Philadelphia High School Basketball

A Look at Bill Fox's 29-Year Coaching Career at
Father Judge High (1975-85, 1987-99, 2001-05)

  This page includes stories, special lists, record breakdown, recaps of wins in championship games and (at the bottom) the
names of all varsity players during Coach Fox's 29 seasons. . . . To provide additions/

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Father Judge's 1998 Catholic League champions

Coach Fox's All-Stars

75-85, 1987-1999, 2001-05
# - Played in NFL

1975 Al Clancy
1976 Jim "Mo" Connolly
1977 Bob Convey
1978 Ed Costello
1979 Mike McIntyre
1981 John Luciano
1985 Mike Cummiskey
  Steve Topley
1988 Chris Fagan
1989 Bill Cummiskey
1990 Bill Gillen
1993 Danny Oldfield
1994 Frank Sykes
1995 Sean Tait
  John McCann
1996 John McCann
1997 Tim Ryan
1998 Jim Reeves
1999 Mike Pidhirsky
  Brian Fox
2001 Rich Schmidt
  Brian Mooney
2002 Ryan Haigh
2005 Damien Palantino
1975 Bob Convey
1976 Bob Convey
1979 Rick Marshall
  Joe Petrone
1982 Paul McIntyre
  Tom "Doc" Conroy
1983 Bob Heck
  John Boyle
1984 Mike Cummiskey
  Mike Petrone
1988 Ed Murphy
1989 Bill Gillen
1990 Matt Alexander
1992 John McGovern
  Andy Oleykowski
1993 Kevin Hawley
1994 Sean Tait
  Matt Heinrich
1996 Jason Holloran
1998 Kris Dufner
  Brendan Ferns
2001 Kevin Wolf
2003 Bill Geiger
2005 Arthur Livingston
1977 Fran Ciurlino
  Tom "Mo" Greenfield
1978 Joe O'Connell
  Fran Gavaghan
1979 #Mike McCloskey
  Chris Farrell
1980 John Luciano
1981 Mark Singer
1982 Keith Ditsche
1983 Tom Jusczak
1989 Matt Alexander
1991 Brian Trudel
  Andy Oleykowski
1993 Chuck Hiller
1995 Mike O'Connell
1997 Chris Klos
  Brendan Fox
1999 Chris Roantree
2002 Kevin Pierce
2003 Tom Keenan
2004 Steve Wolf


1976 Jim "Mo" Connolly
1998 Jim Reeves
1975 Al Clancy
1977 Bob Convey
1979 Mike McIntyre
1981 John Luciano
1999 Mike Pidhirsky
Bill Fox
Tribute Page

  Bill Fox coached basketball at Father Judge for 29 seasons (1975-85, 1987-99, 2001-05), winning 545 games and three Catholic League championships. The first two crowns (1975 and 1977) were won within his first three seasons. In 1998, the Crusaders again claimed the title with a 62-48 win over O'Hara, thanks mostly to a star player, Jim Reeves, who'd been forced to miss league play in 1997. Here is that story . . .

By Ted Silary

  First came the euphoria. Then came the amnesia.
  It's funny how scratching like crazy to win a championship, hoisting an oversized plaque in front of cheering admirers and dancing on air toward the locker room with a net draped around your neck can affect the brain.
  "I don't remember what happened last year,'' Jim Reeves said. "None of it. It's all erased.''
  Oh, he remembers all right. But like every good athlete with brass and mental toughness, Reeves persevered and overcame.
  Digest this delicious development: One year after being banned from Catholic League games, Jim Reeves yesterday sparked his team to the CL title.
  Reeves, a 6-6 handyman - center, forward, even guard - bound for Sacred Heart University, in Connecticut, contributed game highs in points (21) and rebounds (10) as Father Judge clocked Cardinal O'Hara, 62-48, in front of 7,000 at the Palestra.
  The Crusaders are the first Northern Division team to win the league title since North Catholic in 1987. (Also, this is the first time since the 1980-81 school year that a North team won basketball and a South team won football. )
  If Reeves's postgame smile was the widest and brightest, it was completely understandable. He went to he-- (this is a story about basketball teams from religious schools) and back last school year as controversy swirled around him.
  Reeves played his first two high school seasons at La Salle. When he transferred to Judge at the start of last school year, La Salle officials contended the move was being made for athletic purposes.
  In time, Reeves was ruled ineligible for league games, the matter wound up in court and barbs flowed back and forth between Reeves's family and some members of the La Salle community.
  Even this season during league games, Reeves was the target of chants - some meant to poke fun, some meant to cut deep.
  When God was giving out skin, this kid got extra thick.
  "Through everything that happened, Jimmy handled it better than most people,'' coach Bill Fox said. ``He was the most consistent [mentally and emotionally]. A couple of times last year I was concerned for him. I'd talk to him, expecting maybe the worst, and I'd come away thinking, 'He's fine.'
  "Jimmy is like most of the teenagers who have passed through the Father Judge program. The only difference is, we had him for two years instead of four."
  That time was long enough for Fox to learn something very telling about Reeves.
  "He has a passion for basketball,'' Fox said, "and he wants to be the best he can be.''
  Once league play arrived last season, Reeves had to settle for competing with coach Bill Koch's junior varsity.
  "I was very impatient,'' Reeves said. "Playing on the JV - even though I worked hard - and sitting at the end of the bench in street clothes for varsity games was killing me. I just kept thinking ahead, how I'd come out this season and try to make up for it.''
  After the early portion of yesterday's game, Reeves felt he had to make up for hindering his team's chances.
  Judge's game plan was to primarily attack O'Hara's man-to-man defense by getting the ball to Reeves so he could operate against 7-1 center Alex Sazonov and, hopefully, draw fouls. But Reeves's first two shots were pounded back into his face and soon thereafter he incurred an offensive foul.
  "My confidence was pretty messed up,'' he admitted. "I thought everything might be going downhill.'
  But Reeves kept plugging - he scored his first two field goals on follows of his own misses; the second put Judge ahead for good, 17-16, as the first quarter ended -- and eventually left his 0-for-7 shooting start way behind in the rear-view mirror.
  Reeves finished 8-for-22 (floor) and 5-for-6 (line). He also got a chance to imitate the guy who wears zigzagging corn rows.  
  continued right below . . .

Coach Bill Fox

League / Overall
1975: 11-5 / 20-10
1976: 10-6 / 13-15
1977: 11-5 / 18-16
1978: 16-0 / 29-4
1979: 15-1 / 26-9
1980: 10-6 / 16-12
1981: 14-2 / 27-7
1982: 13-3 / 23-10
1983: 15-1 / 27-5
1984: 12-4 / 14-12
1985: 13-3 / 18-9
1986: did not coach
1987: 6-10 / 11-4
1988: 11-5 / 16-11
1989: 11-5 / 20-8
1990: 9-7 / 17-9
1991: 11-5 / 16-9
1992: 12-4 / 21-6
1993: 12-4 / 19-8
1994: 12-2 / 24-5
1995: 12-2 / 18-9
1996: 8-6 / 14-10
1997: 9-5 / 15-11
1998: 12-2 / 21-6
1999: 12-2 / 21-6
2000: did not coach
2001: 13-1 / 21-5
2002: 10-4 / 16-10
2003: 8-6 / 15-11
2004: 5-9 / 12-13
2005: 8-6 / 17-10
29 Seasons
1975-85, 1987-99, 2001-05

League - 321-121
Overall - 545-269
Appearances Ended in  . . .
Quarterfinals (8)
1976, 1984, 1989, 1991,
1996, 2001, 2002, 2005
Semifinals (12)
1979, 1980, 1981, 1985,
1988, 1990, 1992, 1993,
1994, 1995, 1997, 1999
Finals (6)
1975, 1977, 1978,
1982, 1983, 1998

Jim "Mo" Connolly 1976 18.9
Mike Cummiskey 1985 18.3
Danny Oldfield 1993 18.1
Ryan Haigh 2002 17.7
Jim Reeves 1998 17.6
Sean Tait 1995 16.8
Al Clancy 1975 16.4
Bob Convey 1976 15.9
Bill Cummiskey 1989 15.6
Steve Wolf 2004 14.6
Mike McIntyre 1979 14.5
John McCann 1995 14.4
Bill Gillen 1990 14.3
Mike Pidhirsky 1999 14.3
Mike Cummiskey 1984 14.1
Al Clancy
Jim "Mo" Connolly
Tom Kneib
Bob Convey
Charlie Rice
Bob Convey
Tom "Mo" Greenfield
Frank Ciurlino
Fran Gavaghan
Ed Costello
Jim Reeves
Kris Dufner
Brendan Ferns
Josh Rorer
Matt McKeever

  "Allen Iverson,'' Reeves said, smiling, when asked to reveal what thought he had when he wound up playing point guard in
clear-out situations. "I had to beat my defender and get a score or get to the line, or kick it out to [wing shooter] Kris Dufner or
somebody else.''
  It was quite a sight - Reeves being covered by Sazonov 40 feet from the basket or 6-7 forward Brendan Ferns being covered
by 6-7 Jeff Randazzo just as far out.
  "That was fun,'' said Ferns, who had nine points and seven rebounds. "Big men always like to be point guards. Coach Fox
said at the beginning of the season he had confidence in how our big men handled the ball, and he'd have no problem using this
  "Eventually, we knew the referees would have to call fouls. We knew we could get to O'Hara's big guys. Shot-blockers don'
 like it when you jump into their chest."
  Said Fox: "We felt we had an advantage with Jimmy and Brendan being able to 'take' their bigger guys. It was the kind of
situation where whoever was ahead was going to be able to dictate the tempo. That wound up being us. With a [decent] lead
for most of the second half, we tried to ride a good thing.''
  Judge took just two shots from the floor in the fourth quarter. Reeves made both and the second provided a 45-36 lead with
4 minutes, 36 seconds remaining.
  The Crusaders mostly shot free throws thereafter (they were 24-for-33 total; Josh Rorer was 8-for-8) and O'Hara became
more and more deflated. The bad vibrations crested with a half-minute left when Randazzo and Sazonov missed dunks on the
same possession.
  For Fox, the championship ended a long personal drought. The 'Saders won it all two times in his first three seasons (1975
and '77), but lost finals in '78, '82 and '83 and were unable to make it back until this season.
  "Some people thought I had an early degree of [memory loss],'' Fox kidded.
  "You can look at it a few ways,'' he continued. ``Not sticking up for me, but we were in the playoffs every year but one
['87] and some of the games we lost by two or three points. What happened to us a few times was what happened to O'Hara
today; you just don't hit your shots. Sometimes I thought we had a legitimate chance to go further, but . . . I was always proud
of our effort."
  Fox's son, Brian, a junior, is a substitute guard on this year's team (Brendan, a starting guard, graduated last year). Brian's
contributions yesterday included four points and three assists.
  Subject to annual late-summer reviews with his wife, Maryellen, Fox decided pretty much at the beginning of this decade he
wanted to coach Judge through Brian's senior season.
  Thereafter . . .
  "I don't know,'' he said. "Bridget is a freshman at Archbishop Ryan and Maura's 7 years old. "Someday, I might be an
assistant coach for a girls' team.''

This story was written after Bill Fox won the CL title in his first season, 1975


This story was written in February 2002, when Bill won his 500th game . . .

By Ted Silary
  Bill Fox is not the only member of his family who knows how to work hard in gymnasiums.
  Take Maura, age 11.
  At the invitation of folks from Archbishop Wood High, who'd heard her earlier this season, Maura yesterday ignored an
upper respiratory infection and belted out a wonderful rendition of the national anthem before a Catholic North basketball game.
  Then, with 16 seconds remaining, she turned to her mother, Maryellen, and asked, "Is it safe?"
  It was safe.
  Out came a computer-generated sign. As the final horn sounded, with Maura and two cousins doing the honors, it was held
up for all in the full house to see.
  Congrats - Coach Fox - 500 wins.
  Yes, indeed. For the second consecutive weekend, the city's 500 Club welcomed a new member.
  Bud Gardler made it Feb. 8 as Cardinal O'Hara downed Roman Catholic, 57-44. Fox made it yesterday as Father Judge
(15-9) wilted Wood, 67-56, behind 23 points from senior guard Ryan Haigh.
  Fox, 50, is in his 26th year as a scholastic coach, all at Judge. He steered the Crusaders to a title in his first season, 1974-75,
then added two more in '77 and '98. He missed the '86 season on medical leave and '00 on sabbatical.
  The 500 Club is not exactly looking for larger quarters. The only other member is the man who coached Fox at La Salle High,
Charles "Obie" O'Brien.
  O'Brien netted 541 wins in 34 years at La Salle (1935-41, 1944-70). Gardler is 500-327 in 33 years (1969-75 at the old
Bishop Kenrick, 1977-present at Cardinal O'Hara). Fox is 500-234.
  "I know it means a lot to him to join Obie, his coach, and Bud, his best friend in coaching," said junior varsity coach Bill Koch.
  Fox, Koch (485 wins) and two more assistants, Charlie Liddell and Rich Miller, have coached for 85 combined years at Judge.
Fox made sure to thank them in his postgame remarks to the team, while also praising all the players, coaches, managers,
parents, grade-school coaches and family members who have contributed/supported through the years.
  (As many as 60 of those special people were in attendance. About 35 attended a postgame party. )
  Joe Fox, his brother, said Bill was uncomfortable as the milestone approached.
  "He kept directing the talk to everything else," Joe said. "That's how he is, humble. He just wanted to talk about how happy he
was that this team was coming along nicely.
  "But this is big. For him. For us. His coaching, and how he always puts the kids first, has been a great source of family pride
for 26 years. "
  Maryellen said she knew Bill was tight when he told her they'd leave for Wood at a certain time, then became slightly agitated
when she wasn't ready 15 minutes earlier.
  "I'm having a good time teasing him about that," she said.
  She laughed. "But don't make a big deal out of it. Marriage counselors will be calling the house."
  Maryellen talked about the '75 season, how Judge started 0-4 in league play.
  "I told him maybe we should push back the wedding, that maybe he was under too much pressure," she said. "He said, 'No
way,' then they started turning things around [en route to the title]."
  Bill said he knew he wanted to coach as a junior at then-La Salle College, when he was riding the bench for Paul Westhead.
In the '74 season, he was an assistant at American University under Jim Lynam and with Don DiJulia.
  "I always tell people I got my bachelor's in coaching from Paul and my master's from Jimmy and Don," Fox said. "I was still
very young when I got the Judge job. When I came into the office to get my first teaching roster, it was pretty crowded. I went
up to the secretary and she said, 'Get in line behind those other 15 kids.' "
  Fox loves teaching the game and, Koch said, makes the same points again and again in practice in search of perfection.
  "I get a charge out of seeing the game played the right way," Fox acknowledged. "Coaching's like being a bandleader - trying
to get them all to hit the right notes.
  "This area is known for having great high school basketball coaches. I'm glad to be a part of it. To have a job you like,
you're good at and get paid, too - what could be better?"
  The six years he spent teaching and coaching his sons, Brendan and Brian, were the best of his career, Fox said. He also
enjoyed watching his daughter, Bridget, a freshman walk-on at La Salle, become the family's third All-Catholic honoree for
Archbishop Ryan.
  Without the support of his wife, Koch and Charlie Huckel, a sidekick in his former moonlighting job as a recreation worker
(he often switched his own schedule to accommodate Fox), he never would have been able to coach so long.
  How much longer might that be?
  "I'll sit down with my wife in August or September to evaluate, like always," he said. "I do know this: I don't enjoy the wins
as much and the losses hurt twice as bad. But as long as I still feel I'm making a difference, and Judge's program is still held in
high regard, and I'm not taking too much time away from my family . . . "
This story was written in September 2006, when Bill retired . . .

By Ted Silary
  There was a hint of cracking in Bill Fox' voice as he answered his cell phone.
  "I'm a little emotional," he said. "I'm literally walking out the door. I just said goodbye to some people who've been great to
me all these years."
  Fox, the winningest basketball coach in Catholic League history (for now), yesterday afternoon made a not-easy visit to Father
Judge High and officially ended his lengthy career.
  And a wonderful stint it was. In 29 seasons over 32 winters, he produced three Catholic League championships, in 1975, '77
and '98, and an overall record of 545-269, and just three times did his squads fail to claim a playoff berth.
  Last winter, for the third time (also '86 and '00), he missed the season while taking a health-related sabbatical. His interim
replacement, Frank Cahill, steered the Crusaders to a 16-10 mark and a visit to the CL playoffs. It's expected the job will be
reopened and Judge will search for a new coach.
  Fox said he's retiring because he continues to suffer severe pain from a herniated disc in his neck.
  "My neck made my mind up for me," he noted. "Physical therapy. Six epidural shots in 2 years. It's been an ongoing thing
and it's not getting better.
  "I'd see people over the summer and tell them how I was feeling and they'd say, 'Hey, coaching's not easy even when you're
healthy.' "
  Fox claimed the CL record for most wins on Feb. 14, '05, when a 50-47 triumph over visiting Conwell-Egan made him
542-268. His own coach at La Salle High, Charles "Obie" O'Brien, had gone 541-248 in a 34-season career (1935-41,
1944-70). Fox is a '69 La Salle grad.
  "Obie's family was very gracious," Fox said. "It meant a lot when they said they were glad that I'd been the one to do it."
  As Fox well knows, his mark could be gone by Christmas.
  A coach he considers a dear friend, Bud Gardler, is about to enter his 31st season at Cardinal O'Hara, and his 38th total in
the CL (also Bishop Kenrick, 1969-75). His overall record is 542-383.
  "Buddy has devoted his entire professional career to teaching and coaching. I admire him greatly," Fox said. "Any rewards
he gets, he richly deserves."
  Next came some playful jabs.
  "I always tease him how he'll do anything to win. He even used a box-and-one on his son [Chris, a guard for the old St.
James]. All these years and he'll be there for more. They'll have to roll him out in a wheelchair."
  Fox was appointed Judge's coach at age 23, 1 year after he'd graduated from then-La Salle College. He said he looked
around the room at his first CL meeting at coaches such as Speedy Morris, Billy McFadden, George Paull, Eddie Burke and
Joe McFadden (now Bishop McFadden, of the Archdiocese of Philadelphia) and wondered, "What have I gotten myself
  He wasn't overmatched: Two of his first three teams won titles.
  "I was very honored to coach Father Judge all these years," Fox said. "So many great players, coaches, managers. We had
a great run. I thank everybody. And mostly I have to thank my wife [Maryellen] and four children [Brendan, Brian, Bridget,
Maura] for their love and support. It's very difficult being a coach's wife.
  "I really struggled watching last year's team, with five seniors who'd played for me. I would have enjoyed coaching this
year's group, too. This isn't a good time to leave because our last three freshman teams went 40-2 in division play.
  "I have to go, though. I can't do it anymore. My health won't let me."

Recaps of victories in Catholic League championship games . . .

At the Palestra
Judge 48, Roman 46
Jim "Mo" Connolly shot 7-for-9 for 16 points and Al Clancy added 12 as the Crusaders, a 20-year CL member, won their first title after numerous bouts with frustration. After Ira Brown hit a 15-footer with 0:26 left to pull Roman within 46-44, Judge scored the clincher as Tom Kneib hit Clancy with a long-distance pass and Clancy fed Dennis Taylor for an easy layup. Mike Morrow (19) and Zane Major (14) led Roman.
At the Palestra
Judge 56, Carroll 53
Frank Ciurlino shot 10-for-14 and 4-for-5 for a season-high 24 points and notched the Crusaders' final six points on two baskets and two clinching free throws with 0:09 left. Bob Convey added 12 points and four assists and Tom "Mo" Greenfield had 10 points. Kevin "Butch" Lynam (16) and Greg Webster (15) paced Carroll.
At the Palestra
Judge 62, O'Hara 48
Jim Reeves hustled for 21 points and 10 rebounds while Josh Rorer (11) and Brendan Ferns (nine) split 14 boards as the Crusaders won their first title since 1977 and avenged a jolting loss to O'Hara in the 1968 championship game. In that one, O'Hara scored 13 consecutive points in the final 2:18 of regulation to force overtime. The final was 53-52. The Lions' Louis Becht hit five threes for 15 points and Alex Sazonov notched seven blocks.


Below are the players who helped Bill Fox claim 545 wins and three Catholic League championships
in 29 seasons as the coach at Father Judge. The year indicates the player's final season. Most were seniors.
Some transferred and some were underclassmen who did not play in the following season.
**NOTE: Bill did not coach the Crusaders in the 1986 and 2000 seasons.**

Al Clancy 1975 Dan Tyrrell 1985 Bill Albright 1995
Bob Bleiler 1975 Dave Waskiewicz 1985 Bob Yogis 1995
Charlie Rice 1975 Ed Tamasitis 1985 Greg Yodis 1995
Dennis Taylor 1975 Ernie Gallagher 1985 Hugh McDermott 1995
Joe Quinn 1975 Jerry Langton 1985 Jim Thomas 1995
Lee Maminski 1975 Joe Garlick 1985 Mike McDonnell 1995
Tom Kneib 1975 John Haggerty 1985 Mike O'Connell 1995
Al Ricci 1976 Larry Lowry 1985 Sean Tait 1995
Frank Sullivan 1976 Mike Cummiskey 1985 Dan Vile 1996
Jim "Mo" Connolly 1976 Mike Zacierka 1985 J.R. Gura 1996
Joe Arcidiacono 1976 Paul Winters 1985 Jason Halloran 1996
John McCarthy 1976 Rob Mulville 1985 John McCann 1996
Len Tarnowski 1976 Steve Topley 1985 Kevin Mitchell 1996
Mike Mullane 1976 Jim Brooke 1987 Mark Hogan 1996
Reustle 1976 Jim McShea 1987 Paul Gimbel 1996
Walt Kosiek 1976 Joe Cawley 1987 Rich Lydon 1996
Bob Convey 1977 John Markus 1987 Brendan Fox 1997
Frank Ciurlino 1977 McMonagle 1987 Chris Klos 1997
Jim "Eggs" McCaffrey 1977 Paul Vizza 1987 D.J. Jones 1997
Joe Kelly 1977 Tom Coyle 1987 Jim Lannigan 1997
Mike McCarrie 1977 Tom McKeever 1987 Tim Ryan 1997
Tom "Mo" Greenfield 1977 Charlie Walker 1988 Brendan Ferns 1998
Chris Ciabattone 1978 Chris Fagan 1988 Jim Reeves 1998
Ed Costello 1978 Ed McGettigan 1988 John Doyle 1998
Fran Gavaghan 1978 Ed Murphy 1988 Josh Rorer 1998
Joe Houlihan 1978 Frank Cervellero 1988 Kris Dufner 1998
Joe O'Connell 1978 Jerry Kelly 1988 Matt McKeever 1998
John McKeown 1978 Joe Morgan 1988 Brian Bond 1999
Tom Boyle 1978 Mike Alexander 1988 Brian Fox 1999
Bob Gallagher 1979 Mike McCusker 1988 Brian Kearney 1999
Chris Farrell 1979 Bill Cummiskey 1989 Chris Roantree 1999
Greg Dougherty 1979 Chris Razler 1989 Dennis Hiller 1999
Greg Sante 1979 Glenn Senior 1989 Jason Trespalacios 1999
Joe Petrone 1979 Kevin Budney 1989 Jim Catanzaro 1999
Kevin O'Donnell 1979 Mike Curran 1989 Joe Maguire 1999
Mike McCloskey 1979 Tom Garlick 1989 Kevin Hanlon 1999
Mike McIntyre 1979 Bill Gillen 1990 Kevin Huckel 1999
Rick Marshall 1979 Dave Wabs 1990 Mike Pidhirsky 1999
Steve Slusarczyk 1979 Dennis McGurk 1990 Steve Pidhirsky 1999
Art Comas 1980 Jim O'Connor 1990 Brian Mooney 2001
Fran Walker 1980 Matt Alexander 1990 Colin Kilkenny 2001
George Dick 1980 Mike Conroy 1990 John Horcher 2001
Ken Tamasitis 1980 Tom Joyce 1990 Kevin Wolf 2001
Mike Gallagher 1980 Bill Kinney 1991 Mark Dickson 2001
Mike O'Donnell 1980 Brian Gallagher 1991 Matt Costello 2001
Frank Godshall 1981 Brian Trudel 1991 Mike Massimiani 2001
Jerry Mayza 1981 Dan Oldfield 1991 Mike McCauley 2001
John Luciano 1981 Jim Bowers 1991 Pat Burnett 2001
Mark Singer 1981 Mike Sykes 1991 Pat Hampton 2001
Mike Tobin 1981 Paul Coyle 1991 Rich Schmidt 2001
Paul Kubler 1981 Tim Issel 1991 Brendan Schmidt 2002
Steve Purcell 1981 Andy Oleykowski 1992 Dan Welch 2002
Tom Salley 1981 Brian McCarry 1992 Joe Lorenti 2002
Bernie DiBello 1982 Charlie Huckel 1992 Kevin Pierce 2002
Bob Szymkowiak 1982 Chris Black 1992 Ryan Haigh 2002
Craig Canning 1982 Chris Cervellero 1992 Bill Geiger 2003
Gary Gola 1982 Jerry Arena 1992 Brian Horcher 2003
Keith Ditsche 1982 John McGovern 1992 Jim Glowienka 2003
Paul McIntyre 1982 Mike O'Toole 1992 Joe Elsesser 2003
Paul Petrone 1982 Chuck Dougherty 1993 Russ Magyar 2003
Tom "Doc" Conroy 1982 Chuck Hiller 1993 Ryan Carrelli 2003
Tom Feeney 1982 Danny Oldfield 1993 Steve Sellers 2003
Bob Heck 1983 Jason Logue 1993 Tim Wacker 2003
Brian Reidy 1983 Joe Shenko 1993 Tom Keenan 2003
Dan Ingersoll 1983 Kevin Hawley 1993 Joe Sanford 2004
Dave Rooney 1983 Phil Clarke 1993 John Geiger 2004
Don Rauchut 1983 Rick Camillo 1993 John King 2004
John Boyle 1983 Anthony Stearn 1994 Steve Altobelli 2004
John Ginley 1983 Chris Berry 1994 Steve Wolf 2004
Rich McCloskey 1983 Chris Perks 1994 Arthur Livingston 2005
Tom Jusczak 1983 Ed Brun 1994 Chris Schwartz 2005
Dave Reynolds 1984 Frank Sykes 1994 Damien Palantino 2005
Mark Makaila 1984 Marc Rowe 1994 James Franklin 2005
McLaughlin 1984 Matt Henrich 1994 Jim Schule 2005
Mike Petrone 1984 Stavros Athanasiadis 1994 Justin DeCristofaro 2005
Paul Gallagher 1984     Kevin Lynch 2005
Vince Menello 1984     Matt Smyth 2005
        Mike Briscella 2005
        Nick Quigley 2005
        Pat Kelly 2005
        Tim McCauley 2005
        Will Taggert 2005