihe spirifual life of class ever 'lo enfer Villanova. In addifion fo his duiies as feacher Villanova. ..-4-f' www. ,F -1+ ss m ' WMF ' li wk ': 2 . i -if-wwf,-WEN -- ii if as , , M . -F 5, ff. iffgiiuyfsi Fi, .5,5 ':.N:f1 5. .- , ' -- L,Q fl , wg A ,W a A "WFS L he 'lr 'When ai las? God in ihe lullness of His own chosen lime sen'l' His Son in'l'o l'he world io become "+he Way, +he Trufh. and fhe Ligh+", He senf Him info a world which had only groped ifs way in The search for meaning and happiness. which had come al' las+ 'lo se+ a value on nolhinq excepi whai was immedia+e. concrefe, and. helpful +o physical well-being, which had in a word come io regard man's Earfhly Cifyas +he Ul+ima+e. The impac+ of +he Word of God, Who +augh+ +ha+ "we have no+ here a lasfing cify buf seekxone which is above"-'l'he effeci of fhis Word on earih-minded men is nowhere beffer illusfraied fhan in 'lhe accouni of fhe doubling Thomas. Chrisi. who came +o lead men away noi only from. 'ihe barlggriuim ,of-'+h'e jungle buf also from ihe blindness and empfiness ol soul-s+arving"maierialism, mus+ be subiecled 'lo ihe slcepfical scruiiny of ihose whom He is rnosf eager 'to rescue, and mus+ awaii 'Phe appraisal ol ihose who are mos? in need of His message of Lighi' and Hope. A 1 A SANCTUARY SOCIETY LIGIU S SU l III ETIES ln ihe religious life of Villanova, very liiile is laclcing for lhe luliillmeni' of every s'luden'r's needs and desires. Daily Mass is celeloraied for 'rhe benefil ol residenl slu- denls, and devolions are provided for ihem each even- ing. Remembrance is made frequenily in 'rhe daily Masses 'lor each siudeni' aiiending Villanova and for former siudenls lcilled while serving in rhe armed forces. The iheme of our mid-lerm reireai was 'rhe remembrance of ihose siudenls who gave 'rheir lives in ihe pasl' war. Promineni' in 'rhe religious life of ihe campus is 'lhe Sancluary Sociely. In labor ihal' is lillle publicized buf is spiriiually mosl rewarding, 'lhe members assisr al all 'lhe religious aciiviiies of lhe campus. These men serve ai daily Mass as well as al' all Benediclions of The Mosr Blessed Sacrameni. They also assisi' ai 'lhe Slaiions ol 'rhe Cross and aid in ihe various minor dulies of +he annual Relreai. Rev. Edwin T. Grimes, OSA., college i l A chaplain, is direcror of all rhese acliviries. Rev. Francis Coan, O.S.A., one of our refreaf masiers of ihe mid-ferm refreai, gave frequeni addresses in conference io ihe siudeni body. Sfressing a re-examinaiion of spiriiual values by each individual sfuden+ and suggesfing ihaf we consider our educafion and aims in ihe lighi of our spiriiuol needs and desires, Faiher Coon made a lasfing impression on ihe sfudenis. ml Froni' Row: Chorba, Mika, Sieller, Sufula, Bova, Graff, Schroll, Dor- an, R. Mandshein, G. Mandshein, Suarez, Bueszler. Second Row: Schollmeyer, Pope, Diesel, Chmiel, Kosobuclri, Falgiaiore, Allenpohl, Monagle, Quill, Le Blanc, Swanson, Hoffmann, Fornwall. Third Row: Hennessey, Fischer, Hughes, Boylan, Gallon, Ludin, Weidner, Claris, Hildebrand, Tirrell. Back Row: Meyer, Roesgen, McFarland, Win- iers. Szymanski. Sickler, Krieg, While. f 3 S E 2 S 2 2 E 5 4 i E 5 Achvifies of The siudenl council were curfailed by The heavy class schedules, as were Those of all oiher campus or- ganixaiions. There was never a 'full aT- Tendance aT The meefings, buf Bonner nd Vice-Chairman Don Collins acfed s coordinaiors in planning The acfiv- I'l'l9S of The group. THE ST DE T IIIJUNIIII. Chairman Jim Bonner was one of The mosf aciive men on The campus Throughioui his Time here. Affer Three years in The army air corps, he refurned To Villanova lasl' spring and was elecTed To The Council soon Thereaffer. Joe Brogan, secreiary-Treasurer for The Tall semesier, assumed The chairmanship when Bonner graduafed in February. The cenTral coordinaTing agency and governing body of sTudenT acTiviTies on The campus is The STudenT Council. This group serves as The connecTing link beTween The sTudenT and The college adminisTraTion by com- municaTing sTudenT opinion and desires To The college officials while, aT The same Time. insTrucTing The sTudenT body as To The aTTiTude of The AdminisTraTion on various aspecTs of college life. STudenT elecTions are also con- ducTed under STudenT Council supervision. One of The chief beneTiTs derived from parTicipaTion in such an or- ganizaTion is The Training iT provides in adminisTraTion and governmeni. WiTh iTs members represenTing a cross-secTion oT The sTudenTs. The council plays a maior role in The Fresh- man OrienTaTion Program, which is designed To acquainl' The freshmen wiTh Villanova cusTom and TradiTion. lm- mediaTely upon enTering The campus, The newcomer is broughT inTo conTacT wiTh The OrienTaTion CommiTTee. lT is The members of This group who TirsT welcome him To Villanova, direcT him Through his regisTraTion, and supervise his acfions during his TirsT monThs aT school. AlThough The scope of The council's acTiviTies was limiTed during The warTime period, a reTurn To iTs peace- Time TuncTions is now in progress. Evidence aT This was TirsT seen wiTh The reappearance of The Freshman "regs." The mosT ambiTious proiecT underTalcen by The STudenT Council This year was The sponsorship of The Library Fund Dance held aT The Villanova Field House. The aTTair proved To be a success boTh socially and Tinan- cially. The Council loolcs To nexT year Tor an even greaTer expansion of iTs acTiviTies. E E TWE TY EIVE YE HS IIE THE BELLE Il I922 I923 l924 WILLIAM A. O'LEARY JAMES K. LANAHAN THEODORE L. REV. JOSEPH HYSON, O.S.A. I93I I932 J933 STANLEY A. PROKOP MARTIN L. GILL JOHN J- MIG REV. JOHN CRAWFORD, O.S.A. REV. JOHN McCALL, O.S.A. ,940 '94l I942 EDWARD L. JONIK THOMAS J. MOORE WILLIAM E. ll THE ME WHU M IIE THEM 934 935 936 I937 I938 I939 ROBERT MCGRORY THOMAS F. KENNEDY CHARLES B. O'CONNOR BERNARD J. McHENRY 'kKilled In Achon SfSgr Belgium lfI6f45 This year, in addirion ro i+s ofher feafures, fhe Belle Air quiefly celebrales +he anniversary which marks The firsl' quarfer cen'I'ury of +he publicalion. During lhis period Fafher Falvey and Fafher Sullivan have been preceded as Moderafors by Falher Hyson, Fafher Crawford, and Faiher McFall. Above are picfured lhe pasf edifors who have successfully guided The yearbook from 1'he dare of iis in- cepfion in I922 unfil 'lhe presenf day. Pasl' issues of lhe Belle Air and awards meri'I'ed by fhem in nafion-wide compeiirion, indicafing fhe excellence of lhe work of former moderafors and edifors, are also shown. Begun during fhe firsl' few years of lhal' era which was fo confain lhe greafesl advances of lhe school, fhe yearbook has correspondingly grown in sfafure. Having conlinued during ra+her lean years, even during fhe war period when condifions on 'lhe campus made publicafion almosf impossible, +he Belle Air now looks 'forward fo a period of even greafer expansion defermined fo reflecl' always, in a wor+hy manner, lhe hisfory and ideals of Villanova College. xr" 74' wx 'Kgs' Q I. INITIAL PLANS for the I947 BELLE AIR are formulafed al a con- ference befween Falher Falvey, moderafor, and the edifor-in-chief early in May. 2. PLANS DISCUSSED ol lhis meeling are worked ouf in clelail under lhe experf guidance of Mr. William Cooke, represenlafive of fha publishing company, who will direcl fhe preparation of 'Ihe dummy -a working model of lhe proposed book, 3. THE COMPLEX JOB of arranging for fha many pholographs which make up a yearbook is discussed al anolher conference belween Fafher Falvey and Ihe pholography edilor. 4. NOTICES are posfed fhroughoul +he school informing fhe sludenh of lhe lime and place al which Ihe picfures will be laken. Senior porlraifs musf be faken early: group picfures, whenever Ihe oppor- lunily arises. 5. THE GREATER PART of fhe acfual piclure Iaking is done by Carl Wolf, professional phofographer, whose frequenl' visifs fhrough- ou? lhe year have made him a familiar figure on lhe campus. 6. ART WORK porfraying lhe lheme of lhe book musf be slarled early in 'Ihe year, and Ihe wriler who is Io inferpref in words wha? fhe ariisf porfrays wilh his brush, musl keep abreasf of lhe work. 7. SIMILAR PAINTING Iechniques musf be used by lhe various arlisfs in order lhof lheir work will blend inlo a unified lheme. B. THE COLLEGE EDITOR assigns fo fha sfafl members lhe numerous ariicles covering all phases of school life which are indicaled in lhe puIaIisher's dummy. BELLE AI 9. ASSIGNMENTS o'FTen ensfail a greaT deal of research, which m iT necessary Tor sTaTT wriTers To probe Through many back issue The VILLANOVAN Tor deTails of college hisTory. IO. CURRENT NEWSPAPERS oTTen provide informaTion concern recenT acTiviTles. All sTories musT be carefully checked by The c ediTor before final approval by The ediTor-in-chief. II. PART OF THE EXPENSE of The yearbook is defrayed by ad' TisemenTs which members of The business sTaTT obTcin from lc businessmen and Triends.of The College. IZ. AT A MEETING of The sporfs sTaFf, The sporTs ediTor, using F ediTions as models, explains To The wriTers The kind of work ThaT be expecTed of Them during The coming year. IS MADE OUT OF THE vasT number of picTures Taken, The besf are selecfed The phoTography sTaff for publicafion. The mosT difficulf parT of work is idenTifying individuals in The picTures selecfed. AT A CONFERENCE of publisher, moderafar, and ediTor, final isions are reached as To picTures To be used, lengTh of arTicles, The manner of fiTTing each info The ever-presenT dummy. THE FlNAL PHASE of The preparafion of The copy is a Thorough :lring by co-moderaTor Fafher Sullivan, assisianf professor of lish liTeraTure. A FEW WEEKS offer The approved copy is senT To The publisher, proofs are reTurned To The campus for a careful reading by The orial board. This is The final sTep before The bool: is presenTed To sTudenTs in iTs compleTed form. 62 X QL 250 vvlb I 'Y , 1, 00 06595 111' Edi+or MQH Kearney lseciedl discusses +l'ie make-up of llwe nexi issue wi+l1 Managing Edilor Bill Alienpohl. Don Collins, who as- sumed +l'ie edilorial clu+ies during fhe Spring ferm, is no+ shown. Jim McNa succeeded was Copy more llefil, Spor+s Edifor during +l'ie Fall +erm, was in fhe Spring by Dave Murano icen+erl. Jim Bonner Edilor unlil olher dufies 'forced his resignaiion. N , ,a,Q EN aim 3' 'le E ,W x ,ggi , QM wg T 'ff 4g f"55' Eyfiizwrg, 'W -5 25 A gg' ig ev 3 Q U ngvfi 452 .,. E,, nl' ge i sr Y -4 Q. if A f T 2 an N u Ah x ...., . is is, iw , 9 Q, J 'Bmw Q mf' V if W l a li ,::,f. f ,.,,. f fn ,.V: :gf 2 ffl? A we .,,, .AA- 3 I 1, N:,,i,,-' Y wi,-fff Q L-f""',,f Q 01 MA 5 V .. ,ak 1 1 . I :MQ - ,, W W 55233 Q ikf' M' 93 V. V51 9-v il wi :::-,amy : Sz, 'im fr "' 7 QE., WL. . f 1' Q x 1 5 XZ: 4 aa N geisha H,,, mg I 2 Q f Di, .. E EZ :'f2?3:fE7EQ 4Q::Ef':: ' ---'Es SYMPHIQI IE B!-l Prominenl among campus organizalions which re- gained 'rheir pre-war slalus This year was 'fhe Symphonic Band. A milifary marching band had comprised The musical eflorls of 'lhe sludenf body during 'l'he war years. Wi+h lhe' relurn of Falher Handran from his dulies as a navy chaplain, reorganizalion on a larger scale was quickly eriecled. Informal concerls were presen+ed a+ 'rhe lhree nearby Calholic girls' colleges. 'lhe 'lirsl being offered al' Rosemonf on November 26. A New Year's Day broadcasl over radio slalion WIBG combined 'lhe ef- lorls ol 'Phe band and glee club. Finally, 'l'he informal concerl' in 'rhe Field House was one of l'he firsl' lunc- l'ions of 'rhe spring semesler. Al all of Jrhese concerls, slandard and classical music was heard. A highlighf of each program was +he rendilion of "Three Trombonis'rs" by James Duffy, Bill Chauvenel, and George Beilzer. Olher seleclions included "Belle of 'rhe Ball." a medley ol gay ninelies songs, and "Service Memories," a col- leclion of marching songs popular during World War ll. The various programs ended wil'h ihe playing of l'he college Alma Maier. Fafher Handrcn, direcior of all musical ucfivifies on ihe campus. leads ihe band during on informal conceri in fhe Field House. .,:-- : z Q E:i:.,3 f ' Q' W 'ff if R sr A 6 '-z 4, xx 'id 3 K f fifa if "'-'H' ii! A '2': , Af ik lf Mig EXT, g Q32 if f ,, E vs? 4 X 1 5? ffl ? , jf M ,Y .g,"T' A? gg '? 2571 H Q95 K E xim? M' 2 5 2 is f Kia' 32? 'X NW 'MW MW..-5 ' r, THTB BELLE l-lighlighlring The social season were The Two Tormal dances sTaged by The senior class. l-lol MaclnTyre provided The music Tor The mosT elabaraTe Belle Air Boll in many years. Decorajrions Tor The oTFair were conceded To be The mosT eTTecTive ever arranged in The Field l-louse. lndirecT lighTing arranged around The Tloor was The perTecT complemenlr Tor The voluminous draperies which hang overhead. The following nighT The seniors climaxed The social side of Their college careers wiTh a dinner dance aT The l-loTel Adelphia. An aTmosphere of conTenTmenT permeaTed The gaThering, Tor They realized ThaT They had made a deTiniTe conTribuTion To The rebirTh oT TradiTional college liTe aT Villanova. L , , an '31 5 A M Sw 2Mi?iE+15v 2 Q5 ,., if A 1 15 5. M' EI EEHI B FHATEH ITY Firsf Row: Pope, Brennan, Grail O' Connor, Fallon, Collins, Feeney, Brogan, Murphy, Boyle, Donahue, Farnon, Sganlon. Second Row: Schollmyer, Haselmair, Haflinger. Third Row: Link, Hofmann, Bone. Lyons, Monagle, Higgs, DeLago, O'Brien, Malloy, Pefersen, Bailey, Lilly. Fourlh Row: Roddy, Brown, Kohle, Heilman, Molnar, McGee, Rooney, Boyle, Mc6eehan, Hinnessy. Fiffh Row: Donahue, Spengle, Officers of +he fralernify frequen+ly hold informal meeiings in any convenieni room in Mendel Hall lo discuss plans. Above are Ray Kasper, Sfudenf Council Represeniafiveg Joe Brogan, President Tom Hanralfy. Sergeanl-al-arms: and Jim Feeney, Treasurer. Crowded class schedules make il dililicull io 'Find a lime canvenienl for all: Roland Higgs, Secrelory, is absen+ from fhe meeling. Wynne, Kornefi, Gerald, Bonner, Desel, Swanson, Johnson, Krzyzos- iak. Sixlh Row: Ways, Sanders, Devereaux, Conway, Knapp, Endres, Hafner, Weizel, Sevenih Row: Bundick, Sanlry, Diesel, Burke, Now- lan, HanraHy, Daley, Mayer, Achroyd, Deasy, Hanalin. Eighfh Row: Wynne, Burke, Kaspar. Hislorically second oldesl of 'lhe campus liralerni- lies, Phi Kappa Pi is laclually lhe oldesl in lerms of con- seculive years of acrivilry. I+ was founded in fhe school year I907-08, Two years aller engineering courses were iniroduced lo Villanovds curriculum. Since 'rhal' lime il' has had a confinuous exislence, and even during 'rhe recenl' war when exlra-curricular acrivilies were al an all-'rime low, Phi Kappa Pi conlinued lo exercise a vigor- ous influence on campus life. l-lighlighls of lhis year's program were lhe lradi- lional inifiaiion nighl' and smoker in January and 'lhe lnl'er-Fralernily Ball in lhe spring. The laller evenl has been subsiiiuled in lhe lasl several years for 'lhe fall dance formerly sponsored by lhe engineers alone. lni+ia- lion lor Phi Kappa Pi is unique among lhe campus fra- +erni+ies, as lhe pledges are led blindfolded inlo +he unfamiliar seclions of Mendel l-lall's basement and 'lhere subiecled io all lhe indignilies 'rhal lheir upper- class brelhren can devise. Engineers from all deparlmenls are on hand 'ro accomplish iheir worsl by means of spe- cial arrangemenfs of lhe laboraiory equipmenr wirh which 'lhey are mosf familiar. SI ESS FH TEH ITY Youngesf of fhe frafernal groups on fhe campus. fhe Della Pi Epsilon is now in fhe process of refurning fo ifs pre-war sfabilify. Revived in i939 'ro afford fhe sfudenfs of fhe Commerce and Finance School an or- gonizafion for social and culfural funcfions and fo fosfer permanenf bonds of friendship befween ifs members. +his frafernify was fhe sponsor of successful dances. forums. movies, and smokers. Inferesfing lecfures were given by professional businessmen from fhe Philadelphia area af forums conducfed by The club during fhe school year. Social funcfions included fhe indispensable DPE Smoker-lnifiafion fefe and fhe annual dance, fhe Financiers' Frolic, which was fhe highlighf of fhe frafern- i+y's acfivifies. Wifh fhe oufbrealc of war and fhe sub- sequenf adopfion of fhe accelerafed and V-I2 programs on fhe campus, fhe acfivifies of fhe group were heavily resfricfed. as were 'rhose of ifs 'fellow sociefies. This year fhe frafernify has had only fwo funcfions on ifs calendar. One of fhese, fhe lnfer-Frafernify Ball, was sfaged under fhe co-sponsorship of all 'rhe frafs on fhe campus. In Spring. 'rhe DPE held ifs annual smoker affer a colorful inifiafion ceremony. Now, under a revised consfifufion, fhe DPE plans Officers of fhe frafernify were: John Ciofola, Sfudenf Council Rep- resenfafiveg Ed Keller, President Gene Alvarez, Secrefaryg Joe Doody, Treasurer, Bob Manske, Vice-Pesidenf. fo rebuild fo ifs former glory under fhe egis of Prof. Pafriclc J. Dougherfy, who has been fhe moderafor of fhis group since ifs incepfion. Firsf Row: Cioiola, Ryan, Manslre, Mr. Dougherfy, Keller, Doody, Climafi, Compas. Second Row: Kiely, Borschke, Monionario, Myer, Higgins, Powers, Ringlesfein, Pefers. Third Row: Kerrigan, Palliffo, Orazi, O'Donnell, Suarez, Coll, Meriweiher. Fourfh Row: Cocco, McNamara, McDonald, Diana, Meluslcey, Corr, Foley, Malliclr. IES AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS Froni Row: Hanra'Hy Kasper, O'Connor, Mr. Blanchard, SI:orI:a, Jakeway, Mon- agle. Second Row: Hubbard, Deasy, Manning, D'Ambrisi, S+ra+I1meyer, Back Row: Dcllogo, Knapp, D'Auria. CIVIL ENGINEERS Sandro TI'urd Row Burke, Erverrsen, Severin, WaIsI1, McHaIe, Fnrsf Row Redafi Scanlon Gnangluluo Mr Gallen Ward Redmond Carney ArcI1xI::aId Dean Maner, Fourfh Row: Mazurkiewicz, Sanfry, Marano Brennan DlSaIvo Calagrello Conrall Second Row PnIo+ Haney Ways Pryor Flffh Row: DoIey, O'SI1ea, Barfon, Devereaux, CusI1ua Brennan McNamara Nungen+ Boyle Burke Blanche D Karneff Maloney Sfefano, Devine, Carroll, Riegger, Forrest Organizalion similar lo Ihal on a professional level is provided lor all deparlmenls of fhe engineering school by sfudenl chaplers of Ihe American Socielies of Mechanical Engineers and Civil Engineers and Ihe American Inslifules of Elecfrical Engineers and Chemical Engineers. Primary luncrion of Ihese socielies is +o Iceep 'rhe sfudenls informed of lhe mosl recenl developmenls in lheir 'Fields-The lalesl' scienrilic fheories and 'rheir besl' praclical applicalions. Allhough periodicals conlaining AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS lBoHoml Fron+ Row: Higgs, Wynne, Fallon, Boyle, Brogan, Aclrroyd, Spcefh. Second Row: Spengel, Collins, Desel, Hafner, O'Brien, Endres, Colman, Jordan. Back Row: Lyons, Wynne, Malnor, Kreyzosiclt, Jordan, Burlre. Connors. such inlormarion may be found in any Iechnical library, Ihe young engineer finds if more advanlageous Io have Those relaled Io his own work Cornmenfed on and dem- onslraled by specialisls. In addilion Io Ihe lcnowledge he receives from Ihe pages of sociely publicalions, Ihe sludenl' receives in- valuable benelil' from conlacf wifh members of Ihe nalional organizalions, many al whom are experls in specialized fields. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING lTopl lBoHoml Fron+ Row: Beals, Bonner, Murpliy, Copa, De Lago. Second Row: Hoirsine, Cecil, Goode, Rulaio, Johnson. Back Row: Briniuc, Walsh, O'NeiII, Schcrnberg, Wiedenhuefer, Alfenpohl. ii 5 i Q. E E s S1 , gl X 4 1 ,, E 1 1. H S x E J i s E E f I l ' ' , W, f . Wikmsigslliwhiliilyfw' 5 ' ' ,. TM ' ' A MSQMEWRSHWW Simi' ,sitf-M9QEtW' ' T1 'vim' ,hiv 1 ' W' ff ' -' - WA " THE SEM NAHS Villanova's seminars are designed fo fulfill a basic need in fhe sfudenf's curriculum. There are a variefy of sfudies which sfudenfs desire fo pursue, buf find no fime for in fheir program of specialized work. Seminar groups alleviafe fhis defecf and incorporafe such diverse sub- iecfs as poefry, debafing, clramafics, infernafional af- fairs. languages, and science. Fafher McShea heads fhe Poefry Sociefy and gives if vifalify and inferesf which organizafions of fhis fype offen lack. The sociefy operafes wifh complefe informal- ify. There are no officers, and fhe sfream of inferesf flows as fhe whims of fhe individual members dicfafe. The sociefy is affiliafed wifh fhe Nafional Associafion of Cafholic Poefs. The Spanish Club, under ifs proud moderafor, Fafher Lozano, is fhe largesf organizafion on fhe cam- pus. lfs aim is fo augmenf fhe class work by using fhe language af numerous social evenfs fhaf are held fhroughouf fhe year. Plays are produced in Spanish, and Spanish films are shown af fhe club's meefings. Affer undergoing a complefe reorganizafion, fhe Debafing Sociefy has regained ifs posf-war sfafure. A vigorous infercollegiafe schedule was culminafed by a forensic conference held af Princefon Universify. Closely associafed wifh fhe Debafing Sociefy in aims is fhe Dramafic Club, which also made ifs firsf posf-war ap- pearance. Three one-acf plays were successfully pro- duced in March. Anofher influenfial organizafion on fhe campus is fhe German Club. Under fhe sponsorship of Fafher Lunney, if insfills in ifs members a pracfical knowledge of German, while engaging in numerous social affairs wifh colleges in fhe Philadelphia area. Perhaps fhe mosf acfive seminar on fhe campus is fhe lnfernafional Relafions Club. Comprehension of world affairs is fheir goal, and meefings are held weekly fo affain fhis end. lnferclub discussions. fogefher wifh radio forums held in co-operafion wifh ofher colleges in fhe Philadelphia area, are a consfanf feafure. Affilia- fion wifh fhe Unifed Nafions Sfudenf Council and fhe Unifed Nafions lnfer-culfural Sociefy is accomplished fhrough chosen represenfafives of fhe sociefy. Wide divergence of ideas and inferesf are fhe key- nofes of fhe Villanova seminars. Here, under favorable condifions, ideas develop which aid in achieving fhe final revolufion of fhe wheel fhaf furns fhe sfudenf info an educafed and culfured man. Top: Kappa Gamma Sigma, fha Physics Club. Fronf Row: O'Don- nell, Kance, Wilhere. Second Row: Conner, Healy, Deasy, Bruno Burns, Sohmer. Cenfer: Befa Gamma, fhe Debafing Sociefy. Firsi' Row: E. Sullivan, Turney, Daly, Homan, Kelley, Turner. Second Row: Elinsky, T. Sulli- van, McDonald, Mallick, Regan, Schollmeyer. Third Row: Collins. Carroll, Kucha, Hennessy. Boffom: The lnfernafional Relafions Club presenfs o radio debafe on fhe confrol of Japan. Seafecl: Agnes Dennisson of Chesfnui Hill College and Villanova's John Sfanley. Sfanding: Brofher Augusiine of LaSalle College and Fafher Dunne of Villanova. Poe+ry Club: Fanelli, Daly, O'Donnell, Yeager, Elinshy lnfernaiional Relaiions Club: Firsi Row: Rouf, Barrefl Fafher Dunne, Wilkinson, Quinn. Second Row: Diese Confi, Sfanley, Gilbert Third Row: Rabaui, Doyle, Mc Namara, Haley, Fanelli. lnfer Racial Socieiy: Firsi' Row: Bird, Nix lSecre+aryl Wilkes, Malliclr lPresiden+l. Second Row: Sianley, Keehr Doyle. Sfandingz Fafher Lunney, Moderaior. SPANISH cn.us ns emnnpsn Firsl' Row: Pleban, Gallagher, Caaccavaio, Callahan Capellavo, Doyla, Rodgers, Rullan, Ballesfer, Tarza. Sen ond Row: Casey, Haley, Cosianiino, Annunziaia, Fa+he Lozano, Keller, Daly, McDonnell, Franko, Suarez. Thin' Row: Boos, Menghini, Lehneis, Cole, Whi+aker, Driscol Duffey, Helm, Remy. Fourfh Row: Sioker, Crerand, King ree, Ruane, Fundalewicz, Devereaux, DeLaCour, Hafhn way, Ferrin. Fiffh Row: Quinn, Guiian, Burns, Lan Zauner, Koeherb, Comerford, Oxford, McKinley, Beac Firsf Row: Budzilowiez, Phillips, Guloifa, Keln, Collin Quinn, Keller, Sufula, Savoca. Second Row: Simpson Branner, McChesney, Keller, McBride, Marshall, Hughe BarreH', Anderson. Third Row: Price, Serge, O'Brien Sfruin, Callahan, Dowhan, Colameco, Kosobuclxi. Fourf Row: Acampa, Masferson, Rubin, Andracia, Sullivan McDonald, Bendev, Hornsby. Firsf Row: Leon, Mendez, Minyon, Suarez, Smiih, Kearne' Carey, Gilberf, Ruof, Serge. Second Row: Sullivan, Nube Tui'fe, Powell, Kennedy, Saffo, Jaslrula, Cook. Third Ro Proberf, Kelly, Crisfenson, Biroscalr, A. Reeher, Sanil croce, K. Reeher, Fernandez, Mika. Fourfh Row: Conwa' Chesko, Shannon, Posfupaclr, Myer, Rabauf, Kernan, R vera, Agudo. Fif+h Row: Kerigan, Roesgen, Trayer, Heal' Labowifz, Del Bugno, Hiffinger, Cullen, Daly, Riley, Pug liese, Spivacln, O'Brien. f , 2 fx' WW 'SM xuw .N Q Z 1 ? if ,ff fr . I .1 fr f .1 A ,ff Q., .f1X P-kx..1 5 5.32 I-if ,N :Sp 22, gl A iv :Lf ll I L, if, I Q4 IL . 4 A-4' fi P lj ff-4 ILLHN VA Leff 'ro Right Firsf Row: Yanelli, David, Gafiuso, Romanilx, Wilsch, Downey, Consianiino, Sandusky, Kane, Caprioffi, Rogers. Second Row: Sweeney, McCarl'hy, Pavalllo, McPealx, Scarcelli, Komarnicki, When l-lead Coach Jordan Olivar opened Spring praclice for lhe ioofball season ol l946, only one ques- iion seemed imporianl lo Wildcal roofers. Would lhis firsl' full pos?-war season see Villanova regain irs posi- lion as one of 'rhe major foofball powers in lhe counlry? The resulls of 'rhe l943-44-45 seasons, wilh lheir player shorlages and lack of aclequale Jrraining periods combined wilh dilllicull schedules, had proved almosl disasrrous lo The college foorball program, 'rhough no'r loo disappoinling To Villanova followers. ll' is a fribule ro Coach Olivar and his assisianis, Arr Raimo and Jerry Neri, bearing in mind 'rhe scholasiic demands made upon rhe Naval and civilian srudenis which re- sulred in a scarcify of even inexperienced men, ihal Villanova was able lo represenr irsell honorably, if noi' Russo, Bufzloff, Limanni, Wolff. Third Row: Assis+an+ Coach Raimo, Lilienlhal, Riley, Anderson, Sheehan, Carlin, Gory, Schleicher, Pas- vicloriously, ai all limes. This year. however, wi+h promise ol oi leam com- parable lo any produced by "Clipper" Smifh, enlhus- iasm was high. Bill Sullivan, who before leaving for lhe Navy had been one ol The mosl capable ends in lhe Easi, relurned as caplain of lhe squad. Bill Lilienrhal, Syl Yanelli, Tom McCar+hy, Zig Gory, all regulars of pre-war seasons, ioined Romeo Capriofli and Lou Ferry, velerans ol lhe I945 leam, and newcomers lilce Joe Rogers and Bob Polidor +o give Coach Olivar his firsl opporlunily +o work wilh falenled, experienced players. The en'rire college fell assured lhai 'rhe l946 Wildcars would erase 'rhe blols ol 'rhe overwhelming deleals of previous seasons as il slarred 'rhe long climb up The ladder 'ro nalional recognilion. VARSITY UF 1945 quariello, Sullivan, Coach Olivar. Fourih Row: PereHa, Grande. Fiffli Row: Doherly, Brown, Tulslrie, Lannigan, Glowaclni, Finlnleslein Zelwler, Orsini, Temple, Dosf, Polidor, Zimba, Veling, Ferry Clavin. Berrang, Gordon, Colman, Cole. Led by feam caplain Bill Sul- livan l24l and AI Barlcer l4ll, fhe I946 Wilca+ squad frofs inlo fhe sladium for fl16 open- ing game willw The Kings Poinl Merclwanl Marine Academy. VisiTing Midshipmen saluTe Villanova sTands during a colorful half-Time review while Their hand plays our Alma MaTer. Nearly l2,000 fans, mainly Alumni aTTending The TirsT Homecoming Reunion Weekend since The ouTbreak oT war, crowded Goodreau STadium To wiTness The open- ing oi Villanova's TiTTy-Third inTercollegiaTe TooTball season. Coach Jordan Olivar's charges scored aT leasT once in every period as They achieved a 40-6 vicTory over Kings PoinT MerchanT Marine Academy. ln a manner reminiscenT oT some oT The greaT Blue and WhiTe aggregaTions of The pasT. The Wildca+s rornped To Their TirsT score shorTly aTTer The opening Bill Zehler ll9l, wiTh The aid of an imporTanT block, breaks loose on one of The oufsfanding plays of The afTernoon-a sparkling 62-yard Touchdown runback of Kings PoinT Bob Groover's punT. Zehler, speedy halflaack from Ridley Township High School, was a dependable runner ThroughouT The season and gives promise of a brilliani WildcaT TuTure. play. and made Tive more Touchdowns before The Tinal whisrle. AI Barker successlully kicked four poinTs-aTTer- Touchdown. Freshman Fullback Ralph Pasquariello. capping a drive ThaT sTarTed on The WildcaTs' 34-yard line, pro- duced The TirsT coIIegia+e Touchdown oT I946 on a I3- yard sprinT Through The line. .loe Rogers wenT over Trom The six laTe in The second period To give The Main Liners a I4-poinT advanTage. The Mariners sTruck back in The waning momenTs oT The same quarTer when Jack Mc- Crane passed To Ed Michalski Tor Their only Tally oT The ball game. The second half Told an even more decisive sTory. Romeo CaprioTTi Took a shovel pass from Andy Gordon and sprinTed 45 yards Tor a Touchdown. WiTh Tour min- uTes remaining in The Third period, Rogers crashed Through The line on a powerTul drive of 37 yards Tor anoTher 6 poinTs. Villanova aTe up 67 yards in The drive for iTs TiTTh Touchdown in The Tinal period, wiTh Andy Gordon pass- ing To Dan Brown for The lasT 23 yards. "Zip" Zehler was The cenTral Tigrue in The aTTernoon's mosT specTacu- lar run. l'le received a Kings PoinT punT, skillTully eluded Three would-be Tacklers, picked up a horde OT blockers. and was oTT on a 62-yard scoring iaunT. As a uniT, The WildcaT sTarTing eleven TuncTioned wiTh coordinaTed power and Tinesse. The line play ol Tackle John Sandusky and guard George Pavalko was ouTsTanding. Billy Sullivan, capTain oT The TirsT Villanova TooTball Team To play a game on The campus since l93B, was parTicularly pleasing To The coaching sTaTT because oT his sTellar perTormance aT end ThroughouT The aiTernoon. I64 Despile lhe unusually large number of Mariners lrailing him, Al Schmidl l3ll was able lo pick up valuable yardage before he was slapped on lhe Villanova 35. This capable freshman fullback never had an opporfunily lo repeal fhe 'line performance he gave fhis aflernoon, because of an injury fha? sidelined him for lhe remainder of lhe season. ln a game characlerized by hard- running baclrs, Ralph Pasquariello l46l was oulslanding for his ground-gaining line plunges. Tom Smilh, allempling lo bloclr, above, was anolher brighl prospecl ham- pered by iniuries during lhe year. The Wildcol squad anxiously wafches a slrong Kings Poinl ,is lhreal. Behind lhe 'ream is parl' of fhe alumni seclion of lhe ca- pacily crowd lhal paclred 'lhe slodium for lhe firsf campus game in eighl years. Ag mv fd R, W A ,avzqim 15 L' . 'xfg f' ff W. if 3 14 Sa. ffl M , '73 . W QWV M A iw if ,,, H 5 W fp, jg? J f ,Mg fm 6 K ' Q,,Mg'i' X . ,L ,Mf1Q'i.v ' in QW i V' wggfziuxg 'I' 4 UWM , ,Mx Wwfgiiimfwy' f' qw . f 1 N I 5 AZWY-.. 3. W N y 'min 1, Blix M 4 J, A I' 'f:,, if ' V, 4 'RSX 455 i X' H 1 "Al I ' Z 22,i - 1 :" 1' Q ,,AQA, W , I , 1 V ',-Q-. - ,1..V 55, ' in . ,, V W ii' , 44 f n KW Y , 3 r bqzu 4 , i A . : ,xi Zuib . 5 ..:! Ev I 4. , V ' 3 lb , 5 1 A A Q - f E 5 K, .52 ,P 9324 Q ' -5 .,,l:. E 1 .... ,rw N , if al 3 5 2 5 ls Q ,, E SE E n HMYL'azlefaHnllUn...6nA.flI4Jwnl1la AVY ThoughT . . . nexT year??? WiTh The sodden TooTball providing an elusive Tar- geT Tor eager hands, Tumbles were ineviTable. ln number They were evenly divided: each Team commiTTed seven. BUT The experienced CadeTs were alerT To cover Their own misTakes and equally quick To pounce on The Wild- caT miscues. Three aT The Tive Army Touchdowns Tollowed direcTly Tram Villanova Tumbles, Army's Tamous Touchdown Twins, Blanchard and Davis, were eTTecTive only in The TirsT quarTer: buT each had accounTed Tor one score and Blanchard had added Two exTra poinTs beTore The Blue and WhiTe line man- aged To boffle Them up. BoTh Teams made TrequenT subsTiTuTions in The sec- ond period, and The balance oT power deTiniTely shiTTed To Villanova. The 'CaTs made Two TirsT downs, while halTing The CadeT advance compleTely. Dan Brown Then recovered an Army Tumble on The CadeTs' 37, and as The halT ended, Villanova had peneTraTed To The enemy 27-yard line. ln The second half, The Army ground drive Tailed compleTely, buT The Blue and WhiTe secondary was un- able To halT The experT WesT PoinT passing aTTack. Foldberg scored once and Poole Twice, wiTh Tucker and Davis sharing The passing honors. NexT Task Tor The youThTul WildcaT squad was To TesT The sTrengTh oT a Naval Academy Team which had ranked close To mighTy Army during The war years buT which had suTTered heavy losses since The close oT The previous season. A capaciTy crowd in Thompson STadium, AlThough boTh sides were vicTimized by nervous ball-handling ThroughouT mosT of The aTTernoon, each side provided a few cleverly execuTed plays. This sequence indicaTes ThaT The WildcaTs were alerT To every opporTuniTy ThaT arose during This sTrong defensive game. All-CaTholic All-American Romeo CaprioTTi 1331. Annapolis, saw The Midshipmen, exTended To The limiT, eke ouT a 7-O vicTory. The game was a biTTer deTensive duel, repleTe wiTh savage Tackling, which may have been largely respon- sible Tor The TiTTeen Tumbles which marred The acTion. These ball-handling inconsisTencies deTiniTely conTribuTed To The low Tinal score. Navy's scoring opporTuniTy came shorTly beTore The end oT The TirsT period, when Villanova Tumbled on iTs own 25-yard line, Roy Russell, subsTiTuTe end, quickly re- covered Tor The Middies: and, Tive plays laTer, Navy reached pay dirT. Jack Welch, a Tormer Villanovan, handled The ball Trom The T Tor Navy on The decisive plays. On a quar- Terback sneak, he slipped Through The cenTer aT The WildcaT line To The TwenTy. NexT he handed The ball To Al McCully, who made a TirsT down on The Villanova Tive. A penalTy seT Navy back To The Ten-yard line, buT Welch senT "PisTol PeTe" Williams Through To The one. Hawkins Then crashed over Tor The score. Newbold SmiTh. leTT Tackle Tor The Midshipmen, added The exTra poinT wiTh a perTecT placemenT. Though disappoinTed wiTh The ouTcome, Villanova supporTers neverTheless had cause Tor saTisTacTion. Their scoring punch had been crippled by Their inabiliTy To hold The ball, buf deTensively The WildcaTs had all buT maTched The Midshipmen. The days oT 49-O humiliaTions had Taded inTo an unpleasanT pasT. The Blue and WhiTe squad Trom Philadelphia's Main Line were once more a power To be reckoned wiTh in The TooTballi world. Tackled by a Navy player aT'Ter a 2I-yard run, flips a laTeral To TeammaTe Ralph Pasquariello l46l, who conTinued an addiTional 9 yards To Navy's 29. IT was This Type of quick-decision play by former WildcaT Teams ThaT kepT Villanova prominenT in The pre- war years in EasTern fooTball circles. HU ETT12 fmmfwyi ' MarqueTTe UniversiTy's highly raTed aerial aTTack ground To a half againsT The closely-kniT deTense oT Coach Oliver's charges as The WildcaTs downed The T-lillToppers by a subsTanTial 26-I3 score. ForTy-Three members oT The Blue and WhiTe squad parTicipaTed in The Triumph. None aT The 2l,OOO Shibe Park Tans ever doubTed The ouTcome, as Villanova sTruck early and oTTen. Frank Kane reTurned The opening kickoTT To The WildcaT 28- yard line. ln six offensive plays, which included a 47-yard run by Joe Rogers, Villanova scored The TirsT Touchdown when Fullback Tom McCarThy skirTed righT end Tram The seven. Villanova scored again laTe in The TirsT quarTer when John Alcock Tumbled on The MarqueTTe 37, and Fresh- man Tackle John Sandusky recovered. Romeo CaprioTTi was The key man in The score ThaT Tollowed, ATTer gain- ing I8 Through his leTT Tackle, he Threw a I3-yard pass To Frank Kane, who sTepped over Trom The six. In The Third quarTer The 'CaTs began a Third Touch- down march Trom Their own 33 when Orsini recovered a MarqueTTe Tumble. ln Tour plays Villanova scored again as Bob Polidor Took a pass Trom Andy Gordon on The 2l and sprinTed across The goal line, AI Barker Then made his second successTul conversion aTTempT oT The evening, The Tinal score Tor The Mainliners came when Bill WolTi laTeraled To Chick Welde, who Trav- eled 2I yards along The leTT sideline. The l"lillTopers resurrecTed Their vaunTed passing aTTack in The Tinal period, wiTh l-lalTback RoyTen giving a superb exhibiTion, and scored Twice againsT The Wild- caT reserves. A pass play clicks Tor MarqueTTe. Ray Kuffel l54l Takes a long one and sidesTeps Romeo CaprioTTi, who has iusT missed a lasT- secand sTab aT The fleeTing HillTopper. ThroughouT The season. MarqueTTe ranked high among The mosT pass-minded Teams in The naTion. Frank Kane ouTdisTances The lasT MarqueTTe cle- Tencler, Carl SchueTTe 1531, and crosses The goal line wiTh The 'CaTs second score of The evening. The visiTors noT only saw Their own 'Far-famed passing aTTuck sTymied, buf were unable To halT The answering WildcaT barrage, In This game The Mainliners, Turning in Their besT performance To daTe, began To achieve The heighTs preclicfed of Them in pre-season TorecasTs. Gmpwdywqf lnTenT on becoming The TirsT Villanova eleven To deTeaT a Holy Cross Team, The i946 WildcaTs gambled desperaTely on rain-drenched FiTTon Field. They Took To The air in The second halT and came Tram behind To score a I4-I3 vicTory beTore 20,000 Tons. LaTe in The TirsT period, AmleTo Del Bello climaxed a sevenTy-yard Crusader drive wiTh a Ten-yard pass To 'Wingman WaIT RoberTs in The end zone Tor The opening Tally. Gene DeFilippo's conversion was good, and Holy Cross held a 7-O advanTage aT The end oT The TirsT quarTer. Early in The second quarTer, however, Romeo CaprioTTi, signal-calling halTback, solved The Holy Cross defense and broke Through Tor 26 yards To The Cru- saders' I9. Andy Gordon aided in The Villanova Touch- down wiTh a I9-yard Touchdown pass To Bill Zehler. Al Barker, working under pressure, converTed Tor The exTra poinTq and iT seemed ThaT The score would remain HULY EHUS5 7-7 unTil The close oT The TirsT halT. However, Holy Cross raced back 47 yards in eighT driving plays To score Their second Touchdown when Bob Sullivan plunged over Trom The one-yard line. DeFilippo's conversion aTTempT Tailed, and The halT-Time score read I3 To 7. The Blue and WhiTe scored whaT proved To be The winning Touchdown early in The Third period, when a series of Tumbles gave The WildcaTs possession oT The pigskin on The Holy Cross 40-yard line. Here again Andy Gordon provided The scoring punch as he Threw a perTecT sTrike To Dan Brown, who carried The ball over The Crusadesr' goal line. Al Barker's placemenT kick Traveled squarely Through The uprighTs, giving Villanova a I4-I3 vicTory. The game won high praise Trom specTaTors and newsmen Tor The do-or-die TighTing spiriT which had enabled The WildcaT Team Twice To overcome The lead builT up by The heavier, older Crusader squad. C, End Sam CosTanTino Tackles Holy Cross 'fullback Ray Sulli- van aTTer The Crusader had pushed Through for a shorT gain inTo Villanova TerriTory. The soggy condiTion of The field, in- dicaTed by Bill LilienThal's mud-spaTTered iersey 1543, forced boTh Teams To hold The use of Their quick-breaking running aTTaclxs To a minimum. LilienThal was slow in re- gaining his pre-war Torm, buT he clinched a sTarTing Tackle assignmenf before The end of The season. Three sTandouT Villanova linemen, Bill LilienThal l54l, Dan Brown l48l, and MilT Komarnicki f40l, are abouT To down a Crusader back as he aTTempTs To sweep around his own righT end. Brown, a WesT Cafholic High graducTe, is one of The many Philadelphia area scholasTic producTs who held down sTarTing posiTions on This year's WildcaT Team. EEUHEETIJW Uumpowm Hoya.: Villanova's I9-2 vicTory over GeorgeTown Univer- siTy aT Shibe Park ranked as one aT The mosT impressive wins of The season. The WildcaTs, paced by The spec- Tacular runs of Joe Rogers and Romeo CaprioTTi, dis- played a precision in blocking ThaT chewed aparT a highly vaunTed Hoya Torward wall and cuT down open- Tield Tacklers wiTh scyThe-like eTTecTiveness. DeTensively The Main Liners- were even more successTul, as They held The Blue and Grey To one long run and boTTled up Their passing aTTack. WiThin The TirsT Ten minTues oT playing Time. The 'CaTs ran up a Two Touchdown lead. The TirsT score was made on a 38-yard oTT-Tackle run by .loe Rogers aTTer Romeo CaprioTTi had reTurned a Hoya booT from The Villanova 30 To The Blue and Grey 38. Frank Kane cuT down The lasT GeorgeTown Tackler Tor Rogers wiTh on open-Tield block close To The sidelines. Four minuTes laTer CaprioTTi seT up The second WildcaT Tally oT The day. Forced To kick. "Cap" goT oTT a 64-yard punT which was declared dead on The Blue and Grey 3-yard line. Taking The Hoya's TirsT-down kick, CaprioTTi reTurned iT To The WildcaT 42-yard line. CapTain Bill Sullivan, The only senior in Villanova's sTarTing line- up advances The ball aTTer Taking a shorT pass 'from Andy Gordon. A popular sTudenT and consisTenTly ouTsTanding player since he TirsT earned a varsiTy posiTion in I94I, Bill was honored wiTh a sTarTing assignmenT aT end in The T946 NorTh-SouTh Game aT Birm- ingham, Alabama. WiTh Andy Gordon blocking GeorgeTown end Benigni l46l, Joe Rogers ouTsprinTs RobusTelli T501 To begin one oT his longesT runs oT The aTTernoon, Throughoui' The enTire season This ex-CaThoIic High School back ranked high among The leading ground gainers in The naTion. AgainsT a beTTer Than average Hoya line, Rogers piled up l69 yards in I2 running plays. On The TirsT play Rogers wenT To The 24. Following This, Gordon handed The ball To CaprioTTi on an oTT-Tackle play: "Cap," wiTh excellenT inTerTerence. rambled up The middle unTouched Tor The second six-poinTer. Midway in The TourTh period The WildcaTs sTarTed on The march again and Traveled Trom Their own I3 To anoTher Touchdown. Rogers. Taking advanTage of Brown's Two-man block on The Tinal play oT The drive, wenT over Tram The IO To score, Barker's conversion Try being successTul. The Blue and WhiTe Took a I9-O lead. GeorgeTown drove To wiThin Two yards aT a score in The Third period, Tollowing John PresTon's run of 70 yards. The WidcaTs braced: and. when LilienThal, Brown. and Rogers piled up John McTamney on The Tinal play oT The drive, GeorgeTown's hopes oT a Touchdown wenT down wiTh Their T masTer. McTamney's passing arm kepT alive Hoya spiriTs. especially during The laTTer parT oT The conTesT. However, The Blue and Grey had To be conTenT wiTh only a saTeTy To maTch The WildcaTs',Three Touchdowns. The Two poinTs were regisTered laTe in The Tinal quarTer when a Villanova Tumble rolled backward and dribbled ouT oT The end zone. US Tony Cannava, Eagle halfbaclr, on Top of The pile, Tails To score as The WildcaT line sTops him inches shorT of The goal line. Syl Yanelli l43l, a sTandouT on defense unTil hampered by a back iniury laTer in The season, bears The weighT oT The BosTon push. Andy Gordon, direcTly above Yanelli, displayed remarkable pass- ing accuracy in Throwing Two Touchdown passes in This game. Unable Their second New England invasion of The season Tool: The WildcaTs To Braves Field, BosTon, where They losT a hearT-breaking game To a powerful BosTon College eleven. The score, I4 To I2. reveals howevenly The Two Teams were maTched. BosTon's TirsT score came when Bob Twomey, B. C.'s cenTer, blocked and recovered guarTerbaclc Andy Gordon's punT on The Villanova 38. From This poinT BosTon Took To The air: and, in Two TasT- brealcing plays, puT over Their TirsT Touchdown oT The evening. Panciera kicked The TirsT of his Two deciding poinTs aTTer Touchdown, and BosTon led: 7 To 0. LaTer in The TirsT period, The Eagles Tallied again. This Time iT was an explosive ground drive ThaT pushed for TiTTy yards and anoTher BosTon Touchdown. Villanova, oTT To a slow sTarT, began To piclc up speed laTe in The second period. ATTer holding The Eagles Tor downs on Their own 26-yard line, The Wild- caTs sTruck swiTTly Through The air. A Rogers To Gordon aerial from The box-TormaTion carried The ball To mid- Tield. Here Bob Polidor Took a Gordon pass and raced TU IIIJLLEEE Employing The sTraighT arm efTecTively, Bob Polidor lI4l wards oFF Angelo Nicl:eTalcis, Eagle righT end, as he sweeps wide around his own leTT end in The TirsT quarTer of The game. The 'CaTs were held deep in Their own TerriTory ThroughouT The opening minuTes oT play. ln The some period, NiclceTol:is caughT a I5-yard pass 'for The TirsT BosTon score. 24 yards Tor The TirsT WildcaT score. Al Barlcer, who had been consisTenTly accuraTe unTil This game, missed The goal posTs wiTh his placemenT Try. AT half Time. BosTon College led: I4 To 6. BoTh Teams TighTened Their defenses during The Third period and prevenTed TurTher scoring. The only real ThreaT. ci 64-yard run by Ralph Pasquariello, was nulliTied by a penalTy. Midway Through The lasT quarTer The 'CaTs Tound an opening: sparlcecl by STeve Romanilc, They pushed 59 yards in Tour plays To BosTon's 36-yard line. Gordon Toolc over here and Tossed a shovel pass To Bill Zehler which compleTely deceived The BosTon secondary. Half- baclc Zehler scampered around end, weaved his way along The sideline, and Tinally crossed wiTh The Tinal WildcaT Tally. The conversion aTTempT was iinxed again as CaprioTTi's placemenT lciclc wenT wide. WiTh The game nearly ended, Villanova Tried des- peraTely To drive Tor The winning poinTs, buT The Eagles held TasT and leTT The Tield wiTh The vicTory. -n 0 Q 5 ki 'F if ,,, in M W. 2,23 - ,QEAEYQJJ ew nifty fx n a Q wi. fm 'E 5 'iff 6 5 5 Q2 g 1 Q sf , 42 i X x , x 115 J , 2 2 W' ,, Q mf M f My DV' Q' 'QP' ,- ,, A3 M' 3, f, 4, v . ,. 3 me Q' UQ llETHI1ITj1Zan,4,5w1' An underdog Villanova TooTball Team Traveled To The MoTor CiTy To Tace a sTrong UniversiTy oT DeTroiT eleven and upseT Them To The Tune oT 23-6 beTore 20,000 specTaTors. The WildcaTs sTarTed ouT wiTh a bang. ATTer Two minTues oT The opening period, Pasquariello shoved over Tor a Touchdown, and Siano converTed. DeTroiT Then re- TaliaTed wiTh Their only six poinTs oT The evening, as RiToTT sprinTed 20 yards Tor The score. ln The second period, The WildcaTs marched deep inTo DeTroiT TerriTory buT were sTopped on The six-inch line. The TiTans Toolc over and Tried To run The ball ouT aT danger, buT The carrier was smeared in his own end zone Tor a saTeTy. The score read: Villanova 9-De- TroiT 6. ln The lasT period Polidor inTercepTed a pass and raced 28 yards Tor anoTher WildcaT Touchdown. A Tew minuTes laTer Pasquariello scored again aTTer Bill Zehler had Trapped a TiTan punTer on his own I7 on lasT down. John Siano made his six+h sTraighT poinT aTTer Touch- down Tor The Tinal'score oT The evening. Guard AI Barlrer, anoTher reTurned veTeran who was ouTsTanding during his pre-war days on WildcaT Teams, drops a TiTan haclt, in a nighT game in DeTroiT. Previous To Villanova's Trip To The Uni- versTy of DeTroiT STadium, The TiTans possessed The Third highesT ground gaining average in The counTry, Villanova was The TirsT An amazing one-handed Tackle sTops quarTerbaclx Andy Gordon as he Tires To run Through The DeTroiT line. Gordon, in his second year wiTh Villanova, has developed inTo an excellenT ball-handler and has been recognized as one of The mosT successful players in This area in The imporTanT posiTion of quarTerbacl: aT The T 'formaTion. Team This season To ouTrush The DeTroiT school: we made 23I yards To The home Team's 20l. DocTor Paul A. Loefflad, college physician Tor many years and a Tamiliar Tigure To WilclcoT rooTers, inTenTly 'Follows The acTion oT The evening. A fense momenf for fhe players before 'ihe opening of fhe second half as fhe feam receives final insfrucfions from Coaches Olivar and Raimo. Teammafes on fhe championship Villanova feams of .35 .3 . , 6, and 37, fhese fwo men are parf of one of fhe mosf youfh- ful coaching sfaffs af any maior college. Jordan Olivar performed a remarkable iob fhis year in moulding a more fhan successful feam from his inexperienced squad. Romeo Caprioffi l33l and Joe Rogers i6Oi, lley men in fhe Villa- nova backfield of I946 l d ' paye imporfanf roles as fhe feam won fheir final game of fhe season. Caprioffi, silver sfar winner in fhe lfalian Campaign, is forced fo play wifh a specially consfrucfed heel-pad as a resulf of an iniury received during fhe war. FLIJHIHI-X Ulkflfllj fha Palnw Vince McPealc, Zig Gary, and Billy Sullivan, only senior members ol fhe Blue and Whife eleven, bade farewell fo collegiafe fooiloall fo fhe happy sfrains ol Villanova's grand finale vicfory over Florida, 27-20. Florida scored firsf and lasf and added a specfacu- lar fouchdown run af fhe sfarf of fhe second half. The Wildcafs overcame fhe Gaifors' shorf-lived lead in fhe second quorier when Bill Doherfy's infercepfion of Doug- las Beldon's pass sef up Rogers' fhree-yard scoring plunge. Siano's poinf offer fouchdown was fhe margin of fhe lead unfil a score by Pasquariello and subsequenf conversion gave Villanova a l4-6 half-fime advanfage. Joe Rogers wenl' 43 yards fo score his second fouch- down of fhe game in fhe fhird period. The Blue and Whife drove 65 yards in fen plays for fheir final six poinfs, wifh Andy Gordon passing fo Sam Consfanfino in fhe end zone. Bill Reyloorn, 'Gafor righf gaurd, came fhrough fo bloclc Siano's exfr ' 1' f sfrealc al' nine sfraighf. a poin ry and end his -if THE SEZISU 'S S KINGS POINT MMA 6-Villanova .......... 40 0--LeI1igI1 ......, .... 7 0-Yale .....,........ 33 I8-G. Wasliingfon ..,. 37 7-Boslon College .... 56 7-Colgafe ........... 47 7--Fordliam .... .. 6 60-Wagner ....... ,. O 4I-Broolrlyn ...,....... 7 O-SI. Bonavenlure .,,. 26 27-Hoisira ..,........ 0 173 259 ARMY 35-Villanova .... ... 0 2I--Olclalioma 7 46-Cornell ... ... 2I 20-Miclwigan .. ... I3 48-Columbia ... ... I4 I9-Dulce ..,... ... O I9-Wesf Virginia ... O O-Noire Dame .. ... 0 34-Penn ...... ... 7 2I-Navy .. I8 263 80 NAVY 7-Villanova .. ... 0 I4-Columbia .... ... 23 6-Duke .......... ... 2I I4--No. Carolina ,,.... 2I I9-Penn ........ ... 32 O-Noire Dame ... .. 28 20-Georgia Tecln ...... 28 7-Penn Siaie .... . I2 I8-Army .... .. 2I IO5 I86 V. C. Kings Poinf Firsi downs ,....... I3 7 Nei yds. gained .... 35I 2OI Yds. gained rusIiing.289 27 Yds. gained passing. 62 I74 Passes ailempfed .. 8 28 Passes compleied .. 4 I I Punls Iyds. averagel 46 33 Fumbles ...,.....,. 5 2 Own recovered .... I 2 Opp. recovered ... O 4 Yds. Iosl penaliies.. 65 O V. C. Army MAROUETTE O-Wisconsin ....... 26-Sr. Louis ... . . I3-Villanova . .. 46--Idalwo ....... 6-Piiisburglm . .. 20-Arizona .. 2I--Deiroif ... .. 7-Kenluclry ... .. O--Miclw. Siale ... .. I39 HOLY CROSS 0-Darimouilw ..... I6--Deiroil ..... I3-Villanova I2-Syracuse . .. 6-Harvard .... 2I-Brown ..., 2I-Colgale .... I2-Temple ...... I3-Bosfon College .. II4 GEORGFTOWN 6-Walre Fares? ...,.. 8-Fordham ...... . . 2-Villanova ... .. I3-SI. Louis ..,. .. I8-G. Wasliingfon .. I3-Bosfon College ..... 35-Scranlon ...,., .. I9-N. Y. U. ..... .. I I4 BOSTON COLLEGE 6-Wake Foresl' ...... 34-Miclw. Siale ... .. 56-Kings Poinl ... .. I4--Villanova ..,. .. 72-N. Y. U. .... .. 20-Georgelown .... . . I3-Tennessee .. .. I3-Alabama ... .. 6-Holy Cross ., .. 234 IVIIVI I9 7 I9 7 6 20 7 I2 97 I2 20 7 I2 6 I3 33 7 I3 I23 V. C. Marque++e Firsi downs ........ I0 Nei yds. gained ...307 Yds. gained passing. 35 Yds. gained rusI'iing.272 Passes aIIemp+ed 9 Passes compleled ... 3 Punls Iyds. averagel 36 Firsi downs ........ 5 I3 Nei yds. gained .. 74 357 Yds. gained ruslwing. 60 280 Yds. gained passing I4 77 Passes aiiempled .. 9 I2 Passes compleied ., 2 4 Punis Iyds. averagel 35 37 Fumbles ........... 7 7 Own recovered ... I 3 Opp. recovered ... 4 6 Yds. Iasi penallies. I5 95 V. C. Navy Firsidowns... 5 II Nei yds. gained ...I35 254 Yds. gained ruslwing I00 I84 Yds. gained passing. 36 70 Fumbles ........... 5 9 Own recovered .... 0 I Opp. recovered .... 8 5 Yds. Iosl penallies.. 40 2I V. C. Holy Cross Firsl downs ........ 8 I5 Nei yds. gained ,... I70 2I5 Yds. gained rusI'iing. I08 I I9 Yds. gained passing. 62 96 Passes aifempied ... I2 I5 Passes compleled ... 4 6 Pun+s Iyds. averagei 34 43 Fumbles .......,... 6 9 Own recovered .... 3 7 Opp. recovered .... 2 4 Yds. Iosl penalfies.. 3 3 Passes aiiempied 9 22 Passes cornple-led ... 4 Punis Iyds. averagel 32.5 Fumbles .,,,....,.. 6 Own recovered ..... 2 Opp. recovered .... 4 Yds. Iosl penalfies.. 85 V. C. Georgelown Firsl' downs ......., 9 Nei yds. gained ...282 Yds. gained passing.230 Yds. gained ruslning. 52 Passes a+Iemp+ed ... I2 Passes complefed ... 6 Punis Iyds. averagel 30 Fumbles ........... 5 Own recovered .... I Opp. recovered .... 2 Yds. Iosi penallies.. 84 V. C, Bosfon downs .,...... 7 Firsl' Nei yds. gained ...I85 Yds. gained ruslning. 34 Yds. gained passing.I5l Passes ailempied .. 23 Passes cornpleled ... IO Punis Iyds, averageI 35 Fumbles ........... 0 Own recovered .... 0 Opp. recovered ... 4 Yds. Iosl penaliies.. 35 5 I48 7I 77 20 8 35 2 2 2 5 C. I 6 3l6 250' 66 I3 6 39.5 4 0 O 65 HY MIAMI I3-Wm. 8: Mary .,.... 3 0--Norllw Carolina .... 2I 20-T. C. U. ....... .. I2 20-Florida ...... .. I3 33-Cliailanooga ...... I3 26-Villanova . ......... 2I 20-Miami IOI'iiaI ..... I7 7-La. Siaie ......... 20 40-W.8rL.... ....2O 2I-eDeIrOiI ... . . 7 200 I47 DETROIT 3I-Wayne ........ .. 0 32-Scranion ... .. I3 I4-I-Ioly Cross ., .. I6 I8-San Fran. U. .. 6 20-Tulsa ....... .. I4 33-Dralce .... .. 6 20-Marqueiie . .. 2l 6-Villanova . .. 23 33-S+. Louis ... .. I4 7-Miami . .. 2I 214 134 FLORIDA 7-Mississippi ... .. I3 I3--Tulane ..... .. 27 0-Vanderbillr .. ,. 20 I3-Miami ..... .. 20 I9-No, Carolina .. 40 I4-Georgia .... ,. 33 20-Villanova ... .. 27 6-N. C. Siaie . .. 37 I2-Auburn ... .. 47 I04 264 V. C. Miami Firsi downs ,.....,. I2 I2 Nei yds. gained , 247 I89 Yds. gained passing. I35 38 Yds. gained rusliing, I I2 I5I Passes allempled .. I9 9 Passes complered .. 9 2 Punls Iyds. averagei 26 34 Fumbles ........... I I Own recovered .... 0 0 Opp. recovered .... I I Yds. Iosl penaliies.. 55 20 V. C. Defroif Firsi downs ........ 7 9 Nei yds, gained .262 20I Yds. gained passing. 3I 0 Yds. gained ruslning 23I 20I Passes aHempIed ... 6 8 Passes compleled .. 3 0 Punis Iyds. averagel 36 3I Fimbles ..... 3 3 Own recovered .... 0 0 Opp. recovered .... 3 3 Yds. Iosi penallies.. 35 I5 V. C. Florida Firsi downs ......., I5 I5 Nei Yds. gained H255 2I9 Yds. gained passing. 33 94 Yds. gained ruslriing 222 I25 Passes aiiempied ... 6 I6 Passes compleled . 4 II Penis Iyds. averagel 30.2 27.3 Fumbles ........... 3 6 Own recovered ..... I 4 Opp. recovered .... 2 2 Yds. Iosl' penalries.. 30 52 THE ll l f A record of Three wins and Two losses, as well as a Three way Tie Tor second place in The reorganized EasTern lnTercollegiaTe I5O-pound TooTball league summarizes The accomplishmenTs oT The I946 Villanova Team. ln view of The diTTiculTies which conTronTed The lighTweighTs ThroughouT The season, This record is a crediT To The eTforTs oT Coach John Siano and his squad. The opening game, a hoTly conTesTed baTTle wiTh The T TormaTion exponenTs oT RuTgers UniversiTy, ended as a 7-O vicTory Tor RuTgers. Led by Dick Devine and CapTain Bob FiTzmeyer, Villanova halTed The Toe Tour Times inside The TiTTeen yard sTripe. However, The in- abiliTy oT The KiTTens To coordinaTe a drive was The deciding TacTor. ProTiTing Trom This encounTer, The Team displayed a sparkling oTTense The Tollowing week and downed Penn aT River Field by a 6-O score. WiTh "Gabby" O'Dorisio leading This oTTense and wiTh Bob FiTzmeyer, Ben 150 PDU IJEHS Paradee, and Bob Suarez heading The defense, The KiTTens held command oT The Tield. However, Two Villa- nova drives were halTed by The clock and a penalTy, and iT was. noT unTil laTe in The lasT quarTer ThaT The Villanovans clicked on a 28 yard pass play To score The winning Touchdown. Displaying all Their repuTed power and drive, The undeTeaTed Navy l5O-pounders adminisTered a 20-6 deTeaT To The Blue and WhiTe in Their encounTer OT The season. The Villanovans gained some disTincTion, however, in ThaT They were The TirsT Team To score upon The Middies. Rebounding, Villanova earned vicTories in The nexT Two encounTers aT The expense oT PrinceTon and Cornell, To gain a second place Tie in league sTandings. Travelling To PrinceTon, The KiTTens gained a I3-I2 decision over The Tavored PrinceTon Team by virTue aT The kicking aT Bill LeighTon. Passes by O'Dorisio To Regan and McGaughan accounTed Tor boTh oT The Villanova scores over PrinceTon and Tor our scores in The I4-6 vicTory over Cornell in The Tinal game oT The season. The RuTgers defense was noT fooled aT all by This wide end sweep, and Villanova's Vince O'DonnelI is abouT To come To a sudden sTop. O'DonneIl performed crediTably in This game, buT susTained a shoulder iniury in so doing and was lasT To The Team One Time ThaT Fullback "Gabby" O'Dorisio i60i goT nowhere. In The Penn game played one week laTer, O'Dorisio provided The winning spark as he passed To righT end WalT Glaser Tor The only score of The game. Ben Paradee llli, one oT The Three men on The squad wiTh previous l50-pound experience, played an excellenT game aT Tackle all season. for The remainder of The season. Fronf Row: Monahan, HoFfner, Parufa, Weyend, Suarez, Fifzmeyer, Carroll, Roley, Siano. Second Row: Bedrzinslri, S+onelalre, Mahoney, Cur'I'in, Furey, Grennon, Sfroble, Gamriel, Leighfon. Third Row. Smi+h, Scarzo, Siolrer, Mclnerney, Glaser, Terraciano, Farrell, Bon- H's O'Donnell again, and This 'lime There is more assisiance af hand. Almosf direcfly in fron! of him, in a crouching posifion, ner, Devine, Pugliese, Fourfh Row: Paradee, Rouan, O'Brien, Ward, Meriwe+her, Comisky, Rorarfy, Thompson, Muldon, Haskell. Fiffh Row: Hahn, O'Donnell, Odirizio, Knapp, Helms, Regan, Ways, Lyons, Taien, McCaughan, Breher. The Blue and While line converges on ihe hapless ballcarrier. From leff 'ro righf, The black-helmefed men are Suarez, Thompson l33l, Schmid+ l22l, and Cap+ain Bob Fifzmeyer-who was praised by Coach John Siano as being one of fhe besi cenfers he ever saw in acfion. is Bill Leighfon, who handled fhe lriclring dufies capably all season. SKETB N LI. This year's version oT Coach AI Severance's Wild- caTs compiled an enviable record of I7 wins and 7 cleTeaTs To achieve one of The besT averages among The colleges oT The Philadelphia area. AT The sTarT oi his elevenTh season. Al was greeTed by a score oT un- Tried Treshmen and only Three reTurning leTTermen: Cap- Tain Joe Lord, Bolo "Major" McDonnell, and Joe Brehmer. While The Treshmen were adapTing Themselves To The pick and go sysTem. The deadly sharpshooTing OT Joe Lord carried The Team To The l'ialT-way marlc wiTh a record oT 6 and 6. From The experience gained in These early games, a combinaTion emerged ThaT wenT Through The resT oi The season wiTh only one. more deTeaT. Among The highlighTs oT This season as The Wild- caTs brolce all home aTTendance Tigures were: Joe Lord's phenomenal play as he seT a new Villanova Field House and Philadelphia disTricT scoring record wiTh 45 poinTs againsT Kings PoinT MerchanT Marine Academy: The upseT of a previously unbeaTen Army Tive in The lasT minuTe To sTarT a winning sTrealc of I I sTraighT-longesT since The i938 season: Lord esTablishing a new Villanova season's ToTaI wiTh 438 poinTs, beTTering his own record oT 303 poinTs seT lasT year: The Blue and WhiTe seTTing a new Team scoring marlc wiTh 89 poinTs againsT ForT Dix. Opening The season wiTh a 7l-42 rouT oi Rider on The home courT, The inexperienced CaTs gave promise oT a successTul season. From The role aT underdog. The Blue and WhiTe wenT on To ouTscore The PrinceTon Tigers. pre-season TavoriTes To capTure The Ivy League crown, in a greaT up-hill baTTle, 53-48. The perennially sTrong Muhlenberg Mules invaded The Field House To puT on a brillianf exhibiTion aT sharpshooTing in dropping 57 percenT aT Their shoTs To down The smaller home Team, 68-44. The Fordham Rams were nexT To invade The 'CaTs' lair, and They elced ouT a 4l-39 vicTory To lengThen our losing sTrealc To Three, The longesT oT The season. Broolcs Ricca's s+eIlar play was The WildcaTs' only consoIaTion. The record oi The Severance men aT This poinT was a mediocre 2 and 4. I-lowever, Villanova s+iII garnered naTional recogniTion, as Joe Lord paced regional scorers wiTh a l7.6 average. Freshmen Leo WolT, Shy Railcen. Broolcs Ricca. John Crossin, and Perry Del PurgaTorio were becoming adapTed To The EasTern sTyle oT play employed by AI Severance. ATTer impressive wins over Kings PoinT and PrinceTon has The iump on Villanova Tor The momenT, as Three of The Tigers close in under The baskeT following an unsuccessTul shoT. Perry Del PurgaTorio lI3l comes To aid The cause of The Wild- caTs. Villanova evenTually won The game by a Two-poinT margin before The largesT crowd ever To wiTness a home game. SpecTaTor demands were so heavy This year ThaT seaTing TaciliTies were ar- ranged on The courT floor for The TirsT Time. Leff fo Righh McDonnell, Crossin, Pia, Railren, Fricke, Blong, Weg- liclri, Lord, Ricca, Sabol, Bunn, Brehmer, Wolff, Del Purgaforio. Schwille, Severance, lcoachl. always powerful Manhaffan Universify. fhe Blue and Whife loomed as a possible fhreaf fo Sefon Hell, who were enioying a 24 game winning sfrealc. Before a furn- away crowd of 3600, The 'Cafs jumped info an early lead which fhey mainfained unfil fhe closing minufe of fhe firsf half. The sparkling performance of Tommy Sabol, who had been sidelined wifh a broken finger unfil now, fired fhe 'Cafs. Sabol consisfenfly oufiumped faller Sefon Hall players fo refrieve II ouf of fhe firsf L2 rebounds. Alfhoiigh fhe Main Liners foughf all fhe way, Sefon Hall won ouf 55-46. Villanova nexf 'forced fhe Rhode Island Sfafe fire- ball five fo 'lheir ufmosf as fhey offempfed fo oufrun fhis club, famous for fheir fasf brealc. The game was losf on fhe foul line, since bofh clubs had 26 field goals. The Rams, who had won fwelve games previously, were in danger of fheir second defeaf as fhe game drew fo a close. Falfering in fhe lasf minufe, fhe 'Cafs wenf down 68-64. This confesf was The furning poinf, for now fhe green freshmen and lone senior formed a precision machine fhaf snapped Army's winning sfrealc af six. Shy Railcen laid up fwo field goals in fhe closing minufe, and fhe Blue and Whife denied a desperafe Army bid 45-42. Joe Brehmer's Il poinfs made him high scorer in fhis defensive baffle. Yale was fhe nexf vicfim as fhe 'Cafs complefed Coach Al Severance has compiled an excellenf record in 2I years af Villanova. In his eleven seasons as varsif-y coach, his feams have averaged well over .500 excepf for The fhree years when Villanova was a warfime college and Severance never knew from week fo week who would be available for his sfarfing lineup. a clean sweep of fheir Ivy League foes. All-American Tony Lavelli was held fo six poinfs in fhe second half by scrappy Tom Sabol fo enable fhe Main Liners fo widen fheir margin. A noforious second half scorer, Lavelli was complefely fied up, and The half-fime Villanova margin of fwo poinfs was increased fo I6. in fhe second encounfer wifh fhe Mariners of Kings Poinf, Joe Lord furned in fhe mosf specfacular per- formance of fhe season. Joe regisfered Villanova's firsf Above: .loe Lord, dislricl scoring champion, adds lwo easy poinls 'lo his season's lolal, which is lhe highesl ever amassed by a Villa- nova player. Lord scored 45 poinls againsl King's Poinl' lo eslablish a new game record for lhe Philadelphia area. Cenler: Joe Brehmer goes up for lhe ball as lhe ever-presenl I9 poinls and wenl on lo drop I2 lield goals oul ol 20 shols lrom lhe lloor in lhe lirsl hall. By inlermission lime, Joe had already lallied 29 poinls-one shorl ol lhe old Field House record lor a single game sel by Baumholz ol Ohio Slale in I939. Selling his sighls on lhe Phila- delphia dislricl scoring record ol 44 poinls eslablshed by Sl, Joseph's All-American George Senesky in I943, Joe added I6 more lallies in lhe Iasl 20 minules lo sel lhe new slandard al 45. The Serverancemen conlinued lheir sizzling pace as lhey rolled over a slrong Manhallan club, 77-60, lo equal lheir record sel in lhe previous game. Leo Woll connecled wilh 7 lield goals on seven shols in lhe sec- ond hall. Lord was equally as elleclive as he again paced lhe homers wilh 22 markers. By lhis poinl in lhe schedule. Coach Severance had incorporaled elemenls ol lhe lasl break wilh his pal- lerned "screen" lype ol ploy. Shy Raiken and Tommy Sabol seemed adapled lo lhis syslem and lherealler oflen shared high scoring honors wilh Caplain Joe Lord. The Scarlel ol Rulgers was caughl in lhe lhroes oi lhis whirl-wind brand ol play, as Sabol and Raiken hil lor I7 and I3. respeclively. For lhe lhird lime in lour games lhe 'Cals equalled lheir record lolal ol 77 poinls as lhey sank lhe Bain- bridge Commodores, 77-69. Joe Lord and 6'5" Bob Swanson, lormer Michigan greal, hooked up in a scor- ing duel, lrom which Lord emerged viclorious by merils ol his.3l poinls, one beller lhan his gianl rival. Speedy ,lack Crossin, in his usual role ol ball hawk, kepl lhe Commodores oll balance by his delensive play. On Lord hurries lo ioin in lhe aclion. Righl: The referee's whislle slops lhe aclion as Leo Wolff l3l wreslles an opponenl for possession of lhe ball. Brooks Ricca l24l slands by ready for lhe lump, lhree occasions he slole lhe ball and wenl lhe complele lenglh ol lhe courl lo score. l'Iis running male al lor- ward, Shy Raiken, galhered I6 poinls an Iell-handed hook shols. Terminaling lhe seasons away games wilh decisive viclories over Calholic Universily and lhe Quanlico Marines, lhe Main Liners were heralded as lhe cily's number one leam. The club bolslered lheir claim lo lhis honor by lrouncing a good Bucknell quinlel 72-58. Aller lhe 'Cals jumped oll lo an early 27-5 lead, lhe Bisons closed lhe gap lo 33-29 midway lhrough lhe lhird lrame. Wilh Brooks Ricca leeding passes from lhe pivol and conlribuling I2 poinls, Villanova spurled inlo lhe lead and won going away 72-58. Fol- lowing lhis, lhe Main Liners bowled over a Forl Dix leam. which wenl inlo lhe lray wilh a record ol I9 wins and 3 deleals. Dix was never in lhe running as lhe 'Cals hil lrom every spol on lhe courl. The 'Cals had chalked up 89 poinls ol lhe linal whis+Ie. Shy Raiken and Joe Lord scored I7 poinls each, while Perry Del Purgalorio conlribuled I6 loward lhe new Field House and Villa- nova leam record. Scranlon, loo, was easily humbled as Coach Severance conlinued lo subslilule liberally. Villanova's winning slreak was hailed when a smoolh-working Georgelown leam. in lhe linal game ol lhe season, won over lhe 'Cals 63-55. The visilors' speed and accuracy lrom lhe lloor were loo much lor lhe youlhlul Wildcals, who were obviously lense and all lheir game as lhey soughl lo provide a lilling climax lo lhe mosl successful season ol baskelball al Villanova since I943. www :I sw H ",',,,, i al J ,LNM""' 'R 1 gym Home games are played on +he campus diamond, and 'Phe con- venieni Ioca+ion assures a large sfudenf +urn-out Wifh fhe firsf game scheduled 'For laie in March, chilling winds o'F+en hinder +he efficiency of +he players and cause +he fans fo +urn ouf in win+er garb. Righf: Coach Phil Weinerf, former pifcher wiih +he Philadelphia Phillies, gives lasi minufe baHing ins+ruc+ions +0 ouffielder Dan Casey. Weinerf, in his firsl' season a+ Villanova, produced +he mos? successful leam in several years. Righffielder Al Lifwa hurries back +o firsf base in +ime 'lo beai 'the Phillies' pi+cher's aHemp+s 'lo piclr him off. This year was 'Phe second fime ihaf ihe Wildcais played +he Phillies, as pari of +he maior-leaguers' pre-season schedule, The largesi' crowd of 'Phe year iurned ou? fo see fhe collegians give ihe Nafional Leaguers un- expecfedly s+iFF compe+i+ion. Ca+cher Frank O'Neill, siandouf player of +he I946 feam, crosses fhe plaie afier a home-run drive fo deep cenfer field. Frank, c former air corps pilo+, is one of ihe mosi capable men on The squad and shows promise of a fufure in organized baseball. BASEBALL SCHEDULE I946 VILLANOVA OPPONENT S E B L L o 2 iz 9 Loyola College ........ .. 3 Philadelphia Naval Base .. 5 U. S. Naval Academy .... Il Georgelown Universify .... 8 4 Loyola College ....... 0 7 Philadelphia Phillies 8 I0 Lehigh Universify ...... 6 2 U. S. Miliiary Academy 7 8 Princeion Universily .... 5 Il Princeion Universiiy ..,., 0 3 Universiiy of Pennsylvania 2 7 Lafayeile College . . I 5 Fordham Universiiy . . . I3 6 Universily of Pennsylvania I4 IO Georgeiown Universify ....,. 3 0 Holy Cross College ......,.... 0 l3'f2 innings-rainl 3 Boslon College ............... 4 7 New London Submarine Base 5 5 Yale Universiiy .? ............ I I947 BASEBALL SCHEDULE VILLANOVA OPP. Univ. of Vermonl' ..lcoldl Quanfico Marines . .. 5 Quanfico Marines .... I Sefon Hall College .. 6 Dulre Universiiy ...... II Kings Poini M. M. Acd. 5 Univ. of N. Carolina 7 Bucknell Univorsily Wake Foresl ...... lrainl Univ. of Penna. .... . Norfoll: Nav. Tr. Sfa. lrainl Fordham Universiiy .. 9 Princefon Universify . .. 2 Georgefown Uni. .. . . . Lafayeife College ..lrainl U. S. Naval Academy 3 Conneciicuf ......,.. 2 Loyola Universily .... Philadelphia Phillies, lrainl Georgelown Universiiy Univ. of Penna. ...lrainl Penn Siale College .. Darlmouih College . .. Lehigh Universiiy ... . U. S. Milifary Acad. Righf: "Maier" McDonnell, well-Known campus figure and popular for his peppery spiril' in boih baslrelball and baseball, has been a consislenl winner since he became a member of 'Ihe Blue and While club in I94I. He and "Jigger" Donohue are lhe only sen- iors on This year's pifching siaff. Below lrighil: Charlie Comerford, Sophomore firsl baseman, covers 'ihe bag in his usual reliable manner as ihe Phillies' base- runner unconcernedly skips back 'lo safeiy. Below llefll: Al Lilwa rounds firsi offer pounding a long hil' info lefl field. ...,...-1 ,mf wwe ,1,,s QQMW ....fp . W , me ,WW f wr. Msszhhi ,,T. l WiTh The arrival of The firsT warm days of March. Villanova's oldesT inTercollegiaTe Tearn-iTs baseball Team-began pracfice Tor Their i947 season. Ever since The sporT was inTroduced on The campus, 80 years ago. WildcaT nines have been recognized as among The besT in EasTern inTercollegiaTe ranks, and Their record would compare favorably wiTh ThaT of any oTher school in The counTry. DespiTe The TacT ThaT The sporT does noT enioy The publiciTy given To fooTball or baskeTball. The spiriT of The players provokes a large and faiThTul sTudenT Tollowing. This year Coach Phil WeinerT has prospecTs of one oT The besT seasons since The Wildcaf squad of T940 finished wiTh a record showing only one defeaT. The T946 season. Phil WeinerT's TirsT as varsiTy coach, was highly successful, as Villanova won I2 ouT of a full schedule of I9 games. However, WildcaT opponenTs are very likely in for even more Trouble This year. The sTarT- ing line-up of lasT year, which reTurns inTacT, TogeTher wiTh a few promising newcomers. will afford Coach Weinerf an abundance of maTerial wiTh which To main- Tain The high sfandards of Blue and Whife baseball. The ouffield candidaTes presenf an imposing wealTh of TalenT. Bill SmiTh, lasT year's leading baTTer wiTh an amazingly high .405 average: Dan Casey, famed long ball hiTTer oT The Team: and AI LiTwa form a Trio ThaT assures The club of an excellenT ouTTield defense and a powerful offense. The infield, one of The finesT in many years. is also comprised of well-seasoned regulars. Norman Kline, sTocky Third baseman, can be depended upon for al- mosf errorless play in The field and a worThy average aT The plaTe. Bill DoherTy. shorTsTop. and Joe Lord. second baseman. form a smooTh-working double-play combina- Tion. Lord displays unusualfspeed in Tielding and is one of The mosf seasoned players on The squad. Charlie Comerford, who received a greaT deal of aTTenTion be- cause of a booming 360-foof home run againsT Yale lasT season, will again Take care of The duTies aT firsT base. Frank O'Neill, regular caTcher lasT season. again handles ThaT posifion very capably. Joe Brehmer and Charlie O'Malley are among The reserves for The be- hind-The-baT duTies. IT is in The pifching deparTmenT ThaT The sTrengTh of The WildcaTs will be pronounced. STan Choinacki, who as a freshman lasT year led The hurlers in The won and losT deparTmenT, "Major" McDonnell, Henry Donahue, and Bob Green again make up The regular pifching sTaTf. This season The WildcaTs have one of Their heaviesT schedules in recenT years-a ToTal of 25 games. The calibre of The compeTiTion among Easfern colleges is again high. and The success of The season depends To a greaT exTenT upon The abiliTy of The Team To reach Their besT form early in The season. Lefi: llre Eisenlwarf, hard-hiH'ing ouflielcler, was an im- porfanf facior in +l1e offensive power of 'the I946 feam. Above: "Sa'fe!" Tom McCar+hy slides in wifh anoiher run, as 'Phe Villanova score begins lo climb. I 947 VARSITY SO UAD TH EH Firsf Row: Kelley, Cameron, McGehrin, O'Brian, Thompson, FiTzgerald. Second Row: Ham, Coleman, Mirra, ChesTer, Williams, Robinson, Zehler, Guida, Veling, Coach EllioT. Having experienced only minor success in The I946 indoor season, Villanova's Traclcmen placed Their disap- poinTmenTs behind Them and Their hopes before Them as They loolced To The Penn Relays Tor more TruiTTul days. Their indoor season was highlighTed by a vicTory Tor The TiTTh sTraighT year in The Millrose Mile Relay. A second in The lnquirer meeT and an ignominious Third in The NYAC meeT rounded ouT The accomplishmenTs oT The quarTeT, which was usually composed oT BurT Cox. Dan Redmond, Jaclc FarnworTh, and Tom ShorT. ln The spring, reTurning veTerans John DiCarlo and Ed FiTzgerald joined indoor holdovers Tom ShorT and Dan Redmond To Torm The Toursome ThaT won The TirsT heaT of The Class "B" mile relay championship aT Amer- ica. The WildcaT Thinclads won as They pleasecl. wiTh DiCarlo breezing home 35 yards in TronT of NYU. The Tall oT l947 broughT even brighTer prospecTs. Freshman Browning Ross served noTice on The cream ol America's disTance runners wiTh a second To ForesT ETaw in The Sugar Bowl sTeeplechase evenT. The versaTile ex-sailor, in addiTion To occasional performances as ETaw's shadow, Tilled in John "DuTch" McCarThy's spoT, vacaTed by graduaTion, on The mile relay Team and an- chored The Two-mile Team. The laTTer quarTeT--consisT- ing of Roy Cameron, George Thompson, Dave Williams and Ross-romped home TirsT in 7:57 on a brillianT an- chor leg by Brownie in The Millrose meeT. George "Buck" Coleman Turned in increasingly beTTer performances as a pole-vaulTer. "Buck" hir his pealc in The NYAC MeeT wiTh a I3-TooT leap lno missesl which gave him a TirsT place Tie Tor The evenT. He com- ple+ed The I947 indoor season by gaining a second place in The lC4A Championships. Cross-counTry was re-inauguraTed aT Villanova aTTer a war-Time lapse and proved To be a successful venTure. The Team Trounced FT. Dix in iTs only dual meeT and wenT on To capTure The Middle ATlanTic Senior AAU l0.000-meTer Team championship. Browning Ross was The individual winner in record Time. OTher Villanova scorers were Jim Kennedy. Charlie McKee. Tom Conboy and Jim McGehrin. George Guida, named by New York sporTswriTers as The ouTsTand- ing reTurned servicemon of The I947 indoor Track season, upseTs The Tormer NaTional Champion Elmore Harris in The 600 meTer evenT in BosTon. ln addiTion To individual vicTories aT The 600 meTer clisTance 'n BosTon, New Yorlt, and The Buermyer "500" in The New Yorlr AThleTic Club meeT. Guida also ran anchor on The college re- lay Team. He led The quarTeT which included John McC:rThy, Gene Kelly, and Ed FiTzgerald To Three consecuTive TirsTs before McCarThy's graduaTion broke up The combinaTion. Guida ended The indoor season by becoming The TirsT Philadelphian To hold boTh The AAU and lC4A 600 yards naTional championships aT The same Time. li ik A 1'11 . M VXA' N 094 SPUHT5 FUR LL Throughou+ +he enrire school year, Villanova's sporrs-for-all, 'rhe infra-mural program. mainlains a posi- +ion of primary imporfance and high populariiy. De- signed chieily 'ro srimulaie an inferesr in physical de- velopmenf and fo afford s'ruden+s unable +o compefe in infercollegiaie sporfs an opporfuniiy io display 'rheir arhleiic falenis, fhis program has been a par? of Villa- nova life since fhe early years oi fhis ceniury. The compefifion belween reams which represeni resi- denl and non-residenr unirs is as spirired as any varsify coniesf as The league 'rurns from fouch foofball fo bas- lcefball, soifball, bowling. and rennis. One nighl' is given over in fhe Spring for an infra-rnural swimming meer and anofher nighr lo boxing. The work of arranging feams, leagues, and schedules was performed fhis year in +he face of almosr insur- mounfable diiciiculfies. However, 'rhe enihusiasric rivalry and deferminaiion of fhe sludenfs iogefher wifh fhe unfiring efforis of Faihers Kemme and Girolami com- bined fo bring fhe infra-mural program fo Hs former prominence. ,N K SUPTB LL Typical aTTermaTh To an exciTing game of soffball Tinds The players and specTaTors dispersed and only one or Two 'faiThTuls leTT To gaTher up The equipmenT. Umpire Tony ParuTa reTurns his mask To The equipmenT bag held by FaTher Girolami. Here, as in maior league baseball, umpiring is oTTen as Tiring as acTual parTicipaTion in The games as players vigorously dispuTe every close decision High spoT in The inTra-mural program each year is The soTTball league, which is undoubTedly The 'mosT popular among The sTudenTs. The TirsT warm days of spring Tind Them ouT on The campus lawns in The aTTer- noons working ouT The winTer's sTiTfness, and soon There- aTTer The regular compeTiTion begins. SpecTaTor inTeresT in This sporT also exceeds ThaT oT any oTher inTra-mural compeTiTion. Games are played on Mendel Field immediaTely aTTer chapel services Tor The residenT sTudenTs. and The men adjourn almosT in a body Trom Their evening prayer To The playing Tield. Each oi The Tour large residenT halls Tields a Team. while one squad represenTs The Tour barracks collecTively, and The Three smaller halls-Delurey. Simpson, and O'Dwyer-combine To Torm The Doms. The Day Hops are also represenTed in The league. and play many of Their games in The aTTernoon. Formerly. The Tield was large enough To accommo- daTe Two games. This year The college building program has encroached on The playing area and limiTed The size available so ThaT There is room Tor only one game aT a Time To be played here. Some oT The games are played on The diamond in TronT of ST. RiTa's and AusTin Halls. A quick break for second and larceny is once more in The malring. as The runner gleeTully reaches safeTy despiTe The second base- man's valianT eTTorT To cuT him oTT. ConservaTism is liTTle respecTed in The inTra-mural league, and every game has a generous share of sTolen bases. A sTudenT umpire sTands nearby To call The play. Frs. Kemrne and Girolami are The TaculTy mod- eraTors. and Their Taslc oi arranging The schedule, pro- viding equipmenT Tor The large number of parTicipanTs. and securing sTudenT umpires Tor The games is no small one. LasT year, inclemenT weaTher upseT The schedule Time and again. and as a resulT many of The games had To be permanenTly cancelled. The ouTcome oT games ThaT were played leTT no doubT as To The superioriTy of The Marine Team from AusTin Hall. HiTTing power was The deciding TacTor, as many games TeaTured high scores and large ToTals in The hiT column. The season is cusTomarily divided inTo Two halves. Winners oi The TirsT and second half compeTiTion play a Three game series aT The end oT The year To deTermine The champion. LasT year The Marines led The Tield ThroughouT boTh halves oT The season, and no playoTT series was necessary. CompeTiTion Tor The runner-up posiTion was unusually keen. Alumni ended The season in second place by virTue oi a forTeiT and a close decision over The Dams, TeaTured by ThaT rariTy oT inTra-mural compeTiTion, a piTcher's duel. Lou DiGiacomo of The Doms piTched a Tive-hiTTer. while Red Nealon allowed six saTeTies. HiTs by Bill Firsf Row: Parula, Haley, Gilberf, Neal on. Second Row: DeMar'relli, Curfin Regan, Burns. Firsi' Row: Durney, Annas, Norlon, Web- er. Second Row: Lesalc, Mahoney, Boyle, Hale, McCluslcey. Firsf Row: Zilcwifz, Bcldasano, LaRose, Smiih. Second Row: Orazi, Dolan, Mc- Donald, Graziani, Sexfon. Firsl Row: Mills, Borschlce, Knecl+, Pol- ifo. Second Row: McNally, Goode, Fee- an, DIG-iacomo, Fessler. Harry Knechl of fhe Doms digs up a lof of dir? in a vain oifempf +o slide info home as Caicher Gaffney pufs +he ball on him a full iwo fee? from fhe plaie. Umpire Parufa informs fhe crowd in no unceriain ferms ihaf fhe runner is ouf. Second Row: Kelly, Golden, Deemer, Lambie, Weaver, Connell, Ley, Bassin, Wieand. Firs+ Row: Powell, Pelrsa, Miller, Glaser, Elinslny. The piich, +he swing, and a sure hii info cenler field. The ex- peclani caicher finds nofhing fo fill his wailing glove lhis lime, as ihe mighiy baf of Bob Goode booms again for fhe Doms. Piiching duels are few and far befween in fhis league. and fhe 'team wiih fhe sfrongesi offense is usually ihe winner. 0 A sTudy in conTrasTing emofions as an accuraTe Tlfrow To Tirsf baseman Bill Weber arrives in Time To caTch The dismayed runner. The umpire, upparenfly uneThically parTisan, Talxes greaT clelighf in rendering The decision. Koerner and PeTe PalliTo in The TourTh inning accounTed Tor The lone Doms Tally. PiTcher Nealon kepT The re- maining Tour hiTs and Three passes scaTTered enough To hold The spiriTed OpposiTion in check. .loe Pezelski drove across The TirsT AusTin run in The TourTh inning, and The score remained deadloclced unTil The sevenTh when The Two winning runs came over on an error, Two walks, and hiTs by Haley and Manchini. The Tinal game of The season was Typical of The kind OT acTiOn which TeaTured The league ThroughouT. The Marines Topped Fedigan by a 5-4 counT, TO mark The second Time ThaT They had edged ouT The sailors by a single run. The game produced a ToTal of 26 saTeTies. and was decided on The lasT ball piTched. Marine Johnson Turned iT inTo a homer wiTh Two maTes aboard, and overcame The FediganiTes' 4-2 lead, win- ning The game. Finishing close behind The Alumni Team were The civilians Trom AusTin Hall. The Doms, Fedigan, and The Day Hops Tinished The sTandings in ThaT order. Day Hop Teams always OperaTe aT a disadvanTage in These league cOnTesTs because of The diTTiculTy OT geTTing 0 cOmpleTe TurnouT OT Their squad aT The Time when The maioriTy OT The games are played. They make up Tor Their deTiciency in VillanOva's version OT organized bose- ball by The spiriT which They display in The numerous games played among Themselves in The aTTernOans dur- ing Tree periods. Fron+ Row TleT+ To righTl: Weber, Lesolc, Norfon, Boyle, Mc Cluskey. Row sTancling: Hale, Durney, Davis, Demidovich, Mahon ey, O'Niel, STeinl1oFTer. Right IALUMNII Flannelly, Delago, Deal, Peierson, Mcclusliey. Sfone Hulberf. Proper bowling form is ably demcnsfrcded by Joe Foley during one of The league mafches. Foley, c member of The day-hop Team, was The oufsianding performer during The firsT half of The league compeTiTion, wiTh an average score of I70 Tor Thirfy games. The Bowling League, inacTive since iT was abandoned by The Engineering TraTerniTy in I9-45, was reorganized This year as one oT The major acTiviTies oT The inTra-mural program. DespiTe The TacT ThaT all maTches had To be held oTT The campus aT The Main Line Bowling CenTer in Bryn Mawr, The league immediaTely became popular wiTh bowling enThusiasTs and was energeTically supporTed ThroughouT The season. SuTTering Trom The same ills ThaT plagued mosT oTher acTiviTies oT The year-diTTiculTies in arranging a schedule suiTable To all sTudenTs-The league was Torced To operaTe on a limiTed scale. ConTesTs were bowled only once a week, Tuesday, wiTh six compleTe Teams parTici- paTing. The TirsT halT ended in a play-oTT maTch beTween The AusTin l-lall Red-Eyes and The Day-Flop lron Men. The Dayfhlops won The championship in Talcing The Tinal game by Three poinTs. Joseph Foley holds The season's high individual aver- age oT l7O, while Karl Kramer has The high Three game ToTal score OT 608. Final sTandings Tor The 'TirsT halT were: lron Men, I7: Red Eyes, I4: Indians, 147 Fedigan l-lall, l l, Warriors, I li Alumni l-lall, 6, Below lefT: URON MENI Sfuarf, Orazi, PalliHo, Bisanfi, Foley Below righf: lFEDIGANl Knapp, Burrack, Krzysosialr, Delaney Berninger. 4H'iIiP"" W T A V3 Q M "WWW K lx SHETBALI, While mosT exTracurricular acTiviTies experienced a posT-war expansion, inTra-mural baskeTball had To be saTisTiecl wiTh The shorTesT schedule in many years. LasT year The league moderaTors were Torced To move The games Trom Their Tamiliar quarTers in The old gym in Alumni Hall To The Field House Tloor. Emergency sTudenT housing This year made The Field House unavailable Tor The Tall se-mesTer, and as a resulT The league was inacTive. As soon as The barracks were compleTed and The varsiTy courT made available, Frs. Kemme and Girolami drew up a schedule Tor The spring semesTer, wiTh The season opening February 20. A new name-Barracks --was added To The rosTer oT The league, and The new- comers made Their enTry noTable by downing all op- ponenTs in The early games oT The season and piling up a respecTable winning sTreak. lneviTably, individual names soon began To sTand ouT. Team capTains were Bill Barry, AusTin Hall: PeTe Knapp, Fedigan Hall: Mark Weber, Alumni Hall: Chuck RaTTeTTa, Mendel Hall: Harry KnechT, Dams: and Fad Schaub, Barracks. Fedigan produced The sensaTion aT The year as Their cenTer Phil STack esTablished a new league record oT 29 poinTs againsT The Dams. Phil STack made I3 Tield goals and Three Touls as he scored all buT Tive oT his Teams poinTs Tor The evening. AnoTher unusual TeaTure OT The year's acTiviTy were The inTra-mural games played in The Field House as preliminaries To The varsiTy conTesTs. These games were noT a parT oT The regular league schedule. The Teams were composed mosTly of members aT The varsiTy TooT- ball squad. A biT of acTion from The inTro-mural game which preceded The varsiTy conTesT with Bucknell. The large crowd in oTTendonce is an unusual TeaTure Tor on inTro-mural game, which usually finds only a Tew rooTers from each hall in The sTands. STudenT ref- eree Poul Higgins keeps The ocTion under close observoTion as a Fedigan man goes high To push in anoTher field goal. ALUMNI HALL-LeTT To Righh Suarez, Griffin, Rice, Farley, Sul- AUSTIN HALL-FronT To Rear, IeTT side: Bradburn, Scanlon SelTzer livan. Manske, O'Brion, Lizak, Weber. Chepenulr, Cheppa, Doras, Soforius. CenTer, leTT To righT John Genfleness is nor highly regarded in infra-mural compelifion, os 'lhe players confinuously lighi for possession of fhe ball. Alumni's Bob Manske dives for lhe ball while leammale Ed Sullivan comes in lo lend assisfance. Newr Ward seems very delermined +o come up wirh +he ball for ihe Doms 'lhis lime, despife fha enemy arm reaching ou+ fo con- iesf his aflempf. Ed Keller appears fo be in a posiiion lo make an eflecfive block, buf we are sure fhal nofhing is farlher from his intentions. INTRHM URAL BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Alumni ,.............. Dorns .. Mendel .. Auslin .. Dorns .. Auslin ., Fedigan Dams .. Mendel ... Fedigon .. son, Barry, Behen. Fronifo Rear, righl side: Savage, Barker, Jake- way, Anderson, Ralhburn Healy, Jordan, Nealon. Barracks ............ ,. 27 Mendel ... .. 23 Barracks . .. 25 Alumni .. 23 Fedigan .. 34 Mendel ... .. I4 Alumni . .. 33 Barracks ,. .. 35 Alumni . .. 29 Barracks ....,,...... .. 43 MENDEL HALL-Fronf +o rear: Herlzleld, Reipe, Allman, Longo, Walker, McDonald, Sickler, McGra+h, Ralifeflo. FRESHMAN BARRACKS - Firsl Row Filzmeyer, Ballesder, Wolson, Roesgen Juloni, Dio+. Second Row: Kenny, Regan Burke, Buckley, Sclnuub, S+evens, Trayer FEDIGAN HALL-Firs+ Row: Grennon, Mos+romcHeo, Crolfi, Knoll, Finnegan, Knapp. Second Row: Gunshore Kieley, Sfcclc, S+enki, Frinlx, Barrcclr, Doyle. THE DOMS--Firsf Row: Lingerfeller, Poslell, Knecl'1+, McNally, O'Brlcn. Second Row: Fessler, PolliHo, Keller, Word, Gaffney, Kempf. Kim-F' - , ,..,. sf cl llnis year was The relay race is usually an important evenl, an no excepiion. Alan Nye, ccplain of ilne Navy leam, was dis- qualified for breaking waier in lhe 50 yard breasi siroke eveni, and l'l'ie difference in poinis was enough lo pu? llne Marines from ' ' iirsi place. Aus lin Hall solidly in SWIMMING Always a popular feaiure of ihe infra-mural pro- gram is 'rhe annual swimming meei. Lasi year, ihis even? 'roolc place very near ihe end ol fhe year, and ihe Ausiin Hall Marines coniinued 'rheir dominaiion of ihe infra- mural sporis piciure by winning a close decision over Fedigan Hall. The winners had a poini ioial of 30, wiih Fedigan only four poinis behind Them. Second and ihird place scores gave fhe winning margin 'ro The Marines, as all ieams buf one were rep- resenied in ihe firsi' place column. George Nuber ol Fedigan 'fools 'rhe 50 yard ireesiyle, while Alan Nye, of Fedigan Navy won 'rhe l00 yard lreesiyle. Gene McFarland lcepi' Mendel Hall in ihe running wiih a firsi in ihe 50 yard breasi' sirolce. Dick Shedden of ihe Marines led ihe way in ihe 50 yard back siroke event and finally ihe deciding medley relay weni fo 'lhe Marines as a resuli oi ihe disgualiiicaiion of Nye. As an added aiiraciion, Richard Livingslon. mem ber of 'rhe Fedigan Navy ieam, sei a new record for 'rhe college pool by swimming 24l leei underwaier. The annual swimming mee+ has more acfive par+icipan+s ihan any ofher single infra-mural eveni on +he campus. Each hall is amply represenfed boih by swimmers and speciaiors. Moderaiors, +oo, find +he evening Hue occasion for a greaf deal of excifemenf and rivalry. Faiher Girolami here affords picforial evidence fha? fl-ie meei' is noi' 'ro be faken lighily. F , H zwN3f2'?E1.?igJiiL ., ' , rlziiiffiiewwwwwxxflaim KZQMWWZWA .,,2..131n.' :wr fr V .SQEM ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The edilors wish 'ro express sincere grarilude +o all rhose who aided in 'The pro- ducrion of The i947 Belle Air. ln parlicular, we lhanlc: Rev. Daniel P. Falvey, O.S.A., whose enlhusiaslic supporl and 'rireless eflorls are The molivaiing forces which have susrained an inexperienced slail in a year of much conlusion. Rev. Roberl' M. Sullivan, O.S.A., whose experl' advice in l'he preparalion of copy is an invaluable asser. William T. Coolce and Roberi Craig of Campus Publishing, who have conlribuled readily from lheir srore of experience and skill 'io insure Technical correclness. Carl Wolf and Ann McCar+hy of Zamslcy's Sfudios, whose reliabilily in pholo- graphic worlc is exceeded only by The cheerlulness wirh which il' is always accomplished. The college adminisiralion and secreiarial slafl, who have been helpful in securing necessary inlormarion. Those ali lhe sralf who shouldered more 'rhan lheir share of lhe load capably and willingly in order ro compensale lor Jrhe smallness of Their number and 'rhe magnilude of 'rhe raslc al hand. All olhers whose aclive conlribulion or passive suppori has been ol value. THOMAS M. SCHUBERT Edi+or-in-Chief BELLE AIR STAFF THOMAS M. SCHUBERT ............,...,......., Ediior-in-Chief JAMES P. McWlLLIAMS ..... ....,....,., C opy Edilor SAMUEL J. CANNING .... ..,... P hofography Edilor ARNOLD H. KEEHN ..... ........ C ollege Ediior MILTON J. CLIMATI .....,. ...... S porfs Ediior EAMON J. WALSH .,..,.,... ..,....... A rf Ediior JOSEPH F. DONAHUE, JR. .... .,... B usiness Manager MAURICE J. WILHERE ,... .... C irculalion Manager COLLEGE STAFF William F. Chesler Raymond L. Cummings Edward Fa nelli Joseph T. McNamara Carl Yeager ART AND PHOTOGRAPHY Joseph C. Bel: Roberf H. Graf Clarence G. Heininger, Jr. Joseph A. Doody Thomas J. Hanraify James A. Lyons SPORTS STAFF Thomas T. Sago Qisy, sfIl0l4 N J' L' 1 x n I!!! 4 Q 'T-3, S J' yi A S SU' Reber? H. Manslre James Mifchell Thomas R, Sullivan Francis A. Varallo STAFF George Schroll Edward T. Wilbur George F. Winlers James McNamara Daniel L. Redmond David l. Ryan .Undrzx A Blazic, L. B. .. .. Abreu, M. A. .,..,,., .... I 3l B'O"9- J- S' " -- Acampa, V. J. . ...,. l58 moom- F' B' ""' ' -- Ackmydl J. E. A I '52 '55 Board of Trusfees .. Aaelini, J, c. ..... 127 "0CCe"f'- V- N- -- Aarnirrielrariarr .. Has, 43 "0'9e'- '- ----- -- -- Agrenc' A' C- H -I..-' '27 Bones, J. C. .,.........,.... Agudo, P. R. .. .l28 I58 "0""""- '- M-- Aaaelalrlaer, L. . ...... 129 "'- 95- '3"- '37- "'5- '52- '55 Allen, J. T. . ,...,....,.. ........ 1 za 5"""eS- F- X- ---------------- Allsearr, cs. 1. ...,,........,..... 94 5005- D- G- ------ Alienpohl, w. F. 125, I34, 135, 145, 155 "0'd'e"'f'Y- D- A- -- ---- Allman ,.......,.,.....,.......... 197 "0'9e'S- E- R- ---- ----------- - Alumni Hall ......,,.......,..,., 28 "0'SC""e- B- J- ---- '14-'53 Alvare, L. 1. .. ,,..,.....,, 125 "f"Se""'0- J- M- Alvarez, E. P. ,... 124, 135, I53 BOW- D- M- ------ -----'28 Arrraaia, A. F. ........ 82 "5""'9 --------- -----'94 Ameloffgl E. -'v.-- Allbll 4 5 Boylan, C. P. ........ .... I 28 Anderson' H' p' '58, '97 Hoyle, Rev. F. X. Anderson' M. A. I"IA. '62 Boyle, J. J. ..... ,... I 28, '54, Arrdraaa, A. J. .. .... 15a "0Y'e- Rev- J- '- -- ---- ---"3- Andreas, J. F. .... l26 B0y'e- J' """" "" ' Amos' C' J. A--- 727' '9' Boyle, T. E. ...... ......, I 24, l52, AIUIUTTZIGIG, 11. J. .. 15s "0Y'e- W- F- --""-"'-95- '3'-- '52- Anfonnuccgol J. Al H -'27' '47 Bozzacco, 5. C. ..,......,.,.. Anzur, E. c. ......, .... 1 28 "ff'f'bU"' - ----- Appleby, 1, s. . .... 12a "fGf"eY- W- H- -- Applebyl pl L' hllh '77 Bradley, V. .... Appqegofel J- W. '28 Brannigan, W, .. .....?6, Applefon, 1. E. ....... .... 1 24 BWP- T- ---- Archibald, 1. P. ............. I27, 154 Breen- R- ------ Arts and Science School .,... 64, 67 Bfeen- W- ----- -- - - Atkinson, F. 1. ...,.... .... 1 so Bfehmef- J- J- -- ---'7'- Audcif' H4 J. nvlvvbn- H 94 Brennan, J. J. .. .... l28,I52, Ausfgn HGH H H 29 Brennan, J. P. ,.... Auih, G. H. ...,,... .... 4 5 Brennan- W' J- "" ' B Bresnahan, Rev, J. E. .. Boesder' J. D. -v--4 .v.' ' 34 Breif, J. V. .........,.,...,...,., . Hugo" F- H lv-'Al A?" 94 Br'de, R. ...............,,...,, Baney' Wm' I vA4..- '28, '52 Brlnlac, J. J. ...,...... 9I,96, l45, Baldasano ....,.... .. ,,.. l9l Brogun' J' LJ' ' '2 Ballesfer, A. F. ...., 129, 155, 19a """"""" 'N' 36' 'JS' 5 ' Bond ' Alvll Mb' '47 Brown, D. J. .............. ..l63, Ban"vog"o blltll '28 Brown, H. V. ................... ., Barbone, M. A. . . l26 Brown' J' K' " Barker, A. ....,.. .... 1 63, I73 """"'- L' 'J' Barker' W. W. In 183' '96 Brown, R. E. ..,. .,... . .. B0rr1eS, J. . .... ..,,, ....... l 2 6 Bruno' G' A' "Un" Barrack, 1. N. .. ...,. 127, 194, l98 ""C""'- 'J' " " ' Barref, P. F. .,.. ........ 1 26, 15s ""C""""-," 5' ' '29- Barreli, R. O. .94, l58 B'JdJ"ow'cJ' M' " 'J 'JI' Barry' wi E- vlvllv '24' '96 Bueclne, H. S. ..... ...,.. . . Barlley, rev. 1. C. .. 43 """""'9 ""'9""" M "ma"- Ecdon' D- J' A-,' 'S' Budniclr, F. A. .. ....l30, Barfon, G. F. .,... .. .. . l25 Bunn' J' R' Baseball, vareiry .............. 1112-1115 """"""""- D' """" Basllelball, lnlra-mural .l96-I99 Burke' C' J' " ""' J"96' 'JJ' Baskelball, Varsily ..,, .1711-lsl B"""'- H- "'-"" Bauer, H. A. ........ .... 4 5 B"""'- '- F- ""' Baumgardner, J. M. .. 91 Burke' J' J' ""' "" ' J"92' Beals 1. ........... 155 B"""'- T' '- '24- Becnyl H' --.--- --'- 8 3 Burke, Rev. T. A. .. ,.... 43, 46, Becker' G. FA ".' vlnv ' 28 Burke, T. J. ........ .,,,. I 30, searrirrel-i, J. F. 127, 177 B"""'- W- '- - 82- '29- Beg'eyI J. " '..4 '27 Burns, Rev. E. J. ...,...43, lselr, w. P. ........ .... 1 47 """"- 6- C- ------ ---- - - Denier' G' W' 'ZS' '47 Burns, J. J. .. ....I25, Belle Air aall .. lso, 151 5U"'s- R- T- --'-'57- Berenalo, A. . 125, 145 5U"U"""- C- - - '- laeree, J. c. .... ..,...... 1 29 """e'- W- -- ----- 88-M- Bereffa, L. A. .. .,..,, 129, 145 5U"e'- R- F- - -' Berninger, R. J. . .. IZ6, l45, I94 Bufzloff, C. J, ,, Berrang, E. P .... ........ I 63 Byme' C' J' ' "" Berlran, W. A, ...... . I47 C Bell, J. C. .,... l25, l47 Caccavaio, L. J. IZ7, Bihen, J. B. .. . l24 Cadden, J. V. .. Binder, H. .90, 95 Cali, L. s. .. Binder, M. ......... l28 Call, C. ............. .... . . . 90, Bird, w. .,,.... IZ7, 158 Callahan, 1. 1. ...... sz, 124, IZ7, Biroscalr, C. E. l58 Cameron, R. L. .... .... . ....l28, Bisanli .....,.... I94 Canfield, F. J. .. ..... BlGEJl,P.H. '26 Canino, W. R. .. Blake, D. T. .. 95 Canning, S. J. ..... .. 88, 90, 92, Blanchard, F, J. .. 45, l54 Canlwell, F. G. ...... Blanche, A. G. l25, I54 Capellaro, L. J. .. ........ Blaylock, J, .. .. .... 83, I30 Caporaso, A. D. -- Al a iaculfy dinner lasl June I3, +l1e ilrsf Mendel Medal fa be awarded since I943 was presenled lo John C. Hubbard, Pl'l D Professor of Physics, Jollns Hoplrins Uniyersily. A world famed auillorily on ullrasonics, Dr. Hubbard is +l1e invenlor of +l'1e plezo eleclrlc ullramicroscope-a device capable of measuring lo four -lrillionllls of an incll. Capriolli, R, J, .. Capuni, A. ..... . Carey, Carlin, Carlin, Carney Carroll Carroll Carroll Carroll Carroll Carler, Caruso, A. ..,. Casby, Casey, Casey, Casper, Cassel, Cassidy, H. P. .. Caufield, J. T. , J. F. Curlin, J. L. ...... , .,., I77, Cushwa, D. H. ....... ...,. . Dahlhaus, E. Dahlke, C. ...... Dale, J. G. .... Dallago, A. F. .. Daly, E. Daly, E. Daly, Rev, J. Daly, J. F, Daly, T. A. . D'Ambrisi, J. V. .. ..,. I27 D'Angelo, Q. ...,.,....,... . Dah, C. J. . D'Auria, J. L. David, R. J. ..,..,,,....... , Deal ....... Dean, J. M. Deasy, E, M. Cecll- E' L' -"-- Deasey, Vs P. ,. Chapel .........,. ......,, 2 4 Debming ',.- Chaplinslry, P. P. .. ......,... l24 Deemer llbll Chauvenel, W. R. .. ,,.. l3l, l45, I47 Deuigo. J' T. 4- Chayo, J. A. ....,.... ....,.., l 28 Delbqgno' G. Chepenuk, M. M. .... .99, l95 Dellimmel P' B- -I Cheppa, M. B. .,... I47, l96 DeMc,,em Chem- J- W- -- --'-A '27- '59 oemidovich ..,.... Chester, W. .... ..... l 14, I85 Del Purgaforiol P' chm1e1, F. J. ..... ..,.. 1 za, 134 Dames' M' G. Chorba, G, J. ..... ..... 1 211, l3l Dewey HGH '4,... U Chrislenson, F. O. ,. ...,. l27, l58 Denim J. Ciolola, J. V. ..... ,..... l 53 Duel F. F4 H Ciriaco, S. E. .,.. ....,. 9 9 Deverleyi J' F. M Clark, D. B. .. ..... l27, I47 Deverl G' V' Clark, F. 1. .. ..,,.. 99, 1214 Dem' J' T- .4-. Cleary, W. R. .. ,..,..... l24, l29 Devereuuxl C- L- Climali, M. A. .. .... l24, 145, 153 Devine' R. E' Coakley, W. J. .. .,,,...... . l28 Devine' J. R. Coon, Rev. F. .. .............,.. I34 Diana. W. H. .V t Cocco, A. ..... ..., I 23, l25, I36, l53 Di carlo' J. M V yhll' Cody, 1. P. ......., ............ 1 ze Dim, H. ,I H Co?fey,Rev.J.J.... .. 47 Dig ---I.4'--- QQII I Colagreco, A. J. .. .l27, I54 Disiacomo Colameco, A. M. .. .....,.. l58 Dillon F4 J. M Cole, F. A. ..... ..... l 26, l63 Dineela R-1. Coleman, G. ,.... I63, l86 Did R. Coll, A. ......,. ......,... l 53 Disdlvo A. Collins, D, M. .... l24, l36, l57 Diwri Collins, F. P. ....,... ..... l 17 Dodd L. J' Collins, W. ,..... .... 9 l,99, l52, l55 Dohegfy W- J. U Colman, A. ......... ,..,..., 9 l, l55 Dolan P. Comerford, C. V. .........,.. IZ9, IB3 Down:-1 W. G. Comiskey, J. H. ............, l30, I77 Daley' 'J' R. Commerce 8: Finance Building 27 Commerce 81 Finance School ..72, 75 l24 l53 Donahue, J. F. Donahue, J. F. Com as, E. J. ..,.....,....... , comply, 1. .... .,., 9 1,92, 1oo, 145 Donahue' N' E' "" conboy, T. J. .. ......... 129, 130 ,lg"":'f::""',Re:' J' A' " Connoghan, H. .. ..... l00 Dggniuyr' Jr' F: Connell ........... ....... l 92 Donnelly' J. A. Connelly, E. G. .. ..... lZ8, l3l Donogmfe JA F. b 90' Connelly, J. ..., .... 9 0, l00 Donohue 'H D. Conner, W. J. . ..,., l00, IS7 Donovan' Jipi Connolly, J. J. ...,..... l28 Doody A' Connolly, P. B. .. .....,.... l27 Doran' J. L U Connors, G. J. .... l26, l36, l55 Doms'J Consfanfino, A. .. .........., l3l Dom, xN'F A Conway' E' l' ' ""' ln' lsz Doubel' 'RJ E. . ..... . gonway, JF, ..,.... Doughelw' Rev. J. M. H 022:02 6 ' 'A Uh' '58 Daugherly, P. 1. , l30 Coppla, A. .... aa, 155 gouiheyvw' E' 4 Coppolino, M. .. .....,.., l3l DZ: in 'R ' cw, 1. 1. ....... .......... 1 sa DMEM: L 1' Coslanlino, S. T. .. .... l58, l62, l69 Downey' El' I Coslas, P. ..,.. ..,,...., l 25 Downey' M CWM Coupe, J, J ..,. l29 Downing F' P' In Crane, M. A. ...,,.,.... l3l Do le E -HI27 Crawford, Rev. 1. H. 47 D Vie' J' B' " ' ' cferqnd, P, 1. ..,...., 12a DOY' ' M' A cmkovich, L. R. .. ......... 128 Dali.. i, AH" Crossin, J. R. ,.., .... , , .. I79 Driscoll' " Crolly, E. C. .. .... 123,1115, 19a Duffey 'J ' ' Cullen, E. E. ..... ..,..,.,.,. l 58 DU cr: J' ""' ' Cummings, 11. L. ...., ...,.,.,. 1 24 D 9 ,- 'J y Cummiskey, W. J. .. I27 UQQINS. . . .....,., Cunningham, J. E. ., 83 Dunne' Rev' 'l' R' ' ' Currieh JA P. '79 Durney, J. J. ...... ....l25, curry T P as OVW- Re" E' M' " ' ' ' Dwyer, J. L. An evenl of major imporlance on 'll1e campus ll1is year was llie celebralian of lhe Sesqui-Cenlennial of 'll1e 'founding of +l1e Auguslinian Order in ll1e Uniled Slales. A Solemn Mass, qifey-,ded by Auguslinians from all over +l1e counlry as well as by 'll1e College locully, was followed by dinner in lhe Monaslery dining room. l9l l54 l36 47 l28 l54 lOl l57 48 l29 l58 l54 l0l l25 l54 l6Z l94 l54 l54 l57 l57 l92 l55 l29 l28 l9l l93 l79 l30 33 l02 l55 l28 l30 43 IS4 l77 l29 l53 IB7 l58 l26 l9l IZ9 l27 l98 l54 l45 l26 l62 l9l l30 l54 l2S l52 l52 48 l02 I47 l28 l9S l30 83 IS3 I34 I96 I63 l27 48 l53 l27 l24 l2? l58 l62 IZS l27 l98 I58 IZ6 l3l 48 I47 IZB IZ9 l58 I93 43 IO3 l54 I29 Healey, E. R. ...........,,....,. . 82 E Eagan, Rev. H. J. ......,.... 43, Edwards, H. J. ........ 88,9l, I03, Egan, G. A. ..... ............. . Eichaman, T. E. ................ . Eklund, R. G. .........,......... . Elinsky, J. .... ..... 1 24, 151, l58, Elliol, J. .,.,.... .........,... . Ellioff, J. F. Ellrich, W. W. .. Endres, J. ............ .... I 52, 49 I36 l28 l28 I3l I92 IB6 l24 l3l I55 Engineering School ..... ....... 6 8-7l Engineering Socielies ........ l54, English, D. L. ............. 9l, IO3, Ernsf, P. J. ........... .......... Ewing, R. S. ...... ..,.. 8 3, Exlension School ..... ..... 7 8, F Fahy, N. P. ........... Falcone, J. J. .. ......... Falgialore, N. ......,.. .l26, Fallon, L. J. .....,.... 9l, I03, I52, Falvey, Rev. D. P. ........... 43, Fanelli, E. ...,. . .. ....I25, Farley, J. C. . ,... l3l, Farnan, G. W. Farrell, C. F. .. Fedigan Hall Feeney, J. A. . ..... .... I 23, Feichlner, E. W. .. .. . . . . Fenning, S. F. .. Fenlon, R. S. ...... .. .. Fernandez, M. M. . ...... .. Fesmire, C. S. ,..... ...90, Fessler, H. H. .... l24, I9I, Feudi, F. A. .... ....... . Field House ...... ........ Finkleslein, N. M. .. ....... ... Finnegan, J. J. .. ..... 9I, l04, Fischer, J. H. . .,.. Fischer, R. .. Fisher, D. . . Fifli, N. S. Filtin, R. E. .... .... I 04, Fifzgerald, E. .,... ....... . Fifzgerald, W. F. .,..,.. Filzmyer, R. J. ..., l30, I77, Flaherly, W. J. . ..,. IO4, Flonnelly, L. ....I26, Fleming, W. J. .. ..... Flood, E. F. . ........ l24, Foley, J. J. ..... .... I 24, l53, Foley, P. H. . .,...... ,.... . .. Foofball, I50-Lb. .. ..., I70, Foolball, Varsily .,... I62- Ford, L. B. ,..,.. ,.... I 04- Forebaugh, W. J. Fornwald, J. J. .. ..,. I28, Forresl, R. ...... .... I 25, Fosler, W. C. Foly, N. ,...... Franko, B. J. .... ...,. . Franzoni, H. T. . . .... I29, Fralernilies ..... .... I 52. Freshman Class .. ...,, I28- Fricke, G. C. .. ..,, l79, Friel, Wm., III .... ..... . Friend, J. F. .... ..,,. 8 3, Fros, D. C. ...... ..... . Fundalewicz, L. ..,.. Furey, R. J. .....,.,.,,. G Gabriel, J. F. ...... I.. ...,.,.. .. Gaelo, A. J. ..... .,.....,.... . Gaffney, M. S. ...,. I25, I92, Gallagher, C. C. ..,. Gallagher, J. R. .. ..,.., I27, Gallen, J. J. ..... .... 5 0, I28, Gallgian, J. L. Galyo, J. ....,.... ......... . Gammache, J. A. ..,,......,... . Gammache, V. P. ...,,... I25, I30, Garone,M.J.... ,,,.. Garonski, V. .. Garlner, J. J. .. ..,., 83, Galli, W. J. ...... Galluso, J. ....,..... Gavigan, Rev. J. J. Gawienowski, A. ..... Genovesi, R. T. I55 I47 49 l30 79 I28 I27 I34 I55 49 I58 I96 I52 I77 3I I52 I29 l27 I3I I58 IO3 I97 I29 34 I63 I98 l28 l28 I34 I27 I25 IG6 I29 I98 I45 I94 I3l I36 I94 l04 I76 I75 I29 I25 I34 l54 I25 l26 I28 I47 l53 I3I I98 43 l30 50 I77 I36 I28 I97 I05 I58 l54 l04 I47 I29 l47 I29 I25 I25 I27 l62 50 I25 I27 German Club .... ,,,,,,,,, Gerold, W. F. .... ..... 8 3,I30 Gianguilio, P. T. ..... Gilberl, L. ............... I29, ISU Gildea, Rev. J. J. ...., Gill, M. L. ........, .,.,... . Gilligan, T. F. .................. . Girolami, Rev. D. L., 43, 5l, IBB, l90 Girvin, W. H. ................... . Gladfeller, D. L. .............,. . Glaser, W. .......,... 83, l76, I77 Glowacki, J. S. .. ........... Glynn, P. J. ....... Golden ,,.....,.............. ..... Goldschmidl, J. W. ..,........,, . Goode, 11. E. ....... 105, 155, 191, Goodman, G. H. .. .......,. 82, Gordon, A. J. .. .... l63,I70, Gorman, F. X. .. ....... Gorman, J. J. .... .,83, Gorman, W. M. .. ..,.,.. Gory, Z. J. .... ...,. 9 I, l05, Gowen, T. L. .. ........ 90, Graf, R. H. ..., 129,145, Grande, F. M. .. ...,... Graziani ....,... .....,., Grouse, J. T. .,.... Grayouskie, J. J. Grelis, Rev. H. A. Grennon ............ .... Greyson, J. C. Griffin, D. J. ....,... ...., I 28, Grimes, Rev. E. T. .. Guido, G. E. .... Gulolla, A. F. .. Gunshore, E. J. .... .I06, Gulikowski, F. J. ..... ..... . H Haenisch, E. L. .....,............ . Hafner, R. .......... IZ4, I25, I52, Haflinger, D. .. ...... I29, I45, Haggerly, D. L. .. ......... Hahn, W. C. .. ......... Hairsine, J. .. ..... 90, I06, Hale, C. W. .. .... I2B,l9l, Haley, F. M. ..... .l58, Ham, R. .,........ .... I 29, Hamillon, W. N. .... Hammond, R. F. Hanafin, P. M. ........ .... I 30, Handran, Rev. R. J. .. ....., 52, Haney, F. J. .......,.. ..... . Haney, J. J. .. Hannah, E. ....,..... ....... . Hannon, Rev. J. E. ....,, 43, 52, Hannon, E. ..,..........,....,.. . Hanraily, T. J. ..,.... 90, l06, I52, Hanssens, F. J. ...,,..... Harkings, J. ....... Hanio, G. Harris, J. B. .....B2, Harrison, C. V. .. Harlman, H. F. .. Harlneff, C. .,.,.,,. ..... . Haselmaier, C. G. .. .... l30, Halhavlay, P. J. . .. . . . . I24, Haviland, A. A. Hayes, E. J. . ..... ,,,....... . . . . Healy, J. P. .... 83, l24, l28, I57, Heck ......,............. . ........ Heenan, P. J. .. ..... Hellman, J. F. ....l26, Heim, J. E. ..,....... . . .. Heininger, C. G. Helms, H. N. ...... ....l28, Hennessy, J. J. .. ,...... Hennessy, P. M. .. .... l3l, I34, Henry, F. J. .. .... I2B, Henry, W. C. . .... .. Hernandet, E. . .. .. .. Herlkorn, E. F. .. . . .. Herlzfeld ...... . . . . . Heslin, J. C. Hellel, H. J. .. Heliinger, J. .....83, Hickey, J. L. .. ...., Hicks, J. J. ..... ........... . Higgins, P. E. ....l24, l53, Higgs, R. W. .... 9l Hildebrand, J. R. . Hin, P. A. ........ . Hinski, C. J. ...... . Hisfory of College .. Hislory of V-I2 .... Hilfinger, F. R. Hoberg, G. ..... . Hoffman, W. R. Hofmann, R. F. .. Hoffner, E. T. Holahan, J. C. Holland, E. K. .. Holmes, J. P. Homan, E. M. Hood, F. J. Hood, L. J. Hornsby, T. J. Horowilz, R. M. . Howlelf, T. J. Hubbard, R. A. .. Hudalr, R. J. ..... . Huelsenbeck, A. J. Hughes, F. A. Hughes, W. R. . Hulberf, H. A. .. Hunler, D. J. ...,. . Hunler, L. ........ , ,I06, 145, 152, 155 134 IO6 I29 ..,,l0, ll ,.,.l2-I5 ....B3, l58 52 .. .......... l2B I27, I34, I52 I77 l28 ....90, 92, I07 ........,I30, l47 ....lZ9,I45, 151 141 .....124, 125 15s ....9I, 101 123 ....I27, I36, I45 I29 I29 ...,,I34, l58 .....I3l, I94 B2 l30 Informal Dances ............ .I40-I49 Inglesby, J, J. Inlernaloinal Relaiions Club ,.... l58 lnlerracial Club Inlra-mural Sporls .. lppolilo, J. J. ..... . J Jacquefle, R. F. Jaeger, P. .... .... . l5B I88 l28 l30 82 Jakeway, P. E. .,.. I07, IS4, I96 Jakeway, P. J. James, C. T. .. Jamison, C. I. . ...,.... 90 ....,lZ9, I30 . ...... I29 Jaskula, J. S. .....,. ..... I 24, I58 Jenkins, Rev. E. F. . Jennings, J. A. Jessel, A. J. Johns, C. L. . Johnson, B. W. .. Johnson, C. H. ., Johnson, H. W. . Jordan, J. W. Jordan, R. .... . Joyce, M. H. .. Judge, L. B. .. Julani, J. L. .... . Junior Class ......... K Kane, F. J. ..... . Kane, J. V. .. Kane, R. J. .. Kaiser, G. ..... , Karpis, J. J. ...... . Kasper, R. W. ..... Kearney, M. J. 82, I25, I36 Keehn, A. .......... . Keener, W. E. Kelleher, J. F. .,..,, . Keller, E. D., 123, 135 Keller, R. G. ..... . Kellerman, W. C. Kelley, E. M. ..,.. . Kelly, C. F. .. Kelly, E. H. .. 53 I3I I29 53 I08, I52, I55 I26 .....l25, I96 .9I, I08, I55 91, I08, 155 l26 , ....... IZ6 ...,,l28, I98 . .. .124-125 145, I62, 15a I57 l08 . ....... I45 l30 I08, I52, I54 I45, I47, l58 .....l58, I95 I25 IZ7 195, 191, 199 ......a2, 15a 47 1135 . .... I27, I92 I29 Kelly, J. J. ...... .....,.. I 57 Kelly, J. H. ..... ..... I 27, I29 Kelm,R.H..,..... .,,......I27 Kemme, Rev. J. G. ....... 43, 53, IBB Kempf .....,......... ......... I 97 Kennedy, J. .,.,... , ..... 82, I2B Kennedy, T. F. .. .... I47, l58 Kennelly, M. J. '. .. Kenny, J. ...,. . Keresles, S. H. 82 .....l45, I98 I25 Kerigan, J. E. .. ..... I09,l53, l58 Kessler, R. H. Kiely, T. ...... , Kiley, C. F. .. Kilroy, W. .. I53 ....82, l30 I28 Kingree, G. V. Kirchner, J. ..,.. Kirchner, T. E. .. Kirrane, W. J. ..... ,..... , Kleinknechl, G. ........... ...... . Klekoika, Rev. J. A. ....... 43, 54, Knapp, G. D. ...,........... I29, Knapp, W, J., I25, I27, I52, I54, I94, Knechl, H. C. ...... I25, I9I, I92, Knoll ........... ............... Kocherf, J. F. Koen, P. J. .... ........... . Komarnicki, M. ......,....,.. I62, Koorneff, S. ,.......... 90, I09, I52, Kasobucki, 'H. J. ........... I27, Kramer ..,........ ......... Krieg, E. F. . ..... ..... I 29, Krapp, Rev. C. F. .. ...... 43, Krupa, Rev. W. J. .. ........ Krzyzosiak, J. T. . ..... l24, I52, Kucha, J. L. .... ..... I 28, Kunik, J. P. ,....... ,......... . Kurlz, W. M. ......... .... . L Labanca, D. L. La Belle, C. .... ...... . Lobowifz, F. W. .. Lafferfy, R. C. Lamb, P. H. Lanigan, E. J. .. La Rose ,,,.... Lauman, R. H. .. Law, G.. R... LeBlanc, E. C. .. Lehneis, A. J. .. .. Leighlon, W. J. .. Leile, R. J. .... . Lesak .......... Liebner, J. J. Lilienlhal, W. Lilly, J. F. .. Limanni, P. .. .. Lingerfeller Link, J. ...... . .. Linsalafa, J. Liffle, A. J. Lilwa, A. Lizak .......... Loefflad, Dr. P. .. Lonergan, T. J. . Lord, J. T. . .... ..... I 09, Lazano, Rev. L. .. .,. . .. Luberger, C. J. .. Ludin, J. B. .... .... . Ludwig, Rev. F. W. .. Lunney, Rev. W. J. .. Luley, R. . ...... Lukacs ........ Lynch, G. J. .. Lynoll, J. A. .. Lyons, J. A. .. Lyons, S. H. .. ..... I45, Lyllle, W. C. ....... . M Macbelh, G. ........ Mocchia, J. L. .... MacMorran, J. R. .. Maguire, H. T. .. Maher, Rev. J. P. ..,........... . Mahon, J. A. ............,, . Mahoney, J. F. ,..... I27, I77 Mahoney, J. F. ..... Mallick, J. P. ..,.... I24, I45, Malloy, J. P. .. ..... Malloy, J. J. Maloney, P. V. Mamzic, C. L. .. Mancuso ........... .... Manning, M. A. ........... 90 Manske, R. H., l23, l24, I34, I53 Marano, D. ....,... 85, 88, 9l Marana, N. A.... ..... Marilley, E. Markham, . J. Marra, R. D. .... ....... . Marshall, R. M. .. ..... l30 Marlin, J. F. .... Marziani, J. L. .. .. 12a 129 129 129 121 145 I77 I98 l97 I98 l27 I25 I69 I54 l58 I95 I34 54 54 I94 I57 IZ7 I29 12a I09 I58 125 I29 153 191 12a l58 I34 1511 I77 55 191 129 159 I52 I52 191 152 55 so 1a3 I96 113 I30 iso 55 12a 134 55 55 IIO 109 123 I28 111 155 Il0 55 I 3 l l2B l26 56 B2 I93 56 I57 I 27 I 52 l54 l72 I 25 l54 I99 I54 I45 I29 I29 I2B I58 l26 I29 Marziani, N. ..., I24, I45 McFadden, H. E. .. Maslromorfeo .... I98 McFarland, E. F. .. ....I24, Mouer, G. M. ..,. I25 McGee, N. J. .,.. May, Rev. E. B. ....,. 56 McGeHigon, E. T. . Mayer, B. W. ..... 'il IIO McGinn, H. ..., Moyer, R. T. ..... .... 1 za, 152 McGonigle. L- rr... Mazanek, A. J. ....., 85 MCGOVOHI. J. R- - Mazurkiewicz, E. . ..,. I27, I54 McGowan .. .... , Meagher, J. ..... ..,... I I2 McGrafh, D. F. Menolis, A. .... II2 MCGraII1, E. .. Mendel Hall ...... ........ 2 6 McGraIh, J. P. .....,. Menlo, P. F. ........ ......... 5 6 McGrew, W. M. ,,..,,... Meccariello, L, A. ..,.... '124, 145, 195 McGuire, Rev. F. X. N. Meluskey, A. A. .,.,. ....,..... I 53 McHaIe, T. E. ...,......, .. Mendez, J. R. .. .... I24, I58 Mr:Hugh,' W. H. ........ Menghini, P. D. . . ..... I29, I59 Mclnerney, T. P. .. Meriwelher, R. H. ,,,.,.. I24, I53, I77 McKee, Rev. E. B. 20.4l 43 Meyer, E. J. ...... .. .......,... I27 McKinley, R. A. Meyer, J. T. ...... 82, I24, I26, I34, I45 MCLern0n. J. F. . .4.. Middlelon Hall ..,............... 32 McManus, B. M. .... Mihalek, J. P. ....... 90, II2 McMenamin, Rev. J. J. ....39 43 Mika, E. A. .... I27, I34, I58 McNally, J. C. .......... I24, I9I Mikus, F. J. .... ...,.... I 29 McNally, Rev. R. J. .... Milde, E. L. .... Il2 McNamara, . ............. I25, I45 Miller ..,.,,.,, ,,,.,,,, I 92 McNamara, D. J. .. Mills, R. J, .. .... I24, I9I McNamara, J. L. Milner, E. ..... ...... I 3 McNamara, J. F. .. .... I25, I36 Minkoff, P. N. .......... 82 McNeIis, J. F. ....,,. . Minyon, A. J. .... I27, I36, I58 McPeak, V. J. .. ...II2, I36, I45 Miranle, F. J. . ........ I28 McQuade, Rev. V. A. ..... . 43 Mirra, E. .... ..,. ........ I 8 6 McQuiIIan, P. J. . Moffefl, J. W. .. ,......., 82, I25 McShea, Rev. J. J. . .. Molnar, W. R. ....,..... l26, I52, I55 N Mona Ie J. J. ................... I28 Monugle' w. T. .90 113 134 152 154 Nelly' R' V' A"4 ' "" Nappen, B. H. Monahan, D. L. .......... I25, I77, I95 Monahan, G. R. .. I28 Nary, R. W. .. I47 ' Nasfello ...... Monasfery .......... ...... 2 5 Natalie' M' .v'-- .---A v Mondschein' G' J' "" no' '34 Naughlon, J. J. .. Mondschein, R. J. ...... I30, I34 Nedon W' J' H A 9.11.31 WI Momonafio, Q. ...... 124, 136, 137, I53 Nebomll M- QAAQP ..,.q g A Monlone, J. J. .... .,........ I 28 Neihke' 1. G. Mooney, W. M. .... I30 Nekomnikl E. J- H Moore, D. ...... .... I 30 Nelson' J. A, Moore, J. A. ....,. .. 85 Ney FA H Morehouse, J, S. .. .. 43 Neylon' J. F. M"'9C"'-l'5"' -"- '3' N1x,R.... .. . Morgan' R' "" "" I 2 Norion, W. F. .. I25, Morris, W. P. ...,.... I3I Nowlonl MA J, A '28 Mueller, T. C. ..... BZ, I30 Nuber G' E. H Muench, C, M. .. ...... I28 Nunon' J. U Muldoon, R. P. .... I77 Nye Mullen, J. G. .. .. I27 ' O nunday,v:l.J .... .....,...... I 28 Owmen J T undy, . .............. I25 ' ' ' Murphy, J. ..... 91, 113, 152, 155 0'B'ie"- J- L- - - - 9'- Murphy, J. J. .. ........,. 124, 125 0'B'fe"- J- J- - 90- "4- Murphy, P. .... .... s 2, 147 O'B'je"- K- M- - Murray, F. ....,. I3I 0'5'fe"- L- W- - Murray, . A. ..... I29 0'Bfje"- M' ' " Murray, L. c. ....., ,,.. 9 1, 112 0'B'je"- P- A- Myer, L. R. ........... ..... 1 sa -JH ---' Mc A o'c0nn0r, H. . ...,. 90, 114, McBride, F. J. ....... .. ISB O-Donnell' E. t -.4--.v.4 Mccube- Re'-1 ------ -- 75 o'o0m1e11, J. R. ..... McCaf'ferIy, H. A. I24 O.DonneH' Rev- M- J. E-H143 59 MCCOHWY- H- F- -- 55 o'Donne11, M. ...... MCCUUIQY- H' 'I' O'DonnelI, v. J. .... az, 153175 McCarnIey, J. J. I24 O-Dermal J. T. V '75 McCann, A. C. .. .... I27 O.Dwye,, HGH it McConn, W. V. .,.. .,.... I 29 Oehrieinl W- J. U McCarIhy, J. W. .. ...... 90, III olKcne' J' P. McCarthy, T. F. ..... I62, IBS O.,-ecryi Rev, L 5- McCaughan, J. D. ...... I77 O.,-emy' V' R' N McCauley, H. A. B5 Oliver' J. .',A- McChesney, L. K. I58 Olsen' O. C. H H Y I A McClain, J. A. .... ..........., 5 6 O.NeiH' F' --..'v, 90' 115' 125' McCIancy, E. J. ................ 82 Owls' D. A' -,'.I.'--A'4A I53l McCIuskey, W. J. ..I27, I9I, I93, I94 Orienmfion Commmee McCue, T. E. .................... I27 Omni, G. FA 4'.4' Ilnl' V H McCulIian, T. ...,.. ....., . ...... 1 28 Osheo' ,D J' H Mccunlough, T. 13. 12a O.Su,,,,,,n' R. McDermoH, C. P. I24 Owens' A. J- McDermoH, K. A. ..........,.... I30 P Mcoonqld' F' 122, 135, 153, 157, 191, 197 Pf"'I"0- P' A' "" '23' '53' 'gl' McDonnell, Rev. J. ,.......... 43, 5s P"q"e"e- Re' J' W' '4"4" ,' McDonnell, R. A. .... 111, 179, I8I, 183 Pafodee- B- --"""""" EO' McDonnell, w. G. .....,,........ 15a A--' "" I77' ' '.IZELZT..,G1.f.'55'1j'1.. ffl '23 PM-f---1-. R- -1 -'-- '62- To help defray Ilie expense of Ilve of Iaymen known as Ilwe Friends of sponsored a drive lo sell liclxels on AI an informal dance in Ihe Field drawn from cz large, revolving drum new Library building, a group Ihe Villanova College Library awards amounling Io SIO,500. House, Ihe lucky names were ssl up on Ilwe sloge. MILDEN and WHITE SEAFOOD - POULTRY 1212 Filbert Street PHILADELPHIA 7, PA. AN ALL-AMERICAN RECORD For 123 years--more U. S. Officers, and University Men, and Civilians have bought REED'S uniforms and Civilian Ap- parel than any other kind. Why don't YOU proHt by their experience? IACOB REED'S SONS 1424 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA Clothiers to College Men Since 2824 o CCMPLIMENTS or A FRIEND a Electro Construction Co. ELECTRICAL INSTALLATICNS Broad Street Station Building PHILADELPHIA CONESTOGA MILL RESTAURANT A Pleasant Place to Dine From 12 o'clock Noon to Midnight County Line and Conestoga Road BRYN MAWR, PA. HENRY D. DAGIT 6. SONS ARCHITECTS 1329 Race Street PHILADELPHIA. PA. MCLOUGHLIN BROTHERS BARRELS and DRUMS Hugh O'Donnel1, Ir. 2435 Island Road PHILADELPHIA. PA. GALLIGAN BROTHERS INCORPORATED PLUMBING - HEATING 716-718 S. 51st Street PHILADELPHIA. PA. 208 Bala Avenue CYNWYD. PA. 207 ,- on The Bryn Mawr Trust Company BRYN MAWR, PA. O Offers every banking and trust company facility INVITES YOUR PATRONAGE Our Special Checking Departmen Offers Banking Facilities to Students at Nominal Cost MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION IEANNETT 'S BRYN MAWR FLOWER SHOP, INC Specializing in Corsages BRYN MAWR. PA. HART 6. HALL, INC. 825 Lancaster Avenue BRYN MAWR, PA. THE MAIN LINE'S INSURANCE BROKERS KNOWING HOW is a fifty-fifty combination of ability and experience. WHEN it comes to photography, we're particular about quality: we fuss with true rendition, we dote on the sub- jects of lighting, color harmony and rhythm of composi- tion. Maybe that's why We get along so well with particular editors and advisers. AN intelligent service endowed with a spirit of friendly cooperation has been the important factor in bringing Zamsky Studios to the position of LEADERSHIP in the school annual field. MAYBE that's why Villanova College turned to us for their photography in 1947. We hope you will turn to us soon and we invite your inquiry. ZAMSKY STUDIOS Photographers to particular schools for over twenty years Pastell, M. J. .. Pavalko, G. E. .. Pavoni, A. J. Pedroso, J. .,.... . Pequignol, G. J. .. Perretlo, C. J. Pesce, J. .,,. . Peska ....,,.. Peters, J. G. .... . Petersen, I. J. .. Pelralia, A. J. Physics Club Pia Dario ...... Pileggi, F. G. Pilot, L. ...... . Piro, P. A. . ..... .. ....I25, ..........l24 . .... l30,l52 ........l25 Pleban, J. J. ........ Plunkett, Rev. R. M. .......... 59 Poelry Club . ..,. .. Polidor, R. P. Pope, R. A. Postupack, H. Powell, R. M. . Powers, R. H. Price, F. A. Probert, R. E. Probst, L. F. .. G. Pryor, H. ......... . Przybylowski, E. .. ...I29, ......I2B ....l58 ....I53 ....lI6 Pugliese, D. ......,... . . .. O Quam, G. ........ . Querner, J. M. .. Quigley, J. W. Quill, 1. R. Quindlen, C. B Quinn, E. J. .. Quinn, F. C. .. Quinn, R. ..... . Quinn, W. J. ....... . R Rabaut, L. A. .... . Raclawski, R. J. Racusin, M. R. Raffello ......... Raiken, S. .. Randolph .... Ralh, W. F. Ralhburn ......... Reardon, E. J. Reddilt, J. A. . Redmond, D. L. .. Reeher, A. P. Reeher, K. R. Regan, R. J. Reichert, H. E. Reilly, B. F. Reilly, C. T. Reilly, F. J. M Reilly, J. H. Remling, J. J. Remy, . P. Reyner, J. C. .. Ricca, C. B. Riccio, E. A. .. Rice, R. R. Richard, P. A. Richmond, V. R. Riegger, G. ..... . . . W Rlgotli, . J. Riley, R. T. Ringleslein, J. ... Ritchey, J. Roberls, J. J. ..,. . Robinson, D. B. Robleto, R. A. .. Rochiord, E. . .. Roddy, P. M. Rodgers, J. J. ..... . Roesgen, J. F. Rogers, J. P. Roletter, L. F. Romanik, S. Romeo, C. A. Rooney, C. W. .. Roose, A. . Ross, A. C. Rost, R. E. .. Rofh, C. J. Rothman, D. .. .fffiih ....I28 ....I26 '.'.'ff1i5 . .... .... 9 0 ........Il7 II7, I36, l45 ....l57,l77 ....I28 .....90 ..,l79, IBO ....l26 l251-, 1-42, 153 ...,I29, I34 ...,l62, l70, . . lb. I47 .....l63, I7l l34 Rouan ........ Ruane, R. E. .. Rubio, E. .... . Rullan, A. L. Ruof, J. F. .... . I77 l24, I28 l55, l58 ISB I29, I58 Rupprecht, R. A. .... I29 Rush, M. T. ......... .... I 30 Russell, Rev. R. P. .. ....... . 60 Russo, A. P. ...... .......... I 62 Ryan, D. F. .. I45, I47 Ryan, D. I. .. l24, I53 Rygiel, W. V. ........ .... I 28 Sabbatino, A. J. Saboe, M. S. .. Sabol, T. R. .. Saffo, T. T. St. Mary's Hall .. St. Rila's Hall Sanctuary Society Sandors, G. J. Sandusky, J. T. .. Santacroce, M. .... I27 Santry, T. P. .. Saponare, F. C. .. Savage, J. K. .. Savage, J. C. .. Savoca, S. Scanlon, J. B. .. Scanlon, G. T. .. Scanlon, T. P. Scarcelli, A. F. Scarpa, A. A. .. Scarzo, A. J. .. I3l I26 I79 145, 15s so ao 134 127, 152 152 145, l5B 152, 154 124 I28, 195 6l I30, 15a 124, 195 6I 154 125, 152 I27 I77 Schaefer, L. H. ..... 6l Scharle, W. J. .......... I47 Scharnberg, G. .. ..... 90, IIB, l55 Schaub, E. M. Schiff, H. . ..... . Schleicher, R. .. Schley, N. W. .. I3l, l98 II9 I62 I29 Schmidt, A. L, l24, l65 Schneider, W. ...... .......... I I8 Schollmeyer, H. E. ...... I28, I52, I57 Schoonover, N. ..... .......... I 27 Schoos, H. J. .. I28, l30 Schoos, J. . .......... ...... I 28 Schratwieser, P. L. ...... .. I28 Schreiber, P. C. .......... .. l30 Schroll, G. J. ..... 85, l30, I34 Schubert, T. M. II8, I36 Schurr, W. G. .... .......... l I9 Schwartx, G. J. ...... .. I26 Schwartz, R. A. .. .... II9 Schwille, R. W. .. ...... l79 Science School . .64, 67 Seifert .......... ..... , l25 Selfridge, J. J. .. ...... I26 Seminarians ..... .76, 77 Seminars ....... Senior Class ,History .. Senior Portraits Sentner, H. J. .. Senlner, P. J. Serge, P. L. I57 ...B8 93 ..94-l22 II9 I29 I27, I58 Severance, A. G. .. .... I79, IBI Severin, J. A. .... .. l54 Sexton, W. ..... ........ I 9I Shannon, J. F. .. l28. l53 Shea, E. ........ ...... I I9 Shedden, R. M. .. .... I27 Sheller, c. w. .. .... 12s Shields, J. J. .... ........ l 27 Shinners, R. P. . l25. I45 Shrein, D. ...... ........ l 26 Shucharl, E. J. .-....-- -- In Siano, J. ...... I77. I95 Sickler, L. C. l34. l97 Silverio, 1. R. ........ .. 125 Simpson Hall .Af 32 Simpson W. .. -39. l55 Sipa, N, J. .... I24. '25 Sireci, A. J. .. .--.-- JZ7 Skeinke, J. F. .. --..---- l25 Skopic, P. .... .......... . . IZB Skorka, J. II9. '54 Slack, L. C. .... ........ I 28 Slavin, W. A. -- 5l Slayton, R. E. I29 Smercak, J. E. IZU Smith, A. F. Smith, E. E. .... .I26, Smith, F. E. .. Smith, G. A. Smith, J. S. .. Smith, T. F. ...V Smith, T. J. .. Smith, T. P. Smith, V. J. Smith, W. J. Snee, F. J. Snee, J. J. Snyder, C. E. Snyder, P. Softball .. ..... . Sohmer, R. G. .. Sollsazer ......., ,. Sophomore Class Space, W. E. Spaeth, D. Spanish Club .... Spengel ........ Spengle, W. . . Spera, F. T. Spina, V. J. Spivack, M. S. .. Squeglia, C. .. Stack .............. Stadium ............. ffl-51, Stanford, Rev. E. V. .. Staniukinas, A. E Stanley, J. J. . ..,. I26, Slarego, F. M. .. Stefano, 'J. J. Steffens, J. . .. Steinhofler ... Steinman, R. . . sferief, R. E. Stenins ........ Slernik, S. J. .. Stevens ........ Sloelker, R. J. Stoker, M. L. . .. Stone, D. M. Slone, R. C. ....... . Slonelake, W. B. Sfouch, G. E. Strain, W. J. Strathmeyer, R. Strobel, W. N. . Stuart ........... Student Council Suarez, D. .......... . Suarez, R. J., I26, I34, I36, I53, Sullivan, E. J. .......... . Sullivan, Rev. M. A. Sullivan, R. J. ..... . Sullivan, Rev. R. Sullivan T. R. ...... I26, Sullivan W. .... .... . Summer School Sulula, Edward Swanson, R. C. Sweda, D. ...... . Sweeney, A. F. .. Swimming .......... Symphonic Band .... Szymanski, G. ....... ,... Talvacchia, L. G. Targa, V. F. .... . Temple, F. J. Terracciano, C. Theilacker, R. F. Theme ....2. 3. 4. Thomas, G. B. ..... . Thomas, T. C. -... Thompson, 6. G. .. Tirrell, P. .,....... . Tirrell, R. W. Tomasco, L. A. Tomko, A. T. Tonetti, E. A. Topper, J. V. Tostanoski, E. .. Track, Varsity Trayer, J. C. .. Trevisan, F. A. .. Troy, J. F. 535, av, rl S8., fbi. 125, IZB, 129, . l90- 1 za, '1 25. I20, ....I25, IZB, I57, l24, I26, I27, l58, l20, I27, 125, l36, I29, I77, I58, .38, I29, .bl , l58, I63, .7B, I34, I34, I29, 200, I46, I34, 125, .I.2.7.. lblll, ' 52. I77, ......,.l86. l3l, I58, Tuite, E. J. ...... ..... 0 5, Tulskie, J. J. ....... .......... . Tuohy, Rev. . W. ..... 43, 62, Turner, W. J. .... ..... I 27, I47, Turney, P. B. ........ ........ . U Ungara, C. ........ ..... 9 I V Valerio, E. ......... ..., I 30, VanBrunt, T. C. Varallo, F. A. .. Varani, H. ..... Vas1le, S. R. Velrng, A. J. .. Verna, L. ..... Versaggi, D. C. .. Vidinski, W. J. Villonovans ....,.... .... Vrana, Rev. J. J. ...... .. W Waldorff, C. A. .... Waldron, R. A. Walker .......,.. .... Wallace, J. A. .. Walsh, E. J.... Walsh, E. J. .. ..... 82, Walsh, J. W. .... ..... . Walsh, P. H. Walsh, W. J. .. .. Walters, E. P. .. ...... Wanta, J. J. .................... . Ward, T. N. .... I24, I54, I77, I97 Ways, H. c. .. ..... 125, 152, 154, Weaver ........ .......... ..... Weber, M. B. ...,.... I27, l9I, l93, Wedding, P. L. ..... ............. . Weeks, Rev. H. F. .............. . Weglicki, J. P. .... ....... . Weidner, E. J. .. .... I26, Weinert, P. Weis, R. P... Welsh, J. J. .. Wendel, P. J. ..... ....... . Wescott, W. C. . ...... I2l, Wescotl, C. R. -......4 Welzel, A. J. ..... l24, I47, Whitaker, C. M. .. ...... Whitaker, J. .... .... I ZB, White,A.J.... whim, .1. H. .. .... I30, White, J. R. ..... ....... . Wieand, D, E. ....... .......... . Wiedenhaefer, P. .... 90, I22 Wilbur, E. T. ...... ......... . Wilhere, M. . ....I25. Wilkes, J. F. ....... ..... . Wilkisson, F. W. .... ....... . Willetf, C. D. .....9l, Williams, E. J. .. Williams, K. A. Wilson, K. E. Wir1eman,G. L. ....,.. Winger, P. J. .. ...... 82,9l Winters, G. F. ....I34 w11sCn,1.F. Woll, L. c. ....I79, Woods, J. E. Wooley, J. L. wrigm, R. F. .. Wukilsch, G. .. -'-"- Wummer, C. . . ------4 Wynne, J. J. .. ..... l24, I52, Wynne, W. T. .... .... I 24, I52 Wynne, Rev. W. . ..... ...... . . Y Yanelli, S. . ...... .... I 62 Yates, J. L. . .. .....B2 Yeager, C. York, P. .....,. Young, R. F. ....... Young, . A. .......... Z Zaiac, A. ........... Zande, R. T. .... ..-.--- - Zauner, J. H. . ....-4 U5 Zehler, w. D. ..., I63, 154, Zelon, A. H. .... .--.--. 4 Zemaitis, S. M. .... Zimba,A.S. I 25 I63 88 I57 I57 I2l I47 I 28 l30 92 I 28 I B6 l30 I24 I29 I48 62 I25 I29 I97 I29 I24 I54 I24 ISS 62 I24 I27 I99 I77 l92 I96 I2l 62 I79 I21 l82 62 I27 63 l45 I2l l52 I26 ISB 82 l3l l34 82 l55 I29 I57 I58 I26 l22 l86 I29 I29 l22 l24 l4S l62 IBO I29 I29 I25 l28 I29 I54 l54 63 I7I I47 l5B IZB l22 I27 I29 l28 I58 IB6 I24 I3I l63 1879 NKENFORD PRODUCTS" 1947 Ford 61 Kendig Company Pipe-Valves and Fittings Power Piping and Engineering Specialties Mill-Mine-Railroad and Industrial Supplies MAIN OFFICE AND WAREHOUSE 1428-30-32 Callowhill Street PHILADELPHIA. PA. Branch Ofiice, Warehouse and Shops Washington and Cherry Streets CONSHOHOCKEN, PA. VICTOR V. CLAD CO. Manufacturers of FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT KITCHEN UTENSILS CHINA, GLASS cmd SILVERWARE for Colleges, Institutions, Hotels and Restaurants 117-119-121 South 11th Street PHII.ADELPI'IIA, PA. l00K AHEAD . . . PlAN AHEAD Anticipate future emergencies and old age security. Start saving ,now. With one dollar or more you can open a ,rqx X bank account at the """ friendly Beneficial l' saving Fund. Q w r , Ll r In , " imp ,Imran """' 'M BENEFICIAL SAVING FUND IZUII Chestnut Street 826 E. Allegheny Avo. 0 Broad St.8Snyder Ave. o 5700 N. Broad St Philadelphia Memher Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation q - l 0l 'Iifo7119292I4fbfb?Sf'2'rZ'I2':I9Yf'2f'2f':I'vIfv?5'vim KEEP SUPPLIED WITH SCHO0I. TICKETS GOOD ON DUSES AND RAIL CARS UNTIL USED o Rd d Sp cial b RED ARROW LINES 4- on 4 rpm s u 'IJ Sc i 0, mclu ing e fraa Transfers. O tain Identifi- cation Cords at School Office. m Ile o u u urban ... Transportation Co. National Academic Caps and Gowns for Commencement Manufacturers and Outfitters of Academic Caps. Gowns, Hoods, Church Wardrobe Vestments, Embroideries, Hangings. BOOKLET ON REQUEST 821-23 Arch Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. Established 1850 GEIKLER BROS. Meats and Provisions 405-407 North Second Street PHILADELPHIA. PA. BROWN'S SELECT FRESH FROZEN FRUITS and VEGETABLES Also GLACED FRUITS and MINCEMEAT Brown Packing Company MAIN OFFICE: Christian and Howard Streets PHILADELPHIA 47. PA. Phone: HOward 8-1000 Branches: Plant City, Fla. Memphis. Tenn. New York. N. Y. VVILLIAM MCCONAGHY and SONS DIRECTORS or FUNERALS ARDMORE. PA. Over 45 Years ot Personal Service on the Main Line COLLEGE TAILOR COMPLIMENTS or COLADONATO TAILOR SHOPPE For Competent Service and Prompt Delivery 2 Arthur Road ROSEMONT, PA. MALVERN PREPARATORY SCHOOL Boarding and Country Day School for Boys I A Balanced Curriculum Meets College Requirements Inspiring Influence of Priest-Teachers Small Classes Assure Success Vocational Guidance for All Students Supervised Sports tor All Send i Bus Accommodations on Main Line Catalog Conducted by AUGUSTINIAN FATHERS MALVERN. PA. 2II MASTERTONE CAMPUS PUBLISHING l42O WALNUT ST., FHILA 1 i 1 1 THE FAITH OF THOSE EA ilrem. li lives on. ing fo meel' fhe needs of a wo RLY FATHERS did nof die will: Once again Villanova priesfs are planfing. plani- rId'in which naiions musf live har- moniously fo efh shall be even beller buildings will soon sfand beside fhe g er or cease lo live af all. Thal' Villanova men prepared io meef fhe fufure, fhree new older ones. If is fo lhis new underfaking, K TO THE GREATER VILLANOYA. THAT WE. THE GRADUATING CLASS. 1 bsmcA rs rl-is neu.: AIR or 1947.


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