Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY)

 - Class of 1928

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Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1928 volume:

Oogpyjdglh.f 1928, by J. GerardCrbgan, ‘28 Edtlvr-in-Chitf AND John J. O’Brif.n, '28 Business Manager mmTO THE REVEREND RICHARD MARTIN, S. J. WHO FOR FIFTY FRUITFUL YEARS HAS DEVOTED HIMSELF TO THE SERVICE OF GOD IN THE EDUCATION OF YOUTH WE, THE CLASS OF 192.8 IN TESTIMONY TO HIM AS OUR GUIDE AND INSPIRATION OUR FRIEND AND COUNSELOR DEDICATE THIS OUR LAST EFFORT WHILE WITH ALMA MATER ur ism elCERO, when delivering his oration on behalf of Archias, must have had pass before him in vision the many joyous hours spent in pleasant associations in scholarly circles. It is little wonder, then, that the heart of the orator went out to the man. It has truly been said that an education is not the retention of the contents of books but rather the appreciation of the fine and the beautiful in life through them. A college education would be a failure, indeed, if one did not come to an intellectual and cultural knowledge of man and life. If, in the days that are to come, the perusal of these pages will recall the happy and profitable hours spent at Old Rose Hill, and will cause us to turn in gratitude to that Alma Mater which fostered us, then this work of love shall not have been in vain. OF « e: Book i r FORDHAM Book 2 , , FACULTY Book 3 , , CLASSES Book 4 ORGANIZATIONS Book j r ATHLETICS Book 6 r WIT Book 7 , ADVERTISEMENTSInto these pages has been woven the history of John Hughes, destined to become Archbishop of New York and founder of Fordham. The brief chronology of his life follows: 1817—Emigration from Ireland to America 1819 Gardener at Mi. Sc. Mary’s while a student 1826—Ordination to the priesthood 1838 Purchase of the Old Rose Hill at Fordham 1841—Appointment to the See of New York Foundation of St. John's College at Fordham 1846—Transfer of college to the Jesuits Consultation with Buchanan on the Mexican question 1847 Address to congress, assembled 1859—Laying of St. Patrick’s cornerstone 1861 Consultation with President Lincoln and subsequent voyage to Europe as special envoy 1864—Death May these pages bear tribute to his genius and may many be led to emulate him. Archbishop Hughes chose as our patron the Precursor of Christ. May there be applied to us that which was said of the Baptist, " Parare Domino plebem perfectam.” 4t O Alma Mater, Fordham, How mighty is thv power To link our hearts to thee in love Thar grows with every hour. Thy winding elms, thy hallowed halls, Thy lawns, thine ivy-mantled walls, O Fordham, Alma Mater, What memories each recalls. O Alma Mater, Fordham, How deathless is the flame By friendship's touch enkindled In the sons that love thy name. Those true and rugged hearts of gold, Whose memory our hearts shall hold, O Fordham, Alma Mater, In chains that grow not old. O Alma Mater, Fordham, While yet the life blood starts. Shrined be thy sacred image Within our heart of hearts; And in the years that arc to be, May life and love be true to me, O Fordham, Alma Mater, As I am true to thee.Rev. Walter F. Cunningham, S J. Faculty Advisor TAJfrT Victor J. Lugowski Assistant Editor-In-Chief J. Gerard Cregan Editor-in-Chief John J. O'Brien Thomas P. O'Malley Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Charles J. Goode Joseph V. Gallagher, Jr. Art Editor Patronage Chairman Robert J. McKenna Wit Editor John H. Galloway, Jr. Advertising Chairman James H. Burns Subscription ChairmanHis Eminence, Patrick Cardinal Hayes, D.D. Archbishop of New York The Very Rev. William J. Duane, S.J., Ph.D. President of Fordham University The Rev. Charles J. Deane, S.J. Dean, St. John's College, Fordham University Mrs J L. Atwell Mr. Walter Batten Mr Jomph M Baltz, Sr. Mrs. Frances Bkltkone Mr. John J. Bowes Mrs. M. M Brassel Mrs. S. P. Breen Mrs. Mary C. Burns Mi.W.J. Byrne Mrs P. F. Caffrey Mrs M.J. Campion Mrs John F. Clancy Mr and Mrs. Thomas Clements Mrs. Louis D Conley Mrs. Mary T Connolly Mrs. Wiluam Conway Mrs. Francis M Cox Mrs. John C. Crega.v Mr. Daniel P. Curry Mrs. Daniel M. Daley Mr. John Thomas Daly Mrs. E. A. DeLaney Mrs. William F. Delaney Mrs Mary M. Dermody Mrs. Catiierinb V. Duooan Mrs S Emanuel Mrs Joseph A Farley Mrs John Fenwick Mrs. Joseph V. Gallagher Mrs. J. C. Gallagher Mr Georgs: K. Gerhard Mrs. Katherine Giles Mrs. George V. Grainger Mrs. Sarah E. Harris Mrs. J. E. Harrity Dr. and Mrs. Henry E. Hein Mrs. H. G. Helfenstein Mr and Mrs John A. Higgins Mr. Otto H. Kahn Mr. RobertJ Keane Mrs. RodertJ. Keegan Mr John J Kinna Mr. Harry F Kennedy Mrs. Mary D. Kekkshy Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Komora Mr. J J. Lannin Mr. and Mrs. Francis A. Lawless Mrs M.J.Liebl Mrs JohnJ. Lucas Mr and Mrs. John J. Lyons Mrs Charlbs E. A. McCarthy Mrs. E. H. McCauliff Hon John H. McCooly Mr. L. McCormick Mrs Catherine McDermott Mrs. Wiluam H. McDermott Mr George McDonald Mr. Hudert McDonnell Mxs. James Francis McDonnell Mrs Charles B. McGroddy Mrs. Henry P. McMahon Mrs. W J Malles Mrs. John Marian Mr. Charles C. Marrin Mrs Florence Melillo Mrs. Edward J. Murphy Mrs JohnJ. Nolan Mr. John J. O'Brien Mrs William F. O'Brien Mrs. Patrick H. O Malley Mrs. John S M Quinn Mrs. John Rlisinccr Mrs. Philip E. Rrvillr Mrs. George J. Ryan Mr. Thomas F. Ryan Mrs William H S.uch Mrs J. B. Sexton Mr Michael J. Shanlby Mrs Cornelius F. Spillanr Mrs L Edward Stearns Mr. and Mrs. Adelbbrt Straub Mr and Mrs. D. Tosti Mrs. James J. Tynan Mrs. Wiluam F Walsh Mrs. Sanders A. Wertiieim Mrs. Mary A Woods Mr. I. Maurice Wormser Mr. Wiluam V Zimmerman VINCENT J. PAPA February 18, 1925 NICHOLAS E. ROTUNDO September 11, 1925 WALTER J. GALLIC AN September 29, 1926 HENRY J. WATERS June 26, 1927 1928 MAROONlllLr S vv'tacn,,, Rtv. William J. Duane, S.J. President of Ford barn University MAROON Rev. Charles,| Deane, S.J. D au of Sr. John's Co! I etc Ri.v. John P. Fitzpatrick. S J. Prtftct oj Disciphnt1928 MAROON WBBSBaasBgaa r. John H . Fasy, S J Pro jet ioi of Libia Rf.v. Joseph A Murphy, S.J. Profit tor of Psycho!op and Natural Theo off Julius M. Winslow, Ph D Profit tor of Education Rev Walter F. Cunningham, S.J Prof a ter of Logic and Metaphysics Rev. Edward J. Hanraiian, S.J. Professor of Logic and Metaphysics va O Rev Auou$tls M I i-emc.en, S.J P’-ofeisor of G.«k R»v James A. Taapi-e, S.J Professor of F.nthth I Lovit R Manning, A.M Professor of Gum,;« Basils G. D'Oimkil, A.M Professor of French Francis I . Grady, A.M Professor of EnglishSamuel F. Telfair. Jr.. A.M. Professor of Hissor) Frederic J OS1.V n . Mus. D. Professor oj Mr stc Rr.v. Thomas A Fay, S.J. Prof user of History Thomas A Reili.y, A.B. Rf itrur C. Gordon Lamude, A.IV Professor of I si finRev. Richard Martin. SJ-Prof(fsoi of Chemistry FrancisJ., M S. Professor of Annlyttut! Chat t dry Walter A Hvnks, St D Professor of I nor t .in u Chants ti i CiHHI.l R CII ARACII, Sl.D. Professor of Or uisn Chemistry William T. Shields, A . IV Professor of ks •nuf P.eonomtcs 301 __________ 1928 MAROON 1 Ml Rev. John A. Toms, S.J. Professor of Physics John W. Tynan, S.J. Professor of Physics Rev. Joseph Assmvth, S.J. Professor of Bio opCapt. Napoleon, C.A.C., U.S.A. Profr I tor of Military Seance and Tact us Lieut. Coi.. Clarence B Ross, C.A.C., U.S.A Profdtor r.f MU star} Sumer and Tact id Capt Joseph C., Inh Rks. John F. Coffey, A B Prof user of Military Sctencs and Tactics Professor of Calisthenics (Glass nf 1H2H OFFICERS Francis Milnor Cox, Jr. Joseph V. Gallagher, Jr. J. Gerard Cregan John V. Higgins, Jr. President Vice-President Secretary Treasi rer VINCENT J. ARCESE, A.B. "Vin” "Arch” “Vinnik” Brooklyn Preparatory School Par then i an Sodality, 1, 2; freshman forum; freshman Workshop; freshman Baseball. IF you arc seeking flic ideal student temperament, you need look no further. In ”Vin” we have the refreshing combination of scholar and comrade. If you arc a baseball fan, "Vinnic" will tell you, just as readily and cheerfully as we will explain a thesis in cosmology, why Brooklyn should have won the pennant. Just as cheerfully, but alas, not as logically, for, if you must know, "Vin" is prejudiced—anything that comes out of Brooklyn is the essence of all that is good and praiseworthy—even the B M. T. But lest you think that our real philosopher's achievements were purely academic, let us remind you that "Vin” was one of the playwrights whose artistry enhanced the success of the One-Act Play Contests. Furthermore, we would have you know, and this quite confidentially, that he has inaugurated a class in zoology the interests of which arc chiefly concerned with "Bulls and Bears—habitat. Wall Street." Undoubtedly, "Vin," in you we have mcr a well-rounded character, and we are proud.HARRY THOMAS ARONOWITZ, B KJ nJXftnoTt $•; f ms Rani" "Snoz” "Harry" Bayonne High School i. -v Mtndel Club, 2. "TTARRY" is the type of person to whom one becomes almost immediately A i- attracted on account of straightforwardness of manner and friendly disposition. He is rather quiet and even reticent until one is fortunate enough to have the privilege of his acquaintance; then, indeed, he will be found pleasurably voluble and very congenial. Though an unassuming member of the class, 'Harry" is at the same time, perhaps, one of the most agreeable and likable of fellows. As a result of association bordering on comradery, we found him to be the possessor of those elusively definable, though distinctive, qualities that win and tend to perpetuate an enduring and w’arm friendship. Hidden under a reserved and earnest demeanor, "Harry" has qualities of sterling character that will stand him in good stead in what we are accustomed to refer to indeterminately as the "world." With ability and energy such as he possesses, we know that the professional world of medicine will be the more enriched by the acquisition of "Harry's" signal services. 1 lMiSliul i .LlttiuLJ u —• m “Jack" Brooklyn Preparatory School Immaculate Concepricv Sodality, ; Harvester Club, 2; G rr Club, 2, 3; Council of Debate, 2, 3; Interclass Basketball, 2, 3. AS may be seen from the list of “Jack's" activities, he had a hand in almost i i. everything around the campus; and our only regret is that he did not keep up the good work until the last hell had sounded. However, not a Fordham affair, whether social or athletic, took place without 'Jack’s" co-operation, and many a lively dansant was made more attractive by his presence. “Jack's" loyalty was always unquestioned, and more than one team traveling to Worcester was cheered on to victory by him. Yes, and even the "Hub" was taken by storm when “Jack" and the boys "hit town." Lest we forget. "Jack" held the much-envied and responsible post of beadle for three years. And for full many a day ro come we shall remember his stern and impassive demeanor as he presented the absentee list to be verified bv the presiding prof, for not even a facial quiver could be noted to mar the set jaw of our budding George Arliss. is apparently "Jack's" calling; a profession in which his loyalty and seriousness should come to the fore. 40 JOHN JEREMIAH BALOG, A.B 1928 MAROON [ U "Jake" "Raoloff" Xavier High School inminuilate Conception Sedulity, 1, 2, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 4; Mimes and Si IKw LJJI i JOSEPH M. BALTZ, jR„ B.S. "Joe” "Whitey” New Rochelle High School Harvester Club, 3, 4; Mendel Club, 2; A. A. Council, 2. 3, 4; Football Manager, 4. WE can remember, in the dim, distant freshman days, the mighty mice that New Rochelle entrusted to Fordham’s manlv care. The result of this trust we do not have to relate, as anyone who knows Fordham must know "Joe.” Roth "Joe” and Fordham saw their opportunity and took advantage of it to mutual gain. "Joe's" rise at Fordham was meteoric, his long years of painstaking effort finally bringing (in Senior) the coveted appointment of manager of football. It has been whispered that "Joe’s” greatest achievements were attained on ballroom floors where the perfection of his steps and the luster of his blond locks caused many a heart to skip a beat. In the classroom, "Joe” set a uniform standard of real excellence which did nor fail to gain him the recognition and approbation of all. May you conquer all before vou, "Joe," in the battle of life! 42 mm fy im n i 1 yttyt ill W. LEO BATTEN, A.B. “Leo" “Bat" j' ■ . i III ■R-3 in ||l yv I, Batavia High School Parthcnian Sodality, 2, 2; Immaculate Conception Sodality, 4; Harvester Club, 4; St. Vincent dc Paul Society, I, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Af«wj and Mummers, , 2. QUIET, unassuming Leo has ever been our model of the cultured gentleman. For when, in the exuberance of our irrepressible freshman days, our enthusiasm tended to surpass all bounds of reason and discretion, Lco'shand was there coguidc us; Leo's saner, more mature, judgment prevailed. Primarily, this blond young giant from the nearer reaches of “upstate" was the student. Well read on every conceivable subject, when pressed for his opinion, his exhaustive knowledge could be truly astounding. One wonders that a man could acquire so much useful lore in so few years. Is it strange, then, that Leo should intend a life of teaching? We have no fears for his future—his logical mind, his capacity to dominate any situation, amply lit him to be a leader, a teacher of men. But above all things else, Ixo, when down life's pathway you see new and increasingly wondrous vistas opening before you, remember this—we of '2$ are proud to have known you, and we have ever though true friendship, man to man. u the exemplar of that great gift of God hum ? 1 43“"TO Regis High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, , 2, 3, 4. TO sonic of us, success will perhaps conic about in strange ways, and we may encounter it with something of wonderment and surprise, but with one of us, at least, it seems safe to sav that this will not be the case. Our friend Herman, above, strikes us as being that individual. For it would appear odd, indeed, if the man who during rhe entire four years of his college career persevered so unyieldingly in a mood of quiet, unobtrusive diligence, should evince any amazement at the happy attainment of his goal. Hence, we feel safe in predicting that Herman will welcome success as coolly and methodically as he has borne all the pains and efforts incident to preparation for it. This docs not mean, however, that Herman did not manifest a lighter vein in his personality, one that was seldom revealed except to his closest associates. If he could appreciate, impassively, the congruity of things on their logical side, he was also quite capable of estimating and enjoying their humorous and adventurous side.MAROON YYYmYrrrmrmj ARTHUR A. BELTROXE, B.S “Artie" tyjjL, „ lUlPI'li' AM'll I Stuvvesant High School Maidd Club, 2. ARTLLi" was one of Brooklyn's many contributions to the glory of Fordham. Tjl Of a silent and unpretentious disposition. “Artie" never troubled trouble, nor, on the other hand, allowed trouble to trouble him. Hidden away in that merry, carefree disposition,however, was a serious and lofty ambition. Amanofprinciplc and firm convictions, unwavering in his faith and loyal to the core, he was a rare example of one who really practices what he preaches. Consequently, when he spoke, everyone knew that some choice bits of wisdom were being imparted. Combine the qualities of a diligent student, good fellow and sincere friend, and you have a correct idea of “Artie’s" character. His lofty ambition is to win his way to fame as a surgeon. This conquest should be easy for such a worthy student and thorough scholar. There is, in truth, but little doubt rhar “Artie" will gain prominence in the medical profession; and as for us, our wishes for him go hand in hand with his ambition. _______ ,tfNTIAETOocr p,CHARLES G. RERGIX, A R. "Charlie” Iona Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 4; Council of Debate, 3, 4; Rrf , 4, Freshman Forum. FEW, if any,possess the many qualities which are “Charlie’s.” His quiet disposition in contrast with his vehemence in philosophical discussions; his cheerful smile in contrast with his rather serious mien; these describe but one side of "Charlie.” To know him better, one must associate with him and partake of his sparkling wit. We do not know whether the famous Boston-Wcstchcster is prouder of "Charlie” than "Charlie" is of the railroad which daily brought him to and from Fordham, for you know he comes from New Rochelle. He is usually a quiet man, but let anyone talk disparagingly of his fair (?) New Rochelle and he becomes instantly aroused to display some of his unusual forensic talent so often shown in the Council of Debate. As his time at Fordham drew to a close, we could not help thinking that in the pathway of life "Charlie" would blaze a trail just as bright as he did during his college days. There is no question but that it will lead to success. Good luck, "Charlie." and may you always keep that pleasant smile!"Morry” De Witt Clinton High School IN the mythical firm or corporation of Schwartz, Simon and Binder, the last-mentioned is the junior partner. While we never investigated very thoroughly rhe inner workings of this partnership, we believe (and our belief is well supported by the senior partners themselves) that “Morry” is a verv important third. For with the advent of “Morry” the firm seemed to take on new life and make more remarkable progress in the intellectual world, for which purpose it had been primarily organized. When, moreover, rhe corporation as a whole became involved in some academic dispute, it was the junior partner who was selected to champion the corporation's cause. One can readily see the reasonableness of this choice when it is known that “Morry” has forensic command not only of one language but even of two. If he failed to refute in the one, he would surely do so in the other.EDWARD F. X. BOWES, A.B ■ JOHN H. BOYLH, Jr., A.B tNTIA lTDocr JO 1Mendel Club, 2. "Al” De Witt Clinton High School THIS, ladies and gentlemen, is the twentieth-century ultra-modern version of the chivalrous Don juan. We may, we are fully aware, have enunciated a truth that partakes of the nature of the startling, especially as you have no doubt seen the dashing John Barrymore star in the historic role. Nevertheless, “Al,” in virtue of having some regard for mathematical precision, takes precedence over John, who in one of his closing scenes as the daring Don becomes so lost in his act as to transcend the real. “Al," on the other hand, never soared too far up in the ethereal at any time. And notably when a stirring game of pinochle was in progress would lie then be eagerly materialistic. Some of the favored few, the inner circle of his friends, have been accorded the singular honor of listening to impromptu recitals by “Al” in his musical moments. The exquisite harmony of his music was equaled only by the quality of his smile, which constantly burst forth in rhe course of rendering the more ecstatic movements of the opus. -PHILIP CARROLL BRASSEL, A.B. “Phil" Regis High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 3, 4, Sacristan, 3, Assistant Prefect. ■ Harvester Club, 2, 3. • ,’ Junior Prom Commit tee, 3; Football, Assistant Manager, 1, 2; Freshman Swimming Manager, 3. TO rhosc who have come in contact with Phil” Brassel. the quizzical smile that only he could give will always be a cherished memory. The way he would cock his head on one side and look at you was a rare treat. To the best of our knowledge. “Phil" has never been known to have a disagreement with any of his classmates, and the reason is plain. One look at his smiling face is enough to dispel whatever unfriendly things you might have been tempted to say to him. "Phil" never tried his hand at any of rhe sporrs as an athlete, bur as assistant manager of football in his Freshman and Sophomore years he did much for athletics. As assistant manager of swimming he found vet another outlet for his ability. We wish him all the success his jovial nature is sure to bring, and assure him that the years will never dim the memory of his radiant smile. -4] I IlMMirl I IBM Lu V7VRegis High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 5, 4; Council of Debate, 2; Freshman Forum. AN’ uncontrollable penchant for trios—a claim to fame based on the achievements - of an avuncular pugilist—and last, but far from least, a "flivver"—all arc inseparably bound up with the name of "Pat." Regarding "Pat's" deserved popularity with the fair sex, we shall not even try to csnmarc the myriads of fluttering hearts which have been set a-throb afrer one furtive glance at his beauxyeux. We doubt if "Pat” himself could determine. Lacel) we had come to anticipate the usually inimitable recounting of his weekend escapades with the "fliv" each one original, verily, almost too original. For a’ that, wc enjoyed "Pat," and our admiration for him was such that we hesitated to advance for his credence a scarcely probable tale, for we knew that our Pat," despite his rrusrful gaze, could pull a longer bow than most of us. By his facile ingenuirv you will know him—a true Fordham man and a loyal friend. May von never suffer the catastrophe of a flat tire. "Pat!" , -■ — M ' f V DC. 52 mm  JOHN J. BRODERICK, A.B Jack- All Hallows Insritutc h nnaculate Conception Sodality, 7. 2, 3, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 3; Mimes and Mtwt-mers, 2; Freshman Workshop. IF wc should hear of John Broderick as a Justice of the Supreme Court, or as the Senator from New York, we shall be assured that lie has reached the peak in his chosen profession. Here at Fordham his talents led him to the Council of Debate, where in many an involved question he held forth in ardent argument, and his yearning for the theater forced his steps to the Mimes and Mummers. Athletics also laid claim to a share in his spare moments, and under his direction many a basker swished points in a close gvm game. John’s social entree was enhanced by a genial smile and cordial nature which won for him a host of friends both on and off rhe campus In regard to social affairs, themselves, John, cis said, had and has quite a reputation, and many tea dances were and are graced by his presence. So, John, to you success cannot be wanting; and in days to come wc shall cherish the memory of you as a true, genial friend. TjffoJAMES FRANCIS BROWN, A.B. Jim" IF you were to ask us about "Jim," we would tell you that he is a true friend, and a clever fellow, {assessing an acute and subtle sense of humor. We would say all this with absolute sincerity, and then, paradoxical though it may seem, be forced to admit that wc do not know him. Wc know a "Jim" that is talkative, cheery, and always unobtrusively friendly. Yet, withal, we arc positive that the real "Jim" is a recluse; one who goes his way alone. The real "Jim" is never enrhused, never carried away by emotion or prejudice. He is first the judge, coolly assigning each thing its value, and then the Spartan, guiding his footsteps accordingly. It is small wonder, then, that he is always at odds with hypocrisy, tyranny, sophistry, and ever the champion of truth and honesty. Neither examinations nor the faculty troubled "Jim”—they had no reason to, for "Jim" is potentially great. And now in bidding good-bye, wc have this to say, "You will actually be great, 'Jim' if you think it worth while." JOSEPH R. BRUINA, B.S “Joe " “Untermeyer” Stuyvcsant High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mendel Club, 2. EFLECT on what a sincere friend should mean, then add a pleasing personality and a most convincing manner of speech, and you have become acquainted with Amiability is second nature with "Joe.” It was because of this quality, combined with his convincing oratorical ability, chat we always found him in the center of a group, elucidating on some scientific or philosophical question. His classmates will always remember him for his unselfishness in proffering aid and his readiness to act as spokesman for the class. From what we have said of "Joe,” anyone would predict a brilliant career at the bar, but a 13.S. course and a most satisfactory mastery of its intricacies have influenced him co turn his endeavors towards the field of medicine. Of "Joe’s” future we have no doubt, for we know that he is capable of successfully making his way in his chosen profession. Keep up the good work, "Joe,” you have the ability, and behind it you have our sincercst wishes for your success. ,xiNTIAeT0oc%. 1928 MAROON u 4yj i S l; lUi 3 11 ' 1f2 1 Li=== l i (N3 LJ 'I HiiWf i , tw ALEXANDER C. BURLINSOX, A.B. "Al” "Alec’ "Burly" Fordham Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, • ; Glee Club, i, 2, 3, • • AL" boasts one of the many requirements necessary for admission to the Univcr-La sity of Heidelberg, to wit, a good voice. To hear him sing is "to dream of foam in firmly clasped steins bubbling to the tunc of "How dry I am!’." When "Burly" condescended to favor the Glee Club with his membership, Director "Ken" Bailey was so keen in realizing the possibilities of his thrilling baritone-tenor, that we heard our representative cantor risking his voice in the Intercollegiate Glee Club Contests of 1927 and 1928. Besides his recognized ability to warble a chord of well-intentioned tone, "Burly" could cajole—wc do not mention how—an epic poem into jxAsing as a brilliant epigram. No doubt, posterity will read in its "Story of Philosophy" the upholding of the simple life by the epigrammatist and opera cut-up—Alexander C. Burlinson, M.D. We, however, do not need to wail to read of him, we were privileged to hear him and :o know him—which was all-sulftcient. JAMES HERNON BURNS, A.B. "Jim" Ford ham Preparatory School m Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Harvester Club, i, 2, 3, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Dance Committees, 1, 2, 4; Maroon Staff, 4; A. A. Vice-President, 4; Freshman Forum; Interclass Basketball, 2, 3, 4. OF this young stalwart we can never predicate the adjective, "lazy.” Whatever activity "lim" undertook, he continued with a phenomenal display of energy generally-recognized fact and, consequently. and activity "Jim” undertook, he continued with a phenomenal display of enerjf thoroughness. This became a many positions of importance were entrusted to him, particularly those which required business ability and the competent handling of money. Although having no particular leaning toward oratorical endeavors, "Jim" decided that the advantages of the Council of Debate would prove most beneficial to him in later years, lie joined the Freshman Forum, and before Junior year had passed was a full-fledged varsity debater on the splendid, undefeated team of that season. Tins feat speaks volumes for "Jim’s" powers of concentration and singleness of purpose. "Jim" won a high place in the esteem of his classmates, and there he shall remain—a gentleman, scholar, athlete, orator, a man of whom one is proud to say. "I called him friend."V. WILLIAM J. BYRNE, A.B. "Will" "Bill" Fordham Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Harvester Club, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 7, 2; Interclass Basketball, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, -L BILL" is one of those few men who possess the much-desired knack of being able to strike a perfect balance in their varied college endeavors. That he deserves to rank among those chosen few is evident from his success scholastically, athletically, and socially. As an athlete, "Bill” played a distinctive game on the Freshman Basketball Team, proving himself at every opportunity to be the dependable mainstay of the five. rordham’s baseball standing, too, leaned heavily for support on “Bill’s" mighty bat and brilliant fielding. His efficiency on the Frosh team was so impressive that it gained him a secure berth on the varsity squad the following year. Happiness and contentment have their manifestation in the quiet, gentle smile that ever adorns “Bill s'’ face. Rarely, if ever, in all his four years at Fordham has the sunshine of his smile been clouded. In the years that are to conic, "Bill" will unquestionably attain the niche-befitting a leader as readily and as surely as he won his way into the admiring, loyal hearts of his classmates. 58JOSEPH A. CAFFREY, A.B "Joe” Sainc Leo's School Parthenian Sodality, 1,2, 5, 4; St. Vincent de Paul Society, 1, Treasurer, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; “Ram," 1, 2; Council of Debate,2; Mimes and Mummers, 2, 3, Vice-President, 4; Freshman Forum. TOF.” is a plcasanr, mild-mannered, capable chap, as rhe preceding record of his activities and the testimony of all his classmates manifest. A disputed point in philosophy or an intricate problem in physics, when brought to "Joe's” attention, was no longer disputable or intricate; it was clearly and concisely settled, to the unquestioning satisfaction of the inquirer. Joe” was one of the Glee Club’s favorite sons and also a stanch supporter of the drama, especially as interpreted by our own histrionic association known as the Mimes and Mummers. H:s range of activities was by no means limited to these two; the charitable organizations as well laid claim to a large portion of his time. Though "Joe” is quiet and retiring, on one occasion he startled the college with some unearthly yells. After this one brainstorm, ”Joe” was never known to raise his voice above a gentlemanly tone._____ •Joe” has not confided his ambitions for the future, but a satisfying success we feel sure awaits him, whatever path in life he may choose. v-' A'Jft JOHN D. CAHILL "Pete” "Jack” Regis High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 3, 4; Harvester Club, 3, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 3; iWendtl Club, 3, Freshman Football. WHEN we chink of John, two pictures always arise in our mind. In the first, we see "Pete" Thoroughly enjoying a rough-and-tumble battle with two fellows bigger than himself. In the second, "John D. appears on the rostrum, scornfully pointing at his shrinking opponent. From these two pictures, let us extract two notes "a fighter and a thinker—” and we have the essence of "John D. Cahill,” known affectionately as "Pete." "John D.” should he a politician, for we are sure that in his youth not even "Al" Smith exhibited such potentialities. "Pete" can talk his way out of most situations and fight his way out of the rest. Bur perhaps we are giving the wrong impression. "Johnny" is rarely ferocious, for he is a diplomat, an unusuallv suave diplomat as anyone will testify who has seen his belated and facile entrance into class. But alas for our discovery of latent powers! Pete," we understand, is hearkening to the call of the medical profession. Wc wish you every success, "Pete”; we arc grateful that you helped to smooth our way.FOlt three long years di sure to find him most trip through that odorou rather a quiet chap, and banks of swirling ethyl fc reward. He is. moreover, a h feel confident that he is be research work and, as is know more about explosi YYWVY VINCENT RALPH CAMPANA, B V'lNNY Dickinson High School years did "Y'innv" toy with reactions and retorts. You w m most any afternoon that you were inclined to drop in for odorous alchemistical cavern the Science Building. 'ir ,p, and so one would have to look sharply to find him ainc ethyl fog. Bur once he has been located, a warm smile will le m explosives we innv” is now doing in his endeavors to most illuminating.1928 MAROON THOMAS F. CAMPION, A.B. “Tom" lA Hi! Brooklyn Prep Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Harvester Club, 4. IF we were to sum up our impressions of "Tom," we would immediately select the word "congenial." Wc do not know whether he affects environment or environment affects him, but we do know that he always seemed satisfied and everyone about him appeared the same. Not onlv can "Tom" truthfully say: "I have no enemies," but he can go even further and say very positively: T have friends -friends in the academic world, in the athletic world, and in the social world.” Why? The reason, wc believe, lies in the fact that "Tom" is a real product of a college education. He is not at all presumptuous, yet thoroughly capable of discussing either philosophy or football; restrained, yet prepared to rally to the support of truth and reason, neither broad-minded nor narrow-minded, but open-minded; open to logical discussion and proof. In a word, we feel that the reason "Tommy" is so likable, is that wc can readily call him to mind as a thorough gentleman. We assure him that it is as such that wc will always remember him. 62J. ROGER CARROLL, A.B Rog Bridgeport High School | • (I ,111 Patrhqiian Sodality, 7,2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 3; Council of Debate, 2, Historian, 3; Connecticut Club, 7, 2, .3, 4; Freshman Forum. r'% - . . J i fvv COME people arc born with silver spoons in their mouths, hue in this case the O infant, in addition to the silver spoon, was bom gurgling in its frantic efforts to talk. Had a sharp listener, well versed in rhe mysteries of babies' “googoo” parlance, been eavesdropping, undoubtedly he would have heard between screeches and gurgles what might have been the equivalent of the following words: "Now, gentlemen, my worthy opponent, etc.,” or perhaps: “The situation in a nutshell is. gentlemen—” Roger naturally was an unquenchable talker; hence, one of the leading lights of the Council of Debate. Wc have recently discovered that Roger aspired to the laurel crown of the poet. In fact, he had written volumes in the quiet of his room, undisturbed by the raucous cries of bridge players that threatened anon to rend the ceiling asunder. Like all masterpieces, these treasured tomes arc not for the vulgar gaze. A future bard or barrister? Time will tell. mm mm m L =3  Ij'IV FRANCIS J. CHARLES, A.B. “Frank” “Doc” Brooklyn Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Harvester Club, 3, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 7.2, 3,4; Junior Prow Committee, 3. HAD Frank" followed the precedent to which many Seniors fervently dung— that of elecring subjects foreign to intense study—he would have experienced a much less arduous year; and yet he would not have fully prepared himself for his preferred study of medicine. While some of the class chose studies that required the minimum in hours and labor, “Frank" took unto himself chemistry and biology— testimony of his resoluteness of purpose. Prior to this startling trend to serious study, “Frank” had never inflicted upon himself anything other than the necessary—and in this self-preservation he was one with many of us. “Frank's” well-directed efforts helped to make that event of events in Junior year—the Prom the success it was. For four years, moreover, “Frank" added a fine tenor (or was it bass?) ro the glorious Glee Club concerts. It was, indeed, the quality of such voices as his which attracted the crowds to attend those memorable occasions. » IGF 64 VINCENT FRANCIS CLANCY, A.B. "Vin" "Jim” "Vinnie” Ford ham Preparatory School Harvester Club, 3, 4; Freshman Forum: Baseball, 1, 2, 3 ,Interclass Basketball, 2,3,- . m FOR three vears a certain chap guarded invulnerably the initial sack on the varsity baseball team in his own inimitable and convincing way; for three years he stopped everything that came his way; even speared innumerable, mctcor-likc "flies" in mid-air. This "certain party" is—who else could it be but "Vin'' Clancy? Who else could stand up there in the batter's box with the best of them, and place the ball through an unwary infield in a manner which did one's heart good? Who else could cage the highest number of baskets in the Interclass Basketball scramble? In fine, who else was there who could talk so eloquently and with so much authority on intercollegiate athletics, or who else could rattle oIf a thesis while lus ears were tingling with the sound of ringing base hits? Rack vour brain as you will, you can find no one to rival "Vin" Clancy. In recognition of his flawless ball-playin' vve may truly say of him as was said of Spartacus, "W'e call him chief." Ur ILUpj m 5 65BARTHOLOMEW E.CLEMENTS, A. B. “Bart” St. Peter's Preparatory School Lmmaatlate Conception Sociality, 1, 2, 3, 4: Freshman Forum. ABOVE this meager literary effort, rhe reader is privileged to view the classic - features of "Bart' Clements. Though laboring under the handicap that citizenship in Bayonne naturally thrusts upon him, “All-State” acquired both his A.B. and the esteem that went with the degree—A. R. E. (American Railway Express.) In the express business, “Bart" was jack of all trades, and accordingly filled with efficiency almost every position from clerk to president. His record for calling and checking was one ol the few that America felt assured of preserving from foreign invasion. It seemed that checking followed “Bart" even in college, for as class beadle in Freshman and Sophomore years it was his duty to check up on those present and those of the A. W. O. L. contingent. As the time is come to sav good-bvc, “Barr," wc avail ourselves of the opportunity to wish you the best of luck and the greatest success. 'jy L "Bud "Lou" Lovola School Immaculate Conception Sodality, , 2, 3, 4; Harvester Club, 3. • ; Al wri and Mummers, 1; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Dance Committees, 2, 3, 4; Boxing, 3. • Baseball, 1, 2: Interclass Boxing, 7. ONE of "Bud's" many notable characteristics is his manifest loyalty to both class and college. Always willing to lend a helping hand, "Bud" consistently promoted all activities that tended to insure the welfare of the class. Imbued with the true tyronic spirit proper to a Freshman, "Bud" readily championed his class' cause in the Frosh-Sophomore boxing tilt, and gave a more than creditable exhibition of ring generalship, boxing skill and punching power. Ever afterwards, the upperclassmen had at least a healthy respect tor "Bud's" interpretation of "The Manly Art," while his classmates were prone to have profound admiration for it, even to the extent of boasting. As Chairman of the Patronage Committee of the Junior Prom. “Bud" so well discharged the weighty responsibilities of his office rhar much of the signal success of that unique social function of junior year was justly attributed to him. With a quiet dignity and incomparable efficiency, "Bud" achieved everything worthwhile at college. Need more be said w a ntia 67"Ray'' “Curly’’ Ford ham Prep Immaculate Conception Sodality, 4; Harvester Club, 4; Glee Club, I; Maroon Staff, 4. TWO vears ago a group of awe-struck Sophomores gazed in admiration at a series of posters graphically disclosing the delights of that “night of nights” the annual Junior Prom! After many conjectures as to the identity of the artist, closer examination revealed (modestly hidden away in a corner) the initials ol none other than our own “Ray.’ We have since come to expect such artistry of him and, needless to say, our expectations have been more than fulfilled. This episode ma serve to delineate “Rays charming hobby. That "Connolly Ray" (as our French prof would insist on calling him) “is a very remarkable fellow," a jxrusal of his activities will disclose Whether his support was sought in studies or athletics, “Ray" asked nothing more than that it be asked in the name of Ford ham. In parting, xvc arc forced to admit that xvc arc quite envious of your future, “Ray,” because xvc feel confident that even in life you will be the artist, ever detecting the finer shades of rhought and embellishing them with the same skill that characterized your too-brief stay among us.[EC CHARLES ROGERS CONWAY. A.B. "Chuck” ' Charlie'' Regis High School Junior Prom Committee, 3; Ring Committee. 3; Vigilance Committee, 2; Football, 1; Boxing, 3 Baseball, 1; In ten I ass Boxing, 1,2. FORDHAM is indebted to Regis High for many a popular student. Regis has, however, bestowed on Fordham only one “Chuck" Conway. Laughing, likable "Chuck" held in college life a place singularly his own. "Chuck" may best be described as everybody’s friend. A part of his host of friends were irresistibly drawn to him at first sight, no doubt, by his pleasant countenance. It was, however, in the manifestation of his character that "Chuck’s" secret of success lay. The misleading grace of "Chuck's" facial expression covers a wealth of fistic Ability. That he possessed this prowess was conclusively demontrated when Fordham first turned to boxing, for "Chuck" was one of the first to be constituted a member of the college’s team in this sport. "Chuck s" activities spread beyond the roped arena, however, for few indeed were the socials he missed, and ever was his word weighed carefully in class affairs. In the battle of life, "Chuck's" smile (that same smile he carried through Fordhain) will, we feel confident, prove an invaluable asset to him. 69JOHN A. COSGROVE, A.B "C05 ” St. Peter s Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sociality, 7,2, 3, ■(: Council of Debate, 2, 3; Mimes and Mummers, 2, 3; New Jersey Club, Secretary, 7 SINCE entering Ford ham, John has always held the esteem and regard of his classmates. His ready smile and courteous manner were much in evidence and his businesslike attitude was clearly manifested in all his undertakings a trait which augurs well for his future success. John exhibited his generosity and interest in Fordham affairs by acting faithfully as electrician for the Mimes and Mummers. In this capacity he applied himself diligently and expertly behind the scenes. A thankless task it was, indeed, as far as praise and glory were concerned; but such thoughts were far from his mind. As a fitting reward for his untiring cfTorts on its behalf the New Jersey Club unanimously elected John secretary. In this office he displayed both cnerg and ability, and so realized the hopes and confidence of his friends. It is no far-fetched conclusion, then, to predict that John, with such traits as he exhibited at Fordham, will surely succeed in whatever he undertakes as his life’s work. And so we extend to our serious and jovial friend our most sincere wishes for his future success. 70JOHN F. COTTER, A.B. "Jack” Iona Preparatory School Council of Debate, 2; Maroon Staff, 4; Football, , 2. TO look ahead for a moment into the not-too-far-distant future, one can readily visualize some fortunate member of the Class of 1928 as he proudly announces to an admiring audience, “Why, certainly I know John Cotter; I was in the same class with him ar Fordham.” One might wonder long at John's many and diversified gifts and seek far for their source unless familiar with ‘ Jack's” genealogy. Sprung from ancestors—on one side the best in Ireland; on the other, the finest in England he inherits only the finer qualities of each. He has the light, the courage, the enthusiasm of the Celt; the perseverance, the tact, the determination of the Anglo-Saxon. Add to these the characteristics of the American "go-getter” (for John has already achieved some degree of success in the business world), combine the net product with a magnetic personality, attractive appearance, and a taste for clothes which made him one of the best dressed men at Fordham, and then ask yourself, “How can he fail?” The answer is, “He can't.” JOHN P. COUGHLIN, B.S. "Count” St. Peter’s Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 7, 2, 3 4; Harvester Ch b, 2, 3, 4; Mendel Club, 2. HAILING from Jersey City, this tall, slender classmate of ours (aptly called the "Count”) is a true gentleman in every respect. We found him to be quiet, modest, and very obliging. In the held of study he was classified under the serious-minded type as a consistent, ambitious student. To speak of the "Count” in a lighter vein, however, we found two weaknesses to which he was partial -one was his natural pride in that fair city across the Hudson, enough of that. His second lay in the field of sports. Anyone who wished to enjoy a good argument, needed but to voice even the slightest criticism against the N. Y. Yankees in the "Count's” presence. He had that team's batting and fielding averages down to the third decimal. For verification of the "Count's" extensive knowledge, ask some hapless classmate who is a Giant "fan.” During his days ar Fordham, the "Cotinr" took a sincere interest in all the college’s teams, as a real, loyal supporter and a true Fordham man. Alter graduation, the "Count’s" destiny (according to his own admission) lies in medicine. m 72"Frank" "Prexy" Xavier High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 3. 4: Harvester Club, 2, 3. 4; Freshman Forum; Junior From Comm it let, 3 Dance Committees, 1, 2. 4; Class Secretary. , President, 2, 3. V; Basketball, 1: Interclass Basketball, 2, 3,4. ' J3REXY"! This word alone mosr aptly portrays our esteem for ' Frank." He it was who governed thcmorc important undertakings of our class. His absolute sincerity, genuine ability, and modest demeanor were quickly observed, and his classmates were proud to set him forth as our exemplar, our president. In addition to all his orher activities, "Frank found time for arhlcrics, ably defending the goal on the class basketball team. Even in this field did our "Prexy" lead us to certain victory. His perfections arc of such a varied nature that wc can with certainty predict that the world also will one day be proud to point to this "Fordham man" who through loyalty and perseverance will have climbed to the zenith of success. When graduation closes "Frank’s" college career. Fordham will experience a moment of happy sorrow sorrow, because "Frank" will no longer be part of her life; happy in the thought that she has sent forth such a representative son. 73J GERARD CRF.GAN, A.B. "Gf.rry” Xavier High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 7, 2, 3. 4; Mimes and Mummers, 1, 2, 3, President, • ; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Maroon .SV. jJf Editor-In-Chief, 4; Class Secretary, 2, 3, -7; 0 v-torical Contest, 7; Freshman Forum; Class Handball, 2. FOUR short years ago, Xavier sent an unassuming, genial young man to the Class of '28 to take his place among the rest of us who were starting on our great adventure. And "Gerry'' Crcgan, we arc proud to say, has distinguished himself as one of rhe foremost of those adventurers. We might run through the list of his activities and portray "Gerry" in the midst of them—a leader. We should like to picture him in his role of "Richelieu” which lie played upon the hoards with so much credit to his ability. But we must rest content with our memory of the indomitable spirit, the stern stuff of which "Gerry" is made; of the kindness, the generosity, the sportsmanship, the beautiful ideals, and the manliness of this friend of ours, with whom wc have been so happy ro tread the long road to learning. And although his scholarship, his ability, and his popularity took "Gerry” many paces ahead of us, wc watched him from our places, as he triumphed in activity upon activity, and now, when we arc approaching the crossroads, we are proud to hail him as the Editor-in-Chief of this book, the brilliance of which wc hope to remember as an emblem of the achievements of our friend in college. 74ANTHONY JOSEPH CRISCILLO, A.B. "Tony" "Cris" Ford ha in Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, I; Baseball, 1. TONY" is small in size, but here his diminutiveness ends. For it seems that he believes in doing things in a big way, as any member of the Freshman baseball squad of four years ago will testify. Tonv" starred at third base then. While his hits were not very frequent, they were good for triples when they did come. In fact, if memory serves us aright, he led the team in "three-baggers." This tendency toward leadership held good in his studies, also. Ever clever in Latin and Greek, he realized his true forte in philosophy. In this subject he made a specialty of hundreds during his Junior year. As a Senior, "Tony" was an instructor in the Chemistry Department, and Father Martin could boast of him as a really good assistant. On a par with his athletic and scholastic excellence was ' Tony' s' cheerful disposition. In consequence, professors and classmates found it extremely easy to get along with him. Wc understand that "Tony" intends to pursue medicine as a i career, in w all of us, wish him the highest success. 75West New York High School Parthenun Sodality. 7,2, 3, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 4; Mendel Club, 2; Monthly Staff, 7. A FEW bold strokes, sure and swift, of a broad, free brush will do . . . vour darker rmrs no srarrling iridescence here, he would not have it so . • • a poignancy about the chin—let it bespeak a fixity of purpose, a high resolve and the fine, abiding fiber of his being keep the shadow of a smile about his lips— Celtic sincerity was deeply graven there . . And now portray him for the artist that he is—paint the eyes a deeper, truer blue ves. even deeper leave them keen and sensible, and let enthusiasm's flame, intense and rare, burn brightly there . Have the dignity of calm about the molded marble of his brow, and let the clarity that vitalized his thoughts still linger there. A book or two (he loved his books) within the haven of his hand would make him seem more real . that will be all, your canvas breadth is limited, you sec . and ves, a silver frame in store for such a masterpiece. 76 Vi, u Dan" "Scribe" Fordham Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2; Harvester Club, 2, 3. 4: Glee Club, 3. 4; Press Club, 2, 3, Chairman, 4; "Ram," 2,3, Sports Ed:tor,4; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Maroon Staff, 4; Baseball, I; Tenuis, 1,2,), 4; Interclass Basketball, 2, ), 4. WHEN not devastating his tennis shoes, a good racket and the good old lime, "Dan" played basketball and took notes for the Ram. To use up his surplus time he sized up the varsity teams and predicted prospects for the season. Driving about and dabbling in philosophy came in on the residue of his leisure. "Dan" played in stellar form throughout the Interclass Basketball Tournaments, even though the Class ol 28 was not always victorious. The Ram also had a word ol f raisc for his clever write-ups of games, in which were embodied pungent though lclpful criticisms. One of "Dan's" pet hobbies was to munch the justly popular saccharine sorberro sandwich. Another, shared by his butting Buick and on occasions by his friends, was to play "tag” with every consecutive "El " pillar that participant being declared "it" whose paint was first coaxed off. Tis rumored that "Dan" contemplates becoming a laithful disciple of journalism. In view of his favorite pastimes, he is, it seems to us, well fitted for such an intriguing undertaking. ►os J mm.VJ CHARLES B. DALPHIX, A.B. •Dot" St. Joseph's Academy Partbenian Sodality, I y 2, 3, 4. OUR Alma Mater’s fame has penetrated even the farthermost corners of this State, for even "Doc” heard the call and took the first train from Malone. Thus was the first step taken toward making "Doe” a physicist of the first water. Never a frown did "Doe” display at the sight of an intricate experiment in physics lab. Such problems were mere child’s play for him. When " rewrites” were handed back for a second attempt. Doe was always among the envied few who hail been correct the first time. In physics quizzes, likewise, “Doe” shone, having more than one perfect paper to his credit. As reward always comes to those who labor the hardest. “Doe” was honored in Senior vsuh an instructorship in his beloved physics laboratory. Since “Doc” hails from a spot sc close to the Canadian border, it might be surmised that his future had m score for him an occupation much in evidence around those parts. But. alas and alack.1 “Doc" has pedagogical inclinations, and vve arc positive that any seeker after knowledge will profit immeasurably by crossing his path. 78 J u ) vs in 1 .-"I JOHN JOSEPH DEANE, A.B. “Johnny” “Mite” Regis High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 3,4; Ring Committee, 3; Junior Prom Committee, ). '"THE gentleman and scholar—with the sound combination of good fellowship and i- student ability compactly fitted among his many attributes “johnny” has always been sincere, and because we know him we arc certain that that quality will always be associated with him. We envied “Johnny’s” scholarship, cherished his comradery, and were elated to feel his hearty slaps on the shoulder, and hear the happy how goes it?” which onlv “Mite” could say—and mean. No one can remember ever having seen him flustered. There is a certain sang froid emanating from a sure confidence in his own ability, to which most ol us aspire, though, we fear, in vain. Our feeble attempts in imitation of him were the indication of the “Mite s'' popularity. His name graced many a committee list, and the success of many a function bore witness to his business capabilities. We shall miss his ever-present cheeriness, but at any rate no one will fail to appreciate him after we say good-bve. “Mite,” go out and cheer up the world I tVvnI Jif ftw i 79"Dick "Dec' St. Ann’s Academy Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1; Mendel Club, 2. IT was understood that when "Dick" graduated from St. Ann’s Academy he would continue his studies in a school of wide repute. Thar's why he came to Fordham. For four years, accordingly, "Dick" journeyed from Astoria on the famous 1. R. T. to Fordham Road, where he was usually just in time to be too late to reach class by the ordinary means of walking. We shall always remember the hurried, death-dcfving, sjxrcding taxicab in which "Fat" was wont to hasten to beat the fatal last bell. But when "Dick” did reach class, his worries ended, for studies and learning were his food and drink. If there was anything he enjoyed better than chemistry and psychology, it was biology and ethics. Indetatigably, too, he would work out his phvsics experiments until his answers came within one millionth of the Smithsonian standards. "Dec" intends to stud medicine, and we envy those with whom he will now-associate, for the world at large will find Patrick DeCanio a man of unusual thoroughness, integrity and ability. IA 80 M) Q - o BraW BB MICHELE Of. GIORGIO, B.S. “Mikb" Evandcr Childs High School harvester Club, 3, 4; Mendel Club, 2. •3 j -y “ ALL good things come . . but anyone who knows “Mike, - A- He is the good fellow par excellence. Mike has an innate which is continually rendering testimony to the geniality of the man. He was always among the leaders scholastically, and by his ardent and un vocal support speeded Fordham's athletics toward the goal of victor)'. A pleasant fellow, indeed, and in addition a man with an underlying solidity and depth of character which life cannot shake. We know thar when the honor roll of Fordham's Alumni is called, “Mike" will resume again the place to v accustomed—at the very top. he is 4 IN Mil UEHH tmrt CHARLES S. De LANEY, A.B. "Charlie" "Fireman" Carbondalc High School Parthenian Sodality,1,2,},4; St. Vincent de Paul Society, 1,2,},4;St. John Berchman s Society, 1, 2, }, 4; Glee Club, 2 ,}; "Ram," 1; Mimes and Mummers, 1, },4; Freshman Forum. BEHOLD our own "Charlie!" The resources of the land of black diamonds far surpassed the fabulous wealth of Croesus, when Pennsylvania could give to Fordham with such bountiful generosity so true a friend, so strong a character, so loyal a son as he. When "Charlie's" magnetic presence was most conspicuous by his absence, the odds were ten to one that he was attending a roaring fire in some section of the city, for after all, what f;re could be a fire without our representative "Fireman?" "Charlie's" ability to apply himself diligently to the task at hand, his affability, his capacity for making friends and holding them, and his Chestcrficldian manners bespeak how wisely and how well he has chosen the career of a barrister. After the intimate friendship of college years, it is hard for '28 co bid farewell to "Charlie,” but we find consolation in the thought chat the world will be better for it; that in other hearts he will be revered even as his memorv is in ours. 82“Ray" “Del" St. Peter's Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, ,2,3, 4; Council of Debate, 3, 4. FORDHAM is ever indebted to New Jersey for sending her yearly contingent of scholars, wits and good fellows. But our sister State must positively be congratulated upon sending us “Del" who excels in all three recommendations. We had evidence of “Del's” scholastic ability from his gratifying response to our frequent eleventh-hour calls upon him for help. As for wit, we call co witness anybody who has heard “Ray's" observances of current issues. "Ray" excelled in being a good fellow, from his ready and pleasant "hello," to his sincere willingness to be of real service when one needed a friend. Nor was that all, for “Ray” was a Maroon sports "fan," whose rooting did not stop at a reading of the sporting page but one who was to be seen wherever a Ford ham team played, be it in New York or Boscon, on the court or on the gridiron. But now, almost without our realizing it, these four happy years are ended. And in the years that are to come, when you will have added an LL.B. to your A.B., "Ray," may you meet the tasks of life with the same confidence and determination that marked your successful days at college. 83MASON F. DEMSKIE. B.S. Brute” “Demsk” Stuyvcsant High School Immaculate Conception Sociality, 1.1, 3, 4; Harvester Club. 2, 3, 4; Mendel Club, 2. ccn further MIGRATING from Stuvvcsanr High School, and after a year's lapse betw Freshman and Sophomore, “Brute” Demskie returned to the fold to furt his acquaintance with higher education. “Brute ' was ever alert, and quick to come to the aid of “Doc” Bacarach in chemistry class in the solution of a formula. Quiet, and of a retiring disposition, “Brute" was nevertheless ready to come to the rescue of some soul less fortunate in his studies, or to lend his physical prowess to the weak. In addition to the above, “Dcmsk” was one of the stanch supporters of rhe Immaculate Conception Sodality. In view of his exceptional devotion to the Patroness of the Sodality we arc of the opinion that in years to come he will reap adequate reward in reciprocation. “Dcmsk” has chosen medicine to be his particular study after lie has left the halls of Fordham. The “M.D ” on his shingle will unquestionably act in the capacity of a beacon for the sick whereby they may be guided to a true, just and faithful man. 84 V y Ctb MARC MM fa! iflt ssid W. GERARD DERMODY, A.B. ‘Gerry'' Xavier High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Harvester Club. 3, 4; Glee Club, 3, Dance Committees, 4; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Maroon Staff, 4; Freshman Workshop. DEAR Teachers: Upon the shoulders of the individual appearing above could be placed the blame of many a titter of laughter which probably caused you considerable bewilderment mingled with anxiety for our mental soundness, But being fortunate enough to have sat within earshot of ’‘Gerry” for four years, may we now thank him for many a harmless smile or chuckle that helped to lighten the monotony of a tedious class? Witty to his fingertips, W. Gerard was none the less a happy combination of gentleman and scholar. Active in Sodality, mission work, ana social pursuits, he proved himself genuinely versatile. His leaning towards music as evidenced by his Glee Club activities did not cease them, but as a member of the Music Committee of the Junior Prom, aided him rsuading George Olsen to sign on the dotted line quite a feat at the time. '’Gerry” will undoubtedly sound a melodious note in whatever vocation he may choose to follow, and ultimately, we feel sure, attain permanent possession of a celestial harp aw 85 J V—— 1$}'$ 1 1JOSEPH P. DIFFLEY, A.B. •’ Fordham Preparatory School Glee Club, 3; AMines and Mummers, 5, 4: "Monthly1, 2, 3, 4. IF Fordham had a hook in which were written the names of those who from all appearances will surely succeed, “Joe's" name would he at the top of the list. A thorough gentleman, possessing no ordinary ability, he impressed those favorably with whom he came in contact, and those who have met him are the better for it. His ability in the realm of literature was very much in evidence. Time and again we had the pleasure of reading his interesting and novel poems in the Monthly, and we constantly marveled ar his command of language. As a gentleman, “Joe” is unsurpassed; never unwilling or loath to help a friend, always considerate and blessed with a sense of humor, he has won a place in the memory of his classmates. Possibly, in the dim years ahead, when a lull comes in the rush of life and dulls ambition, wc may pause and hear a name Joe's" name echo from the cherished days of youth. 86JOHN F. DOHERTY, A.B. "Doc" Sc. Peter's Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 7,2,3, ; Council of Debate, 2, 3, 4; freshman forum. DURING the last few years, Jersey City has attracted metropolitan attention lor two reasons: million-dollar fires and John F. Doherty. We were often almost irresistibly tempted to regard "Doc" as the modern version of "Peck's Bad Boy"—irrepressibly mischievous, full of fun, and complete master of every situation. To grant John sufficient space for the renowned record of his never-to-be-forgotten years at Fordham would indeed require an entire Maroon in itself, for such was jocular John. His chief claim to fame lay in debating, and let it be said he was indeed a master, worthy of anyone’s mettle in the field of forensic accomplishment. Possessing a keen sense of humor, a fluency of expression, and an all-imporcant analytic mind, "Doc" is adequately fitted to grace any platform, whatever the topic of discussion might be. Rumor has it that John intends studying law, and while his past augurs well for his future success, we rely on his vivacity to overcome the tedium of the courts. ROON l Jlp GERALD JOSEPH DOYLE, A B. "Jerry" "Daavb" Regis High School kVftl. Immaculate Conception Social try, J, 2, 3, 4; Council of Debate, 2; Maroon Staff, 4; Fresbtnan Forum. SIX fccc two of carc-frcc youth—with a wit even greater than his size—"Jerry ’’ has long since enrolled Milt Gross among his Lares et Penates, and consequently they arc no longer serious! We still shudder as we recall rhe dark, dismal period when "Jerry" first introduced us to "Daavc," his queer achievements and experiences rhat put to shame the Herculean labors. It can be said of "Jerry," also, "He never made a commonplace remark." T would seem incongruous to hear a trite phrase from this man with the india-rubber brand of humor. As long as we can remember, "Jerry” has been chasing blues with wit and anecdotes, song and saga, each accompanied by that flashing dental smile. Even the exorbitant demands of rhe Jehus of the taxi (evidently an indispensable necessity in Jerry’s" daily journey to school on schedule rime) have failed to erase that contagious smile. A few years hence, in all probability, "Jerry" will be revolutionizing the realms of high finance, writing parodies on the backs of mtilion-dollar checks. '•in TO,Ta w»i 88 ssssb u TVYVY J. 19 LCD MAROON 4-1 W. sstSffliyftti JOHN MICHAEL DOYLE, A.B. “Jack” “Barney” Sc. John's Preparatory School (£y ) Parfhenian Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1; Connecticut Club, 1, 2, Secretary, 3, Vice-President, 4. jySf.j 0 ! .1 lv! FROM the list of activities one might he led to conclude that John was a staid and over-conservative youth while at college. But banish the thought, dear friends! These New England boys may talk with a twang bur they act with a bang. While it is a moot question whether gentlemen prefer blondes, we think it safe to say that gentlemen blondes are far from unpreferred, especially when their thatch is enhanced by such a wave as above exhibited. John's scholastic and social paths converged very amicably, and neither suffered under lus sane ruling that there was a lace for everything and everything in its place. Four years as a resident student probably rendered the campus a more familiar spot to John than his own home town of Danvers, Mass. Bur what is now the campus’ loss will be, we presume, Danvers’ gain, for Fordham sends him forth with her stamp of approval and a wealth manv milestones of success. E9 1—1 1 j [ 11MiA lfe 1 | —nrniffliM 1 aPAUL J. DRISCOLL, A.B. “Der Paule” “Gah-” Xavier High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 5, 4: Mimes and Mummers, i, 2; Freshman Forum; Freshman FI ay shop. ENDOWED with a reticence and stoic imperturbability far beyond our efforts to fathom, there is in the “Gaff” the priceless knack of acquiring friends and keeping them. Now we believe that an impenetrable mask of srudied calm and impassive mien can successfully disguise a penchant for activities alien to the sober pursuits of philosophic enlightenment, hut in Paul we had the happv medium of a nicclv divided interest in things social and academic. A high standard of scholarship and a popularity that was to be envied attested to this successful combination of student ability and likable personality. In his practical theories we had a fitting counterbalance to our own less serious pursuits. When we pierced the surface, we found the true man underneath it, and those of us who call him friend can well appreciate and respect his varied talents. We know we shall look forward with pleasure to recalling one who was a student, a gentleman and a friend. 90"Frank" "DuFr" Fordham Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1. FRANK, the Mighty!” This is indeed a most fitting description of our muscular classmate. "DufF" is a natural football player ana an end of rare ability. An unfortunate injury early in his career deprived Fordham of a promising and brilliant star. Truly it may be said, however, that the strength of his character surpasses even that of his body, for in all his four years at college, never has he been found wanting in any trial which put to the test his loyalty and devotion to his Alma Mater and to his class. But, above all. "Frank" possesses that exceedingly rare combination sincere earnestness and Irish wit. This it was that endeared him to the hearts of his classmates. We wish you the best of the best, Frank," and trust that this same good nature of vours will smooth out all life's wrinkles for you. In the years to come, may we still hear the sonorous cones of your mighty bass, cheering as loudly as ever the men of Fordham. 91 11? 1928 MAROON WM ®m iJH CAN GEORGE LEONARD DUGGAN, D.S. Lowell Hieh School 1' kfK: Partbentan Sodality, i. 2, Secretary, 3. Assistant Prefect, ■ ; Harvester Club. 3, 4; Mendel Club, 2; Junior Prow Committee, 3; Dance Committees, 4; Maroon Staff, 4; A. A. Board, 4; Baseball Manager. 4. OWN from rhe old Bay State came George L., with the warmth of his smile and the mellowness of his laugh untouched by the chill of its winds. George is undoubtedly the class’ popular courtier. For four years he graciously presided at every Fordham function, where his kind consideration served to reassure the backward student and bashful stranger alike. George was also our ultimate criterion in the correct usage of English and in polite society. Offices seemed to fall as readily to George as debts to most of us. A mere glance at the rolls of Fordham's religious, social, and athletic organizations will unfailingly bring to light the high place the amiable George modestly held among the powers that be. We believe that “Dugg“ will prove to be the ideal pedagogue, and charm and wit which made him so universally beloved at Fordham to cement the friendships he will find so easy to form. 92“Nat” Evander Childs High School BEHOLD the very personification of mild-manneredness! So mcclc and humble was "Nat" that he even admitted the foregoing summation of his character to be very true of him. ' In order to explain this extraordinary humility in "Nat” we must have recourse in the main to circumstances and especially the circumstance of place. For “Nat” originally hailed from a little hamlet caller Rahway in the wilds of New Jersey. Such a home town would narurally handicap one and prevent him from being aggressive, and so it was with “Nat.” Ic is to the credit of “Nat,” however, that this handicap of original residence did not deaden his ambition to become a doctor. He set out with dogged determination to attain his objective; and with that in mind lie chose the science course at Fordham. Nor did “Nat” limit himself to those subjects which were required for entrance into medical school. He became very much interested in the study of philosophy, and so rounded out an education that will stand him in good stead when he takes his place in the ranks of his profession. DiC E. PAUL EMANUEL, A.B. “Mannib" Fordham Preparatory School Council of Debate, 2, 3,4;”Ram," 2, 3, 4; French Club, 3, 4, Maroon Staff, • ; Vtplance Committee. 2: Freshman Forum. PAUL came into the Class of ‘28 from Fordham Prep with a keen interest in all the activities of his class an interest which he retained and, if possible, furthered during his four years. His whole-hearted, encouraging sympathy for everyone and everything vita! to the class gave unstinted support to the many activities that crowded our college days with happiness. His unassuming, frankly sincere manner won our lasting respect and admiration. These qualities of character naturally urged active membership in the Freshman Forum as well as the Council of Debate, and promoted the prestige of both these societies. Paul will be remembered, too, as a conscientious contributor to the Ram. As a true friend, Paul's sympathetic understanding was uncqualed; as a classmate, his sportsmanship was superb; as a man. his ideals were lofty, and in the strength of his convictions he was fearless. Because we have known Paul and tasted of his staunch friendship, we wish the world of his future the same good fortune. May that world reciprocate most magnificently, Paul! 94JOSEPH PHILIP FARLEY, A.B. “Job" Fordham Preparatory School Harvester Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prow Coww ttee, 3; Swimming, Captain, I, 2, ), 4; Interclass Boxing, 2. EVER since "Joe” joined us in Freshman, his striking personality continually added to his ever-increasing score of friends. Always seeing the best side of everything, "Joe" helped to brighten many a dull class day, especially by his ability to play a joke. "Joe" was a veritable ventriloquist in view of his ability to conjure up in the most out-of-the-way places the cries of cats, crows, and dogs, so that lie could make use of them most effectively. His facility in these vocal gymnastics prompted us to urge "Joe" to star them on the vaudeville stage. His jovial nature, though, was balanced by his application to studies when the time arrived. Ever since the inauguration of swimming at Fordham, "Joe" has captained the team, thus showing his remarkable ability in that sport as well as his popularity. In almost every swimming meet, "Joe" was counted on to carry his team to triumph— and he did.1 In short, "Joe's" ability to win success in sports, in class, and in social activities, points to and heralds a wonderful future for him. 95 ’Whitby" "Kid” Emerson High School 5» Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4: Mendel Club, 2; Cross Country, 2, 3, 4; Interclass Basketball, 2. 3, 4. WHITEY’S" career at Ford ham was one characterized by modesty and unobtrusive accomplishment. He was never one to proclaim his worth, so it must be done for him. A splendid athletic record brought out by his career over the hill and dale courses as a member of the cross-country team, his excellent work as a forward in basketball, and a scholastic standing worthy of the real philosopher and scientist, proclaimed him a sterling Fordham man. Let it not be thought, however, that "Whitey's" modesty prevented him from attaining the quintessence of good fellowship, for memories of his pleasant smile will be often recalled by the friends of his college da vs at Fordham. | 7t 11 Jmi m "Matty" Eastern District High School Men del Chib, 2. -'A TATTY" may be described as one of the luckiest students who ever c JlYJL college. For, first of all, after his ideas about coming to Fordham imu attained some degree of definiteness, he came near (but not too near) forgetting the necessary evil of registration. By dint of surprisingly energetic effort he managed, somehow, to be the last on the migration quota from Eastern District High School. Again, when a series of fatalistic accidents happened to his equipment over in the laboratory, making him head of what was popularly known as the "Test Tube and Beaker Breakers' Club." that was just the year in which "Matty" received the largest refund checks in all the science courses. Although to all outward appearances, "Matty" is, ro pur ir rather mildly, indifferent, he is in reality one of the original scats of learning. Turn to the pages of the college catalog on which are tabulated the rolls of honor, if perchance you may think this foregoing statement a bit exaggerated, and you will invariably find Morris Fcintuch well up among the leaders. 1 mi 1 nMa J]HUGH J. FENWICK, A.B. "Hug” "Huge" Canajoharie High School Parthenian Sodality, , 2, 3, 4: St. John Bcrchman's Sodality, 2, 3, 4.' G rr Club. 2,2, 3, Intercollegiate Glee Club Contest,!,'); AMines and Mjttntners ,2,) ,4; Maroon Stuff. 4: Hand. 1; Orchestra, J, 2; Boarder President, 4. CANAJOHARIE is the home of two great products our "Hug" and Beechnut Gum. Truly, is Hugh a diamond in the rough, ever gleaming and sparkling— his wit and humor are the boast and toast of all whose good fortune it is to have known him, and these arc many, as his friends arc legion. For four years Hugh was rhe mainstay of the Second Tenors in the Glee Club, and if ever that favored division of the organization had difficulty in mastering the intricacies of Palestrina or Tctranovitch, Hugh was sure to clear it up. Hugh intends to study law. and if it be true, indeed, that she is a icalous mistress, she will find no more loyal follower than he. If attention to detail, self-reliance, sclf-control, and an unlimited capacity for making friends are steppingstones to success in courts of justice, then Hugh's future is assured and his career will be a brilliant one. Farewell, good old Hugh, may life's path ever be as bright for you as your four years’ stay was for us.m iVi i I m 1 TTITTTTTT m J. DEVLIN FITTIBALDI, A.B. "Joe' "Fitty" Fordham Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sociality, 4; Harvester Club, 4; Cheerleader, 1, 2, 3 Track, 1 HERE is a man who needs no introduction. "Joe" was a familiar figure on the campus, having spent his prep days also at Fordham. He made his mark at the Big U., as his many friends w ill testify. Although he participated in many college activities, his chief interest was the promotion of school spirit; and he helped more than one Fordham team to a glorious victory by leading a hearty and inspiring Ram In Freshman Spanish, J. Devlin was a leading light. With the aid of the professor's queries he helped more than anyone else to supply a brand of humor that will remain forever in the annals of the class. It mav be that "Fittv" looked aw e-inspiring in his white sw-eatcr with the maroon centered on it. At any rate, "Joe" cannot say that his days at Rose Hill were lacking in social successes; and no matter what the occasion or the company, it was an obvious fact that "Joe" was not the least entertaining of the assembly. S fcttTIAE bOCT t fa 99"Bill” "Fitz” Regis High School hmuuculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 3, 4; Harvester Club, 3. ALTHOUGH it is an actual fact that "Bill" hails from our great metropolis, one - would never think so. He is a veritable paragon of quietness and study -not one of those who, when inspired by impending disaster, flare up in their studies only to quiet down when the danger is passed, but a sincere, painstaking, consistent scholar. Were one to stroll through the gym during "Bill's" leisure hours, he would see him frolickingoer the basketball court, nonchalantly tossing baskets with an entirely original but appealing grace. "Fitz" did not let his studies entirely exclude all other activities for which he had a liking, but he will admit that his ability to "plug" was one of his outstanding virtues. He was, too, an active member of the Immaculate Conception Sodality. With graduation. Fordham will lose one of her most persevering sons and the medical profession will be blessed with a thorough gentleman and profound scholar. We assert confidently that "Bill's” success will be unique. WILLIAM J. FITZPATRICK, B.S.JOHN FLANAGAN, A.B. Bridgeport High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 2, 2. 3, 4; Connecticut Club, 2, 2, 3, 4; football, 7. JOHN is a quiet, unassuming chap—sincere and natural. Montaigne’s ITnes are quite to his taste: "Nature forms us for ourselves, not for others, to be," not to seem." He is himself, and that’s all a wise man needs, for John may be justl accounted wise. Literature and the arts greatly interest him, and he has so plunged into their depths that he has emerged fairly saturated with a keen understanding of the finer things which arc nowadays so heedlessly scattered to the winds. Although artistic in his tastes. John was much more scientific than the average student, as the eager throngs attested in their anxictv to have the benefit of his guiding counsel in that baneful subject physics. John dearly loves any sort of a game that involves keen competition with the element of chance. The worst luck, according to his formula, is certain ro become the best and the best will forever remain so. Here is a lad that has some truly line-qualities, qualities that have molded him into a man of whom Fordham can be justly proud. 101DONAL F. FORRESTER, A.D. "Don Dap ’ All Hallows Institute Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 3; .Mlines and Mummers, 1, 2; Mendel Club, 4; Manager, Basketball, • . THE phenomenal success of our basketball team in recent years is directly attributable to the sreadv arm and unerring eve of ' Don” Forrester. His duty ir was to discharge the "time" pistol whenever the varsity was winning by a comfortable margin. Our hero is, moreover, the embodiment of the Ideal Aristotelian Four-Square Man — he partakes of four square meals a day. Through a painstaking philosophy he has blazed his way to a diploma. On the debate rostrum he has swayed the devotees of the forensic art by his clever wit and impassioned oratory. Across the boards he has trod with "Alberic," routing the Saracen with the fervor of a true Crusader. For all his activities, "Don” maintained a consistently good scholastic record. Having a natural taste for philosophy he found his pet peeve in Kant; his greatest joy in refuting a heresy- Wc sincerely hope that graduation docs not mean a parting but only the flowering of a friendship with a man whose heart is too big for bitterness; too merry for malice.JOSEPH V. GALLAGHER, Jr., A.B "Joe'' Brooklyn Preparatory School Parthtnian Sodality, I, 2; Immaculate Conception Sodality, 3. Secretary, Harvester Club, j, ; Sophomore Dance Committee, 2; Junior Prom Committee, 3 Vigilance Committee, Chairman, 2; Maroon Staff, 4; Class Vice-President, 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Forum, Vice-President; Council of Debate, 3, 4. IE you had occasion to attend any affair conducted by the Class of ‘28, you inevitably found upon perusal of your program the name "Joseph V. Gallagher, Jr..' among the illustrious few who constituted ’28’s class officers. No greater tribute could have been paid to "Joe” than that each year with unfailing regularity the class re-elected him one of its officers, although his more widely known deed in the form of salient individualcffort was astartlingrcquest of a certain professor co”pull down theshade!” The adage "You can’t keep a good man down” is personified in ’ Joe.” Ere he changed his course and ceased boarding at college. "Joe” was feloniously assaulted by a ceiling which almost obliterated him. Though "Joe” remained unscathed, he decided that his home s ceilings were more stable. In view of the fact that any office entrusted to "Joe’s” hands was performed with facility and efficiency, vve feel confident that such conduct on his part presages a brilliant career at the bar—the profession he has declared to be his vocation. 1031928 MAROON "Badc" Norfolk High School Partheniau Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2; "Monthly" Staff, 3, 4; Mendel Club, 2; Freshman Football. YOU’VE heard of Norfolk the garden city of the South? That’s "Babe's” home town! When "Babe" lirsc came to Fordhain from Norfolk High School in Virginia we were under the spell of Creole atmosphere; but oh he lives in Brooklyn now, and the spell is broken! A Southern gentleman, it is said, never changes (this one loves to sleep, but who doesn’t?). We can’t censure "Babe" for that. Moreover, to hear him bewail the cold and snow would cause anyone to think that the South really does exercise a fascination unknown in the bitter North. "Babe" is a ladies’ man, he has that nice infectious way about him; one that will surely compensate him after he has earned his "M.D.," and the shingle is swaying in the breeze. For advice pertaining to the heart, just step into "Babe’s office, but complain of deafness when he commences raving about the beauties of the South and says that they arc better looking than "these women of the North," for Babe s raving is just the least bit prejudiced. MATTHEW J. GALLAGHER, B.S. 104¥ THE still, unruffled waters of the sluggish Harlem were once the haunts of the youthful William. Hence, when one recalls what influence environment may have, it is little wonder that William has been endowed with an enviable placidity of nature!' No matter what took place, ''Bill" was never ruffled. Whether he received high marks in difhcult subjects or incurred the well-meant, but not always gentle, plaguing of his intimate friends, he was impassive. The characteristic restraint of emotion, so well adapted to cold logic and dispassionate reasoning, no doubt prompted "Bill" to elect law in h:s Senior year. Who knows? Perhaps at some time or other one will find himself standing in the dock, with the testimony and the court against him. The District Attorney, sensing a conviction, appeals to the emotions of the jurors, till his very voice sounds like the exultant cries of wolves cornering their prey. But now, our leader, Mr. Gallagher, calmly rises, and prescinding from all sentiment, adroitly marshals his forces of reasoning . . . Thus the habit of years of cultivation on "Bill's" parr nor only may prove to be invaluable to him but also of inestimable value to others. k TIA 105JOHN H. GALLOWAY, Jr., A.B. Jack’’ Gal” Fordham Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 7, 2, 3, 4; Ring Committee, Chairman, 3; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Freshman Forum; Vigilance Committee, 2. WHEN, in the years to come, honors will have been conferred upon our John, as they undoubtedly will be, then will his classmates of 28 recall his many collegiate laurels. Not once, but often, was John awarded a prize—the first prize— for academic standing. But John’s greatest honor was that given to him by his fellow students. Jchn Galloway's friendship was possessed by ail, and all considered themselves cxtrcnvclv fortunate, but this friendship of his was too magnanimous ever to be entirelv reciprocated. When there was a difficult problem to be solved, John was consulted; when decisions were to be made, John’s advice was sought; and generally it was his plan that was adopted and, under his skillful direction, successfully carried out. And so will it be in the future. The opinion of a successful man is always desired, and from present indications we are certain that John will often be consulted in many matters of far reaching import. 1C6 AUSTIN G. GEHAN, B.S. Tlx" ’Austie” Morris High School Mendel Club, 2. TiiX’’ smiled his way successfully through four years at Fordhain and into the hearts of all his classmates. But perhaps it is not quite accurate to limit this esteem to his classmates, for one of our first memories of “Tex" associates him with a French class,a smilingly-rendered translation, and a congratulatory smile in return, from the professor plus the all-important good mark. In him we seemed to have one of the future educators of the class, as he was a student in all the courses in pedagogy and an authority to whom all the difficulties of the classroom could be referred for solution. He obtained much valuable information in this field while managing a playground during the summer. Is it hazardous to make predictions? In “Austic’s ' case we lecl no trepidations. We arc certain that his students will find in him a teacher who in the last analysis strives only for their welfare both mental and moral. 107"Babe” Bovs' Higli School Football, ]. VX 7HEN "Lightfoot Babe" Gelman used to attempt to mount the stairs in the VV Biology Building, his progress could have been likened to the rumble of held artillery on the inarch, and ex aequo to the roar of a stricken Spanish bull. From rh is description, one might be led to conclude that Herman is a gentleman of some sue; and he would conclude correctly. It was, in fact, his size that was responsible for "Babe’s" being numbered among the candidates for the Freshman football team. This was before "Babe" became interested in the safer and more leisurely hobby of raising a mustache. Despite the fact that his mustache is barely visible in the above picture, "Babe" will have you understand that ir is not a so-called baseball one -“three out and they’re all out." As for us. we readily conclude that a man who will spend three long years in the cultivation of a mustache, and endure the accompanying ridicule of his classmates, surely deserves a high place in the aristocracy of Brooklyn. 108 A vrncv i LAWRENCE G. GFRAGHTY, A.B "La” "Larry” "'Ducky” "Si” St. Peter's Preparatory School YOU have, perhaps, witnessed the performance of the "Music Master," hut arc you cognizant of the fact that the Class of '28 boasts in its ensemble a riding master? It is the duty and, we dare sav, the pleasure oi our equestrian to subdue wild horses and to teach his friends how to sit a saddle so that pictures taken of them while mounted will give the impression that riding is a sport and a pleasure; not a characterization of the "clinging vine.” Unfortunately for ”La,” Fordham has no polo team or he would have acquired innumerable varsity letters; and were the opportunity to present itself he would be our candidate for the laurels of Tom” Mix or "Ken” Maynard. For. judging from his past performances in Jersey rodeos, we are fairly confident that La” could manage to take some ribbons from them. It is said that horseshoes indicate good luck; and since "La” is usuallv mounted on a beast that wears them, we arc sure that his ride along the path of success will beat a gallop. FTr, j' U 109 V=r CHARLES ALVIN GERHARD, B.S. ''Sonny "Charlie" "Doc." Newark Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, , 2. 3, 4; Harvester Club, 3, 4; Mendel Club, 2; Orchestra, 2; Kew Jersey Club, President, 4. ONLY Sonny’ Gerhard with some T. N. T." was a familiar campus saying. Nor can "Sonny" be imagined as changing; not that he is destructive in any way; just forceful—a t pical Jerseyite, let us say, lrom Newark—the cit in "skeeter ' land imitative in plan of Noah's Ark. There "Sonny" receives all mail even report cards- a significant statement! After being graduated from Newark Prep, "Charlie," like all the righteous, yearned to tread the elm-lined path and, accordingly, chose Fordham to be his Alma Mater; a college which adequately prepares for medical school to which Charlie" ultimately aspired. Though quite partial to the various student organizations, as is evident from the preceding record, "Charlie" roused himself to participate in the many social functions of our "L and other colleges. Were one to ask "Doc" which subject he liked best, the answer would invariably be: "no preference, and especially not physics or chemistry, but then one needs them for Med, so what can a fellow do?" concluding with, "Sav, has anvonc the twentieth experiment?" 110IRVING GERSHKOWITZ, B.S. “Gersh" De Witt Clinton High School Mendel Club, 2. IRVING'S figure was a vcr familiar one about the campus, but. like the proverbial Mary's Iamb, wherever Irving went, the books were sure to go. We cannot, in truth, recall ever having seen him without his precious texts. Furthermore, these books, in virtue of their inseparability from Irving's person, were always at hand to be used as references or authorities in the many academic discussions in which Irving was wont to participate. In fact, it is our firm conviction to this day that these books as interpreted by Irving played a major part in the vanquishing of our friend Horowitz, who had never admitted defeat in argumentation until he was rash enough to differ with Irving and his books. Our "Gersh," withal, was a consistently cheerful chap. Should lie fail to attain rhar on which he had set his heart, he would not be at all dismayed, but would go about laying plans for a second and. if need be, a third arrempr. It is no wonder then rhat such a tenacious character should win our respect and admiration."Larry'' Immaculate Conception Sodality, , 2, 3, ■ . LARRY'' is one of those fellows who are all too rare in this world -a true friend. Whether ou arc in trouble, or on your way to it, see "Larry”; he’ll fix vou up if it is at all possible. He could take more worries on his shoulders than any three other fellows could bear A dull, colorless morning was well on its way into the ages, when without the slightest warning there arose a humorist unexcelled. For three years "Larry” Giles had been a member of the class, quiet, unassuming just present. Suddenly he hurst forth into fame through the medium of three short words, and rocked the class till even the blackboards grinned. If you never heard the story of "one for that" you're missing a chance to smile. Bur was "Larrv’s” way. Herarelysaid much, bur when hedid, it was always something worth while. "Larry” is a true, loyal comrade. He would go to any extreme for a triend; what he would do to an enemy is unknown, for he has none.s DAVID FRANCIS GLEESOX, A. 13. “Dave” “Irish" Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 3,4; Hart ester Club, 3, 4; Glee Club, 3, 4- TO “Dave" goes the unique tribute of boasting even more fame than any one of the Siamese twins, since lie w as almost inseparably one with “Al" Burlinson, without literally being so. If one were seen without the other, or had their harmonizing prior to examinations, class or other functions been unheard, it was a sure sign ol danger aheaJ! Thank heaven, such an unnatural event was a rarity! Though “Dave" now lives in a recently-excavated section of the city, he can still trace his lineage back to the days when the good Don Bosco held forth down on the East River. An invaluable member of the Glee Club, "Dave sang as though lie meant it; exactly on par with his partner “Al." “Dave," moreover, was so loath to have his voice enjoy its fame all by itself that he forced it to share part of its renown with the Harvester Club. "Dave,” vve think, will Be cither an ambassador, a politician, or an opera manager. Which, “DaVC?" MORRIS A. GOLDBERG, B.S. "Morry" "Doc’' Stuyvcsant High School Mtudel Club, 2. TF there was anyone in the Class of 28 who deserved the highly-prized title of a a "regular fellow,” it was this big real estate man from Westchester County, for he could easily have established his claim to the title. In fact, no one of his classmates will be able to think of him in any other role. “Morry’s” extracurricular activities were largely confined to attendance at college social affairs and inspiring cheering at athletic contests. No one, however, can ever forger his most interesting and illuminating talks as a member of the Mendel Club. Our pen really falters when it attempts to treat of the excellence of his dissertation on digestion. There is little doubt but that we shall see "Doc" taking life in the future just as calmly and successfully as he did in the past. Wc arc aware that he is guiding his ship of life toward the port of medicine. May he plot his course safely through the gates of Fate to the ultimate harbor of his goal! 114CHARLES J. GOODE, A.B. "Charlie'' "Chick" Brooklyn Prep Immaculate Conception Sodality, 7,2, 3, 4; Harvester Club, 4; Mimes and Mummers, 7,4: Freshman Forum, 1; Freshman Workshop, 7; Art Editor, Maroon Staff, 4. AS potential psychologists vc have learned to analyze the reactions which our d - companions effect in us, and in so doing we have found it necessary to establish criteria. We have always classified Charlie" as the paragon of ideal mental equilibrium. Picture in your mind's eve, if you will, the assiduous student from nine to two, politely exacting his pound of proof; the enthusiastic athlete from two to live; and ar least part of the time thereafter, the carefree artist, lampooning with his droll creations our most serious thoughts; and you have a meager appreciation of our genial friend. The sophistries of life, no matter how cleverly they have been clothed, have always been stripped of their disguise bv "Charlie’s” merciless logic. This coveted faculty, uniquely blended with an inexhaustible sense of humor, made him a welcome member of any circle, whether the discussion dealt with philosophy or the gentle art of caging a basketball. It is the realization of this versatility that tempts us to brave the uncertainties of prognostication and predict for "Charlie" not only success but that which is rarer contentment. 115 EARL W. GRAHAM "Zev" "Shorts "Dinty” Akron High School T09tb.aU, 2,2, 3, 4, Bait ball, 1,2. 3,4; Track, 2, 3, 4. IN 1923 there came to our portals from that far-distant rubber city, Akron. Ohio, one Zev" Graham with one intent to uphold the West's high standard in athletics against whatever opposition our less rugged Easterners could offer. So capable and spectacular a player was he that he won a varsity position at halfback in his Freshman year. He needed not even the equivalent oi one "time-out” to endear himself to Fordham’s football enthusiasts who soon realized that a new era of football history had dawned with the acquisition of this fearless warrior. How Earl acquired the nickname, "Zev," was a coincidence. "Zev”—America’s one-time wonder horse -matched strides with Papyrus England's pride the dav Fordham played Lehigh. To fittingly climax a day of superb play, Earl made a sensational run of 68 yards for a touchdown, enabling the Maroon to win by 9 6. and the attending crowd spontaneously roared its approval with shouts of. "There goes Zev!” His genial personality followed him from gridiron to diamond, and his efforts played no small part in bringing baseball championships to Fordham, and not infrequently did he thrill us with his dashes around the sacks, satis son chapeau, in a manner that should warn Mercury to look to his laurels. He has not confided to us his plans lor the future, but whatever he undertakes to do we feel assured will be done with a zeal which Fordham alone can infuse, and by a man of whom she can be justly proud. 116 GEORGE L. GRAINGER, A.B. Brooklyn Preparatory School "Monthly7,2, 3, Editor-In-Chief, 4; Mimes and Mummers, 7,2, 3, 4. WHEN talent was being distributed, George must have been present on more than one occasion, for he has plenty ro spare. In his Freshman vear, George graced the ranks of the Mimes and Mummers and the staff of the Fordham Monthly; and from then on was most prominent in borh of these organizations. His best effort on the boards was his brilliant acting in “Alberic, Archbishop of Ghent." His contributions to the Monthly were a real literary treat; he was one of the poets of whom Fordham might be proud. Diffident almost to the point of shyness, George had while at college a conservative circle of friends that could have been greatly enlarged had he so wished. With these chosen few he was very popular. He was, however, welcome in any company, and place was made for him everywhere. Besides being a first-rate poet and a pleasing thespian, George is a loyal son of Fordham, lending his active support in every activity, and doing his share toward the development of a greater Alma Mater. m IRVING GREENBERGER, B.S. "Irve" High School of Commerce TIN Pan Alley" need have little or no fear for a successor to Irving Berlin, should the famous and moneyed composer decide to retire, for in the person of his voting namesake hereon pictured he has one to further, if not better, his prestige. To hear "Irve" play a soullul opus was to listen enraptured; to soar lar away on the wings of thought to a world of happiness and repose. If his mood were one of gaiety and frivolity, so effectively did he infuse it into his music that unconsciously and irresistibly we would sway in harmony with his rhythmic syncopation. Such was "Irve" the musician. As for "Irve," the student and scholar, he really proved himself to be, as some wag once facetiously remarked, "What professors write to Santa Claus for." He was very methodical and diligent in his studies, and in note-taking he was particularly adept; as Ins proficiency in shorthand greatly facilitated and expedited recording summations of lectures. So here we have considered "Irve" as the musician, student and scholar; and in the role of each he is eminent. But, to us, in the role of "friend" he is preeminent. 118WILMOTJ. GUESS, B.S. "Wil” "Guessie" Immaculate Heart Academy Glee Club, 1,2, 3; Mendel Club, 2. SOME twenty odd years ago "Wil" first howled his arrival on the sea of life, appropriately enough, at Watertown. Since then our hero has ventured afar from native heath, and it is now when he is terminating his sojourn at Fordham that we pay him tribute. His Frosh year, as far as we know, did not yield a fruitful harvest of hayseeds; but under the tutelage of sophisticated Father Knickerbocker, he rid himself of the hayseed and soon sought the bigger and better things. “Guessie," to be sure, was associated with the Mendel Club but more prominently with the Glee Club. An accomplished artist at the piano—in fact, the pride of Watertown he was soon urged to accompany the Glee Club. His work spoke for itself. Every young man usually has difficulties to solve, and "Wil" was no exception. Medicine or music, each aids the aching body, which would it be? Medicine eventually won out, but then many an M. D. has a piano in his home. Why not “Wil”?JOSEPH W. HAMTOEOX, A.B. Joe" Sr. Peter's Preparatory School EACH morning, from the Jerome Avenue Station of the I. R. T. to the Ford ham grounds, a macadam classic called "The Taxi Handicap" is run. Among the many that commandeered these mechanical steeds could he found our "Joe." , "Joe," moreover, seems to he an exception to the general rule that good students arc small. punv-Jooking chaps with hardly enough strength to carry the books with which they arc usually loaded. His broad shoulders and husky body are marched with a brain of the same dimensions. Although quiet and retiring in appearance, "Joe" was addicted to relating stories of his native Jersey during recess from class, and in this way did much to help the hoys to forget fatigue. We arc uninformed as to what "Joe" intends ro do in the future, but rumor has it that he is preparing to follow medicine as his profession. From a knowledge of "Joe’s" performances in the last four years we have the temerity ro assert that as a doctor, or as anything else to which lie aspires. "Joe" will he in the van. 120I I HtU. WILLIAM FRANCIS HARRIS, A.B. Buck "Bucky" Regis High School Immaculate Conception Sodality. 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club, i, 2, 3, 4: Harvester Club, 3, 4. “•DUCK came to Fordham from Regis and made his presence immediately felt, -L' owing to the fact that "Buckv" Harris of the Washington Senators bears the same name. However, after a short time he drew us to him, not because he bore a prominent person’s name but because he is "Buck." He joined the Glee Club and for four years labored unceasingly towards putting Fordham among the leaders in the East. Besides this, "Buck" had more than a passing interest in all other Fordham activities. He will be remembered for many things, but mostly for his loyalty to all. "Ruck" could be counted upon as everybody’s friend. His kind disposition and his readiness to help were evidenced so often that we rather expected it in time of need. it was Wesley who said, "Do all the good you can, bv all the means you can, in all the ways you can, in all the places you can. at all the times you can, to all the people you can. as long as ever you can." "Buck” has made this his primer for life. With it there is no question of what the future holds for him. 121 §r%'JAMES A. HARRTTY, A.B. 'Jim” Brooklyn Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, , 2, 3. 4; Han ester Club, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1,2,), 4; Junior Prom Committee, 3. FOR "Jim " will there be reserved in our memories an undisputed, immovable place won by his distinctive fastidiousness. Why, "Jim" was so particular about his appearance the tilt of his hat. the hang of his clothes, the style of his shoes that he became deservedly one of the foremost men vvortln of consideration lor the title: "The best-dressed man of the Class of ’28!" This easy-going young man from Brooklyn Prep strolled with enviable nonchalance through Ins college course, stopping frequently enough, however, to lend an appreciative and enthusiastic hand to the interests that absorbed us all. From his background of impeccable and dignified attire, "Jim" readily stepped into our truly artistic activities. He beneficently graced our Glee Club and loyally patronized our theater. "Jim's" genuineness and frankness commanded respect, his quiet humor and unswerving loyally to his fellows placed him within Fordham’s cherished circle of gracious gentlemen. Good luck to you, "Jim," is 28‘s sincere parting wish!EDWARD F. HEALY, A.B. “Ed" Regis High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4: Harvester Club, 2, 3, 4. Council of Debate, 2, 3; Censor, 4 IN Ed we have Boswell to Duffy’s Johnson, without, however, the retiring personality of a chronicler. We have been anticipating the recounting of his memoirs for sonic time. Ed" has been with us for four too-short years, and yet we feel baffled an enigma, indeed! No one, associate or professor, has to our knowledge plumbed the depths of his unruffled serenity. An impassive demeanor that belies his inexhaustible fount of resources; a countenance that can remain bland in relating weird "Banshee" talcs that defy credulity; a disposition that "comes up smiling"— such is "Ed." In later years we shall summon the recollection of "Ed" and indulge in a reminiscent chuckle over the picture he conjures up, for real Irish wit has been and always will be associated with him. Future problems will come easy to "Ed"—we are sure of that. A cryptic smile, a mental girding of the loins, a pithy summation and the task is done. Good luck, "Ed," and please don't lose that rare smile, we like to think of it.ROBERT J. HEIN, B.S. "Bod” New Rochelle High School Han'tsterClub, 2, 3, Treasurer, 4; Tress Club. 2, 3, 4: “Rani," 1, 2, 3, 4; Mendel Club, 2; Junior Prom Committee, 3 Maroon Staff, 4; Tennis, Manager, 3; Football, Assistant Manager, 1,2. IF we attempted to catalog and properly eulogize "Bob’s" achievements at Ford ham the pages of this volume would be filled to overflowing. No mere list could ever summarize "Bob's" doings among us, for perhaps his best accomplishments arc hidden from those who arc eager to proclaim his worth. The salient feature of "Bob’s" make-up is an aggressiveness and tenacity of purpose which the heaviest odds cannot diminish. His energy was inexhaustible in his efforts to attain an end upon which he had once set his heart. Ir was truly the good fortune of those who knew him well to be privileged to witness the loftiness of the ideals which were his. The force of his passion for work was directed toward the furthering of Fordham’s athletic ambitions and his yeoman service in her behalf has done much to substantiate her claims on supremacy. "Bob’s" skill with the pen early earned him a post on one of the leading daily papers and his proficiency as a member of the Ram staff was time and time again exhibited in the sport pages of our college weekly. His success has been great in all fields, and we have decided that this must be due to the natural qualities which have long measured his worth as the prince of fellows and the loval friend.■’HcLr" - Sc. Peter's Preparatory School 'Immaculate Conception Sodality, J, 2, 3y 4; Council of Debate, 2, 3; Freshman Varum; Maroon' Staff. 4; Freshman Football. JERSEY has no more vehement supporter than Harry- not even Senator Edwards in fact, one would place his health in jeopardy were he so reckless as to cast the slightest slur on the "cow country" when in Harry's company. Harr)' proved himself to be the antithesis of the old concept of brawn with dwarfed, or at least dormant, mentality, his scholastic record being a worthy tribute to himself, and his success in the debate councils, both Freshman and Varsity, further established his mental activity. It is difficult to say which of Harry's attributes appealed more to his friends his brain or his brawn. The appeal, indeed, was there, as his unfailing presence at all Ford ham social affairs proved. Harry, however, did not restrict himself by any means to Fordham affairs, his affable disposition and ever-accommodating smile warranted hat popularity which made him welcome at many a gathering, where ’tis further said that Harry, on occasion, was wont to enliven the ivories with ravishing rhythm ion; and vou know music hath charms to soothe other than savage 89 JOHN F. HENXESSY, A.B. Bud’’ "John F.” Brooklyn Preparatory School Parthenian Sodality, 2,3, Council oj Debate, 4; Maroon Staff, 4; Freshman Forum. BEHOLD this striking strawberry blond—a glaring exception to the notion that red hair is synonymous with a quick temper and a pugnacious disposition. “Bud” is the owner of that brusque voice that greeted one over the telephone with an “Hello, Fordham!” that sounded both encouraging and businesslike. Aside from being a trusty guardian of the switchboard, and chief of the bureau of information. " John F.” was a sound student of no mean ability, as his marks of the last four years will testify. In his spare time—what little he could call his own — “Bud" could usually have been found in one of the many theaters rhar crowd this growing borough; and it is our lirm conviction that “Bud’’ intends to be a theatrical critic and publish a life’s work entitled, “Who's Who and What’s What in Shows on Fordham Road.” Reluctantly do we leave you, “Bud,” to harken to the call of success as readily and as surely as you responded to the buzzing of the phone during your switchboard days at Fordham. "Doc” Sr. Peter's Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2; Council of Debate, 1: Freshman Forum. DOC" is rhe new answer to rhe old riddle, "Can one he a good student and a good fellow?” To know "Doc” is to know that the answer rests most certainly in the affirmative. There is only one thing in this world, know ye, as regular as the appearance of Santa Claus on Christmas live, and that is the ever-present smile on "Doc’s" face. It’s always there, whether it he before or after an exam,or between the halves of a very hotly-contested football game, although in this ease we must admit there is clearly observable just a little trace of concern. But alas! nothing in this world is perfect, and so it is with our "Doe." His one defect, or rarher ailment, we sneak here in hushed tones, is his tendency to succumb rather readily to the spell cast by blue eves and blond hair; but "Doe" is a gentleman, at any rate, for you know what is said nowadays about preferring blondes. 127JOHN VINCENT HIGGINS, A.B. "Jack" Fordham Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1. 2, 3. 4; Harvester Club, ■ ; Council oj Debate, 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom, Sub-Chairman, 3; Dance Comm:tree, 1; freshman Forum Vice-President; Fresfw an Workshop; Class Treasurer. !, 2, 3, 4; President of the A. A., 4; Jnterclass Basketball, 3. JACK" is undeniably a man of the "57 Varieties" type of ability; and we may add that each of the hfty-seven types was revealed at college to be equally good! His activities were of a nature that demanded unusually hard labor, and "jack’s” response was loyal and whole-hearted. As treasurer of the class for four years and as Chairman of the Prom Supper Committee, "Jack” proved his steel to the unquestioning satisfaction of all his classmates. That that steel was of the finest Toledo temper was well shown by his praiseworthy conduct in the foregoing capacities. "Jack" was also an eminent debater. 11 is eloquent delivery and level-headed arguments completely outclassed and refuted those of Ford ham's many opponents. Law is "Jack’s vocation, and upon this profession vve feel certain that Fordham has bestowed another noble son. As a parting toast, and in token of their esteem for him, "Jack’s" classmates chose him for the most esteemed elective position in the college—that of Prcsidcnr of the Athletic Association.JOHN O. HOLMES, B.S. "Jack" St. John’s Preparatory School Parthenian Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Harvester Club, 2, 3, 4; Mendel Club, 2. “ TACK" is one of those fortunate individuals who take life's buffets with a smile and return to the wars with their equanimity undisturbed. Rarely, indeed, has John’s placid brow been ruffled by the passage of a frown. His quaint custom of retiring at eight p. m. on the eve of a final exam, and subsequently passing said final with honors has won the undying respect of the slaves of the midnight oil. For the past two years John denied us the boon of his society over the week-ends, for ere the last clang of the final Friday bell died away, John faded into the mists of Jersey City, not to return until Sunday evening. This desertion, John, did sadly puzzle us. "Jack” is going to follow in the footsteps of the illustrious Blackstone, and the passing years will surely reveal a larger "John O." ensconced behind a massive mahogany desk, chewing a "corona" as all orthodox jioliticians do, and directing the civic destinies of our neighbors across the river. B8MORRIS HOROWITZ, B.S. “Percy” "Bai.dy” Boys’ High School TT HILE this gentleman's photo may not reveal his patent attractiveness as the V V subject of an inspirational work of art. we assure you that he has triumphantly proved it to our satisfaction throughout his four years with us. For did not his sparsely covered cranium sponsor the advertisement that of all advertisements in the subway and elevated trains was rhe cynosure of all male eyes—that of Hcrpicidc? You will recall that the advertisement read. “Going—going—gone!" Now we are proud to say that when the agents for Hcrpicidc were frantically looking about for a model head from which they could represent the “gone' stage, they chose our own Morris; whence the unique nickname of ' Baldv.” “Baldy" drifted in every day from the swamps of outlying Flatbush. As if that weren’t tragically humorous enough, he persevered in the perfection of his subtle “line" until his renown as a joker became a byword. “Milt ' Gross had better look to his laurels, for "Baldy" is funny enough to win some of them away from him. 130VINCENT E. MULL. A.B. “Vin” “Vince” St. Peter's Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 2, 3, 4; Council oj Debate, 2,4. BEHOLD “Vince," and learn that no man should ovcrcmphasiz-c a first impression. When you first meet "Vince” you perceive a reserved and reticent young man of neat appearance; but your further association discovers a wit of the first order whose subtle repartee is refreshing; whose disposition is, indeed, enviable. As a scholar we have in "Vin” a young man for whom neither Demosthenes nor Darwin held any terror. And it is said that the Council of Debate was indebted to him for many an entertaining and enlightening dissertation upon some baffling turn in the day’s discussion. Although "Vin” never went out for any varsity team he could frequently have been found in the gym. Nor was this all; for while he would give or lend a fellow anything he invariably drew the line on parting with his season pass, as he himself was always eager to cheer the teams to victory. Wc do not know what lifework "Vince” will undertake after he has left us, but we are confident that in us pursuit he will be successful. 131WALTER F. JACQUES, A.B. Walt" •am late Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4. RHODE Island's boasts may be many, but to our mind us proudest is Walter F. - Jacques. "Walt" graduated from La Salle Academy, Providence, R. I., and after carefully perusing many college catalogs, rightly decided that Fordham’s was ideal. Accordingly he made Brooklyn his home town and Fordham his Alma Mater. Unquestionably, Fordham knew that the athletic "Walt" was coming and had the gym built in anticipation of his arrival, for the Class of 28 was organized bur a short time when the "athlete's paradise" was opened. From that day to this, one could find "Walt" taking his ultra-daily dozen there. While track and basketball keenly interested him, handball secured his heartiest co-operation, consequently, he was rated one of the seeded players of the courts. "Walt's" loyalty to the teams was such that rarely was there a game during our four years at Fordham during which that powerful voice was not heard in the cheering section. We have learned that Walter intends to continue his studies ac Georgetown Medical School. May his success there be even greater than here at Rose Hill! La Salle AcademyRegis High School Immaculate Concept eon Sodality, . 2, 3, 4. WHRN we say that there is no one in the class by whom "Ed" is not liked, we realize that we are making a rather universal statement. And yet, with full knowledge of the facility with which so general an assertion is denied and overthrown, we do not hesitate to uphold it. On first thought, this popularity is the prominent feature of “Ed's’' character, though it is, to say the least, not the only one. He is a studious chap and applied himself to more than average advantage. As a true Fordham student, however, he did not carry the pursuit of his studies to such an extent that he neglected other activities. Take him all in all, "Ed” should rise to the attainment of whatever goal he may seek. It is rumored that “Ed" is favored by a call to the highest vocation that exists. It is quite true rhar he is well equipped for such a life. Whatever he may do, the heartiest good wishes of his fellow classmates accompany him. 133ROBERT J. KEANE. A.B. "Bod'' Bridgeport High School Holy Cross College, 1 Partbenian Sodality, 2, 3, 4; Cite Club, 3; Connecticut Club. 2, 3, 4. BOB," unfortunately, did not come to us till Sophomore year, but by June of that same year he was quite firmly and satisfactorily fixed in the hearts of the Class of ’28, for to use the well known expression, "Bob" has "personality plus." The "plus" in this case being a cheerful nature that is irrepressible as well as irresistible. This happy trait of "Bob's" character was not at all restricted to his social activities but was also extended to his classwork. We have had much evidence of it in his many interesting and at times, amusing philosophical objections. To conclude a brief biography of "Bob," such as this, without having made reference to his Ford would be most incomplete. It would be as unpardonable as separating rhe now famous "We”—Colonel Lindbergh and his "Spirit of St. Louis!" "Bob" claims the distinction of having owned the fastest "flivver" at Fordham; and very few of those who accompanied him on any of his week-end trips disagree with him! 134ROBERT J. KEEGAN, A.B. “Bod" Regis High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2,}, 4; Glee Club, 1, }, 4; Council of Debate, 3, 4; "Ram,”2, 3, 4; "Monthly " 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. FORTH from Regis Prep sallied this happy-go-lucky youth, seeking only friendship and a favorably-inclined disposition for his contagious fun and his merrv jokes. Throughout his four years he was fortunacc enough to find both; and we in truth were all the happier. “Bob's" interests were one with Fordham's; andj in short all Fordham smiled Contentedly from out the twinkling eyes of this tall, lean classmate of ours. "Bob” took it upon himself to play at every sport without discrimination, simply for the sheer fun that was in it. At times his versatile self turned to debate, although he was decidedlv partial to the columns of the Ram. As a savory sports writer of wit he will long be remembered. "Bob" was at all times, however, a helpful companion to his fellows and a loyal friend. May the best of luck attend this happy man whose wit precipitated many a philosophy quiz into a riot of fun. May fortune smile on "Bob' who has smiled us through so many years of study! 135WILLIAM A. KENNA, A.B. "Bill” "Hold-out" All Hallows Institute Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2,}, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 3, 4. QLJIFT, unobtrusive "Bill" pursued his quest of the sacred parchment without any ostentation. In regular class we knew him only as a student who always had the correct answer when called upon, yet one who never raised an absurd objection. Outside of class, however, lie was a pleasant and agreeably clever conversationalist with a charitable word for everyone. Beside his scholastic conquests, as shown by his marks, "Bill” achieved eminent success socially. A loyal patron of tcrpsichorc, he was very much in evidence ar all the college dances and, judging by his companions, he was no stranger to the realm of pulchritudinous femininity. Rumor, moreover, had it that "Bill” rode not alone from Mount Vernon in the mornings! "Bill" intends medicine as his profession. Ol his success at the medical school we have no doubt, and his pleasing personality will insure his ultimate triumph in regular practice. We arc sorry to lose a friend, but we gain an ever-present memory that time may mellow but never mar. 136[fA V Uu HENRY P. KENNEDY, A.B. "Skipper'' "Cap" St. Thomas Preparatory School Partheman Sodality, 7,2,3, 4; St. Vincent de Paul Society. . 2, 3, dV. John Berch-mdris Society, 1, 2, 3, ■ ; C « Club, 1, 2, 3. Intercollegiate Contest, 2, 3; Mimes and Mum-triers, 1, 2, 3; Board of Directors, Chairman, 4; Stage Manager, 4; Maroon Staff, 4. T OUR years ago "Skipper" rightly decided that the only way for a Freshman to -L learn the ropes was to become a member of the stage crew and manhandle scenery, so he was duly iniriared into the mysteries of "Allison's Lad" and the Antioch golf course. Not satisfied with these experiences, "Skipper" thought that he had a good voice (an idea engendered by practice backstage and presented himself as a candidate for the Glee Club. Evidently he was not alone in his opinion, for "Skipper" has sung in even Inrcrcollcgiate Contest to date. "Cap’s" preferred field, however, was not behind the scenes nor on the concert stage, he chose rather to spend his leisure time in the Village of White Plains. Many a cargo of jov did he bring to the fluttering hearts within its boundaries. It is known, too, that he took enough away to square the deal" Behold the principles of economics in practice! Though "Cap" is a man of many parts, wre may epitomize them thus—"a Fordham gentleman!" 1C 137JEROME D. KERESEY, A.B. “Jerry” Loyola School Immaculate Conception Sodality, , 2, 3, ■ ; Harvester Club, 3, • ; Junior Prom Committee, Chairman, 3; Dance Committees, 2, 4; Maroon iVrfjlf, « ; freshman Forum; Tenuis, 3. 4; Class Basketball, 1. THAT "Jem” possesses that much-prized capacity for executive ability and thorough efficiency which would clearly demonstrate any man’s claim to distinction, is manifest to all his classmates. Undeniably a very busy man, as the foregoing list of activities shows, “Jerry” nevertheless found leisure time enough to devote to the service of his host of intimate friends. On "Jerry” was bestowed the honor and the important office of Chairman of the Sophomore l)ancc. It spoke well, in truth, for the overwhelming success of that immensely popular class activity and the incomparable ability of its chairman, that “Jerry” was elected to manage the uniquely outstanding social event of our college career—the Junior Prom. Once again “Jerry's" tireless, unstinted efforts on behalf of the Class of '28 were crowned with merited glory. We arc tempted to resort to our usual pastime of making predictions in Jerry's” case as in others. But as far as "Jerry” is concerned, there is absolutely no necessity for prophecy as his character is one that will achieve renown before an appropriate one can be conceived 138SEYMOUR S. KIMMEL, B.S. "Cy" Dickinson High School Mendel Club. 2. Wli deem it an especial honor, nav, an unmerited privilege, to introduce to you herewith our prodigy from the place whose only claim or rather pretentions to the appellation of “city" lies in rhe facr that it is a near-western neighbor of New York, separated as it is from the great metropolis by the Hudson River only. Aside from the fact that he calls New Jersey his native land—rather, in spite of it—Seymour is a very ambitious young man. His one abiding hope that served as a beacon to light his way throughout the tedious hours of lecture and laboratory is that some day he may be the one to elevate the medical profession to an even higher plane of glorv than it enjoys at the present time. Truly his is a commendable ambition! To deviate from his all-consuming ambition, Seymour was fortunate while at college in having a wide range of acquaintanceship. At times, to be sure, it was very trying for him to “do himself proud' in both scholastic and social obligations. But, at any rate, the fact remains that he did it—and exceedingly well, too! 139JULIUS KLEIN, B.S. "Kleiny" Emerson High School WHEN "Kleiny" was a youngster (and like all youngsters very bright), great things were predicted for him out in staid old Wcchawkcn, but the members of that community never would admit, of course, that such a birthplace would prove to be a handicap to their omniscient youngster when rhe rime should come for him to set out for college. At length the day came and we were pri ileged to number 'Kleiny'’ in our midst. After we became better acquainted with him the inevitable, ' Where arc you from?" was put to him. Readily and boldly the appalling answer came from his lips, "Wcchawkcn." Well, needless to say. "Kleiny" went "riding" right then and there and, after his "journey," was a very humble lad—remarkably chastened in spirit. Hence, although probably unaware of it, the Town of Wcchawkcn owes us a vote of thanks, for when its native son returned, it had reason to reiterate, "Great things are ahead for him," and so they arc!HARRY J. KLOPPENBURG, A.B r ir M “K loppy" Xavier High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, , 2, 3. 4; loot ball, , 2, 3, 4; Track, 3, 4. ■ ' Vyr£iVJV Mra « corpore sane” is an axiom iliat might readily find its apt exemplinca--LVL tion in our huge and genial friend. For if a mighty frame is at all an indication of the corpore sano, and a contagious laugh at all suggestive of the mens Sana, Harry is without doubt an excellent realization of the phrase. Believe those who have been his intimates for four years when we say that Harry s mental capacity is quire commcnsurarc with his physical stature. We have hinted at his rollicking good humor, and yet we must say at times he also exhibited a shy dignity; we have hinted at athletic prowess and excellence; and ycr we must heartily acknowledge that he was a keen student and an industrious scholar. So much alone might be enough to make up a man worthy of the name, and yet above all else Harry is a friend and comrade; one who swears by his companions and rnTCloyalryBy WC 11,11 » at the stamp of Harry’s character is generosity ismm 141EDWARD J. KOMORA, A.B. “Ed" Kim" Regis High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3. • ; Council of Debate. 2, 3, ■ ; "Monthly," 1, 2, 3, 4; Maroon Staff, 4; Freshman Workshop ED" is certainly a fitting example of what constitutes a man of parts. It was not ' long after he first began to wend his way up along the hisroric elm-lined path that he made his influence felt. The pages of the Monthly were the scene of his initial success, for our genial friend is quite adept in the penning of the short story and well-expressed verse. As a fitting reward for his early work on the Monthly he was appointed to an associate editorship in his Senior year. With the advent of the dramatic season, "Ed" again came to the fore, displaying his histrionic talents in able portrayals of feminine characters. In athletics. "Ed" exhibited a strong penchant for tennis. As in his other activities he was among the foremost of the devotees of this sport. Indeed his was a familiar figure on the courts. With a view to his future, "Ed " has prepared himself for medical college. That he will succeed in the latter is the unshakable conviction of his friends. 142LOUIS KOSMINSKY, B.S. "Lou" West New York High School Mendel Club, 2. THERE arc those who arc without enemies and rich in friends, such a one was "Lou,” and for our part we arc grateful for the tour years’ association that has given us such a classmate at Fordham. To know him was a pleasure; nay, more, it was an honor. If there was one weakness in our friend it was a devoted interest in bacteriology. In fact, "Lou” would rather discuss the intricacies of the microbe world than cat and drink In the gatherings of the Mendel Club, "Lou" was ever a leader, and time and again he submitted findings that pointed him out as a budding scientist, ordained to an enviable reputation. Tn the days that are to come we doubt not that "Lou" will be a guiding light in the vast fields- of scientific research, and we predict that his name will be known far and wide wherever "microbe hunters” may be. 143"Vic” "Count” Passaic High School DURING our earliest days ar Fordham vve were frequently assailed hv weird unnatural sounds resembling a soul in torment. Tracing this racket to its source we were confronted by a huge horn, behind which, blowing enthusiastically and wirh ever-increasing volume, stood the diminutive "Vie." When the error of his ways was finally brought home to him (after much belated effort on our part), "Vic” gracefully disposed of the beloved "fish-horn” and took his basso-profundo into the Glee Club whose harmony it has since generously enriched. The "Count" is intensely, almost religiously, loyal to that metropolis of the Hinterland, Passaic, and stands ready to quiet anyone daring to lift his voice in disparagement of his native city. "Vic'' is a philosopher of parts and a "distinguishcrof note, and his philosophical harangues were always permeated with much useful information and keen observations. The "Count," according to his own admission, will enter the field of pedagogy. We hereby tender our sympathy to any ill-advised student foolhardy enough'to engage the redoubtable and resourceful "Vic" in intellectual combat. 144m JOHN F. KUERZI, A.B. All Hallows Institute TN chcir vain attempt to be conspicuous by a feigned superiority, college men may become unpopular. There arc, however, those who because of their character and ability not only create admiration but maintain it. During our own times, when men's castes and diversions arc so monotonously similar, the man who proves the exception is usually sought after and appreciated. Such a man is John. Possessing a retiring nature, John is the very personification of the oft-quoted "Cum tacent, clamant." His was truly an eloquent reticence, for despite his reserve, his personality and ideals won him many admiring friends. Underlying his quiet disposition, there were discovered to a privileged few, exceptional talents with a decided taste for literature and nature-study. Whatever will be John's lifework we feel confident that in the successful pursuit of it there will be left on the sands of time an ineradicable imprint of his truly remarkable progress. Even more cherished by his friends will be the memory of his conservative influence while at Fordham. HOWARD T. LALLY. B.S. Slats” "Howie” Dc Wirr Clinron Glee Club, 2, 3, ■ ; Track, . CLINTON High, it is true, has produced the embryos of many renowned men, hut her outstanding product in our humble opinion is "Howie” Lallv. When "Slats” first came to Fordham he resembled a pink-and-white bambino, but my, how times have changed! Though still young in appearance, there is now an abundance of grey matter and trained ability behind that fair countenance. "Howie" is the most promising, if not the most finished virtuoso that the portals of Fordham have ever welcomed. Nor was his renown confined to the campus, for although he naturally did not say much about it. we know that his popularity was spread throughout the East. In the days to come he will, no doubt, continue to charm his audiences with the strains so exquisitely rendered from his violin. "Slats” will always be remembered by those who know him intimately. Carefree, unconcerned, yet never neglectful, always willing to lend a helping hand wherever and whenever possible, he cannot help but radiate happiness. All hail our future Kreisler! 146"Frank” "Lanvl" Franklin Academy, Malone, NY. Partbenian Sodality, 1,24, St. John Berchman s Society, 1,2,3,4; Baseball, Assistant Manager, 1; College Band, 2. THIS is the popular owner of that pleasant drawl you have heard for the past two years when you sent in a call to Fordham. As telephone operator of the campus, "Lawl's" knowledge of numbers, especially those in the vicinity of New Rochelle and White Plains, was exceedingly large and c er at the service of a friend in need. A murmur in "Frank's" ear, a number culled from the recesses of his memory, and a lonely boarder walked on air for the balance of the evening. It has been said, though, chat certain numbers which frequently set the wires humming were never divulged— thanks to "Frank's" consideratcncss. In addition to his telephonic activities, "l.awl" also had a number of interesting theories unfortunately opposed to scholastic philosophy. Buc the good point about "Frank's" objections, was that he could always crv summarily shoot them full of holes himself. W'lth a mind that can see the flaws in its own reasoning as well as in others "Frank" surely has durable equipment for the future.FRANCIS A. LAWLESS ,Jr., A.B. "Frank” "Sonny" "Tex" Brooklyn Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 3, 4; Harrester Club, 7. Secretary and Treasurer, 2, Vice-President, 3, President, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3. Board of Directors, 4, Intercollegiate Contest, 3, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee, 3; Dance Committee, 1; Maroon Staff, 4; Baseball, Assistant Manager, 7, 2; Boxing, Manager, 4. AS can easily be seen from "Frank's" varied activities, he is a Jack of all trades and, contrary to the old adage, he is a master of them all. Whether it was in the calm of a Harvester Club meeting or in the center of a heated argument in the Council of Debate, "Tex" was never found wanting to display a sense of humor that was invigorating and a thought that was steeped in logic. To mention all of "Frank's" qualities in a single paragraph is almost impossible It suffices to say that he was a dynamo of energy, willing to pour out his all for the success of anything he undertook. His devotion to the class was evidenced by his whole-hearted response to each and every call upon him. His love for Fordham was manifested by the fact that he attended her every affair, were ir debate, athletic contest, or play. "Frank" intends to enter the profession of law. h is certain that if he uses that same personality; that same sparkling humor and wit which have been his through his college davs, he will rise to the heights of a Marshall. 148Boxing, 3. THOMAS P. LAWLESS, A.B. "Tom’’ All Hallows Institute TOM" came to us in Junior from Cathedral College, and we always wished that he had come sooner. In the darkest moment of despair; in the most serious moment of contemplation and study; he had a cheerful word, for beyond all doubt his was one of the brightest dispositions in the class. However, his entire complex changes when he enters the resin-covered "ring" ro trade punches wirh an opponent. He becomes serious and moves about with the agility of a "Benny” Leonard, the skill of a Tunney, and lands with the fierceness of a Dempsey. "Tom" is, moreover, a great lover of the theater. Few, if any, arc the Broadway productions which he misses. Am difficulty about the modern play or thespian can be settled with a definiteness which belongs to him alone. His word in these matters is the final say. "Tom" intends following law as his profession, and we cannot help but visualize him winning many cases by his genial personality and logical argumentation. Good luck, "Tom," and mav the future he kind to you?HOWARD J. LEAHY, B.S. "Howie'" Andover High School Parrheniat,t Sodality, 2, 2, 3, 4; Harvester Club, 4; Glee Club, 1,2; Mendel Club, 2. HOWIE" is one of those strong, silent men who hail not from the West but from Northern New York. For two years he devoted himself to the mental disciplining of chemistry and physics and. in Junior, as if rewarded for his past labors, seemingly reveled in philosophy. When the boarders convened at night for Bull Sessions, "Howie" stepped into the lead with his well-told stories and was a capable chairman of these informal meetings. Perhaps our "Howie" will startle the world one day with his stories some fanciful, some true—bur he will in cither case find his audiences large and eager. "Howie" expects to enter the medical world; and if his scholastic standing while at Fordham be any promise of future success we may rest assured that he will likewise be a credit to his chosen profession. And so we hope it will soon be Doctor "Howie," serving humanity as he has served us and making it better even by his presence. 150I np I HENRY C. LE BER, B.S. St. Ann’s Academy INftthis keen-looking personage we have the living question mark of the class. A boy in years, he has the boyish hobby of inquisitiveness, and what?, why?, and when?, were continually on his lips. Pessimistic and optimistic in the same breath, he often propounded kaleidoscopic ideas, new and startling, which poured forrh from his ready tongue to bewilder and give rise among us to much spirited discussion. We would think that we knew our matter, only to have Henry propose an unforeseen and unanswerable difficulty. Although Henry has not the build of an athlete, he was forever going into the gymnasium. If constant exercise gives rise to permanent beneficial change, in physical structure he should be in the best of condition, particularly with respect to aquatic sports. For during his free periods he was usually to be found in the tank We arc sure that the inquiring spirit thar has made him such a good student at Fordham will stand him in good stead in his efforts to solve the problems with which he may be faced in later life.JOSEPH A. LEPREE, B.S. “Joe’’ “Kin” Dactin High School Parthtnian Sodality, 1, 2, 3, ■ , Prefect, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, • , Intercollegiate Contest, 3, 4; Mendel Club, 2; Orchestra, 2. FROM New Jersey's fair shores Joe” came to us with his hair combed and a placid, easy-going manner that has never changed. Yes, he dresses very neatly as one cannot help hut suppose from a glance at his picture. Meticulous almost in the extreme, his sartorial splendor, especially the artistic arrangement of his tie, is known the length and breadth of the campus. While his neatness and manners were proverbial, his ability as a student was recognized by all. His standing in the sciences particularly was so high that he was deemed competent co act as student instructor of physics during his last year. In this capacity, “Joe” helped many a Sophomore to clearly understand a difficult experiment. From Fordham, ‘ Joe” will go to medical school. With such a well balanced group of activities we arc sure that he has the qualities of an excellent and refined 152__1928 MAROON ' I h[J ( (OK 5$ “Al” Dickinson High School NEW YORK hasher” Al” Smith, and Jersey her” Al” Lepis, but unlike New York, which seems quite willing to share her ”A1” with the nation as a whole, Jersey has shared her good fortune only with Fordham. We of the Class of 28 appreciate and arc truly grateful to our Western neighbor for her generosity to us. Let us assure her that the presence of this, her favorite son, in our midst has gone a long way towards bringing about the true feeling of good fellowship which prevails among us. Wherever “Al” goes, such sentiment is hound to exist, for with his happy personality and never-failing smile in the vicinity, nothing but harmony can dc present. In social activities, “Al” also shone, and no aliair on the West side of the Hudson was considered successful unless graced by his presence. It is not to be inferred from this, however, that “Al” had not a serious side. Philosophy and chemistry found in the genial Jerseyite an earnest and capable devotee. “Al” will study medicine, and is certain to be a worth-while addition to the profession. and pBa ]. 153HYMAN HAROLD LEVINE, B S. "Hy‘ "Lewy” Dc Witt Clinton High School Mendel Club, 2. IT has been said by those, of course, who do not live in it, that the Borough of the Bronx may be likened to an imagined city of unbuned dead; but in our opinion there is at least one resident of the Bronx who bears no trace of his habitation about his person, and he is our classmate and friend, Hvman H. Levine, for throughout his years in our midst he proved himself to be very much alive both physically and mentally. To demonstrate the latter, "Hy” enjoyed a very creditable ranking in his studies and maintained such a generally good average that many of us would have done well to emulate it. And "Hy" was by no stretch of the imagination a grind. He was, in fact, merely one of those fellows who go to bed with the intention of rising early in the morning to do their work; and best of all, he was one of the few who really realize their intention when early morning is at hand! Such determination surely bespeaks a man of character. 154PHILIP LAWRENCE LIEBL, A.B. “Phil” "Littlb Phil” Brooklyn Prep Sodality, 1,2, 3. 4; Varsity Football, 1; Varsity Baseball, 2, 3. 4; Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball PHIL” came to Fordham from Brooklyn Prep where he had accumulated a wealth of athletic honors both as an all-scholastic halfback and a stellar catcher. Immediately upon entering Fordham he joined the Freshman Football Squad and won his numerals. In the spring, as catcher on the invincible Frosh ball club, he once again proved his worth. In Sophomore, “Phil” was headed towards success on the Varsity eleven when he received injuries which curtailed his career as a football player. This misfortune, however, did not affect "Phil s” skill as a catcher, for in that same year his ability won him a regular post on the nine. That he was eminently successful is shown by the fact that he won his letter in this sport three times. To us “Phil” is more than an athlete, he is one of the best friends we have made at college, lie is, moreover, nor only our friend, but on account of his pleasing jxrr-sonalitv and appealing sense of humor, is affectionately “Phil” to everyone. 155JAMES F. LINSKEY, A.R. •Jim” Xavier High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 3,4; Harvester Club, 1, 2; Freshman Forum. JIM” is one of the luckiest fellows in the world—ever going about with a smile on his face and diligently shunning any worries whatever that might tend to diminish it. He has been with us for four years now, and we've never known him to be other than cheerful and merry. Nothing seemed to bother him and he cook things philosophically, asking no favors of anyone. On occasions, "Jim” showed himself to be quite an orator. This ability of his was manifested particularly in the public-speaking classes in Freshman, where "Jim” was at his best. Lloqucncc seemed natural to him and he was one of the outstanding exponents of forensic speech in the class. The Council of Debate lost an invaluable representative when "Jim” did nor seek membership in it. In truth, "Jim’s” analytical, nimble brain as well as his impressive flow of language would have been to the debating teams what shock troops arc to an army. Law, we are informed, will be "Jim’s” future study. May he find in it all the happiness which conies from an aptly chosen vocation. Hb' Phil-' 'Happy'' Fordham Preparatory School Baird, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4. PHIL" is a man of whom much was heard. He was wont to speed to school daily on a dashing, dcath-dcfving motorcycle which would deliver him in our midst just a moment before the last bell. The sound of "Happy's" trusty steed was audible from afar, but whatever noise it made was entirely agreeable, for then we knew chat "Phil's " cheerful smile would soon be with us. After class, however, Felix would compensate for the noise of the motorcycle with the sweet tones of the clarinet. During his four years at college he was a member of Fordham's orchestra and band, and with both these organizations participated in many a concert. But his classmates will remember him best as a scholar. Philosophical disputations were mere incidents; chemical formulae, only child’s play for Phil." He always completed his academic duties with a thoroughness and perseverance that astounded those who observed him. For a character such as "Phil's" we do not merely predict success in the field of medicine, but rest certain that he will be numbered among the leaders of that profession. 157JOHN H. LOW, B.S. "Jack'' ‘Curly " ' Hatch" Westport High School Part him an Sodality. 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; "Monthly.” 2. 3. 4; Rand. 1, 2; Boxing, 3,4. SINCE his arrival at Fordham, "Hatch" has provided new wonders for the good burghers of Westport on each successive return to his native soil. "Hatch’s” homecoming is the signal for a frantic rush on the parr of the younger set to procure a replica of the article of apparel he happens to Ik featuring at the time. In Freshman, "Hatch" manifested a great interest in things musical; first joining the band and later transferring his allegiance to the more formal rehearsals of the Glee Club wherein he has since held forth. In Junior, John heeded the call of the Marquis of Quccnsbcrry and enrolled in the ranks of the "cauliflower" industry via the boxing team. "Hatch" is the possessor of a flashing left hand and when he slipped into his famous crouch the opponent had strong reasons to believe himself v.-orking in a glove factory. "Hatch” will enter the realm of business where his experience as the Monthly's prize ad solicitor will aid him greatly in the strife for financial laurels. 156 I IQ In'll IN lr YYYT JOHN J. LUCAS, Jr., A.B. ‘‘Luke’’ Brooklyn Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2,}, 4. yvLv P. ' . J t DURING a class in Greek, in the dimly-distant days of Sophomore, Fr. O’Connor emphatically informed "Luke" that accuracy was the soul of scholarship. Forthwith, "Luke'' adopted accuracy as his motto, not stopping merely with scholarship but incorporating it into his everyday life as well. For "Luke" was the most accurate joker in our class; no detail was ever slighted that would serve to heighten the effeer of his yarn. It was as a joker that wc knew "Luke” best; a joker whose fund of stories was inexhaustible. Many a dismal lunch hour was lightened by his )ocularlv learned discourses shared by "Joe" Moore. "Luke" was one of those priceless few who could tell a joke on a fellow and have the other fellow join in the laugh. We do not know- just what inode of attack "Luke" will employ to overcome the difficulties of life, but wc feel sure that his disposition will surmount them all and finally lead him to the summit of success. 5X? 159VICTOR J. LUGOWSKI, A.B. "Vic” Xavier High School Immaculate Conception Sodality Prefect, 1, 2, 3, 4; Council of Debate, 2, Secretary, 3, President, 4; Maroon Staff, Assistant Editor in-Cbief, 4; Junior Prom Committee, Treasurer, 3 Dance Committees, 2; Freshman Forum, President. OUT of Xavier came this dynamo of energy, ability and earnestness; this wealth of initiative and spirit. And these qualities of character "Vic" expended for Ford ham. No sooner had he taken his place with us in Freshman than we realized that we had a leader among us. This role he filled with honor throughout our days at college. Amid all his activities at Fordham "Vic" was one of our sages; a man of mature judgment whose opinion was well worth seeking. He cook college life sternly, vet, nevertheless, enjoyed it. He was keenly appreciative of a good sample of humor and was always ready with a smile. In a word,' ‘ Vic” was that happy but rare compilation of mature ability and youthful gaiety; of the scholar and the companion; of the serious thinker and the light-hearted. I his friend who has had our interests so at heart has now our most sincere well wishes. Good luck. "Vic." on your royal road to fame! 160JEROME H. LYNCH, A.B tfTboc T ?, HJOHN J. LYONS, Jr., A.B. "Jack" St. Peter’s Prep Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, J, 4: Glee Club. 4; Council of Debate, 2; New Jersey Club. Vice-President, • . JACK ’ is one of the few men of the Class of '28 to whom can he attributed the honor of having done something genuinely unique. Many a man of this class has "tripped the light fantastic toe,” but "Jack" and his partner, "Bill” Walsh, are alone in claiming the distinction of having danced with such astounding effect that even the seismograph registered a shock. Parr of "Jack's four years ar Fordham has known the vicissitudes of boarding; and part has experienced the trying pursuit of I R. T. trains in order that "Jack” might reach class without the intervention of the Prefect of Discipline and the inevitable formality of a note of admission. Outside of class, "Jack' dc otcd most of his time to the chorus of the Glee Club, having a voice of high caliber which contributed its share to the club’s success. We have no idea of what "Jack" now intends to do. but we maintain that his unlimited capabilities will help him to reach whatever goal he seeks 162A h john b. McCaffrey, ab. "Mac" Millbrook Memorial School Parthenian Sodality, 7, 2, 3, 4; Council of Debate, 4; Freshman Forum. MAC" is a likable, handsome lad who has a smile and hearty greeting for all his acquaintances, whenever and wherever he may happen to meet them. He has a choice sense of humor and can immediately detect and appreciate it in others. John was prone to worry when he did nor receive his full quota of mail each week from his male and other friends, but this did not happen often as these friends seldom forgot him. "Mac" liked New’ York City, and no doubt that, together with his respect for her teachings, is the reason why he chose Fordham as the most suitable source of higher education. His knowledge of what takes place in the "big city" surpasses that of the newspapers, and though it may not be of the same kind it is far more interesting. No one need fear that "Mac" will not be successful when he enters the legal profession a few years hence, for he has the qualities above those that arc essential in that field and is sure to be more than "just another lawyer." I1—- I c 1 WM8W2L 1? mm 163 "Charlie'' "Chick" Brooklyn Preparatory School Tennis, 1,2, 3,4. CHICK," a$ he is more familiarly known to us, reminds one very much of what is rather vaguely termed in social circles as a "gentleman about town"; in this ease special emphasis on the "gentleman." Possessing a world of poise and nonchalance that is in perfect harmony with the stylish cur of his elorhes "Chick" is without doubt the typical New Yorker, albeit "Jimmy" Walker sets him a fast pace, particularly in point of sartorial splendor. Supremely confident in himself and serenely self-assured in whatever company he may be, readily adaptable to any conversation, "Chick" is never rufllcd. He goes his way smoothly, calmly and with dignity. He is sure to be present at all the big athletic events and social gatherings. Moreover, "Chick is the proud possessor of a minor "F.” For four rears he played exceedingly well as a regular on the Varsity Tennis Team. Unquestionably, Fordham teams of the future will miss him when he is no longer here to wield a victorious racquet. f 164 EUGENE H. McCAULIFF, Jr., B.S. "Gene” "Mac” Fordham Preparatory School immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 3, 4; Mendel Club, 2; Maroon Staff, 4; Vigilance Committee. 2; Dance Committees, 2; Interclass Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Tennis, 1, Captain, 2, 3, IN this lad we have an example of the harmonious development of all the powers of a man. "Gene,” as captain of the tennis team for three years, an acknowledged authority in all branches of chemistry, a keen student of philosophy, an ardent seismologist, a |udgc of good musical comedies and their casts, has surely fulfilled the ideal of Socrates. Even with all his numerous activities he found time to become an instructor in chemistry and don the famous white coat. Dr. Bacharach will surely have him next year, as "Mac” plans to take an M.S. in chemistry. A classmate of "Vinnic" Richards while in Fordham Prep he certainly strove with him to bring Fordham's name to the fore in the tennis world. To say that "Mac” is affable is to put things too mildly; to say that he is serious, and to predict success in his more mature days, is merely reasonable. As the years roll on, the memories of "Mac” on the court, in the laboratory, or as a social being, will not soon pass away. mm 163JOHN T. McCORMICK, A.B. Jack" "John I." "Mac" Regis High School Cathedral College Immaculate Conception Sodality, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, Intercollegiate Contest, 3. Council of Debate, 2; Treasurer, 3, Secretary, 4. JOHN is endowed with a keen sense of humor and, accordingly, an astounding ability for chasing the blues. Greater even than his foregoing gifts was his singing. For what other talent could possibly surpass that of a voice like John McCormick’s? His near namesake indeed could well be proud of our John who was ever present at Glee Club concerts, including the exclusive Intercollegiate Contest. The Council of Debate, of which John was a most active member, quickly recognized his forensic ability and elected him an officer of the club. So wc find that his sense of humor could not have hindered his logic but must truly have furthered it. During all his three years we could not mention a Ford ham affair at which John was nor a participant. Proms and concerts we expected them of him. But he did not scop there, for his loyalty to the athletic teams often prompted him to be present at out-of-town games. Wc surmise that "Jack’s" future lies in law where hisnatural ability and infectious good nature will surely spell success 166"Mac" Fordham Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sedulity. 1, 2, 3, Assistant Prefect. 4. OUR pleasure at being John's classmates has long ago turned to pride, for though John is a man who says little, it is of the “mult urn in parvo” brand. When words came from his lips they readily gained respectful attention. Wisdom Mowed when John spoke and all were usually prudent enough to obtain their share. In years John is older than most of us. In his tales of across-the-seas he is unique among us. Sometimes he told stories of other doughboys, vet rarely did he recount his own experiences with the A. E. F. in France. But much that remains unsaid is understood if he was as soldierly then as he was scholarly here at Fordham, for John is indeed an exemplar of the true scholar. What- 8ever he undertakes is always finished with that little bit of extra proficiency that counts for so much. Four years ago John began, today he has completed, his collegiate studies with the approbation of his professors and the highest respect and esteem of all his fellow students. .. — o Y V mf 167 VtJJt m mwLa Salic Academv IllfcZji [j (."iiidnn? Parthenian Sodality, 1. 2, 3, 4; St. John Berchman's Society, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, Director, Mimes and Mummers, 1,2, 3, 4; Maroon Staff, 4. WILLIAM,). McDERMOTT, like chc "Pius Aeneas,' Wandered a Ion way before finding a haven in Fordham. "Mac” hails from Pawtucket, R. I., hut we can't hold thar against him. To his avowed regrer, "Mac" began his Latin and Greek in La Salle Academy in Providence. At Fordham, however, he immediately proved himself to he one of those mcn-about-thc-campus. Someone, most likely feminine, had told "Mac" that he was a superb tenor. So, with confident heart, "Mac" betook himself to the Glee Club, and mirabile dictul he became a member. Allow us to add that he was elected to its board of directors. The Mimes and Mummers credited his ability in stage craft, which excellent work is often forgotten bv an audience whose interest is riveted only upon the plot and the actors. All good wishes and success to you , "Mac"! 16S4% "Charlie” "Mack” Xavier High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 7, 2, 3, • ; Harvester Club. 3, 4 G rr Club, 7, 2, 3, ■ ; Council of Debate, 2, 3, ■ ; "Ram," 1,2, 3, Editor, 4; Mimes and Mummers, 7, 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee, 3. FROM the very beginning of our class life, “Mack" was one of its leaders. His activities and scholastic attainments were manifold. Dance committees, debates, plays and cheerleading occupied his time. Besides, "Mack” had what is known as true Fordham spirit, an admirable trait to which every Fordhamitc aspires. , “Mack's" peculiar forte was well exemplified bv his participation in the business affairs of the dance committees while as a member of the arsity Debating Team his clear-cut and decisive arguments won many a victory. With the advent of December we found "Charlie hard at work on the Annual Varsity Play, a truly active member of the Mimes and Mummers. Then, too, he would dash off a One-Act Plav and just as impartially harmonize with the Glee Club. As Fdiror-in-Chief of the Ram he considerably added to the prestige of our weekly publication. If earnestness and zeal count for any thing we have noqualms concerning "Charlie's" future success, and we advise those who mav have to, to consult Who's Who in 1938.ROBERT JOSEPH McKENNA, A.B. ‘ Bob’’ Mac” Regis High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4: Maroon Staff, Wit Editor, 4; f reshman I or am. T ASHING TON Heights has donated many a noble son toFordhain, and in this W category wc find Mac.” After an enviable record in prep school, where he was tlic youngest member of his class, "Bob” dropped into our midst. "Mac” constitutes the first half of the wittiest duct wc know; "Will" Rogers can never compare with it. In fact, when "Bob” reaches his majority the noted humorist had better watch his laurels; for "Mac” will then be well versed in polirics and other serious affairs of our country. More than once, "Bob” dominated a panicky situation with a quick smile j'lus a witty remark; and it is this nimblencss of wit that will tide him over many of the problems of life. "Bob" early exercised his gift of speech and pur his long list of quips to use in the Freshman Forum, otherwise known as the "Cubs' Debating Society.” It is rumored that "Mac has designs upon a professorial chair at one of our leading universities and aims to have all the letters in the alphabet tacked after his name. 170m RICHARD HENRY McMAHON,A.B M “Dick” Mack' "Charlie” Brooklyn Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 4; Harvester Club, 4; Glee Club, 3. 4; Freshman Forum; Freshman Workshop; Cross Country, 3, 4. WE hcrchv submit' Mac” for vour approval, having no doubts oursd ves regarding his qualifications. He was a member of the representation from Brooklyn Prep and undoubtedly set a high standard for the many other commuters from the City of Churches. His college spirit was truly worthy of emulation, and as a future pedagogue “Mac” was able to discuss imitation and its use in the classroom. He was not only a good student—a type that gladdens a professor’s heart—but he was also a crack cross-country man, winning his letter in this sport in Junior year. In physics his success was the envy of all, he was the perfect laboratory partner; and with his cohort, "Charlie" Goode, would invariably be the first to leave the lab. McMahon and Goode made up one of the most noted teams in the class, and as such will have reserved for them a prominent niche in our history. Sincere, earnest and capable, we fee! sure that "Mac” will not fall short of the expectations of his numerous friends and well wishers. m 171JOHN JAMES MACKIN. A.B. “Mack” “Jack” St. Peter’s Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sociality, I, 2: Council of Debate, 2; Freshman Forum. WE have often longed to chance upon the living example of an adage, and lo! our yearning is sated. Of "Mack' we may truly say: "Still waters run deep.” Moreover, the marks attained by "Mack” in his intellectual pursuits aroused our wonder and our esteem. Snap questions, to date, failed to catch him napping—a quick start—a moment's silence and the question was answered to the accompaniment of relieved sighs. "Mack's" nonchalance in the perusal of the gruesome derails of dissection always impressed us, but we have long since learned to disregard that odd air of detachment. "Mack" has a keen intellect that can reason out knotty problems—correctly To those of us floundering in the maze of philosophy, the sight of "Mack" plowing steadily on was an encouragement and an incentive. "Mack" won countless friends with his quick smile and retained them by his personality. We're proud to be among that number, and as we sav "au revoir, ' we murmur, "Glad to have known vou, 'Mack'!"JOHN P. MADDEN, A.B 1928 MAROON Jack ' All Hallows Institute IN these times of prevailing similarity in human nature, it is refreshing to he privileged to associate with those who are somewhat different from the usual type. Of course, in endeavoring to he unique, many go ro the extreme and fall back into the classification of the monotonously ordinary. There are, however, others who while striving to he inconspicuous, nevertheless possess certain marked characteristics and tendencies which at once separate them from the ordinary type and make them well worth knowing. Just such a fellow is John. Naturally inclined to he rather reserved, it was only a few who came to know John as he really is—a congenial gentleman, lie is generously talented, being endowed with the gift of clear and forceful expression, a keen mind, and an unusually attractive personality. We predict for him a most successful career in law, his avowed profession in after life, and we congratulate him upon it—for we have indeed ample evidence of his fitness for it.CORNELIUS J. MAHONEY, B.S. '‘Neal" "Connie'’ Ford ham Preparatory School Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, Intercollegiate Contest, 3, 4; Cheerleader, , 2, 3. 4; Track, 2, 3- COME on, fellows, let’s get together in there!” Where have we heard that before? Where but from the lips of our ubiquitous cheerleader and sometime movie actor, "Neal” Mahoney. Here wc have in one handsome personage, in addition to the accomplishments already enumerated, a vocalist extraordinary. In his Freshman year this smiling fellow assumed without a qualm the onerous duties of cheerleader; and so succeeded in organizing the cheering, that at the time of writing it bids fair to surpass our fondest dreams. "Neal” was nor content with spurring others on to greater effort, bur he himself entered the lists as a sprinter on the Varsity Track Team, and Fordham was the richer by a "ten-three" man. In between times we found Neal singing lustily as a member of the Glee Club. Wc knew "Neal" to be one of the quiet sort; one whose deeds spoke lar beyond his words; a man who did things and did not talk about them, and a man who will always find us "getting together in there” behind him. 17-4BERNARD.]. MALLEN, A.B. 'Barney'' Regis High School Immaculate Conception Sociality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Harvester Club, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee, 3; Dance Committees, 2, Chairman. 4: Maroon Staff, 4. BARNEY,” as he is affectionately called, is always pleasant and has a gift of saying the proper thing at the right time. He is quiet, but in him it is a mcrir. His unobtrusive and unassuming manner won him a warm spot in the hearts of his classmates. Above all he was a resourceful student who could look any exam in the eye. From the very beginning of our class life, "Barney” proved himself to be a willing worker. Let his splendid management of the many dances conducted by the Class of 28 speak for itself. We must not overlook his sartorial splendor. No matter where he was, at work or at play, his apparel was always neat and conservative. Verily, Barney” had and has the ability to remain immaculate. We may say that with his natural ability and present popularity he is on the road to future success; and one thing is certain; “Barney” nas only friends in the Class of 28.“Marty “Tschaikowsky” Eastern District High School Band, 1,2. MARTY” boasts of one of the most popular seashore resorts as his home town. It is thronged with people on the oppressively hot days of summer; fairly exudes noise, merry-making and excitement, and finally can l c reached for a fare of five cents on either subway or elevated lines. What need to go further in an attempt to describe “Marty’s" native stamping ground—Coney Island? No doubt it was in the atmosphere of blaring drums, shrill music, piping horns, and nondescript noises, that there was imbued in “Marty" a passionate yearning to play a musical instrument, preferably in a band. Accordingly, when “Marty" saw the light of happy choice and journeyed up to Ford ham, his worth as a member of the Maroon Band was straightway recognized. Thereafter, “Marty" was one of the band's most reliable and valuable “old faithfuls “ To see him marching proudly and playing lustily before a big game was almost always a sure omen of impending victory for our teams.St. Peter's Prep. Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 3; Freshman Forum. UNLIKE all clever philosophers, we cannot dismiss an important subject with the trite phrase: "Man is a rational animal." To sec "Tubbv" is really to like him; to know him is sincerely to appreciate him. What matters a mortal stature when there corresponds an intellectual Colossus? With a high grade of student ability and a likablcncss manifested bv an equally high grade of popularity, "Tubby" won our esteem, overcoming even the inexplicable hostility displayed toward the natives of the rural and outlying districts, such as Jersey. Tubby’s” sartorial excellence won him wide recognition in the rustic circles and the more cosmopolitan precincts of the campus, though we fear our friend committed a serious "faux pas dc nabadasherie," when he appeared in self-asserting golf hose in lieu of the conventional socks. But that has long ago been forgotten in the soulful admiration of the subdued harmony of his scarfs and cravats. Rumor has it that "Tubby" will guide the destinies of a select few as a pedagogue. "Tub" "Tubby St. Thomas' Preparatory School Part hen tan Sodality, 1, 2, 4; St. Vincent d Paul Society. Secretary, , President, 2, 3, 4: Sr. John Rerchman s Society, 2, 67 y Club, 1, 2, • ; Mimes and Mummers, 1, 2, 3, V. TO catalog Dick's” attainments and to enumerate their value to others would require a Year Book in itself—a very reliable member of rhe Mimes and Mummers, the President of the St. Vincent de Paul Society, a member of the Parthenian Sodality. League of the Sacred Heart, and St. John Bcrchman's Society each set him forth as a man who did things for others. "Dick” reminds us in stature and dress of a well-groomed senator. Always jovial and agreeable he won an enviable place in the hearts of his classmates. His life at Fordham was such as we all wished ours to have been. Dedicated to service, he goes forth leaving no enemies but many friends. He takes with him one of the dearest possessions a man can recall—college days well lived. liven though he Idled his days with activities, which now seem innumerable, he had time to attend many of the social functions and keep well up in his studies. Gifted with so serene and even a temperament, "Dick's” future in his chosen profession of law cannot fail to bear the fruits of seeds well sown at Fordham. 1783, nrJK5 is •fV. GEORGE VV. MARKEY, A.B. “Mark'” Ford ha ni Preparatory School SVT' w: Ik Immaculate Conception Sodality, 3, 4; Harvester Club, 3, 4; Council oj Debate, 4; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Dance Committees, • ; Football, 3, 4; Track, 3 Baseball, 4. SINCE George occupied a scat in the front of Senior Class, and was accordinglv raptly attentive, he became an accomplished psychologist, ethicist and historian. In spire of his weakness for intellectual pursuits, however, this brave knight from City Island found time to show his prowess on the gridiron to the detriment of many a foe. Quiet, with an cvcr-unrufllcd composure, his charming manner gained him numberless friends at Fordham. “Mark'' was famed for squeezing through the door at 8.59:59. Although our hero had difficulty in presenting hnnself for the first morning class, his prompt appearance at every function from the Prom to the Council of Debate marked him as a man of affairs a campus "somebody." Between classes he could invariably be found surrounded by a throng, as his opinion on matters of importance were as weighty as that of the renowned Oracle at Delphi. Good luck, George? May your good qualities and store of wisdom carry you happily along the path of life? u 179JOSEPH JOHN MARRIN, A.B. •Joe" Fordham Prep. Imm tculate Conception Sodality, 1,2,}, 4, Harvester Club, 3, 4; Greek Play, I; Varsity Football, 2, 3; Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball. TT was our misfortune that "Joe" did not join our ranks till Sophomore year, for his genial character soon made him a welcome classmate and he would have proved an invaluable acquisition in our stormy Freshman days. "Joe" has char very popular habit of smiling which would have served to quicken our morale. "Joe" is the possessor of an air of nonchalance that is very gratifying to behold. Wherever the winds oI fate may carry him, wc arc confident that this equanimity will soon accustom him to his surroundings. "Joe" also displayed surprisingly efficient athletic ability in view of the fact that he played Varsity Football for three years as well as engaging in Interclass Basketball. In the latter sport we were especially proud of him. The perfect ease and skill with which he maneuvered about the court gave his opponents naught but helpless consternation. To conclude, "Joe,” may life's bright sun shine on you always and may you play its game as fairly and as well as you did while at Fordham! 180 ... "Jimmy’’ "Bat" Stuyvcsanc High School 'Monthly,'" , 2, 3, 4; Boxing, 4. JIMMY" experienced his introduction to higher learning at Poly Tech; but not liking the particular brand of beakers and test tubes in use there, he decided after due consideration that a change of atmosphere and vocation were needed. Accordingly, Fordham and medicine were chosen to guide him rightly in the attainment of his proper goal in life. That "Jimmy" made his presence felt in and away from the college is not debatable. His dry wit, ditties and pleasing personality went hand in hand in making rhosc who knew him cherish his friendship all the more deeply. Not that our prospective physician lacked ability in the studies preparatory to this profession, but the commendable progress that "Jimmy" achieved on the business staff of the Monthly almost leads us to believe that he could conquer the business world rather handily. Though "Jimmy" is diminutive of stature he has ever tackled the biggest problems undauntedly, efficiently, successfully. In illustration ol his courage, hear ye: "Say. Doc. what turns blue litmus green- " JAMES F. MAZZAR1ELLO, B.S.BENJAMIN' MEIER, B.S. "Ben" Harlem High School Moult I Club, 2; Rifie Ttam, 3, 4. HERE’S a quiet lad, for all the noise he makes while scoring "bull's-eyes" on the rifle range. "Ben" is a crack shot, and the favorable showing that rhe rifle team has made in the past was due in large measure to his experienced and unfailing eye. He's a quiet lad, we say, and many a time if not all the time he was found poring over his books to the steady burning of the midnighr oil, till the dawn came, and found him apparently fresh and eager to go through with a long and hard day’s work. "Ben's” proudest possession was a pipe, and as he went about pulling clouds of satisfaction we were prone to wish that we had his equanimity— though we did not envv ihim the type of weed that he inhaled. "Ben” claims that he is going to work for an M S. And why? Because he is going to try and enter medical school. We predict that he will make a name for himself in the future and that he will relieve rhe physical ills of many of his fellow-Mendelians who will ever recall him as a "lolly good fellow." 182wmwmmm YftrrVYn NICHOLAS K. MELILLO, B.S c tNTlAeT0OC "Nick" Dc Witt Clinton High School .•'Tx. hnmautlatc Conception Sodality, 7, 2, 3, 7. FOUR years at Ford ha ill, and yet only those who actually came in contact with "Nick" knew that back of his apparent taciturnity and humble modesty lay a golden treasure of knowledge and winsome personality. Possessing a smile and a winning way that nor only molded but enhanced, the strongest friendships, we found him to be a true and most congenial friend. Dominant in "Nick was his keen natural sense of wit, which could penetrate the intellect of the dullest Englishman and draw laughter even at a Scotchman s expense. We must also remember that "Nick" was a true loyal Fordham man Although he did not actually take part in anv sport, he was ahvavs readv to do his bit by being present at the games and encouraging the athletes with his cheers. For the bcnelir of those who do nor know—"Nick's favorite horse is "Mysterious. He bet only once in his life, and ‘■Mysterious" came in—16 to 1.— And like his favorite horse 'Nick’1 scc,ns to qualify his future as "Mysterious ’ Ur us hope that in the race of life hc foo wj]| w tQ LStuyvcsant High School WE wondered what attraction the Bronx and the far end of Brooklyn held for "Ed" rhat he was so often seen in those parts. Certainly it could not have been the Botanical Gardens in the first extreme or Prospect Park in the second. It is our private opinion that "Ed," having a penchant for traveling, simply could not resist the lure of Mr. Hedley's generosity. In September, 1924. "Eddie" entered Fordham and in two weeks became a true Fordham man both in spirit and ideals. Though not an athlete he contributed loudly to the Maroon's success on the athletic field. "Ed," moreover, became so imbued with the tenets of scholastic psychology and ethics rhat he not only grasped their principles but made them his rules of life. Hand in hand with his grasp of philosophy goes an extensive knowledge of chemistry and biology. "Eddie" informs us that he intends to be a physician and specialize in cancer ailments Since success is almost assured, nothing remains for us but to extend our s i ncerc con gra t u 1 a 11 ons. '45 W 184 l Ji Xc mm M. FRANCIS MF.O, B.S. . "Frank” Doc” Barringer High School y y Immaculate Conception Sodality, , 2, 3, 4; Mendel Club. 2. i a C REMISTRY was "Doc's favorite study with physics and biology bidding fair to displace ir. It was amazing, indeed, to watch "Doc" astound the professors with his knowledge of the sciences. When questions involving difficult formulae would halt others, the instructors invariably called out, “Mco, you answer that." That was the signal for the rest of us to prepare the next question, since when "Frank " was through another 100% waswont to join the manvothers opposite hisname in the instructor's record book. We often wondered how "Frank" was able to assimilateso much knowledge, and until we discovered where "Doc" lived, it was indeed a mystery. Come close; sh!! it's Newark! He came daily from New Jersey via tube, subway and elevated. It was here, on the swerving trains, that "Doc" prepared much of his work. In this way he was able to study a lirrlc more than the rest of us. "Frank" intends to study medicine. Regretfully we pass Meo the scholar on to others, but gratefully wc keep "Frank," rhe man and true friend, in our own hearts.  Garry” "Jot” "Monthly." , 2, Business Manager t 3, 4. C2.ARRY" is one of the Brooklyn Boys, that hardy race of Vikings who daily T emerge from rhe underbrush to pour under and over the East River in quest of thcir.daily draught of knowledge. In Freshman and Sophomore "Garry's” activities were for the most part social, but in Junior he tore himself away from the whirl to guide the financial destinies of the Monthly, a function which he performed most efficiently for two years ■ Joe” is one of those enviable persons to whom worry is a stranger and who excites our unqualified admiration by the unconcern with which he faces exams and other bugbears of college life. "Garry" is a dancer of proven ability and his slim elegance could be found ateverv class function guiding some damsel toward a correct interpretation of the moods of the dance. "Gain is going to study law where he will find a broader field for that inborn abilitv which characterized his labors at Fordham. JOSEPH S. MOORE, A.B. “Joe" Xavier High School YOU have heard, perhaps, of rhe man with a determination, a will, and an abilitv to do well whatever he undertakes. If you have not. you have yet to meet ' 'Joe. Possessed of a striking personality and a sense of humor rhar is animating, ‘‘Joe was always sought out in any dull moment cn che campus. "Joe" is an energetic student of the "padded gloves," arid on two occasions traded punches for the honor of the class. While neither a Dempsey nor a Tunney, ' Joe" was always considered one of the best at his weight. Resides this he is a lover of history Few if any arc rhe details which escaped his notice. He can hold his own in any discussion beginning with the stone age down to the present-dav era. "Joe” also claims the unique distinction of heing the only man who read Samuel Pcpv's Diary in its entirety. There is an old maxim that the man with the punch wins. This adage may justly be applied to Joe." He has what we might call the leather punch and an equally dangerous intellectual impact With these he can score a knockout over Failure at anv time. 1 ARTHUR JOHN MORREALE, A.R. "Artif." "Morry" Ford ha in Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, i, 2, 3, 4. MORRY” was a fellow that everyone instinctively liked. Rig, jolly, and always seeing the brighter side of things, he made many lifelong friends during his four years stay with us. Arthur's feats of strength often astounded his onlookers. When tasks requiring physical prowess were to be performed, "Morrv" was generally called. And with him helping, success was assured! Likewise, when there was a difficult translation, or an involved chemistry or phvsics experiment that was not readily understood, Arthur was again consulted. "Oh, rhat s easy," he'd say, "It's |ust like this." And then he’d go on to clear up our difficulty. Nor were his fellow students alone in their recognition of Arthur’s scholastic ability. Just take up a copy of the college catalog, and there, under rhe list of official scholastic honors you will find the name of Arthur J. Morrealc. But though his name alone is in print, we shall always remember all the fellowship, all the helpfulness, and all rhe loyalty that were associated with our true friend—"Morry." 188 vC:, VINCENT J. MORRISSEY, B.S. "Vinnik" Seton Hall Preparatory School Partkcntan Sodality, I; Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 3, 4; Mendc! Club, 2; Vigilance Committee, 2; Basketball, 4, Freshman Basketball, Class Basketball, 2, 3,4. SINCE his arrival at Fordham, "Yinnie" centered his activities around the basketball court. After establishing his reputation in Freshman, the demon center was the terror of the interclass league for the following two years; then to celebrate his arrival in Senior, "Gumshoe" allied himself with Coach Kcllchcr's famous Varsity. In Sophomore, "Yinnie" was a tireless worker on the Vigilance Committee where his predatory eve and large frame did much to instil the virtue ol discretion in numerous warlike Freshmen. "Vinnie's” rich, quiet vein of humor found expression in a sccmingly-incx-haustiblc fund of jests which were duly trotted forth as the occasion arose.) Father Time will find it hard to erase the picture of the amiable "Gumshoe" perched on Si' Smith's scachcsr, chuckling quietly over one of his carefully planned coups. "Yinnie" will enter medical school where his modesty, thoroughness, and aptitude will pave the highway which leads to true achievement. m 189"Ed" "Murpii" "Red" Brooklyn Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 5, 4: Glee Club, 2, 5, 4: Freshman Workshop. IN "Ed," Fordhain found one of the staunchest supporters of her various pursuits. Throughout his years at college he lifted a clarion voice in the Glee Club Concerts, and a sports devotee more loyal to his college's teams has vet to be found. The term "golden" can he applied to "Ed" in so many ways that it will almost suffice for a complete description of him. His cranium is covered with a thatch which is sunset-like; his scholastic record shone rcsplcndcntly enough ro merit rhe descriptive term, and his voice possesses a priceless tone. "Ed" hails from Brooklyn, a handicap which he has incidentally overcome and which proved no obstacle to his determination to witness any and every contest at Fordham And not only was he a mere spectator but in some activities enjoyed active participation even impersonating a grandmother in the Freshman One Act Plav Contest. In passing, we hope that "Ed's" future success may be commensurate with the devotion he aisplayed towards anything he undertook in the interests of his class and of his college. 190 L — y 1928 MAROO Is uj V v v r JOHN C. MURPHY, B.S. "Murph" St. Viator Academy Parthenian Sodality, 1, 2; Immaculate Conception Sodality, 3, ■ ; Maroon Staff, • : Mendel Club, 2; Editor, "Cabmuth," 2: Vigilance Committee, 2. URPH” is a man of whom it may truly be said "his parts are solid and will wear well." John formed his own novel ideas and could give facts for their substantiation. That he is a philosopher is proven by the medal he won in Junior. That science and philosophy arc well mixablc, may be inferred from his work as student instructor in the Physics Department. Though a boarder the first cwo years, he became a commuter again alter his fanciful notion had proved an illusion. During the last two years he made life miserable for "Cy" Smith and enjoyable for all his other friends. For though preeminently a scholar, his witty tongue spared no one; harmed no one, and amused all. We are grateful for having known John for four years. He is a man who, as the vears roll on and studies grow dim in our memory, will ever stand forth as one whom ‘M w wc were privileged to know. u lJL M EDWARD W. NASH. A.B. ' Ed" "Playfair" Roxbury School ED" Nash of rhc Middle-West is far from sluggish with regard to imagination and literary taste. In his poctrv he brings us the beauty of the western sky, of the wonderful country that was his home throughout his earlier days. Through his essays and plays, particularly, he manifests touches of exquisite tenderness and rare fineness ofexpression. With a background of years of constant reading of the best literature, and of extensive traveling, his opinions on novels, biographies, histories and philosophies on other literary records of men's thoughts, achievements, and emotions-cannoi be ovcrcstccmcd. Indeed, his rare insight is so startling that, though restrained by his modesty, he could not fail to impress all who came in contact with him. His opinions on the theater or on music, ancient and modern, were so strikingly-put—sardonic, cutting, enthusiastic and humorous—that rather vvondcringlv we were brought to share his views. Surely is "Ed" a unique character—one who is well equipped to cause even the most opinionated to swerve from their tenets. 192 LJJ y MICHAELJ. NOLAN', A.B. itife! "Mike" Crosby High School Parthtnian Sodality, 1,2, 3. 4; Freshman Forum; Connecticut Club, 1, 2, • , President, ); Freshman Football. TITH all due regard for his other qualities, "Mike" literally bore out the state V V mem that a cheerful disposition will carry one a long way. Constant readiness to participate in whatever was goingon as well as marked ability to appear everlastingly pleased gained “Mike" scores of friends. As a well-known campus ligurc he engaged in various activities, notably the r l InK .1... 11 ___ ... • • ; l. „ • .. ___ ...| iic cug.igcu iu ,w iuus .iunuit , uoiauiy me Connecticut Club, whose success was due in no small part to "Mike’s" patient endeavors. Then, too, we know him from other angles. I low often did his diligence bring to light some new and well adapted translation of a Latin phrase! And as for handball, he was the "dark horse" of St John's Hall. While we admit that his pleasing personality and interesting conversation would make him welcome company in every circle, we were not able to account for the attraction that drew him downtown so often. But these mystifving trips mav be explained by the rumor that Mike" prefers blondes! —afll Sl----1 , 193 Mm 13ROBERT A. NORTHROP, Pn.G., B.S. 'Bob'' Stamford High School Mendel Club, 2; Maroon Staff, 4. BOB " justly earned the title of being our most constant commuter, for during the past six years, while striving successfully for his Ph.G. and B.S. degrees, he has boarded the same "rattler" that runs from the little hamlet of Stamford to New York. Bob' is endowed with a tremendous capacity for work, for besides his daily pilgrimages to and from Stamford, he labored at his profession of pharmacist, and by way of diversion, plucked most of the available medals. In Senior year, Robert further augmented his program by instructing in chemistry. Robert, whose wide knowledge is only excelled by his deep humility, was the ludge to whom all debates on things scholastic were referred. Never venturing an opinion unless asked, and always ready to correct his rare errors, "Bob" is our idea of the ideal student. "Bob is going to enroll in the ranks of the "medicos," and it is our earnest hope that should illness overtake us, it will be the capable Robert who will be called in to officiate 194“Novy” Joe" "Augie” Battin High School Vartbenian Sodality, , 2, 3, Secretary, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: Mendel Club, 2. AUGIE.” the imperturbable, first gained fame in Freshman when it was noised d - abroad that he was the proud possessor of two derbies. To the rest of us, derbies were the hallmark of a smartness in dress, the very thought of which was taboo. “Joe'' then proceeded to earn quickly the respect of his contemporaries by his uncanny knowledge of physics and chemistry which in .Senior brought him the position of student instructor. Many of the less fortunate have slunk into the hallowed precincts of "Novy's” room with the black curtain of ignorance hanging heavily over some obscure problem, to emerge bathed in the glow of a newly-acquired knowledge. With ‘‘Augie,” strange to relate, rherc passes a talent enshrouded in deepest mystery, for though a loyal member of the Glee Club, “Augie’s” rich tenor has never been lifted in song heyond its sacred confines. Medicine has cast its spell over "Joe,” and old Father Hippocrates will look-down with pleasure on this splendidly-equipped disciple soon to swell the ranks of his followers. 195JOHN J. O'BRIEN; A.B. '"Johnny "Jack'" "Omf." Xavier High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2,}, 4; Mimes and Mummers, 2, Assistant Business Manager, 3, Business Manager, 4: Maroon Business Manager, 4: Freshman Workshop, Business Manager. SCAN closely this young man's fields of activity and you will undoubtedly perceive in what direction his talents tended to lead him. "Obic" not only successfully and consistently produced plays (or the Mimes and Mummers, but was just as consistently chosen to manage the business affairs of that prosperous and flourishing organization. The acme of practicability and common sense, John was necessarily an excellent philosopher and all-around student. A cheerful disposition, the highlight of which is a dazzling Irish smile, will endear him to all with whom he comes in contact just as it captivated his classmates. No one could ever remain angry with John for any length of time, nor would anyone so desire. John, too, is an undisputed authority in party politics. This much-admired post he held continuously for lour years by common consent of his fellows. His favorite expression put forth in the form of a challenging question, "You know what it is. don't you"? flanked by clinching arguments, usually put an end to all discussion. "Ray” "Dutch" Brooklyn Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 3, 4. "T UTCH” has had the noteworthy distinction of being one of the most inccssantly--1—' accurate Brooklynites, traveling daily to Fordham’s far-removed campus. It is strange that, notwithstanding his honorable mention for accuracy, he cannot be surpassed for celerity in commending himself swiftly to the arms of Morpheus when he is on the afore-mentioned journey, but lo! he has never been swept past the Ford-ham Road Station. t Toward the close of his collegiate career, "Rav” shook from his mantle every vestige of lethargy which might have previously adorned it and betook unto himself an honorable method of employment with sufficient remuneration to satisfy his social inclinations. This self-imposed obligation has necessitated his self-denial of the enjoyment of extracurricular activities but has not allayed his steadfast loyalty to Fordham’s athletic representations. It is rhe earnest conviction of those who have traveled with him daily from the City of Churches that the future holds for him the popularity and success with which he justly emerges from Ford ham. 197WILLIAM F. O BRIEN, Jr., A.B. “Obie” "Bill'' Fordham Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Harvester Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis, Assistant Manager, 1,2,}, Manager, 4. IT is an old adage chat the man with a smile wins. "Bill ' sccins to have possessed the knack of being the living exponent of this adage throughout all his days of college life Many even of those who have nor had the privilege of knowing "Bill " personally, were acquainted with him as the man who is always radiating happiness with his constant smile. Indeed, it has often been speculated as to how Mr. O'Brien would look without his cheerful countenance. But mind, that was mere speculation! "Bill" was always smiling. In the midst of a hard-fought tennis match, whatever the score, he smiled. In class or out of class, while performing his duties as assistant tennis manager or not. he apparently acted on the theory that a smile would make the hard work easy. If this lx: true, then everything will always be easy for “Bill. ’ I9S"Artie” Brooklyn Prep Football. 2, 3, 4, Freshman Football; Track, 1, 2, Captain, 3, 4. IN toco, "Artie" is a student, athlete, and a gentleman and, what is more it there can be more, a man. He perused the pages of Latin, Greek and philosophy, scampered up and down the gridiron wtrh the agility of a phantom, and strained his every muscle down the homestretch of the cinder path; and each he performed with such glory and success that it is hard to say which he did the best. In Freshman and Sophomore. "Artie" made such a reputation as an athlete that it was not surprising to see him Caprain of the Varsity Track Team in Junior and Senior. His many laurels preyed in no way upon his mind, for "Artie" preferred some secluded spot to basking in the limelight of hero worship. He has garnered a host of admirers during his four years, on account of his constant and hard work for Fordham, his untiring and unselfish devotion to his class, and his retiring disposition. Well might we say with Pope that he is one to "do good by stealth and blush to find it fame." hxA- 199 Immaculate Concepcion Sodality, 2, 2, 3, 4; Harvester Club, 3, 4; Maroon Staff Assistant Business Manager, 4; Football, Assistant Manager. 1; Track, Manager, 4. TOM' O'Malley is a fellow whom one finds rather difficult to describe since he has been blessed with many sterling characteristics. To mention only some of his accomplishments is to reveal but parrof the man we learned to know and admire. His ready wit has always done more than its share in making conversations both brisk and gaily interesting, and often "Tom" was the only one who could catch the point in one of the professor's deep jokes. The fact that it was "Tom’s" inimitable lor to carry about a good many pounds of flesh and bones never kept him from participating in sports While a Freshman he was a familiar figure on the handball courts and it was a very good player indeed who could defeat him. As for track though "Tom" himself never won an "F" in competition- a more efficient, level-headed manager could scarcely be found. As a future lawyer, our “Tom" is sure to rise to the heights of the great. In farewell. we sav, "Hail 1, 'Tom' O'Malley , everyone's friend." 200JOSEPH F. PACELLI, B.S. Not content with this prestige he betook himself to New York and Fordham after graduation from Highland High School. Life in the city did not affect "Joe's'' appearance, acquired on the banks of the majestic Hudson. His genial smile was ever in evidence. Whether stevedored into subway trains, delayed on the Open Air Lines or confronted with some doubtful thesis, he never lost it. As a future medico, he steeped himself in the sciences, choosing to come to class even on Saturday afternoons. Physics, chemistry and biology all fell before the overwhelming assaults of "Joe's" studious charge. Though so earnest a student, "Joe" had time to liven up more than a few gatherings of the Coffee Pot Clan. May he bring the same cheer and comfort to the patients who will be his in the vears to come! 201GEORGE J. PIAZZA, B.S. "Pip" New Haven High School Partbetnan Sodality, 1,2, , 4; A tr.dd Clul, 2; Connecticut Club, 3. Treasurer, 4: Vigilance Committee, 2, Baseball, I. GEORGE is perhaps our most adept exponent of iliac current witticism that is usually expressed in the newlv-coincd term, "wisecrack." For four years his succinct remarks have been the basis ol an enduring cycle of catch-phrases. "Pip's’’ capacity for minute observation, second only to Sir Arthur Conan Doyle’s famous character, is reflected bv the accuracy with which he reproduces the mannerisms, speech and carriage of anyone who might meet his roving eye. George’s impersonations arc gems of exaggerated realism. The versatile "Pip" has moreover a keen interest in all forms of athletics and cavorts with favor around the initial sack in particular. Indeed, if memory does not fail. Captain "Pip’s" well-known Independents" were once the scourge of any ill-advised hurlcr delegated to ijucll those lusty hitters. Lest the rumor creep abroad that George’s activities arc principally extracurricular. we hasten to mention the ease with which "Pip" held his place among the leaders throughout his course. Medicine, his chosen field, will readily provide a place for the energetic and highly efficient George.JOSEPH A. PORCELLI, A.B. •Joe" Ford ham Frcp Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2,3, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 3.4; Freshman Forum. JOE” is the type of fellow chat will frequently he the center in many an age-mellowed talc of college days, for wc shall always want to remember him as the carc-frec participant in the happier episodes. His disposition is a delightful concoction of duty fulfilled and pleasure attained that has often served to make the plain fare of scholarship more palatable. Beneath the veil of good-fellowship, however, there lurks an abundance of that rare ingredient so essential to success, called perseverance. For though at first "Joe" came to the Councils of Debate armed with nothing but the willingness to learn, now, solely through his dogged tenacity of purpose, he leaves us an eloquent inoldcr of language and a sturdy guidepost on the road to truth. Somehow wc feel rhar in the hazy fururc, as wc pass along the road of life, wc shall hasten to this bulwark, confident of a fair appraisal of our worth and knowing that even if wc arc found wanting there will be ample consolation to be had from his generous store of sympathetic understanding.JOHN J. PROPST, A B. JOE St. Mary’s Academy DURING our first two years there was something vaguely lacking in the Class of '28. In September of our Junior year, however, John came into our midst, and the void was filled. In '22 and 23, John had learned to sing the “Raw,'' but a certain influence, known only to John himself, had prompted him to leave college for two years. We are grateful for the intangible influence—whatever it might have been— for we surmise that it was through its agency that our class came to know John and appreciate his quiet, unassuming but very progressive ways. Few of us were aware of John’s athletic ability; we knew him only as the all-powerful custodian of “cuts’’; but while we were yet in the midst of our Prep days, John was winning ball games for the Frosh Team of '22. In September John will enter law school where his powers of adaptability will enable him to continue the success that has ahvavs been his. 204"Quattro" "Westchester" Stuyvesanr High School FRANK, embodied all the qualities which have been characteristic of Ford ham men in the past, namely, seriousness of mind and depth of thought which aspired to the highest ideals, and to which has been added an active interest in campus 1 ife athletic and otherwise. An excellent scientist and a deep student of philosophy, Frank has a faculty which we think prophesies success in after years. This faculty lies in his unwavering tenacity of purpose. Whether the path were smooth or stony, once he perceived his goal, Frank strode on, overcoming obstacles, brushing aside obstructions—never content to rest until his goal was reached. It is no wonder then, that we do nor hesitate so confidently to predict his success. •■eiCHARLES MULLIN QUINN, A.B. "Charlie" "Quinnie" Chcvius Classical Institute St. Anselm's, 1, 2 Partbtnian Sodality, 3. 4. THIS is one of “the two Quinns.” Which one it is, is a much-mooted question. When Charles smiles he is apparently William, and when William is solemn he is apparently Charles; so there we must let the identification rest. With many apologies should we he wrong we shall call this Quinn, Charles. Charles, or "Charlie,” native of Portland, Me., appeared in our ranks in Junior. Through some oversight he had languished for two years at St. Anselm's, but rectifying his mistake in time he finished his college work at Fordham. Combine a charming smile, attractively contrasting with a dignified manner, a kindly, irresistible optimism which finds expression in a cheerful word, and you have Charles Quinn. Incidentally, you have a few of the reasons for his well-deserved popularity. Charles is a devoted admirer of Edgar Allen Poe, and much of his time is spent, it is whispered, in the vicinity of the former dwelling of that versatile writer. "Charlie" intends to study medicine, and his hosts of friends heartily wish him success in his chosen profession. 206WILLIAM H. QUINN, A.B. 'Bill'' "Quinnie" Chcvius Classical Institute St. Anselm's. 1. 2 Part hoi inn Sodality, 3, 4. THIS is the other Quinn. When the Iisr of unsolved mysteries is finally composed, that of "the two Quinns, we feel safe in predicting, will head the roll. Still, we have ir upon good authority that this Quinn is really William, or "Bill" as he is more widely known. At any rate, to become borcsomely logical, if the other Quinn is named Charles, this one must be "Bill." Should there be an error, however, we disclaim any responsibility in the matter. "Bill," like Charles, was happily transferred from St. Anselm’s and descended upon the college in Junior. His quiet, unobtrusive mien which ineffectual!v covered a deep fund of kindly humor, his willingness to recognize only the brighter side of things to the banishment of the gloomier, and his gcnerously-sympathctic nature-soon won for him the good will and friendship of his classmates. "Bill" purposes to study law, and if rhe good wishes of his friends have any influence he will be extremely successful in his preferred career. 207FLORFATING A. RADASSAO, B.S. "Raddv” Peeksktll' ' Drum Hill High School R DDY” enrolled at Fordham fresh from Drum Hill High School in Peekskill • a town where men are men so much so that the place acted as a lodcstone for him, and he could not break away. For four years, "Raddv" daily commuted all the way from Peekskill ro New York and return. Recently, his phenomenal good luck seemed to have forsaken him. for just when rhe conductors on the railroad began to neglect collecting his ticket. “Raddys” travels ceased. ‘Peekskill,” alias the more familiar "Raddy,” docs not intend to end his education with his Ford ham days. Medicine is the further goal that he seeks. In his spare time, "Raddv" took himself off to the woods with a shotgun to do a little huntin’. He had a distinct leaning towards nature and was a skilled observer ol life among nature’s rustic inhabitants. To sum up "Raddy’s” description, nothing could be more fitting than this, "A gentleman, a hunter, and a good judge of the more potent waters.” 208 rA Fi iM MAX HENRY REIFF, B.S. 'Mac'' Dc Wirt Clinton High School ON and on thcv marched, step by step, no, it wasn't the "Six Hundred,” only "Mac” and "Ed." Now we hardly know where, when or how to begin a biography of either one of these men to the exclusion of the other. However, as we must make the attempt, we shall dwell upon the first half of the pair, namelv Max Rcirt. Tremont Avenue, to all appearances, was one of the most if not the most favored haunt for "Mac.” The reason why we have expressed our doubt upon this point is on account of "Mac's" liking for our own Palestra. At every opportunity, "Mac" was wont to work out for hours and hours on the basketball court. His specialty in this sport was one-handed shots from all possible angles. That these spectacular tries for the basket were often accurate may be gleaned from the confidence with which "Mac” would enunciate his motto for the occasion "Ten baskets or none!” With such well-grounded confidence as this a part of his make-up, who will deny "Mac” success? 209 Hr i[of r [Igdftj 4EISS m g I c - ANDREW JOSEPH REISINGER. A.B. "Andy" Xavier High School Immaculate Concept ton Sodality, 7,2,3, ; Baseball, 7. If "still waters run deep," as is generally believed, "Andy" musr be a bottomless well, or rather let us say a geyser, for when he periodically bursts forth into speech, his words arc as worthy of attention as the geyser's waters and just as powerful. "Andy" came to Fordham with a fine athletic record from Xavier. However, on his matriculation at college, he chose to confine his ciTorts, apart from indulgence in Freshman Baseball, to scholastic achievements, and proved en passant that he could be both athlete and scholar After seeing "Andy" cavort around center held for the Freshman team, wc wondered why he did not pursue varsity baseball laurels. Perhaps he pursued baseballs far enough—Fordham's center field is a deep one. A small but waxing interest in golf seems to be manifesting itself in "Andy," and wc have no doubt that a few years hence will find him numbered among those who spend week-ends hunring a golf ball in the wide open spaces and shooting under ninctv—sometimes. 210JOSEPH C. REVILLE, A.D. "Job" "Too” Fordham Preparatory School Immaculate Concept ion Sodality, 7, 2, 3, 4. WHEN Aristotle drew up the rough copy of his philosophical treatises (if the Greeks drew up rough copies in those days), he must have consulted one of the forefarhers of "Joe” RcviJle the uncorncrcd philosopher. Plato, too. must have sought the advice of one of the philosopher’s ancestors when writing his Apologia if one were to judge from "Joe's'' extensive knowledge of that work. You may rightly conclude, then, that the family tree of this gentleman, accomplished in the sciences and the arts, was not devoid of flourishing fruit. Not only did "Joe" show the way in the intellectual field hut he was never known to miss a game in any sporr, provided it were played within a three-hundred-and-fifty-milc radius. To cap all these laurels, he was the only man in Fordham whom we never saw eating. Oh, yes, we almost forgot! If you should ever he enticed to play on the side-opposing "Joe’s" in a handball game, don’t bet on your side. For "many arc called bur fcwr are chosen to win when "Joe is serving ’em up i HUGO F. RICCA, Jr., A.B. “Rick' “Riccy” Regis High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Maroon Staff, 4; Freshman Forum: S a ■ mining, I. DlCCy ' had only one thing lacking in his make-up and that was his inability to obtain one hundred per cent in Evidences. As long as we can remember. "Riccy” received a rating of only ninety-nine percent in this particular study. He could write a blue book full of quotations, proofs, etc., when the rest of us would be indeed fortunate to fill half a page. The chair in which "Riccy ” spent most of his time while a Junior was the most unusual piece ol lurmturc imaginable. Without am warning whatsoever it would veer to the right, then to the left, and finally stand on its back legs. Only for the able assistance that was rendered bv the fellows directly in back ol Riccy” manv serious falls would have resulted. "Riccy” will always be remembered for his scholarship and devotion to the different religious activities that were held throughout the school year. In farewell, we wish him |ust as much success in his study of law as he enjoyed ill Evidences ol Religion."Tom" ri Si. Francis Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 3, • "Monthly" Staff, 3, ■ . •nrOM" isn't just another Brooklynite. He is pre-eminent in this, that he never i- mentioned his home town. We actually had to inquire before we found out where he lived! When a man from that village is so quiet and modest, then we believe that he has attained perfection as its greatest booster. His rcriccncc did not, however, prevent him from capably serving on the business staff of the Monthly or from attending many of Fordhain s games and social functions. But the greater part of his four years was spent in the ever-present laboratories. "Tom" was never so happy as when concocting some strange mixture or examining the vital organs of one of the lower animals. And yet this was as it should be, for in ' Tom" we have one of the future medicos of the class. That success will crown his efforts in medical school we have no doubt; that his patients will find in him a man to trust and to follow we arc equally certain. ■'W 1 saw l ILVINCENT N. ROMAGNOL1, A.13. "Vinny” Fordham Preparatory School VINNY" will always be remembered for the way in which he dealt with all problems, were they serious or otherwise. "From the time you are born till you ride in a hearse, there’s nothing so bad that it mightn't be worse" was his motto, and the various methods which he adopted in applying this adage to his own life were most amusing, yet instructive. When a teacher would assign more matter than we thought he should, "Vinny" would very appropriately and optimistically state that in a hundred years from now we would forget all about our present worries. If dancing were a major sport at Fordham, "Vinny" would have many an "F" to exhibit around the town. He was always a noticeable figure at a dance, and in our opinion the affairs would not have been such social successes as they were if "Vinny" and his cohorts had not attended. If cheerfulness and a good sense of humor will obtain success for anyone in this world, there can be no douhr about "Vinny’s” future. THOMAS F. ROONEY, A.B Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 3, 4; Council of Debate, 2. WHEN ■'Tom'' entered college he was all that his name implies—an exceedingly loyal member of the Emerald Isle—generous, good-natured and determined. 'four years later we behold the very same "Tom," still smiling, still good-natured and still with a good word for one and all, not forgetting the "old country." "Torn's" ambitions have always centered about two things in particular- baseball and cars. Every balmy spring would see "Tom's” prominent form striving to gam his coveted regular position on the class nine; and after practice, he could have been seen seated'behind the wheel of his car, and from the manner in which he made it step around one could get ample proof of that philosophical claim relative to the superiority of mind over matter. "Tom" was always quite a happy habitue of socials, and to his athletic prowess and social participation he added tfic rarity of a good scholastic standing,a combination which should bode very well for the future, whatever it may hold lor him MM "Pat" "Tom" Xavier High School ism ANTHONY JEROME ROSSI, A.B. “Tony" Fordham Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality. 1,2. 3, 4: Freshman For ; Freshman Workshop. ANTHONY is the gentleman with the Napoleonic cast of countenance. He was - to be seen sometimes in a rather pensive mood, dreaming, perhaps, of future conquests and building his mythical kingdom in the illimitable spaces of the air. When brought back to the realities of earth by a word -and occasionally by something more —from a classmate, then his face would light up with a smile and a humorous twinkle would appear in his somber eves. Rarely was he out of sorts, as his inimitable cornet imitation readily bore witness. A faithful attendant at Sodality, "Tony" was also a model student. He did not spare himself in his choice of studies pre-medical subjects were his electives. At least, he wasted no effort in choosing the means proper to the goal he established for himself. When, however, some time hence, he will have the honor of being addressed as "Doctor," his personal sacrifices will seem to have been well worth while. 216 1 IIP It 1928 MAROON TUv B EDWARD FRANCIS RYAN, B.S. "Eddie" "E. F." Newtown High School Glee XLluby 2; Baseball, , 2, 3. IW! "'C’DDIE" was one of Fordham's most cautious students—so cautious in fact that J—J he could not "go wrong." On second thought, however, we must say that the majority of Brooklynites arc sceptical; ergo, "Eddie could not claim originality. Newtown High won the baseball championship when "E. F." caught for the team, so he packed his kit and came to Fordham to help Coach Coffey’s charges win renown. While his success on the diamond was hampered by a surplus of experienced regulars, no one can say that "Eddie" did not at least try—and not entirely in vain. Although "revenge is sweet" —and for assurance on this statement just ask “Eddie" nevertheless, we urge him to be merciful when he imparts knowledge to the "young uns." The teaching profession is his goal, and we assure you that he has all the attributes of a successful "prof." Commencement will take "Eddie" from us, but somehow we feel that he will be with us in spirit, for who can forger his racing down the path to catch the "El"? Yes, Brooklyn is near New York, and yet so far! 217 I 2__! r EDWARD F. X. RYAN, A.B. "Ed" "Eddie" Fordham Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior From Committee, 3 Football, 7,2, 3, ■ ; Basketball. 1; Baseball, 2, 2. 3. -7. ED" really possesses that exceedingly rare combination of distinctive qualities that arc so often talked about but seldom found in any one man -a great athlete, a conscientious student, and a perfect gentleman. What more could anyone wish? As star reserve quarterback on the football team and guardian of the hot corner for Coach Coffey ’s aggregation of all-stars, "Ed" set quite a record for future generations to endeavor to break. In the stalwart person of "Ed," Fordham, we believe, will send down .to Law-School a true student, possessing a keen analytical mind that can confidently dispose of an intricate problem in electricity or an obtuse question in philosoph with equal facility and surety. In addirion to being the fortunate possessor of these enviable attainments, "Ed" is the veritable personification of what a sincere, friendly, and acutely loyal son of Fordham should be. l bs name will be w-rittcn indelibly in our memories with the golden luster of his deeds. 218 d I rjTffffTTYYTTYYYYT EDWARD V. RYAN, B.S «« "Eddie" Dickinson High School G ff Club, 2, 3, 4; Press Club, 2, 3, 4; Mendel Club, Treasurer, 2, Maroon Staff, 4; Swimming 2: Boxing, 3,4. WHAT VER he may lack in stature he makes up in energy - as a member of the Press Club he made sure that his Alma Mater received due credit for her achievements; in Junior "Ed" was partly responsible for the music of our never-to-be-forgotten Prom; as a member of the Glee Club his tenor voice aided it in its rise to merited fame, and as a bantamweight of the newly-formed boxing team he helped to maintain an additional sport on Fordham's calendar. But for all this, "F.d" found his greatest delight in speaking. No matter what the subject, the time or the place, he could be depended upon to say a few enlightening words. In this gift he is fortunate, for he intends to enter Law School. The multitude of friends and acquaintances he has formed while at college join 'ether in wishing him "bon voyage" in the ship he has chosen to sail the sea of WILLIAM H. RYAN, A.B. “Bill" Lovolu School Inmuuulate Conception Sodality. 7,2,3,- . Junior Prom Committee, 3; Maroon' Staff. 4: Vigilance Committee, 2. THERE arc those who have the happy faculty of pleasing whomsoever they meet, and in this class we arc more than proud to include our own 'Bill'’ Ryan. Possessed of a pleasing smile and an attractive personality he made himself felt wherever he went, and his four years at college were a constant jov to us who had the good fortune to know him. Of a quiet, unassuming, unpretentious manner, he was not one to push himself forward, hut his natural reticence only drew others to him the more, and most of us will recall many a pleasant hour spent in his company. “Bill'' was, in addition, a good student, and his quiet disposition, coupled with a keen intellect, stood him well in philosophical discussions. "Bill" believed in a well-balanced life, and hence there was hardlv a social which he did not grace with his presence. His radiant manner as he entered the ballroom would inevitably set many a heart a-llutter. Good luck to you. Bill," prince of good fellows!WILLIAM JOHN SAICH, A.B. “Bill" Regis High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 4; Harvester Club. 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee, Maroon Staff. 4; Freshman Forum; Track, Assistant Manager. I, 2, 3 Cross-Country, Manager, 4. OXT.F in a lifetime, or at most only on a few solitary occasions, one finds a sterling person like “Bill.” With a personality that is charming; a countenance that is trank, “Bill” won his way into our hearts from the first moment that he set foot within the now old, familiar places at Ford ham. He came with an enviable record from Regis, and no sooner had he appeared among us than we knew why his old schoolmates weresowildlycnthusiastic abouthim. Philosophy presented few troubles to Bill. How many times an intricate problem or a bit of subtle reasoning cleared under “Bill’s' masterful touch ! Nor was he lacking in those things that go to make up college life in its entirety. As manager of cross-country, he did much to further the cause of the fleeting “mercuries" of the Maroon. “Bill" is going out into the field of medicine: We know he will succeed we who have felt the encouraging shake of his hand; wc who have seen the calm look of his eve and sensed the steadiness of his purpose. We shall miss him in person but shall ever carry within us the memory of one who was die true scholar and gentleman— "Bill,” our classmate and friend. 221POMPEO SALERNO, A.B. “Frank'' “Sal" Fordham Preparatory School FEW showed such diligenr and persevering arrenrion to their studies as did “Sal." Ever since Freshman days he attended to his work faithfully, with the result that he won a high class standing, and his record is one of which anyone could be proud. As he was quiet and reserved, amiable and pleasant to his fellow students. “Sal" won many friends. This very reserve, we regret to say, successfully rhwarted our attempts to bring to the fore his other qualities. Nor could we determine to any appreciable extent his activity outside the classroom. It might suffice, however, to presume that the same thoroughness which characterized his classwork marked his other activities. If an agreeable disposition counts for anything, we know that “Sal" will gain friends in whatever calling he follows after graduation. And if persistence and effort constitute a measure of success, we feel confident that his measure will he a goodly one.  “Ed" ‘ Eddie" St. Peter's Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, I; Track, I. NOT long after “Ed's" arrival at Fordham, four years ago, the Class of '28 became acutely aware of the fact that in him was contained an almost unlimited supply of information relative to all automobiles in general and to the peculiar pranks and eccentricities of the Stutz car in particular. Road maps, under his interpretation, positively refused ro misdirect anyone, and the coast alone bounded his knowledge of quick routes and shortcuts. Worcester and Boston were almost as familiar to "Ed" as his native Jersey City, because each spring and fall our "Barney Oldfield" usually led the host of collegiate sport enthusiasts northward to cheer the Maroon in victor) or in defeat. Strange as it may seem, "Ed's" bosom companion throughout his four years here was "La" Geraghtv who is as earnestly enthusiastic about horses as "Ed" is about automobiles. Although our routes along life’s highway may diverge fora time. "Ed," vet we will always entertain the hope that they will one day converge at the summit of success. 223ROBERT JOSEPH SALMON, A. 13. “Bert’’ "Bob’’ St. Peter's Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, , 2, 3, 4. FROM the very beginning of his scholarly career at Fordham, "Bob'' succeeded in winning and holding the esteem and liking of his classmates. A quiet, unostenta tious fellow, “Bob'' came to us as unobtrusively as a summer morn. The very personification of sane ambition and true sincerity, he quickly proved that in the classroom he could master all that he surveyed. The same zeal that he manifested here while one of us will be characteristic of his success and achievement in the days to come. We do noc know "Bob’s” further aspirations, but we do know that his ready smile and friendly disposition will win for him new honors and new friends in the realization of his highest ambitions. 224IS ___________ rYvvvvYyvvNri|pill||i , 11 ALBERT L. SCHEIBELHUT, A.B. "Adolph" PousviJlc High School im; Parthenian Sodality, 1,2, 3, 4: Sr. Vincent dt Paul Society, 2; Glee Club, 2, 3; Rani, 1. 1; Freshman Forum; Freshman Workshop. HERB is a man difficult to describe properly. With "Red" Grange, '‘Adolph” had one thing in common—both were icemen. But in keeping with his ability as an iceman, a grave mistake could have been made in the scheme of things—either Grange could have been a scholar or "Adolph" a gridiron luminary! Well may it become the students of this younger day to tread the path he trod before them. We watched this fair-haired lad, ever in the van of academic srrife, lay low the dread foe. calculus, we saw the tyrant, physics, on bended knee before him; we witnessed grim philosophy's obeisance to its conqueror. But not only for his ability as a student was "Adolph" endeared to the hearts of Fordhamites; his cheerful smile and helpful word made the road to learning easier to tread. The Class of '28 bids him a fond farewell, hut its reluctance is tempered by the vision u. beholds as it looks along the dim corridors of time and sees Albert I.. Scheibelhut a leader of men. tfNTIA eT£k C7 p V 225 mmmEDWARD F. X. SCHRIEBER, A.B. 'Ed” Xavier High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2. 4; irishman i'orum. ED" was ever a true, loyal son of Ford ham, and many were the happy hours he spent in her proximity. As a classmate, "Ed" very nearly approached the ideal in that he tempered philosophical discussion with a flow of lightsome chatter, and so maintained that philosophy of life known as the Via Media. "F. X." drew to himself innumerable friends in consequence of a beaming personality imbedded in a sincerity and a frankness that arc emblematic of the real man. Never did a service for anyone lie too heavily upon "Ed's" shoulders, and never was a word of friendly greeting or encouragement disdained by our amiable "smiler." An insignificant sense of true values would one possess who would allow "Ed's" simplicity and generosity of nature to pass by unnoticed. In afrer years, when only recollection can rouse up rhe flickering flame of yesterday, "Ed" will be framed in that part of the glow- which is brightest. 226••Jof” Stuyvcsant High School SOMEWHERE, sometime, somebody has made a remark that has come down through the ages to the effect that "all the world loves (not a lover in this instance, but) a fat man. ” Now in " Joe" we dare to assert that, at lease in our opinion, he undoubtedly possesses the qualifications to be the living example of what the last three words in the quotation signify and arc meant co convey. Contrary to the lackadaisical nature rhat is usually attributed to fat men, this lad of generous girth is really quite clever; as a matter of fact, he succeeded in bagging more than rhe usual conservative number of papers marked "A" while he was in our midst. Strange as it may seem, we arc inclined to think that "Joe" has missed his vocation. Instead of choosing to be an eminent physician, he should have selected the field of politics through which to roain in afterlife. At any race, everyone will concede that "Joe" has the "presence" requisite for such a loquacious pursuit. m mPERCY H. SCHWENK, A.B. "Perk” Fordham Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1. 2, 3, 4: Harvester Club, 4; Council of Debate. 3. 4; Junior Prom Committee, 3 Dance Committee, 1; Maroon Staff, 4: Class President, 1, 2; Vigilance Committee, 2: Interclass Basketball, !, 2 TF you see him, you will want to know him; if you know him, you can't help liking him. There is really no need of proof to establish this, as most of us ourselves have seen him laughing his way about the campus in that inimitably likable manner of his, and have felt the urge to shake his hand in friendship. The Class of ’28 so cherished "Perk's" genial disposition as to elect him President in Freshman and Sophomore years, which means that for at least half of its college days it wanted him to be its leader. An excellent proof of our first statement, should you require one. "Perk,'' too, is a lover of music -particularly of the kind conjured upby "Curly" Seymour the human saxophone. Where this artist is, there is "Perk,” or vice versa. When one beholds these two together, then and onlv then will he begin to understand what is meant by good fellowship and real friendship, for they arc not only good fellows but real friends as well. 228A Council of Debate, 2, 3, 4; Mi met and Mummers, , 2; Ire simian Forum. COLLEGE must have its social lions, and this, vc suppose, is the reason for "Handsome Jim, ' for it is a matter of general knowledge that many a Fordham youth has envied the ease with which "Jim speaks in "honeyed accents" and dances his way into the tender hearts of the fairest of the fair sex. What anxiety and momentary wrath he roused ! Bur, for all that, "Jim" was one of our lincst debaters; one whose appearance, voice, and cleverness on many occasions swayed audiences and judges; and on one notable but regrettably singular occasion pleased all of us with his first and last performance on Fordham's histrionic stage In fine, basketball, dance committees, debating society, class offices, social functions, and his consistently good work in class occupied most of his time with happy results—and revealed an admirable trait of character, namely, a whole-hearted devotion to any cause he espoused. Because of this quality, no doubt, his numerous friends at Fordham arc loath to bid him "farewell!" 229JOHN J. SEXTON, B.S. “Johnnie” Ford ham Preparatory School Tush wan Forum. PLEASE cast your eves on the fairly good-looking chap in the picture, and if your first glance warrants a second, and we believe that it will, you will undoubtedly be able to make out the unmistakable suggestion of roguishness haunting his eves and mouth, lor it is none ocher than Mr. John Sexton. "Johnnie is the exemplar upon which the original “Peek's Bad Bov” must have modeled himself. Any prof will verify that statement, yet his pranks were of such a nature that everyone enjoyed them, even the professors. John's time was divided into three parts—one part was reserved for his books, another for the amusement of his many friends, and the third for pulverizing pills in the vicinity of Woodlawn. This last occupation afforded a most beneficial experience, as it is "Johnnie's" well known ambition to become a doctor. With the passing of the Class of '28, Fordham will bid farewell to John Sexton; a more congenial and entertaining lad it has vet ro meet. 230FRANCIS I. SEYMOUR, A.B. ''Frank” "Curly” Fordham Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Harvester Club, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: "Raw, " 1, 2, 3, 4: Junior From Committee, 3 Track, 1. FRANK” may he described as one of the Old Guard, since it was at Fordham that he prepped for college and from Fordham lie has taken his degree. With the former fact vve arc satisfied; but without the latter our days would have been dull, indeed. For "Frank” laughed and sang and cheered us on through four long years. "Curly's” activities were many, but long will he be remembered for his song, for in this he was always a real source of pleasure. Harmony was ever a part of him. not only in music bur also in temperament and conduct. A "hop" without "Curly” would not have been a "hop,” for it was with the hushed tone of an orchestra, with dim lights mellowing the ballroom, that "Frank” was mosr at home. He of the golden voice will leave us on graduation day to go on his way in the world, but his personality will yet be with us, long after diplomas have fallen into dust and fond memory alone recalls the days with him at Fordham. 231EDWARD M. SHANLEY, A.B. "Ed” Hillhouse High School Pdftbentan Sodality, i, 2, 5, 4; Gift Club, 2, 3, 4; "Ram," 2; Ring Cominittc , 3; Connecticut Club, 2, V. President, 3 Maroon Staff, 4: Vigilance Committee, 2. QUIET and unpretentious in manner, meticulous and tasteful in dress, "Ed" proved himself to be at all times a conservative gentleman. In his Junior year his fellow "Nut meggers "recognized his capabilitiesand elected him to the Presidency of the Connecticut Club. The success of that worthy organiza tion during the past two years was due in great measure to "Ed's" untiring and unscllish efforts. But "Ed" was not so over-loyal to his native State as to confine all his attention to the afore mentioned club. During all his four years at college he was a most faithful member of the Parthcnian Sodality and of the Glee Club. As a host, "Ed" was perfection personified His room was ever a rendezvous for lonesome boarders and tired "day hops." Here they could find the very latest in radio entertainment and discuss affairs about the campus to their hearts’ content. When Ed" leaves the proverbial hallowed portals, lie intends roenrer the business world. We re sure that his abiiitv to make friends and his consistency will stand him in good stead no matter what branch of business lie mav choose. 232juni d. dnnniuiN, a.d. ■Jim" Manual Training High School hnmdftulate Conception Sodality, , 2, 3, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 3, 4: Mimes and Mu miners, I; Maroon Staff, 4. THE mantle of the forum fell in graceful folds about his shoulders; the boards of the theater willingly quaked 'ncath his masterful stride; the cinders of the track readily yielded to his conquering speed, but. alas! the toga irked him in time; the buskin proved too cramped, and the race too dull. Thus did 'Jim-' at length elect in Senior to tilt in the legal lists. One night in October, 1926, the Worcester folk had reason to thinkthat Elias had swooped down upon them in his fiery chariot; the Springfield gentry spoke simultaneously of the return of Paul Revere, Westchester County was rehaunted bv the headless horseman in fine, Bav Ridge reported “Jim' Sheerin's return in a steaming Buick from a Holy Cross-Fordham football tic. Now you might think from the foregoing that “Jim's' days at college were crowded with extracurricula activities and you would be correct. But “Jim" did not neglect his studies—far from it. His name invariably was numbered among those worthy of honorable mention for scholastic standing. 233BENJAMIN SHEIN, B.S. Ben Dc Witt Clinton High School Mendel Club. 1. FROM Dc Witt Clinton came this lad, and soon he made a name for himself among us. A bright and prompt student he was always on hand to receive of the wisdom of the gods, and it was an inspiring sight to see him attentively talcing in the words that fell from the lips of the professors. He v as a close friend of our Theodore Singer, and between them, no doubt, many a deep discussion led to the ascertainment of hidden truths. “Ben" will long be remembered with his partner for their cool, practical deliberations on the psychological problems that confronted them. We arc told that the burning of the midnight oil is no infrequent event in the life of Benjamin Shein; his record would point to that; and we doubt nor that his habits of industry so early encouraged will stand him in good stead in the future. “Ben ' plans to be a doctor of medicine. We wish him all success and look forward to the day when we shall see his name emblazoned on the list of those who arc mankind’s benefactors. 234MILTON C. SIMON, B.S. "Milt'' Elmira Academy Mendel Club, 2; Maroon Stuff, 4. FROM distant Elmira came this young man to partake of the learning of the ages at Fordham. He arrived with a good-natured smile, and through four years he was a constant cheerer of our gloomier moments. There was something in his charming and disarming look chat will never be forgotten by those who had the experience of coming in contact with him. "Milt" may come from upstate, but certainly he surpassed many a native son by his ability to get things done in a hurry. To see him setting out towards a definite goal and breaking down all obstacles before him one would imagine that he had been born and bred in the very heart of the hurly-burly and bustle of this great city. "Milt" made a great name for himself in his scientific studies. Patience and understanding, so essential to one probing the infinitesimal things of rhe universe, are his. With like energy he will go forth into the world and conquer new fields of service. 235 Ijrib-t THEODORE J. SINGER, B.S. 'Ted'’ De Witt Clinton High School Mendel Club, 2; French Club, 1,2,3, 4. HERE is truly a cause worthy of a greater pen. At the risk of being facetious we maintain that as a scholar' Ted " was truly a bear. Of course, he will deny that lie is anything more than a mediocre student. But in the lace of facts which he himself has time and time again furnished his denials must count for naught. Night after night found him at home busily and raptlv engaged in dissecting all sorts of peculiar specimens- -a great biologist in the making. In the persons of "Milt" Simon of Elmira and "Johnny" Sisk of Chicago "Teddy" believes that he has been privileged to meet the extremes of the Fast and the West. The fact that he should meet them at Fordham was ever a source of pleasure to him. Not that wc have adequate! summed up "Ted" as he was at college, but we hope that for their edification his future pupils may have the opportunity of reading this. 236 I A m m JAMES P. SMITH, B.S. “Cv" ■Jimmie'' Norwood High School Parthenian Sodality, 1, 2, 3. 4; Glee Club. 1, 2, 3. 4; Mendel Club, President, 2. TWENTY-TWO years ago a great boon was conferred on the then-unknown Village of Norwood by the birth of a new star the great "Cv.” Eighteen years later the illustrious "J. Patrick," in virtue ol having been endowed with a roving disposition, made his way to the big city. After he had established relations with the Class of 2$ our James proceeded to concocr a happy mixture of studies and social activities. In Sophomore his talents as a leader were recognized when he was chosen President of the Mendel Club. It was then that he revolutionized the world of science by his momentous treatise on yellow fever. In the realm of music, James P. was not only a leading baritone of the Glee Club, but in addition he organized the "Tinsmiths.’’ and from then on there was no rest for rhe weary in St. John's Hall. Memories of Cv with his winning snnlc and his favorite leg will linger long in the hearts of his classmates. .wT---—rpn L 237 mJAMES P. SMITH, A.B. "Jimmy” "Jim” Ford ham Preparatory School Irmnaculatr Conception Sodality, 4; Harvester Club, 2, 3, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 3- TO begin with a platitude we venture to remark that men of all natures constitute this world. We shall not essay complete classification hut shall simply mention one well-known tvpc the quiet, unobtrusive yet painstaking and conscientious one. In this class vve unhesitatingly place Jim” who performed his tasks well, and who merits praise not only on that account hut also because of his unassuming manner. "Jim” was a member of the Council of Debate and of the Harvester Club. His untiring efforts in connection with the latter organization contributed largely to rhe success it enjoyed. And, too, Jim” is distinguished in yet another respect Jackson Heights is his home town. It was from this distant region that he daily wended his wav to Fordliam's halls of learning. Of his future aspirations little is known. For his modest demeanor would scarcely prompt him to voice his ambitions. Put we need have no fear of his not arriving ar success, as his work at Fordham was quire indicative of his ability. 238LAWRENCE B. SPIESS, A.B. "Larky - ’ Regis High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 3, 4; Class Handball, 2. POSSESSING a deep sincerity and an earnestness of purpose. "Larry” was not one ro push his way to the fore and to strive to have his name emblazoned on the records of the Class of ’28. He was, on the contrary, of that sort which when a thing is done well derives immeasurable satisfaction from it because it is done well and seeks no further honor. Science always aroused a keen interest in "Larry" and chemistry in particular exerted a compelling attraction. Outside of the precincts of the classroom, "Larry" could very often be found on the handball courts. The same characteristic determination "Larry” manifested here, for he would practice until near perfection and as a result won many a game by a “dead” shot from some far-off corner. Medicine is "Larry's" intended profession. If it be true that sincerity and persistency are requisites of this career, then "Larry's" past should augur well for a brilliant future.CORNELIUS F. SPILLANE, A.B. "Nlil" "Spill" Brooklyn Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 3, 4; Cite Club, 1, 2, I) nee ton. Boat'd of, 3, 4; Mimes and Mummers, 2.3. 4, Board of Directors, I; Maroon Staff, 4; Freshman Workshop. THOSE who arc familiar with the annual One-Act Play Contest at Fordham, surely must be acquainted with "Neil." Early in Freshman he started writing plays for the Workshop and later for the Mimes and Mummers. Many of '‘Neil's” plays were entered in the contests, and although not always prize-winners were among the best of the evening. The Glee Club was another activity to which "Spill" gave much of his time. One could find him in attendance every rehearsal day, endeavoring to raise the standard of baritones. In short, "Spill" was a Fordham man, through and through. We are familiar with chose who knew "Neil" as a playwright and those who knew him as a singer, but we ourselves like to think of him above all as an eminent scholar, for in that light he revealed himself most strikingly to his classmates. "Neil's" furore, he himself maintains, lies in Chemical Engineering, and our heartiest wish is that he may he as successful in that vocation as he has been here at Fordham. 240ARTHUR.]. SPROULS, A.B. ' Artie ’ St. Peter's Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 7,2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 3; Nr it Jersey Club, Treasurer. 4. GAZE on the phoro above anti realize that you arc looking upon a curly-haired lad from Jersey. A loyal product of St. Peter’s who lives up to the high standards of learning which that institution inculcates; a polished gentleman at case in anv gathering; shy and bashful in the midst of strangers, but companionable with those whom he knew—such is Artie." Catching the last train and taxi for class in the morning gave him such practice that he always managed to catch the rear bumper ol "Sonnv " Gerhard's car on its bi-weekly pilgrimage to New Rochelle. Bur. withal, Arthur was a good student and very popular as Treasurer of the New Jersey Club. College life has done much for “Arne, and we predier that will be the cynosure of all eyes whatever may be his station in life.EDWARD CHARLES STEARNS, B.S. "Buddy” "Bud” Barnard Preparatory School Junior Prow Committee, 3; Dunce Committee, 2; Maroon Staff, 4; Vigilance Committee, 2, Ring Committee, 3; Swimming, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Swimming; Freshman Baseball. WHEN fate dealt all of us the hands which she intended us to play through life she gave “Buddy" rhe trumps in any game- -a pleasant smile, an amiable disposition that made friends for him in the college just as soon as he set foot on the campus, a rcadv wit which for all its sallies could nor conceal the mature depths of the inner man. "Bud" came to Fordham with a “rep” built up at Barnard of being the prep school’s star pitcher. As soon as the call lor candidates for the Freshman Team was issued he was among the many that responded, and it was his good fortune to twirl rhe cubs co many a victory on the diamond. His specialty in athletics, however, was swimming, and afrer practicing faithfully during Freshman year he became a member of the Varsity Squad. In anv walk of life we may look with confidence upon "Bud" to uphold the honor of the class, and with this assurance vve bid him a fond farewell. 242“Bert" Cathedral College Preparatory School Freshman Workshop; Ring Committee, 3. BERT" is a man of standards; and we make this assertion not on the grounds of sartorial splendor alone. There are, however, some who say that a man's habit of opinion and purpose will he reflected in his outer habiliments, and wc think that their judgment would be entirely vindicated by “Bert" Straub. Now we have always surmised that along with versatility in man there must go, according to the nature of things, a certain corresponding amount of inertia. To this we attribute “Bert's" indifference to organized activities at Fordham. But after four years of pleasant association wc realize that in a talented man Fordham spirit can manifest itself under circumstances that are not organized as well as those that arc. A man whose interests ramify as widely as do “Bert's" must be possessed of an adventurous spirit; and in his case all the enthusiastic friendliness and good fellowship that an adventurous spirit implies arc fully realized Wccnvy those whose paths in life may at some time intermingle with the course of "Bert's" career. 243ANTHON Y Z. SURDAKOWSKI, B.S. "Tony” Manual 'framing High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, , 2, 3. 4; Mendel Club, Secretary, 2. TONY" is primarily a scientist. Each day that brought out test tubes, evil-smclling gases, culmrc media, frogs, cr al, caused him only satisfaction. A keen student of all the sciences, especially biology, he took all the courses possible in it during his four years at Fordham. Though beset by this inclination for hard study. "Tony” had time to become Secretary of the Mendel C lub in his Sophcmorc year and student instructor in biology-while in Senior. Although hailing from the wilds of Brooklyn he essayed the arduous subway trip to school, and arrived early enough to argue some subtle or disputed point before the gatherings in the Lunch Room. Quiet and reserved he was slow to make friends, vet, once made, they found him one to depend upon in any crisis. Medical School will soon welcome "Tony," and in the years to come we can sec nothing bur success for him, richly earned. 244 ?Pd' iiiuiir rTwmmrnmmwmt RAYMONDJ. SWEENEY, A.B. •Ray” Ford ham Preparatory School lucre lass Box rug. 1,2, ONF. can sav many nice things ahour "Ray” and not turn aside from truth. He is the sort of fellow one cannot help liking. His winning smile stood out among a maze of faces, and one is inclined to think it will long he remembered. His accomplishments were varied and well known among all of us. He has a mind appreciative of wit and the brighter things and an insight that is disturbing in spite of the charm of its presentation. One might sav "Ray" was public-spirited, hut we would he endowing with a platitude wholly unbecoming an eager student of government and economics. Whoever has heard his campaign speeches and remarks at political dinners, amid the deafening applause his presence and charm evoked, cannot doubt that he is headed the long way South. Ir was well known and bruited about that ‘ Ray's” weakness was a decided inclination coward that all-pervading social bond—bridge. In fact, one might call it his forre. Still he was not lacking in other social and more amenable accomplishments. Fordham w ill hear one day of the Gentleman from New- York—Senator Raymond J. Sweeney. 245JOSEPH F. SWORDS, A.B. ■Joe" Brooklyn Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 7,2,3, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 3- JOE" Swords is a man of many accomplishments, hut few of them have been exhibited for the appreciation of his associates and fellow classmates. As a student, "Joe" could never be accused of taking his studies too seriously but was content to win a respectable passing mark. When this was safely insured against any possibility of doubt, "Joe" believed in indulging himself to the extent of enjoying the many gayer sides of college life As a close companion of the famous ’ Dan" Sweeney of esteemed memory he will be remembered most. During Sophomore year, "Joe" and "Dan," as inseparable as sulphur and molasses, were always ready to render their services in making the class periods lively and lengthy. "Joe" will give a good account of himself in his chosen profession, and we know that he will make his fellow lawyers proud to know a Fordliam man. 246 "Charlie......Tim” Brooklyn Preparatory School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2. 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3 Council of Debate, 2; Band, 7, 2, 3 Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Track, 1, 2; Baseball, 1, 2, 3- ADD a zealous, enthusiastic nature to a shy, hesitant manner, and you have 71 "Charlie.” This description may seem paradoxical, but it is our opinion that "Charlie’s" hesitancy is merely the result of his inherent deliberateness, lor when lie shared in any undertaking, there was no one more eager than he to bring it to its proper and swift culmination. As a student, "Charlie" deserves no little praise; as an athlete, he gave his services to aid Fordham's baseball team in becoming representative among colleges; while on the cinder path his flcctncss carried him to success. A member of the Glee Club, his melodious baritone was often heard raised in song. It is highly probable (and this comes from an authentic source) that his voice and presence may in future grace the concert stage. If not, then "Charlie" will certainly be heard from in the courts, declaiming the cause of justice. For "Charlie" in his Senior year elected the study of law. Whatever career "Charlie" will finally pursue, success is guaranteed by his many qualifications. m m 247“Vince” "Vinnie" Xavier High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 7, 2, 3, 4; Track, 7. LITTLE hut, oh mvl "Vince" is a qualified aspirant for the tirlc of “the mighty atom." He came from Xavier with a reputation earned hv making good a teacher's boast that Father Connell, S. J., could not “stump" him with any question from the Greek grammar which that learned Jesuit had written. Greek was so easy that fields of chemistry and physics, a trifle more difficult, soon had “Vinnie” at least interested in their intricacies. Yes, he's going to be a doctor and. well, we predict in all earnestness an excellent one. Even now "Vinnie” has a potent prescription for chasing the blues, via the piano. Our voting maestro has an orchestra of his own to which society nightly dances. Let Lopez, ct al, beware! His constant willingness to help those who bewailed strained relations with their studies and his ability to "agitate the ivories" won "Vinnie" a large corner in our hearts, f will Ik- a sad day, indeed, when "Tosri says. 'Good-bye'." Modify your ancestor's declaration by making : i t merely "au revoir!" "Vinnie." 248 5 JOSEPH F. TUBRIDY, A.B. “Joe ' "Tub" St.John's Preparatory School Partheman Sodality, 1,2, 3, 4; Council of Debate, 2, 3, 4; Connecticut Club. 1,2,), 4. ALMOST anyone who, during the last four years, frequented the tennis courts of the university ought to be acquainted with Joe' Tubridv. For when "Joe” was not analyzing various economic theories or preparing philosophical dissertations he could invariably, we may sav, be found out on the courts. Through such regular practice, "Joe" improved his game amazingly, to such an extent, in fact, that he was often eager to make a little wager on the outcome of his more important matches. Lest we have given the impression that "Tub" devoted all his spare time to rennis we hasten to mention in general his participation in other activities. In addition to being a good student, "Joe" was always an active and ready worker in the various phases of college life; a fact which undeniably leads us to the conclusion that the nickname of "Semper Fidel is," which was bestowed upon him m prep, was by no means a misnomer; in fact, was all bur an inspiration. TIAeT0ocr D . 249EDWARD ALOYSIUS TYNAN, A.B. ’‘Eddie’’ “Tiny” Regis High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, I, 2. IF height makes for recognition, that is, mental height as well as physical, “Ed” is on the road to prominence. During his four years at Regis Prep, this blushing youth from Kingsbridge excelled in both classwork and athletics. In the latter field, basketball was his favorite; indeed, ’t is bruited about that this Kingsbridge Flash" set many a heart astir by his sterling playing for the parish team. Besides, "Eddie" won his numerals on the Frosh five. Around “Ed," however, there seemed to hover a mystery. We could not fathom his frequent visits to Mr. St. Vincent's College. Of course, his sister attends that academy, but— we never solved our doubts. Bv the way, "Eddie" was the genuine Kodak devotee of the class. It was he who developed the famous snapshots of the “gang” in Breen's flivver and many other campus tintypes. We had intentions of printing a few of them, but, happily, only intentions.•Ed” Dickinson High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; “Monthly," 3, • , Mendel Club, 2, F or-President, 2; Track, 1,2. HOW well do wc recall those fine autumn days when "Ed” joined our illustrious class. Slowly but with certainty he found his wav up the path, and after a hasty glance at the buildings allowed a pleased smile to grace his countenance. Of course, it was no time until "Ed” had made himself popularly known in the class. His genial nature soon attracted his classmates and won him great favor with everyone. Always smiling and care-free, ready for whatever chance might offer, with a cheery word for all—thus did he win a place in the hearts of his fellows. Nothing whatever seemed to worry ' Ed.” Professors, books, classes and final examinations—all looked alike to him. How he did it was his own secret. The results were what wc expected. "Ed" is a good friend and chum; one whom wc shall miss very keenly. His upright character and manly disposition were inspirations to his friends and associates and will continue to be, long after his departure from Fordham to the field of medicine. NTIAt70( 251FRANK P. VAN ALEN, A.B. "Dutch" Manual Training High School "Ram" Staff. 1, 2, 3. 4; Mimes ami Mummers, 1, 2. THOUGH a clever and imaginative playwright in his Freshman year, and a journalist of good taste and excellent expression in the weekly Ram, Frank’s specialties" did not end here, for who of his many friends will ever forget the relentlessness with which lie trounced all of us ar bridge and the alertness with which he guarded the costumes of the various Varsity plays? But even here his activity did not cease, for often during those four years Frank told us of some new flower he had unearthed; of some rare toad he had discovered in the distant marshes of New Jersey. Knowing all this we wondered how Frank found so much further time to devote to his studies that he was no less than our authority on classwork. Of course, we realized that in his studies as in everything else he worked because he liked the work. So is he happy, intelligent, sincere, and frank truly a well rounded character; one worthy of the manv friends he has made ar Ford ham. 252 RALPH is one of those auiet fellows who "gets there. ' This seems to say little, but if one knows Ralph as we know him it speaks volumes. Yes, volumes —be they chcmisrry or philosophy they and Ralph were well and advantageously acquainted with one another. Ralph was never obtrusive, and yet if one is fortunate enough to he near by he soon comes to admire the character of this smiling-cved fellow who knows the right formula or deftly refutes the subtlest objection. Ralph came to Fordham as so many other loyal sons have done from S:. benedict’s Prep, in New Jersey, and for the first year the hoarders numbered him in their midst. After his freshman year, however, Ralph determined to try the toils of commuting, and Fordham saw less of him—to her sorrow. It is no half-hearted prophecy but a prediction as sure and as dependable as Ralph himself that soon Success will number him in her foremost ranks, and we’ll proudly say: “I told you so.” St. Benedict's Preparatory School ' y fs St. John Bcrcbman's Society, I. RALPH X. VILLANOVA, B.S. ' A’illy” EDWARD J. VOGEL, A.B. “Eddie" Regis High School AS long as we have been enjoying the varying pleasures of student life, together -LX- with its occasional infelicities, we have been amazed ar the picture of “Eddie" getting things done. It is hard to recall any special instance when he was unwary enough to share in the ordinary adversities of a student's career. In short, we mean to say that “Eddie" is a thoroughly efficient worker and an admirable scholar. As an arhlcrc, “Eddie" would seem to fall short, perhaps, of the level of perfection which marked his scholastic attainments. The one reason for that is that Ford-ham has no crew. Consequently, “Eddie” missed his biggest chance as an athlete and Fordham lost a good oarsman. And this fact holds true lor more than rowing. At the risk of being banal we assert that "Eddie" will be a good arm on the ship of life. To those who may be thrown together in the same crew with him we have this to sav, that in addition to a strong arm "Eddie" has a big heart and a sharp mind. 254BOLESLAW V. WACLAWICZ, B.S. Billy” Bayonne High School Mendel Club, 2; Tennis, 1; Rifle Team, 3, 4. BAYONNE, that alinost-forgotten town way down in Jersey, deserves renown for claiming "Billy” as a resident. One would never consider him a college hoy; rather, a Wall Street broker, for “Billy” conversed in the telephonic language peculiar to such a personage, while his smile and laughing blue eyes alone would carry all before him. During "Billy's" four years at Fordham, one rhing he did learn as many will testify, reluctantly perhaps since it cost them a pretty penny to discover it, and that was exceptional proficiency as a cue arrist. When he wasn’t to be found in class, it was a safe bet that he was cither in the college poolroom or maneuvering over a plate of chow mien. The medical profession is to be congratulated upon numbering Billy” as a prospective member. Already a widch 'experienced laboratory technician and science lecturer he is sure to succeed, and we shall hear much of him.WILLIAM ROGER WALSH. A.B. "Bill" "Rouge" Brooklyn Preparatory School Par then tan Sodality, 1, 2; Immaculate Conception Sodality. 3, 4; Harvester Club, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club, 1 2, Directors. Board of, 3, Chairman, 4. Intercollegiate Contest, 3, 4: "Ram." 1, 2, Circulation Manager, 3, 4; Maroon Staff, 4. BILL" is the best sample of what the balmy air of distant Flatbush can produce. Smiling, debonair "Bill" was an invaluable second tenor in the Glee Club—an organization that counted heavily on his ready rendition of the high notes which would without expert sounding have undermined the club’s prestige. But singing was only one of "Bill's” many accomplishments as a glance at the list of activities heading this biography will verify. For instance, consider the qualities of leadership that "Bill" must possess in order to have won for himself such posts of responsibility as Circulation Manager of the Raw, and chairman of the Board of Directors of the Glee Club. The Maroon, too, appreciative of "Bill's" dependability, luckily secured his generous co-operation as a member of the Subscription Committee. "Bill's” charitable disposition, moreover, just had ro find concrete expression and, accordingly, we saw him sacrifice his time and labor as a lay inissioncr in the interests of the Harvester Club. We have it on good authority that "Bill” purposes taking up medicine as a career. May he attain the palm of success! 236YtYYYYYWYYYYyVYYYY THOMAS G. WASHINGTON, A B. "Tom" "Goslin" Liberty High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 7; Council of Debate, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Play shop; Junior Prom Committee, 3.' Dance Committee, 2: Basketball, Assistant Manager, 1, 2; Swimming, Manager, ■ ; Football, 1; Class Track Team, 2, 3. AFTER graduating, "Tom" will return to his own country in an attempt to raise TA- his native people out of the slough of barbarism into the light of civilization. Throughout his college years, bending his every effort towards the fulfillment of his dream, he drank deeply of the wellsprings of culture. Thus prepared, he is now girt and ready to set forth into his homeland—the harbinger of the blessings of refinement. Gifted by nature with the indefinable power that makes a leader, "Tom" will be aided in his life work by a characteristic ability to speak humorously, appealingly, and convincingly. Believing in the ancicnr adage of the Greeks, he has housed his sound mind in a strong body—developed by the plasmic influence of athletics. A resourceful football player, he is also a good track man of the same caliber. We can never forgetyou, "Tom," with your happy air and your refreshing good humor. Memory is no palimpsest and the years will not erase the indelible mark of your personality.WARREN WELD, A.B. St. Joseph's School Mimes and Mummers, i, 2, 3, 4. DARK-SKINNED and fiery-eyed is this brilliant member of the college's dramatic society. As his clever acting deserved, he invariably won a "lead" in the shows from Freshman to Senior, and his personality never failed "to put it across” the footlights. Akin to his passionate fondness for the theater was his unique appreciation of literature and music. If the opus were written, his was the singular gift of finding in one small word a world of meaning; if it were an histrionic presentation, he was similarly affected by the slightest gesture; and in truth he was an interesting and entertaining conversationalist—when the mood was upon him. lie it noted, however, that his interest in the theater, in literature, and in music did not lure him from the requirements of his course at college. From his surprisingly vast source of energy he gave to his studies the same enthusiasm that elsewhere characterized him. Accordingly, it is with sincere regret that we see him leaving these halls to travel once more to far-away Cuba -and home. masBs SANDERS A. WERTHEIM, JR., A.B. “Sandy” "San” Loyola High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, I, 2, 3, 4; Harvester Club, 4; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Mimes and Mummers, ; Maroon Staff, 4. ALTHOUGH it is irrefutably true that there have been innumerable songs of fair merit composed, the theme of which pertained to a sunny disposition, yet it is our hrm conviction chat composers have lacked then finest inspiration in not having had the good fortune to draw the basic source of their ideas from our "Sandy.” For when the storm clouds of oppressive examinations hovered menacingly over the region of Old Rose Hill or, in general, when any impending calamity whatsoever threatened wirh certainty to disturb the even tenor of our ways, "Sandy's” cheerful smile and hearty laugh contributed far more than their share in dispelling the universal gloom which suffused our faces and bestowed good cheer and courage upon hearts less doughty. “Sandy’s” future successes, phenomenal as vve lccl sure they will be, are unconditionally assured. A persistently genial disposition coupled with a keenly Trained intellect ought to prove more than sufficient to carry him over any obstacle, obstinate though it be, that may interpose itself. 259 iw MAURICE P. WOODS, A.B. "Maurie" "Woodsie” Loyola High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, 1,2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee, 3 Basketball, 1,2, 3, 4, Maroon Staff, 4; Baseball, 1,4. ONE of the most consistently adept exponents of the science of playing basketball cleverly was the incomparably nonchalant phlegmatic "Mauric” Woods. Our college career had not as yet gained its stride when our "Mauric" irremovably entrenched himself on the Varsity basketball squad. From the time of that sensational debut, up to and including the ’27-'28 season, many an ambitious forward of the opposition found, much to his chagrin and disappointment, that Maurie's" immediate purpose was to prevent him lrom caging more than a very conservative number of baskets; a purpose which was fulfilled with a thoroughness and dispatch that were good to sec. Reluctant as we arc ordinarily inclined to be about prophesying, we boldly dismiss our hesitancy in this case and assert, in imitation of the awe-inspiring intonations of the oracle at Delphi, that "Mauric’’ will bear off the palms of victory-in the trials of the future as readily as on the basketball court. 260HOWARD V. ZIMMERMAN, A.B. “Ed” “Little Zjm" Xavier High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, Secretary, 1,1; Glee Club, 1,2, }, 4; Fre finnan Forum; Intercollegiate Contest, 2, 3, 4. IF you should board the ferry that chugs out of Fort Lee every morning you would see a stour little lad studying his philosophy. Thar's "Eddie"; and next to him sits Brother "Bill," also studiously engaged. At Xavier, “Ed’s” perseverance and conscientiousness were recognized as his outstanding qualities; and at Fordham he gave evidence of both. The end of his Frosh year saw him Secretary of the Immaculate Conception Sodality, a member of the Forum, and first tenor in the Glee Club. Indeed, we have it from Mr. Bailey, himself, that he blessed the day on which "Ed" joined the club. Why, “Ed" proved to be a veteran of two Intercollegiate Contests! "Ed" is also one of our budding lawyers and he is excellently fitted for that profession. Woe to the opponent who pits himself against Ed's" dogged spirit! “Ed" had so many friends that we often wondered what was so compelling about him. Sometimes we attributed it to his fatness—lor doesn't all the world love a fat man? But more often we believed it was his earnestness. 261WILLIAM J. ZIMMERMAN, A.B. "Wiff" "Bill" Xavier High School Immaculate Conception Sodality, j, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Intercollegiate Contest, 3, 4. FROM New Jersey every morning, and few times if ever late was William’s record. Such intrepidity must be given notice before we even attempt to say any more. We could stop nerc and you would know just what type of man he is, but let us give vent to our enthusiasm. "WifF," as he is also known, came to us from Xavier—the school of future generals. At lirst sight we could not help marveling at his placidity, his perfect dress, and his pleasant smile. But after awhile we saw that these bespoke the real "Bill." Kind, cheerful and sympathetic, "Bill" soon became the high priest who was sought out by all in time of trouble and woe. Together with Brother "Ed" he was the mainstay of the Glee Club tenors And in that work, as in his studies, he gave himself so unstintingly that more than once he called forth our admiration for his resoluteness. "Bill" goes from Fordham with the priceless jewels of the classics and philosophy, but most of all he goes with the enviable good wishes of all who know him. Were we to eulogize each man in a single word we would say of one, "student"; of another, "genius," and of "Bill," "gentleman." 26?m ®hr (JUtimis (That Arr (irur . . . Here arc che things that are true for the simple heart: A foam-frayed wave on a long, strong shore. The dripping fragrance from a wind-tipped rose, The night breeze softly pressing a cottage door. Here arc the things that arc true for the eager heart: The hard, mad music of the winter's gale, Or the sharp crisp beat of hoofs on a winding road. Or the long, mist-sheened vision of a distant sail. Bur hours of dreaming and knowing and seeing hours That leave in the gazing eye more ere they depart Than a deep, clear-shining star in a starry sky— These arc the things that arc true for the remembering heart. But these pertain to the things of wisdom, add The hours of strong, close-shouldered loyalty, Of song and laughter and gay, youthful wonder— Fordham leaves these for our hearts in the hearts of memory. 263Ifiatory of tbr (HUibs nf 1920 TO every story there must he a last chapter, and this is to be the last chapter in the history of the Class of 1928 ol St. John’s College, Fordham University. It is in the last chapter that the plot is solved, the problem explained, and the characters sent on their nay with all their troubles adjusted. This is to be an exception to that rule in that the last chapter is also a prologue—the prologue to what vve hope will be many a glorious volume of service anil achievement in later life. A shelter is always abandoned with regret, but we abandon the shelter of Rose Hill with more than a sense of regret, for we feel that we arc leaving much more than a shelter. The phrase, "Alma Mater,” has often been challenged by moderns, but the members of the Class ol 1928 know that the word "Mater is used with reference to Fordham in its truest sense. Fordham has truly been our mother, nourishing us with the food of truth, caring for us with the care that sought both our material and eternal welfare. Let the last chapter begin at the beginning of the solution. For us, that was on September 19, 1927. That was the day on which we returned to Fordham from our last vacation from college. There ensued again the old pleasure of greeting those whom we had not seen since the preceding spring—a pleasure which seems to be peculiar to college life alone. We had come back a few days after the underclassmen had returned, and we were esteemed Seniors—just how esteemed remains to be seen. Our first class was a psychology class. We were introduced to the subject by the Reverend Father Murphy, S. J. To those who have studied under Father Murphy, a sufficient introduction; but to us who were meeting him for the first time, it w-as a revelation. Under his tutelage we were to investigate the phenomena of life and see how many ol our present-day thinkers regard it. The strictly rational method of attack, the reasonableness of it all, and the intense interest which we took in the sub)cct, made each class seem like five minutes rather than fifty. In ethics wc had the privilege of starting the year under the former Professor of Ethics—Reverend Father Barrett, S. J. His marvelous grasp of the subject and the charm and freshness of his presentation were to lure us on for all too short a time. At length his years of service weighed all too heavily upon his shoulders, and before many weeks had passed Father Barrett was forced to relinquish the chair of ethics on account of his failing health. His loss was a great one to the Class of 1928. The ethics course was then taken in hand bv Father Fasv, S. J., whose lectures were to charm us for rhe rest of the year That was the first time, incidentally, that the Class of 1928 had been united in one body, and the number of men who opened the year in the new Biology Building was well over two hundred. While this had the disadvantage under which every large group labors, it was a good influence in a way, for it enabled the members of the class to become more intimately acquainted through closer contact. A new course was opened to the Seniors in the Fall of 1927—a course in constitutional history. It was conducted by Mr. Samuel Telfair, Jr., and those who enrolled for it were not disappointed in the content or the method of the course. Again wc were confronted by our vast ignorance, and we set about remedying it as well as we could, with the advantage of having as a leader one who could ably direct us in our endeavors and make our task a pleasure. When the football season opened (our first under the rule of Major Cavanaugh), the Class of 1928 had its representatives on the field of battle. Harry Kloppcnburg, "Eddie" Rvan, "Artie" O'Connor, and George Markcv bore a great part of the burden of the game. It is a sad fact to us, however, that the beginning ol Fordham’s greatness should be deferred until the Class of 1928 will have departed, but it must 264be confessed that the season was far from a successful one as far as the Varsity was concerned. It was successful in this, however, that it showed that the Maroon knew how to take defeat as well as victory. The many Seniors who were members of the Glee Club had been sorry to hear that Mr. Kenneth Bailey, the original director of the Glee Club, had left Pordham, but we were overjoyed to learn that we were to have Mr Frederic Joslyn, formerly of the New England Conservatory of Music, as our new leader. Mr. Joslvn, besides being a noted teacher, also lias a fine reputation as a young baritone, and under his direction the club continued its progress. During the last week in October, the Seniors were privileged to have Father Richard B. Schmitt, S. J . conduct their retreat. The Senior retreat was particularly important since it was the last scholastic year that the men of 28 would as a bodv begin with a retreat. Let it suffice to say that the Senior retreat was one which will not easily be forgotten. Immediately following the retreat, the Varsity Play went into rehearsal. The vehicle selected was Lye con Bulwer's "Richelieu," and Mr. J. Gerard Cregan, '28, was finally selected to fill the title role When the play was presented. Mr. Cregan charmed all bv his masterly interpretation of the part. He was the sole representative of the Class of 1928 to have a prominent part in the production. On rhe evening of December 2d, there occurred an event which all the Seniors who were present will long remember. This was the first Senior Dance of the year. It was held at the Roosevelt Hotel on the first Friday evening in December, under the direction of Chairman Bernard Mallcn. Our first Senior Dance was one of those glamorous evenings of the kind known only to youth; of the kind that age loves to recall. Much has been written of the delights of the music, of the gaiety and laughter of youth on such occasions, but it is impossible to catch the spirit of it in words. It takes the combination of color, sound and movement to portray such an event, and it can be known only by experience—an experience which is all too rare. With the opening of the Varsity basketball season, the Seniors again did their best on the squad. Maurice Woods was one of the mainstays of the team, and his steady and brilliant guarding was one of the highlights of a very successful season. "Don" Forrester was the manager of the team, and the schedule which he helped to draw- up was one of the hardest in years, yet the team went through it with only one defeat, and that by a single point. There was renewed interest in the Council of Debate with the advent of the Class of 1928 to Senior. In the Spring of 1927 Mr. Victor J. Lugowski had been elected to the presidency of the council A debating schedule was soon drawn up and the Seniors were the anchor men on all the teams Messrs. Higgins, Sccry, Burns, Keegan and MeGroddv here the main burdens of the verbal tilts and were successful in most of them. A parish lecture group was organized in which there was much interest, and the Seniors rook active part in this work also. Besides the interest in the extra-curricular activities, increase in classwork continued. Psychology lured us ever onward, and Farher Murphy's lectures became events which we were very loath to miss. Indeed a "cut" in his subject was regarded as a real deprivation, to avoid which extraordinary measures were often resorted to. The course in pedagogy also proved very attractive, and that class was distinctive in having men present who had not registered for the course, and vet who could not resist the lure of the subject. Perhaps no other course at Feraham ever had the number of men interested in it that this one had. We shall never forget it. There were a few sighrs and events in the various classes which it might be well to set down in order that the memory cl them may not perish Who will ever forget the sight of a certain man, afar off :n the rear of the Senior classroom, with opera glasses glued to his eyes that lie might miss nothing of what was written on the 266 board? Who will ever forget the remark of Father Murphy ro the effeer rhar he was glad to see that the men were interested enough in psychology to study the intrinsic determinants by looking for them in the eyes of others? Who will ever forget the remark of a student who affirmed that he knew by experience that polygamy was bad? These arc a few of the occurrences which arc deserving of eternal remembrance, for they are the things that brought hearty peals of laughter to lighten the more serious rone of the class. Among the members of the class arc two men who have held the captaincy of their respective sports— Joe Farley, Captain of the Swimming Team, and Gene" McCauliff, Captain of Tennis. Both of these men have been extremely successful in intercollegiate competition, their defeats having been few and far between. The Editorships of rhe rwo organs of the college, the Raw and the Monthly, were held by Charles B. MeGroddy, Jr., and George L. Grainger, respectively. Mr. Grainger has become well known through the beauty and originality of his verse, while Mr. MeGroddy had been a member of the Ram staff for four years. Other members of the staff of the Monthly who came from the Senior Class were: "Dan" Currv, "Ed” Komora, "Ed ’ Nash, "Jo" Minetti, "Johnnie" Low, "Tom" Roch-ford, "Jimmie" Mazzariello and "Ed" Utkewicz, while through the columns of the Raw, Messrs. Keegan, Emanuel, Daley, Hein and Van Alcn helped to keep the college informed of what was going on. And now, even a last chapter must come to an end, that end may be sad or happy, but an end there must be. Thus as rhe spring approaches, we of rhe ( lass of 1928 arc beginning to reflect more often and more sadly on the fast-flying days that tell off the remainder of our college career. We cannot say much, for rhar which we would say would sound banal in words, hut we can feel, and that feeling is one of regret lor the end, one of tender memory for rhe four happy years thar we have spent on Old Rose Hill; one of devout thanks for the friends we have made and the advantages that we have had. All we can say is whar has been said by the classes that have preceded us, and we sav it sadly "Avc atque Vale, Fordham." £NTIA 'A  » 268 £jr(ttlass of 1323 OFFICERS Donald F. Connors W. Caswell Adams Raymond A. Hartioan Lawrence f. Brock President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer THIS is a history of men and affairs or, if you like, of men of affairs. This is a memoir of things unremembered. a sketch of things sketchy, a talc of all that may be told. This is a story more scanned than scanty and a record of reckon and wreck. For this is a history written in June of Juniors not so jejune. Sing, historic Clio, sing! "Junior, writes a former historian, “is the brightest of the bright college years." Junior," burst forth the five following historians, "is the brightest of the bright college years." Tradition is a grand thing, is it not? And so choruses this reverent scribe, "Junior is the brightest of the bright college years." Let those who come after, and write, go seek their own propaganda. IS “Brightest of the bright.’’ Um-m. Well, we re not just certain. Of course it all depends on how you like your college years. Some want them nice and shiny and some don’t. Now you take us, for example, we always wanted the brightest they had; like this, maybe............ "The Junior Class of Fordham University requests the honor of your presence at the Junior Promenade in the Grand Cascades of the Hotel Biltmore on the evening of January 27, 1928.'' Junior, you see, is not without its obligations, and the least of these is not the Prom. We had bowed to Mother Philosophy and quailed before old Doctor Science, we had taken possession of a brand new Biology Building whose imposing portals proclaimed us Juniors, we had even chosen from our numbers the officers of the Junior Class, good men all, and true. And still we had not yet a full realization of that high estate to which the joint labor of time and mind had summoned us: the role of Junior Philosopher. Then came—no, not the dawn just then, but eventually The Night and The Prom. “Johnny" Johnson and the Statlcr Pennsylvanians, the sybaritic spell of the Cascades, “Among My Souvenirs," the color of the music, the sound of the dance, and then some time between the first and last fantastic trip the light that we were Juniors now and Seniors soon to be! Mr. George L. O’Grady, General Chairman of the Junior Prom, and his ready henchmen — Bowe, Barritt, Walsh and Adams—had chosen and been chosen well and wisely. With the Juniorate year well on its scholastic way, we of 1929 bethought ourselves of class rings, those prophetic symbols of a fast-approaching graduation day. Once again the power of the ballot was called upon, and to Richard I. Nevin, Secretary of the Mimes and Mummers, was delegated the toil and the triumph of Chairman of the Ring Committee Then, if there were yet some doubts as to our final arrival among the great ones of Fordham, they were soon dispelled by the brilliant presence of the gold and garnet circles with which Cartier, Inc., and our efficient chairman soon contrived to supply us. We are thankful to both. Fall, Football and Fordham—long may these three be seen together! With the first tang of autumn began in earnest the gridiron regime of Major Cavanaugh at Fordham. We who had seen the first skirmishes of spring training under the stern, strong hand of the famous Major had known then that the Varsity of 1927 would be a fighting team, even when it was not a victorious one. The arduous season that followed showed that our presentiment had been all too true. Among the wearers of the Maroon moleskin there were several doughty members of the Junior Class. “Joe Walsh, of interclass basketball fame, staged a stellar comeback at right end after shaking off the effects of a last-season injury; “Johnny" Gripp, Paul C.onboy and Frank Baut were the Junior contributions to a great-hearted backficld, while “Tubby" Bcloin, “Al” Politis, Cannclla and Wazeter held the line for dear old Fordham. But what delighted the Junior heart more than ever was the news at the close of the season that our own strong and steady John Smith, the veteran linesman of three years' strife, had been rewarded with the captaincy of the next Maroon eleven. Much has been said and written already of the fruits of moral victory; this poor historian would attempt to add no more. He bids you await the Fall of 1928. The wintry-windcd days were times of activity for the third-year men in fields other than the white-striped green, however. When Coach Kclleher sounded the 272THE JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE clarion cal! for court men, chc erstwhile Freshman wonders of J925 1926 responded to a man. The first team that trotted out to greet the whistle numbered four Juniors —Captain Frank Dougherty; the sharp-shooting guard. "Bo” Adams, as flashy a forward as ever performed on an intercollegiate court; "Nick" Landers, his dependable running mate, and big "Pop” Swccrman in the center berth And among the second team luminaries were Tomich and Tobianski, the Junior team champions, along with the brilliant Reardon, Politis and Scully. These were the noteworthy Junior contributions to the Eastern Intercollegiate Champions of 1927-1928. But notwithstanding the usual erv and hullabaloo about "overemphasis" and "leg scholars,” we of the Junior Class were not found wanting in those circles of Fordham endeavor which favor brain above brawn, for when the Mimes and Mummers brought to the Varsity stage on the evenings of December fourth and fifth. Sir Edward Lytton-Bulwcr s romantic drama ol the seventeenth century ("Richelieu"), three Junior thespians graced the footlights and deftly disclosed to critic and audience alike the deathless charm of that classic work. Dunstan C. Rooney gave a convincing portrayal of Count Barudas, the villainous conspirator, while Harold J. McAuley in the difficult role of Joseph, monastic confidant to the Cardinal, sparkled beside him. John K. Carroll left off his gems of poetry long enough to give a striking characterization of Louis the Thirteenth, a depicture second only to the masterly rendition of the title role. And again, in March, the Seventh Annual Varsity One-Act Play Contest found Junior well represented in all the departments of the dramatic tournament. Nor should one imagine rhar we were far behind in more stern and serious arts. Among the sleepless journalists of the campus weekly we boasted live Junior scribes —"Ed” Coan, the rising young humorist, "Bob" McCarron, the demon news editor, 273"Cas" Adams and ' Arty" Crozicr, sporr writers, with Lermhan. Whelan and Evans on the business end of the sheer. In the Council of Debate, "Ed" McNally, Editor-Elect of the 1929 Maroon, and McCarthy, McAulcv and Carroll, bright lights of the Fordham Monthly doubled in forensic brass to prove the spoken word as mighty as the written. Guiding the destinies of Fordham literature we had Joseph Hopkins as Assistant Editor of the Monthly, James Lawless as recorder of things in the realms of athletics, and Ward Clarke as censor of the young literary organization—the Fordham Quill Club. And lest we forget it was a Junior team that turned back a fast Freshman quintet to the tunc of 24—14, and thus carried off the coveted title of Intcrclass League Champions. Captain Walsh, "Johnny" Murphy, "Harry" Callahan, "Joe" Cobb, Morgan. Durante and Sansonc were not outdone by their brothers on the big team. In boxing we had "Jack” Dorsey, "Ray" Miller, "Tommy" Robinson and "Bib" Sansonc. In indoor track and cross-country, Captain Brennan, Durante and Connors earned rheir Ictrcrs; and in swimming, "Cas" Adams, "Arr" Crozicr and "Vic" Lachnicht upheld the Junior honor. Eves arc better than events. Perhaps that is why the anticipation of Junior is sweeter than the realization of Senior. We shall see. 274276 t CCUuui of 1330 OFFICERS Cornelius C. Wrfd Roger T. Scully Joseph S. Brown Howard A. Seitz President Vice-President Secretary Tre a Hirer WITH the reputation of having been the most gallant Freshman Class that ever attempted to appear nonchalant in that odd and foreign-looking thing called a skullcap, and in virtue of its "gracious gesture” in tendering to 29 a "smoker and banquet in recognition of rheir conquerors’ superior talents,” the Class of 1930 returned in the Fall of 1927 to gain for itscil the title of "most loyal in the interests of Fordham. ' Even as Freshmen, in the ubiquitous nature they revealed in their attendance at all Fordham affairs in large and representative numbers, the present recipients of our meager praise had given an indication of that unselfish spirit they were later to manifest as Sophomores. Soon after the 15. S. students had scored a novel victory in the annual class elections by "capturing" the two executive offices when overwhelming pluralities had carried into office Cornelius C. Weed as president, Roger T. Scully as vice-president, Joseph S. Brown as secretary, and Howard A. Seitz as treasurer, plans for a ON s TI A ETDoc 211Sophomore Loyalty Club were formulated. To Father Butcher, S.J., Student Counselor of the Sophomore Class, is owed the gratitude not only of 1930 but of all Ford-ham as well for his efforts in organizing the club. According to the original purpose Father Butcher outlined, the club was to be the nucleus of an all-university club anil the sponsor of divisional and metropolitan clubs,corresponding in function and motive to the various State clubs which have lately come into such animated existence on the campus. Among the Sophomores. 'Joe” Waters and Ed" Hughes (former possessors of the class executive powers during its Freshman year) were ardent co-operators with Father Butcher in this commendable project, not to omit mention of Morgan Anglim, and ■’Gene” Field, one of the Sophomore football managers. Received with enthusiasm during the height of the football season by all Sophomores, the Loyalty Club was able to reveal the first signs of its good work by presenting at each game, for the glory of the Maroon and the chagrin of the rivals, a lusty band of yearling rooters. Even Xenophon and Pliny themselves were wont to indulge in a little hyperbole now and then; and so who will censure us if we imagine that the polo grounds still re-echo the cheers of the Sophomores, given with such aplomb and nearness to say nothing of dispatch, as they followed the game from a choice section on the fifty-yard line-1 Aside from the function of supporting teams and other activities, the Sophomore Loyalty Club also enjoyed the distinction of acting as the chief instrument in the formation of a Sophomore SodaJity. Ever since its inception, the Sodality's meetings have been well attended, and the monthly Communion Masses, an exclusive and necessary adjunct to the Sodality's other purposes, have exercised a salutary influence among the Sophomores While the orators of the Loyalty Club were busy exhorting the Sophomores to ' get out and root for the team,” the athletes of 1930 were equally as well occupied in endeavoring to give their fellow Sophs something to cheer about. This little task was easily accomplished when there shone forth the scintillating performances of ' Herb” Ncilan, "Johnny” O'Shea, “Jerry” Deevev, Roger Scully, Ralph Hutchins, "Jack" La Borne, Cleveland and Honich. With the salubrious autumn weather beguiling the griddcrs” to put forth their best efforts, the Sophomores early engaged the l rosh under dog in their annual "Win and 13c Emancipated; Fail and Be Shackled” combats. Bill” Collins headed a strong Sophomore Vigilance Committee that ruled with an iron hand over the bv-no-means tremulous Freshmen. Aided bv the clicking of the International News Reel camera, the Sandows and Hackcnschmidts among the Sophomores pulled their Freshman adversaries over the line in a strenuous tug o war, thereby winning the first of the intcrclass contests to determine whether the Frosh should be freed from ihc customary rules imposed upon them. Inspired by rhe lofty aims of the Loyalty Club, a trio of Sophomores brought off the greatest sporting coup d'etat of the year when they gave the Fordham cheering stands a pleasant surprise at rhe Boston College game by proudly parading bclorc rhe spectators' delighted eyes an honest-to-goodness, real live mascot. "Jimmie” Ivers, "Howie” Seitz and “Dan' Kern comprised rhe enterprising trio who were responsible for the procuring and guardianship ol the Fordham ram one Rameses 278THE SOPHOMORE VIGILANCE COMMITTEE by name—which, adorned with neat Fordham blankets, they lead about in dignified, and somecimes sportive, procession at all the football games played in New York. The narrative centered about Rameses his origin, his brief but thrilling career, his dramatic escape and final demise—is a long and exciting one. Turning our gaze from the chill gridiron, where the curly-horned Rameses disported, Jet us ascend the path to the armory-like Gym where the dazzling passwork of the Fordham Varsity Five blinds all opposition. With many of last year's stars left and the strong Freshman wonders of the 1929 class intact. Coach Kelleher was in possession of a formidable team on which to base his hopes for another championship. The Sophomores, however, were not to be entirely ignored, and Edwards, Ncilan and Anglim gave positive evidence by their retention on such a squad that the reputation they made on the last year's Freshman quintet was well deserved. Deserting for awhile the fields o 1 athletic endeavor, let us view those other activities at Fordham which have so long ornamented her name. The Sophomores outnumbered every other class in representation in the Mimes and Mummers' pre-Christmas production "Richelieu." John P. King as the dashing Chevalier dt Man prat, Alfred T. Kirchner as Hugi et, who bowed too low," Bernard McKcrnan as Francois, the "mail of men," the page to Richelieu, Francis P Kenny as the Bastile governor of ironbound integrity, and Andrew F. Quinn as Gaston, Duke of Orleans, were an assemblage of Sophomore actors whose assignments to these leading roles marked them as thespians of distinctive caliber. Philip H. Hollenbach's character impersonation of the Steurde Beringhen, a man filled with a sublime pate," revealed him as a finished and versatile actor executing a role upon which so much depended for relief from dramatic tension. Other Sophomores who complete this 279splendid array of talent were Howard Seitz. Daniel J. Ahearn, William Collins, Paul McGlonc, George Smith and Charles Missack. Due honor having been paid to Melpomene (or is it Thalia?), let us hasten to rhe shrines of Clio and Erato and Polyhymnia—the three muses who, if we are pagan enough at heart to believe it, preside over the destinies of the Fordham weekly-chronicle the Ram; and the very literary periodical—the Fordham Monthly. On the staff of the Ram the Class of 1930 was capably represented by those demon reporters, I vers, I.vnch, Kern, McCue. Connolly, Hollenbach, Howard. Quinn, Carroll, Calnan, Reilly and Reardon, and bv those two worthy assistants of the Business and Circulation Managers, Seitz and Missack. On the Monthly, John V. Walsh confirmed his Freshman successes by his copious reviews of current plays, chiefly his covering of Eva Lc Gallicnnc’s Civic Repertory offerings, and by his always refreshing and stimulating contributions on arc, poetry, and literature. William R White and Francis X. Connolly complete a trio of Sophomore writers of enviable service to the Monthly. Meantime, the activities of the other sports, equally as popular as football and basketball, demand our attention. The heart of 'Jake" Weber has been lightened by the response given to the clarion call of the indoor boards by Calnan, Denzer, Collins, Manchini and Hatch—a formidable group who can match strides with the best m intercollegiate competition. “Berme” McKcrnan, "Neil’ Weed. “Ed” McGrath, Plunkett, Lyttlc and Eddie” Hughes played an unquestionably necessary and important part in the Varsity's string of swimming victories this year when three straight wins were scored before the mermen bowed to Lafayette. The Sophomores should have full reason for pride in the victories of the R. O. T. C. rifle team with Captain Kern and his contingent of sharpshooters, including Baker, Schaeffer and Nullmeyer of '30, winning matches consistently and convincingly. The rifle team met such strong units as Georgetown, Penn State, Kansas and Rhode Island Stare colleges. In the Glee Club, from “Phil” Hollenbach's well cultivated baritone, “Bill” Collins' sonorous second bass, and “Charlie” Missack s and "Howie" Seitz's sweet tenors, one might easily form a reputable Sophomore quartet. Howard Seitz fills the office of a member of the Board of Directors, and "Phil" Hollenbach acts as a very fine press agent, invariably reporting the activities of the Glee Club in the Ram. In retrospection, we perceive naught but an abundant and prolific field, sown with the loyal and unselfish exploits of the Sophomores. We see being gathered a golden harvest of indelible examples and fine precedents awaiting permanency to seek their place in tradition. With Horace, the class of 1930 may freely say, "Exegt monumentum atre ptrennius. 280282OFFICERS William J. McMahon Raymond T. Hurley President Vice-President Edward F. Ricca William Y. O’Beirni; Secretary Treasurer EARLY ill ihc morning of September 14. 1927. a youthful army of knowledge-seekers straggled through the gates of Fordham and pursued its course over her hallowed soil. From all quarters came fresh recruits, and the Class of '31, the largest Freshman class in Fordham's history, was formed. Of varied personnel was this Freshman army composed, for some men marched about with heads held high, casting supercilious looks at their traditional superiors, while others marched in expectation and still others in fear and trembling. u At length it reached its destination, this army of conquering heroes, and the time-honored walls of the theater must have gazed in wonderment upon their numbers. Some order arose out of chaos, and when Reverend Father Deane had marshaled this nondescript army into classes, it was allowed to break ranks and wander about, greeting here and there a friend, and forming half unwittingly, perhaps, first impressions of Fordham. if fg» 2S3 Eleven o’clock found them again in the theater in accordance with their orders. This second session gave rise to much speculation, for the Sophomore president, in an eloquent address, went to great lengths to explain that the Freshman-Sophomore rivalry, whose only aim was to assist the lowly Frosh in absorbing true Fordham spirit, should be taken in the spirit of friendly fun; that the Sophomores looked upon the Frosh as young brothers who needed a guiding hand which they were very willing to lend. Joy filled the hearts of the more combative Freshmen. For what could this long dissertation on brotherly love mean, except that the “Big Brothers' had determined upon a strenuous process of inoculation with “Fordham spirit"? And what more could they ask than a chance to prove their mettle against their natural rivals? There followed short addresses by moderators and officers of the various organizations in the college who made known rhe ample opportunities given the Freshman to pursue his favorite avocation. The second day saw the new men striving valiantly to appear at home in the mysteries of college classes, college teachers, and "cuts. " No longer, however, were the haughty Frosh to gaze with unconcerned air on eager Sophs, for the right to command, which years of tradition have given to the Sophomore, soon made itself evident. Marched upon rhe stage in the theater like sheep to the slaughter, the hapless Frosh in silent protest received the hated caps and rics, symbols of their servitude, and the maroon-bound book of “Do s and Dont's” the precepts of the master to his slave. On leaving the theater in childlike meekness, the Frosh were pounced upon by waiting "vigilantes," and with trousers rolled to the knees were forced to "lock-step it" down the path, the while giving plaintive voice to the fact that the Class of ‘31 badly wanted milk. Bur wait! a rav of hope. The Freshmen may strike off these chains of bondage if only they may with Zeus' aid defeat their overlords in two out of three athletic events. The tug-of-war resulted in overwhelming defeat for the Frosh, and gloom engulfed the cohorts of '31. But a victory in the swimming meet soon restored smiles of confidence, and the boxing bouts were eagerly awaited. However, after a riotous march across Fordham Road to the accompaniment of the band, and after serenading the Concourse promcnadcrs with songs and cheers, rhe Frosh rerurned to rhe theater only ro forfeit the boxing march in some rather inexplicable manner. The bonds of servitude were on to srav! That night, moreover, brought Major Frank Cavanaugh's first address to Ford-ham students, urging them to give him and his team their moral support, praising and encouraging the spirit of the college. It is one of the boasts of the Class of '31 that simultaneously with its advent to Fordham, came Major Frank Cavanaugh as Varsity football coach. Time went on, and the representatives from many preps and high schools began to lose their identity in the general term Fordham Freshmen. October brought rhe first football game and with it the customary Freshman -Sophomore Rush between the 284 OFFICERS OF THE FRESHMAN FORIJM halves. But although the Frosh proudly marched about rhe field in open challenge to their foe, rhe Sophomore cohorts failed to appear The somewhat unsatisfactory excuse that class rushes were prohibited by the Dean was later offered as an explanation of this hitherto unprecedented conduct. Football will always bring to the Class of '31 memories of its great representative team which established a record to which future teams may well aspire—undefeated, untied and unscored on! Almost as noteworthy as its record is the fact that it boasted no individual star; it was a team of eleven men playing as a unit with a second team in reserve almosr as good as the first. Who can doubt that the Class of '31 will provide us share of Varsity material in the next few years? The anticipation of the Christmas holidays brought with it also the election of officers, delayed in order that the Frosh might become better acquainted and better able to choose capable leaders. The result of the elections more than justified the delay. Mr. McMahon was elected president; Mr. Hurley, vice-president; Mr. Ricca, secretary, and Mr O'Bcirne, treasurer—all wise and efficient officers. Nor was the Class of ’31 outdone when the caging of a foul or a long shot from the basketball court brought cheers from crowds in the "gym." It boasted of a team defeated only twice—once at the hands of New’town High. P. S. A. L. champions, and again at those of Xavier, a team which bids fair to go through the season undefeated. .With men like Zilcski, Mciscl, Wisnewski, Stephens and Marchinik the honor of "31 on the court was safely and icalouslv guarded In the field of histrionic endeavor, the Class of "31 may well hold its head high, for with several of its members in lesser characterizations, the feminine lead" in FIA ET£)0( 285the Varsity play "Richelieu." was awarded to a Freshman—Joseph J () Donohue. As for literature, 31 boasted Richard J. Burke a consistent contributor to the Monthly. The Freshman Swimming Team, organized for the first time by the Class of '30, found a worthy successor in the Class of 31. Five victories and one lone defeat gave ir a splendid record, and with Winters, Melville, Harzmeyer, Dolan and Finnegan the laurels of 31 at Father Neptune's sport were many. On the Rifle Team, the Class of ’31 was represented bv two men—Porcclh and Edge—and in Track, by a Freshman Relay Team which placed second in the Milrosc A. A. Meet. In Debating, the Freshman Forum proved well capable of raising the standard of victory. Five debates were arranged with Freshman teams of other colleges and universities. O'Donnell, Burke, Lane, Scioko, Prvor, Hurley and Dundshuh contributed their share to the brilliant triumphs. "Time on fleeting wings has passed, and spring is near at hand." Soon the Frosh will strive for prestige on the diamond, and soon the Freshman year will be a memory. It is with mixed feelings of regret and satisfaction at a task well done that we leave behind us our Freshman year. Go on vve must, to hold on high the banner of '31. 2S6®hr $arthnttan § niialittj OFFICERS Rev. Francis D. O'Loughlin, S J. George L. Duggan, ‘28 Joseph A. Lepree, 28 Edward M. Shanley, ‘28 . Joseph A Novello, 2S Charles S. De Laney. ‘28 Francis H. Lawler, ‘28 J Edward P. Whalen, ‘29 Director Prefect First Assistant Prefect Second Assistant Prefect Secretary Acolytes Organist 10 289(Uir Jhnmarulatr (£mtrr|rtimt OFFICERS Rev. John H. Fasy, S.J. Victor J. Lugowski, '28 Philip C. Brassll, 28 John A. McDermott, ’28 Joseph V. Gallagher, Jr., '28 John B. Sheerin, ‘28 Director Prefect Pint Assistant Prefect Second Assistant Prefect Secretary Sacristan 290tilltr ijamster (Elub OFFICERS Francis A. Lawless, Jr.,'28 President William F. Me A loon, '29 V ice-President Howard A. Seitz, '30 Secretary Robert J. Hein, '28 Treasurer THF. Harvester C.luh is rhe Ford ham unit of the Catholic Students'Foreign Mission League, and as such has set a splendid example to similarclubs in other metropolitan Catholic colleges. Its members have always been prompt in making their visitations in the parochial schools assigned to them, and in delivering their little mission talks to the young pupils therein. Moreover, at all meetings called by Father McDonald, the general director, Fordham has always been proud of her representation. The combined clubs of the local Catholic colleges each vear run a Tea Dance, the proceeds of which are donated to the Foreign Missions. This affair has become a very pleasant and charitable tradition. On the last two occasions of this annual dance, social and financial success accrued to it owing in large measure to the fact that the chairmanship was bestowed on Fordham men. Mr. F Keats Boyd, the Harvester Club President of '27. was the first chairman, and his successor, Francis A. Lawless, in '28 followed his predecessor's example. In the last year, the membership of the club has greatly increased and among all the classes there now exists a widespread interest in irs activities. Such an organization should justly be a blessed and flourishing one; and it is the hope of its Moderator, Father Hanrahan, and President Lawless, that in succeeding years the attractive Harvester Pin will adorn the waistcoats of the majority of Fordham students. 291(ibr Binmtf br foul £ nrirtu OFFICERS Richard J. Marian, '28 Prtsidtnt Hf.nry P. Kennedy, ‘28 ... ... Vice-President Joseph A. Caffrey, 28 . . . Treasurer ST. JOHN’S apostolic conference is one of the least, if not the least, known of the campus organizations. Under the patronage of the Blessed and Immaculate Virgin and of their own St. Vincent dc Paul the members endeavor to practice the more essential virtues which arc necessary for due discharge of their charitable duties. For these there is no material reward but only the provided contentment of dispensing the works of God by devotion and sacrifice. A desire to follow the divine model of charity, so far as human weakness will allow, bangs its own reward. Furthermore, the society essays to sustain its members bv mutual example in the practice of a true charitable life; to visit the poor in their dwellings and to apply themselves according to abilitiesand time in the elementary and Christian instruction of poor children whether free or imprisoned, in fine, to undertake any work of benevolence in harmony with the chief aim of the society. Visits to near-by hospitals arc also made by the members, and instructions in Christian doctrine and religious duties given to young men at the House of Refuge on Randall's Island. Again, through the generosity of the student bodv ihcv are enabled to help the devoted Sisters who labor in our religious communities. 292 Dr. Frederic Joslyn, Conductor George L. O’Grady, ’29, Accompanist BOARD OF DIRECTORS William R. Walsh, '2S Rev. CharlesJ. Foley, S.J. Francis I. Seymour, 28 James J. Lawless, '29 Chairman Dr. Frederic Joslyn George L. O’Grady, ’29 Howard A. Seitz. '30 THE past season of the Fordham Glee Club, of which this is a record, falls with a rather indefinite thud into the just average classification. The highlights were few, and yet they indicated a continuous trend toward new artistic standards which at no time fell behind those of previous years. Judged solely from the standpoint of quantity, this past season of the Glee Club may be recorded in Fordham annals as negligible; yet from the standpoint of quality, its creative musical successes gave the organization an even firmer stability. Nor that the founders of the Glee Club at Fordham tailed to establish it as lasting, for Father James T. Haves, S.J., and Mr W Kenneth Bailey began that which since its inauguration became a source of pride to Fordham Univcrsitx Always truly representative of its Alma Mater, the Glee Club has never tailed on repeated occasions tS ] 293U) add new laurels co her crown. Vet with the beginning ol the scholastic year in September, 1927. hearts were not so glad and skies were not so bright for those interested in the Glee Club. Each of the recent graduations at the University had taken its toll from the Glee Club's membership, but when Commencement Day, 1927, came, the last of the charter members left the choristers’ ranks, and their loss was keenly felt. Added to the absence of rhese former mainstays of the club was the immeasurable loss of the man who had directed its musical interests since its inception Mr. Bailey. True, each succeeding vear had brought new members (and these well qualified} to the choral ranks; still, n was impossible to forget those who in the beginning had labored so earnestly to bring due honor to the Glee Club and to ‘the name of Fofdham. The new men, realizing the loss of the charter members to whom the entire musical library was familiar, rose to the situation and carried the Glee Club on to new and fruitful fields of glory. Most of the music sung during the past year was delivered with a surcncss and an appreciation surpassing any former rendition. The interpretation of the songs was also given serious and justified attention and thb quality and tone of the ensemble were immeasurably improved. The programs were presented with a certain gusto and polish unachieved in recent years Mr Bailey s acceptance of the offer to become musical instructor at the Nevyman School at Lakewood, N. J., came as a surprise, and the Glee Club began to scarchfor another director, capable as well as suitable for the position. The many applications received included inquiries and offers from a number of the most prominent musicians, composers, and directors in the East. Aftercareful consideration, Mr. FredericJoslvn of Boston was selected to fill the place which Mr. Bailey had left vacant, the former assuming his new directorship early in October. Mr. Joslvn came from the New England Conservatory of Music where he was for some years a member of the faculty in the Department of Voice Culture. He had sung as soloist with the Boston Symphony Orchestra anti with other musical and choral clubs anti organizations, lie possesses a rich bass-baritone voice, over which he has remarkable control. Upon the approval ol his application by the Ford ham authorities Mr. Joslvn severed his connections with the New England Conservatory and moved Ins residence to New York and Jersey City where he has accepted in addition a limited number of students in voice culture. It is to his excellent direction and musicianship that the club owes a great share of its success. To Father Charles J. Foley, S.J., the sincere and lasting thanks of each member of the Glee Club and of the entire University are due. Under Father Foley's guidance during the past two years, the Glee Club has expanded both in the presentation of concerts and the enrollment of members. Among the students the Glee Club is one of the most popular of I'ordham activities, and each term many applicants are obliged to remain on the ever-increasing waiting list until there is place for them at the regular rehearsals, since membership in the club is governed bv the Constitution and limited to a certain number. During the past two years, the many engagements solicited by Father Folev have proven an undeniable burden; and many were the refusals he received (many in excess of the acceptances), vet the schedule of concerts has always remained of highest caliber and of sufficient number to keep the Glee Club in diligent practice each week. 294THE GLEE CLUB Those concerts presented have been entirely successful in that they were both artistic and representative. To Father Foley's untiring efforts credit is also due for the added interest of the members in rehearsals and rhe greater appreciation of the music which they studied Fordham was again entered in the Intercollegiate Glee Club Contest which is held annually at Carnegie Hall in New York City, and under the able direction of George O Grady, '29, made a creditable try for supremacy over the fifteen foremost college glee clubs in America. The contribution to the contest this year was far more-representative than the preceding one. and at the end of their program the Fordham men were accorded tumults of applause. The final event of the scholastic year was held at Town Hall in New York City on April 20th. The program offered was one of the highest worth and the groups of songs were exceptionally well arranged. The hall was thronged with patrons, friends and students of Fordham, and the evening proved thoroughly enjoyable. The interpretation of the attractive selections was noteworthy, and the concert merited and won many excellent criticisms and commendations from prominent critics and musical journals. Artistically, rhe concert was a notable improvement over that of the preceding year which was held at Aeolian Hall. It is with regret that the Glee Club bids farewell to the members of the Class of 1928 who so gallantly helped to nurture it in its infancy and to place it firmly on its feet. To Father Folev they bid adieu, and hope that he will be with them once more in as few years as possible. ISOtSl h 295®lir (Enuuril nf JDrbatr OFFICERS Victor J. Lugowski, '28 John K. Carroll, 29 John I. McCormick. '28 James J. McCarthy, ‘29 Edward F. Heai.y, 28 Robert J. Keegan, ‘28 President Vice-President Secretory Treasurer Censor Historian THE Fordham University Council of Debate, with a very impressive history behind it and every prospect of a brilliant future in view, commenced its annual program on the first Monday of October, 1927. The first gathering of the Maroon forensic group was one that marked a distinctive milestone in the history of the Council, fora record-breaking attendance rendered the seating accommodations insufficient. All this demonstration of interest and enthusiasm is not to be wondered at. for under the leadership of Rev. IT. TaafFc the Council lias advanced by leaps and bounds until it occupies one of the most prominent positions among the campus activities. Father Taaffe was appointed moderator of the debating society some years ago, and resolved that some day in the near future, given a fair amount of co-operation, he would have it attain us rightful place among Fordham's extracurricular endeavors. 296The success that has attended his efforts has amply sustained Father's confidence in the possibilities of the society and the ability of the students to recognize the value of active membership therein. The vcar of 1926-1927 was indeed a most successful one for the Council. Five forensic battles were waged against invading teams from rival colleges, and they were defeated in the order of their coming. The very splendid manner in which our debaters emerged successful in these affrays was a propitious omen for the success of this year's undertakings. The following were installed as the officers of the Council for the current year: President, Mr. Victor J. Lugowski, Vice-President, Mr. John K Carroll; Secretary, Mr. John I. McCormick; Treasurer, Mr. James J. McCarthy; Censor, Mr. Edward F. Hcaly; Historian. Mr. Robert J. Keegan. With these men inoffiectherc was a rollcall of members past and present. TheCoun cil has quite a variety of characters in its make-up. Thcrcarchumorisrs,semi-humorists, deep thinkers, dramatically-inclined orators, and every human variety of speaker. The two Bacon boys, fresh from the wilds of Brooklyn, have done more than a little to keep the society in good humor bv their spirited battles against those who would essay to talk them down for the general peace of all present. Prominent among their oppressors are the Messrs. Higgins and Keegan who have spared nothing except the rod in the effort to accomplish their noble purpose. The most noteworthy fact about the Council this year is this, that the Constitution had to be amended in order to accommodate the number of students who persistently sought membership in the debating ranks. Such a condition had, of course, always been hoped for, but its sudden realization was breath-taking to say the least. In fact, so noteworthy was this rush of students to join the Council considered, that one of the local papers dwelt upon it in an impressive article. Nor has this unprecedented attendance turned out to be a mere flash in the pan, but has been characteristic of all the meetings held to date. The spirit of the members is a very well-known quantity in that practically every one presenr ar meetings endeavors to make some kind of speech before adjournment. The Council is convened once each week for the purpose of holding a formal debate and discussing business. The debates are of a very high standard in that the speakers go to quite a little trouble in assembling facts and perfecting their manner of rendition. It is indeed interesting to observe newcomers in their first attempt at making an address, and then listen raptly at the end of the year when they stroll up to the platform and deliver a polished oration. Such, in a word, is the great benefit to be derived from participation in the activities of the Debate Council, that a worth-while organization is furthered and a lasting benefit to one's self is secured. The most ambitious schedule of intercollegiate debates ever undertaken bv Ford-ham's forum was arranged for this year. No less than sixteen meetings with other teams were scheduled at home and abroad, and in all probability thirteen of these will be contested. The others, because of some difficulty that has arisen, arc in imminent danger of cancellation, but thisdisappointmcnt is nor likely to cause any embarrassment as thequality of opjx sition scheduled is certain toentertain the most critical audiences. At present four of these debates have been contested with Fordhain victorious in all but one. The question in all has been the same: "Resolved, that the United States should cease its policy of armed intervention in foreign countries for the protection of 297SENIOR MEMBERS OF THE VARSITY DEBATING TEAMS American investments except after a formal declaration of war.” This question is the leading subject of forensic dispute this year, and it is generally considered chat the Maroon debaters have presented it in a clear and enlightening manner. There are many other prominent topics, however, for which various trios of the Council are now engaged in deep preparation, and lively tilts are in prospect. The honor of the Council was first upheld bv the Messrs. James K. Sccry, John K Carroll and Charles B McGroddv, Jr , againsr rhe invading Buffalo representatives. The clash of wits and words was thoroughly interesting and was attended by a large and appreciative audience. The Maroon won the verdict to the satisfaction and approval of all. including the opposition. Our banner was next raised in battle when Messrs. Robert J. Keegan. Edward J. McNally and John V. Higgins, Jr., invaded the Southland. Catholic University at Washington, William and Marv College at Williamsburg, Ya., and Randolph Macon College at Ashland, Ya., were the reams encountered. The C. U. orators were successful in gaining a close decision over their guests, although the Fordhamitcs fought valiantly to win. Against William and Mary the Maroon representatives fared better, gaining a unanimous win after a thrilling debate. Triumph again crowned their efforts at Randolph Macon when another unanimous decision was rendered in their favor. With the commendation of all upon their efforts they returned to Ford-ham and arc again ready to do battle on their own ground. Unfortunately, we cannot chronicle what only the future can reveal, but there is every prospect that the Council of Debate will close its season in a blaze of glory with many a victory to add to the undying fame of Fordham. 29S(Tlip fJrrsH CElub Daniel M. Daley, Jr., '28 . Chairman A LTHOUGH the Press Club is composed of all students who write for the New r York- newspapers, its membership largely consists of men who specialize in d- sports news. There arc eight members in the organization, six or whom are devoting their journalistic ability to the covering of Fordham sports, with but two men writing other news from the campus. Early in the scholastic year an attempt was made to organize the members of the writing fraternity, so that uniform reports concerning sports events might be made. This was especially necessary during the football season. As was evidenced bv the publicity Fordham gained in the daily chronicles, the move was very successful. Since it was necessary to have some head to supervise rhe work of the club, an election was held for the chairmanship, and that office was awarded to "Dan” Daley, Sports Ediror of the Ram. anil correspondent for the New York Herald-Tribune and the Evening Telegram. Two other Seniors were veteran members of the organization. "Bob" Hein, in addition to his Ram work, ablv covered the New York Evening Post for two years. "Eddie" Ryan let the sporting public know what was what at Fordham by his energetic work on the morning and evening World and the Daily Neus. It is to be hoped that next year's club will organize early, and imitate if not better the splendid record of service left it as its heritage by the men ol 1928. 299aljr IFnriihaiu iSam STAFF Charles B. McGroddy, Jr.. 2S Editor-In-Chief Robert J. McCarron. ‘29 Setts Editor Daniel M. Daley. Jr., ’2S Sports Editor Edward A. Coan, '29 Humor Editor Edward P. Whalen, '29 Bns mess Manager J. Earl Evans, '29 Circulation Manager IONG Live the Raw.' One of the most active organizations on the campus and vet the most modest. And why modest? Because in its columns, week after week, the glorv and achievements of all rhar is Fordham's have Been made manifest, bm never has mention been made ol the toil and scll-saci ilicc which make it possible for the Ram to exist. But, to the thoughtful, there is little need of stressing the labor connected with a weekly publication such as ours, for its very existence and quality are proof enough. So it is with a deep sense of honor and lust pride that the Maroon sets forth a brief history of the Raw. Ir was in 1917 thar the long-felt need of a college weekly was realized and iinallv brought from a mere possibilitv to an actual fact This was due to the interest and 500 1928 MAROON v mmm- enthusiasm of Mr. Quigley, S.J , the moderator, and Mr. Paul O'Keefe, the editor. Thus was established a means of keeping a lasting record of all that is dear to Ford ham. Throughout the issues of the Raw, we find accounts of athletics, clubs and organiza tions; of the Faculty and the student body. In fact, the Ram has become indispensable. The interest of the student body was aroused from the day the very iirsr issue appeared and. consequently, the Ram flourished rapidly nor only in circulation but also in the number and size of the pages. For the Ram grew with Ford ham, and Fordham’s growth has been almost incredible. There was but one short period when circulation was suspended and that was immediately following the war. Apparently the staff gained new vigor when work was resumed in the Fall of 1921, as the paper became more popular than ever before. Much of the success of the revival of the Ram was due to the Moderators, Fathers Cox and Tracy, S.J. When the Class of 28 entered Fordham. the Ram was under the guidance of Mr. Edward B. Bunn, S.J., and the leadership of Edward B. Lyman, '25 It was at that time that the men of the present Senior Class were first introduced into the fields of journalism. The following year, Father MeGarvey, S.J., became moderator; and Arthur J. Taylor, '26. editor-in-chief. This was another year of advancement in the history of the Ram. During this time, great praise was bestowed on the staff by critics of college papers In fact, the Ram was held by many to be among the leading papers in the country. The year of 27 saw Father Devereaux, $ J., moderator, and through him great things were accomplished, for he had the natural ability and leadership which arc so vital to any publication. The staff under the editorship of Anthony E. Dupraz, '27. worked together as never before, and the results were most gratifying. The editorial anti news items were more cleverly written, and both the advertising and circulation increased. As to the financial management, that was well taken care of by the Business Moderator, Mr. McGrath, S.J. And now we conic to the year and administration of ‘28, and find the Ram most fortunate in retaining Father Devereaux, S.J., as moderator. With due respect for all preceding years, we hold that the year 1928, through the agency of the members of the Class of '28, has up to the present seen the best year in the history of the Ram. Once again it was found necessary to increase the size of the pages, which now number eight. A new kind of type has been used this year which has given the paper a neater and more distinctive appearance. As to the editorials, it is sufficient to say that they have often been quoted by many leading colleges. "The Portfolio," a column new to the Ram this year, has placed the paper in a class by itself. The sports section has taken up three full pages and features a sports editorial. In this respect also we can claim supremacy, for such is most unusual for a college weekly. The news items have been up to the minute and have contained most colorful details of all that is of interest to Fordham This success is due to the staff who have given much of their time and effort. But upon the leader of an organization depends in large measure the quality of its members. Hence, great credit is due to its Editor-in-Chief, Charles B. MeGroddy, '28. It was early in Freshman that "Charlie" joined the Ram as a member of the sports staff. We have frequently seen him diligently following the reams and then hurrying back to the office to type rhe accounr of the fray. For three long years, ' Charlie busied him self attending to each weekly assignment. Upon reaching Senior, we thought that he was headed for the sports editorship, bur that was not to be. The post ol cditor-in-chief was left vacant, and "Charlie" was elected unanimously to fill it. All the staff readily recognized his ability and the services he had rendered. The progress made by the paper during the year tells of the wisdom of the staff's choice. There is one particular section which every student first turns to when he receives his Ram on Friday morning. That is the sports editorial, "Looking Them Over With Dan Daley." This column attracted like a magnet, and that was so because "Dan" was fully capable of his undertaking. He has been on the sports staff since Freshman, and his experience qualified him for such a position. In fact, we may have in Dan" a future Grantland Rice. Another valuable asset to the sports staff was "Bob" Keegan whose interest in journalism dates back CO early Freshman when he received his first assignment in the field of sports. It was only natural that "Bob" should serve well as a sports writer, for his enthusiasm for athletics is unbounded. He not only covered home games but often traveled mro foreign territory to "get his story." "Curly" Seymour and "Bob" Hein joined the staff in their Junior year and following then-natural inclinations started on the s{toris staff. It is only to be regretted that they did not join the staff sooner, for the Raw, and in particular the sports section, was greatly enriched bv their co-operation. Among the associate editors were numbered "Frank" Van Alcn and E. Paul Emanuel, both of the Class of '2S and both members of the staff since Freshman. Every Friday, "Frank" could be found in the Raw office, industriously pounding the typewriter and getting out Ins story for the next issue. In fact, there were but few activities which he did not report. "Frank" was always ready, whether it was a debate, play, concert, interview, or come what might. He also served as "morgue editor," and anyone who wished any information as to the past needed only to see "Frank." Paul was one of the shining lights of the staff and seemed actually to sense the presence of news. He also had the faculty and ease of "covering" any story. For here again experience showed its value, and so after three years of gathering news. Senior found the climax. "Bill" Walsh, '28, served ably on the business staff and in Junior was circulation manager. Mr. Philip Walsh, S.J., succeeded Mr. McGrath, S.J., as business moderator for the year '28. and worked untiringly for the success of the Raw. Now that we have ended the roll-call of the Class of '28. let us inform those who are interested of a great change which was brought about in the office of the Raw. Just before the beginning of the year, the office was entirely renovated. Through the efforts of Father Devercaux, S.J., new office fixtures, desks, chairs, typewriters, replaced the old. and the walls were repainted. Upon the return of the staff from vacation, they resumed their duties in a far pleasanter and more pleasurable atmosphere. To all this the Class of '28 must say farewell and leave in the hands of the successors. We regret that space will not permit us to give individual thanks to each and every underclassman who helped to make the Raw a success. But we arc most grateful to all. To those loyal scribes we tender our sincere and hearty wishes for all success during their administration. 302Joseph G. Hopkins, 29 iltf ((jhriU (Club OFFICERS First Semester President Joseph M. Flynn, '29 Secretary Ward Clarke, '29 Censor Edward P. Whalen, 29 Sn out! Srmt sta President J. Earl Evans, '29 Secretary Ward Clarke, '29 Censor THE Fordham Quill Club first came into existence during the Fall of 1925 under the name of the Freshman Writers' Club. With the passing of a scholastic year, the new-born society rose to the dignified heights of a Varsity club. The purpose for which Father Taaffc organized the club is to give to its members a thorough foundation in the technique of the short story. This has been accomplished not only through the study of the short story, as offered bv an analysis of the works of the masters, but also through the efforts of the members themselves who read and criticize rhrcc of their productions at the bi-weekly meetings. To those who have thus far so successfully advanced the work of the club we can offer nothing bur hearty and sincere congratulations, to those upon whose shoulders the future destiny of the organization will rest we extend our best wishes together with rhe inspiring message. Carry on!'£hf If nr Mi am {tin nth lu STAFF George L. Grainger, '28...............................................Editor-In-Chief Joseph G. Hopkins, 29 ... Assistant Ediror-jn-Chief G. Joseph Minktti, '28.............................................. Business Manager James J. McCarthy, ’29 .... Circulation Manager THIS is not a critique of The l ordham Monthly as a magazine; wc leave that to the exchange columns of those who arc better capable of fudging in perspective, while wc, though not blinded by fraternal affection, pride ourselves on the fact that there is a magazine connected with Fordham that is symbolic of such virile, courageous thought and true direct expression of that thought as The Fordham Monthly. For forty-five years, this magazine has harbored the thoughts, ideals and aspirations of hundreds of young men. During that time it has slowly risen in perfection until now lor the last decade or so it has attained the heights. It has had its ups and downs, as every literary organ must have at some time or other, in developing and cradling genius, strengthening style and training expression until it is a taut string, alert for the recording of each thought that plays upon it. Now. in its forty-sixth edition it reaches the Class of 28. 304To the Reverend Father Augustus M. Fremgen, S.J., the moderator, is most of the credit due. He is the spirit of Diogenes looking for writers. If he docs not lind them, he creates them. How—is his secret. Under his guidance Tlx Ford hum Monthly has soared higher and higher, its foundations strong and massive; its towers outlined against a smiling skv. It is onlv with a good helmsman that a ship can navigate well. George L. Grainger, as Editor in-Chief during 1927 1928, took the Monthly into his hands and set a certain standard a standard that had to he lived up to. "The best always in the past, the unreachable and envied of all in the present." There are but two colleges we can think of rhat could possibly compete with the 1927 1928 edition, and the reason was the beautiful poetry of Mr. Grainger. It was poetry, not verse, and poetry can make or break a magazine. A master of all the forms, he is unsurpassed in his free verse. We can say without stint that the poetry of the editor-in-chief this year is among the most impressive that has ever appeared on the pages of the magazine. Besides this, there were sketches and the grueling Antidote. The four senior associate editors now meet us. Mr. Daniel F. Curry has given us critical cssavson Booth Tarkington,Joseph Hergesheimer which received commendation from a good many exchanges), John GaIsworth and sundrv other men of the day. Pungently clear-cut, he has presented the figures of these men before our eyes. He has a sound, sane working principle, and not infrequently he uses it as a bludgeon on lalsc premises, deductions and inductions. Mr. Joseph F. Difflcv has truly won his spurs both in poetry and prose. He has time and again exhibited a strong penchant for foreign settings. We have truly enjoyed and found irresistibly attractive his colorful and facile weaving of plots from out these settings Mr. Edward J. Komora has written many a light,satirical essay, his subjects including Gothic architecture. Ibsen, the poor detective novel (wherein he wrote an expose of Hawkshaw and his fellow tradesmen). In the first-named, "Ed," in true architectural style, flayed and set up a building all of his own. Besides perfecting a prose style, he has dashed off poems that arc a delight to the reader. "Ed" has (speaking of the prose), after the fashion of Thackeray, eaten much bread and given the public cake. His writings are not superficial, though lightly touched. They have a kernel in them which it is the duty of the reader to find and absorb. Edward W. Nash has given us the ultra in his poetry and the naively sophisticated in his prose. In his book reviews he is of a critical acumen, sorting with blessed intuition the chaff from the wheat. H:s essays, "America Comes of Age,..........Hie Centenary of William Blake," arc pure gems. "The Caldron" is a cleverly-executed impressionism of modern life. The jumble and helter-skelter and the pot-pourr; effect arc well sustained and satirized. Then we have pictures of crumbling cities and vivid images of Ponce de Leon in magnificently futile search for an ideal. Mr. Nash’s work shows the result of wide reading and intelligent digestion. His writings were always interesting and never dull. It will be long before his place will be filled as he filled it; long before a man can so combine depth with interest, searching glances with completeness and erudition with charm. The bright constellations among the Juniors were Joseph Hopkins, the assistant editor, whose mastery of the sketch is only equaled by his poetic charm, and Ward Clarke, whose stories were ever exhilarating, containing as they did the lure of the unique. John K. Carroll, too. proved his ability as a poet and prose writer. In leaving the Monthly in such eager hands we feel that nor only the enthusiasm of the past will be kept alive but that rhe magazine will conrinuc to arouse admiration in the hearts of our contemporary exchanges and amazement in the eves of posterity. 305CLhr ftUrnrs anil fHitmmprs OFFICERS J. Gerard Cregan, '2S Joseph A. Caffrey, '28 Richard I. Nevin, '29 Warren Wei.d, '28 Henry P. Kennedy, '28 Cornelius F. Spii.i.ane, '28 John J. O'Brien, '28 . Pres id tut Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Directors Business Manager THE history of the Mimes and Mummers. Ford ham University’s dramatic society, is a rale of the consistent achievement in the way of artistic success of an organization whose purpose as stated in its Constitution is "to foster a love ol dramatic art in us members, and to train them m the full expression of this art in all its phases playwriting, acting, directing and stagecraft " This, then, is the end for which the Mimes and Mummers lives and functions. How noteworthilv it has succeeded in us fourfold aim, Fordham’s innumerable dramatic triumphs eloquently testify. In our brief chronicle we cannot aspire to review the manifold successes ol the sotictysincc us inception, but we shall endeavor to enumerate and summarily discuss 306the productions presented within the past lour years. This is the period of our choice, because it is within the space of these years chat the members of the Class of 1928. with whose achievements this volume is primarily concerned, actively assisted in making each production a success. "Albcric, Archbishop of Ghent," was the first play in which the Class of 1928. then in its Freshman year, was represented. Although no one of its members succeeded in winning the leading role, those who were capable and fortunate enough to become part of the supporting cast acquitted themselves so creditably and appeared to such an advantage that rhe moderator of the society, Mr. lid ward B. Bunn, S.J., evidently impressed with their showing, organized the Freshman Workshop” (a society molded upon the "Plavshop" of the upperclassmen) that he might the more readily develop both the patent and latent talent of the class. Thus, besides appearing in rhe Varsity One-Act Plav Contest, the tyro thespians and authors presented a One-Act Play Contest of their own, offering plays which they had themselves written, interpreted and produced. By winning firsr and second prizes as the authors of the two best plays, Messrs. Joseph A. Phelan and John J. O'Brien won fame for themselves in a class already distinguished for its gifted men. In "Pals First," which was the play chosen the following year, the '2b men were given an opportunity to prove their abilities as interpreters of modern life and manners on the stage. Three members, Mr. Warren Weld, Mr. Charles B. MeGroddv and Mr. J. Gerard Cregan, won places in the dramatis personae, and by their effective work added not a little to the class laurels. The Varsity One-Act Play Contest of that year contained plays by Mr. John J. O'Brien and Mr. Joseph A. Phelan and listed among its actors nine members of the Class of 28 Messrs. MeGroddv, Cregan, Broderick, Komora, Tynan, Frank, Grainger, Weld and Gallagher. The close of the year brought a change of moderators to the society. Mr. Bunn, S.J., under whose inspiring guidance the Mimes and Mummers had spent three very profitable and happy years, was called to Woodstock to finish his theological studies in preparation for the priesthood, and Mr Glen E. Walsh, S. J , was assigned to take his place. The new moderator quicklv acclimated himself and lost no time in making his preparations for the ensuing year. Junior year, as far as the dramatic activities of the Class of '28 were concerned, was practically a repetition of the preceding year. In the Varsit production, Clyde Fitch's famous "Beau Brummel," Messrs. MeGroddv, Weld and Cregan again gave praiseworthy performances; and the One-Act Plav Contest boasted plays by Mr. John J. O'Brien and Mr. Cornelius F. Spillane, and presented Messrs. Cregan, Diffley, Grainger and Timmes among its actors. At the last meeting of the academic year, in appreciation of the many services they had rendered the society, Mr. J. Gerard Cregan and Mr. Joseph A. Caffrey were honored by being elected to the respective offices of President and Vice-President of the Mimes and Mummers. Mr. Warren Weld was made treasurer, Mr. John J. O'Brien was appointed Chairman of the Business Committee, and Mr. Henry P. Kennedy and Mr. Cornelius F. Spillane were chosen as members of the Board of Directors. With the advent of Senior year, the last Varsity production in which a member Of the Class of 1928 would appear was put in rehearsal. The work which was finally selected for presentation was Lytton-Bulwer’s poetic drama— "Richelieu.'' It is safe tosay that no play was ever more favorably received by a Fordham audience or more thoroughly deserved the rich praise bestowed upon it than this artful masterpiece in which the men of the Class of 1928 made their farewell bow. The title role was awarded to a 28 man, Mr. J. Gerard Cretan, and a happy choice he proved to he For if the Class of '28 had accomplished nothing in the held of the drama during its course at Fordham, it would still be possessed of sufficient glory, reflected upon it by Mr. Cregan's marvelous portrayal of "Richelieu," to distinguish it as exceptional. Nor was Mr. Cregan the only member of his class whose good work deserves mention, for Mr. Charles B. MeGroddv performed admirably in a lesser characterization. That merited commendation may not appear to be withheld, let us here say that there were many members of the cast, including Messrs. McAuley, Carroll and Rooney of the Class of ‘29; Messrs. King, Hollenbach and McKernan of the Class of '30 and O'Donahuc of 31 to whom felicitations are due. And these we here and now wholeheartedly tender. But if we seem to have been more partially attentive to the members of the Class of 1928, it is because, apart from the question of merit, this is their Year Book and, as has been previously stated, it is primarily concerned with their achievements. Of course, the Annual One-Act Play Contest saw the representatives of the Class of '28 doing their talented bit once more, and generous were the plaudits they won. Once again the ingenious playwrights charmed with their clever playlets and the actors impressed with their art. Then, with the final curtain, the dramatic careers of the men of '28 were brought to a close. 11 would indeedbegross-ly unfair were we to neglect to speak of the faithful and highl vefliciciu work of those members of the class who served on the stage crew. To Messrs. Kennedy,Caffrey, DeLanev, Fenwick, McDermott and Marian,rhc Mimes Cregan, '28, as "Richelieu'' and McAuley, '29, as "Joseph" 3081928 MAROON THE STAGE CREW and Mummers is deeply indebted for the fidelity they manifested and the art they exercised at every performance in the management of the stage and its appurtenances. Thus vve have briefly reviewed the dramatic activities of the members of the Class of 1928 and recalled the productions of the last four years, and now we must bring our short his tor}' to an end. We have in retrospection beheld these men of 28 eminent successes on the stage where lile is makc-bclic c. Now, as they go toplay theirvarious roles on that great stage where "all the men and women" are the players, let us express the ardent hope that they will be as well received and as gloriously successful there as thev were in their college days at Fordham. »Vjltfntfcl (ttluh OFFICERS Anthony Soscia, '30 William R Ruocca, ’29 John F. Burke, '30 Louis Kosminsky. '28 Leslie J. Carroll, '30 Albert P. Kezel, '30 Harold G. Cavanagii, 30 President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Third Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer IT was in rhc Soring of 1921 chat the Mendel Club was founded by chc Rev.Gustave Caballero, S.J. Its purpose was to further scientific research along biological lines. Since that time it has done much original work in zoology and botany, has been addressed by many prominent scientists, and will have this year a convention with fellow scientific clubs from the Eastern colleges. Such a record is deserving of much praise and reflects great credit on the present director of the club, the Rev. Joseph Assmuth, S.J., and his assistant, Mr. Mark T. Crowley, M S. One of the features of the Mendel Club is the publication of original research work | crformcd by its members. The organ of publication is the aptly-named "Cabmuth," which is under the able editorship of Richard J. Kennedy, ’29. Its columns have been widely commented upon and have received much praise from both far and wide. The present officers of the Mendel Club arc working zealously and in perfect harmony under the diligent leadership of Mr. Anthony Soscia. Their energy and industry presage a record year for the club. 310®hr ijfemtaijlimma (Club OFFICERS Charles S. DeLanry, ’28 President Charles Jones, '31 Vice-President John P. Clunk, '29 Secretary Albert L. Scheibf.lhut, ’28 Treasurer FOR years, the desire to band together lias burned in the hearts of all Pennsylvanians so that the glory of Fordham's name might be heralded throughout the Keystone State. But it remained for the men of 1928, as Seniors, to take the initiative, and they met with an enthusiastic response. The honor of being the first president was conferred upon Charles S. DcLancy, '28, Charles Jones, ’31, was elected vice-president; and John P. Clune, '29, secretary, while the finances were entrusted to another member of "28, Albert L. Schcibclhut. Already its influence is being felt not only upon the campus but also upon the rugged hills of Pennsylvania All too soon, Pennsylvanians of 28 relinquish their leadership. Upon their successors devolves the task of nurturing to maturity the work which they were privileged to begin—that Pennsylvania may take her rightful place as the keystone in the arch of all that is Fordham. and that Fordham may encircle in her mystic bonds forever rhe sons of Pennsylvania.OJhr Nntt dlrrspii CElitb OFFICERS Charles A. Gerhard, '28 President John J Lyons, '28 Vice-President John A. Cosgrove, '28 Secretary Arthur J. Sprouls, '28 ..... Treasurer THF. New Jersey Club was founded in December, 1927, and since irs inccnrion has quickly expanded until it now numbers upon its records the names of fifty active members. Consisting only of college students the club has lor us aim the fostering of Ford-ham's interests in New Jersey and New Jersey's in Ford ham. It is the means of forming new acquaintances and of welding forever together the bonds of good fellowship thus afforded. Its members arc made to feel that they are true sons of Fordham and must live up to her noble traditions which will be a source of greatest pleasure long after the completion of college days. The enthusiasm of its members augurs well for a successful future, and Fordham may rest assured that her interests in New Jersey will be zealously guarded and diligently promulgated.OFFICERS Edward M. Shanley, '28 President John M. Doyi.f., '28 Thomas A. Murray, '30 MichaelJ. Nolan, '28 George J. Piazza, '28 V ice- President Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer TO Mr. Thomas A. Reilly, our very popular and efficient registrar, is attributed the honor of having founded the Connecticut Club in December, 1924. The club claims, moreover, the additional distinction of being the first of its kind at Fordham, and in virtue of this seniority has established and maintained a high standard of social perfection which other undergraduate clubs might well (and do) imitate Under the able guidance of its Moderator, the Reverend Dean, it has flourished rapidly and at present numbers sixtv-five members on its roster. Its chief aim. as set forth in its Constitution, is to propagate in Connecticut Fordham's interest and in Fordham, Connecticut’s. That the club's aim has been realized at least to some extent was clearly demonstrated on the occasion of its annual dance held at the Lawn Club in New Haven. For this was a complete success socially and financially irrefutable testimony of Fordham's popularity in the Nutmeg State. The Connecticut Club represents the type of social club which because of its service and lofty purpose the college has deemed worthy of encouragement. o fNTIA‘ bOCjOfA IT 313 THE COLLEGE BAND Robert J. Keegan, '2S. 'Randnutster THE COLLEGE ORCHESTRA Judson A. LaHave, '30, Director 314ahr Athlrtir Assoriattmt OFFICERS Rev. James T. Mulligan, S.J. Viic tlty Director Mr. John F. Coiiey, 10 Graduate Manager John V. Higgins, Jr., 28 President James H. Burns, '28 . Vice-President Francis M. Cox, Jr., '28 ... 317Harsitu Cmtrhrs Mr. F.dward McDonough Swimwing Mr. Edward Kelleher Basketball Mr. Jake Weber .... Track Major Frank Cavanaugh football Mr. John F. Coffey .... Baseball Mr. Thomas F. Murphy Boxing 5V 4 j Cm 2) I Si ? tN 318 mHarsitu iHauanrrs Josfph M. Baltz, '28 Football Donal F. Forrester, ’28 Basketball Thomas P. O'Malley, '28 Track William J. Saich, ’28 Cross-Co mi try Thomas G. Washington, '28 Swimming Francis A. Lawless, '28 Boxing George L. Duggan, '28 Baseball William F. O'Brien, ’28 Tennis 319 Suiotball Major Frank Cavanaugh Coach William Flastek, ‘28 Captain Joseph M. Baltz, ‘28 . Manager MAJOR CAVANAUGH'S first season as football coach ar Ford ham was one of the most disap[X)inting campaigns which was ever fought b a Maroon eleven. With but three veterans lost from the strong 1926 eleven, and Major Cavanaugh engaged as head coach, hopes ran high for a first-class grid team. Much to the surprise and chagrin of Fordhamites (both undergraduates and alumni), the ‘27 eleven proceeded to lose all four of its major contests and one game of minor importance. It is true that there were in the line-up several players of more than ordinarv ability, but a succession of injuries and other unfortunate happenings robbed Cavanaugh of the services of several of his stars at critical times. To begin with. “Eddie" Ryan, ‘2S. substitute quarterback lor two years and the outstanding candidate to succeed Zev Graham at the post, met with an accident and was unable to don his uniform until the season had been half completed. Paul Con boy, hard plunging fullback, suffered a recurrence of an injury to his neck sustained in 1926, and he, too, was lost to the team. The shining light in the Ford ham backficld during the early part ol the season was Big Jim" Delaney. One of the best punters and passers in the East, he was an 320N. Y. U. GAME CAPTAIN CONNOR CHECKED BY GRIPP OF FORDHAM important cog in Cavanaugh’s machine. However, “Jim" left college during the week preceding the Providence game and Fordham was left to face both the Rhode Islanders and Georgetown without the services of a capable kicker. In a pre-season scrimmage. Captain ''Bill" Fcaster, for two years one of the best tackles in this parr of the country, wrenched his shoulder badly and was our of uniform for four weeks. Fcaster did not get back in to action until the N V U game, and even then his shoulder so bothered him that he was unable to play up to his usual standard. Fordham's most unfortunate injury, however, did not happen to one of the players bur to Coach Cavanaugh himself. From the time that the grid candidates reported until the Georgetown game ended the season, the Major was suffering from an inflammatory condition of his eves, a direct result oi wounds received during the Great War. With Cavanaugh unable to handle his team during the major portion of the season, it is easy to see why Fordham's grid fortunes were not as rosy as they were expected to be before the campaign opened. The 1928 Captain, John Smith, with Roger Scully, "Red" Cleveland, "Bill" Manning, "Al" Politis, "Jerry" Deevey and "Herb" Ncilan were among other first-string players who were forced to the sidelines by injuries. The season ojxrncd auspiciously enough when the Cavanaugh eleven defeated the Bethany College team at Fordham Field by 34-0. After a slow first half, in which the Maroon scored only one touchdown (and that on a long run by Dc Lany who scooped up a Bethany fumble), the Varsity opened up a strong attack to push over four more-tallies. "Johnny" Gripp and Paul Conboy took turns in tearing through the visitors' 321GEORGE WASHINGTON GAME—GRIPP PLUNGES THROUGH LINE FOR GAIN line, and “Jim” Dc Lanyand Ralph Buckley gained plenty of yardage around the ends. Dc Lancy, O’Connor, O’Shea and Buckley each contributed a long run, and the end of che game found Fordham’s substitutes successfully guarding her goal. The following week-end found the Maroon gaining her second straight triumph at Fordham Field. Lebanon Valley, rated much stronger than Bethany, was leading rhe home ream, 3—0, at the end of the third quarter. Two passes intercepted by "Red” Cleveland, however, put Fordham in possession of the hall and she made the most of her opportunity both times. Terrific off-tackle plunging by Gripp and De Lanv soon advanced the ball across the goal line, and Fordham emerged victorious, 13-3. The third game on the Fordham schedule, that with Manhattan College, was called off out of respect for one of the latter's players, ‘ Don ’' M ore v, who died the week before from sunstroke suffered in the Rutgers-Man-hattan game. In the first major con test on her schedule, B. C. GAME—DlLANY SKIRTS RIGHT END Fordham met New FOR FIRST DOW N York University in the 322Yankee Stadium before a great crowd of 45,000. “Chick " Meehan's veteran team proved itself too good for the gritty Fordham eleven, and the Height's outfit was the victor by 52 0. "Bill" Feaster played for the first time in this game, but his injured shoulder was still too weak to stand the strain and he was forced to leave. "Tubby” Bcloin, Bruce and Gripp turned in the best performances for the Maroon, while Briantc and Connor, playing their last game againsr Fordham, shone for the Violet. The most disappointing performance which the Varsity gave all season was saved for the few rooters who journeyed to Washington to sec the game with George Washington University. Profiting by the poorest exhibition of football in Fordham's history, the Washingtonians emerged victorious bv 13—0. Led by "Al" Weston, who ran back the opening kick-off ninety yardsfora touch-down, Boston College came to the Polo Grounds and went home with a 27 7 victory. Boston rallied almost at will by the use of a deceptive overhead game, although the great Ford- N. Y. U. GAME—De LANY HURLS ham forward wall LONG FORWARD HOLY CROSS GAME CLANCY STOPPED AFTER FORWARD PASS NETS TEN YARDSGEORGETOWN GAME-GRIPP GAINS AROUND RIGHT END stopped all attempts made to gain through the line. It was left to Cavanaugh's eleven, however, to he the lust Eordliam team to score on Boston College since 1918 when the Major took hold at Boston. A beautiful eighty-yard drive in the last live minutes of play ended only when "Jim" De Lanv had planrcd the hall hack of the Eagles' goal line. "Herb” Neilan, playing his first game as Varsity quarterback, and rhe evcr-rcliahlc "Tuhbv" Bcloin, were Fordham's stars. Before an unusually small crowd, Eordham lost her fourrh straight game when Holy Cross completed a long forward pass in the linal minute of play. After Fordham had been leading since the second period by grace of a safety, the Maroon rooters saw the game go to the Worccstcrites by 7—2. With Bill" Fcastcr in top form for the first time, and the rest of the team playing great football, the Varsity seemed well on the way to scoring a startling upset when Ryan's long heaves netted the Purple touchdown. The field was a veritable sea of mud, and neither eleven was able to gain by means of a running attack In the second quarter, with the hall in the Crusaders’ possession on their own twenty-yard line, "Burt" Bruce broke through and blocked Ryan's kick The ball rolled over the goal-line, and Dowling fell on it to give Ford-ham a two-point lead. Until Rvan began his barrage of successful forwards late in the final period, this two-point lead looked a sufficient margin for a Maroon victory'. Without the services of "Jim" Dc Lanv, whose sensational punting had been responsible for Fordham's great showing against Holy Cross, the Varsity traveled to Providence ro meet the Providence College team on Armistice Day. The home team, aided by Fordham’s misplays, pushed over a pair of touchdowns in the first quarter. However, the power of the Maroon attack was nor ro be denied, and wirh "Johnny" Gripp, John Smith, "Tubby" Bcloin, and "Bill" Feaster shining brightly, Fordham scored four touchdowns in the next three periods to win by 26—19 The final game of the season found rhe high scoring Georgetown eleven at the Polo Grounds ready to do battle with Cavanaugh’s Maroons. Led by "Bobby” Nork, second leading scorer in the East, and Claude Grisby, captain and star center, the Blue and Gray sent the home team down to a 38—0 defeat. The score, however, tells only half the story. Fordham exhibited a defense which stopped thcBlueandGravrun- 324CAPTAIN FEASTER AND COACH CAVANAUGH rung attack dead in its tracks. With Bruce, Fcascer, Bcloin,Walsh and the rest of the line performing in great style, Georgetown was forced to take tothcair. But Fordham's glaring weakness all season, her inability to stop a good forward passing attack, cost her the chance to hold Georgetown to a closer score. Some remarkable punting by Mooney, who averaged over fifty yards on his kicks, held rhe Maroon at bay after "Johnny’’ Gripp had torn the visitors’ line to shreads. Six points, the result of a successful pass, was all that Georgetown could get in the first period. A fumble on the twelve-yard stripe by a Ford ham back, and a blocked kick which rolled across the goal line, gave Georgetown her second period total of eight points. A sixtv-vard march was stopped on the Fordham ten-yard line in the third period, and Mooney added three more points with a placement kick. The final quarter found the Blue and Gray scoring three times, twice on their own passes and once on an intercepted Maroon heave. Of the team of the 1927 season, only four men will be lost next fall Captain "Bill" Feasrer, "Bure" Bruce, Ralph Buckley, and "Artie" O'Connor. With the rest of the squad available next year, together with the great Freshman squad, Fordham s outlook for 1928 is exceptionally bright. A stiff nine-game schedule has been arranged for next season, and Major Cavanaugh is expected to lead his men through a highly successful campaign. THE 1927 RECORD FOLLOWS: Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. IS Oct 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 11 Nov. 19 Fordham, 34; Bethany College. 0 Fordham. 13; Lebanon Valley College, 3 Manhattan College (canceled) New York University, 32, Fordham, 0 George Washington University, 13; Fordham, 0 Boston College, 27; Fordham. 7 Holy Cross College, 7; Fordham, 2 Fordham, 26; Providence College, 19 Georgetown University. 38; Fordham, 0 3?5Jfn'filimait JFnntlutU Anthony C. Comerford Coach Bernard J. Pisani, ’29 Manager A ERAGING an even forrv poinrs a game, the greatest Freshman Football team in Fordham s history went through a difficult six-game schedule without suffering a defeat and without being scored upon. In rolling up two hundred and fort) points, it defeated four college Freshman teams and two of the strongest prep school elevens in the East. Under the guidance of “Tony" Comerford and "Dinny" McNamara (their coaches), the Maroon cubs presented a team without any outstanding star. Two elevens, each as strong as the other, were interchangeable; and Comerford rarclv used the same line-up in any two games. Strong on the line, the Frosh had a wealth of fast, hard-running backs, and Fordham's future on the gridiron looks bright for several vears to come with such sterling players on hand. The season opened at Fordham Field with the Lafayette Freshmen facing ours. Lafayette boasred one of the strongest teams in her history, but the Fordham lads were entirely too much for the visitors and turned in a 26—0 vicrory The McKenzie Prep team. New York Stare champions, had had several opponents cancel games with them because of their vaunted strength. However, the Maroon Frosh were willing to meet the "up-staters," and their apparent foolhardiness was vindicated by an easy victory, 33—0. 326UNION GAME FROSH RECOVER OPPONENTS' FUMBLE Sr. John's of Danvers, Mass., was the next scheduled opponent. The Danvers lads had defeated the Yale Freshmen and others; in short, had won all their games. Slight favorites, the Maroon cubs outplayed the home team in a game played near Boston, and to the surprise and consternation of the Danvers rooters their team lost. 26—0. The football warriors of '31 ran up their highest score of the season on the following week-end when they blanked the Union Freshmen, 63 0. Almost three complete teams were used by Coach Comerford against the Union Combination. On the following Saturday the Seton Hall Frosh bowed to ours, 46—0, at South Orange, N. J. The Maroon youngsters brought their season to a close at Rutgers where they preserved their spotless record by taking the New Brunswick eleven into camp by 47—0. Although held to a single touchdown in the first half they ran wild in the closing periods to win easily. Ryan, Ober, Picculcwicz, Gaffney, Cullen, McMahon and Shableski were the outstanding backs. Siano, at center, Wisniewski, llolmbcrg, Foley and Traccv, guards; Hurley, Miskiuis, Jones and Richardson, tackles, gave Fordham one of the strongest Freshman lines ever assembled at Rose Hill. The ends were well guarded by Callahan, Elcewicz, Vaughan and Sullivan. With all these men added to the remnants of the 1927 varsity eleven, Major Cavanaugh can look forward to next season and manv seasons to come with expectations of great Fordham teams.tBaakrtliall Edward A. Kelleher Coach Francis E. Dougherty, ’29 Captain Donal F. Forrester, ’28 Alanapfr DECEMBER 10th A large crowd is on hand ro see the basketball team open us season with a victory over St. Francis College of Brooklyn. By totaling fortv-seven points against her opponents’ seventeen, the Maroon again gives evidence that she possesses a probable championship team. Coach "Ed" Kelleher surprises no one by adhering to his unique two-team system, and so the second team takes the lloor to start the game. It plavs well for its half of the first period and holds the St. Francis team even, 5 3. The first team now enters rhe game and takes rhe lead on Lander’s baskets scored within a second or two of half time, and after the rest comes back to pile up a very safe lead and maintain it to the end. Captain Dougherty, "Pop” Swcctman and "Bo" Adams arc the stars of the evening, with the other players serving almost as well at their various posts. December 14th—Muhlenberg is the second victim of the Varsity courtmen, and succumbs to the superior playing of both first and second teams bv the score of 49 27. The "seconds” show great improvement, and leave the game to the regulars after five minutes’ plav gives them a lead of 13—8. The first team runs wild from here on, and forges ahead to score the second decisive victory. "Doc Dougherty shows he is in form against the Pennsylvanians by turning in high score for the Maroon with fifteen points. 328December 17th—For the first time in three starts, Fordham is pressed to win, and it is only a whirlwind finish that gives us the winning edge over Springfield College by 31—24. The visitors are a hard fighting fast group of players, and force the Varsity, both first and second teams, to a speedy pace. "Do' Adams and "Cap" Dougherty arc the outstanding players this night, each of them netting eleven points. James, left forward of the visiting team, is close behind them for individual honors with ten points. December 21st—Union College is met and defeated in the last game before the holiday season. It is another easy victory for the home ream which scores thirty-nine points to twelve for the visitors. The second team sees plenty of service, and besides starting the game, as is usual, returns to the line-up for the closing minutes of the final period. "Doc. "Bo" Adams and "Pop" Sweetman arc the leading scorers again, making twelve, ten and seven points respectively. Only three of the Union players arc able to tally Killcnc, a guard, with eight points; MacDowell with three, and Gates, sub-center, with one. January 2d—On the night of the return to college, the basketball team is called upon ro meet Yale. Unlike the Eli players, our men arc unpracticed, only one or two having worked out over the holidays. Yale plays a fine game, but in spite of all it can do. is forced to be satisfied with rhe short end of a 47—32 score. Dougherty and Adams come very near scoring enough points between them alone to beat the visitors. Each of them accounts for seventeen points on eight field goals and one foul, anil are the main reasons for Fordham’s fifth victorv. Ward, left forward for the New Haven team, does his best to even things, and in virtue of scoring ten points and of being a constant stumbling block to the team's passing system is largely responsible for Yale’s good showing. January 6th—Our sixth opponent is the highly-touted St.John's live from Brooklyn, which until this fateful evening has seven games without a defeat credited to it. The game is without doubt one of the best that has ever been played at Fordham, and the final score, 32—20, falls far short of telling a fair story of the game. As our second team takes the lloor at the opening whistle, a crowd of over 5000 fans starts an endless series of cheers which at length forces "Dave" Tobey (the "ref") to stop the game and request silence. After five minutes of the lirst ixrriod pass, the "secs’ yield the floor to the regulars, bequeathing to them a lead of one point, the score standing 2—1. The regulars arc in line shape, and by a spectacular display of guarding allow the visitors but one basket for the remainder of the period. At half time, Fordham leads, 16—3 Collins, right forward on the Brooklyn team and its leading scorer, breaks free in the second half, and on five field goals and three foul shots, totals thirteen points, bringing the visitors within three points of tying the score at twenty-three all, with but a few minutes to go. For the remaining minutes of play, however, the Maroon defense tightens and holds its basket unassailable, while Dougherty, Adams and Reardon send the team ahead for the winning margin of nine points. January 11th—For the first time during the season the undefeated Fordham five on meeting the Crescent club players at the Gym," trail their opponent for the greater parr of rhe game. The clubmen show the effect of constant competition, and with a speed that matches Fordham s, and an uncanny accuracy at long range, come very close to ending the Maroon’s list of six victories. But by heady playing,"Ed” Kcllchcr’s charges surge ahead in the final period to win by a score of 28—20. "Bo" Adams and "Nick" Landers arc the high scorers for Fordham with eight and five points respectively, while Kurtz, left forward for the visitors, takes the evening’s scoring honors with a total of ten, on five field goals. January 14th—Fordham now travels up to Syracuse on her Northern trip and, in the first game away from her own court, squeezes out a 31—29 victory over the 329VARSITY PRACTICE “up-staters." It is the first time this season that Syracuse has been beaten on its own home court. “Frank" Dougherty and “Bo" Adams, aided by a fine demonstration of passing on the part of Maurice Woods, arc the New Yorkers' source of power that gives them victory. Each of these men scores eleven points. Eiscman, substitute center for Syracuse, is the high scorer of his team with a total of seven points. January 16rh—With eight victories and nor a single defeat to dull the luster of her record, Fordham is to be seen next at Hamilton, N. Y., where Colgate is encountered as the second of the Northern trip opponents. Here the Maroon has a very narrow escape, winning by a mere one-point margin, when “Nick Landers, playing in an inspired manner, scores a basket in the last second of play and puts the Kclleher-ltcs in the van, 33—32. Landers is second in scoring to Captain Dougherty, who makes ten points, and all through the evening is busy breaking up the home team’s passing attack. January 21st The annual classic, the City College game, is next on the list, and as soon as it returned from up-statc the squad is put through an intensive training period by "Ed” Kelleher to make ready for "Nat" Holman's Lavender courtstcrs. Perhaps it is the reaction from the tiring up-statc games, or the trip, but at anv rate, Fordham is not playing her best when she receives her first setback of the year at the hands of the Holmanitcs who lead at the final whistle by one point, 26—25 Even though beaten, the Maroon players are much more expert than the City College men, and would undoubtedly triumph were they in proper form. A foul shot by Adams that would mean a tie score touches the rim of the basket and rolls out as a blast from the referee's whistle ends the game. Sandak, substitute left guard, is the winning lactor of the Lavender, the three baskets he scores after relieving Musicant toward the end of the second half sending the home team into its retained lead. It is the Inst occasion this season on which Coach Kelleher uses his first team throughout the game, and not one Maroon substitute is made. Captain Dougherty is high scorer with a total of eleven points. Rubcnstcin of City College follows with nine, and Landers is next with eight. 330CAPTAIN’ DOUGHERTY AND COACH KELLEHER February 1st—The Maroon quintet is favored to win over the Holy Cross bas-kctccrs because of a dandy record of victories scored over foremost reams of the East. The New Englanders, too, have compiled a fine string of successes. Well, there goes the whistle, and Coach Kcllchcr's second "stringers'' peel off their jackets. A rousing cheer sends the Purple out to do or die and the game is on. The play is very fast with Fordham holding a slight lead. Time out. Here comes Captain Dougherty and his first team. They’re oil. There goes Adams! "Do" |ust sneaked around the whole team and caged a pretty field goal. There he goes again—they can't seem to keep him covered Fordham is well ahead now as Landers scores on a pass from Swcctman under the basket. The half is over, and the crowd discusses the speed and deadly shooting of the Bronx boys. This second half appears to be even more of a whirlwind than its predecessor. Adams scores a couple more field goals, and the game is over, with the Maroon on the long end of a 42 33 score. February 4th—We arc back in New York and occupying a dead center seat for the Swarthmore game. The Pennsylvanians get the ball on the first tap they lose it —and the home team works towards their basket. The seconds" score without much effort, and now Kelleher enters his first team. The visitors arc bewildered by the regulars' passing and cannot seem to make much headway even when the ball is in their own jxjsscssion. "Doc and Swcctman score—oh, Adams must l c included! The shifty "Bo" simply won't stay out of the scoring column. "Mauric” Woods plays a bang-up game on the defense. In the second half the home team chalks up additional points and Coach Kelleher re-enters the second team. It, too, is able to cope with Swarthmorc's best, and the game is won, 43—12. February 11 ill—Holy Cross is visiting our Gvm tonight and Fordham is confident of repeating their victory of some weeks past. The Maroon seconds have the ball, but the worcestcritcs crowd them closely. The Cross has it now, and a beautiful pass to Reilly puts her in the lead. The Maroon headliners now enter the game and secure a slight lead at half time. Fordham works better now, but Holy Cross is a much improved quintet to that which was rather easily defeated at Worcester. The final score is 24 18 in favor of the Maroon, and an interesting game it was.JfrrHhman Saskrthall Edward A. Kelleher ... Couch James,). McCarthy, '29 Manager DECEMBER 10th—Our Freshman team docs not make as auspicious a start in its season’s opening contest as is expected, and is defeated, 17 15, by the Newton High School Five—winners ol the Queens P S. A. L. Championship. In spite of the efforts of "AT Zileski, star forward for Fordham's Freshmen who takes the high scoring honors of the evening with eight points, the lead which the the Brooklynites won soon after the opening whistle cannot be made up. and the ream of 1931 suffers its first defeat. December 14th The Morris High basketeers arc not able to play at the Gym tonight, and the Horace Mann basketball team, which substitutes for them, is the victim of the Frosh’s fine playing, losing 24 13 It is the first of what is hoped to be many victories for the 1931 players. December 17th—Our Freshman team seems to have hit its stride at last, and is entirely outclassing their rivals tonight—the James Monrex- High School Five winners of the Bronx P S A L. honors. ”A1” Zileski, 31 Cleft forward), leads his team-mates in scoring throughout, and now, as the final whistle is being sounded and the fans repair to the Gym steps for a breath of air and a smoke, Fordham is the winner, 17 12, and "AT s' total is equal to the entire number of points the visitors scored, his six field goals bringing his tally to twelve. December 21st Many of the students have repaired to their respective homes for the Christmas vacation, and tonight's crowd is a bit scanty as basketball crowds ar Fordham go. The Evander Childs High School Basketball team is on hand to meet the Freshmen in the preliminary to the Union College game. Fordham is having an easy time with the Childs' players, and "Ed" Kcllchcr is trying out many of his new men. Tornev, a new man playing at center, has led the entire field in scoring all evening and has eight points totaled so far There it goes—the final whistle! And the Maroon youngsters have made it three victories. The final score is 25 17. 332January 2d—Xavier High School js proving a rough nut to crack. The Freshmen, who returned to school only this afternoon, arc having a stiff fight with them, but arc holding their own. It is the second half with the teams deadlocked at 7 7 as the “ref" blows for the start of play. The visitors arc forcing the play a bit more than our boys and it looks bad It's over? And the Fordham Freshmen have lost their second game out of five starts, the final score giving a flimsy advantage to the Xavier-ites, 12—11 Brock and Clark of Xavier, and Zilcski of Fordham. are the high scorers, each with four points. January 6th— Kcllehcr's Freshman team is playing well tonight and arc a way out in the lead as the final few minutes of the St. John s Freshman game remain to be played. With a minute to go, the Brooklynites are fighting hard to rally, but the defense of the Maroon is too strong for them, anil as the game ends, our Freshmen lead, 26- 15- Marchimck, a substitute guard, springs into prominence on bis first try as a guard by totaling almost as many points as the entire St John’s group fourteen. Zlonvcvvski, a new Frosh center, is second with seven points. January 11th The Fordham Freshmen basketccrs entertain George Washington High this evening. The Maroon quintet has been "going great guns' lately and expects to defeat the Public School outfit. The latter, however, puts up a sturdy defense, and although 31 leads, the margin between the two tallies is nor large. The second half settles the matter, chough, and after a great rallv the Frosh win, 24—15- January 21st With the City College Gym packed to the doors, "Nat" Holman's proteges arc engaged in a merry tussle with the Frosh. The Lavender youngsters have Lxrcn defeated quite regularly this year, and by all omens Fordham should keep her record intact. She docs, 19—12. February 8th The Loyola quintet coming from Yorkville with no defeats, and wirh victories over the best high schools in the city, arc expected to give the Frosh a hard tussle tonight. Kclleher's boys arc a bit too clever, however, and despite a fine rally by the visitors, triumph, 27—13- Februarv 11th—Regis High School is next in order. The Maroon is meeting a team with a fine record which admits of only one defeat, and that to Loyola. The Regisites'cause seems to be lost, however, lor the Maroon is far ahead as the game nears its close. The final score is 23—12. February 18th—New York U's Freshmen, hoping to start the evening auspiciously for their older brothers, rrv hard to .score on the Frosh. They come mighty close to success, too. bur finallv, co-ordinated plaving bv the Maroon quintet gives victorv, 16—15 February 25th—The Frosh from Manhattan begin well and play great basketball against Kcllehcr’s young charges. The score at the end of the first half is 7—7; apparently there is no advantage on either side, but the half ro come may tell. And how! The Maroons run away with the game in scoring twenty-one points. The gun is very welcome, for it marks the conclusion of a very successful season for the bas-keteers of 31, who in the face of a very formidable schedule lost only two games, and these by extremely close margins. W 5t 333(Erark Jake Weber Coach Arthur W O'Connor, '28 Captain Thomas P. O'Mai.i.ey, '28 Manager AT the outset of the 1928 Track season. Coach "Jake" Weber was confronted with y a truly herculean task. His team, which had been undefeated on the cinders for three years and had won scores of relay and individual titles in indoor and outdoor competition, had been seemingly shattered by the graduation of many of the star runners. The loss of such sterling men as "Johnny" Gibson, "Frank" Di Lucia. "Charley" Beagan and "Johnny" Mitchell was enough to daunt rhe most fearless. But the excellent tutelage of Coach Weber and the inspirational leadership of Captain "Artie" O'Connor brought to the fore another well balanced squad, worthy and capable of representing Fordham. The Annual Fordham Diamond Indoor Meet was once again one of the outstanding events of the season. Under the guidance of "Jake" Weber and the able arrangement of Manager "Tom O'Malley , a brilliant field of athletes afforded a large crowd of spectators many opportunities to enthuse. The feature event of the evening was once again the Half-Mile Invitation. Lloyd Hahn, the American champion, ran a brilliant race in this event, proving himself superior to such notables as "Pinkey" Sober, "Johnny" Holden. F.ddic" Swinburne and other lesser lights. In the Two-Mile Invitation, Leo Lermond, a team-mate of Hahn’s from the Boston Athletic Club, repeated his victory of the previous year when a sprinting finish brought him 334 across the tape almost a hundred yards in front of his nearest rival, ‘Ed Kirbv of the Newark A. C., who in turn defeated “Willie" Goodwin, the National Champion, at the distance, and “Bill" Cox of Penn State College, holder of many intercollegiate championships. The many relay races on the program provided many thrilling contests. New York University was supreme in the medley event, dethroning Boston College which had won the previous year. In a race at one mile. New York University scored its second victory when it defeated the newly-organized Ford ham Four in a spirited battle. Lafayette College was a contender for the greater part of the distance but was forced to be satisfied with third place by reason of “Artie" O’Connor’s great race. The other events were spiced with the speed of such men as "Bob" McAllister, "Jimmy" Burgess. "Joe" Tierney, "Bcrnic" McCaffcrty, Vincent Lally and Oliver Proud lock. All in all. ir was a meet which came up to the high standard of its predecessors—and that truly is praise! As has been the custom for many years the chief interest of the metropolitan college squads has been centered on their respective relay teams. The Maroon Four once again won the great majority of its contests, scoring their most notable victory at the Millrose A. A. games in the new Madison Square Garden before fifteen thousand spectators. This victory over their leading rival neighbors proved that "Artie" O’Connor and his ream-mates were worthy successors to the championship quartette of 1927. The relay team, with Captain O'Connor as anchor man, as made upof "Johnny" Brennan (the versatile middle-distance man), "Johnny” O’Shea and George Simons (two Sophomore "finds"). "Don" Connors and "Dick " Calnan were able alternates. But all the laurels were not won in team races. Walter Coyle, of the blond hair, and Hugh Tolc, of the red hair, in the sprints; "Julia" Durante.John Collins,"Matty" Roche, Paul Rilev and "Al" Ziegler in the longer distances; and Ralph Hutchings, "Harry" Kloppenburg, George Markcy, "Jake" Lalor and "Frank" Wearing in the field events—all garnered many points and prizes for the Maroon. Material for the future years was on view when a well balanced Freshman team was developed bv Coach Weber. With "Rav” Hurley, "Bill" McMahon, "Al” McCusker, "Johnny " Pieculewicz and others as a nucleus, the Frosh will offer many candidates for Varsity positions next year. Intercollegiate championships, tis true, arc not easily won. But with the continuance ol the present development in track ar Fordham wc may look forward to the day when in this sport as well as in basketball and baseball the Maroon will be consistently one of the leaders. Jake Weber . ..... Coach John P. Brennan, '29 .... Captain William J. Saich, '28 Manager IN keeping with t he growth of athletics at Foret ham it was decided in 1927 that cross-country should he recognized as a sport distinct from track. When the call lor candidates was issued in September, so many reported for practice that the foregoing decision was deemed a wise one. In fact, by the close of the season Coach Weber had an unusually fine squad to recommend for the minor award. C. F. C." by their captain, "Johnny ” Brennan, the Maroon harriers ran very creditably in the dual meets in which they competed, winning two out of four against worthy-opposition. The opening meet was with N. Y U. over the six-mile course at Van Cortlandt Park. The Violet humbled the Maroon, 23—32. Roth of N. Y. U. took first place in the time of 33:30. A short distance behind him came Brennan in 39:14, and Durante in 34:46. The fifth, sixth and seventh places went to New York, giving her low score and the meet. In the second meet of the season the Fordham representation easily triumphed over that of Manhattan. 18—33- The contestants labored over the Van Cortlandt 336course, and the finish of the race saw two wearers of the Maroon breast the tape simultaneously at 33:10. 'Johnny ' Brennan, who once defeated Edwin Wide in a handicap race, and his ream-mate, Durante, ran side by side for nearly the entire distance, finally crossing the line in step together. Fortier of Manhattan prevented a clean sweep for Fordhain by finishing in third place, a furlong behind the leaders. Before another Green representative appeared on the home stretch, however, four Maroon men had swept in. After two weeks of rest the cross-country team journeyed to Schenectady to participate with Union in a third dual meet The latter's powerful team proved itself to be easily superior to ours. Prior to competing against the Maroon, Union had yet to taste defeat; and she had met some of the strongest runners from the foremost colleges in the East. Hence, it was not to be wondered at that the "up-staters" won the first seven places over their six-and-fivc-ccnths mile course. The fourth and last meet of the season was a victory for Fordham. With her men finishing in the first four places she triumphed over her metropolitan rival. City College, by the score of 18—37. Captain Brennan led rhe team to success by breaking the tape in the time of 33 45- He took the lead at the start and increased it to fifty yards at the end of the first mile; at hall way he was one hundred yards ahead, and at the finish was three hundred yards in advance of his team-mates. Three of the latter tied for second place in the time of 34:41. Thirty-five yards behind them trudged Gillert of C. C. N. Y., and "Don" Connors, our fifth man, was eighth. Since they had performed rather well, in view of the circumstances and the opposition, the Maroon hill-and-dale enthusiasts decided to try their luck and strength in the Junior Metropolitan Championship Meet. Once again, Brennan finished first for Fordham in the thirty-fourth place of the meet. His time was 33 30. Durante and Collins finished second and third, respectively, for Fordham. Our team score as a whole was twro hundred and twenty-one. The men who so nobly bore the colors of their Alma Mater in cross-country were Brennan, Durante, Collins, Connors, Riley, Gaynor, Roche and Stygar. The increased interest in,and the popularity of.cross-country havebecnattributed to many causes. But whatever the cause, the fact is very gratifying. Under the guidance of Coach W'cbcr, the leadership of Captain "Johnny" Brennan and the acumen of Manager "Bill" Saich, cross-country is forging on toward its rightful place among sports at Fordham. 337Swimming Edward McDonough Coach Joseph P. Farley, ’28 Captain Thomas G. Washington, 28 Manager ALTHOUGH swimming is, comparatively speaking, in its infancy as a minor sport at Fordham, it has, nevertheless, achieved remarkable success,—and this particularly during the past season—1927-1928. When, on the fifth of November, the call for candidates was issued, eleven veterans responded. After weeks of diligent practice and assiduous conditioning, these men were at last fit to engage the opponents listed on an unusually arduous six-meet schedule. The Maroon’s ancient and honored metropolitan rivals, C.C. N. Y. and Columbia were the first to be met. and they admitted defeat only after repeated, valiant attempts to snatch a victory failed to avail them anything. In the third meet on her schedule, Fordham faced the strong, well balanced Amherst team. If she was to win, she must put forth her every effort in each event— and she did. Led by their captain, "Joe'' ("Fish") Farley, who outdid even himself in the 440 and 100 yard frec-style races, the Fordham mermen rose to speeds hitherto unattained and wove a third knot in their string of victories. 338 On the following morning, die Maroon swimmers tourneyed out to Easton, Pa., and there competed against the formidable Lafayette representation. In the very first event a poor start proved disastrous to whatever hopes of placing first in it our natators might have entertained. Though slow in getting under way, they performed credit-ablv enough to force their opponents to extend themselves for the finish. Our fast relay team, composed of Lvttlc, Hughes. Weed and Farley, was also unfortunate in rhat it lost a grueling race b the proverbial hair's breadth. Even Captain Farley was slightly off form to the extent that he suffered defeat in the century event for thefirst time in his college career. In short, the one bright Maroon spot in this meet was that reflected by the surprisingly good showing of the members of the diving unit, for they succeeded in capturing second and third places in their division. Five weeks later. New York University’s swimming ream was encountered at the pool of the Central Y. M. C A. The Maroon and Violet natators were so evenly matched that the final result of the meet was not decided until the relax event which the latter won. The 50-yard dash in particular was one which, only after the greatest difficulty and difference of opinions on the part of the judges, was awarded to New York University. Our breast-scrokers, McKernan and McGrath, though both new to Varsity competition, garnered second and third places, respectively, first place going to a powerful and experienced Violet merman. After ren weeks of intense training, during which the Maroon mermen showed great improvement, thev traveled to New Brunswick, N. J., to meet the well-nigh unconquerable Rutgers team. In the 50-vard dash, however, Weed and Lytile tinished second and third. "Fish' Farley, by sheer dogged determination, nosed out the Rutgers sprinters in the ICO and then a few minutes later duplicated his feat in the 440-yard event, beating out Djene of Rutgers by 5 yards in very remarkable time. Before the relay was due, the tension of competition was relieved bv a real comedy staged and acted by ren Rutgers dix’crs. In this skcrch, "Prof" Marquette attempted to teach Cronin (a former Fordham man) some new dives. Though Cronin proved slow to master the dives, lie did succeed in splashing most of the water oxer the s|kc-tators in his self-style "splash dive." Then the relay race took place- an event which was declared by the ludges to be one of the finest it was ever their privilege to witness. Our men, although exhausted by rhe double events in which they had participated, nevertheless pushed the Rutgers swimmers to the urmosr, and the finish lefr nothing to be desired in the way of being close. Reviewing the team as a unit, praise must be bestowed upon Fordham’s mermen, not only in the light of their victories but also in that of their manly, sportsmanlike manner of accepting defeat, only after they had given their very best for the old Maroon. And upon Coach McDonough rhe highest commendation should rest both for his efficient tutelage of the men and for his inspiring example, whether in victory or defeat. 339Thomas F. Murpiiy .... Coach Francis A. Lawless, ‘28 Manager AFTER Fordham's entry into the intercollegiate circle of boxing proved such a r huge success during the early part of March, 1927, the Athletic Association - • decided that this youngest of athletic endeavors should immediately be encouraged for the future The result was that "Harlem Tommy" Murphy once again assumed charge of the Maroon exponents of the Marquis of Queensberry's pastime. The Varsirv aspirants, numbering close on ro forry, entered inro an inrense training period in the latter part of November that they might be in the pink of condition for a schedule of live matches, representing the foremost leaders of intercollegiate boxing in the East. The schedule included meetings with Arm at West Point, Catholic University at Washington, Temple, M. I. T.. and New York University at home. The two score candidates for the Maroon team fought it out among themselves with hooks and jabs previous to the Army match, and the 21st of January witnessed the Fordham contingent arriving at West Point. The Varsity, although weakened bv the loss of such veterans of the 1927 season as "Joe" Lazarus, “Jim" McGrattan and Ralph Hutchings, because of illness, marched into the Academy's gymnasium confident of giving a good account of themselves. "Jimmy" Mazzaricllo substituted for Lazarus in the 115-pound class, only to lose by a technical knockout to Cadet Morrow. "Joe" Murphy, Fordham's representative in the featherweight division, lost a close decision to Forrest of the Army. "Andy" Piazza, the plucky little pharmacist from Fordham, lost by another technical knockout to Cadet Beattie a strong and clever member of the Army Seven. "Tom" 340 Robinson losr the decision in the welterweight division to the more experienced Army man—Gavan. Cadet Colbv in the middleweight division received a hard earned decision over rhe Maroon in the listic character of ' lack' Dorsey. "Vic" MeGrattan, a middleweight by fate, stepped into the light-heavy class, by circumstances, and proceeded to give Captain Fritzscheof the Army a beautiful and illustrative lesson in the art of self-defense. In this class, "Vie” returned Fordham the winner and saved the Varsity from what would have been a shut-out. since "Lou" Conley, substituting for Ralph Hutchings in the heavy division, lost on the count of ten to the Army "Muse" famous for punch and skill. Even though the Maroon boxers returned to old Rose Hill the victims of a 6 1 defeat, they were by no means discouraged. The next match saw "Harlem Tommy's" proteges pitted against Catholic University in the Brookland Gymnasium at Washington. The boxers of both colleges performed before forty-five hundred people the largest and most representative gathering ever to witness an intercollegiate boxing contest. The Honorable Ralph E. Updike, member of the United States House of Representatives and sponsor of a bill for the legalizing of boxing in the District of Columbia, appeared at the ringside as one of rhe official judges of the Maroon-Cardinal contest. "Spike" Webb, popular boxing coach of the U. S. Naval Academy, officiated as referee while the second judge's chair was filled by Commander O. O. Kessing—also of the Naval Academy. Mr. Charles L. Ornstcin, President of the South Atlantic A. A. U., was the official timer of the match. Both names of Fordham's leading bantams appeared on the sick list, and the Maroon was forced to forfeit the first bout of rhe C. U. match. "Joe" Murphy, in the featherweight division, lost by decision to "Micky" Maguire a promising young boxer for the Cardinals. "Battling" Bvrnc of C. U. batted away at "Andy" Piazza and was returned the winner by the judges. Captain "Dan" Grecco won his bout with "Tom ' Robinson. The score stood at 4 0 in C. U.'s favor. But now, "Jack Dorsey stepped into the ring to meet "Lou" Oros of C. U. In three rounds, "Jack" proved to be the better man and the judges awarded him a unanimous decision. "Vic" MeGrattan entered the light-heavy role once more for Fordham and for the second time in as many bouts was successful. "Vic" proved supreme in his three fast rounds with "Jack" Malevich ofC. U. Ralph Hutchings, recovering from his illness, returned to his post on the Maroon team and fought his way to a technical knockout decision over "Harry" Diggins at the end of the very first round. The Varsity mittmen returned for their three home encounters at the Fordham Gym and were welcomed bv the purchase of a beautiful ring of their own. The first home match, that with Temple University, saw the Maroon boxers in their own squared battle-ground. However, the christening was all but pleasant for the Maroon followers when the judges returned the Temple representatives the winners by a 5—2 verdict. Two more matches remain for Coach Murphy's boys and both arc expected to be close contests. The meet with M. I. T. and that with N. V. U., the last match of the 1928 season, are none too easy, and the mittmen realizing this arc striving to redeem themselves once more. This closing match of the season should prove the best of the year in intercollegiate metropolitan circles, especially since the Maroon won our over the Violet last year—four bouts to three. And Murray Israel's team-mates believe that the Violet is stronger this year, notwithstanding the fact rhar ”AI" Lassman and Szechy arc lost to the team at present. All in all, the boxing situation that was once an experiment in the history of Fordham's athletics has proved itself worthy of recognition as one of the foremost of minor sports at Fordham. The popularity of boxing places the sport beyond the experimental stage, and undoubtedly during the 1929 season Fordham should look forward to an exceptionally successful record, in view of the fact that the present squad will remain intact, save "Joe" Lazarus of Olympic renown, and "Lou" Conlev, both of whom will he lost on graduation day in June. 341iBaarliall John F. Coffey, 10 William Fr aster, '28 George L. Duggan, '28 THE Ford ham Varsity Baseball team was awarded the Metropolitan Championship in 1927 in virtue of having defeated the teams of the leading colleges and universities in New York Columbia. Manhattan, St. John's of Brooklyn, C. C. N. Y-, and N. Y. U. Although the record of the '27 team is scarcely comparable to that of its immediate predecessor, inasmuch as a metropolitan title is somewhat of lower rank than an all-Eastcrn one, it is none the less enviable. With a victory over the strong Columbia Nine the season began auspiciously enough. From the very first inning, however, as the final score, 2—1, indicates, the game was very closely contested. "Eddie' Ryan of Fordham singled very timely, chasing to home plate a fast man from third base, and so decided it. "Yinnic” Clancy, the Maroon's outstanding first baseman, headed his team-mates in hits, being credited with two. Villanova handed Fordham her first setback, and incidentally her only shut-out of the season, winning the second game on her schedule by the score of 8—0. Joe Harrington started on the mound for the Maroon, but unable to make the ball behave as ir should was retired in favor of McFIroy. He. however, experiencing the same difficulty as "Joe," gave way in turn to Roger Hanlon. 7 1 1 J T i Coach Captain ManagerVERMONT GAME ZEV BEATS THROW TO FIRST The Varsity hitters proved worthy of the name, when, emerging from their slump in the game with Vermont, they triumphed easily, scoring twenty runs. “Johnny" White, “Zev" Graham and "Vinny” Clancy contributed most of the hits, each getting three. Fordham traveled to New Haven to play Yale University and there met with her second defeat. “Bob" Cooney, her star twirlcr, unfortunately suffered from that vague but devastating affliction known as “off form" on this occasion, and “Bob," previously, hadn’t lost a game! Of course, Smith of Yale had to be in top shajxr, liis curves all but perforating our men’s bats! During the Easter vacation Fordham invaded the South with three games facing her. Two of these, however, were canceled—the one with Loyola by mutual agreement and that with Georgetown on account of rain. The third was with the United States Naval Academy and constituted another victory for the Maroon. Though the lartcr scored six runs she hit safely only twice, while the Navy touched Harrington and Cooney for ten hits, and yet could tally only one run. Truly that was an odd game! No sooner was the team back from its trip South than it undertook a journey to the Northern regions of New York State—to have weather unfavorable to ballplaying overtake it, and in consequence the games scheduled with Colgate and Cornell were unplaved. The rest, however, was much needed and of such benefit that when the next game that with New York University—took place, the members of the team played with renewed vigor and zest, proving themselves superior to the Violet Nine in the crucial moments of the game and finally winning by the narrow margin of one 0TIA 343run. Harrington and Cooncv shared honors on the mound and Ryan again led the Maroon batters with two hits. The University of Virginia on her Northern trip now met “Jack” Coffey's charges and humbled them by the store of four runs to two. The one bright Maroon spot in this game appeared in the ninth inning, when with two out Billy Byrne, substituting for Clancy at first base, smashed out a homer. It took Fordham all of ten innings to win over Providence College, but in that extra inning her representatives batted five clean hits which brought in three runs and ended the game. This was the Maroon's first shut-out victory, and to Roger llanlon went the honor of having pitched it in his initial appearance as a full-fledged Varsity hurlcr. On the second lap of her Eastern campaign the Maroon administered to the Purple one of the most thorough trouncings that it was ever that proud color's unfortunate lot to experience. The score was eight runs for Fordham to one for Holy Cross. Cooney pitched fine ball for the former and was stanchly supported by Bill" Fcastcr catcher. "Zc Graham led in hitting, getting three "blows" off Fons alone. Its winning streak snll holding good, the Maroon ream now crushed the Univer-sn of Delaware, 19 1 “Phil" Licbl starred for Fordham, playing heady baseball both in the field and behind the bat. His pci pole, moreover, contributed three hits to the grand Fordham total, and sponsored bv so doing four runs. With two men retired in the eleventh inning of the Fordham-Princeton game. Steward, a pinch-hitter for the Tigers, connected with one of Cooney’s slants for a double, scoring Slagle and winning the game, 2 1. "Bob'' pitched a great game, hut his team-mates were exceptionally weak in hitting. "Johnny" White was the only man to get two hits, and LiebI and Ryan each got one. Fordham won her third straight game against a metropolitan team by defeating St John's College of Brooklyn, 7—I. "Zcv" Graham was the barring hero of rhe day with three safe hits to his credit out of four times at bat. "Bill Fcastcr, too, contributed his share of the barrage of hits with two clean singles. Still smarting from a 5 -0 shut-out at '‘Johnny’’ Dwyer’s hands, the year before, BostonCollcgc downed Fordham at Boston, 4—1. "Joe" Harrington relieved Cooney in the fourth inning and held the Boston team scoreless for the remainder of the game. In a hotly-fought game, the Maroon nosed out Catholic University, 2 0. George Sheflott and "Johnny" Murphy were largely responsible for the victory. Murphy's double in the fourth scored White, ”VIN" CLANCY "ZEV" GRAHAM 344and in the ninth Graham crossed the home plate on Shellott's single. Dartmouth came from behind to overcome a two-run lead and scored seven runs to Fordham's live. Feaster, Graham and Licbl proved to be a veritable "Murderers' Row" in this game. Feastcr was in the van with three hits while Licbl and Graham shared four between them The tenth inning of the Rutgers-Fordham game-saw Licbl pole our a long drive to center and reach third before the ball was thrown back to the diamond. This good example was straightway followed by "Johnny” Whicc who doubled over second, scoring "Phil" and putting a ruthless end to the Scarlet s hopes. The Maroon next subdued C. C. N. Y., 11 3- Hanlon and Murphy worked on the mound with Feaster receiving. Egan, Clancy and Feastcr starred for Fordhum in both fielding and hitting. The annual Fordham-Gcorgctown game at Fordham ended with the former on the long end of a 4 3 score. This victory marked the Maroon's twelfth of the season. "Bullet Joe" Harrington in excellent form tamed Georgetown’s sluggers, yielding only four hits. The other half of the barrery. Bill' Fcasrcr, played his usual good game behind the bat. "Bob" Cooncv pitched his third consecutive shut-out when he humbled the highly-touted New York University Nine. The final score was 5 0. Besides hurling such air-tight ball, Cooncv helped to increase the score by crashing out two sizzling singles. In the game with Manhattan College the Maroon players were at their best. Harrington pitched for Fordham and allowed only four of the Green men to hit. Fordham's big inning was the sixth. Liebl singled, and scored on Graham s homer. "Babe" Egan tripled, and raced home on a double from Murphy's bat. "Vinny" Clancy starred in the field, accepting twelve chances without an error. By winning from the New York Athletic Club, 3 L Fordham extended her winning streak to six straighr victories. Murphy pitched great ball for the .Ylaroon, allowing the Winged Foot players but three hits. Fordham's chance for evening things with Boston College was lost when the last remaining game of the season was called off because of inclement weather. Before writing "finis’’ to the account of the varying fortune which crowned the efforts of the 1927 baseball team we think it fitting to mete out deserving praise to those who, though not regulars on the nine, reported without fail every day for practice, "doing 345 "BILL" BYRNE "PHIL" LIEBLN. Y. U. GAME HARRINGTON FORCES RUNNER TO HUG SACK their hie" to help their team to become one of the most formidable in college circles. 'Charley" Timmes, “Jack" Federer and “Tony" Criscillo arc but a few of the men who by their unstinted co-operation deserve to be included in this category. Even “Johnny” Dwyer, the captain, though his arm was no longer physically able to manifest its mastery over the horsehide, was regularly seen on the field, ever willing to aid Coach Coffey and ro give constructive criticism and timely advice to the players. At a meeting of the letter men after the schedule was completed. Catcher 'Bill Fcasrcr was elected captain for the season of nineteen hundred and twenty-eight. THE BASEBALL RESULTS OF 1927 Ford ham 2 Columbia 1 Ford ham 0 Villanova 8 Ford ham 20 Vermont 7 Ford ham 1 Yale 6 Ford ham Loyola canceled Ford ham Georgetown rain Ford ham 6 Navy 1 Fordham Cornell . rain Ford ham Colgate . rain Fordham 3 N. Y. U. 4 Fordham 2 Virginia 4 3463IE lv tf c COACH COFFEY AND CAPTAIN DWYER THE BASEBALL RESULTS OF 1927 (Continued) Fordham 3 Providence 0 Fordham 8 1 lolv Cross 1 Fordham 19 Delaware 1 Fordham 1 Princeton 2 Fordham 7 St. John’s 1 Fordham 1 Boston College 4 Fordham 2 Catholic University 0 Fordham 5 Dartmouth 7 Fordham I Ru tgers 0 Fordham Holy Cross ram Fordham 11 C. C. N. Y. 3 Fordham 4 Georgetown 3 Fordham 3 N. Y. U. 0 Fordham 4 Manhattan 3 Fordham 3 New York A. C. 0 Fordham Boston College rain Gfeiutis Eugene H. McCauliff, Jr., '28 .... Captain William F. O'Brien, '28 ........ Manager TENNIS still holds Its prominent position in the college's athletic world as one of die leading minor sports, by reason of its very successful season last year. The racket men enjoyed the most satisfactory campaign of any Maroon squad, turning in a record of seven victories and but one lone defeat. The only setback encountered by the squad, captained by "Gene” McCauliff for the second time, was at the hands of the University of Pennsylvania in the very first match of the season. After this first match the team met and defeated successively seven other opponents by playing a great brand of tennis. Dartmouth, Columbia, Holy Cross, Rurgcrs, New York University and Sainr Stephen's, all had rheir crests lowered by the Maroon courtmen Incidentally, the Saint Stephen's team was defeated in both matches of a homc-and-home series. The fact that the tennis team is without the services of a coach probably accounts lor us failure to rank among the highest in collegiate circles. Though every man on the team is a sterling player he has not the advantage of having an older and more experienced man near at hand to offer the advice so necessary to the attainment of the heights possible in the tennis world these days. That Fordham has the material is evident from the individual records of the season. Each member of the team won more singles than he lost, accounting in this manner for a good many of the match victories. Captain McCauliff triumphed in 348every singles match in which he participated during the season and, alter the schedule was completed, paired with “Tom" Donohue, proceeded to annex rhe Eastern Intercollegiate Doubles Championship for Ford ham, bestowing on her her lirst major tennis title. In the course of the stellar role that was McCaulilT's in the many matches on the schedule he defeated players of the caliber of "Johnny " Millcn of Penn, Melvin Partridge of Dartmouth and Malcolm McClay of Columbia. Not once during the season was McCaulilf forced to three sets in any match. Charles ("Chick”) McCarthy, 28, also won every match in the singles during the regular season. "Chick" had won five matches and was leading his opponent from Holy Cross when a sudden downpour of rain caused the abandonment of play. "Harry" King, '29, won six of his eight matches and was one of the steadiest players on the squad. Thomas Donohue, '28, “Fred" Meyer, '29, Daniel Dalcv, '28, and "Jerry" Keresy, '28, were the remaining members of Fordham s outstanding tennis team. During 1927, Robert J. Hein, '28, was rhe manager of the squad. With every man of the 1927 team returning for the present campaign and with good material coming up from the Freshman team there should be another fine season this spring. Captain McCauliff was voted rhe captaincy for the third rime, and will in all probability make his last appearance for Fordham his most signal one. William F. O'Brien, '28, is the manager-elect lor the ensuing year. He has succeeded in making up the mosc attractive schedule that the Maroon has ever displayed, and to him goes the prestige of having introduced the first extended trip for the team. The record for the 1927 season: Fordham Opponent Fordham vs. University ol Pennsylvania at Penn 2 4 Fordham vs. St. Stephen's College at Home 6 1 Fordham vs. Dartmouth College at Home 4 3 Fordham vs. Columbia University at Home 4 2 Fordham vs. Rutgers University at Home 3 2 Fordham vs. St. Stephen's College at Annandalc 5 1 Fordham vs. Holy Cross College at Home 4 0 Fordham vs. New York University at Home 4 3 (Matches with Stevens Institute of Technology and Army were canceled because of rain). 349A. A. OFFICERS John V. Higgins, Jr., '2S James H. Burns, 28 Francis M. Cox, Jr., ’28 FOOTBALL Earl W. Graham, ’28 Harry G. Kloppenburu, '28 Arthur W. O'Connor, 28 Joseph M. Baltz, '28 BASKETBALL Maurice P. Woods, '28 Donal F. Forrester. '28 TRACK Arthur W. O'Connor, '28 Thomas P. O'Malley, '28 CROSS-COUNTRY John J. Fldlkek, '28 Richard li McMahon, '28 William ). Saich, '28 SWIMMING Joseph P. Farley, ’28 Edward C. Stearns, '28 Thomas G. Washington. 28 BOXING Louis D. Conley, Jr., '28 Charles R. Conway, '28 Vincent F. Mazzariello, '28 Francis A. Lawless, Jit., '28 BASEBALL William J. Byrne, '28 Eakl W. Graham, '28 Edward F. X. Ryan, '28 Vincent F. Clancy, '28 Philip L. Liebl, '28 George L. Duggan, '28 TENNIS Eugene H. McCauliff, Jr., '28 Charles E. McCarthy, Jr., '28 Daniel M. Daley, Jr., '28 Robert J. Hein, '28 Jerome D. Keresy, '28 William F. O'Brien, 28 GOLF John H. Low, '28 CHEER LEADER Cornelius J. Maiionev, '28 350alu' Jfnur S taups in a (Inllnu' ittau’s iCifc ■ FRESHMAN Freshman...........Wc arc rather rudely introduced to tile Sophomore Inquisition and the indigestion of “Scclling’s." Discover that the “house'' is invariably the ultimate winner at “pill’ pool; that New Rochelle is more than a village —it's a last resort—and that “swikro tin:" constitutes a nifty morsel of It." Learn that most anything will rhyme with "day” and thar “1 hear much said of patriotism” can be unequivocally true and car-tiring. Then revel in poker games and hand-to-hand knife duels in Spanish class to the accompaniment of an ailing sax. Ergo stquirnr: “Pop, I need two dollars for a new book!" Wonder how the Seniors can put up with the Faculty. Summer school not so bad if you like 'em blonde -and who doesn't? (Purely rhetorical!) Sophomore. Resolve to study and grow mustache Discard both resolutions within a month. Wonder if that big Frosh will flatten us if we demand a match. Chemistry “odor of rotten eggs" mystery of barrage in Freshman French solved at last! We discover the efficacy of black coffee. That certain stag party: "No, no, pal, musn'r crawl through that sewer pipe!” Wc learn that there arc vast "possibilities" in the telephone company and in Rogers. "Hence, as a resultant . . .“Most syllogisms have weird conclusions, e. g., one cat has ten tails. “Close the transom; my voice carries" time for the Blue Danube. “Rooney, are you Romagnoli? Romagnoli, are you Rooney?" “Yes, father! " No more blondes summer school improved by brunettes. 353 JUNIOR Junior .......Philosophy! Wc always thought chat wc were alive; now we find ou: that it's a toss-up. "Causa causae est causa causal:" a few more arid we’d have a dairy. Junior Prom and the rings—unexpected rebellion of father, "what do I get for this money, the gymnasium?” Burlesque shows and pedagogy for the tired student. "Dick” Burrough—the "bogey mans” of philosophy. "Gimmeback theringan' I'll take va to the Senior Dance ” Question: "Who threw the wooden leg . through the window?" Orals "What kind of a cause would you call this instrument? Wc guess wrong and contribute to a new building! SENIOR Senior Psychology commences as the "favor- ite study." Wc come to realize that our knowledge of Evidences of Religion proceeds from Father Murphy and Sacred Scripture. Class is labeled—hence a tremendous success. Prof threatens to quiet our chattering, i. c. (id esn, he’ll fix our wagging. Bigger and better hypothetical eases. Fordham's ram disappears Alma Mater hash for supper! Wonder how the Faculty put up with the Seniors? Psych marks arc read—and we are blue—"1 flunked out, and did you,too?” Scniorclasspicturcsnappcd for the Maroon amid the rousing strains of "heigho, the merrio "(Victor Concert). No throats strained—we smoke “Luckies.” "Esteemed parents, members of the Faculty, our sun is slowly setting ........” Guess we'll all get a job some place! 35-4Jit ifktjijmu'ii in a (Suffer lint "Linboigh? Thor’s rai’t! He's some goi! Shuer I seen him! He looks like his pirchur, jusr. .om' fiver. awraVr! Thcr' vuzn’t nobuddv tel 1 in‘ him nothin ' lie hupped uff ven he vunted tuh. Yuli seen vut he took vith him lull eel? Dew hem san'itches. He noo vut he wuz doink, awra i t. Dev tought he vuz on’v a kid. mebbe, boot he shud ’em! Hewuzdcon’v aviator v’ut recchcd his obshection! Vut? Fooec. Fooee! He don' bodder vith none uv 'dem; he didn’ vunt no public! Naw. he just hupjxrd uff irregardlike. T'oiry-trcc ourz at s all ur tuch him! I noo he'd make tit; shuer! 1 vuz savin' tuh "Chahlic” dc day he hupjxrd—a Froidav, vuzn’tut? Vut? No, I thunkut wuz Froidav lessee, —shuer, ut wuz Froidav! Didn' he got there on a Saturday? Yeah, ut wuz Froidav, awra i t. Boy, he shuer shud d'ose guys som'p'n. X'ut's ut dev call him? "Flying Fool," bov! Y'a'd you sav, Sol? Who? Levine?? Ha-ha-ha-ha." "LINBOIGH yeah, lie's dere, thot Jfrum tlir Hark uf a fRagaztnr (Smtrr "Max" had just finished playing "Nocturne to a Skunk Cabbage." While they were still giving him a "berry," I strode to the piano, and af ter a few preliminary bars, struck boldly into the dreamy, passionate mazes of "I Love Coffee, I Love Tea." When the last note had died awav, Sarah dashed over and neatly hurling a defunct codfish at my eye, naively inquired, Owgoost, wher did you learn to play that'1" So I says, "S’lisscn, va dim bulb, wot d’ya want fer nut tin—Lojxrz?" They were so overcome that they forgot to put the g-n in the Nedicks! "MAX"JlitsptrrDi hg the fflilhi iijntd WE were sitting in the lohhv of the Mills, listening to the strains of the tea music being waited to our cars (each using his respective ears, reading from left to right) from the string ensemble in the Della Vermin room. A word might be said of the efficient method by which strains (also sprains and bruises, occasionally) arc wafted in the Mills. Each strain is caught by a white-coated attendant as it flits from the strings of the violinists' ukclcles. By means of a special strain-apprehendcr (a nickel-plated instrument which resembles nothing so much as a combination caliper and ice-tongs), the strains arc grasped firmlv bv the arpeggio (not an anatomical term) while still slightly warmand arc deftly dipped into a tepid solution of lilac water and Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Treatment (a corkscrew in every hot tie). For the dipping process, special attendants are employed. At the Mills (which manages to combine the utmost in homelike atmosphere and ornate cuspidors) only Algerians who have not been photographed in scenes of French Foreign Legion Motion Pictures arc permitted to perform this painstaking task. When one considers the paucity of Algerians who have still maintained their amateur standing, one must conclude that the Mills spares no expense in obtaining for its patrons the demur cri (French) in genteel appointments. Algerians as a race arc especially fitted for the task of dipping objects that require deft dipping. Their mode of life which, sav what you will, you Fixits! they have inherited from their ancestors long removed, requires that they be deft in dipping for fear of wetting their fingers. Were an Algerian to wet his person (Ego) he would be apt to lose some of the protective covering of desert si I r which he has acquired by long years of abstinence from ablutions. Do not be led to think that Algerians arc suffering from hydrophobia hydro water, phobia seared as h—1), for "washing is not in harmony with their nature." (Cf., Ivan Itchibak.) Thar's the way life is: "N ul est m intellect , nisi pruts in sens .” ("We are here lodav, and there tomorrow " l ife is full of herenesses and therenesses, not to mention upncsscs and downcsses. The old story, she had a happy home but she moved away. What does it all mean? Why do we do the things we do? Arc we mice or icemen or both? Who knows? These are the facts of the ease—take 'em or leave ’em. For our part we have a date with a couple of co-eds from Flcischman’s Baths to go down to the Battery and cast aspersions into the bay. Speaking of aspersions, they may be picked with the fingers or with a fork, depending on the "finis supperandis." 356lUu' Aurnuu' nr (Bninpnaitr rttuir Even if curfew docs noi ring tonight, these inner secrets of the "homo senior" must be divulged (ah!) to an expectant and palpitating (two points) world. Onlv by threatening to di— (no! no!) expose what really happened that night they were supposed to be playing bridge at our house laughtci and funny noises), were we able to drag forth these details from their reluctant lips. Read on! The average Senior rakes our 4 -9girls every week. New Rochelle papers, please copy.) The Average Senior can drink three and one half quarts of g n at one sitting. "The Averish or Coinposhcr Shcnior ish a fibber" Eo.) The Average Senior voted New Rochelle his favorite girls’ college but waits at the phone company on Ticbout A venue (free ad v’t) for the 9:30 frails to ankle out. (N. B. Shifts leave at 9:30, 10:00 anti 11 :(X) p. m vou’rc quite welcome!) Therefore, what? "Your Alma Mater is O. K. but your hallways "TIEBOUT’S are draughty." BEST" The Average Senior thinks that everyone believes the things that are contained in his write-ups. The Average Senior knows that "bridge dates" arc just an excuse for well, just ask any Average Senior! The Average Senior shaves every four days. (Boarders were excluded from this one, for reasons that arc nameless but none the less evident.) ti-ln' (Hutu tUctrk (Cruuu'i un (D’ciuulr "Yuh alius wan’s tub remembah thet it’s th li’l t’mgs in lahf thet cownt." "Whut li’l t ings?" "Uh-uh-li’l t'ings- -v’no—uh-li’l t ings." "Lak whut?" "Lak embiurn amccbahs all dem li'l t’ings. Ef we didn' avc no cmbiuins, us c’udn’ ’avc nocmbiumologisms.” "Whut fo' us wan’cmbiumologisms fo?" "Ah dunno." "Wull, whut’s dc use ob havin' any ob dem ologisms?’ ’ "Ef us didn' avc ologisms, yo’ a’dress wud be, ‘Any Coc’nut ’free,Jungul Gobbles, Africah! Chile, dem ologisms c’n tell ’bout ever t ing. Dcy c’n tell how dc nuclecs splits up, an' whut happens tuh whut’s split up. 'n' cvcr't'ing lak’ dat!" "Whut fo’ dc nuclecs wan's tuh split fo'?" "So's it c’n foam mo’ undicellooloid o’ganisscs. See whut it say hcah: 'A undecellooloid organisses gi'z rahsc tuh two noo indivictuals b' siinpl' ccll-divis'n, viz. ct ccrcr', mahosis, fizziparashun, binanny fizzshun.' Yo' see dat?” "Yeah, Ah seen it, but ev'n ef Ah c'ud unnerstan' it, Ah wudn' be intcrcs’ in it!" "Boy, whut yo' don' no 'bout dc simpl' lahfe is cvcr't'ing.’’ "Wull, whut'sdcusc ob noin' dat?" "Dat's yo’ reason fo' yo !" 357 "THE TWO BLACK CROWS"Jfiiriirnmtlia Mcthinks it kinda queer when she sez, ‘Come on up tomorrow night and we’ll play some new George Olsen’s records I got.’ But then 1 realizes that the Prom was ncx Friday, so I invited her an' she sez, ’Oh, is that the dance the Seniors give?' She don’t know a thing..........." Well. I dunno—it says in rhe book you take a ’bctchacanthrowpuss,’ that’s some kind of a well,you take a bctchacanthrowpuss,’ well, you take a—whaddyc say, wanna go over to ’Pete's?..........” ”...........Boy, what a racket! ‘Chauncc’ could hardly stand up—staggerin' all over the place like a Sophomore when he hears a cork pop. He wouldn'tcome out of the revolving doors at the Astor, an' he cried like a baby when we wouldn’t let him date up one o the Paramount ushers...... So when I tell her I come from Fordham she sez, ‘Keith's or the Hospital?’ She’s as funny as a fifty- nine in psych oh!..........” ”.......... Ncx’ thing I hear is ‘All right, mister. we ll excuse you for the rest of the week.' I don’t say a word to him just looked at him so he'd realize he’d made a mistake, and walked right out. No sense givin' him any satisfaction.........." ’’.......... Naw, I don't bring the car up to school any more. V see. Bob and 1 had his cousins out Sunday night for a ride. So we drive up the path and we re showin' ’em all the buildings. We stop by the tennis courts to light a cigarette, and we aren't there twenty-five minutes when some guv comes along with a flashlight and says, Beat it. now, before I call a cop!' I sure drove the ol boat away from there in a hurry! So I thought I'd leave the car home awhile, 'cause he may have seen the num—y' see, I thought I'd get the clutch fixed...... "......... And just to ill astratc what a great boy 'Joe College’ is—well,here’s a screamer Uncle Benny told us: Seems there was quite a crowd down at Joe's one night ('Beau Brumrncl. Dick Burrough and some more dcadwood). They all saf down ro dinner, and Beau.’ trying to put over a fruity hit of 'A. K.' so d they’d invite him again, wipes the tobacco juice off n his chin and chirps: 'Well, Joe, suppose you say grace?' Novvjoc wasonlv three and seven-eighths years old then, but he knew all about life, and to make a short story long, Joe cast a dirty look down at the food and lisps. Wot! Is this all we get to cat?’ Well say, talk about fun! The ’Beau' laughed so horribly hard he loosened his false teeth and they fell wirh a ghastly thud into Joe’s cuspidor. Joe sure could get off some droll smashes! And so on and so forth...” 358ittaleiMrtnni OUR sun is slowly sinking; in fact, as wc go ro press, it is going down for the third and last rime. Alas! That wc must abandon these hallowed precincts. (Furtively wc wipe away a tear that will not be denied.) But in years to come, after the bawl, so to speak, we shall look back upon these daze with a reminiscent hiccough, and review in memory the unforgctahle episodes of our all-too-bricf sojourn in the sheltered cloisters of derc ol Fordham!' (Note: this is hot stuff; the folks at graduation gobble it right up.) Four years ago wc entered these sacred walls, and by a curious coincidence it is four years from then to now. (Even the psych prof can't get around THAT.) In those dear dead days beyond recall we didn't know which end of us was up (we still don’t know), and to those who so kindly led our lagging footsteps along the thorny path of Education well, write your own ticket! We have had our opportunity; wc have taken time by the padlock, and wc have faithfully followed the Golden Rule, ’A. K. while rhe sun shines.’ Now, girding up our lions, we fare forth into the menagerie of life, where at last we shall get an even break on the food. Armed with the weapons of a liberal (not free, by any means!) education in psychology, ethics and seismology, wc boldly face the perils and pitfalls offered by the maelstrom (ah!) of existence. Many arc the dangers lurking in the camouflaged pleasantness and quietude of New Rochelle (U. S. A.)—there, like the harpies of old, they crouch behind fire plugs to pounce forth and tear us limb from leg, ring from finger, money (if any) from pocket! We are between Scylla and Charybdis, and the ferryboats aren't running! And now wc have come to the parting of the ways. We'll sec you again; heaven forfend! Wc go with a smile on our brows, ever remembering ro shout our slogan, wringing out the welkin, Ram on high, ham on rvc!’ (Just a minute, my trousers arc falling, it’s pretty windy and they aren't fastened very tightly to the clothesline— besides, someone is sounding the buzzer!) “(Tin' Uarsitij 0raiT AS IS Here is the sense, there is the soul. See how they act, just like a whole. Every judgment comes right out of your head. First the direcr, rhen the reflex, Students concave, teachers convex, Taunts you, haunts you, even when you're in bed. There's a fear, mighty queer Feeling throughout the day. Never calm, always a qualm. Teacher will up and say: "Where is vour sense? Consider the whole Modification of vour poor soul!" Don't you wish you'd taken poison instead? 339ArluuiuiU'iujnu'ttti'. IN TO the making of a Year Book goes the energy and the heart of many an unheralded friend. It is but luting that creelir be given for such services rendered in the spirit of kindly helpfulness: To the Rev Walter F. Cunningham. S.J.. who as Faculty Advisor was the guiding spirit of the publication To the Rev. Charles J. Deane, SJ., the Rev. John P. Fitzpatrick. S.J., Mr. Glen F. Walsh. S.J., Brother John H. Quinn. SJ . for much advice and assistance rendered. To the Rev. H. A. Gavnor, S J., author of “Alma Mater To Mr G Nl Sandlin and Mr. Melville Decker, of the Champlain Studios, Inc., for their kind interest and photographic assistance. To Mr. Peter S. Gurvvit, of the Jahn and Ollier Engraving Co., whose creative and artisric work is amply testified by the pages of this volume. To Mr. Karl F. Hausaucr, of Baker, Jones Hausaucr, Inc., who accepted rhe printing of the Maroon as a personal trust rather than a mere business enterprise. To Dr. Thomas Gaffney Taaffe's I listorv of Fordham, the source of the historical background of this edition. To Mr J. Russell Sherlock, '27, former Editor of the Maroon, for many suggestions. To Mr. Edward A. Murphy, '30. to whose artistic ability the Maroon is deeply indebted. To Freudy Photos for certain action pictures of the baseball games To Jonas and Naumhurg Corporation for their kindly interest in the volume. % To the Fordham University Athletic Association for various baseball photographs. To our patrons, advertisers and subscribers whose active co-operation has made this Maroon an actuality. And last, hut not least, to the many writers in the literary department of the Annual who unselfishly gave of then time and ability towards the perfection of the 1928 Maroon. 360Uox S rmoris JfA Dine Most for Ford ham Dine Most Jer CLtss Gloomiest Handsomest Happiest Liveliest Lueki'st Noisiest Quietest Sleepiest U» luckiest Best All-around Man Beit Actor Best Athlete Best Artist Best Dancer Best Debater Best Dressir Best Executive Bet: “Line" Best Mixer . Best Musician Best Poet But Politician Best Prose Writer Best Nattered Best Singer Bet: Smile Best Student Most Brilliant Most Eccentric Most Energetic Most Likely to Succeed Most Obliging Most Optimistic Most O'lgniaJ Moil Popular Most Representative Most Serious Most Unassuming Favorite Actor Favorite Actress Favorite Author Favorite Divers ten Favorite Drink Favorite Girls' College Favorite Magazine Favorite Neus paper Favorite Profession Favorite Smoke Favonte Song Favorite Sport Favonte Sportt Writer Favorite Study F.arl V Graham J. Gerard Crbgan J am ks F. Brown John H. Boyle Joseph P. Farley Joseph P. Farley John O. Holmes Harry G. Kloppbnburg John A. McDermott Joseph J Markin . Philip L. Libel Edward F. X. Ryan J. Gerard Crrgan Earl W. Graham Charles G. Goode John H Boyle B McGroddy.Jr Sanders A Wcrtiicim Francis M. Cox, Jr. W Gbrard Dermody Joseph V. Gallagher, Jr. Howard T Lally George L. Grainger John V Higgins, Jr. Edward W. Nash Thomas P O'Mallay Robert J. Keegan Michael J. Nolan John H. Galloway, Jr. Albert L. Scheibelhut John F Dupty Victor J. Luoowski John J O’Brien Thomas P. O'Malley Thomas P. O’Mai.lay Robert J. Keegan Earl W. Graham Francis M. Cox, Jr. John A. McDermott Maurice P. Woods John Barrymore Clara Bow Joseph Conrad Bridge Milk New Rochelle Saturday Evening Post Herald-Tribune Law Lucky Strike Fordiiam Marching Song Football V. O. McGbbhan Psychology m t§ Auloyrapltfi 362I idari'8 Arcese, Vincent J. ronowitz, Harry T. Atwell, John R. Balog,John J. . Baltz, Joseph M. Fatten, Walter L. Baulk, Herman E. Beltrone, Arthur A. Bercin, Charles G. Binder, Morris Bowes, F.dward F. Boyle, John H. . Brand, Albert Bkassll, Philip J. Breen,John P. Broderick, John J. NBrown. James F. Bruina, Joseph R. Burlinson, Alexander C. Burns, James H. Byrne, William J. '■•Caffrby, Joseph A. Cahill, John D. Campana. Vincent R Campion. Thomas F. . - Carroll, J. Roger Charles, Francis J. Clancy, Vincent F. . Clements, Bartholomew F. Conley, Louis D. Connolly, Raymond J Conway, Charles R Cosgrove. John A. Cotter, John F. Coughlin, John P. Cox, Francis M. Cregan.J. Gerard Criscillo, Anthony J. Curry, Daniel F. Daley. Daniel M. JDalphin, Charles B. . Dalton, Herbert A. Deane, John J. . De Canio, Patrick H. De Giorgio, Michele T)l Laney, Charles S. Delaney, Raymond F. Demskie, Mason F. Dermody, William G. Diffley, Joseph F. Doherty, John F Doyle, Gerald J. '—Doyle, John M. Driscoll, PaulJ. Duffy, John F. JJruatra 675 77ih St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 11 E. 42ci Sr., Bayonne, N J. 7817 Ridge Blvd., Brooklyn, N. Y. 78 Elliot Avc., Yonkers, N. Y. 11 Bay View Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. Marlboro, N. Y. 1667 Avenue A, New York City 7612 14th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 114 Webster Ave.. New Rochelle, N. Y. 1316Croes Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 51 E. 88rh Sr , New York City 1092 Lvdig Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 59 F.. 104th Sr., New York City 943 Sherman Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 1898 Belmont Ave., New York City 4510 Park Ave., New York City West Avenue, Springdale, Conn. 1554 77th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 1728 Taylor Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 137 F.. 47th St., New York City 2202 Andrews Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 678 Main St., Sugar Notch, Pa. 1915 Dah Ave., New York City 65 Eric St., Jersey Citv, N. J 1953 82d St , Brooklyn, N. Y 1218 Noble Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. 214 93d Sr., Brooklyn, N. Y. 544 E. 183d St., Bronx, N. Y. 93 W. 52d St.. Bayonne. N. J. 11 E. 93d St., New York City 772 Hednev Place. New York City-63 L 95th St., New York City 295 Woodlawn Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 34 Edgewood Park, New Rochelle, N. Y. 43 Arlington Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 224 Beach I46rh Sr.. Neponsit, L. I., N. Y. 163 W. 102d St., New York City-2328 Hughes Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 17 Fairview Terrace, West New York, N. J. 1803 Riverside Drive, New York City 232 E Main St., Malone, N. Y. 439 49th St., Brooklyn. N. Y. 552 W. 160th St., New York City 25-32 Fifth Ave., Astoria, L. I., N. Y. 24l9Crorona Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 36 Dartc Ave., Carbondale, Pa. 155 Harding Ave.. Clifton. N. J. 104 Elliot Place, New York City 442 61st St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 365 E. 204th St., Bronx, N. Y. 43 Winfield Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 480 E. 138th St., New York City 45 Watertown Ave.. Waterbury, Conn. 1409 Nelson Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 1144 Bushwick Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.Duggan, Georgf. I,. Eisexberg, Nathan P. Emanuel, E. Pmji. Farley, Joseph P Ff.derer, John J. Feintuch, Morris "'Fenwick, Hugh J. Fiitibaldi, Joseph D. Fitzpatrick, William J. "" Flanagan,John Forrester. Donal F. Gallagher, Joseph Y Gallagher, Matthew J Gallagher, Wii.t.iam T. Galloway. John H Geh n, Austin G. Gelman, Herman H. Geraghty, Lawrence G Gerhard, Charles A. Gershkowitz. Irving Giles, Lawrence F. Gleeson, David F. Goldberg, Morris A. Goode, Charles J. '''Graham, Earl W. Grainger, George L. Greenblrger, Irving ''"Guess, WilmotJ. Hamilton, Joseph W. 11 arris, Willi am F Harrity, James A. Mavis, Thomas V. Healy, Edward F. Hein, Robert J., Harry Hennessy, John F. Higgins, John T. Higgins, John V. Holmes, John O. Horowitz, Morris '''Hull, Vincent E. Jacques, Walter F Joyce, Edmund M. 'HKlane, Robert J. Keegan, Robert J. Kenna, William A ‘“■'Kennedy, Henry P. Kf.resey, Jfromf D. Kimmel, Seymour S. Klein. Julius Kloppenburg, Harry J. Komora, Edward J. Kosminsky, Louis ''Kozlowski, Victor P. Kuerzi,John F. Lally, Howard T. —Lawler, Francis H. Lawless, Francis A. IJ2 Concord Sc., Lowell. Mass. 2077 Vvsc Avc., Bronx, N. V. 450 Prospect Avc.. Mt. ernon. N. V. 33S E. 24lsi St., Bronx, N. V. S21 Boulevard East, Weehawken, N.J. 1607 Carroll Sc., Brooklyn, N V 76 Barclcv St., Canajoharie, N. V. 585 an Nest Avc , Bronx, N. V. 122 E. 127th St., New York City 61 Center Sr., Bridgeport, Conn. 2110 Anthony Avc., Bronx, N. Y. 179 Kingston Avc., Brooklyn, N. Y. 7032 Fourth Avc., Brooklyn, N. Y. 72 F. 123d St.. New York Citv 6 Hewitt Avc.. Bronxville, N. Y. 1053 Clay Avc., New York City 623 Barhey St., Brooklyn, N. Y. S4 Gautier Avc., Jersey City, N. J. 63 Shephard Avc., Newark, N.J. 723 E. 9th St., New York Citv 2406 Frisby Avc., Bronx, N. Y 1132 Brvant Avc., New York City 2042 MeGraw Avc., New York City 8644 90th St.. Woodhaven, L. I., N. Y. 340 Bishop St., Akron, Ohio S201 Colonial Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. 104 Avenue D. New York City 210 Academy St., Watertown, N. Y 400 Liberty Avc., Jersey City, N. J. 3413 110th St., Corona, L. I., N. Y. 1373 Union St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 1934 Webster Avc., Bronx, N. Y. 107 Morningside Avc., New York City 40 Sickles Avc., New Rochelle, N. Y. 64 Bartholdi Avc., Jersey City, N. J. 163 Prospect Park West, Brooklyn, N. Y. 143 Highland Avc , Jersey Citv. N. J. 2683 University Avc., Bronx, N. Y. 270 Montgomery Sr , Jersey City, N J 1411 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. I 17 Luddingron Avc., Clifton, N J 236 Midwood St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 460 E. 141st St., New York City 1926 North Avc., Bridgeport, Conn. 659 E. 163th St., Bronx, N. Y. 21 Sherwood Avc., Yonkers, N. Y. 515 Washington Ave., Jermyn, Pa. 9 L. 93d St., New York Citv 90 Newark Ave., Jersey City. N. J. 89 Liberty Place, Weehawken, N.J. 248 10th Ave., New York City 214 F. 83d Sr., New York City 408 12th St., West New York, N. J. 153 2d Sr., Passaic, N. J 978 Woodverest Ave., New York City . 2356 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N. Y. 202 E. Main Sc., Malone, N. Y. 1107 Carrol St., Brooklyn, N Y. 364 Lawless, Thomas P. Lbahy, Howard J LeBer, Henry H. NLeprbb, Joseph A. Li pis, Alphonse A. Levine, Hyman H Liebl, Philip L. Linskey, James F. Loiacono, Felix P ''Low, John H. ATCAS. John J. LuGOWSK I, ICTOR J. Lynch, Jerome H. Lyons, John J. '■'■McCaffrey, John B. McCarthy, Charles E. McCauliit. Eugene H. McCormick, John 1. . McDermott. John A. NMcDkrmott, William J. McGroddy, Charles B. McKenna, Robert J. McMahon, Richard H. Mackin, John J. Madden, John P. Maiioney, Cornelius J. Mallen, Bernard J. . Mandelbaum, Martin Mann. John J '“"Marian, Richard J. Mar key, George W. Marrin, Joseph J. Mazzariello, Vincent F. Meier, Benjamin Melillo, Nicholas R. Mencher, Edward W. Meo, Mario F. . Minetti, GiacintoJ. Moore, Joseph S. Morrealb, Arthur J. Morrissey, Vincent J. Murphy, FdwardJ. Murphy, John C. Nash, Edward W. ""Nolan, Michael J. "-Northrop, Robert A. “"Novello, Joseph A. O'Brien, John J. O’Brien, Raymond J. O'Brien, William F. O’Connor, Arthur W O'M alley, Thomas P. “"Pacelli , Joseph F. —Piazza, George J. Pokcelli, Joseph A. NPropst, John J. Quattromani, Frank A "-Quinn, Charles M. 23 Myrtle Ave.. Edge water, N. J. Andover, N. Y. 1187 Lexington Ave., New York City 371 Morris Ave., Elizabeth, N J 8 1 Danforth Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 664 W. 161 sr Sr., New York City 109-49 131st St., Richmond Hill, N. Y. 318 McDonough St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. 3423 DeKalb Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Westport, N. Y. 833 Hampton Road, Woodmcre, L. L, N Y. 3321 Perry Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 1091 Lincoln Place, Brooklyn, N Y. 164 Glenwood Ave., Jersey City Millbrook, Durchcss Co., N Y. 123 Rutland Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. 1 Fairfield Road, Yonkers, N. Y. 1742 Amsterdam Ave., New York City 281 Wvcoff St., New York City 368 East Ave., Pawtucket, R. 1. 1389 Undcrcliff Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 2073 Davidson Ave . Bronx, N Y. 193 Montague Sc., Brooklyn, N. Y. 38L» Belmont Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 406 E. 147th St., New York City 306 W. 149th Sc., New York City 2303 University Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 873 Park Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 523 Washington St., lloboiccn, N. J 401 Washington Ave.. Jermyn, Pa. 216 Sutherland Sr.. City Island, N. Y 65 W. 190th St., Bronx, N. Y. 4448 Furman Ave.. Bronx, N. Y. 427 E. 66th St., New York City 2159 Belmont Ave., New York City . 231 E 13th St., New York City 45 Columbia Ave., Newark, N. J. 58 Lincoln Place, Brooklyn, N. Y 195 12th St., Long Island City, N. Y. 533 F. 187th Sr., Bronx, N. V. 605 W. 137th St., New York City 4684 Bedford Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. . 4921 87th St., Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y. 3807 Burt Sc., Omaha City, Neb. 61 East Clay St., Watcrbury, Conn. 1 Allyn Place, Stanford, Conn. 624 4th Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. 4177 Forley St.. Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y. 17 Hampton Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 284 E. 199th St., Bronx, N. Y. 1247 44th Sr., Brooklyn, N. Y. 635 W. 174th St., New York City Highland, N. Y. 78 Orchard St., New Haven, Conn. 2159 Belmont Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 305 Union St., Hudson, N. Y. 2803 Watcrbury Ave., New York City 169 Cumberland Ave., Portland, Me. Quinn. William H NRada$sao, Florentine A. Reiff, Max H. Reisincer, Andrew J., Joseph J Ricca, Hugo 1 Rochford, Thomas E. Romagnoli, Vincent N. Rooney. Thomas F. Rossi , Anthony J. "Ryan, Edward F. Ryan, Edward F. X Ryan, Edward V. Ryan, William H. Saich, William J Salerno, Pompeo Salmon, Edward F. Salmon. Robert J. ciiEiBBLiiuT, Albert L. Sciirieder, Edward F. Schwartz, Joseph Schwenk, Percy I I Sf.ery, James K. . Sexton, John J. Seymour, Francis I. '"Shanley, Edward M. Siiecrin. John B. Shein, Benjamin "'Simon, Milion C Singer. Theodore J. Skaee, William 11 Smith, James P. Smith, James P Spioss, Lawrence B. Spillane, Cornelius F. Sprouls, Arthur J Stearns. Edward C. Straub, Adelbbrt G. Surdakowski, Anthony Z. Sweeney, R nymond J. Swords, Joseph F. vTi m m us. Chari .es J. Tosti, Vincent G. '“■'Tubridy. Joseph F. Tynan, Edward A. Utkewicz, Edmond A. Van Alen, Frank P illanova, Ralph N. Vogll, Edward J. Waclawicz, Bolesaw V. Walsh, William R. '’"Washington, Thomas G. ”“-W ELD, W AR REN Werthbim, Sanders A Woods, Maurice P. Zimmerman, Edward V. "■'■Zimmerman, William J 169 Cumberland Avc., Portland, Me. 670 Central Avc., Peek-skill. N. V. 10S0 Brvant Avc., Bronx. T. Y. 1629 Avenue A, New York City 2406 University Avc., Bronx, N. Y. 426 W. 144th St.. New York City 36 Madison St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 2421 Prospect Ave., Bronx. N. Y. 572 73d St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 64 Lamport Place, Bronx, N. Y. 22 Monteverde Avc., Maspeth, N. Y. 3165 Hull Avc., New York City 57 Van Reipen Avc., Jersey City, N. j. 236 Lincoln St.. Flushing, N. Y. 262 E. 197th St.. Bronx, N. Y. 2352 Arthur Ave., Bronx, N Y. 209 York St., Jersey City, N. J. 209 York St., Jersey City, N. J. 2160 Market St., Pottsvillc, Pa. 2600 Universitr Avc , Bronx, N. Y 327 E. 3d Sc., New York Citv 17 Prospect Drive, Yonkers, N. Y. 4816 47th St., Woodsidc. L. I., N. Y. 3334 Wayne Avc.. Bronx, N. Y. S2S E. 219th St., Bronx. N. Y. 174 Howard Avc., New Haven, Conn. 9320 Ridge Blvd., Brooklyn, N. Y. 485 E. 172d St., New York City 753 John St , Elmira, N. Y. 422 W. 43d St., New York Citv 976 Woodycrcst Avc., New York City 49 S. Main St., Norwood, N. Y. 3548 91st St., Jackson Heights, L I.. N. Y. 1033 2d Avc., New York City 3235 Hull Avc., New York City 110 Highland Ave., Jersey City, N J. 2580 Bainbridge Ave.. Bronx, N. Y. 401 E. S6th St., New York City 644 76th St., Brooklyn. N. Y. 1749 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N. Y. 357 S2d St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 2184 Metropolitan Avc., Middle Village, N. Y. 2369 Putnam Avc., Brooklyn, N. Y. 73 Maple vc., Willimantic, Conn. 3107 Kingsbridge Avc., Bronx, N. Y. 384 Baldwin Avc , Jersey City, N. J. 209 Underhill Avc., Brooklyn, N Y. 21 14th Ave.. Newark. N. J. 341 E. 86th St., New York Citv 20 E. 22d St., Bayonne, N. j. 1432 E. 10th Sr., Brooklyn, N. Y. Liberty, N. Y. Callc C 137. Havana, Cuba 875 Park Ave., New York City 322 W. 104th Sr., New York City 455 Oncrest Terrace, Cliffside Park. N. j. 455 Oncrest Terrace, C.ltfisidc Park. N. J. 366 »Jewelry Silverware Stationery Superior m Quo till Moderate in Price Mail Inquiries Receive Prompt Attention Fifth Avenue 37-Street-New York 369  MODERN SERVICE Exemplified by the NX liile Star, Ked Star and Atlantic Transport Lines in ships that are the great, swift swallows of the seas—sure and precise in their speed. XX here the requisites of the smart set are anticipated. XX here tin appetite of the epicure is appeased hv an excellent cuisine. Where the comforts of the "home-folks’'are included and not disdained .... Luxury— comfort—service—speed. ship for every purse and plan. Apply A'o. ! Broadway New York City: our offices elsewhere or authorized agents. WHITE TAR LINE RED TAR LINE ATLANTIC TRAN PORT LINE INTERNATIONAL MERCANTILE MARINE COMPANY 371UstiihlhheJ IH 5.1 THE CORN EXCHANGE BANK William and Beaver Streets NEW YORK MEMBERS of FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM and of NEW YORK CLEARING HOUSE Capiral and Surplus ... $ 27,000,000 Deposits............ 240,000,000 •CeEXSZ 66 BRANCHES LOCATED IN ALL PARTS OF THJE CITY OF NEW YORK Trust Department to Act as Executor. Trustee, Guardian, Agent SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS NIGHT DEPOSITORY SYSTEM Costumes - - THEATRICAL MASQUERADE For Sc le For FI ire WE SPECIALIZE IN SERVING SCHOOLS, COLLEGES AND ALL AMATEUR THEATRICALS CHARLES CHRISDIE CO. 41 WEST 47th STREET BETWEEN JTII AND 6tII aVKNUES NEW YORK Telephone Bryant 2449-02IS McDonnell co. 120 BROADWAY NEW YORK ‘■ -300- Members NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE NEW YORK COTTON EXCHANGE NEW YORK PRODUCE EXCHANGE NEW YORK COFFEE AND SUGAR EXCHANGE NEW YORK CURB (ASSOCIATE) CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE SAN FRANCISCO STOCK AND BOND EXCHANGE ---------- Direct Wires ----- — BRANCHES San Francisco, Cal. Asbury Pari, N.J Produce Exchange, N Y. xy East 5 irJ St N.Y.C. V72J Ca filer PEARL5 PR tdoUS-STONES HLW-YQRK FIFTH AH xt 51 ST. AtAtAtA : ] nwr PARI 5 73 Rut dell pa 'x LONDON f75- 76 t £W-£ONDST. 373A inembrance-j from THE COLLEGE STORE C • t£££i i92_7-i92.8 374ESTABLISHED 1010 ■j'lUHisljiitij ©ouiljj. MAOISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Clothes for Vacation and Summer Sport Send for Brooks's Miscellany BOSTON PALM BEACH NEWPORT UfTU •UUOINO rua OUHOING AC O " OVt Twa«M ••• •«••• A • . • i « . .« Headquarters for BIOLOGICAL md CHEMICAL LABORATORY APPARATUS, til SO for CHEMICAL REAGENTS, drugs and STAINS. Largest and most varied stock in America Wry sv» iai.izk on microscopes and microscope accessories, incubators, sterilizers, centrifuges, balances, distilling apparatus, apparatus for testing gas, milk, oil, water and other substances. (( Have fully equipped Chemical Laboratories, Class Blowing and Machine Shops. ((Our Druggists’ Prescription Department is the largest in New York. (( Write, stating your requirements, or visit our showrooms. EIMER AMEND F.itabliibed 1851 lne«rf«rated ISO? THIRD AVF.NUE, 18th iu 19tm STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. 375The Class of i9z9 376Compliments oj THE CAMPUS CAFETERIA CATERER TO The College M an Established 1S76 SKELLY’S PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY 371 E. FORDHAM ROAD NEW YORK A Skalyham from England Recently imported low on legs but high in spirits. Attractive assortment of puppies and grown dogs, also in Kerry blue terriers, English setters and Cocker spaniels. Outpost Farm Kennels Ridgefield, Conn. (On Slate Road ic Danbury') 377OM PLIMENTS THE FORDHAM UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Cox Sons Vining 131 East 23d Street New York Mahers of CAPS GOWNS and HOODS for all degrees Correct Outfits for Sale or Rental Compliments of EMILE G. PERROT 378Up where air is air! BAKING used to be done in cellars—dank and darkish. R veil the street bakeries mixed and baked a lot of the traffic dust that drifted in. Along came Sunshine Bakers. The foundations ol their business were established just under the roof. Ovens were set up in the top floors of their tall bakeries. Sunlight became a common ingredient in every one of the hundreds ot Sunshine products. Sunshine Bakers, among the first, brought an end to dungeon baking. These are the things we try to tell you with our name “ Sunshine.” These are the things we try to tell you with our advertising phrase "Thousand Window Bakeries." These are the things that make it worth while to say Sunshine to your grocer. LOOSE-WILES BISCUIT CO 379» K v rj} KOs m o roi«»v« a ic «o»x o«o»3( n )? « f 1 fy Class of 1930 I ■CS iCc s KaWoS Kc a C T£)? I y KeSttaX CcJ- a Kc»Va »T 0j f I I ■ l(2 j Kc .rO Kfi2ttaKc tta Kfl ttaX Kd'Xjtf C £)ji I ICo WjaXlCfiVWa? Ks -’J2 Ks «a KsJ J C 0j3 380New York's Own Bank CHARTERED 1799 Resources Over $300,000,000 FORTY-SEVEN COMPLETE, CONVENIENT BANKING UNITS BANK of THE MANHATTAN COMPANY WE HAVE AN OFFICE IN YOUR NEIGH BOR HOOD 381 ireeSj plants and flowers arc to the home and estate what the plumage is to the bird. Outpost Nurseries RIDGEFIELD, CONN. (ON Till; DANBURY ROAD) Choice mu ter 1 a I for landscape and foundation plantings, and gardens College Men Demand Only the Best dUPOnt CAFETERIA auel RESTAURANT 2549 Webster Avenue Off Fordham Road Or SELF-SERVICE TABLE SERVICE Only the best food, prepared and served the proper way at moderate prices. The most sanitary and up-to-date Cafeteria m tie BronxCHAMPLAIN STUDIOS, INC. 392 FIFTH AVENUE Corner of Thirty-sixth St. PHOTOGRAPHER TO THE MAROON 382383SOBRAY-WHITCOMB COMPANY Builders 105 W. 40th STREETWlien 1: h business hecomes a p ea.sure 'I ind pleasure in your work,” says a well-known captain of industry, “and both you and your work will benefit.” Business is not all just hard work, as some people imagine—a bum-drum grind to eke our the wherewithal for a comfortable shelter, three meals a day and perhaps a motor car, some entertainment and a few frivolities. There arc many who find real pleasure in their work, a pleasure born of fascinating interest in the attainment of definite results. Even the printing business has its bright spots, and one of our bright spots this year is the printing of the 1928 Maroon. We have thoroughly enjoyed our contact with the members of the Maroon Staff. They have done good work. They have created a book that abounds with interest and is a decided credit to Fordham University. Perhaps the pleasure they found in their work is responsible for this meritorious achievement. But surely they must realize a vast amount of pleasure in the result. B AKER-JONES-HAU SAUER, Inc. 45-51 Carroll Street ' Buffalo, N . Y. Builders of Distinctive College Annuals 385ESTABLISHED 1894 GEORGE J. RYAN Real Estate Investments Appraisals and Insurance 46 JACKSON AVENUE LONG ISLAND CITY Telephones, 3451-3452 Hunterspoint 386Te It phone, Vanderbilt 956) CORNELIUS J. CREGAN Funeral Director ami Emhaltner 710 THIRD AVENUE Between 44th and 45ih Streets NEW YORK A. M. OESTERHELD SON, Inc. Lumber and Mi 11 work Prompt deliveries in large or small quantities 2001 ARTHUR AVENUE BRONX, NEW YORK Phone, Trtirtonf 25W-1-2 LITHOGRAPHERS LINOTYPE COMPOSITION ENGRAVERS LOUGHLIN BROS. Church and School Printers 270-272 PEARL STREET, NEW YORK Near Fui.ton Street Tels. Bcekinaii 6551-6554 387FOUNDED IN 1841 {=••« • FORDHAM UNIVERSITY 190tii STREET and THIRD AVENUE (adjoining BRONX PARK) Conducted by the Jesuit Fathers College, Law, Graduate School, Teachers’ College, Pharmacy, School of Social Service, Business Administration, Pre-Law, Summer Session Resident and Son-Resident Students Write for Bulletin THE REGISTRAR 388“JAHN OLLIER AGAIN FIXC annuals, like brilliant victories, are brought about by the co-ordination of skillful generalship and trained effort. The Jahn ! Ollier Engraving Co. is America’s foremost schoo! annual designing and engraving specialist, because in its organization are mobilized America s leading creative minds and mechanical craftsmen. THE JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Photographers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Colors 817 W. Washington Blvd., Chicago 389BURNS BROS. SANDERS A. WERTHEIM. P«k dent. c_Anthracite COAL ‘Bituminous One-half century of “service” a safeguard In addition, “Good Coal” and “Full Weight” are our most valuable assets in good will of the public we serve. +. We realize that nothing but real satisfactory service will safeguard and maintain this “Service.” MAIN OFFICE 50 CHURCH STREET, NEW YORK Yards Sveryivher L 390 

Suggestions in the Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) collection:

Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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