All Hallows High School - Halloween Yearbook (Bronx, NY)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 162
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1929 volume:
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i Lg' STAFF OF
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T THQMAS L. CRYSTAL, JR. 1,1 35
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2431, Associate Editoris ' . Q k. aQ
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vi JY EEANCIS .J. MAHCNEY GEEAED J. GEREITS Q -5
' EJ A CHARLES J. MOONEY
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J,?J,fi,iJ JOSEPH P. KELLY 5
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N PUBLISHING THIS ANNUAL, TO COM-
MEZEIORATE THE TWENTIETII ANNIVER-
SARY OF THE FOUNDING OF OUR SCHOOL,
WE HAVE HAD BUT ONE END IN VIEW:
THAT WAS, IN OUR OWN SMALL WAY, TO
TRY TO SHOW A MINOR PART OF THE ES-
TEEM IN WHICH WE HOLD OUR GUIDES
ALONG THE WAY' OF LIFE- OUR TEACHERS
-AND, IF WE POSSIBLY COULD, TO PRO-
DUCE A WORK THAT WORTHY OF THE
SCHOOL. IF WE IIAVE ACCOMPLISHED THIS
--AND YOU ALONE ARE THE JUDGE-WE
' VFIIE Enrroks
Ellen. Erntlger Hatrirk A. Qileeaun
P, of fha class of '29, cleflicfzln this bool: to him vwlm, as 0111
twzcllcfr and cmzsfrznt frienrl, has irlsfillffd into our hearts
Ihr' iflrals of C11lI'iSfiIll1 and .'IlIl!'I'iC!l71 lllllllilllllflj who,
by his f01'r'4'j'11I 1'.z'an1pIf, rfzwn mom' lhan by pre-
rvpf, has .S'll0'ls1'Il us ihrf zvny, H10 trulh,
and Ihe light.
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Berg lieu. Ernthvr Huirirk IU. iirunrarg, ElEiit
Superior General of tile Christirzvz B7'lJfI1'67'S
of ITGIKLTIVKZ, who celebrates his Diamrmcl
Jubilee on the Feast of Our LHIIHJS
Nativity, September Sth, 1929.
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IKPU. 'ifirnthrr Elgairirk 31. illgan
1J7'0I'iI1l'i!ll of Ulf' Irish CYllI'i6'fiIZll l31'0ffzerS
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QBI'hE'l111Ph Evrrmhrer 2151, 1372
Binh EH1ehr11a1rg 2151, 1921?
IK. II. 13.
Em. Igrniher :Hannah Il. Bunting
T110 Firxf Principal of .-Ill Hallozvs,
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'1Kvu. Ernther iilirharl EI. Eannun
The Second Principal of All Ifallows,
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iliru. Ernthrr 3 humrh 5. Elalg
The Tlzircl Principal of .-Ill Hallsrws,
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The following priests laboring, in the Archdiocese and elsewhere are ex pupils
of A11 Hallowsicf
ZKPU. Elnnrph Egthvrihge
St. Patriclis Cathedral, N. Y. C.
Ellen. Elamw ZH. i9'iKPi1lg, 1511.5
St. Malachy's, N. Y. C.
IKPU. Zflrunrin Srlagne
St. Rosels, N. Y. C.
Ellen. iihluurh EK. Cmifneg I'
Old St. Patriclis Cathedral
illru. Oierulh Zllurlnng, 014313.
Bocas Del Toro, Rep. of Panama
IKVU. Elnavph Blake
Sacred Heart, Blount Vernon. N. Y. -
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I'IIll'LCCIl ox-puplls are gomg through then- course 1n PIICPHYRJCIOII for Holy
REV. FRATER EMMANUEL DAFFY, O.F.M.
REV. REGINALD FORRESTER, O.C.C.
REV. ROBERT GILL, O.M.I.
REV. PHILIP H. MCGRATH, SJ.
REV. PETER NASH, O.P.
V 1115 the f177Z67'iCfL7L College, Rome, Italy'
INIR. HENRY LENAHAN
MR. JOHN KENNY
.fit St. J0s6pl1.'.s', Dzmwoodie:
MR. HUGH ELATTERY
MR. THOMAS H. ALLEN
MR. JOSEPH CONNOLLY
, MR. FRANK GORMLEY
MR. JAMES FARRELLY
MR. JOHN CRO'l"I'Y
The following ex-pupils joined the .B1'o'tl1c1'l1ood and are now at the Iona
School, New Rochelle:
REV. BROTI-IER JIQROME A.. SHANNON
REV. I3RO'l'H1'lR WILLIAM I". DOWLING
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, I BOOK ONE . HISTORY OF SCHOOL V,
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gi, BOOK TWO . THE CLASS I 1
31 BOOK THREE . UNDEBGBADUATES I fn
,IX jg? '
-I Q, A BOOK, FOUR . ATHLETICS , 5
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fb? BOOK FIVE . SCHOOL ACTIVITIES Q OH
I 1 A ,V .V
If ff - BOOK SIX . DIRECTORY OF CLASS 'gf
qj BOOK SEVEN . AIJVEBTISIETMEVNTS
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HE first foundation in the United States of the Christian Brothers of Ireland
was established in 1906 at All Saints parochial school, New York City,
by the beloved pastor of happy memory, the Right Rev. Msgr. James W. i ",.
Three years later this far-seeing priest earnestly urged the foundation of a
high school in All Saints parish. Upon receiving the consent of His Eminence
John Card. Farley and of Very Rev. Brother J. C. VVhitty, Superior General of
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the Brothers, two houses were purchased, Nos. 13-15 VVest 124th St., Mount Mor- Mg-,'l.l
ris Park, New York. Thus was sown twenty years ago, the seedling which ger- ll
minated so magnificently. -
The,fi1-St community was composed of Rev. Brother J. I. DoorleY, Ph.D., Rev. :ll "" hill
Brother IVI. J. Lannon, lNI.A., and Rev. Brother L. S. Wfard, lN'I.S. The school was ,Q
formally opened on the morning of Sept. 13th, 1909. There were twenty-five boys
in attendance, mainly All Saints graduates of the previous June. It was decided
to admit pupils for first year only and thus gradually develop a typical school QY."gf,fif
spirit. The success of the school is the best tribute we can pay to the wisdom of
October 3rd., 1912, was a red-letter day in the history of All I-Iallows. It
marked the enrollment of one hundred students and to signalize the occasion, the ll, 'iaii'
principal granted a holiday to the student body.
The community, commensurate with the growth of the school, was enlarged
year by year. Rev. Brother VV. K. O'Connell arrived from Liverpool in 1910.
The fifth addition was Rev. Brother P. A. Gleeson. our present principal. who 'AJ1 ll'
came to All I-Iallows in 1911. Rev. Brother R. S. Daly was transferred from All
Saints to All Hallows January 1912. Brother Daly to the great regret of his iQ,""f7l
many friends. was changed to St. lNIary's College. Halifax, N. S.. Sept. 1928. Rev. it
Brother V. lVI. O'Sullivan came to All I-Iallows Sept. 1912 and after teaching there 'iti' i
for one year returned to St. Bonaventureis College. Newfoundland. Next came x,.i,.l,-
Rev. Brother P. E. O'Rvan who was to take such a large part in the activities of l.lf"z5fvf-X,
the school. 'With him arrived Rev. Brother B. B. Gaffney who was called to his
reward Am-il 1928. Other Brothers who helped to mould the destinies of All
I-Iallows during its first years were Rev. Brother C. A. Lvnam. Rev. Brother ill i,l.y
lVI. F. Garvey. Rev. Brother J. A. Kelly. and Rev. Brother P. D. lVIcCarthv. Wwfl X
At a meeting of the Regents of the University of the State of New York held
April 17, 1913, the school was admitted to all the privileges of a recognized aca- lil ",iN
In August 1916 the Hrst principal, Rev. Brother J. I. Doorley opened a new
establishment in New Rochelle, the Iona School. "Iona" has gone ahead by leaps
.ee. ' i
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and bounds and is to-day one of the foremost schools in New York State. This
year was marked by the purchase of No. 17 Wfcst 121th Street.
The destinies of All Hallows now came into the capable hands of Rev. Brother
M. J. Lannon. On April 19, 1917, the Brothers purchased No. 19 'West 12fLth
Street, which, during the summer recess was put into condition for school purposes.
The school now had double classes in both the first and second years of l1igh school.
At the Commencement Exercises held at Aeolian Hall in 1918 All Hallows had
its Service Flag with sixty-five stars marking the number of young men both pupils
and ex-pupils, who joined the colors. VVhen the call to arms sounded, All Hallows
boys. true to their school motto, "Fides et Patriaf' were in every branch of the
service. Three gave their lives for the American cause, two won the Croix de
Guerre and special citations for bravery.
During the next year the students were organized into a cadet corps. They
wore a French-grey uniform and were a source of pride both to parents and teach-
ers as they marched in the recurring St. Patrick's Day parades. On December
20th. 1918, the first ofiicers received their commissions and the regimental flag was
presented by Msgr. Power.
The year 1918 was also marked by the establishment of the Gerald Griffin
library called after the famous Irish novelist who became a member of the Irish
Brotherhood and was known in religion as Brother Joseph. The library to-day is
one of the best school libraries in New York City.
Owing to the initiative of Brother Lannon the All Hallows Ladies Auxiliary
was formed in January, 1920. The first officers were llirs. Fred. Kuser, president
Cr. i. pjg hffrs. Vlfilliam F. Cunningham, vice-presidentg hlrs. John F. Dezell, treas-
urerg and Mrs. Julius Boyle, secretary. The first general meeting was held at the
Catholic Club, N. Y., and was addressed by Very Rev. Ignatius Smith, O.P. At
least eighty ladies were present and all signed membership cards. Thus was start-
ed on its way the wonderful Auxiliary. which has done and is doing such selfisacri-
ficing work in the cause of Catholic education.
A record of the schoolis history would be incomplete without mention being made
of the Alumni Society. The first president was hir. Thomas Geraty. He was suc-
ceeded by Mr. George Shannon. Then came Mr. Howard Danihy. However, the
Alumni Society became a defunct organization both during and after the war, until
some three years ago when Mr. Myles B. Amend assumed odice. Very successful
dinners were held at the Catholic Club and at the New York Athletic Club. On
lNIay Sth. of this year a gathering of one hundred and fifty Alumni held the annual
reunion at the N. Y. A. C. A detailed account will be found further on.
The registration for 1920 amounted to two hundred and seventy-Hve. The
year was marked by the establislnnent of The Zllonthly Review and by the intro-
duction of American football among the school's major sports. Elsewhere an ac-
count may be found of the three City championship football teams developed by
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In 1921 Rev. Brother E. S. Daly was appointed principal in lieu of Rev. Bro-
ther M. J. Lannon who had been transferred to Vancouver where he founded Van-
couver College. The high scholastic standard of the school was maintained during
his six years as administrator-notably by the class of 1926 which holds the rec-
ord for scholarship. Raymond T. Naughton ,26, with an average of 9875, won first
place in Manhattan in the New York State scholarship list. It was truly a re-
markable feat that ten boys out of a class of twenty-eight should win state schol-
arships, etc., and that three All Hallows boys should be found in the first five places
on the State list.
This year was also marked by the death of Right Reverend Msgr. James W.
Power, P.R. He was an idealist Who lived to see his dreams come true.
Rev. Brother Daly brought joy to the hearts of All Hallows' friends with the
purchase of a beautiful site at 164th Street and Walton Avenue, Bronx, N. Y. The
land on which the new school is to be erected cost S1'75,000. VVednesday, June 1,
1927, was a historic day in the school annals. The site was blessed by Rev. VVilliam
E. Degnan, D.D., a good friend of the school, and ground was broken for the New
and Greater All Hallows. During the summer of 1927 the work of excavation went
along merrily. Plans were drawn up but the original scheme was found to be too
expensive. The architects, Messrs. O'Connor and Delany, then presented an en-
tirely new design. Those who examined the plans pronounced them a model of per-
In September 1927 Rev. Brother E. S. Daly relinquished the principalship of
All Hallows owing to the completion of his canonical years as Superior of the
community. He was succeeded by Rev. Brother P. A. Gleeson on whose shoulders
rests the burden of securing funds for the new building. The present buildings
are filled to capacity. The enrollment for the year 1928 was four hundred and
Thus ends the story of twenty years in the history of All Hallows. May the
future of the school under Heaven's blessing be as fruitful in good works as were
the first two decades.
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JOHN THOMAS ARMSTRONG
Amy-or llluzzcy-as he is farniliarly called, is a man of few
Words, but the rarer the jewel, the more its value. In the face of
the most serious impending disaster, Muzzey is the type who would
nonchalantly light a Murad-even if he did burn his fingers in the
doing. Although Muzzey preferred to remain in the background, his
presence was nevertheless always felt. His dry humor and, though
rarely uttered, his biting sarcasm have been the whetstone of many
of our Wits.
Here's to you, Muzzey, and may you he a favored one in the
company of Dame Fortune! -
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JULIUS THOMAS BANCHERO
The intellectual countenance on which you are now gazing is
that of the class genius. Vifiimer of the Science Medal, and four
times winner of a generalexcellence medal, Julio has built up quite
an intellectual reputation. However, he is far from the quiet, re-
tiring student type, spending the time he can spare away from his
books in devising sundry means of annoying certain people. Julio
is the man who has done most for the class, by obligingly allowing
certain seniors to make use of his homework books during the year.
We are sorry to see Julio depart, but we speed him on his way
with best wishes for assured success in the future. VVe hope that we
shall see much of him who in departing has left behind him many
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EDWIN CLARENCE BONNELL
Although Ed was the last black sheep to enter our fold, his
manger-or is it a stall ?-seemed to become almost immediately as
much a component part of the landscape as if it had never been ab-
sent. Ed arrived just too late to demonstrate his proticienvy in his
chosen sport, football, but from reports which have Hltered in from
his former Alma lllater, we all know it was a record to be envied. Ed
readily adapted himself, and soon became one of the most popular
fellows in the class, as was amply proven by the many demands for
T1-ig homework within a few short days after his entrance.
The top 0' the morning to you, Ed, and may it always be a bright
and sunny one!
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HARRY URBAN BREEN
Harry Breen spent his junior and senior years at A. H. I., hav-
ing come to us from Regis. Harry never took part in athletics. In
fact, he is a retiring sort of individual Whose forte is literature. In
the class contest for the best short story, I-larry's was acclaimed as
practically perfect in technic.
To look at him you would never say that he was delicate, but my
-how that boy could "cut" class. On his visit to Ireland some few
years ago, he kissed the Blarney Stone. Perhaps that's why he "gets
awayt' with things.
I-Ie has chosen to do his college work at Manhattan, from whose
halls he hopes to emerge some day with the .degree of Civil Engineer.
Good luck and the best of success to Harry.
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HARRY VINCENT BROWN
Harry, or as we affectionately call him, t'Hap," came to All 'Hal-
louws in 1923. He is one of tl1e class veterans. Harry is second to
none in loyalty and school spirit. From his earliest days in the In-
stitute until his graduation he was one of the best "sports" of whom
the school could boast. Track, water po-lo, basketball, baseball, foot-
ball-all claimed Harry's attention. "Hap" captained the 1929 foot-
ball championship team and effectively played quarterback. He was
the idol of the wee bairns who saw in Harry the personification of
All Hallows ideal sportsmanship,
We wish him heaps of success in Georgetown where he has elect-
ed to complete his education.
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JAMES JOSEPH BUTLER
Jim is one of those unfortunates very much in demand about
8:45 every morning. Jim,s condemning shouts can be heard without
any effort when some shiftless Hstudei' comes in and demands the
homework. After belittlin' the demander at some length, Jim will
disappear, and a few minutes later appear with a triumphant grin
and state, l"Here, you can get the homework now and copy it with
me from the lnfantis boolif,
Despite Ji1n,s melodious voice and a few other failings, even
forgiving his propensity to do l1is work once in a while, we can safely
say of Jim that he can call every single member of the class a friend,
and we all hope that the only place we'll see Jim won't be the Class
Reunion. Au 'voir, Jim!
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JOSEPH FRANCIS CASLIN
VVho can ever forget that memorable address given by Joe, in
regular Cieeronian style Cgestures ad lib.j at one of our auspicious
class meetings? Wfho will ever recover from the horrible stogies given
out by the famed politician? For he truly embodies the astuteness
and humane insight that is characteristic of the politician. .loe'S
easy-going disposition, his ever-present grin, and his unfailing humor
has made him the fricnd of every fellow in the class. Joe is master-
fully following in the footsteps of Robert Burns, as is witnessed by
his poem to "Jean," 'tAddress to the Diel," etc. Notwithstanding
his sincerity, we all look forward to the day when Joels address will
be 1600 Pennsylvania Ave., Washington.
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JAMES Josi-BPH CONN OR
Jim is like a fire whose ruddy glow, reflecting eheerfulness, im-
mediately warms you to it. His favorite sport is sparring with some
luckless companion, while his hobby is study CPD, believe it or not.
He is a natural scholar, having long since dispensed with books. His
deep devotion to Vljhysics, Trig, and "sublime" Virgil, inspired his
teachers with a flaming zeal which caused them to give forth fire.
.lim is also quite an accomplished actor. His natural portrayal
of the "hard boiled" process server, in the annual play, will always
be a pleasant remembrance. However, his one weakness is eating,
as can readily be seen.
Au 'voir, happy, carefree Jim! May you .Hnd the pot of gold
at the end of the rainbow.
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HUBERT ARTHUR CONNEALLY
It is by no means -an easy task to find "Hubie', in the senior class,
because he hides in the rear of the room, near the window. Prob-
ably, this is in case of fire. "Hubie" becomes furious at the sight
of a harmless bit of cardboard Chis report-cardj, for unknown rela-
sons. His laugh is like the roar of a cannon, and just as periodic.
He has kept McCrohan busy and worried, by wearing a new tie every
day. Yes, he is McCrohan's only rival for the title of the best dressed
man in dear old A. H. I. Let it be known that "Hubie" is some-
what of an artist, having been conlincd to jug several times for en-
gaging in artistic pursuits, while some frantic teacher was endeavor-
ing to secure his attention.
He is also mathematically inclined but he bears no love for Ver-
gil, or his cousin Cicero. However., he does enjoy Mark Hellinger's
column, goes wild over Rudy Vallee, and has a weakness for Clara
Bow. Good-bye, and good luck!
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THOMAS LESLIE CRYSTAL, Jr. X-fgljyylg,
Wee Tommy Crystal came to All Hallows ,way back in 1921. Xlggy'
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From the day of his entrance until graduation day Tom's pleasing Nix.
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personality, his touseled hair, and far-famed "Crys'tal,' dimples en- -tgtgixjlfi
deared him to all who came in contact with him.
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He 15 an all-round student, but Physics and hlaths. are his forte. yllxgwil.
In the honors for the year Tom won second place in Class, and in
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addition captured the English Essay Medal. Owing to his tendency to
debate on anything and everything, he won a coveted place on the
Senior Prize Debate.
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' The Annual would never have seen the light of day were it not
. . Xli w"Xl'
for Tom's initiative, indefatigable perseverance, and sound business
This wee bairn has Wlest Point aspirations. Some day perhaps '1Vj,f','Xf,l
he, too, will command an army, but wherever there's work to be done
you may count on Tom to see it through to the finish.
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Aclzos, Tom. Vfe know that you will be a familiar figure at all
Alumni functions. gf
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VICTOR MURRAY DAGENAIS
':Le petit" comes from the land where men are men and women
live in the Bronx. Having comrnuted from Brooklyn every morning
'fo-r several years, and having achieved success in not becoming lost,
"Vic" has been offered a job as a guide with an expedition which is
setting out in the spring of 1930 to explore hitherto unmapped sec-
tions of Brooklyn. "Vic" is a fairly proncient guide, as he can direct
taxis around its wilds at 3 o'cloc4k in the morning with surprising
accuracy. I suppose "practice makes perfectf' "View is one of those
all star players, making his letters in baseball and basketball, while
he is well liked by all. His only fault is that he incurs the wrath of
the gentle teachers by his propensity for practical jokes, and then
has to reflect on the bitter end of school life from the darkened sanc-
tuary of an outer hall. Nevertheless, we all know that "Vids"
likable temperament will carry him through the surge of life On the
crest of a wave of success.
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WILLIAM JOSEPH ELLIOT
From Bill we learned in our first year at A. H. what it felt like
to live near, and yet so far from those dark, dreary walls of Sing
Sing College. Graduating from St. Augustineis in Ossining, Bill
made a break for the big city. He found traveling a bit tiresome,
however, and settled down in that world-famous city of Yonkers.
Bill is not sorry that he lives in Yonkers, for he has annexed a title
of which not every one can boast-"The South Broadway Playboy."
He is known for his sportsmanship and never in his "boarding" at
A. H. was he known to speak a cross word to anyone. Bill's big mo-
ment is i'Tiny" Stapleton, with whom lie has a workout every day.
He is also one of our handball fans and you may be pretty sure if
you're looking for Bill during recess, you will find him on the court.
In Bill we see the big business man of the future, for he is an earnest
worker. Wfe wish him lots of luck and hope to see his battle-scarred
mug at our various alumni reunions.
.ir " "
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JOSEPH THOMAS FARLEY
YVe now present to you a very likeable, serious-minded chap,
Joseph Farley, who hails from the far-flung regions of Pelham. Joe,
though only two years in All Hallows, became one of her most popu-
lar sons. Last year, his first in All Hallows, he was awarded the
gold medal for general excellence in studies. Since then he re-
ceived no award but jug, which amused Joe greatly, as he could find
no finer place to rest his feet until the hai polloi had gone home. Joe
was unnamed class custodian of hard luck stories, for anyone with a
tale of woe went to Joe and his serious nature and good humor sent
the wretched one away greatly comforted. To .Toe do we wish and
feel assured of his success in the business world where he has chosen
to iiing himself. For as someone once meekly suggested, "Joe has the
goods to stand on."
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EUGENE PATRICK DARBY
1,11 . ,,
,fs-'yi Gene's one fault is his garrulous disposition, and his forward
manner. Possibly Gene is practicing for next year's repetition of
gi, ll lVIilto11 Crandal's gabfest. .ln fact, you could keep him next to you
11 1 1
J all day, and not know he was there. The explanation is that Gene
swallowed his larynx at the tender age of three and now, in order
ll" to keep down expenses on his metal one, limits himself to ten words
a day. Gene's curly hair and gleaming eyes have been a magnet for
YV many of the "fairer sex." We feel sorry for all the girls who will
1 become spinsters when Gene leaves us for good.
Happy days to you, Gene, and would that we all had the grace
to follow in the footstepslof your Chosen vocation.
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BERNARD JOSEPH FLEMING
Though Barney didn't have the misfortune to enter our ranks
till late, he get about making up for lost time and succeeded quite
well, by ably defending his Alma Mater on the basketball court. In
addition, Barney is one of our best students, and is well liked by all
with whom he came in contact, both faculty and students.
"Along the cool sequestered 'vale of life,
He kept the noiseless tenor of his zvayf,
This quotation amply characterizes Barney, who, though silent and
unobtrusive, always attains his goal. VVe are sure that Barney will
easily reach his goal which the light of grace has shown to him.
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GERARD JOHN GERRITS
Not so long ago an anxious Mother and a doubting Father bade
farewell to a young, blond-headed boy, who unaided was venturing
on his Hrst solitary visit to -New York. This was none other but the
genial Gerard, who for the first time was going to All Hallows. But
no longer is Jerry a shy, little, country boy, for he is now a member
of that powerful triumvirate of Yonkers called A'The Unholy Tll1'CC,,,
and he also has the pseudonym of 'The Dunwoodie Speed Demon."
Jerry has many distinctions. He played the leading feminine role
in the annual play, besides earning a place for himself on the tennis
team, and he also is distinguished in scholastic pursuits, winning a sil-
ver medal in his freshman year and repeating in his sophomore. Ger-
ard is, indeed, an amiable fellow and due to his personality he has ae-
quired many friends.
All in all, Jerry is a good fellow, who knows how to present his
wares. He intends to enter the Held of aviation as soon as possible,
and if possible. Happy landings, Jerry!
1 1.2 . '
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,I JOHN CHARLES HOENNLNGER
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. Q Johnny IS a gentleman of innocent appearance, but of a whirl-
,U ' - 1' I 4 I . D jcL'.1'x,Aif'
5. wind nature, hailing from the far d1St8.I1't clirne of Yonkers. In fact, lily
gl sity! he 1S one of the original uUnholy Three" from this "city." Despite j.jf1f.f-Il'
Q, his early environment, however, "I-Ieinien has become partly civilized, ltC','L.fV.,'-glli
'V W 4. . . . . i?.aW'5"-.f3f
ti W although, at times, he falls back into his former habits and one may 'jN,i'.fy
N ' f'f' - 1 . . . -: 115.
imc: him uttering his war cry up and down the halls of All Hallows -,,x.f',Yy-I
Ht QQ! .l'1'lSlZ1tL'l'F:. Johnny graced the boards in the annual play, making quite
rl' il 2 f7ifi'.l
a hit in the role of a young lawyer. Besides being an actor, he is
fy 7'-,l - QXl:f,:QQlN
gif? also an ardent tennis player and has captained the tennis team for W
ax Q51 . . .
the past year. Due to his excellent argumentative powers, Johnny Hyxify,
NY! , . . . . . . . x61-1.5
AM? achieved the distmctlon of being one of the chosen few on the Senior -X-',Qgf5,u,
Ht 1 . . . . . .
,ff Prize Debate. John is of an amiable disposition and a likable per- fyQ7p.fgiw1
N" " . . .
in sonahty and we are especially sorry to See such a line gentleman take
4 f 3 . . . . . 'fS'2'l3lf,
hwb his departure. We wish l11m great success in his new fields of en- :Rg'3".,ilQ,i
wx, w , , iieiw
3129 " deavor. To a fine fellow and a good friend we bid Godspeed and
f ' 1 -1" Y E
if pi ' farewell!
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1 'L 1,
FRANCIS MICHAEL ISHERWO OD
Meet our Reggie McNamara! Morning, noon, and night Frank
talks bicycle, and morning and night he pedals his love to and from
his home to this renowned seat of higher learning. But even bikes
are human. And one day, getting tired from overwork, his go-cart
Hbaclcfireclj' and when Frank came to, his collar bone was broken.
W'ho will ever forget the day that Frank came in togged up in the
"latest thing" in bike clothes, a radiant green jersey that outshone
the sun? Nevertheless, Frank and his bike are bound to travel far
and fast along the great highway of life, and hereis luck to both of
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FRANCIS MICHAEL JOSEPH
Tired of chasing mosquitoes, Joe decided that the next best thing
for him to do was to give the ferry passengers something to look at.
He seems to have been quite successful, for rumors are going around
that quite a few passengers will miss him. But this is not the only
thing at which Joe has made a success. In studies he is one of the
best, sometimes having his work done.
Joe has a way about him by which a person canit help being
his friend. He is always smiling and always willing to lend a help-
ing hand to ev-ery one. In fact, Joe was always magnanimous with
his ferry ticketsg who'd want to go to Jersey anyway? Success is
sure to be his no matter what field he may enter. He goes forthwith
the good will of his classmates, but we certainly feel sorry for poor
Notre Dame when, and if, he gets there.
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JOSEPH PATRICK KELLY
Who does not know Joe Kelly, a fellow who has a heart too big
for his stature, except when it comes to buying candy or paying his
fare. Joe hails from tl1C.HB1'OI1-XM and his favorite pastime is argu-
ing with his pal, Francis Joseph, in trying to show Frank that the
Bronx is better than Jersey. Joe is a natural actor and demonstrated
his ability in playing the part of a colored servant in the annual play.
If he had but sung, he would have probably put Al Jolson or Joe
Darcy out of a job. Moreover, he is Pat Rooney's only rival and
when he makes those dogs of his go, they burn up anything in the
near vicinity. Joe came to All Hallows from St. Pius' School and
he demonstrated his scholastic ability by capturing the General Ex-
cellence Medal in his freshman year and later by winning the Chris-
tian Doctrine Medal in his junior year. Joseph is a true gentleman,
whose genial character and ready wit have won him many friends and
we are certain that Joe will rise to higher things. Farewell, Joe.
And may good luck and success follow you in the future, as they
have done up to now.
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WILLIAM PATRICK LENAHAN
Bill is one of our class sheiks. He came to All Hallows from
All Saints and thus spent eight years under the tutelage of the Irish
Bill signalized himself on the All Hallows' football team for the
past two years. He also specialized in howling until the lights went
out forever in the A. H. bowling alley. Ever since then Bill devoted
himself to the pursuit of higher literature. Miltonis Paradise Lost
became his favorite poem.
He intends continuing his studies at Fordham where we wish him
WILLIAM JOSEPH LOSTY
Bill is best known for his athletic prowess, having been our star
centre on the football team, and though light, one of our hardest
fighters. Ask an opponentg he knows best. Bill, possibly not through
his own fault, is a man among men with the women. Probably it's
due to his "dark blue eyes and golden hair." W'ho knows? French
is like a mother's lullaby to Billg it puts him right to sleep. Wlmat
members of the class have not been privileged to allow this genius
in repose to rest his weary head on their equally weary shoulders.
S'long, Bill, crash the line of life as you crashed many an opponent's
line, and success will linger behind the goal post,
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FRANCIS JOSEPH MAI-IONEY
Frank's main bid to fame was his winning of the Senior Prize
Debate, but although he deserves a lot of credit for it, the remainder
of the class has some hold on it, too. Think of how far Frank's bit-
ing sarcasm would have carried him if he hadnlt had the rest of us
poor unfortunates to practise on. And let me tell you, he practised.
And his barbs were not confined to the students, either. Remember
"The heart as big as an icebox and just as coldl' incident?
Frank's day just wouldn't be complete unless he had a sparring
match with "Heinie," "Prince,,' or the "Infant" And nearly all his
days were complete.
Frank has been a very important factor in the editing and pub-
lishing of this book, and he deserves every bit of praise that he gets.
We all know he will be one of those present at every Alumni
function, and hope that soon he'll be imparting words of wisdom to
his charges when he will be a successful pedagogue.
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'DAVID SAXER MCCAFFREY
David came to A. H. in 1925. Graduating from St. Thomas in
Plcasantville, our llrwe decided to realize his one ambition, and that
was to see New York. But alas, it seems that either the New York
life was fatal to Dave or "night lifei' of Pleasantville caught him iii
its grasp, for Dave has the distinction of being on our class sleeping
team. Jug is also one of Dave's hangouts. But Dave also has his
good points Cnot that these are badj. He is a good sport and every
one enjoys his company Dave is the type that is bound to make
good, no matter what he does. He goes forth from the school the
friend of all, the foe of none. Wfe wish him all the success in the
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WILLIAM HENRY MCCARTHY
We now come to a man who is envied for his popularity as a
gentleman and sportsman, both in the eyes of Brothers and studentsg
the one and only VVilliam fblaglej McCarthy. "Eagle," as he is pop-
ularly known to all All Hallows, played three years on the water polo
team and in his final year captained it with great success. Bill, not
satisfied with this distinction, made himself very popular as a star of
the football team for the last two years. For l1is very distinct oral
powers, "Eagle" was given the versatile part of Levante, the villain,
in the annual play, and still not satisfied he went right ahead and
gained for himself a berth on the Senior Prize Debating Team, where
he gave a very fine debate. He will next fall be presenting ,an ad-
mirable figure about the campus of Columbia, where We, his friends,
wish him the greatest success.
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HAROLD ALOYSIUS MCCORMACK
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.'L:if!,".fj Mac was forced to taste of bitter gall this year when his eyes
gave out on him for a time, but "lVhere the1'e's a Will, the1'e's a Wayl'
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iifjaqwj to battle against overwhelming odds, because of frequent absence
',f'f.QQ.'l, from class, and a corresponding amount of work to make- up. vet he
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.,gg.A.,'.gN..:. the luncheon hour would congregate at the rear of thc classroom and
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l,.l"QQlfI discuss such weighty matters as "The situation of the bicycle cops
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though, hfac is unanimously recognized as a fine fellow and a good
friend and wc all 'join in wishing him the success that is his due.
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,l.l,M,11 HOWARD FRANCIS MCCROHAN
I 2-.19 . . . . . . l11'2.n
in ' gil i'Pr1nce Cl13Tl'I1111g,, has the dlstlnctlon of bemg our class beauty. fly'51,l!
M fs He knows 1t. H15 en1frmat1c S1lC1lCC 15 another of the 0'1fts of 'Cl11S 1E'1gTl,11
10 0 V4.9
1' . . . . llirlfit
gli .Q Bronx potentate. Precrsely at 8 230 every rnornmg there IS an omlnous ju iff,"
l1klAg'k'lxl'l grumble: "VVho's got the tug, physlcs, and French F" The rmghty filling!
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one works feveushly for exactlv thu-ty mlnutes and then lapses lnto fl-llYx',ci,fJi.,
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l.l5fy1fjg.l a comatose state untrl lngh noon when the hoz polloz adjourn to eat. 1,mlXlQ
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lQ'nl.Q!xjQl The ladles look longlngly upon hun beseechmg lns wmsome srrule
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f'll',f.Q-3,l3 but Howard's not to be caufrht. .Mlfslll
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fkfi' W'e W1Sl1 hun a long, happy, and useful career. Needless to sav, ,'ffg1'Qql2
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IiQ.Q,1.,'fQ Howard wlll be an CI1lZllUS13.St1Q alumnus, fl'EF,yQH
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li K-fi mx JAMES JOSEPH MCMAHON 1lljXffl,l.
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W5-'ff' .lun IS by no means an overstudious lad. Nevertheless, how often
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l.rl:4ql5j. has he been seen to lug his book out to lunch with hun and sometimes, mfg?
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E5li5'e,E'-H under the pretense of studying, try to escape paying his lunch check!
' all . , . . , ., , i
Q,xgfQ,l: His unctualitv IS s lendid as he has alwa fs reached his Willis Ave- wlfgdl
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,igxygilgi nue car right on the minute, yet never is able to be in school ahead I'-'fiffff'
Y-WVJ1' V . Q fix
of the bell. He has never been seen angry, and even his report-card
, . 1-'Lil'
falls to rouse him.
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5fg.jQ5.f Another thing is that Jim will never be taken for a "ride," for I,l?yyj,2f,l
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1':Vj.'xfyf ' talking too muchg hels like some oi these Htalkiesi one sees nowadays
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5'f'5Q',f,i -he's silent. He is calledto tread the silent paths which only the .ifjffl
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Qfff2jgl,i chosen few may tread. May he not find the years of his training long val-Wlf,
l! 'llfQ'.2.'l" . . . . V '-X
l,fA,L.',l in passing, and may we, of the class of '29, be privileged to be present jfysflil
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l-,fA.ifll5j at Jim's Hrst mass, Q
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5 el? illffl 12
CHARLES JOSEPH MOONEY
3 . v I V. - Ax,
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The genial Charles is another of our well-known personalities.
. i - 1'-i,
Charliers ability at mathematics gave him the enviable position of
1 Xffl Ns - V 'QQ H
" Class Treasurer for the last um Jteen years. Formerl ' he could add Ellgllll
L AX, y 1 . 3 CNW
correctly. Now he is the best dressed fellow in class. Charles will
probably be a banker in Florida. Chai-lie's smile and winnino' ways lg lift.
Q V .JI A 4 . o A
would take money out of a rock.
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In addition to this, Charlie was manager of baseball, ably ful-
. X :ff 'N hlpvplvi
'F , ill? filling his post. Charlie is also Milton lVork's only rival at bridge 'AW
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-possibly because "practice makes perfect"-ask a certain member
of the faculty. Notwithstanding these assets, we feel sure that Char-
I 112,51 Xll
lie's natural good humor will carry hirn far along the path to his goal! "Q", "
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Algygfl JOHN PATRICK MORRIS jj!
Alps 1. f 1
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'KQTQNM As 3 member of the basketball team, Dusty showed hls worth EX lA '
v. x w H J I,
'N NW' ' as an athlete. He 'ot intotrainin ' bv ridino' throufrh Central' Park 'Q 11
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gulf' ll' cycle cop chasing him on a pogo stick. "Dusty", usually lost. l'Ve
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earnestly belleve we wlll some day see lllI'l1 at the Velodrome. HQ 3
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E' The Jug IS not a thmg of mystery to hmm, due to hrs weakness I, "Q,
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Jn 3.1'1'1V1I'1g two or three mmutes late several tunes a week, In fact, -lylg.
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'lfAfiN."Cl41 he IS J1'CS1dCI1t of the board of d11'CClZO1'S. We VV1Sl1 'Dustvl loads :-
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'lltlflll of luck. and all the success in the world. 1f',KU4l
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HARRY FRANCIS MULLEN lll,i:j,,M
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As you gaze upon the portrait above you see Harry in his prime. lylhgwfy.
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y3fPiQf.EjA,1if To see him as he is today turn to page twenty-two of this annual. gpf7.'T1ia
' aff. i, I I . .yi-iff:
There you will behold a bow-legged, bearded, ancient weeping at t-he Igfftffqw
f . .1 . . . . . . rl",f.
prospect of having to leave this venerable institution which has alma-
r' Vifili - l. - H l-'ixll
matered l11m for ten years. For many years Heine led a carefree 1.g.5j?n,yl:
Fl . ' . . W A
iiltiy-I life. The youth is a born wit and frequently nonplusses his elders
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In his senior year he acted as manager for our gridiron men. .Q'X,f?1'.ig'12
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He also played a leading role in this year's production at the Astor.
Somehow or other, Harry Mullen seems to be an integral part
,N X -, fy W
of All Hallows. His departure is a distinct loss to the school. Vlfe '4',I1y..fc'jl.
l.-'f' . ' . . "i'f"l.Q f
u',fE.Qjf'1l know that where'er his future may lead him there w1ll be no more 'fl,qm.!
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UQ-fj"H. loyal alumnus than Harry. Success and Heaven's blessing attend you.
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RAYMOND ALOYSIUS MURPHY
"Spucls" is going to be a modern crusader, as will amply be test-
ified to by any member of thc class, as all have been among the vic-
tims forced to listen to "Spuds" harangue at great length on some
abstruse question, theory, or even fact. He got hold of a
magazine and from then on the Class was out of luck. Day in and
day out, his resonant shout could sporadically be heard condemning
the abuses of Catholicism, etc., as vividly portrayed by the afore-
mentioned book. But this isn't all. No-alas no! WVe wouldn't think
of mentioning his other abilities 116126 as-well, libel suits are very
unwelcome. Nevertheless, f'Spuds," you enter the outer world with
all the best wishes of every fellow in the class, and your contagious
grin and good humor ought to pave many of the rough spots on the
long road of life, Here's luck!
ll' ly '
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-. h THOMAS JAMES O'CONNELL
3 . I' 5 W
ll Tom came to All Hallows in 1927. He was a gentleman and 5
a scholar-Afor the first week. Then he could not restrain his temper, g
F ., a temper which used 'I'om's carrot-like Cranium as a warning to all 5' .
- A ,, would-be opponents. Soon l1is classmates accustomed themselves to
w Z xi
3 in the drone of Tomls "I don't know it, Brother." Sometimes, however, .
:V A, '
' l l A
H noon off" that was promised to them "sometime in the future when f -
gl fi, Tom knows his work." Nevertheless, Tom made an imprint on the 1 - .
Fi N fl if 27
gridiron of A. H. I. football team that will rarely if ever be excelled. - ' i
,Q--1 he stunned them so, that they would completely forget "that after- ff l
, 5 ,X
r Q A
24 E' Even Coach Graham admits he is good and in the same breath thanks e K
'bb his lucky stars that Tom was on the team for only 'two years. He ft' Wy
x,. 'hz -3. A I j ' -1
hates Latin in the same ratio that he likes football. To Tom, Latin 411.
5 is a synonym for disease, sickness, and death. He agrees with Virgil, I
li however, in Virgil's statement that the "Aeneid', should not be pub-
'lj lished. Seriously, though, Tom, we wish you all the luck, success, I
ff and prosperity in the world. Adios, Tom. 53 VX
LL V ' I '
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WALTER JOSEPH STAPLETON
-7 ' 6 N .v.
.K wl- iff?
RK? il "Tiny" is the kind of a fellow everyone lilies to tal-ze to lunch. l
K ,X . , . ,1 IEA!
'yllw He eats so litle. He S been known to subsmt for exactly 37 hours, QL
ll a, Ill minutes on a toothpick, glass of water, and a straw. If you don't
3 J: . . . . lil-7
believe it, gaze on his emaeiated figure. If you can't see it here,
4 A . . l . , ri '
U '- write to him, and for only one dime QIOCD, he ll send you a specially
T ': 1545 U
autographed full View picture. WQV- l
5 x - 'way
E. ' ll Z
, Q 1 ,H
"Tiny" went out for the football team and lost one and three-
quarter pounds! Think. of 1t! Here s some frcc advlce to females.
9 'O 'J ,' '
ilk Don't try the Hollywood diet. No. Go out for the football team.
, ' 1 "4 1
flfagvg- lt's a guaranteed way. If it doesn't succeed, your ten dollars will
T' ' eww '
cheerfully be refunded by Mr. Stapleton. '-'SQL
1, ' ,yu
J . VVell, so long, Tiny, here's all our hopes for your success, and
, , . . V4?
s fit be sure and dont slight our class reunions.
I-, ' 512. 5
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JAMES JOSEPH SEXTON Wil
.I !,IOIIlI-1 . III, Iuv'
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,is-fiifid .lim comes all the Way from Brooklyn. Leaving home at 5:30
VV , 'lf
a.m., he reaches All Hallows at 9:10 a.m., only to he met with a pre- Ni km'
WQf.v,', . . ,, ' 'T 1
serlptlon for afternoon Jug. QI X33
6'1.V:'N"!' ' . , . . . . . . . '
Jim s favorite pastime is golf QAf1'1canj. He, too, mdulges 111
higher literature. being especially fond of Paradise Lost. He has a kg 'ffm
1' ' I I 1 A31
'M-jlffg penchant for maths. and hopes some day to build a bigger and greater lb
-f'1'4'7E'l . V 'T W Gi
Brooklyn B1-idge. :ji
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l'lIR'1fIIIffl Jim is a companionable fellow who wlll make hosts of friends
for himself. VVe wish him luck and know that when "1929', meets ,E
:f,j',9 lj I I I : 133 gy
!'1I'pfj11'illI11 again, J 1m wlll be there with the glad hand.
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X-.1XX.'X MICHAEL FRANCIS TOBIN
Xl I QNX--X
'X",'i3-Q31 Mike is another of those very jolly members which the Bronx
K f X
ll il,-Xf-:ll -5
XXX- X X-fX X
delegated for- All Hallows. For the past six or seven years he has
been Jresentin' a smilinff face around the "cam aus" of the school.
c , s 1
XXXXXQ-Q-'XXX Although popular only for coming in early and Ql'UblJl112' home-
. ,X c I.
" XX XX X'
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X. X work and outside that rather secretive, he suddenly burst forth in our
lllfj i,:XXX Christmas play as an unparalleled tenor. . 'With all the times "Sonny
X-XXXXX.XXXX Boy" has been murdered I am sure every student would be willing
.XXX ,X 'ui' to come back even at the cost of five cents, which is quite some money
XXX, ,-,, -.X
XX.. ,XXI around All Hallows, as this writer well knows, to hear the incom-
parable Mike burst forth with all his old enthusiasm to the unforget-
l'N' XXJ able strains of "Sonny Boy." Mike has chosen to become one of
ijfllXllXX'X that vast army of workers we find in New York City, and we know
his perseverance will put him where he belongs-at the top.
'Xl 'I E'
. X X X X
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NICHOLAS FRANCIS WALSH, Jr.
This battle scarred Visage is the same fi. e., after a few minor
repairsj which has leered into many cowering opponents on as many
Helds, to uphold the name of A. H. I. Nick is one of the most popu-
lar fellows in the class, and because of his great ability in dodging
inkwells, was elected president of the senior class. He is one of the
foremost orators in the class, and ably defended his school in the
Fordham Oratorical Contest, as well as participated in the Senior
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figs-M. fields, and our recollections of Nick will always be those of a sports-
'A-ljl man who played the game. To a brilliant athlete, an accomplished
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K fait: P.S.-Nickle will probably turn out to be a chlmnev sweep, due gbsfyjyl
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THOMAS JOSEPH WHELAN
Tom is one of our best all-round athletes. On the gridiron his
grit and fighting spirit have contributed in no small part to All Hal-
lows' many victories. His great playing will always be a pleasant
remembrance with us and we yet expect to see him on an All-American
team. On the basketball court, Tom signalized himself in no less
degree than on the gridiron, by his flashy playing and his chalking up
point after point. Due to his sportsmanlike spirit and genial nature,
Tom is the friend of practically every fellow in the school, anal we
are all glad to claim him as such.
To a 'good fellow and a fair player we bid au revoir, with the
parting word, that if he plays the game of Life, as he has played all
other games, he will add the main victory to his many.
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RADUATES of All Hallows Institute, W est 124th Street, Manhattan, came tylfjf'
iilllifl I I il Q 'll'
hifi-lf out brilliantl in the University Scholarshi J Awards, this 'ear the results
lvl. Y . l . 3 1 Y
sul: of which were made public last week from the State Department of Edu- M-fit
"ff: X2 I fl, l .QI J 5,
,3,',y cation, Albany. The names and ratings of the winners, given in our news columns,
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make good reading for all friends of Christian education and for everybody inter-
"QR . . l' V 'Ii
Q, ested in the progress of Catholic schools. For some yearsback, the State Depart- Ellxyiwtvfillx
nzxql 'ry ,qipi if
ment of Education has been offering acertain number of University Scholarships itf'A.I,'.,5,'fiil
li .lg ' an
to students of Jublic and Jarochial hi0'h schools under the Re 'ents of the State of 'Alf
4 l l o g up
'li Mk lu-
fumq New York who have the highest average standing at the time of their graduation. ttf-Lf,
ffl Wfhen the list of winners 'for New York County was issued last week, Catholics ,fy
l W i
were highly gratified to note that a Catholic' high school graduate, a student of All ,friggin
1 If '1
Hallows Institute, held first place in the lengthy honor list and that three out of l5ff'ff1jQl,ll
,xlxlxj the first five places were captured by boys of the same school. Farther down the
"tl l. it li 'i iffbw s
if"-l list came the names of tive more All Hallows students, which meant that eight State
.ull flip' l
iyifll University scholarships had gone to the Irish Christian Brothers boys. li,
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' ii. Hats off, we sav, to the school, its teachers and its diligent students. Here is E"!,i':'Q1Y,l1
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"lie a record for other Catholic high schools to emulate. Every year since these schol- yllgflf
Ql,2'g arships were established All Hallows has had at least one pupil among the winners.
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x' ---Catholzc News Eclztorzal, August 1926. lfy.fD,'f,
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f BOOK THREE
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NYONF who could give a definition for the existence of our class would
be a genius er just plain crazy.. Not aspiring to either, we tactically evade
the issue. VVhatever the explanation really is, it certainly ought to be
ashamed of itself. However, we might as well hazard a guess. The class could have
been gotten together by chance or design of the immortal gods. VVe are inclined to
favor the former, not because of prejudice, on the contrary, because we. have a cer-
tain sense of justice. '
Looking back over the events transpired, we find we have had rather a good
year, lots of fun and plenty of good fellowship. In the beginning we numbered
thirty-three. Thru divers additions and subtractions we have shrunken, swelled,
and re-shrunken until we are now thirty in all.
It is a practice in All Hallows to initiate the new term with a retreat, without
which the fellows would honestly feel cheated. The retreat over, we plunge into
school activities and submerge into class work. The Hrst remarkable accomplish-
ment is the election of class officers. Our president is James bfurrayg vice-presi-
dent, Phil Sinnottg treasurer Ctry and Colleetj, Charlie llfurphyg and secretary,
ourself. A ' r 9
.ludging from the number who turned out, football is our most popular sport.
VVe have no less than five letter men in the persons of Charlie Murphy, Ed. Singer,
Gerard h'IcNam'ara, hfartin Healy, and John Rice, saying nothing of four or Eve
"subs.', The next noteworthy event was the Thanksgiving holidays. Holidays are
always noteworthy. In due course basketball nosed its way in. "'Red" Nestor,
who, by the way, became one of us quite late in the year, was our only representa-
tive. Funny thing about "Red"-he habitually has a novel in l1is hand and will
try to convince you it has an authentic historical bearing. As if Nick Carter ever
had anything to do with history. Getting back to sports, though, hIcNamara was
our big ace in baseball-McNamara, who hit a home run and has not gotten over
it yet. Neither have we for that matter.
The Christmas Holidays came and went. Holidays have that absurd habit,
you know. After the "lay off,', the fellows always have a remarkable appetite for
work, so it is at this juncture we begin our debating season. Debating is a big factor
in the school and we get a huge 'Akicl-1" out of it. The competition was especially
keen because of the anticipation of theudunior Prize Debate. The Junior Debate
is about the biggest event of the third year. The argument occurred on the last day
of April. Brother Gleeson said it was one of the best he had heard, of course, we
always agree with Brother Gleeson. It really was. Phil Sinnott won it, but com-
petition was so sharp that the judges found difhculty in choosing a winner.
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The school play "VVe've Got to Have Money," was carried through famously
and our class placed three of the principals: the leading man in the way of Charlie
Sanford, who, although an excellent actor, is the tightest and chair-breakin'-est
individual we knowg Ed. Singer, the big bull wrestler from Barcelona, who attempt-
ed to smoke a cigar and has never plucked all the feathers out of his teeth, Marty
Healy, who made an excellent old man. Marty knows quite a few fairy stories.
Before closing we will have to tell you a little about our outstanding stars.
There is desperate Egan. who is liable to bite himself some day, and if he does, it
will be good for him. "Omnibus Bill" Cahill, who reports all our sporting events
for The Post. Norman Del Joio. who plays jazz with a classical accent. Joe Brooks
and 'Will Nealy, the campfire girls from Hastings fthey think they are Americansj.
Fred Bacon, who thinks Quae cum ita sint is a Chinese hand laundry. Dan Walsh,
the silent one, a regular fellow, and sundry others too numerous and grotesque to
mention. ' '
Fred. M. Bacon
'William J. Cahill
Daniel David Daly
Martin J. Healy, Jr.
Norman, D, Joio
James A. Nfurray
John J. hfurray
VValter P. McDermott
Edward VV. lWcLaughlin
lVilliam C. McMahon
VVilliam J. Neely
John VVilliam Nestor
Jolm R. Rice
Charles Henry Sanford
Philip J. Sinnott
Daniel J. lValsh
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?HE class started with the best of intentions at the beginning of the year and
A now at its close we are ,glad to be able to say that the majority has made
good. In the realm of athletics as well as in that of 1631111113 tue class nas
not fallen below the standards set by its predecessors. Our class was represented
on the football team by Caulfield, Dolan, and Levinsg on the diamond, by the one
and only Jim Mulry, as well as by Gibbons, Farrell, and Levins. lidclie May, very
adept with a handball, seems to Hnd a little diiiiculty with Cicero. In VVater Polo,
Al, Benjamin kept our colors flying. The class ClCCf1t!IlS were held in an orderly
manner, the outcome being James Mulry as presidentg Joseph Deane, vice-president,
Daniel O'Connell, secretary, and John Levins, treasurer. The latter, however,
never had much occasion to exercise his jurisdiction. VVe notice that Al. Benjamin
has taken the place of Frank Dillmeier as creator of discord along the silent
corridors of the establishment. After a series of debates 'James Caulfield proved
himself to be one of the foremost orators.
Jeremiah J. Buckley
John Joseph Coffey
Thomas Francis Dolan
Michael F. Broderick
Joseph John Deane
John Joseph Finnegan
John F. Gibbons
John Patrick Levins
James C. Murtagh
Oscar Edward Nauniann
Joseph Vincent Reilly
Joseph Stephen Tully
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S we round out the final months of the school year and prepare to look
forward to our summer vacations, we look back on another term of work
well done. 'lll1C1'C-H1'1SCS before our minds memories of debates, oratorical
contests, poetry writing, athletics and the many and divers features that goto make
the semesters enjoyable.
.lt is not without regret that we turn our backs on the old classroom where we
spent the happy days when we were elevated from the boisterous freshman to the
rank of the more mature soph. From the first week in September right up to Com-
mencement, not a single thing out of order has occurred to mar the serene procession
of events. Perhaps a few fine spring days in jug, but who cares?
The election last September of Mr. James Walsh as President of 2-A is per-
haps the largest fact accountable for our successful term. Fresh from the presidency
of 1-B last year, Jimmy took up the new reins like the seasoned veteran that he is.
Under his guidance the class has secured and held its enviable reputation. Mr.
Joseph Cashman admirably filled the ofice of vice-president while we leave it to
our readers to write the epitaph of the Class Secretary.
As the summer months draw nigh and we depart for the far-flung outposts of
vacation-land, how many of us remember those happy days when we puzzled over
geometric theorems, Caesar's adventures or even wrote poetry? As soon as the term
got under Way last October the annual race for scholastic honors began and a race
for honors in 2-A is a rather tight affair. Practically every one in the class was
an honor man of one of last year's freshman classes. So when it was announced
thaft Joseph Cashman had walked away with the gold medal by a safe margin, this
was a certain evidence of close attention to a hard years work. John Donovan
was second and James Joseph Gearghty third. James Collins, Daniel Meenan,
Richard Mattern, and Joseph -Curran secured Honor Diplomas. Nearly a dozen
students came within a mark or fractional point of securing one of the coveted di-
plomas. Better luck next year!
And now for the class history:
From a point of service, T. Everett Breslin has the honor of being the 2-A
student longest at All Hallows. It was away back in 1921 that Tom, then a hope-
ful schoolboy of nine summers, first struggled with multiplication and long division.
A year later Frank hlatier and John Donovan joined him. It is quite easy to ima-
gine Frankie in his knee pants, with his brief case, fresh from parting admonitions
from mother. And from that day to this, Frankie and the writer have hung up
their coats in the same cloak room and have worried over the same examinations.
September 1923 saw the arrival of a delegation composed of Dick Mattern,
Tom Powers, Jack Dietz, and the one and only Joe Cashman. Although Jack may
have gained or lost a few pounds between then and now he is still able to play foot-
ball and tell about the water supply. Tom Powers just had his first Hrst-bascman's
mitt and was beginning to think of trying for the Prep.
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Then into the graduating class came Dan Meenan and Frank Reilly. Dan
hails all the way from Forest Hills and he can tell you that ,if it wasnlt for the
Long Island R.R. he would never have had his diploma. Frank Reilly lives just
across the Park and every day, he has a lot of students follow him half-way home
for a free meal. Frankie's boast is that they never get any further than the corner.
Fresh from graduating classes all over the city came a great thundering herd
of prospective freshmen with Jim W'alsh at their head, Promptly they elected him
president of 1-B and into this class with him went John Vlfeissenstein, James Joseph
Geraghty, Vincent McGowan, Martin McDonnell, W'illiam Dowd, William Quirke,
Billy Maher, and a few others.
A small band of colonists under John Gerrits settled in what later became 1-C.
In this party was Cornelius Finnegan, James Collins, John Naughton, Frank Hagan,
Chester Lewis, Jas. John Geraghty, Eddie Tiernan and Tim Hughes. The only
surviving member is Larry Donovan who came to us fresh from 1-A.
Then just last September we had another quartette of newcomers hailing from
fields afar. George Tilton, the one and only, greeted us with a smile, a smile that
can't seem to wash off. Then we had Joe Curran who looks down with a fatherly
eye on the class from his six feet. Then there is George De VVolfe, who plays
baseball, fences, and is also a star reporter. Last of all, we have Wfilliam Leuthener
who saw that VVashington was no place for a man with brains and came to All Hal-
lows. And don't forget Mike O'Connell, the Long Island shortstop. Mike seems
to get into everything just at the end, but "It,s better late than never."
The above statistics, which we have compiled at short notice, will, we hope,
let you in on the private life of what our class is composed of.
In closing our chronicle for the annual, along with wishing the seniors the
greatest success, let us wish all our dear readers the happiest of vacation seasons-
and hope that you'll he with us again in the fall.
JOHN J. DONOVAN, JR.
SOPHOMORE A '
Thomas Everett Breslin
Joseph Thomas Cashman
Joseph B. Curran
John Arment Dietz
John Joseph Donovan, Jr.
Cornelius Joseph Finnegan
James Joseph Geraghty
James John Geraghty
John R. Gerrits
Timothy Joseph Hughes
lVilliam Philip Leuthener
Chester Alfred Lewis
Francis Aloysius hIatier
Daniel Clement hIeenan
Vincent E. lNIcGowan
Richard Henry Mattern
Martin J. McDonnell
Thomas Joseph Powers
Yvilliam Joseph Quirk
Francis Patrick Reilly
Edward A. Tiernan
James David Wfalshe
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9'I'ATE in September we were brought together, such as we were, to form the
M second division of the Sophisticated Sophs. To describe the happenings,
wise and otherwise, of the class from that time to now would be impossible,
so I shall content myself by quoting just a few of the favorite expressions of our
industrious students, but only after I have told you that Elbert Fagan has danced
away with the highest honors in the class. He is quite a newcomer amongst us.
and for that reason alone we Want to congratulate him on his hardly won honors.
Gerald Ryan, our local Tilden, came second, only a few marks behind the amiable
Elbert, and John "Silent,' Fitzgerald moved quietly into tl1i1'd position, thereby
completing our honor roll for the year.
VVe have quite a few prominent characters among us too, individuals who are
never afraid to air their ideas on any Subject, for instance, i'Freepool" Eddie Cahill
has decided to challenge the "Masked Marvel," and then treat his friend "Max"
to a free bottle of Coca Cola. John Tierney says that a Scarsdale street cleaner
nowadays needs a college education. Any chance a high school one would do? John
Boelsen constantly bemoans his fate in being asked so frequently the very part of
his homework which he forgot to prepare.
The class almost unanimously voted Joe Coffey its handsomest man but when
lVfarty Lyons heard the result he became infuriated and threatened' dire vengeance
on the innocent Joe, who, he said, canvassed for votes, yet Marty is not jealous!
Richard Brennan is seriously thinking of taking up aeronautics as a profession,
and between periods gently consoles Jim Curran and Ed. O,Shea because fortune
hasn't favored their high aspiration. Richard certainly Ends' it easy to go up in
the air, and lately has taken to the habit of signing himself Hairmindcdly yours."
Rumor has it that the class baby, Don Cahill, still holds the marble championship
of the Bronx, but has forsaken the Concourse as a practice ground and come to the
less frequented Walton Avenue, where he may be seen during the fine weather fur-
iously quarrelling with junior members of the "tribes"
Bill Mullins holds the class record for copying work before morning session,
while his pal 'iPop" can get sick at a moment's notice, and call in the aid of out-
siders to verify his condition.
.lim Maloney and Bill Peloso represented us on the football squadg Eddie
Cahill, Bill Peloso, and Eddie Burns in basketball, and .lim Curran and Eddie
Burns in baseball.
The class elections took place early in October and since that time we have
been tyrannized over by Gerry Ryan as president, Bill Mullins vice-president.
and Eddie Cahill as secretary.
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John Joseph Boelsen
Richard Bernard Brennan
Edmund V. Burns
Donald Kenneth Cahill
Edward Francis Cahill
Thomas Joseph Callan
Joseph John Carroll
Joseph Charles Coffey
John F. Corcoran
James Joseph Curran
Elbert H. Fagan
John Joseph Ferrier
John Francis Fitzgerald
Peter J. Hopkins
John NV. Joy
James J. Maloney
James Gerard Martin
Francis A. MeGuckin
Richard V. Meehan
Aloysius James Melia
lVilliam Francis hfullins
Charles Francis hlurphy
John O'Reilly I
Gerard Thomas Ryan
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GNFYV, THOMAS-A scholarship student if he didn't do his homework.
"Hey, Muback, whereis my ruler?"
CASLIN, PATRICK-Co-operates will Bill Smith in getting good
marks. "Pardon me." "Yes, Mr. Mullins."
CODE, JOHN-Always has his hair combedg a good example for anyone Wish-
ing to buy Stacomb.
CORCORAN, JOHN-A nomad, wears out his shoes going from building to'
building. "VVhere's my neektie?"
COSGROVE, VINCENT-Does the four blocks between A. H. and the H.
and H. in nothing Hat. 'WVho's got the Latin?"
CRANE, YVILLIANI-The envy of the class in getting away with coming in
late in the afternoon.
DUNN, RI-IODERICK-Rhody is often the innocent recipient of the missiles
hurled at Furlong by Joyce.
FRRRARA, JOSEPH-llfichael Patrick. etc., was his baptism at the hands
of one of the teachers. "VVho did the Latin?"
FOODY, JOHN-Lieutenant of the H. and H. Fuseliers. chairman of the
greens committee of the H. and H. Country Club.
FURLONG, WILLlAlN'T-Class scribe and Whatg chief diversion consists of
hopping offif cliffs and what not. "'VVhere's my pen?
GALLAGHER, JOHN--Silent man from the Bronxg charter member of the
firm of Gallagher, O'Keefe, and Gallagher, Inc.
GALLAGHER, LAWRENCE1An adept at slinging tales of woe and getting
out of jug. "You see it was this way, Brother."
CALLAHAN, EDVVARD-Eddy was slapped on the hip the other day by a
dry snooper with the net result of a good bottle of cough medicine lost, wet pants
and a discomfited dry agent.
GARRY, GERARD-"Have we a free day Thursday, Brother?" 'i'Who did
the geometry?', "You excused me, Brother."
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GARRY, THOMAS-An itinerant student from Forest Hills, but none the
worse for it. "VVhere,s the French?"
HUNT, DAVID-Tallest man in the class, but despite his diminutive figure
he can equal a six-footer in debate.
GOODMAN, ROBERT-A very boisterous lad, has a habit of strolling in
at 9:30 without any books. Belongs to the H. and H. Country Club.
JOYCE, VVILLIAM-One up on the pot pie, pie a la mode with Whip cream.
Belongs to H. and H. tennis committee.
MCCARTHY, GEORGE-Strong silent man from west side, vice-president
of the Third and Amsterdam Committee Assn.
KEARNS. JOHN-A native of the Bronx, as can be ascertained by his modest
demeanor, oh yes, very ,modest.
MCCULLOUGH, JOB-4Still recovering from the effects of a trip to Brooklyn
to run in the C. S. A. L. Meet. "WVho took my shoe?"
MCINERNEY, JIM-Keeps the morale of the class up by his attendance, or
rather lack of it.
MAHER, JOHN-He will be paged in third year next- September. "Yes,
Mr. :Mullins, I know it.', "No, Brother."
O,KEEFE, EDYVARD-Look for Larry Gallagher and there is Eddieg presi-
dent of the class. 'iVVho gypped my trot?"
PAYTON, JAMES-James the Silent, and for a very good reason, he never
speaks except during exams.
SMITH, VVILLIAM-VVillie was told of his probable promotion, but it did
not turn his head any more than he does during exams. '
SULLIVAN, DAVID--The man in the green tie and straw hatg poses for
dog collars in his spare time.
SXVEENEY. JOHN-.Tug ducker extraordinary. "YVho did the Englisllfm
"VVhere's the French?',
VVALSH, ROBiT-Emmett is the best tenor in classy livens up the French
period by singing "Sonny Boy."
MURBACH, ROB'T-A good example of a VVall Street broker as far as at-
tendance is concerned.
This concludes thc history of the best wrecking crew All Hallows ever had.
Roislarvr L- GOODMAN.
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OMETHING stronger than a desire for pleasure, something a bit more dis-
gusting than jug, called or rather bound us together in 1-A.
The greater part of us were unfamiliar with the new surroundings and
u1'ged by our "timid', manner, a common and almost exaggerated twist of a high
school freshman to band together in clans was especially strong among us until time
and' contact afforded a mo1'e fraternal conduct. The greater part of our number
suffered more from shock than modesty but we all without exception, overcame the
handicap and developed a sincere sense of friendship.
Various athletic indulgences have been attempted by the class, and the teams
on the whole have succeeded in making a name for themselves.
Those of us who were here last year noticed upon our return that the class-
rooms had received a general overhauling and that a new box of chalk had been
placed in each classroom. VVithin a month of our return a number of nefarious
members of the class had disposed of the chalk by using it for a purpose for which
it was never meant, namely ammunition.
The "Amendianl' theory has caused a gigantic sensation within biologic circles
-it was so sudden-a 'tbolt from the blue" as it were. The theory briefly stated
is this: that if a hole be cut in the side of a bell-jar andgbut we had better not
go further as ordinary people such as the writers of this account, and perhaps some
of its readers, cannot be expected to understand the theories of such men as Pro-
fessor Amend and h-Ir. Einstein.
VVe have after due consideration chosen for our class mascot a tiny specimen
of animal life exemplifying the tremendous speed with which our class has been
advancing in its studies, a turtle, unanimously called Otto. Otto was given to our
biology teacher for safe keeping and later perhaps for dissection, but alas, Otto
died and here's how we got the news. One day just before the biology period we
were all sitting in our desks awaiting the arrival of Brother Fane. At the appointed
time he entered the room but he looked very solemn. Suddenly, without a word of
warning, he burst into tears and upon being asked what had occasioned the sudden
working of his eye glands, he replied sobbingly, "Otto is deadf, For a minute there
was absolute silence, then convulsive sobbing was heard on all sides of the class-
room. Otto was buried with due honors in Mfount Morris Park and the following
inscription may be seen on his tombstone:
,Here lies Oitoj his heart 'went blotto.
Our history, dear reader, would not be complete without mention of Joe
Peterson. A few days ago a vase of flowers on our May altar caught fire. Joe
grabbed the vase, dashed out of the room, turned the water on it, and so saved
us the trouble of building a new school.
So long, dear teachers and fellow-classmates, may you all enjoy a happy va-
cation. P. J. M.
B. A. C.
Daniel Gerard Amend
George T. Boland
William Robert Breen
Vincent A. Clare
John Francis Clarke
John Alfred Clear
Itichard Joseph Cotter
Francis Joseph Dietzel
Law x'1' ence F. Donnelly
Sheridan Thomas Dowling
John Joseph Driscoll
Daniel E. Farmer
Thomas R. Fitzmaurice
WVilliam Edward Flannery
James Vincent Gould
Michael Anthony Halvey
John James Hayes
Percy Alfred Indaco
James John Kutsukian
Louis A. Lesser
Paul J. llflartin
Thomas J. McDermott
Edward John McDermott
John Magi-ath K
George Joseph Mclnerney
James Joseph Murphy
Laurence John Naughton
Thomas Peter O'Reilly
Thomas Joseph O'Shea
Alfred Thomas Perrine
Joseph Emmett Peterson
Vincent Edward Quin
Leonard John Rein
Joseph A. Reynes
Leonard Joseph Sclafani
LeRoy Albert Stringham
Eugene Francis Sullivan
William A. Walsli, J1'.
Thomas Joseph Walsh
Edward Joseph Zelt
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N September 18th the class became acquainted with Rev. Bro. Fane, who
soon had us going at thc declining of 'itubau to the rhythm of his famous
"drum stickf, He also made us acquainted with the unknown in algebra,
while Mr. Dawson started us at English.
Soon after, we started basketball and had a good league team which finished
in second place. Some of our number made the l"reshmen Flashes Squad.. which
had a good but short season. Gerard "Shorty" Curran and "Speed" Sheridan were
the outstanding stars. A
lVe have many specialists in the many branches of school lifeg O'Neill is ora-
torically inclined- and because of his inclination he won the Freshman-Sophomore
Eloeution Contest, McCabe is the sports reporter for the New York Times, does
he report?-and how! Keegan, Mackell, and Kenneally are the ebullient trio, al-
ways smilingg Vlfeissenstein, the latest to wear i'longies," is a wonderful warblerg
lNIeGrath is the real humorist of the classg "Des" keeps us informed on Ireland,
Huldie does a little at shadow-boxing, while last but by no means least comes 'Tub-
by" Carley. '
We must not fail to give mention to our radio fan, Barney Reilly, Barney
claims he heard Africa, while Dan Doyle claims it was the Harlem station. Barney
has been going fine with his set, except lately he got his "AH and MBU batteries
mixed up with an algebra problem. Honorable mention must be given to our
out-of-town members: Geraghty, of Flushingg Hayes, of Tarrytowng and Finnegan,
of the Bronx.
Among the hard knocks experienced during the year, the most important was
the fierce and persistent collecting of dues by our class treasurer, Harold. The
mid-terms presented another mountain to be crossed but most of us crossed success-
fully and took a step into the second term. Our gaze is now turned towards the
Hnals and toward the class outing after the exams. The trip in which we intend
'Lofindulge at the expense of the class treasury-we sincerely hope Harold kept the
money for us--will be a glorious event if our dreams are to come true.
Looking back over the rough and-thorny journey of the past year we find
much comfort. For the labor of the past will make the future a lighter task. To
do is hard work, but to have done, and done well-ah, therein lies comfort and
consolation. May we all be back again together after the summer round of baseball
and dips in the old "swimming hole."
Best wishes to our teachers and to all the fellows for a happy vacation.
James Francis Brady
Bernard lllichael Brennan
William Lawrence Byrnes
Thomas Francis Carley
VVilliam J. Clare
James A. Connolly
Hugh Joseph Conroy
Gerard Vincent Curran
Joseph Patrick Deane
Daniel John Doyle
Edward Joseph Finnegan
Donald Francis Fitzgerald
John Joseph Geraghty
Martin Joseph Gerrity
Gabriel Paul Hayes
Edward Joseph Heslin
John Thomas Holmes
John R. Huldie
Joseph WVilliam Keegan
Thomas James Mackell
John Joseph Maloney
John Francis McCabe
Harry Joseph McDermott
VVilliam John M cGrath
John Thomas McKeon
Edward J. Mulcahy
John Aloysius O'Neill
Maurice Joseph O7Rourke
Bernard Francis Reilly
William Charles Rohan 4
Hugh C. Sheridan ,
Daniel F. Teehan
Charles J. Trowbridge
Robert VV. 'Weissenstein
Desmond Joseph White
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9' T was a dawning day, a day when we endeavored to find ourselves. How
Aj should we begin? How should we make the most of past instructors and put
their training to best use? These were the thoughts that burdened our youth-
ful intellects as with high hopes we dreamed the dreams of youth and entered the
portals of that mysterious place-High School.
YVith cheerful countenances and jolly salutations the reunion of our eighth
grade class took place. Recollections of happy days under the guardianship of our
beloved Brother Galway were eagerly discussed. Wie received the distressing news
of his departure to Chicago, with deep regret, and envied the lucky youth of the
Soon the stern reality of first year dawned upon us and Work was the
order of the day. Latin soon became familiar to our ears and was no longer a dead
and mysterious language. Biology revealed to us the beautiful, the silent, and
never-ceasing activities of nature. Literature revealed her vast scroll and we read
her many secrets, discussed her golden gems and admired the worded pictures of
the great and their deeds.
Our career as a class since September has a varied and notable history. The
largest freshman registration in the history of the school was in itself an augury
of success and presaged great achievements among the Frosh.
In October we were rudely startled from our accustomed duties when a com-
plete reorganization of first year was effected. The basis of the promotion and
demotion was the merit system. There were sad moments when the old class of '27
and ,28 was broken up. This calamity, however, did not prevent a goodly turnout
of freshmen football candidates, for the varsity squad.
During November we made our annual retreat under the direction of Rev. Fr.
Dolan, SJ., and our class felt justly proud of the manner in which they made it.
Scarcely had the echoes died away into silence on the gridiron when the Fresh-
men basketball season was in full swing. Our division had many representatives
in the League among whom were two who were on the winning team of the League.
Several of our classmates also won distinguished places on the Flashes among whom
we Hnd Captain D. Curran, W. Gnecchi, and YV. Reilly.
At this period we again suffered reorganization and then December glided by,
an uneventful month. -
In January we completed our mid-term exams and again for a third time a
new arrangement of freshmen classes was the order of the day. In this latest
change many of the old timers were again united.
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During February we accustomed ourselves to our new classes and in April we
were all astounded to find, when the selection was made for artists for the annual
show, the unusual amount of latent theatrical ability in our midst.
VVith March the baseball season opened and candidates for the Prep, Flashes,
and class team endeavored to Hash their "stufi'.,' After winning the basketball
championship of first year, our class showed a continuance of high athletic standing
by turning out a first class nine. In the half dozen games played we tasted defeat
April with its premature heat and May with its heat burdened days and show-
ery weather, witnessed the beginning of the final drive for conquest of Hnal exams.
Soon we shall disperse for the summer. some to enjoy vacationing in the coun-
try, some in the City, and then there will be those who will attend the enthusiastic
summer school classes. Till we meet again next September, au revoir.
Richard Joseph Baker
VVilliam Patrick Campbell
Edward Patrick Carmody
John Francis Cleary
Michael John Collins
John Francis Crowley
Thomas John Cunningham
David Thomas Curran
Patrick Daniel Daly
Henry Martin Dol 1w'1 ' y
James C. Drumgoole
Francis Gerard Farley
VVilliam Henry Flood
Wfilliam Felix Foy
Wfilliam Louis Gnecchi
Thomas J. Hannon
Thomas Richard Happner
John Wfilliam Heitlinger
Francis Joseph Kaestner
Charles VVilliam Iieinker
James Dunbar ltffartin
Harry Anthony llfeehan
Edward Patrick ltfforan
James Patrick Mc-Bride
Hufrh J. McCann
John James lNfcDermott
Donal Dermott hIcGlynn
Donald Paul McLoughlin
Denis Cornelius Perkins
WVilliam Joseph Reilly
Joseph J. Rowan
Donald Augustine Ruddy
Albert Francis Rutledge
Thomas Joseph Sheridan
Alfred Edward Adams
John Francis Baker
Edward Rooney l3ushman
Raymund Joseph Callahan
Edmund Martin Collins
VVilliam Peter Comes
James Aloysius Donovan
Ambrose Benedict Doran
Joseph Thomas Ewald
John YVilliam Fitzgerald
John Francis Flynn
Arthur Andrew Fraser
Joyce Henry Higqins
Andrew Anthony Hoenninger
Joseph Aloysius Kearney
Philip Andrew Lynch
Robert Emmet hIaeDonald
Joseph Aloysius Meehan
Jeremiah Gerald hfurphy
Siebrand Henry Niewenhous
Francis Peter Reeves
John Quinan Regan
Joseph Ambrose Reilly
Philip Francis Reilly
Herbert Edward Ross
Augusto Thomas Rossano
George Edward Russell
Francis Ralph Scoppa
John Francis Slocum
John Francis W7hite
XVINNERS OF HONOR DIPLOMAS
James A. Donovan
Augusto T. Rossano
John F. Flynn
Francis P. Reeves
Siebrand H. Niewenhous
Ambrose B. Doran
Edmund hi. Collins
Jeremiah L. Murphy
Robert C. VVelch
John A. Seho-en
Jerome E. hleSweeney
Robert T. Hebron
Edwin F. Healy
Daniel J. Kenneally '
James J. Fitzsilnlnons
Gerard P. Haines
Thomas E. Freston
Thomas E. McGuire
Raymond J. Sadlier
Vllilliam C. Wfhite
CJRAMMAH D sv.xn'r1w1EN'r
Eighth Grade ..... James J. Donovan
Newt in Dlerit . . . Augusto T. Rossano
Newt in Dferit ....... John J. Flynn
Seventh Grade . . . Jeremiah L. hhirphy
Neat in Zllerit ..... Robert C. VVelch
Newt in Zllerit ...., John A. Schoen
Siarth Grade ........ Edwin F. Healy
Neart in Dlerit .. Daniel J. Kcnneally
Neart in Dlerit. .James J. Fitzsimmons
Fifth Grade ..... Thomas E. ML-Guire
Newt in Die-rit ..... Patrick Higgins
Newt in Dlerit . . . Raymond J. Sadlier
X 'lk "
Francis George Rwald
John J. Campbell
Vincent De Santis
James J. Fitzsimmons
Thomas E. Freston
Gerard P. Haines
Edwin F. Healy
Arthur J. Anders
Ernest J. Clarke
VVilliam J. Darcey
Edward J. Doherty
Raymond J. Flanders
Robert T. Hebron
Jerome li. McSweeney
Fou1'HL mul Fiffh Grades
Joseph F. Hogan
Francis H. Love
Thomas Fl. lXlcGuire
John XV. hIcCabe
Thomas J. llleeban
John A. Holbrook
Theodore- F. Holbrook
Herbert H. Kley
Robert F. Lodge
John J. llffcvay
Sevevz HL Grrzflrf
Charles L. Moutenot
Francis lNI. O'Bricn
Robert A. 0'Connor
Thomas A. O'Hare
John li. Rathgebcr
Charles L. Rosenham
Charles H. Ridder
Victor L. Ridder
Francis X. Murphy
Raymond J. Sadlier
l'lflYV2ll'Cl A. Thompson
TVilliam C. White
Gerald 'W. Saegert
John F. Vining
John A. Schoen
Wfilliam E. Slevin
Gerald Van Bemmel
Theodore Van Bcmmel
Francis A. Vitolo
Arthur J. VYalIace
Charles A. Wfebber
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Mus. IXLFRED J. ZXMEND
Mus. JULIUS C. BOYLE Mus. JOHN
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All Eallnma iliahiva' Auxiliary
HE Ladies' Auxiliary of All Hallows Institute was established February 26,
1920, with Mrs. Frederick Kuser as Prcsidentg ltlrs. Wlilliam F. Cunningham,
I Vice-presidentg ltlrs. John F. Dezell. '1'reasurerg Mrs. Julius A. Boyle, Secre-
tary. The splendid initiative of these ladies launched the Auxiliary on its successsful
career of usefulness, and their magnificent services in the cause of Catholic educa-
tion have been a perpetual inspiration.
The object of the Auxiliary is to aid in the erection of the new All Hallows
I and to contribute toward its success until it is clear of debt. Its members include
the mothers of the students, and other ladies interested in Catholic education.
Membership cards and any information necessary may he obtained from the
Secretaryi Mrs. S. Victor Peloso. 821 Elsernere Place, Bronx. N. Y.
MRS. ALFRED J. AMEND
, Mus. JULIUS A. BOYLE MRS. WTILLIAM F. GOGGIN
Ip Mus. Joi-IN J. DONOVAN
Executive Committee for 1929-1930
AIRS ALFRED J. ,AME-ND .. ......... President
p ' Bins. TI-IOBIAS L. CRYs'rAL .. .. First Vice-President
FRANCIS lhIClJERMOTT ..
. Se cond Vice-P1'e.s'ident
BIRS ISABELLA XVILLIAMSON . . .. Third Vice-P1'eside1zi
MRS. IMIARY L. LODfiE ..... Recowliizg SC?C7'CffL7'y
MRS JWYIIJLIARI T. DOIIAN . . . . . . Cm'respo1Ifling Secretary
M Il s
S. VICTOR PELOSO ..
SIGMUND SIIIEIYILER ..
. . . Financial Secretary
All iiallnma Ginza Biplnmaa En Cgrahuaira
fRep1'in.t from The Catholic News, June 22, 1929j
N the morning of June 14, both the senior graduates and the eighth grade
class of All Hallows Institute attended Mass and received Holy Communion.
in All Saints' Church. In the evening All Hallows held its annual closing
exercises at the Town Hall. Notwithstanding the inclemency of the weather there
was a splendid attendance. The Right Rev. Monsignor lVIichael J. Lavelle, P.A.,
LL.D., presided as the representative of His Eminence. -
As usual the main feature of the evening was the senior prize debate. The
topic for discussion was, "Resolved: That Trial by Jury Be Abolished in Favor
of a Triple Judicial Systemf' The affirmative was maintained by John Ci. Hoen-
ninger, Jr., Thomas L. Crystal, Jr., and Francis J. Mahoney. The supporters of
the negative were Victor M. Dagenais, Jr., VVilliam H. McCarthy, and Nicholas F.
VValsh, Jr. The afhrmative side was declared the winner, and the gold medal for
best speaker was awarded to Francis J. Mahoney.
Norman Della Joio presided at the organ in lieu of James McCormack, '20,
who was prevented by a sudden emergency from contributing his -annual share to
the program. After each pair of debaters had finished speaking, the boys in the
grammar grades entertained the audience with several dancing items. The Irish jig,
Highland Fling, Sailors' Hornpipe, and the Irish Hornpipe were all executed in
At the conclusion of the debate thirty-eight high school graduates took their
places on the stage and were awarded diplomas. A class of thirtyboys also re-
ceived diplomas for the satisfactory completion of the work of eighth grade.
lrlonsignor Lavelle next presented the medals and honor diplomas to the young
men who had distinguished themselves scholastically during the year.
The Rev. Brother Gleeson, principal of All Hallows, then made a short address
in which he thanked the venerable jubilarian for presiding at the exercises as His
Eminenceis representative. He said that Monsignor Lavelle, from the very intro-
duction of the Brothers into the archdiocese, had taken a special interest in the de-
velopment of the congregation and that his presence there that evening after all the
round of functions of the previous week, was but another proof of the venerable
ecclesiasticis deep interest in the school.
The principal next thanked the ladies of All Hallows Auxiliary for their gen-
erous response to all the demands made upon them. He paid special tribute to both
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the new president, Mrs. Alfred J. Amend, and to Mrs. John J. Donovan, who had
so capably held the ofHce for four years. Brother Gleeson made a special plea that
the mothers of the graduates would continue their membership in the auxiliary and
that the mothers who were non-members would join in September, at the beginning
of the school year. He deplored the fact that the new school was not as yet an
actuality but was glad to announce that the debt had been reduced during the past
two years by 5B'70,000.
In conclusion the principal thanked the gentlemen who adjudicated the de-
bate, the Rev. Dr. Little, vice-president of Cathedral College, the Hon. Carroll
Hayes, and the I-Ion. VVilliain Duggan. He also thanked bfr. John Hennessy, newly-
elected president of All Hallows Alumni, who acted as chairman of the debate.
The address to the graduates was delivered by the Hon. VVilliam A. VValsh,
former mayor of Yonkers. Mr. VValsh delivered a virile speech extolling the benefits
of Catholic education, which does not rest satisfied with the teaching of the profane
sciences but puts the knowledge and love of God foremost in the curriculum. He
told the graduates that they had something that money could not buy, in the char-
acter training they had received at the hands of the Brothers. Mr. VValsh pleaded
with them to continue their education at any cost, for this is a day when only edu-
cated men can hold the Hrst positions in the land. He concluded by appealing to
the young men for loyalty to All Hallows,'both to the Brothers and to the principles
learned by their daily contact with such zealous men.
Monsignor Lavelle next addressed the audience. He took exception to Brother
Gleeson's remark about being the "Grand Old Man" of New York's priesthood.
The Monsignor said amidst applause that he never felt younger and intended to
keep young always. Speaking of the education given at All Hallows, he said that
it was in his estimation a very close approximation to perfection.
Before announcing the result of the debate, the Rev. Dr. Little became remi-
niscent of the early days of the first community of Brothers brought to New York
by the latte Monsignor Power. He was glad to see on the stage the Rev. Brother
Ryan, the Provincial of the Irish Christian Brothers. He said that during the de-
bate there was one thought surging through his mind-the thought of Coluinba of
Iona leading his apostolic band from the shores of Erin to found that Celtic center
of Catholicity in "Iona of the Blestf' That evening Dr. Little felt that the modern
Columba, the beloved lNIonsign0r Power, was in the very center of the picture look-
ing down with blessing and with pleasure on the completion of twenty years of
devoted service by the Brothers of the All Hallows community.
The following priests honored the occasion by their presence: The Rev. John P.
Monaghan Ph.D.' the Rev. Edward J. Tobin. Ph.D.' the Rev. George V. hfurdoch
33 J 3 . J D J
GOLD M131 DALS
'WINNERS OF SCHOLASTIC SCI-IOLARSHIPS
NEWT YORK STATE, FORDI-IAM, RLZGIQNTS HONOR DIPLOMAS
Eugene C. Orth, Jr. John J. Cahill James
L. VVinn John l Crowley
MONSIGNOR POVVER MEMORIAL MEDALS
Fourth Year ..................... Joseph P hells
Third Year ..... ..... L ouis A. Ranghelll
English 168.51131 .... .. Thomas L. Crysial
Science ........ .... . lulius T. Baneheio
American Ifistory . . . . . Philip P. S1l1I'l0tt
Junior Prize Debate ..... Philip P. Slnnott
Junior Elocution Contest . . . . . .
John A. O Weill
GENERAL PROFICIENCY '
Fourth Year ...... Julius T.
Newt in Me1'it.
Next in Zllerit
Third Year .....
Newt in Me1'it .......
Newt in llflerit
Third Year B James
Second Year A Joseph T.
Next in Dlerit .... John J.
Newt in Dferit . . . James J.
Second Year B
Newt in llflerit .....
Newt in Zllerit
Second Year C ......
Newt in Nlerit
Next in Dferit
First Year A . .
Next in Dferiz'
Next in Nlerit
First Year B ..
.Thomas L. Crystal, Jr.
Francis M. Joseph
hfartin J. Healy, Jr.
John R. Rice
. . . . . Celso Malaspina
. . . .. Elbert H. Pagan
Gerald P. Ryan
. . . John F.'Fitzgerald
. . . . George McCarthy
. . . . . Wfilliarn Furlong
. .. Joseph E. Peterson
. . . . Richard J. Cotter
...... Leonard J. Rein
. Harry J. hTcDermoU:
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HONOR DIPLOMAS '
Julius T. Banchero Thomas L. Crystal, Jr,
Francis M. Joseph
hiartin J. Healy,
John R. Rice
Third Year fl
Frederick M. Bacon
Joseph T. Cashman
John J. Donovan, Jr.
James J. Geraghty
Elbert H. Fagan
Joseph E. Peterson
Richard J. Cotter
Leonard J. Rein
Daniel G. Amend
John A. Clear
Sheridan T. Dowlin
Daniel E. Farmer
Thomas J. O'Shea
Second Year A
Second Year B
John F. Fitzgerald
Se cond Year C
First Year A
Harry J. BICD ermoti
John J. Donovan
Gerald F. Ryan
Eugene F. Sullivan
Lawrence F. Donnelly
Paul J. Martin
George T. Boland
James B. Gould
Percy A. Indaco
James J. Murphy
Thomas J. YValsh
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PRIVATE SCHOOL CHAMPIONS, 1928-1929
HEN the call for football practice was sounded in September, a large num-
,ber of husky young men responded. Although Coach 'iZev" Graham put
all his candidates through a hard grind for two or three wcelts, very few
dropped olf the squad voluntarily. This, we might say, is a silent tribute to the
coaching ability and personal charm of Mr. Graham. Beginning the season, "Zev"
had a capable backfield to rely upon, as three of last year's winning combination
were back on the All Hallows gridiron. His linc, however, caused him a little
tl'OL1blC as the 1928 graduation deprived him of many reliable players. This hero
of many a Fordham battle was often tempted to throw up his hands in despair but
he kept determinedly at his work, and now we are proud to say that an extra-
ordinary suceess attended his efforts. The team, led by Captain Harry Brown,
an inspiring leader, was a fighting combination and one that lived up to the recordi
Set by former All Hallows teams. Among the All Hallows gridders there were
many stars, a star in each department of play, nevertheless, the team played as
Xiivucu, 65 AI,I, PIALLONVS, 13
On October 6, the Blue and lVhite encountered its first opponent, Xavier, at
Fordham Field. In the first quarter Xavier marched through our forward wall for
sixty-five yards to a touchdown. However, our valiant line tightened after this and
came back with their "Fighting Irish" spirit, to win in the last half of the game,
13-6. At first our forward wall did not look so good but after a five minutes'
"warm-up" they got down to business and the downtowners were thereafter buck-
ing, you might say, a Stone wall. The game was featured by some Hne runs of Tom
Whelan, our shifty halfback, who rolled up our total of thirteen points.
ALL I'IALLOWVS SwAMrs Risers, -LG-7
was the conservative expression in the New York Times, we took them as Grant
took Richmond. All Hallows scored in all quarters of the game and it will suffice
to say that Captain Brown got' kinks in his back rolling up 211 points. Wlhelan
chalked up two touchdowns and K'NickH Vtlalsh one. The Regis line was outclassed
by "Zev's" forwards, who smeared many of their opponents' plays. The big thrill
of the game was Tommy VVhelan's interception of a Regis forward pass on our ten-
yard line and running it back in a hokus pokus fashion for a touchdown.
ALL HALLows Dnrmzvricn BY LA SALLIQ, 12-7
The "gods of chance" smiled on our adversaries at Oakdale and seemed to give
them all the breaks. The "lay-offl' of the previous week, together with that long
cramped ride in the bus, seemed to be the cause of the Blue and YVhite defeat. Our
heroes, however, far outplayed their rivals, gaining more yardage, still, although
in scoring position quite frequently, they lacked the necessary push to get the ball
0VC1'. Nick VValsh played a fine game and accounted for the score in the last quar-
ter and Tom Wfhelan kicked successfully for our iinal point. Our hearts were con-
stantly making hurried trips to our mouths during that last quarter and we were
expecting another score any minute but the game ended quickly and we were at
the short end of the score.
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ALL HALLows BowLs OVER IONA, 12-6
This fray will probably go down as the muddiest in the history of the school.
The ball was constantly being massaged by a dutiful referee and the pigskin being as
slippery as an eel, we have to excuse the backiield men of both sides for the profusion
of fumbles. Both touchdowns were tallied by Captain Brown after long marches
through the Ionian line. All our baekfield men played remarkably well, even allow-
ing for the condition of the field. Our husky linesmen were also distinguishing
themselves and were hitting their opposition with vigor feven though their rivals
were using some of Br. D'Donnell's famous tricksj. The game on the whole was
very good and hotly contested on both sides. -
MANHATTAN CONQUERED TO THE TUNE or 12 TO 6
For the first time in five years All Hallows had for its rivals a team represent-
ing Manhattan. VVhat a funeral-dirge it was for Manhattan. too. Our boys com-
pletely outplayed the .laspers in every department of play. Our line played a very
strong game against the heavier green line, both on the offense and defense. The
scores were made by Tom Wlhelan and Nick Vifalsh. the former by an end run and
the latter by hurdling the line after he l1ad been given the ball on the yard line.
Captain Brown and "Happy .limu Vilalsh played brilliantly on the defense.
A. H. Smsouiss BARNARD, 12-0
The Blue and Wlhite warriors scored their fifth victory of the seasosn by de-
feating Barnard at Van Courtland Park. The game was keenly contested by both
teams, but at no time during the game did the opponents of our warriors really
threaten a score. Our line showed great strength in breaking up many Barnard
plays. The backfield men contributed their share of the work by putting the ball
over for two touchdowns.
A. H. BEA'1'S STRONG FORDI-IAM ELEVEN
The last game on the schedule was to mean much to the Blue and lvhite war-
riors. To beat Fordham Prep. would mean that they were the undisputed cham-
pions of the Catholic Schools of Manhattan and Bronx. For a whole week before
this battle "Zev,' Gl'3l13IU,S charges worked extra hard in practice and the day of
the game saw them well drilled in every department of play.
Throughout the whole game our line played splendidly against their opponents,
Tom O'Connell fall-scholastic tacklej and Bill Losty, our centre, leading the way.
Our backfield showed its usual pep and strength. Brown and VVhalen gained much
yardage, but only throitgh the good interference of Nick and Jim VValsh.
All Hallows . . . 13 Xavier . .
All Hallows . . 416 Regis . . . .
All Hallows . . 7 La Salle .
All Hallows .. 12 Iona .... .
All Hallows . . 12 hflanhattan
All Hallows . . 12 Barnard .
All Hallows . . 12 Fordham
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BASKETBALL TEAM, 1928-'29
, .y -t . V. 1- .k ig,-.Zi--'V l- . .
HE All Hallows basketball players, with "Zev" Graham as coach, sudered a
poor season through lack of experience as varsity players and through a few
"breaks" which can be termed as hard luck. Harry Brown and Tom Wfhelan
were the only players back from last year's winning combination. Nick XValsh was
there but had to stay off the courts on account of-an injured shoulder. Then, too,
Harry Brown was out with an injured knee received during the football season. From
the second team of last year, "Zev,' had "Dusty" Morris, McCrohan, Fleming,
Kennedy, and Vic Dagenais. Together with Wlhelan and Brown, when he was play-
ing, they did the great bulk of the work. In the middle of the season I'Zev" had
ready for duty some capable substitutes in Ed. hlulcahy, Burns, Hughes, Curran,
and Cahill. Then, too, a newcomer came into our midst in the person of "Red"
Nestor, a great running guard, a peppery player and a great iighter when the
game was close. VVl1elan, Brown. Kennedy, and Dagenais were consistent players
and high scorers in their forward positions. h-In-Crohan, Curran, and Mulcahy, our
lanky centers, played good games. "Dusty" hlorris, Fleming, and Burns. as well
as Nestor, were good guards and held the scores close. As the records show,
the team did not lose its games by big Scores. Our basketeers fought hard and
always put up a strong battle to the final whistle.
The team's record was: lost 10 and won 5. Great games were played at Xavier,
Regis, and St. Ann's though the scores were not always in our favor. Yvhat the
team did do, however, was to bowl over Iona twice. VVe played this rival in the
beginning of the season and in the final game. VVhelan and Dagenais played the
whole of this final game and how they did go to make their final appearance worth-
while. They were ably assisted by "Red" Nestor, Joe Curran, and Burns.
All Hallows . . . 21 Brooklyn Cathedral . . . . . . 29
All Hallows . . . 20 N. Y. Cathedral .... . . 18
All Hallows . . . 15 St. Ann's ...... . . . 25
All Hallows . . . 28 'Regis . . . - . - 25
All Hallows . . . 26 Dwight . . . 13
All Hallows . . . 10 Xavier .... . . 14
All Hallows . . . 23 Manhattan . . . . 31
All Hallows . . . 28 Iona .... . - - 21
All Hallows . . . 19 La Salle . . . . . 34
All Hallows . . . 16 St. Ann's ..... . . . 341'
All Hallows .. . 21 De La Salle . .. . . 28
All Hallows ... ll De La Salle ... ... 32
All Hallows . . . 19 Xavier ....... . . . 25
All Hallows . . . 20 Barnard . . . - - 24
All Hallows , , , 20 Iona . . . . . M
BASEBALL TEAM, 1928-'29
oil' a bit.
tion of outfielder
from last years
'BUDDYU MULRY started the season ofl"with two victories but
to bad support both in hitting and fielding. his pitching record fell
The team that "Zcv" was forced to put on the iicld, with the excep-
and pitcher Vic Dagenais and iniielder Brown, who were retained
championship team, was very young and lacked experience under
fire. The failure of out batsmen to hit in the pinclles lost us some very well played
games. This failure is clearly shown in the scores of the Manhattan and St. Peteris
games. Bud held his adversaries at bay but hc got no support in hitting. These
two games together with the St. Annis game were well played by our players and
in the field we looked equally as good as last year's team.
Tom Powers was our lirst baseman, iilling the shoes left vacant by the famous
"Steven Rooney and did great work for his iirst year.
Harry Brown held down second base and was the steadying cog in the infield
due to his experience with last year's team. He played a great all round game.
Jim Curran, another sophomore, also a "half-pint,', held the position as short-
stop and did very well.
"Reggie, McNamara was our third baseman and how he could stop them at
the hot corner. "Reggie" is only 6 feet 2 inches tall and swings a mean bat.
"Tim" Hughes caught the famous Mulry and did a great job of it even though
lNIulry's fast ones used to sting his hand. "'I'iml' was one of our best hitters.
Buddy Mulry, hampered by one thing or another, did not pitch with his con-
sistent effeetiveness. However, he pitched some mighty fine games and would have
won more if he had received better support. Buddy takes his baseball seriously, is
cool under fire and is a great fellow to watch in the box. He works hard and does
not give up when the odds are against him. ,
. . . 5 Iona .......... . . .
. . . 3 Manhattan . .
. . 0 St. PCt61',S . .
...12 De La Salle
...17 La Salle ......
.. . 6 Catholic Boys' High
. . 0 hflanhattan ...... .
. . 3 St. Peter's . .
... 6 St. Annls ...
.. 5 De La Salle
TC71llfS'1IOHN HOENNINGERQ Swzmfvzmy-W1LL1AM MCCARTHYQ Foorball--HARRY Buowxg Baseball-"BUD" llULRYQ
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HF. swimming team reccntly completed its short but rather victorious season.
E Under the leadership of Captain McCarthy, the team was entered in both the
private and Catholic school championships, ln the private schools meet we scor-
ed third, Donald Buddy won the 220 yards free -style in the fast time of 2:29. Mlll'
lins in the breast stroke was also a first place winner. Captain lNIcCarthy also came
through and took a third place in the back stroke. In the 100 and 50 yards O'Con-
nell and Benjamin respectively took fourth places. In the relay, the team com-
posed of Ruddy, Benjamin, Naughton, and O,Connell took third. By the time the
Catholic championship came around, the team was in better condition and made an
excellent showing. Donald Ruddy was the chief point-scorer in the meet with one
first place and one second. He won the dive but was beaten in the 220 yards free
style. Mullins was a favorite in the breast stroke and won in fast time. Captain
McCarthy, who had been training hard since his defeat in the public schools meet,
came through to win the back stroke. In the 50 yard free style Benjamin was just
touched out by a hand and took second. Brown placed fourth in the dive. The
team will lose but one man by graduation, Captain hflcCarthy, but a lot can be ex-
pected of them next year.
Illlaahra Basketball, 1929-1929
HE Flashes passed thru a successful season, managing to keep well over the
Hve hundred mark. Decided victories ovei La Salle, Columbia Grammar,
Sacred Heart, hfIcBurney, and Trinity, the latter losing twice, were tem-
pered by defeats by St. Jean Baptiste and Xavier. On the wholethe showing of
the Flashes has been a creditable one, the two defeats being due to the absence of
one or more of the regulars from the line-up.
RESULTS OF GAMES PLAYED
Flashes ........ 25 Columbia Grammar
Flashes .. 25 La Salle Academy
Flashes . . 27 Columbia Frosh ..
Flashes . . 14 St. Jean Baptiste .
Flashes . . 32 Sacred Heart . . .
Flashes .. 8 Xavier Frosh ..
Flashes . . . 24 Trinity Frosh . .
Flashes . . 30 Trinity Frosh . . .
Flashes .. 34 McBurney Sophs .
. . .206 Total . ..
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N the evening of Commencement, June 14, the annual senior prize debate was
held at Town Hall. The question chosen this year was: "Resolved, that
the jury system be abolished in favor of a triple judicial system." The
afhrmative was ably defended by John Hoenninger, Thomas Crystal, and Francis
Mahoney, while the negative was upheld by Victor Dagcnais, YVilliam McCarthy,
and Nicholas Wfalsh. The decision was awarded to the affirmative, while Francis
Mahoney was chosen as the best individual speaker, and was thus awarded the medal
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N the evening of hflay 8th, in the Ball Room of the Hotel Astor, the Dra-
matic Society of All 'Hallows produced a comedy in three acts entitled
"VVe've Got to Have Money." Charles Sanford in the role of the leading
man delighted his audience. A splendid cast supported Charlie in his efforts to make
money. Joe Kelly did the colored man to perfectiong he excels in character parts.
Harry hlullen as a German inventor and Vic Dagcnais as a barber were a riot and
gave splendid interpretations of their respective parts.
Thomas Crystal as the student did not have to act at all, for Tom is one of our
model All Hallows students. hlartin Healy, Edwin Singer, and John Rice formed
a trio representing Third Year and the reputation of the Juniors did not suffer on
this account. John Hoenninger, James Connor, lvilliam McCarthy showed what
Fourth Year could do in minor roles, whilst John J. Donovan, Frank Matier, and
Frank Hagan were the thespians from the Sophomore year.
Gerard Gerrits played the part of the leading lady, the other ladies of the cast
being Louis Lesser, John Hcitlinger, Frank hlahoncy, and Frank Hagan.
The music was supplied by the Van Barr-Brown O1'CllCSlQ1'3,.
On fha Dais-REV. BR. P. li. O'RYAN, MR. VVILLIAM BROXVN, REV. FRANCIS DUFFY, D.D.g MR. NIYLES B. AMEND, P1'es.g
REV. BROTHER P. A. GLEESON, P7'1.l1fC'if7flI,' MR. SAMUEL MACPEAIC.
All 'MEIIIIILUK Alumni nies
HEN asked to write a three hundred word account of the "Alumni Din-
ner of l929," the unholy idea immediately struck us that we might save
wear and tear on what gray matter we have by merely setting forth a
list of those present. Not counting middle names wc would have had exactly
three hundred words. Simple mathematics and you have the number of Alumni
who hied themselves forth to the New York Athletic Club on the evening of May
7th., last, to eat and greet-that is. eat the food and greet their erstwhile school-
As the affair progressed a few of the boys got their verbs muddled and some
of the old sages of All Hallows Hrst classes had to move with unaccustomed vigor
to keep out of the way of ill-aimed bicuspids.
The culinary department of the Athletic Club is to be complimented. The din-
ner that was served brought many of us very close to that of the Seven Deadly Sins
which has to do with broiled chicken and the fixings. The most exacting gourmet
could find naught but praise for the quality and quantity of the menu. The cannibal-
istic tendenciesqdisplayed by some of us were not induced by starvation in any sense
of the word. Perhaps it was just the spirit of the occasion.
Charlie Dickens must have had our guest of honor in mind when he wrote
"Wl1ile there is infection in disease and sorrow. there is nothing in the world so
irresistibly contagious as Laughter and Good Humour."
Father Duffy was his ever jovial and interesting self and the only sad note in
a most happy evening came when the Sixty-Ninth's incomparable Chaplain wrote
"finis', to his dissertation.
Vile have another pleasant memory to add to the many already bounded by
the brownstone fronts on 12fl1th Street. The "Alumni Dinner of 1929" was an un-
qualified success. VVe use the quotes because they imply that there have been others
like it in the past and will be others like it in the future.
To those unfortunates who were among the missing, we offer our condolences,
and lest they despair. the thought that 1930 is not so far away. To lapse into Latin
-'verbzmz sat sapienti.
Brother Gleeson spoke in his usual sincere and affable manner and complimented
the Alumni in most Glowing terms for the success which they enjoyed. The dinner
chairman and his able assistants were tendered well-earned plaudits. Their en-
deavors were most earnest, and the pride which they all felt at their happy ending,
Brother Ryan. in response to popular demand, rose to tell the Alumni the
pleasure which he felt at being with them all again. lt would be bringing coals to
Newcastle to state here the affection which every son of A. H. I. feels for this
former teacher and friend.
lVe look forward now to further Alumni functions which will be as great suc-
cesses as the "Dinner of l929."
' Joi-IN J. O,GRADY, JR.
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Alumni ixerutiur Qlnmmiiirr
At the annual meeting of the Alumni held at the school, new officers were
elected for the coming year. The men who are now standard bearers for the Asso-
Joi-IN F. HENNESSY .. ..... . . . President
JOSEPH J. HAGGERTY .. .. First Vice-President
.ARTI-IUR DONOVAN .. .. Second Vice-President
EDMUND Do13B1Ns .. .. Recording Secretary
FRANK FARRELL . . . . . Cowespomlivzg Secretary
CHARLES GRUNlJY .. .. Treasurer
W7e wish them luck during their administration and hope that they will receive
the warm and wholehearted eo-operation which in the past few years has brought
the Association from a state of lethargy to a real live and growing organization.
Joi-IN J. O'GuADY, Ju.
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54 ' One h1md1'ed-twenty-eighi
Ihr Hnhrnkrn I rahiiinn
ber of University Scholarships to honor students of the State. On April 17,
'QI N the year 1912 the Legislature at Albany passed a bill granting a limited num-
of the following year at a meeting of the Regents of the University of the State
of New York All Hallows was admitted to all the privileges of a recognized Aca-
demic School and was thus entitled to present its students for Scholarships. John
Buckley, of the first graduation class. 1913, was All Hallows' pioneer on the Schol-
arship list, and since that year the School has never been without its representative
on the roll of honor.
Apart from the monetary assistance of the Scholarship it is a high honor and
distinction to win a place on the Scholarship list in competition with boys and girls
throughout the State.
The following is the list of winners since 1913:
1915-Percival Cowan. James O'Brien.
1916-Thomas F. Smith, Edward R. Gaffney, 'William V. McCarthy.
1917-Harold J. Horan, Myles B. Amend.
1918 James Bergen.
1920--John Casey, Leo McDonald. John Barrett.
1921-James O'Connell, Valentine O'Connell, Thomas Nevins.
1922-Daniel F. Cohalan, Jr., Lawrence D. Kieran, 4Arthur J. Taylor.
1923-John L. Flynn, Lloyd Flannery, Nicholas Murphy, +iGeorge S. Murphy,
1924-VVilliam J. Gallagher, Henry Lenahan, 9ePatrick J. Cohalan, John V. Bir-
mingham, Victor V. Fischer.
1925-Robert Gill, John M. Kelly. James S. Mclnerney, Emmett McLoughlin,
Harry McCormack, Joseph Tierney.
1926-Thomas R. Naughton, Edmond B. Kelly, Herman H. Ridder, Andrew Quinn,
Thomas Allen, 'XJoseph Connolly, Joseph Ruddy, VVilliam Doran.
1927-9iDaniel M. Green. iiLouis H. Syrns, James D. Allen, James J. lVhite.
1928--1"Eugene C. Orth, Jr., 'X'John J. Cahill, iiJames L. VVinn, Wlolm J. Crowley.
NNmncs with zzsterisk before fhcm are also winners of K. of C. or oflzer sclzolastic
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E may not be such a good-looking gang-but we hope the book makes up
for it. Of course, if you're a critical cuss-Well, we'll meet you anywhere
you choose, and even give you the choice of weapons. But, on the other
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V3 lf of the book. My
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Anyway, we're glad it's all over, and hope that our little book reaches the
lip 'jf heights you expected. ijfii
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Igairnnn muh lgairnnmzvz
MR. and MRS. ALFRED J. AMEND
MR. and MRS. XVILLIAM P. COMES
COL. and MRS. THOMAS L. CRYSTAL
DR. and MRS. JOHN J. DONOVAN
The HON. and MRS. MARTIN J. HEALY
MR. and MRS. GEORGE GERRITS
MR. and MRS. JOSEPH A. RUDDY
MR. and MRS. LEROY STRINGHAM
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E, the editors, wish to express our sincere appreciation to all who aided in
making this initial venture a success. Thanks are due especially to our
patrons, patronesses, and advertisers, without whose aid this publication
would not have been possible.
To the various members of the Faculty who by their constructive criticism and
encouragement urged us on, we are also deeply grateful.
YVe wish to thank our school photographer, hir. A. Mueller, for his patient
attention to our demands, also Mr. Alyanak of the Eastern Photo-lflngraving Corn-
pany, and Hnally the Peerless Printing Company, Whose representative, hlr. Alfred
Johnson, was ever at our disposal.
SY ...,,. ki I , .v ' 1' l'
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Om' hundred tfzirty-zfuyg
Elie Right ZKQU. illllunaignur fdamra m,1Hn111vr,1H.i'K.
fF1'om THE DIONTHLY REVIEIV, March, IQQUQ
UNDAY, February 21st, 1926, must have been a day of unusual rejoicing in
Herwen's Irish Qzmrter, for in the early hours of the Sabbath morning, the
Blaster had called to Himself one of His faithful servants, one who had
served night and day in fifty-three years of zealous priesthood.
Although the people of All Saints parish knew of their beloved pastor's illness,
yet it did not occur to them that it was a sickness unto death. Consequently, it
was to a shocked and sorrowing congregation that the sad ncws of dear Monsignor
Power's demise was announced by the parish clergy at the various Masses. Priests
and people were visibly aH"ectcd. Yes, it was hard to realize that Msgr. Power's
work was done, to imagine that never again should his people see him in his sacred
vestments, celebrating-oh, so reverently-the sacred mysteries of our Holy Faith,
or hear his eloquent and saintly Sunday morning discourse, always so practical-
with the word of comfort for the sorrowful, hope for the dejected and constant
encouragement for the virtuous.
But the cold evidence of death brought us to a sad realization of our immeas-
urable loss. Yet, there was that Hindefinable something," the peace of God, radi-
ating from the remains of His ust one. More than anything else it was the absence
of the captivating smile of our father and friend, that impressed the grim reality
upon us, that smile that caused little ones to run to him-and his older children
to feel as if everyday were Easter Day. Stillcd now were the hands that daily
for more than a half a century had raised the Sacred Host of propitiation and the
Chalice of Benediction, to the Great Wlhite Throne, those hands that had so often
been raised in blessing or in exercising the sacred rite of pardon for the frailties of
For two days, the body, attired in Monsignor-ial robes, lay in the rectory at-
tended by his sorrowing brother and sisters. On 'Wednesday the remains, fully
vested as for Holy Mass, reposed before the high altar of the church. Then began
that outpouring of love from his people-a manifestation, if proof were needed, of
how deep seated were the ties that bound this man of God to his people. The parish
clergy celebrated a Solemn Mass of Requiem which was attended by the pupils of
the various educational institutions in the parish. How proud he was of his schools!
Twice each year he issued for the Parochial School an appeal which invariably
ended with his congratulations, "To the best children of tl1e best schools, of the
best parents of the Empire State."
On Vtfednesday night the OtHce of the Dead was chanted by the clergy of the
neighboring parishes. A constant stream of people, not merely his parishioners,
but visitors from far and near Hled by the cofiin to pay their last respects. Mothers
raised their little babes aloftg old friends touched his blessed hands with their ro-
5211 T K Fifffk ,f
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saries, young men and women bowed their heads and breathed their heart-felt
prayer as they passed slowly by. Celts, old and young, trooped by the friend who
always loved his motherland, but never more so than in the dark days when sym-
pathy for Ireland was deemed treason to Democracy-and when prudent souls
spoke of Dark Rosaleen with bated breaths. A firm believer in the principle that
Right makes Might, he would not be silent. He was not a politician, he had nothing
to gain by his services to the Old Land-except to work for the righting of a seven-
century-old wrong, Wlould that a worthier pen could write an adequate apprecia-
tion of his Celtic heart! Future ages of Americans yet unborn will find the story
of the Gael on the mural decorations of All Saints, Church: St. Patrick at Tara,
St. Brendan leaving the Irish shores to discover America, and grouped around the
sanctuary, St. Columba, St. Thaddeus, St. Columbanus, St. Lawrence O"Toole, etc.
Born in County W'aterford, Ireland, he irnbibed the love of sanctity, patriotism,
and learning at his motherfs knee. Sent to continue his studies with the holy Cis-
tercians at Mount Mellary, he further absorbed that piety which in later years
made him known among his brother priests as "a spiritual, retiring man." There,
too, he learned that intense love of the language of the Gael, for the propagation
of which he labored as a pioneer among the Celts of New York. Cultured priest
that he was, nothing would satisfy him until he made of his parish an educational
landmark in the archdiocese of New York. All Hallows owes its very existence
to him and from that famed September day, 1909, when Brothers Doorley, Lannon,
and Ward opened the doors to their first twenty-five pupils, until 1926, when a
faculty of thirteen catered to the needs of three hundred and sixty pupils, Monsignor
Power's interest never waned. , In the days when God blessed him with good health,
it gave him the keenest pleasure to preside at our school functions, both public and
private. The success of All Hallows he made his own.. Encouragement aplenty,
honest criticism when needed-such was the attitude of the school's founder. In
a special way, his passing is a loss to All I-Iallows. It gives us some consolation
in the midst of our mourning to know what evident pride he took in our school. To
live true to- the ideals of Monsignor James W. Power will ever be the aim of faculty
Farewell, dear friend, saintly worker in the Lord's vineyard, foremost Amer-
ican, and enthusiastic lover of your native Ireland. From the heights of Heaven
guide the destiny of this school of your creation, that ever it may strive to attain
the realization of the prophecy you made for it on the day of its opening: "P1'osperu,
procecle et regnaf,
-R. I. P.
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ARMs'rRoNG, JOHN-209 East 89th Street, Lenox 10353.
BANCHER0, JULIO-417 VVest 43rd Street, Pennsylvania 0307
BONNELL, ED.--1352 Boone Avenue, Intervale 03844
1186 Lexington Avenue, Butterfield 3783.
HARRY-30 North Drive, B-Ialba, L. I., Flushing 9913.
1055 Forest Avenue, Rhinelander 75711.
-213 VVest 80th Street, Susquehanna 4814.
-1417 Popham Avenue, Jerome 92454. '
CONNEALLY, HUBER'F'2463 Grant Avenue.
CRYSTAL. T1-I0MAS1203 Alexander Avenue, A-Iott Haven 5412.
DAGENAIS VICTOR-1165 East 37th Street Bro ukl ' ' N
, , c yn, avarre
DARBY, EUGENE-862 Eighth Avenue.
ELL1o'r, YNVILLIAM-10 Gray Place, Yonkers.
FARLEY, JosEP1-1-2905 Morris Park Avenue.
FLEMING, BERNARD-1208 Tinton Avenue. '
GERRITS, GERARD-123 Seminary Avenue, Yonkers, Yonkers 3604.
HOENNINGER, JOHN-19 Morris Crescent, Yonkers, Yonkers
Isl-xERwooD, FRANc1sQ1183 Gerard Avenue, Davenport 2500.
JOSEPH, FRANc1s-2611 Grant Avenue, Grantwood, N. J.
KELLY, JosEPH-1179 East 144th Street. .
LENAHAN, VVILLIAM-309 East 164th Street.
Losrv, XVILLLAM-350 Wlest 17th Street, Longacre 3233.
IVIAHONEY, FRANK---3038 Bainbridge Avenue, Olinvil 9702.
BICCAFFIXEY, DAVIDLll Academy Street, Pleasantville. I
lNICCAR'r1-IY, VVILLIAM-1115 Wlest 47th Street, Bryant 00944.
lx'ICCORMACK, HAROLD-266 West 132nd Street, Bradhurst 4768.
JNICCROHAN, HOYVARD-2037 Hughes Avenue, Fordham 5362.
MCMAHON, JAMES-19311 YVebster Avenue, Tremont 3857.
NIOONEY, CHARLES-2338 University Avenue, Sedgwick 6557.
Monms, JOHN--236 East 33rd Street, Lexington 2171.
IWLULLEN, HENRY'-720 Riverside Drive, Edgecombe 1705.
NIURP1-IY, RAYMOND1554 VVest 162nd Street, Wasliington Heights 3800
O,CONNELL, THOMAS-517 VVest 1-Mfth Street, Bradhurst 9716.
S'I'APLE'L'ON, WALTER-f204i0 Madison Avenue, Harlem 1586.
SEx'roN, JAMES-257 Stuyvesant Avenue, Brooklyn, Bushwick 31134.
TOBIN, MICHAEL-44456 Park Avenue, Raymond 1169.
VVALSH, NLICHOLAS-126 VVest 87th Street, Schuyler 1523.
VVVHELAN, THOMAS-565 West 1fL8th Street, Edgecombe 3800.
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Estimated Cost of Various nits
in the ew uilding
As a suggestion to benefactors who may wish to have their
names perpetually associated with some specific section or de-
part of the new building the following approximate estimates
of the cost of construction and equipment are submitted:
Gymnasium and Auditorium .. . .... 365,000
Chapel ....... ' ........... . . . 10,000
Science Laboratories Ceachj .. . 8,000
Library ................. . 7,000
Classroom . . . . 6,000 .
Bedroom .. . 1,000
FORM OF BEQUEST
I hereby give and bequeath the sum of
fState amount of money, or real estate, describe property and Zocationj
to the Christian Brothers Institute, a body corporate, to be used for the
benefit of the school maintained by it and known as All Hallows Institute.
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r. r rs. Martin Hea y
129 VVEST 118th STREET
NEVV YORK CITY
REV. BROTHER P. A. GLEESON
and his wonderful faculty
at A11 Hallows Institute
May they enjoy the much needed rest, and come back in the fall
restored in health, full of renewed vigor, to carry on their work,
to keen A11 Hallows in the fore rank as "The best school in New
York City"-This is the reputation it has now-long may it last!
O F ' N
BEST WISHES FOR
r. 89? Mrs. anglaelll
, -gv.. , , V ,Y1g. W 71 ,
, ,. , N -KV Rf, Ct, X. 1 ,V
- A -f -VY-- T . I..
Van Cortlgandt Park West
u New York City
Conducted by the Christian Brothers, offers courses in
THE GENERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES
Open Evenings and Sunday
For Informzmtion Address
How About Flying?
Here's a man who can give you a Won-
derful experience-your first air-ride.
His name is Lieutenant Murphy. He' is
the chief instructor of pilots at our Hy-
ing-school at Armonk, just a few miles
out in Westcliester County. Most of
you young fellows will he aviators SGITIE
rlay. Some of you will have your own
planes as some now have motor cars.
You ouefht to start getting air-minded
this summer. You ought to coax your
dad to come out to Barrett Field with
you. Meet Lieutenant Murphy and his
staff. See them fly. Ride with them.
You'll get a great kick out of it. So will
dad. And it Won't set him hack much.
Westchester Airport Corp.
Cformerly Barrett Airways?
ARMONK, VVESTCHESTER CoUNTY
On Bedford Road, Route 22
CHANIN BUILDING, 122 E. 42nd St.
New York City
Phone Caledonia 6188
Mr. and Mrs.
S. V. PELOSO
JOHN J. MEYER
MARTIN J. HEALY, Jr
-f"'La'1f ,.. ---fa-C Wye'-:f 4 ' ..a--"uf:-" fs- eff, 'fm afri-
. . . ., .,. if xp.. iff, -f. -
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Nf -eyg ff ,Q- 44.4. 1f,.gg4Lr- ff fa og ef- ,eau Lrg.
.. - . . X .- ., . .fur f-...,.-'aff N ,,T.a.,,!,,qf.-..f, .v-X-,xAq,eNj,,:,f- Yffaff-r-sh,
Founded in 1841
FORDHAM UNIVER ITY
FORDHAM ROAD and THIRD AVENUE
Adjoining Bronx Park New York City
Conducted by the Jesuits
St. johns College ........................ Fordham Road
School of Law ....... .... TK Voolworth Bldg.
also Fordham Road
College of Pharmacy .................... Fordham Road
School of Sociology 8 Social Service ...... lVoolworth Bldg.
Graduate School ............... .... XYoolworth Bldg.
Teachers' College .. .... NVoolworth Bldg.
Summer School .... .... X Voolworth Bldg.
and Cliff Haven, N. Y.
Preparatory School ....................... Fordham Road
Additional Facilities for Res?dent Students
Write for Bulletin Specify Department
Coughlin Manufacturing Co.
SIZED GOLD STAMPING PRODUCTS
695-697 EAST 132nd STREET
ug an., r
V N N
Gertrude., Alice E99 Susan Comes
O F -
MARTIN J. HEALY, Jr.
Telephone Raymond 2694
MEATS OF HIGHEST
and SEA FOOD
64-66 WEST FORDHAM RD. 3006
Near University Avenue
WHEN IN PELI-IAM,
BRONX BUICK CO., Inc.
D. j. BARRETT, President
2400 CONCOURSE 231 EAST 161St STREET
Near 87th St. Raymond 4000 Two Blocks East Of Concourse lemme 7740
881 E. TREMONT AVENUE 1521 JEROME AVENUE
Cor. So. Iloulevurd Fordham 1870 Near 172nd St. Foundation 3500
4191 WHITE PLAINS AVENUE
NAV. Cor. 233111 St. Fairbanks 4910
Open Evenings and Sundays
WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT-
BUICK WILL BUILD THEM
THE NEW MARQUETTE
NOW ON DISPLAY
l?5Ca...:E!13l...:E1n..i'L.Amzl.:m1as1.Q2i C O P L I M E N T S
R 1 '
A xAYLo9 H
I T I
J 11 1":'eIQ2,Q'Qa?? Q A V111a Maria Academy
wma For Lafesn c c log IH
1 I V if COUNTRY CLUB ROAD
1-s5c0f..EE,.' W, .E .a,- QQ BRONX
,i - . Trust
5f,'Q,'1'.2 Safe Deposit
ON-AL Over 100 Years of
AND Commercial Bank-
Over a Quarter
MAIN OFHCE Billion Dollars.
149 Broadway. cor. Liberty St.
Branches from Battery to Bronx and Beyond
Broadwuycor.Howard Sty Fiirh Ave. and ssnh St.
Bowery and Grand St. 57th St. at Third Ave.
Eighth Ave. and 14th St. 86th St. at Lexington Ave
Fifth Ave. and 18th St. Broadway and 106th Sr.
Fifth Ave. and 30th St. Lenox Ave. and 116th St
Seventh Ave. and 39th St. 125111 St. at Lenox Ave.
Broadway and 144th St.
Queens Plaza, Long Island 'City-
I 9' 9
571. Q-Unhnn Glullrgv
Lewis 8: Willoughby Avenues,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Glnllegv nf Aria zmh Svrivnrrz
Pre-Medical, Pre-Dental and Pre-Legal
COLLEGE EXTENSION AND GRADUATE SCHOOL
Degree Courses for Teachers
School of Law, 52 Court St., Brooklyn
WRITE FOR CATALOGUE OR CALL
EDWARD A. CALLAHA
University 5190 Cable Address: RONCON
CONRON BRO . COMPA Y
131st STREET Sc 12th AVENUE
Wholesalers and Shippers of
DRESSED BEEF, POULTRY, GAME,
BUTTER, EGGS, LIVE POULTRY.
10th AVENUE, 13th to 14th Streets, New York
643 BROOK AVENUE, New York
189 FORT GREEN PLACE, Brooklyn
Ernest and John Clarke
B e ef Co mpany
2955 MIDDLETOWN ROAD
Cor. Crosby Avenue
Tel. WVestchester 8130
Hon. E99 Mrs. William A. Walsh
O ld dfftyt
WALTER J. F HY
44 PINE STREET
New York City
QMEMBERS: NEW YORK STOCK EXCI-IANGEQ
Branch Oflicesz Out-of-Town:
522 FIFTH AVENUE WESTHAMPTON, L. I.
12 WEST 44th STREET WESTEND, N. J.
New York City
u ge and Mrs. George
orn Exclaang e an
125th Street and Park Avenue
New York City
Who Has a Boy at
Shoulcl Be a Membev' of Mr' 6 Mrs'
THE LADIES' AUXILIARY J- SP1el'1le1'
HOB. E99 Mrs. G. Fullen
O I d dfifty
Sz' mofzzzmenizzm regzziris, cz'rcum.fpice
The Photographs in This Book
Were Taken by MUELLER
ALL HALLOWS PI-I OTOGRAPHER
A. F. MUELLER
Telephone: Harlem 1141
Vie have specialized in printing
'H College and School
publications for over twenty years
Pe erle ss
244-246 West 23111 Street
New York ZZ Cl'1BlSC8
All allows Institute
13-21 WEST 124th STREET
New York City
Preparatory Day School for Boys
CONDUCTED BY THE CHRISTIAN BR'OTHERS OF IRELAND
RATES FOR TUITION, ETC.
The fees are payable in advance, on the following dates
September Cone weelg
Pre-Academic . . . . . 3535
Academic ............. . . 40
Luncheon COptionalj . . . . . 30
School Activities ................ . 10
ffl thletics, Libwwly, School Publicationj
Biology .................... . . . 2
flst Year Studevits tmlyj
Physics ...................l..... 5
fflrd and 41571. Year Stuclents onlyj
High School Diploma ......... .. 10
Grammar School Diploma ....... 5
HOVV TO REACH
New York Central depot at 125th Street and Park Avenue
I The Elevated lines of Third and Eighth Avenues.
The Subway systems of Lenox and Lexington Avenues
The Trolley system of 125th Street, Lenox, Lexington Xmstci
dam, Eighth and Third Avenues are all convenient methods oi reachin
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