Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1916 volume:
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TIFFANY xl Co,
QI EWE LRY, WATCIIES, RINGS
PUBS, ENISLEN PINS, TROPIIIES
SI LVER CUPS , STATIONERY WI TH
PIONOGRAIIS IN I'0I,0R.IWITATIONS
OF ALI, KINDS, IJII'I,0I'IAS,I'IEDALS
AND DIES FOR SIQKPIPING SEALS
I'ROTII'T ATTENTION GIVEN TO INQUIRIES
FIFTH AVENUE zz 37W STREET
L A. wwlauv BANK Nora co
issueh hp the
Qlllass uf 1916
bt. Zahn! Qllnllege
to Cilummemnrate the
jfuunhing uf the Qllullege
lllihe Qilass of 1916 resolheo to ho some:
thing in their otnn little map to make memor:
able Jforohanfs belJentp:fifth Qnnihersarp.
This hook is the result. They hahe lmlageo
a path that they hope suereeoing classes tpill
follotn ano improbe. Qbne tnoulo harolp expert
to fino a hroao houlebarb in the make of
pioneers: so there are no oouht little slips here
anh there in this toork for fnhieh they rrabe
inoulgenre. illllap others he prompteo hp this
effort to make the jllflaroon a permanent feature
anh improhe it pear hp pear 'till it heroine
something of which jlforhham map tnell lae
whom coulo this souhenir more fittinglp
honor than jforoham's most oistinguisheo
alumnus, that loyal son of olo Sat. 3ohn's, rnho
has sheo such glory on his Qllma Mater? Zin
the high post to which his great talents hahe leo
him, he can still look hack tnith a kinolp eye
upon Bose Ztfaill anti its memories. ilt is not
alone his exalteo position as a prince of the
church that has enoeareo him to the heart of
cherp forohamite but his lohahle personality
as tnell. Quo so, the Qlllass of 1916 is as one
in humhlp oeoicating this, their effort, to that
eminent member of the Qilass of 1865, Eohn
Qlaroinal jfarlep, Zlrchhishop of jaetn fork.
452 Jlilahisun Qbenue
The Editors of the Senior Year Hook of 1916 of Fordham University.
Gentlemen: XN'ith pleasure l yield to your request that 1 accept the dedica-
tion of the Senior Year Book of 1916 of Fordham University. the first of its
kind ever issued, you say. during the seventy-five years of the life of .Xlina
I congratulate you, my young' friends. and the class of 1916 on being so
highly privileged as to be charged with the laying of the diamond milestone on
the upward and forward path of a university which is the "decus. honor et gloria"
of the Catholic educational system of this province.
You are heirs of all the best fruits of the past three quarters of a century
of l7ordham's life, and doubtless feel the burden of responsibility of such
relationship, and are prepared to face it like brave men.
How 1nuch every alumnus owes to his .-Xlma Mater, none but tlod can tell.
The influence of environment on the making of a man's character is only a par-
tially solved problem. The grace of tlod and free will are elements which can-
not be left out of the reckoning, and it well may give pause to lind out how these
For my own part 1 am free to say and glad to confess that 1 must lay to the
credit of old St, 'lohn's much of the best inspiration and strongest impulse for
whatever has been of good report in my own life in t1od's service. The good
nien-many of them truly great-who ruled in high and humble ways in Fordham
before and after, as well as during my student days, have etched on my memory
portraits of nobility that can never be effaced. The unwearied self-sacrilice
in their work-the basis of all that makes for success-and their wealth of wisdom
in its doing, 1 have ever found to be a light to my feet, a stimulus. stay and
lt is just half a century since 1 left its sacred precincts, and 1 have never
revisited its fair fields and hallowed walls without a renewed sense of my
youthful affection and admiration for the memory of my dear old masters and
guides. May God rest their souls! 1 feel the same too, for the men who, year
by year, have trod in their footsteps these Fifty by-gone years.
XYhen the century mark of old Fordham shall have been reached. we of an
earlier generation, shall have passed from the scene, but you of the class of
1016, it is lawful to hope, will still live.
May it be your pride to lay to the credit of :Xlma Mater whatever of good
for tiod and country the coming five and twenty years may bring forth as the
fruit of your labors in your chosen spheres of action.
Three quarters of a century is a small space to make ado about in the world's
history. But the evolution of the mustard-seed that was St. .lolm's College in
18-ll, with its humble surroundings, to its present protid place in our national
educational system may fairly challenge comparison with the history of its
sister universities of riper age and larger growth. From the little college at
Rose Hill, the first Catholic institution for higher education in the State, founded
by the first and great Archbishop of this See, and first governed by the cultured.
gentle, and saintly priest, who was destined to become the first .Xmerican Cardinal.
the advance to its present splendid cluster of noble buildings, its numerous
staff of learned professors, its sixteen hundred students, its schools of arts, law,
medicine and science. may well be regarded as one of the many miracles wrought
under our own eyes through the Church's undying devotion to the cause of edu-
cation, which she has made the greatest factor in the history of civilization
throughout the Christian ages.
You, gentlemen of the Class of l9lfi, share that civilization, and you are,
l repeat. the heirs of all who have labored to make Fordhain great. Yours is the
duty then to make your lives and your influence for good in the world com-
mensurate with the larger opportunities with which you have been blessed, in
being sons of .Xlma Mater in these days of her prosperity. and graduates of het
year of Diamond -lubilee. 1916.
Xlishing you. gentlemen. every blessing and success in life. I am,
Faithfully yours in Christ,
My limi: C r..xss oi-' l916:--
ln thc nznnu ot ,xllllil Xlzttcr l lml you tioml-spcccl, :is you walk flown tht
clin-lincfl rozul than lczuls from thc hztlls that liztyc so long t'l1crislicfl you. to the
lmusy, throhhing worlcl heyonfl. Xlhztt tht' future holcls for you is himltlcn in tht
designs of tiocl. Hut we hziyc cycry contitlcncc in your success: for you fro 1
forth zirinctl with rt ltnowlctlgc that piciwcs the hollow sophistry of thc worlcl
:intl clowcrctl with il niorztlity than trznisccnmls the lll1llCl'lZll :tnrl thc yisihlc.
l .Xhnzi Mater will wzttch your footstcps from nfztr, :tncl will glory in youi
success: hc glzul in your joy. :intl sorrow in your grit-f, luiowwng lull wcll thru
1 you will zilwztys hczn' hcr nznnc with honor. She will wclcoino you hack in tht
clzty of your triumph, :incl with opcn zirnis will comfort you in thc hour of yoin
l l " "ll"'1l1-'-'i'l"l''loXl"
i n ttnn you ui gut mu your ttttty .nn youi oxt. . inntlon nmy stnrl
, you to fur-otl' ticlcls of lzihorg tht- lnrozul strctchcs of thc scfi inzty scpztrztte you
y . . .
l troin licrg zigc with its wlntc rztcliznwc inzty crown your hrowg hut whcrcycr yoiu
stcps lczicl. .Xlnin AIUIGI' lcnows that tinic will not cliin nor nge wcrtlwn thc strong
nmnly low wliich to-rlzty lills your hcztrts forclL':1I'olcl lfortlhznn.
S'l'.XFF OF THE "M.fXRUON"
ONXELL G. CASEY H. I. AMX' S, I.. J. U'BIiIkNl2 H. A. lf,-KLl.UN, JR
L R llf'l'l.ER XY. A. IQLARIQIQ J. XY. IQEARNS
' Baath nf 6lEhitur5
Zlffldillianrl Zi. Qilariac
Zlgenry EI. 2-"Imp
QEhmuniJ 115. Zniutlrr
30521311 6. 6352?
Zbznrp Q. jfallon, 3Ir.
Eames ZILUH. ikmrns
Stephen 3L. SI. Q9'ZBeirne
ZBramatirs anb Behating
Bap1nnnh EB. QB'C!Enunell
.X'1'1'11i1Q 114 J111i1Q'l' ll. .14 JHXSUX. 8. ll.. 15106-1'l'C8111Ul11 211111 1l1'6fL'C1 of
Studies. is Z1 native New Yorlqer. 110 s1111l101l 211 lloly Cross College 211111.
entering 1110 ulesuit 111111112110 i11 1893. w21s 1111121111011 to 1110 11riest11oo11 in
1908. 1721tl1e1' .1ol111so11 CZl111C to 1701111121111 i11 1912 21s 1'ref00t of 811111ies. 211111 11218
110111 111211 U1:1:1L'C since. 7
17l11l1C1' Cl121r1es 'l. Klullaly. 8. rl., will always 110 1'L'l11C111lJCl'C11 21s one of 1110
greatest l'ref00ts of 1Dis0i11li110 111:11 l7or1l1121111 1121s 0y0r 111111w11. l7211l1er Klullaly
w21s born i11 XY21s11i11gto11, ll. C.. 211111 w21s 011110211011 at 111111211021 College i11 111111
city. lle 01110re11 1110 hlesuit 11111'iti2110 211 171'C1lCl'1L'li City. 1111., 1111 .Xugust 14. 1895.
211111 XYZIS or1l21i11e11 in '17111'tosz1, Spain, 1111 .Inly 26. 1911. 17211l1Cl' Klnllaly was 211
1701111121111 as :1 s0l1olasti0 11l1l'111g' 1110 years 1901-1902 211111 again from 190-1 111
1908, 1110 last year 211111 Z1 112111 as 17irst l'1'efe01 of '1'l1i1'1l lDiyisi1111. l711r1111a111
01211111011 l7211l1er Blullaly 211121111 i11 191-1 21s l'r0l'e01 of lJis0ipli110. an 1111100 110 1121s
1111611 wi1l1 11is1i1101io11.
l72.1tl1er Uwen .X. llill. S. kl.. 1,1'lJfL'8SU1' of l'sy0l1ology, lf1l1i0s, X2l11l1'Z1l
Theology 211141 liyiclences in 1110 Senior Class. w21s 1111r11 i11 1Yasl1i11g11111. 13. C.,
e11ter01l 1110 hlesuit U1'C1Ul' 111 1880 211111 was 1711111111011 to 1110 1111081110011 on .ll1l1C 211,
1895. 110 was 211 l711r11l1a111 cluring 1110 XCZIYS 1889-1892 as Z1 s0l111l21s1i0 211111
r01ur11e11 as a priest i11 1912. since wl1i0l1 time 110 1121s 110011 l'rof0ss11r of 1110
Senior Class. l.as1 172111 l:2l1l1C1' llill 11u111isl1e1l l1is lJOllli. 011ti1l011 'UX11 l1lyl. 8111110
5011110115 211111 21 Song." w1110l1 11101 with 11110 111?1J1'CC121I1OI1 from 2111 lovers of goocl
poetry. lt is w1tl1 sincere regret 111211 1110 1110111l1ers of 1l1is 1021188 gracluating class
part witl1 o11e wl1o 11118, as priest 211111 1112111 1111 less 1112111 as 1011011011 0111l0are11 11i111-
self to 1110111 i11 countless ways.
F2lIl1CI' 1211111111111 bl. Burke, 8. il., was 1111r11 in New York City. Cl11Cl'L'1l 1110
Souiety of .lesus o11 .Xugust 1-1. 1880, w21s 111'1l21i1101l 1111 111110 26. 1895, 211111 0211110
to 17o1'1ll121111 s0x'011 XCZIFS later for Zl stay of one f'CZ1l'. 110 1'L'1ll1'11C1l i11 1912 as
l'rofessor of l'ol11i0al 1':C011l1l11j' 111111 lrliology 211111 1121s 110011 with us ever since.
111 1915 1'7Zl1l1C1' lflurlce 11u111isl101l l1is "l'o1i1i0211 1':L'U11U1111'.n of wl1i0l1 Z1 fo11r111
01li1io11 1121s 211I'CZlllj' 110011 iss11e11.
3111. .l11sep11 Nl. .X. Kelly. 8. rl., 1,1'UfCSS1J1' of Geology, .XS1.1'011Ul115', 1,ll1'81C8.
A1CC112l111CS 211111 11L'1'l11i111, w21s l1111'11 in 1Y1l1iC8-BZIITC. 1111.. s11111i011 at l111ly C1'oss
College 211111 e111er01l 1110 .lesuit 0l'C1Cl' i11 1903. 1'l0 0211110 to 1:O1'1111Zll1'I i11 501310111-
l1er, 1911. was for 1w11 years l7irst l'1'e1'e0t of 800111111 l7iyisio11, o110 year l'refe01
of hlunior Corriclor 211111 for 1110 l21s1 two years l'refe01 of Senior CU1'I'1i101'. Klr.
Kelly taught 1110 present Senior Class l'l1ysi0s 21s '11111io1's 111111 Geology 111111
.xS1I'0l1Ol11j' 21s Seniors. 110 will leave 1701111121111 in .Xugnst 111 121140 1113 l1is
theological s1111li0s 211 11'o1111st110l1. B111.. prior 111 l1is 11r1li1121t1o11.
Father Michael tl. Mahony. S. .l., is a native of County Tipperary, lreland,
and a graduate of the Royal University of Ireland. He came to this country in
1880, entered the Society of .lesus on September -lth of that year and was
ordained on june 29, 1898. Father Nlahony was at liiordhain as a scholastic
during the years 1893-1895 and as a priest from 1899 to 1905. lfle returned in
1912 as Professor of l'hilosophy in the -lunior Class and of the History of
l'hilosophy in the Senior Class, which posts he still holds.
Mr. George li. Strohayer, S. hl., l'rofessor of Chemistry and lilocution, was
horn in Baltimore. Md., and studied at Loyola College in the same city. lle
entered the hlesuit order in 1907 and came to Fordham in 191-l. Mr. Strohayer
is to lie heartily congratulated upon the success of the plays presented hy the
llramatic .Xssociation under his careful coaching. "',liwelfth Night," Cele-
hrated Case." "Dr, Jekyll and Mr. lflydef' which were produced under his rlirec-
tion, will always form lmright pages in the annals of Dramatic :Xrt at Fordham.
J. w. K.
Ulibree jfamiliar jfurhbam figures
NYUXIL who knows Fordham must know the three faees here presented.
So intimate has been the connection of these men with the college in
recent years that they seem to he lixtttres of the plaee. They are well
known and well liked hy all who have taken an active interest in Fordham affairs.
Father Lyons was 1'refeet of Discipline from 1905 to 1907 and again from 1908
to 1912. He was appointed Minister in 1915 and still oeeupies that ofhee.
Father O'1.ougltlin came to Fordham in 1908 as Professor of Physics and has
lmeen here ever since. Father Farley was at Fordham from 1902 to 190-l, from
1907 to 1908 and from 1909 to date. Father Farley and Father fy1-0Llg1111l1 are
both metnbers of the Fordham alumni, and lmoth members of the Class of 1893.
Father Lyons is a native New Yorker. Father O'1.oughlin was horn at Canan-
daigua, N. Y., and Father Farley at Brooklyn, N. Y.
LIJINGS Ulf TIIIQ UNIVIQRS
RUS!-I llIl.l. MANHR
184 1:19 16
llli Class of 1910 tlCL'lllS it a11 llOlltPl' as well as a tllllj' to tell i11 this, its
Year lioolt, SlllllCllllllg of l7tlI'tlll2lllllS l1ist111'y. .X111l tl1is is tl1e 111111'e i11e11111-
l7Clll 1111 11s. i11 as 111111'h as tl1is year lll2ll'liS the 1'11llege's seve11ty-tiftlt a1111i-
ms of .Xl111a4Rlater if we 1li1l not j11i11 with her
i11 eeleh1'ati11g an 1,1e1'z1si1111 like this, a111l so 1111 task c11t1l1l he 111111'e Cljllgfillllll tl1a11 111
lC g1'1111'tl1 a111l
1'e1'sa1'1'. Xlie 11'11ul1l he t11111'o1'tl1y st
l'CCUllIll tl1e g'l111'ies of ll well-lille1l career. We i11te111l 111 trace tl
lll'Ugl'CSS of 11l1l St. -llJllIliS, 111 111e11tio11 tl1e 11a111es a111l 11111te11'11rtl1y aehiex'e111e11ts
uf those who have l1a1l it i11 el1:1rQe a111l to ree111'1l the ll2llJlJC11ll'lgS of 11111111e11t si111'e
its ftjlllltlillllbll i11 hluue, IS-ll. 'lihe limits of space ftlfllltl our clwelling 011 any-
C, 1 h N t to the ripe 111e111111'ies of the 11l1l hoys to
till i11 11'l1ate1'e1' ll21I'Cl1CSS they lllilj' ohserve i11 our 11a1'ratix'e.
tl1i111f '11 ffreat lCllUIll a111l we 1111151 leave i
The history of lrthftlllillll is i11 many respects uiiique, lllltl this lCllflS it a1l1le1l
interest. Sll6 was the pirmeer i11 Catholic higher ecltteation i11 this State. Sl1e
entered 11111111 her course 11111le1' atispieious ei1'e11111sta11ees, Zlllfl she has been 1111i-
t'111'111ly sueeessftil i11 all her x'e11t11res. For three quarters of a eeutttry, she
ee11 se111li11Q forth 111e11 well-tittecl to assume tl1e 1'a11gt1a1'1l i11 all move-
lllClllS tl1at seek to 2ltlY2lllL'C tl1e interests of ti1J1l Zllltl eo1111t1'y. FtJl'tlllZlI1l deserves
the sincere congratulations that greet her on this notable occasion. She has
earned the tribute by long years of silent service.
Could the venerable founder have beheld the present flourishing condition
of the institution he established, he would have rejoiced, but it could hardly have
spurred him on to increased effort, for he labored most strenuously to put on a
solid basis this first venture in the academic field. The humble beginning he
knew, the early disappointments, the struggle for recognition, the handful of
students, the paucity of professors, the isolation from the city. He knew the
labor and the dilihcultyg may we not hope that he now looks down upon the grand
result attained and feels that he builded wiser than he knew? For, scarcely in
the wildest dream, could he have pictured the great Fordham of today, proudly
looking back upon a past achieved. confidently facing a future big with hope.
In 1841, Bishop llughes was fortunate enough to see his efforts for the
improvement of the common schools in a fair way to success and, alive to the
needs of Catholic higher education, he turned his attention to that subject. .Ns
a preliminary, he set about completing the work begun by his predecessor.
Bishop Dubois, and the seminary at Lafargeville, Jefferson County, was the
result, However, the futility of trying to maintain an institution for secular
training in so inconvenient a place as Lafargeville was soon shown, and the
Bishop began to look around for a more suitable site, in the immediate vicinity
of New York.
Fordham, at that time a village of XVestchester County, though now a part
of New York City. was selected as the site for the college. The Rose lelill
Estate, beautiful in situation, with spacious grounds and of historic interest.
seemed ideal for the purpose. Accordingly negotiations were entered into with
the purpose of securing the property, and through the kind ollices of Mr. .Nndrew
Carrigan, 'Rose llill Manor. a tract of ninety acres of rolling land, was bought
for 330,000 The purchase price included the structure, which today forms the
main part of the Jkdministration building. Some thousands of dollars were
spent in necessary improvements, and the college was formally opened on june
24, 1841, on the Feast of St. -lohn the Baptist, its patron. Reverend Dr. john
McCloskey, afterwards Archbishop of New York, and later the lirst :Xmerican
Cardinal, was installed as hrst President, The following 8eptember studies
began with an enrollment of about thirty students.
1t was also in 1841 that the diocesan theological seminary was transferred
from Lafargeville to Fordham, and placed under the direction of Dr. McClos-
key. ln 1843, Dr. McCloskey, the college now Hrmly established, was sum-
moned to other duties for which he was peculiarly fitted, and he was succeeded
as President by Father John B. Harley. who had been one of the faculty since
the college's opening. During these two years noticeable progress had been made.
The number of students had been doubled, the grounds improved. new buildings
erected and the curriculum enlarged.
Father Harley's ill-health did not permit him to enjoy the honor of presid-
ing over the growing institution very long, and the next year he resigned his
office giving place to Father Hayley, afterwards Archbishop of Baltimore.
Linder his care, Fordham continued to flourish both in the increase of students
and the character of the work done.
At this period, Bishop llughes, in need of priests for the regular work of
the diocese. desired to effect a change in the management of the college. It was
his intention to place it in the hands of some religious order, devoted to educa-
tional work. .-Xccordingly, he communicated with the -lesuits of St. Mary's
College, Marion County. Kentucky, and the result was an agreement whereby
they were to come to New York and take charge of Fordham.
So it was that in -lune. 18-16, the Fathers of the Society of .lesus purchased
Rose Hill from the diocese. Previously, however, articles of incorporation for
the college had been applied for, and on April 10, 18-16, the act of incorporation
was passed, raising St. 'lohn's College to the rank of a university, and granting
it the power "to confer such literary honors, degrees or diplomas as are usually
granted by any university, college or seminary of learning in the United States."
In September. 18-16, the -lesuits began their work amid strange surround-
ings and a strange people. The First 'lesuit to assume control was Father Augus-
tus '1'hebaud, a man of extensive erudition and a writer of note. Assisting him
in the management of the college was a very able and efficient corps of profes-
sors. During his incumbency, Father '1'hebaud's main care was to remodel
the courses of study. according to the -lesuit "Ratio Studiorumf' The result of
his efforts was that the courses leading to the Bachelor of Arts degree were
established. and these courses with a few modifications, have continued to this
day. Several important changes were effected by Father Thebaud, notably the
establishment of the student's library, and the designating of October as the
month wherein the annual student retreat was to be held.
Father '1'hebaud's successor in the Presidency was Father john Larkin, who
had been connected with the faculty, in the capacity of Yice-President. Father
Larkin was President from 1851 to 1354. and during that time, exercised wonder-
ful influence over the students. He is described as an exceptionally handsome.
courtly and erudite man. ln the year 1852 Father Louis blouin, the famous phil-
osopher, mathematician and linguist, came to Fordham. He later became Vice-
ln 1855 .-Xrchbishop Hughes withdrew the seminary, which. to this time,
had been continued at Fordham, and in 1862, secured property at Troy, N. Y.,
for the establishment of St. loseph's Provincial Seminary for the Archdiocese of
In 1354 the Presidency of Fordham passed to Father Remigius Tellier.
During his term, which lasted until 1860, a few changes were made. In his first
Plmlus lay II, J. ,hm
year he founded the St. .lohn's Debating Society, which has existed full of good
deeds to this day.
1Yhen Father Tellier had rounded out his sixth year as President of Ford-
ham. he was succeeded. in 1860. by Father Thebaud, who was re-appointed to the
ollice he had left vacant nine years before. lluring his second term, many im-
portant events took place. The Seminary liuilding and Church were purchased
from .Xrchbishop Hughes for 385.000, and additional property was also procured.
ln 18oO, a marble quarry in Tremont was acquired, and a blue stone quarry was
opened in the woods near the Bronx River. ln 1862 the lodge standing today at
the main gateway was built as an experiment to test the qualities of the stone
supplied by the newly opened quarry. lfvidently it proved durable, judging from
the fact that all the college buildings save one, erected since that time, have
been built of this blue stone,
ln the latter part of 1863, Father Thebaud was succeeded by Father lidward
lloucet. Father lloucet was a famous musician and a preacher of great ability.
He was also a close friend of the much pitied and greatly maligned Edgar .-Xllan
l'oe. who would often come to dine and hold conversation with the Fathers.
l'oe lived, at that time, on Fordham hill, beyond the village. Father Doucet was
in office but one year when he was called away to liurope and his duties then
devolved upon the Yice-President. Father l'eter Tissot. Father Tissot retired at
the end of the year. and Father XYilliam Kloylan was appointed in his stead.
Father Xloylan left after him Senior llall. as a material contribution to
Fordham's upbuilding. The structure was finished in the summer of 1867. ln
1808, Father Bloylan having served for three years, retired in favor of Father
During his term. Father Shea made some improvements to the buildings, and
also several changes in the discipline of the college. lrle was followed as Presi-
dent, in 187-l, by Father F. XYilliam fioclceln, who had previously held the office
of Yice-President. Father lioclteln's chief problem during his term was the
combatting of some disciplinary evils, which had crept in during the previous
administration. llowever. after he had given them prompt attention, and reme-
dial measures had been 'applied. all traces of the laxity disappeared, and the
college was itself again.
XYhen Father tioclteln had completed his long term of eight years, he was
succeeded hy Father l'. F. llealy. Father llealy was probably one of the most
able and progressive men that the college had had as its head up to this time. Not
without a thorough acquaintance with Fordham, its manner and customs the
himself having been a student there in 18-lil, he set to work to make some much
needed improvements. Through his initiative, a regular College publication was
started, resulting in the first appearance of the 'Fordham College Monthly, in
November. 1882. Father llealy also introduced the landscape architect, and his
coming resulted in extensive changes in the form of new terraces and better
roads. Some needed repairs also were made to the old Seminary Building, the
present St. 'lohns Hall. Father Ilealy recognized the need of a new Science
Hall, and in 1885 ground was broken for the building, now situated about eighty
yards south of the Senior Hall. Another achievement to his credit was the intro-
duction of military instruction into the college, and thereafter for many years,
the drill, under officers of the regular army, was a part of the curriculum.
He was followed, in 1885, by lfather Thomas Campbell, a very able, ener-
getic and enterprising man, fully determined to carry on the work begun by his
illustrious predecessors. He made several changes in the Debating Club, among
them that of having the meetings carried on after the plan of the British House
of Commons, measures being brought up and debated in strict British parliamen-
tary form. During this administration, the bronze statue of the Blessed Yirgin,
which now stands between the First and Second Division Buildings, was un-
veiled on liebruary Z. 1887, the anniversary of the founding of the Parthenian
Sodality. During the last year of Fr. C.'ampbell's term, electric lights were
installed in the college buildings.
1n July, 1888, he was succeeded by Father .lohn Scully. The work that
marked the latter's Rectorship, was the putting up of new buildings, some of
which were sorely needed. The present ,Iunior Hall, erected in 1890, is due to
his initiative. lle also built the wing of First Division Building, now occupied
by the faculty. During his term the tiolden 'lubilee celebration of the founding
of Fordham occurred. As a litting testimonial of the occasion the Alumni Asso-
ciation donated S10,000 for the erection of a bronze statue to .Xrchbishop Hughes.
Founder of the institution iifty years before. The
unveiling of the statue to the renowned Arch-
bishop was one of the principal features of the
celebration, held on -lune 24, 1391. Scores of old
graduates assisted, and addresses were delivered,
the principal one being an oration by the eloquent
.Xrchbishop Ryan, of llhiladelphia.
Father tiannon became Rector in 1891, to be
succeeded in 1896 by Father Campbell, who was
re-appointed for a second term. liather George
QX. Pettit then took ollice in 1900. lt was during
his tenure of oflice. in bluly, 1903, that the corner-
stone of the present ,Xuditorium was laid. The
building was completed and opened in the fall of
1905, The Fordham hospital, built on the college
property, was erected by the city at this period.
ln 1904 Father john Collins, now Bishop of
-lamaica. VV. 1.. succeeded to the Presidency, On 5T,.yyL'1g ms ,mc-HmS,I,,p mm, c
.lune 21. 190-l. the board of trustees of St. -1ohn's College, with the consent of the
regents of the L'nirersity of the State of New York. authorized the opening of
a school of law and a school of medicine, Both began with small enrollments.
but since their origin they hare grown phenomenally, until today each boasts a
list of SOO students.
Father Collins was followed, in 1906, by liather Daniel bl. Quinn. who
remained Rector until 1911. Among Father Quinns contributions to liordhanfs
growth was the erection of a new Medical school building, as the prospective
doctors had outgrown their old quarters. The corner-stone of the present im-
posing Medical school was laid in September, 1910, 1t was also during his
term that the Class of 1908 of the lligh School. St. 'lohn's College, presented
to the University the very useful as well as ornamental little building adjoining
the Athletic Field, where the thirsty slalte their parched throats with "aqua
After Father Quinn, in 1911, came Father 'lihomas ul. Klckflusliey, during
whose Rectorship the Medical school building was linished and opened late in
1912. He remained Rector until .Xpril, 1915, when he was succeeded by Father
-loseph .-X. Mulry, the present incumbent.
.-Xlready in the little while Father llulry has been with us, as Rector, much
has been done that augurs well for the future. 1111111 has met him, and has not
felt the enthusiasm that he imparts? That enthusiasm, and his wonderful
activity, his eloquence, and his winning disposition have enabled him to win
golden opinions from all who hold liordham dear-alumni and friends, students
old 111111 young, look up to him. and hail him as their leader in the good things
to come, the things, that with their help. he is to do for the old college.-Floreat
semperll tl. G. C.
JOHN MICHAEL BLAKE
"Thu .Yt'Il.Yl' of duty jntrszzes tts e1't'r."
john Blake hrst cast a shadow-and it was
a big one, too-on October ll. 1893. Graduate
ing from Dwight School in 1912, he entered
Georgetown University. VX'hile there he cre-
ated quite a record for himself in debating
circles. He also played on the College llasket-
jack joined up in Sophomore and imme-
diately set out to make a name for himself as
an analytic chemist. lle made it, but we fear
it was a bad one, the day he ruined a suit of
ln 1914 he made the Varsity Football
Team and played in most of the important
games. Early in l915 he was elected to the
Skull Club. He is a member of St. john's
Debating Society and the Sodality of the lm-
maculate Conception, and served on the junior
HENRY JOSEPH AMY
".-ls .mule lull rliji' that lifts its trzcful
fUI'lll .... "
Henry vl. hates to admit it, but he is guilty
of being born in Brooklyn, on the tenth of
May, eighteen ninety-Five. However, he moved
to New York at the tender age of ten and
soon managed to forget it.
You notice we used the word "managed"
1Yell. that expresses exactly our idea of
"Stretch." He is a natural-born manager. ln
Freshman he undertook to put the Iiordlztzm
,llontlzly on a paying basis, After two and a
half years, he succeeded where others had
failed. He then served as Chairman of the
Executive Committee of the Junior Prom.
llesides this he has managed plays, play pro-
grams and the Tennis Team with his cus-
tomary success. As Business Manager of the
MAROON he has reached the height of his
managerial career, s
Speaking of height, Amy is the tallest man
in College, being 6 feet 4544 inches above sole-
leather. Upon arrival in Heaven, Henry will
probably attempt to sell advertising space on
the back of his wings. How will the angels
lie-'f 1151101112 FN.-XNCIS IECRXS
7' "lv 'I nn! ll l1um1'.rnmt' gt'nllt'l1mu.' 1 like liiuz
. "jerry" began conserving energy un Oe-
A tnlwer 29, 1892. His early eliilcllwocl was spent
in the neigltlmtvrltcmcl called 'li1'Cl11U11I. Fnrd-
hznn Prep graduated him into lfreslunan Class
in 1912. lrlis athletic ability lmeealne evident
ll1l111L'Cl121lC1j', "jerry" playing un hoth Fresh-
inan Football and Freshman liasehall Teams.
In fact. he has played four years un the Class
llaselmall Team. His popularity is admitted hy
all, and proved hy his electiun to tlte Yiee-
l'residency of the Class in Supltnnture year.
ln his ,luninr year "Jerry" was invited to join
the Skull Cluh. Needless tn say, he accepted.
i lx -.M
1 ltzlztai I1 111 Inu
On Oetoher 10, 1890, lilurgia started tn
take un weight, and has continued to du so
even unto the present day. l-leing a Bronxite.
he just naturally entered Furclhant Prep, and
in 1912 graduated into the Freshman Class oi
the College. Bnrgia has, during his entire
enurse. heen actively identilied with the llay
Scholars' Sodality, heing its prefect during his
Senior year. He played centre on the Fresh-
man Foothall Team and left tackle on the
Seniur Class Team, 11e was class secretary
in Suplwmure year. and in Senior heeante
Yice-President of the Fordham Cniversity
.-Xthletie Association. :Xs .-Xssueiate Editor nt'
the Rl.-XKOUN, he has worked conscientiously
and energetically tu secure the success ot' this
pulzlieation. Always an lumor man, well up in
sport. ever ready fur fun of every sort, Bnrgm
may well he called one nf tlte lmulwarks of the
.niy . --ww stiff: fl'-5253542
meg . A
JOSEPH LQERARD CASEY
"Ile -was iizduefl flu' gluxs Q
ll IIUVPIII the noble youth. did drew flowi-
Joe joined us in Junior year, having pre-
viously attended St. Thomas College in Scran-
ton, Pa., where he tirst arrived on the twenty-
eighth of March, 1896. In the short time he
has been with us, joe has made many friends
for himself, This fact is attested by his elec-
tion to the Secretaryship of the Fordham Uni-
versity Athletic Association and his appoint-
ment as .Associate Editor of the MAROON.
Casey had much to do with the arrange-
ment and selection of music for our junior
Prom, Although he always ranks with the
honor men of the Class, Joe Finds time now
and then for a little diversion. Every Class
has its Vernon Castle-I guess Joe is ours-
anyway, he is an ardent devotee of the terp-
sichorean art, and is Bob McLaughlin's only
rival as a taster of afternoon tea.
JA MES, XVILLIAM BUTLER
"lli.r fool .llercizrinlg his .llarliul ilziighg the
bra-zen of I'!t'l'C1tit'S.H
-lim 'tprepped" at Salesianum High School
in his native city, XVilmington, Del. The first
thing' he did upon his arrival at Fordham was
to go out for the Freshman Football Team.
The following year he H1l13.ClCH the Varsity.
XVith regard to his ability as a player, it is
sufficient to mention the fact that he has been
elected Captain of next yearls Varsity Eleven.
lle has won his "F" three times.
james was Class Secretary for Junior and
Senior years. The accurate and interesting
way in which he kept Cto himselfj the minutes
of our spirited meetings was characteristic of
this energetic young man.
-lim will enter Medical School after grad-
uation-we take this opportunity of wishing
him all success. If he tackles medicine in the
future as hard as he tackled his opponents in
football in the past, there can be little doubt of
his attaining it.
XX'll-LlAM Al.OYSlCS CLARK li
x - .. -
' Ili' lltlfll ii slzrered iefl, I um tell you, and lit'
.. ts ll unin good i'11r111g1li."
llill was enrolled as a member ol tllls
Earthly Realm on March 3, 1895, making his
debut in this city. He must have been a
prize baby, as subsequent events tend to prove
that he acquired the habit of winning prizes at
an early age. Graduating.: from Xavier lligh
School. Bill entered Fordham in 1912. He has
been winning honors ever since. XYhethcr it
be Classics, Mathematics or Philosophy-they
all look alike lo him. Two years ago liill re-
ceived a very high rating in the Rhodes Schol-
arship Examinations, but he declined to leave
old liordham even for a course at Oxford.
llill is an active member of the Debating
Society and the Day Scholars' Sodality, and is
liditor-in-Chief of the MAROON.
. fgsff --
JOSEPH .-Xl.IJYSlCS CO'l"I'lilv -X
".lHyi'r ln' fi'lIU'Zv't'fl1 tml and ll filvtmiill .vlnilc
lmlli ln' for ull."
.-X smiling face, a rotund body and a inelo-
dious voice-there you have ,live Cotter. Ht
sprouted into existence on May 19. 189-l, in
New York City. .-Xfter four years at Ford-
ham Prep, -loe matriculated at College. He
played on the Freshman Football Team and in
1913 won his Yarsity "F." This year he played
tackle on the Senior Class lfootball Team.
lt is true that ,loe has never held any
ollice, except in the Skull Club, but no one
that knows him will deny that he is popular
with every one, not only because of his ath-
letic ability. but also on account of his ever-
present good nature.
Y 1?l:1?E'z.g N, L Win? fffifw ..
JOSEPH COKNELIUS lJONNlil.l.Y
"Our fine 1111151611171 grnzvrffz lllllll7'tIl1.Y.u
Pittston, Pa., is not yet on the map, but
,loe's arrival there on the 10th of August, 1893,
has given the folks back home some hope.
ln Freshman joe beat the drums in the
Collegc Orchestra. The following year he
became organist of the Partlienian Sodality.
During junior year, joe served on the Ban-A
quet Committee and played on the Class Base-
ball Team. As a Senior he was elected Prefect
of the Parthenian Sodality.
Donnelly doesn't know which he enjoys
more--a good musical show or a trip into the
suburbs. XVith regard to the shows, he likes
'em all. And with regard to the suburbs tMt.
St. Vincent and New Rochellej, well, he loves
lfl, A. F.
JOSEPH ALEXANDER M. DODIN
"Ile t'afu'1'.r, lu' dLlIIt'L'.S', he has eyes of j'U1lli'l.H
The greatest event in the history of the
Dodin family took place on November 24, 1895.
Yes, that was the date of Joe's birth. His
early education was acquired at Morris High
School and Fordham Prep.
"1lrat'1 entered College in 1912. His con-
nection with tennis dates from his Freshman
year, when he won the Singles Championship
of the College. For two seasons he was Cap-
tain of the Varsity Tennis Team. ,loc was
elected Assistant Manager of Basketball, but
that sport was abolished soon after. However,
in his Senior year he was elected to hll a
vacancy in the management of the Varsity
Football Team. "Brat" has appeared in sev-
eral of the College plays and is Treasurer of
the Debating Society. -
joe is fond of dancing and musical in-
struments of all kinds, He is a good cartoon-
ist and somewhat of a comedian. Being in
doubt as to his proper vocation, ,loe will proh-
ably study law.
HARRY .'X. FALLUN. jk.
".l Jrzuvl in Il len-tinn'.v lmrrrd up rlnxrt,
ls tr bold .rfiirif in 41 lo-val bI't'tI.Yl.U
This bundle of nerves and energy began
to throb on October 16, 1893, in New York
City. Graduating from Xavier High Sehool
in 1912, Harry entered Fordham the same year.
While in Freshman he organized the Fordham
University Radio Club. ln Sophomore he was
eleeted Class Treasurer and also served on the
liantluet Committee. ln Junior he was re-
eleeted Treasurer and managed the tinanees
of the most sueeessful Prom ever given at
Fordham. ln addition. he led the cheers dur-
ing the baseball season, played on the ,lunior
llaseball Team. and contributed several poems
to the liordlmm .ll0uf1zly. As a Senior, Harry
played on the Class Football Team, is Chair-
man of the ,ludiciary Committee of the De-
bating Society and Associate Editor of the
llis certainly is the uintinite eapaeity for
taking pains." and if ability. good nature.
energy and perseverance are of any weight in
the world, sueeess certainly will be his.
S. l.. ,l, CJ ll.
FREDERICK hlOSliPll FliL'liRl1.-XCll. -lit. . ,,.
"The lnxrl of llIt'Il lui-zu' t'7'er lured I't'f'U.Yt'." C X5-
Sllortly after his arrival on Mother lfarth
land that was the day after Christmas, 18931, 5
Fred began taking naps. XYell, he still has the
habit. although he wakes up now and then lu
make a motion for adjournment.
In 1912 he entered the College from Ford-
ham lrlrep. At the end of Sophomore year he
was elected Assistant Manager of Track, and
succeeded to the managership in Senior. lle
served as Chairman of the Reception Com-
mittee of the ,lunior Prom and for two years
has been a member of the Executive Commit-
tee of the F. lf. .-X. .-X., and is a charter mein-
ber of the Skull Club.
Although Fritz is a very successful poli-
tician. he does not believe in lengthy class
meetings. If you should examine ,lim Butler's
"minutes," you would rind that nearly every
meeting we have ever had has been brought
to a close by "Mr. Feuerbach's motion for
JOHN l"K:XXLflS HAMIIIIUN
'L-lim' lin' ollzer mn' 'mix Booth."
"Ham" was introduced into the human
race on November 7, 1893. llaving completed
his Freslnnan studies at Manhattan College.
he entered Fordham in the autumn of 1913.
Since that time john has appeared in every
play given at Fordham. And it is well to note
that he has always acted his part in such a
manner as to make a decidedly favorable im-
pression upon the critics.
,lohn has written a number of very clever
short stories for the l"nra'l1um ,lfzlllfllljk He
was a speaker at the Junior Banquet, and is a
member of the Dramatic Society, the Sodality
of the lmmaculate Conception and the Skull
"Ham" Calthough the name does not con-
note anythingl intends to become an actor.
XYhether it be 'Amovies" or the Ulegitf' we all
wish him success.
XY I LLIAM JOHN FORDRUNU.
"ll'i' fuk loo IIIIIUII, we seek foo off:
ll 1' A'IIt7TU uimzzglz and should 110 lllU?'t'.
'Twas on the 12th night of November, in
1893, that "Cus'l breathed his lirst atmospheric
oxygen, and immediately began asking ques-
tions. Four years at Xavier High School only
whetted his thirst for knowledge. Entering
Freshman at Fordham in 1912, he straightway
set out to master chemistry, physics, seismog-
raphy and radiotelegraphy. All of these
were found, to a greater or less degree, in his
13. S. course. They were. however, insuffi-
cient. Outside of his regular classwork, Bill
took courses in engineering. pedagogy, special
quantitative analysis, piano, violin, mandolin
and almost every other subject we can think
ofgwitlt the possible exception of chiropody.
Then. too, "Gusl' is a vocal artist.
But his one big' hobby is psychology.
XVhat a sceptic! He doubts everythingg denies
all majors, distinguishes all minors, and cross-
distinguishes all conclusions. Verily, he is the
"masked marvel" of Philosophy Circles.
W,-Xlj1'1iR A-XI.OYSll.'S HYXES
"I nu: Sir l'irkll'.v. C'lzv1l1ist: I timzlyfft' lln'
l krlvfe ilu' .riilulurzrc of u star. lilcl' I7ll.'f,S'I!I'll'X
Ifrrailli my Irs!-f11In'.v41r't','
.lly ferulirllxr url' of -:t'e1'!!1."
"Pickles" is a native of the 1-lronxgand a
recent arrival, too. lt was on the 21st ol
January, 1897, that this youngster was born.
They say he smoked his tirst cigarette on the
22d and cried for test-tubes on the 23d. ln
1908 he stepped over his back fence into Ford-
ham Prep-from which school he entered Col-
lege in 1912. XYalter made the junior Class
Baseball Nine. played center on the Senior
Class Football Team and is a member of the
Hynes is a Hrst-class practical chemist.
llis favorite gases are yellow and blue. He
gets the yellow from chlorine. and the blue-
well. you know how blue air is produced.
CH.'XK1,liS C.-XS.-XNOXZX H1514 M.-XXX
"His lzumor ix lofty, liix dz'.rfu111'.vl' fn'1'vu1f1fuI'3'.
1115 fonyzn' filrdf'
Our genial Charles was born 'neath sunny
Xeapolitan skies February 15, 1896. llis early
education was acquired from private tutors
and from the great broadening school-travel.
.-Xt the age of fourteen, after having journeyed
alone through ltaly. Austria-Hungary. Cer-
many, France and lingland, Charles entered
college at Kalksburg. in Austria. lfle next
attended the College de San Michel, in Brus-
sels, where he made quite a reputation as a
student of the classics. ln 191-1 his ever-
present love of travel brought him to this fair
land of ours. .-Xnd it is to the XYar and the
rlestruetion of Louvain Cniversitykhis next
intended school-that we owe his presence
A man of brilliant intellect, amiable dis-
position and noble nature, Charles has won for
himself a permanent place in the hearts of all
who know him.
1, -1 4.23, - Lf-
'I-E -1" J
fig 1' "
r a .-
JAMES XYll,I,l,-XM KILARNS
.lm I jmlzlix' .Im I s11IwlIt',' .lm I tl
.lim favored Paterson, N. bl.. with his tirst
smile on bllllj' l7, l895. He eouldn't leave
jersey too suddenly, so hc spent a few years
at St. Peter's Prep, in jersey City. hefore
coming to Fordham. In Freshman. ,lim tried
dramaties, taking' part in "The Merchant of
Venice." After that. however. he devoted
himself to politics. In Sophomore, he was
Class Representative to the F. U. JN. A. Junior
saw him President of the Class and in charge
of the hest Prom ever given at Fordham. ln
his last year, ,lim was Treasurer of the So-
dality and I1 director of the Dramatic Asso-
ciation, and Associate Editor of the MAROON.
Kearns has always been identihed with
the "activities" of the Class. He is alive to
every issue that comes up for discussion and
has eome to be looked upon as one of the
leading spirits of l9l6.
X'lNt'liN'I' FRANCIS IQJXNIC
"ll'I1ili' I vi! Iurv Inv "
Un blilllllilfj' 22, 1895. Yin Kane was en-
rolled among the growing citizens ot Brooklyn.
l'ordham llrep seemed to have warm and
eomlortahle rooms, so thither he went to pre-
pare for college. XYhile in Prep he played on
the Foothall Team that won the New York
City Championship. Entering' College, he just
naturally went out for Foothall, and not only
made the Yarsity. hut also won his letter in
the it us 1917 l9l'6 ind l0l4
' 12 V .., . 2 f . XYhen football
was ont of season. Yin played on the Class
llasehall 'I eam and ran on the Class Relav.
liane's only holmhies are closed windows,
.1 soft seat and a fondness for Fatima.
Xl' l l.l,l.XM l"lQ.'XNL'lS l.li.-Xl lliY
., J' A "ll'11l1 ll llllllll' f111'-1' 11111i tl fitlll' .rfiril .... ..
N, 5,5 l' 7 I i
53313-Q' Ou a hleak Xoveiulmer clay 111 l89.Z l'l'3lll-Q
ij was heralclecl into PUllgllliCl'1JSlC, N. Y, River-
' View Military .-Xeaflemy prepared l1i111 lor Lol-
lege. aucl i11 September, l9l2. most of us met
him for the lirst time. lJ11ri11gl1is Freshman
aurl Sophomore years. lfrauk playecl the eoruet
i11 lllk' College Qll'CllCSll'2l. He rleliyerecl a very
, Zllllll'0lJI'lHlt.' little speech ou the oeeasiou of our
SUllllUIl1Ol'L' l'la11c111et, "Sl1eril'f" was 21 ll'l'e'lllllk'l'
of the ,luuior lJlI1llCI' L'o111111i11ee. the Par-
lllClIlZlll Soclality a11rl the I71'a111atie .-Xssoeiatiou,
l11 Senior year "Hugs" lveeaiue Presicleul of
the l7orcll1a111 lfiliversity :Xthletic .-Xssociatiou.
i11 which eapacity he provell himself to he a
zealous worker auml Zlll ellieieul executive.
Hl72ll'SOll'l is that type of fellow wl1o is too
siueere to he diplomatic. He never hesitates
to ask a illIC5llUll, aucl yet eau uever l1e saicl In
he forward. llc is always i11 fleacl earuest. aurl
yet alrlmreeiates a goocl joke,
XYl1a1ey'er vocation you follow, Frank.
llk'l'C'S wishing you sueeessl
iyejgx-1-.1 .,-- ,, Lili.
.lO5lil,ll .Xl.OYSlL'S M.'XlQOXli if .,
"l'll liuld II11111 1111.11 5111111' t111r1'l1 nj 1111111111
-loe was hrs! plaeerl ou the scales ou
March ZZ, 1896, i11 the little olcl lowu ot New
York. Four years i11 1Jreparatio11 for College A
were spent at Xavier High School. Rlaroue
is an acco111plisl1ecl pianist aucl au organist of
unusual merit, .loe cloiug most of the organ
work for our Chapel Services, :X good slufleut.
quiet. llllUllIl'llSlYQ aurl goocl ualurefl. l1e has
but two failings-o11e. Il pe11el1a111 for solving
puzzles: the other. a 111ore l3l11CllI3l5lC oue. au
irresistible teucleuey to listeu to liill Clarke!
gems of wisclom.
iioocllxye, .loeg we hope the clay NYllCll you
strike the keynote of your success is not far
ROBERT GERARD MQLAUGH LIN
'llsfllfdj' of limb, .rlrmrg of !lt'tlI'f.'
.-I man Ill' vurlz and etfvl'y Parr."
XYlLl.l.sXM THOMJXS MAY, JR.
Hxflt' rust Inv' eyes 1111011 lziln, und fn' lmzfwcl
so youd and lrzw,
That .vile flmlfglzff 'I could Ip' flclffy 'Keith tl
jft'lIf!t'llIlIII like yon'."
On April 14, l89-1, the population of New
London, Conn., was increased by one. The
new arrival was our husky Bill May. After
graduation from llulkeley School, New l.on-
don, Bill spent two years at Mt. Blary's
College, Emmitsburg, Md, He has been with
us for junior and Senior Classes: for two
seasons Bill has been one of the mainstays of
the Varsity Football Team, having twice won
the much-coveted "F," In the year 1914-1915
Bill was a member of the Varsity Basketball
Team. Besides this, be pitched for the Cham-
pion lnterclass Baseball Team. Nay is a mem-
ber of the Parthenian Sodality and the Skull
Bill is one of those quiet men who say
little about their affairs. But such things exist.
nevertheless. lfp to the present writing, Bill
is still a bachelor, but- tif we don't hurry this
to press, facts may compel us to change that
.- W mf
. 1. . fe' T' S-.
"Acts specify essences," "The world judges
a man by what be has accomplished." Take
these principles, behold your man and judge
for yourself. Bob was born in New York on
October 21, 1896. Four years on the Varsity
Tennis Team, three years on the Varsity Relay,
Assistant Manager of Football. Captain of the
Varsity Track Team, member of the Class
Football and Baseball Teams, actor in impor-
tant parts in two plays, "King Henry IV" and
'The Celebrated Case", speaker in the Hnal
Oratorical Contest, cheer leader, and, last but
not least, President of the Senior Class-all
this has he been without making his class
standing suffer in the least. Then, too, Bob
tinds time now and then to drink a little after-
Bob expects to enter XVest Point after
graduation. Success, old man, success!
XX'll-I.l.-XM PATRICK MORAX
"ll'l1t1l.' Sing, my C11111Ivt'rIm11t't'.' You run!
.Yury ou, .img loudly, Iiftlt' llltlllfil
"jeff" is his only name. Many of his hest
friends never heard of 'William P. Our "little
eht-rub" prepared for College at Xavier High
School. During his four years at Fordham.
,leff's never-failing good nature has made him
a favorite with every one. In the Spring of
1915 he became an active memher of the Skull
Clnh. His impromptu rendition of certain
popular songs was a feature of our Junior
Banquet. He has heen a loyal supporter of
everything the class has undertaken. 1Ye don't
know what husiness this "little heant of Sun-
shine" intends to enter next year. hut, what-
ever it is. we are sure that his ever-present
good cheer will he a potent factor in the
success that we trust will he his.
FRANCIS XAYIER MESCALI.
"Lvl tht' -:vnrlfl slide, Int llzt' world gn,
,I jig for n curl' and ll fig for tl woe."
Frank entered from Xavier High School
in the autumn of 1912. The Class elected him
Klaiiztgt-r of the Freshman Baseball Team. In
,lnnior year Mes was Yiee-President of the
Class, and in this capacity he showed himself
to he an ahle and energetic otlieer. Another
notahle achievement of his ,lunior year was
his admission In the Skull Clnh.
Mes is a motorhoat "ling," Running a
marine engine no donht has hardened him to
disappointments. tested his patience and de-
veloped his vocahulary. Ile is also a sprinter
and an oarsman of no mean ahility. NYe've il
hunch he developed the latter accomplishment
hringing home the aforementioned motorhoat,
STEPIUQN LOUIS ,lOSlil'll O'IXlilltNli
" .. ..... Nulzm' might stand up
.Jud sity in ull the -zt'orld.' 'Thix -:unix ti umn'."
Steve was enrolled among the population
of New York o11 August 25, l895. Graduating
from Xavier lligh School, be entered Ford-
ham in l9l2, ln Sophomore year true popu-
larity, bereft of any political haggling, elected
him President of the Class. As a Junior he
became Yice-President of the Debating Society
and Assistant Prefect of the Day Scholars'
Sodality. In Senior year the Debating Society
elected him President, with no opposition
worthy of mention. Three years on the Class
Haseball Team and three on the Class Relay
are sufficient indication of his athletic prowess,
while his appointment as Associate Editor of
the MJXROON is a just tribute to his editorial
One of those sincere men who endears
himself to the hearts of all his companions,
elicits admiration from his friends and com-
mands the respect of all with whom he comes
in contact, Steve may well be called a credit of
the Class of l9l6.
GICORGE ALOYSIUS MULRY
"l"m' -zeliuf l will, I -will, und flzerr un eudf
The lirst scene of Georges life was laid
in Greenwich Village, New York: date, Sep!
tember 18. 1896. Like many of the New
York boys, he acquired his preparatory edu-
cation at Xavier High School, from which in-
stitution he was graduated in l9lZ. Shortly
after entering College he made the Freshman
Football Team. For the next three years he
played on the Class Baseball Team. George
served on the Executive Committee of the
,lunior Prom, was a member of the l9l6 Class
Relay and the Senior Class Football Team.
His personality is such that he is greatly
in demand with the fair sex. An energetic
man, a practical man, a man of strong will
power, George, by his outspoken sincerity, has
made himself respected, as well as liked, by
all his classmates. Success is bound to be his,
in spite of the fact that the Class voted him
the "one most likely to succeed."
.l111' 1111111111 -:1'1tl11'r . 11111' 1'11.rf11111 11111111
ll1.r 111j1111!1' -:'11r11'l-1'.
'l'11i1 1'1-1'1' 1'1-1's211ilc 111111151 111'111 11'21s 11111'11
s I . 1 .
1 1 1111 111116 12, 1896, li1111-1'i11g F1,1r1l11r1111 i11 1912,
K11L'11.-Xlil. ,lOSlil'1'1 O'N1il1.1.
"'l'l11' 111'11Il1'1111111 is l1'111'111'1l, 111111 11 11111.11 r111'1'
'1'11c s11111igl11 l1rs1 11211111-11 M1141-'s 1-y1-s i11
N1-11' Y11rl1 1111 xlllj' 27. 1895, 1'1211'i11g g1'211l-
112111-1l from Xa1'i1-r High Sc1111111, 111- c1111-1'1-11
F11r111121111 i11 1912. Mike is 21 1111111111 111111111
1112111. He 11111 111111' lJ12lj'L'll 111's1 1'i111i11 i11 1111-
Collage OTL'1lL'Slf3, 11111 211s11 111211111 1111- 11111-1 111'
5z111-ri11 111 "'1'l1c K11rc1121111 111 Y1-11ic1-" 211111
1121r1111l11l1 1ll"1N1111g 111-11r1' lX'." He 11'21s 1-11-Q11-11
P1'csi1l1-11t 111 1110 1J1'21111a1ic ,-Xss1'1ciz11i1111 f111'
1l1c year 1915-1916, Mika gavc 21 111z1s1 11,3 1-1111-
ace 211111 11111-11211 211 111c S1111111111111r1- 11Zlll11l1L'1.
11L'I'C 11is 1-11111111-1101 c1'i1l1-111ly 112111 21 lasting
effect 11111111 11111 11f I11L' cabaret si11g1-rs. f11r 2111
111-r songs 1111-1111-f11r111 11'crc 1lircc11-11 211 111111:
211111 well 1111 111- rc1111-111111-1' X1ik1-'s c1111121rrass-
1111-111 11'111-11 s111- sang 211141 211-11-11. "L'111111- 1111.
Kiss Y1111r 1.11110 112111y."
11211: set 11111 111 11121111- 21 r1-c11r1l for 1111115611 111211
111-'111215' 11'1-ll 110 111111111 111. 111 1:I'L'S11l112il1 111-
was Class 1'1'1-si1l1-111. 111 S1111l111111111'1- 110 111111
1115 "lf" 1111' 1Jl2ij'1I1Q11112-1.l'tC1'l3ZiC1i 1111 1111- X Zi1'Sl1y
1311111112111 'liL'21111, '1'l11- f11l11111'i11g y1-211' 110 was
f 1-11-Q11-11 .-Xssis121111 x1llI1?1Q'L'I' 111 1'121s1-112111 211111
s1-r1'1-11 215 L-11Zl11'I1lLll1 111 1111- Dance 1111111111111-c
111 1l1c 1l1I11111' 1'r11111. 111 S1-11111r, Ray 1100211111-
N12111z1g1-1' 111 1121s1-111111 111111 .-Xss11ci211c lf11i1111' 111'
1111- Bl.-XROOX, Jxlllllllg 111111-r 21c1i1'i1i1-s, R111
1121s 1111111-11 fm' litllll' 1'1-211's 1111 1110 Class 1321s1--
112111 'l'1-21111, Rlz11121g1'11 211111 C2111121i111-11 1111- S1-111111-
k'l:1ss 1511111112111 illtillll, 11'21s f111' 111'11 yk'2lI'S .Xss11
112110 1i11i111r 111 1116 l'111'11'1111111 .1l1111t11l,1' 111111 211
11111- ti1111- was SL'L'I'El2lfj' 111 1111- 1J1111211i11g S11-
, . ,
k'1L'1j'. l,z1s1, 11111 11111 11-21s1, 11:11 IS 11111- 111 1111-
111111111' 1111-11 111 1111- Ll21ss. 1111111 111111'1- c111111l
11111- 111- 1-x11c1'11-11 111 211'1'1111111l1sl1 111 t11111' sl1111'1
j'1'IlI'S 111- 1'11ll1-g1- lilo?
liDX'VARD l-lIiRN.fXlQlJ POXYHRS
"Of iujiuiiv jest, of lIl0.Yf i'.i'r'vl1i'1ll fum'-v."
The only arrival at XYest Boylston, hlass.,
on May ll, 1893, was our jocose friend, Ed
Powers. The town did not survive the shock
very long-and is now completely submerged
beneath the XYaehusett Reservoir. Likewise
has his early ambition, to become a clergyman,
been drowned. llay fever drove him out of
Worcester, Mass., and Holy Cross College.
lid joined us in Sophomore. He played on
the Class Baseball Team for two seasons and
was Class Treasurer in Senior year. Besides
rattling the traps in the College Orchestra, Ed
specializes in parliamentary lawg and in ath-
letics has secured a position as Manager ot
XX'II.l.l.-XM VINCENT XAVlliR QUILTY
".l Uollugfi' of -:eil-rmrlcura' ramml jlmzf nn' out
of my lznllznrf'
XYillie was born in New York City-
September 30, 1895. 1'le was graduated from
Fordham Prep in 1912, entering the College the
same year. He was a member of our Fresh-
man Football Team and has played three years
on the Class Baseball Team. This year he
played left halfback on the Senior Class
Eleven. In junior year Vtlillie was one of the
pillars of the Skull Club. This year the Ford-
hamensia Column in the ".lI011fl1,Iy"' is depend-
ent upon Quilty's literary ability for its exist-
ence. Our Vice-President has a keen appre-
ciation of the joys of childhood and seems loth
to part with them.
' f QV. 5 e
Effiex -f'.5-:Z '
'i 'l?.?' Ni, ."5-5? -
A Rl li KOS li G R ECORY Sl LK
HTIIUII .rfu't1L't'.s'l Quill: ull llzy -reif.
.Intl yet, i' fuifll, -zeiflz :eil Ulltlllflll "
Somewhere in the wilds of XYesteliester
County is a village called Tuekahoe. Few of
its residents realized on ,luly 26, 1804, that a
"smooth little feller" had arrived in their
midst. Ambrose spent fWo years at XYaverley
High School, in Tuekahoe, and then completed
his College preparation hy two more at Ford-
ham Prep. Ile delivered a very eloquent post-
prandial at the Sophomore Banquet. ln Junior
year he became a member of the Skull Cluh.
Silk is the leading golfer of our Class. Ile
goes around Siyvanoy Country Clulfs course
in 76, which is quite a score, if we helieve
those who profess to know. ,lust what calling
Ambrose intends to follow is still an unre-
vealed mystery. But, whatever it is, we wish
him all the sueeess and prosperity possihle.
JOHN ,lliliflkllf Rlill.l,Y
"If't'11 lint' :'ullq11i.rln'd, ln' rould rirgfnt' .vli1l."
New York City was honored on August
l.3, 1894, hy the arrival of ,lolm Jerome Reilly.
.-Xfter graduation from the Puhlie Schools in
the Bronx, he prepared for College at Xavier
lligh School, Ile entered the .-X. li. Course at
Fordham in l9l2. ,lack spoke at the Fresh-
man and Junior Banquets. In 1914 he com-
peted in the final Oratorieal Contest, taking
for the suhjeet of his oration, "The National
L'niversity." lle served on the Sophomore
Ilanquet Committee, is a memher of the Day
Scholars' Sodality and Chairman of the Inter-
collegiate Committee of the Dehating Society.
.lohn more than likely will study law.
'l'l'lOM,-XS I IENRY VIYIANO
Lu, llirrr llmu xli111r1'rxf, ti l7I't'tIflllllff fwlifiul
Yivi says he was hurtl in New York rm
September .-l, lSJ5, hut trzxclitinm has it that
he was found sitting 011 the feuee waiting for
ulcl l:Ul'Klll2lITl to he estztlmlishecl, Aiivway. he's
lmeeii in these parts for mzmy years, speucling
three at St. ,lulm's Hull, four at Furclham
Prep zuicl four with us i11 College. Tum has
mit helcl an ulliee of any lciml. hut he leaves
:L reeorcl that may well he enviecl hy must ollice
holders. lu three years of Yursity llnsehull
:tml twu of liuothall, Viv has won his letter
live times. ll is well to note also that the
lmimler of the Skull Chili gut his iilspirntimi
Our smiling commuter lrmn Brtmltlyii is
lilcefl hy all-rlislilqecl hy none. VVC all wish
ll. A. F.
Y A r' N' ."' - 'El -11h
A' ' will sl'. ' ,, 6 ff
if i if e ii it
5 L11 4, 5 - x .wiki A al'
t .I 485 A l!xAav ..v.' ,,ei E. V4
Aim J GL. , I ,H Q gk Vi ' , J
WM ow e , ' , nl' ii, 5 Q' i it y -in lil fd
FUHDHAM - um tem l e. NV .
it it Q-
EmLTRACT VR UN ,gilt 1.
'J ..., 4' Q1 1 3,155
V'lVl S FAMILY ALBUM. 'inf fgf,.if wLL,, l
, , 'l
mumqrmznr FROM ORIGINAL
X111 :truis u-lr tlet-:ls tit yztltlr :lu l SIIIQQ
l.et tltlters gltwry iu the tltrt-:ul-lattre theme.
'l'he tiusellecl "ptnup zuul eiretuustuuee ul' war"
Hztye lutletl up:-u gt wurlcl. heqtrt-sick til' strit'e,
:Xucl .tught that sutzteks ut pt-:tee uuw seems ztssuretl
Ut' grztciotts heztriug. thllugh its prtnuise lie
liut speeultis :tucl ull stlhtl tfrtlttitcl utttlrtls
lfwr lttlpe ut' yeztrs tri-ui jztrs :tual cliseurrl tree.
XX'ith peace ztutl wztys ul stutliwus eztse l tleztl.
L4-lugeuiztl theme zuul true thztt's like tu ptwye
Rl-'re wt-lemme utww thatu iu at ezthuer time
XX'heu yitwleut tleecls. ztttrztctiyely set fwrth.
Luse all their limi-tit' :tual hut serye tu ehztrut
The jztcletl lzulcy of at thwuehtless wurltl
That theu ztpplzuuls what it will lezuu lu rue
XX lieu Xlztrs ui all hts ltlatthstnueuess hulfls swzty
.-X llztucl uf ywuthful scliulztrs uuw gtles tllrth
Frtuu halls where wisfluurs ftmtsteps they hztye trufl,
L'uher:tlrletl ztutl. llut fur this, uusuug.
Four years they've speut at le:truiug's tryiug wurlc,
lwltu yezus ut trztuuug tu: the etuuutg strtte.
Now ltvrth they gm ui pztutqlly complete-
'liltwttgh uut the shuel: ul eumlmt lu withstztutl
XX uh wezxlmutts such :ts llrutztl lliliiltlll ltlyes.
l1llk'll' :trmur ts hut truth: with tt they trust
'limi lvX'L'l't'tllllk' lllt' litter? lllill Isiltlll will ll'wX'.
XX uh euyert guilt-. tu uutleruuue the right
.Xutl tt supplant with lying tztllztry.
'l'tn cheek such foes uot right ztluue ztyztils
llut keeuuess iu the eltzttupitm, quick tu see
lleueztth the guise tml truth the lutltleu he.
l.zty hztre its lztlseuess :uul tw :ill pruelztuu
The seeming lair as lmut tleeelmtiye t':tlse.
XX'ell lit :ire they lm' etuulmztt such :ts this
XX here wus the llztttle wage ztutl uut mere uug
lhe treasures ut the ages itll their uuutls,-
Yet uut sw :ts the uzttiye wit tw kill
Nur uiztlce uiere leztruetl peclztuts, wht, fur laters
.Xre uittryels. hut lm' thuught ztre merely ftmls.
Their pztrts are quiclseuetl lay jutlieiuus exercise
'lhetr Jutlgmeut lseeu ztutl sliztrp. their reztstv 'A
Masters of learuiug they autl uint its slztyesl
Huw ztlteretl uuw they seem trmu thtlse raw yt
XX'htl eztme tt: us sw shurt at time ztgw.
.Xutl euterecl l:lll'flll2llNYS gates, ztltlue. uulqu-lwu.
Here fuuutl they utlue of those clistrztctiug cults.
So etluimuu at tnur sister colleges,
lhztt plztee class rivalry ztutl suiztll iutrtguts
:Xlulye the sulser wtlrlc nf stutleul s life.
Xiu' were they tltmmetl In weary gruul ul wtlrk
XX'here rtltuu fur lighter tuumeut there wats ull
lhetr lteztlthtul slmtlrts clue tune ztutl place were gltgltl
-lurltetttus plzty uww sturly s hztutlmzufl pr-tyres,
The glamor of old l.ivy's vivid tale
lfirst holds their hreathless interest. while they x
The dauntless hoy his motley army lead
Across the dizzy, snow-capped peaks of Alps,
And with a hireling host hefore him drive
Those hurgess legions that were young Rome's 1
Grave Milton then his mighty theme unfolds
And probes the mysteries of earth and heav'n.
The How'ry meads of poesy they rove
Now culling garlands, now some native growth,
Fost'ring with anxious heart and tender care.
Anon the paths of history they tread.
The l-luns across affrighted linrope run
Or sturdy 1-lildelmrand defiance hids
To overbearing monarch, hent on wrong.
Thus passes their hrst year within these walls,
Year all too fleeting, all too quickly sped.
But not too fast it goes to work a change
ln them miraculous, till callow boys
To budding men now turn. imbued with love-
The love that Alma Mater e'er inspires
In hearts that she to her fond hosom takes.
The lordly Sophomore soon blossoms forth
An orator of graceful diction and of force.
The speeches of antiquity he cons
And e'cn suhmits to learn of modern men.
Now lovingly he dwells upon the words
Uf th' Attic mastcrg then the Latin sage
with tiny voice
the classic page.
Attracts his fancy, while
Himself essays to use in
The heauties that adorn
l'le marvels at thc depth of mighty Burke,
And treasures in his heart those glowing words
That will forever prove the statesman's guide.
lint not alone in laliors such as these
ls he engaged: satiric hards soon claim
Attention, when that master of melodious verse,
Mild Horace, gently chides his countrymen
Or savage ,luvenal at full length paints
The sad effects of empire. Not less strong
Th' arraignment of triumphant Rome appears
Upon the somhrc page of Tacitus.
A fitting close is this to classic lore.
The hollowness of ancient paganism
Stands forth revealed and prompts the grateful
To fervent prayer of thanks for Christian Truth.
The junior next upon the stage appears.
receives her new recruit.
and figures, rules of reasoning,
to master. Soon adept is he
flaws in faulty argument.
His logic then he tests in circle hrisk,
with wit is matched in conHict sharp.
sparks that Hy the darkened mind illumeg
The passage keen makes truth the clearer seem.
The errors that beset the human mind
The eager student learns, but learns, as well,
The doctrine true that will his saving prove
lVhen mad hypotheses serve to confuse
The minds ot common men. unused fu weigh
.-Xnd sift. reject the false. emhraee the true.
The make-up of the universe he learns
Compares the notions of Scholastic sage
Xtith the results of modern scientists.
To find 'tween them a wondrous harmony.
Nor is the doctrine in such fashion giv'u
The mind is staggered and cannot ahsorh
What it receives. Apt illustration aids
ln hringing out the hidden and obscure,
Till truth in all its heauty now appears.
The thoughtful Senior slowly wends his way
:Xlwout the grounds. pond'ring'. with furrowed brow
The problem uf man's life and destiny!
.-X riddle without answer, were it not
That old philosophy led up to light:
:Xnd showed the truth. lf en he who runs may r
The nature uf the human soul he learns
And sees it proved that it can never die:
lilse tiod-giv'n reason totters on her throne
.Xnd human wisdom's huilt of airy nothing.
The measure of morality. the end uf man.
Are settled now. and a tixed course for life
Must be resolved upon. Heaven and Earth
Alike convince the student of their God:
The Mighty Maker is so clearly proved
That in his heart he wonders who could douht.
The story of the rocks is now explainedg
The courses of the stars new meaning take.
Not least among' his studies is his Faith:
The marks of Christ's true Cluireh he learnsg
He sees how Mother Church all these contains.
.Xnd how far short all others fall of them.
That all. not hlinded hopelessly, must join
ls clearer now than it has ever heen.
The summit reached. the heights of wisdom sealed
lu cap and gown. the Senior issues forth.
A finished product. armed at every point,
NYith feet firm-planted in the way of life
That leads. with little winding. up to flitrtl.
May he. when Rose Hill's hut a memory,
In after years. and Fordham seems remote.
Still heed the lessons learned within its halls.
Still put in practice truths he here attained.
And hy a nohle. Christian life reflect
True glory on his Alma Mater dear.
To all it is not giv'n to win the hays.
But all their humhle mission can fulfil
And more one cannot ask-
Yet hut one word!
l.et not this parting prove a tinal oueg
But let us e'er in years to come renew
Our friendship and the common tie that lzinds
Once more then fasten, so we'll always he
Together held hy love for th' old Maroon.
-XV. A. C
U Slflf this elass of grave antl reverentl seniors sitting in solemn eon-
elave one woultl never imagine that they were onee freshmen. happy antl
carefree. Hut, strange as it may seem, sueh is the ease. lfreshmen they
were antl not a hit tlillierent from other specimens of that hreecl. XYe lirst
gatherecl in the fall of 1912. the usual erowtl of freshies, just as ehipper antl as
full of light. 'lihe hay seerls were still stielqing in our shaggy mops ancl the guile-
lessness of youth sat lightly upon us. lirom all parts hatl we eome, from tlistant
'liuelvahoe where gleam the northern lights: from l'aterson. as yet unknown to
fame antl llilly Sunrlayg from lanrls remoter still antl wiltler. XYhat a savage
trihe we were! Xte eame, we saw antl we hattletl. XYQ hattletl in the gloaming
:mtl we hattletl at the clawn. XYhat startetl the riot who ean tell? Cause there
must have heen. hut what it was cannot at this late stage he aeeurately tleter-
minetl. l-lurning eloquenee ancl vengeful ire ahountletl. Constitution we hafl none:
Cushing we regartletl not I parliamentary law went for naught. l.ife was one grantl
tight. antl we fought with a hitterness that the Balkans lcnow not. tlnly the silent
muse ltnows what heroie rleetls might have heen aeeomplishetl or what new treas'
ures of elocjuenee might have heen hequeatheml to posterity, hafl not peaee come,
unheralclerl hut welcome just the same. 'lihe llenry lforfl of those ancient times
twhose very name is lost! eame like a ministering spirit ancl pourerl gasoline on
the trouhletl waters. 'lihe warring elements were appeasetl antl out of the ehaotie
eontliet eame heavenly harmony. lfrom zt erowrl of ravening vultures we were
transformetl into eooing rloves. Ray tJ'C'onnell toolq up the white man's hurtlen
hy consenting to pilot the elass through the perils that heset it. antl quiet reignetl
for the nonee. l'erhaps lfather Cotter antl lfather lfarley wonrlerecl at the
ahstraetecl gazes that prevailefl tluring those early :lays of strife. lfot' our minrls
were with our hearts antl they were hent on the cloughty rleerls of the morrow.
lint when onee our tremenrlous trilles were settlecl. we set to with a vengeance at
our worlq antl in a short time we were rivalling the poets of the Klermaitl 'liavern
in the variety anrl quantity of our verse. lust as this country never progresserl
more rapiflly than after the Civil XYar. so when once our internal clillieulties
were over anrl clone, we went aheatl swimmingly ancl enterecl upon our hrillianl
reeortl of achievement. Kane, Cotter, llinehelillie anrl Butler were pillars of
strength on the grirliron, while .lack Flanigan, Tom Yiviano antl 'l'om Klelirlean
hatl it all their own way when the hasehall season eame arountl. "Yivy" playecl
almost every position on the team. outlielfl anrl inlieltl, going lmehintl the hat for
recreation. .Xs for "Mae," he was easily the sensation: his impossihle stops ancl
timely hits won him a plaee in the hearts of Fortlham rooters. ln other lielcls
we were no less successful. though the lmrilliant feats of our athletes were un-
paralleletl. Debating ancl Dramatic Soeieties tlrew a suhstantial ranlc antl tile
from Freshman. while in other spheres we were just as prominent. .Xs for the
hright, partieular stars whose light shone only hefore us. those cheerful wits
who were the life of the elass, why shoulcl they not reeeive clue meecl of praise?
The timely jokes of "Billy" Curran. the uneonseious humor of "Streteh" CTl'lare
antl the anties of "l3umnty" Taylor twho are now all unhappily gone from us'J.f
these were the eause of eonstant merriment. lYith our ealeuclar so lillecl with
w11rlc 211111 11l21y, the year 1121sse11 2111 11111 1'2117l1lly', while we cl12111ge1l 1l111lC1'CC1J1ll1ly
from raw tyros 111 111e11 21cclin121te11 111 1711r1l1121111 211111 i1111111e11 witl1 tl1e s11irit of 1l1e
11l21ce. A s2111 UCCl11'I'C111'L' 111Zll'l'C1,1 1l1e close 111 1111r Fl'CSl1l1111l1 yCZ11', wl1e11 :Xl'1l111l'
AlCCZ11111 11101 2111 1111ti111ely 1le21tl1. lle 11215 not 110611 forgotten hy his 11111 COll11'Z11lCS.
1913-1914. Our S1111l1o111ore ye21r o1'1c11e1l XYl1l1 21 loss i11 l1U11llJC1'S 11ut XY1111 Z1
11011111011 g21in i11 s11irit. 11 112111 t21l1en Z1 ye21r for 1112111y 111 11s to get ZLCt111Z1ll11C11 211111
1l1is was 1lue, 11C1'l12l1JS. 111 1l1e f21C1 111111 cluring 111C F1'CSl1l11Zl11 year 1l1e two sections
111 Ulll' cl21ss were i11 11lll.C1'61l1 1111il11i11gs. lloweyer. we 1111w 1302112111 111 feel 0111'-
selres 1701111121111 111011 0110 211111 2111, 211111 Olll' CS1Jl'l1 1111 c11r11s 11o1i1'e21111y i111111'111'e1l.
'lll1OL1gl1 1112111y were gone wl111n1 we 1'1111l11 ill s1121re, wc were l1JI'11l11I11C i11 the
21c11uisi1i1111 111 1w11 new 11lCI1111C1'S. They 1111116 1171111 the 1-1111s 111' tl1e e21r1l1
1':11n1ost1 111 set 1111 their l1o11se1111l11 gocls 211 1:HI'1ll12l111. L'n1i11e Young 1,11cl1i11x'21r,
11ur 21311 1l1JXYCl'S c21111e out of 1l1e 112181, while from 1l1e lllllllly S1Jll1l1l2ll1Cl C111C1'Q,'Ctl
1l1e only A121Cli Hlztlce, XY11l1 Z1 1102111 for 1l112lI1L'C 111211' l1es1111lce New 1211111211111 21nccs-
try, l2ClWZ1l'1l soon l1XCf1 l1is eye 1111 tl1e 11'CZlS111'f', 211111 he l121s 11112l1ly s11ccee11e1l i11
securing 1l1e c11y'e1e1l olhce, liC1J1'g'C110NX'11 112111 11ro1'e1l 11l1CU11gCl1121l to 1211111 211111 he
k'Z1l'1'1C 111 121l1e 1111 l1is 21l1o1le witl1 us, lt w21s 1111ticc1l l1y 8111110 1llJSC1'Y2l111 1lL'1'S0l1
111111 1l1e cigar stores of tl1e 11eigl111orl111111l lJC2Q'Z1I1 111 12lliC 1111 2111 21ir of 1J1'11S11L'l'l1j'
shortly after ,121cl1 2ll'l'lVC1l, 142111 it hef? XYQ were 1101 long i11 getting 21112111te11
to Olll' new CI1X'll'0l1111CI11, 211111 1l1is c2111 l1e 21cco11111e1l for 1121r11y l1yf 1l1e f21ct 111211
1112111y of us were lucky Cllflllgll to 11211'e F211l1L'I' l:Zl1'lCj' c11111i1111e tl1e S1?lCl1f1l1l
work wl1icl1 11e 112111 110110 i11 l7l'CSl11N2111. 'li11e rest were quite 21s l1Z11J1Jy i11 Cflllllllg'
111111er 1l1e 2111le Q'lll1l2ll1CC 111 1T111l1Cl' '1'2121I1'e, 211s11 no S11'2111Q,'Cl' 111 tl1e c121ss, seeing
111211 11e 112111 11111 us 1l11'0llQl1 Olll' 11211118 in e111c111i1111 1l1e 11re1'i1'111s ye21r. XX'i1l1 Z1
1'ers211i1i1y little Sl1Ol'1, of l11Z1l'YClO11S, we now 1l1l'l1Cfl f1'1JI11 11OL'11'y 111 1l1'1l1lJ1'j', 211111
we were soon 21s 1J1'O11ClC111 i11 Olll' 11ew 1ie111 of C111lCZ1YOl' 115 i11 111211 which we 111111
so reluctztntly left. liurlce 211111 VVCllS1C1' XVO1l11l l1211'e S?11llj' c1111fesse1l their inferi-
11ri1y to us 111111111 1l1e 111!1.S1Cl'ly s11eecl1eS whieh nestlefl so C0111fUl'1ZllJl1' in-our
11021115 he got i11to 11r1111cr sl12111e 215 we wrote t11e111. 711111 s11n1e111'1w the 11111511011
11r111111ct USl121llY fell sl111r1 of the 1112111 211161 1111r 2111111iti1111s 211ten1111s 1li11 not greatly
l11C1'CZlSC 1l1e 311111 1111211 111 11111112111 Cl0C1l1Cl1L'C. One great 1112111 for 11r:1c1ice was
11tJXV 1i1ose1l: for 1l1e tierce strife 111111 conten1i11us 1'lY2lll'j' 111211 111211'l1e11 o11r c121ssf
Q'J11l1Cl'll1gS 1111ri11g tl1e tirst YSZII' were 11ow 112113171151 g'1'1ne 211111 i11 111eir 111211-e 1'L'lgl1C1l
Z1 quiet C0l1L'1'J1'1l tl121t little Z'1t,lY21l1CC1l the cause of ClO1'111C111'C. Steve 1'J'13eirne w21s
e1ecte11 l1l'CSl1lCl11 Zl1.1Cl' Z1 Cillllllillgll l112L1'liCtl 11y no Oll1S1Z1111lll1g' se11s21ti11n. Jllltl
11e Elllly c11111lucte1l 1l1e cl21ss 11Ul'lI1g l1is 1C1'l11 of otlice. '1'l1e 11Z11lYt' L'l!Jt111L'111'C so
rife 211111111g us n111s1 11CC11Q 1:11111 21 rent 211111 wl121t 11oes it 11ron1111 11111 111 join 1l1e
11e11211ing' society 211111 t11ere 21ir 0111' XYCll-111111011 1161111115 211111 11ril1i21nt 2111111111-ses.
'lflenee Olll' l'61JI'6SC111Zl11Ol1 i11 tl1e society w21s greatly incre21Se11 211111 the l1ene1ici21l
effects began to 21111102111 As 11S1121l, we furnisliecl tl1e college 11l21y witl1 sever211 111110
CX1'JO11Cl11S of 111C liistrionic 21r1, 211111 tl1e Monthly 11we1l not fl little to our l11C1'ZIl'y
inenibers. 111 2l1l1lL'llL'S, Butler, Cotter. C:lll'1'Z11'l, ilq1l11C 211111 xv1Y1Z111tJ 1li1l 11111011 11,1
holster 1117 tl1e li11e 111211 1117110111 1:O1'1ll1ZlI11'S 1'C13L11I2l110l1 1111 tl1e 111111112111 131el11. 211111 tl1e
l1rilli21111' work ol 1i7'CO1ll1Cll 211 111121rter11z1c1f was es11eci211ly NVCJl'1'l1Y of co111n1e111l21-
tio11. llodin c11111in11e11 his 1ri11n11111s on 111C te1111is court, 211111 tl1e class gave Il good
account of itself i11 every 1Jl'ZlllCl1 of college life. Hut l111w c1111l1l we chronicle
the l12l1J1DC11ll1gS of o11r g1'J1Jl111lNOl'C YCZII' XYltl10111 111Cl11lO1l1l1g Ulll' 2111le 111611101 i11
history 211111 e1'i1le11ces, l:Il1l1C1' K111r1111y? llis sessions l,1CC21111C 1l1e 11rigl1t s11ot of
o11r existence 211111 such Z1 diligent set of 11ist1'1ri21ns 211111 "e1'i1le11cers" w21s never
seen. The Cl1I11ZlX w21s re21cl1e11 XYl11'l1 tltll' Cl'11Cll1C 1J1'01L'SS11l' went so fill' 21s 111
I l ll!
xx 1-:ks '11 xl. x'lx Lxwx J. xx'. IH II
urc-x' lfnlxlml Sn-ru-I:xx'x
xxp xp X. QL'1l.'1'x' nc, -:, x1'r-..xL'-,ul xx
X we-Pri-5. l'rm-fulc-111
press Sir Richartl XVhittington tsans catl into service to point his moral anwl
adorn his tale. Again, what solicitutle he showecl when he reservecl to l.ittlc -lelli
the sole right of sleeping in his class. a privilege tluly appreciatecl by that weary
cherub. Save for a few explosions in the chemical laboratory, when some of us
narrowly escapecl being separatefl from our prime matter, the year passecl with-
out any notable clisturbance. ,lim llowc matle his customary clisappearances.
and quite as mysterious 1'eappcarances: Klatt liuhig was busy clelving into his
"research work," while Nr. Dailey. of t lmaha, he of the twanging clrawl, blew in
anrl blew out, to the regret of us all.
191-l-1915. -lunior founcl us together the whole time anfl our spirit of fel-
lowship improvecl with more intimate acquaintance. The genial Blather Maliony
tlrillerl us in minor logic. tlespairing the while of any success in his efforts, lt
must be confessefl that things were rather clull until the Sltull Club was organ-
izecl, ancl provecl to be a source of perennial flelight to the class. XYhen once we
hall overcome the clilliculty of starting in a new line of enclcavor. we marle rapicl
progress ancl soon stuclies provecl mere trivial incirlentals alongsicle of the all-
absorbinginterests ofthe "l'rom." That atliair t hy the way, the last plunior "l'rom"
at I oirlhanij hacl us woiiiefl at Inst. but it provecl a wonrlerful success, anrl we
were able to turn a substantial sum into the Athletic ,Xssociation treasury, Xvc
continued our exploits on the athletic lielrl and May ancl Butler were particular
stars. Hur assistant managers rlicl a great cleal to ensure the success of the
various teams, antl their efforts were well rewarclecl, for a more successful
year liorclhani has seltloni seen. lf our annals begin to pall, if your interest
begins to flag, remember. lcincl rearler, that epigram "Happy the people whose
annals are chill," antl then felicitate us on the tranquillity with which the .lunior
year passetlg never were we more a unit. never clicl we worlc in such perfect har-
mony. So powerful is this impression of harmony that we have quite forgotten
that annual periocl of stress anrl storm which had provecl our bane in the past.
XYC refer to the class election. which went off with comparative quiet, anrl
resultecl in the election of the active .lim Kearns. .lim certainly harl his own
trouble. Between the "l'rom" with its worries, antl the heclqling he sufterecl over
the printed logic notes. -lim certainly hatl enough to try his patience, ancl we
congratulate him on the forebearance he clisplayecl. .Xt this time we were for-
tunate in the acquisition of .loe Casey antl of Hill May, whose athletic prowess
has alreacly been mentionecl, Since l'3ill's arrival, two new mail wagons anfl half
a tlozen new clerlcs have been put on the job at the lforclham postollice hanclling
his extensive correspondence. lt was thought at Iirst that the arlrlecl revenue
from the sale of postage stamps might he enough to malte up the customs cleticit
of 191-1, but Hr. tfnclerwoocl tinally clecicletl that it woulcln't quite clo. ancl hit upon
the war revenue tax as a happy expedient. Our number was also increasecl by
the member from beyoncl the sea, Mr. Charles Casanova-lflermann, one blast upon
whose bugle horn is worth ten thousancl men. 'l'ruth to tell, we neerlecl all the
new recruits we coulcl lay our hancls on: for the big clelegation of '16 men who
enterecl St. .loseph's Seminary, at Dunwooflie, in the fall of 191-l, put a consicler-
ahle hole in our phalanx. Vile congratulate Klessrs. Corley, Doyle, lluhig, tiloltl-
ing, Hayes anrl lllcfallirey on the step they have talten ancl assure them they are
not forgotten by their olrl classmates. As for our physics soirees, we pass over
them in cleservecl silence: only the racliant intluence of Fr. fJ'l.aughlin kept us
with our noses to the grinrlstone, anal no one was sorry when .lune put a periofl
to our woes.
11s 1110 111's
1915-111111. 111 111s1 110 111'1'11'011 111 80111111 111111 11CgZ1l1 111 s11 1111 111111 111110 11111100
111 11111' 11011 s111'1'11111111111gs. 1511 1'1111's 211,110 1C2lC111I1g 11111110 1110 111212014 111 1J111111S1J11111'
11111111 s1111111Q 1111' 11s. 1111110 B112 1x0111' 11s011 1110 14UL'1iS 211111 s1111's 111 1011010 1110 11I'C1ll'X'
111111111-111s 111 Il 11011-1111011 s0110111110. 511111-111 2111011 111: s1111'1011 111 1111101100 11011-
1112111511111 YC1'f' 11ss111111111s11', 211111 01011 1110 01111110111 C1111'f1g'1'Zl1111C1', R111 1'11111101'. 11111s1
110111 1110 11111111 111 115 215 11111511011 11011111011, 1111 XX'C'I'C 1110111 11011 11111s11011 111' 1111s
111110. 11 1s 11010011 1111 1111 s1110s 111111 1:1011 17C11C1'1l1lC11 1s 0215111 1110 110s1 S1C11Og1'211J11Cl'
1110 0111ss C1l1112l1IlS. 111s 1711011111 111 11111111g 11111111 1110111111111 is 1110 ZlC11111l'Zl11OI1 111 1111
111111 11111111 111111: 111 11101, 111s 11110 111111011111 5001115 111 01111s1s1 111 11111 1'11I1I1111g 111101111
111 1110 f11ft2111l1-. H1111 x1C1.Z111g1111l1 1111s k'11USCI1 1,'1'CS1f1L'l11 2111111151 111' 110011111111111111.
211111 110 1111s s11000011011 111 g1X'1llQ Il 11111011 111 111s111101 1111110111 111 1110 1l1Zl11Z1Q'C111CI11 111
111111 U1111CC. .Xs 11s11111, 1110 0111ss 1111s 11111 1Y2l111111g' 1111011 11111115 NYCTC 111J1I1g 11111
1'01'11111lIl1. 111111 111 CYCVX s111101'0 111 Z1k'11Y11f' 110 111111' 1111110 1111110 1111111 11111' s11111'0.
1111 1110 g1'11111'1,111. 1111 1110 11111111111111, 1111 1110 1.l'Z1C1i, 1111 1110 111111r11s, 1111 1110 111111f111'111--
0101'1'11'1101'0, 1110 0111ss 111 1916 11215 1111111-s111 1111110 11s 110s1 111111 11111168111 s11000011011
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1,'111'1S1111l1S 171211, NYC C2lI'l'1L'11 1,1111 1110 112l11l1Ul'. 1f01111s0 1111s 1'11's1 111111 1110 1'0s1
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215111 211111 11115
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Q- 1 P i .
if if Q 33
living lv'c'1ui11i.tcc'11t'r'.t of Hn' ti1t1.v:: of 1910
lltJlQ'l'l,Y after lfordham had sent forth its group of WtJl'lCl-l.l'2lllSfOI'IIlL'l'S,
the Class of 1916, .l had an opportunity to obtain employment with a large
.Xmerican-.Iapanese concern. 'l'he fact that one of the inlluential members
of the lirm was a great friend ol' my father, and that he promised to look
after me until l became able to take care of myself in that far distant land where
language and customs we1'e so unknown to me. was a great inducement. l
accepted the offer. which carried with it the prospect of an excellent position
in the home ollice within a few years, in the event of my making good abroad.
XN'ith deep regrets l left my flllllily and friends, and after a long and tiresome
journey. arrived at Nagasaki, and took up my work, Besides the study neces-
sary to make myself useful to my concern, I had to learn the -Iapanese language,
a task which I would never recommend to any one as an occupation for. his
leisure hours. 'l'he only thing that kept me to my task was necessity. and the
goal set before me, dependent upon my success in -lapan. a position at home.
Never did I appreciate America so much, my home, friends and classmates,
llow I longed for their company!
.Xfter I had been in blapan some time, I went to the Island of liormosa. on
business for my lirm. XVhile there, I accompanied a party of blapanese to an
inland town to look over the ground, with reference to building a plant there.
Vte were intent on the work at hand, when ,I looked up and saw a party of the
wild natives of the island bearing down upon us. They had evidently cut the
serried rows of barbed wire that stretched round the whole island to keep them
from the busy seacoast. Before we had a chance to escape. they fell upon us.
We were soon overwhelmed and taken on a long journey to the village of the
natives. My companions evidenced g1'eat fear as to their ultimate safety, and
they were correct in their apprehensions. They were all butchered without delay.
Not being a Qlapanese, my life was spared, but as they feared to release me lest
I bring the japanese into their fastnesses, I was carried back with them, and
kept a close prisoner for many years. During this time I hoped every day that
I would be able to get some word to the outside world. and thus bring about my
rescue, but without avail, Finally, when I had been brought to a village near
the frontier. l managed to make my escape from my captors. and after a tire-
some trip, full of danger, I arrived at the coast of Formosa. Nly lirst duty was
to cahle to my family of my safety, I found that my 1nail had continued to come
for me during the first years of my captivity, and this I was fortunate to tind
at the otiice of the .-Xmerican Consul. You can imagine with what interest I
read these letters. Some of thent were from my classmates, ,lerry Burns. black
Reilly and Kay tJ'Connell.
lfrom hlacles ramhling epistles I derived the following account of -lerry
Iiurns: .Xfter completing his study of pedagogy. he was appointed to the schools.
Ile took the degree 'of IJoctor of Pedagogy at Fordham. heing one of its lirst
graduates in that hranch. Ile specialized in school organization, and estahlished
the famous Burns System. which was adopted hy the city with unprecedented
success. XYhen the old Board of lfducation was aholished and a department of
paid specialists replaced it. -Ierry was appointed Commissioner of Ifducation at
a salary of SISDOO a year. l quote .laclc's description of the president at work:
"I called in to see -lerry the other day and found him as usual, tilted haclq in
his chair smoking away at a pipe. He is a trifle hald. has a nice moustache and
heard. Ile is one fellow who never seems to he worlsing very hard, hut who is
always there when the results are announced. He certainly is a success. You'd
never know what energy that calm. nonchalant exterior hides, unless you saw
him angry. I guess that is the secret of his success."
Reading hetween the lilies in 'laclfs letters, always full of enthusiasm, I
should judge this a fair account of the past years with the Ilon. .lohn ,Ierome
Reilly. I-aw was Qlacles goal, and he passed his liar with honors, and graduated
from Ifordham I.aw "cum laude." .X few years ago he gave up his private
practice to accept the position of corporation counsel, where he is at present
doing excellent work, From .lacles letters I would gather that he is unchanged
at least in one particular. namely that of a fondness of the social side of life.
IIe is still a hachelor. despite his friendship for many girls. -lerry says 'lack is
contemplating a trip to the South Sea Islands to escape his fair pursuers.
It tool: me some time to Iind out what Ray was doing. llis letters were
always full of news of current topics, hut not personal. Ile, too. has studied
law, and as I expected, risen high in his profession. 'I'hen came the astonishing
news that our class was now represented in the Ilouse, at Xlasliington, and hy
one of its younger memhers. Now that the unexpected has happened. I see no
reason for its heing unexpected. It seems only natural that he who was so often
selected hy his classmates for positions of trust and responsihility should receive
this honor at the hands of the people. Iiut what did surprise me is-he is mar-
ried! It seems hard to helieve that he has succumhed so soon. I also noticed
since that happy event, he has hecome an ardent supporter of suffrage. appear-
ing on almost every platform. and even leading the men's section of the .Xnnual
lYhen the news of my return had reached the home office I received a call
on the wireless telephone giving me my long awaited opportunity to see my
friends once more. I returned hy way of .-Xsia and lfurope. The death struggle
hetween the nations has left a marlc upon Ifurope which centuries only can hlot
out. t-iermany is the most recovered. .Xs usual, her people talqe things calmly.
without grumhling, and are on the road to prosperity.
In London I had some husiness to transact for the company. and put up at
one of the new .Xmerican hotels. .Xs I entered the office, earlv in the evening.
. . ' . F.,
tired and travel-stained. I almost howled over a tall, CIISIIIlglllSllCIl-IUUICINQ gentle-
man, in evening dress, who turned around with an air of hauteur and, much to my
astonishment. there stood -Ioe Casey. .Ile did not recognize me. as my recent
experience had aged me considerably. and a veritable forest now adorned my
face. NYhen I informed him that .I was not trying to steal anything, he recog-
nized my voice and exclaimed: "'l'his surely cannot be the Borgia Butler I was
in class with?" After the usual "I am so glad to see you," and "who would
think of meeting you out here," and "I thought you were in had been
exchanged, he insisted that I should go up to his suite and talk over old times.
Ile brought me up to an elegantly furnished and appointed apartment, one of
the finest in the hotel. Nile began by recounting some of our experiences of the
last few years. ,Nfter my tale was ended, he began. "Of course, you know
that I followed up my father's business. We extended our venture, and opened
hotels in all the leading cities of the country. 'lihis is our latest experiment, and
the lirst of our foreign hotels. I came over here last month to see that every-
thing was in working order, and I am to start in about three months to supervise
the establishment of others in the capitals of the various lfuropean nations."
,lust then I noticed that we were not alone, and as I looked up I saw, to my
astonishment, a tall, stately young woman, remarkable for her air of distinction
and relinement. who was introduced to me as Mrs. Casey. .Xs -loe had not
mentioned it, his marriage was a surprise. Not the possibility, but the fact, as I
remembered that -loe was rather inclined to feminine society while at college.
Mrs. Casey told me many things about joe, which his modesty kept him from
"lily the way, Iflorgia, I expect to meet one of our old classmates in Berlin,
when I go there," bloc remarked, after nmch discussion of Iiordham.
"XYho is that?" I asked him.
"XX'hy, don't you know that Charles Casanova is our new Ambassador to
tiermany. XYhen two years ago, the post fell vacant. a long search was made
for a lit successor, a man of extraordinary linguistic powers, with a broad out-
look on life, and one whose opinions on the recent war had not estranged him
from the German people. Because of his excellent and varied education, includ-
ing the right principles received under two of the most famous .Xmerican philoso-
phers, Ifrs. Klahony and lrlill, and his well known German sympathies and
accent, Charles was selected to lill the position. These qualities have endeared
him to Germany and he is now 'persona grata' to the court of Berlin."
"IYell, that is no great surprise. Ile is well fitted for the position. XYe all
remarked his diplomatic tact at college, where he took privileges which no one
else even dared to aspire to. Irlave you heard from or seen Henry Amy or Bob
Mcl-aughlin? You remember you were called at one time the 'triumvirate'."
"Yes," ,loe answered with a laugh, "the triumvirate used to meet occasionally.
XYhile Bob was up at Iklest Point, it was a duumvirate. He could be with us only
in spirit. Then when he graduatedfbut perhaps you liaven't heard of his career
up there. Ifle certainly was popular. His inquisitiveness gave him a lot of trouble
as a plebe, but in his lirst class he was captain of the football team, and cadet
major of the battalion. I-Xs a lieutenant he was appointed to lil Paso. and when
the trouble with Mexico occurred he distinguished himself for bravery and was
promoted, receiving the medal of honor from Congress. lfle is now a captain
of the engineers stationed at Plattsburg, N. Y."
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"Bob always had plenty of courage. I did not know he was the McLaughlin
who received the medal of honor, though. Now, proceed to the last of the
"IIenry tried banking: you know his family were bankers ?" asked Aloe.
"Yes, I expected he would do that," I answered.
"l'Iut, strange to say, though he was successful and was rising rapidly, he
did not like it and changed, after a short time to the advertising business. You
remember that was his specialty in college. lf any advertising was to be gotten.
llenry was in demand immediately. llis change was a wise one, because he is
the president of one of the largest advertising concerns in the country, started
and perfected by himself. The only complaint of I'I,enry's customers is that
they are obliged to wait until he assures himself of the neatness, accuracy and
good form of the 'ad '."
"Ilas he joined the 'blissful state?" I queried.
Not yet," replied joe. "I have hopes, though."
I suppose Henry is as careful in that as in everything else."
Irlave you heard about the justly famous doctors of the class?" ,loc asked,
lYhy, nog tell me about them. VVho are tltey?'I
"Of course, you know -loe Donnelly and 'lim Iiutler studied medicine at
Fordham. They both worked faithfully throughout their entire course, and
graduated with honors, .loe specialized in nervous diseases, and he has a sana-
torium of his own in l'ittston. lt ranks as one of the foremost of its kind in
Pennsylvania. -lim specialized in surgery, and of all the surgeons turned out of
liiordham. the faculty pronounced him the most promising. Ile already has
quite a reputation in Ilelaware. Ile tells me he has his olilice boy trained to open
the door quietly and automatically announce the time at half-hour intervals, no
matter what the occasion. They had quite a long period of preparation Ior
their life work, but they have risen high in the last six years."
"NYe seem to be rather versatile for so small a class."
"Yes," .loc remarked. "Uh, I forgot another member: we have a sailor
boy as well as a soldier. llill Iylay entered Annapolis and went through with
Ilying colors. Ile specialized in social activities, was chairman of the llop
Vommittee, and is rated the best dancer in the Navy. Ile was assigned to the
new dreadnought '.Xlaska,' and was promoted rapidly. Irle has designed a new
torpedo, controlled by electricity, which is the most deadly known. and capped
the climax by capturing the hand of his admiral's daughter. That is quite a
career for a man who says little."
"Hill evidently followed up his social instincts, Well, bloc," I said, "I am
going to bed. Tomorrow morning I start for New York, on the United States
.Xir Line. I have traveled in airships before, but not far, so I expect to experi-
ence quite a sensation on the trip. Good-night to you both. I will see you in the
morning before I go." I left the room and went up to my own. It was nearly
two hours before I got to sleep, so numerous and vivid were the recollections
which 'loe's narrative had stirred up. Qloe had given me a great many surprises,
but all were pleasant. It augured well for the rest of the class of 1916. I then
resolved, upon my arrival in New York City, to look up the remaining members
and see if they, too, had fared well in the battle of life.
The next day I bade goodbye to Aloe and his charming wife, after requesting
him to deliver my sincerest regards to the ambassador, I embarked on thc air-
ship "New York." one of the later crafts, a tlirigible, capable of carrying one
huntlretl anal tifty passengers antl a crew of twenty, Although all the comforts
of an ocean liner are not to be fountl on it, the new type of airship is a wonrlerful
convenience. For it saves so much time that the small inconvenience causetl by
the absence of the luxuries of ocean liners is as nothing. Une thing which struck
me as we soarecl along at the rate of one huntlrecl antl tifty miles an hour was
this, that man's latest achievement only macle you feel that man, after all. is very
small comparetl with the lntinite. 'lihe vast extent of space up there puts the
fear of the Lord into vou.
.lust as we were leaving l.ontlon I noticetl a rather short, heavily-built
young fellow. of about my own age, talking to the captain of the "New York,"
apparently about some mechanism, Un nearer view, the gentleman provetl to be
XYalter Ilynes. 'Iio my great surprise, he lackecl the customary cigarette, .Xfter
exchanging greetings, I exclaimetl, "XYhat are you tloing on this ship? I
thought you were a chemist. not a traveler?"
lfle replietl: "I came over 'on this Hyer, antl am returning on it. lt is making
a trial of two of my inventions, the gas anml the container. 'I'he captain antl I
were just talking them over."
'lust then the captain interruptetl us: "They are both making gootl antl they
are bountl to revolutionize the airship lines. The range autl the security will
be greatly increasetl. llr. ltlynes, you have the making of an immense fortune
in those two inventions."
"'I'hat is magnilicent, XYalter," I saitl. "You have shecl a great tleal of
glory on yourself antl on liorclham, llut XYalter, where is my frientl the 'collin
"Uh, I gave that up tive years ago. I was working in the laboratory. over
this invention, when a spark from the cigarette tlroppeml into a mixture of hytlro-
gen antl air. XYhen I woke up later in the week in the hospital, what was left of
me resolvetl that that was the last smoke XYaIter Hynes woultl take."
XYe hatl long talks cluring the trip over, antl among other things he toltl me
of our representatives on the teaching staffs of the universities, Ilill Clarke antl
Ijill Iiortlrung. Both gratluatecl from the School of Ileclagogy, liorclham L'niver--
sity. taking a tloctor's tlegree in course, antl enteretl the high schools of New York.
'I'he former specialized in the Classics, his famous monograph on "Yitruvius
I'olIio" winning him an early appointment to the Chair of the Classics at
Columbia. llill has livetl up to our expectations, ancl has shown that his brilliance
at lfortlham was not a passing thing, but the true bloom of a genius, Ile has
shetl great honor upon Iiortlham, antl through his writings on philosophical antl
ethical questions has clone much for right thinking, antl has receivecl as a rewartl
the tlegree of llh. IJ, Class reunions are still marketl. he toltl me, by verbal tluels
between Messrs. Clarke antl Reilly. -Hill liorclrung specializetl in Mathematics.
Ile was soon otleretl a position as professor in the Mathematical llepartment of
Stevens, where he now holcls the chair. I'le also has charge of the seismograph.
anml the reports of Stevens on earthquake tlisturbances are about the best in the
country. He is still unmarriecl. and to all interrogations on this point he respontls
that the "XYitch of Agnesiu is the only girl he ever lovetl.
XYe arrivetl in New York, alighting on tiovernor's lslantl, twentv-three
hours from l.onclon, a recorcl trip. .Xs we glicletl over New York harbor, I notetl
that the past ten years hatl brought ortler out of chaos in the port. Hn both
banks long concrete piers, capable of handling the largest ships of any descrip-
tion, stretched as far as one could see. llere, too, might be seen the new freight
yards which took care of the freight from all over the country. NYhat pleased
me most was the presence of innumerable ships flying the American Hag. Wie
at last had a merchant marine capable of carrying on our trade, which since the
great war had increased to unheard-of proportions. Over the city itself Hew
squadrons of aeroplanes and dirigibles, forming a part of the vast number of
such vehicles carrying' passengers from New York to all parts of the country.
Across the lludson River stretched two large bridges, well above the water level,
permitting the immense tralitic from the upper Hudson, the Great l.akes and
Canada to pass be11eath. The lower bridge starts from the terminal of the old
llrooklyn Bridge, crosses New York, by a viaduct which is a monument to the
engineer who designed it, and connects -lersey City, the latest addition, to old
New York. The other starts in a similar way from the terminal of the new llell
Gate Bridge in the Bronx, and connects the other two parts of new New York,
lloboken and linglewood, with the old city. When we reached Manhattan, I
noticed that the old city was itself much changed. The traflic no longer seemed
to present a problem to the city ollicials. lt had been solved by two-level streets.
The business sections of the city were also vastly changed. The trend of business
was ever upwards, and practically the whole of Manhattan lsland from l25th
Street down formed one gigantic commercial district. The shopping district' had
moved up to Fifty-ninth Street. Beauty now seemed to be the goal. No longer
did utility and the craze for attaining the greatest height reign, The City of
New York seemed about to be finished.
Xklherever I turned, prosperity greeted me. l never dreamed that ten years
could so change a city of the size of New York. Automobiles were so common
that to look along the streets one would think that every citizen of the city was
the possessor of a car. The makes of the cars, too, had changed. The car of
1926 was so vastly superior to the car of l9l6 that you could hardly believe that
the one had evolved from the other. One type l noticed was the most popular
of the better cars. lt was a rather long low-hung and graceful car, which moved
so silently that l, who had not been used to traveling under such circumstances,
was nearly knocked down by one as l stared at the changes of the city. The car
stopped, and. to my astonishment, my wouldvbe assailants were none other than
aloe llodin and 'lim Kearns. They jumped out and assisted me into the car. :Xs
usual, l had found a soft spot on which to land when l jumped from in front of
the auto. lt was a few minutes before they recognized me, but they had not the
ditliculty that gloe Casey had, for T had shaven off my foliage. lYe began con-
versing' about the apparent day dream in which T was when l was nearly run
down. l explained that l was as much at sea as the farmer of tiction who came
down to the "city" for a visit. l told them that it was due to the silence of the
car that l had not heard them. 'lim answered, "That is a compliment to us."
"This is our own make," he replied. "l5on't you sec the name on the car?
"jim, il did not have much time to notice the name until now. Oh! Kearns-
lilodin, l see. That is quite a name. XYhen did this happen? lf the number of
such cars l have seen this morning' are an example of the popularity of your
make, then you certainly have a large business. Tell me about it."
'loe took up the conversation, and began: "Ile started in the automobile
husiness after we left Fordham, 'lim in l'aterson and I in New York. XYe
were both very much interested in the work, and after a time got a chance to
huy a s1nall concern. We had our own ideas of what a car should he, and this
car is the result. Xlie have agencies in all the leading cities in the country, and
our new car coming out this spring is to he one of the finest ever put on the
market, and we are going to call it the 'RIaroon',"
Ile conversed on many matters, politics, hasehall. etc., and finally blim sug-
gested that I take lunch with them. and then to see a Shakespearean play which
a new company was presenting that afternoon. I was much surprised at the
choice, hut ten years can alter so many things that I thought mayhe tastes had
also changed. I consented, and after an excellent lunch at the llotel Casey, we
went to the play. It was in a new theatre at Seventy-second Street and llroad-
way, a very line piece of architecture. .Xs we entered, there over the door was
the picture of XYilliam I'. Moran, "jeff" owned the theatre! This, then, was
the reason, I thought, for the Shakespearean play. Xke entered and were escorted
to our seats, The play was "Hamlet," and I wondered who was the star. To
my further amazement. the title role was to he played hy none other than .lohn
Ilamilton. They had a double reason for choosing this play. rXs we were a
little early, they took me around to the stage, where we met the tragedian him-
self. IIe looked much the same, except for an addition in weight and a calm
exterior to take the place of that rather troulmled countenance he wore of old.
Ile told me he had followed this profession immediately after leaving Fordham,
assumed the lnuskin ahout seven years ago, and finally was starring in his own
company. ".let'f" came in just then, and in his humorous way chased tts all out:
hnt hefore we went he gave us this hrief resume of his career: "I went into the
theatrical husiness after graduating. In a few years I hecame manager of the
Xew .fXmsterdam. After a time I entered a syndicate which purchased the
theatre, and which later launched a plan which comprised the huilding of several
theatres throughout the city. Last year the syndicate hroke up. and this and the
New .Xmsterdam were my share of the holdings of the concern. This is a venture
which I hope will succeed. It is the beginning of a series of such plays, and.
thanks to -Iohn, I have every hope of success. You had lmetter run along now, as
the curtain is ahout to go up." The performance was splendid in every detail,
and it showed me that though we thought .Iohn a marvel of histrionic ahility at
college, our conception of him fell far short of his powers, Ile was supcrlm in
the character. '
,Xs I was leaving the theatre. 'Ioe asked me if I would see them at the
.Xlumni Reunion next week. I told him that it was the first that I had heard of
it, hut that he could count on my heing there. Ile mentioned the fact that our
class was planning to estahlish a chair, and that I would he requested to con-
trihute something to it. I told him that I would gladly do so, and we parted.
they to l'aterson and I to a new department store on Fifth .Xvenue, which they
recommended to me, where I intended to replenish my depleted wardrohe. As
it was late when I entered the store, there were not many customers, and when
I arrived at the fifth floor. where I was directed, I noticed a tall, well-huilt tnan
in a frock coat, carrying a cane and holding a high hat in his hand, in conversa-
tion with a clerk in the toy department. where I had wandered hy mistake, You
can imagine my surprise when ,I hehelcl Yin Kane, "What are you cloing here?"
I asketl him.
"IYhat tlo you suppose I a1n tloing here he answeretl. "This is our store."
"This is our store. XYe own it."
l'XN'ho might 'we' he I clemanrletl.
'Qloe Cotter ancl myself," Yin replietl, "I5irln't you hear ahout it? XYhere
have you heen?" he asketl,
"In japan." I answeretl. "'l'ell me ahout it."
"XN'ell, we hoth enteretl this company ahout ten years ago, in the ollice as
elerks. We workecl hartl, often staying here until well into the night."
"I'arrlon me. Yin." I coultl not help hut interrupt 1 "who tlicl you sav worketl
well into the night?" I
".loe antl I. IJon't you helieve me? .Xsk uloe. Ilere he is now. .Ioe, tell
Ilorgia ahout how we got this store."
,loe hcgan: "Ive workecl-fworketl, I saitlffor -I. Il. tiraham, who ownetl
this store when it was clown on lforty-seconcl Street. We rose ancl got gootl
responsihle positions, ancl when he clietl he left the husiness to us. XN'e movetl
up here aheatl of the crowtl. antl we are getting along hetter than ever."
"You fellows were horn to take life easy," I remarkecl. "You look much
the same. Yin, except fora slight atlclition which might he attrihutetl to rieh footl.
'I'he same applies to Aloe, except for his halcl pate."
"You neecln't talk," saitl -Ioe, "You have quite a little afltlition yourself.
t'on1c flown anal see me some timeg my wife anal I woulcl he glarl to have you.
Iiane woulcl ask you, hut his little wife won't let him have company. She meets
him at the station every night, for fear he'll Ilirt on the way home."
"XX'ives, tlitl you say?" I asketl. "I'Iow many times must I tell you that I
have hearcl nothing of you fellows since I left ten years ago, except that oecas
sionally Llerry woultl mention that he was out with you, antl that you hoth were
alive antl increasing. I shall he glacl to come. I suppose I shall see you hoth at
Ifortlham next week at the Reunion, I expect to get up early to look over the
plaee hefore the others arrive. Cooclhyel"
'I'he next week passetl swiftly, Iilletl with aequainting myself with my new
rluties antl with my oltl frienrls. I hatl no time to visit many people, so I looketl
forwartl to the Reunion at Ifortlham as my opportunity to renew my frienclship
with my classmates, ancl to hear from them the story of their success.
'Ilhrough my clesire to see lforclham in claylight. I left early, arriving at the
gate ahout 6 o'cloek on an evening in Nlay. My tlrst surprise came when I
heheltl Ifortlham Square. The elevatecl, now a concrete structure, hall heen
movetl from Thircl .Xvenue, at lSOth Street, ancl crosserl to NN'ehster .Xvenue.
then continuing up past Bronx I'ark. 'I'he olcl traeks hacl heen supplantetl hy a
heautiful houlevarcl, linetl on hoth sicles with young trees, which gave promise of
a wonclerful growth in the years to come. 'Ihe tracks of the Central hatl heen
eoverecl ancl formetl a part of the roacl.
I enteretl the gate antl walketl slowly up the wincling path, my mintl going
hack over the past tlecatle to a time when my pace was much more hurriecl than
now, The roacl hatl heen improvetl, the footpath heing plaeecl on the outsirle of
the trees, Iieautiful heclges linecl the way on each sicle, antl heyontl them lawns
of velvety green stretchecl off, hroken now anrl then hy a. huiltling.
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,Xs I wandered along, scarcely comprehending the transformation, l noticed
two of the hlesuits coming out of Senior Hall. l approached the1n, and found my
old professors, Messrs. Risacher and Raines, now Frs. llisacher and Raines.
I had not looked for such a pleasant surprise. After the pleasures of meeting, it
did not take long for us to grow reminiscent, and they assuredjme that I would
learn much to interest me when I met friends of other days at the meeting, As
they were free, they volunteered to accompany 1ne about the grounds, to show
me the many changes which had been made. XVe entered all the old buildings,
now completely renovated inside, and tinally came to the new ones. The lirst
was .Xlumni llall, a new dormitory for the College students. ln it were the
rooms where we were to hold the reunion that night. Next we entered the School
of Engineering, then the new Gymnasium and last of all the new Chapel. The
last two, long promised, had tinally come into being. Here we spent the time
before the meeting admiring the grounds and buildings, and the beautiful effect
which the many changes had wrought in the place.
XYe then went up to the rooms, as it was about half-past seven. When we
arrived, a number of the alumni were already there, .Xmong them was tieorge
Xlulry, We exchanged greetings, and began conversing about the old days.
Reminiscences were the rule all around us. George told me of his experiences in
his chosen lield of activity, Sociology. lle had followed in his father's footsteps,
into the St. Yincent de Paul Society, and became a zealous worker. il le studied
Sociology at Fordham, received his degree, and, after varied experience as a
social worker, was requested to lill the Chair of Sociology at New York Univer-
sity. Wle passed from personal matters to different members of the class.
"Have you heard of our famous law trio, CJ'Beirne, Mescall and O'Neill?"
"No," il answered.
"They all attended the liordham Law School. Stephen tJ'l3eirne specialized
in International Law. and is one of the greatest authorities on that subject in the
country today. He has gained quite a name for himself in this line. and he is
looked upon with great respect by all the members of the bar. However, he has
never lost his interest in baseball. lle is still the statistical authority on the game,
and derives much pleasure from his hobby.
"Frank hlescall is an authority on Patent l.aw. He worked hard while at
school, and now is reaping the harvest, His practice is one of the largest of its
kind in the country, Frank still likes rowing. and Harry Fallon is guilty of this:
'ln the morning when he rises.
For his daily exercises.
-lust to help him win some prizes,
He takes a row around New Yorkf
"alike t'J'Neill, after being admitted to the bar, specialized on the State Con-
stitution. and was elected two years ago by the Democratic party to the position
of Attorney General of New York State. He is filling his position fittingly, and
has brought great honor to himself by his wise interpretations. He is still the
after-dinner speaker, and on all occasions his flowery tongue is ever ready to
deliver an address. XN'e are pretty well represented in law."
"VVhat is Harry lfallon doing l asked.
George replied: "Harry took up journalism when he left liordham. Not
the serious side, just jokes, poems and the like. He has made quite a name for
himself, conducting a column of a leading daily newspaper. in which he con-
tributes to the mirth of the nation. lle has also made a reputation for himself
in the field of serious literature, being a contributor to many of our leading
".Xre there any benedicts among you
"Steve. llarry and l are. lirank and Klike were too busy. they say. l
prophesy lirank will join us in a year. l guess Nlike was scared off. lle doesn't
want any one to sing 'Come and Kiss Your Little lglaby' to him."
"XX'here is lired Feuerbach? llave you seen him?"
"Yes, Fred is here. You'll find him somewhere. most likely asleep. lle
hasn't broken himself of that habit."
"K ioodbye for a while, tieorgeg l'll see you later on."
l passed on into one of the other rooms, and there. seated in a comfortable
armchair, dozed the ever-sleepy Fred. lt is funny that when lired is on his feet.
he is so lively: but once seated, with no work before him, he is soon asleep. XX'hen
l woke him, he started. and then, recognizing me, said: "llello, lslorgial Nthat
are you doing here? l heard that you were dead."
"Not quite, lired. 1 seem to be myself. I havcn't lost much weight. Hut
you have grown stout, lired. ls it from drinking your own brew? -loe Cotter
told me you were a Imrosperous-ltioking brewerf'
"No: l guess it's from taking things easy. 'I don't imbibe at all."
"XXI-ll, lircd. that is good. llow is your wife, lired?"
"Bly wife! l haven't any wife. XYhere did you get that idea?"
"t Jh, 1 just heard some one mention it. Then you are still free
"Hy all means. llorgia. l am not looking for trouble. You remember. l
was always for peace. lily the way. did you hear about lirank Leaheyfu
"Oli, l must tell you about lmn. lle s the Mayor of lloughkecpsie. lle was
elected on a reform ticket. lfle was no sooner in ollice than he started to clean
up the town. lle believes in cutting the head off to cure the headache. There
isn't a light in llutchess County that he isn't in. lf Clarke had known lirank, he
would have written. 'ktherever there's Leaheys, there's l1'Olll7lQ.i 'l'here's one
topic which lirank agrees with his friends on, and that is the Church. lle doesn't
argue on that, but says that it is good enough for him. You know he was a
Knight of Columbus F"
"l le was elected tirand Knight last year, and l think he'd rather have that
honor than the l'residency of the Cnited States. .Xdded to all this. he married a
damsel who makes him do pretty much as she says. lt is the best thing that ever
happened him, lle's lost his grouch l"
"XYe have quite a few in politics. .Xre there any others in that line?" I
"Oli, you haven't heard of 'lack Blake. lle studied law. but that was only a
side issue. lle is a member of nearly all the l7emocratic clubs in the city. XYhile
studying law. he spent his spare time in canvassing on the stump. He has the
llOllIlClZlll.S gift, without which no man can succeed in that line. XYhen pushed
to the wall, he could say more about things in general and less about things in
particular than any one l know. lle has good staunch qualities, though, because
when he was elected to the State Senate, he showed his worth. .X number of
bills beneficial to the city have originatecl with him. .lack is very popular with
his constituents, anal it looks as if he was a lixture in the Senate until the people
tletermine to sencl him higher.
'Wyliile we are talking about the Class, l want to tell you about lylill Quilty.
llis work on the Monthly suggestecl to him the profession of journalism. lle
trietl many branches, antl only the other clay l saw an announcement in one of
the papers that he was to succeecl lirlwarcl llok as lirlitor of the Laclies' llome
blourual. lt sairl that he was chosen on account of his excellent work in a column
for the lovelorn youth, unrler the pseurlonym of 'Dorothy Fairfaxf Can you
imagine Quilty writing under such a name! .Xncl liclitor of the l,arlies' llome
,lournall You meet some strange contraclictions in life. llicl you know he was
"No, lfretl, l tlitl not, Uh. look who is coming in nowl .Xmbrose Silk, l
suppose he is a lawyer also."
"t th, yes. lle is also in politics in 'liuckahoef'
"llello, Ambrose." I saitl. "llow is the gentleman from the town of
"The gentleman is all right, but 'liuckahoe is no longer a town. lt is a city.
antl I am a canclirlate for the mayoralty. Xyhen l am eleetecl---"
"-lust a minute, .Xmbrose," broke in lfrecl. "Save that for Tuckalioe. NYe
can't vote for you, so tlon't waste your words. 'liell us about the girl with whom
you are to venture on the sea of matrimony."
"Never ininil about her," saicl .Xmbrose. "lDicl you see Yivi lately? l met
him yesterday clowntown, lle was telling me all about himself. ltlorgia, you
haven't hearcl about him, so l'll tell you. He is a scientific farmer antl has a tine
place on l,ong lslanrl, lle makes a specialty of fruit growing, anrl the name
'Yiviano' means quality, so Yivi says, lle is getting along line clown there. llis
life is peaceful, except for an occasional clifference he and his German wife have
over the relative merits of the two countries in the war. l woultln't want to be
there while they are going on. l hear she has a goorl aim. There is a rumor
clown there that the people want Yivi to represent them in Congress. ancl that he
is pretty sure to carry his clistrict next election."
"Farming seems rather profitable for Yivif' l remarkecl.
Wie talkecl about politics. tariff. etc., antl while we wanclerecl from topic to
topic. a welcome aclclition to our group was made in the person of Aloe Marone.
after a few minutes' conversation, we began speaking of ourselves, ancl in reply
to my query about his music. .loc answerecl: "Music is my profession. l have
little time for anything else now. I am organist in the Catheclral and professor
in a conservatory, which leaves me very little time for my composing and for the
Verdi-llonizetti Society, of which l' am presiclentf'
"You haven't a thing to clo. have you, ,loe F"
"The hours are rather long, but l like the work, and that makes a great
"llas any one hearcl of lfcl llowers I askecl. as we were entering the
banquet hall. "l le is the only one l haven't heartl about since my return."
"livery one has hearrl of lid," remarkecl George Mulry. who hacl joined the
group. "He has been so active in XYorcester that you coulcl not help but hear of
him, lle is a member of nearly every society in XYorcester. and New linglancl
cities are very prolific in societies. lle is a member of the Uplift Committee,
' ' I 1'1fz111izz1li1n1
the Society fur the lll'L'X'CllllUll tit Lruelty tu .xlllllhllx 1h frlltllllf lb
S0 Cixit liuruiu the l:G1lCl'lllltlll ttir lfeecliug lfzuuishetl lieliues ztutl
titty, tht- ' ' 1
'Q ii' "'I
uiztuy tithers, Ill :ill he lltl, lI1.l,lLfl ou stiitt ttlheitute tu p.11l1.1111t11t.t1x l.tu
mtl iuztuy Z1 uit-etiug hzts tu wziit while some nut- p1'tit'111'es the ftwgtitteti 'Nlztuu tl
lu his spztre time lftl runs the largest tlrug store tiu ll. 5
llllll hut still liutls time to write il few jtiltes for the XYtn1't'es
iztther zt lausy 1 .
'lI'l'l1lf'lOlliS QiUI'llCl'. llt s
We pztssecl tm iutw the hull. where hzul gzttheretl whztt the fzieulty tt-ru 1
tht- largest zisseiuhlztgt- tif the Xluiuui t-rt-r seeu :tt l'-llI'llll1llllu. The event wats 1
success iu every way. 'lihe spezilters of the ot't':1sit111 were excellent. zuitl httl
' ' 'ine' much twer 'ui htmur The meeting of so ma
mercy tm the ztutlieuee, tew tzillt 5 . .
of th' - imers L'll'llJlCtl me tu pztss tmue of the pleztsziutest CYClllllg'S l l'Cl'llL'llllJLl
t tiltl t , .
uirl tu rtmuutl up the reetmrcls tif mx' i1SS1lL'l1llL'S tif the Class tit 1910, which l h
tttl l ttmultl utmt hut ht th uilttul thu tht ltlltllls ut ill ot Ill 1
'ztrefully no i . '
' 'ee ' 4 '--ss, liztimpiuess zutfl l!l'USIJCl'lll'. Xlzty tiotl gi 111t
I1l1ll'liC4l hy such Zl tltgi ut .uttt
' uf l9lfw urtr t-uitw '1 future t'111u1ue11su1'ztte with Il tleezule s
thztt tl1e tlziss
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QXI I' Y. VVNLXIY
llli story of the prowess of the Class of 1916 in classroom, on college
stage and other branches of tmdergraduate activity has already been set
down. lt remains to recount the history of our heroes on the athletic tield.
A pleasant task this, yet not an easy one. Pleasant, because the tale is one of
many triumphs, and not easy, because were an attempt made to tell of the vic-
tories in baseball, football and on the track won by her class teams, and the valor
and skill which her representatives have displayed during their four years of
service on the 'Yarsity, the task would be quite endless, Let the tale speak for
Freshman: 1912-1913. Uur entrance into Fordham and our plunge into her
athletic activities. .Xt once our coming was felt by the winning of six places on
the 'Varsity football team. l'rominent among our representatives were "lid"
McNally, Yin Kane, Leo lflinchliffe and Tom Yiviano, These four worked
hard all season and were a great factor in the restoration of football at Fordham.
Not all of us were capable of attaining the heights of the 'Yarsity: but enthu-
siastic lfreshmen cannot be held in check. and at once a class team was put on
the lield which delied the whole college and the strong Prep team. These l'rep
lads conquered us after a great battle. Chief among the youthful gladiators who
strove so gloriously for the honor of the class were .loe Cotter, xlim liutler, who
thus early gave promise of future greatness: Borgia Butler, the Teutonic batter-
ing ram: George Klulry and Bill Quilty. During the winter we confined our-
selves to athletics of the "Mexican" variety, and in this art many of our members
became highly proticient. The contests staged at our class meetings were often
strenuous and always thrilling. The spring, however, found us keen for base-
ball. llere we were ably represented by Tom Yiviano and .lack Flanagan. Tom
kept up the good work begun in the l'rep, and laid the foundation of an athletic
career which will be remembered for many a day. We cannot neglect those who
tried and failed. lYho of us will forget that memorable opening game. when
Hob llcl.aughlin was the "masked marvel" behind thebat. Steve tD'Beirnc and
-lerry Burns played in the infield and .lack Reilly cavorted out in left? ln the
interclass league. under the captaincy of Bill Curran, our team won the College
championship, defeating the Sophomores in the tinal game by a score of l2-2. ln
order to prove our versatility. Aloe 'Dodin annexed the tennis championship and
lired l7euerbach and bloe Cotter ran a dead heat in the long-distance sleeping
Sophomore: l9l3-191-l, .loc Cotter, 'lim Butler. Bill Curran. .lack lilake
and 'Ray U'Connell now came to the assistance of Yin Kane and Tom Yiviano
in their labors on the gridiron. and together they did tine work in the Fordham
football cause. -loc Cotter especially distinguished himself by offering to battle.
single-handed, the entire team of one of our great universities, and ,lim Butler
gave conclusive proof of his devotion by breaking his leg in the Boston College
game. The ban was now placed on inter-class football. and this alone prevented
us from a further display of our excellence. Steve 0'Beirne, however, led Us to
another baseball championship. victorv finally coming to us after a thrilling four-
teen-iiming game with the Seniors. l7urther honor was gained by the track team,
' arsitp Qtbletes
IES YV. IYTTTLNN WII.L,1.XAI 'l', AI XX IR
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which finished close behind the winning Freslnnen team in the indoor meet. ln
the meantime, energetic Thomas Mclirlean had arrived upon the scene of action
and joined "Yivi" on the diamond. llere "Mac" lost no time in winning his way
into the hearts of Fordhainites by his ever-pleasant nature and that graceful, care-
free way he had of cutting off seemingly sure hits. 'l'om's playing in the famous
2-O victory over XYest l'oint this year won for him a prominent place in Ford-
hani's hall of fame. "Yivi's" work behind the bat was also of a high order, and
his habit of crashing out long doubles and triples caused much sorrow and con-
sternation to the Maroon's opponents. -loe liodin again captured the tennis
vluniorz 191-l-1913. Bill May now heard the call, abandoned the plow and
joined the 'Yarsity football team, where, with Yin Kane and ,lim Butler, he
aided materially in restoring Fordham to her rightful place in the football world.
Bob McLaughlin blossomed into a runner, and was one of the flying four
that carried Fordham's colors to so many victories this year. Tom Yiviano
continued, and. if possible, improved upon, his excellent baseball playing of the
previous season. Again, this time with 'lerry Burns in command, we won the
pennant in the inter-class baseball league, defeating the Seniors in the final contest
by a score of 3-2. 1n this game Bill May proved to be as good a pitcher as he
was a tackle, while -lim Butler took up the burden of catcher. Captain Burns.
Cieorge Klulry, Steve C'D'Beirne and lid l'owers formed a so-called stonewall
infield, and Borgia Butler, Yin Kane, Harry Fallon and Bill Quilty took care of
things in the outfield in a manner that caused the 'Yarsity men to feel anxious.
Hur track team continued its good work by winning the College championship,
mainly through the efforts of Frank 1Y'lescall and Bob McLaughlin.
Senior: 1915-1916. -lim Butler, Yin Kane and Bill Klay again won places
in 'Yarsity football, and were towers of strength in the struggles of the year.
lt was .lim Butler who squirmed and dodged eighty yards through the lfloly
Cross eleven for a touchdown and brought about the first defeat of Holy Cross
since 1909, while Yin Kane and Bill May throughout the entire season, but espe-
cially in the Carlisle game, proved themselves the best pair of tackles seen at
Fordham since the re-establishment of football. .-Xt the end of the season .lim
Butler was elected Captain for the coming year. May strength and luck be with
him! Class football was now restored, and a Senior team was organized, which
decisively outplayed the Freshmen and Qluniors, but suffered defeat for the cham-
pionship at the hands of the Sophomores. Among the Senior stars were Borgia
Butler, Bob McLaughlin, ,loe Cotter, Tom Yiviano, .lack Blake, Gus Fordrung,
lrfarry Fallon, George Mnlry, Wlilliam Quilty, Frank Mescall and XYalter Hynes.
,Xs this book goes to press, Tom Viviano for the last time dusts off the old bat
and prepares to bring victory to the 'Yarsity baseball team. Henry Amy has put
new vigor into the tennis team, and here also Fordham is gaining fame.
XYe have here endeavored to tell brief'1y some of the events in the athletic
history of the Class of 1916. The tale might be easily moulded into an epic.
wherein deeds rivaling the feats of Achilles and Ulysses might be recounted.
But here's to the class that never knew a superior, the four-time baseball cham-
pions, the class that contributed the most representatives to Fordham's athletic
teams during its four-year history, and the class that has been a living exponent
of the old scholastic ideal, "Mens sana in corpore sanof'
IQ ll CVC
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X essential attrihute of Catholic college life is the religious training which
surrounds the students from the time of their entrance until they leave to
assume their duties in the world. An important element making for the
proper development of heart and mind is the College Sodality. Particularly
among the .Iesuit colleges is the Sodality a feature. Devotion to the Blessed
Virgin is a part of the life of every student. The Sodality is the one society
whose life runs current with the life of Fordham. Today there are two Sodali-
ties in Fordham, in one of which the memhership is limited to hoarding scholars,
in the other to day scholars. Both are affiliated directly with the Roman "l'rima
l'rimaria," the parent Sodality. and hoth, as all true Sodalities, are under the
primary patronage of the Blessed Yirgin.
The lirst, the l'arthenian Sodality, under the patronage of St. .Xloysius, was
founded in St. llary's College, Ky., on Fehruary 2, 1857, hy the l'resident of the
College, lfr. Chazelle, who acted as its Director. The lirst l'refect was Michael
Driscoll, afterwards Fr. Driscoll. XYhen the .lesuits came to Fordham they
brought with them the Sodality, many of its memhers in Kentucky continuing
as memhers at Fordham, and its llirector, lfr. l.egouais. remaining in that office
until lS-l8. The place was changed, nothing more, The minute hooks of Ken-
tucky were continued in Fordham. and a fac-simile of the First record of the
Sodality, that of the foundation. is hung on the wall of the Sodality Chapel.
together with printed lists of all the memhers of the Sodality from 1837 to l9l-l.
The records of this Sodality are complete, and contain the names of many Ford-
ham hoys who have hecome distinguished in many walks of life.
The second Sodality, that of the lmmaculate Conception, under the patron-
age of St. 'lohn llerchmans, was estahlished on the l6th day of Uctoher. 1889.
lt was canonically aggregated on the Sth day of Decemher of the same year, and
the diploma was received on the Sth day of vlanuary, 1890. The tirst l'refect was
-lohn B. Blcllugh, and the tirst Director. Francis nl. l.amh, S, -I. The other
ollicers associated with the Director and Vrefect were .lohn Kelly, .lohn llart.
lfrancis Kelley, lfrnest Rousseau and George Tohin. The total memhership was
twenty-eight. During the years which followed there were times when, owing
to the dilliculty of arranging for the meetings, long periods of inactivity prevailed.
and during two years, '98-'99 and 'Oo-'07, no meetings were held. During the
latter year the day scholars joined with the l'arthenian Sodality. For many
years past, however. the Sodality has had regular meetings and has led an active
life, helping much to shape the characters of the men who have gone out from
Among the details of the Sodalities which ever interest each graduating
class, and so the Class of 1916, are incidents with which they are 111051 familiar.
The memories of the gatherings about the Statue of Our Lady in the quadrangle.
the receptions on the feasts of the l'uritication, the Literary Academies held in
honor of the Blessed Virgin, will long remain in the minds and hearts of all true
Sodalists. and help them to retain that devotion to our Mother so encouraged
while at Fordham.
,Xn important event took place on February 2, 1887, the Golden ,lubilee of
the Sodality. A bronze statue of the lilesscd Virgin was erected in the quad-
rangle before the entrance to the Chapel, but the unveiling' and blessing of the
statue were postponed until May 1, The statue was solemnly dedicated on May 1
by the Yery Rev, li. XY. lirady, then ,l'rovincial of the New Yorls-Maryland
,Xmong many members of our Sodalities who have attained distinction in
after life may be mentioned the following: His Eminence, Cardinal Farley:
Michael Driscoll, Fred. xwlll. tioclteln, afterwards distinguished members of the
Society of .lesusg Sylvester ll. Rosecrans, afterward Bishop of Columbus:
Xvilliam Keegan, formerly Y. tl, of lirooltlyng .lames lflughes, formerly X". til. of
the lflztrtforcl Diocese: llztvitl .X. Merrick, General blames R. O'Beirne, Thomas
B. Connery, liclitorg .lolni R. llztssztrcl, litlitor of the New York Tribune: Francis
Y. Oliver, Mgr. Mooney. .luclge Morgan -l. tflirien, Dr, Geo. 12. litlehohls, Dr. Il.
bl. liltlsh :Incl Hon. llztrtin ll. filynn, ex-liovernor of New York.
The history of the lztst four yeztrs of the Soclztlity is of intiinztte eoncern to
the Class of 1916. During that time its ineinhers have helcl otlice in the Soclztli-
ties. However. prior to thztt, many of the inenihers were reeeivecl into the Soclztli-
ties of their respective high schools. :incl when they enterecl liorclhznn were
reeeivecl into the Day Scholars' Soclztlity. The tirst nznnes of the elztss on reeortl
:ire Rztyinontl tfeonnell, lf. Borgizt Butler. XYilliznn Quilty ztntl ,loseph Cotter.
receivetl on T:Clll'll2ll'y 2, 1909. The following' yeztr the llzty Scholars' Soclztlity
was hroken up into three. ztncl the reeorfls of reception are eontinuetl in the
.lunior lligh Sehool Soclztlity. During the lust four yeztrslthe following have
helrl otlice in the lbzty Seholztrs' Soclztlity: li. l-3. Butler, Sztcristztn llireslnnztnl 3
tieorge Klulry, Treasurer lSU1JllO11lO1'Cil 2 Stephen l.. 'l. tflieirne. Seeoncl Assist-
:tnt l'refectg lf. li. llutler, Secretary lbluniorl. :intl lf. l-1. l-lutler, l'refect3 ll. vl.
,Xiny, lfirst Xssistztnt l'refect1 NY. X. Quilty, Secontl .Xssistzint lil'CfCL'lI Charles
L'ztsz1novz1-llerniztnn, Szteristztn, :incl .lohn bl. Reilly, Seeretztry tSeniorAl. The
Directors of the Sotlzllity hztve heen Fr. U'I.ztughlin. lir. Cotter, lir. Klurphy :intl
llr. hlorclztn. The ineinhers of the clztss who have heltl oliice in the l'ztrtheniztn
Sorlztlity ure: .loseph Donnelly, l'refeet1 l:l'Zl1ll-1 l-ezthy. First Assistztnt l'refect.
ztntl .lznnes Kearns, Treztsurer tSeniorl. lir. lirztncis ll. illlilllgllllll hats heen
the llireetor for the pztst four yeztrs.
Un leaving l7orrlhznn. the elztss of 1916 expresses its cleep grzttitucle to our
lilesserl Mother for inztny fztvors proeurecl for its ineinliers during college clztys
through her kincl intercession. She hats heen qt guitle tliroughout our eourse: she
hzts inspirerl us to work with proper spirit: even now is she ztitling us as we
prepztre to clo hztttle in life. .Xpprecizttive. we join our hrothers of at long line in
prztise of at-ncl thanksgiving to the pzttroness of the Soclztlitiesg we pleclge her our
allegiance now :intl ztlwztys as the yeztrs go on. .Xs they protnisetl. so tlo we
promise thztt our lives shztll he zt retiex of the love we heztr our greztt frientl, our
la. ll, ll.
Ulf!-'IVICIQS Ulf VHRIJII-.XII l'NlYl'flQSl'l'Y IlIQ.'XM.X'l'l1' .XSSlJt'I.X'I'IHX
I 1 I..KNlil.EY, 'IT H, J., ,xxxx x1.vI,4l'xr II
fvf1'1'u, .XNQ1 liuellwn N'g'l' l'lvsi:
I, r. smlummrala, Q, r, :mms 4Q,U,I,A4il1lCl?, S, I.
NIH-lP1'Lnlu1' 1 Hlxsiuz-XS Mznllinwr
1 , i
he ramattc Zlssnriatiun
Y no means least important of the stumlent organizations at lfortlhani is the
llramatie ,Xssoeiatioir This is not strange when we reineinher that the
eollege is the natural home of the clraina ancl that the two have always
heen eloselv eonneetecl. lt was the earlv universities anrl monasteries that
preservecl the tlraiiia antl hanrlecl it clown to u's in its purest form. The iniraele
plays of the niiclrlle ages. the origin ot' our inotlern clrama, were perforniecl in
the eolleges ancl monasteries of lfurope, anrl attraeteml large ancl appreeiative
It is certain that in the early mlays of the lfnglish clranizt it was a reeognizetl
feature of eollege life. Shakespeare inalces llamlet aclflress l'olonius:
"My lorcl. you played i' the university you say."
Polo11i11.v-"Tliat clicl l, my lorclz ancl was aeeounterl a gootl actor."
l"urtherniore. the Ratio Stumlioruin, centuries olrl. reeonnnenrls the praetiee
of giving plays in 'lesuit colleges. anrl nowhere is the relation of the clrama to the
lfnglish course more appreeiatecl than at lforclliani.
XYhile the custom of presenting plays is as olrl as the College itself, it was
not until 1871 that the present lbraniatie A-Xssoeiation was organizerl. The original
stage was huilt in the sturly hall of First Division, the enrtain :incl proseeninni
heing painterl hy an ltalian seholastie who was stopping at the College.
During the forty-tive years of its existenee the .Xssoeiation has protlueerl rt
very large nnmher of plays. of almost every elass ancl eharaeter, Many of them
were notahle triumphs: all of them were worthy ot' the highest traclitions of
l7'orclhani aehievenient. They have estahlishecl for lforclham clraniaties a repu-
tation to he eherishecl, proteeteml anrl, if sueh a thing he possihle, enhaneerl hy
generations to eonie.
Lately. for a few years the .Xssoeiation seemecl to he falling into a fleeline.
The annual plays were presenterl with the usual sneeess, hut the Dramatic ,Xsso-
eiation. as sueh. was a tlull and lifeless thing, inaetive ancl forgotten from play
to play, Hut within the past year, uncler a new ancl energetie Kloclerator, a eom-
plete reorganization has taken place. .Xetive ancl eapahle ottieers were eleeterl
antl the interest of the stuclents arousecl.
The last Christmas play. M1311 .lelcyll anml Hr. l-1yrle," was in everv respect
as Fine a protluetion as has ever heen presentecl hy l7orclhani stuclents. Numerous
erities rleelarefl they hacl never seen a hetter pert'ormanee hy amateurs. Surely
tllis is eviclenee that the Dramatic .Xssoeiation has taken on new life, has returnecl
again to the state of its former glory ancl that the years of its greatest prosperity
are still hefore it.
The present oftieers of the l7rainatie .Xssoeiation are: tleorge 17. Strohaver.
S. fl.. Kloclerator: l.ouis -I. tlallagher, S1 ul., Business Klanager: Kliehael rl.
t"D'Neill, '16, l'resiclent: George blQ l.angley. '17, Yiee-l'resirlent: llenry bl. .Xlny.
'16, .Xssoeiate llnsiness Klanagerg tieorge C. 1.ieher. -lr.. '19, Feeretary.
S. I.. bl. WIS.
Ulfl-'il'IiRS UF ST. lrJllN'S IJIiB.X'I'IN12 SrJC'I15'l'Y
w J SL'lIXlIT'l','17 1.A.Imvmnx 'r. A. sxmxmzx ,IN
Cc-Pres. 'I11'i'Il!1lll'CI' Secretary
REV. J. y. x. NIURPIIY, 5. J. s. L. J. O,BEIRNF.
IX'lmlcra1m' I resident
The St. John? ehattng buttery
lf all the societies which Hourish at l"ordham, of all the numerous under-
graduate activities, the St. 'Iohn's llebating Society is surpassed in age.
tradition and note by but one-the ltarthenian Sodality. .X fondness for
debate and the comparison of opinions seems to be part of human nature.
lfrom the earliest ages men have ever delighted in coming together to discuss the
important issues of the time. lt is not surprising. then, to discover that debating
societies are among the oldest of organized associations.
lfspecially is this true in institutions of learning. No college. or even high
school, would consider itself complete had it not some organization for the exami-
nation and discussion of public questions. This statement has double force when
applied to .lesuit colleges, from the very nature of their system of education.
which seeks not merely to instruct and inform the mind of the student. but also
to teach him to think for himself and to present his ideas clearly and effectively
The practice of debating. demanding original thought and a vigorous pres-
entation of arguments, tits like a necessary cog into the great machine of the
curriculum. lt is natural that at Fordham the Debating Society has always been
considered of the highest importance and has been encouraged by the faculty in
The St. 'lohn's Debating Society was organized in 185-l, under the presi-
dency of Father Remigius Tellier. S. Al. AXccording to the tirst constitution, the
president was appointed by the faculty. and was generally the llrofessor of
Rhetoric. although not necessarily so. The other ofticers were elected by the
members of the Society. Rev. C. Xl. Smarius, S. il., was the lirst l'resident:
tien. McMahon, Vice-l'resident, and hlohn li. llassard, Recording Secretary.
Membership in the Society was limited to the classes of l'hilosophy and Rhetoric.
As a mark of identification, a gold badge was adopted and worn by all the
members. lt had the form of a shield, and in the open centre was pendant a
Maltese cross, on wlnch the Greek letters ll -1- li N were inscribed. Un the
reverse appeared the name of the owner and the date of his class. The initials
stood for the motto, lt,.2r,,r.., 0,Q..it- Ani rfmti. "Friendly l tight and fairly do I win."
Strange to say, the meetings were held on Sunday evenings. Two public
debates were held each year, one by the llhilosophy class. the other by the
Rhetoricians. These were given regularly until about 1878. when they were
reduced to one a year, and shortly afterward dropped altogether. They were
restored in 1884. ln 1886. at the desire of Father Campbell, at that time l'resi-
dent of the College. the Society was changed into the form of a legislative body
similar to the British lflouse of Parliament. The purpose of the change was to
encourage extempore speaking.
The plan met with immediate success, the members falling readily into the
new methods of procedure. L'nfortunately, no provision was made for the per-
petuation of the badge, which was dropped that year and has never been restored.
ln the fall of N88 another change was made, this time for patriotic reasons.
Xthile the same form of debate was retained. the name was changed from the
St. ,lohn's llouse of Commons to the St. 'lohn's Senate. Two years later. for
some sutlicient but unrecorded reason, the Senate was entirely abolished, and the
organization became again the St. .lohn's Debating Society, in which form. with
a few minor changes, it has since Hourished and promises to continue for many
A few words about the Society, as at present constituted, may not be amiss.
lt is conducted under the supervision of the Moderator, a 11lC1'l1lJC1' of the faculty
appointed by the Rev. lfresident of the University. Membership is limited to
tifty, chosen from all the College classes. The officers are elected hy the mem-
bers of the Society for a term of one year. The permanent committees are
appointed by the President and are three in number:
The literary Connnittee, of which the Yice-l'resident is chairman ex-olilicio.
arranges the literary program for the meetings, naming the speakers and the
subjects for debate.
The lnter-Collegiate Committee arranges and conducts debates with teams
from other colleges.
The .ludiciary Committee investigates and punishes infractions of the laws
of the Society.
Meetings are held weekly, on Tuesday afternoons, in the Reading Room in
the .Xdministration Building. They consist of debates, moclc trials and such other
literary exercises as may be selected.
In addition to debates with other colleges, a public debate is held each spring,
in which six speakers, who have survived an elimination contest. contend for a
prize donated hy the faculty. '
The present olilicers are: President, Stephen L. pl. CJ'l5eirne. 'log Yice-l'resi-
dent. XYilliam Il. Schmitt, 'l7g Secretary, Thomas A. Shanltey. 'ISQ Treasurer.
bloseph A. Dodin, '16, Our Moderator is Rev. ,If F, X. Murphy, S. bl,
It has not been the purpose of this article to narrate in detail the history of
the Society, its prosperity and its adversities, its victories and its defeats, its
celebrations, its honors, its olflicers, members and moderators. Neither time nor
space permits more than a mere outline of the origin and nature of the Society.
its development and its dignity. This entire volume might be tilled with its
achievements and still leave some untold.
The minute boolts are brilliant with the records of stirring' debates, the
names of men who have since fulfilled the promise of the talent developed at
Fordham, the accounts of inter-collegiate contests in which the St. .lohn's Debat-
ing Teams met the representatives of other colleges, and never failed, in their
numerous victories or their few defeats, to bring fresh renown upon themselves,
their society, and their .Xlma lllater.
s. L. bi. on
Zltblettt Qssnttattntt Utes
IXCIC her founding lfordham has always made provision for the physical
as well as the moral aml intellectual welfare of her students: nevertheless.
athletics, as we know them, in the formal sense. are of more recent origin.
True, our forbears of the lirst score years after the founding of the
tfollege were not exclusively mental gynmasts, but their various athletic sports
and games took the form rather of inter-class contests than of inter-collegiate
matches. L'nfortunately for the historian of athletics at Fordham. many of the
early records are missing. so he has but limited data at his command on which to
The lirst ollicial baseball team was organized in 1859. The team called
themselves the Rose llills. after the old manor around which the College had
sprung up. The Rose llills quickly made a name for themselves among other
colleges. playing and defeating such teams as Yale, Holy Cross. New York Lfni-
versity, Seton llall and St. Francis Xavier. .Xs we go down through the sixties.
we find the team gradually becoming more ambitious. until in 1870 a game was
arranged with the famous professional champions of that year. the Mutuals. of
New York. The game was won by the Klutuals only after an exciting contest.
lfach year found the Rose llills improving their game, and in 1887 they went
through the season undefeated. ln 1890 the team changed its name to the more
readily identified one of "Fordham," but it has never ceased to uphold the best
traditions of the old Rose llills. ln 1908 liordham won the lnter-Collegiate
llaseball Championship, and the team of that year ranks with that of 1887. as the
best baseball teams turned out by lfordham. The successes of the teams from
that time tip to the present date are too well known to need recording.
lfootball was tirst established at lfordham in 1882. ln that year two games
were played with Seton llall. from both of which Fordham emerged victorious.
Through the eighties and early nineties, we Iind the team conlining its activities
to the smaller colleges and neighboring athletic clubs. llradually, however. the
schedule was enlarged and games arranged with many of the larger colleges.
The banner football team was the famous one of 1909, which defeated teams of
the calibre of Cornell. lloly Cross, Swartlnnore and Yillanova, tied Georgetown
and Syracuse. and suffered their only defeat at the hands of l'rinceton. dtte to
t'unningham, who scored the winning points by a mighty drop-kick in the last
few seconds of play. ln 1910 football was abolished at Fordham, owing to the
increasing danger of the game. but after the revision of the rules was restored
two years later. From then on Fordham has been slowly forging her way back
to that place in the football world where she rightfully belongs.
Basketball was established in 1903, under Mr. Klellyn, S. Il.. but after an
auspicious beginning. despite every effort on the part of those interested in the
game, the lack of facilities for practice and the debt which each succeeding year
piled up brought lfordhanrs career on the basketball court to a close in 1915.
Nevertheless, we look forward to a glorious record in the years to come. when,
with the advent-of the new nliylllsi the game will once more be resumed.
Track athletics have had a longer life, and one crowned with greater glory.
.Xll efforts. however. to establish the exact time of lfordham's tirst venture on
I - I
.WA Vagina, f
2 ' I
UI I If I RN Ulf FURIJII XXI L'XIYIiRSITY .X'I'III,Ii'I'Il4 .XSSUl'I.X'I'I1lN
I Il m"l'lI'k xx. lf. LIEAIIIEY I, 11. mxslix'
I'v'L-SIIIQHI I Scc1'uI:u'y
'I'lC.XM M .XNAKIIQRS
n 11 HIKIXXIII. 14 I Ifl"lIl'1RI!AI'II,AIR. ll. J. Aux' -I. .x, I l x
I3:xS1'Iv:1II 'lxrslclc 'I L-111115 Ima lIr1II
the cinder path are without avail. The earliest existing record of track activity
is that of Fordham's admission into the Inter-Collegiate Athletic Association in
1886. Since then Fordham has never missed an opportunity of sending repre-
sentatives to the annual inter-collegiate games, and on many occasions has carried
off the prize. The Maroon relay has triumphed over teams of such colleges as
Columbia. Georgetown, Holy Cross. Brown, Yillanova and Manhattan. l'erhaps
the teams that performed most hrilliantly were those of 1909 and 1910, during
which time they annexed many championships.
.Xs nearly as can he determined, the .Xthletic .Nssociation was organized in
the early nineties. Its purpose was to govern the various hranches of student
athletics. .X constitution was drawn up which covered foothall. lmasehall and
track, and when hasketball was introduced. provision was made for that sport.
The present constitution is the work of Father l.yons, Faculty Director at Ford-
ham for seven years. ln 1911, when the .Xssociation was reorganized. the name
was changed to the Fordham University .Xthletic Association. Today its destinies
are in the hands of 'Father Mullaly, who, in the two years he has lieen here, has
put Fordham athletics on a solid tinancial hasis. This year, through the gener-
osity of the ,Xlumni. the post of Athletic Director was estalmlished, and Mr.
Xvilliam Lush, who coached last year's hasehall team so successfully, was selected
to till the ollice. The present officers of the :Xssociation are: l'resident. Francis
l.eahey: Yice-President, llorgia Butler: Secretary. -loseph Casey.
Wihen we look hack upon the humble beginnings of athletics at Fordham.
and when we contemplate the present achievements of our Alma Mater on every
field of sport. we dare not attempt to portray the glorious future which the past
predicts. liven now an athletic tield. which is to he one of the largest and hest
in the country. is in the course of construction. Fight excellent tennis courts
were built last fall. and here we hope to see in the future the defenders of the
Maroon ever victorious. AX campaign has lmeen started to procure funds for the
construction of a completely equipped gymnasium, which will flttingly commemo-
rate the seventy-fifth anniversary of the founding of Fordham L'niversity.
R D UT
5 Q 'R .
he bunny Sihe uf life
The name of this book is yery appropriate for the boardersg for, as o11e
amongst them yery aptly puts it, "They are always 'Maroon-ed' at T:OI'flll1lll1.N
lt was tl1e lirst day of tl1e cheinistry laboratory class. The lirst experiinent
called for the bending of a piece of glass tubing i11to tl1e required shape for the
11ext experiinent. "Mac" proceeded with tl1e hrst experimeiit successfully, a111l
thence to tl1e second. But, alas! when the solution i11 tl1e Hask began to boil
briskly, instead of tl1e gases, etc., escaping' through tl1e tube i11 tl1e cork, both
cork and tube blew out of the Hask. XVhen "Mac" picked them up he looked at
the tube and remarked. witl1 a grunt, "flee, l bent my stirring rod."
Gut 0911111 Saleeping Beauty
"Silence," warned tl1e professor as l1e stopped i11 his lecture to sign the
absentee slip. Fred was asleep, as he usually was i11 tl1is particular class. VX'illy.
witl1 his childish fondness for l'CCI'C2lllOll at the wrong time, suddenly turned to
Fred, and, tapping l1i1n on the a1'1n, said: "lt's your turn to read, Fred: llC1'C'S
the plaeef' Fred awoke with a start, and. to tl1e utter consternation of the
professor and the rest of the class, proceeded to sleepily chirp out tl1e li11es VVilly
had STTOXVII l1i111. XVilCll tl1e class broke i11to 0116 thunderous laugh, Fred realized
l1is predicaineiit, Zlllil slept no more that afternooii.
The professor was posing for his picture i11 the studio. Tl1e photograpl1er,
as l1e frequently does, we11t up to his subject and carefully pulle1l 1lown l1is culls.
Then he returned to his camera, looked i11to the glass, and, to his surprise. the
cuffs were gone. .Agaiii l1e repeate1l his perforinaiiee, Zllltl o11ce again looked
through l1is cajnera, Ollly to find that tl1e euffs had once more disappeared from
Much IJ6l'1llCXCKl, he again returned to l1is subject, and this time. determined
that the cuffs should IIOY elude l1im again, pulled ti1Cl1'l 1lown with a jerk: a11d lol
they came down entirely. The elastics by which they were attache1l to his arms
were broken, Zlllfi the mysterious disappearance of tl1e cuffs explai11e1l.
Professor to "Yivi" tztt the hoztrcl in mztthemztties L'l1lSS'l-vufllll vou lower
thztt fraction, 'Yivi'?"
Hl"1.'Z'lm-'ASLITC l eau," erasing it from the ttpper pztrt of the hoztrrl :mil
rewriting' it :tt the hottom.
l.ittle XYillv hzts at habit of asking his neighbor for the time at frequent
intervals during elztss. Un the lJZl1'llClllZll' tlztv in question he ztslcecl our foreign
elztssmztte for the time so often that the lzttter soon heeztme irritzttecl :mtl hzmtletl
XYillv the following note, in ztnswer to his question, "Somewhere between one
:mtl one-forty-tive l'. Bl. liurther cletztils unneeessztry." This was enough, XYillv
hits leztrneil his lesson.
QBut of QBrher
"I 'if'i"-"XYlio was eleetetl, 'Conk'?"
"I 'i-:'1"'f"XX'l1ztt was the score?"
Zllso from Q9ur Glhest flflemher
To the xvztiter :tt the lfreshmztn lizmquetz "I tlon't want :1 ilemi-t:tsse1 l w:tnt
ri smztll eup of coffee."
t ln response to zt request for eritieism of ll memher of the eloention elztss, he
repliecl. "l lis prineipztl fztult is that he cloesn't open his mouth loutl enough "
liill wus struek with the iclezt of having Gus reztcl over his poem, written in
izthxxli vt-lksii, :mtl gave it to than worthy, tlus puzzled over it at while :mtl then
turnecl to Bill with at smile of ehzirming' frzmlqness. "4 lh. l see." szticl he: "you
wrote it out in prose tirstf' .Nucl he never thought he sztitl ztnvthing' ont of the
' "Are you the professor of this elztss intlignztntlv roztrecl the professor of
"No," sheepishlv zinswerecl the offentler.
"Then clon't tztllc like at fool," uneonseiouslv zmswerecl the professor.
Ulm Skull Qllluh
The following notice appeared on the bozircl of the junior classroom one
morning last year: "There will be Z1 meeting of the Skull Club in the cemetery
lo discuss grzlve inzittersf'
Charles eonsimlerecl this :in excellent joke, :incl after class proeeerlecl to tell it
to u member of another class. XYith 11 true foreign sense of humor, he saicl.
"There will be si meeting of the Skull Club in the graveyzml to cliseuss serious
ll. S. A.
' l 5'
iris- f J
ii Q4-N44 ,f , --5
Z' gg. i 1,2
XYifA' j - . .. ,- Y ,
. Q ff' 6, N -:- J
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Aff'-'1" rWa? '
. QW if -f 121356
Vital 5tati5tin5 of the Qlllass nf 1916
l'lIiS'I' .X1.1.-,Xml N11 MAN. ..
l'IliS'I' .XT I I l.li'1'l2 ....
Klum' lm-L'1,.x1:, ..
Klum' ll141I.l.1.xN'1'. ......... .
lluxlc Klum' mm I-ulcmmxl. .. ...
IJHNI-I Mlm' mm 'rmc L1..xss. ,
I l.xx1mslm1-:s'1' .......,...
XYI'l"I'lliS'l'. . .
lQl,'lIi'1'IiS'1'. . . .
BEST lJlJI,lTIl'I.XX. ..
BEST NIUSICIAN. ..
Rxzwr N,xTl'Rri1m. . .
MUST L'NLL'c1ix' ....
MOST 'liN1c1uz1z'r1c. . .
Kl4+s'1'fJ1:1mx.xI. ....... .
ll1m:1l'r1-:s'1' Smmxr. l.1cQ11'r. ..
Hlasl' llklasslalc ........
Ill-'QT Xvrm nr'
., . x...
lil-:s'1' XX lilllili . .
lIliS'I' 5l'li.XKlili ...
RIHST I-'ukxvxlclw .........
Klum I-lIxl'.I.X In 51 ul-.I-Jw.. ..
. . . ,l'1l.l'Sf, KICIJILIQIIIIIII Svmlzfi-. Yiviuuo
. .l"ir,v!, NIcl.z:ugl1li11: Sffmzd, IYCOIHIQII
1'l1'.vl, .Xmyg Svmizrl, IJ'C'mm11Qll, XIIYIZIIIO
.. . . . .lil-I'.ff, .Xmy 5 Smwzzzi, lf. ll, Butler
. . , .17ir.vi, liurus: Sl'l'U1ltII, RICIJILIQIIIIII
. . Jfirsf, Irllllflll 1 Scwvzlzi, llorzm
. . .f'll'I'.Yf, Quilty: SLTKIIIII, Moran
. , . .Fi1'sf, Burns: Scfrmzd, l'ICI'll1Zl.lIIl
. . . . .191'1',vf, Kzmeg Sc'v01m', Cotter
. . .lfirszi Feuerbaclmg Srvond. Blake
. . . .17irsf, Marone: Sf't'0lIdV, Donnelly
. . . .Fi1's1', Burns: Svrolld, Horam
..,"'1'1'.vf, llynesg SC'f'0I1l1I,, McLaughlin
. . .1fir.vf, gxlllyg Smwlld, Forclrung
, . . .l:ll'X1I, 'llullonz Svvolzd, Moran
. . ..1:1'1'SfJ tl. Butlcrg Sfrond, Reilly
. ...................,... Casey
. . . .llnmiltou
..........F1'1'st, Reillyg Srvond, O'Nf:ill
.1'tI.I'Sf, Anwy. Reilly g Svrmld, BICI.2lLlgl1lII'l
.l:IAl'XIL, Rlulryg Sf fxfr nd, Iilnlqc, ll, liutlcr
'XLU MN1 HALL
T l..XST we reach the entl. hlust as the close of our college career is
marketl hy our reception into the lforrlham alumni, so we have reservetl
these last few wortls to pay a trihttte of respect to that great hotly of ster-
ling Catholic men. XXI: assure them that it was not out of neglect that we
accortletl them this place, httt hecause it seemetl so appropriate to treat of them
here. .Xml we shall clevote the little space that remains to mentioning a few of the
more eminent lfortlham graclttates antl to congratulating the great ntnnher who
have "traveled on life's comtnon way in cheerful gotllinessf'
The influence of an educational instittttion is so potent ancl far-reaching that
one can hartlly estimate the effects, gootl or hatl, which it can protluce in the com-
munity ancl in the worltl at large. Neeclless to say. Forclham has always stootl
for the highest in eclucation as she mttst of necessity stantl for the highest in
religion. She has heen, tluring practically her entire career, uncler the tlirection
of men who are eminent alike in education ancl in religion. The orthotloxy of
that ortler cannot he questionetl, "whose history las Macaulay pttts ill is the
history of the Catholic Churclt." The eclucational prowess of that hotly cannot
he cavilletl at. to whose schools lfrancis Bacon paitl sincere trihute. The men
who have representetl the -lesuit ortler at Fortlham have not heen unworthy of
their great tratlitions. Their work speaks for itself. For over seventy years
they have annually sent forth active, honest, intelligent men, whose lives there-
after wet'e a creclit to their teachers antl a source of pritle to tlteir .Xhna Mater
This is what Fortlham has aecomplishetl. lt has not heen clone hy enormotts
founclations, muniticent entlowments or other external helps: it represents what
sheer intlustry antl cletermination can achieve. The school that can hoast a 'lohn
l-a lfarge as its procluct can take its rank with the highest. .Xncl when that satne
school numhers among its chiltlren an Ignatius Donnelly antl a lJr. ,lames -I.
XYalsh, then its eminence in the arts antl sciences mttst he aclmittetl. These are
hut three names from a host. They are typical, however. of the men whom
lfortlhatn has given to the worlcl. Not all were hlessetl with the genius that has
matle these men famotts. hut all learnetl to work harcl, to work honestly antl to
ahicle hy the result. Such a training is woefully lacking in tnany prourl seats of
learning, hut it has always heen characteristic of Fortlham.
.X novel situation existecl some years ago when the .Xrchhishop of New York.
Cartlinal Farley. the tlovernor of the State, Martin ll. tilynn antl the Mayor of
the City. john llttroy Mitchel, were all men who hacl stuclietl at Forclham. This
servetl to hring out in a striking way the quality of tnen that Forclham protluces.
Never has any institution enjoyetl a like honor antl selclom has it heen approachecl.
lint the real lesson of the fact may he missetl. llere were a priest, a newspapers
man ancl a lawyer who all attainerl eminence, not only in their respective lieltls
of entleavor, hut in the puhlic eye as well. .X lihet'al etlncation. such as is given
at Fortlham. is rlesignetl to lit a tnan so that he can reatlily tttrn to any line of
work antl master it. .Iutlging hy the variecl tieltls in which lrortlham men have
macle their marks, the curriculum of the college is itleal. Naturally, the hest of
l7ortlha1n's sons have gone to the Cfhurch. You will fincl some of them in posts
of eminence, others in little churches struggling to exist, but one and all imbued
with the spirit of the Gospel. Not a few have entered the vlesuit order and
devoted themselves to handing on the torch they have received. Not to mention
Cardinal Farley, we note the following Fordham men in prominent positions in
the Church: Bishop lrloban, of Scranton, and Bishop Rosecrans, of Columbusg
Mgr. Mooney, Vicar-Cieneral of this Diocese, and pastor of the Church of the
Sacred Irleartg Mgr. Yan Dyke, of Detroit, Mgr. O'Connor, of Charleston, and
Mgr. Lynch, of Utica. VVe would fain go on and mention all those noble sons of
.-Xlma Mater who have given themselves unreseryedly to Gods cause, but space
forbids and so we must rest content with these few, though eminent, names.
In the world of letters, Mr. Ignatius Donnelly, whose name at once recalls the
Bacon-Shakespeare controversy, Mr. hlohn A. Mooney, the writer, Dr. -lames tl.
XValsh, the author of so many well-known volumes on matters scientitic, literary
and historical connected with the Church, Mr. T. A. Daly, the rival of 'lames
W'hitcomb Riley, and Fr. Francis P. Donnelly, the brilliant hlesuit. instantly
occur to mind. Many of our graduates have won high places in the newspaper
world, notably Mr. john R. Hassard and Mr. Thomas B. Connery, while the
Civil XYar proved for others a held whereon to show their worth. General blames
R. Q'Beirne, so intimately connected with the last days of Lincoln, won his
spurs in that awful conflict. Some of the war stories that are now so common,
Find a parallel in the history of the three MacMahon brothers, blames, Arthur and
Martin. All enlisted in the army, two of them never returned while the third was
badly wounded, all three showing what Fordham men are ready to do when their
country requires it of them. The surviving brother later became an eminent
member of the New York judiciary. This brings us to a sphere of activity where
Fordham men have particularly shone, the bench and bar. Messrs. Brady
O'Brien, Amend and Hendricks are some of the Supreme Court 'lustices that
Fordham has produced, while the lawyers who look back to Fordham as their
Alma Mater are legion. The same can be said of the doctors and this is truer
now than before the opening of the Law and Medical Schools. ln the province
of banking, Messrs. Ignatius and Tomas Macmanus, of Mexico, and Mr. Michael
F. Dooley, of Providence, R. I., are examples of what Fordham men can accom-
plish. But it is in business especially that our alumni have prospered. lrlere the
names are many.
"But should I seek the multitude to name,
Not if ten tongues were mine, ten mouths to speak.
Yoice inexhaustible, and heart of brass,
Should I succeed."
,Xt any rate, what we have said is enough to show that in any occupation a
Fordham man is bound to make headway.
IYith all due humility, the Class of 1916 enters the great body of Fordham
.-Xlumni. Wlhat the future will bring, who can tell? But at any rate, we know
the past, we know the habit of work acquired around old Rose Hill, and so we
face the world unafraid.
XV. A. C.
HENRY' J. .-Xxiy.
Jonx M, Bl..-Xlili.
JEROME F. Brkxs.
1-.mioxn B. Bl"l'l.liR. .
J.xx1Es XX. BL"r1.1-QR.
JOSEPH G. C.xsEx',
XYn.1.1.xx1 .-X. C1..xRkE.
JOSEPH .-X. Curry-zx.
JOSEPH .-X. Domx.
JUS!-1l'1l C. DoxxEL1.x'.
lliaxlo' .-X. F.xi.x.ox. JR.,
Fiat-:lu-:mek J. FEL'ERn.xeil. JR
kYlI.l.I.XM J. FORDRUNG.
Jonx 17. H.xxin.rox.
Cnfxs. C.-xs.xxor.x Hi-zmuxx
xY.XI,TER A. 1-lx'xEs.
YYINCENT F. KAN1-2.
J.xMEs XY. KEeXRNS.
xY1I.1.l.XM F. 1-1i.X1'l1iY,
JOSEPH .-X. M.-xkoxis.
XYILLI.-XM T. RLXY. JR..
lioisim G. 31L'1..XL'lZHI.1N.
1'RANL1s N. A11-.M.XI.I..
XYn.L1.xx1 P. Moiux.
GEORGE .-X. ML'1.io'.
S'1'1-.PHI-IN L. J. fJ'l11i11lN1i,
Rxyxioxlw D. O'CoxxEI.l..
x11t'11.X1i1. J. CJ'NEn.I..
12mv.xian B. IJUXYERS.
XYn.I.l.xx1 Y. N. QL'n.'rY.
Jonx J. R1'IlI.I.Y,
Axiiziwsrz li. SILK,
Tnoxms H. Ylyuxo.
39 East 53fl St.. New York City.
-l-10 XYest 4311 St.. New York City.
1649 Topping Ave.. New York City
232 liast 176th St.. New York City.
733 lfast 11th St.. Xlillilllllgllill, Del.
330 Clay Ave., Scranton. Pa.
357 liast 137th St.. New York City.
316 East 58th St.. New York City.
652 East 165th St.. New York City.
10 Front St., Pittston, Pa.
555 XYest 1-lSth St.. New York City
506 East 87th Sl.. New York City.
-120 YYest 49th St.. New York City.
1671 Nelson Ave.. New York City.
45 lfast 8241 St.. New York City.
2472 Marion Ave.. New York City.
-1733 Auclnlu tn.
Phone. 911-1 Lent rx.
-153 Lafayette Aye.. Brooklyn. N. Y.
302 East 3211 St.. Paterson. N. J.
65 Mansion St.. Poughkeepsie. N.
3 Second Ave.. New York City.
217 Broad St.. New London. Conn.
1115 Madison Aye.. New York City.
365 XYest 30th St.. New York City.
-133 XYest 57th St.. New York City.
10 Perry St.. New York City.
601 XYest 1-l-lth St.. New York City.
9 Fort Charles Pl.. Marhle Hill,
liingfs Bridge. New York City.
506 XYest -1341 St.. New York City.
2 Chelsea XYorcester. Mass.
51 East 90th St.. New York City.
718 Beck St.. New York City.
Main St.. Tnckahoe. N. Y.
5-12 48th St.. Brooklyn. N. Y.
Y. Bell T
Phone, 492 Paterson.
Phone, 332-l Spring.
Phone, 2029 Lenox.
Phone, 5715 Columbus.
Phone, 472 Chelsea.
new IW 5 MZ Q5
if L--EX ir - ' ,
is - Y.. -3.215
- --X ,
M - 'Ea fu,
2 E+-L ' 'x N 523
.. Yg ' Y, J .2
7 , -T L i ' J K+.
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c LQTHI 1 N oe 3 - if I f
,X N-I ,S N., I ' . 1ifii'i5J'gl.,BFI ' - l
'fx 'g-57? V A ,if L Ei ,,A..,- ','- Ql
l Putlflntltg gnfnlghlng 1Uh5, lf' Q. 1
Munson Avenue con. ronfv-Founfn STREET ll If QQQQIA 3,
new voruc If U, dj. l'lf'V Hz, 'lv me-,Q
Tulrpfionu, Illurray 11111 MVN' N' I VAV' 7
, 511395. 'tftnyi LIZ-1 :miata I
I'.Yi'IfIIIIII11I.lDI' N14-nfs znnl Boys' Wear in lmxn :intl Lltlllllllf' llil H 'X 'I' L '. 'J -Q,
Suits :intl Uvi-I-coats rt-mlj' mzltlu ol' to liiezlsillw .--Q-Q A Q
.-XII IIZIIIIICIIIS for Iltillaing, Riding, llriving, Sliootin U I I 3155-'li' 5537-.5,Il I
Golfing, 'liennis :intl l'ulo I '- A 55' I I3 .Yu
Klomx' flolliinu, l,ix-en-ies :intl lfurs "' Q" 'Z IH 5 nir
linglisli :incl Doniesriv Hans U 4 1:14 YA' 7 I ll? Q-.,,
Shiite, frzivnts. QIUIIKIFS, l'mlerwe:n', llosiery :mil Gloves I '
Shoes for Dru-ss, Street or Sporting Wear ,I . , - A ,Sabian l
Imported llznul Hangs, Suit Causes, I,Ul'fl11ZlIlICZlllX,'I4l'lIHliS, crc.
AIIIII-I' useful Silver :intl I.k'1llllk'l' Novelties K S O'l' If '
stidfvf zzzufifwiz CIIIIIIIUIQIIL' New Bllllfllllgi wnvcnlent
toG1'z1nd Central 'l'erminal,
BOSTON BRANCH NEWPORT BRANCH Slllwwuy Express Station :incl
'49T"E"o"T STMU 220 BELLEVU' AVENUE to many of the lezlcling Hotels
ESTABLISHED l352 TELEPHONE, III7 JOHN
W. C. CULLEN
TI-IERMOMETERS BAROMETERS KODAKS
DEVELOPING PRINTING ENLARGING
61 William Street New York
I'IARRIIVIAN NATIONAL BANK
FIFTH AVENUE AND 44TH STREET
N EVV YOR K
STATEMENT OF CONDITION CLOSE OF BUSINESS MARCH 7, 6
Loans and Discounts .... SIO,443,7I3 77 Capital Stoclc . ...... S 500,000.00
glitegipxiisorgdllgther'Bonds . Surplus and Undivided Prohts . . I,I05,5I7 00
Due from Banks I 5 892 57' I6 Reserved for Taxes and Contingencies 4,72I.07
Exchanges and Cash Items 376,775 70 Circulation "'--"- 99-995-00
Cash Reserve . .-.. . 3,I57,494.96 Deposits . ..... 21034902.87
COMPARATIVE DEPOSITS AT COMPTROLLERS CALLS
IVIarch 20th, I9I I fDate of Charter, . S 4,I00,000
Feb. 20th, I9I2 .... 8,200,000
Feb. 4th, I9I3 . . . I I,900,000
March 4th, I9I4 l4,500,000
March 4th, I9l5 I5,900,000
Dec. 3Ist, I9I5 .... 2I,600,000
March 7th, I9l6 .... 23,000,000
BANKING HOURS FROM 8 O'CLOCK A. IVI. TO 8 O'CLOCK P. M
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS OPEN FROM 8 A. NI. TO MIDNIGHT
.I I'i'Qp:1i'a1tui'y Sclmol ol'IIi0 lliglwsl Class Ihr Buys
Under the direction of the Fathers ot the
Society of jesus
For Day Scholars Only
Number oI Students limited.
Thirteen Instructors. Individual Attention.
junior Section ......... S300 per annum
two lower classes . . 400 per annum
two upper classes ..,... 450 per annum
REV. HAVENS RICHARDS, S.j.
Send for catalogue or apply in person to the
Associale Head Master, Rev. P. F. O'Gorman,
S.J., Park Avenue and 83d Street, New York.
Telephone, Lenox 1646.
4 1 o Madison Avenue
Corner .4.8th Street
L. H. AMY ERNEST J. H.A511'
Mxmm-:R N. Y. Stuck lf
ICSTA 14 ms H ED 1 8155
. AMX? C .
-14-46 VVALL STREET
BIEBCIBERS N. Y. STOCII EXCPIAlYGE
TRANSACT A GICNERAL INVESTMENT AND
STOCK EXCHANGE BUSINESS
3297, 3298 BRYANT
THOMAS I-IINDLEY 6: SON, Inc
PLUMBING, FURNACES, RANGES, ROOFING
CARPENTER, MASON AND ELECTRICAL WORK
8 I 9 Sixth Avenue
NEAR 46th STREET
129 WEST 371-1-1 ST.
NIGHT AND SUNDAY PHONE
s -..I 5
P Q E
BRAC! . U.
660 6th Av , above 38th St.
Custom Bootmakcr for 50 Years
The Juntzcn Sc-it-ntiliv Arell-
Slllllliifl Shoe for llll'll null
women not onlv give-1 the
I tl t
lv 1 ll I Il 1
of ll Ii I
x I ti I f t
E. AITHIHII Sc Gln.
Fifth Avenue-Madison Avenue
34th Street New York 35th Street
MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S
SPORTS OUTF ITS
IN EXCLUSIVE DEPARTMENTS
COMPLETE ASSORTMENTS OF
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS
OVERCOATS, HATS and FOOTWEAR
TELEPHON 8147 C
A. V. AMY 8: CC.
AGENTS sEl.l.1w 1
SEVENTH AVE.. COR. 115TH ST. "
MEMBERS REAL ESTATE BOARD OF NEw YORK
Al-'PRAISERS MANAGEMENT OF APARTMENT HOUSE COLLECTING
PROPERTY A SPECIALTY . -
CATHEDRAL AND MORNINGSIDE HEIGHTS SECTION
Fl Fr-H T
H. Hicks 81 Son
557 Fifth Avenue
AT 46TH STREET
Baskets of Select Fruit Packed
0 COLD STORAGE OF FURS
CLARK Sz WEINBERG
634 Fifth Avenue, New York
PHONE 6248 PLAZA
l -I. C.'X5liH', President
"TH E i,liRI'liC'1' Home if'
IIJIUN liu1al.1-ili. fxlumxgcr'
of the finest equipped hotels in t
400 Outside Rooms
Rates, 551.50 per day. upward
nziintzlined :xr the highest standar
d of excellence
livery up-to-date device conducive
to the modern crezituies comfor
.Xv,soLu 1 iii Fizzle-Pnoi ii
Let Us Help Solve Your Fence Problems
The wide experience ot our
Service Department in furnishing
suggestions or plans covering wire
or iron fence for public or private 4--L '
grounds, Churches and SCl'l00l5, is
yours for the asking.
Our Catalog No. I6
will inleresl you
Among our clients are
New York City
Sacred Heart of Mary Convent,
Tarrytown, N. Y.
Sl. Bonavenlure's College,
Allegany, N. Y.
Holy Cross Cemetery,
Trenton, N. J.
House of tlle Good Shepherd, Fencing erecledfor Fordham University
Peeksltill, N. Y.
PART GLIMPSE OF TENNIS COURT
A- V -.J N , ' 96-101 Church Street
American l'cnce Construction Co., NNW YORK CITY
A Complete iLineToliReEgious Goods and Boolts ati
BEN ZIGER BROTHERS
NEW YORK CINCINNATI CHICAGO
TIIE rfnzsr succrcssrur, Ar'r1cMPT TO POPULARIZE 'rim --
MISSAL AND MAKE IT A PRAYER-BOOK FOR THE LAITY N A
I N E N G - COMPLETE
THE EW MISSAL FOR MW'
EVERY DAY COMP! ETF
Ol' TIIE YEAR ACCORDINC TO TIIII LATEST DIICRIJES ' '
wmr rNTRomic1'1oN Norris AND A Boorc or PRAYER PRAYERBOOK
By REV. F. X. LASANCE .gmmth
Imitation Leather ......, 51.50 French Morocco ......... 52.50
American Seal ...... ,... 2 .00 Persian Calf . . . .,...... . 2.75
German Call' ..... ..... 5 3.25
The correct text, the smooth, idiomatic translation, the many valuable special features, the
clear type, the tine India paper, so thin hut opaque, and the flexible binding, place this
Missal far in advance of any othert
Special Combination Offer with Benziger's Magazine: A copy of this New Missal, bound in
cloth, and a year's subscription to Benziger's Magazine for 53.00. instead of the regular . '
Price of 54.00. Bound in American seal, gold edges. 50 cents additional.
The Most Popular By
P'aye"B00k in English PR F ATHER LASANCE
Happiness in Goodness
"Father Lasance has conceived the new and fruitful idea of making a bright thing out of a prayer-book."
-The lf1'frl1fxi11.vlir11l lr'l7l'lM1I'.
Imitation leather, Hexible, gold title on side and back, red edges ..,..... ..,... , . . . . . . ,. . . 51.25
Can also lm haul infiner lrllirlimfx up fn Sf,g,'.3. liixl 1IflllIlvlllH!fN on ilplllirriliml.
Special Combination Offer with Benziger's Magazine: A copy of "My Prayer-Book," in cloth, with a year's
subscription to Benziger's Magazine, 53.00, instead of the regular price of 53.75. "My Prayer-Book,"
bound in leather, 50 cents extra.
BENZIGER BROTHERS 36-3'2Ii?XRYC'l'R5 ST. 3Slfl3lTl3"E?. 214-216W'iSl21?L?10E S-r. SBSSZTLTS H0555
T V 'anim timer fgiifef
mm- U ,
Theodore B. Starr, Inc.
Flvumlvra muh Siluvrmniths
CLASS RINGS AND PINS
DESIGNED TO ORDER
STL VER CUPS AND TROPHIES
EOR ALL ATHLETIC CONTESTS
GOLD AND SILVER WATCHES
Sialionery and Class lnvilalions Engraved in the Ines! manner
'T"ff'hL'nff'y Fifth Avenue SL 47th St
Worth Brothers Co.
STEEL PLATES, SHEETS, FLANGED AND
DISHED HEADS, LAPWELDED CHARCOAL-
IRON AND STEEL BOILER TUBES, IM-
PROVED WELDLESS STEEL BOILER BRACES.
JOHN F. IVIULCAHY, SaIes Agent
I65 Broadway .,.. New York City
jfranklin Sim n a o,
Three Separale Shops Q S A Slepfrom Fgfth Ave.
4 to I6 West 38th St., N. Y.
YOUNG MENS CLOTHING
CUSTOM TAILORED READY-TO-WEAR
FOR TOWN AND COUNTRY
Approved Cusfom Tailored Models
Imported and Domesfic Fabrics
Thr' ldfuf l.of'1lf1'0r1
Park Ave. Hotel
Park Avc.flNnnTh ANCQ
32mm AND 33111: S'1'1uf:12'1's
NEW XYORK CITY
FIRE Plzoolf lfuucnflqexx Pl.,-xx
I-'RI-ID A, Rlflfll, INC., I' r'rf Pl 1'e'1 or
Rafe.: for Roomf
Olllglt' Rmnns mrIIuseoIIw:nI1 241.30 :xml 592110
Rmmlmms Im'rxmpur'w11s mth use uf lull:
' ' A ?S2.5Il1ImI793.lIfI
limnxu xurlm mrlvntr Imrh, um' wwsrnx, 34002
Two In-rsom, XIIIII and QSSIIII
Restaurant a la Carte and
ANTOINETTE C. VVORRALL
734 FWTH AVENUE
CORNER 57TH STREET
Govvms AND SUITS
.IOHN IJROHXN, 1'r1As. HENRY M. DROII.-NN, Vim--1'u-s. NLG,13lQOl1.XN,Sw'x
DRQHAN Co., Inc.
POULTRY, GAME, M EATS
FOR HOTELS, STEAMSHIPS. RESTAURANTS AND BUTCHERS
299 WASHINGTON STREET 171, 173, 175 READE STREET
l 5681 -N
'1'liI,1il'HONli L'-XI,l.S NZM wolewll NEW YORK
H A TRIMM I d EDWARD LEACH T
F. E. TRIMM, Vice-Prrsirle-nl XV. A. HUNTER, S
HUNTER fd TRIMN1 CO., Im,
WHOLESALE FIS!-IM ON GERS
"Everyif1ing that Swims, Clings or Crawls
in Fresh or Sal! Waier',
BROADWAY AT 42ND ST.
bl.-XMES B. REG.-KN
The Most i Vvlfw
Pro ressive Hotel 1
In A rn 6 rl C at l
f A. . - . 34'i' .f -1' 3 K '- A.
l ypifving the , '..
1 n 4
i 5 qt! ' 'Syn
M l 1' XE 4 is "'
, gl- gi. ff? :iraqi
5 -I Vi? p
.,.q :' gl -3 441 1,556 Mtn
- - - f iifigl
Utmost in Comfort, Service
V - E QQ 4'
f 'JF ,- ,
f - 'VAST 55 '
ancl LUXUI y
XX Q ' '-.QE ' ..:-155.2
X.- ., 1
A Hotel Supreme in all Appointments clue to the
Painstalqing, Personal Attention of Americzfs most
CATICRING TO THOSE
WHO DEMAND "l'Hl?I BEST
The World s Best Table Wafer" K
WINDSOR FISH AND
Cape Cod and Buzzard
Ba f O ' '
5 ysters .1 Specialty
Q42 SIXTH AVTCNU li
Between 53d and 54th Streets
t-It-plumes, l'l:1xz1 213. 225, 770
it t t is
TO present clothes and lialuerclaslwerywliich
are unostentatiously in fashion, as viewed
by the young men of New York, requires
patient observation of the metro olit li -
p an c ar
acter. Qur offerings reflect this observation.
Weber 0559 Heil broner
'24l Bruatlway 44th and Bmatlwav
345 llmamlway 58 Nassau
757 Broadway 150 Nassau
1185 llmatlway '70 C l l
.. or! ant t
42tI anal Filtli Ave.
CapS, Gowns and l-loocls
To the American Colleges ancl U
CQTRELL 81 LEONARD
niversities from tlie Atlantic
to the Pacific
,K llxxiimi' Q
Y? CIW ' f ix,
a ll M e
l l t
Ak X 1 f.
STElNWAY 8: SONS
IO7- l 09 East l4th Street, New York
Subway Express Station al the Door
Never let a small difference
in cost obscure a great dil-
ference in quality.
A given sum, savecl by the purcliase of
a "commercial" piano, will never com-
pensate for the vastly greater material
beauty and musical excellence that
W0l1ld have been yours had your pur-
chase been a
NEW MAN SCHQGL
A cotuioe PREPARATORY BQARDINQ scnooi.
THE VERY REV. S. W. FAY, D. D.
Q, The personal rt-coin cl i
' egn dl y lb o.ulyinaL1ng thousands of others prefer X
l l i re it
Lllllfg all Wig? f
all lyeleiii iqwl hi X
1: S AV, xxx I7 in
uri y gg
IKM-w You'd Like nv lil
' men ation of those who drink
ltr ,. IMI '. ,' x
An introduction to this pure, clear sparkling bev
nese, smoothness and satisfying taste win immediate ll
favor-ancl hold it.
erage la all that is necessary. Its unequalled mild- il I
At restaurant or cafe, be sure to order Peler Doelger -11-I x ff'
First Prize Bottled Beer. Bottled exclusively at ER
Peter Doelger First Prize Brewery All
, i ans '
New York city 'll lf' l f
lil lil XXV
ill 'rv Wim:
lisl B . fr
,, 'iw W.,-f
' f l4WL?'V1VZfM!0i ' "m 762.
SAYLES, ZA!-IN COMPANY
i3uTCHER5 Ann PACKERS
Sixth Avenue and Tentn Street
Member of llie
CON RON I-SROS. COMPANY
WHOLESALERS AND SHIPPERS OF
FINE POULTRY, GAME, DRESSED NIEATS. BUTTER AND EGGS
WHEN You BUY FROM US. You BUY
DIRECT FROM THE SI-IIPPERS
AS VVE QWN AND OPERATE OUR OWN PLANTS.
WHICH ARE LOCATED IN THE BEST PRODUCING
SECTIONS OF THE COUNTRY
MANHATTAN: IOTH AVE.. 13TH TO 14TH STS.
MANHATTAN: 12TH AVE. AND 131ST ST.
BRONX: 643-645 BROOK AVE,
BROOKLYN: 189-191 FT. GREENE PI..
'PHONE 2301 CHELSEA
'PHONE 3910 MORNING
PHONE 2426 MELROSE
'PHONE 3228 PROSPECT
BUSINESS ESTABLISHED JULY 1847 I
Bryan L. Kennelly
REAL ESTATE BROKER
AUCTIONEER and APPRAISER
ames Olwell 85 Co.
ISI WEST STREET
WINE M ERCI-IANTS
Money Loaned on Bona' and Morlgage
I56 Broadway, New York
Importers of Fine Wines and
Liquors. Large handlers of Old
Bourbon and Rye Whiskies
and the best Native Wines
and Liquors. Pure Altar
Wines a Specialty. Samples
or Price List sent on request.
REAL ESTATE BOARD OF BROKERS
AND N.Y. REAL ESTATE SALESROOM
L. WILLIAM MALONE, Pres.
FRANCIS MELOY, Vice-Pres
TCICPIMCI 1547 Cvffhndl IOHN E, BRADY, sec. and 'iw-6.15.
THE VANDERBILT HOTEL
L THIRTY-FOURTH STREET AT PARK AVENUE
"5' NEwfYoRK UTY
SUBWAY STATION AT HOTEL ENTRANCE
AN HOTEL DESIGNED
TO APPEAL TO THE
1- .Q .c
3 451 L
v K ' Q
. "Q ' 5
, ,I 3ka.i:,,.
A :Je ii'
I 'J ,' ifsvsihjf'
1' .f , :5 at
I-' f-' .ai-5 if A
', - 25515
V I 4, U,
'.- fgf H 'l I if 4
.-1 ! Vp ,
15Qra w, CONSERVATIVE
'-1 52' F'
If 't rr A
The Honor of lhe Palronage of Fordham fWen Requesled
Ouaranteed to grve satrsfactron
Packed rn One pound Fort llned, Parchment Bags
Weirs Red Ribbon Coffee
SS W. WEIR 55 CO., Incorporated
PHONE, 6575 PLAZA 582 LEXINGTON AVENUE
Thomas P. Dunne
Srixron AND UNDERTAKER
St. Patriolds Cathedral
50th Street and Fifth Avenue
Up-to-date Funeral Furnishings, High Class'Servioe
CALLS ATTENDED AT ANY DISTANCE
Member of the Cathedral Club, Cathedral Branch of the Holy Name Sooiety, Order of Voyagers,
Cathedral Alumni Society, and De Soto Council, Knight of Columbus, and New York Lodge No. 1,
Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks.
CATHEDRAL Pnone, 45:96 PLAZA
Automobile Equipment Lady Attendants
Fdrplwne, 3356 Nw 1343 Rcclnr TELEPHONES 4900 Fmf.1,1
A A A William M. W elsh
C. F. LOhF1'lJIiR
I I5 Broadway
e86 Park Avenue .
licrwecn qgrd and 54th Sta. New York
i Curtains and Draperies GENERAL AGENT
lllfeflof Decorator New York Lqfe Insurance Company
LEWIS 8c CQNGER
45TH STREET AND SIXTH AVENUE
ERVICE--Q ALITY-ECO OMY
Tor over seveiiti'-live years we have been furnishing
mrinting to many of the largest husiness houses and
universities in the East. The
OLWR plant is coinplete
in ew-ry detail and
together with the high
stanmlartl of l'l'lilf'll'l1l'N'
maiiitaiiivil at all times. is
Your lie-st guaraiitc-e of Z1
satisfactory experience in
all-ailing with us.
Your ineliiiries will receixi
PRI NTHNC BINDING AND
excellence of service, the high
quality of our printing, ancl the
economical prices charged have
enabled us to retain this patronage
BURR PRINTING HOUSE
Frankfort anil ,lavoli Streets New York City
Pririh-rs of lln- lfurillialiil Monthly zuul
l'x0I'lllllllll Alumni News
GEORGE C. LIEBER, jR.
Class of i918
PRIEST AT THE ALTAR
REV. JOHN J. VVYNNE. S. J.
The IuII text, in English, of every Mass the
faithful are obliged or accustomed to attend: the
identical prayers the priest reads at the altar.
For Every Sunday ol the year
For Holy Days and Special Feasts
For Peace, and Uther Votive Masses
For Bride and Groom, Nuptial Mass
For the Dead --on the Day of Burial
For the Mnnth's Mind and Anniversary
Christmas and All Souls' Day, three Masses
For the Dedication of a Church, etc.
IIIIJ Masses Complete
Linen Binding, 25cg Cloth, 50113 Leather, SI.llII
Illustrated Booklet on request
4The special prayers and services connected
with the Mass:
Blessing of Candles, Ashes, Palms
Asperges, and Prayers after Mass
Processions, Forty Hours Adoration
Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament
The Ahsolution after Mass for the Dead
Various Prayers tor the Dead
A description of the Altar, the form, meaning
and color of Vestments and Altar Drapery, ol
Sundays and Days of Special Observation, of the
parts of the INIass, with entirely new, Inrief and
simple directions, easy for all to follow.
LIBERAL COMMISSION T0 AGENTS
THE HOME PRESS
331 MADISON AVENUE, N. Y.
Telephone, Il78 Fordhani
IVICKENNA 8: CO.
2526 WEBSTER AVENUE
fat Fordham Road,
Borough of the Bronx NEW YORK CITY
THE POPULAR SHOP OF YORKVILLE
1495 THIRD AVENUE
AT sam STREET NEW YORK
PHONE, Lenox 2035
SPORTING GOODS O, G,,,,,,,,,,,,S
FOR SCHOOL. COLLEGE, OFFICE
FOR PARTICULAR PEOPLE.
FINEST PRINTING PLANTIN
THIS PART OF TOWN, VISITORS INVITED.
THE HOUSE FOR QUALITY GOODS AND SPECIALTIES
Vine Seal NV:lllets
14 West 40th St.
154 Fifth Ave. at 20th St.
The Hallmark of Hats
that are a tribute
to American Industry
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NE W YORK.
452 FIFTH AVENUE, at 40th Street
I6I BROADWAY, Singer Building
'4Con1plin1ents of 21 F riend"
GORDON DRY GAIN
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"In the Ht-nrt of the LIOIIIIIICITIZII District
CHELSEA EXCHANGE BANK
266 West 34.tI1 Street, New York City
Branch: 135th Street and 7th Avenue
A BUSINESS BANK FOR BUSINESS PEQPLI'
S.-NITE Uisvosrr VAIJIIFS, 225.00 P1211 SIE.-XR VP
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We Invite Your Account on at ReeiprocaI Basis
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BIRDS BUSSINFISS INSTITUIFE
'P Y PEXV RITIN G STICNOTY PX'
390 DIORDHABI ROAD
391- EAST 141-QTIEI S'1'1zE1QT
t'I4'0Rl'l-' XYUI I l
1546 BROADWAY 557 FIFTH AVENUE
NEW YORK CITY
SOUTH HADLEY, MASS,
POUGHKEEPSIE. N. Y.
PRINCETON. N. J.
ITHACA, N. Y.
LAWRENCEVILLE, N. J,
WEST POINT, N. Y,
BROOKLYN. N. Y.
CORNWALL. N. Y.
HANOVER. N. H.
Main Yard and Executive Offces, I38tI'1 Street and Mott Haven Canal
BYODX RIVCI' YICEH' XXXCSICIICSIZCT Ave.
HarIem River and I 77tI1 Street
I InlervaIe I Tremont I
Bronx RWiEn3:gleIl73rd Street Westchester River and Square
Harlem River and I35tI1 Street Westchester I2
,so 906. Merchandise ,
COAL fill combined at their maximum
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Uifices and Blanufact ini Plant, Broad and lillllfillfdllll Slrl-els
Engraving and Printing for
Colleges and Schools
is a special feature with us and the high standard of our workmanship is
not only known from coast to coast as representing the best in Engraving
and Printing, but it has penetrated foreign lands with credit.
Our facilities are the most modern, and we offer you the advan-
tages that we enjoy through the strength of our forty-five years' rigorous
maintenance of a peerless standard.
Thousands upon thousands of our student friends have remembered
us after bidding farewell to their Alma Nlater, and are coming to us day
after day for their Wedding Invitations, Dance Programs, Business
Stationery, Calendars, Bonds and Certificates, as well as all their
Engraving and Printing requirements.
E. A. WRIOI-IT BANK NOTE CO.
ENORAVERS, PRINTERS AND MANUFACTURING STATIONERS
Relfl2t3JiFi3S?'Z?-ZEE?m PHILADELPHIA Biiiriiloilti Crilliiiiigitfiiimili,
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