Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 350


Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 350 of the 1937 volume:

 Or Til IS KIM I'I ON OK Til K I'O K I) II A l M A ROON K I K II I N I) R K I) N I) K I K T V COM KS II K BKKN PR I NT El) BY IIA K i; K. JON KS. II LS l Kll. I C. OF BUFFALO. N. V. FOR MARTIN F. II ESS I ON. EDITOR -I N -CII I i: F: R K V . C II V R LES .1 . I)K NK. S.J.. FACULTY Al) ISOR9 3 1 K-S PUBLISHED By THE SEUIOR CLASS fOfiDHfidl COLLEGE fOfiDHftm UAIVEASliy • T1EHJ yOAHTOTH A _ } Q X £ V f A y R £ V £ A £ (1 D and wide. Only a few years before, as a scholastic, he had taught the students of a Fordham to whose glorious work of man-making, name and fame, as measured in terms of newspaper headlines, etc., had not come. Now he returned as Rector to direct the affairs of a great university. To Very Rev. Robert I. Gannon. S. J., we dedicate this story of four years spent in acquiring the education of which he is a type. He lias promised us a Fordham dedicated to perpetuating the culture, fast passing from a pagan world, which Mother Church has nursed through the centuries. It must of necessity. however, be a Fordham founded on the old. the very old tradition with which he and his brother Jesuits the world over have become identified,— the tradition of manhood full) realized, of emphasis not morel) on Catholicism but on integrated Catholic life. T ill £ H T y - f I f T H RECTOR Offi 1 I S » 3 A I U n HI H H 0 H 0 4 r '$ 'u o u u u 9 'i i a 3 a o uf 0 fi f ID 0 fi D II E CL I SS O i 10 3 7 is about to join some ninety-three others that hare gone before. Since the first student deposited his carpet bag on the porch of Rose Hill Manor, i'ordham has seen a world diforced from religion replaced by a world devoid of it. In all that time, the cross which teas pat in place above the Manor in I H I I has stood as a symbol and a challenge.—a symbol of what the world has lost and a challenge to those n ho glory in the losing. The class of '37. fully cognizant of the bitter conflict which lies ahead, has made this same cross its standard. To the hatred with uliich a godless generation regards the suffering Christ, to Communism, which is the crystallization of that hatred, we oppose the paradox of Calvary's joy. II e hare sat at the feel of Loyola and arier: ice hare heard them preach the crusade: and note we are ready to take oar places at the front.coni Administration . tin .... 21 Seniors .... .... 31 Underclasses . . 229 Organizations .... 245 State Clubs . . .... 283 Athletics . . . .... 291 Advertisements . . 329University Chapel. “Storied windows' dim religious light . . . the pealing organ, the full voiced Quire.1Keating ?Kall. “A sumptuous frontispiece appeared . whose lowering summit ambient clouds concealed.”I ” sate ill(• Hotv (trail oral heard a cry () (ialahad. and () ( alalta l. follow me.' Ill w i-e I lead- that have guided our collegial destinies. tin craftsmen who have fashioned our temple of thought are preeminentlx dedicated to the work of example. 15 the logic- of their action- the have shown n- the wax we are to follow. This is the debt we owe them.Rk . ( in vkles .1. Dkwe. S. J. I ‘on I'onlham ( •»« •John Y. Tynan. S.J. Dean of Discipline Key. Kdwyrd H. Bins. S.J. Professor of Psychology. Senior Key. Thomas II. Moore, S.J. Stinlenl Councillor Key. Ignatiys . Cox. S.J. Professor of Plliics. Senior Key. Kobeht I,. Kyan, S.J. Sin den I Con mill or Key. Thomas C. IIl:ghes, S.J. Dean of Pres liman 19 3 7 N 1mfiROon F A C U L T Y Daniei. J. iie kn Jk. .B.. I.I.B.. J.S.I». issi slant L rnfcssor of Economics I' refthman a ml Sophomore RlCII VKI II. I'PBKT A.B. Instructor in Hu si ness Administration Freshman Sophomore and Junior Rev. Joseph Assmitii S.J. Professor o f Biology II istologv Embryology anti Physiology Rev. Lahkexcb S. tiikrton, S.J. Professor of Latin and Religion Sophomore and Religion, Senior W v i.tkk I . II VTTE A .B.. LL.B. Instructor in Ethics Senior R u pii I.. Beki uk M. . Professor of French W ii.1.1 am Bikii S.J. Instructor in Psychology Senior J vmesF'.Br nv. Jk A.B. Instractor in Latin anil Greek Freshman (ill VKI.KS T. Broderick .B. Instructoi in Idhics. Senior Rev. JvMES . i III I I. S.J. Professor of Philosophy and Religion. Junior | CENT F. (il.VM v .B. Instructor in Physical Training John I'. (ioFKEv A.B.. LL.B. Graduate Manager of llhlelicsF A C U L T Y Rev. John J. Coniek S.J. Professor of Philosophy ami Religion. Junior Francis . CoNNO I I.Y M.A. Professor of Fnglish. Sophomore John V. CONNORTON A.B. Instructor in History. Sophomore II I.I M J. Conway Pii. I). Professor of I norganic Chemistry J. Gek rd Crecan M. LL.B.. J.S.I). Professor of Pit‘•fish ami Oral Fnglish Sophomore Basile D'Ouami. Ph. I).. LL.B. Professor of French ami Spanish John . Di ki y M.A. Professor of Creek. Sophomore ! by. John F.Div ek.S.J. Professor of l.atin ami Relision Sophomore and Religion. Senior Rev. Tii eo dork T. Farley S.J. Professor of Philosophy ami Religion. Junior William T. Farley A.B. Instructor in Cthics. Senior Francis J. Finckkiiht S.J. Professor of l.alin. Greek and Fnglish Freshman W ILHAM P. IIuRLBI M.S. Professor • f Physics A 19 3 7 I.TKH HYNES Sc. 1). Professor of Qualitative tnalvsis Rev. Vi n 'ii s K. K k S.J. Professor of Hfl.ifi.ian Sophomore Er " mid I. McN 1.1.) S.J. Instructor in I lilies. Senior .1 mks II. McCabe .B. Professor of Publish. Freshman anil I than ceil I'.nslisli. Junior ami Senior John F. Mmionev B.S., C.P. V. Professor of Husiness .-hlrni nisi ration Senior M JOf Joseph I . Kohs C.A.C.. U.S.A. Professor of Military Science anil Tadics 11 HOI I) J. McAvley .B., LL.B. Professor of English ami Ora! ■.itf’lish Sophomore anil Oral English I'rolinian W II.1.1 Ml T. M Nil i M.A. Professor of Physics George II. Leonard V.B.. LL.B. Professor of English ami Oral English Freshman T Y Rev. J. Joseph n h S.J. Professor of Physics Sami ei. I). MB. Instructor in Psychology. Senior Rev. Joseph B. Mi enzen SI Professor of Organic ChemistryF A C U L J MF . Ml l.l.KN PlI. I). Professor of lliologv. Histology l.rnbr ology nml llacteriofogy J. Kkvin O'Biurn S.J. In st nut or in Physics It kv. 11 Roi.n Ml I4JI KEN S.J. Professor of Philosophy ami Religion. Junior John o'IIvkv A.B. Inslnictoi in Psychology. Senior Joseph S. li Ki m .B. Professor of l.olin. Sophomore ami Freshman Joseph . FNkii.i. A.B.. I.L.B. Professor of I la si nes$ I .an Senior Rbv. Willi m . (JllI.TY SJ. Professor of Religion. Freshman Tiiom s Bkii.i.i .B.. LL.B. Registrar UONUD J- B n M.A. Professor of Pnlrlit Spooling Senior ami English ami Oral English Freshman T Y M MHO J. VKOKI.I I M.A. Professor of Mathematics Sophomore ami Freshman Eomi ni V.C)‘StM.n . V.B. Inslimini in I'.ng- lish. Freshman: ami French, Freshman and Sophomore I’m i. T. S vYKiis A.B. Instructor in Psychology. SeniorT Y F A C U L Francis V. Sell EFEK Pll. I). Professor of Latin. Freshman ■ thancetl Latin Junior and Senior anti Education Junior and Senior Vl.MEHT I.. SeilEIBEI.Hl T .B.. LL.B. Professor of Mathematics Sophomore anti Merman Freshman IL1.I M T. Shields A.B. l rofessor o) Economics Sophomore. Junior and Senior Rev. James . Taafee S.J. Professor of h'.nglish anti Latin Sophomore Sami elF.Tklfmr Ik. M.A. Professor of llisttn v. Sophomore Junior and Senior Fkanois J. Tomki • .B. Instructor in English ami Oral English. Freshman anti IaiIiii anti Greek Sophomore Jl I II s M. W insixim I'h. I). Professor of ilut tiltnn. Junior and SeniorI h tong lust, "(tin oncer is remix■; Our lack is nothing hut our leave." In conuneneement theme predominates as Seniors regard the (lavs to roine. Here and elsewhere in this hook of onrs are set down glimpses of w hat has gone before. Though tpiite dead, the past can 1 ill he remembered. nd so. we pause.HISTORY SENIOR CLASS Fractious Fre-lnncn as Sophomores soon ilisrover: . . . Sept. I I. 10.T3 . . . caps ami ties . . . Sophomores lose tug-o-war . . . Sophomores routed in rough and turn hie . . . I ’rep. Kcgis. Xavier. Lovola. Clinton, el al. . . . Jimmy Crowley arrives at Fordham and haeklield men "trip the light fantastic ... N. H. A... . Kaineses I ahdueted hut stalwarts effect his reeover before crucial game . . . Jim. the genial groundsman "Cood morning to you. gentlemen" . . . Freshmen feted at K. of C. Motel . . . das-- ollieers: Hill kenuedv. Matt Boy Ian. Ld W Idle and Leo Paqttin . . . Fordham 2. Mahama 0 on which occasion Moody Sarno swings a mean list . . . "Beer is hack" . . . Fulit er prize plav: "Both our Houses’ —In Maxwell Mtderson . . . Mimes and Mummers present "Strife" . . . Freshman One-Acts wherein Mike O'Neill. John O'Leary. ie lleide and John Barry take the prizes . . . Japan and China clash . . . new classroom building rumored . . . ho-hum ... Mutual Oratorical Contest with Larry Donoghuc . . . the " Millions Adverse" marathon . . . spring and balmy breezes—bringing that well known fc er . . . haseball . . . West Point . . . and final exams . . . lifeguards, ushers, etc. go hack to work. Sacrosanct Sophomores: . . . ken McCarthy and fellow vigilante- muscle poor Ireshies . . . Client lab and plenty of headaches . . . Soph footballers: Leo Paquin. Jim Law lor. Mtdy Palau. Joe I )ulkie. Nat Pierce ... the B. C. trip as Boston raises a supercilious eyebrow at cheeked suits, striped socks, howl hats . . . pet peeve: :jithat S. M. L . hand ami tin- la»l . . . T’.E.K V. cheeks are in’’ . . . Krcuhincn again feted as hungry Sophs crash . . . class officers: Frank McDermott, Ed White. Frank Mantle. Jim Donovan . . . Sidney Kingsley "s ” Ylcn in White". . . Bruno Richard Hauptmann and Jafsic . . . Varsity One- cts second prize goes to Mike O’Neill's “The Sun Conics I p" . . . tragedy in Europe “ Vlbert. King of Belgium, is dead" . . . ground broken as Keating Hall gets under va ... B.-L. I. at the Bilt- c c c . more . . . Mimes present "Criminal at Large” . . . Fred staire dances his way to fame . . . Town Hall concert . . . ominous note abroad —Nazi putsch Chancellor Doll fuss assassinated . . . electives "Mine's B. .” (poor sap) . . . intramural soft-hall tournament "Beat those St.John Juniors .. .drought and dust storms de ablate Central States. Jaunty Juniors: . . . budding philosophers all . . . Phy sics lab—and more headaches . . . Italy invades Ethiopia . . . ring committee and suspicions glances . . . Frank Mantle's touchdown sprint in the Vanderbilt game . . . Minor Logic Specimen—in which Leo Paquin makes the grade . . . current pet peeve: pork pie hats ... .VY .1 . 35 19 3 7Hose Bowl candidate from the East until they meet the l uoon . . . Alfred Lunt and Lynn Fontaine delight Broadway . . . class officers: Ed White. Jim Brearton. Ken McCarthy and Frank Mantle . . . Joe Louis, idol of Harlem . . . Varsity' One-Vet Play Contest wherein Mike O'Neill and Martin Hession walk away with the laurels . . . tragic death of Vstrid. young Belgian Queen . . . Bold Venture takes the Kentucky Derby . . . Keating Hall still going up ... estchesler Club’s spring formal at the Starlight Hoof . . . eve of the Orals—prayer to St. Thomas. Suave Seniors: . . . Keating Hall at last . . . Fr. Cannon returns to Fordham—as Hector . . . Yankees win World Series . . . fordham Band sports new uniforms . . . sweet victories over S.M.L. and St. Mary’s and that N.Y.U. debacle . . . Ray Davey ami his side-kicks pep up football crowds . . . Cardinal Pace]Ii comes to Fordham . . . class officers: 'Perry lloverter. Bill Forrestal. Bed Graham and Vic Del Guercio . . . "Gone With the Wind" . . . trimesters . . . the first dance in Keating Hall thanks to Harvester Frank O'Connor . . . Mimes present "Journey's End" starring Ralph de Leon and John MeGiver . . . the Great Hall . . . Bishop Spelman . . . the Black List . . . Scarlett O’Hara . . . I.Q’s. . . . George, the backward (?)child . . . Ramstaffers: Editor Jim Donovan. Jack Shanley. Rill Parker. Ed Lund. Tom l.ogue. George Fuller. Don Gormley. Ed Tehan. Jim Duggan. Marlin llession . . . Seniors discuss sit-down strikes . . . news extra: (Charlie Harnett endorses Cafeteria coffee . . . Mike O'Neill scores again in One-Acts . . . Rill Nry persuades hesitant 1 koon subscribers . . . Ray Ripple, poet laureate of the Campus . . . Emil Criscitiello. staunch defender of II Din e . . . Jim Donovan's editorializes I he Pawn is Spain" . . . "Iron Mike" Rafferty pounds the hoards in the Carden . . . the basketball team comes back under the dynamic leadership of Creighton Drury . . . Athletic Association officers: Bill O’Hara. Ray Klein. George Coyle . . . concert at Town Hall marking the final appearance of Glecclubbers Gerry Coffey. Ken McCarthy. Emmet Eaton, Tom Cassino. Rill Magee. Charlie McAuliffe. Frank Reheuscr. George Grainger. Modesto Catanzaro. Ken Gillroy. Fred Pinckney . . . chairman of Senior Week is Dick Ilealy . . . Senior Retreat . . . Block F . . . band concert . . . the banquet . . . Senior Ball . . . graduation. John II. Graham, ‘37 37 r 19 3 7[moon JAMES FRANCIS AMBURY. B.S. ROBERT LOUIS AMENO, B.S. George If asliinfiton Hi fill School Suimmiug: 1. 3. I Business Forum: I. 2. 3. I SodalitN: 3, I Intramural Xllileties: I .S . Peter v Hifih School Poufillkeepsie. ) . (ihemists (lluli: 1. 2. 3 Memlcl Cluh: 2. 3. 1 I pstate Huh: 1. 2. 3. I Parlhenian Sodality: 1.3. I Intramural Xtlileties: 1. 2. 3. I Business Forum: I XI hoon Staff 38VITO CHARLES ANCONA, B.S. 39 19 3 7JOSEPH BART AUDINO. B.S. I1 lushing High School Giro Cluli: I. 2. 3 Band: I. 2. 3. I )rcln -i!ra: 1. 2. 3. I JOHN HENRY BAILEY. B.S. lirooklvn Pro ft Business I'oruin: 2 Sodality: 2. 3 B.-L. I.: 1. 2. 3. 1 10CHARLES ARTHUR BARKIE. B.S. Brooklyn Prep Glee Club: 1. 2, 3 l AKOON Stall' Chemists' Club: 2 JOHN ANTHONY BARRIS, B.S. Baseball: I. 2. 3, 4 Sodality: 3 Business Forum: I St. Nicholas of 1'olcntinc High School 41 19 3 7Regis High School JOHN DAVRON BARRY. A.B. Hughes Debating Society: I. 2 Council of Debate: 1 Mimes and Mummers: 1.2 History Club: 3. I French Club: 1.2 Sodali l : 1,2. 3. 4 MARK RONALD BATTEN. A.B. Marlborough High School Marlborough. N. Y. Track: 1 Sodality: 1. 2. 3. 4 Classical Club: 3. 4 Makoon StalT 42WILLIAM JAMES BERRIGAN, A.B. Xavier High School Classical Club: 3. I Sodality: I. 2 Chemists' Club: 2 RALPH JOHN BERTELE. B.S. St. I invent's High School Akron. Ohio Spanish (Hub: 1. 2 Band: 1. 2. 3. 4 Business Forum: 2. 3. I Officers' Club: 3. 1 43 19 3 7JOSEPH VINCENT BEST. A.B. JOHN AMBROSE BLAKE. JR.. B.S. Mount Saint Michael's tcailemv Sodality: I. 2. 3. 1 Glee Club: 1 Hand: I. 2. 3. 4 S imming: 1. 2 Mendel Club: 2. 3. 4 Regis lliiih Sclnml Sodalitv: 1. 2. 3. I. Prefeet. 2. I M imes and Mummers: I. 2.3. I. Pres.. 3. Stage Mgr.. 3. I. Chairman Board of Directors. I Harvester (dub: 3. I Spanish Club: 1.2 ('.las-deal (dub: 3. I Hughes Debating Society: I Student Council: 1 UGEORGE JOHN BOUNT. B.S. luandcr ( hiIds High School Rifle Team: 1 Hughes Debating Society: 2 Officers Club: 3 Glee Club: 2. 3 Business Forum: I. 2. 3, 4 VINCENT MICHAEL BOHAN. A.B. St. John's I reft Darners. Mass. Mimes ami Mummers: I. 2. 3. Board of Directors, f Chemists Club: 2. 3 Sodality: I. 2 Hughes Debating Society: 1.2 45 19 3 7AUGUST LAWRENCE BOYAJIAN. B.S. MATTHEW JOSEPH BOYLAN. JR.. B.S. Sot on Hall Prop eivarls. Y. . . Vire-Pres. Freshman King Committee: 3 igilanee Coiiiinillee: 2 Mendel Club: 2. 3 (lliemists' (Hub: 1. 2. 3 N. .1. Club: 1. 2. 3. 4 Flushing High School Officers' Club: 3. I Rifle Team: 1. 2. 3. 1 Business Forum: 2. 3. I Golf Team: I. 2. ('o- !apt.. 3. I 10DANIEL JOSEPH BRADY. A.B. 47 r 19 3 7JAMES EDWARD BREARTON. A.B. I.a Salle Institute Tro v. . ) . Parthcnian Sociality: I. 2. 3. I Hughes Debating Society: I. 2 I ,,slate Club: I. 2. 3. I'res.. I Intramural tblelics: 1.2.3. I ice-Pres. Junior igilance Committer: 2 Mimes and Mummers: I. I M vkoon Stall' RUSSELL JOSEPH BUCKINGHAM B.S. Hooseveh lli h School Yonkers, V. V. Vsst. Mgr. Tennis: 3, I esteliester ( Hub: I Intramural lhletics: I. 2. 3. 1 18JOHN JOSEPH BUCKLEY. A.B. 49 19 3 7BERNARD PAUL BUSSELL. A.B. JEROME STANLEY BYRNE. A.B. Regis High School Hughes Debating Society: 1, Swimming: 1. W estchester Club: 2. 3. I Officers Club: 3. 1 Intramural Ubieties: 1. 2. 3 Cathedral College Brooklyn. V ). Sociality: 3. I basketball: 3. I B.-L. I.: 3. I 50 Cl ClTHOMAS JAMES CANNING. A.B. 51 A 19 3?RAYMOND WILLIAM CARROLL. A.B. V m in High School Hughes Debating Soeiety: I Mimes ami Muminers: I Sodalit : 3. I Intramural Ubieties: I. 2. 3. I RICHARD FRANCIS CARROLL. B.S. V ?tr Huron High School ou Huron. Conn. Parthenian Sodalitv: 1.2.3. sst. Prefeet. 4 St. ineent le Paul Societ : 3. See.. 4 Conn. Club: I. 2. 3. Pres.. 4 Intramural Ubieties: 1. 2. 3. 4 Maroon Staff 52JOHN HENRY CARSTENS. B.S. THOMAS RAYMOND CASSINO. B.S. Xavier High School Business Forum: 2. 3. 4 Glee Club: 2. 3. 1 Sodality: 4 Dr II itt Clinton High School Sodality : I. 2. 3. 1 Business Forum: 2. 3. I Hughes Debating Soeiely: 2 Council of Debate: I Intramural thleties: 2. 3 Harvester Club: I 1 vkoon Staff 53 19 3 7PHILIP JOSEPH CASTELLANO. B.S. Manual Training High School Chemists (llul»: 1. See.. 2 Mendel dub: I Sodality: I JOSEPH JOHN CATALANO. B.S. Ilarcrslrau• High School Ha verst raw. V. Y. diemists (dub: 1. 2 Mendel (dub: 2 Pin sics dub: 3 54MODESTO PATERNO CATANZARO B.S. Brooklyn Prop Sodalit : 1.2. I B.-L. I.: I. 2. 3 Glee (’.lub: 3. I JOSEPH THOMAS CAVALIERE. B.S. liovs' I link School Mendel Club: 3, 4 Italian Club: 2. 3, 4 Intramural thlrties: 2 55 19 3 1GUS CHIARELLO. B.S. eic I ' I rechi High School KifleTeam: 1.2. Mgr.. 3, Capt.. I Officers’ Club: 3. I German (Huh: 3 AMLETO CICCARELLI. B.S. lirisiol High School Bristol, Conn. Intramural thirties: 1.2. 3. 4 Business Forum: 1. 2. 4 Parthcnian Sociality: 1. 2. 3 Conn. Club: 1. 2. 3, 4 6JOHN DANIEL CLEARY. A.8. I'ordhmn I rop Swimming: 1 Intramural Mlilctics: 1. 2, 3. I M koon Staff Sodality: 1. 2. 3, 4 B.-JL. I.: 1. 2. 3. 4 Hughes Hebating Society: 1,2 LOUIS JOSEPH CIZEK. B.S. Stuvrcsnnl High School German Club: 1. 2. 3. I Glee Club: 2. 3. 4 Band: 2. 3. I Mendel Club: I )IHcers' Club: 3. I 57 1.9 3 7GERARD JAMES COFFEY. B.S. Xavier lliiih School Gleo Clnh: 2. 3. Chairman Board of Directors. I Business Forum: I. 2. 3. I B.-L. I.: 1. 2. 3, I Vice Pres. Student Couueil: I Sodalitx : 3. I Intramural thleties: I. 2. 3 JOHN PATRICK CONCANNON, A.B. Brooklyn Prep French Cluh: 2 Intramural Athletics: 1. 2. 3. 4 Sodality: 1. 2. 3, 4 58EDWIN JOSEPH CONDON. A.B. I'unthum I rep Intramural Athletics: 1.2.3. I Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I History Club: 3. 1 JOSEPH FRANCIS CONDON. A.B. Fordluim I rep Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I Baseball: 2 Intramural Athletics: I, 2. 3, 4 59 9 3 1JOSEPH EDWARD CONNELL. B.S. FRANCIS CONSTANTINE CONROY A.B. Regis High School Intramural Ubieties: 1. 2, 3 (Hiemisls' ( Hub: I Mendel (Hub: -1 Sociality: I, 2, 3 Salcsianum High School Wilmington. Del. Business Forum: I. -Intramural Athletics: I. 2. 3 Chemists’ ( Hub: I. 2 Sodality: 2. 3 Mendel Club: 2 60JOHN EDWARD CONWAY. A.B. Fordhani Prep Sodality : 2. 3. I History Club: I French Club: 1 WILLIAM JOHN CONWAY. B.S. EngleutHMl High School Englewood. V V V .1. Club: I. 3. 4 liu-inr-' Forum: 3. I Sodality: I. 2. 3. 4 Chemists Club: 2. 3 Council of Debate: I Intramural Vthletics: 1. 2. 3 Mendel Club: 2 61 19 3 7WILLIAM HENRY COOGAN. A.B. Fnnllimn Prop Giro Club: I. 2. 3. Hoard of Directors. 1 Mimes and Mummers: 1. 2. 3. I 11 istory ('liili: 3. See.. I ( inuneil of I )e!»ate: 3. I Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I JOHN JOSEPH CORCORAN. A.B. Fordlmni Prep Intramural tliletics: I. 2. 3. 1 Golf Team: 1. 2. 3. 4 Sodality : 1. 2. 3. 4 Harvester Club: 4 M vkoon Staff 62JOHN JOSEPH COTTER. A.B. Ford ham I rep Hughes Debating Soviet : 1. 2 Intramural Vthletics: I. 2. 3. I Chemists' (Huh: 2. 3 GEORGE JOSEPH COYLE, B.S. Dickinson High School Jersey City. V. J. Baseball: 1. 2 . J. Club: 1. 2. 3. ice-Pres.. 1 See. Vthletic Vssociation: 4 Intramural Vthletics: 1 Chemists Club: 4 CALVIN PHILIP CRAIG. B.S. Yen Rochelle Hi i’ll School cw Rochelle. . ) . Track: 1. 2. 3. I Sodality: 3 Intramural thlctics: 2. 3 Business l orum: I. 2. 3. I Westchester Club: 2. 3. I MARTIN FRANCIS CREAN. B.S. Crosby High School II a ter bury. Conn. (Joint. Club: 1. 2. 3. 4 Intramural Ythlclics: 1, 2 Track: 2 64EMIL DANTE CRISCITIELLO. A.B Ford ham V y French Club: I. 2. 3. I Hriitor Fordham-France: I I listor Hub: 3. I (Classical ('lnl : 3. I HARRY FRANCIS CROFTON. A.B. H motel vn Prop Spanish Club: 11 istor Club: Sodality: 1. 2. 3. Intramural thlctics: I. 2. 3. 65 19 3 7WILLIAM FRANCIS CRONIN. B.S. Peabody High School Peabody. Mass. Football: 1. 2. 3. I Intramural Vtlilctics: I. 2. 3. I Mass. ( IiiIi: I. 2. 3. I Track Tram: 2. 3 PartIn-nian So«lalit : I. 2. 3. I CHARLES HERBERT CROOKS. JR. B.S. Brooklyn Prep Business Forum: 2. 3. I Sodality: 2. 3. I Orman Club: 1. 2. 3. 1 15.-L. I.: I. 2. 3. Vico-Pres. I Intramural Ubieties: 2. 3 66MARTIN JOSEPH CROWLEY. B.S. Ford hum I rep Business Forum: 2. 3. I Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I Westchester Club: 3. I Intramural Athletics: 2. 3 Track: 2 i r FRANCIS JOHN CULKIN. B.S. Fulton Ili h School. Fulton. . ) . Mgr. Football: I Business Forum: 2. 3. 1 Parthenian Sodality: 1.2.3. Asst. Prefect 4 St. John Bcrchmaus Sodality: 2. 3. Pres. 4 Intramural Vlhlelics: I. 2. 3. 4 I pstate Club: I. 2. 3. 4 French (Hub: 1 M KOO Staff 67 19 3 7BERNARD JOHN DAENZER. A.B. JOSEPH LOUIS D ALESSANDRO. B.S. .1 aim’s Monroe Hit'll School Business I'oruni: I. 2 Chemists Cluh: 2 Physics Huh: 3 PETER FRANCIS DALY. A.B. St. Michael'a I fifth School I nion City, V. J. N. .1. Club: I. 2. 3. 4 Chemists' Club: 2 Krcneli Club: I JOHN POWER DALEY. A.B. S7. Nicholas of Volentinv lliftli School Basketball: I. 2. 3. I Intramural thlctics: 1. 2. 3. I Sodality: 2. 3. 1 Chemists Club: 2WILLIAM JEROME DALY. JR.. A.B. MATTHEW LEWIS DANAHAR. A.B. Iunlhain Prop Sodality: 3. I Intramural Ulilctics: 1.2.3. I I'renrh Clul : I li ml ham Prep lluglii'S On Waling Sorirl y: 1.2 11 istor dul»: 3. Pres. 1 (ilnsnists Unit: 2 Spanish Huh: 1. 2 TOJAMES HAROLD DARBY. A.B. 71 19 3 7RAYMOND JOHN DAVEY. A.B. Fonlham I rc t Cheerleader: I. 2, 3. Capt. I Hughes Dc-hatiii" Soeiet : I. 2 Sociality: I. 2. .i Intramural Athletics: I. 2 Maroon Staff TlBERIO JOHN DE CHRISTOPHER B.S. I’eel;skill I li h School IWkskill. V. V. estehester Cluh: 2. 3, 1 Sodality: 1. 2. t (diemists Cluh: 1 72WILLIAM PATRICK DEEGAN. B.S. 73 r 19 3 7RALPH ALOYSIUS DE LEON. A.B. Kooserell lliah School 1 ankers. V. . Mimes and Mummers: 1.2. 3. Secretary. 1 Sodality: 1. 2. 3 Hughes Debating Soeielv: I. 2 louueil of Debate: 3 VICTOR RICHARD DEL GUERCIO B.S. liegis lliJih School Treas. Senior iolf: 2. (!o-(lapt.. 3. I Tennis: 2. 3. (!o-([apt.. I Basketball: 2. 3 (Chemists ( Hub: I Sodality: I. 2. 3. I Wcstelicstcr Club: 2. 3. I 71ALFONSO DELLA PIETRA. B.S. Crosby idi School II aterburv. Conn. Council of Debate: I St. iiieeul de Paul Society: I Parthenian Sociality: I. 2. 3. I Conn. Club: I. 2. 3. I Mgr. basketball: I EDWARD JOHN DE NICOLAIS. B.S. lonlhinn I‘rc t (Ihrmisls' '.bib: 1. 2. 3. I Socialite : 1. 2. 3 Mendel Club: 2 • 19 3 7PHILIP FRANCIS DE STEFANO. B.S. ’ Ilmen High School rir Hurt’ll. Conn. (Chemists' (.1111 : 1. 2. 3. I 11 isi• r Club: 3. I lembl Club: 2 7(»PASCHAL FRED Dl BIANCO. A.B. Xavier High School Ulifcrs' ('Iit 1»: 3. I I talian Club: I Sodalit : 1. 2 ALBERT TERRENCE Dl LORENZO B.S. I Crosby High School II atcrl ury, Conn. I talian Club: 1. 2 Parllienian Sodality: I. 2. 3, t Chemists' Club: 2. 3. I Mendel Club: 2. 3. I Intramural thlrtics: I. 2. 3, IALBERT JOHN Dl MATTEO. B.S. 7HNEIL JOSEPH DONNELLY. A.B. II voming Seminary Kingston. I’a. Parthenian Sodality: I. 2 IVnn. Club: 1. 2. 3. Pres.. I Council of Debale: I Intramural thirties: I. 2. 3. 1 St. John Berehmans Sodality; I LAURENCE LEONARD DONOGHUE A.B. Dr U itt Clinton High School Student Council: 4 Sodality: I. 2. 3. I Pres. Council of Debate: 1 Glee Club: 2 Intramural thletics: 1. 2. 3. 4 Mimes and Mummers: 1. 2. 3. 4 Hughes Debating Soeiety : I. 2 TO 19 3 7HUGH JAMES DONOHUE. B.S. Commerce Mill) School Sodality: I. 2 Chemists' Unit: 1. 2. 3 Mendel Club: 2 JAMES ALOYSIUS DONOVAN. A.B. Ill Hallows Instilnte Horn StafT: I. 2. Kditor. 3. I Student Council: 3. See.. I Mimes and Mummers: 1.2. I Press Club: 2. Pres.. 3, 1 Hughes Debating Society: 1 Council of Debate: 3. I Hand: Asst. Mgr.. I. 2. 3. 4 Tennis: I. 4 Sodality: I. 2. 3 Class Treas.: 2 Kdiiorial Chairman. M vroon 80RAYMOND STEPHEN DONOVAN. B.S. St. Inn's Academy Business Forum: I. 2. 3. I SocialiIn : 1. 2. 3. I Intramural Vtlilcties: I. 2. 3. I CHARLES EDWARD DOUGHERTY B.S. Harrison I Ugh School Harrison. V. Y . Mendel Club: 2. 3. I Chemists' Club: I. 2. 3. I Westehester Club: 3, I Sodality: I. 2. 3, 1JAMES CREIGHTON DRURY. A.B. lonllittut l rep Basketball: I. 2. 3. Caj.t.. I Baseball: 2 Sociality: I. 2. 3. I 82VINCENT STANLEY DUFFY. A.B. 19 3 7JOSEPH ANDREW DULKIE. B.S. wm Louell Willi School Lou ell. lass. Foot Wall: 1. 2. 3. I Intramural tliletic»: I. 2. 3. 1 Part lien ia n Sodalitx: I. 2 FRANCIS XAVIER DWYER. A.B. Crashy I Hull School IFalerburv. Conn. 11 ii"In ?- Debating Socictx: 1 igilance Committee: 2 French Club: 3. I Conn. Club: 1. 2. 3, I M uoon Staff «4EMMETT HENRY EATON. A.B. Vew Rochelle High School Xeu Rochelle. . V. Sodality: 1. 2. 3. 4 Clee Club: 2. 3. Hoard of Directors. -I Track: 1 Intramural thirties: 1.2.3. I Harvester Club: 1.2 W cstchester Club: I. 2. 3. I Business Forum: 1.2 igilancc Committee: 2 l vroon Stall" ALBERT HULL EICHE3. A.B. II hite Plains High School II hite Plains. V. V. Westchester Club: 2. 3. I Rifle Team: I. 2 Sodality : 3. 4 8’ 19 3 7WILLIAM JOSEPH EISENMENGER B.S. Regis llic.ll School Mendel Club: 2. icc-IVe?.. 3. I (’.lieinisi ' (,lul : 2. 3 Soilalil : 3. I French Mule I ROY AUGUST ERLER. A.B. Rinhscu'lt High School Yonkers. . Y. Sodalitx: 1. 2. 3 French Clnh: I lin iness Korn in: 3WILLIAM JOSEPH FARRELL. A.B. 19 3?mflRoon, HENRY PATRICK FINN. A.B. C.alhethal College limn Staff: 2. 3 Sodality: 2. 3. I B.-L. I.: 4 Intraimiral thlelies: 2. 3 JAMES STEPHEN FITZ GERALD. A.B. lie Sales High School Genera, , Itiisiiirss I'omm: 4 Part limian Sodality: I. 2. .'t. I I pstate (Hub: 1. 2. 3, 4 Intraimiral tlilctics: 2. 3. I Hughes Debating Society: 2 88WILLIAM JAMES FITZGERALD, B.S. Scarsdale High School Scarsdale. X. ) . Business Forum: 1. 2. 3. I Sodalit : I. 2. 3. I estchosier Club: 2. 3. I Harvester ('bib: 3 Hughes Debating Society: 2 1 vroon Staff JAMES GERARD FITZPATRICK. A.B. Xacier High School Sodality: 3. I B.-L. I.: 1.2. 3. 4 Intramural Vlhlctics: I. 2. 3, 4 Hughes Debating Society : 2 German Club: 4 I vroon Staff 89 19 3 7JOHN COX FLYNN. A.B. JOHN THOMAS FLYNN. A.B. Cullu’tlrul I tcf Krio. Pa. Mgr. Baseball: 3. I Mimes and Mummers: 1 Intramural Athletics: 1.2.3. I (louncil of Debate: I Business h'orum: I Parlheniau Sodalilv: I. 2. 3. I St. John'Bercbmans Sodalit : 3. I I’enn. Club: 1. 2. 3. I M KOO Staff Halloas Inslituio Sodality: I. 2. 3. I Business I’orum: I Intramural Athlelies: 1.2.3 (iolfTeam: I Asst. Mgr. TVaek: 1.2.3. Mgr.. I M a it oo Staff 90THOMAS JOSEPH FOLEY. B.S. Fordham Prep Business Forum: 1. 2. 3. I Spanish ( Hub: 1. 2 So lalit : 3. I Intramural thlrtics: 1.2.3. I Dc II ill ( '.Union 11 id) School Spanish Club: I Mendel Club: 2. 3. I Officers’ Club: 3. I Cnhniulli Staff: I DAVID WALTER FOLEY. B.S. 91 19 3 7WILLIAM THOMAS FORRESTAL. A.B. LAWRENCE BERNARD FROST. B.S. Theodore Roosevelt High School Spanish Club: I Business I'orum: 1. 2. 3, I Sodality: I Intramural thirties: I. 2. 3, I 92ADRIAN VICTOR FUCHS. A.B. Xavier Hi “It School Sodality: 2. 3. 4 German Club: I. 2. 3. I B.-L. I.: 2. 3. 4 GEORGE WILLIAM FULLER. JR.. A.B. Brooklyn I rep Hum Staff: I. 2. 3. I B.-L. I.: 1. 2. 3. 1 Mimes and Mummers: I Press Clul»: 3. 1 Sodality: I (loimeil of I)ebate: 3 Intramural Athletics: 1.2. I Hughes Debating Society: I. 2 93 19 3 7CHARLES HENRY GAFFNEY. A.B. lor thorough Iliuh School lurlhorough. V ). Monthly Staff: I. I I pstatc (Huh: 2. I I’arthcnian Sodality: 2. I Intramural Ubieties: 2. I JOSEPH PATRICK GALLAGHER. B.S. ) on hers High School Yonkers. . V. Spanish Club: 1. 2 Westchester Club: 2. 3. I Sodality: 3. I Council of Debate: 3 Business I'ormn: 1. 2. 3. I lluybc- Debating Society: 2 Intramural tblctics: 1. 2. 3. I M vkoon Staff 9tTHOMAS HUGH GARAHAN. B.S. A .S . Augustine's High School Swimming: 2 Intramural thleties: 2. 3 Harvester Club: I JOSEPH JOHN GARIBALDI. A.B. (icier High School Sodality: I. 2 Ram Staff: 2. 3 N. J. Club: 1, 2. 3. 4 Spanish (dub: I 95 19 3 7MARTIN JOSEPH GATELY. A.B. I 'onllmni Prep Basketball: I Harvester Club: I Sodality: I (Classical (Huh: 2. 3 JAMES FRANCIS GARRETT. A.B. Regis High School Sodality: I. 2. 3. I Spanish (Hub: I (Hassieal (Hub: 3. See.. I llarvester ( Hub: 3. I 96FREDERICK MARTIN GERKEN. JR. A.B. I-or d ham V y Band: I. 2. 3. I Orchestra: 1. 2 Sodality: 2. 3 KENNETH MONTGOMERY GILLROY B.S. St'iin onl High School Stamford. Conn. Glee Club: I. 2. 3. I Mendel Club: 3, I Sodality: I Intramural Ihloties: 1.2.3. I 19 3 7 97GEORGE JOSEPH GOEPFERT. A.B.JAMES JOSEPH GRADY. A.B. avUr Ilinh School Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I Harvester (Hub: I Intramural lldctics: I. 2. 3. I Press (Correction (Club: I JOHN HENRY GRAHAM. A.B. I'orflliam I rep Sodality: I. 2. 3 St. John Kcrelimans Sodality: 3. I Intramural thlelics: I. 2. 3. I Chairman King (Committee: 3 M vkoo Staff 99 19 3 7GEORGE JOSEPH GRAINGER. A.B. l onlham Prep Mimes and Mummers: I. 2. 3. Board of Directors. I Glee Club: 3. I Sodality: 3. 1 (Classical (Hub: 3 EDWARD MICHAEL GRALLA. B.S. intia ke Hi till School aniicokc. Pa. t iliemists Cluli: 1. 2, 3 Pres. Penn. Club: 3 Intramural thlelies: 2. 3. I Partlienian Sodality: I. 2. 3 100CHARLES ALVIN GRANT. B.S. Ernnder Childs lli h School Sodality: I. 2. 3. I Business Forum: I. 2. 3. I Hughes Debating Society: I. 2 Mimes and Mummers: 1. 2. 3. I Council of Debate: 3 Harvester Club: 1. 2. 3. ! Cheer Leader: 3. I Intramural Athletics: I. 2. 3 Vsst. Kditor M vkoon LOUIS ALEXANDER GRASSO. B.S. I)e II ill ('Union High School Sodality: 1. 2 Mendel Club: 2 Chemists Club: 1. 2 101 A 19 3?WILFRED GUERRA. B.S. I'.rasmus Hull School Sodality: 2. I Mendel (!lnb: I (Iheniists (!lul»: 1. 2 BRUNO AUGUSTINE GUFFANTI. A.B. Leonia '» School Lvonio. :Y. . • Spanish Clul : I German Club: I Sodality: I Ruin Staff: 1 Council of Debate: 3. I Photography ICditor Maroon 102MARTIN HOYT HALEY. B.S. Mount Saint Michaels tcademv Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I French (dub: 1. 2 Intramural thletics: I. 2. 3 Mendel Club: 2 Chemists Club: 2. 3 W estchester Club: 1. 2. 3. I CHARLES A. HARNETT. JR., A.B. Xavier High School Sodality: I. 2. 3 Ram StalT: 1. 2 Editor Rumblings: 3, I B.-L. 1.: 1.2.3, t Spanish Club: 1 Intramural Athletics: I. 2, 3, I Vs t. Mgr. Band: 2. 3. I Press Club: 3. Sec.. I 19 3 7 103FREDERICK JAMES HARRAL. B.S. Medford High School Medford. Mass. Student Cnunril: I Sodality: I. 2. 3. I Business Forum: I. 2. 3. I Intramural tldetios: I. 2. 3. I Pres, of Boarders: I 101JOSEPH THOMAS HART, A.B. Fordham Prep Sodality: 2. 3 History Club: I French Club: I HENRY DELACY HARTMAN. A.B. Iona Prep Yciv Rochelle. Y. Y. Track: 1. 2. 3. I Baseball: 1 Mimes and Mummers: 1.2,3 French Club: 1 Sociality: I, 2. 3. 4 Westchester Club: 1, 2. 3. I Harvester Club: 2 105 19 3 1WILLIAM PATRICK HARTNETT. A.B. ill Hallows Institute Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I Intramural -Ubieties: I. 2. 3. 1 Chemists' iluli: 2 TERENCE JOSEPH HARVEY. A.B. ill II(iIhues Institute Sodalit : 3. I Intramural Ubieties: 1. 2. 3. 1 History Club: 3. 1 B.-L. I.: 1. 2. 3, I 106ROBERT EMMETT HEALEY. B.S. RICHARD LEO HEALY. B.S. St. Peter's Prep Jersey City. V. Football: I. 2. 3. I Basketball: I Spanish Club: I. 2 Parthenian Sodality: I. 2. 3. 4 Intramural Athletics: 1.2. 3, 4 St.John BerchinansSodality: 2.3 N. .1. Club: 1. 2. 3. 4 George II ashington High School Sodality: I. 2. 3. I Business Forum: I. 2. 3. I Football: I. 2 Basketball: I Spanish Club: I. 2. 3. I 107 19 3 7JAMES MISKIN HEDLEY. B.S. Phillips Exeter tcademv Exeter. V . Swimming: 1. 2. 3. I. Capt.. ! Chemists Club: I. 2. iee-Pres.. 3. Pres.. I Associate Kditor Retort: 3 VICTOR HILARY HEIDE. A.B. Envoitt Prop Mimes ami Mummers: 1. 2 Partlienian Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I Business Forum: I dvertising Mgr. Maroon 108MICHAEL RICHARD HENNESSEY B.S. Mount Saint Michael's tcadenty Business Forum: 3. 4 Intramural Athletics: 3. 4 Sodality: 4 EDMUND RICHARD HELENEK. B.S. Bryant High School Spanish Club: I Business Forum: I. 2. 3. I Sodality: 3. I Intramural Ubieties: I. 2. 3. I 109 19 3 7mm GERALD JEREMIAH HENNESSY. B.S. Xavier High School (loiiiu'il of I )«• I aI : 3. I business I ilium: 3. I Intramural llilelirs: 1.2.3. I Sodality: 3. I RUSSELL FRANCIS HENRY. B.S. Bloomftehl High School Bloomfield. X. .1. Business Forum: 3. I Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I Football: I. 2. 3. I IN. .1. Club: I. 2. 3. 4 Intramural Xlhlotirs: 1. 2. 3. 1 1 yroon Staff noMARTIN FRANCIS HESSION. A.B. hOniluiiii I ‘rep Sodality: 3. I Ram Staff: I. 2. 3. I Mimes and Mummers: 1.2. Treas.. 3. I HughesDebatingSociet :l.Seo.,2 editor M akoon Council of Debate: 3. Lecture Committee. I ARTHUR MALCOLM HETZER. A.B. lord ha in Prep Golf: 1. 2. 3. 4 Swimming: 1 Lditor Retort: 1 Sociality: 1. 2. 3. I Intramural Athletics: 1. 2. 3 III 19 3 7JAMES MICHAEL HIGGINS. B.S. St. Michael's I H uh School B.-L. I.: 1. 2. 3, I Sodality: 2. 3 Intramural Vthlctirs: I. 3 ROBERT E. HOGAN, B.S. I.tut" Reach High School Spanish Clnh: 2. 3 Business Forum: I Sodality: 1. 2. 3. 1 Intramural Athletics: 2. 3WILLIAM THOMAS HOLLAND. JR. A.B. Ford ham Prep Intramural Ubieties: I. 2. 3. I Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I Harvester Club: 3. I ARTHUR GEORGE HOPKINS. A.B. St. John's Prep Sodality: 2. 3. 4 ( bemists' Club: 2. 3. 4 German Club: 2. 3. 4 K.-L. L: 2, 3. 4 113 19 3 7JOHN JOSEPH HORGAN. B.S. Bogota llifili School Bogota. V . . business Forum: 1. 2. 3. I VI. Club: I. 2. 3. J Harv ester ( Hub: 3. I l jjr. (»olf Team: 3. I Vice-Pres. Business I'nrum: I Sodality: I. 2. 3. I TERENCE JOSEPH HOVERTER. A.B. Xavier Hi Hi School C Sodality: 1. 2. 3. 1 German Club: 2. 3. Sec.. I Band: 3. 4 Orchestra: 3. I History Club: 3. Treas.. 4 Pres. Senior Council of Debate: 1 Pres. Student ('ouncil: I 114ALBERT JAMES HUELS, A.B. Brooklyn Prep Hughes Debating Society: 2 Husinrss Forum: 3, 1 Sodality: 3 Intramural Vthletics: 2. 3 EDWIN SYLVESTER HOYSRADT. JR. B.S. Erander Chillis 11igh School German Club: I. 2. 3 Mendel Club: 1 Vssoeiate I'xlitor Cuhmuih: I 115 A 19 3 7JOHN FRANCIS HUGHES. A.B. Xavier High School ROBERT JOSEPH HYLAND. A.B. Xavier High School Minu !' ami Muminers: 1. 2. 3. I We.-tr hosier (.'Itili: 2. 3. 1 Swimming Team: 1 Sodalit : 3. 4 Rifle Team: 2. 3. I O Rivers Clul : 3. I German 'Aub: I Soilalil : 3. I 116ARTHUR WILLIAM IHLE. B.S. Mount Saint Michael's ianientv Business Forum: I Mendel Club: 2. 3. I Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I FRANK S. JAQUINTO. A.B. Dr II ill Clinton High School Sodality: 3. 1 Chemists Club: 2 Business Forum: 1 117 19 3 711K ROBERT ARTHUR JOHNSON. B.S. 19 3 7ALOYSIUS DANIEL JUFFEY. A.B. Xavier High School Hughes Debating Society: I Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I Intramural Athletics: 1. 2. 3. I Chemists Club: 3. I B.-L. I.: 3, 4 German Chib: 2. 3. I WILLIAM JAMES KEATING. A.B. I nnlhani Prep 11 istory ('Inb: 3. I Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I Intramural thleties: I. 2. 3. I 120JAMES MICHAEL KEEGAN. A.B. 121 19 3 7JOHN EDWARD KELLY. A.B. Cathedral Hays' High School Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I Intramural lhletic.s: 1. 2. 3. I l iciich (lluli: I Hughes Debating Soeirtv: 1, 2 JOHN FRANCIS KELLY. A.B. St. iuguslitie's High School (rcrman (dub: I (.bemists" Club: I B.-L. I.: I. 2. 3. 4 Intramural thletics: 2 122JOSEPH RICHARD KELLY. A.B. A 19 3 7DANIEL PATRICK KENEALLY. A.B. ill I fall oivs Institute Sodality: 2. 3. 4 Intramural thl« tirs: I. 2 llu"ln s Debating Soriri : OLIVER BRUCE KEYES. B.S De II ill (’Union High School (llicmists Club: 1, 2 Mondel Club: 2 Physics Club: 3JOHN LEONARD KILCULLEN. B.S. Olyphant High School Olyphant, Pa. Si. John Bm hinansSodalil : I. 2. 3 Partlicnian Sodality: I. 2. 3 Intramural Athletics: 2. 3 Penn. Club: I. 2. 3.Scc.-Treas.. I EUGENE FRANCIS KINGSTON, A.B. Xavier High Sclutol B.-L. I.: 3. 4 Ram Staff: 3 Intramural Athletics: 1. 2. 3. I Sodality: 3. 1 125 d 19 3 7iMOon BERNARD JOSEPH KITTS. A.B. lie "is Hi "It School Sodalit : 1. 2. 3. I B.-L. I.: I. 2. 3. 1 Inlramitral thirties: 1- 2. 3. I Hughes Debating Soeiety: I. 2 I ’reneh ( Huh: 1. 2 MakOOn Staff RAYMOND CARL KLEIN. B.S. otirr llif»h School Sodality: 3. I Mimes and Mummers: I Intramural Mhlctics: 2. 3 '.onlieiI of Debate: I Mendel (!lub: 2. 3. Co-editor Cahmuth: I ire-Pres. thletie Vssn.: I Business Forum: I German Hub: 1. 2. 3 126HERBERT ALLEN KLING. JR.. B.S. A 19 3 7LOUIS FREDERICK KRUSSMAN. A.B. 128EDWARD PATRICK LANGFORD. A.B. 12‘ 19 3 7JOSEPH RICHARD LAVIN. JR.. A.B. m ir Hiflh School Sodality: I. 2. 3. I Intramural Athletics: 1.2.3. I B.-L. I.: 3. I THOMAS FRANCIS LAVIN. JR.. A.B. Xavier High School Mushes Debating Society: 1 Sodalit : 1. 2. 3. I Ass t Mgr. Baseball: I. 2 iee-Pres. (Mirers' Club: 1 Asst. Mgr. Band: I. 2. 3. Mgr.. I Student Council: 4 130JAMES GERALD LAWLOR. B.S. St. John's Prep Football: |. 2. 3. I Sodalilx: I. 2. 3. 1 B.-L. I.: 1. 2. 3. 4 MARTIN ANDREW LEDDY. B.S. St. Michael's High School I nion City. V . . Jerscv (3ul»: 1. 2. 3. I Sodality: I (ihemists' (Hub: 3 In tram lira I tldetic.s: 1. 2 French Club: 3 Mendel Club: 2 131 19 3 7ORVILLE JAMES LEDDY. B.S. no Si. Ccriliu's Prep EnglewtHnl. V , . N. J. Club: 1. 2. 3. 1 Business Forum: I. 2. 3. 1 Officers" (!lul»: 3, Sec.-Trcas.. I Sodality: 3. I VINCENT DE PAUL LEE. A.B. Regis High School Sodality: 1. 2. 3, 4 Freshman )ne- cts Hughes Debating Society: 1. 2 Classical Club: 3. Pres., I Council of Debate: 3. I 132WILLIAM JOSEPH LEWIS. A.B. 133 9 3 1PHILIP JOSEPH LIVACCARI. B.S. II hill' Plain High Sclitml II hite Plains. V ) . estehester Club: 2. 3 Mendel Club: 2 Chemist; ' Club: 1. 2 THOMAS]BARNABAS LOGUE. A.B. Fonlliam Prop Ram Staff: 1. 2. 3 Managing Ed.. I Monthly Staff: I Spanish Club: 1. 2. 3 M vkoon Staff 131VINCENT THOMAS LOMBARDI. B.S. 19 3 7imoon 136WILLIAM RICHARD LOVETT. A.B. Regis High Schttol So«lalit : I. 2. 3 11 istorv Club: 3. I (]oiui('il of I)ebato: I Harvester 3ub: I. 2. 3 ALVIN LUCCHI. A.B. Iirvnnl High Schott! ()flieers‘ (Huh: 3. I Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I B.-L. I.: 1. 3. I Harvester Club: 3. I Hughes Debating Society: I 137 19 3 7mfifioon EDWARD CARL LUND. B.S. George II ashing!on I Huh School Ram Staff: 3. 1 Business Forum: I. 2. 3. I French Club: 1 CHARLES HENRY MC AULIFFE. A.B. Fordham Prep Glee Club: 3. I History ('Inb: 3 Sodality: 1. 2. 3. 4 Council of Debate: 4 Harvester Club: 4 1 vkoon Staff 138JAMES JOSEPH MC CANN. A.B. 19 3 7JUSTIN JOHN MC CARTHY. B.S. l-.t'ander Childs High School Sodalitx: 1. 2. 3 11 Holies Debating Socictx: I. 2 (iouneil of I )cbale: 3 Intramural lhleties: 1.2.3 KENNETH JOHN MC CARTHY. A.B. Regis High School Sodality: 1. 2. 3. 1 Glte (duli: 2. 3. I I lar ester (3ub: f Hughes Debating Society: I. 2 French (dub: I ( diairman igilancc (d inmillee:2 Treas. J unior Intramural Vtblelics: I (dmneil of Debate: 3. I I 10FRANCIS BENEDICT MC CUE. A.B. Xacier High School Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I 11 ii"lios Delia ling Society : I. 2 Harvester Club: I (.oum il of Debate: I Spanish Club: I Wt Mgr. Basketball: I. 2 Intramural Ubieties: I. 2. 3. I M vkoon StalT FRANCIS XAVIER MC DERMOTT A.B. Regis High School Sodality: I. 2. 3. I Mimes and Mummers: I. 2. 3. I Harvester Club: 2. 3 Hughes Debating Society: I. 2 ss"t Mgr. S vburning: I Pres. Sophomore III 19 3 7Parthmian Sociality: I. 2 B.-L. I.: 1. 2. 3. I I'rench Clul : J WILLIAM FREDERICK MCDERMOTT B.S. Si. John's I’rr ) Dancers. Mass. Knot Wall: I. 2. 3. I Parthrnian Soilalit : 1. 2. 3. Pres.. I Mass. Club: I. 2. 3. Pres.. I JOSEPH ROBERT MC DONALD. A.B. Itrooklvn Prep I 12EDWARD JOSEPH MCDONOUGH B.S. 'Naugatuck Hi illi School augutuck. Conn. Intramural Athletics: I. 2. 3, I St. Vincent de Paul Society: 3, Pres.. I Conn. Club: 1. 2. 3. Trcas.. I Parthenian Sodality: 3. I WILLIAM JOHN MCGETTRICK. B.S. St. John's I tv]) Danvers. Hass. Football: I. 2. 3 Mass. Club: I. 2. 3. Vice-Pros.. 4 Intramural Athletics: I. 2. 3 r 19 3 7JOHN IRWIN MC GIVER. A.B. Ilich Scion 1 Mime- and Mummers: 1.2.3. I llughe.' Debating Soeiety: I. 2 Couneil of I )ohalc: 3 Hum Staff: I Sotlalitx: 1. 2 FRANCIS XAVIER MC GLYNN. B.S. Seminhaka I licit School Floral lfark. L. I. Sociality : 1. 2. 3, I Couneil of Debate: 3. I. See.. I I larvester Club: 3. f t lliemists' ( Hub: 3 B.-L. I.: I Intramural tbletica: I. 2 I LIPAUL JOHN MC GUIRE. A.B. ('n nisi us Prep Buffalo. Y. V. Sodality: I. 2. 3, I Intramural thletics: 1. 2 Business Forum: 3. I Conn. Club: 1. 2. 3. I French Club: I (Mieinists’ (dub: 3 MYLES JAMES MC HALE. JR.. B.S. l)o II in (.Union Hiiili School Bam Staff: 3. I (Council of I)cbatc: 3. I I farvester Club: 3. 1 Business Forum: 1.2.3. I Sodality: 3. I M vkoon Staff J 15 A 1937JOHN JOSEPH MC NAMARA. JR.. A.B. 'icier Hit h School B.-L. I.: 1. 2. 2 l imes and M iiminors: I Office re’ Club: 3. I Hughes Debating Society: 1 Intramural thlctics: I. 2 JAMES FRANCIS MCNALLY. A.B. Forilliam I rep SoilalitN: 2. 3. I Spanish Cluh: I Intramural thletics: I. 2. 3. I 'ouneil of I)chatc: 3 I lar ester Huh: 3. I 146PAUL VINCENT MCNAMARA. B.S. Connecticut Junior College Bridgeport. Conn. Conn. Club: I. 2. 3. 1 Swimming: I (lliemists Club: 2. 3 Sodality : 2 Hughes Debating Society: I Intramural Athletics: 1.3 1 IT 19 3 7JAMES JOSEPH MCPADDEN. JR. A.B. til IIa Ions Institute Basketball: 1.2 Hughes Debating Snciet : I I larvester '.luh: 3. I Swimming: 1.2.3 EDMUND JOSEPH MC RICKARD. B.S. ) onkers High School ) onkers. . ) . Swimming: I Business I’orinn: I. 2. 3. I Sodality: 3 Mgr. Tennis: I Spanish ('luh: I Hughes Debating SoeielN : 2 Track: I Intramural thlelies: 2. 3 1 18THOMAS JOSEPH MC SHANE. A.B. Ileitis lliith School Sodality: I. 2. 3. I llarvester ( lul : 2. 3. I Classical Club: 3. I Hughes Debating Soeiety: I Stage Grew : 2. 3 Intramural Ubieties: I. 2. 3. I JOSEPH IGNATIUS MACDONALD B.S. Freeport lliith School Freeport. L. I. Glee Club: I. 2. 3 II.-L. I.: I. 2. 3. I Sodality: 1.2. 3- I Swimming: 1. 2 149 19 3 7WILLIAM BENEDICT MACGUIRE. JR.. A.B. h onlham Prep ( Miemists" 3ub: 3. I Harvester Club: I Xssoeiate Kdilor Prior l. I liilraimiral tbletir : I. 2. 3. I HENRY R. MACIEJEWSKI. B.S. urier High School Tennis: 2. 3. I Intramural Xlbleties: 1.2.3 Band: I. 2. 3. I V J. Club: I. 2. 3. I Stage Crew: 1. 2 l.»0JOHN CALLANAN MADIGAN. A.8. Regis Ili"h School (louncil of I)cl»atc: 3 Swimming: I Spanish (Huh: I. Pros.. 2. 3. 1 Sodalitv: I Intramural lhh-tio: I WILLIAM PRESTON MAGEE. B.S. •' . Lee Hi fill School I or I Lee. V . • Glee Club: 2. 3. t Hand: 1. 2. 3. I V J. Club: I. 2. 3. I (Ibcmists' Club: 1. 2. 3. I Intramural Vthletics: I I' reneb Club: I 151 19 3?JOHN MARIO MALGIERI. B.S. Janie.s Monroe High School Mendel Cluh: 2 (iliemists ( Unit: 2. 3 Inlraniural Vllileties: I. 2 GEORGE CHARLES MAIHAFER. B.S. Ingaslinian icailemv Carthage. . ) . Business Forum: I. 2. 3. I Inlraniural lldclics: 1. 2. 3 I | (at (Huh: 1. 2. 3. I Sodality: 1.2. I 152JOSEPH AUGUSTINE MALONE. JR. A.B. loiflhum lJrpn Minus au l Mummers:.'}. I Histor Club: 3, I Swimming: I Hughes Debating Soeiel : I. 2 Council of Debate: 3. I Sodalit : 1.2. 3. I HAROLD JOHN MANNING. A.B. Hefiis Hi fill School Basketball: I Hisi r Club: 3 (Council of Debate: 3. I Sodalitv: I. 2 153 19 3 7ANTHONY PETER MANOLIO. B.S. Memorial High School II ost Xetc ) or :. . I. WELLINGTON TIMOTHY MARA. A.B Loyola I rep Intramural tlil -lirs: 1.2.3. Sodality: 1. 2. 3 Snorts Kilitor 1 vkoonFELIX A. MARION. B.S. Eddvstone I li“It School Eddvstone. I i. Football: I. 2. 3. I Intramural Ubieties: I. 2. .3. I Parthenian Soilalitv: 3. I Penn. Club: I. 2. 3. I liofiis I H alt SchtHtl li.-L. I.: I. 2. 3. I Sodality: I. 2. 3. I Intramural Ubieties: I. 2. 3. I 11 istory Club: 3. I Harvester Club: I JAMES PATRICK MARTIN. A.B. 155 A 19 3 7HAROLD WILLIAM MASTERSON A.B. Hrmklyn I rrp II.-L. I.: I Sodality : 1. 2. 3. 1 Intramural Vlldcties: 2. 3 ANTHONY CHARLES MASTROLIA A.B. I'onllimn l rc[ Intramural tlileties: 2. 3 Mimes ami Mummers: I. 2. 3. Board of Directors. I Sodality: 2. 3 156 i I iFRANCIS GEORGE MAUTTE.” A.B. Hill house 11 ii h Sclnml Yew Haven. Conn. Class Officer: I. 2. 3 ( mn. Club: 1. 2. 3. I Football: I. 2. 3. Capt.. I Track: 2. 3. I Intramural thletics: I. 2. 3. I Parilienian Sodality. I. 2. 3. 1 JAMES JOSEPH MAY. JR.. B.S. Mt. Si. I it Intel's Academy Business Forum: I. 2. 3. I ( dicer Leader: 3. I Track: 3. I W estchestcr (dub: 3. I Sodality: 3. I 157 A 19 3 7DANIEL PHILIP MEAD. A.B. Kemnore llliih Sclnml K emit ore. . ). (Council of Debate: I Business Forum: I Parthenian Sodality: I Si. ineenl ile Paul Society : 1 Intramural Vthletics: 2. 3 JOHN JOSEPH MEADE. A.B. Hartford High School Hartford. Conn. Glee Club: 2. 3. 1 Band: 3. I French Club: 2 Orchestra: 2. 3. 1 Sodality: 3. 1 158WILLIAM RICHARD MEEHAN. B.S. S . Inn's Icadernv Sodality : 1.2. 3 Hughes Debating Society : I. 2 Intramural Vthleties: 1. 2 Business Korum: 1. 2. 3. I (lliemists Club: 1. 2. 3, I Mendel Club: 4 Wes lei teller (dub: 3, I FRED DOMINICK MENICK. JR.. B.S. 'or Chester High School Port Chester. V. ) . 159 19 3 7moon THOMAS AQUINAS MITCHELL. A.B. 160WILLIAM FRANSIOLI MOORE. A.B. Ionn I rep eiv Rochelle. Hughes Debating Sociel : i. 2 (louncil i»f I )ehate: I W estchester Club: 2. 3. I Har ester (Hub: 3. 4 Sodality: 3. I Intramural Ubieties: I. 2. 3. 1 EDWARD JOSEPH MORRIS. A.B. inier High School Sodality: 3. 4 B.-L. I.: 3. I Intramural Ubieties: 3. 1 161 19 3 7imooh STEPHEN MARTIN MORRISSEY. B.S. I)c La Salic Insliluli Bu«unrss I'nruiii: I. 2. 3. I s»sl. l«r. l oot ball: I. - II.-L. I.: 1. 2. 3. I Sodality : 3. I Intramural thletie : 3. I EMIL FRANK MOSTEK. B.S. luvK’sani High School Glee Club: 2. 3 Hand: I. 2. 3. I (louiicil of I ) batc: I roriiian (Mub: 2. 3, I Monde! Club: I 1()2JAMES MALEY MULLIN. A.B. 19 3 7BERNARD LINCOLN MULLINS. A.B. GEORGE WARREN MULREY. B.S. St. John's Prep Datuvrs. Mass. Intramural thlctics: I. 2. 3. I I'artlirniau Sndalit : 1.2.3. I Mass. Clul : 1. 2. 3. I Manhattan Prop Intramural tlilctio: I. 2. 3. I So«lalit : I I rrnrli ( Hull: I 161ROBERT PAUL MURPHY. B.S. 19 3 7? R CK K LX. Xarier I I i i « Sclioo! S« » a » x . . nlvaiunraX W i l u s: - -1 o a m»,i o4-it lN : JOHN JOSEPH NEEDHAM. A.6. Brooklyn Prop Rum Si a IT: I B.-L. I.: 1- 2. 3. I Tennis: I Chemists Club: 2. 3. I Intramural Vthleties: 2. 3. I WILLIAM FRANCIS NEVINS. A.B. I'ordham Prop Mimes and Mummers: 1. 2. 3 Hughes Debating Soeiet : I. 2 (louneil of Debate: 3 167 19 3 7WILLIAM ALLEN NEY. B.S. DENIS RICHARD OBRIEN. A.B. Manual Training High School ll.-L. I.: 1.2. 3. 4 Sodalitv: 1,2 J 7 French (Huh: 1 Huntington I rep Host on. Mass. Business Forum: 3. I Mass. (Huh: 1. 2. 3. Trcas.. I Intramural lhleiics: I. 2. 3. I Football: I. 2. I I’arthcnian Sxlalit : 2. 3. I Subscription Mgr. M Rno 168JOSEPH PATRICK OBRIEN. A.B. Xaricr High School JAMES HARVEY O'CONNELL. A.B. lorilhani I rep Hughes Debating Society; 1.2 Harvester Club: 1. 2. .‘I. I Sociality: I. 2. X » (Classical (.liib: .1 French (Hub: 1 M AitoON Staff Sociality: 1.2 Spanish (Hub: 1.2 llarv ester (Hub: 1.2 Intramural Vtbleties: I. 2 169 19 3 7FRANCIS XAVIER O’CONNOR. A.B. OWEN WALTER O’CONNOR. B.S. I" onl iain I ‘rep Westchester Club: 1.2.3. I (diemists' Club: 1. 2 Mendel (dub: 2 Hughes Debatin'' Society: 2 aricr llish School Glee Club: I. 2. 3. I Harvester Club: I. 2. 3. Pres.. I Mimes and Mummers: 3. I Sodality: I. 2. 3. I (ilassical dub: I Student (louneil: I Monthly Staff: I 170JOSEPH THOMAS O’GORMAN. B.S. Green irich High ScIupoI Greemeieh. Conn. ( iliemists’ (Iluli: 1.2. 3 Conn. (Unit: I Sodalit : 1.2.3. I WILLIAM JOSEPH O'HARA. A.B. Regis High School Haskrlliall: I. 2. 3, I Hasehall: I Coif: I. 2. 3. 1 cstehestcr (3ub: 3. t Student Council: I Pres. tide tie Vssociation 171 19 3 7ROBERT HENRY O'MALLEY. A.B. Carbondalc High School CarhomUile. I'a. Millies ami Mummers: I. 2 IVnn. Clulc 1. 2. 3. I 11 islor ( Hub: 3 (lotincil of I )ebate: 3 MICHAEL JOSEPH O'NEILL A.B. Inlander Childs High School Hughes Debating Society: I (Council of Debate: 3. I Mimes and Mummers: 1. 2. 3. ire-Pres.. I Monthly Stall': 3. I Sodality: 3. 1WILLIAM THOMAS O'NEILL. JR.. B.S. Stamford Hi till School Stamford. Conn. Business Forum: 2. 3. I Sociality: 2. 3 Hughes Debating Society : 2 JAMES ALOYSIUS ORMSBY. A.B. St. Peter's Prep Jersey City. V. . . Hughes Debating Society: 1. 2 Council of Debate: 3. I Mimes and Mummers: 2. 3. 1 Tennis: 1 V J. Club: L. 2. 3, 1 Intramural thletics: I, 2. 3. 4 173 r 19 3 7mflROon THOMAS FRED PAGLIA. B.S. cic onn lli“ll School Kill. Team: 1. 2. 3. I (Mlicers' (!lul»: 3. PrcK. 1 Mendel Club: 2 S|iani li ( iltili: I ANDREW GUSTAV PALAU. B.S. Bristol Hii h School Bristol. Conn. Football: 1. 2. 3. I llascball: I. 2. 3. Capt.. I Raskrt ball: I. 2 Conn. Club: I. 2. 3. 4 Intramural Mlilctic.«: 3. I Gorman (2ltil : I IT ICLEM ANTHONY PALAZZOLO, B.S. DOMINICK JOSEPH PANEBIANCO B.S. St. inn’s Academy Sodality: I. 2. 3. I Business Korn in: I. 2. 3. I I lalian ('liih: I Sluvccsant High School Kan: Staff: 1. 2. 3 Business Forum: I. 2. I intramural ilileties: 1. 2. 3 Photograph) Fiiitor M roon it: 19 3 7WILLARD MARTIN PARKER. A.B. Dr La Salic Institute Hughes Debating Society: 2 (Council of Debate: 3 Ram Staff: 2. 3. I 1 uoo Stall LEO FRANCIS PAQUIN. B.S. Brockton Hi fill School Brockton. Mass. Football: I. 2. 3. I Basketball: I Baseball: I Barllienian Sodalitx : I. 2. 3 Mass. Club: 1. 2. 3. Sec.. I Rani Stall: 3. I 1 vKoo Stall 176DAVID LLOYD PFLUG. B.S.WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER PHELAN A.B. linmklyn Prep B.-L. I.: 2. 3. I Swimming: ! Intramural tlil» lii : 3. I (iouiivil »f I )rl ate: i NATHANIEL JOSEPH PIERCE. B.S. Hidtlcfonl High School liiddefonl. Inine Football: 1. 2. 3. t Sodality: I. 2. 3, I Intramural tlilrtirs: 2. 3. I 178FREDERICK HAWS PINCKNEY. B.S. Jamaica lliith School Glee Chili: I. 2. 3. I 15.-L. I.: I. 2 Intramural Ubieties: I. 2. 3 ('.liemists' Club: 1. 2 ROBERT JOSEPH POLLOCK. A.B. Urankly a l tcj Harvester C.luh: I. 2. 3. • B.-L. I.: I. 2. 3. ! Mendel Ob: 3. 4 Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I Council of Debate: I 179 A 19 3 7JOHN FRANCIS PREGENZER. A.B. Brooklyn Prep Spanish (!hih: 3. I Asst. Killlor Spanish nnual: I Classical (lliih: 3. I Sociality: 3. I llopkins Grammar School eu Haven. Conn. Conn. Club: I. 2. Trcas.. 3, Vice- Fres., 4 Fartlienian Sociality: 2. 3, 1 Intramural Athletics: 1. 2. 3, 4 WILLIAM WRYNN PRIOR. B.S. 180EDWIN JOSEPH QUINN, A.B. Iona Prep Xew Rochelle. V. V. Hughes Debating Society : I. 2 -Associate Kdilor Retort: I Sodality: 4 Makoon Staff WILLIAM ROY QUIS. A.B. Xavier High School German Club: I, 2 Band: I Track Team: 1 Intramural Athletics: 3, 4 181 19 3 7mm JOHN REGINALD RECCHIA. B.S. Mamaroneck Hi fill School Mamanmeck. . 1. Sodality: I. 2. 3. I Hughes Debating Society: I. 2 (louncil of Debate: 3. I Business Forum: 2. 3 JOHN JOSEPH REARDON. B.S. Cambridge High School ('iimbridge. Muss. Business Forum: 1. 2. 3. I. ice-Pres.. 3 Sodalit : I. 2. 3. I Football: I. 2. I Baseball: I. 2. 3. I Intramural thletics: 1. 2. 3. I 183 19 3)FRANCIS JOHN REHEUSER. A.B. Itrooklvn I rep Glee Club: 1. 3. I Mimes ami Mummers: 2. 3. 1 Sodality : 3. I Harvester Hub: I WILLIAM ALFRED REINBOTH. A.B. Hegis llii h Sclnn l Hughes Debating Society: 1 Sodality : 1. 2 Intramural Vthleties: 1. 2 M koon Staff 184WILLIAM HODGERT RICHARDS Maliunoy City High School Mali a nt »v dlv. Pa. Football: 1. 2. 3. Intramural Ubieties: I. 2. .'1. I Business Forum: 1. 2. 3. I Baseball: I St. Francis Prop JOSEPH JOHN RICKERT. A.B. Sodality: 1. 2. 3. 4 Harvester Club: 1 B.-L. I.: 4 French Club: 1. 2 sst. Mgr. Basketball: 1. 2 Mlieers (!lub: 3. 4 18”) 19 3 7CHARLES PAUL RIGO. B.S. La Salic Military Academy Korn hi: I. 2. 3. I V J. Club: I. 2. 3. I Hughes I ) -lialm : Society: 2 JOHN PAUL RIORDAN. B.S. St. Benedict's I’rc t Xetcark. X. . . Tennis: 1 N. J. Club: 1. 2. 3. I Intramural Athletics: 1. 2. 3. I I8()RAYMOND JOHN RIPPLE. A.6. Regis Hi ah School odalit : 1. 2. 3. I Monthly StalY: 2. 3. F.ditor. I Quill Club: 2. 3. Pres.. I Minion and Mummers: 1.2.3. I Stage Teelmieian. 2 Har ester Club: 1. 2. 3. I Histor C.lub: I JAMES MATTHEW ROBERTSON. B.S. Iona Prop etv KochcHc. . ) . Modality: 1. 2. 3, 4 Baseball: I. 2. 3. 4 Business Forum: 3. 1 1RT d 19 3 7EDWARD HENRY RODIER. B.S. Erantier Chillis High School Business Forum: 3. I Sodality: 1. 2 Hughes Debating Society: - GEORGE JOSEPH ROBINSON. B.S. licrhclrv bring High Sellout Baseball: I. 2. 3. I Busines I'orum: 2. 3 Intramural thletics: 1.2.3 188THOMAS CHARLES ROHAN. B.S. W-Uuwi Memorial I li li School Ih’lham. . V. business Forum: I. 2. 3. I Hughes Doha ling Society: I. 2 Officers' Club: 3. I Intramural Ubieties: 1. '2 JOHN ALOYSIUS RONAYNE, B.S. Fordham l rvp Swimming: I Officers Club: 3. I Chemists Club: 1. 2. 3 Sodality: 1. 2. 3, I Spanish Club: 1 Rifle Team: 1 180 19 3 7JOHN ALOYSIUS ROONEY. A.B. Regis lliiili School Sodality: I. 2. 3. I Inlramural thlotirs: I. 2 Kronrli (3uh: I THOMAS JAMES ROONEY. A.B. h'onlhum Prep Spanish (!lul»: I. 2. 3 Sodality: 1. 2. 3. 4 Intramural thirties: 1. 2. 3. I 190FRANCIS MICHAEL ROURKE. A.B. THOMAS VIGILIO RUSSO. B.S. Creonburgh High School II hit? Plains. V. V. Sodalit v : 3. I Business Kornm: I. 2. 3. I Intramural thirties: I. 2. 3. I Hughes Dehating Society: 2 Stamford High School Stamford. Conn. Sodalilx: 2. 3. I Intramural thletics: I. 2. 3. I 'onn. !luh: 1. 2EUGENE EDWARD RYAN. B.S.BENEDICT ALOYSIUS SANO. A.B. (’ulhrt nil Acudrniy ■tlbanv, V. } . ! Lilian (Unit: 1. 2. 3. I Sodality: I. 2 Mimes and Mummers: 1. 2 ( pslale Club: 1. 2 Intramural Athletics: 1.2 LOUIS JOSEPH SALERNO. B.S. Fordhain Prep Mimes and Mummers: 1. I Mendel Club: 3. I Italian (dub: 1 193 r 19 3 7FRANCIS MICHAEL SANTIMAURO B.S. tn iri I li li School Vlomlrl ('.liili: I I laliaii (Llnl»: 3. I V .1. Chile 1. 2. 3. I Intramural tlilelies: I. 2. 3. I FRANK JAMES SANZARO. B.S. Middletown High School Middletown. Conn. ilirmists" (dub: 1. 2 Sodality: I. 2. 3. I (!onn. (dub: 1. 2. 3. I Tennis: 1. 2 I talian Club: I. 2 Intramural Vtliletics: 1. 2. 3. I 194JOSEPH SCHATZ. B.S. Do II in Clinton lli ji School liuHiH‘?s I'orum: I. 2. 3. I So«lalil : 1. 2. 3. I (German (!lul : 1. 2. 3. I Intramural Vthlctics: 1. 2. 3. I JOSEPH LOUIS SCHILLING. B.S. Dr II ill ( '.Union I Hull School Kill. Tram: I. 2. 3. I Hrsiru ?»s I'orum: I. 2. 3. I Haschall: 2 ( HTirrrs" (Huh: 3. I 195 19 3 7EDWARD JOHN SCHMIDLEIN. B.S. Si. -ifinos Hii h School CHARLES WILLIAM SCHWEICKART A.B. Si. Joseph's Hiiih School I ronton. Ohio German Club: I. 2. 3 Soclali( : 1. 2 Deniches Dentlel Stall': 3 Intramural Athletics: 1. 2. 3, 4 Hughes Debating Society: 1. 2 Council of Dehate: 3. I Sociality: 1. 2. 3. I Business Forum: I. 2. 3. I Intramural Athletics: I. 2. 3. I 11ar c-ler Club: I 106JOHN FRANCIS SEXTON. A.B. 197 r 19 3 7CHARLES JAMES SHIELDS. A.B. Cathedral College Brooklyn French (Huh: I Sodalit : 3. I Chemists Cluh: 2 EDWARD PATRICK SIFERT. A.B. Brooklyn Prep Intramural Ubieties: I. 2. 3, I Sodality: 1. 2 French Cluh: 1 1 )8THADOEUS SOLOAT, B.S. f Rochelle Hit’ll School Xeu Rochelle. .V. V. Glee Club: 2. 3 Business Forum: 1. 2. 3, 4 Hughes Debating Society: 2 EDWARD JOHN SIMON. B.S. Carr Institute Goshen. X. ) . Band: 1. 2. 3. I Sodality: I. 2. 3. I Mendel Club: I Chemists' Club: I. 2. 3. I I pslate Club: 1. 2. 3. Intramural thirties: 1. 2. 3. 1 ! )« 19 3 7JAMES MIDDLETON SOMERVILLE A.6. avier High School (iouncil of I )obato: 3. ioe-Pros.. 1 11 uglier Debating Soeiotv : 1. 2 French Club: 2. 3. Pros.. I Sodality : 1.2.3. I Mimcs and Miimmors: 1.2.3. I Monthly Staff: 2. 3. I Intramural tlilotios: I. 2. 3. I Kditor R ixon: I [JOHN HAROLD SPARNICHT. A.B. Si. John's l rcp Sodality: I. 2. 3. 4 du-mists' Club: 3. (it-rman Club: 4 B.-L. I.: 3. 4 Intramural Vthletics: 2. 3. 4 20019 3 7 THOMAS JOSEPH SPELMAN. B.S. I)e II in Clinton High School Sodalit) : 1. 2. 3. I Chemists Club: I. 2. 3. 1 Mimes and Mummers: 2 Swimming: I Intramural Vlhleties: 1. 2. 3. I LAWRENCE JAMES SPERANDEI. A.B. flushing High School M inn - and Mummers: 1.2.3 Band: I. I Sodality: 1.2.3. I Spanish Club: IHAROLD EDWARD SPILLE. A.B. Xavier High School Mimes and Mummers: 1. 2. Pres.. I German Hub: 2. Pres.. I Student iouncil: I Chemists" (Huh: 2. 3. I % LOUIS ANTHONY SPINA. B.S. Dr II in Clinton High School Sodality: I. 2. 3. 4 Band: 1. 2. 3. 4 I lalian (Huh: IANTHONY GERALD STAMBONI. B.S. Part Chester With ScIuhiI Port Chester. V V. eslcliesler Club: 3. 1 Italian Club: I Mendel Club: 2 EDMUND FRANCIS STEFENSON. A.B. Jamaica High School B.-L. I.: 2 French Club: 2 Sodality: 2. 3. 4 Council of Debate: 1 1 uoo Staff 203 19 3 1MICHAEL JOSEPH STEGUN. A.B Yonkers lliiili School ) tinkers. . ) . Intramural llilrlirs: I. -(lonnril of I )elia te: 2 IMivsio (II111»: WILLIAM FRANCIS STEINBUGLER A.B. firookl vn Prop German (Ilnli: I (Iliemists' ( Unit: I Sodalilv: I 201CLYDE HARRISON STEPHENS. JR. A.B. Vontcluir High School Montclair. .1. Sulalit : I. 2 V J. Club: 1 French Club: 1, 2. 3. I Business Forum: I CHARLES JOSEPH STEWART. A.B. Georgetown lJrcp Sodalil v: 1. 2. 3. I (Council of I) hate: 3 Intramural thirties: 2. 3 2o: r 19 3 7DANIEL LAWRENCE STONEBRIDGE A.B. Xavier High School Sociality: 1. 2. 3. I Rifle Team: 2 Hughes Debating Society: 2 GERARD LOUIS STRASSBURGER B.S. Hu tier High School I fuller. . . • Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I Rand: 1. 2. 3. I Orc hestra: 3. I X. .1. Club: 1. 2. 3. 1 Business I'ormn: 1. 2. 3. 1 Baseball: 1. 2. 3. 4 200ANTONE ADAM STRAUSSNER. A.B. 19 3 7THOMAS JOSEPH SWEENEY. A.B. liroohlvn I’rc t (Classical ( Tub: 8. I Sndalitv : 2. 8 IVenrh Club: 1 Kt’flis High School Sociality: I. 2 Hughes Debating Soeietv: 1 Krone h Club: 1 Intramural tbleties: 1. 2. 8. 1 King Committee: 8 WILLIAM JOSEPH SWEENEY. JR.. A.B. 208 HI ■ALBIN WILLIAM SWENSON.'JR.. B.S. Xarier Uijlh School Chemists -luli: I. 2 Mendel Club: 2 Intramural thletics: 2. .i LEONARD BENEDICT SWORDS, A.B. liritoklvn I top Sodality: I. 2 Intramural thletics: I. 2 (diemists (dub: 2 209 d 19 37EDMOND JOSEPH TEHAN. A.B. til Hallows I n si i Into Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I Mimes and Mummers: 1. 2. 3. I Ram Stall': 2. 3. I (Council of I )ebale: 3 Press Club: 3. 1 Hughes Debating Society: I. 2 JOSEPH NICHOLAS THOMPSON. B.S. Iona Prop ew Rochelle. . ). Glee Club: 2. 3 Hughes Debating Soeietv: 2 Business l orum: 1. 2 210VICTOR GORDON THOMPSON. B.S. avier High School Chemists' Club: 2. 3 N. .1. Club: I. 2. 3. I French Club: 2. 3. I JOHN JOSEPH THORPE. B.S. Hal Hank Catholic High School Ret I Rank. V J. Mendel Club: 2. 3. 4 ()fficer$ Club: 3. 1 Sodality: 3. 4 N. J. Club: 1. 2. 3. 1 Associate F.ditor Cabin nth: 4 211 A 19 3 7JAMES EDWARD TIERNEY. A.B. .S . icholas iif Idlcnlinc High School Basketball: I Intramural thirties: 1. 2. 3. I So lalit : I. 2 ALFRED FRED TORRISI. B.S. Ml. I rI imn llifill School Ml. l emon. Y. ). Biology Club: 2 French Club: 2. 3 Italian Club: I. 2. 3. Pres.. 4 212ANGELO MARIO TORRISI. A.B. I 'ordham Prep Spanish Club: 1. 2. 3 Mimrs and Miiiiiiiuts: 1.2.3. I ('.niiiii'il of IVhate: I Hegis Hi fill Schffol Sodality: I. 2. 3. I Spanish (dub: 2. 3 Mug lies Do haling Socirt : I. 2 Inlrainiiral A thirties: 1.2. 3. I MARTIN JAMES TOUMEY. A.B. 213 19 3]GEORGE PETER TRIZINSKY. A.B. Ossining High School Ossining. . ). Classical Club: 3. I Westchester Club: 2. 3. I Rifle ream: I Intramural Athletics: 2 JOHN JOSEPH TRUTA. A.B. Regis High School Horn Staff: I. 2. 3 Sodality: I. 2. 3. 1 Hughes Debating Society: 1 French Club: 1. 2 Intramural Athletics: 2 M n( Stall' 211JOHN PATRICK TULLY. B.S. VINCENT THOMAS UMINGER. A.B. nrirr Hit’ll School Harvester (Hub: I. 2. 3. 4 Sodality: 1. 2. 3, 4 I ntcrc I ass Ubieties: 1. 2. 3 St. John's Prep Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I Hughes Debating Society : 2 Business Forum: 1. 2. 3. I Council of Debate: 3 intramural Ubieties: I. 2. 3. I 213 19 3 7RALPH ANTHONY VIGLIANTE. B.S. JAMES JOSEPH WALSH. JR.. A.B. I)e La Salic Institute Hirmists" ( Hub: 2. I (rcnnaii ( Hub: 3. I (Council of 1 )rhatc: I Sodality: 3. I I'Vencb Club: I l vkoon Staff St. MicliacIS Hi h School I talian Club: 3. I (Council of I Vbalr: I Mimes and Mummers: I B..L. I.: I. 2. 3. I 21bJOHN MARTIN WALSH. B.S. 19 3 7ROBERT JOSEPH WALSH, A.B. I 'onlham Prop Intramural thletics: I. 2. 3 Spanish C Hub: 1. 2. 3 Hughes Debating Societv: I King ('oinmit tee: 3 JOHN EDWARD WATSON. B.S. II ashington Irring High Sclutol I'arrytoicn. . . Mendel Club: 3. I Cuhniutli Staff: 3, 4 Intramural Athletics: 3, I 213FREDERICK MARTIN WEINFURT B.S. Southampton High School Southampton. L. I. Mimes ami Mummers: I Business Forum: I. 2. 3. I Band: 3, I St. John Bcrchmans Sodalit : 3. I Parthenian Sodality: I. Sec.. 2. 3. Prefect. I JAMES THOMAS WHELAN. A.B. Fordham Prep W estchester Club: 2. 3. t Chemists' Club: 2 St. John Bcrchmans Sodaliu : 1 Spanish Club: IEDWARD AUSTIN WHITE. B.S. Rpgis lliiih School St. I roslnnan ire-Pres. Sophomoro Pros. Junior (lliomisls' (Hub: 1. 2. 3. I ostrlieslor (!1111 : H. I King (lommit too: H igilanoo Committoo: 2 Sodalilv: I. 2 (Hass Koprosonlatiy o: I. H sst. Mgr. Swimming: I. 2. H. Mgr.. [ Retort Staff: I GEORGE THOMAS WILLIAMS. A.B. tn iei I li h School Spanish ( Huh: 1. 2 Intramural thlotios: I. 2. 3. I llughos Debating Society: 2 220LOUIS AUGUSTUS WOLF. A.B. ionlhuin (Council of I Vbalc: 3. I Spanish (Huh: 1. 2. 3. Sec., I GEORGE JOSEPH WOLF. A.B. a t ier High School Sodality: 1.2.3. I llarvesler Cluh: 1. 2. 3. I French (Huh: 1 221 A 19 3 7FRANCIS JEROME WOODS. A.B. DOMINIC JOHN YACOLUCCI. B.S. Memorial llii h School Ih’lliam. V ). ( )fliccrs’ Club: 3. I W cstchestcr Club: 1. 2. 3. I Business I'oruni: 1. 2. 3- 4 Sodality: 1. 2. 3. I Hughes Debating Society: 1 Intramural Athletics: 1.2. 3.4 ill Halloas Institute Sodality : 1. 2. 3 Intramural Athletics: 1. 2. 3. I llar ester Hub: I JOSEPH JOHN ZERILLI. A.B. I,conia I lich School Lconia. V. . . Sodality: 3. I Spanish Cluli: I N. J. Chili: 2. 3. 1 223 4 19 3 7THE SEA OF LIFE I look ul life as just a sea. sea that rolls on emllesslv: Kach person has a boat to sail. To pilot through the storm ami gale. ml so thr struggle night ami day. Toward that ague Shore so far awaj : Hut Life's threat Sea has main snares. I he "Sinful Heels" and "Devil's Lairs." s we ail o'er this sea ol life. We see loo well the awful strife That waits for all the sailors who f orget to steer their vessel true. Some lose their rudders, split their mast. ml. giving up all hope, sink last: Hut hraver ones repair their ship. Sail on. and take another grip ( )ii life. ml soon thev see the light. Tile Guide that ever keeps them right. M v ship is sailing with the rest: I’m Irving hard to pass the test. Lseape the1 pitfalls, reaeli the goal.— Protect the eargo of mv soul. I hope the lights shine bright and clear.— ml when that other shore is near. I’ll dock mv vessel, end mv run. ml hear mv (iaptain say: "Well done." J is tit’ll . Mt m Ju.. K . ’; 7IN M E M 0 R I A M JOS KIM I A. Ml NDY JII.. K . ’37 HORN IK UK I ARY 13. 1015- BROOKLYN. V Y. DIED OCTOBER 19. 1935 R. 1. P. 225 19 3 7SENIOR PREFERENCE LIST Done Most for Fordham . James . Donovan 1 )onc Most lor (Hass Martin F. IIession Most Prominent Coacii Croyvley Dii completing four years at Fordhainj Most Popular William J. McGettrick Most RrsiHM-tnl Frances G. Mauttf. Most Brilliant Bernard J. Daenzer Most (nieal Kmii. 1). Criscitirli.o Most Debonair Willard M. Parker Most Representative James C. Drury Most Original Frederick 11. Pinckney Most thletie . Andrew G. Palau Best All rouml Man James . Donovan Best Aetor Ralph A. deLeon Best Play wriglit Michael J. O'Neill Best Writer John J. McGivek Best Student William J. Dockery Best Mixer Gerard J. Coffey Best Politician Charles Harnett Best Speaker Laurence L. Donoghie Best Dresser Joseph P. Gallagher Best Dancer Fmmett II. Katon it tiest ictor R. DelGi ercioMerriest Sleepiest Friendliest Best Poet Wittiest Professor Favorite Study Favorite Poet Favorite Author Favorite Actor Favorite Sport as a Spectator Favorite Sport as a Participant Favorite Morning Newspaper Favorite Evening Newspaper Favorite Magazine . Favorite Girl's College Favorite Type Girl Favorite Orchestra . Favorite Smoke Favorite Radio Personalities Favorite Automobile Favorite Diversion . Favorite Sports Writer Favorite Ford ham Spot . William .1. O'Hara Henry I). Hartman kthlr M. IIetzer R a mono J. Ripple Rev. Kim ki» B. Bunn. S.J. Ethics Rt da akd Kipling Hilaire Bei.loc Alfred Lent Football Basketball N. Y. Times The Si n . Harpers 1 uvMOL NT Bin nktte. (College. I nsophisiicated Horace II riot Camel Fred llen vs. Jack Benny Buick Casuistry John P. Siianley The Raven 227 19 3 7HARVEST BEAUTY From this I»ri rl11 hill wo see the golden field That lies hrlow. and there, as if to ipiell 'Pile fear that autumn winds ma take the ield. 'The reddened maples stand as sentinel. prelude to the day. a eopper sun lli-re spills its molten metal earelessly: ml when at last the golden da is done. From hill to hill there wau-s a hurniug sea. Hut onee these fields were barren and a stone. Found here and there, would turn aside the plow nd mark the Made. nd now the stones are gone To make that splendid wall. The grain alone Is left where furrows were, for heaut now Has found a spot that it ran re t upon. KaI MOM) J. KiI'I'I.K. ‘37I s(orv of an underclassman s life is not as monotonous as lie thinks. Tin proof mav l»« found on this very page. r have tried to tell that Story as it is written every day at Kordham. The result is ahhre ialed. to he sure, hut to the point. In tourist fashion, we have tried not to miss anything.THE CLASS OF NINE I’lir passage of the years secs the same task done again and again. (Hass histories have told the same story sinec classes first assembled. Finding an analog) or similar figure suitable to describe one of these sections of college life in a style altogether fresh is hardly possible. For this reason we shall attempt no far-fetched comparisons or "Ship of State " metaphors. As a matter of fact, a simple narrative is best suited to the accomplishments of the class of 1938. for they are such that they need no embellishment. For President. 1936-37. the class elected ito Nole. a choice it has had occasion to congratulate itself upon more than once. Ilis geniality and sincerity have gained him a host of friends and his loy alty to his college has earned the respect and admiration of every one of his classmates. Assisted by Artie knccn. who pounds the cinders in his spare moments. Tom Iirady and Kill Tidgewell. ito has done his job well. The biggest iron a group of students can have in the collegiate lire, but that which 232r e e » T H I » T r E I 6 " T perhaps should not In mentioned in a voice louder than a whisper, is scholarship. Philosophy waited on this contingent with open arms. September last. The effect was that of meeting a rock of granite as. recovering quickly, wc proceeded to hurdle the barrier, aided and abetted by a learned coterie of Jesuit l athers. In the world of sports, we Juniors yielded supremacy to none, inong our number i . the largest group of athletes at Fordham.a fact which augurs well for the 1 vroon of 1937-38. Johnny Druzc. one of the most dependable ends ever to win his F and captain-elect of football, heads tin list. Ilis steadiness ami capable wing plav. especially on the defensive, have won for him the leadership of next year’s eleven. In addition, there are l Wojciechowicz and Ed Franco. Lord ha in's All-American center and tackle respectively, l Babartsky. l Gur ke. John Lock. George le-Knight, Joe Woitkoski. Emil l)ul. Joe Bernard, Joe Marino, Felix Gangcmi and John Borzin. 'l’lie coining year should find the Fordham Ram high in national 233 r 19 3 7ranking as it again lakes its place among the country's gridiron powers. In basketball. Dirk Davis lias proven himself a most necessary cog in tin M roo court machine, aided b McMahon. Kainen and Welch. The Diamond also finds itself well-stocked with representatives from Junior. l Gurskc on the mound. Johnny Dru .e at the initial sack. Freddy Marcella and Johnny Metoskie forming a crack keystone comhination. Joe Woitkoski in the outfield, and Kd Franco ami Vl W ojeiechowicz behind the hat. all figure prominently in Ford ha m ‘s hasehall -rlicinc. Kill Sehirmer has been splashing his way to victory after victory for the .wiinining team and. on the track. ie D A more. Gus Pauli. Artie Kneen and Brian McDonough arc among those who pull and pant for the love of it. In the wa of more academic pursuits, the I'ordham Monthly lists William dc |{. I'aaffc and Boh Doerr in its masthead. Many a poem from Junior pens has found it . wa into that publication's pages and many an essay has successfully filled its cditoral requirements. Leo S. I.oomie. Justin McCarthy. John McGurty. Bill Pfister and Joe Hartman have carried the class standard into the ofiices of the Ford ha m Ram. (hi the stage, our actors are equally noteworthy. W illiam Mattison brought to his interpretation of the weakling in “Journey's Knd. a stage presence and a reality that earned him unstinted commendation, (diaries McKenna, tall. • lark and handsome, performed so capably and so naturally in the same production that lie won for himself a screen test l»v a Hollywood motion picture concern. 231 Irilmr T. Knew. I ice-11 resident: I it,, •'. ol . ‘resident; II illiam . • Tidf etcell. TreasurerSoil goes. In tlu debating chamber, the voices of Brian McDonough..loo Larkin.lust-in McCarthy. Leo Looniie. Bill I at tison and a host of others ring with vigor anil conviction. Socially. John Rihuartiu as president of the Westchester Club and Kd McGin t .as secretary of the Brook I n-Long Island Club, carry the class's reputation. In the language clubs. John Dunn holds forth as secretary of the l,'rench Club and. among the contributors to the pages of l' »r Hunn-France. are Bob Clancy. Joe Purcell. John Patella. Bob Lane. John Bauer. William Leonard. Yin Burke. Bob Docrr and W illiam de K. Taaffc. (his Paoli. who runs from Yonkers to Kordham every morning to keep in shape, is a Spanish enthusiast, while Bruno Bcttini is vice-president of the Italian Club. So brief a sketch is patently inadequate. Many facts have escaped us. many names have gone unmentioned. But there is vet another vear and vet another stor before “ ✓ us. Meanwhile the record bears testimony not in a mere summary such as this hut in the lasting monument of achievement on which even the least Junior can look with pride and satisfaction. 235 19 3 7THE CLASS OF NINE Tlu clas «f '3'J siarlnl Ili« present ear's scholastic hull rolling with the traditional hazing of tin incoming Freshman group. For a week or more an inquisition was conducted under the guidance of President John T. Guthrie and Chairman of the igilanee lominit tee Prank Slater, until the (llass of ' 10 w as put on its own at the Freshman dinner held at the Hotel Roosevelt. The football season found a representative number of Sophomores doing and dying for the M koon. Such men as Jacunski. Rerezney. Ih-ale. (Oranski. Kochel. Hearn. Monica. Stanton. logger. Hayes and Van Jura were on deck at the Polo Grounds and Randall's Island from I", ami 1. to N.Y.l . The talents they displayed hold no threats of amnesia for the Sleeps One. when Jim (!rowle sees the departure of Paquin. Pierce. Lombardi. Palau. Dulkie et al. Ra-kethall took the spotlight with Rob Ilassmiller at center helping Greight l)rur set up the plays that rocketed a supposedly mediocre team into a claim to the metropolitan championship. Reale and Rrasgel showed much promise as substitutes on the Wonder Five. I lie track and swimming squads also exhibited Sophomore 236teea thirty-mime talent. Such cinder men as Gallico. Hearn, Slater and D ary. together with na I a tors Gondello. Desmond. Larkin and MaDan. supplied both quality and quantity to these sports. In the wav of aeademie things, the Rom took its quota of second year men. featuring m its masthead the names of George l ewis. Gerard Cosgrove. John Keavey. James Lyons. Ldward Goett. John Hayes, (diaries Murphy. Martin Sullivan. Thomas McLaughlin. Gabriel Cucolo. William Mulligan. Robert Johnston. John O'Connor ami Michael Monaghan. The Monthly accepted John Donohue, who also acted as censor for the Quill Club, as an associate editor. The winter performance of the Mimes and Mummers. "Journey's End", listed a cast that included Sophomores Hermes Secondari. Donald W ilson and Harrison Downs. The same individuals appeared in the ar it One-Act Play Contest together with William Rave, (diaries Murphy. W illiam Doty. Robert Scaly and John Kriksen. Debating taxed tlie services of the Sophomores as the Hughes Debating Society went through one of its most strenuous schedules in recent years. Throughout the 237 A 19 3 7season lli ‘ names of Daniel G. inccni. William Dot'. John Keaxev. Gerard Cos-groxe. Joseph Kellx. William Smollen and Harrison Doxxns xvere prominent in intercollegiate contests. The oratorical contents and the ncxx puhlic speaking clnh organized l»x the business sect ions rounded out I he Sophomore speaking actix ities. Several Sophomore songsters xxere among the memhers of the (flee Clnh. while John Pateracki. as drum major, led the College Hand which included Robert Watson. Louis liceio and other musicians. The Classical Club and the Language (dubs also had their quota of second year men. The Unix Kosarx Sodality, restricted to first and second year students, xvas officered entirelx hx Sophomores: John F. Clark. First Prefect, George G. Gallico. Sccoml Prefect, and Donald V. Sax age. I bird Prefect. Holding the important posts of secretarx and treasurer respect ix cl x of Ford ha ill's mission group, the Harvester (.luh. were rlhur F. I )oolex and John I', t )uscy. ice-president of the Spanish ( dul and ardent language enthusiast xvas ictor K. Fingerlmt. The (icrman Club thrived this past car. under tin x ice-presidencx of John I). Morris, and the treasuryship of Robert C. Tarpey. John R. Loughran. Treasurer of the I pstate Club, and James . Vdonizio. Secretarx of the Penn. Club, represented their far-flung brethren in those offices. In the realm of tile sciences. Carl Markoxv. Secretarx of the Chemists Club. pursued bis specialty a idly while Salxatorc l. Pino was secretarx of the Italian (dub. that compact group of students devoted to the treasures of Italian tradition and culture. issssssssssssiii 1 ■ "' ""••11”. Trca urrr: John I Vuthrir. VesiVem. T ,,ri,,sex. I ice-President: John I.. h Inivrr. Si-m urv 238W i111 tin close of tlu indoor period, the I(ain athlete , look to the baseball diamond and again we see the class of 39 asserting itself, with two regulars and many able utility men on Coach Jack Coffey's nine. Mead Coyle stepped into the short-stop position, while Mike Hearn, of football and track fame, once more demonstrated Ins all-around athletic talent by cavorting with finesse in the center field pasture. Hearn also showed to good advantage as lead-off man in the hatting order. Supporting his first team. Coach Coffey had Hassmillcr. Scoppa and Farley in the infield. Cranski. Monica and Clenuon in the outfield. Beale behind the plate and McCoy in the pitcher's box. all of w liotn form a promising group for the diamond of the next two years. The minor sports did not fail to find a capable group of Sophomores competing for the College. The tennis squad was well supplied with such talented player.- a- Jeff Hogan. Bill Brown and Charlie Murphy. n unpuhlicized Kith Team won the Second Corps rea Championship with Soph Villmr Mulligan leading the way in many of the year's matches. V- a matter of fact, there seem to have been more Sophomore names associated more prominently with college organizations than it takes time to tell. The class of 1939 has sown well. 239 ✓It was early on tin morning of September I I. 1936. that a new army of seekers after lru111 ram - through tin gates of f'ordhaui and wended their wax oxer her hallowed soil. The Hass of |9|0 was on the royal road to culture, fter an informal meeting in Collins' uditoriuin. at which l r. Deane welcomed the neophytes and the chairman of the Vigilance Committee painstakingly stressed our inferiorilx to upperclassmen we began to hear the brunt of the f reshman s burden, a burden considerably lightened by the encouragement and assistance of f’r. Hughes, nexvly ap|K)inted dean of Kreslunen. Life began for ’ 10 . . . I n-sImian Week found us carrying any thing ami everything for our dignified elders ... I milks, suitcases and hooks were transported at the command and convenience of the Men" . . .With the rest of the student body, xve attended the Mass of the Holy ( host and met tin new Rector. f ather Cannon. Retreat Week: In the loxver chapel the class of 1910 heard the inspiring advice of Kelreatmaster f’r. John V. Cotter. S.J. Elections were next in order and. as the polls closed, there emerged as officers for the 240nineteen forty cnsuin® vcar: Richard Breen, a boy from the distant plains of Oklahoma. President; Peter Wcllenbcrgcr. a native of Long Island. ice-Prcsident; Daniel MeOillicuddy, uho hails from a hamlet in the Adirondaeks. Secretary; John Rothengast. a home town hoy. Treasurer. Autumn found the ether waxes filled xxitli football talk. The Herculean endeavors of the f reshman pig-skinners resulted in victories over St. John s Prep. 7-0; Bergen Countv Jr. College, 30-0; and last hut not least, our city rivals. N.Y.l .. 3-0. in which contest Fortunato saved the day with a field goal in the closing minutes. Other Freshman footballers were Dokas. Riddick. Jamin. O'Malley. Yudikaitis. Carlcsimo. Principe. Petroskas. kryxvieki. Kazlo. and Trojanowski. The Cross Country team. Wallace. Fay. and Dolan at the helm, carried the class colors into several meets, showing rare promise as material for next year's Varsity. The efforts of such orators as Breen. Menagli. MeCool. Ileffernan and W ard distinguished the newly formed Freshman debating societx. The Freshman banquet at the Hotel Roosevelt provided not onh fare for the gods 19 3 7 241Imt also some excellent advice from tin- principal speaker. Mr. John McGohcy. 17. ssistant Stlorney General of the Stale of New ork. Other speakers included Fr. Gannon. Kr. Deane. Fr. Hughes, and Class President Richard Breen. Then was encountered our first collegiate headache. quarterly exams, following which basketball took the athletic limelight. Freshman victories were registered over such teams as hips Bay Boys Club. 2.J-18: Regis High. 19-16; New Rochelle High. 22-16: and St. Peter's Frosli. 20-12. ’Flic squad included Burns. Cichanowicz. Grimes. Dillon. Komcrsa. O'Brien. Crotty ami McGillicuddy. Joe Farlev. new swimming coach. p«»ssessed such capable hands as Barnett. Smith. Ih pple. Stark, and Covlc around which to build his Freshman squad of natators. . . . Breen. Wcllcnbcrgcr ami O'Leary made the Broadway scouts sit up ami take notice with their work in “.louniex's Knd . . . O'Leary, outstanding short-story writer, won th« Freshman contest in that field . . . The Rom found in the class of POO a number of gifted journalists, for Wellcnberger. Ward. Sclmibbe and Breen placed on its staff . . . Carne and Breen won their way into the oratorical contest and spoke well for themselves therein. Gazing into the baseball crystal, we find good reason to be optimistic, well knowing •hat sueh potential stars as Borowy. Komcrsa. krywieki. (Crimes. IVtroskas and ‘»th« r are in line for first string jobs . . . Wallace loomed again on the cinders, doing ' ° winner of the quarter mile at the 69th Regiment Vrmory meet • • 1,1 Parley reenforced his Glee Club with a number of Freshman McCormicks I r- Hughes exhibited a list of honor men too long to tell. lary; John •’. Rttthcnansl, Treasurer |»ril 18 foil m I lln parents ins pee ting Ford ham and. will it- tin record of their ‘‘hosen offspring, l ive authors let down their hair that night and unfolded their lage offerings for the f reshman One-Vet Play Contest. See your local newspaper for details. Spring and the Giants opened the same day and a- a result class rooms were sparsely populated . . . The ('rack of horsehide. etc. . . . The Monililv. historic literary Bastilc. was penetrated by shafts of light and dark from Michael J. O Leary, Gilbert Hennessey. Gerard Carney. Thomas Reynolds and Richard Breen . . . Spring football practice came and many a resting Charlie Morse was dragged from its grave. Freshmen most likely to break into next year's grid wars are Jamin. 0 Malley. Riddick. Yudikaitis. Ilolovak. and Krywicki. t this point Freshmen are preparing to elect class officers for 1937-38 and close up for the summer. There are three vears in which to build on the foundation already laid. For success, there is needed only further effort. 213 19 3 7U G H T L A E R When mmi have gone. I lliink vou’ll leave lo me our rustling laughter for a memory. our silver words are all too bright To pierce the darkness of the night: nd then again, they're far too eold For me to think of when I’m old. Uni laughter is a lo el thing. Idem! of autumn. ves. and spring: nd the wind through leaf and grass Will whisper of you where I pass. But know m Sorrow will he deep. In the ipicst that I shall keep. In iii endless searching after Ml the magic of your laughter. I AA MOM) J. Hippi.e '37 244 xtra-curricnla adivit is often referred to as the lifc's-hlood of a college. Most of the enthusiasm for which the hus round of campus life is noted linds its outlet here. t lordham. music, dramatic and forensic technique, journalism and a host of others offer practical training to the student who is willing to sta after hours, and most of the, students do.STUDENT COUNCIL (mJJcy. Guthrie. O'Hara. Hippie, test. Ilreen. Spille I oiiofilaie. Ho vert or. O'Connor, hr. Moore. Harral. ole President Tkke.nce M. Hovektck ‘37. President Senior Class Secretary I to F. Nole 38. President Junior Class Chairman » Election Committee CkkakdJ. Coffin ‘37. Chairman Hoard of Directors. Fordham I niversit) CIre Cluh Chairman of Dance Committee MvKOi.n I!. Simli.k 37. President Mimes ami Mummer- William J.()‘II ka "37. President Fordham I ni crsit tldetie ssoeiation Kkkdeuick J. II iul l‘37. President Resident Students J mks . Donon in ‘37. Kdilor Fordham Ham RwmomjJ. Kippi.k‘37. Kdilor Fordham Monthly Joseph V. Hkst "37. Prefect Immaculate Conception SodalitN Fhwois V O'Connou ‘37, President Harvester Cluli Piiom F. I, WN ‘37. Manager I'ordham Band John T. Ci tiikih ‘39. President Sophomore Class Kiciixki) I,. Bhkkn 10. President Freshman Class 218II koi.i K. Spii.i.k '37 Michael J. O'Neill 37 Ralph A. ue Leon '37 1 RTIN F. IIkssion 37 Joseph V. Best 37 Vincent M. Boiivn ‘37 nthony C. M STROLIA '37 John F. Shanlby '37 first. Miistrolin. MrGi O' rill. Spillr. lrl. river n i President I ico-i n»siitvnt Secretary Treasurer Stage Ianagor HtHinl f Direetors It began in the spring of I93L In the Freshman One-Acts which took place at that time. John O'Leary and John Barry were just I y rewarded in the order of mention, for their skill as Thespians. Their feat was a worthy one in view of the later prom- 249 19 37MIMES AND MUMMERS imooh incnce of such indixiduals as Kill Nexins. JaekShanlcx. Kill Googan. Kalpli ilfLcon. Marlin Ile.-sion. Laurence Donoghuc and Harold Spillc. Mieliaol J. O Neill and id or II. I leide were the successful authors. I'lie following season found Kill Googan. Charlie McKenna and Tom Spclman appearing in “Criminal at Large." starring John MoGivcr. n,e lir»l prize for acting as well as for writing went to John McGiver in the One- Vets of 35. 11 is coined . one of the most hilarious ever seen at h'ordham. was later produced at St. Vgnes Hospital in White Plains and heard over Station W UN. Michael O'Neill won the second prize for writing. The Jesuit Intercollegiates of the same sear saw the second prize lor production jr to I'ordham. This cast included John Mc.Civer. Martin Hession. Jim Fogarty. John lla esand I . . Brown. The V arsity production in December. "I'lie Wolves. presented Bill Ne ins. Stewart Mckennoy. Kalph deLeon. Rav Bipple. Jack Shanlcx and I larold Spillc. In the Onc- cls of '36 we find Michael O'Neill and Robert Doerr the successful authors, while Martin Hession and Kalph deLeon ranked one and two among the actors. In the I ntercollegiates. held at Georgetown. Kalph deLeon took another second prize for acting. ''Journey's Knd" was the next offering o! the varsiIx players. John 250McGivcr. Spille ami Ralph dc Loon wore prominent therein. following wliioli I ho arsity One- cts of 37 saw John McGivor. almost repeating his foal of two years ho fore, lake two prizes, hotli seconds this time. 'Pile first prize for writing went to Michael O’Neill and for acting to Ralph deLoon. It does not seem out of place here to mention a group w hose consistent efforts have brought a flavored delight to Fordham audiences. Michael J. O’XeilFs Irish plays and players, with their Gaelic idiom and lilting rhythm running like a cin of music through four swift years, swept all opposition before them in Fordham’s competitive drama. The play s of this group were presented at Ml. St. Vincent's. New Rochelle, and St. gnes Hospital. White Plains, and over Stations W L Land W N G. including always in their cast a nucleus composed of Martin llession. Laurence Donoglme and Ralph dcLeon. Rehind the show during these four years were Joe Rest and his stage crew. nd Maslrolia’s properties. George Graingers lights, ngelo Torrisi's carpentrv. Rill Taaffe's costumes, and Kd Langford. Frank Reheuser. Frank O'Connor and II. . Maeiejewski. They labored unseen hut. we are -tire, not unappreciated. MIMES AND MUMMERS 251 d 19 3 7IMMACULATE CONCEPTION SODALITY Joseph . Best ‘37 l ark H. B vtikn ’37 Lai hence I . Onxnom e ‘37 Thomas 1 itciiei.i. ’37 Ben . Robert L. Bn n. S.J. First I’reject Second Prefect Secretary Treasurer lot lei aloe Tin Immaculate Conception Sodality reorganized early in the scholastie year and its large and active mcmhersltip of some two hundred .socialists at once Began activitx under the direction of it- new moderator. Bev. Bolter! L. Bvan. S.J. The fields of eudeax or w Inch engaged the socialists were mam and ariecl. good I numher v olunlecrcd to teach the fundamcmtals of religion to pidtlic school children in neighboring parishes and won heart commendation for their sacrifice of time and effort. In conjunction with tin Council of Debate, a speakers" forum was organized. Its members ga e numerous lectures to different groups on such subjects as Communism. I’ascism. Social Justice, etc. 'The members of the bureau were especiallv well ersed in their subjects and did excellent work in this regard. Press correction proved to be another interesting sodalitN activity. Whenever any artic le which misrepresented Catholic doctrine was brought to the attention of the Press Correction Committee, a number of letters were1 written to the editor of the paper or periodieal involved and on uiaiiv occasions the- committee was successful in obtaining public correction of the article. HOLY ROSARY SODALITY John T. Clark. 39 George G. G llico ‘39 Donald V. Savage 39 Rev. Tiiom vs II. Moore. S.J. I'irst Project Second Prefect Third Prefect Moderator The 11 ol Kosarv Sodalitv is devoted to a greater appreciation and love of the llolv Kosarv and its patroness, the lilcssed irgin. (Composed of freshman and Sophomore da affords its members an op|H rlunit for Catholic etion and spiritual well heiilg. In the graces dcri ed from its «piiet ser iees. the socialist linds help in leading the (iatholie life. Some have enlisted as inslruetors in (dirUlian Doctrine in various parishes, while main others are spiritual leaders in their own comnumities. The program of the sodalitv is piitc simple. Kvcrv Thursdav noon, sacrificing the lunch period, the members assemble in the Chapel for their regular meeting. This opens with an invocation to Mary, followed b a short In inn. The moderator gives a short talk on some pertinent topic and a period of meditation is spent. The meeting ends with a decade of the Kosarv. and another In mu. Thus, through voluntarv attendance and faithful interest, sodalists gain the moral strength which will win for them the title. "Leaders in Christ."P A R T H E N I A N SODALITY Frederick M. einfi rt ‘37 I'irst Project Richard F. Carroli Jr. "37 Second Prefect Francis J. Ci lkin '37 . . Third Prefect John J. Ri: rdon ‘37 .Serre orv Rev. John J. CoNIFF. S.J. Moderator The Rai lli« niaii Sodalitv. composed solely ol resident students. is llic oldest organization on the campus. Indeed. it age alone gives it a position of eminence. Founded m the earliest years of Fordham it has continued for generations as a most potent force in the lives of Fordham men. This influence has been particularly felt in the fields of the liturgy and of Catholic ction. The sodalitv lakes great pride in it activities, chief among which are the catechetical work, which is conducted among the children in New fork’s Porto Rican settlement, and the symposia, held by representatives from various Catholic colleges in and about the city, in which it participates. F.aeli spring, in conjunction with the other sodalities on the campus, the Parthenian Sodality sponsors the May Devotions to the Itlessed irgin held in the (Quadrangle. Mere the sodalisls gather losing the praises of Our Ladv ami meditate on her numberless virtues. The vear's activity is closed each May with tlie Solemn Reception of members. It ir our fondest hope that this spiritual brotherhood will continue its devotion and further advance its ideals here at fordham. 25 IST. JOHN BERCHMANS SODALITY Kit vncis .1. ('.y '37 John l . ( '315 Joseph J. Bkkn kd '.38 W ii.ii vm T. Kokkestvi, "37 Mit. Kk in I. O'Bkien. S.J. I resilient I ice-President . Secretary Master of Ceremonies Moderator Comprising both resident ami non-resident students. tin- membership of this -ocielv is known lo llie student 1mm! onl for ils assistance al such solemn religious functions during tin school voar as the Mass of the Holy Clmst and the annual Sodality Reception. These are important in the work of the sodality. to he sure, hut its prime purpose is the daily serving of Mass, a practice rigidly adhered to by every mcitdier. not her sodality exercise is the instruction of -Indents in the method of assisting al Mass and various other ceremonies of the Church. l tile bi-weekly meetings instructions are given on the significance of the Holy Sacrifice and Church symbolism. V great deal of credit is due the moderator who so successfully directed the organization's extensive program and to Brother John Ouinn. S.J.. who has been ever ready to offer his thoughtful assistance. The membership of the sodalitv has increased from a mere handful al its inception a few years ago to ils present enrollment of fifty students. 19 3 7B HARVESTER C L U tnrhon-, Scluitz, Caralnm. lra lnirgfr. Unify Martin. « i v. lc antarn. I’inckncy. Harrington. Mii.w I’alazzola, O'Connor, (.raingt r. Hinirkc. (irmly. II In-Inn. bn fit CnlJanli. Half. A orri.wev. ()‘Count r, McCarthy. I.mrhi. McShnnc. Itrst huvas . O’Connor '37 President Edward B. McCinty '38 Vice-President Arthur E. Dooley ‘39 ... Secretary John T. Ousey ‘39 . Treasurer Rev. James A. Caiiill. S.J. Moderator I 11i mission organization. h means of w liich Konlliani students are able to stretch a helpful hand across distant seas to aid in the rigorous and hazardous task of con- erling the unhelie er. lias been extremclv efficient in the observ anee of the eoin-inand to be "Harvesters of Souls." In keeping with its object, the advancement of the work of the Catholic Students Mission la-ague according to the general directions of the Diocesan Director of the League and tlx- stimulation of interest in (lie mericuii Jesuit Missions in Jamaica and the Philippine Islands, the members have applied themselves assiduously to raising funds lor the conversion of the heathen. The club this year sponsored the first dance held in Keating Mall, thus initiating a program of social activity surpassing anything of its nature ever before seen on the campus. Not only did the Missions benefit handsomelv but the example given was soon followed by the other college organizations. spring dance was also held under the auspices of the club and. with the loyalty of the student body more and more in evidence, the outlook for the Missions i verv bright. 236ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIETY John R. Cumx i.kx 38 President Fd x mid J. 1cI)om»lgii ’37 I ice-Pn,sidcnt Riciiakd F. Carroll .Ik. 37 Secretary Rev. Lwykence S. tiikrto . S.J. It nlet ill or I nder tin guidance of its nexvly appointed moderator. Rev. Lawrence S. Vllierlon. S.J.. I lie St. Vincent de Paid Society attained commendable prominence this vear. W idespread recognition was accorded tin- earnest efforts of the members of the society to perform the works of charity for which the Fordham Conference was originated. t the beginning of the school term the society enjoyed a lecture by the President of the 11 roil Council. St. iucent de Paid Socictx. Mr. Charles Duross. ... tended a cordial invitation to all the members of the Fordham Chapter to attend the meetings held in various surrounding parishes. 'Flic invitation was accepted by many of the undergraduates. Creal interest was also displaved bx members in the distribution of maga .ines. etc. in hospitals and charitable institutions, mong the outstanding works performed h the soeietx during the vear were the catechetical exercises conducted by the members. Teaching was done in the Cuban Settlement of New ork which won high praise from the secular clergy. I he Mutual Christmas Collection, taken up in the College by the soeietx. was particularly gratifying in l J3f and was expended for the usual charitable purposes. I hm nelly, Mumigftuii. Cafjnev, Cronin. Ilenly. Hrearlon Prior. Kelly. I’JIn". Carrily. Ciccnrelh. Xortoii. Mvrr ( rego. Carroll. Crowley. li Doiiniiglt. II hitmore. SlicelumMcKi-nnn, Tierney, Meenaffi. llrrliliv. Head, Khmc . Kama. Hick, Murphy. (rirsch. Keane Coyle, Is heard. Fitzgerald. Holla •- • . (Udine. Mangiardi. I’inn. Byrne. Sweeney. Murray. Byrne Hi Bianco. Johnson. Luechi. Hughes. Berlele. Dowling. Bohan. Schilling. )acolucci. McCarthy, I.edd lc amnru. I'oley. Bn ajian. Bannsne. Maj. Mui div. Maj. Kahn. I’uglia. I horpe. Larin, (.izek. (Iiinrello Cadet-Major Thom vs I'. Paglia ‘37 I resident Cadet-Captain Tiionins F. Lavin ‘37 I ice-President Cadet-Liei ten vnt Okyii.i.e J. I .EDDY '37 Secretary M vjok Joseph P. Koiin. C. . C.. I. S. A. Moderator Organized to complement the Fordham Reserve ()flieers‘ Training Corps. I In Mutts" CIiiI provides for a iliorougli understanding. a fooling of fraternitv and a scnscofdulv among Cadot Officers. I In- club's efforts aro directed to introdnoing inooming cadets of ilio Junior C ‘lass to thoir privilogos and responsibililies. The initiative, of course, falls upon the Seniors. fliev instill llial lone of “officer and gentleman.“ so neoessan to properlv command troops. T.aeli mi miner those cadet?, who are about to enter Senior ‘‘go a-lenling“ for six weeks. Here tliev soldier under the able eve of the Regular armv at Fort Hancock. Their training include?, all the fundamental aspects of coast artillerv including the practical use of coast artillerv weapons, from the anti-aircraft machine gun to the six-inch scacoast cannon, flcr intensive drill in the computation of firing data, the work is climaxed bv actual firing of the guns. ith unanimous opinion "Camp's great. the cadets return well c piip| cd lo assume and properlv execute their duties as commanding officers of the R. O. T. C. 238ESS FOR BUSIN U M William J. Dockery 37 John J. Morgan 37 . High ki J. Crbgo '38 Edward S. O'Connor ‘38 Mr. Edmi nd F. Bowen. C. P. . I res id out I ice-President Secretary Treasurer Moderator l our years ago a group of students of business administration met informally to discuss topics and problems relating to the course of studies which they wen-pursuing. Out of these casual meetings grew the Pordhain Business Forum, at first numbering about fifty members and now including two hundred and seventy-five students from all classes and courses in the College. This remarkable increase was due largeh to the unselfish efforts ol Mr. Edmund Bowen, who has served as moderator of the Forum since its inception. The activities of the Forum cover a wide field. Speakers from all walks of business and professional life are invited to address the members and their guests on miscellaneous topics. Visits to financial and industrial organizations serve the purpose of familiarizing tin students with business procedure in its practical application. Upperclassmen in the Forum gratuitous!' contribute their time and service to tutoring Freshmen and Sophomores desiring such aid. I he forum also aims to help its members, so far as it is able, in obtaining positions alter graduation. 259F 0 R D H A M R A M James Donovan '37. lulitor-in-Chicf Kdmond J. Teiixn ‘37. Ilusiness Manager Thomas It. Loci'K '37. Managing i.ditor John I . Siiam.ev 37. Sfonts l'ilitor James Duggan "37, Jssistant Sports Editor cirs Iftmrtl Donald J. Gokmi.ex 37Jistin McCarthy ‘38 John McGi rtv ’38 Leo S. Loomie 38 XelCS Stuff 1 xktin F. Hkssion '37 Bri no Gi kkxnti '37 John M. Keaxey 39 J mks J. Lyons Jk. 39 George D. Lewis ‘30 Gerard Cosgrove 39 F.dyyxrd Goett "39 W ii.i.iam D. W xkd 10 Richard Breen "10 S ntrt. Staff Kohkrt . Johnson 37 F.dyy xri Li nd "37 W ii.uam W. Love 38 Francis Siiei.lev "38 Joseph T. H artman "38 Gabriel Ci coi.o 39 W illiam VIillican'39 Thomas McLaughlin "39 Rust ness Staff Matthew Dooney ‘39 W ili.i m . Blister "38 Kodekt Johnston "39 Circulation Staff John Nbediiam 37 John J. 0‘Connok "39 Mo iiael Monaghan "39 George W. Fi ller ‘37. Circulation Manager Dxniel J. Brxnnigan 37. Reference Manager (.IIXKI.ES Me Nl I.TY 37. Rltnlograpln IJlilor Jayik Ormsrx "37. Reference Staff In Contributors W xkkkn Kino 38 Donxld Gormley ‘37 Leu is. I.vans. Mulligan II aril. liratlv. Rani well. Srltnibbe Matlheics. Cosgrme. Lunatic, McLaughlin I htggun. Ilranitigan. .ucolo. Johnston. I.ague. Ketnev. McCarthy. Lore. Cuffanti, Mantle. Mel laic I.anil. I ulfci. Johnson, (.ortnlev. Ihmorau. Shanlcv. ccilhant. Rather. Ilarnett. McXnllvThe h«v, hand of pradua.inn ha. wriltan fini. lo a brilliant chapter in the hi.tnry of Kordhttm journalism, Headed by James A. Donovan 37. ilie first sfidenl in llir h.story of llir l-onlliain Ham to occupy the editorial chair for two years, a Senior stafT of exceptional ability makes way for Us successor. Il has been a year of accomplishment. Accurate news coverage, outstanding makeup, salient edi-torials. pungent columns, all these and more went into the Ram. I here were rotogravure supplements. candid camera shots, duo-color edition . s,H.rl and editorial cartoons, interesting inter-views . . . and still more. There was little in the realm of professional journalism that could not be found, in a collegiate degree, within the columns of the Ham. Tom Loguc. Managing Editor, brought to his task not only native ability lint the experience of four years as a staff member. Jack Shanlcy, giftcil author of Looking I hem Over, undertook the duties of Sports Editor a well. Ed Telian covered the advertising angle with tpiiel efficiency and Jim Duggan bore the title of Assistant Sports Editor while penning the cver-popular "Sportshots." The editorials were w rit ten hy Editor Jim Donov an. ''Rambling .' perennial favorite w ith every Fordliam man, was conducted by witty Charlie Harnett. Jr., serving his second year in that capacity. Bill Parker returned to the 'Off Campus" column which he had brought to new heights of popularity in his Junior year. John McGiver. of dramatic fame, provided the serious interlude by his apt comments on the hook world and the theatre. Don Gorin ley', featured writer and News Boar.I member, made an additional contribution by his clever cartoons. George Fuller, staff sage, supervised the weekly task of forwarding the Ham to hundreds of subscribers in every corner of the world. Dan Brannigan directed the Reference Department, aided and abetted by Jim Ormsby.Bob Johnson. Ed Lund and Myles Mcllalc turned in featured sports articles each edition, while Martin llession pounded out news copy. Charlie McNulty. Photography Editor, kept the pictorial parade in step and Jack Needham assisted in the circulation duties. A year of accomplishment—one which saw the Ram attain to new heights of prestige and influence, one w hich bound il even closer to some five thousand readers: the Ram w hich, for all its demands on the time and effort of four years, has left a web of memories in the lives of eighteen Seniors. It w as a college world all its own. a worl I which strove for one ideal: to uphold the best traditions of Ford ham and of the press. 261 r 19 3 7M o H r F 0 H L Y t «l: life ieJ . tm ff. hn-rr. ('riseitieilii. Httrr Standing: humhue Raymond J. Kiimm.r ’37 Editor I viom s . l ITciiELl. '3 7 Rusiness Manager R . .1 v 1RS . T vffe. S.J. ..... Moi erator l lii- « ar ili«» fmhfii-a (ion of I In- fifty-fifth ohnne of f n Fonlltam h nthly innhr 11»« - litorial aegis of liavinoml . . Ki|» )Ze ami the finaneial manage-■ in-ill of riioma . l ill-lu ll. ( ) ilu Senior c-ontrihutor . more numerous llian for -.omo rar |»asi. tin greater part hail ilieir lirst «ork mldislied this year. John I). Ilarrx rm ereil hotli fit« rar snhjeels anti a flair of tin• ia in his fret ueni ssa' Kmil I). ,'risi i t liorrownl emiugli time front his la lv of editing b'ord- firun - f-rn rn-f to h« .» « on f rilm lor. I lloinas li. fatigue' faeile ten irmluoetl not a fexx « n t« rt ainin«j informal es a s. Jame M. Somerx ille. serious essayist. hi s work of | a."t xcars. (diaries II. ( raffnex . winner of the fiiH'trx content in his Irrslwiian i car. reiieunl hi- n ork along that line, while hraneis I. liurke jiroveil apt as essayist ami | oi t. I.aurenee I.. Doiioglnir ami fraueis . Iff'tumor x i ri- also among (Iiiim to « on I rilxiti . laiiy tliiinh- arc ilm to Rex . James . I'aaffe. S.J.. »l»o. as moilerator. earried on tin work i»f liis |»ri-ili-ci- sor. Kex . illiain S. Oofaii. S.J. large fpart of this x « ar"- ikti ss »- lio to such iiml«-rgr;uliiates a- llolicrl K. IJoerr. William tie li. ’i'aaffe ami John W - I oiioliin-. In tln-ir li.iinl-. om «f ( '«»-«Ilia in '- greatest tratlilions will he eapalily earrird on. _V»JFRANCE F 0 R D H A M - Sw v. Donahue. Keanlon. Furcell, FunJJe Darby. ( rixcilie lo. So nertil e. Dunn Emil I). Criscitiello 37.................................................Editor Basils G. D'Ouakil I’ii.I).. LL.B. .... Moderator For the last six years iordham-France has appeared on the campus even month except July. Vugust and Septeniher. Its idespreud reputation rests on the regularity of its appearance and the undisputed ealihre of it articles. Kd ted f iis year hx I). (,’riseitiello. it is the only I reneli college journal to appear inonthlx in the I nited States. Couched in what max he t ailed "le style tie revue.” which is a happy melange of journalese and literan effort, the “news” is for the most part historical, political. artistic, or critical essay. Thus Janies M. Somerville '37. who spent a pleasant summer in France, wrote a series of articles whose Gallic idioms were the delight and despair of less fortunate "copains."" Florence Nightingale. I. nge des Soltlats. received gentle treatment at the hands of Holier! L. Clancy Vi. During the year John .1. Bauer ’38 reviewed the lioehefeller Center "Book Fair." held under the auspices of the New } ork l imes. John . Donohue, a Sophomore. contributed an interesting study of the Huguenots ami their settlement in New Rochelle, l ast, hut not least. Jack Coffey has alxxaxs been on hand with a timely article on sports hoth local and foreign. 263Stiilw Sle thens. Crisriliello. Reardon. 7 aajje Carey, lieillv. Donohue. Dunn. Sotnenillc. Darby. I'urcell. Manolio. Dover James M. Somerville 37 ..•••• President Hakold J. Dakby 37. . . I ice-President John F. Dunn 38 Secretary Clyde II. Stephens. Jr. ‘37 ... Treasurer Basile G. D‘Oi akil. Pti.D.. LL.B. . Moderator Willi ilit closing of ilit scholastic car. Fordham's French Club rounded oul its tentli season as a college activity. Kstablished in l‘)27 by Kev. Charles J. Deane. S.J.. anti l r«»fessor Basile G. D'Ouakil. Moilcrator «f the Circle, it lias completed one of its most successful sessions. The staff of the cluh annual. Le Rayon, took upon its shoulders the tedious task of ascertaining h research the position of modern language clubs in American I niversities. James M. Somerville ‘37. President of the Club and F.ditor of l.e Rayon, together with his staff, can undoubtedly rest assured that they have in their hunt I red page volume created a piece of documentation that will he highlv prized b those interested in language club activities. Kniil D. Criscitiello. as editor of • ordhain-Prance, and Messrs. Darby. Dunn. Durr. Stephens, cl d. must he congratulated for tievoting themselves unlliiichinglv in their efforts to make the year a success. Ihe French conversational circles under the guidance of Doctor D'Ouakil gave .treat impetus to the ever-increasing interest in the doings of the French Cluh. "vMiile the imposing list ol twentv guest speakers for l93f -37 made everv meeting an affair no one could afford to miss. 204Ilernumlez. McUee. Huron v. Coiiniren. Pernme. Reilly. Rirtliamel. Ilejffcrntm. Ilrmi Kennctly. Cana can. Mihila. iinfirrluil. Madi in. Dr. D'Onalnl. II Jf, Mitrhrll, a soly. Rilxiudo John C. Madican ’37 . President X ictok K. Kingerhut'39 .... Vice-President Louis A. Woi.e 37 ...... Secretary Thomas A. Mitchell 37 .... Treasurer BASILE G. D'Olakiu Pil.D.. LL.B. . Moderator "La Vcademia Kspanola de la I niversidad «l« I'ordham." member of tin- Institute of Spanish in the I nit ‘«l States, is in the ninth ear of existence. Il would he diflieull to menlion an activity of the cluh without ineludiiig its president. John C. Madigan "37. who has had the distinction of holding that office for three eonseciitix e ears. During that time lie and "I.a Veadeniia have sought among other things to provide a medium for embryo writers of Spanish. In February, 1936. the first nuniher of La Fordhaniense at long last made its appearance on the campus. 'Flic publication, which appears monthly, is unpretentious hut sincere. The members of the club serve as contributing editors. I.a Fralerniilatl Hisjnuut. the club's other publication, appears annually. W ith a circulation that is world-wide it owes much of its success to the generous assistance of |{ev. Charles .1. Deane. S..I. It remains onl) to sax to Thomas It. I.ogue. John I . IVegen .er. Thomas J. Kooncy. ngelo M. Torrisi. Martin J. Tourney and Robert J. Walsh of the Class of‘37. "Adios. nuestros amigos." 265 A 19 3 7('Ufjanti. Ihiff. iioett strassbur pr. (inelt. J offi y, i.ibnev. PeRisn. Kills (Ininn. clmtz. jiilb’. Ilnn-rfr. HnpKins. Tnllner. Meade I I VKOl.l) K. SlMI.LK 37 John I ). 1« kki 3') I I.KI.M K . lloVKKTKK ‘37 Kobert C. T Km 30 :n m;i i - . Boyle. Ex 37 1 it. un:m I.. K u; 1. . President I irr-President Secretary Treasurer Honorar y President Moderator Iii October. 1031- I Ik German (' 1111» a--inucd a prominent plan among Lordhaui language groups. I’rimarilx dedicated I«» (lie propagation of German culture among tin undergraduate student-. tin dull ;«« l»i« • I it crowning -nccc.— in Max of last year with tlu appearance on the campus of the first annual German literarx publication. Deutsches Pent el. The scholastic ar I 136-1 137 found the kulturxerein one of the most discussed actixitie.- on the campus. It- membership -o increased as to necessitate limiting the group. Indixidual meinhers. cxer readx t« imbibe even tin slightest draughts of German Culture, are enthiisiastii in promoting the miccc: s «»f all kulturxerein -ocial actixilio. No -Indent who has listened to talk- on Wagner and Bach or on German Literature at tin club meeting!- and who ha- attended that wonderful gathering ol friendship and good feeling, the annual hampiet. can think of his a—ocialion with the German Club as fruitless or wasted. fricndlv and intellect uallx beneficial organization, tin kulturxerein max look forxxard to the future with that confidence which si years of sincere and ardent labor ha- instilled. 266ITALIAN CLUB l.tmaonr. trridinnnio. «»• . i.u Junli ' tras burg(T. I ' tlnlri. ini l iri. I’ancbiancu. torrisi 1‘inu. Hillini. Mr. McHugh. Torrisi. onlonr. Diliianco. Torrisi lkked F. Torrisi 37 President Bki no Bettim "3K I ice-Presidenl Salvatore M. Pino ‘38 Secretary Lot is MlCClO "Mi ... Treasurer Mr. Thomas McIIigh. V.B.. LL.B. Moderator Heir to the vast t reasury of learning' be i pieat lied by Dante. Tasso and oilier Italians. “II Cireolo" has u«ed % i-« l the opportunities at il di posal. Fortunate in having man iiienihers who have travelled abroad and are capable of lecturing on places of scenic and historic importance, a fine spirit of interest pervades it' meetings. In re |K»ii!-e to the reque.-t of mam who de ired to improve their conversational knowledge of Italian, several member.- volunteered to conduct informal classes immediately following regular meeting? . I lie Italian Con-ul in New ork displayed a livel interest in this work. During the vear. "II ( ircolo" wa privileged to present a parchment, signed h it' members. t«» Cardinal Pacelli. during His F.minence's i-it to Fordhatu. The cluh was also among those to welcome the Italian Vmhassador. Fulxio Suvich. to the I niversity. With a desire for closer relation - with the other language groups at Ford ham. “‘II Cireolo ’ wa?- among the fir.-t to promote the movement for the joint Language Cluh- dance held in Keating Hall. a whole, the past year did much to further the work of the cluh for culture and to acquaint other universities w ith its increasing grow tli. 2(u 19 3 7c H E S r » n JoSKPff H. | 1 1 NO 37 Fukuhkick (. f i-:s m3H lu. I'UKDKKIC .foSI.YX President Secretary Director I mler tl.r masterful luilon of lr. rclerie- Joslvn ami aulcci |,v a steady r,sin«r m.Hm v of talent during the pas, live years. the Fordham On host™ has become one of campus activities. I he gradual improvement in the quality of the organization in reeenl « ar has revealed a definite tendency toward a higher goal. It attainment ha taken form with the two. «» « ideal in mind of perfecting and completing a unit whii'li is eipii-versa t ile with regard to popular dance music and t he classics. I liose » lio haw attended the nnual Varsity l lays. the Varsity and Freshman f nr- and the i I rat »ric a I (Contest , if the liaxe not -ecu. ha e certainly heard I In ueeoiii| i-died instrumental ion of 'I'erry llnxertcr. Jack Meade and Jerry St rasshurger. whose services will he misseil surely when they are no longer members of (lie group with which llie haw performed so ably. However, the enthusiasm of Fred I odes. Sam lien on. labile Mnrtnla and Jimmy Hartnett augur well lor the fordham Orchestra of 1937-3 . whirli in turn yvill pass on its tradition of service and eotul music. 268D Bah Thom vs b. Lav in “37 John V. Blake 37 John Pateicvcki 39 Timothy I . Knew 38 CaPT. KrNF.ST lloi»F Ki:v. II VHOLD Ml I.Qt KKN. SJ. Manager Siudent Leader Drum Major Librarian Director Moderator new hand, rejuvenated hotli physirallN and sartorially, slopped to the stirring “Triumphal Marrh" from Vida, to inaugurate the 1936 football season. Like knights in shining armor they wheeled and played to the delectation of Saturday football throng , adding a dash c»f color never before seen by hordhaiu football enthusiasts. The real story behind this new-touml success i told l» the unfailing effort of Rev. Harold Muhpieen. S.J.. the moderator. Captain Krnest llopf. the director, and Thomas I . Lay in 37. manager, who planned far in advance the best musical representation bordham has ever had on the gridiron. Po Student Leader John V. Blake ‘37. Drum Major John . Pateracki 39. and Librarian Timothy I . Regan. 38. thanks are due for their splendid work and cooperation. The bordham Band faced rival units from more than a few great universities and each time won the laurels. V complete change of uniform and a fresh supply « f instrument.- yvere not the least of the past year's iiinoyations. many of which were a preparation for participation in lb O. I. C. demonstrations. 'I lie future promises a bordham Band more and more in public eye and public favor. 269 19 3 7COUNCIL OF DEBATE i'sm'ih. Ihinoluir. Moslrf;. McCarthy. I'-Jlocl;, Shrrltv. Hurry. McCar, I'hmtipm I'tirrcllv. Mt llnfr. It ttlf. Schmitlloiit. I hmofilinc. Torrisi. Kirin. Ilcnm-ssv, Mnllin. Kcrfim rin- lir-i meeting of its eight) -third reason found the Council of Debate dedicating its new chambers on the thir I floor of Keating Hall, a season during which the intercollegiate debating program reached a new high, radio debates proving the largest factor in the increase. The Council speakers addressed the largest audience in its histor when the radio debate program wa- climaxed b the nation-wide hook-up of the Kordham-St. Marx's debate. Our metropolitan arch-rival. V . I .. was met fixe times on three different subjects in three radio and two platform engagements. The total number of intercollegiate contests, including those oxer the air. was I wen lx -four, mong the nexxcomers to this xear’s schedule, arranged bx James |. Somerville ‘37. xvere the Doxxiitown College. Marquette. Manhattan. il-lanova. I nixer-itx of Daxtou. [Niagara I nixeisitx. St. Marx's of California. Boston College and Boston I niversitx . I he (Council of Debate l.ecturc Bureau instituted a new plan of operation for 270COUNCIL OF DEBATE the vear. Previous to January I. ilie prospect ivc speakers uere engaged in I lie stud of chosen topics. Their know I-edge was thru passed upon l an e -amining hoard before tlicv were as-signed lo aetual lee In re work. Despite (lie fart dial the season did not begin until mid-January. the reeord of the Ieetlire group promises to equal last year’s sixt y-seven appearanees. Myles I. Mellale ‘37 supervised and drew up the busy program. I )n October third the Council was host to the iall meeting of the New ork Debate Coaches Convention. Coache- Ironi colleges throughout the State were present to discuss problems relating to the direction of debating societies . . . illiain C. Mattison '38. at t hi - writing is one of the finali-ts in the Tail Kappa lpha Intercollegiate Radio Contest ... On Janu-arv 1.3 a mock trial was held in tin Council chambers in which twenty-seven member- took part . . . ()n pril 2.3-21, representatives of the societv attended the spring meeting of the New ork Stale Debating Conference held at Syracuse. 271 19 3 7 Mr. ()' eill. Judge Lest or I’ ittersun. Coogun. Loo. McKenna. Mr. Martin, S.J. lc alty. Haves. II ilson. Cosfirnvo, St-alv. I incent. limitn Pollock. ! oi , I in to. priksen. I'lvnn. '’iy ii.n. koucov. Donnes. Swollen. I hunts. Murray. Donohue Matthew .1. Dooney '39 ...... President John M. Keavby ‘39 .... Vice-1 resident William J. Swollen '39 Secretary Harrison S. Downs‘39 Manager of Debate Mr. Harold J. 1c- i ley. A.Ih. LL.B. Moderator In tin fall of 1936. tin Hughes Debating Socielx entered its first year as an independent Sophomore organization. The a l « nl of tin Kreshman Korn in eliminated tin necessity for combining fir»t and second year nn n in one debating society. as bad been done prex iouslx. W i 111 a meeting scheduled for each Thnrsda during the sebolastie ear. the 11 uglies debaters secured permission from tile Council of Debate to assemble in the Keating Mali chambers designed for the latter group. Manager Harrison S. Downs then proceeded to map out one of tin most ambitious debate schedules in recent years. Meetings with N. I .. St. Peters. West Point. Boston College. Georgetown and Providence were among those scheduled. Some of those prominent in intercollegiate contests were Daniel G. incent. Donald C. W ilson. W illiam J. Smollett. Harrison S. Downs. John M. keavex and Jose ph P. Kelly. In the meantime the Socictx I if I not neglect the regular xveeklx discussions under the guidance of Moderator Harold J. Me ule . Child Labor was drawn and quartered, munitions manufacturers soundlx xvhipped and industrial slaxe drivers beaten into hastx retreat. It was a earol distinct achievement.Kichakd JL. Breen 40 Oon i.d F. Mevvch 40 Kicu vru .1. Flu;k 40 M h. I k nc:is J. Kingerhi t. SJ. President I ice- ’resident Secretary tmlerutor parting of the xsa s was inevitable. One debating chamber was too big lor bolb of them. so the Freshmen graciously gave way to the handwriting on the wall. I litas, from the I wo-rlass Hughes Debating Society, was created the F'reshman F orum, for lirst y ear men. and a group bearing the name of the parent organization, for the Sophomores. Mr. Franeis J. Fingerhut. S.J.. became the moderator of the Freshmen. I he fir-t major mishap was tin election of officers. Richard Breen was chosen president. Donald Menagli became official forgotten man and Richard Hick was installed as secretary. The lirst official act under the newly elected regime was to trounce tin sophomores in verbal joust. Joseph lleffernan. (herald McLool and William W ard were assigned to Freshman immortality for their conduct on that a f t ernoon. 'I Im inUTscliolastic debating record of the society wa an enviable one with noteworthy victories over the strong Loyola ami Manhattan teams. I hose who distinguished themselves for their interseholastic showing were Thomas Reynolds, f o7iaId Mcnagh. Frank Madigan and Richard Breen. 273•»» II nlsh. Snlernu. Hr men. CiUruv. hnlino. I i Lorenzo. Klein. Castellano. I)c( .hristo ilier. ( jimliere Mr Inlilfr. 'I'roscinski. Kruns. Hernia. I ilz nitrirk. acca»h. I horpe. Hovsrailt. (.a ram Sulliian. annariefto. tminify. Solunto. ) llrien. lusenmenprr. Mnllin. I’almassano. Cizck II.1.1 M (,. M I LI.IN ‘37 Wii.lixm J. Kisenmenckh 37 Kokkk i I . K k n v 33 K mom .1. H dki '33 Rkn. Joseimi ssmi Til. S.|. I res i ill’111 I ice-1 Resident Secreturv Treasurer Moderator Twin everv monili a group of Tordham tudent gather to di'russ questions of hiological interest. These. in their matter ami presentation, are always well varied and most interesting. t one meeting the group, whirl) is formaII known as the Mendel ( Huh. w ill hear a man outstanding for his know ledge of tin ii ing organism. t another, motion pielures of animal or plant life will he shown. t a third, a member of the eluh will tell of hi- researeh work. In this wa there is aroused an interest in biology whirl) i- deeper and more fruitful than that found in the average student. Members engage in investigation on their own initiative. In the laboratory they find instruelors read lo further whatever work they mav wish to pursue. Their results they mav puidish in the Cabmutli. monthly publiration of the club. The Cahmtilh reports on club inertings and ronlains -tmlent articles on subjects of general biological interest as well. The success of the group reflects not only the active interest of it- members but, more di lineil . the -upport of Kev . Joseph Vssmuth. S.J.. Head of the Department of Hiologv. and the cooperation of the faculty of the department. 27 4CHEMISTS’ CLUB .1 vmks M. II i:dli:v '87 Robert Mull 38 Carl M kkow 89 KTHl R M . II ETZKR ‘87 11.1,1 VM I. CoNM Y. Pit.I). ’resilient I ire-1’resident Secretary I'.ditor of {( tort Moderator TIu importance of rlit'inisir in modern lift1 lias been clearlx and lorccfulk represented to Fordbam students, during the past six years, through the medium of their Chemists Cluh. Founded in the winter of 1981. under the guidance of l)r. Walter C Hynes, who recently was succeeded b l)r. W illiam J. (ionway. the organization has opened it- meetings on arious occasions to the entire -Indent hod . alwaxs with generous response. Demonstrations h students and b guests from numerous chemical and industrial firm- seek to emphasize the close relationship between scientific study and its practical application. Faithful attendance at the meeting-, ex idenl enthusiasm and an impii-itixe attitude on the part of Client Club members are concrete testimony that the founder's plan . . of fostering a liking for chemislrx and the awakening and stimulation in its (the club's) members of an interest for research . . .“. has been put into practice. To complement its activities, the club, for several xcars. has been publishing a monthly magazine known as The Retort, prepared bx the .students for the students. Its matter and format arc strictly scientific. The Chemists' Club, so successful in the past, bids fair to continue clarifxiug the present position of chemical science. MoiCiiire. W hile. l r. Connay, aniuiriclto Kelleher, Holier. Dedin, S telman. Hriser 9 O ARecille. Cumin. Mcknifilit. Gillen. I.otles. Dunaliue. kelly. Messnwre. McCrann ' r. Mc. iff. Husin. Joyce. O'linen. II helan. Meloskie lliihfer. Sheehy. I.ucey, Morrissey. Goctt. ennih Hennisi. Ihiffy. • iif’lish. ulrinle. II elrh. Gunfiemi. Annunziutu Thomas F. English '38 President Joseph I). Duffy ’40 . . . Pice-President Fausto J. SatkialE 38 ..... Secretary Ralph R. Hennig 40 I'reasttrer Mr. William T. McNiff. M.A. .... Moderator The Pli sirs Club was organized in September. 1935. The first moderator of the club was Mr. Scverin E. (George. S.J.. then instructor of Physics in Freshman, who was assisteil in the conduct of the club's activities by the late Professor Walter J. Mullin. During the first year of its existence the membership was small and prae-ticallv restrieted to the students in the bachelor of Science course. Mr. Ceorge permit led this group to engage in unsupersised work of a nature designed to promote the interest of each student member. In September. 1936. Professor William T. McNiff assumed the duties of moderator of the organization. successful campaign was conducted to enlist the interest of the .B. students in addition to that of the B.S. group and. as- a result, the club now boasts a membership of about forty regular attendants. Ibis year guest speakers addressed the members on the second Wednesday of each month. By mid-April, five distinguished guests had addressed the group. Thus was an effort made to broaden the |M rs| ective of the members and improve their opportunity of contacting men prominent in their respective fields. 276CLASS B C L U President I icc-President Svcrelarv- reasurer Moderators 'Flic Classical Club was organized to Wetter acquaint the students with the civilization and culture of Greece and Koine and to establish the lael that our modern civilization and culture are derived from these ancient sources. In keeping with tlii purpose, the club discussions for the scholastic vear. P)3f»-1937. were concerned with classical education, government and economics. The theories of Plato on education and government were given extensive treatment. In addition, an exposition of Platonic thought and the practical application of its principles to present dav affairs was the subject of much study. The thcnian Government was described with reference to its good points and its failings. Of special interest in this connection was the development of the idea of government in economics. The last phase of the program involved a studv of Roman Law. from its beginnings to the more complex statutes of the late republic, and its effect on modern jurisprudence. pleasant feature of the bi-wceklv meetings was the report of the reading committee on articles of note in leading classical publication . Slucknrt. Siilliian, Itm lilin. MrSliune. S HirnUht. O ( '.on nor Sirassbuns r. Morrissey. Garrett. CriscitieNo. Itesl I C A L Vincent i e P. Lee ‘37 Emil I). Criscitieli.o ‘37 . J vmes K. Garkett ‘37 Erwcis Schvkffer. Ph.I).. LL.IL . Mtt. John C. I)i ffv. M. . 19 3] illia.m J. Daia 37 . President William II. Coogan 37 Vice-President Terence M. IIovkrtek '37 Treasurer Mr. Sami el K. Telfair. M.A. Moderator lt hough in luil the third M-ar of ii r i icme. the History (Midi has firmly entrenched itself among those student" who have a I hirst for more historical knowledge than is included in the college curriculum. I ndcr the skillful and entertaining guidance of Professor Samuel !•'. Telfair. the cluli lias learned how to avoid the pit-falls of the drug-store historian on the one hand and the subtle propagandist on the other. l I lie beginning of the academic year. Soviet Russia was selected as llu club’s subject for special study. With an average of four papers a month, all voluntarily undertaken, the historians made an exhaustive investigation, even to the pronunciation of names, of the period from the crumbling of llu Russian Ihn pi re up to and including llu present-day I . S. S. K. While the meetings themselves are marked b a serious intensity indicative of the time and research given to llu pajH-rs. the club has alwavs evidenced its ability to unbend and join in the camaraderie of mutual interests. banquet at one of New York's Russian restaurants was the festive culmination of a successful year. 278Q U I B L L C L U Ravmond.1. Ripflb ’37 President Robert K. Doerr :$« I i«..prw, John McGowan ’39 Secretory John W. Donohue "39 Censor Rev- j VMHS V. TaaFFE. S.J. Moderator I lii literary coterie owes its existence to ilie fundamental far! that. Ii( mav be true that good writing cannot he taught, it can certainly he learned. s the literary workshop of the college, the Ouill ( dub has had the distinction of stipplx ing most of the stories published in the I'ord ham Monthly during the past several years. In accord with tin program traditional adhered to. original stories are submitted to the group and assigned for reading and criticism. During the past year, systematic criticism of the short story as it is written today was undertaken. The club now has twelve years of activity behind it and. judging h the product, they have been Iruit IuI ones. Various means are employed to stimulate creali e activity. The use of a common plot b the members of the club is a plan that has been successfully imoked lime and again. Of lat« years, the interest of the group has often turned to the short, short stor which has attained such a prominent place in the commercial held. Throughout, a vigorous enthusiasm has been conspicuous. I pon this tin Duill ( luh founds its success. Sealy, t (,onan. Donohue. Downs Hartnell, feninm, Doerr. Rip ile. Ilnyes. Taajfe 279BOARD Ol IHRKCTOKS Gee rd .1. Coffey ".'57 Rev. Theodore 'I'. Farley. S..I. Mu. Frederic Joslyn .... ILLIAM II. COOG N ‘37 Jerome . Co LE .58 Kmmett II. Katon "57 Rvlpii R. IIylind "38 Chairman Moderator I )i rector Jon . Kilm VRTIN ‘38 Robek’i .1. King ‘3‘) llvliml. king. Kiliniirtin. Coyh Hulun Cojffev, I r. I'arli’v. Mr. Jostvn. (jmi uii 28(5 VC«,Vf Inheriting a splendid musical reputation and offering numerous cultural and social advantages, the Glee Club reorganized in late September. Its first appearance was occasioned by the visit to Rose Hill of His Eminence. Eugenio Cardinal Pacclli. Papal Secretary of Stale. ith simple vet memorahlc ceremonies, interspersed with appropriate choral music. Cardinal Pacclli was made welcome to Fordham on November 1. fler this auspicious heginniug. the club proceeded to its routine schedule of concerts. Musical programs were presented at several women’s colleges and were followed by the supper dances traditionall) given the clubmen. This succession of pleasant engagements began with an appearance at Georgian Court and included trips to Good Counsel College, Mt. St. Vincent's ami St. Elizabeth's. Convent Station. Nor was the Christmas season lacking in activity for the Fordham choristers who took part in a singularly successful radio broadcast over a nationwide hookup and. then, on Christinas Eve. rendered the beautiful services of the Alumni Sodality even more impressive by their singing of the Midnight Mass and their carol renditions. As in previous years, however, the climax of the season came with the annual concert at Town Hall. Here, with voices blending harmoniously under the able direction of Mr. Frederic Josl n. the Glee (dub introduced anenlireb new program. The presentation of a double quartet singing " y! ! A !’ and a medley of popular songs proved a particular!) delightful feature. Main outstanding choral numbers were included in the program. At the close of another successful season, it is evident that to the patient instruction ami capable direction of Mr. Joslyn more than anything else can be attributed the organization's en iable reputation. debt of gratitude is owed l ather Theodore T. Farlcv. S.J.. who has made this the most representative of campus activities and the one most sought after. Though Senior members can no longer join the chorus, they look forward to bearing future Fordham Glee Clubs carry on the Town Had tradition. 281 Ti37THE 1937 MAROON Ren . (In J. I)eane. S.J. Martin I'. IIession ICTOR II. IIkIDH ILLIANI A. ABN Wellington T. M K V Francis J. Gill in Moderator Editor-in-('.hief .idtertising Manager Subscri [ ti on I onager Sports Editor Patronage Editor ASSISTANT tDI I OKS Jn.nies A. Donon vn . Grant James K. Brearton SSO( I TF. F.DITORS Bill NO . Gl FFNNTI TllON! VS B. Loci E I xmes J. Walsh FII T Hrl l»m I IHToRS Bui no A. (;i ffanti Clem . Palazzolo John . Bvrris M IlK R. BVTTKN John II. Ixkstens I III xi J. I) via John I). Clenrn KDITOKI L STAFF John J. Corcoii n leonso Delia Fietra W 11.LI NM J. FlTZGER LI) CIRCl I.XTJON M XGKKS John II. Grnh i R nn mono C. Klein Fr vncis . MgGlvnn K V N MONO J. I) V EX tdrertising John T. Flynn Joseph F. G vi.lagiier (George J. Gokpfekt John J. 'I'm n Bern vri J. Kitts Bl SI I0SS STXFF Subscription's J VMES F. A Mill IIY Bi sseli. F. Henry ILLIANI J. McGeTTRIC.K Leo F. Paoi in OFFICK M X CF.K 11.1 I NM KeIMioi || I. M MEAT II. I' VTON ASSISTANTS I NMKS G. FiTZFNTKICK Francis B. IcCle 282ST flIE CLUBSBROOKLYN-LONG ISLAND CLUB Kingston, {van. McCarthy. Pinckney. Strussbitr H’r. Carolyn. Flynn. Straus suer. Kelly Slillitan. Me Rickard. Mcllnle. O’ Keefe. MeC.reery. Me nlty. Coyle. h. Kills. Mnslerson Coyle. Mil',unit. Morrissey. Kill. McCinty. Joyce. IhlinJ. Marcella. I.ucchi. Rickert. Donohue James F. Joyce 37 ....... President Charles II. Crooks ‘37 . I ice-President Edward 13. McCinty ‘38 Secretary Ralph R. Hyi.ind '38 .... treasurer I'.mt since the B.-I.. I. Club was founded some nine years ago. increase in size and interest has been such that a membership total of one hundred is now boasted. Each year the club's program is topped b its winter formal. I'lius. on the night of January 2‘ last. a happx crowd of Eordham men danced to the smooth music of Dick Stabile in the Maroon-bedecked Cascades Ballroom of the Biltmore Hotel. The dance could not have come at a more psychological moment, for semester exams had just taken their awful toll. To Freshmen and Sophomores it gave the chance to parade their sartorial splendor. To Juniors it afforded an opportunity to bask once again in the limelight of Eordham society. Fo Seniors, it was the last B.-L. I." thc would attend as undergraduates, lo the chairman of the dance. Jcrrx CoIIcn. and bis committee are due all thanks as well as to Rev. Charles J. Deane. S.J.. whose unselfish effort has made it possible for the club tocarrx on its work so successfully. 281I CONNECTICUT CLUB i Holian. Russo. Curritv. Dwyer, Cahill McGrath. Mosser. Cauley. Cram. Haul. Creanev I'rior, Carroll. McDonough. Titleenell Richard F. Carroll ?37 ..... President William W. Prior 37 .... Vice-President Francis G. Mautte 37 ..... Secretary Edward J. McDonough '37 .... Treasurer Undoubtedly one of the most active of the State Cluhs. the Connecticut Club of 1936-37 has been the cynosure of all eyes. It was due to the successful efforts of President Richard F. Carroll that the organization's Christmas dance proved the outstanding social event of the season in New Haven. Edward J. McDonough and William V. Prior followed the precedent thus established. a co-chairmen of the spring dance held during the Easter recess. Both functions were held at Connecticut’s smartest rendezvous. The New Haven Lawn Club. Among its members the group includes Captain of Football. Francis G. Mautte. and other Fordham notables. Indeed, never in its hislor has more activity and interest been manifested, not onE In members but In the entire student body as well. This was evidenced b the fact that main of those who were guests of the club at Christmas and Easter were not themselves residents of Connecticut. It is the sincere hope of the membership that il already enviable position on the Ford-ham campus will grow stronger with the years. 285 19 3 1M A C H U S £ T T S club C'ulkin. If ein urt. Henry cv. A , •ardnn. 1 eDermiPtr. !frear inn II.LIVM l McDkrmo, , -3; .... President W •LLIAM I. McCKTTKICk ‘37 l ice.President WU.1.IVM V. EV 37 ....... Secntarv Lko 1 l V« 1 ■ ’ ’37 Treasurer 111 toriiinliI has aluav- cfiaracterixetl the traditional N» u I'.ngland meetings of this small l»«it acli c group and the si on of l Ki 6-37 is. for the Mass. C tdi. trite fo its lieri I a go « • values rallirr than forms. I?»‘cau «‘ "I i rat her small mcmhcrsliip «|iioia, tlie elnb. unlike its larger metn»pnlitan lirollu n . not l een al»l« to 11«»!• I liolidax dances an the like. ias been the custom in tli«- liou rr. informal gatherings art held regularl during the Christ mas and Kasirr acations in tin eitx of lioston. 'I'ltese group meetings, always a source of onj« meiit. have long hcen presilled over by "liig IlilT' McGettriek as master of ceremonies. l'o I In Mass, ('lull belongs the distinction o fgixing more athletes of note t«» i-ord-liaiu than anx oilier college organization. 7'l»is ear tin roster inelmled Joe Dulkie. W arren 1 ulrex . la o l a«|iain. liill MelJermot I. Hill le(wel triek. Hill ev. Wilbur Stanton. '"I'w « t ” Keanlon. .!•«• «»itlvoski and Leo DeMareo. t a recent meeting plans were made for a soeial to be held immeiliatelv after graduation of uhieli President William leDermott. William «- and Warren Mn Ire wore named as committee. :?«r (iutlirie. Taranto. Daley. Dm,nelly. Criur. Curtail. hlhuun, h. • "" "7'- Enrififri Brady. Crvgu. McGilliruddy. Deiitfisev. l ynn. ( arrity. Muni. (.till • • Kama, Skarttpski. Cralla. ttnburv. bar resin I. Hrenrton. Hunt. Loitfihran. I hit mi, C nrey J IKS I!. Bheakton 37 Robert I . Callaghan 38 . W illi vm T. Forkem w. 37 John B. Lot giikan 39 Robert T. Dempsey 39 f rvsit enf I icv-Presitleru Secretary Treasurer ('or res pan di nil Seer •fury illii. triou» and d finitely compart organization consists, as the more astute oj3'] U-V|° ,,r'an rt‘Mdents of the distant metropolises of upper New York rotate. Social history was create! , , . . . Tli.. ..lit r ii. i • cur ,v ,l,c c Iub 8 resounding exploits. De wit, ciiiiton h2h.raS ! aJ1,10 tra;,il;°lnal ho,if,a ' ‘,an a'Vl,rW "u: efforts of Boh Callaghan and ,",,7. ',,,nn ,hc '"" reccW- The co.nb.ned During the holidays , br,l‘«",«u - formal was held. meelin. wi , was es,aMi-h ‘‘l "lien the Hub s first spring M-rms assured. Charles ll. r nfT .. ,rp,ll ,r,dons approval that its permanence President and Vice-President" val ' i % J°,m B »ghran. ir "39, lent the At die final meeting of Ult. w.. ' a8M8,a»er '»» arranging for the occasion, of arms typical of the eluh ..i . r, s",,l,,nn proposed that the chib adopt a coat 1 resolution was carried overwhelmingly. 287Cribbcn. Straussner. Chapman Blake. Sparnicht. Strassburiser. Sullivan Mnrrissev. Coyle. Hosiers. Cor ratio. links John . Kii.mvktin '38 ii,i.i m II. Bave 39 John L. 1c.Intyke ‘39 11.i.i m J. Grotk 38 President I ice-1’resident Secretary Treasurer During tin scholastic year. 1931-35. a resolute group of W estchester students, led 11v William O. Crabtree. Joseph Kilmartin. and some others, organized a club for the creation of a lasting bond between Fordham and its W estchester alumni ami student? and the promotion of friendships among these latter of mutual advantage in future ears. The effort? of these pioneers bore fruit and the Westchester Club of 1936-37. with John . Kilmartin. William II. Ba e. John L. McIntyre and William J. Grote in office, is third « f the name. The organization, though young, is exceedingly active. beefsteak dinner in December was ably managed by Gerard J. O'Brien '38. and well attended. In March the membership unanimously voted patronage of the nnual Glee Club Concert at Town Hall. - in each previous « of its short life, the climax of the club's activitx was its annual dance. James T. W helan "37. chairman of the dance committee was assisted bv Emmett II. Eaton 37. Joseph . l.arkiu "38 and John 1). D'A pice '38. who worked in cooperation with the officers to establish a new high in Fordham social life. Thus closed the organization's third year, successfully. 288N E W J E R S E Y C 1 U {von l rt •sit lent I ice-1 rest (lent Secretary 'Treasurer tli «• a « «■ - rTuotfc, Strassburfier John P. Riokdan '37 John F. Drize ‘38 Edmund J. Franco ‘38 George J. Co le 3. ......c.....928. .he Je-v Cub is............f the »" campus. I. i second onl «o the Connect,cut Club in age and Irada.on. The organization is purelv social and purports to better acquaint Ne« J. rs, students at Fordham «ilh one another an,I to he instrumental in tl.etr future success as alumni. The main function of the cluh is its annual dance. I his allair. w 11 i« 11 is Ustoiiiai il held prior to the Christmas holidays, is eagerly anticipated by the entire student hod . for it ushers in the college social season. I his car. Peter l)al . and W illiaui J “ m J P. Magee, both Seniors, are chairmen of the arrangements and dance commit tees respectively, as the social, postponed until spring, remains in the tentative sta :e. Last year s dance was held in the Hotel Pennsylvania. I lie stability of the New Jersey Cluh is its chief source of pride, a stability which hTnof ”ri7 |,ac‘ a"‘l ,'?Ms f,,r i,s continued success. It has a member- slap of some eighty-five students and is third on the roster of state club population. 28 PENNSYLVANIA CLUB lirmrton. Torrrstnt. Guthrie, bnifihlin Taranto. I'.nri ilit. C.rrfio. Prior. l I hnnninh. Itnvor. (.arrnll. h-ail hnhnrv. (.ratio. Tlvnn. Donnillv. I hint. Garrity. (htrrson. Gull,in Neil .1. ‘37 JoH N . M(IKKIS ‘38 .1 wills VixiNizio ‘39 John C. Lock ‘38 I 'resident I ice-1'resident Secretary Treasurer I his year marks (lie (null anniversary of the founding of (lie Penn. Club. Iii (In jiasi few years the membership has Iutii drawn from I hr four corners of the stale. Never a large group, the Keystoners have hern hard put. in consequence. to find a home rendezvous. 1936-37. however, brought a considerable infusion of north-east blood. 1‘his was reflected in the success of the Master dance held at the Hotel Casey in Scranton, (oven a gathering place, members flocked from cvcrv side and. with this auspicious beginning, the club looks forward to a vigorous renewal of it-, social program. The observation was made recently, and rightly so. that the Penn. Club has more loyal adherents among its alumni than many of its brother societies. Moreover, the lads from the coal regions can now boast a membership which is exceeded by very few organizations of its kind. The fraternal spirit and air of congeniality that pervade their meeting room is typical of the individual Key stoner. who reflects credit on his stale and his college. 290 here is no need to eulogize the record of achievement w iIli which Fordham athletes have supplied us. It speaks for itself. Its existence testifies Itolcll to the fact that while our emphasis is on the spiritual qualities of manhood, one of our proudest manifestations of these is in a ph »ical vigor. The ideal i one of soundness o! mind and hodv.1 9 3 6 FOOTBALL l li« l KO«i stpiad of 19U . in »|tit« of tlu fart that it- won ami lost record was no better than that of it . predecessor and despite it , late -reason disappoint incuts, had the most successful season ever experienced l a Rose Mill team. In fact, there were several weeks at mid-season when it seemed more than prohahle that the slogan ’"Rose Hill to Rose Howl” must he fulfill« «l. The Ham was on tin crest of the wave, lie had trampled over the weaker Franklin and Marshall and tin pluckx olfpaek of ax nesburg. M iistang and Had had hern defeated. V great Pittsburgh team, later easx winners in the Rose Howl, had hern fourht to a standstill and a | owcrful Purdue rlrvrn had hren outplayed and out-(lowered in Ford ham's most hrilliant foothall day. But disaster struck, as she i- accustomed to. when least expected. The lowlx Bulldogs of Georgia. with a record hardlx to he en ied. found new strength in the return of injured key men and rose up to tie a jaded Ham. Then laekaday. New York’s iolets. saxagelx mindful of a 20-0 trouncing tliex had receix ed at the hands of the l roon under almost identical conditions the xear before, aeeoinplished the local grid season's most startling upset xvith a 7-h victory. Before his fall from glorx however, the Ham had attained a prestige never before accorded it. The ’’Seven Blocks of Granite'’ hecame a topic of conversation xxherever foothall addicts met and the indixidual achievements of Franco and Wojcieehoxxicz were echoed throughout the foothall world. Paquin. Pierce. Lombardi. Palau. Oulkie and Mautte will leaxe iiufillahle gap behind. ther hardworking and aide graduates an Marion. Mulrex. Grunin. Ilealx. and Laxxlor. Km'liel. I.tnk. tntn tintge. apiorski. I.enis. Jactinski, ('tilkin (Mgr.). Xalaga, Meyer. Marina, Stantan. licreznev, J or man. Caqnin. Monica l(i hauls. 11 only. Uruze. Franco, Cangrmi. ! I cant. Ilorzin. Cronin. Ilabarlsky. Cnrultc. limes. Ilrassel. II vile. II oitkoski I hill. ic. I an I nia. Casket itch. linker. Ilerntml. Ihil. Fierce. Lomhartli. Mozzcr. II ojcierltntcirz. Cain it McCaffrey, tiloiiizia. Ifroili. Ilnkanacage. Mi Knight, (.ranski. Mantle (Cap!.). Mclhrinott. Mulrcv. eceiti. MarionFRANKLIN AND MARSHALL FORDHAM-66 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL-7 The season’s opener brought (lie Diplomats of Iran k I i n ami Marshall into I lie new Kamlall - I-laml Stadium in what was to ha e heen a stern lest for the Hunt squad. I he Kordham men were in rare form, however, and ran roughshod over the team that had heen so stubborn the vear before, rolling up a score of 66-7. I lie Kam never left the issue in doubt after the first several minutes of play during which Joe Dulkie crashed over for the first of the four touchdowns he was destined to make. Following Palau’s conversation, the Fordham attack rolled into high. With (.'apt. Mantle and M Ourske sweeping the ends behind impregnable waves of interference. Dulkie and the same Ourskc crashed through huge holes in the heavy hut immobile Diplomat line. Interspersed here and there with accurate passes b Palau and (»ur-ske. the liam attack gained in speed and power as the game grew older. The line turned in a fine performance. I.eo Paipiin and Johnny Dru .e showing the wax as they consistently blotted out the enemy tackles. Throughout. ndy Palau xvas the outstanding blocker on the field. Fordham’s most perfectly executed play xxas a forward lateral from punt formation which xvent from Palau to Paquin to (riirske for a total gain of forty-six yards and the third Makoox touchdown. Fordham’s point scorers xxere Dulkie. with four touehdoxx ns to his credit. Ourske three, and Jacunski. Lock and llealx one apiece. The lone Franklin and Marshall score came in the closing minutes when Mel Broome blocked a kick and Miller fell on the hall behind the line. Outstanding developments of the game, aside from the new Band uniforms, xxere the haekfield performance of l Gurske and the work of F.d Franco and l Babansky at tackle.SOUTHERN METHODIST FORDHAM-7 SOUTHERN METHODIST - 0 till Mar} nn Collins at their head. th« famed Mustang aerial cirrus marched onto the treacherous Polo (Grounds turf ami proceeded to fill the murk} atmosphere with blaring jazz and H ing footballs. Hut thev threw one pass too mail} and Jolmtiv Lock plucked ii out of the air in the waning minutes of tin game to sprint so veil tv -five yards for a touchdown. Therebv hangs a tale. The Methodists did even thing hut win the foot I tall game. Kven a defensive align inrul that left onl five men on the line of scrimmage could not eonsistentlv halt their passing game. I or Kordham and the Hams played more than fift minutes of the game with their hacks to the goal posts. Hoh Kin Icy s toe and a stalwart Texan line forced them deep into their own territorv from the verv beginning and their attack which had been so swift and sure the preceding week, was mired in the mud of their own position. The M vnoox passing attack, too. was rendered lotallv ineffective bv a huge Sophomore center. Charlie Sprague hv name, who got t« the hall first. It was Kordham’s courage in the face of adversit} that won the game for them— that and superior line play. Six times the Hams held deep in their own territorv. Once, after Stidgcr had returned a punt twentv yards and Meyershad caught a pass over the middle. Kordham's vulnerable spot all day. tin Mustangs had a first down on the eight-vard line. Hut the Kordham line dug in and. with fourth down and one to go. surged through to throw the carrier for a three-vard loss. Soon after. Lock picked off a flat pass and raced across for the winning touchdown. Point after made the victorv 7-0. Outstanding for Kordham were Jacunski and Dru .c at end and W ojciechow icz and Dulkie hacking up the line.WAYNESBURG F0RDHAM-20 WAYNESBURG - 6 '"till panting from his close call of the previous week the Ham looked fora breathing spell against the oil pack of Y aynesbnrg hut had l » take to the overland route to win an aerial battle. 20-0. The kicking of rnold koepka and the defensive work of Don very erased any idea of a Fordhani landslide and the Ham was content to reserve Itis best efforts for other and more important Saturdays immediately following. frank Mantle intercepted a pass in the early minutes of the game and sloshed sixty yards to a touchdown through mud that was ankle deep. Palau converted and the Ham settled hack fora comfortable afternoon. Hut the olfpack line would not he ovei|»owerrd and Ford ha m found itself pushed far hack in its own territory. In the second quarter, however. Palau caught the secondaries loo close to the enemy line and three passes brought another score. hie. from Palau to Druze. and another, from Palau to Maulte. set the stage as. when the Wayneshurg line refused to budge. Palau again took to the air. passing to Johnny Druze. The third and final Kordham tally came on a pass to Warren Mulrcy in the end zone. The lone Wayneshurg score came when, with less than two minutes Co play. Joe McGlumphev. I 15 pound halfback, caught the hall in the end zone after two passes and a Kordham penalty had put it in scoring territory. Meanwhile, as the day drew to a close, a stiff breeze, gradually increasing in velocity, swept across the held, ''flatten vour hatches, yon landlubbers, the Gaels are coming to town! 297 19 3 7s T MARY FORDHAM - 7 ’ S ST. M A R Y S - 6 Mr.’’Slip hiliuan. our annual isitor from the Morava alley, dropped in at the Polo Grounds with his customary array of giants. These imli iduals pass and kirk a football unheliex able distances but. unfort imatelx for Slip, the) had nothing with which to match the all-conquering charge of the Fordham line and the Ram came off llie field with a well-earned ictor . It was the first time Rum had beaten Gael in four years. VII the scoring came in the first period when Lon Ferry hooted two far-flung field goals and Hank Jacunski climaxed a sixty-five yard march by scoring for the Ram on a pass from Palau. Thereupon tin latter split the uprights with a perfect placement for the winning point. Here the Fordham line took charge. Franco and Paquin leading the way. and so complete!) smothered the enemy attack that the Californians’net gain for the afternoon was only eight yards. To this Fordham added a generous supplement. For the M koon halfbacks were not coming to a complete slop as they swung out of the shift and the camera eye of J. P. Fgan detected the illegality time after time. Creut O’Malle) that he is. he paced off near!) one hundred yards for that offense alone. In the xery first minute of the game. Vndx Palau qoiek-kicked from his own twenty all the xvay to the St. Marx’s nineteen only to haxe the plax called hack. Another play and Fordham xxas back on itsoxxn half-yard line. Kumor has it that Slip Madi-gan sent in a substitute to tell nuarterback Ferrx not to let ’’that felloxx in the white pants" carry tin- ball so much. Palau kicked lustily from behind the goal line buts T . M A R Y rr HuSh Sil1 brought i' '!"• »•» ■ ' '! «■ seventeen. On the fourth Lo„ Ke place-kicked his first field goal. On the kick-off. Sill returned with Palau’s punt to the Fordham thirly-seven and Ferry again place-kicked, bringing the marker to 6-0. t this point, however, the Hum went into action, fter several punts. Joe Dulkie. the best hack on the field, went through the St. Mary's right tackle for twenty-three yards as Leo Pa quin blotted out the iinineiisc Mr. W ilkeii. Here the attack seemed stalled as a combination of the St. Mary's line and the omnipresent Mr. Kgan made it second down and thirty to go. But Palau vaulted from the ground to catch (Jurske's pass down the sideline for twenty yards, following which he shot a quick forward to Jaeunski who lateralled to W ojciechowicz as the latter cairn around from his center position, danced, pivoted and tight-roped the sideline for a first down on St. Mary s fifteen. ith the scoreboard reading third and twelve. Palau passed again, this time to Jaeunski for the touchdown, following with point after. Thenceforth, reiving on a line that was truly impregnable and an alert set of backs led by Capt. Mautte. Fordham played eautiously and. though St. Mary was often vulnerable to a passing attack. Palau preferred discretion. I be hacls were completely subdued and Fordham made the threatening gestures lor the remainder of the game. Ulerwards. Coach Jim Crowley was observed in deep conversation with Clyde Beatty and it is reliably reported that the word "Panther" was mentioned several times. 209 19 3 71 H 9 I J QNV 3 H 3 H 1 N I 09PITTSBURGH FOROHAM - 0 PITTSBURGH-0 l or |hr second war in succession Rani ami Panther met head-on in deadlv conflict and for tin second year they battled to a scoreless tie. The Panther came to town on the crest of the wave, after decisive triumphs over Ohio State and Notre Dame, with Marshall Goldberg bailed as the greatest running hack of tin decade. The greatest offensiv e team of the ear. Pit t met its match in the Fordham line. Goldberg, the eighteen year old lad who hud run wild against the Notre Dame Irish, though a constant threat, was safely bottled up all afternoon. Once lie did break into the open, in the last minute ol the second quarter, when he flashed around Kordham's left end for twenty-seven ards before Andy Palau came across to drag him down. This was number one of nine first downs earned by Pittsburgh during the day. Ford ham. with eight, out-rushed tin- Panther. 155 yards to 144. To Pitt went the honor of coming closest to scoring, an honor which was overshadowed h the glor with which Fordham's linemen covered themselves in a magnificent goal-line stand. Midway through tin third quarter, the Panthers took the hall on their own fort -five and began their onl sustained inarch of tin day. Most of the gains were made over Fordhain's center on short reverse play. Knowing that the Panther threat lav in its wide sweeps and reverses. Fordham s defense had been spread with Dulkie and ojeieehowicz concentrating on the wings. As a consequence. center offered the onlv possible opening and it was here that Patrick.PITTSBURGH La Kut a ml Goldberg directed I heir efforts, finally banging their wa through to a first down on the Fordham twelve. t this point LaRue went through for about three y arils at Fordhaiu's right. Goldberg for Ic-s than a y aril at the left, and I .a R ue eovered fi e ards through the -a me -pot. With a ard to go for a fir-t dowu and only three for a touchdown. LaRue. -urging through Fordhaiu’s right guard lor a foot, was snowed under without further gain. Thus ended the Pittsburgh threat. Now Fordham took the offensive. Joe Woitkoski entered the game and zoomed a kirk to mid-field, t )nee in po—ession of the ball, the | KooN. with George Mcknight at the helm, opened up to travel from the Ford-hum nineteen to the Pitt twenty-seven. With fourth down and inches to go. Joe Dulkie took the pas- from center and plunging into the line -ecmed to make the grade with ease. Rut his knee had hit the ground behind the line of scrimmage and the ball went to Pittsburgh. I liable to gain, the latter punted Fordham deep into their own territory where a series of first downs by Dulkie marked the end of the game. Leading ground gainer of the day. Patrick. LaRue. Goldberg Co. notwithstanding, was Fordham"- Joe Dulkie who rolled up a total of ninetv-one vards through tin-tough Panther line. Paquin. Franco and Druze were among Fordham's standouts and the number of Ml-Vmerican selectors who inquired. ""How do vou spell that Fordham center - name? i- reliably reported to have doubled and trebled a- the aame went on. Yes. things have taken on a Rosy hue. 303F 0 R D H A M PURDUE P U R D U E - 0 I 5 On w I i.i I proved to he the most glorious day in Pordham frx t I a 11 history. the Ram made his hid for national recognition in the pigskin world and scored a grand slam. Pordham made the break with their lieree tackling and the 15-0 score was an accurate indication of the 1 noon's sn|H riorit oxer the Big IVn eleven which had lost onl to the po ( rhonse of Minnesota. I he Boilermakers presented their latest set of Touchdown Twins. the pair Johnny Drake and Cecil Ishell. hilled as the best hackfield combination to plax the Polo (.rounds all xear. hut al Pierce and Pal franco spent so much time behind the Purdue line that in all probability Noble Kizer thought lie had quadruplets instead. usual it was the Runt forward xvall that dominated the game from start to finish and. in the end. brought xictorx . Nat Pierce showed what tin sports writers mean when they speak of inspired football players. Time after lime lie knifed through to spill the Purdue spii.. before they xxcre under way . If tin- Boilermakers threw a pass, there xxas the same Pierce twenty yards doxxn the held batting it to the ground. Pierce it was xxho gaxe P'ordham its first shot at the goal line. On the second play of the game Johnny Drake started off P'ordham's right tackle to he hit simultaneously by Druze and Dulkie. s the bail popped from hi grasp, the grinning Nat snuggled it in Iris arms on the enemy twenty. ilh the scoreboard reading third and eight, a passing down. Palau shoxxed why lie is knoxxn as a smart quarterback. Vndy. Pordham s chief passing threat, lined up at the left halfback post. Immediatelx the Boilermaker turned all eyes to the airxxays s hereupon Dulkie churned hi waxi_r PURDUE right up to the five. V few moments later. th«» same Uidkie went over for the score. Mter the kick-off. Purdue threatened uioinentarilv hut another bone-crunching tackle b Jolmnv Druze again knocked the ball from Drake's grasp: and again there was the grinning Pierce to cover it. t this point. Frank Mautte entered the game and blew the dust off the ancient statue of libertv plav as lie literallv ran the legs off the Purdue right for a fifteen yawl gain. Put Purdue held and on last down Palau dropped back to the twenty-five to send a place-kick between the uprights for three more points. At the start of the second half. Purdue made its bid for the game with Drake. Stale..,, and Isl.ell running and passing like men possessed. Once Kordham. held for downs on its thirteen, kicked out only to have Stale.,,, bring the pigskin nearly all the way hark. Here the Ran, showed its offensive defense as Franco broke throngh ...... . . . „ kicked and Kordham took the hall on to toss Isbell for a twelve yard loss. Purdue m its ow n twenlN. . i- right, cut hack sharply over tackle. On the first play. Gurskc started wide to o' -if.gglv out of position, ran straight up leaving the Purdue end and backer-up hop' . Peking up a swarm of interference, and the field for fifteen yards, broke to his loft- P 0iH‘ of those famous ‘perfect plays'" ran the eighty yards for a touchdown. It . ... .v man dul Ins job. let there were three calling for inspired blocking bv all hands. G' • help Gurske keep his balance when it men left to overwhelm Stalcup. and two t . ff|aiU e l in alarm at the Kordham bench seemed he must stumble. Stalcup must have r when he saw that horde approaching. 19 3 7 305FORDHAM - 7 GEORG GEORGIA - 7 I A n inspired Georgia learn, at full strength for tlie first time all season, journeyed up from theiis and held a higlilx favored Imt sluggish Fordham ele en to a deadlock. I lie Ham trotted onto the field to the strains of ”(.’alilornia. 11 ere I Come hut. two hour- later, filed off dejeetedlx a- an exhilarated gentleman, who waved a red Hag emblazoned with a w liite "G ". -honied the same song from a an I age point o er the dressing room-. Though held to a I ie w here an eas x iclorx had heen expeeled of them, ihe ford ham men were hx no means disgraced. Thex could not allain the emotional peak to which thex had risen two weeks pre iouslx until loo late in the game. Yet. once on the wax . I lie Ham did exerylhing hut score the winning touchdown. Georgia's points had eorne earlx in the second half when Maffeti pulled down a pass from Green in the end zone. Ford ham's regulars, who had heen withdrawn al the start of the half, returned to the fray and (Georgia's offensive gestures xvere ended for the day. Dulkie and Gurske ripped and tore at the Bulldog line while Frank Mantle outran the secondaries to catch a pass from Palau and reach the one yard line. It took Dulkie txvo plays to do it hut lie got ox er finally and Palau tied the score with his placement. From then on the next Fordham score seemed on lx a question of time. But the punch was lacking at the crucial moments. The loss of Mantle earlx in the final period was unfortunate, for the captain's speed had carried him into the open on passes continually. For Fordham. Bahartsky. Maulte. Paquin and Dulkie were first in the fight while, for Georgia. Tinsley and Hall proved a strong pair of guards and Hartman •dioxxed to advantage at fullback.N.Y. UNIVERSITY FORDHAM - 6 N. Y. UNIVERSITY-7 tired ami sluggish M KOO eleven closed the season with a stunning loss to a delirious N.Y .1 . team as the latter won a sweet re enge lor the defeat suffered at the hands of these same Rams onl a Near before. Then, as now. the loser forfeited all remaining claim to Rose ih wl imitations and the Violets made the most of their ielor . Yet. though the Ram wasoh iousl not at his best and the '"Seven Blocks of Granite showed alarming cracks, it seemed ine itahlc throughout that the game would he pulled out of the lire. Ford ha in started with a display of power that ap| eared to indicate a re| etition of last year s eas victory. Ilcarn and Dulkic alternated in streaking off first downs until the drive was halted on the Violet thirty -three. Here l)unnc got off a tremendous quick-kick and Palau had to punt from behind his own goal. Bloom came hack to Fordham's thirty -live and the Violet marched to the score. pass. Bloom to Savarese, put the hall on Ford ham's twelve and Shorten went through to the two. Fordham braced for two downs hut the Ram just didn't have it in him and Savarese circled his own right end for the count. Somma kicked the all-important point. Fordham scored in the last minutes of the half, koclicl recovered a iolet fumble on the thirlv-live. I he Vi vkoon took to the air in a spectacular display of passing and three plavs brought the touchdown: first, a forward lateral. Woilkoski to Jacunski to ojeieehowicsc. then. Woilkoski to Mantle, and finally, the scoring plav. Mcknight to Woilkoski in the end zone. With Palau on the lieneh. Mcknight missed the point. Howard Dunnev. N.Y .1 . cud. did more t keep the Ram at ha than am one man with his splendid punting in the- second half. The best laid plans of mice and men . . 307 19 3 7FOOTBALL FRESHMAN For tin second successive season the first year men came up with the distinction of an iinhealen and untied record over a short schedule of three games. I lie Hamlets of Josh Devore ran up a total of forty points, holding St. John' l rep. VY.l . Freshmen and liergin Count .1. C. scoreless. With Hill krywicki. Steve Ka .lo aiul ( Jiai lie Jaiuin throw ing and 'I udikailis. Kiddick and Jamiii doing most of the rcceiv -ing. passes completed for gains of thirty to fifty yards were the rule rather than the except ion. •Vm ge i. Carlcsimo. Brojanoivski, Kazlo, Harridan liiiltlick. ) inlikaiiis, Jamin, Principe, )uraiich Ihika . O' Mnllc . I'orlunalo. I’langpmann. I’otrnskas. llnlaiak I he opener against St. John's seemed destined to end in a scoreless tie when Ford-ham found itself on its own fort y -five with less than a minute to pla . l this juncture. however. Kazlo. on his own forty, threw a tremendous pass to udikailis who was downed on the thirteen as he made tin catch. pass to arik brought the score. In the game with . .1 . cubs, the play again seemed to he headed for a scoreless deadlock when krywicki passed to Jamin. covering more than fiftv yards in the air and putting the hall on the iolet thirty -five. Jamin dropped hack and shot a thirty yard pass to Kiddick after which Fortunato place-kicked a field goal. Later in the vear the Frosli machine rolled over Kcrgin College. 30-0. In addition to Jamin. Fortunato. kazlo and krywicki in the hack field. IVtroskas and Trojanow-ski stood out in I he line. :johFRESHMAN TRACK fter turning his xcarlings on I t pasture I lii season. (loach .lake chcr uncovered one who is umlouhlcdlx llie finest middle distance prospect Fordham ever had. W cslex W allacc. side from anchoring the Freshman relax quartet. he competed in such famous invitation events as the Casex '"600” and the Waldron "600 placing second in tin- latter to Jimmx Her her I. Mis most scintillating performance, however, lie saved for his last indoor race, the Metropolitan Championships, where he again faced Herbert in the "( ()()." I hough the latter won. Wallace forced the great negro ace to the fastcM time of his career, a record breaking 1:12.6 for si hundred yards. Mullarkev ( lgr.). C.ournwn. I'olrw Ketinr Ifotctlcn, l,ifi iincolt, FiizpyraUI. Dolan. Fav bringing the team along carefullx for the Intercollegiate (Jiampionships. Coach W eher had his men in lighting trim for the all-important mcdlcx relax . The team of Joe Fax. Jim Fitzgerald. John Folcx and Wallace li ed up to expectations hx capturing second place, the second such xictorx in two years for the Ham Freshmen. mong the outstanding races of the year xvas Jim Fitzgerald’s win in the quarter mile at I he Si t x-Ninth Kegiment (rames. I n another (piarter run at the same meet W allace. from scratch, captured the gold medal with a 50.9 performance, on an unhanked. slipperx floor. Joe Fax also came into the xxin column with a lirst place in a 1000 yards event at the Knights of Columhus games in his last indoor race of the year. With Wallace promising to add his dynamic "kick" to next year’s mile relax and Joe Fay pointing for a place on the two-mile team. Coach Welwr is verx well satisfied with his “lamhs. 309A C K 1 9 3 6 1 9 3 7 T (iclehrating Coach Jake eber's twenty -fifth car al Ford ham the track team com-|»lete«l its most successful season in Ham history with a new high total of 101 points in sixteen indoor meets and a new record of 3:22.7 for the one mile relax. L'shcring in tin fall season. Captain James "Mike" Kafi’ertx led the cross-country forces to a victory over their time honored rival. City College, hv a score of 27-28. just reversing last vear's outcome. Later Captain Rafferlv went on to win the Junior Metropolitan Championship and to lead home the Hams in the Intercollegiate run. (invv, GaUico. I.yiicIi. ' Iniorr. Clear v. Coach II eber FI mi a Knit’ll. Craig. Kajfcrt . I.itirv. Slater t Madison Square Garden. in their indoor delmt. the mile quartet. Mike Hearn. ic I)' Vmore. Frank Slater and rt Kneen. scored over N. V. I . and Pennsylvania in 3:25. Later tin team travelled to Boston where the two mile relax, composed of Captain Rafferty. George Leary. Vic D" A more and Frank Slater, was victorious over Bates. Harvard and Bowdoiu in 7:59. Next came tin1 Metropolitan Mile Relax Championship and here the Hams were edged out hv Manhattan in the record equalling time of 3:22.4. with Columbia, . Y. I . and St. John's trailing. Following a meet in Baltimore, where George Callieo overcame the Southern Conference champion in a quarter mile brush, came the Intercollegiate Championships at the Garden. In this meet the two mile team came within a step of winning Ford-ham's first I. C. I- relax title in history as V V. I . took the event in 7:56. a new 31019 3 7 record for the Hams since the learns were so close that only a fifth f a second separated them. The outstanding feature of the race was Captain Raflerly 8 I half on his leg of the relay, after having scored a fifth place in the gruelling one mile run only forty-five minutes before. Coach Weber prepped his runners carefully for this meet and three of his five entries came away with medals. I he freshman medley relay four finished second. rt kneeii. after winning his heat in the "600." went unplaced in the final. (iulliin. Sillier, ('niifl. Pauli ' Iman Raflvrlx. McDonough In the knights of Columbus games, the final Carden meet of the season, the mile team scored over Rhode Island State. St. John s and N. . L. in the record time of 3:22.7. Later the two mile quartet took a third, and another mile four. Bill Lynch. Cal Craig. George Gallico and Art kneen. finished second in a handicap event. Gazing reflectively o er the season, the line running of Captain Rafferty is recalled and the high scoring of Frank Slater and i«- I) Vmore who doubled on the mile and two mile teams. Mike Hearn, the lead-off man. who ga e his mates the jump in all but two races, also conies to mind and rt kneen who anchored the mile rclav for most of tin- season. And the happy thought occurs that only two point scorers. Rafferty and Craig, are lost by graduation. 311INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS safety oornl in lIn first hvo minute of play proved the margin of victory as tin Junior eleven won the intramural football league championship by defeating the Senior Ml-Americans. 2-0. W ith this iinal game the Juniors not only won the title hut avenged a pre ious setback, at the hands of the same team. hard charging Junior forward wall crashed through, a few plays after the kick-off. and smeared the Senior runner behind the goal line for the all important two points. In a desperate effort to snatch the game out of the lire, the upperclassmen heaved the pigskin far and wide onlv to have it intercepted or hatted down. I'he third year men. nursing their slim lead, plavcd defensive football for the most Comrrjvni, Callahan. I.mi slim n ('allaghan. Lynch, Kirby. I tem tsev. ()'llricn. Tclrcau part. hi one occasion lliev marched as far as the five vard line. The attack petered out jiM short of another -score, however, as the Seniors recovered a fumble. Mu second half was similar to the opening stanza with frequent fumbles halting the marches of both teams. s time grew short the Ml- Mnerieans staged a sustained march from their own goal line to the Junior thirty, but an intercepted forward ended the threat. The final whistle found a fighting Senior contingent relinquishing the title. I lie intcrcluss basketball series saw a somewhat different outcome, however. Pre-season form favored the Seniors to retain their title. et a glance at the mid-season standings revealed the surprising fact that the Junior and Sophomore quintets shared first place while the champs occupied the cellar with tin inexperienced I’Yosh as companions. Xpparentlv the title would go |o one of the leaders as the basement people had at best the mathematical possihilitv of a lie. This vear. however, basketball history was written on Kose Mill, l or as the arsitv 312INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS amazed the sports-world with a comeback no one fort-saw. similarly tin- class team was destined for great deeds even while the crystal clouded most with had omen. itil the chips down and every encounter a clutch game, ihcv won their remaining contests to tie the Sophs for first position. The play-off was a hair-raising affair won h the Seniors 25-22. Kd Condon, the league's outstanding performer, tossed in eight points during the first half which ended 11- ) in favor of the graduates. In the final stan .a the Sophs rallied to even the count at 16-16 and then forged ahead on set shots hv Robinson and O'Connell. This lead was erased as Jack Corcoran. ll-League guard, dropped in two shots from II alsli, Tirrncv, WticCniic, Dnnnlnii fe. Condon. Corcoran. J. Condon mid-court just before the whistle. In the overtime. Kd Condon tapped in a rehound and added a foul. Soph Olsavsky made it 23-22 with a lay-up hut in vain, as Hill YlacGuirc. rangy Senior center, ended the scoring with a difficult pivot. In a post season encounter, the now rampant Rams trounced C. 0. l . Y. s intramural champs. The Beavers were helpless against the Maroon speed merchants and went home on the short end of a 35 22 score. Matt Danahar and Chick Tierney led the at tack with nine points apiece w liile Joe Condon and Jack alsh undermined the City offensive. The parallel records of arsity and Senior teams is perhaps coincidental hut both arc founded on the same basketball tradition. Followers of the game Mill talk about the Fordharn Prep Five of 1933. It swept aside all opposition to capture the Metro politan Catholic High Championship as well as the Kastern States Catholic Crown at Glens Falls. IN. Y. That squad consisted of Mall Danahar. Bill YlacGuirc. Kd Condon and Jack Corcoran. Oh. yes. two other fellows played of whom you may have heard: Crcight Drury and Dick Davis. . . . Sometimes the dice come seven. 313BASKETBALL 1936-1937 In direct contrast to their brothers of the gridiron, the court contingent of (.oacli innic Cavanagh got off to a dismal start, dropping three games of their first si . Hut the eagers came hack to w in ten straight in the latter part of the season, finishing with a record of thirteen ictories and three defeats and a well-founded claim to the m lliieal eil championship. Included in an imposing aria' of conquered opponents were three areh-ri als of the metropolitan area. ( . . 1.. V. T. I. and Man- hattan. w ho hit the dust on three successive week-ends at the season s close, a period during which tin Ram court men scaled peaks not attained since the days of the l-'ord ha in ’’Wonder Fives.’’ While not an impressive aggregation plivsioally. C.reighl Drury and his teammates made up for their lack of girth with speed, stamina and coolness under fire. I he end of the season found Dick l)a is. captain-elect for 3 -.$8. and lh»h Ilassiuiller. arsitv "s onlv Sophomore regular, prominently mentioned by 11-(-i t selectors. The team’s effecti encss. however. lay in its superh coordination of effort. I he Ram used a slow-breaking offense, passing the hall about in leisurely fashion until Davis or l)rur broke through for a lav-up or Dale' or Kamen could throw up a set shot. Hassmiller. the quintet - chief feeder, was nevertheless its second highest scorer, w Inch speaks ohimes for the Sophomore’s ability. Substitutes w ho saw ser ice were Bussell. WCIeli. McMahon. Beale. Brassel and O’Hara. The season’s opener saw the Munmi go down to the tune of 33-21. Captain Drury led the scoring with ten points while Bold ' I lassiuiller dropped in eight. Next came Dory Kelley and. incidentally, the Yale squad. The Rams were behind. 6-3. early in the game hut staged a magnificent spurt to take a 20-6 lead at the half. It was well the' did. for the Hulldo" returned to the court and staged a drive that had the Ram almost feverish in the final moments. 'The rally was slaved off. however, and Fordham won. Social engagements pressed heavily upon the aforesaid Mr. Kelley and he was forced to dash off to the famous ale Barn Party with five minutes of the game remaining. 'I’lie loquacious Fliman shared high-scoring honors with Bobby Hassmiller at elevon all. O' Ihira. h Mahon. Cut hr if. { »■ •• . lirassel. II rich. Delhi I'it Ira (Mpr.) O rill. IlusyiiiiIlfr, Ihitis, Drury. Dalcv. Kamen. IlealeFord ha m now met it- first metropolitan foe and suffered its firs! defeat, going down before an amazing Columbia rally. 3( -28. I.ed by Dirk Davis, who srored exactly one-half the team's total point-, the ford ha in men had an apparently safe lead of 28-P). With only eight minutes to play, the Lions came on with a rush that could not he denied as. Jack O lirini leading the wax. (hex ran up seventeen points in a roxx. Still stunned by the Morningside disaster, the Ram returned to hisoxxn gym and. for the first time in the history of a live-game series, boxved to the Peacocks of St. Peter's. 31-22. Trailing. 12-8 at the half. Lord hum rallied to tie the score at IX all only to fall hack before the closing rush staged by the charges of "Pop Sweetman. Ford ha m center of the "Wonder Fixe" era. Fordham bounced back from defeat to ox erxx helm a hapless I psala lixe. 35-1 I. Dick Daxis again led the xxay xvitli fourteen points. The chief significance of this game was that with it the Maroon quintet began toassmne the set-up mustered against opponents later in the season. Ilassmillcr had been shifted to center, kamcn and Drury were the guards, and Davis was at forward. Not until the Brooklyn College game did Daley break into the lineup. Thenceforth the Ram met only victory. Journey ing to the banks of the Raritan, the Rose Mill regulars met a heart-breaking 33-33 defeat. Roy Lins proved that history repeats itself when he looped the deciding basket with a minute to play, just as he had in the thrilling 50-10 game the year before. The Rams outshot the Scarlet court men from the floor. 15-13 but made good on onlx three foul attempts xxhereas the victors dropped in nine from the free-throxx circle. Returning to the more familiar surroundings of the home court. Dick Daxi- staged a one-man riot, rolling up nineteen points as he led the Ram to x ictorx ox er Brook lx n College. .33-28. The game xvas a thriller all the wax and. though Fordham commenced to pull axxay finally , the lead changed hands fixe times. Next oxerpoxxered xxas Scion Hall. 38-23. everx player on the squad taking part in the game. Fordham was ahead at half-time by 20-0 and nexer applied the pressure thereafter. Crossing over to Jersey City, the Maroon avenged its early season setback by 19 37 315BASKETBALL 19 3 6 19 3 7 whipping St. Peter's. 57-35. half-time lead of 32-11 was cut to 36-22 by Peter’s when Caxanagh gave the court to his reserves hut the return of the regulars, paced b Jack Dalex. who scored fifteen points, rolled up the final tall . The most thrilling contest to date was the overtime clash with St. Francis hi the home gym. Bobhx llassmiller won the game for Fordham. 27-26. with a foul shot in the last four seconds of the overtime. Boh had missed a similar chance to end the game when he was fouled as the gun sounded at the close of the final quarter. The Kant offense wasclosclx guarded hx tin Franciscans in this game forcinga resort to set shots and pivots rather than lax-ups. Jack Dalex starred with nine points and llassmiller was right at his heels with eight, all scored at critical moments. Fordham led. 12-9. at the half hut St. Francis evened the count to send the game into overtime. W est Point provided the (iavanaghmen with their next victory, their fifth in succession. The score was lied once, at 12-12. hut. for the most part. Fordham. playing on the rmx court, was in command and won by tin comfortable margin of 37-28. Creight Drurx gave an exhibition of fancy shooting which netted fourteen points from the floor and two more from the foul line. Dick Daxis. though held scoreless, turned in a good game at feeding. Fordham came through with an upset when it conquered the toxvering Canisius fixe, which had lost close games to Stanford and Notre Dame. 32-21. The smaller Rams were too quick for their stockx opponents and broke through for innumerable lax-up shots. Dick Daxis came hack to the scoring column with eight points, surpassed onlx bv I lassmiller's nine.At this stage, the Maroon eourlmcn crashed through to the first of their three memorable triumphs. s the score of 31-17 indicates, they not only heat City College. for the first time since 1930. hut outplayed them in every department. So completely was Nat Holman's oflense checked that only four field goals were rung up in the entire game by the I .a vender. Kordham. on the other hand, using its deliberate style of play, froze the hall until Davis or Daley, who scored twenty points between them, could break for the basket. lightning-like pass, a perfect shot, and the ham would have two more points. So decisive was the Maroon victory that the game was brought to a close h the reserves. As a tune-up for the remaining games with IN. Y. I . and Manhattan, the champions rolled up a 51-23 score over the W agner College five. Daley . Ilassmiller ami hamen each scoring ten points. Then, with V Y. I . come to Hose Hill. Kordham gained a measure of revenge for its Thanksgiving Da fiasco with a decisive 31-22 victory. c r f? • Just as they had outclassed City, tin Hams had a decided edge over the iolets and held the visitors loom loach field goal in the first hall and that batted in from under the basket by the lanky Terjesen. Dick Davis again proved almost unguardable as he left Witty and Tarlow far in Ins wake in his sensational darts to the basket. The season ended with the well-known blaze of glory with which Kordham snowed Manhattan's Kelly Crccns under. 29-19. Dick Davis popped a foul shot in the opening minutes and. from that time. Kordham never relinquished the lead. On one occasion Manhattan pulled up to a 7-6 count but Davis, cutting past MeCuirk. dropped in his own peculiar lay-up shot only to ring a long one a lew seconds later. The Jaspers had no better success with the Maroon defence than had City or .V . I . for. though they sank seven field goals, they tried for the hoop far more often than either of their predecessors, mostly from mid-court. Indeed it was seldom that a green-clad warrior broke through for a lay-up. 317FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Fordham I niversity Bronx. New V«nk pril 9. 1937 Ned Irish Madison Square Carden V Y. C. Dear Ned. I sually Freshman learns don I moan niuoli to you. There are so main rraeker-jack Varsity out lit? that your time is limited to clnl s such as Stanford. St. Joseph's. Notre Dame. Dutpiesnc. etc. Now rumor hath it that you and other basketball enthusiasts were much interested in our arsity li e this year, than which there was no heller. But the graduation of C.ichanutficz. It van. O’lirirn Itomrisn. li .illirtuhlv. ('.rnttw DiUnli (freight Drurx and Smiling Jack Dale left two gaping holes and its up to us to fill the gap. That's what we want 10 tell you about. Wo weren't a great team hut we weren't set up either. Our record of nine won and five hist against the host pro cs that. "N in" has very fixed ideas about Freshman teams. s a matter of fuel, records don't mean a thing to him. Mis chief interest is in plaxers. lb drives us on the fundamentals till we're uearlv sick of them hut In' makes them stick. Bight now we're all set for the razzle-dazzle varsity. Can we fill the hill? Well. » It 3 in. Dutch Weil and 6 ft. "Connie" McCillicuddy are as sweet a pair of rookies as you can find any where. Bill Burns. Bill O’Brien and "Chic" Cichanow icz. all six-footers, are also slated for action. The rest of us are maybe a year or so away vet hut wo II get there. dd this to Dick Da' is N Co. and what have on got? I In " JO (rang. 318SWIMMING The I'ordhain natators began (heir eleventh year of sw imming history under a nrxv eoaeh. one Joe Parley. captain of (he first Maroon tank squad. Joe. who boasts an em iahle record of aquatic honors and i an e -( 1 in pie xx a ter polo star. wt ahout his task of hiiilding a strong Pordham aggregation with gusto. The left-over lettermen were Captain I’aul Dexlin. Jim Medley. Warren King and the indispensable Ihll Schinner. I he schedule, one of the heaxiest in recent years, included holli local and visiting teams. The Hams defeated (1. (I. . A.. St. Kraneix and Brooklyn College hut. Ti'lgneetl. II ln-lan. king. Coach Farley. I letter. Schirmer. Hctllcy. Kane Markov. Quinn. Deilin, .-Imeno Desmond, annariello. (jillahan. Mi Dermoll lacking sufficient entries to man all the events, were overcome by Amherst. Rutgers. Princeton and Rider. The engagement with Rider was a thriller, decided only by a Rider win in the relay, last event of the meet. The final tilt of the season, with . V. I ., alwavs a closely contested affair, saw tin Maroon squad lose in a see-saw hat tic. Hill Sehirnier. Captain-elect for 1037-38. led the individual performers with fifteen victories. Blond Bill, a veritable sea-horse, churned his wax to xietory repeatedly in the 220 and 110 yard free style events. Warren King, one of the most capable swimmers in collegiate circles, returned steady performances in his specialty, the ISO yard back stroke, (iaptain Devlin. Jim Medley and Bob Callaghan ably accounted for their sprint positions. Ilardlv a one-man team, the excellent yxork of each and ex cry member of the squad added precious points to the I'ordhain tally. 310moon. Corcoran. McHicknnl, DctCuorcio, O’Hara CnUtifthor. Tally ith a irtorx o er I laverford at Philadelphia's Merion (Ticket (Job. 1, and a I-1 deadlock with illano a to its credit, the golf team hn ks forward at this writing to matches with Manhattan. St. John's. . V. I .. Temple and Rutgers, as well as participation in the Intercollegiate Championships at Pittsburgh. It-; nucleus. Co-Captaiiis ie DclCucrcio and ugic Poyajian. Mai Iletzer. Jack Corcoran and Pill O'Hara, makes it the best balanced group to represent tin Maroon in wars. DclCucrcio, McRiikiml. Macirjraski. II alsli. Hofian Lack of practice and the absence of Captain ie DelCiicrcio were responsible for a 7-2 defeat at the hands of Stevens Tech in the tennis team's opener, plawd on Tech's courts in llolmken. s this goes to press, sports scribes report a l ordham win against Newark. 9-0. on home ground. The whole s piad. DelCuercio. l)ono an. Hogan and Maciejewski. was victorious, which fad promises a jack-pot schedule. 320CHEER LEADERS (Msale. I hi rt v. McCann, annaricllo im. vigor and vitality characterized Kay Da ey 9 cohort d cheer loaders as they gestured the tempo for Fordham football rooters. Captain Davey and his aides, Charlie Grant. Bud MeCann and Joe annariello who -larlled the Saturday crowds with his phenomenal handstands, peppered the fall fans with a barrage of enthusiasm as l''ordham' grid men went from triumph to triumph. ll four were awarded major F s for their invaluable part in Maroon football. RIFLE TEAM Mulligan. l Cunkt-n. Cullnic. Ilolliccih'l Schilling. Hughes. Iloyajiun. CUiarvUo. Ihiglia Led by Captain (ins Chiarello. Angie Boyajian. Tom Baglia. and Joe Schilling who fired 197, the highest indixidual score ever made on the fordham range, the Kifh Team won thirteen out of sixteen matches against the championship nu n « " teams of the Fast. As a climax, the Ilearst Trophy Championship was won or second year running. Arthur Mulligan ‘39. and James llerlihy 38. also contii nil much to a histor -making record. 321FRESHMAN BASEBALL Coach imi Clancy lias a gleam in his c r these da vs and he is light of step. I he reason? young pitcher by the name of Borowy " ho. says inns. is the best prospect a Lord ham Freshman nine ever saw. Borowy s debut would seem to hear out his coach's praises. Pitching a seven inning game, the Freshman "plienom retired the first twenty men in order and had two strikes on the last batter when the latter doubled. The next man singled hut number twenty-three went down. V check-up showed that Borow had fanned seventeen of the opposing hatters. ('.ratty, Itnrfyr. In nnlino, Roper, ('.ox Con n of I v. litirile. Mdiruth. Medea. (xissidv. IHIIon. Iloron v hiv, (irtinl, Me(.illii mlilv. Romoi v , Peirino. Mavlieie, Moran Cicbanouicz. Crimes. (irmly. Troop. Hebron. DeOaelano. Marlorelli. Ijmlribm li. (inrril Romersa. McGillicuddv and Crimes, all of the Frosli basketball squad. are also hurlers as well as McGrath. McGee and Cassidy. Catchers are llehron. Crotty and. we knew this name was bound to occur here. Cichanowicz. t first. Petrino. the club’s best hitter, has a comfortable margin over all comers. DcGactano and Cradv arc engaged in a scramble for second, the former having the upper hand, while John Dillon has the edge over Barile in the battle for short. Third base is the center of a struggle between Moran and Mavhew. I n the outfield. Bom ha. a sw itch hitter, leads all candidates with Grant at his hack. Because of their slugging proclivities. Borowy and Bomersa also play the outfield when not pitching. W ith spring football practice still in session, several prospective regulars have not yet reported, mong those who will appear on the diamond once the Crowley men disband till the fall are Friedgen and krywicki. pitcher and catcher respectively. Principe, infielder, and IVtroskas and Riddick, outfielders. 322BASEBALL 1937 s this i . written. (In Kum hasehallers have punched nut four v iotories in fi c games, losing on I v once to a more advanced Princeton team. Of the twenty-one games originally listed, there "till remain contests with such teams as A ale. L. I. I .. Georgetown.Temple. IN. V. I .and Yillanova. The charges of Jack Coffey seem well fitted to take on the arduous schedule that awaits them. Kspeciallv is this so of the pitching staff. For. of the Imrlers who hi vii n (Mf i. . II ebb. Wilt rev. (, ran ski. Harris. Frickson lleiirn. Hassmitter. (nirske. liken, (ilemioii. Metoskie. (,rast» Saltier. Warrelta. Cavle. Hat an. Druze. II ailkoski. Farlev. WcCov Waniea. Wooncv. II ajriechan ics, Franco. Scop m. Reunion, Robinson. Robertson brought the Hams through their schedule of last year with the glittering record of eighteen victories against two defeats, only loin Hristow i. among the missing. Kcturning an- Jolinnv Harris, one of the Last s outstanding pitchers, with a record last year of seven and one: George Kohinson who hurled a no-hit ter against I psala: and l Gurske. rt Saltier and George Aiken, with Ralph Grosso. Soph curve haller. in reserve. Captain Andy Palau heads the mask men. Last year he hit .HM) in addition to turning in a smooth game behind the hat. To take up the slack left by I ony De-Phillips departure for the Yankee farmlands there are Kd Franco and VI Wojcie-chowiez. The absence of “Babe" Young ami Hobby Reinacher finds Johnny Druze first choice over Hob llassmiller for the unenviable assignment of plugging the gap 323 19 3 7BASEBALL li ft | y the Bab© and Meade Coyle taking over Keinacher's post in the short held. t second. Freddy Marcella returns to improve his showing of last year when, as a Sophomore, he broke into the lineup and kept himself there by dint of a .300 balling mark and a satisfactory job afield. t third is Johnny Metoskie. potenliallv the best hitter on the stpiad. I he outfield suffered the loss of Gene Coyle and Bill Ladroga in June, with the result that its makeup is rather uncertain as vet. Joe Woitkoski is the sole holdover and will hrin r his dangerous, though somewhat uncertain hat into the line- c c r up as the regular left lielder. Sophomore Mike llcarn appears to have clinched the center field position by his fine showing thus far. Mike's speed lakes him over acres of ground in the field and the pitchers like to have him behind them. Mis hitting was regarded as uncertain by pre-season dope hut. with his great speed as an asset, he has developed into a line lead-off halter, lie has scored in all five games alreadv plaved. tallying twice against Boston College. Columbia and St. Peter's and scoring tin Bams onl run against Princeton. Bight field is a wide open scramble. Mooney has played more innings than any of the other candidates but Harris, when not pilehing. Mulrev and Cran-ski have all been in there. Bober (son and Clcnnon are 321BASEBALL also outfield candidates. Opening da at (lie Hose Mill liall orchard found (lie Peacocks of Si. Peter •« on hand accompanied l chill breezes. In spile of the weather. Harris. Kohinson. Saltier and iken. who divided the nilrhimr turned B A S E B A 1 9 3 7 L L in tin third when hits liy Druzc. who had a perfect day with I for 1 . Marcella and Meloskii'. were huill around a walk to Hearn and several Columbia misplays. In th« fom ih. Coy l« singled and Druse tripled and scored on a Columbia error, giving I'orilham two more runs. oitkoski homered with no one oil. in the filth. In the sixth the storm broke when Coyle and Dru .e eaeh singled and Hearn walked. I,’redd Marcella singled, scoring two. and Meloskie homered. I he Hams' last game to date was the Boston College tussle. The Ivagles jumped into a three run lead in the second when they fell u|»on the offerings of rt Saltier. With Bob Cash in the box. the lead looked like money in the hank to the Bean-towners. hut (George Kohinson appeared on the scene to yield only one hit in the la"t seven innings while the Kant hats, aided h II. C. misplays in the field, pounded out the runs needed for victory. The third was Ford ha in's big inning. Palau started »itl n gjiiglp 11voI v;is nlsived into ’P A T Mr. ami Mrs. M attiieyy J. Roylan.Sr. Mr. il l i m J. C". Mr. and Mrs. .1 ames I . (Inning Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Condon Mr. and Mrs. M artin Croyylky Mrs. M ary K. ( a i.kin Mr. and Mrs. R. Daenzer Mr. Peter K. I)via Mr. and Mrs. i Jerome Dai.y Mrs. Kli ketii I. Danaiiar Mr. and Mrs. (Ikorce K. 1) va ey Mr. and Mrs. Ralph . dk Leon Mr. and Mrs. William . Dockery I)r. and Mrs. John .1. I)ono an Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Dri ry Mr. hiancis W. J. I)l FFY Mr. and M rs. . M . F.ICHKR Mr. and Mrs. James FitzGerald Mr. and Mrs. George . Grainger Mr. and M rs. TTO ( it SS0 l)r. and Mrs. Jesse II. II alky Mr. and Mrs. (Iiiaklks . II rneti Mr. and Mrs. i.kkki A. Hart Mrs. NN II. II VKT.M AN Mr. and Mrs. Albert 11 Mr. Willi am F. Heide Mrs. Fallen IIession Mr. and Mrs. W ili.i am T. Holland Mr. Fk ank J. Hopkins Mrs. I- annie Hoy erter 327 RONS l rs. K ATIIEKI NE IIII.E Mr. and Mrs. L. Ji fkky Mr. and Mrs. Thom as I1’. Gavin Mr. and Mrs. John F. Lee Mr. and Mrs. R ai.pii I ’. Lewis Mr. and Mrs. J ames J. IXKiiE In Memory of Mr. John George McCarthy Mr. and Mrs. Patrick F. McC.i e Mr. and Mrs. J ames J. McN am ar a Mr. and Mrs. William IL M acGuirk Mr. Timothy J. M ar a Mr. and Mrs. William II ahold M asterson Mr. and Mrs. Philip J. Mead Mr. and Mrs. Stephen V. Mitchell Mr. and Mrs. John . Ney Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rafferty Mr. and Mrs. J. Keiiei ser Mr. and Mrs. am .1. Rein moth Mr. and Mrs. Pai i. . Kigo Mr. Robert J. Reiley Mr. and Mrs. John B. Rooney Mr. and Mrs. Benedict A.Sano Mr. and Mrs. Loi is F. Schilling Mr. and Mrs. ( !ii arlks (I. Shields Mrs. Helen II. Somerville Mr. and Mrs. John L. Stein bugler Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tiu t a Mr. M ICII A El. Tl ELY Dr. ami Mrs. J AMES.I. W ALSU Mr. and Mrs. J ames L. W ATS0N 1937ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Tin editor gratcfull) ark now ledges tin cooperation and assistance of the following: KlvV. ClIAKI.ES .1. l)K Mi. S.J. Moderator of the M roon for advice and encouragement. M iss uci-: 11 Ks and lIk switehhoard personnel. Miss Cmimk'v (!. ( olem n. Miss;T vi.(H{ and Mu. Frank Fischer of I he Studio of (barmen for excellent photography and untiring cooperation. Mk. (»KORCK I. IIekfekwn 36, Mu. R. I i niuk IIusuek and VIit. Frank Powers of Baker, Jones. Ilausauer. Ine. for service of the finest and workmanship of the host. I'hc Worltl-Tvlefiram and 'I'he Daily Yens for their football action pictures. Mr. John L. Morgan 36 for supplementing the informal photography. Mr. II. Takk Photographer for the picture on page 23. Mr. James A. Donov n ‘37 Kditor of tin llam. for his generous puhlicit .Tiffany Co. Jewelers Silversmiths Stationers 1837 - 1937 Fine Quality and Good Value Mail Inquiries Receive Prompt Attention Fifth Avenue 37™ Street NewYork 329REST I SI IKS FOR SI CCKSSII I, ITTl RE MADOW’S Jcurlers Since 11198 Forclliam Class Hi figs IS 263 East Koiwhi m Ko i» ItlCON . Nkw VoHK SENIOR miii mv. J»v» F., 21 OUT Si.. Ilr.m.n. N. V. mi no, I... I'l Kj-i 'Mr Si., o« York t n Yni.oixx. VmiO.. 2857 l r»«-» Nif.. Hiwh. N. Y. AmiDIAOiMi. Jom:i-h A., ill I’liMKiinl V e.. New York I il him no. Jo-m-m II.. IV52-IVI Si.. Flu-liinc. I I. llxll.KV. John II.. t2‘ (lirmr Vo- , IIi.h.IKii, N V HlHKII.. I'.iumi - V.. U'l.jllATlIi Kiuil, Jdiiiaira, I. I. lit mi in, John 2ill Inline I’larr. Bronx. N. V . linin'. John l .. II' Koi.1 81 Si.. r« V .irk City IIii'ikn. Mxmk K.. Bo 122. MurllNiro. V Y. Bv.huk.xn. Wii.i.ixm J.. 737 Tlnnl «-.. Nrxx York nx IW.Mii i f. II m.i-m J.. 5101 ,l‘i ini.. I inv MaimI On IIk»t, Jo.Ki'ii .. 120 Wr.i no Si . V-w York City 111 k i.. John A.. 1221 lluml Goiironrx. Brum. N. V. ItoiixN. Vim »ai M . Ml.51 Unix St I. I I toil nt. (.ioih.i J.. II In Kniff-hrMlcr Vvc.. Bronx. V V Uoiljlxv i i.ini I... I I6.KI 2I»I xr . X liilr.lnw, I • I. Boxi in, Mxrrm.xx J.. 2fi N lloiilrtjnl. Jor-cx City. . J. Uttxtxx. Ilixm J.. H 12 o»nlxi-rr i %r.. Bronx. V 5 Bmxnnii.xn. I lxniki. J.. 5811 .. Si.. llr.H.klxn. . V . Hm» xmion. J xmi v K.. II Kjioh IBmiI. Tmy. N. A . But « MiK.H.n F.. II I'.irk Si.. Tn| | -r l_ikr. V A. B(ikiNi.MxM.Uk. M.i i J.. 1(0 l r W xr.. Y..iikx-r«. V Y . Hi « M.M. John J.. |5|0 Kj.l 15 M.. Brooklyn. . V. DIRECTOR III HKK. I'mxm IN J.. 2211 iMlfr«x» »r.. Bronx. V Y III ..I I I. Ill UN X HI. I'.. M ..7H M.. Hr.n.klx n. N. Y . IIxmn .. Ji.HoMK S.. 1205 I'jrk xr.. Mjiiur'Kin V. V Y. Ci"iv.. Tiinxtxx J.. 2020 Hrii;|. Avr.. Bronx. '• Y. CxriixKo. Cm Hu;. A.. 3357 Fenton xr.. Bronx. V Y 17 x Kuril i. Kn xioni. . 125.11 22ml vr„ Cwllrgr Point. CxHIkivi.t. Kli lixniv F,. 216 Bi-Ih | St.. Nr» lljvrn. Own. OxM-rx.SN. John II.. »lil ii ,l.n Xxr., Bronx. N. Y. Cx-MNn. I'llOXIxs II.. II St. Irfike'r I'l.ii r. Nrxx Yoik it x Cx'lhLI.XNo. 1 1111 II- J.. | i?| ...I 5 St.. Brooklyn. N Y. V'.xT M INI), Jom.i-ii J.. I.')2 I moil ir„ Bronx. V Y (IxlixrxKo. Mom.v|n |-.. »72 Fa»l II St.. llr.H.klx n. V Y ••XX XI II III . Jovi.pir I . 2K t; St.. llr.H.kl n. V Y Cut x K I... 1721-11 x r.. llr.H.klx n. . Y Of. xtxx'.i i.t. Ami v.ih, 1(1. (.n.llr St.. Bri-tol. Own. Ci ik. I... t i« J.. ||j |7d.| 7| St.. Nrxx York I ill Cl l'XMX. John I).. XIII2 BrJlIon xr.. F.lmli'ir-I. I,. I. Coiii.x. t.1 HXKI. J.. 2f.7n Cr.Hi.l Com nnr-r Bronx. Y • aim John 1' . 200 l.niox II.mmI. Br.r.klxii. N. Y . CoNtniN. Koxx i n J., 21 81 Bints- XT.. Bronx. N Y. OrNIMiX J nx I 1 11 F.. 1021 Br.gc- x r.. Bronx.. N. Y. •n.NNi.i.i, Jo.i i'll F.. 333 Kxi-I 13 Si Nr» York City • iiMii.t I n x N. i« t . .I2M | r.-, x emir. Bronx. V Y. • onxxxx, J .Hn I... 27110 kni|!»l rirl|tt- Terr Bronx. Y.MEN OF FORDHAM For almost a century, Men of Fordham have stepped from the halls of their alma mater each year to an honorable and often distinguished place in the life of New York. Their accomplishments and achievements have played no small part in the advancement of varied fields of endeavor. Because The Sun, too, contributes to public welfare and progress in serving a large number of intelligent New Yorkers with accuracy and vigilance, it welcomes this opportunity to acknowledge the city's debt to Fordham University. And to the Class of '37 The Sun wishes happiness, success and a prominent place in future annals of the Men of Fordham. ______©be zMMrn, JSwu NEW YORK The Newspaper of Distinction in its Readers, its News and its AdvertisingIt. ALTMAN CO. FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK om o upon a timo . . there were two college groduotes opplylng for the same job. Both were of equal ab lity and had graduated surrmo cum loude However, ore was very careless in his dress. The Other wore clothes like the kind with the Altman label. He got the job. men’s clothing . . . sixth floor men's furnishings...main floor Coxi v. Wiliuvi j ;r,.i i ■i.i.-r.-iirr Avc.. Kd rv.-aier. . j. CoOCAN. Wii.imw II.. 10K Kant 237 Si- ' • Cok«i,im . Jom.-x J.. 3021 Hneit- Avenue. Bronx. N. . Cotti;h. John J.. 21 U Clcanon A'«« Bronx. 1 ;' '• Cm lb. i. J„ 133 Om.itic Si.. Ciu. N. J. Citvn.. I .. 17:', Hlk Air.. N -« Koehelle. N. A. Mxhtin F- 6T Wolcott Si.. W atrrl-ury. Conn. Ckmi:itiki.u . K,hi. II.. 711 Oak I ' '- Bro,,v N ' CuorTON. 11,HUY F.. 771 la-»i«U«- Avc" N- V Ckoxin. Will mm F- IS Trrn.ont M-- '■ «• Ckihiks. Cih.II.I S II.. 6672«"k ,{r N,kl ». V A . Mmciin J..67S Main Si- N«'v' . A . Cuucm, Franc I» j.. 20. w. -1 J ' •• t-" 1'"'-- N ' IHknoji. Hi.nnmiii J.. ............... A%rmae' V v- |»- Ui mM ko. J Mir II I... I Kill Hlra-on Av " ' "■ N Y-11 I. it V. J. .11 y I’.. 2316 Lor in K Flare. Bronx. IlM.v. PcTKK F.. 7.10 llmlo.n I’lare. N"- V 1 Wilma J-310 F.-i 163 St.. Bronx. III ■ •■ KH i , k iiih K.. r i Si- llarri«on. . A llxi.n I'ibtiu. Ai.ionmi. 2X2 So. la.n Si.. W utertmrv. Conn l)hNni i.,i . Bun mi I.. 2 IIO Yale A»« . Nev. York City III: Stkmxii. I'iiii.i n» F„ 2 Ivy Si., l orlch«il«r. N. A . P t i. J.. 2880 llainl riili: - Avc.. Bronx. N. A'. Ill Bunco. I'voihi F- 0 1.63 Si- llrnoklyn. N. A. Ill I-ORKNZO. T.. 213 Fa-lmi A»c- W alcrtiury. Conn. Ill l VTTKO. Ai.hi.kt J.. 2 Mll Klli- Avc.. Bronx. N. A‘. 1 .M KBIlV. W ILIUM J.. 360 Valiev S' . Oianic. N. J. DonnKI.i.y. Ai.ii J . I« Delaware v. AX . Pitt.ton. I’a. Donooihi:. Lvi'iti-.Nci. I... 2,W, Valentine vc.. Bionv. , A. Do'oilin;. ill i.ii J.. llll V«| 21 Si- Ar» A .mV. City IIonovan. Jambs A- 113 Karl 139 Si- Bronx. N. A. I Ionov xN. IIwmono S.. 23.7 Ae i 7.S Si.. New A ..rk City Il.n i.iii.ktv. CiiAiH.EX K- 71 Fremont Si., llarri-m. N. A . I lowuni.. Jom:i ii B..217 llavrn Avr- New A ork Cil, Dm hy. J oils C- 2670 Marion Avc- Bronx. N. A . Dm. II.yNir._L V.. 12 26 1 8 ...............7 elvpIuHH’s: RAxmond 9-8818. FOrdliain 1-8. I0 Quality Tinners Hlossoni Mower Shop laifor piif.ilnl Thomas Kecxx Member l T. IK I'hneers Deliiereil I'.rei n here 2539 W EBSTKK Avenue N.W .Cor. Ford ha in Road. Bronx. N. . I. lll.l'.U. UoV .. I II lir,, A linkers.. X. 1, Ivmtri.l. NX vi J.. 1112 Franklin Avo.. llronv, X. 1 . I'f.Hitvitv. Vincent. 2261 2 Xve.. New XorkCiiy Finn. 11dm I .. li»2 e.t 91 Si., Nf» X nek Cuy Fir . Gkkvld. Jamkv S.. I.'.U M.iwvell Ave.. Cenrva. X. A-Kit ckkuii. W iliivai J.. |f» « NcUnn Road. Searwlalr. X. X. Fir I-.VTHICK, J v9».v G.. 133.11 37ili Xvr.. l l.iJiins. I. I-Fivnv John C.. IJ3' 1 niver»ilv Xvp„ llronv. X. X. Fl.vvv. John T.. 328 XX e»t |OSi.. Erie. I’rnna. Fmlkv. IXwio . |.Mft RiMAlnlr lo . llronv X X Foi.r.v. Thomas J.. 53 XX e.t 7 » Si.. Xrv. X..rk Cii Fokhkvi m.. XX ii n am T.. W j| i iiimr Fall-. N. X. Frost. I.vWRKNCR H.. K.ll Col.In. Vo., llronv. X. X . Fn n». Ai.hun V.. 431 CIj«omi Avp.. Ilmnklvii. X. X . Fi I i RK. Ci.oHcr. .. KJ05 l.inrnln I'laer. II ro.klyn. N. X . CvlTNt.Y. Cll vltl.K- II.. Latlintnw ii Xl.irll.of n. X. X G VI I vi.iimv. J..M in I .. 25 Ov it look Trrr.. X onkrr-. X. X. CvKvllvv. III.on- II.. 227 Druii Si.. Brooklyn. X. X Cvailtvil'l. J.r-M'ii J . 1135 llloon.lirl.l Si . llolH.krn. N J (oRKl.TT, JvNRs F.. 21 If. M.ari'oi vcnne, llronv, X. X. Cvtklv. Mmitin J.. 156 Fa.i 159 Si., Bronx. X. X. C| KM N. FkKokkk k XI.. 319 Ka-I 201 Si., llronv. X. X. Cll l ino, ki NSr.TH |„ 55 For.-.I Si.. .Sumfunl. Chiu. Ciu rn MT, Ckiiik.k J . 1I.H2 ll.t Si.. ImiK Cily Coumii’.v. Donald J., 122 Ka-i 21 Si.. lli.nM.ii. N. X. Cll mo . J i vu - J.. II l nmriil X vp.. Brooklyn, X X Tel: 01 tv Island 8-1236 ISLAND LICHTIIOUSK RFST U R ANT. INC. ami II ine - Sluin' 364 CITY ISLAND AVENUE COKNEK DITMXRS STKEET Citx Island. N. V. Bui xo Sell 1.1EDKKXI ANN. I I t'S. KIN(;s CHINKSK-A IKRICAN RKSTAURANT 373 E. Fordhani Road NEAR WEBSTER AVE. 25 Special Student Lunch 30c Including M ux (]oi rse. Two egetahles. Bread and Butter. Tea «»r ColYre. Dessert. Good Food Quick Service Cii mi hi. John II.. 2717 Marion Ave.. llronv. N. X. Ckai.nokk. Choih.i J„ 2« l Itria; : ' Vvc.. llronv. X. X . GkaM-x. Fimv and 'I.. 12 I nion Si.. X.uuivokr. I’ennu. CKVNT. Cll villi.- .. 1261 Clay Ave.. Br-niv. X. X. Cnwo. lx Ul» A.. ‘HMi 321 Si., llronv. X X. Ct'i.KKv. ii i’Kiji. K.15.17 Si.. Broi.khn. X. X. Ci » ‘vnti. Ilm no V„ 237 I!. I’lli'iJr III..1.. I’jli-adr. I’k.. X. J. II. vi.kv. Mmitin II . II2H X’jn Cortlandi I’k. K.. llronv. X X. II vKMrrr. Ciniiij;.' V.. 105 Fj»i 52 Si.. Xc» Xork Cin IIvkkvi. Frmikki. k I . 12 Crovr Si.. XX . Vlnlfiinl. Mao. II V MHINl.ToN. III.UN till., (563-HO St.. Jjrk-nll III-.. |. IIvKT. Ji»M'll T.. 2599 UriilK- Xvr.. llronv. X. X IIvmtmvn. 111. Nit v I).. 2 i K. Main Si.. New Rochelle. X. X. XXii.i.ivvt I .. 126 Ej»( MU Si.. New XnrkCilv IIvkvkv. Tkri.m i I.. 33-37 I62n l Si.. Flu-liing. I- I. III. Mix. Itoni.Rr I-... 1023 Xelwm Xvr.. llronv. X. X Iln iiviik I... 7111 Market Si.. I’atrrann. . J. Ili.i'ii v. Ivm.v XI.. H5 llronv River X onkrr-. V X. III no X n ion II.. 25 Cenlrul Drive. Manlia-vcl. I.. I. Ill.LKNi.K. Komi ni» It.. 25-59 lllli I’laee. I.nii l-lantl Cily IIinni—r.v. Moil Vfi .ll.5l IVrry Xvr.. llronv. N. X. IIi.nni.——v. Ckrvi.ii J.. 362-85 Si.. Brooklyn. X X Ilf.NKV. Ill —I II F 279 llrllrviltr Ave.. Ill xonlirM. X. |_J Ilf.—ion. XI vnf 1 n F., 9 Convcinriir 1‘l.iec. llronv. X. X. IIi.i mi. XKrill R XI 1119 Mk-Ik-I 1 I’kvvy.. llronv. X. X IlnlciMv. J vmi.v XI.. 519.71 Si.. Brooklyn. X. X 331w i: Tin st voi iiwf, enjoyed B EI NG Ol R Gl ESTS VS 1 I Cll VS K II V E LIKED TO II E VOI Keating Hall Cafeteria Marlow Products, Inc. FOR D ll VMS LEV DING W INE AND LIQUOR STORE 309 E. Ford ha m Rd. at Kings bridge Rd. For Prompt Delivery Call FOrdhani 1-8670 Phone FOrdhani 1-7861 TELARO S ITVLIVN-AMERK VN RESTAl RANT Excellent Food II ell Served BEER ON DR VI GUT IMPORTED V I) DOMESTIC WINES Between 189th St. and Fordham Rd. 4760 Third Vve.. Bronx. . V. Nathan Straus-Duparquet I ncorporated Sixth Vve.. 18th to 19th Sts. New ork Cit v Complete Furnishings and Equipment for Hotels. Hospitals. CJuhs. Restaurants. Camps. Institutions ami Steamships I TENSILS KEFIUGEK VTOKS CHIN V KITCHEN EQl I PM ENT GLASS SILVER CARPETS Ft RNITl RE IIOI'SEFI KNISHINGS 335Lithographers Linotype (loin posit ion ling ravers L0UGHL1N BROS. Church. School a ml Commercial Printers 270.272 Pearl Street. .New York Near Ftlton Street Tel: Beekman 3-6553.6551 lloi.tN. KoiiMiT K.. .‘ 17 % J-Iimgli-H |{| d., Long Br-ar-h, L. I. II'mi imi. Wii.lix T.. 2.53 Vlt. l|»| c PUcr. Bronx. V V tloi'KiN-, VmthimG., IVi-i m„ Brooklyn. V. IIomgxX. John J.. 118 I.ji.Ii ir„ llu(o|«. V. J, 11• t k 11 k l' mi m» M MU.iti IMSi.. Bronx, N. V. Ilnx .-n l T. I i «is S.. 3052 B.uiihiidrr Vxr.. Biuin. N. V. Ill 11 «. Vi mi hi J.. I7.VI K»l IK Si.. Brooklyn. V V John F.. 2835-213 Si.. Bay Jr. L. I. Il i imp. It.iHikT J.. 616 h. Lincoln Axr.. Ml. Vrrnon. N V Inn.. Ahiiiih U..I.7I Km 221 Si.. Bronx. N. V. Iivunto, I'kink lift Kj-i 120 Si.. Nr» Vork Ciiy Jonno. . Anthiim F.. 106 K.a-i 207 Si.. Bronx. N. V. JomxhjN, Jtxii.o ft . 102-10 62n.l Diitt. Forr»t Hills. I.. I. Jim 'mix. Ki.hiki V.. MR Ur.i 17." Si.. Nr » York City Joui. J.imi.- F.. 128-71 Si.. Brooklyn. , . V. IlMKI. Aliiimi.' 1).. 25-10 Gilniorr Si., I Klnihnr»l. I 1. KutiNi.. ftmuM J.. • 7«» K«i»t 210 Si.. Bronx. N, Y. kn.M'. J ww VI.. 318 I j-i 18 Si.. Nr . Vork Cii klllllllK. DiMKI. J . lil) Ur.I 17V SI.. Vofk (.n kr.iLY, Jihix I!.. 261 Kj.i 188 Si.. Bronx. N. V . k i.i lx. John K 111.5 m.. Br...klxn. N. V . ki.ui. JoK- 872 Kwi 2-15 Si.. Umax. V. V. k Kl i x. Kori.ri I... 1112 Otinflon Vvr.. Brooklyn. N. V . k i 'i i i x. I) mi.i. I’., 301 V . ,t 108 Si-. N«- V ork lil kixi... 11.81.) U.ili.,n r., Bronx, N. V. kllXUltl-N. John I_. 310 S. Valley ,V»c.. Olyphant. Pj. I rsuliue Academy J Craml Concourse at 165th St.. N. 'l . C. College Preparatory School for Girls HIGH SCHOOL. ELEMENTARY AND KINDERGARTEN DEPARTMENTS Residents atul Day Pupils CHARTERED BY THE REGENTS OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK SKELLY’S PRESCRIPTION Plf ARM ACY Pstuhlishcd 1876 2556 Dec ATI it veni e NEW YORK Regent 3876 Sedguich 3-2113 kixojTO'. K i i.i m F„ 86Hi-112 Si.. KirbmonJ Hill. L. I. kirrx. I(i hxihii J.. 82-12 IVliil Ave.. Elmhur-t. L. I. k11 in. H xxr..M C-. 316 HjJrn 1 1.. Bcjrb, S. I. kl.lM.. 111 I. HIM I A.. .58 Jrffrr-on V e . ftolmniil. N J. koMCT. ANTHONY F.i 1160 Grr-ird x c.. Bronx. . V. km -vllix. Loll' l'„ 17 Ito.r llilll. ird. il-. Nrx K.'-hrllr. .l . kr HER. kn« mi, G.. 530 Ur.i kii.l Avf„ Nr . Vork CilJ l.ixcruRii. Kk» mu I’.. 1418 Taylor Air.. Bronx. N V Leo J.. Vih Ur.| I |1 Sl„ Nr» Vork Cily I - x I n, Joxirii It.. 159-18 Iflili Si.. Jjiiuiij, I.. I. I x iN. Tmoxix' F. 701 U.-.t 17V Si.. Nru Vork Gil I. xxluR. Jxxi.'i;.. 27-07 Dinners Bl d.. A'loria. I.. I I.MHix. Mxntin V 17 V 20 St.. U r.t Vo . York. N. J. 1.1-DliY. Oh 11.Li: J.. 8V l al|»!t St.. Brrxenlirld. N. J. I.UK Vl.NCK.XT III. p.. 160 ftr.1 143 Si.. Nr . V ork Cii Li.XX I'. U h i 1 1 J.. 910 Grand Ginrourw. Bronx. N. V Lilly. Luxx%nu 1„ 7617 Gilunul ll.uil, l r »klxn, V V. I.ix xci:«Hi. I'm I i.i i- J.. f Lexington Avr., While Plains. N. V. Lop.1 r.. Tiiohxn U.. 61V Ka t 22‘» Si.. Bronx. N V . larxmxMi.i. VixcentT.. 2808 Vxr,. S. Brooklyn. N. V . I.r '. Stxnli x C.. 1071 Vlanliallan Axr.. Brr. kl n. N. V . 1.01 in ViN.iNT I I lb-10 V5lh Axr.. Richmond Hill. I . I. 1.01 t.itM s. R, ,M I I. L„ 210 Cenlre Vxr.. Nrx H.- lirllr. N. V. Lwxi.TT. W h i i H . (137.81 Si.. Jarkm.n III... L I. Lucnii, Alvin-. 38-32 29tb Si.. Lon C.iiy 1.1 NU. F.IHX HD C. Doe ..,.I Koa.I. Prrk'kill. N. V. 336Compliments of Jack’s and Eddie’s here surprises greet you nightly Continuous Entertainment and Dancing E. Maelilctt Son est. 1807 220 East 23rd St root Now York. N. Y. Scientific Classicalc Ipparatus La bora lory Sit pplics Coors mo C “: • BUI MAIL THE M Q D E K N B L E N I) I C E N T S FOR 20 SUP E R 1 O R GIG A l E T T K S Straight Tobacco Flavour D?iei )te£$('ffe '... c lrrf nrf ? AMERICAN CIGARETTE A CIGAR CO.. INC... MANUFACTURERS McAvurrc. Ch«ri i II . 372 li-i I'M Si . Xr« A..rk Cny McCann. J xmi J.. 117-17 11 »t Xxc.. IIii-Innc. I.. I. AIcCxhihx. John J.. 127 ‘C si.. Brooklyn. N A . McC. irvuv. J1 'TIN J.. I22'l A irra Ave.. Bronx. N. 3. McCmmhv. Kenneth J.. 2238 I nix» Atmur. Bronx. X. A McClt. N»m i» B.. 2163 .Marion Xxr.. Br.-n . N. A. McDihmott, I kxn i- .. 239 an Biiini Si.. Brooklxn. X. A . McDermott. XX ii ium I • Monument Ao-., Charlr-town. M.i" McDos u . Jo.'Ei’ii K.. IBS Prrkfidr Avr„ Brooklyn. X. A. McDonough. Fiix »kii I IRS Millville Xxr . Naii|!.iliic-k. Conn. Mi Cmun s. X n mi J.. t’. Kmc Si.. x».,n.|........11. M.'--. MiI!io:k. Joii.n J.. 212 I nixer-it Ax r.. Bronx. X. A . McGlvx N, ImM l« ., I liar x ard Koail. (inrilrn Cily . I.. I M Gil lit. I'm J„ But kriilnr. Greeiixxiili. Conn. Moll ah. Mvli J.. 1667.2ml Xxr., Am Aork City Mi. X LEV. J x ME.' I .. 3001 spnv Irn Dim lil PIm v. Bronx. X . A McX xVxKx. John J 20? Ilrx.r« Si . Brooklyn. X. A . McX xmxrx. I’xl i 203 XX a.hinfton X'c.. Dridgrport. Conn. McXulty, Ciixri J.. 1 j23 Xrv» York Xir.. Brooklyn. X A McPapden. J.oii J„ 207 XX i l k Si.. Xco York Cily XlcIlirK %Hn. I inn Mi J.. | |j Dr Xnr Xxr.. A onker . X. A . McSiiaM.. I'iioMxs J.. 21 Adrian Xxr.. Bronx. X. A M ii Dii.Mi.ii. Jom.i-ii I.. 10 sniiili S|., FrrriKifl. I. I XIxiCiiri XX II LI x VI It . 3630 W illrll Xxr . Bronx. X A. XI XI IIJI 'X'M. Ill MIX K.. 21641 Si.. JrrKX Cily . X. J. Xlxnn.xN. John C.. to Hamilton Xrxx York Cil; Xlxcci;. AAili ixm P . 1140 Andcr-oii Xxc.. Pali adc'. X. J. XI XIII xl EH. Cc-IMI.I C... .t.tDJt Xxr.. X IVIIi.mi. X A XIxLGII Hi. John. 1326 Morn-on Xxr.. Bronx. X. A . XI xliiM.. Joseph X.. 2 n‘J Mtirion Xxrnue. Bronx. X. X XI xNMSC. II XKOLO J.. 170 h j-t 31 SI.. Xrxx A ork Cily Xlxsouo. Xntiiom p.. los ltnli Si.. XX r«i Xrxx Aork. X. J. XI xlix. XX II i INI.Ton T.. 07.; Park Xxriiur.. Xrx. Aork Cily XI MUON. IV.I.IN A..‘Ml Saxxillr Xxc.. IMilx .tone. IVnn. XlxKTiN J x xu ' P. 3118 Ka»l Tremonl Xxe.. Bronx. X. X. XI V'TEH'ON. II xltoi.o XX . ‘ 230 Springfield Blxil.. ijiieen X illagr. I. I-X| x'Tiioi.i x, Xntiionv C.. 2327 Xalrntinr Xxr.. Bronx. X. X. XI xl in. FnAM i' Ii., 733 Dixxxrll Xxr Xrx. Ilaxrn .Oulu. XI x V . J x MGS J.. 1312 Kepler Xxe.. Bronx, X. A. | xi . Dxmei. P.. 232 Shepard Xxr.. Krninore. X. A XIexOE, John J.. l 2 Xll-anx Xxr.. Ilarlford. Conn. Mi:i iixs, M ILLIxm 11.. lot F a i 78 Si.. Xrxx A ork Cily XIeMck. Fki.p D.. 270 X. Regent SI.. I’orlclic'tcr. X. A. XIitciiell. Thom x.» X., 282 llrrervoir Place. Bronx X A. XIimiME. ttiiiixR K.. 7 1 Pmlard Xxe.. Xrx. Ix-IkIU-. X. A. 338DANCING at the (Aid) Ford hum Ballroom 3171 Jerome vk. t I'okdiivm Ri . every Wed.. Fri.. Sat.. Sun. Evening Featuring FAMOl S ORC1IFSTK AS It popular prices I 'underbill 3-9326 Frank C. Hutchinson INCOItrOR VTEI PEARLS. DIAMONDS. JEWELRA N D SILVER VRE 542 Fifth Ave. at 15th St. New York Compliments FOR 1)11 M I M FRSI'n VTIILKTIC ASSOCI ATION Cox Sons inin r INCORPORATED 131-133 Fast 23ri Street New York Mahers of Academic Costume for all Degrees Solti in ) tutr ScIumiI Solti in )onr eighltorliotid Brever Ice ('ream (!o. INCORPORATED 31 tli St. and Queens Kiwi. lx ng Island (aly Stillwell 1-501)0 Telephone BRyant 0-7212-7213-721 1 II e Rent Costumes of lit cry Description for lu rry Occasion Faves (]ostume Co., I nc. TIIKVTKICM. i O-Tl MKs. HISTORIC ! I SI KOIOIS MOTION PlCri ItBS SI m;k NI VMVTKI l PRODUCTIONS Faves Building Near Broadway 151-153 West I6tli St. New York Git FOR Til F GDI R 1 FT Fay a isit to the Fido-Kiviera Restaurant and you Mill he amazed at the |iialit of the food, served in a pleasing manner. . . . Ford ham men make this restaurant their headquarters at all times. You will find Dave Frinini. the •roprietor. readv to serve the best to In-lad at very reasonable prices. LIDO-RIVIERA RESTAURANT 313 Fast Kingsbridge RoadLoren Murchison Co. IN Coupon vTK.I) ELECTRIC WORK l KEATING HALL by Official .len ders to the 1937 Class Lord Electric Co. ►sins INCORPOR TKD (-lass rings. pins. eluh ami fralernit 105 W EST 40th STREET pins, medals and trophies NEW YORK CITY ORIGIN 1. DESIGNS I'REP IIKI) Branches: 10 CLINTON ST. NKAA ARK. N. J. Boston. Mass. Pittsburgh. Pa. "YOUR HEADQl UTTERS” FOR K Kin Till Vi PIIOTOCR M’l11C 01 K PRICES RE KIC1IT I XQl ll I Fit h .l ll IN III (ft tTlSh 1070 PHOTO CAM KK N SHOPPE. I C. 316 K. FOR Dll AM ROAD OFF. KIXCSRRinCh. !U lit Meet The Roys at Martin's Bar and Grill 2511 ICebstcr .Ire. Corner Fordham Road MioTArtjtro. Kumkio J. 6061 Pond lEojtl, Mj-|vili, I,. I. MoMKIv I [in HI» J.. 2554.1 I St..'ia. |.. |. Mumtwn. Sthpiiev M .3.320.88 St Jj.A-un III- . I. I. Mo.«tkk. KwilF., 531 I'uM I IK Si.. Bronx. V A. 11 11 in. )i«i- M. 211 Bedford Park. Knmi. N A . Ml I I IN. tt iMHK ;.. 2 » Carlton e.. lirookl n. N. V. Mi 11 in . Hlhmkii I... •!5 W r«i lul Si.. No. A «.rk « n Mi mi;v. G toner: A .. H 8 Si.. Malden. 'll Kim. Romi.hi P.. 35 Suinmil «.. White Plain . . A. MtRRAt. kliWARD F.. 07.105 Ellhuod St,. V A . C. N 'LL'. J 1 11 ' P., III.-. W r«l M St.. Vw Aork Cil A nniRiixui. J'.'U’H J.. JO . Hamilton Ai .. ft hit Plain . N. A . Nicunot. John J.. 280 » r. I . Bmoklyn V V Ni'ivn ftjLLi i .. 171 Mr.i 71 St.. Ne . A- rk Gt tt. ft 11.LIA i A.. I» Kilvtin Si.. Bo-ion. Ali«. O'Brien. Dim R.. 26U w «—t 12 Si.. Nc » A ..rk Cil O'Brien. Jo-n it I .. .720 Rkl|r Bl d.. Br.«.klyn. N. A O’Connelu J- ll R K . 1281 I oi»n c.. Bronx. N. A. O’taiNNoR. Franco .. 119 M r-i 12 St.. New York City H'CoNNoR. 0 :n ft .. 33 ll.knrnr St., ft hite Plain . A . O'GokMaN. T.. 5 Oak Rider Si., lirrrnviirh. Conn. O II .Hi, W ill I AM J.. lit ft akrtirld V f„ A onkrr . . A . O'.M aleka. Kohi.kt II.. Ill Fallbruok St.. Pa. O'Ni.n.i, Mir Ha El J . 152 II all Air.. Aonkrr . V A. O'Ni.ilu ft iei.i % 1 T.. Slanlr Boj.l, Glrnhrook. Conn 340 Phones: Udnbon 3-0160-0161-0162 George Schaefer Sous ISCOKPOK M UI) "m h-oN m.i.f.v farm phoih is" Meats. Poultry. II utter a ml Fggs "The Best since 1885" Sobray-W hitcomb Company OVER FIFTY-TWO YEARS OF SICCESSFl 1. SERVICE BULDKKS 2201 T welfth Avenue New ork City 105 W est 10th Street New York City Personally Ouwetl ami O teraletl HOSPITALS. SCHOOLS CAMPS Ol It SPECIALTY Selected bx the Class of '37 as iordham s Favorite Spot For Your Student Needs The Raven Tavern W illiam lleise. Prttpriehtr “Shop Webster ye. at lO.iitn St. On the Campus ami Save“ Fordharn University Bookstore BIOLOGICAL. CHEMICAL mi MEIALLl KGICXL LABORATORY API Alt 1 1 S U CHEMICALS. OKI GS. SI'AINSjiiiI MINER AES Most 1 urietl Stock in t uterica I’rrscri ftion Department 1largest in eiv ) or ; Writr fur druriiilitr liirridirr nlalin| your rcjuiremcnl- . EIMER vK AMEND EST. IBSI INC. 1897 lleaihjuurters for Lalntralory Ip mrattis amt Chemical Reagents Third Avc.. 18th to 19th Street New York, N. Y. illSENIOR DIRECTORY Omti»mt. Jvmi.x a.. .11 It Houle ,ml. Jrr-rx City. N. J. I'.xm.iv. I inmvx K, 331 1.103 Sl.. Omnia. I. I I'.xi.xi . A sum" 201 W nl.-m Si.. IIii»i- l. C........... Hum 828 Trinity Ave. Bronx. N ' I'.iM itlWCO, lloyiMi k. IV I'.aM I (1 Sl.. Ilrom. N. V I’.MJllN. !.»:■► .1.1 Ni Mjii. lir.irr Si llrufklmi. Ma ». I’.vitHlli. AA III ||| |.. 3K Downer Ave.. Sonrednle. N. A I’llli.. Ik v lli I.. ?32 IIhiImmi Sl.. 11 iIniI.i'ii. V I. I’llxlN. J. mi:x S.. 387 Miinhtilu I’ky.. Bronx. N. A I’m i . AAimwm C ., loju.l vp„ l.iiiiiiMM. I I l ii.itci. Nath vnii i J.. 237 Crunitr sc. HiiliWonl. I'l'U'l.i. FmiiKKlik II.. A .hi Wyrk e.. J ini.ii. ,,. |_ |. I’m.iaii k. KoHi itT J.. Ii.I l.niifrr— St.. IlftMikl; ii. N. A . I’HKI.I.' J K, John I'.. .172 Sl.. Joints I’lji-i1. Brookly n. . A . I’RloR, W III I vvi Vk .. 3 3 . AkhillrUev vr., .tlIn• Kft r«l t.'VINN, In" in J . I Slurrclca I’I . No It - li«-ll«- •Jui . Akinivvi I... Hi.02 70lIi i kk infield. I. I lUtri HTv. Jamhh N„ 171 Karl ' 2 Si.. No V-wlv Cii It 1. Al Mltli J.. I Blrrrker Sc. New A.irk City It r xiinos, John J.. i Mueller Ave.. (imnbriilfp. M ". Iti'ii nit. Jims II.. lol Onirr Avi .. M.uiiarnnrrk. N. A. Itrjii.iM.K, l uvNi iv j., 1Mini Si.. S. (bone I’wrk, I.. I. Kki.nroiii. Mii ii.hi A.. I IK Aimlrrdmi Avenue. New mk Al KiniAliH . AAiiiivm II . 1110 K. Onlre Si.. M.ili.mi.y (lily. I’.i. Ki mkt. lnMi'ii J.. Mil I’rrMili'iil Si.. Brooklyn. N. A II ICO. Cm HI I I’,, 2 l lligllllfhl I.Jlie, Niilley. V J. IIiokoan, John I’.. 359 l'f» |io'i Si.. S. Orunce, N. J. Kuril. IIat momi J.. 111 I’urk Air.. Bronx. V A. IIuik.iitviv, Jami M.. 1325 Caulk Hill Air.. Bronx. N. A. KoiiinhiS. Cl OKI,I J.. 73 kA --i I If I Sl.. Bronx, V A . Koimmi. knivvitii II.. 2979 Brimc A ve„ llriiiix, N. A . Bohan. Thomas i ‘ . Inn AA o i no Sc, Nov A ork 4ity Uonavni . John a.. 2325 Birr A ic„ Bronx. N. A . ItimM l. John V.. 1327 I evniKlnn ir„ Nr» AnrkCilx Boom.v, Tiiom vs J., 120 OH Si.. New A or I City- Hot lik C KiiA-sr.lx M.. |M'»3 B.illifjlr Axr., Bronx. N. A . BI s«o. Tiiom vs IO.Vk . I.inroln Avr.. kk Imp I’liini, N. A. It t an. I .tier.. r. I !.. 255 ( v imciun A vp., Br• • • kIx ii. N. A . Hus, A || I I VH I .. I 50-59 X7lli SC, Jamaica. I . I. Sxi . I.octs J..Mil'll ('min Ave.. Bronx. N. A . SxNo, It KM.iii- r A.. 12 Myrtle An-., Albany, V A . Sxntimvi Mil. Kiivniix Al.. I ll SimhikSi . Cull. N. J. Sih iit. I' liiv viu I’.. IOfiO Carroll St.. Krooklx n. N. A . Simon. KnvuHDj.. IH2 Ak Aliin Sc. Ci-lirn. N. A. S‘H nvr. Til viini i . Ill I’itip Sc. New It m'IipIIp. N. A'. SoNKiivu.i,r. I v n x Al.. 118.09 Northern Bl .|.. ITmdiio .1.. I. Spxiimi iit.John II.. 7XXH.85 Sc.Cl.....late. I.. I. Sl »,l tivn. Tikivivx J..0I8 k e«| 101 Si.. New A or lv Civ Sprat vMif.i, L vixRrsce J.. 27 27 Kriek n Si.. K. h linliiir C I. I SriLi.r. II v hi ii n K.. 1713 Er l 7 Sc. IttiHilvIv n. N. A . Spina, 1-ocix .. 31 iDiver sc. Nrv Ai k Cii St.vmkoNI. Aniiionv C.. I2’» AA r.i Sc. I’orlehcelrr. N. A . SmiAxiiv Knxii Nil r„ I3 k-2689|h Avr.. J jinaiej. I. I Stm.i n, AIk iixr.i. J..90 llrrriotSc. Aonker . N. A . Sthniu i.i i ii. k ii i iaM I 1222 AlltPoiHrlr Komi. Brooklyn, V A . Sti.I'Iicnx, Ci Tin: II.. 12 Ale rrrion ltd.. Almiii lair. V J. Sti.h VMT. Ciixni.i xj .260.76 St . Brooklyn. N. A . Stoni 1 11110.1.. Dv.'ll.t L. 80 35 I I • Sc. J.iniaica. I.. I. Sruvsxai HCKR.Cl HVIIO I. . IK Carry Ave Biiller. N J Sthvi x'Ni.k. Antoni A..2578 100 Sc. H. Klmlnirxl. I.. I. Si 111 x v. ITvMCI J . 105 Kjxl Mi Sc. New A - irk ( ilv S xr».Ni.x. Tiiom v- J.. 1137 Cnroll Sc. Hiooklyn. N. A sxxkknky. ii ham J . 212 K» l 83Sc, New A Mirk City Sni.Nx.iN. Ai.bin ft .. 2125 A .lie Ave.. Bronx. V A . Svxom.x. I.MiN vHn It 157-82 N|.. Brooklyn. N . A . Ti li v n. KiiMo.Mt J.. 2 115 l)j v nlout Ave.. IIionx. N. A . Thompson. Joxh-ii N . 22 Binilrvaril New Boelielle. N. A TlHiMi-.siiN. A i roll 5Mi AA pnilirhl A e., Klizalictli, N. J . TllORPr. lullN J.. Allunlir llixlilnnds. N J.. free deliver I'ii.iim v. Jami.x K.. 2287 Univrrdly Ave.. llriiiix. N. A . Toiirisi. Ai.hci ii I . on Kiilioii Ave.. Ale Vernon, N. A . l omiiM. M.. 8IIX I’rnlirld Sc. Bri iix. N. A . Till MKT. AlvliTIN I.. 3252 I Area I nr Ave., Itronv. N A Thi iNxKV. 4 .kuk.i. I .. I Hill Sc. -'inine. N. A . Tit % I Ion n 1.. 1541-37 lloover Ave Jnmaieji. I I l‘« I I X. John I .. 1.51 Crown Sc. Br- oklyn. V A . I mini.i.H. A iNi T.. I IX I Kail lOSc. Brooklyn. N A A II. 1.1 VNTI l( VI.I'll A.. 1021 KjxI 10 SC. lirooklv n. N. A AA vi 'll. J v mi x J.. 110 AA r i 71 Si . New A ork I 'it v ft vi'ii. John Al.. 30 I K.i.i 198 Sc. Bronx, N. A AA VIXII. It VT MONO J .2132 AA elili Ave.. Bronx. N A . AA vi 'll. Bohijit J.. 21325 I nivemily Ave.. Bronx, N. A . AA vixon. John K... 27 Neprran Itoad.TarryIomti. N A . Ak☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ ongratulations YEARBOOK. IS MORE THAN A SERIES OF PRINTED PAGES BOUND INTO V COVER It is I lie result of hours of anxious thought, and weeks of patient, persistent effort. our Staff has accepted and discharged a real responsibility. and we feel sure that von who turn these pages and re-live the events of the year just concluded will join us in congratulating them. We are proud of the confidence placed in our ability to produce a hook in keeping with the ideals of the school which sponsors it. We earnestly hope that this feeling of confidence will persist, and that it will he our privilege to place the facilities of our organization at the service of the yearbook staff at I'ordham I Diversity through successive years. B A k E R, Jo N E S, Ha II S A U K R. I N C It I I I. I) K It S OF l I S T 1 C I I K tOLl.KOK WM I,S 45-5 1 CAB HO 1.1. STREET. BIKE A I.O, NEW Y O It KFOR I) HAM UNIVERSITY Founded in 1841 Fordham Road at Third Avenue Adjoining Bronx Bark NEW YORK CITY Condi ctkd by the Jesuits Ford ha in College...........................Fordham Road School of Law .... Wool worth Bldg, and Fordham Road College, of Pharmacy Fordham Road Fordham College (Manhattan Division) Woolworth Bldg. School of Social Service .... Woolworth Bldg. Graduate School Fordham Road eaehers College Woolworlh Bldg, and Fordham Road School of Business Administration Woolworth Bldg. Summer School Fordham Road Fordham Preparatory School . Fordham Road tlso Centers located at Newark. Jersey City and Staten Island, offering courses giving credit Uncords undergraduate degrees. di itionai. Facilities fob Resident Students t r 

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

Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.