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Looking Back . . .
Everyone is so busy these days coping with present problems
and looking ahead to the future that there is relatively little
time left to review the past. But once in a while, at least,
it's a satisfying experience to scan the pages of history and
evaluate the progress that, has been made.
We know that the students, alumni and faculty of Boston
College can reflect with pride upon the contributions that
have been made to the social, educational, and economic
development of the community, state and nation down
through the years.
All of us at A&P extend our heartiest congratulations and
best wishes to this great university on the occasion of its
100th Anniversary, and the beginning of its second century.
1963 - WINTER SPORTS SCHEDULE - 1964
Los Angeles St.
at New York
FAMILY DAY November 2
Vanderbilt Game. Contests and Games for
Youngsters. Children's Tickets, $1.00
VICTORY FESTIVAL November 29
Pre H. C. Game Dinner Dance, Main Dining
Room, McElroy Commons, Reserved Tables.
See Your Class Agent for Tickets.
Watch for forthcoming detail.
VOL. XXVI NO. 1
; OPEN HOUSE-ALUMNI HALL
After All Home Football and Hockey Games.
Intellectual Excellence 2
Alumni Centennial Activities 6
Finances For College 11
Development Report 13
Carney Faculty Center 17
President: William J. Sullivan, M.D., '3
First Vice President: James M. Connolly, '3 3
Second Vice President: Charles F. Murphy, '30
Treasurer: Peter C. Quinn, '3 2
Secretary: Thomas W. Crosby, '3 1
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Rt. Rev. James H. Doyle, '22 John G. Patten, '3 2
Daniel M. Driscoll, '28
Thomas A. Hanna, '50
Edward J. King, '48
Cornelius W. Owens, '3 6
William A. Ryan, '3 3
Richard H. Stanton, M.D., '3i
J. Daniel Walsh, '5
John W. Warren, '3 3
Walter G. Boudreau, '43
Editor's Memo 19
Club News 23
Class Notes 24
THE BOSTON COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
Fall, Winter, Spring
EDITOR AND DIRECTOR OF ALUMNI RELATIONS
Thomas O'C. Murray, '43, CBA
Rev. Francis V. Sullivan, S.J., '21
Walter G. Boudreau, '43 Rev. John A. O'Callaghan, S.J.
Albert J. Sullivan, '37 Thomas H. O'Connor, '49
John F. Norton, '22
Robert Gunderson, '65
B. C.'s golden eagle stands
guarding the entrance to the
Campus. Superbly pictured
by the artistry of Jack Frost
from his book "The Crown-
A PURPOSE FOR EDUCATION
REV. CHARLES F. DONOVAN, S. J.
IS THE CENTRAL AIM
OF A HUMANIST EDUCATION"
We have no records that reveal whether the founding facul-
ty of Boston College was called together before the start of the
first class on James Street in 1863. We can assume that there was
some such meeting at which the first president, Father Bapst,
may appropriately have discussed the reasons for starting a col-
lege and the goals which the new institution hoped to achieve.
Today, although it would be pleasant to reminisce about a cen-
tury of accomplishment and faculty service, it seems fitting that
we too should look forward and, rather than dwell upon the
glories of the past, should re-examine our goals.
Indeed such a re-examination is called for by circumstances
more pressing than the inspiration of our centennial celebration.
The movement of events in American higher education was so
swift and complex in academic 1962-3 that it is prudent for in-
stitutions to pause and ask themselves why they exist and where
they are going. If colleges and universities are not asking them-
selves these questions, they should be alerted to the fact that
others, outside and inside the academic world, are asking them.
Let me document this from recent personal experience.
It was my privilege to spend the month of July in 1962 as a
member of a team of twelve American educators who were
guests of the West German government in a survey of the
cultural and educational status of that country. Living in the
same hotels, traveling in the same buses and planes, attending
the same receptions and visiting the same offices and schools to-
gether for that length of time, it is not surprising that we learned
more about each other, our professional attitudes and personal
busts, than we did about Germany. Ot our group ol twelve, all
either presidents or deans in American universities and colleges,
four represented private institutions — only one denominational,
while the other eight are attached to
public, more specifically, state institu-
tions. I was surprised to discover what
I can only call a mystique of the public
university among those representing
such institutions, an emotional loyalty
that manifested itself not only in a
somewhat chauvinistic praise of public
universities, but in disparagement of
and even hostility towards private insti-
tutions. This hostility seems to focus on
One man asked me if Harvard is not
over-rated; a second listed California,
Michigan, and Harvard as the top
American universities, with California
already leading in Nobel prize winners;
a third bade us wait twentv-five years
and see what the relative strength of
public and private universities would
be; a fourth admitted excellence in
some particular academic area at Har-
vard but acknowledged that he did so
grudgingly. These remarks were not
part of one discussion but occurred at
different times in different contexts. It
was the repetition as much as the sub-
stance of the remarks that struck me.
I suddenly experienced a surge of con-
cern for Harvard's welfare, not unself-
ishly, I admit. I could appreciate the
uneasiness of the smaller nations of the
world who undoubtedly interpret the
therat, "We will bury you," to mean:
giants go last.
It was disconcerting to listen as our
German hosts were told by a member
of our group that the key to United
States' success as a democracy was the
legislation establishing land grant col-
leges and, at a meeting held only a few
miles from the Soviet zone, to hear our
state institutions described as the peo-
ple's colleges. Finally, at our breakup
dinner, in an atmosphere of good fellow-
ship and jocularity, the intimation was
made that private colleges are elite and
so effete, with a dubious right to con-
tinued existence. The fact that an apol-
ogy of sorts was made the next day
seemed to indicate that the suggestion
was not altogether whimsical.
Naturally I don't want to hang too
heavy a burden of generalization upon
this small sample of opinion, and I
would hesitate to say that my colleagues'
attitudes are typical of the opinions of
state university people generally. But
the experience served to call to mind
some broader evidence regarding the
relative roles of private and public
higher education in America that de-
serves more than casual notice today.
In 1948, in one of the rare and there-
fore presumably significant studies on
education sponsored by the Federal
Government, the President's Commis-
sion on Higher Education, contemplat-
ing a drastic expansion of college en-
rollments, blandly recommended that
enrollments in private institutions
should hold to a 1948 level, while
public institutions should absorb the
increase. Whatever we may think of
the Commission's Report as an educa-
tional blueprint, it must be given high
marks for prophesy. The percentage of
students enrolled in private colleges and
universities has sharply declined since
World War II. In 1948, when the Presi-
dent's Commission was making its
recommendations and predictions, a
majority of collegians were in attend-
ance at privately controlled institutions,
as had been the pattern since the start
of higher education in America. Five
years later, in 1953, the division was
just about even between students en-
rolled in public and private colleges. In
one decade since then, public institu-
tions have gained about 10 percent more
of the college population. Between 1951
and 1959 the enrollment at four-year
public institutions increased 84 percent,
while the enrollment in privately con-
trolled colleges went up only 31 per
cent. (Progress of Public Ed. in U.S.
— Office of Ed. — 1960, p. 26)
It would be unrealistic to think this
trend will be stopped, much less re-
versed. Indeed if federal funds enter
the picture on a discriminatory basis,
with privately controlled institutions ex-
cluded from federal aid, then the gap
between the resources, the size, and the
influence of public and private institu-
tions is likely to widen. We must face
the possibility — a possibility explicitly
mentioned by the Commission on
Higher Education in 1948 — that dur-
ing the remaining years of the twentieth
century many private colleges will suffer
the fate of the 19th century private
academies, those privately conducted
secondary schools that preceded public
high schools and which were unable to
survive when public high schools be-
came generally available at no cost.
In a world of such spectacular un-
certainties as ours, it is hazardous to
predict the future; but on the basis of
history, it is fairly safe to say that in
the years ahead the Catholic Church
will make considerable adjustments to
meet new educational situations that
may emerge. Thus it is likely that dur-
ing the next century so many Catholics
will be attending public institutions of
Rev. Charles F. Donovan, S.J.
higher education that the Church,
through religious orders or perhaps
through a new organization of lay
scholars, will establish rather elaborate
educational centers on or near secular
campuses, so that even for the Catholic
population the importance of the Cath-
olic college and university, at least
quantitatively, will decline.
I am certainly not suggesting that
Boston College's first century is also its
last. But if the decades ahead seem
destined to bring radical shifts in the
structure of American higher education,
then it is not merely a matter of aca-
demic ritual that we ask ourselves what
is our mission, what is our role on the
New England scene and in America's
future, what values and contributions
do we offer that make us worthy of the
sacrifice and allegiance that will be
needed to insure our survival to the
These are basic questions, and of
course they are not new. They are not
unlike a question posed three and a
half centuries ago by Father Pedro
Ribadeneira, a Jesuit selected and
guided by St. Ignatius himself. In an
early treatise on the law and spirit of
the Society of Jesus, Ribadeneira used as
a title for a chapter on Jesuit education
the provocative question, "Why Does
the Society Teach Boys Grammar?" It
may sound like the familiar lament of
an upper class professor. Or, less prob-
ably, it could be the question of a
structural linguist. The fact is that in
1605 Ribadeneira felt called upon to
explain why the Church, why a re-
ligious order should engage in running
schools, since this is less obviously
apostolic than other ministries of the
Church. The answer to Ribadeneira s
question had already been given by St.
Ignatius in the Fourth Part of the Jesuit
Constitutions where, speaking explicitly
of higher studies, Ignatius wrote: "The
Society's goal and the goal of its studies
is to help our fellow man to \now and
to love God!'
We note that Ignatius and Ribade-
neira are here talking about motiva-
tions — why we do something — and
motives inhere in persons rather than
in institutions. To use a familiar distinc-
tion, they are speaking of the finis
operantis rather than the finis operis,
the aim of the educator rather than the
aim of education, though these are not
always different. Not all faculty mem-
bers of a modern Jesuit university share
the motivations of Ignatius and the
founding fathers, for not all share the
same faith. Yet I am sure that many
who do not profess that faith are
associated with such a university be-
cause they accept the broad imperatives
of an education that is religiously mo-
tivated. And certainly an understanding
and support of these motivations by a
faculty is what largely contributes to
the corporate personality and family
spirit of a Jesuit university.
But what of the finis operis? What
aims intrinsic to education did Ignatius
see? He saw intellectual maturing and
human culture as values, consonant
with sanctity, and worthy of pursuit for
the good of the individual and the good
of society. This was no Nietzschean hu-
manism nor misty belief in the absolute
perfectibility of man. Rather it was the
moderate optimism of the Christian
humanist, one who, while recognizing
the reality of evil and man's tendency
to evil without supernatural aid, never-
theless is devoted to the proposition that
a union between human culture and
holiness is both possible and worthy of
earnest pursuit. It was natural that the
Renaissance and Hellenic ideal of the
fully developed intellect would be
prominent among the early Jesuits' edu-
cational goals; but from the start the
moral and social dimensions were also
in view, so that probitas, eruditio and
officium were the three things Jesuit
schools aimed to foster in their students.
Top priority in a humanist educa-
tional institution goes to the life of the
mind. The word priority denies ex-
clusiveness. Intellectual excellence is not
the only aim in humanist education,
but it is the central aim, the sine qua
non. In the phrase 'Christian human-
ism' the genu* is humanism and
Christian .1 specific difference. Human-
ism if both older and, unfortunately at
this date, broader than Christianity. It
is a conviction that cultivated rational-
ity is a supreme human good. It is an
enthusiasm for and joy in the fact and
the act of learning. This conviction and
this excitement span time and space,
making Plato, St. Thomas, Newton,
and Toynbee fellow citizens in the
realm of learning. No provincialism of
place or culture or ideology may set up
barriers in this realm. Insofar as we and
our students share this dedication to
the life of the mind, we take our place
in this select transnational and trans-
Has the intellectual's cause ever been
stated more uncompromisingly than by
St. Augustine? Says Augustine: "A
young person who neglects the liberal
arts may be pious and pure; but as
long as he has to live as a man among
men, I do not know how anyone can
call him happy." By happy, Augustine
clearly does not refer to the diversions
of the aesthete. The happiness he in-
vokes is not selfish or sensate experience.
Rather it is the satisfaction, to use
Ortega's phrase, of a person operating
at the height of human potential —
intellectually; being fully man, instead
of infra-man. Surely this is what New-
man intended when he said that the
liberal arts are those which do not
aim at some object beyond themselves
but tend to enjoyment. It is this enjoy-
ment of study, of search, of discovery,
of contemplation and of rational dis-
course — an enjoyment that is often
ascetic, at times dogged, now and then
exuberant — that makes a college or
university truly a seat of learning.
Applying Augustine's sentence to a
Catholic University, we can say that
such an institution must above all be
a community of scholars and learners
— the universitas docentium et discent-
ium of the Middle Ages — not simply a
collection of persons, however pious,
living the life of faith. In a Catholic
university as in any university worthy
of the name, in Christian humanism
as in any brand of genuine humanism,
intelligence and learning are the pri-
mary ends in view.
Of course education always has multi-
ple goals, though naturally individual
practitioners and regional or cultural
influences may stress certain objectives
and scamp others. Thus, in our own
American history, the aim of intellec-
tual cultivation clearly dominated col-
lege thinking and teaching until nearly
tin 20th century. Then utility, which
has always been one function of edu-
cation, became more assertive, in some
cases tyrannically so. And finally in
recent years there has been increased
emphasis upon the social outcomes of
college education, upon the services
that society, both in the local and global
senses, should expect from university
products and from universities them-
It may be indicative of a tradition of
Ignatian adaptability that the latest
leader of the Society of Jesus, our
present Superior General, Father Jans-
sens, has made what is probably the
most eloquent statement concerning the
social mission of the Jesuit college. He
says of students in our colleges:
. . . Let them learn to hunger and
thirst after justice, the justice that
sees to it that all men receive the
due reward of their labors and that
there be a more just distribution of
temporal goods as well as a fuller
and more universal sharing of spir-
itual goods . . .
Father Janssens expresses the hope that
our graduates will be "ready to work
in bettering the temporal and spiritual
conditions of the greatest possible
number of human beings."
In the United States, individual insti-
tutions tend to stress different goals for
different publics. It has been said that
when recruiting students some uni-
versities give a great play to utility;
once the students are matriculated, in-
tellectual training emerges as the domi-
nant concern; whereas when public
support for the institution is sought,
the impression is given that the primary
commitment of the university is to the
common weal. As far as the faculty is
concerned, it is natural that as men
and women of learning, they should be
singleminded in seeing scholarship and
intellectual growth as the central busi-
ness of a college. Yet we should not be
so rigid in our intellectualism that we
disclaim the associated goals of the total
During the past hundred years, as
the spectrum of collegiate purposes
broadened in America, Boston College
was neither aloof nor inflexible. While
remaining faithful to a tradition of
liberal arts teaching and learning that
was mature among Jesuits before
higher education of any kind existed
on this continent, the College diversi-
fied its curricula, assumed new and
weightier academic obligations, and
became a university. We can proudly
say that this institution has professed,
as we hope it always will profess and
strive to fulfill, all the valid aims of a
genuine university- What I am saying
is that, through its own inner dynam-
ism — that it, through the pressure of
its stated purposes and through the in-
sights and decisions of our predecessors
on the faculty and administration — as
well as through interplay with the com-
munity of American higher education,
Boston College has kept abreast of the
times academically and today has the
same commitments and aspirations as
other serious institutions of higher learn-
ing. According to these commitments
we must draw to each of our schools
and colleges students who are able,
worthy, and responsive, young intellec-
tuals who aspire to scholarliness, for
whom the university is not an incident
or an interlude but a genuine alma
mater, fostering habits of rationality and
inquiry that will be lifelong. It means
that there must be a continued growth,
qualitatively and quantitatively, of re-
search findings, publications and other
professional expressions by this faculty
that will make colleagues on other
campuses and in other climes — scien-
tists, historians, linguists, scholars of
law, public economy, social work and
the other disciplines — look with grati-
tude and expectation to Chestnut Hill.
It means that the institution must find
funds to support, in a generous sense
of the word support, all of the academic
ventures — scientific, social, philosophi-
cal, literary and professional — that it
seems prudent to undertake. It means
we must work to establish here an ever
more vital community of learning,
where scholarly teaching is a proud
profession, where students eagerly learn,
where ideas and creative inquiry are
the coin of the realm.
These are our ideals and commit-
ments. But they are not ours alone. We
share them with progressive universities
across the land. With satisfaction we
can say, in the parlance of business, that
in intent and in fact, we are — vis a vis
American universities at large — com-
But is it enough to be competitive?
What of the earlier question? What is
the future place of the private institu-
tion in American higher education? To
be sure, we will continue to bend every
effort and all our resources to strengthen
ourselves academically. But, with great-
er resources and equal determination,
so will public institutions. There will
certainly be many topflight public uni-
versities in this country fifty years from
now. So we should not count on future
favor or support on the grounds that
we will simply be better academically
than public institutions. We've got to
shoot high and if we come close to our
goal, it looks as though we'll only be
keeping pace with the competition.
What is it then that will be our claim
to uniqueness? Certainly one claim will
be our religious commitment and con-
tribution. Recurring to the example of
the decline of private secondary educa-
tion, I am heartened by the fact that
apart from a few select academies like
Groton and St. Paul's, the private
secondary schools that have prospered
and are today showing increased vitality
are our own Catholic high schools. And
I think most Americans, even those
with strong commitments to public
education, feel that the religious school
is a more genuine and perhaps needed
alternative to public education than are
the prestige private preparatory schools.
The situation is parallel as regards
higher eduaction. The college that is
sincerely and unequivocally denomina-
tional presumably has something to say
that is in part different from and in
addition to what the secular institution,
public or private, says. There is pub-
lished evidence that our secular col-
leagues think we are spending our
efforts in a dubiously valid cause if we
merely duplicate, even in terms of com-
parable excellence, what they are doing.
They think of us as different, and un-
less we are articulate and intellectually
impressive about the difference, we are
seen as not fulfilling our mission. They
expect from us a clear and scholarly
presentation of alternative perspectives
and alternative options to those current
in other academic centers. This means
that the pressure is on us as never before
— a pressure born not of a faculty
resolution nor of an administrative fiat
but of a sort of manifest destiny — to
be more than a teaching institution, to
have relations with a broader com-
munity than that of this campus, to
support a genuine dialogue with men
of learning elsewhere, to be a respected
center of scholars and scholarship show-
ing the world the tradition of Catholic
wisdom. The little college of 1863
rightly focused on fostering the probitas,
eruditio and officium of its students.
The University of 1963 has the added
mission of fostering and letting shine
before men a probitas, eruditio, and
officium of its own. Our associates at
other universities have a right to hear
from this campus not merely parallel
affirmations or confirmations or echoes
of themselves (though these of course
we must provide) ; they have a right
to hear some voices — like those of
Dawson, D'Arcy, Gilson, Copleston,
Taylor, and Lewis — expressing the
insights of a religious tradition with a
scholarliness and a grasp of present-day
realities that cannot be ignored in other
circles. I speak here about scholarship,
not piety; about learned investigation
and publication that conforms to the
most rigorious canons of research. A
cultural tradition and view of life that
will soon be identified with one third
of the population of this country surely
needs academic interpreters, men and
women whose open-minded learning
commands the attention of the world of
science and letters. Boston College must
become a center of Catholic scholarship
in a more real and impressive sense than
it has to date.
Of course, not every department or
every faculty member will have the
opportunity or even the inclination to
be a contributor to the specifically
Christian scholarship of the University.
This does not make their work less
important or the need for excellence in
teaching and research in such fields less
urgent. We are first a university and in
every discipline, in every department
and in every undertaking we must aim
for the level of excellence that charac-
terizes any excellent university. But we
are, besides, a Catholic university; and
as I have indicated, apart from deeper
motivations that are present, the drift
of the times would suggest that we be
When I returned to the campus after
conferences with professors and ad-
ministrators of German universities, in-
cluding Heidelberg, which is approach-
ing its 600th birthday, and the Free
University of Berlin, which will soon
celebrate its 15th, I found — perhaps not
without some small bias — that for me
the experience served to locate Boston
College as a vigorous and maturing
member of the world family of univer-
sities. To borrow phrases of a fellow-
Bostonian, this university is moving
forward, is sailing, not lying in a still
harbor. I know that the faculty and ad-
ministration are collectively determined
that Boston College's future will be
marked by progress in excellence.
It is to the end of translating this de-
termination into reality that we as aca-
demic men and women will bend our
energies in the coming years, as Boston
College commences its second century
— Ad Majorem Dei Gloruim.
The 100th birthday of Boston Col-
lege was celebrated in spectacular style
last year. Events long to be remembered
dotted the calendar, beginning with the
Solemn Pontifical Mass at the Cathe-
dral. The University hosted the Ecu-
menical conference and the Knowledge
Explosion seminar, attended by scholars
from all over the world. The President
of the United States was the Centen-
nial Commencement speaker and thou-
sands of alumni took part in these and
many more centennial activities.
Even with all these events going on
at the Heights, the Alumni Association
under President WILLIAM A. RYAN
'33 also played its role in the festivities
marking the first 100 years of growth
of this great Jesuit University.
Starting in May, the Alumni Home-
coming Day ably chairmanncd by
JOHN \V. WARREN '33, marked the
beginning of the REV. FRANCIS V.
SULLIVAN, S.J. award by the Boston
College Varsity Club to the outstand
ing stud< in .ithlete.
On Sunday, June 2, the alumni hon-
ored us most outstanding and generous
alumnus. RICHARD CARDINAL
CUSHING '17. Under chairman I A
Alumni Homecoming: Left to right: Rev. Michael P. Walsh, S.J., B.C. President con-
gratulating Charlie Carr '63, winner of the first Rev. Francis V. Sullivan, S.J.
Award. Making introduction is Alumni President Bill Ryan while Varsity Club
President Henry O'Brien looks on.
MES M. CONNOLLY 3i the beau-
tiful main dining room of McElroy
Commons overflowed with loyal alum-
ni who came to pay tribute to one ol
In the following week, activities con
tinned unabated; the tilth annual alum-
ni golf tournament led by chairman
JAMES D. CASEY '38, hosted over
175 players at the South Shore Coun
On /Mumni Day hundreds ol old
grads came back to the campus, took
part in the anniversary lunches and, at
the alumni dinner, saw JAMES F.
STANTON '42 acclaimed the winner
of the McKenney medal. General chair-
man DR. RICHARD STANTON '38
hosted the dinner which featured na-
tionally syndicated columnist JOSEPH
MCCARTHY '39 as the featured speak-
On the following pages we have pic-
tured some of the personalities and
events involved in the alumni al fairs
ol the Centennial Year.
The Alumni Centennial Ban-
quet, left to right: Rev. Michael
P. Walsh, S.J., Richard Cardinal
Cushing, Alumni President Wil-
liam A. Ryan and Dinner Chair-
man, James M. Connolly.
State Treasurer John T. Driscoll,
'49, Most Rev. Jeremiah Minihan,
LL.D. '48, Auxiliary Bishop of
Boston, Hon. John F. Collins, mayor
Head Table Guests: Most Rev. Eric
F. McKenzie, '14, Auxiliary Bishop
of Boston; Governor Endicott Pea-
body and Congressman Thomas P.
Main Dining Room, McElroy Com-
mons during Alumni Centennial
Centennial Dinner, Head Table
Guests: John J. King, LL.D. '56,
Christopher J. Duncan, M.D
'24, Rev. Francis V. Sullivan,
S.J. '21, John B. Atkinson '16,
John J. Walsh '15 and Rt. Rev.
Charles A. Finn, '99.
Alumni Centennial Dinner Reception: Most Rev. Jere-
miah F. Minihan, Most Rev. Eric F. McKenzie, Rev. John
V. O'Connor, S.J., Jesuit Provincial and Rt. Rev. Charles
Centennial Head Table: John W. Warren '33, Daniel
M. Driscoll '28, Hon. Francis J. Good '35, Directors of
the Alumni; Charles F. Murphy '30, 2nd Vice President
and Ernest F. Williams, Board of Regents.
Alumni Day, 1963. James F. Stanton '42 left, congratulated on being
named McKermey Medal winner by Alumni President William A. Ryan
'33 while Rev. Michael P. Walsh, S.J. smiles approval.
Representing the "Old Grads" John C. Riley, class
of 1903 visits Fr. Rector at Alumni Day Reception.
Members of the Golden Anniversary Class of 1913, with Fr. Walsh
in President's Dining Room on Alumni Day 1963.
The average high school senior or
present college student has probably
(and hopefully) saved $300.00 to $400.00,
perhaps more toward college. Parents
may have managed to put aside $500.00
to $1000.00, towards tuition costs but
that might have to be spread over pos-
sibly three or four prospective students
in the same family, within the next
few years. It becomes apparent that
some kind of financial assistance is
going to be necessary, in order to insure
a college education for any member of
In the last decade the volume and
complexity of student financial prob-
lems has become so great at Boston
College, as it has at other colleges and
universities, that a Financial Aids Of-
fice was established in the Summer of
1962, and John Madigan '50, was ap-
pointed Financial Aids Officer, the first
such full time position at the Heights.
This office has responsibility for coor-
dinating the financial resources of the
college with respect to student assist-
ance, for counseling students in the use
of their funds and in compiling avail-
able information concerning outside
sources of aid.
The forms of aid are many and
varied. Basically, they fall into three
general categories: Scholarships, Loans,
and part-time employment. During its
first year of operation, the office
processed over 2,000 new applications
for scholarships, plus another 800 or
more renewal applications. Add to these
the 800 applicants for loans, and another
350 job applicants, and some of the
reasons for thinking the task of a fi-
nancial aid officer as a full-time job
becomes quite apparent.
Of course, all who apply do not re-
ceive help. Many applicants are turned
down after careful study because their
need is not sufficiently great in com-
parison to other requests. Others do not
qualify for various academic reasons.
Due to increased costs, old scholarship
funds that once met all tuition costs,
may now only meet a fraction of the
New funds and endowments do
not grow rapidly and most have had to
be supplemented by funds taken out of
current operating costs.
In the 1962-63 academic year, schol-
arship awards at Boston College
amounted to approximately one million
dollars. Only about 20% of that amount
was derived from earned income on
established scholarship funds. This year,
it is expected that total scholarship
awards will probably increase 10% as
they have regularly over the last sev-
There will also be several hundred
thousand dollars in additional awards
made to students through Boston Col-
lege, but financed by outside organiza-
tions such as National Merit, General
Motors, and many other such National
Awards. Local organizations, parishes,
industries, and social organizations will
make many more awards directly to
What is the real purpose of a scholar-
ship 5 The first purpose for any uni-
versity is of course, a national one — to
meet our obligation to society in gen-
eral to see that deserving and qualified
students without financial means will
not waste their talents by staying away
from college. An additional purpose is
to permit students the freedom of
choice to come to Boston College should
they so desire, even though our costs
may be higher than another college or
university they could possibly more
These two purposes above suggest
that perhaps the major criterion for
selecting scholarship recipients will be
financial need. The day when scholar-
ships represented solely a prize for
academic excellence is fast disappearing.
Scholastic achievement is still a most
important consideration and always will
be, but it can never again be the only
measure, in the complex society of the
Those who have a real need, but do
not always measure up to the high
academic standards required for strict
"scholarship" will find their major
source of assistance in long-term, low-
cost loans. The Federal Government
under the National Defense Education
Act, provides a fund of $250,000.00 per
year which can be made available to
needy students on liberal terms. Boston
College must add about $28,000.00 to
this fund each year, and with present
repayments running about $2(),0(X).00
per year, a total loan Eund oi over
5 100,000.00 is available to those needing
help. About 600 students were actually
awarded loans last year.
In awarding loan funds, need is again
the major criterion, with academic re-
quirements being somewhat lower than
in the case of scholarships. Loans of up
to $1,000.00 per year may be made to
students with repayments not beginning
until a year AFTER graduation and
extending over as much as a ten year
period. Interest charges which do not
begin until the first payment, are at the
rate of only 3% per year. To encourage
study in the field of education, science,
mathematics and foreign languages, the
Defense Act provides that students in
those major fields of study receive
priority on loans.
Many students, with the self-reliance
that is typical of today's college youth,
turn to part-time employment to see
them through their years of higher ed-
ucation. It would be impossible to es-
timate how much students may earn in
their many work activities, but the col-
lege itself was able to provide work for
over 125 undergraduates last year, and
paid out nearly $75,000.00 in tuition
credits for such activity. Jobs available,
included part time work in the cafe-
terias, libraries, offices, maintenance
force, mailroom, laundries, skating rink,
and a variety of sports activities through-
out the campus.
How does a student or prospective
student get this information so that he
may obtain assistance from these various
sources? Incoming freshmen, of course,
apply directly to the Admissions Office
at the time their application is made.
Fr. Edmond D. Walsh, S.J., Director
of Admissions, will advise incoming
students of their opportunities for schol-
arship aid. Students requesting assist-
ance of any sort at the time of admission
are always required to file a Parents'
Confidential Statement with the Col-
lege Scholarship Service, so that the
Financial Aid Office at Boston College
as well as the majority ot other univer-
sities in the country to- which the stu-
dent might apply for admission, can be
made aware of the financial problems.
The requirements ol each case are in-
dividually and most carefully assessed.
The solutions to most problems are
unique and often require the greatest
ingenuity on the part of students,
parents, and college officials. Some-
times but rarely, the problem can't be
solved. The will to find a way is the
most important ingredient.
CHESTNUT HILL, MASSACHUSETTS
OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT
The year now drawing to a close has been an exciting one for Alma Mater. The 100th
anniversary observance has brought increased honor and recognition to the University from
eminent scholars and churchmen, and from the President of the United States, the chief
speaker at our Centennial Convocation.
Alumni participation has been particularly gratifying to all of us at Alma Mater. The
Alumni should be very proud of the part they played in the success of every Centennial
activity. Indeed it has been a wonderful demonstration of loyalty to the University.
During the year our alumni have given of themselves in many other ways as well. Hun-
dreds of volunteers have dedicated themselves to the arduous and self-sacrificing task of
raising funds for our initial Centennial goal of $15, 000, 000 for the preservation and the
strengthening of the University. These efforts have been most effective. We are now able
to report that gifts and pledges totaling just under $11, 000, 000 have been made to Boston
College to date. Some $6, 000, 000 -- well over half of all gifts -- have come from our
It is the end of the beginning, but we must still seek out and find the additional
$4, 000, 000 that will assure the success of our 100th Anniversary Development Program.
We are confident that loyal and devoted alumni will continue to support the University effort.
Some 7000 alumni have already made contributions, and there remain about 10, 000 others
to be solicited. If you have not yet given, I hope we can have your help during the next few
months in our drive for the development and advancement of Boston College.
Academic excellence is costly. High standards have always been expensive to main-
tain, and they will continue to be expensive. But I am quite sure that you, as an alumnus,
will not permit us to settle for anything but the best educational standards and the best ed-
Your dedication to the future of your University will be our best assurance of success
during the coming year. It will be largely your example which will stimulate and increase
the flow of gifts to Alma Mater from corporations, foundations, and non-alumni friends of
Boston College. I know we can count on you.
I extend a warm invitation to you to visit the Campus so that you can observe some of
the academic and physical changes taking place at Boston College. If you have not been
back to the Heights recently, I think you will be pleased by what you see.
With every best wish and kindest personal regards, I remain
yiUU^UL -P. Ms+lJU.S J \
Michael P. Walsh, S. J.
VELSPMEIVHCu. ej^ogr a!
THE RACE FOR EXCELLENCE
The college or university that stands still today in the development of its faculties and facilities in-
vites rigor mortis, the medical examiner and the attendant graveside obsequies.
Academic institutions in the Greater Boston area are not listening to the siren song of suicide; each of
them is mightily involved not only in self-preservation but in meeting the challenging educational needs of
the sixth decade of the twentieth century.
As the magnet for students from cities and towns, from villages and hamlets in every corner of the
nation and the world, Greater Boston universities have had thrust upon them even greater challenges than
their brother and sister institutions in other parts of the nation.
Besides Boston College, at least a dozen local institutions have been conducting capital fund campaigns
in the race for academic excellence. Their combined goals total nearly half a billion dollars, which is very
close to the total annual operating budget for the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Here is a partial
listing of local colleges and universities and their stated requirements:
Boston College $40,000,000
Boston University $60,000,000
Brandeis University $65,100,000
Emmanuel College $ 2,000,000
Harvard College $82,500,000
Harvard Medical School $58,000,000
Massachusetts Institute of Technology $98,000,000
Newton College of the Sacred Heart $10,000,000
Northeastern University $40,000,000
Radcliffe College $10,000,000
Simmons College $ 8,000,000
Tufts University $ 7,500,000
Wellesley College $15,000,000
And to be within a frame of reference with some other Catholic institutions, here are some additional
Fordham University : $60,000,000
Loyola University (Chicago) $92,000,000
Marquette University $45,000,000
University of Notre Dame $66,000,000
St. Louis University $46,000,000
We are not alone. But the race is to the swift, the battle to the strong. In the face of this stiff com-
petition, there is no choice but to work harder than ever for the future of our University. The obligation
must be met if Boston College is to continue to improve its academic stature.
While we feel that Boston College alumni are a special breed of men and women, the authorities of
other local institutions, no less than Father Walsh, are proclaiming the loyalty and support of their alumni.
And all of them are correct in their assumptions that alumni are the major forces in whatever suc-
cess the development programs will have.
Alumni are the heart-blood of these campaigns. They are a barometer of the strengths and weaknesses
of an educational institution. And, if you are not aware of it, alumni giving is under the high-test prob-
ings of many sensitive microscopes — the analysis made by corporations and foundations.
It has always been the challenges, of course,that have brought out the best, in men and in institutions.
And like the alumni of other universities in and around Greater Boston, the alumni of Boston College
have been meeting the challenges of educational growth and greatness. They have been answering the call
of Alma Mater for help. And they will continue to do so.
Yes, we have faith in the Alumni of Boston College. And you can pardonably burst with pride when
the master plan for increased "Strength in Excellence" becomes a reality.
CARNEY FACULTY CENTER
Another important phase of Boston College's
Centennial Development Program became a reality
early this Spring, when ground was broken for the
construction of the new Carney Faculty Center.
His Eminence, Richard Cardinal Cushing, the Very
Rev. Michael P. Walsh, S.J. and Professor Joseph
P. Maguire of the Classics department took part in
the ceremonies near the Beacon Street side of the
campus, at the site of the newest campus building.
The building will honor the name of Andrew
Carney, one of the early benefactors of the young
and struggling Jesuit college, then located in the
South End of Boston. A prominent merchant,
Andrew Carney gave much of his own time and
financial help to aid in the establishment of this
first Catholic college in Boston. Ever willing to do
all possible to insure the growth of the young col-
lege, Carney bought the old Otis school from the
City of Boston for Fr. John McElroy and shortly
before his death gave $20,000, a princely amount
"THE PROGRESS .
"THE BEGINNING .
in those days, to the trustees for future develop-
ment. Always interested in the welfare of his
fellow citizens, Carney who died in 1864, was also
the founder of the great Carney Hospital.
Located just below McElroy Commons — along
what used to be the third base side of the old base-
ball diamond — the building will rise four stories
Designed in Modern Gothic, to blend with the
other campus buildings, the Carney Faculty Center
will provide many sorely needed faculty offices,
plus additional seminar and class rooms. On the
campus end of the ground floor, overlooking the
Schools of Education and Nursing, there will be six
seminar rooms and a modern student lounge.
There will be fifteen additional classrooms be-
tween the first and third floors in addition to over
one hundred and forty five office and faculty con-
sultation rooms. Construction is continuing at a
rapid pace and it is expected that the entire build-
ing will be complete and ready for occupancy in
September of 1964.
William J. Sullivan, M.D.
'30 of Milton.
James M. Connolly, '33
of Belmont. Vice Presi-
dent, John Donnelly &
Cornelius W. Owens, '36
of New York. Vice Presi-
dent, American Telephone
& Telegraph Co., Inc.
John J. Sbeehan of Cam-
Cambridge High and
Charles F. Murphy, '30
of Jamaica Plain. Presi-
dent, Charles F. Murphy
Insurance, Inc., Boston.
J. Daniel Walsh, '50 of
Belmont. Vice President,
N. E. Merchants National
Timothy X. Croriin, '45
of \\ aban. Presidi i l &
er, Cramei E •■
Peter C. Quinn, '32 of
Westwood. Ass't Director
of Industrial Relations
First National Stores, Inc.
Thomas W. Crosby, '31
of West Roxbury, LL.B.,
'41, Vice President, Lin-
coln Savings Bank. Boston .
Thomas A. Hanna, 'SO
of Rochester, N.Y. Presi-
dent, Hanna Associates,
John G. Patten, '32 of
Riverside, Conn. Vice
President New York
Thomas E. Gaquin '37, Chairman of the
Nominating Committee, on Alumni Day
announced the election of these officers
and directors. Continuing to serve on the
Board are: William A. Ryan '33, Rt. Rev.
James H. Doyle '22, Daniel M. Driscoll
'28, Edward J. King '48, Richard H. Stan-
ton, M.D., '38, and John W. Warren '33.
Rev. James F. Moynihan, S.J.
Summer is not a time for rest and relaxation at University Heights. While many
alumni are away at the beaches or the mountains, the college was bustling with activity.
Summer school courses, special institutes and conferences attracted well over 3,000 people
to the campus this past summer.
Among the many activities was a special institute in Radiation Biology, directed by
DR. WALTER J. FIMIAN, JR., of the faculty, co-sponsored by the National Science
Foundation and the Atomic Energy Commission. . . . To assist high school physics teachers
teaching the advances of electronics and radioactivity, over 40 teachers attended the Na-
tional Science Foundation Physics Institute. . . .
Under the direction of REV. JAMES DEVLIN, S.J.,
a large group of scientists took part in a special
course of modern industrial spectrography. . . . The
College also hosted the Jesuit Educational Associa-
tion Guidance Institute, in which more than 120
guidance counsellors from all Jesuit schools and col-
leges of the United States and some from Canada,
India, Ireland, and the Philippines were participants.
REV. JAMES F. MOYNIHAN, S.J., Chairman of
the Psychology Department, who pioneered the
guidance and counselling programs at Boston College,
was the Director of the Institute.
Among the figures who attended the sessions
were DR. ALEXANDER SCHNIEDERS of the
School of Education who gave the keynote address;
REV. PAUL FITZGERALD, S.J., Assistant to the
President of the JEA; REV. RICHARD VAUGHAN,
S.J., of the University of San Francisco; DR. P.
ALBERT DUHAMEL, Director of Special Programs
at Boston College, DANA L. FARNSWORTH, M.D.
of Harvard University, REV. EDWARD DOYLE,
S.J., of Loyola University, New Orleans and many
other guidance personnel from other universities and
schools. . . . Over 400 school administration personnel met on campus at the Institute for
School Administrators, under the direction of SISTER M. JOSEPHINE, SSJ., Director
of the Institute, who was one of the principal speakers. Others appearing at the sessions
were DR. JOHN DAVIS, Superintendent of Schools in Worcester, DR. T. M. STINNETT
of the National Education Association and REV. CHARLES F. DONOVAN, S.J., Dean
of the School of Education. . . . During mid-August, the college played host to the Inter-
national Congress of Medieval Canon Law, attended by church historians and scholars from
Europe, Canada, Australia and the United States. The Congress, sponsored by the Institute
of Research and Study in Medieval Canon Law, Washington and is devoted to the explora-
tion and study of church law of the middle ages as it may have become part of the great
legal systems of Western civilization. MONSIGNOR J. JOSEPH RYAN, '36, Professor of
Medieval History at the Pontificial Institute of Medieval Studies, Toronto and a founder
of the Institute was chairman of the Congress.
The College also played host to the N. E. Regional Conference of the Confraternity
of Christian Doctrine in August, when hundreds of lay teachers and religious discussed the
Catholic training in the parish. . . . PROF. ROBERT M. COLEMAN of the Biology
department recently received a $34,800 National Science Foundation grant. . . . REV.
JAMES W. SKEHAN, S.J., Chairman of the Geology department has been elected Pres-
ident N. E. Chapter of the National Association of Geology teachers. . . . Dr. WALTER
J. FIMIAN of the Biology department received a $22,000 grant for radiation biology
research from the Atomic Energy Commission. . . . PROF. JAMES E. SHAW, chairman
of the Business Law department received the St.
Xavier "Insignis" medal for excellence in professional,
civic and family life. The award is only the 7th given
in 30 years to an outstanding alumnus of St. Xavier
High School, Cincinnati . . . EDWARD J. KING, '48,
a member of the Board of Directors of the Alumni
Association was recently named as Executive Director
of the Massachusetts Port Authority . . . REV.
ROBERT F. DRINAN, '42, Dean of the Law School
has written a new volume entitled "Religion, The
Courts and Public Policy," published by McGraw
Hill Book Co. . . . EDWARD L. O'NEILL, '49, pro-
fessor of physics at Boston University recently had
published his new book, "Introduction to Statistical
Optics." . . . .The Navy Department is planning to
publish a volume on naval aviation. Families of men
who were in the Navy air arm during World War I
are requested to contact the Naval Aviation Register,
2500 Wisconsin Ave., N.W., Washington 7, D.C. . . .
The appreciation of the Alumni Association is ex-
tended to the Boston Envelope Co. for their fine
"Salute to Boston College" on their large billboard
Edward J. King, '48 in Dedham.
by EDDIE MILLER 57 CBA
It hardly seems possible, but we're
about to kick off another college foot-
ball season already!
Just a few days ago — on September
1st — 1963 Captain Joe Lukis led an
eager and impressive squad of 73 young
men of Boston College, on to the turf
of Alumni Stadium, ready, willing and
anxious to give head Coach Jim Miller
and his excellent young staff, 100%
And that's just what they have been
giving in their rugged, two-a-day prac-
Boston College men far and near
recall with glee the wonderful debut
Jim Miller made at the Heights last
season. He coached the Eagles to a sur-
It's pretty difficult to improve on an
8 and 2 record — 9 and 1 or 10 and
seem to be the only answers. So we
won't predict anything like this, but
we'll certainly hope against hope for
Jim Miller has lost 29 lettermen from
the '62 team, at least half of them were
outstanding football players, and most
of them linemen. Therefore the biggest
problem facing the coach for '63 is to
rebuild a line pretty much depleted
through graduation. Tackle was the
position hit hardest and only one ex-
perienced man — John Frechette, an
outstanding junior — returns here. Be-
hind him at left tackle are Bill Schoeck,
a junior and veteran senior, Harry
Kushigian. At right tackle, a fine look-
ing young sophomore named Jim
Chevilott has performed well enough
to earn a starting role. Behind him are
Emil Kleiner, a junior who lettered as
a guard last season, and Ken Kiriaco-
polous, a senior who has been plagued
with injuries but who can really help
if he stays healthy.
The center position is another area
of concern with the coaching staff. Bart
Connelly, a seasoned veteran will be
prising 8-2 record and the mythical
New England championship.
Can the likeable cigar -smoking Mid-
westerner repeat in '63? — What can
we B.C. men look for this season?
Well, in our own (not necessarily
expert) way we'll try to give you our
outlooks for 1 ( >M.
at Air Force
at Boston Univ.
at Holy Cross
one of the best around if his knee holds
up (Bart had a Spring operation for
a torn cartilage.) Frank Fitzgibbons is
an adequate replacement and needs only
more game experience. Tom Tobin is
the third unit center, and will also
develop with experience.
The situation at guard is brighter
with Dick Cremin, an outstanding
junior from Baltimore, first unit,
backed up by John Leone and Bob
Ryan, a pair of sophomores with real
potential. At right guard a sophomore
named Marty DiMezza, has, like Chevi-
lott looked so good, he's won himself a
EAGLE'S COACHING STAFF— Left to Right: Cliff Poirier, John McCauley, George Clemens, Head Coach
Jim Miller, Tracy Mehr, Emerson Dickie and Loyal Park.
starting role, but rugged Frank DeFeli-
ce, who shone as a sophomore will push
Marty hard for this honor. Number
three right guard, at the moment is a
tough "little" guy from Brockton named
Eddie Butler, converted from fullback,
has built himself up from 180 to 195
(he's 5' 9") and has all the desire and
hustle to do the job.
Completing the Eagles front wall
would be the ends, and again, the pic-
ture here is a bright one. Captain Joe
Lukis, (who should be an exceptional
leader) is appropriately enough, the
number one left end. Joe stands out de-
fensively but is also a capable receiver.
Behind him is junior Bill Cronin, a big
rangy lad who excels at pass-receiving
—we predict he'll be a real good one.
Above is a reproduction of the cover of the
1963 N.C.A.A. Football GUIDE, featuring our
own Jack Concannon as the cover subject. This
is the first time a Boston College football player
has been chosen for this honor. Naturally, we're
proud of Jack's selection . . . and grateful to
the National Collegiate Athletic Board, which
produced the GUIDE.
Jack Concannon, a 6 ft. 3 in., 200 lb., three-
sport star, overcame a serious back injury to
lead Boston College to a splendid eight and two
season in 1962.
HALFBACK BOB SHANN
Charlie Smith, a promising sophomore
is the third unit left end. On the other
end is junior Jim Whalen, who will be
a great one, according to Jim Miller,
followed by Juniors Frank Grywalski
and Dick Capp, (Capp is also an ex-
cellent basketball player and should fi-
gure in Bob Cousy's hoop plans this
coming basketball season.)
Most of us like to save the best till
the end, so now we'll get into the Eagle
Jim Miller said recently that "the
strength of this year's team lies in the
experience, speed and depth of our
backfield." "Jack Concannon of Boston
College is certainly one of the best signal
callers in the East if not in the nation,"
said Irving Marsh in the September 6th
New York Herald Tribune. We've
noted Jack's impressive statistics and
accomplishments under his picture, so
it will do simply to say -we think he's
a bona-fide All-American already, and
feel the nation will agree with us in a
few short weeks.
Behind Jack is senior Phil Carlino,
an excellent quarterback in his own
right. Phil will undoubtedly be the de-
fensive quarterback with Steve Murray,
a junior and sophomores Larry Marzetti
and Eddie Foley, fighting for the num-
ber two offensive job. Believe it or not,
all three of these boys have outstanding
ability, passing and running, and all
have good size and speed. Incidentally,
Steve Murray does the punting for Bos-
ton College and does it well. In 1962
END JIM WHALEN
FULLBACK WALT DUBZINSKI
he averaged 38.5 yds. per kick and
ranked 26th nationally.
Senior Walt Dubzinski is the leading
candidate for the top fullback spot at
this stage of the season but the hard
running son and namesake of the fa-
mous Sugar Bowler is being hard
pressed by Don Moran, a junior who
we predict will be terrific. Junior John
Walsh and sophomore Ron Gentili are
also looking good and either or both
could play a lot of football this Fall.
Finally rounding out the backfield
are the halfbacks. Bob Shann (The
Mm) is the number one left halfback
and we expect a tremendous year from
this boy. Behind Bob are Johnny Bar-
rett the Lawrence flash a senior and
sophomore Hank Blaha.
On the right side is veteran senior
Pete Shaughnessy who does a terrific
HALFBACK PETE SHAUGHNESSY
job in a quiet way, Jim McGowan who
shone especially on pass defense last
year and Bob Budzinski. He has been
the most impressive sophomore back
Boston College may well have an-
other fine season — we'll be exciting
again, "we will score more" says Jim
Miller — (last season we averaged 25.1
points per game) because of our fine
backs and receivers — and we'll throw
more. The big questions are can our
defensive line prevent the opposition
from scoring more than we do and can
our inexperienced line (which includes
seven sophomores on the first 3 units)
come along fast enough?
GUARD DICK CREMIN
B. C. CLUB NOTES
The Glenview Naval Air Station Officer's
-lub was the scene of the Club's annual
lusbands and wives meeting, held in late
*Iay with an overflow crowd in attendance,
'resident Herb Chernack, '39, reports an
ncrease in membership of over 50% in the
ast year, and is looking forward to greeting
11 new Alumni arrivals in the Windy City.
*he Club is preparing plans to work with
he Serra organization in Chicago, a group
f Catholic businessmen, whose objective is
d select leaders in high school and provide
tiem with some new means of Scholarship
id for higher education.
Once again our Central New York alumni
ill play host to the visitors who arrive for
le opening game on September 21 at Arch-
old Stadium. President PETER HOPKINS
as arranged to hold a cocktail party at the
[otel Syracuse COUNTRY HOUSE on
luckley Road right at Exit 36 of the New
'ork Thruway on Friday evening, Septem-
er 20th. All B. C. alumni who are attending
le opening game with Syracuse University
re cordially invited to join the festivities.
The annual spring meeting of the Club,
eld in Poughkeepsie, featured the showing
F two of last season's fine football game
lms. Following the films, the election of
fficers was held with BOB CONNOR,
16 CBA of Fishkill, N.Y. being named the
ew president while JIM SWEENEY, '44
f Poughkeepsie was elected Secretary,
lans are underway to make a group trip
> the opening game at Syracuse.
The club in the nation's capitol will open
s new season with a reception honoring
oston College's president, The Very Rev.
lichael P. Walsh, S.J. on October 3. Club
resident TERRY GRIFFIN, assisted by
EVIN FLANAGAN, announced that the
lair will take place at the Touchdown
lub, through the courtesy of AL FIOREN-
INO '43, with the social hour beginning at
:30 P.M. It is hoped that all residents of
le area will attend this premiere event of
le season. Further announcements will be
>rthcoming to all club members and those
terested in other details may contact Kevin
lanagan at the General Services Adminis-
With the prospective visit of the B. C.
agles to the beautiful Air Force Academy
i Colorado Springs to meet the A. F. Fal-
>ns on October 26, club president ED
LANCY is working on arrangements to
ave a reception for visiting alumni and the
sam on the night of the game. Tentative
lans at press time are to have the affair at
le Broadmoor in Colorado Springs, where
le team will be quartered.
A Communion Supper, under the Chairman-
ship of JOHN RICHARD, was held on
Saturday evening May 18th with many of
the wives accompanying the members who
attended. Both FATHER W. SEAVEY
JOYCE, S.J. the principal speaker, and
JAMES STANTON, representing the Alum-
ni Fund, proved interesting and informative
in their remarks.
A family day outing was held on June
29th at Club Director HUGH WARD'S
fine Day Camp, Glenmere, in Norton.
LLOYD McDONALD and DICK HOP-
KINS were Co-Chairmen on this one. Swim-
ming, sunshine and picnic lunches along
with plenty of small talk were the order of
President JIM CONDON has named
BOB KELLEHER to be Chairman of the
3rd annual Monte Carlo Nite to be held on
Saturday, November 9th at the Walkover
Club in Brockton. Keep the date open and
watch the newspapers and mails for further
information on this popular event.
DICK HOPKINS continues to work hard
in his capacity as Chairman of the Member-
ship Committee. Dick, along with the Of-
ficers, Directors and Members, invites all
interested Alumni to become ACTIVE
members of the Club. DICK HOPKINS
can be reached in Stoughton at FI 4-7555.
Old Colony Club
Laetare Sunday 1964 falls on March 8.
Although the annual communion breakfast,
sponsored by the Alumni Association, was
superceded by the Centennial Mass of
Thanksgiving last year, your Association is
now planning to again sponsor this event in
the coming year. It is hoped that our Alum-
ni clubs will again join the Association
in corporate communion on this date. You
are urged to contact the alumni office for
any assistance needed by your club and join
the Association in this annual religious
BOSTON COLLEGE CLUB DIRECTORY
Since the last edition of the Alumni News,
vo well attended events have taken place.
CENTRAL NEW YORK
LOWER MERRIMACK VALLEY
NORTHEASTERN NEW YORK
Robert M. Roche, '38, 1014 Overbrook Rd., Baltimore 12
Rudolph Sacco, '51, 90 Turner Ave., Pittsfield
Gordon Gannon, Jr., '54, 605 Brisbane Bldg., Buffalo 3, N. Y.
Charles A. Watson, '43, 3 Granite Street
Edward M. Clasby, '50, 35 Winter St., Framingham
Peter J. Hopkins, L '50, 253 Genesee St., Chittenango, N. Y.
Herbert L. Chernack, '39, 12200 South 69th St., Palos Heights
Paul P. Kane, '49, 6615 Bantry Ave., Cincinnati 8, Ohio
Albert W. Alessi, '50, 12 Trumbull Drive, Wallingford
Edward B. Clancy, '37, 201 University Blvd., Denver, Colorado
William H. Boodro, '48, CBA, 29514 Rosslyn, Garden City
John E. Mangini, '51, 49 Bayswater Street
Ciro R. Yannaco, '45, 40 Stuart Street
John F. Beatty, '41, 218 Park Drive, Bal Harbour
Victor L. Hatem, '50, CBA, 54 Conrad St., Methuen
Daniel J. Finnegan, '50, 2811 West 129th St., Gardena, Calif.
W. Harvey Reid, '47, CBA, 2760 So. Shelley Rd., No Bellmore, L.I.
Lawrence R. Martin, '59, CBA, 195 Andover St., Lowell
John Greeler, M.D., '45, 224 Ocean St., Lynn
Philip J. Dawson, '56, 74 Commonwealth Drive, Portland, Maine
Robert B. Halloran, '56, 320 Park Ave., New York 22, N. Y.
Robert F. Connor, '56 CBA, Watch Hill Rd., Fishkill, N. Y.
Joseph P. Harrington, '55, 396 Court Street, New Bedford
Andrew A. Dominick, '37, 745 Chestnut St., Manchester
Fremont L. Scott, '37, 2071 Wood Road, Scotch Plains, N. J.
David J. Barry, '55, 6 Twighlight Terrace, Loudonville, N. Y.
Joseph T. Hernon, '32, 12 Abbot St., Marblehead
James Condon, '50, CBA, 161 No. Pearl St., Brockton
Francis E. Harrington, LL.B., '35, University of Portland
Paul K. Duffy, '40, 521 Argle Street, Drexel Hill, Pa.
James E. Tiernan, '57, 55 Summit Ave., Providence 3
Hon. Morris Rosenthal, LL.B., '36, 721 Chemical Bldg., St. Louis, Mo.
James S. Fox, L'50, 3348 Los Prados, San Mateo
John R. Gately, M.D., '35, 4719 Brooklyn Ave., N.E., Seattle 5
Joseph A. Cancelliere, '45, 31 Federal St., Agawam
Robert F. Mealy, M.D., '45, 68 Church Green, Taunton
CDR. Terrence M. Griffin, '33, 505 Shadeland Dr., Falls Church, Va.
John I. Vaughn, '35, S.C. Johnson Co., 1525 Howe Street, Racine, Wise.
Robert W. Miller, '34, 48 Brown St., Cherry Valley, Mass.
'1 *X JOHN B. CASEY
LD 62 Landsee St. W. Roxbury 32
It was a great shock to learn of the death
of MARTIN O'CONNOR, on July 15th,
our highly respected classmate. He seemed
so fit and buoyant on the occasion of our
reunion on April 28th. He was considered
an outstanding educator and his adminis-
tration as President of the Framingham
State Teachers College for twenty-five
years stamped him as a superior leader in
the field of teacher training. Our sympathy
is extended to his family. May he rest in
The class wishes me to express its deep
gratitude to Father Rector for the many
courtesies shown to those in attendance on
Alumni Day. It was a memorable occasion,
and a fitting climax to the Golden Anni-
versary of the class of 1913. In attendance
were TOM GANNON, JOHN CURLEY,
OWEN McGAFFIGAN, MONSIGNOR
BENNETT O'BRIEN, JIM KELLEY, JOE
FITZGERALD, FRANK MURPHY, JOE
GILDEA, JIM MURRAY, TOM HAN-
RON, PETER McMAHON, and JACK
On Alumni Day it was voted to send the
S35.00 in our treasury, to the daughter of
our late classmate LES HEATH, who is a
Maryknoll nun in Hong Kong, China. This
was done and here is an excerpt from her
letter in reply: "Your check multiplied into
over S200.00 in Hong Kong currency,
which is enough for four one-hundred pound
bags of rice, or enough for supporting two
families for a month. So I am most grate-
ful. Lucky me that Dad was B.C. 1913."
Sincerely, Sister Maria Crucis Heath.
'1zl JOHN S. KEOHANE
J.T" 1147 Tremont St., Boston
Bishop ERIC F. MacKENZIE our Class
President gave an eloquent invocation at
the Centennial Commencement of Boston
College High School at the Heights on
June 9. He also gave the invocation at the
College Commencement on June 10. The
Centennial Dinner in honor of His Eminence,
Richard Cardinal Cushing held at McElroy
Commons on June 2 was a great success. We
were represented by the following: JOHN
KAPPLES, BILL O'SULLIVAN, JOHN
KEOHANE, Monsignors BOB BARRY and
TIM GLEASON, Fathers JOE BUSAM,
S.J., and FRED DEASY.
JOHN HOGAN of Lawrence a retired
school man had a session at the Bon Se-
cours Hospital in June from which he
emerged successfully. Read "DE SENEC-
TUTE" JOHN! Dr. and Mrs. FRANK
DEVLIN spent eight weeks on a tour of
Europe last Summer which extended from
Italy to Ireland. FRANK has retired from
the practice of dentistry and resides in West
Roxbury on the V.F.W. Parkway.
Father JIM KELLEY, S.J., after a so-
journ at St. Elizabeth's Hospital last May
has been transferred from the Provincial
House to Boston College High School of
which he is a former Rector.
Died May 9, Debora, widow of our late
beloved classmate TOM O'HARE. May her
soul rest in peace!
Married August 3 at Sacred Heart Church
Newton Centre, Monsignor BOB BARRY'S
grandniece Carol Louise Barry to Stanley R.
Hamilton both of Newton Highlands. Mon-
signor BOB performed the ceremony. The
Nuptial Mass was sung by the bride's uncle
Father Gerard Barry.
From the Boston Herald headlines "FRED
DOYLE is a legend among Bench and Bar."
That's our FRED who for thirty years was
chief prosecutor for the Suffolk County
District Attorney's Office. Combined with
a vast knowledge of the law, a keen and
retentive orderly mind made him a form-
idable adversary of criminals.
Father PAT HIGGINS, S.J., has just re-
turned from St. Vincent's Hospital where
he had a pin removed from his leg which
was broken last year. We wish him smooth
sailing from here on.
Recently Father DAVID TWOMEY,
O.S.B., celebrated the fiftieth anniversary
of his entrance into the Benedictine Order.
After Freshman year at the old College
Father DAVE transferred to St. Anselm's
College in New Hampshire and has re-
mained there ever since. He has been a
member of the Faculty since his Ordination
and as the Manchester newspapers said "has
grown up and was part of St. Anselm's and
they both progressed together." AD MUL-
TOS FELICISSIMOS ANNOS! Father
JOHN J. WALSH
15 Pond View Ave., Jamaica Plain
Up to Alumni Day, our class had con-
tributed $53,320 to the 100th Anniversary
Development Program. The average gift
was $5,919, which was the second largest
of any class up to that time. The following
members of the class had contributed the
above sum: RT. REV. JOHN J. ALLSTON,
PHILIP J. BOND, JOHN F. BRADLEY,
REV. GEORGE S. BRENNAN, RT. REV.
PHILIP COYNE, RT. REV. JAMES
GRIMES, GEORGE S. HENNESSY, RT.
REV. JOSEPH J. LEONARD, JOHN A.
LAHIVE, JOSEPH A. MAHONEY, COR-
NELIUS F. MERRIGAN, RT. REV.
STEPHEN F. MORAN, (deceased), REV.
DANIEL J. O'KEEFE, JOHN J. WALSH
and REV. GEORGE F. WISEMAN.
We are all most anxious to have every
member of our class make a contribution
of some sum so that we can finally report
100% contribution from the Class of 1915.
>1/1 JAMES L. O'BRIEN
XO 41 Pond Circle, Jamaica Plain
DR. JOHN HOPKINS is the class presi-
dent for 1963-64.
FATHER GERALD FITZGERALD has
now opened missions in Bolivia and Argen-
tina and a second retreat in England.
FATHER FITZGERALD feels that his
apostolate will eventually corner the whole
ARTHUR GORMLEY, retired vice-presi-
dent of the Des Moines Register and
Tribune Company received a citation for
service to the community and to the field
of human relations.
JIM COLLINS and CHARLES DE
LORME retired in June. Our two classmates
have been school principals for many years.
Many of our classmates have retired but
JACK ATKINSON and DR. HEFFERNAN
are very active in many enterprises and are
certainly retaining their youthful appear-
P.S. My son Richard '58 was recently
elected Secretary, new Britain Junior
Chamber of Commerce. He is also a Con-
necticut State Director.
THOMAS D. CRAVEN
107 Barrett St., Needham
His Eminence, RICHARD CARDINAL
CUSHING paid tribute to the members of
the class of 1917 who were present at the
Centennial Dinner given in his honor by
the Alumni Association on June 2. Among
those present with their wives were DAN
DALEY, JACK DOYLE, JOHN FLYNN,
MARTY HIGGINS, DR. CY LYDON, and
TOM CRAVEN. Also present were MSGR.
FRANK FLAHERTY, MSGR. BERT
SHEA, FR. MAURICE DULLEA, S.J.,
WALTER DURNAN, FRANK HEANUE,
CHARLEY SHARKEY and LES SHEA.
BILL McCORMACK passed away in
March after a long illness which followed
an accident in which he was struck by an
auto and suffered a broken hip. For years
he was an attorney for one of the Boston
banks. We regret we did not know of his
illness and death until it was brought to
our attention by his sister, Sister Theogene,
who teaches in the elementary school of the
Mission Church. The sympathy of the class
is extended to his wife and the members
of his family. May he rest in peace.
PHIL DWYER has retired after 37 years
of teaching in Revere High School. For 34
of these years he was head of the history
department. He is continuing his work as
the director of adult civic education in
Medford Evening School.
BILL REID suffered the loss of his sister,
Catherine, earlier this year. Again we regret
that we did not know it until recently. The
sympathy of the class is extended to the
members of the family. May she rest in
FR. JOSEPH KEENAN, late member
of the class was one of five of his family in
religious life. Earlier this year his brother,
Msgr. Francis L. Keenan, Parish Priest of
St. Michael parish, Lowell, died. For many
years he had been a member of the The-
ology Faculty at St. John's Seminary. To
the remaining members of this family, Sr.
Angela Elizabeth, S.N.D. of Notre Dame
Academy, Worcester and Sr. Margaret
Elizabeth, C.S.J., St. Mary's, Milford, we
extend the sympathy of the class. May he
rest in peace.
By the way — If the worker from the
Development Office has not made contact
with you to secure your pledge pick up the
'phone and call the office. Let it be known
that you want to observe your entrance to
the college as a freshman in 1913 — 50
years ago — by making a pledge. If, how-
ever, you have made a pledge and now can
see your way to increase it do not hesitate
to call the office and tell them. They'll be
delighted to hear from you.
For Your Office or Den
BOSTON COLLEGE CHAIR
Call or Write Alumni Office
M. FRANCIS NOLAN
17 South Normandy Ave.,
Sincere sympathy and prayers of the
class to the family of our late classmate,
EDWARD M. SULLIVAN.
Your correspondent enjoyed our 45th
Alumni Day Anniversary in the company
of JOHN HOBAN, BILL CASHIN, CLAR-
ENCE PIKE, CHARLIE FITZGERALD,
DAN HARKINS, FRANK FRAZIER,
JOHN O'LOUGHLIN, JOHN CANAVAN
and JIM DONOVAN.
Regret that TOM REYNOLDS who had
intended to join us, could not make it. Well
Tom, there are other years to come.
REV. JOSEPH F. KEANEY, S.J., native
of Dorchester has been appointed Principal
of B.C. High. The new principal earned
masters degrees in arts and education at
FRANCIS J. ROLAND
10 Homewood Rd.,
West Roxbury 32
The class was well represented at the
various Centennial events and it is indeed
to be regretted that some were unable to
On June 14, REV. VINCENT R.
HUGHES, O.P., celebrated the fortieth
anniversary of his ordination. Heartiest
congratulations and best wishes for many
more happy and fruitful years of labor in
J. ROBERT BRAWLEY
33 Pomfret St., West Roxbury 32
The class of the Forty Thieves congratu-
lates the officers of the Alumni Association
on their wonderful work of the past Spring
on the Centennial Program. Seen at the
various activities were: JACK SHEEHAN,
PAUL TROY, JOHN McMORROW,
ELIAS SHANNON, EDDIE HIGGINS,
FRANK EARLS, BOB PYNE, DAN
LUCY, CHARLIE McGILL, JOE CASEY,
TOM GATELY, JOE JOYCE, MONSIG-
NOR TOM McNAMARA and our class
Chaplain, MONSIGNOR JOHN LANE.
Congratulations to our JACK SHEEHAN
on his election to the Graduate Board of
Alumni Day activities were curtailed by
the sudden death of ANDY GEMMEL as
the members left to pay their respects to
their classmate. Our deepest sympathy to
Mrs. Ethel Gemmel and the family.
News was received of LEO AICARDI
serious sickness at his home in Florida. Leo
had a rough operation but reports a gradual
return to health.
RT. REV. THOMAS McNAMARA has
been named a Pronotary Apostolic by Pope
Paul VI. He will be invested in his new rank
by Cardinal Cushing on September 15 at
Our Lady of Mercy Church in Belmont of
which he is pastor.
GORDON F. IRONS
9 Emmonsdale Rd.,
West Roxbury 32
MSGR. WALTER J. FURLONG is a
member of the advisory committee of the
newly formed Catholic Mission Radio Asso-
ciation which will establish a communication
network of "ham" radio operators among
missionaries working in this country. MSGR.
FURLONG, pastor of Our Lady Help of
Christians Church, Newton, has been a
radio "ham" for many years.
Congratulations to BILL CUNNING-
HAM and Mrs. Cunningham on their mar-
riage June 29 in St. Frances Gabrini Chapel,
North Scituate. Mrs. Cunningham is the
former Jeanne M. Crowley of Milton and
North Scituate. Bill is Assistant Superin-
tendent in the Boston school system.
HENRY McINERNEY has been named
president of the Boston High School Head
Masters Association. Henry has also been
a District I athletic committeeman of the
Mass. Secondary Schools Principals Associa-
tion for many years.
Present at the Alumni Association Cen-
tennial Dinner June 2 were MSGR.
WALTER J. FURLONG, FATHER
THOMAS J. BURNS, FATHER WIL-
LIAM E. CULHANE, MSGR. JOHN E.
MULLARKEY, JERRY MAHONEY, Mrs.
Mahoney and son Jerry, JOE DOYLE,
JOE FLYNN, GORDON IRONS and Mrs.
Irons, and JUDGE JOHN J. SULLIVAN,
all of whom were sponsors of the dinner.
FATHER FRANCIS V. SULLIVAN, S.J.,
was among the guests at the Head Table.
Other classmates who were sponsors but
who were unable to attend were MSGR.
JOHN A. YORK, FATHER JAMES E.
SULLIVAN, ARTHUR F. McCARTHY,
JACK MAHONY, and DAN COSTELLO.
MARK RUSSO and Mrs. Russo spent
several weeks in Italy and other countries
in Europe last summer.
FATHER DAVID H. McDONALD,
former pastor of Sacred Heart Church,
Manchester, passed away June 2 in Boston.
Father Dave served from 1941 to 1953
as a chaplain in the Navy, retiring with the
rank of commander. The sympathy of the
Class is extended to his family.
FRANK McCAFFREY passed away July
13 in Providence. Frank was a State
Representative in Rhode Island. He was
also a former newspaperman and writer for
magazines. He served in both world wars.
The sympathy of the Class is extended to
Another sad event was the death of
ARTHUR MCCARTHY'S son, Arthur, Jr.,
in an automobile accident in Germany June
17. Young Arthur, a serviceman, was in his
early twenties. The sympathy of the Class
is extended to Arthur and his family.
J^)'") NATHANIEL J. HASENFUS
ZdZd 15 Kirk St., West Roxbury 32
Class congratulations to JIM COLLINS,
whose marriage to Barbara May McAllister
was solemnized at Longboat Key, Florida,
in the late Spring.
The class is truly saddened by the death
of EDDIE BELL, best loved member of
'22. Every man among us takes Ed's sudden
passing as a personal loss. True Catholic
gentleman, Ed was a member of CAV's
1919 football squad, a New England shot
put champion in his college days, and a
member of both the JACK RYDEN
TRACK CLUB and the Varsity Club. Ed
is survived by his wife Helen.
Sympathy is also extended to FR.
THOMAS RAY, M.M., whose mother
passed away in June.
A happier note — FRANK DALY at-
tended the ceremonies consequent to the
election of Pope Paul VI and the ceremonies
of his coronation. Frank is the most widely
traveled member of the class.
A note to FR. JOHN CONNORS, the
Hasenfus now have twelve grandchildren.
JOHN BARRY was recently the speaker
at the testimonial dinner given to GERRY
HAYES at the Statler Hilton. Other mem-
bers of the Class of '22 attending the gala
affair were the VERY REV. MICHAEL P.
WALSH, S.J., and the MOST REV.
THOMAS J. RILEY.
MRS. FRANCIS L. FORD
9 McKone St., Dorchester
In connection with the Fortieth Anni-
versary of the graduation of the Class of
'23, the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass was
offered for the departed members of the
Class, which was celebrated by Father ED.
CROKE at St. Mary's Chapel. Just prior to
the Mass, CECE McGOLDRICK read off
the list of 45 names of the deceased. Later a
dinner was held at Alumni Hall, and the
following classmates gathered to spend a
most enjoyable evening: FATHER PAT
COLLINS, FATHER ED. CROKE, FA-
THER TOM LANE, FATHER ROBERT
BUTLER and FATHER JERRY O'BRIEN,
S.J., sons of our MAT BUTLER and
JERRY O'BRIEN respectively, CECE
McGOLDRICK, ED DULLEA, WALTER
MAYO, JOE CRANE, GEORGE OLESEN,
WALTER DIMMOCK, BILL DUFFY,
JOE COMBER, AL LASHWAY, JACK
GARRITY, BOB ALLEN, DR. ED.
BURKE, BILL (Mike) DOLAN. FATHER
BILL CARTY and FATHER NORBERT
McINNIS enjoyed the luncheon with the
gang the following day.
At the dinner CECE McGOLDRICK, by
unanimous vote, was named permanent
PRESIDENT OF THE CLASS OF 1923.
CECE is indeed to be complimented on the
way he planned and executed the festivities
for the Mass, the Class Dinner and the
events of Alumni Day. It took a great deal
of time and effort, and it was certainly ap-
preciated by all who attended.
We picked up a few items which will be
of interest to all of us, i.e. MARK CROKER
is Water Commissioner of the City of
AL LASHWAY is parole officer and social
worker at the Connecticut School for Boys
in Meriden, Connecticut. He reports he is
the proud grandfather of three grandchildren
living in California.
BILL DUFFY is Supt. of Public Works
in North Andover. His son William B., Jr.,
is Assistant United States Attorney from
JOHN ROCHE has been associated with
the Sibley Stores in Rochester, N.Y.
WALTER MAYO, we believe is Grand-
father of the year and the Class with 19
Grandchildren. If I'm wrong, please correct
We are very proud of JOE SWEENEY,
— our Alma Mater bestowed an honorary
degree of Doctor of Laws on him. Congratu-
AL RIPLEY, we have learned, has left
New England and settled in Sarisota, Florida
FRANK LONG is a very proud granddad,
little Cynthia Jane is the daughter of
Frank's son, Richard, B. C. '60. His son
Francis graduated from N. U. this past June
with a B.S. in E. Engineering.
TED GARRITY's son George was
recently married to Ann Dailey at the Holy
Name Church, which was followed by a
reception at the Winchester Country Club.
THOMAS CARRIGG & SON
MONUMENTS AND HEADSTONES
ALL KINDS OF GRANITE
JOHN J. CARRIGG, '51
165 BROOK ROAD, QUINCY
Tol. GRonite 2-3664
41 NORTH CARY STREET, BROCKTON
Tel. BRockton 6588
772 LAGRANGE STREET, WEST ROXBURY
Tel. FAirviow 3-2454
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ner at Ahjeani Hall on May 7. DK. ART
MOKKJSveY ab o a wd soane fiat eiase oh>
tares of his latest trip. DSL BOX FLYHM
provided a m ri se of oar 25th Ahanai Day. A
feed tiene was had by all of as: FR. LEO
O-KEEFE, S.J, FR. ED HOGAJf, SuJ,
FR. JOE COXXELL S-J^ HEXRY
LEEX. MIKE DEE, TOM McGRATH
PHIL STUART, FRAXK VOSS, ED SUL-
LIVAJf , HUGH McXLXTY PAUL DOW-
OVAlf, BILL MILLER, TED DUFFY.
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HEALY. BILL LaFAY KEX BROWX.
BILL OXEARY. GEXE McLAUGHLIX
JOHX MAHOHEY, LEO SHEA. JOE
SHEEHAX CHARLIE McCAXX. BOB
BUCK, LARRY FEXXELL BARR DO-
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3r The Alumni
J-lfk JOHN F. DWYER
J\J 45 Belvoir Rd., Milton 87
Climaxing the Centennial Year activities
was the Centennial Alumni Dinner at Mc-
Elroy Commons in honor of his Eminence,
Richard Cardinal Cushing on Sunday, June
2. Bishop JOHN J. WRIGHT of Pittsburg
reviewed the 100 year history of Boston
College in his inimitable witty style. Par-
ticipating in this gala event from the class
of '30 were: REV. EDWARD E. HAR-
RINGTON, MR. and MRS. JOHN F.
DWYER, MR. and MRS. JOHN B. GIL-
LOOLY, DR. and MRS. WILLIAM R.
GREEN, MR. and MRS. JOHN W. HAV-
ERTY, MR. and MRS. JOHN E. HUR-
LEY, MR. and MRS. JOHN J. GRAND-
FIELD, CHARLES F. MURPHY, MR.
and MRS. PAUL A. MAHONEY, MR. and
MRS. EDWARD J. O'NEIL, DR. and
MRS. CHARLES E. ROONEY, DR. and
MRS. WILLIAM J. SULLIVAN and MR.
and MRS. FRANK B. TALLINO.
Highlighting Alumni Day at the Heights
on Friday, June 7, was the election of DR.
WILLIAM J. SULLIVAN as President and
CHARLES F. MURPHY as 2nd Vice Presi-
dent of the Boston College Alumni Associa-
Coming from the most distant point for
Alumni Day was NICHOLAS A. MAFFEO,
successful attorney from Seattle, Washing-
ton. En route Nick was admitted to prac-
tice in the Supreme Court of the U. S., at
Washington, D.C. Nick's son Paul Maffeo,
graduated last June from the University of
Also seen at Alumni Day were: BILL
GRIFFIN, JOHN POWERS, JIM REA-
GAN, JOHN GRANDFIELD, JOHN CON-
NELLY, FRANK TALLINO, DR. BILL
GREEN and JOE WHITEHEAD.
BILL GRIFFIN has retired from the
U.S. Postal Service and plans to study for
his masters degree in Mathematics in order
to teach this subject.
JOHN POWERS is ticket agent for the
Boston Terminal Corp. at the South Station.
TOM CONNORS is foreman at Central
Square Cambridge Post Office, LEW
CAREY is foreman at South Postal Station
and GEORGE SPILLANE is superintend-
ent at the Back Bay Annex.
Eagle get his "Eagles." Congratulations
to DAVID E. HOCKMAN upon his promo-
tion to the rank of Colonel, U.S. Air Force
JOHN E. HURLEY, chairman of the
board, was committee head for the annual
reunion of the Poland Springs House Cad-
dies Assoc, on Sept. 21 at Poland Spring
DR. BILL SULLIVAN spent the summer
recuperating at his North Scituate summer
home, is feeling fine and plans to resume
his practice after Labor Day.
We regret to report the death in May of
JOSEPH B. McCABE. Requiem Mass was
offered by classmate REV. JOHN M. CON-
NOLLY at St. Joseph's Church in Somer-
ville. JOE had a long and devoted career
as teacher coach in the Somerville school
system and was active in the U.S. Naval
Reserve holding the rank of Commander.
With sorrow we report the death of former
classmate, RT. REV. DONALD A. Mc-
GOWAN on Aug. 11 at St. Elizabeth's
Hospital, Brighton. MSGR. McGOWAN
had been an official of the NCWC, Health
and Hospitals Department, in Washington,
D.C. Cardinal Cushing preached the Eulogy
and Auxiliary Bishop ERIC F. MacKEN-
ZIE sang the Solemn Pontifical Mass at
Most Precious Blood Church, Hyde Park,
Mass. on Aug. 14. Present at the funeral
services were: JOHN GRODEN, JOHN
HAVERTY, FRANK TALLINO, DR. BILL
GREEN, JOE WHITEHEAD, HAROLD
KELLEY and JOHN DWYER.
A reception at the Blue Hill Country
Club in Canton followed the marriage on
Aug. 17 of Miss Carole Noel to Mr. Paul R.
Tallino, son of MR. and MRS. FRANK B.
TALLINO. The Rev. James J. Kelley, S.J.
officiated at the ceremony at St. Philip Neri
Church in Waban.
?'51 JOHN P. BARRY
JX. 370 Chestnut Hill Ave., Brookline
RICHARD and Marion FITZPATRICK
returned from a visit to their son Richard,
and his family, in Munich in time for their
daughter Susan's wedding in Lexington on
The sympathy of the class is extended
to DR. FRANK ABATE on the loss of his
CHARLIE NOLAN's daughter Anne will
be married in Arlington, Va., on Septem-
ber 28. Among those present will be the
MIKE CURRAN is a Postal Inspector.
Let's not have Scotland Yard beat us on
our Plymouth case, Mike.
Everyone else apparently is away: the
class must be in velvet if no news is good
Congratulations to TOM CROSBY, now
secretary of the Alumni Association.
FR. PETER HART was made Pastor of
St. Jude's Parish in Norfolk.
HO JOHN P. CONNOR
*J jL* 24 Crestwood Circle, Norwood
FR. FRED MINIGAN is now a "Ham"
and recently helped form the Catholic
Mission Radio Assoc. FR. FRED is sta-
tioned at Our Lady of the Assumption,
DR. FRED MEIER was the guest pane-
list on "Conversion Piece" recently on sta-
TOM CONNELLY'S son, Tom Jr. gradu-
ated from B.C. last June and is now at the
U.S. Air Force Academy.
FR. FRANK CRUMP this year cele-
brated his Silver Jubilee of his ordination
and is now in the Philipines.
STEVE O'MALLEY is an associate pro-
fessor of Biology at St. Peter's College in
Jersey City, N.J. STEVE and his family
have been living in Staten Island for the
past twenty years.
Congratulations to PETE QUTNN who
has been elected Vice-President of the Bos-
ton College Alumni Association.
JERRY MOORE is very busy these days
trying to get the Boston Patriots rolling
where he is doing their publicity. Occasion-
ally Jerry can be heard over the Radio.
ED DENSMORE represented the Quincy
Elks at the Convention in California.
J <2 1 PHILIP J. McNIFF
J J 101 Waban Hill Ave.
Chestnut Hill 67
MSGR. CHRISTOPHER GRIFFIN,
Chaplain of the State Senate and the Bos-
ton City Council, celebrated his Silver
Jubilee Mass with Cardinal Cushing and
Bishops Thomas J. Riley, Thomas Wade,
S.M., and Caesar Gatimu of Kenya in
The Cardinal honored FATHER GER-
ALD DESMOND, too, on the occasion of
his Silver Jubilee Mass. Fr. Desmond is
Chaplain of the Veterans' Administration
Hospital. Dr. F. B. Carroll, Hospital Direc-
tor and Dr. Herman Lawson, Chief of
Staff were present at the Mass.
VIN COSGROVE was in the news re-
cently as lawyer for a twelve-year-old boy
who was awarded one of the highest
amounts ever allowed in the history of Suf-
folk Superior Court for permanent injuries
suffered in an automobile accident.
MSGR. FRANCIS DESMOND, Rector
of Cardinal O'Connell Seminary since 1957,
was recently named parish priest of St.
PHIL McNIFF was dinner speaker at
the Silver Jubilee Banquet of the Friedsam
Memorial Library, St. Bonaventure's Col-
lege, New York.
JOE BRENNAN, professor at Barnard
College, has completed a new book, Three
Philosophical Novelists, which will be pub-
lished by Macmillan this fall. Your prayers
are asked for Joe's mother who died recent-
ly. The same intention might be made for
the deceased relatives of all of us.
The Class of 1933 was well represented
at the various Alumni gatherings during
the Centennial Celebration. Among those
attending were Fr. WILFRID BOU-
VIER, S.J., JOHN BRENNAN, JOHN
BROUGHAM, RAY CALLAN, JIM CON-
NOLLY, Dr. CHRIS CONWAY, VIN
COSGROVE, MSGR. FRANK DESMOND,
JOHN DESMOND, Fr. CHARLES DON-
OVAN, S.J., BOB GRANEY, JOHN HAN-
RAHAN, BILL HOGAN, Dr. TOM
JONES, AL LANDRIGAN, Fr. GEORGE
LAWLOR, S.J., Dr. TOM McCARTHY,
JOHN MORAN, CHARLIE O'BRIEN,
JOHN QUINN, DINNY RYAN, BILL
RYAN, Dr. JOHN SULLIVAN, and
Eh-. TOM JONES, President-elect, Guild
of St. Apollonia, heard an address by Mrs.
Joseph P. Kennedy. The guild is composed
of Catholic dentists.
1^2 A REV. JOHN A. SAUNDERS
J*-\ St. Agatha's Rectory
432 Adams St., Milton
The sympathy of the class is extended
to MONSIGNOR WALTER FLAHERTY
on the death of his brother, WILLIAM.
May he rest in peace.
PAT FORD has been named manager of
Factory Services for the B. F. Goodrich
Co. at Watertown, Mass. His son Brian is
entering Senior year in C.B.A. and is on the
Dean's List. Son Robert will be a Sophomore
at the School of Education.
BOB TOLAND is now located in Hono-
lulu, Hawaii, in charge of Veterans Ad-
ministration Office, Hawaii.
Met all our worshippers at the "poor
man's Riviera" "L" St. this summer, FR.
JACK FOGARTY, FR. BILL NOONAN,
DAN O'KEEFE, JOHN O'LALOR, RALPH
DI MATTIA, BILL CARR, JIM SULLI-
VAN and all in excellent health.
We offer congratulations to HERB KEN-
NEY for the outstanding, excellent report-
ing he did for the Boston Globe, covering
:he death of Pope John XXIII — Ensuing
Consistory, the election and coronation of
Pope Paul VI. Every article was superb;
;vell done HERBERT.
At this writing DAN CRONIN is at the
New England Baptist Hospital. He has
undergone major surgery. We hope his re-
:overy will be swift.
Our class was well represented at all the
;ommerative exercises of the Colleges
Hundreth Anniversary. I dare not make a
,ist of those who attended, fearing I might
Dmit some of our most loyal members. We
:an be proud of the support we gave to the
The sympathy of the class is given to
Robert J. Richards, Jr. on the death of his
ather ROBERT J. RICHARDS who passed
»way on July 27, 1963.
I hate to mention it, but we are thirty
'ears out of college this year. Getting old
)oys. Hope we can make a few of the games
j his Fall.
1C EDWARD J. O'BRIEN
! D _/ 64 Cedar St., Wollaston
The sincere condolences of the class are
\ xtended to MIKE COLLINS on the death
I 'f his brother.
DR. JIM McDONOUGH toured Europe
his summer with Mrs. McDonough and
DR. JOHN McIVER has been promoted
o the status of Assistant Professor at the
3. U. Medical School.
MIKE GERSON's lobster business is
igain booming after last year's disastrous
TOM KELLY spotted trying to pick win-
ling nags at the Marshfield Fair.
Class notes are particularly sparse in this
ssue, what with vacations and such. What
nay not in your opinion be newsworthy is
levertheless most likely of prime interest
:o your classmates. Please drop me a line
;o that we can all keep in touch.
\f JOSEPH P. KEATING
DKj 24 High St., Natick
JOE KERN was recently appointed pub-
isher of Popular Mechanics.
FRANK METZ has been appointed staff
engineer in Aerospace Corporation's Satel-
ite Control Systems Office, Systems Re-
learch and Planning Division. Married and
:he father of one child, Frank and his fa-
-nily live at 19046 Schoenborn St., North-
CHARLIE RICHARDSON was recently
sleeted a director of the Town Bank and
Trust Co. of Brookline. Still very busy as
President of the Waldorf System, Charlie
also serves as a director of the Holy Ghost
Hospital, the Volunteer Coop Bank and the
Hotel Service, Inc.
FURNITURE, CARPET, DRAPERIES
for RECTORIES, HOTELS, CONVENTS,
COLLEGES, HOSPITALS, OFFICES
JOHN C. GILL, Inc.
2201 COMMONWEALTH AVENUE
Boston 35, Mass. STadium 2-1974
John C. Gill, '31
SALES and INTERIOR DESIGN
ANGELO A. DiMATTIA
82 Perthshire Rd., Brighton
TOM SAINT arranged a wonderful get-
together at our Spring Reunion Dinner
Dance on May 25 at the Charter House in
Waltham. There were 25 couples and we
all had a grand time.
Audrey Patricia Gaquin, daughter of
TOM GAQUIN, was awarded a four-year
scholarship at the College of New Rochelle.
Peter Murphy, Jr., was admitted to
Harvard Law School come Sept. He gradu-
ated from B.C. last June.
Handsome CHARLIE FALLON of Milton
was Ted Williams' opponent at a golf match
at Wollaston. The final score was a military
FR. HUGO DURST, S.J., passed away
after a brief illness in June. He was sta-
tioned at Fairfield, Conn.
TOM SAINT has a lovely photo of the
late Holy Father Pope John taken on a
tour he and his Mrs. took last year. Let him,
sometime, relate the comments of Pope John
when he heard he was meeting Mr. & Mrs.
PRISCILLA DURKIN has just returned
from a trip to Mexico this past summer
while working for the lay-apostolate.
GEORGE CURTIN'S oldest daughter
Suzanne has returned from a trip abroad.
CLEM ARCHER of Beverly was very
busy collecting for the B.C. Fund Drive
from the North Shore.
LT. JOHN BONNER of the Boston
Police Dept. has just returned from North-
western. He also took several tours of
various City Police Departments. Comm.
McNamara better start taking notes of
Diane Phillips, daughter of ED PHILLIPS,
was married on Sept. 21 in the church of
Our Lady of the Presentation. A reception
followed at the Chestnut Hill Country Club.
We understand that the psychiatrist of
our Class, DR. JIMMY BRAGAN has slides
of our Anniversary that have not been shown
as yet. I wonder if we can prevail on our
own FR. JOHN QUIRK to arrange a private
preview. We are indebted to FR. JOHN for
his showing of the movies to our wives at
our last reunion. BILL DOHERTY had
made elaborate plans to show his slides to
our wives, when he met technical difficulties
with his projector.
We hope BILL DOHERTY, JR., is com-
pletely recovered from his recent stay at a
MONSIGNOR BOB SENNOTT has just
returned from Rome with the Cardinal. He
was in attendance at the (Recent Conclave)
when Pope Paul was elected.
We met AL FOLKARD and his Mrs. at
the Cardinal's Banquet in June. Also in
attendance at the banquet was ERIC
STEINHOLM and his Mrs.; ED PHIL-
LIPS, FR. JOHN KEILTY, MONSIGNOR
SENNOTT and your correspondent.
FR. JOHN KEILTY was busy at the
Holy Name Convention in Buffalo.
We hope Mrs. Bill Meek is feeling much
better by this time.
Your correspondent had a busy summer
as Principal of the Mary E. Curley Summer
Review School in Jamaica Plain. Qn July 9,
he was promoted from Assistant Principal
of the Sherwin School in Roxbury to the
Dearbon District, Roxbury as Principal. He
has 4 buildings under his jurisdiction and
an enrollment of 1600 pupils. He certainly
needs all your extra prayers.
FR. FRED ADELMAN was busy at B.C.
Summer School this past summer.
We sincerely hope that we can have a
get-together this Fall. Drop a line to your
correspondent on a "news" interest that
may come your way. Hope to see yo" at
some of the Football games. If you are
interested in a Fall Reunion, please let me
CHARLES IARROBINO will visit his
native area of Natick, Mass., with his wife
and family. CHARLIE is former command-
ing officer of U.S.S. ORISKANY. The Iar-
robinos are en route to Washington, D.C.,
where the Captain will assume new duties
with the Office of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
The Iarrobinos have three children.
J^Q THOMAS F. TRUE, JR.
JO 37 Pomfret St., W. Roxbury 32
'38 certainly came to life for our 25th
anniversary celebration. We might have
been a little slow getting started but we
certainly made up for this cs the year
moved along. I don't think any other class
can boast of more numerous or a greater
variety of events, better attendance or more
enthusiasm. It took a lot of hard work for
a few but the response amazed everyone.
To recap we kicked-off with our Class Din-
ner last Fall. Followed by Family Day at
the B.C. -Houston Game; reserved tables at
the night before the Holy Cross Game Din-
ner Dance. The next event was the Skating
Party, then the Dance on St. Patrick's Day
at Alumni Hall. Several members of the
class ushered at the Pontifical Mass in the
Cathedral and those who could attend were
privileged to occupy seats in a special sec-
tion of the church where we had an excel-
lent view of the entire proceedings and
"front row" tables at the luncheon follow-
ing. Families again had a reunion on "Home-
coming Day" at the Bean Supper after the
inter-squad game. '38 again was placed in
a position of prominence at the Cardinal's
Golf - Tennis - Baseball - Football
OUR NEW QUARTERS NOW OPEN
Bucky" Warren, Inc.
149-151 PEARL ST., BOSTON
FAMOUS B.C. GOLF CAPS
Athletic Supplies For All
JOHN W. (BUCKY) WARREN, '33
W. JOSEPH SWANSON
Hockey - Basketball - Badminton
As for the outing at the White Cliffs in
Plymouth it suffices to say that most of
those who attended were all for making it an
annual affair. For those who couldn't attend
we'll have more details in future notes.
We were also well represented at the
Alumni Golf Tournament. Again on Alumni
Day we were provided "plush" treatment
with rooms in the dorms provided for those
who wished to stay over. Three of the
clergymen in our class celebrated the Bac-
calaureate Mass which was followed by
breakfast at McElroy Commons. Commence-
ment Day will be an unforgettable memory
for those of us who acted as marshals and
were invited by Father Rector to attend
the lavish reception after the graduation
ceremony. Our names appeared in the pro-
gram and are recorded in the official record
of the College. This we thought climaxed
our 25th Celebration but we were pleasantly
surprised to receive through the mail, the
booklet containing the biographies of all
who replied to the questionnaire.
Names have intentionally been omitted
from these notes but there is one person to
whom the whole class is indebted and prob-
ably will never receive the recognition he
deserves. Those who had anything to do
with the various arrangements know that
JIM DAILEY assisted in lining up the
AT THE BOOKSTORE
$4.25 Delivered Anywhere
whole program, was largely responsible for
the success of the White Cliffs outing,
and practically one-handed, produced our
biographic booklet. Maybe we can do some-
thing in the future to show him our appre-
ciation. We also want to thank Wally
Boudreau and Tom Murray and their staff
at the Alumni Office for their assistance in
making our 25th Anniversary year so suc-
THOMAS F. TURNAN
6 Johnson Rd., Arlington 74
FULL PROGRAM NEWS
TO BE ANNOUNCED SOON H
PLAN TO ATTEND
YOUR 25th AFFAIRS
Thirty-seven good men and true attended
the annual class meeting in June. After the
clatter was calmed and the clutter cleaned
up PHIL QUINN had been elected presi-
dent of the 25th Anniversary Class.
PETE RICCIUTI emerged as Vice-
President: TOM TURNAN returned as
secretary, treasurer. Plots and plans are
bubbling in the committee.
Class appointed thus far: ED HALL Sea-
shore weekend. DR. FRANK W. SENNOTT
special feature, President QUINN plans a
class newsletter shortly to bring all '39ers
up to date on this year's 25th anniversary
HAROLD BURR, associate professor of
chemistry at Worcester Junior College, has
been appointed chairman of the education
committee of the Central Massachusetts
Section, American Chemical Society.
WILLIAM F. JOY
44 Lincoln St., Melrose
Congratulations to TOM CUDMORE
who has done a remarkable job on Director
of Development at the College.
Fr. AMBROSE MAHONEY, S.J. left
B. C. High after many years as Principal
and assumed the duties of Director of Ad-
missions at the College of the Holy Cross.
Congratulations to JOE CRONIN who
has been appointed Assistant General
Counsel for the Howard Johnson enterprises.
GRAFTON CORBETT has twins who
entered the College last year: Grafton III
at CBA and his twin sister at the School
PAUL DUFFEY is manager of the Fed-
eral Sign and Signal Co. in Philadelphia.
H3 has been active in B. C. affairs there as
President of the B. C. club and representa-
tive at half time presentation ceremonies at
the Villanova-B.C. game when Art Donovan
and Dick Lucas were honored.
ED NAGLE is now living at 39 Downes
Ave., Scarsdale, N.Y. Ed is now with the
United Community Funds and Councils of
America at 345 East 46th St., New York
LEO REARDON's son David enter B. C.
as a freshman this year after an outstand-
ing career at Melrose High School.
DAVE LUCEY, Jr. moves up to the
varsity as tackle in this his Sophomore
HENRY McMAHON's son Joseph, a na-
tional merit scholar, entered B. C. from his
Junior year at B. C. High.
FRED DOW is now located in New
York as Sales Manager of Dow Chemical
International S.A. at 45 Rockefeller Plaza,
New York City.
Your correspondent had a pleasant visit
with ED KENNEY in Chicago in August
during the American Bar Association Con-
PAUL CAROSI is practicing law in
WALTER BRICKETT has been ap-
pointed Assistant Secretary of the At-
lantic Cement Co. with offices at 300
Park Ave., New York City. Walter has a
law degree from the N. Y. Law School.
In anticipation of our 25th Anniversary
two events for the class are being planned
this year. In addition, committees are being
formed looking forward to the planning for
our 25th. You will be notified in due
course and your cooperation is requested
which I am sure will be forthcoming as
usual in the spirit of 1940.
The JOYS welcomed their ninth child
sixth son, Richard Joseph, in July, with
classmate DR. TOM DUNCAN attending.
Also three sons, William, John and Robert
at B. C. High as Junior, Sophomore, and
JOE WATERS is Administrative As-
sistant to the Vice-President in charge of
operations of the Crown Cork and Seal Co.
CORNELIUS McGRATH has been
named director of sales, chemicals depart-
ment, Atlas Chemical Industries, Inc. He
resides with his wife and three children in
PAUL J. MAGUIRE, A&S
52 Buckingham Rd., Milton
JAMES CRONIN, CBA
21 Clover St., Belmont
class is very proud to join the
Alumni body in honoring JIM STANTON,
the recipient of the McKenney Award, Cer-
tainly no one has given more of himself
for his Alma Mater as Jim and rewarding
it is to see that his dedication has been
recognized. It might be well for all of us
to take a page from JIM'S book and make
a pledge to the fund or if that has been
done to call on others who have not yet
Our condolences are extended to ERNIE
HANDY on the death of his father and to
LEO STRUMSKI on the death of his
Congratulations are extended to ERNIE
on the birth of his 6th child, Joanne, and
also for his appointment as Vice-Consul of
BILL BUGDEN has recently been ap-
pointed Director of Research in the office
of the Commissioner of Probation for the
Commonwealth. Among the First Niters
seen at the play at the Heights included:
BOB MEUSE, JOE ELIOT, TOM HIN-
CHEY, DICK STILES, BILL McLAUGH-
LIN, JOHN BRENNAN and JOE LAVOIE.
JOE LAVOIE reports that he is now
associated with Schmid Bros, importers of
JACK HART has been appointed Ass't
Principal at Framingham High School.
PAUL O'HARA is now the probation
officer at the Dorchester District Court.
ARTHUR DRINKWATER has been ap-
pointed an Ass't Atty. Gen. for the Com-
At the Centennial Mass and reception
were seen: FR. DWYER, FRANK COL-
POYS, BOB MEUSE, DICK FERRITER,
ERNIE HANDY, FRAN DOHERTY,
RALPH KISSELL, ED McCORMACK,
HUGH SHARKEY, JIM COLLINS, FRED
SEELY, TOM LANE, JOE KELLY, PAUL
Please excuse some of the news being
so old but for the first time your editor
missed a publication. To enhance this col-
umn it would be appreciated if a phone
call or a note could be forthcoming.
Again, a reminder that a few of the class
are doing a great job helping JIM on the
fund but there is still much to be done.
Please help if you can. See you in Syracuse.
Class grieves with WALTER COLBERT
on the death of his mother.
A reunion of sorts took place at Pop-
ponenessett on the Cape where JOHN L.
SULLIVAN, AMBROSE CLAUS, JIM
RILEY and FRAN BRENNAN, brother of
JOHN, found themselves in the compound.
Their families made quite an impressive
group. Your contributor was at Falmouth
and got over for a visit.
ED McCORMACK just moved to a new
home on Hillsdale Road in Arlington. Fall
plans are being formulated. Where is JOHN
J A -2 JOHN J. LARNER
T 1 ^ 53 Aberdeen Rd., Squantum
THOMAS O'C. MURRAY, CBA
14 Churchill Rd., West Roxbury
The 20th anniversary of the Class of '43
saw a few men present at the various func-
tions whom we have not seen in quite a
while: CDR BOB CASEY, who flew up
from his present station in San Juan. . . .
BILL MCCARTHY, who flew in from a
conference in the mid-west and JOHN
SARJEANT, who drove up from Delaware
to be with the class on Alumni Day. . . .
Among some of the others who had a long
trip to make the 20th activities were: BILL
POWER (New Jersey), AL FIORENTINO
(Washington), JOE REPKO (Rochester),
JIM GRIMES (New Hampshire) and
WALTER CASSELL (Springfield). . . .
JACK BREEN, looking real tanned from
those long afternoons at the pool, is still
doing a lot of traveling in the "packing"
business. . . . Boston Patriots' coach MIKE
HOLOVAK was the winner of the special
9 hole prize in conjunction with the fifth
annual Alumni golf tournament. . . . Har-
bridge House, a Boston management and
research consultant at the firm announced
recently the appointment of NICK FLYNN
as Vice President. . . . JIM CONSIDINE,
a resident of Old Greenwich, Conn., has
been named Director of Public Relations
for the United Cerebral Palsy Association,
New York. . . ED MADDEN spent the
summer touring the country for the Grey-
Vacationing on the Cape were DR. JOHN
MANNING, TOM KENNEDY, ED Mc-
GILVERY and JACK REARDON. . . .
Our class doctors were well represented at
the '43 activities this year: DAVE FOLAN,
JOHN MANNING, AL JANSEN, BOB
BLUTE and TOM BEATTY, while the
lawyers also made a fine showing: ED
MYERS, HENRY O'CONNELL, JOHN
ACTON, PAUL HEALY, CHARLIE WAT-
SON, BILL SHEA, WALTER GREANY
and DAN HEALY. ... We looked for
TOM MEAGHER, who had indicated his
arrival, but he must have been grounded.
. . . FR. LEN MAHONEY and FR. BILL
McDEVITT were also on hand. . . . We're
glad to hear that WALLY BOUDREAU is
progressing so well following a period in
the hospital in the early summer.
M C JOHN V. CURRY, '45
i J 11 Stevens Terrace, Arlington
DAVE and EVE CAREY and their
growing family earlier this year moved to
Cape Elizabeth, Maine. Several of our
classmates and friends chartered a Grey-
hound Bus and invaded Maine on a sur-
prise visit to the Careys . . . the BILL
SULLIVANS, ED FINIGANS, FRED
LEONARDS and CHARLEY EARLEYS
were among the guests. ED FINIGAN who
is President of J. E. Finigan Inc. can now
number the new Club House at the Oakley
Country Club as one of his "monuments".
BRYON GRAF and NANCY were seen at
the Centennial Dinner honoring Cardinal
Cushing. Among those attending were
PAUL PAGET, AL TIERNEY, LOU SOR-
GI, JACK CURRY, DR. JOHN BERRY,
DAVE HERN, HENRY JANCSY,
FATHER PAT KELLY, TOM LOFTUS
and FATHER FRANK DUGGAN. HENRY
JANCSY is now working for E. R. Squibb
and Sons and the Jancsy's had their eight
youngster this year. LOU SORGI is Re-
gional Sales Manager for E. R. Squibb and
Sons. PAUL DALLAS who has his own
Insurance business and is a teacher of In-
surance at Boston University was made a
trustee of the Insurance Institute, a recent-
ly established Boston Insurance School.
Paul is living in Lexington. Congratulations
to T. X. CRONIN, President of Cramer
Electronics Inc. of Newton, for being the
first member of our Class to be elected to
an Alumni office. Tim's loyalty to the Col-
lege is to be commended. DR. STEVE
MEAGHER, Surgeon, is located at Ken-
more Sq. and DR. STEVE FRAWLEY,
Pediatrician, on Beacon St., Brookline.
Attorney TOM McMANUS was vacation-
ing at West Harwich this summer and
breaking course records at Hyannisport
during his stay. Tom is a Selectment in
Norwood and has three children. Let us
remember in our prayers EDWARD CUN-
NINGHAM of Cambridge, one of the few
graduates in our original '45 class who was
one of the first Members of the Cross, who
died a year ago leaving three children.
The class extends its sympathy to DAVE
HERN whose father passed away this year.
NICHOLAS P. FLYNN, '43
Vice President Harbridge House, Inc., Boston
y AQ NICHOLAS PALUMBO
T"0 86 Chandler Dr., Marshfield
Our 15th Anniversary Class reunion was
a joyous occasion. The two co-chairmen,
PAUL WATERS and ROGER MYETTE
did a fine job with our Alumni Day prepa-
rations. We had about 30 "Class of 48ers"
who attended and paraded with all the other
Anniversary Classes. Luncheon was held at
McElroy Commons with some dads taking
their young boys along for the luncheon and
parade of classes. Some of our class members
in attendance throughout the day and eve-
ning were: Class prexy, JOHN BEST, ED
BLACK, JACK HART, PAUL LANE,
JACK LYONS, ED McMORROW, ROGER
MYETTE, BILL OLIVER, JACK O'NEILL,
YOURS TRULY, PAUL RIORDAN, JOE
VEANOR, HAROLD DREW, PAUL WA-
TERS, DAVE WILLIAMS, JIM CALA-
BRESE and many others.
^Pg ^ Reception
"Music Makes The Day"
Aimmu 1 / Ic^rraie
AND HIS ORCHESTRA
Featured 1 2 years at the
Playing for Reunions,
Congratulations to ED KING. Ed was
just made Executive Director of the Massa-
chusetts Port Authority which is the top
position in the Authority. ED KING resides
in Winthrop with his family.
JiQ JOHN T. PRINCE
^f y 64 Donnybrook Rd., Brighton 35
WALTER J. McGAULEY, CBA
47 Beverly Rd., Newton Highlands
A hearty welcome home to CHARLEY
HARVEY who has been living in Westport,
Connecticut for the past two years. Charley
is Public Relations Counsel to the New
England Railroad Community Committee
which encompasses the six major New
England railroads. The proud father of three
children, CHARLIE and his family are now
living in Concord.
Congratulations to the JOHN BRAD-
LEYS on the recent arrival of a daughter,
Anne Julie. JACK'S family now numbers
three boys and two girls. An Assistant
Principal of the Charles E. Mackey School
in Boston, JACK and his family reside in
Living in Springfield, Massachusetts is
ROBERT J. VanWART. Bob is married,
has two children and is Assistant Executive
Director for the Community Council for
Health, Welfare and Recreation. A graduate
of the Boston College School of Social
Work, BOB lived in Cleveland, Ohio for
eight years. He is a former Secretary for
the Boston College Club of Western Massa-
chusetts, is a visiting lecturer at the Uni-
versity of Massachusetts and Springfield
College and a Field Work Instructor at the
University of Connecticut. Best of luck,
Working for the Raytheon Manufacturing
Company, we find RICHARD P. DEVLIN
as a Sales Engineer in the Microwave Tube
Division in Burlington and FRANCIS J.
SCHELL as a Technical Director in the
Systems Laboratory Division.
EDWARD J. TEDESCO, a graduate of
the Harvard University Graduate School of
Design, is an architect. ED is married, the
proud father of six children and lives in
Woburn. Since 1956, he has had his own
architectural firm with his office in Woburn
and is also an instructor at the Boston
Architectural Center along with being
Chairman of the Woburn Planning Board.
Don't forget to send those class news
items along to your correspondent.
This is the big 15th year for our class,
and alumni class president JIM McET-
TRICK wants to make it our most active
to date. He asked PETE ROGERSON to
head a class social committee along with
JOHN PRINCE and JOHN HICKEY.
Save Sept. 28, Saturday evening, the date
for our first social at Motel 128 in Dedham.
A cocktail hour, dinner, and dance is in
order for that evening to kick off a year of
social functions. It is also planned to make
Homecoming Day, Nov. 2nd, another event
on the calendar.
Seen at Alumni Day in June were BILL
harney, jim mcettrick, ed te-
desco, pete rogerson, john
hickey, ed ryan, alex scholtes,
john Mcquillan, Walter m c -
GAULEY, BILL ABLEY, among others.
A special mention should be made of FR.
WALTER SPILLANE, one of our most
loyal alumni, who attended Alumni Day all
the way from the midwest.
BOB CURRAN has a hospital admini-
strative post in New Jersey. JOHN CAR-
NEY is a candidate for School Committee
in Boston. JOHN BRADLEY is now an
Assistant Director in the Dept. of Practice
and Training in the Boston Public Schools.
Former STYLUS Managing Editor JOHN
BRENNAN'S latest magazine article will
appear soon in Bill Buckley's "National
Review." John lives in West Roxbury with
his wife, Anne, and two children.
JOE MALONEY has now become the
president of Glazon Corporation in N.Y.
REV. WALTER SPILLANE is in Cold
Water Michigan and is serving as an area
chairman for the Development Program.
BOB McLOUD has been appointed assist-
ant district sales manager of Ford Motor
Company's Lincoln-Mercury Division dis-
trict office at Memphis, Tennessee. He is
married to the former Patricia McDermott
and has three children. The family lives at
1840 Parkway, Poplar Estates, Germantown,
Let's make this our biggest year of all.
Days — Evenings
Sessions begin September,
Janucrry and June
J. HARRY LYNCH, '40
245 Marlboro Street
Boston 16, Massachusetts CO 7-4530
DAVID L. GODVIN, '51 CBA
Named General Partner of Paine, Webber,
Jackson & Curtis, New York Investment Firm
How about some of you attending who
haven't been around since graduation? It's
always good to renew memories. See if we
can make the dance on Sept. 28th our most
successful to date.
DANTE S. DeFAZIO
9 Indian Spring Rd., Ashland
CHARLES MURPHY has been appointed
as Sales Manager of the Miami Carey Divi-
sion, The Philip Carey Mfg. Co., Middle-
town, Ohio. He and his family reside at
4815 Holly Ave., Middletown, Ohio.
ED HARRIGAN has been elected a
member of the Boston Office Junior Board
of the Kemper Insurance Companies. Ed
makes his home on Noyes Road, George-
town, Massachusetts with his wife Mary
and their son Martin.
RICHARD CLARKE has been appointed
advertising display manager at U.S. Ply-
wood Corporation's national headquarters
ANDREW KELLY of West Roxbury has
joined the Dewey and Almy Chemical Divi-
sion, W. R. Grace & Co., as senior research
chemist in the container and chemical
specialties research laboratory, where he will
specialize in the research and development
of container sealing compounds.
TOM O'CONNELL was assistant libra-
rian for circulation in the Harvard College
Library. He is now director of Libraries,
York University, Toronto, Canada.
J^-| FRED J. MAURIELLO, A&S
31. Box 357 R.F.D. 4, Saugerties, N.Y.
JAMES WATERS, A&S
61 Stearns St., Newton Centre 59
JOHN A. CASEY, CBA
35 Aran Road, Westwood
DICK GOGGIN is in the Special Pro-
motion Department in Boston for the Nar-
ragansett Brewing Company. He has two
children and is living in Hingham.
Good Luck to JOHN STAPLETON who
is a partner in the Regan-Stapleton Lincoln
Mercury Automobile Agency in Wellesley.
John and his wife are living in Quincy
with their three children.
JOHN FAHEY has just returned from
San Francisco to become New England
Manager of The Instruments Publishing
JOHN PRENDERGAST managed a
motel on the Cape this summer. John is
married with three children and lives in
Revena, New York, where he teaches in
ED QUIRK, ED WHITE, and JACK
CASEY played golf together in the Alumni
Week Tournament. They didn't win any
prizes. Also seen on the links at South Shore
Country Club that day was JIM DERBA.
PAUL LEIST is President of the Linden-
meyer Paper Company in Boston.
WARREN C. HAMILL has been ap-
pointed as assistant director of special ses-
sions in charge of extension programs and
non-credit technical and management pro-
The Rev. GEORGE VALDEZ FAR-
RELL, S.J. announced his ordination to
the Sacred Priesthood which was conferred
by His Eminence, Richard Cardinal Cushing.
WILLIAM REYNOLDS has been ap-
pointed a Vice President of the Hartford
National Bank & Trust Company in charge
of the bank's Municipal Finance Depart-
ment. Bill is married and has a family of
five children. Congratulations. DAVE GOD-
VIN has become a general partner of Paine,
Webber, Jackson & Curtis to head up the
firm's expanded institutional sales depart-
ment. JOE DOYLE was elected to the Of-
fice of State- Vice-President of the Ohio
Junior Chamber of Commerce. Joe is a
salesman for Proctor and Gamble in
FRANCIS CUNNINGHAM, Attorney,
and his family of seven children are living
in Revere. He is Manager of Contracts,
Systems Division of the ESPCO Co., Cam-
CHARLIE NUGENT now holds an M.S.
for Teachers in Mathematics from Univ.
of N.H., 1963.
PAUL LYDON now holds a Master of
Science for Teachers in Chemistry from
EDMUND BLONDIN elected Village
President of Greendale, Wisconsin, a sub-
urb of Milwaukee. His work was written up
in a feature article in the Milwaukee Sen-
FRANCIS E. BABINEAU, CDR. U.S.
Navy, recently named commanding officer
of attack squadron 64 aboard the U.S.S.
Enterprise CVA (N) 65 in The Med.
JjT^y WILLIAM J. FANDEL, A&S
3.Z 218 Lowell St., Reading
FRANK J. McGEE, CBA
454 Plymouth Ave., Marshfield
We expect all of those in the greater
Boston area to attend the Biennial Class
meeting this Fall. You'll receive details in
a notice very shortly.
Thanks to a note from CHARLIE CAR-
ROLL'S mother, we've learned that he is
taking a Neuro-Surgical residency at George
Washington Hospital in Washington, D.C.
after graduating from Georgetown. Nice to
know that we have our own "Ben Casey."
DICK McDERMOTT has joined Horn-
blower and Weeks as a Securities Broker.
DICK DRISCOLL and his wife have
been blessed with their first, a daughter.
AL DEVLIN has been appointed Assist-
ant General Counsel of Edgerton, Eerme-
shausen & Grier, Inc. Al graduated from the
Law School in 1952.
PAUL McPHERSON has been appointed
advertising sales manager of "Chemical
Week", a publication of McGraw Hill Corp.
. . . The Agency for International Develop-
ment announced the appointment of JAMES
T. McMAHON as assistant executive offcer
of the US foreign aid Mission to the Re-
public of China . . . The firm of Whitman,
Ransom and Coulson have made ROBERT
C. O'BRIEN a member of the firm . . .
JACK HUGHES was named Social Work
Supervisor for the City of Fall River . . .
FOR OFFICE OR
COLLEGE 111 A III
n Metropolitan Boston
umni Office 314-5230
TONY LEMOS, an instructor in physics at
Lake Forest College received a 2500 dollar
grant from the Armour Research Founda-
tion . . . PAUL WOODS was recently
named Regional Finance Executive-Europe,
for the Ford Motor Company's international
>£ A JOHN J. CURTIN, A&S
J^ 49 Moulton St.,
Newton Lower Falls
GERALD F. COUGHLIN, CBA
77 Maryknoll St., Mattapan
JOAN T. KENNEDY, N.
10 Bodoin Park, Dorchester
RUTH RYAN SWEENEY has adopted
her third child. A daughter.
KAY BURKE is an active member of
the Carney Hospital Centennial Committee.
JOAN KENNEDY traveled to Mexico
BETH SULLIVAN is still stationed at
the Carmelite Convent in Danvers. Don't
forget to drop Beth, (Sr. Therese) a line.
BOB HASENFUS, Madawaska, Maine,
has been elected president of the Junior
Chamber of Commerce. His wife, Ellen has
been elected president of the women's
auxiliary. They have two sons and two
)ES DAVID B. FINNEGAN
JO 1623 So - 26th St - Arlington, Va.
LEONARD CLARK, CBA
256 Mountain Ave., Arlington
EDWIN J. COOK
22 Holiday St., Dorchester
Word has reached your correspondents
that BOB CULLEN and wife Anne are
now residing in Bowie, Maryland. At the
Harvard commencement this past June,
BOB RENEHAN received his Ph.D. ROSE
KARWOSKI has been appointed instructor
in biology at Simmons College. ED NIE-
MEYER has joined the faculty of MacMur-
ray College in Illinois as assistant professor
of foreign languages. Capt. JOHN C.
DUFFY, MC, U.S. Air Force was awarded
the Air Force Commendation Medal for
meritorius service while attached to the
31st Tactical Fighter Wing at Homestead
Air Base, Florida and Okinawa. Dr. Duffy
is now studying psychiatry under a fellow-
ship at the Mayo Clinic. JACK CLUNAN
joined the elect of the insurance world as a
member of the Million Dollar Round Table
in 1962. DR. EUGENE McCARTHY is
presently residing in Asuncion, Paraguay,
where he is the Chief U.S. Health Advisor
and Director of the Paraguaian Health
Service. Dr. McCarthy supervises the train-
ing of the doctors and other medical person-
nel who will staff the medical centers in the
interior of Paraguay. All your correspond-
ents are anxious to hear from the Class of
'56; please drop us a line soon.
>^*7 EUGENE P. SULLIVAN, A&S
J / 103 Saybrook St., Brighton
CATHERINE HARTNETT, Ed.
1 Raeburn Terr., Newton Hghlds.
LEO A. FLOYD, JR., CBA
65 Elm St., Revere
September marks the start of our seventh
year as alumni. Many of the class enjoy this
role as evidenced by their attendance at
many qi the activities sponsored by the
college — especially during the great Cen-
tennial Year. Attendance at our own class
activities is certainly on the upswing. The
May get-together was the greatest yet. Con-
gratulations to the committee for a job well
done. Word has it that many 57ers have
already reserved the third Sunday in May
to insure their presence at next years annual
cocktail party. A tip of the hat also to BILL
HEAVEY, JOHN COYNE, PAUL SHIEL,
MARTY CLANCY, PAUL SHEEHY, JIM
TIERNAN and JACK DWYER for their
fine performance at the recent golf tourna-
OUR 75TH YEAR
ALL SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
• QUARTERLY DIVIDENDS
• INSURED IN FULL
209 Washington Street, opposite State Street, Boston. Phone LA 3-4880
Class dues for last year are still coming
in quite well. Included among the latest
returns (about five months ago!!) were the
following news notes.
G. PAUL McNULTY is associated with
the Lincoln Mercury Division of Ford
Motor Company. ROBERT BURNS taught
in Weisbaden, Germany during the past
school year. ANGI CELLI, his wife and
two children are residing in Leominster
where 'Chub' is the Production Manager at
the Plastic Academy Corporation. CAP-
TAIN ROBERT KLEBER is presently as-
signed as Adjutant, 4th U.S. Army Medical
Laboratory in San Antonio, Texas. The
GEORGE HENNESSY family recently an-
nounced the birth of their second child, a
girl Susan Marie. George, who is employed
by the Boston Gas Co., is also working
toward his masters degree in Business Ad-
ministration at Babson.
ED HEGARTY writes that he received
his LL.B. in June from the University of
California Hastings College. JIM CANT-
WELL who recently married the former
Joann Ryan is already making extensive
plans for a Post Holy Cross Game celebra-
tion at their Worcester residence. Jim is
currently teaching in Shrewsbury and should
receive his M.ED, in June. Listed among
the newest attorneys in the state is JOHN
KRYSOVIC. With JOHN "OLLIE"
DALY'S transfer to St. Louis by the Aetna
Insurance Company, Boston College lost a
very active Alumnus in this area. In addition
to attendance practically every event spon-
sored by the College, John did a tremendous
job for the Development Fund Program
during the past year. — speaking of the
Fund PAUL BROWN, who is now calling
Atlanta, Georgia his home, recently sent
along a nice note and a very generous
pledge on the Share Program which I for-
warded to the Development Office. If you
haven't been personally contacted concern-
ing the Share Plan, would you like to be
listed among the thousands of Boston Col-
lege Alumni who are making a personal
sacrifice for their Alma Mater? Drop me
(E.P.S.) a note.
DICK DESMOND marired the former
Sarah Ellen Eisley of New Cumberland, Pa.
and is currently working for the Federal
Government in Washington. After a year at
St. Philip Neri School, TOM AHEARN
left for the Maryknoll Seminary in mid-
July. Belated congratulations to PAUL and
JOANNE SHEEHY on the birth of their
daughter, Kathryn. Paul is presently a
probation officer at Roxbury Municipal
Court, attending Suffolk Law School nights,
and has been the very successful coach of
the Marion High hockey team for the past
few years. ED AMARAL is a surgical
resident at St. Vincent's Hospital, Worcester
and the proud father of a son, Edward Jr.
After leaving the University of Michigan
clinical staff, FRANK GREELISH, D.V.M.
has opened a private practice in Shrews-
bury. PHIL RILEY is now associated with
the Boston Law firm of Parker, Coulter,
Daly and White. JIM McDERMOTT in-
forms us that he is working as technical
saleman for Shell Chemical Co. in St. Louis.
JOE CONEYS who was in the Boston area
recently is presently assigned to the U.S.S.
Gondsborough which is still under con-
struction at Seattle. The Coneys have one
son, Christopher. Considered by many to
be the most eligible bachelors on the cape
this past summer were: JOE WALSH, JIM
TIERNAN, DON HASKELL, HARRY
CONNELL and TOM WHELLEN. In-
cluded among the guests which witnessed
the marriage of PAUL SHIEL to the
former Jean Bralley at New Bedford in
June were: CHUCK and MARLENE
LYNCH, JACK KRYSOVIC, JIM and
JOANN CANTWELL, JIM DEVLIN, and
FRANK and MAUREEN FLAHERTY.
After a successful summer session in Maine
as a motel proprietor, PAUL is teaching at
Arlington High School.
Because our class activities will be in-
creasing as we near our next anniversary
year and the work and responsibilities could
be too much for a small group. It has been
suggested that a change be made in our
board of directors to include more class
members. This is a most welcome suggestion
to those who have been guiding the class
activities so successfully during the past six
years. ANY IDEAS — ??
Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. DAVE
DRINKWATER on their recent marriage.
DAVE is now at the University of Michigan
studying for his Ph.D.
Received a letter recently from JOHN
and Ella RUGGIERO, who are residing in
Hauppauge, New York, with their 1 Vi year
old daughter. JOHN has been named Con-
troller for Sanders Associates, Inc. Geospace
> The Alumni
Electronics Division, in Plainview, N.Y. He
received his M.B.A. from B.C. Grad School
in June '62. They send their best regards
The FRANK DIRKSMEIERS are now
living in their new home in Hyde Park.
Congratulations to FRANK HIGGINS
and Ellen Daley on their recent engage-
ment. A May wedding is planned.
Congratulations on the recent marriage
of BOB HILL YARD to Joanne Margaret
WILLIAM A. FITZGERALD has been
named director of libraries and professor
of library science at Marquette University.
He is now in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
ED THOMAS of Lowell, Mass., com-
pleted a 35-week officer career course at
the Infantry School, Fort Benning, Ga., late
JEROME SUPPLE received his Ph.D.
in Chemistry at the University of New
Hampshire and is now doing Post doctorate
research in Chemistry at the University of
California, in Berkley, Cal.
AL BEDARD, JR., is living in Washing-
ton, D.C., and is with the National Bureau
JOE GOLDING has won the highly
coveted Arthur W. Tosh Award given an-
nually to the "most outstanding salesman
of the current year." JOE is living at 3457
60th St. S.W., Seatttle, Washington.
ED. CATALDO and BOB ROGERS were
both awarded advanced degrees from the
Graduate Schol of Arts and Sciences, from
Tufts University on June 9.
Four B. C. Alumni were graduated yester-
day from the Financial Management De-
velopment Program of Raytheon Co. The
B. C. Grads in '57 were: ED BRICKLEY,
ED McCABE and BOB ZIOMEK. BRICK-
LEY and ZIOMEK belonged to the Gold
Recently Vinnie and NORMA (DeFEO)
CACCIAMANI became the proud parents
of daughter, Laura Jo. The Cacciamani's
have another child, Michael. Best Wishes
are in order to MARY DOHERTY and
GERALDINE DUNNE on the occasion of
their marriages. MARY DOHERTY is mar-
ried to Capt. John Pipia and is living in
Bad Tolz, Germany. GERRY DUNNE is
married to David Toler and is living in
Congratulations to Jim and MARGIE
(FIDALEO) DiMARE on the birth of
their third son and fourth child.
B. C. MAN COMMANDS "OLD IRONSIDES'
For your new . . .
LINCOLN - MERCURY - COMET
and other fine used cars
REGAN and STAPLETON
453 WASHINGTON ST.
WELLESLEY CE 5-6000
Stan Regan '43 Jack Stapleton '51
(Official U.S. Navy Photo)
Lt. (JG) John C. Kelleher, USNR, '58 recently took command of the nation's oldest commissioned
ship, the USS Constitution at the Boston Naval Shipyard. Lt. Kelleher is the nephew of Rita
C. Kelleher, Dean of the School of Nursing.
J^Q DAVID RAFFERTY, A&S
JA 6 Sycamore Lane, Hingham
JOAN KEENAN, Ed.
39 Trapelo St., Brighton 35
ELIZ. (Leary) HORRIGAN, N.
8 Scannell R., Randolph
SHELDON DALY, CBA
24 Harborview Dr., Hingham
DR. DONALD SLIPP completed a year's
internship at the Mary Hitchcock Memorial
Hospital June 27.
TOM FITZGERALD received his Doctor
of Philosophy degree in Physics at Brown
University's 195th annual Commencement
STEVE WALSH completed two weeks
of annual active duty training at Fort Lee,
Va. STEVE is assigned as a platoon leader
in the 751st Quartermaster Co. an Army
Reserve unit in Boston.
JIM MULDOON has been awarded a
Fulbright Fellowship to study at Cambridge
University, England, during the 1963-64
school year. JIM is married to the former
Teresa M. Daley and they make their home
at 406 University Ave., Ithaca, N.Y.
MOIRA FEELEY is engaged to TEDDY
LYONS also class of '58.
LOIS POWERS CONLEY has her fourth
child, second son in December. She is living
in Alexandria, Va. near GINNY LEWIS
DONNELLEY who has a daughter Liza.
EILEEN TEAHAN was married to Dr.
David Quigley and is living in Texas.
BARBARA TOTH is attending B.C.
Grad. School and is working toward her
Masters in Guidance and Counseling.
PAT KING GARGONE had her second
child, first son.
PATTY McGUIRE TAUPIER had her
first daughter, second child.
LEO J. BARRETT has recently opened
his own law firm at 77 Whitney Ave., New
Haven, Conn. Leo is a graduate of the U.
of Conn. Law School.
Congratulations to PAT MICCICHE on
winning a General Electric fellowship in
Economics at Union College.
Best wishes to DAN KEHOE and Sandra
Spandley on their recent engagement.
DICK MANDILE's days as a bachelor
are numbered, as wedding bells will toll
for him and Lynn Hart on June 22, in
Cranston, R. I.
Word has reached us that TOBY CAS-
SIDY has again directed another success-
DICK and MARY JO O'BRIEN proudly
announce the birth of their first child,
Richard John, Jr.
ED KELLY is now associate executive
director of the Waterbury, Conn. United
Council and Fund.
JOHN DOYLE will leave New England
soil to be the assistant director of the
Elkart, Indiana United Community Serv-
JOE and JANET GARIFOLE are now
the proud parents of three children, the
newest addition being a girl, Mary Jo. Joe
recently completed another successful sea-
son as coach of the West Boylston High
School basketball team.
FRED TOBIN is teaching in Arlington.
DON SEAGER is teaching at Ayer, Mass.
high school. BOB MISIEWICZ, now Dr.
Bob (D.D.S. ), is studying for his degree
in oral surgery at Loyola of Chicago. DICK
MANDILE will spend the summer at St.
Lawrence College, Canton, N. Y., studying
French. ARCHIE HULL is now teaching
at Walpole High.
DAN CLANCY is in the Mortgage De-
partment of the Boston Five. Dan has two
children and is living in Holliston.
Class Chairman JIM McCUSKER is a
salesman for Shell Oil. Jim and Judy are
living in Quincy.
TOM MARTIN is a registered repre-
sentative with Goodbody & Co.
BOB JOHNSON'S wife Brenda is ex-
pecting their first this summer.
HARV FEDERMAN and Ruth have a
son, Bruce. Now living in Brighton, they
are building in Randolph. Harv is selling
advertising for the Herald-Traveler.
CARMEN ELIS who was recalled by
the Air Force last fall is back with Wain-
wright & Co. Carmen is still single, as is
DON De SCENZA who is with the Invest-
ment Department of New York Life.
JOE FERNEY and PAUL MAJESKI
are both with Jordan Marsh.
Congratulations to MIKE FLYNN who
was married earlier this year. Mike and his
bride are living in North Carolina where
he is serving with the Marine Corps.
PAUL FOLAN has four children, three
boys and a girl. Paul is with Hanlon Shoe
i and is living in Norwood, as is his brother
Pete. Pete is married and recently joined
the Claims Department of the Firemen's
Fund Ins. Co.
MARTY BROOKS, with Arthur Young
8k Co., is living in Hingham. The Brooks
have a boy and a girl.
DICK LINEHAN is living in Newington,
Conn., where he is selling construction
equipment. Dick and Bev have two chil-
PAT LYDON is single and is teaching
in New Hampshire after having completed
graduate work at BC.
JOHN SULLIVAN is now in program-
ming with Minneapolis Honeywell. John is
married, has one child, and is living in
BOB QUINAN is with the Boston Safe
Deposit and Trust Co. and is also attend-
ing Suffolk Law. The Quinans are expecting
JOE HONAN has recently returned from
three years in Germany with the Army and
is working for Raytheon. Joe is studying
for his M.B.A. at Babson.
Another returnee to the Boston area is
BILL O'ROURKE who spent 18 months
in Mexico with Gillette. Bill is married and
living in Hingham.
FRANK and Sharon KEARNEY are
living in West Roxbury and are expecting
their first in August. Frank recently joined
Xerox as a salesman.
PAUL and Marge HANNIGAN are liv-
ing in North Easton where Paul is teach-
ing. The Hannigans have three children,
including a set of twins.
TOM MEEHAN is married and has a
daughter. When last heard from, the Mee-
hans were living in New York City.
BRIAN O'RIORDAN and his wife Pat
(School of Nursing '58) have three boys.
Brian is teaching in Boston and living in
BILL WALSH is also living in Dorches-
ter. He and Helen have two daughters.
BOOTS CONNELLY has three children,
and is living in West Roxbury. Boots is a
Probation Officer as are TOM JOE SULLI-
VAN and LARRY PLENTY.
JACK BARRY is a financial analyst with
J. H. Goddard & Co. Now living in West
Roxbury, he and Gerry have two boys.
Congratulations to MIKE LAVEY who
was recently promoted to Captain by the
Army. Mike is stationed at the Watertown
DICK and Peg SIMONS have two boys
and are living in Canton. Dick is an invest-
ment analyst with the Loyal Protective Life
BOB SHANNON is living in Long
Island. The Shannons have four children,
two sets of twins.
FRED IGO is reported to be doing well
with his restaurant in Cambridge.
JACK KUDZMA, is an accountant with
Hood Milk. Married and living in Salem,
Jack is attending B.C. evenings.
JOHN CROKE was married last July
to Ann Sullivan, living in Roslindale and
working for I.B.M.
ANTHONY DELLO RUSSO is a de-
partment manager at Honeywell. The Dello
Russos are expecting their fourth child.
'Please phone my agency for
services by a businessman for
• Life Insurance
• Estate Analysis and Planning
• Homeowners Policies
• Automobile Insurance
• Professional Malpractice and
your insurance protection and personal
college men and women; students and
BILL KELLY, '40
Other Services Include
• Real estate mortage financing
• Auto and equipment financing
• Financial management
WILLIAM C. KELLY, a b ll b.
80 FEDERAL ST., BOSTON 10, MASS - Liberty 2-0555
DAVE RAFFERTY bought a new home
in Hingham and is now a salesman with
Pitman Moore Co. of Indianapolis, division
of Dow Chemical.
TOM KUREY received his Ph.D. in
physics from Penn. State in January.
GEORGE "BO" STROM is taking the
"big step" in August. BO is finally going
out to pasture.
KEN and RITA (MOORE) JOYCE are
living in Washington, D. C. Ken, a lawyer,
is working for the Circuit Court of Appeals.
TOM and ANN MARIE CAIL are living
in Tiverton, R. I.
DR. TOM CONNOLLY and his wife
PAT (DWYER) will be matriculating to
Denver, Col. in July for a stint with the
Air Force Medical Unit.
LEO CONWAY is married to MARY
SHANAHAN. Leo is teaching in Boston
and living in Jamaica Plain.
BILL KILROY is working for Kemper
Insurance. The Kilroys are expecting their
first baby in May.
CHARLES HEGARTY, S.J. is teaching
at Xavier High School, Concord, Mass.
JOHN FELONEY is living in Milton
and working for Gillette.
JOHN SCANLON is working for the
telephone Co. on the "Junior Executive
DON MANNING was elected for his
second term in the Massachusetts House of
JOHN DONLAN is working as an ac-
counting executive for Jerome O'Leary Ad-
VIN PALERMO is living in California
and working for the Government. "Old"
Vin finally took the big step.
JAY GALLIGAN is married and living
in Arlington. Jay is a probation officer for
the Waltham Court.
GERRY ROURKE has just received a
promotion to senior scientist in geophysics
at Auco Corp.
FRANK FLANAGAN is a director of
the Minuteman Missile Program at Syl-
vania in Needham.
Glad to announce that BOB DIOZZI has
accomplished two major tasks — passing the
Bar Exam and recently becoming engaged.
FRANK CLARK is now director of
teacher training at Amherst College. Fran
is married and has one child, Lisa Ann.
HARRY DUPUIS is sales coordinator
for National Polychemicals, Inc.
JOHN LYONS received his D.D.S. de-
gree from Seton Hall College of Dentistry.
LEO BARRETT has opened his own
law office in New Haven, Conn.
DICK SHEA is now manager of the
purchasing department at Polychemical, Inc.
'CQ peter Mclaughlin, a&s
J7 46 Gardner St., West Roxbury
FRANK BOWDEN, JR., CBA
27 Packard Ave., Dorchester
NANCY V. DOLAN, N.
1834 Beacon St., Brookline
Classmates are reminded that the annual
meeting of the board of governors will be
held in October. All are invited to attend
and anyone desiring further information
should contact their respective class cor-
respondent. On this, our fifth anniversary
year, all are urged to keep their current
address up to date to insure effective com-
RAYMOND STEBBINS now holds a
Master of Science in Mathematics from
JOHN DEMPSEY is teaching Chemistry
at Maiden High School.
PAUL SULLIVAN is now married and
living in Mattapan and employed in the
Research Dept. of Itek Corp. in Lexington.
BILL SHEA is working in the family
business . . . SPENCER TOBIN recently
passed the Bar . . . DENNY MINAHAN
recently was discharged from the Marines
and is working for Thor Power tools . . .
RICHARD ACCHIONE and FRED TOL-
LAND are automobile underwriters with
Liberty Mutual . . . JOHN MORAN is a
special agent for Boston Mutual Life Ins.
Co. . . . BILL MACK is with United Board
and Carton Corp. and is living in Lockport,
N.Y.... BILL FALLON is with Polland Ball
and Roller Bearing Corp. is just outside the
city of New York and has three children
. . . BILL BERRIGAN is an Asst. Manager
at Household Finance in Central Square in
Cambridge . . . BOB CROWLEY is an
agent with Liberty Mutual . . . GEORGE
MORRIS is with Addressograph Multigraph
in Boston . . . CHARLIE BATTAGLIA
is a Lt. jg in the U.S. Navy serving on an
LST . . . JOE F. CALLAHAN is with
American Mutual . . . JOE P. CALLAHAN
is with United Fruit . . . JOHN CRONIN
is with the General Services Administration
at the Custom House . . . JACK DENEEN
is married and working for an accounting
firm . . . TOM DOERR is an Area Man-
ager with Firestone . . . TOM GILDER-
SON is a Production Supervisor with Car-
ters in Cambridge . . . JIM MAGENNIS
is with Minneapolis-Honeywell . . . HARRY
McCORMACK is with Walter Baker and is
in Real Estate on the side . . . ELEANOR
SULLIVAN has left her job in New York
and after vacationing on the Cape for the
summer will return to Boston where she has
accepted a position as supervisor at Peter
Saw JUNE KELLY SCANTON and
MARY MULLINS MADDOT at WILMA
FALLONS' wedding. June and Tommy are
^ Th^ \ I n in ii ■
15 India Sq.
401 Lowell St.
LEO F. LEARY, '52
now parents and will soon be residing in
Andover. Mary and Konnie are making
their home in Illinois.
Congratulations to the new parents:
BARBARA CARTNICK WIKLINSKI and
Stash: BEA RAE LANE and Dana.
MARY FENNELL MICHAUD was at
home in Salem recently with her two chil-
dren recuperating from a fractured ankle.
MARY JANE GIBBONS WALDRON
and Don will soon be returning from Ger-
many. Don will be doing his residency at
MARY CASKIN has accepted a position
as a clinical instructor at Catherine Laboure.
Good luck Mary.
Congratulations are in order for JACK
WISEMAN, on the birth of his son, John
R. Ill, for FRANK MARTIN on the birth
of his third daughter, Jessica; and to JOHN
LANE on his forthcoming marriage to Jo
Ann Dolles, of Euclid, Ohio. John is teach-
ing at Collinwood High School, Cleveland,
Ohio. JOE McGUILL, after graduating
from Loyola Dental School is a lieutenant
in the Navy, stationed at Davisville, R.I.
JOHN O'CONNOR has forsaken the
green grass at the Longwood Cricket Club
and has moved to Rochester, N.Y. where he
will practice dentistry.
BARBARA C. McCANN, 194 Fellsway
West, Medford, received an advanced de-
gree from the Graduate School of Arts and
Sciences, Tufts University, on June 9.
)ff\ ROBERT C. O'LEARY, A&S
OU 7 Brook Rd., Milton
BRENDA M. CROWLEY, Ed.
19 Leahaven Rd., Mattapan
LT. ROBERT F. X. HART,
Box 133 3320th USAF Hospital
Amarillo A.F.B., Texas
JOSEPH R. CARTY, CBA
139 Dana Rd., Norwell, Mass.
GRACE (McLaughlin) CARTY, N.
139 Dana Rd., Norwell, Mass.
Received a nice letter from TOM
"SOUPY" CAMBELL who, after serving
two years in Army Intelligence, is working
for Sylvania in Waltham as a Project Ad-
ministrator in the "Minuteman" Program
Office. Also working at Sylvania is JACK
DOHERTY who will be married this month
to Rose Doherty of Dorchester.
Congratulations to the TOM HUTCH-
INSONS, who are the proud parents of a
boy. TOM is due to be released from the
Army in September.
LOU MASSARO, now married to the
former Vicky Woods of Woburn, was gradu-
ated from B.U. Law School this past June.
OLEY and Peggy FOLEY are raising ;i
future B.C.'er, Christophei Michael, born
June 26. The FOLEYS have a new address
in Hawaii — 2262 Blain Drive, M.C.A.S.
Navy 990-FPO San Francisco.
Another future B.C.'er was born to BUB
and Jackie (Cannella) CASHMAN on May
25. BUB is a Sales Executive for the Keenen
Cashman Co. in New Jersey and should be
living in his new home in Manalapan Town-
ship, N.J. by publication time.
The Marine Corps and B.C. were well
represented when the former Mary Ann
Cole became Mrs. Allan McLean. JIM
CUNNIFF was one of AL'S ushers, while
BARRY MURPHY and ED KELLEY
served as Honor Guards. FRED O'NEILL
and BOB O'LEARY went as good old
Returning to Boston in July after twenty
months of active duty was F. PAUL QUA-
TROMONI together with his wife Barbara
and his daughter, Linda. Nice to have you
DICK DESROSIERS is working on his
Ph.D. in the Classics and teaching Latin
at the University of North Carolina.
REV. MR. DAVID CLOONEY, studying
at Catholic University for the Ukranian Rite
in the Diocese of Stamford, Ct., assisted at
an Oriental Mass celebrated at St. Stephen's
Priory in Dover. Arrangements for the Mass
were made by another member of the class,
THOMAS MORE (JOE) GOUTHRO,
O.P., who is in his final year of Philosophy
at the Priory.
FIRST LT. JACK McNEALY is sta-
tioned at the Army's Language School in
Monterey, Calif. Congratulations to LT.
JACK McNEALY, U.S.A. on his June 15
marriage to Miss Kathleen D. Galland of
Also to FRANK ENNIS on his engage-
ment to Miss Anne Marie Cavanaugh.
FRANK is at Tufts Medical.
Best regards to all in Beantown and on
the Heights from the dusty Texas Pan-
Despite our frequent requests for in-
formation about our classmates, there are
still some from whom no one has heard.
Perhaps the Governing Board Meeting in
October will afford many a chance of getting
FAITH CORCORAN spent a delightful
summer touring the United States by auto-
mobile. Meanwhile NORTON O'BRIEN
joined many of his classmates on Cape Cod
for the summer months.
Our best wishes go to the newlyweds:
RUTH McCARTY McINNIS and Bill;
ANNA RECUPERO TRETTOR and
charlie; Sue Rizzo and PETE D'ANGELO.
The Governing Board of the Class of 1960
will hold its annual meeting on Wednesday,
October 16, in Alumni Hall at 8:00 P.M.
Interested class members are invited to
Congratulations are extended to the fol-
lowing who were recently married: JIM
BEAUCHAMP and Joan Karslake and to
BILL MELIA and Nancy O'Leary who
were married in Germany.
WALTER O'LEARY has been trans-
ferred with the W. T. Grant firm to
Weathersfield, Conn, as an assistant man-
PAUL HUGHES who is working for an
advertising firm was recently transferred
to Rhode Island.
JIM BEAUCHAMP is with General
Motors in Framingham in the Sales Distri-
PAUL CUNNINGHAM is with the Bur-
roughs people and has recently purchased
a house in Shrewsbury.
PAUL RIGAZIO recently received a gold
medal for achieving the highest marks in
tin- recent Mass. C.P.A. examinations.
JACK and Joanne MULLEN were
blessed with their second child, a daughter,
In graduating from the B. C. Law School
MICHAEL DORNEY and CHARLIE
TRETTER jointly received the Thomas
Macken Joyce Award.
FRAN CURRIE is associated with the
Bureau of Labor Statistics as a Statatician.
DICK COUTURE and BILL GORMLEY
took the big step on the same day in nuptial
Congratulations are in order to MARY
(DONOVAN) GILLIGAN and DEX GIL-
LIGAN upon the birth of their second child,
a son. The GILLIGANS are living in
Worcester where DEX is doing residency
at St. Vincent's Hospital.
PAUL and Maureen McCabe HUGHES
also are proud parents of a new daughter.
They have moved down Providence way as
Paul recently received a transfer.
JEANNE HOAR and hubby were visiting
in Boston this past Spring with their little
KATHIE GOODHUE has been on the
staff of the Falmouth Hospital since its
opening this Spring. Some life being on old
salt on the Cape!
HELEN CONNELY was married in May
to Joe Perachi in a pretty wedding. They
are living in Watertown. I hear HELEN
joined the staff of Judge Baker Guidance
Center after earning her masters at B.U.
MARTY O'NEILL took the big step this
Spring and is now Mrs. Christopher Lom-
bard, Jr. MARTY is working on her masters
at Salem State College Graduate School.
Wedding bells rang in August for ROSE-
MARY MAYNE and Sam Gualtieri. ROSE-
MARY is on the faculty of the Maiden
School System. The Gualtieri's have a new
Folks, your class representatives would
love to have you take a few minutes to
send them any news items you may have
about yourselves and/or classmates.
See you for cocktails after the Virginia
football game on November 16, at Alumni
Hall. All class members and friends invited.
J/^-l NANCY BONAZZOLI, Ed.
Q± 48 Edinboro St., Marlboro
RUTH COLAVECCHIO, N.
4 Orchard Circle, Westwood
EDWARD D. HURLEY, Jr., A&S
1639 Clayton St., Cincinnati 6, Ohio
From MARIANNE LYNCH BULLOCK,
it was learned that the Misses RUTH E.
SULLIVAN and JOAN HUNGERVILLE
taught grade two in Washington, D.C. this
past year. Also, that Mrs. James Slattery,
nee PHYLLIS McCORMACK, is teaching
first grade in Scituate. MARIANNE, the
mother of Donald John, born February 22,
is presently living in South Weymouth.
PATRICIA JARAK was married on July
6 to Nicholas Lambiase, Jr., Lt., U.S.A. F.
and has moved to Las Vegas, Nevada. Prior
to her marriage, Pat was employed by Tufts
University as a research technician in bio-
chemistry to Dr. Richard Wagner. With
Pat working to protect us against radiation,
MARY TURBINI laboring over the fuel
container for the Gemini rocket, MARY
POWERS employed as a member of the
Computing Group at Arthur D. Little Co.,
Inc., and STEPHANIE GREGORY enter-
ing her third year of Medical School at
Woman's Medical College of Pennsylvania,
we're all set! STEPH is in the process of
moving to Garwood Lane, Brookfield Gar-
dens, Vineland, New Jersey. MARY POW-
ERS is continuing to work towards her
Master's at Northeastern University. MARY
TURBINI spent two weeks away from the
G. E. plant in Lynn to visit Jamaica, W.I.:
while there, she returned to the school at
Above Rocks where she taught as a lay
apostle last year.
KATHY McGOWAN CAVANAUGH
writes that she and Hugh have moved to
The Alumni ^B
69 Grove Street, Arlington: she taught a
young trainable class in Newton this past
year. MARY CASEY HENAGHAR bought
a new home in Westwood, while CAROLE
SULLIVAN just bought a car. The last two
items were received from Joan Hines, but
not necessarily in that order. JOAN inquired
about MARY DILLON and I'm happy to
report that she has made tremendous strides
Bill Jr. is now a part of the GAIL COL-
LINS MAHONEY family and David Jr. of
the JOAN ANGINO MELVILLE family.
JEANNE DENYS of Wisconsin was in
Boston during the last week in July to at-
tend Tina Precourt's wedding in Wareham.
MARY GRAY and JOAN BRESLIN were
married in early August: JOAN is now
Mrs. Leo Schofield. August was the month
also chosen by MARIE DICKSON and
Danny MacDonald, who will be residing at
the Marine Base in Hawaii, where POLLY
O'HARA and her husband are already sta-
tioned. February is the date for the wedding
of ANN LYNCH.
PAULA HELEN FITZGERALD has
just returned from the B. C. Centennial
European Tour and plans to resume teach-
ing at Natick in the fall. By the way, Paula,
you got home before your cards did! and
what's this about eating a hot dog at the
summit of Mt. Pilatus in Lucerne (7,000
feet)??? Also returning to the Natick School
System is NANCY BONAZZOLI, who spent
a very enjoyable summer on Cape Cod as
Director of Swimming for the Town of
Chatham. NANCY will continue M. A.
courses at B. C. in the fall. PEGGY RYAN
also took advantage of a job on the Cape
at Bass River. SHEILA NUGENT served
as Arts and Crafts Supervisor of the Wel-
lesley Recreation Department's several
Seen at the dance for the Alumni of '61
last June were: BETTY WALLACE LOW-
RY and Jim, SANDY and John HURLEY,
Kevin and ELLEN TANGNEY DONOG-
HUE, Paul and DOTTY DEVLIN, Tom
and MRS. CROWLEY, and FRED and
NANCY NOONE CRONIN. As of Septem-
ber, WALLY SHIELDS will be teaching in
Needham, where FRED resumes his third
year. Germany is JUDY SCALZI'S destina-
tion for teaching this fall.
Sp 4 ROY and MRS. LE CLAIR are at
Fort Huachuca in Arizona (Co. B 8612:
Your prayers are requested for the repose
of the soul of PATRICIA FORRY, who
succumbed last Spring to a long illness.
BRENDAN MULKERN completed two
weeks of annual active duty training at Fort
Lee, Va., June 22. BRENDAN is assigned
as a clerk in the 751st Quartermaster Co.,
an Army Reserve unit in Boston.
EUGENE MULCAHY was one of 228
students who received advanced degrees.
EUGENE wrote a thesis on "Poe's adapta-
tion of his Blackwood sources."
JOE MULLIN received a Master of Arts
degree at Ohio State in June.
VERONICA McLEOD has joined the
staff of the Harvard University Computing
TIM BRADY, living in Virginia, is the
proud father of a son, Timothy Condon, Jr.
JIM HEGARTY was discharged from the
Navy in Sept. Will resume teaching.
BOB KEARNS is stationed with the
Army in Japan.
DAVE WILSON is now in the advertising
field, selling special effects billboard space.
When not found at Alumni Hall, GERRY
MILLER teaches in Boston.
FRED CRONIN taught summer school
in Needham and PAUL DEVLIN, in Salem.
By the way, PAUL has two daughters.
MAURICE CUNNINGHAM is his usual
busy self, entering third year at Suffolk Law
School, teaching in Saugus, and selling real
estate and insurance.
PAUL DEVLIN and his family have
moved to 39 County St., Peabody.
MAUREEN DONNELLAN, JOAN
BRESLIN, and NEIL MURPHY are
among the engaged. LOUISE ROTH is
now married. No news from DOC GREG-
ORY this time.
JACK JOYCE is now assistant director
at the Placement Bureau, B. C. — BOB
DAIGNEAULT will work at the Framing-
ham Union Hospital prior to returning for
his third year of medical school.
DICK HARRINGTON has received the
call to first clerical tonsure at St. John's
Seminary. BOB HARRINGTON, while en-
joying B. U. Law School, is getting married
in June. BOB KELLY represented the
Attorney General of Mass. at the Centennial
Convocation. Bob has served the former
Attorney General and is currently serving
the present as a legal assistant. FRANK
KELLY is a Lieutenant in the Air Force,
Communications. He is finishing a year's
training at the A. F. School, Biloxi, Miss,
and will be stationed Albuquerque, New
Mexico after June of this year.
EUGENE F. GALBAN will be attend-
ing the University of Madrid next year on
a scholarship from N.Y.U.
ED DOLAN is serving out his tour of
duty as a 1st Lt. and Club Officer at the
Defense Supply Center in Philadelphia. He
will be getting married to Anne Tierney on
Where they are Dept.: ROBERT
HAZORD, U. of Maine School of Law;
RICHARD HAVES, U.S. Army, Germany;
THOMAS GEAZA, Medical Student, Tufts;
ARTHUR MULANO, U.S. Army, Korea;
JOHN SUTTON, St. U.S. Army, Para-
troops Instructor: FINNBAR O'CONNELL,
B. C. Graduate School; JAMES O'BRIEN,
U.S. Army, Bamberg, Germany; DONALD
AIKEN, Math Program, Hanscom Air Force
Base; V. CARNISTRAVO, Graduate Stu-
dent at B.C.; RICHARD O'NEILL, Phys-
icist, Technical Operations; PHILLIP EL-
LEREN, Medical School, Tufts; ROBERT
DALEY, Tufts Graduate School, A&S;
EDWARD McPARTEN, B. C. Law; ROB-
ERT MCCARTHY, U.S. Government;
ANTHONY LATORELLA, B. C. Graduate
School, Biology; JOHN WYROCKE, U.S.
WILLIAM MURPHY, Financial Analyst,
Avco; PAUL O'DONNEL, Dell Publishing;
ALDO ELICONE, Raytheon, Quality
control; GEORGE McHUGH, Teacher,
Danvers; WILLIAM CRONIN, Coast
Guard; FRANK VACCA, Georgetown Uni-
versity; JOHN BREEN, U.S. Army; JO-
SEPH DRAZONETTI, Shell Oil, Chemist;
PHILLIP DAVIS, Suffolk Law School;
ARTHUR DEGEORGE, Sales; JAMES
McNIFF, Lt. U.S. Army; DOUGLAS
DUNN, U.C.L.A. student; PAUL DONLON,
Sales, Jordan Marsh Co.; MARTIN
KELLY, Tufts Medical; ROBERT MAS-
SOTTA, U.S. Army, Germany; JOE
WHALEN, B.U. Medical School; JAMES
CONWAY, Tufts Medical School; JOSEPH
TULIMIERI, B. C. Social Work; JOHN
V. GAVIN, U.S. Navy, Maryland; KEVIN
BURKE, U.S. Army, Colorado; MARIO
GEANZRONDE, teaching, Stonehill Col-
lege; RICHARD SPRINA, Tufts Dental;
FRANCIS RUSSELL, U.S. Army; COR-
NELIUS HOLLAND, teacher, Boston Tech.
JOHN JOHNSON, Tufts Dental; THE-
ODORE GEIS, Army, Edgewood Arsenal,
Maryland; JOHN McCAIN, Underwriter,
Insurance; ALEX ALEXAPAULOS, U.S.
CLASSES '59 - '63
Welch Dining Room
Following the Game
Meet Your Classmates
Army, Germany; JOHN MEADE, B.U.
Grad. School; BERNARD SHEA, teacher,
Maiden; RICHARD MOORE, Air Force
School; HENRY QUINLAN, U.S. Army;
JOHN KEANEY, Ft. Benney, Georgia;
THOMAS MUNDY, B. C. Law; VIRGINIO
DEVITA, Wisconsin Graduate School;
ERNEST DIMATTEA, Monsanto Chem-
ical; KENNETH HOLLAND, U.S. Army;
JOE BURKE, Air Force, Ft. Worth, Texas;
JOHN J. CECCONI, St. Louis University;
PEGGY RYAN, Balch School, Norwood;
MARIE MONAST, Mass. General Hospi-
tal; PAUL DEVLIN, Salem Classical;
MARY DEVANEY, Beth Israel; JAMES
PRENDERGAST, T. C. Ashley, Sales;
FRANCES McCAULEY, Harrington
School, Cambridge; JOHN LONERGAN,
Insurance, J. J. Lonergan Co.
BARRY CONNELLY, B. C. Law; KEVIN
FITZPATRICK, Boston Redevelopment
Authority; ROBERT DERBA, Lowell
Technical Research, Personnel Manager;
JOHN LEARY, Information Office, Bos-
ton; JOE SULLIVAN, E.D.P., Honeywell;
RODDY CANNON, Engineer, N. E. Tel.
& Tel.; HERBERT COUGHLAN, G. M.
Fisher Body Dev.; LAWRENCE EISEN-
HAUER, Boston Patriots; CAROLE SUL-
LIVAN, Lafayette School, Everett; PAUL
BRENNAN, Sales, Shaw Walker; JAMES
ZYNTELL, Blue Cross / Blue Shield;
CHRIS CANAVAN, C.P.A.; ROBERT
FLAHERTY, First National Bank; ROB-
ERT RITCHIE, Thermaplaster; GERALD
HYNES, Underwriter, Aetna; DAVID ALI-
PHANT, Liberty Mutual; PATRICIA
HORRIGAN, B. C. School of Nursing, In-
structor; MARGARET FRARCO, Visiting
Nurse, Cambridge; WILLIAM DALY, Mu-
tual of New York, Insurance; RUTH
COLAVECCHEO, Boston City Hospital;
RITA ARLINGER, Grad. Student B.U.;
JUDITH BORDEN, Lasell J. College, in-
structor; NANCY MAGNE, Private duty
nurse; ROBERT WEST, Teacher, Wey-
mouth; JOHN AMERAULT, American
Casualty, Oklahoma; HAMMOND COL-
LINS, U. of Maryland Medical School.
PIERCE QUINLAN, Washington, U.S.
Dept. of Labor; TIMOTHY GUINEY,
Harvard Medical School; FREDERICK
RYAN, Teacher, Rivier College, Nashua;
MICHAEL AHERN, U. of Wisconsin, As-
tronomy; CHARLES DUFFY, B. C. Grad.
School; JAMES HENEHAGER, Medford
or The Alumni
School System; MARY POWER, Compute
Program, Arthur D. Little; SHEILA NU-
GENT, Newton School System; MAUREEN
DONNELAN, Medford School; ANN FU-
LEMIERI, Kingston School System; RON-
ALD GOLDEN, B. C. School of Social
Work; DAVE WILSON, Sales, Solar Ray
Co.; ELIZABETH SHEEHAN, Long Is-
land; HENRY QUILL, Suffolk Law School;
JOHN COCHRAN, Teaching, Davin Jr.
High; JEANNE McCARTHY, Teacher,
Connecticut; JOHN AHERN, Peace Corp.
PETE MULLEN, Civilian after Army;
JOHN HANLON, U.S. Navy; DANIEL
MACDONALD, Hawaii, Marines; FRED
CRONIN, Teaching, Needham Jr. High;
MARGARET RYAN, Norwood, Balch
School; JOHN HURLEY, Randolph High
School; REGENA FOLEY, Albuquerque,
New Mexico; CLAIRE KELLY, Sayvill,
L.I., Teacher; MAUREEN O'BRIEN, Ded-
ham Junior High; CAROLE SULLIVAN,
Lafayette School, Everett; RUTH SULLI-
VAN, Teacher, Washington, D.C.; MARY
GRAY, Hale School, Everett; MARY TUR-
BINI, G.E., Lynn; MARY SHEA, Europe;
JOAN SULLIVAN, Teacher, L.I.; JANICE
PEZZELLA, Teaching, Everett; HENRY
RAMETTE, Teaching, Wilmington;
JEANNE DENYS, Teaching, Green Bay;
MARGY LEIGH, Teaching, Canal Zone;
PAT KENNY, Postulate, Nazareth Novi-
tiate; DAVE WILSON, Salesman; ROB-
ERT KEARNS, Japan, Service.
BOB HARRINGTON, who will con-
tinue his studies at B. U. Law School, was
married in June.
MIKE DUFFY will remain with the
lay apostles in Jamaica until December.
FRANCIS PISCAL is attending St.
John's Law School in New York City and
is scheduled to graduate in June of '64.
KENNETH PRESKENIS is finishing up
work for an M. A. Math degree from Brown.
Starting this fall, KEN will be an instructor
in Mathematics at Newton College of the
KEVIN BYRNE is getting closer to his
PIERCE QUINLAN married Judy Rob-
inson of Castlewood, Virginia this past
April. Following a honeymoon in Bermuda,
he returned to his job at the Office of
Manpower, U.S. Dept. of Labor.
ALBERT W. SULLIVAN is a Lt. J. G.
stationed at the Naval Air Station at
Quonset Point, R.I. Al is also working for
a graduate degree in English at the Uni-
versity of Rhode Island.
BERNARD SHEA coached track and
taught at Maiden Catholic this past year.
During the summer, he spent six weeks at
the University of Massachusetts Summer
School and will teach junior high in Wil-
mington this coming fall.
Completely air conditioned, decor-
ated and furnished in exquisite
taste. We offer you a competent
staff with a reputation for fine
363 South Huntington Avenue
Jamaica Plain JA 2-9100
43 Cummins Highway
Roslindale FA 3-9100
ROBERT J. LAWLER, '48
JIM HARRINGTON is entering the Air
Force in January of '64.
RICHARD MOORE is completing lan-
guage school at the Army's Praesidio of
Monterey and will draw Alaska as his next
ALLAN N. PEARSON is teaching Ger-
man at the U. of California at Berkeley
while working for a Ph.D. AL has been
travelling all over the state at every op-
portunity and managed to get home to
Boston over Easter.
JOHN SCALES has finished the first
part of his General Electric training pro-
gram in Cincinnati and is once more back
in the East.
ERNEST PETRUCCELLI is entering
junior year at Tufts University School of
Dental Medicine. He plans to marry Kath-
leen Ford of Melrose in the summer of
ED RICUPERO is teaching mathematics
at Everett High School this fall and will
continue to coach football at Archbishop
Williams. At night, he is continuing his
education at the Northeastern Graduate
School where he's working for a Master's
Degree in Education.
FRED RYAN got married last June and
will be an Instructor in Psychology at
Worcester Junior College for the coming
JOHN FARRELL is working for a
Ph.D. in experimental psychology at Cath-
olic University of America in Washington,
D.C. John also works part time for the
HENRY QUINLAN, TONY BERTOLI-
NO, KEVIN DONOGHUE, JOHN ZIR-
KEL, DICK DOYLE, and PAT MULLEN
were all stationed at Ft. Riley, Kansas the
last we heard. Hank got out of the Army
this past July, is married, and now has a
BOB SIMON has been working as an
Analytical Chemist at the Texaco Research
Center in Beacon, N.Y. Beginning in Sept.
'61, he enrolled at Purdue seeking an M.S.
degree and this fall plans to continue hit-
ting the books, this time for a Ph.D. from
either Maryland Univ or Tufts.
BILL CRONIN is now assigned to
Coast Guard headquarters in Washington,
BILL MURPHY is a financial analyst
with the Avco Corp. in Wilmington. Bill
also got married this past July.
TOM DORSEY is beginning his second
year of law school at Syracuse University.
Ann and JOHN McCORMACK have a
son, Michael Thomas. DICK TRAUB
studied in Spain this summer. BOB
HAZARD is continuing his study of law
at the U. of Maine, while BARRY CON-
NELLY and KEVIN BYRNE return to
the Law School at B. C. BARRY served on
the Barnstable Police Force at Squaw
Island during the summer months.
Our sympathy to MINSIE SWEENEY
whose father passed away this summer.
Our congratulations to SARA WELCH
HAINES whose father Dr. Norman Welch,
was elected president of the American Med-
ical Association. We also hear Sara who is
expecting her second child and is home
from Germany for a while. Fred being as-
signed to a base where there are no facil-
ities for families.
NANY MAGRI has spent the summer
visiting with CLAIRE LAWTON in San
Congratulations to RITA SILINGER who
is finishing a post-grad course of study at
MAUREEN NAGLE and RUTH COLA-
VECCHIO are entering the September class
Best of all to ANNE DUGAN COTTER
and CAROLE HAINE KEATING who are
new mothers of lovely sons — future B. C.
Hope all had a pleasant summer.
JS'') ROBERT P. WHITTEN, CBA
Q^ 210 Webster Ave., Chelsea
PAUL MacNAMARA, A&S
76 Prince St., Jamaica Plain 30
BEATRICE HANLEY, Ed.
292 Lexington St., Watertown
Summer is over and once again we enter
upon what we all hope will be a very suc-
cessful football season for the Eagles.
It is once again hoped that the class of
'62 can get together after one of our home
games as we did after Holy Cross last year.
DAN COUGHLIN has changed jobs and
is now with Flaherty Bliss & Co. in Boston.
Good Luck, Dan.
Present at the wedding of JOHN BUCK-
LEY and Barbara Coneys were; DAN
SULLIVAN, LOU KIROUAC, GEORGE
VAN COTT and DAN COUGHLIN.
DANNY is with the Pro Baltimore Colts
and LOU is with the Philadelphia Eagles.
GEORGE was present with his new bride.
TOM HAGAN is with the army and is
stationed in Korea while LARRY SAN-
FORD is with the navy in Japan. LARRY
and CHARLIE McCARTHY were over at
the Esplanade and CHARLIE is still talk-
ing about his trip through Europe with the
U.S. hockey team. He is working for an
insurance company in Boston and doing
quite well. JIM O'CONNOR has returned
home from the Swiss School of Economics
and will return to his position with Arthur
Anderson, Public Accountants.
FRANK BRENNAN is engaged to a
navy nurse and will be married next year.
He is presently stationed with the U.S.
Army in Germany. JERRY MELLO is also
with the army in Germany and made the
trip over with FRANK. LARRY O'CON-
NOR is at Fort Bliss, Texas and is presently
Adjutant of the HQ Battalion and Co. of
the Headquarters Battery. Congratulations,
LARRY. DICK LAWLESS is doing well
and is presently the manager of the Thomp-
sonville, N.J. office of Sealand Service.
TOM McCARTHY has completed his first
year at Georgetown Law School. MIKE
BYRNES is still in New York with Price
The Class was pleased to hear of the
presentation of the teacher of the year
award to Professor FRED ZAPPALA. This
is a well deserved tribute to a devoted
A get-together was held at the O.G. re-
cently and those present included: BILL
NOVELLINE, DAN COUGHLIN, TOM
ADAMS, JOHN HACKETT and BOB
WHITTEN. TOM will be headed down the
marriage trail in the near future with Pat
Planchet. VIN DEFLUMER is with the
semi pro Boston Sweepers and was rated
an excellent lineman in an interview by his
coach. JACK MANZE is a salesman with a
business form company and is doing well.
Good luck, JACK. Army 2nd Lt. PAUL
B. S. NIEMIRO of 61 Woodbridge St., S.
Hadley, Mass. is a member of the 1st
Cavalry Division which this month com-
memorates its 20th year of service in the
Far East. Army 2nd Lts. EDWARD P.
CASIERI, FRANCIS X. BRENNAN, JR.,
JEROME F. MELLO, completed an 11-
week officer orientation course at The
Armor Center, Fort Knox, Ky.
A special thank you to all our class mem-
bers who took time to drop us a line to
tell us what they are doing.
EUGENE GUIRRERA is in New York
with the Public Health Dept.
Our sympathy is extended to BERNIE
GATELY and his family on the death of
his brother, Robert.
JACK GALLAGHER has been in
Wyoming doing field work in Geology. He
continues his graduate work this fall at the
U. of Missouri.
ENSIGN DAVE BUCKLY is attending
Justice School at Newport.
2ndSt. KEVIN BLANEY is stationed at
Ft. Holabird, Maryland and expects to
leave shortly for duty overseas.
JOE FOLEY is also stationed at Ft.
Congratulations to JOE CHILLEMI who
was married in June. He and his wife are
living in Hyde Park, Mass. while JOE con-
tinues at Suffolk Law.
JOHN CELI is with the Itek Corp. in
JOE CUSHING is with General Electric
in Lynn, Mass., having received his M.A.
Math, degree at Fordham.
PAUL COMEAU is a teacher-coach in
Middleburg, Vermont and is in the process
of building a champions football team.
"MONTI" MONTALTO is finishing his
home office training with the Travelers In-
surance Co. and is anxiously awaiting his
assignment which he hopes will be in
Congratulations to BOB DELPRIORE
on his engagement to Johann Lutz of New
York. They will be married in April fol-
lowing Bob's return from the Mediterranean
with the U.S.S. Independence.
LARY GABLER is doing graduate work
in Urban. Planning at Michigan State.
GERRY L'HEUREUX is continuing his
graduate studies in Chemistry at Illinois
Institute of Technology.
STEVE TOBON is working towards his
master's degree in Math, at N.Y.U.
GEORGE McDONALD is at Lehigh
Univ. for his M.A. in English.
JOHN LEPOUTRE is doing graduate
work in Foreign Trade at Columbia.
BOB DEMERS was married to Margaret
Spillane of Taunton, Mass. Bob is training
to be a jet pilot. Bob is a 2nd Lt. They are
living in Kingsville, Texas.
PAUL ATKINSON will be teaching in
the Stoneham Public School System follow-
ing his marriage to SUSAN GREELY on
PAUL DUFFY is at Naval Officers Can-
didate School at Newport, R.I.
Rom REILLY is stationed at Wartsmith
Air Force Base in Michigan. Ron is engaged
to POLLY RICHARDS of the Psychology
Dept. at B. C.
Congratulations to ALVIN BROWN and
his wife, Patricia on the birth of their first
child Maria Ann. Maria was born in Ger-
many where her father is attending Mines
and Demolition School at Gamisch. 2nd Lt.
RONALD W. REILLY, has received a reg-
ular United States Air Force commission.
This report begins on a sad note — one
'59 to '63
(Official U.S. Navy Photo)
B.C. goes Navy: Left to Right, Cdr George A. Lyons, '39 swears in B.C. Seniors Kenneth Dolan
and Edward McGuire. Looking on is Burton M. Harris, Law School '64.
of our classmates, DOROTHY CONBOY,
was killed in an automible accident on
July 21. Another classmate, ELLEN
ROUSE was critically injured in the same
accident. I know nothing more about her
condition at this time but I am sure that
Ellen and Dottie will be in all of our
We have good reason to be proud of
classmates who have distinguished them-
selves in graduate studies. LEO MAHER
has been studying at Saint Antony's Col-
lege, Oxford University on a fellowship.
JOYCE DEVEAU received her Master's
Degree from the University of Delaware
this June. She is returning to Delaware this
fall to start work on her Doctorate. She
will be a teaching fellow.
MARY ANNE NALLY is continuing
work on her Master's at Harvard Graduate
School of Education.
Congratulations to proud new parents —
JOE and MARY ANNE [MORANIEC]
FITZPATRICK, and DON and DOTTIE
[Lee] KING and PAUL and NANCY
[RESMINI] Keith. Mary Ann and Dottie
have new daughters and Nancy a son.
Wedding bells rang this summer for
PEGGY BIRMINGHAM and Bob Ma-
roney, JUDY BROX and Ray Maguire,
CORNY COAKLEY and JUDY KNIGHT,
JEANMARIE HANAGAN and Harold
Case, ANNE MADIGAN and Neil Murphy
and SUE GREELEY and Paul Atkinson.
Congratulations to TERRY O'MALLEY
who was married this summer — I am sorry
that I do not know Terry's husband's name.
Best wishes for the recently engaged
MARIS SLIBERTI and Jim Savage and
PAT CARAZZINI and Frank Faggiano.
KATHY LORDEN will return to teach-
ing in Wellesley this fall after spending the
summer touring the U.S. I heard that
HELEN STULE has gone to Europe and
THEA FAULKNER spent her vacation in
MARIE WALSH will be married this
October. This fall will bring ROSANNE
CONTARDO back in her native New
Jersey. MARY SHEA will join the faculty
at Medford High.
ELLEN LALLY, MARIA COSCO and
ANNETTE CATANIA taught at Commack,
L.I. last year. I don't know what their
plans for fall are.
Well that's about it for now. Once again
we encourage classmates to contact us about
their current activities.
J^-2 KATHLEEN M. McALOON, N.
|3») 69 Irving Street, Waltham
THOMAS RYAN, CBA
3 Capital St., W. Roxbury
EDMOND CONNOLLY, A&S
58 Avalon Rd., Milton 87
MAUREEN HURFORD, ED
7 Wildwood Rd., Medford
In the few short months since graduation
the great Centennial Class of B.C. S.N. has
wasted no time in spreading their talents
far and wide across the country. Those giv-
ing the benefit of the extensive knowledge
include: ENSIGNS, MARY BRADLEY,
JUDY ANN GRODEN and KATHLEEN
REARDON of the Navy, and HELEN
PELOQUIN of the Army. Through its Lay
Apostle Program Boston College has dis-
patched six members of the Class of Nurs-
ing, '63 to medical clinics in the North
Central area of New Mexico. These regis-
tered nurses are JUDY CREWS, LOUISE
GALLAHUE, LEONA LEONARD, KATH-
LEEN McALOON, JANET MULLEN, and
MARY NOONAN. There are five girls
with new names and occupations working in
various parts of the country. They are:
ANN DILORETO (Mrs. Edward Staffier),
MARLEEN MATYZEWSKI (Mrs. John
Babiec), JEANNE McCARTHY (Mrs.
John Aucella), KATHLEEN ROYCROFT
(Mrs. Willjam Murphy), and MARY
CAROL SIVERD (Mrs. Dominic Sam-
KATHY BUCKLEY returned in August
from a month's tour of Europe. While there
she visited eight countries.
NANCY COTTER, NANCY FLAHER-
TY and MARY DOHERTY will be teach-
ing in the Los Angeles area for the coming
BOBBY DE FELICE spent a week in
July playing ball for the Typos in St.
<3> The Alumni
HARRY CRUMP and ART GRAHAM
are now playing football for the Patriots.
JIM BULGER is attending the Uni-
versity of Connecticut graduate school.
JIM McGAHEY is doing graduate work
at the University of Kansas.
Those married since graduation are:
BETSY REAGAN & Rony Zinzer (June),
now living in Arlington; ANN AUDET and
JOHN DONELLY (June); CAROL DE
RENSIS and Tom Regan (62) (June),
now living in Columbia, North Carolina;
JOAN MANNING and Leo Brunnick (62)
(June), living in Framingham; ROSANNE
CICCALONE and Ensign J. Garry Dono-
van (62) (July); PAULA RIVERS and
Rony Berthiaune (August), they will make
their home in Wichita, Kansas.
JUDY MAGNER and R. EMMET
(Bucky) McLOUGHLIN (A&S '63) final-
ly became engaged in August. Well it's
JEFF SPENO is undertaking a course in
Law at Cornell. FRANK McDERMOTT
WILSON ROGERS and FRANK CATA-
PANO are entering B. C. Law.
TIP MURRAY, JIM McSWINEY and
JIM McMAHON are setting up quarters
in the Washington, D.C. -Georgetown Uni-
BILL HOGAN is back East after a trip
to California. He is now awaiting the open-
ing tryout for the Olympics.
LT. BOB CURRY is learning the inside
and out of tanks at school in Kentucky.
Married this summer were JOHN WEST
in June and KEVIN O'BRIEN in July.
The Navy notified GEORGE KAUP that
he has been accepted for Officers Candidate
School at Newport, R. I. beginning Sep-
LOU CIOCI is already in Dallas . . .
JERRY WARD leaves shortly for St. Louis.
Lts. TOM TIERNEY, CARL DIAS, and
JACK McNAMARA are furthering their
Marine schooling at Quanties . . . MIKE
O'SULLIVAN, BILL CARMICHAEL,
BILL REDGATE and BOB SMITH all
report for the Marine PLC Program this
MARTY BRENNAN is going to U.
Conn. Law . . . BOB PAUL starts graduate
work at Harvard.
BILL L'ECUYER begins his Coast
Guard OCS appointment in September.
MIKE HANNA spent most of his basic
training in the Coast Guard traveling in
an honor group promoting the C.G. At the
end of his basic he starts work for Kodak.
GEORGE BOURQUE is flying for the
Air Force . . . SUDS COLGAN for the
Marines. JOHN WALKER has been ap-
pointed Company Commander of his train-
ing group at Fort Dix . . . JOHN HIGGINS
is working for a New York paper prior to
a six month tour of duty with the Army.
Lt. JACK DOYLE spent the summer at
Fort Still, Okla. at the Army Artillery and
Missile School. JERRY DALY reports
there in November.
TOM FEENEY and BRIAN CURTIS
spent the month of July touring Europe.
WILLIAM H. COOGAN, III, has been
named an Eagleton Fellow. He is one of
six students throughout the nation to be
awarded an Eagleton Fellowship. Mr.
Coogan will use this fellowship to study
for a year toward a Master's degree in
politics at the Eagleton Institute of
Rutgers, New Jersey's State University.
GERALD LeBLANC, is now working for
Sanders Associates, Inc., Nashua, New
2nd Lt. ROBERT N. VECCHIARELLO
is receiving instruction in the duties and
responsibilities of a newly commissioned
officer in the U.S. Army Air Defense Com-
MICHAEL DENNIS PANARO is now
employed by the General Scientific and
Administrative Department at the Univer-
sity of California Lawrence Radiation Lab-
oratory in Livermore, California.
JOSEPH R. MUCCI, '37, WILLIAM F.
JOY, '43, JOHN E. FENTON, JR., '54,
were among the Alumni who attended the
Annual Meeting of the American Bar Asso-
ciation in Chicago, Illinois in August.
HARRY GROSSMAN, '39, has recently
written an article, "Adverse Actions and
Appeals Therefrom — A New System for
Federal Civil Servants" which has been
published in the March 1963 issue of Labor
FRANCIS G. McGEE, '48, Town Mod-
erator of Natick, Massachusetts, announces
the opening of an office for the general
practice of law at 15 West Central Street,
JOHN H. FITZGERALD, '50, argued
orally before the United States Supreme
Court in the case Namet v. The United
States. In a 7-2 ruling handed down on
May 13, 1953, the U.S. Supreme Court
held that it was not reversable error for
the trial judge to have permitted witnesses
to be called even though they could be
expected and did employ the Fifth Amend-
HENRY J. BATTLES, '54, has been
appointed City Attorney for the City of
Rutland. Mr. Battles is with the firm of
Sullivan and Battles, Merchants Row, Rut-
ROBERT T. WALLACE, '54, of Silver
Springs, Maryland, has been appointed
Legislative Council for the Interstate Com-
FRANK A. CARTER, '55, has recently
been appointed as Director of Employment
Security for the State of Rhode Island at
24 Mason Street, Providence, Rhode Island.
JOHN B. CLAYTON, '57, is on the legal
staff dealing in Anti-Trust law with the
General Motors Corporation, 3044 West
Grand Boulevard, Detroit, Michigan.
JOHN J. MCCARTHY, '57, has become
associated with the firm of Allen, Smith
and Bonner, 31 State Street, Boston 9,
ALVIN H. MILLER, '58, announces the
removal of his office to 73 Tremont Street,
the Eleventh Floor, Boston 8, Massachusetts.
Mr. Miller has also been appointed by the
Twin City Corp., an organization engaged
in real estate, mortgage and financing, as its
representative in Massachusetts at the above
ROBERT R. TIERNAN, '58, has become
associated with the firm of Keller and
Heckman in Washington, D.C. of which
William Borghesani, '57, is one of the
JOHN H. TREANOR, JR., '58, has left
his position in the U.S. Attorney's Office
in the District of Columbia to become
associated with the Anti-Trust Division of
the Justice Department.
JAMES F. WALDRON, '58, Assistant
District Attorney of Middlesex County has
been appointed Second Assistant Clerk of
the Newton District Court.
BRIAN T. CALLAHAN, '60, has been
appointed Assistant Professor of Law at
Suffolk University Law School for the
academic year of 1963-1964 and will be
teaching Commercial Law and Creditors
ROBERT C. HARRINGTON, '61, a trial
attorney for the Federal Trade Commission
in Washington has just been awarded
$250.00 for winning a case against the
Westinghouse Electric Company.
JOSEPH A. SESNOVICH, '61, an-
nounces the opening of offices for the gen-
eral practice of law at 84 State Street,
Room 413, Boston, Massachusetts.
JOHN E. SULLIVAN, '62, has become
associated with the law office of Jack H.
Werchick, 240 Second Street, San Francisco
DONALD J. LEARY, G'56, has been
named Chairman of the Junior Board of
the Kemper Insurance Co. . . . SHIRLEY
J. GLESSNER, G'61 was appointed re-
search scientist at Erie Resistor Corp.,
Pennsylvania . . . General Electric Corpo-
ration announced the appointment of
MICHAEL G. SULLIVAN, G'63 as nuclear
engineer at the Knolls Atomic Power Lab-
oratory . . . Manhattan College has an-
nounced the appointment of BROTHER
CASIMIR STEPHEN, F.S.C., G'55 as
Academic Vice-President effective at the
start of the current academic year . . . ROB-
ERT H. McCARN, G'48 Superintendent of
Schools in Fitchburg was given a honorary
degree from St. Francis College, Biddeford,
Maine, at the June Commencement . . .
REV. WILLIAM M. J. DRISCOLL, S.J.,
G'41 formerly Maryland Province director
of the Jesuit Seminary Guild, was appointed
Rector of Georgetown Preparatory School,
Garrett Park, Maryland . . . The Depart-
ment of the Army recently conferred its
Meritorious Civilian Service medal on
SWEN A. LARSEN, G'48 for his teaching
programs at various Army bases in Ger-
many . . . WILLIAM F. CUNNINGHAM,
JR., G'56 is now Assistant Professor of
English at Le Moyne College in Syracuse.
John J. Hartigan, 1913 -....September 3,1963
Rt. Rev. John W. Churchward, 1911
September 2, 1963
Anthony J. Troy. 1950 August 23, 1963
Roy E. Delaney, 1951 ...August 21. 1963
Rt. Rev. Donald A. McGowan, 1930
Leo R. Desmond, M.D., 1923 ... August 11, 1963
Rev. John J. Carrigg, S.J., 1937. August 10, 1963
Joseph D. Sweeney, M.D., 1926..August 9, 1963
Thomas F. O'Brien. 1931 August 8,1963
William H. Mahoney, 1926 August 4, 1963
Gilbert L. Walker, Jr., 1948 August 3, 1963
James V. Mullaney, 1937 July 30, 1963
Robert J. Richards, 1924 July 27, 1963
Martin F. O'Connor, 1913. July 15, 1963
Edward M. Sullivan, 1919..... July IS, 1963
Rev. James M. Harney, S.J. July 11, 1963
Rt. Rev. Florence W. McCarthy, 1909
Julv 10, 1963
Joseph ). Adams, Jr., 1939 June 16, 1963
Donald A. Clancy, Law 1941 June 9, 1963
Rev. David H. McDonald, 192L...June 2,1963
Cdr. Joseph B. McCabe, U.S.N.R, 1930
May 25, 1963
Patricia E. Forry, Ed. 1961 May 19, 1963
Albert A. Terrio, 1920..... May 12, 1963
Finest W. Anderson, 1911.. May 10, 1963
Marie Shea, F.C., 1930 March 20, 1963
William A. Laughlin, 1944 .. February 11, 1963
Rev. John M. Groves, G.S., 1915
February 2, 1963
William I'. McLaughlin, 1920 .January 19, 1963
Harold G. Daniels, 1934 January 5,1963
William B. Stapleton, S.W., 1938
November 26, 1962
Romeo |. F. Labbe, CBA, 1959
November 7, 1962
(links R. Greene, 1925 ....October 20, 1962
Edward F. Cunningham, 1945 May 28, 1962
Bernard II. Moran, G.S., 1940
February 17, 1962
[ohn 'I'. Ryder, 1921 December 17, 1961
William |. Keany, CBA, 1958 May 30, 1960
^Ar I u m n I
HANCOCK MONUMENT CO.
James J. Ricciuti, '39
295 Hancock St., North Quincy
970 Ashley Blvd., New Bedford
PAUL A. REYNOLDS
Tel.: Linden 5-1303
PAUL F. FLAHERTY, '36
OPTICIAN - HEARING AIDS
42 HIGH STREET, MEDFORD
25 Richfield Street (Off 311 Columbia Rd.)
DORCHESTER 25 Columbia 5-0112
DEDHAM INSURANCE AGENCY,
EUGENE F. DONALDSON, '35, V. P.
All Forms of Insurance
394 WASHINGTON STREET, DEDHAM SQUARE
SCHOLASTIC JEWELERS, Inc.
OFFICIAL B. C. RINGS
Miniature and Large — All Classes
JOHN F. LYNCH, '25
5174 Washington Street, Boston
tMune*} aru) Office Sumliun •
Edmund C. WESSlinG 50
BOB DUNN, '42
DAN DUNN, '42
CHARLES F. MURPHY, '30
CHARLES F. MURPHY, JR., '55
Insurance & Bonding
24 School Street Boston
ELBERY MOTOR CO., INC.
Greater Boston's No. 1 Ford Dealer in Sales
360 River St., Cambridge
(near Memorial Drive) Kl 7-3820
JIM ELBERY '51 SALES REPRESENTATIVE
New England's Fastest Growing
Main Office and Plant at
BOSTON, OCEANPORT, N.J.
PAWTUCKET, R. I.
JOSEPH E. SULLIVAN, LL.D., '51
THOMAS R. SULLIVAN, A.B., '39
JOSEPH E. SULLIVAN, JR., A.B., '43
JAMES H. SULLIVAN, A.B., '45
HELEN M. (SULLIVAN) McNAMEE, M.Ed., '57
WALTER T. SULLIVAN, B.S., '61
REID & HURLEY TRAVEL SERVICE
60 Adams Street, Milton
EDWARD F. HURLEY, '32
LYNCH BROTHERS REALTY
Jack Lynch, '57
Dave Lynch, '60
Box 4328, Miami 41
Tel. JE 8-5511
E. D. ABBOTT COMPANY
THOMAS F. TRUE, Jr., '38
PAUL V. TRUE, '41
181 Massachusetts Avenue
Boston 15, Massachusetts
Beef, Lamb, Veal, Pork, Poultry, Provisions
JAMES J. DERBA CO., '51
"Integrity is the Difference"
Hotels, Institutions, Restaurants
Business: CA 7-6766 CA 7-0916 Res: Ml 3-8699
14 NORTH STREET BOSTON 13, MASS.
T. EDMUND GARRITY & CO., Inc.
T. Edmund Garrity, '23
Thomas E. Garrity, Jr., '50
60 Congress Street, Boston
FLORISTS Since 1896
F. W. HOLBROW & SONS
Telephone: GEneva 6-2095
301 HARVARD STREET, DORCHESTER
Holbrow's Parker House Florist
Downtown in the PARKER HOUSE
Telephone: CApitol 7-8057
FREDERICK A. MEAGHER CO., Inc.
FREDERICK A. MEAGHER, '25
FREDERICK A. MEAGHER, JR., '52
18 Oliver Street
1419 Industrial Bank Building
Providence 3, R.I.
School Supplies School Furniture
School Equipment Blackboards
FRANCIS J. DALY, '29
J. L. HAMMETT COMPANY
KENDALL SQUARE CAMBRIDGE, MASS.
JOHN R. WISEMAN, '59
See "Jack" For Your Insurance Needs On
Auto, Home, Business or Life
421 HIGHLAND AVE.
W. SOMERVILLE, MASS.
Bus.: 776-1454 Res.: 625-9363
BOB O'HAYRE, '36
BILL SHANNON, '52
132 FEDERAL STREET, BOSTON
Largest Exclusive Manufacturers
of Office Equipment and Office
Systems in the World
BOSTON COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
74 COMMONWEALTH AVE., CHESTNUT HILL 67, MASS.
U. S. POSTAGE
Permit No. 54
"I Get the Best in Foods
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