Tag Archives: Sept 11 Attack

Lacrosse Heroes: ESPN Video “Man In The Red Bandana” Memorializes The Heroic Efforts Of Former Boston College Lacrosse Player Welles R. Crowther In Leading People To Safety During Terrorist Attack On World Trade Center On Sept 11

Ten years later:  Remembering Welles R. Crowther, the man who led people to safety after terrorists struck the World Trade Center on September 11th  — a former Boston College lacrosse player whose trademark was a red bandana.

Welles R. Crowther Firefighter World Trade Center Hero Sept 11 2001

Man In Red Bandana Welles R. Crowther

Man In Red Bandana 911

Lacrosse Tributes: Cornell Hall Of Fame Attacker Eamon McEneaney Lost His Life 10 Years Ago Today In Sept 11 Attack

Eamon McEneaney… and 657 other Cantor employees were lost because there was no escape from the impact zone near the 105th floor of Tower One. It took five days to find his remains. A decade

Eamon McEneaney, a Hall of Fame lacrosse player at Cornell, was among those who died when the Twin Towers fell on 9/11. Photo courtesy of Bonnie McEneaney.

later, (his wife) Bonnie said, “You live with it every day. If you lost someone there, that day never leaves you.”

…McEneaney’s greatest fame came on the lacrosse field, where he is still regarded as the greatest player of his generation. What he accomplished at Cornell is still celebrated, 10 years after his death and nearly 30 years since his induction into the National Lacrosse Hall of Fame.

“Eamon had a quality that was hard to describe,” said his coach, Richie Moran, a Hall of Famer himself. “His quickness was astonishing. I haven’t seen anything like it since. But he was just a very dynamic individual, on and off the field.”

His position was attackman. He was more of a feeder than a scorer, because in this frenzied and barbaric sport, he could sense where everyone would be — even if it looks like 20 guys running 110-yard wind sprints and trading jabs to the ribs with sticks for 60 minutes. So this is what separated McEneaney from the rest: He was headstrong and high-maintenance as a college kid, but he had an intuitive quality when surrounded by chaos.

For more:  http://www.nj.com/sports/njsports/index.ssf/2011/09/dalessandro_on_sept_11s_annive.html