All Hallows High School - Halloween Yearbook (Bronx, NY)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 134
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1937 volume:
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published by the
I SENIQR CLASS OF I937
conducted by the
CHRISTIAN BRQTI-IERS OF IRELAND
REYEREND BROTHER JOSEPH I. DOORLEY
To Reverend Brother Joseph I. Doorfey
FOUNDER AND FIRST PRINCIPAL
OF ALL HALLOWS, WHO HAS
EVER SHOWN A KEEN INTEREST IN
THE DEVELOPMENT AND SUCCESS
OF OUR ALMA MATER, WE THE
CLASS OF I937 GRATEFULLY
DEDICATE THIS RECORD OF OUR
S TANDING firm upon the Rock which the
Divine Saviour promised, the Church has success-
fully combated attacks and persecutions through-
out all centuries and countries. New Saints arose
with new heretics, new leaders with new attackers.
A glance at the picture of Ireland at the begin-
ning of the nineteenth century will emphasize this
truth, for here indeed was a country in sore need
of just such a leader as Brother Edmund Ignatius
Bice, Founder of the Congregation of the Christian
Brothers of Ireland.
Called by the great 0'Connell "the Patriarch of
the Monks of the Westf, Brother Rice was born in
Westcourt, Kilkenny in 1762, and received his
early education in the g'Hedge Schools." Ever a
virtuous and pious Christian, and desiring to aid
the young boys of his country by Christian edu-
cation, Brother Rice organized a school of his own
in 1802. Despite many obstacles and apparent
failures, this Institute, like a tiny seed, has grown
and spread over both hemispheres, receiving the
highest praise and recognition not only from Cod
and His Church through the Supreme Pontijf, but
winning the plaudits of man for its valuable and
outstanding work in education.
Brother Rice was called to his reward in 1840,
but his zeal and devotion still live in the Brothers
whom we are proud to call our teachers.
REVEREND BROTHER EDMUND IGNATIUS RICE
Founder of the Christian Brothers of Ireland
REVEREND BROTHER PATRICK D. MCCARTHY, MSC., Ph.D
REV. BROTHER P. D. MCCARTHY, Principal
Rev. Brother C. S. McManus, Vice-Principal
Rev. Brother E. R. Kiely
Rev. Brother J. P. Keane
Rev. Brother lVl. C. Murtagh
Rev. Brother M. J. Kearney
Rev. Brother A. F. Thomas
Rev. Brother R. W. Satterthwaite
Rev. Brother P. J. Sullivan
Rev. Brother H. B. Quinn
Rev. Brother J. P. Bowman
Rev. Brother J. M. Kelly
Rev. Brother F. V. Chapman
Rev. Brother J. C. Hughes
Rev. Brother R. J. Dowclell
Mr. Robert B. Dallin, A.B., A.lVl.
Mr. Christopher J. Heifernan, A.B., A.lVI.
Mr. John J. McGuire, A.B., A.lVl.
Choir and Glee Club Conductor-Dr. J. Martineau Schwallier, A.lVI., lVIus.D
Orchestra Instructor-Mr. Joseph Sobel
Dancing Instructor-Prof esso r Courtney
Coach of Dramatics-Charles A. Cummins
'flge it resnlfreh that me ilqe rlass
uf 1537 slqall alfnags treasure ilqe
funh ntemuries uf Qrll Egflallnfns, aah
slyall sirifie manfnllg in keep alihe the
iheals nf a sincere Cllfgristian anh lngal
:iiizen aeenrhing in nur mutha Ulgrn
glfihe et Qpairiau-
OUR LADY OF WISDOM
CHRIST OUR KING
JOHN E. BANFIELD
Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4. Track 2. Basket-
ball, Class Team 2, 3, 4. .lay Vee. Base-
ball 2, 3.
Hack" is hard to describe, probably be-
cause he kept so much to himself. He must
by now know whether silence is golden or
not. No one can accuse John of not trying,
one of his most outstanding traits. Nor has
this characteristic not borne fruit. Fel-
lows like Jack are the type that All Hallows
is glad to have, but sorry to lose.
MATTHEW P. BARLOW
Dramatics 4. Glee Club l, 2. Baseball,
Varsity 3g ,lay Vee 1, 2. Track 1.
Here is one classmate whose presence
among us We will never forget. During
HlVlatt's', four years in the school he has at
all times proved his popularity by his
ability in baseball and application toward
studies. One thing about him we certainly
praise is his ambition. He wants to get
somewhere in life and with such noticeable
aspirations our predictions are that he will
surely obtain a position worthy of his
EDWARD J. BERNHOLZ
Basketball, Varsity 3, 4g Jay Vee 2. Glee
Club 2, 4.
'4Ed', is one of the typical sportsmen of the
class. Taken literally this is not entirely
true for his only love is basketball, yet we
say this because he is always fair and
square tow'ard others. Ed's actions show
that all he asks for in life is an opportunity
to prove his worth. May he gain that am-
bition and strive to greater heights.
LOUIS C. BoEHM
Honor Man 2. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Dramatics 4. Basketball, Class team 4.
The best way to get in good with "Louie',
is to tell him a joke. Thatis just his nature.
Although always desirous of taking part
in sports, he has found his greatest success
in the classroom. Aside from his love for
a laugh, his presence never obtrudesg he's
that quiet. Endowed with great natural
ability and a spirit of hard Work, "Louie"
is sure to succeed.
ROBERT J. BOLSON
Debating 3. Dramatics 4. Blue and
White 3. Basketball, Class Team 1, 2, 4.
Straightforward, generous and honest-
these are three adjectives which best de-
scribe '4Bob,s,, character. He is probably
the most popular boy in his class, as is
proved by his many steadfast friends. His
service to the basketball team has been
invaluable. Whenever there is a friendly
argument, you,ll find 'LBob" in the middle
of it, amazing his opponents with his skill
in oratory and retort. With all this ability
it would not surprise us to see '5Bob,' be-
come a prosperous and successful lawyer.
Best of luck to you!
JOHN J. BOYLE
Honor Man 1, 3. Glee Club 1, 2. Blue
and White 3. Kilmer Klub 4-. Football,
.lay Vee 25 Mgr. 3. Track 2. Tennis 4.
Drum Corps 4.
A typical All Hallows gentleman, John
exemplifies an attitude of quiet demeanor
coupled with a cheerful disposition. Tak-
ing a hearty interest in many school activ-
ities, his unassuming presence has been
felt through his proficient aptitude to apply
himself. May success be yours, John, for
we know that your spirit of endeavor will
carry on in later life.
FRANCIS J. BRADY
Football, Varsity Mgr. 2, 3, 4-.
If we were to line up the real hard workers
of All Hallows, Hlfrankv would be right
near the top. He had one of the toughest
jobs on the football team, with none of the
gloryg truly an unsung hero. Whatever
'4Frank" attempted turned out successfully.
This characteristic has gained him many
friends and points to a brilliant future.
All Hallows will greatly miss 'aFrank,',
but is certain of his success.
JOSEPH H. BRINK
aloe" introduced himself to his classmates
in his Junior Year. At most times quiet
and modest in demeanor, he has preferred
to stay in the background and devote his
efforts to studies. In his dealings with
others he has maintained and exemplified
an attitude of fairness coupled with the
rare ability of being a good listener. We
wish you well, 'floef' and sincerely hope
for a happy and prosperous career.
COLGAN E. CHARLESTON
Honor Man 3. Medal 3. Glee Club 3, 4.
Debating 3. Blue and White 4, Editor-
in-chief. Year Book, Editor-in-Chief.
Colgan is one of the hardest workers and
efficient students of the Senior class. His
great job on the HALLOWEEN is an example
of his rare ability. We hope that some-
one will be able to carry on where Colgan
has left off. He is very popular with his
classmates, due to his forceful and engag-
ing personality. All Hallows is sincerely
sorry in bidding him farewell, yet glad to
know that Colgan has left such a good
record and shows great promise for the
JAMES F. CHARLESTON
Glee Club 3, 4. Blue and White 4. Foot-
ball, Varsity 4g ,lay Vee 3. Baseball 3.
ulima' came into our midst two- short years
ago. Hailing from the Pacific Coast, he
brought to All Hallows a winning disposi-
tion and an ability for athletics and studies.
The different activities in which he parti-
cipated were performed with a fervor and
sincerity. His carefree yet modest nature
deserved the approbation of his classmates.
Your endeavors in the future, "Jim," will
be crowned with assured success.
GREGORY F. COTRUZZOLO
Honor Man 3. Glee Club 4. Orchestra 2,
3, 4. Kilmer Klub 4.
"Greg7' has for three years lent his valuable
musical talents to the orchestra. He has
always been outstanding in his classroom
work. The result of coniining himself to
a few choice friends is due to his quiet
and unassuming manner. Possessing a
willing spirit and a determination for a
certain Held of endeavor, we can look with
pride upon "Greg, and regret his depar-
FRANK B. CRIPPEN
Honor Man 3. Orchestra 1. Kilmer Klub
Whenever we talk to Frank his quick-
witted personality gives us many pleasant
moments. His enthusiasm knows no bounds
when he quotes Hamlet's soliloquy or ex-
pounds the intricacies of a compound in
chemistry. Preferring to devote his leisure
time to the pursuit of personal hobbies and
studies he has, during these four years
assumed a quality of a quiet, interested
scholar who was always willing to help
others when called upon.
Clee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Basketball, Varsity
2, 3, Captain 45 Jay Vee 1. Track 1, 2,
To wl'om" goes the honor of being one of
the most popular Seniors. It is easy to
understand why he is admired and so well
liked. His stalwart qualities of endurance
and courage revealed themselves on the
court and cinder path. As captain of the
basketball team and mainstay of track his
envious record will serve as a high stan-
dard to younger aspirants. '4Tom,s" en-
during courage will surely surmount any
obstacle that hinders his path in the busi-
JOSEPH J. DAVITT
Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Blue and White 4.
4'Joe" possesses a wealth of good cheer
which seeks vent in his "laughing Irish
eyesfl Endowed with a personality which
makes him a friend of all, his spontaneous
enthusiasm has made him a successful
participant in school activities. To bid
him goodbye is not easy, but the time of
parting has corne. May he reap the bounty
of his efforts and ever typify the qualities
of an All Hallows gentleman.
ARTHUR J. DODD
Glee Club 1, 3. Debating 1, 3. Dramatics
3, 4. Blue and White 4. Kilmer Klub 4.
Anything that is interesting and Worth
while Arthur is sure to talk about. His
excellent voice has been put to great use in
debating and dramatics, while his pen has
been very active in the Kilmer Klub. Al-
though loquacious, Arthur is nevertheless
quiet and popular. With his individualism
and originality, we are quite sure of Ar-
thur's ultimate success along life's busy
PHILIP C. DONNELLY
Glee Club 3, 4.
ln his modest manner Philip has mani-
fested great scholarly aptitudes during his
three years at All Hallows. His dominat-
ing personality has made him a true friend
of every member of his class. We can-
not be sure of Philip's aspirations after
the Diplomas are handed out, but w'e are
confident that he will be a great success
in whatever career he may follow.
JOHN .l. DOYLE
Clee Club 2, 3, 4.
Johnis arrival at all Hallows was a well
heralded event, and since then he has con-
tinued to prove popular with all his class-
mates. Serious of purpose, John has put
his best foot forward in class and the Glee
Club. With such ambitions, All Hallows
will find reason to be proud of this son.
THOMAS J. EGAN
Honor Man 1, 2, 3. Medal 1, 3. Clee Club
2, 3, 4. Kilmer Klub 4. Basketball, Class
Team 3, 4. Baseball, .lay Vee 3. Track 1.
wfoma' has been one of the most consistent
pupils of the class. Aside from being
scholastically inclined, he is also an excel-
lent athlete, and though rather quiet, is
always in good spirits. At all times he
has been a gentleman and possesses an en-
viable record. His classmates bid him
farewell with their best wishes.
Twe nty- four
JOHN J. FARLEY
Football, Varsity 3. Basketball, Class
Team 3, 4. Baseball 4.
An earnest, sincere and hard worker-
that's John briefly. If we were to closely
examine ,Iohn's personality and write it
out, it would take up too much space. lt
is enough to state that he has made many
friends at school. Johnas efforts in all
activities he has attempted have earned
their just rew'ard. We wish ,lohn the best
of everything, and We know it will be a
bit lonesome without him.
JOHN H. FEELEY
Honor Man 1, 2, 3. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Orchestra 1, 2. Kilmer Klub 4, Treasurer.
Blue and White 4.
When it comes to subtle humor and puns
John is always there. His cheery disposi-
tion has made him many friends. As a
student, one could not expect more, for
he is a hard worker and very eliicient. By
,lohn,s departure All Hallows loses a loyal
student, but is compensated by the addi-
tion of another distinguished name to the
Haha i J
ALFRED J. HANNON
Honor Man 1, 2, 3. Glee Club 1, 2. Dram-
atics 4. Debating 2, 3. Kilmer Klub 4,
Vice-President. Blue and White 4. Bas-
ketball, Varsity 4, Class Team 4.
MAH" is a giant in every way, in height,
in sports, and in studies. His abilities
have been distributed in all fields and with
equal success. While he is not verbose,
yet when he does speak his words deserve
careful consideration. "Alf's" most ad-
mirable characteristic is his love for a good
clean deal both in sports and in life.
JOHN W. HEALY
Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
Kilmer Klub 4. Bugle Corps 4.
Here we introduce the pleasant counte-
nance of John our swingmaster of rhythm
and harmony. An accomplished musician,
his four years in the orchestra have estab-
lished his line ability at playing the trum-
pet, while his willing and obliging spirit
never relaxed its perseverence and re-
sourcefulness. Our earnest hope is that
John continues to gain friends and accom-
plish his true vocation.
Debating 1. Football, Varsity 3, 49 .lay
Vee 2. Basketball, Jay Vee 3, 4. Baseball,
Jay Vee 2, Track 3.
6'Joe'7 has made valuable use of his years
at All Hallows in endearing himself to all
his classmates. A glance at his activities
above leaves no doubt about his athletic
ability, while his record in class gives the
assurance of future success. ln the years
to come we will be proud to have known
Baseball, Varsity 4.
njimn arrived in Third Year High and it
is without hesitation that we define him as
a truly unselfish and congenial personage.
Quiet, yet ever ready to enter into a con-
versation, his modest bearing has stamped
him as a polite and well-bred fellow. lt
is our regret that we did not know him
sooner, yet these few years have shown
that we may well be proud of him.
ARTHUR J. HILLY
Glee Club 3, 4. Football 3, 4-. Basketball,
Varsity 43 Class Team 3.
Practically a newcomer in our midst,
uArty,' entered the school in his Junior
Year. Making many friends through his
strong personality, he was soon imbued
with the spirit of All Hallows. A born
athlete, he became an active participant in
football and basketball. Always ready for
a bit of humor, uArty's" natural ability
will easily make him an outstanding char-
acter in the future. C
JOSEPH F. HOGANA
Basketball, Class Team 4.
Though of a somewhat retiring nature,
aloe" has been exceedingly well liked
by his many friends. He has gone through
All Hallow's from his Third Grade, and
during this long stretch of time his enthusi-
asm for sports will be remembered by
those who knew him. ujoew is a true All
Hallows man, and in the same ambitious
spirit which he has maintained in school,
he will surely win a place of distinction
and honor among his associates in the
VINCENT D. P. HOLLAND
Debating 1, 2, 3. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Bas-
ketball, Varsity 3, 4g Jay Vee 1, 2. Track
1, 3, 4. Tennis 1, 2.
'4Vinnie" is one of those students who has
the rare ability of combining both athletics
and studies,-doing full justice to both.
On the debating teams his persuasive ar-
guments established him as a line speaker.
But it is the memory of "Vinnie,, on the
basketball court that will linger with us
for years to come, Where his long shots
often turned defeat into victory. High
scorer for his team and the League, Vinnie
is bound to ring up many victories in the
battle of life.
STANLEY V. HOOLAI-IAN
Clee Club 1, 2. Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Bas-
ketball 3. Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Stan,s,' rather retiring nature in the class-
room is paradoxical to his spirit on the
playing Held. Though '4Stan'7 will always
be remembered for his record as an ath-
lete, his standing in class has been the re-
sult of constant and serious effort. A real
Senior, Stan will leave as a credit to his
Alma Mater and the Class of '37.
THOMAS E. KELLY
Clee Club 1 2, 3, 4. Football, ,lay Vee
2, 3. Basketball, Varsity 4g ,lay Vee 2,
3. Baseball, Varsity 3, 45 Jay Vee 2.
Endowed with a keen sense of humor and
interesting Wit, Tom has become a great
favorite with his classmates. Despite the
fact that "Tomi, has confined most of his
talents to athletics, he has also maintained
a good average in class. Success in a big
Way w'ill be the keynote of Tom's future
WILLIAM J. LAVELLE
Clee Club 4. Basketball, Class Team 1,
When you have once met t'Will" you no
longer wonder at the secret of his great
popularity, for in him we find a mixture
of generosity and true friendship. 'LWill"
has the gift of keeping onels spirits high,
even in moments of despondency, by his
keen sense of humor and everlasting wit.
In parting, we extend to him our heartiest
congratulations and best wishes that the
success which has been his at All Hallows
will continue with him throughout life.
MARTIN F. LYONS
Honor Man. Physics Medal 3. Glee Club
Though a new face in our midst, last year,
it did not take long to recognize that All
Hallows had gained another loyal son.
Standing close to top of the class, "Marty"
has taken all courses in stride, and at the
same time proved himself a popular mem-
ber of the class of ,37.
HARRY T. McCABE
Honor Man 1. Track l, 2, 3. Basketball,
Class Team 3, 4.
With a retiring nature, at times even shy,
Harry has won a place in the hearts of all
his classmates. Aside from his great work
on the track team, he has limited himself
to the classroom, where he has proved
himself an earnest and sincere student. As
you have so often outrun others on the
track, so we are sure will you win in the
great race of life.
JOHN J. McCAULEY
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Blue and White 4.
Football, Varsity 4g .lay Vee 3. Basket-
ball, Varsity 4.
John is one of those classmates We shall
iind hard to part w'ith. As much an ath-
lete as a scholar, his encouraging work in
the three major sports justifies true praise.
As a member of the Blue and White, his
eliorts on any assignment are indicative of
a real interest in the school. May your
interests in other things of the future,
John, be as prolific and successful.
EDWARD J. MCCOLGAN
Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Basketball, Class Team
1, 2, 3.
"Ted,s', genial spirit and naive personality
have made him many close friends during
his years at All Hallows. His sense of
humor gives spice to his stories and con-
versation. Gifted with a natural propen-
sity for causing fun, his contagious and
fervent vivacity enlivens any enterprise in
which he is concerned. Good luck '6Ted,'7
and our sincerest wishes and hopes for a
FRANCIS M. MQCOLGAN
Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Class Basketball 3, 4.
Football, Jay Vee 3. Baseball, .lay Vee 3.
"Frank" is a thoroughly affable fellow who
is vibrant with the good spirit we love so
much to see. His generous perfections to-
gether with being a good student ranks
him high in the esteem of all. Combining
work with play, he has always found time
to be interested in some activity and so
we take this opportunity to wish 6'Frank,'
a plentiful supply of happiness and a
successful career in the future.
CHARLES P. MCGOVERN
Honor Man 1. Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Baseball,
Jay Vee 3. Basketball, Class Team 3, 4-.
What "Charley,, lacks in height, he packs
in dynamite. At that, he has grown quite
a bit since First Year. Anyone who knows
'4Charlie,, well is aware of what a good
athlete he is. All the class, however,
knows what an excellent friend he is. Yes,
All Hallows is sure to miss 4'Charley', for
he has a personality all his own. Though
parting brings its regrets we shall always
be able to point with pride to uCharley."
GEORGE L. MCGOVERN
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Drum Corps 4.
We will always remember George for his
gift of light-hearted humor and gay laugh-
ter in talking. Always the center of a dis-
pute or conversation, he enlivened many a
story with a quick-witted pun or joke. But
he is also serious when work is to be done.
Sufficient to say that we know his industry
and enterprise will assure a career in later
EUGENE T. McGRADE
Honor Man 1, 2, 3. Glee Club 2. Football,
Varsity 45 Jay Vee 2, 3. Basketball, .lay
Vee 3, 4, Class Team 1, 2, 3. Track 3, 4.
One of our outstanding scholars 4'Gene,,
has the natural ability of combining work
with play. An honor man and an athlete,
he has, through a spirit of endeavor and
initiative, proven one of the most popular
members of the ,37 class. Again we hail
a true Senior and wish the best of all suc-
cess in whatever career he chooses.
JOHN J. MCGUIRE
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Baseball, Varsity 3,
45 Jay Vee 2. Fife Corps 4.
Favored with handsome features, a cheer-
ful although modest disposition and a na-
tural love of both studies and sports, 'flackl'
will never be forgotten by his numerous
friends. As a sportsman he will be re-
membered for his brilliant work on the
baseball team. ln the classroom he has
distinguished himself by his ability to over-
come the usual obstacles besetting every
student. His gracious manners, which pro-
claim him to be a gentleman, coupled
with his desire to learn will carry "Jack,'
far on the road to success.
JOSEPH J. MAHONEY
Football, Jay Vee 3. Basketball, Varsity
45 Jay Vee 3. Baseball, Varsity 35 Jay
A glance at "lVloe,s,' list of activities shows
his love of sports. Active in most school
athletics, his impressive record has earned
for him the respect and admiration of all.
A pleasant fellow, he has shown simple
tastes and sincerity in all deeds. As HlVloe"
fought with heart and soul on the playing
field, so will his fervent spirit Win out in
life's future battles.
EDMUND D. MARINUCCI
Honor Man 1, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Base-
ball, Varsity 3, 43 Jay Vee 2. Basketball,
Class Team 4.
Mild" possesses a winning smile and a fine,
smooth good nature. A very hard worker
at his studies, he has made a fine impres-
sion on his teachers. His love for base-
ball is shown by his record on the school
team. Perhaps some day he'll be another
Joe DiMaggio. lt is with some sadness
that we say goodbye to "Ed,,, for he has
proven himself a true All Hallows man.
WALTER M. MARKEY
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Football, Varsity 49
.lay Vee 2, 3. Track 3, 4.
Despite Walteris rather quiet attitude and
unassuming manner he has made himself
popular with his classmates. Because of
these traits we know little about him per-
sonally and find only one fault, which is,
he is loath to part with many of his better
thoughts. Always be the same Walter and
may your road to success in life be alw'ays
JOHN E. MARONEY
Glee Club 3.
,lohn is quite an unassuming sort of fel-
low. Although he has confined himself
chiefly to the classroom, he has always
displayed great interest in all school ac-
tivities. As a hard worker, John has
gained the praise of the facultyg as an all
around good fellow he has made many
friends. ln saying goodbye, we wish you
the just rewards of your efforts and a
bright place in the future.
EDWARD R. MARTIN
cies Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Football, varsity 4.
On first meeting "Eddy', you would doubt-
less notice exuberant spirit. Always on
top, nothing can dampen his enthusiasm
and ardour when once he has set his mind
on any objective. Like many others, he
might fail, but with such dogged persistence
he is bound to win out in the final reckon-
ing. To have known him will always re-
main a pleasant memory to us.
DONALD J. MEEHAN
Honor Man 1, 2. Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Foot-
ball, Varsity 3, 4. Basketball, Class Team
3. Baseball, Varsity 4, .lay Vee 2. Track
One of the most popular members of the
Senior class is L'Don', Meehan, whose en-
tire make-up seems to possess every good
quality. A sincere and brilliant student,
4'Don,' has also been outstanding in sports,
where his record shows his versatility as an
athlete. The class and the Faculty are in
earnest, HDon," when they wish you every
FRANCIS A. MENKE
Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Football, Asst. Mgr. 2.
Baseball, Mgr. 2.
4'Frank" will always remain in our mem-
ory as a quiet, unassuming fellow. How'-
ever slightly one knew him, his winning
smile and modest sincerity was appealing.
Preferring to devote much of his spare
time and energy to studies, he has proved
himself a responsible student. ln the
business world, HFrank,7' your fine quali-
ties will not go unrewarded.
JOHN J. MOORE
Glee Club 2, 4.
We find it diflicult to say something about
'l.lack," who has never been a limelight
seeker. He is quite content to devote his
efforts to enjoyable exercise, such as swim-
ming, but at the same time has proved he
possesses all the qualifications for success
in the future.
THOMAS W. MORAN
Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Basketball, Class Team
It is dillicult to be the friend of all, but
"Tom', knows the formula. He has made
it a rule to he all to all, and everyone
welcomes him. Although he has confined
himself to the classroom, 'Tomn has suc-
ceeded in whatever field he has ventured.
We are sure he will continue to do this
and say goodbye, confident of his ultimate
JOHN J. MORRISSEY
Clee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Blue and White 4.
Year Book 4.
No picture of '4Jacki' would be complete
without mentioning his earnest manner and
clean-cut character. As a loyal son of
All Hallows he has displayed keen interest
in all activities, especially the Blue and
White "Jack,s,' pleasant friendship is worth
having, and will always be sought after
wherever destiny calls him.
JOHN R. MURRAY
Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Basketball, Class Team
John has kept to himself so much it is
quite a task to describe him. There is no
doubt that he is quiet and sincere. John's
work at his studies shows his devotion to
duty. By the number of friends he has one
readily recognizes his congenial personal-
ity. After you get to know John you real-
ize you have a friend you can depend upon.
We bid him farewell,-confident that his
character will carry him over all obstacles.
ROBERT P. NOONAN
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 44. Basketball, Varsity
3, 4g .lay Vee 1, 2.
Everyone likes fighting spiritg that is one
reason why "Bob'7 is so popular. His out-
standing playing on the basketball team
has won him much praise, for he has al-
ways been a hard but fair player on the
court. Moreover, he has the same worthy
characteristics on the lield of life. We are
safe in predicting a bright future for
'6Bob," and will miss his presence after
JOHN P. 0'GRADY
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Fife Corps 4.
John is another one of our lads who is
destined for success. The possessor of a
pleasant baritone voice, together with a
roguish smile and likeable sense of humor,
he has made his personality popular with
all. May he always smile his w'ay through
lifeas vicissitudes. For we know that such
a gentleman of All Hallows will carry with
him the torch of true Catholic Faith.
JOHN C. ROCK
Orchestra 4. Tennis 3, 4.
John's abilities cover many fields. His
fingers are at home on the piano, he swings
a good racquet on the tennis court, and
shows encouraging signs with the pen.
John's willing spirit has made him very
popular among his classmates, as well as
his teachers. With continued even humor
he should win many friends and great
success in life.
WALTER G. RUCKEL
Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Basketball, Class
. Team 3, 4.
Wfhe best goods often come in small pack-
ages.'7 This is certainly true of alittle
Walterf, for although he is the smallest
man in Fourth Year he is very popular.
His lively humor and pleasing smile have
made him a great favorite among his teach-
ers and his associates. In spite of the fact
that Walter is ever bubbling over with
mirth, he has distinguished himself as an
ambitious little scholar and will be missed
JAMES T. RYAN
Glee Club 4-. Kilmer Klub 4, Track 2, 3,
4. Bugle Corps 4.
Despite 'flimisv reticent nature, his infec-
tious smile and ability to be a good lis-
tener have gained the appreciation of his
classmates. A Well known figure on the
track team, his fine persevering spirit
has helped the school Win in many meets.
Any endeavor that a',lim" undertook Was
done like a true son of All Hallows. We
bid him uAdieu7' With heavy hearts and our
heartfelt wishes for real success.
JAMES J. SCHMIDT
Library 3, 4-.
It is little wonder that uJim,' has many
friends. His quiet and likeable disposition
has become a standby with all the class.
Outside of his able assistance on the Li-
brary staff, 4',lim', has devoted himself to
the classroom. He has shown line spirit
in his school work, and this quality should
carry him a long way toward success. Los-
ing 'cJim" makes graduation a bitter-sweet
JOHN T. SCHULTE
To say that we find it hard to describe
John is not entirely true. He is not back-
wardly shy, yet because of his short career
with us, we iind little to say about him.
In this short space of a year he has re-
flected credit on both the school and him-
self by his demonstration of interest in
studies and activities.
FRANCIS .l. SCHULTZ
Glee Club 1, 2, 3.
Quiet, unassuming, gentlemanly, these few
words aptly describe our 'cFrank." Never
in a haste and always calm under any cir-
cumstances his unseliish nature has firmly
endeared him to his classmates. He says
little but his warm personality tells much.
MActions speak louder than wordsi'
"Frank.'7 May you always go through
life with such qualities.
JOSEPH P. SLEVIN
At all times a hard worker, flee" has
gained the friendship of both his teachers
and companions. Although he centered
his greatest interests in the classroom, he
has never lacked the spirit of a sincere All
Hallows man in outside activities. ln
Whatever field of endeavor aloe" may
choose, his final success seems certain. We
wish him the best life can offer and ex-
press our regret at his departure.
RAYMOND C. SMITH
Honor Man 1, 2, 3. Medal 1, 2. Religion
Medal 3. Glee Club 3, 4. Blue and White
3, 4. Year Book, Asst. Editor-in-Chief.
Men are known by the deeds they do. Thus
'cRay" will best be remembered by his
classmates. A sincere student, his Willing
industry and amiable disposition have en-
deared his unassuming personality to all.
As a member of both the Blue and White
and HALLOWEEN, his exact fulfillment of
any duty assigned him was greatly appre-
ciated. It is with a reluctance that we must
part from him, but We are sure that honors
will be yours, allay," in Whatever field
ROBERT A. STEETS
HBob" came to us in our last year, but
jumped right into the spirit of things. A
quiet, unassuming and intelligent fellow,
he has made many friends in a short time.
Though still a bit of a stranger, he has
succeeded in making a line mark for him-
self in all his work. Our only regret is
that we havenlt known him longer.
PETER J. TALTY
Football, Varsity 4. Basketball .lay Vee
3, Class Team 3. Baseball, .lay Vee 3.
uPete's" character has that natural ability
of making friends. In the two short years
that he has been one of us, his personality
has formed close friendships with many
Seniors. Another admirable trait is his
generous attitude, coupled with a love of
athletics. May your future, "Pete," he
filled with good cheer and crowned with
NICHOLAS J. TANGNEY
Clee Club l, 2. Football, Varsity Asst.
Mgr. 2, 35 Jay Vee, Mgr. 2. Basketball,
Mgr. 4. Baseball, Mgr. 3.
"Nick" is characterized by his business
ability and sound judgment. Though not
an active participant in sports, his man-
agership of the three major sports has been
done well. Rather reserved, his willing-
ness to help others belies a Warm heart.
With his happy smile, his true value as a
friend will remain a pleasant memory to
FELIX A. TIERNEY
Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4. Football, Varsity 2,
3, 4-g Jay Vee 1. Basketball, Class Team
3. Baseball, Jay Vee l.
Here we find a pleasant duty to introduce
Felix, our loyal classmate. Popular with
his class, he has since his Freshman Year
won a place in the hearts of all. A true
lover of football, his willing industry de-
serves speeial praise. May your efforts
and personality, Felix, carry you on to
RAYMOND A. VITOLO
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Football, Varsity
4, .lay Vee 2, 3. Track 1, 3. Bugle Corps.
A more gallant figure than 'cPop's7' is hard
to conceive. His infectious good nature
made him a friend of all his classmates.
As a member of both football and track,
his athletic ability is remarkable. Earnest-
ness and perseverance are the keynotes of
"Pop's,' character and, armed with two
such valiant weapons, his future vocation
will be assured of success.
HARRY F. WALSH
Dramatics 3, 4. Debating 3. Glee Club 3.
Baseball 4. Football 3, 4. Basketball,
Class Team 3, 4. Track 3.
During these two Heeting years that Harry
has been with us his overwhelming per-
sonality and ambitious zeal have served
to make him one of the most popular
Seniors. Besides his interest in football
and track he has given unsparingly of his
efforts in both dramatics and debating.
His undertaking of many responsibilities
displays business-like initiative, and any
venture that he participated in was assured
JAMES F. WALSH
Honor Man 1. Glee Club 1, 4. Football,
Varsity 45 .lay Vee 2, 3. Track 1.
"Jim,' will always be remembered for his
boyish smile. His keen and athletic mind
was best appreciated when, on the grid-
iron, he held down the position of quarter-
back. As his perseverance was shown
in the field of sports, so too his application
to studies was done like a true student.
Always an asset to All Hallows, 'flimisn
pleasing personality will make many
JOHN T. WHALEN
Clee Club 4. Track 4. Drum Major 4.
Introducing his personality to the school
in his Senior year, ulacki' firmly estab-
lished himself with a spirit of generous
friendship. His keen interest in activities
of the school made him the logical choice
for Drum Major of the band in the St.
Patrick's Day Parade. We bid him fare-
well with a feeling that we have lost,
without doubt, a real All Hallows man.
RAYMOND M. WILLIAMS
Honor Man 1, 2, 3. Glee Club 1, 2, 4.
Dramatics 3. Debating 1, 2, 3. Blue and
White 4. Basketball, Class Team 4.
With a voice and personality such as he
has, HRay,' seems headed for great things.
His part in debating is known throughout
the school. Rayvs easy going manner and
accomplishments as a student have en-
deared him to his classmates and the
Faculty. We Wish him the best of luck in
a future that already looks very promising.
JOHN S. WINTHERS
Basketball, Class Team 1, 2, 4. Track 2.
Back in the 1C class of ,34 Hack" came to
us and all felt his friendly and lively
spirit. He has held on to that enthusiasm
and has proven a willing and energetic
student. It is doubtful if anyone ever
failed to find ulackv in good spirits and
those around him not enjoying themselves.
Now comes the time for him to depart,
and our chance to wish him the best of
FRANCIS X. WOODS
Honor Man 1, 2, 3. Medal 2. Glee Club
2, 3, 4. Basketball, Class Team 4. Track
3, Mgr. 4. Drum Corps 4.
HFrank,, is a thorough student, acquiring
his lessons by hard work. Blessed with a
generous disposition, he has become the
friend of all. Though not an active parti-
cipant, he could nearly always he found at
every All Hallows affair. We shall be
waiting to hear of your early success,
SELDOM, if ever, does the Freshman realize what high school holds in its magic
hand for him. Seldom, if ever, does the Senior forget the joys and happy
moments given to him. Thus, our class had its share of glory and renown.
It really took track to get us started fa natural thing one might sayl , but once we
began we never stopped. Tom Cunningham terminated a glorious career as a track
star as this yearis captain. For the first two years, the cinder path was blessed
with our speed boys, and though we spread out in the sports world, we remained
faithful to track. Undefeated in three years! Stars like Cunningham, Ryan,
McCabe, lVIcCrade, lVIcCauley, Whalen, and Holland are not found everywhere.
Much credit goes to Brother Greene, our first track advisor, and to our present
leader, Coach Jack Lavelle.
Don Meehan and Stan Hoolahan broke our class into Varsity football. Since
then, a green, but fighting group entered. Harry Nvalsh, Ray Vitolo, Jirn Walsh,
Joe Healy, and many others made the team and kept us going, sometimes in the
wrong direction, but always going.
If football wasn,t over kind to us, we showed up well in basketball. The long
shots of Vinnie Holland and the tricky playing of Captain Tom Cunningham kept
our opponents busy. Bob Noonan, Alf Hannon, and Ed Bernholz must not be passed
over, for they all played well.
Not until our last year did we justify our talents at baseball, and most of it can
be found in the presence of Mahoney. Tom Kelly, Ed Marinucci, and Jack McGuire
proved to be fast outfielders and good hitters. '
Yet let it not be mistaken that sports were all we were capable of performing.
Great physically, our class was supreme mentally. Pardon the exaggeration, if
such it seems, but let us look at the record. Ray Williams, Martin Lyons, Tommy
Egan, Frank Woods, Colgan Charleston, and Ray Smith are just a few of the
'clntelligensian of the Senior Class. Those mentioned won medals for general
excellence, but were always hard pressed by numerous others.
'4What a historyfa you may gasp unbelievably. Nevertheless these are cold facts.
Seldom was there a moment needed to reprimand the class for lack of studying and
enthusiams. The recently formed Kilmer Klub will trace its origin to the Class of
'37 as a token of cooperation.
lt seems as though speed was our middle name. One teacher remarked that he
could not understand how we could waste so much time and still remain proficient.
Nothing seemed to trouble the class. Everything was taken in its stride. A few
times, it must be admitted, we were out of step, but never out of line.
So, in closing our careers as All Hallows men, we only hope that we have set a
laudable example. ln the mood of the philosophers we might say, a good example
is the best advice. After all, the end of our association with our school is sad, and
oh, so soon, yet inevitable. Thus closes a glorious chapter in our life, and thus
opens, if we follow our training, the magnificent road' to a good Catholic future.
Vale, All Hallows
W' U X
Senior Letter Men
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. . ,,i-- ,1
Top Row-Hahn, Murphy, Schlickenrieder, Keenan, Leonard, McDonnell, McDonald.
Second Row--Bradshaw, Tommaney, M. McGrath, Pat Clark, Gent. Ridder, H. Clark, Rogalin
Third Rott'--Foley, Gilligan, Crawford, Bruckner, P. McGrath, Brown, Cooney, Cotter.
Front RowvStewart, Cerruti, Phil Clark, Coan, Fulton, McGrade.
Top Rowglllisken, Moran, Rayheld, Castiglia, Dougherty, Noonan.
Third Row-Flanagan, Stephens, Barrett, Spillane, Tally, Moynihan, McDowell.
Second Row-Hilly, Van Cook, O'Rorke. Murphy, Reilly. Revere, Doherty, Bopp.
Seated-Reid, Burchill, Woods, Mr. Heffernan, Progel, Cafiero, Schimpf.
Top Row-McCabe, McNally, McGovern, Buckley, Shannon, Rogers, Fitzpatrick.
Third Row--Cleary, O,Grady, Pogue, Garbarini, Reilly, Lewerth, Cunningham.
Second RowvMcTaggert, Swan, Malloy, Butler, Barry, Pfriemer, McDonald, Huth.
Seated-Harrington, Shanley, Hanlon, Brother Kearney, Fagin, Leary, O'Crady.
Top Row-Butler, Heffernan, O,Donnell, Lavelle, Walsh, Thompson, Moore.
Third Row-Amoroso, P. Ryan, F. Ryan, O'Brien, McNabb, Mitty.
Second Row-Swan, Peace, Boarman, Walsh, Geaney, Clark, Patterson.
Seated-Morstatt, Muldery, Citarella, Brother Thomas, Riordan, Reynolds, Eisele.
Top RowAfNlarlden, White, Devlin, Hoolahan, McGregor, Hall.
Fourth Row--lN'l0rrison, Mason, Lavelle, Hoy, Pickett, Jennings, Duody, Bolson.
Third Row-Kiernan, Kreappel, Grillin, Mahoney, Prendergrast, Hayes, Klein-Smith, R. Moran.
Second Row--Appleton, Sinnott, O'Neill, 0,Brien, Fox, Maloy, Clisham, E. Kelly, J. Moran. Quinn
Seated4C0ndit, Vitolo, Lynch, Mr. McGuire, R. Kelly, McDonnell, Murphy.
Top Raw--Lynrzll, Ziegler, Vanderlmeck, Hennessy, Trotter, McLaughlin.
Second Row -fA- Alliegro, Cuddihy, Malloy, Burke, Lewerth, Dillemutli.
Seater!-Brown, Van Cook, Stoehr. Cunningham, Murray, Mahon, Sherlock.
Top R0It7fBUCl13H8H, Mangel, Gleason, Leonard, Grey, Aliearn, Cronin.
Middle Row-Duffy, Sergison, Scanlon, Mulvey, Tucker, McLauglin, Fargis.
Standing at Leftellfialone, Drake.
Standing at RightACooley, Mannion.
Ser1tedfBrink, Deignan, Brother Quinn, Lauzon, O7G1'acly.
Top Rauf-W. Bernholz, Koehler, Welch, O'Rourke, Donavan, Loughlin.
Middle Row-Doscher, E. Bernholz, Flaherty, Mason, Bulman, Dunn, Walls
Seated4Phelan, O'Neill, Riordan, Mr. Dallin, Cleary, Sullivan, Duffy.
RICHARD J. AMOROSO
Amby is the last, but not least of a group of four
genial brothers well known to All Hallows. His
happy disposition helps to lighten the drudgery of
school work for himself and his classmates.
CHARLES E. BOYLE
Charlie is always Willing to give assistance, except
when there are books to be carried home. It makes
him anticipate the study. Fatso has the jolly dis-
position of most rotund persons.
WILLIAM J. BRADY
Bill has much ambition, though snugly clothed in
laziness. He is the kind of fellow you must know
well to appreciate. His friendship will deepen with
time-if you can bear 'Gstale jokes."
S ixty- four
BERNARD F. CARLOCK
Mgr. of Football-Handball-Fife and Drum Corps.
uDutchy,'-How this appellation came no one knows.
Friendly-good-natured and never disturbed, even in
class,-is a true picture of Bernie. Whenever we need
a chairman for debates well does Bernie fill the posi-
tion. In and out of school he is readily recognized
by his blond hair and jolly smile. A true All Hallows
boy-Success awaits you, Bernie.
WALLACE A. CARTER
Of course we know Wally. Who doesn,t? Yes, he's
been here since fourth grade. He is no enthusiast
for studies but his personality will carry him through
life. Wally is an inspiration when his Dad, 4'Ad"
Carter is getting the script flust Kidsl ready for
press. A true supporter and loyal boy of All Hallows.
JOHN F. DEEGAN
Handball and Glee Club.
John came to All Hallows in seventh grade. He has
proved himself many times, a willing supporter for
all causes. Not inclined to rush, because living in
the South taught him otherwise, he gets there just
the same. Having no desire to participate in sports,
he leaves the laurels for others and is there to lead
the cheers. Good work, John, and keep it up.
PHILIP H. DOUGHERTY
Full of Pep-Phil gets into everything-and special-
izes in trouble. His vitality and eagerness raise him
to the honorable position of class cheer leader, and
he aspires towards leading the school. Good luck,
THOMAS J. ECAN
Not a Hash at studies, but have you seen him at base-
ball, football or basketball fthough on the court he
combines the latter twol ? His Irish wit and cheery
smile will carry him along through life.
GERARD P. FLYNN
,lerry came to us last year-a sincere and conscien-
tious student. He is now counted among our Honor
Students. He has a perpetual and contagious grin
which has caused him a lot of trouble during class
periods. He is in everything that is going, having
acquired the true spirit in so short a time. In years
to come, Jerry, we hope to acclaim your success in
ALBERT F. FREE, JR.
Al came to All Hallows in September '36, blazing
forth a midget letter from Iona. He soon lost all
enthusiasm for the sweater and the letter. He spends
all his spare time in his beloved horizontal exercise-
sleep. He was a great asset when the Ad campaign
started. Keep up the good work.
NICOLO J. GARGANO
Drum Corps. '
A Rubinoif in the making. Not having enough trouble
with the fiddle, he started with the iife-Oh! St.
Patrick's Day Parade! Genial-with a sunny disposi-
tion is our picture of "Nick.,' "Who,s afraid, sh!
Here comes Brother," is as far as Nick ever gets
toward trouble. A good student, if the life and fiddle
FRANCIS B. GIBNEY
Honor Student-Handball-Glee C1ub-Dancing-
Fife and Drum Corps.
Frank is a good student and a hard worker. He loves
to understand things that only the learned can see,
and to attain this end he goes to much trouble. He'll
be a Rhodes Scholar if his love of Mcrooningn doesnlt
become too serious. Success, Frank.
HENRY X. HAMMER
Football-Handball-Glee Club4Fife and Drum.
Harry never rushes, and takes life as it comes. A
good student when History and English is in the
offing. No one, outside of John Killeen, can cut
down a ten minute recitation to one minute as can
Harry. Likes Football and Boxing just to prove he
can take it. Best of luck in High School to one who
has All Hallows at heart.
JAMES X. HENNESSY
Jimmie, who lives next door, might be said to be part
of All Hallows. He was here the longest, having
entered in third grade. Jimmie takes a full part in
every activity He has charge of the missions in
eighth grade and no one gets by him. Easy-going,
smooth, and never-changing is our conception of
Jimmie. With these qualities he should succeed. Our
sincere wishes for a successful High School career.
EDWARD J. HUNTER
Honor Student-Baseball-Glee Club. I
Curly, who flikes to be called' Shirley, is a serious
and ardent w'orker in class. Out of class his favorite
pastime is trying to shock people-he finds it useless
now as we are used to him and discount nine-tenths
of what he says. He is in the Glee Club and takes
great delight in using his piercing soprano voice to
see how high he can make you jump. In case of
fire call Curly. He was one of our best workers
in the Ad campaign.
JOHN J. KILLEEN
,Iohnny came to All Hallows back in Sixth Grade,-
quiet-unassuming type almost to the point of being
shy. Though he may never have heard of it, Johnny
is an example of the adage "Deeds not Wordsf, With
his sincerity and earnestness in all he does, you may
rest assured that he will succeed.
WILLIAM E. MAHER
Another new member in this eighth grade-strong and
determined of character, he has worked from the bot-
tom up to the treasured title of Honor Student. He
never says NI canitv but always 441,11 try.'7 He has
caught on to the real A. H. spirit and with this his
High School career is a bright prospect.
ROBERT .I . MARTIN
Handball-Fife and Drum Corps-Glee Club.
Bob is a great, silent worker. His retiring ways and
quiet personality have endeared him to the hearts
of all. Bob enters into sports as earnestly as into
the work in the classroom. He knows well how to
combine study and play. With such sincerity and
determination high things will be waiting for him
CLARENCE B. MCGUIRE
Clarence has a heart as big as himself. To be good-
natured and cheerful through thick and thin seems
to be his philosophy in life. He does not go in for
much sport as he has too much weight to move
around, nevertheless, he can take it out on a hand-
ball. His motto is, 'elf it's worth doing, do it wellng
he should succeed with such an axiom.
Bill spends most of his time trying to find the easiest
way out of work, and the rest of the time seeing if
this really is the solution. He is mechanically in-
clined, for he spends after-school hours showing the
boys in Yonkers how a motorboat engine should run.
What is one man's work is anotheris sport. So it is
with Bill. '
PATRICK S. MURPHY
Ever since Pat took a trip to Ireland we can,t bring
him back to earth as he claims he has seen a bit of
Heaven. Easy-going, unperturbed, Pat seems just able
to keep up with the world. He has won our hearts
by his cheery disposition and quizzical smile. If
you want to get lost on the subways, go with Pat.
KIMON A. NICOLAIDES
The picture of a farmer boy fishing lazily in a stream
is the counterpart of "Kim." He prefers anything
to study, but has proved that he has much ability.
Kim has a strong will w'hen he wishes to attain an
THOMAS X. 0'REILLY
We call him "XM because he always emphasizes this
initial. At times belittling but not cynical-never
wildly acclaims anything which is not to his liking,
but shows his disapproval by his well-known shrug.
Chooses his friends rather than makes them. A good
student when he makes up his mind to work. The
gym knows him well, and he knows basketball. With
his determination he should succeed.
ROBERT A. RYAN
Handball-Glee Club+Fife and Drum Corps.
Bob never rushes and is never on time. Could have
been an Honor Student but the exertion would be too
much. Has a great affection for History and any-
thing connected with it. When he plays the bugle,
one would think he was going to burst. Good-natured
and unassuming, almost shy-with a determined will
-he should be a great success in High School.
SYLVESTER .l. RYAN
Syl is an earnest worker w'ho knows how to combine
studies and athletics. Never daunted, taking things
just as they come, he has passed through grammar
grades with the highest possible success. He is a
friend to all and never hesitates to come to the aid
of a classmate. His seriousness and his desire to see
beneath the surface are his most dominant traits. With
such traits he should find a high place in his chosen
ROBERT C. SWAN
Bob hails from the vicinity of the Worldas Fair. He
will give you first hand information at any time
how to get around Flushing. He has two hobbies.
One is sleeping on the traing the other is trying to
finish it off in class. Living so far from school he
has had little or no time for extra activities. We shall
remember him as a steadfast friend, and a regular
JOHN H. WALSH
Football+Baseball-Glee ClubYFife and Drum Corps.
Ducky got his name not from any antics of his, but
from the fact that he has a cute smile and is able
to dodge half the retribution due to his deeds. His
hobby, if he has one, is upractical jokingf' Never
shines at studies until the exam-then he surprises
us all. His winning smile has found the reward of
much friendship in the class. He has everything which
should bring success.
y Y ,
Top Row-Killeen, Mahen, O,Reilly, Hammer, McKinley, Murphy, Free, McGuire.
Second Row-Boyle, Deegan, Gibney, Nieulaides, Egan, Hennessy, Flynn.
Third Row--Amoroso, Ryan, Gargano, Martin, Swan, Brady, Ryan, Walsh.
Seated-Dougherty, Hunter, Brother Sullivan, Carter, Carlock.
Top Row-Devlin, Leonard, Kiernan, Thomas, O'Brien, Kaiser. Shontal, Finnegan
Middle Row-Dowd, Hannum, Barrel, Nieulosi, Hirschberg, Phelps, Florio, Cronin
Seated-Unger, Rice, Brother Chapman, Doig, Stewart.
Top Row-Orr, Hilly, Seeback, Murray, Wallace, Stamp, Nagle, Buchanan.
Middle Row-Buckley, Byrne, Leahy, R. Cheesman, llawe, Theisen, Finnerty, Carmody, Duffy
Seated-Martin, F. Cheesman, Kenlon, Brother Hughes, Dillemulh, Reilly, Goulden.
Back Row-Lalor, Gerkardt, Thorne, Quillinan, McCann, Butler, O7Crady.
Seated-Holbrook, Hawe, Brother Kelly, Durning, Finnegan.
Top Row-Gaffney, Dillemutll, Perry, Conway, Kelley, Bonwin, Sheridan
Middle Row-Martin, Wilson, Brown, 0'Connor, Whitaker, Bell.
Seated-Vizet, Bowen, Lyons, Davin, Martin.
Top Row-Doyle, Boylan, Dimig, Kelly.
Middle Row--Walsh, Robinson, McCaffrey, Hennessy.
Seated-Hart, LaVelle, Brother Dowdell, Finnerty, DeMarco.
Top Ron'-Sheerin, Reeb, Sheridan. Nolan, Nl6WN'CHl10LlS, Marshall.
Middle Row-Walsh, Hogan, Dillemuth. Carroll, McGinty, Lyons.
Seated-Dolan, Carroll, Brother Bowman, Monahan, Martin.
L , W, ,. .,.. ., . ,,,A, , . .,,, ., .. ....,. . .M . .. .
Top Row-Smith, Vetter. Haynes, Charleston. Curtin, Lang, Craig, Mannin
Seated-Maher, Farrell, Ollfieilly, Hoyer, Bihbo.
Top Row-Byrne, Ryan, Unger, Hennessy, Egan, McKinley, Murphy, Cihney, Hirschberg, Dougherty
Middle Row-Walsh. McCaFfrey, Reilly, Dowd, Stewart, Hayes, Goulclen, Doyle, LaVelle.
Front Row-Vizet, Finnegan, Boylan, Durning, J. Hawe, Thorne, W. Hawe, Bell, Marlin, Holbrook
EIGHTH GRADE BASKETBALL TEAM
Top Row-Amoroso, Maher, Free. Martin.
Front Row-Gargano, Hennessy, O'Reilly, Egan, Carter.
EIGHTH GRADE BASEBALL TEAM
Top Rowfwalsh, Dougherty, Hennessy, Nicolaides, Gargano, Hunter, Martin.
Seated-Amoroso, 0,Reilly, Gibney, Hammer, Free, Maher, Carter.
FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF THE YOUNGER STUDENTS
N0 EDUCATION can be considered complete unless in addition to the mental
and physical development there is also added the important phase of religious
training. This is constantly emphasized at All Hallows not only by the daily class
of religious instruction, but also by other religious activities and devotions. At
Mass on the First Friday of each month, the auditorium is filled wth the singing of
the hymns and recitation of prayers. However, by far the most inspiring event is the
receiving of Jesus in the Blessed Sacrament. As each aisle files out and the students
devoutly make their way to the altar, the sight makes one mindful of the glory of
God and the happiness He brings. This monthly Communion helps fulfill one of
our obligations as members of the Apostleship of Prayer. The entire student
body are members of this powerful organization. The leafiets received each month
form an excellent album of the lives of the saints collected during the year.
ln our spiritual development, we are made mindful of our certain moral obliga-
tions, the Catholic Students' Mission League serves this purpose. The contribu-
tions, both of money and stamps, have been enthusiastically attended to by the
students. Some classes, more ambitious than others, have undertaken private
activities of their own. ln the end, however, all these contributions have been put
to advantageous use among the missionaries.
As morals are extremely low in the world and the danger that some may grow
careless, an annual retreat is an established custom at All Hallows. Our Retreat
Master this year was the Rev. Father May of the Redemptorist Fathers. Since
Father May had given the retreat the year before, the students awaited its beginning
with great expectation, nor were they disappointed. The inspiring talks of Father
May prepared the boys well for Christmas, as the retreat took place three days
previous to the start of vacation.
The regular class periods were suspended and a strict silence prevailed in the
school. Each day began with the Sacrifice of the Mass in the school auditorium.
Here the lectures of Father May were delivered during various times of the day.
The day outside of lectures was spent in spiritual reading, the recitation of the
Rosary, the making of the Ways of the Cross, and Benediction of the Most Holy
The mission concluded with a general Communion fmany however, received
each dayi and the Papal Benediction. If actions speak louder than words, then
the success of the retreat was definite and joyful. Our thanks and prayers are a
tribute to the earnest efforts of our Retreat Master.
A new feature in moral building began last year. The Junior and Senior classes
received instructions each day in place of the regular religious period, the topic
was vocations. The main point stressed was the need to live a good Catholic life
in no matter what field of effort we pursued.
THIS yearis play, the comedy-farce, HlVlrs. Temple's Telegramf, was so well
received and brilliantly dramatized, that its success was felt immediately.
The stage in the school auditorium was superbly arranged and the costumes of the
players were of exceptional attractiveness. The friends of All Hallows were able
to attend the play on either of two nights, April 23rd or 24th. A special per-
formance was also presented for the students of the Glee Club and was attended by
various nuns from the city. All three performances were more than well received.
The feminine characters were so well portrayed that it is doubtful any play ever
was blessed With so Well balanced a cast. As the applause dies down and the
thoughts of the play become pleasant memories, we must not be forgetful of the
great work done by Mr. Charles A. Cummins in making 'LlVIrs. Temple7s Telegramv
a success. lt is only by the greatest efforts on the part of the directors and players
that a successful play can be produced. The perfect coordination of these groups
this year is mainly responsible for the great praise of the performances.
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THE ability to express onejs opinions distinctly and logically is now, more than
ever, vitally important in a manis career. Little wonder is it then, that debat-
ing and elocution have so greatly developed during this year. The overcoming of
'cstage frighti' and the ability to express oneself clearly are the rew'ards of many
interesting debates throughout the year. The Freshmen and Sophomores held
many inter-class debates, with the best team in each section meeting in the finals.
This proved also to be somewhat of a parents, night for the lirst and second years.
Likewise, when the Juniors debated the Seniors, a general renewal of acquaintances
resulted among the parents. Three medals are given each year for debating and
elocution. The best speaker among the Frosh and Sophs is awarded the elocution
medal. Then, there are two medals respectively for the Junior and Senior Prize
Debates, the latter being held at Town Hall. Last year's winner of the Junior
Debate was Arthur Dodd, while "Bill" Stapleton took the Senior award. With the
training of speaking being so energetically stressed, the future graduates will have
a big advantage over those who fail to get this valuable experience.
President ...... . . . ARTHUR DODD
Vice-President . . . . . . ALFRED HANNON
Treasurer .... . . . JOHN FEELEY
Secretary ................ ........ ...........,. F R ANK CRIPPEN
LAST September under Brother Kearney a new activity was formed at All
Hallows under the title of the Kilmer Klub. This organization, limited to a
select few by reason of their excellent work in English Classes, has laid a permanent
foundation for future years. After several meetings, ofhcers were elected and a
constitution drawn up. Once under way, results were readily visible. The Klub
supplied a full page to the uBlue and Whitef' with short stories and the happenings
of the Klub.
The meeting day of the Kilmer Klub is every Wednesday. A cycle of five weeks
is the system followed. That is, each week a certain event is scheduled. For ex-
ample, a topic is suggested the first week, discussed the second week and written
up the third week. The next two weeks are spent in the submission of short stories,
poems, etc., and the reading of phrases picked out by members of the Klub in
books they read. Then the cycle begins once again. As the Klub grows in age,
wisdom, and members, great results are expected. A pin is to be worn by the
students in the Klub and a means of contact continued even after departure from
school. A tribute to the literary minded, the future of this Klub seems very bright
DURING the past scholastic year, the All Hallows Orchestra had few oppor-
tunities to display its ability. Although no members were recruited from the
new' crop of students, the orchestra was not weakened by graduation. A concert
was given at the Andrew Freedman Home which proved very enjoyable to the
audience. Selections were also rendered both at the presentation of the Dramatic
Club and also at the Motheris Day celebration here at the school. Up to this date,
the Steinway Hall Orcestra Contest has not taken place. All Hallows has been
victorious for the past two years, and it is necessary to win this year's competition
for the orchestra to retain permanent possession of the Silver Cup.
The members of the orchestra who will graduate this year are John Healy,
trumpet soloist, Gregory Cotruzzolo, first violinist, and Joseph Kelly, the star
saxophone player. Other members are: John Coan, '38, violinist, Francis O'Grady,
'38, drummer, Patrick Boarman, 739, pianist, Francis Reynolds, '39, violinist, and
Jack Thompson, '39, saxophone.
There is also a junior orchestra composed of the younger musicians in the
grammar school. Daniel Floris, Robert O'Grady, and Thomas O'Grady belong to
this group. lVlr. Joseph Sobel conducts both organizations, and the thanks of the
school must go to him for a task well done.
ALL HA LLOW
Blue and White Staff
COLCAN E. CHARLESTON
RAY WILLIAMS ALFRED HANNON RAYMOND SMITH
JOHN MCCAULEY JOHN COAN JOHN FEELEY ARTHUR DODD
Columnists Sports Staff
JAMES CHARLESTON JOHN MCTAGOERT
EDWARD ROGALIN JOSEPH DAVITT
Business Manager, JOHN MORRISSEY
Faculty Advisor, JOHN J. JWCGUIRE
COLGAN E. CHARLESTON
Assistant Editors Advertising Manager
RAYMOND SMITH ,
THOMAS E. KELLY E. ROGALIN
MR. JOHN J. MCGUIRE
A LONG task has come to an end and the HALLOWEEN Staff feels proud of their
work. Many hands have made this hook a labor Of love with the purpose
of perpetuating the deeds of a very pleasant year at All Hallows. Should this end
be accomplished, and should the same pleasure be derived as was experienced in
the publishing of the 1937 HALLOWEEN, the staff will be amply rewarded.
SNAPS OF ALL HALLOWS OUTING TO INDIAN POINT, JUNE 1936
HE celebration of St. Patrickis day this year witnessed an inspiring demon-
stration on the part of All Hallows. Attracting not only the eyes, but also
the ear, the contingent, dressed in white flannels, blue coats, and blue and White
legion caps, drew many rounds of applause as they marched to the music of their
own life, drum and bugle corps. Vincent Holland looked the part of a real colonel,
while John Whalen kept perfect time with his baton.
An important event in connection with the parade was the musical accompani-
ment. This new unit is to be continued and its activities increased. A regular
meeting day has been fixed. Every Monday the corps will meet and arrangements
for practice have been planned. Phillip Clark was elected president of the new
organization, with R. Cummins as the treasurer. There are possibilities that the
football games may gain the color of a band. As yet, the materialization of this
hope is still in doubt. However, with some enthusiastic cooperation this can be-
come an actuality. At any rate, the possibilities are great in this new field of
endeavor. The parade has been very successful and in the years to follow this
tribute to St. Patrick and form of Catholic Action is expected to become even more
dramatic, more musical and more powerful.
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The Ladies? Auxiliary
MRS. E. F. KELLY
Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. ll. F.
Heffernan, Financial Secretary, Mrs. H.
SELDOM does an organization prove so
active and interested as does the Ladies
Auxiliary at All l-lallows. From Septem-
ber until June, the Auxiliary has held a
continuous round of card parties and teas,
which, judging from the large attendance,
have always proved very popular.
ln addition, several outstanding events
have been sponsored by the members. Too
much praise cannot be lavished upon them
for their generosity and enthusiasm during
the Bazaar last November, and for the
success of the bridge parties at the Hotel
Biltmore on January 30th, and at the
Waldorf Astoria on May 22nd.
Last February the following new of-
Hcers were elected: President, Mrs. E. F.
Kelly, First Vice-President, Mrs. E. Wil-
liams, Second Vice-President, Mrs. J. J.
Nagel, Third Vice-President, Mrs. D.
Swan, Treasurer, Miss Anna Wallace,
Butler, Recording Secretary, Mrs. E. M.
ANNUAL BAZAAR AT ALL HALLOWS, NOVEMBER 1936
s I " IF ONE were to interpret the 1936 foot-
, ball season through the medium of the
X won and lost column, one might easily be
K led to conclude that the season was a dismal
failure. To offer excuses for losing every
game would be poor sportsmanship, and
yet there must be a reason. Briefly then,
as one coach put it, 'cyou can't expect l35
pounds to push over 170 pounds all the
timef' That about sums the past football
season. Despite the losses, we at All
Hallows believe that ,lack Lavelle and
Brother Satterthwaite performed a remark-
able task, and that every member of the
squad deserves a volume of praise for the
courageous spirit displayed at all times on
ln the Hrst tw'o games with St. Agnes and
N. Tarrytown, it soon became a question of
how low the fighting Gaels could keep the
score. St. Agnes tallied in the first period
on a forward pass, and later on in the second and third periods, ran around the
ends for two more touchdowns, making the final score 19-O. ln the second game
with N. Tarrytown, the score of 22-0 hardly tells the story as for three periods, the
game Blue and White team held their powerful Westchester rivals practically on
COACH HJACKH LAVELLE
even terms. But with no reserves to replace the exhausted Gael regulars, in the
fourth period the big Orange and Black team suddenly sewed up the game with
Fordham, perhaps, was the best game of the season, being a nip-and-tuck battle
until the closing minutes of the final period, when a heartbreaking fumble put the
Rams in a scoring position. With both teams playing almost spectacular football,
the Gael quarterback fumbled a punt which was recovered by the Rams, on the A. H.
THE ANNUAL ATHLETIC DINNER
28 yard stripe. An off tackle plunge netted four yards, and was followed by an
end run which put the ball on the 18 yard line for a first down. A line buck gained
six yards. On the third down, Coleman, tossed a ten yard forward pass to Groh
who scampered across the goal line for the only score of the game.
Avenging the defeats of previous seasons, a powerful Iona team defeated the
A. H. eleven by a score of 15-0. In this, as in the last game, when lVlt. St. Michaels
went on a scoring spree to win by 30-0, it proved to be the same old story of a light
team lacking reserves and plagued with injuries.
Although this past season was not so fortunate, there were several bright spots
that give much promise for the future. First, the regulars remaining for the next
year, Fitzpatrick, O'Brien, McDonnell, Buckley, Caudiani, and White, will form a
strong nucleus around which ,lack can build. Secondly, the success of the J. V.
team should assure Jack of a plentiful supply of material. Vl7ith victories over
THE l. V. TEAM
Washington Irving 6-0, lona T-0, and Riverdale 6-0, we ,hope that the day w'ill not
be long in coming when All Hallows will once again find herself in her rightful
position at the top of the league.
Special mention must be made of our center, Jerry O'Brien who, though a
Sophomore and playing his first regular season, was awarded the position of center
on the All Scholastic Eleven of the Private High Schools of New York. This award
was made at a testimonial dinner on December 16, 1936, at which Lester Bromberg
of the World-Telegram introduced him as the baby of this city team.
Football letters were awarded together with basketball letters at the annual dinner
held at the school at the close of the basketball season. Coaches Artie Wilkens and
I ack Lavelle were present, the latter being Toastmaster, while Brother Satterthwaite
and Brother Thomas, the Moderators of these sports, received the thanks of all for
this splendid affair.
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f OLLOWING a none too successful foot-
ball season, the Blue and Yvhite bas-
ketball team inaugurated their season with
a win over Cathedral Boys by a score of 17
to 9. This good start was soon forgotten
in the games lost to our stronger opponents,
who each time managed to nose out the
Gael quintet by a slim margin.
However, our new coach, Arthur Wilkens
was not discouraged, and felt that the team
would soon be capturing those close ones.
Different combinations were formed, brok-
en up and rearranged in an effort to find a
quintet that would Click as a unit. 4'Arty's7l
w'ork soon bore fruit with a victory over
Fordham by the score of 22 to 18.
Although Fordham was leading at the halt
15 to 6, an inspired Blue and White team
g came back to tie the score, and send it into
an over-time period. Not to be denied, the
team kept up the inspired playing until the
The All Hallows quintet played three games on the new court at the Hippodrome,
COACH "ARTIE" WILKENS
. . K
CAPT. TOM CUNNINGHAM "VINNIE" HOLLAND
One hundred two
losing the first to Power Memorial 18 to 13. Later in the season this loss was
wiped out by thrilling victories over De LaSalle 21 to 14, and over Stony Brook,
the Long Island champions, 16 to 15.
Despite the number of losses, the basketball season was far from a failure.
6'Vinnie7, Holland, our high scorer, was awarded a position on the All City Team.
More than a word of praise is due to uArty" Wilkens for the results he producedg
while the cheers for Cap. Tom Cunningham, "Vinnie,, Holland, Bob Noonan, Pat
McDonnell, and all the rest will continue to ring in our ears.
The box score for the season is as follows:
PLAYER GAMES POINTS AVERAGE
Holland 19 121 7
Leonard 12 77 7
Cunningham 14 50 4-
MeDonnell 17 36 2
Mahoney 16 34 2
White 15 26 2
Talty 12 22 2
Noonan 16 20 1
Bernholz 15 12 1
Shannon 14 11 1
Hill 3 3 1
Shanley 2 2 1
McCauley 4 2 V2
Kelly 3 0 0
Fitzpatrick 2 0 0
O'Brien 1 0 0
Hannon 13 2 0
One hundred three
J. V. BASKETBALL TEAM
The J. V. basketball team at All Hallows had a very successful season and will no
doubt make a mark for itself in varsity uniforms next year. Losing but three of
their sixteen garnesg the team stood at the head of their division when the final
The score is as follows:
15-Power Memorial 17
20-St. Anns 12
11--St. Anns 9
16-North Tarrytown 21
12-Mt. St. Michaels 13
19-Kipps Bay 12
21--St. Francis 1.8
12-Power Memorial 10
24-Mt. St. Michaels 20
One hundred four
UNDER the excellent coaching of Brother Satterthwaite, the baseball team, with
a little over half of its games played is on the verge of capturing the Catholic
League Championship. Dropping the opener to St. Anns by a score of 5 to 2 they
came back fighting to defeat Power 3 to 1. Travelling to Fordham field the Gaels
Were shaded by a Fordham four run rally in the last inning, the score standing
15 to 14. Aptly led by Cleary's steady pitching, the A. H. team, in their next
three encounters, Won decisive victories over Cathedral Boys, 5 to 4, and Manhattan,
3 to 1, but lost a close decision of 2 to 1 to 1Vlt. St. Michaels. Reversing the issue,
the A. H. overwhelmed Iona by the score of 8 to 5, with 1VlcDonnell on the mound
and lVlurphy's home run in the second inning with bases loaded as highlights of the
game, On May 11th, the concluding game to this date Was another meet with
Cathedral Boys, in which All Hallows again emerged the winner with a score of
3 to 2. We sincerely hope that at the close of this season, All Hallows- will be
enthroned the winners of the C. H. S. A. A. championship.
One hundred five
The Track Team
THE All Hallows track team of 1937 has performed remarkably well, as Coach
,lack Lavelle can always be counted on to make the most of his material. Out
of a squad of thirty-five men, only eleven are veterans. Among these are Capt.
Tom Cunningham, Vinnie Holland, Stan Hoolahan, Gene lVlcGrade, Art Hilly, Joe
Fitzpatrick, Charley Fulton, and Harry McCabe.
The first meet of the year was the Inter-Scholastic meet of New York University.
Tom Cunningham gave evidence of the fact that he was not yet at his best when he
finished third in the quarter mile. Because of the lack of practice facilities, no other
entries scored in this meet.
At the Penn Relays, both All Hallows entries performed well. The fast one
mile relay team of Cunningham, Holland, Hoolahan, and Talty finished second and
were rewarded with silver medals.
The C. H. S. 'Championships of Bronx, Manhattan, and Westchester were held
May 6. After the loss of the dual meet with St. Anns, Tom Cunningham turned in
a brilliant victory in the quarter. Vinnie Holland took third in a close half-mile
run, and Art Hilly was second in the shotput. Charley Fulton w'as a double winner,
taking the midget 50 yard dash and broad jump.
At the Westchester relays, the relay teams were again successful. They won both
the mile and two mile relays.
There are several new members to this year's team who show great promise and
will be heard from in later years. Several stars will be lost through this year's
graduation, but the stars of the future will carry on where the others have left off.
One hundred seven
PH CTO S
The Tennis Team
THROUGH last year,s graduation the tennis team lost three of its outstanding
stars. This left but one veteran, Dan Ridder, 738, around whom it was neces-
sary to build an entirely new squad.
To eliminate some of the large number of candidates who came out for the
squad, a tournament was held at the school during the week of April 12th. Dan
Ridder won first honors. Tl second award went to Dan Swan, 738, and the third
to Colgan Charleston, 737.
From these and the other candidates who came close to the top, the team for
l937 was chosen as follows: Dan Ridder, ,33, Captain, Dan Swan, ,33g Colgan
Charleston, 337, John Boyle, '37, John Rock, ,373 and Edward Rogalin, '38, the
To date, three of the seven meets on the schedule have been played. The first
match, against St. Simon Stock, was won by the Blue and White squad on their
own courts by a score of 5-0. ln the second match, played at Rose Hill, the Ford-
ham Prep team was victorious by the close decision of 3-2. The last game con-
tested took place at Iona. Although the Gael squad played hard and well, they were
defeated, 5-0, by a powerful New Rochelle team. There are still four more
matches which will take place in the last week of May and the lirst week in June.
They are w'ith Columbia Freshman, Roosevelt, Riverdale, and Brooklyn Prep.
One hundred nine
Patrons and Patronesses
Mr. and Mrs. William Barlow
Mrs. Marguerite Ji. Brady
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Brink
Mrs. Marie E. Carlock
Mr. and Mrs. Barrett Carmody
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Farley
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Gibney
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Gent
Hon. and Mrs. Everett L. Hammer
Mr. and Mrs. J. Holland
Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Kelly
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Lalor
Hon. and Mrs. Paul J. McCauley
Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. McColgan
Mr. George L. McGovern
Mr. and Mrs. T. V. Martin
Dr. and Mrs. V. A. Martin
Mr. and Mrs. William F. Mitty
Mrs. Walter T. Murphy
Mr. Thomas J. Moore
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
J. A. Noonan
Thomas J. O,Reilly
Charles E. Rock
Maurice E. Rogalin
Frank J. Schultz
Peter J. Sinnott
Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Vitolo
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
John K. Whitaker
One hundred ten
1 An Open Letter
111 East 164th Street,
Bronx, New York,
J une 1937.
We sincerely hope you have enjoyed the 1937 HALLOWEEN. A
debt of gratitude is owed to all who have shared in the publication
of this hook, hut especially to the following are we deeply grateful:
All our patrons.
The Champlain Studios, in particular Miss Joan Mosler for her
splendid Work and generosity.
The Chemical Engraving Co, which made a difficult task a pleasure
through Mr. Kenneally.
The Heffernan Press which has solved all the printing diiliculties.
Brother Quinn and Bahs Carter for their excellent art work.
Mr. Earl D. Charleston who gave more than a helping hand.
We extend our 'incere Wishes to the Class of 138 for another
successful issue of the HALLOWEEN.
CLASS OF 1937.
P. S. :-Don7t Forget our Advertisers.
One hundred eleven
John E. Banlield
Matthew P. Barlow
Edward J. Bernholz
Louis C. Boehm
Robert J. Bolsom
John J. Boyle
Francis J. Brady
Joseph H. Brink
Colgan E. Charleston
James F. Charleston
Gregory F. Cotruzzolo
Frank B. Crippen
Joseph J. Davitt
Arthur J. Dodd
Philip C. Donnelly
John J. Doyle
Thomas J. Egan
John J. Farley
John H. Feeley
Alfred J. Hannon
John W. Healy
Joseph E. Healy
James J. Hernan
Arthur J. Hilly
Joseph F. Hogan
Vincent D. P. Holland
Stanley V. Hoolahan
Thomas E. Kelly
William J. Lavelle
Martin F. Lyons
Harry T. McCabe
John J. McCauley
Edward J. McColgan
Francis M. McColgan
Charles P. McGovern
ADDRESS TELEPHONE NO.
150 E. 91 St.
868 E. Tremont Ave. Ki 5-6111
265 E. 200 St. Ra 9-6824
838 Riverside Drive
300 E. 65 St.
901 Lexington Ave. Rh 4-3937
1921 Morris Ave.
1628 Williamsbridge Rd. We 7-4-105
1016 Nelson Ave.
1016 Nelson Ave.
263 E. Tremont Ave.
3456 Broadw'ay All 3-0396
1937 Loring Place
24-86 Valentine Ave. Se 3-6063
814 E. 181 st.
21 Chittendere Ave. Wa 7-2977
502 W. 136 St.
1000 St. Nicholas Ave.
2784 Brainbridge Ave.
443 W. 51 St.
119 Payson Ave. L0 73666
4-16 W. 141 St. Ed 4-6731
516 Wfales Ave. L11 4-0199
506 W. 170 St.
601 W. 110 St. Ca 8-3131
2590 35 St., Astoria, L
183 W. 179 St. Ra 9-1782
1329 Teller Ave.
2102 Valentine Ave. F0 4-64-90
30-52 Crescent St. As 8-0426
St. Albans Golf Club, L. 1. La 8-1600
212 E. 83 St.
1165 Park Ave. At 9-7979
208 E. 63 St. Re 4--4-634
208 E. 63 St. Re 4--4-634
One hundred twelve
George E. McGovern
Eugene T. McCrade
John J. McGuire
Joseph J. Mahoney
Edmund D. Marinucci
Walter M. Markey
John E. Maroney
Edward R. Martin
Donald J. Meehan
Francis A. Menke
John J. Moore
Thomas W. Moran
John J. Morrissey
John R. Murray
Robert P. Noonan
John P. O,Grady
John C. Rock
Walter G. Ruckel
James T. Ryan
James J. Schmidt
John T. Schulte
Francis J. Schultz
Joseph P. Slevin
Raymond C. Smith
Robert A. Steets
Peter J. Talty
Nicholas J. Tangney
Felix A. Tierney
Raymond A. Vitolo
Harry F. Walsh
James F. Walsh
John T. Whalen
Raymond M. Williams
John S. Winthers
Francis X. Woods
One hundred thirteen
139 Payson Ave.
334 E. 205 St.
1649 Amsterdam Ave.
1259 Jerome Ave.
91 E. Mosholu Parkway
105 Sutherland St., City 1.
650 W. 204 St.
974 Anderson Ave.
118 E. 91 St.
328 W. 113 St.
1 Seaman Ave.
4293 Park Ave.
2420 Grand Ave.
84 Penna Ave.
2206 Valentine Ave.
3141 Arnow Place
2 South Dr., L. I.
2764 University Ave.
637 E. 175 St.
11-1930 Road, Astoria, L. 1.
453 E. 173 St.
55-13 Seabury St., L. 1.
325 E. 194 St.
104 W. 180 St.
2323 Valentine Ave.
2110 Valentine Ave.
509 W. 155 St.
4707 Delafield Ave., Yonkers
156 E. 94 St.
51 Carver Ter., Yonkers
95 Thayer St.
Park Dr., North Rye
281 E. 74 St.
2290 University Ave.
Long Beach 1644
ARTHUR A. O'LEARY, S.J., Ph.D., D.D., President
College of Arts and Sciences
Undergraduate Courses Leading to A.B., B.S.,
and B.S.S. Degrees. John E. Grattan, SJ.,
Ph.D., Dean, 37th and O Sts., N. W.,
Washington, D. C.
Lectures, Research and Seminars. M.A.,
M.S. and Ph.D. Degrees Granted. Aloysius
J. Hogan, SJ., Ph.D., Dean. 37th and O
Sts., N. W., Washington, D. C.
School of Law
Morning and Afternoon Classes. Degrees of
LL.B., LL.M., ,l.D. and S.,l.D. Granted.
Francis E. Lucy, SJ., Ph.D., Regent.
George E. Hamilton, M.A., LL.D., .l.U.D.,
Dean. Hugh ,l. Fogan, lVl.A., LL.B., Ph.D.,
Assistant Dean. 506 E St., N.W., Washing-
ton, D. C.
School of Foreign Service
Undergraduate Courses Leading to B.S. De-
gree. Morning and Afternoon Sessions.
Preparation for domestic business and gov-
ernment administration as well as for
foreign service careers, both public and
private. Edmund A. Walsh, SJ., Ph.D.,
Regent. Thomas H. Healy, LL.B., Ph.D.,
Dean. 37th and O Sts., N. W., Washington,
School of Medicine
David V. McCauley, SJ., Ph.D., Regent and
Dean, 3900 Reservoir Road, N. W., Wash-
ington, D. C.
School of Dentistry
William N. Cogan, D.D.S., Dean, 3900 Reser-
voir Road, N. W., Washington, D. C.
Training School for Nurses
Sr. Euphrasia, O.S.F., R.N., BS., Superin-
tendent. University Hospital, 35th 8: N
Sts., N. W., Washington, D. C.
Training School For Dental
3900 Reservoir Road, N. W., Washington,
The Astronomical Observatory
Paul A. McNally, SJ., Ph.D., Director, 37th
and O Sts., N. W., Washington, D. C.
The Seismic Observatory
Frederick W. Sohon, S..l., Director, 37th and
O Sts., N. W., Washington, D. C.
College of Arts and Sciences
School of Education
NIAGARA FALLS, NEW YORK YORK
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More than ever it's Rogers Peet! Figures
nrove it. Our boys' prep business alone
has tripled in two years.
Other Hfrures to prove it are smartly
dressed boys in leading schools.
Our university-styled clothes have made
us .style-headquarters for boys.
Our moderate prices for quality have
made us economy-headquarters for
Fifth Ave. at 41sr Sr.
Broadway at 35th St.
Broadway at 13th St.
STORES B'way at Warren St.
B'wa.y at Liberty St.
BOSTON: 104 Tremont St.
at Bromjeld St.
1972 THIRD AVENUE
Bet. 108th sf 109th sts.
Phone Lehigh 4-3228
Official Outfitter to
ALL HALLOWS '
REGIS HIGH SCHOOL
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB
IMMACULATA HIGH SCHOOL
ST. IGNATIUS LOYOLA SODALITY
AND MANY OTHERS
H00 WHERE THE CROWD GOESU
F RED. MEYER
Painter and Decorator
128 East 4-th Street
NEW YORK CITY
Tel. DRydock 4-1521
Ulster Park, Ulster Co.,
The Ideal Summer Home For Boys
ALL KINDS OF SPORTS, MODERN
EQUIPPED BUNGALOWS, RESI-
DENT PHYSICIAN AND CHAPLAIN.
10 WEEKS 15100. PER WEEK 151250.
See Mr. McGuire at All Hallaws who
will be a Counselor at the Camp.
Joe and Gene Leones
Charles A. Cummins
SPEECH DRAMAT ICS
BRyant 9- 17214
Eaves Costume Co.
We Rent Costumes of Every Description
For Every Occasion
Theatrical - Historical
Costumes - Uniforms
Motion Pictures - Stage
And Amateur Productions
151 - 153 WEST 46th ST., Near Broadway
NEW YORK CITY
John J. Denning
School and Fraternal Jewelry
Diamonds, Wfatches, Medals
Athletic Trophies and Cups
Designers and Manufacturers of
All Hallows Senior Class Rings
71 Nassau Street
NEW YORK CITY
Telephone: Cortlandt 7-5359
Telephone REgent 4- 23536
Plumbing and Heating
218 East 81st Street
Telephone BEekman 3-2722
Nicholas F. Walsh
Agent - Broker - Appraiser
399 Pearl Street
NEW YORK CITY
Telephone FOrdham 4-8757
F innerty's Restaurant
BAR and GRILL
Imported and Domestic Wines
58 W. Fordham Road
BRONX, N. Y.
The Old Homestead
325 West 23rd Street
Joseph J. Gibney,
Town and Country
1455 Lexington Avenue,
At 94th Street
THE OUTPOST INN
Where All Good Fellows Get Together Connecticut
Of the Compliments
Ladies' Auxiliary of
Mrs. Jennie Paladino
NEW YORK CITY
A Catholic College for Men
Courses leading to degrees
in Arts, Science, Business,
Engineering, and Physical
For additional information address
Office Phone SAcramento 2-5036
Res. Phone ATwater 9-0519
William F. Donovan
1733 SECOND AVE., Bef. 89-90 sts.,
Dr. J. Wm. Maller
1000 Grand Concourse
Leonard J. Swanson
Plumbing and Heating
399 Pearl Street
NEWT YORK CITY
WAdsworth 3-8759 A
Wine, Dine and Dance
1428 St. Nicholas Avenue
Bet. I81st - 1821161 Sts.
Choice Wines and Liquors
Steaks and Chops
Ladies' Dining Room
4744 BROADWAY, Near Dyckman Street
Tel. LOrraine 7-9443
Grand Concourse at 165th Street
New York City
fOpposite All Hallowsb
College Preparatory School
High School and Elementary Departments
Resident and Day Pupils, Chartered by
Regents of State of New York
LOrraine 7-0625 Prompt Delivery
R. A. EIFERT
Prime Meats and Phila, Poultry
Direct Receivers of Maine Lobsters
FRESH SEA FOOD DAILY
211 Dyckman Street
Phone WAsh. Hts. 7-2050 Day or Night
JOHN J. GRIBBIN
Undertaker cS'c Embalmer
601 Wfest 187th Street
Cor. St. Nicholas Avenue
Crest Contracting Co.
505 West 41st Street
NEVV YORK CITY
Crestford Beauty Salon
Fordham Salon, 2485 Creston Ave.
Tel. Regent 4-8876
McDONALD'S BAR AND
The Best of Wines and Liquors
1076 - 3rd Ave. New York City
Quality Meat Market
High Grade Meats, Poultry and
Near Fordham Road Provisions
3733 Riverdale Ave. East 200th StI'CCt
RiVCfd3lC, West of Concourse
R d 9-3133-4 PHONES H l'f - 0 .
Wm al ax 5173 Tel. snlgwlck 3-1147
ALBERT - JOSEPH - ADOLPH Phone Orders Promptly Delivered
Plumbing 62 Heating Contractor
181 Avenue A
NEW YORK CITY
George J. Bayerle
Wedding Bouquets and Funeral
Designs a Specialty
1728 Second Avenue
A. D. LEVITT
200th Street and Webster Avenue
Suggestions in the All Hallows High School - Halloween Yearbook (Bronx, NY) collection:
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