Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1940 volume:
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Kobe in Mcflfwe, poem and, Mode
o manifest our highest admira
tion and esteem, the '40 men of Fordham, dedicate this
edition of the Maroon to His Excellency, the Most Reverend
Francis J. Spellman, Archbishop of New York. Bestowing on
the world his rich gifts as a brilliant administrator and illus-
trious churchman, he has risen to the heights of the Catholic
hierarchy. We who leave the school he once left and enter
the world he has triumphantly stamped with his personality
possess in him a real inspiration,an ideal worthy of the closest
emulation. Only by living in the light of
his Catholicity can
we preserve the tradition that is Fordham.
decades ago Pope Paul Ill
conferred on a company of
men The sTaTus of a religious
communiTy. Calling Them-
selves The SocieTy of .lesus
These valianT priesTs were
dedicaTed To The defense of
The Church Through educaTion.
Four cenTuries have passed
yeT Today Fordham sTuden'f5
'I 'll are enriched by The same
Vol TruThs ThaT inspired Loyola,
'US Xavier, and Bellarmine. This
1' annual is a picTorial narraTive
S of ThaT educaTion which is our
lofTiesT heriTage. PorTrayed
on The following pages is our
preparaTion on Rose Hill To
be whaT The world will always
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succeeded with their bombast and we joined the
lNIimes and the Glee Club and wrote for the Ram
and the lllonthly. Together we made our first
Retreat and the many 'ffirst Fridays" and our
lives become something better with the experience
of these events. In those days the Rec room radio
blared "Y ou Turned The Tables On lVIe', and
the tabloids screamed the news of Edward's ab-
dication for "the woman I loven. In Freshman
too, we had the first Farent's Day at Fordham,
memorable for the fine One-Act-Plays which
H2S and exploding experiments but all is for-
gotten in warm Southern hospitality when North
Carolina plays host at Chapel Hill. Collins Hall
is our stronghold, the ancient scene of Minies
activities and Band rehearsals. The Glec Club
brings down Town Hall eneores and the Graduate
School comes to the Campus. VVe remember too,
the public address system harassing sodalists at
lXIay devotions and no forgetting that judicious
selection of electives with an eye to an easy year
in Junior, pardonable after the heavy Soph
Senior procession to BI ass of H oly Ghost.
earned us a holiday. In everything there lingers
the impression of saddle shoes, striped socks,
jitterbugs and jive.
There,s quite a change in Sophomore. Now our
cigarettes are lit for us and our books are carried
as we bedevil four hundred Freshmen. We learn
the subtleties of rhetoric and respond loftily to
Gentleman .Iim's "Good marnin, gintlemen. "Chem
Lab fashions an odorous memory of vile acids,
schedule. Headline: Austria Taken In Nazi-
Upperclassmen now, we distinguish majors
and contradistinguish minors and work our-
selves into an intellectual dither over the
sources of knowledge. There is multiple collabor-
ation on Physics Lab reports but we sink our
Worries in the fun of treking out to Pittsburgh.
The rec room seeks our favor with "Deep
Purple" and "Begin The Beguine". Ours is the
first Junior Prom at Fordham in time out of mind
with Larry Clinton and a grand deficit. A colossal
Pitt rally jams the gym with everything from the
Bronx but its unique cheer. It is all there in
Junior-N.Y..-X. and Thursday nights at hIacy'sg
snappy new R..O.T.C. uniforms, cabs careening
down Fordham Road as the big clocks on Keating
warn 8:57, 8:58, 9:00, Sunday mornings in the
G. A. and rallies before Freeman Hall with Sleepy
Jim astir on the front steps and Father hlulqucen
cxhorting the team to victory while we yelled our-
selves hoarscg reflection before the Blue Taber-
nacle and volunteer ushering at Senior Commence-
ment, Archbishop Spellman presiding-"We'll be
F 'irsf signs of Senior-
up there next year-maybelw Headline: Sub-
marine Squalus Sunk Off New England Coast!
Seniors at last and the beginning of a long caval-
cade of academic, sportive and social events
which, in retrospect, are touching with the mem-
ories they hold for us. There is 8:58 locker-room
hysteria as we scramble into those Oxford gowns.
Bigger and better sleeping quarters are in the
offing as plans for the enlargement of St. Johnls
Hall become a reality. Big game is bagged a la
Robin Hood and venison supper profits slash
class deficits. Class rings begin to disappear as
desperate efforts are made to collect cash for last
formals and then hectic Senior Wfeek elections
tragically remind us that graduation is a matter
bemor class oflcers
Goodwirzc' and Dillon.
Proxy John Dillon browses.
of weeks. "I Didn't Know VVhat Time lt Tvasu
measures the theme for first-period late-comers
and "Bly Prayer" sounds the Senior signature
before Psych and Ethics trimesters not to mention
Father Cox's Friday morning "serimmages".
During Senior, too, the second VVorld XVar con-
tinued where the first one left off and the "Times"
was full of the stalemate between Germany and
the Allies. Finland gained the admiration of the
world in her gallant fight with Russia. lVe half
expected to be in the trenches before graduation
and registered our disapproval of war in general
in the college poll. The Squalus tragedy was as
nothing to the scuttling of the Admiral Graf Spee
The April days come drifting past inviting the
over-cut to cut again, inviting motor trips into
Connecticut on free afternoons and brisk games of
soft-ball on the quadrangle. And for the last time
the shadow of the final orals is a threat to be
reckoned with. In lVIay Senior speakers dominate
the devotion rostrum. Fordham's last benediction
on its retiring men, the Senior Retreat, is a menace
to aching knees but the Senior Ball a benefice to
the nimble of feet. Finally Commencement, an
occasion of solemn horror as we sit and are stared
at, uncomfortable in cap and gown. These ex-
periences and all the many others are the memories
that will come crowding through our thoughts in
after years with the strains of "Alma lllater
But now let's meet the 1nen who made these
events Fordham history. They're a varied, versa-
tile crew with stout hearts and a love of life.
FRANCIS J. ALLIEGRO
CI-IARLES J. ANKNER, JR.
Baclzelor ry? Science
Officers' Club CS, 4-jg Sodality CS, 4-D3 Fencing
C3, 45, Mgr. C323 Miines and Mummers Cl, QD.
Has felt the sting of Cupid's arrow
but won't say where, when or with
whom . . . you can call him Beetle but
be sure and "smile when you say that,
partner" . . . helped organize Ford-
ham's fencing team and then went
on to serve as its manager . . . justly
boasts of placing sixth in Eastern
Intercollegiate fencing matches . . .
has an inveterate penchant for naval
history and ship modeling.
Bachelor of Scienffc'
Mendel Club Cl 2, 8, 45: Physics Club 4275 Chemists, Club O' Q'-3' 474
lVill always remember Fordham for its "absence ofusnobsjj
...fine student of biology... despite his Cl2Illl1lLO.lilZlI1CSS Gang
madc the Dean's list in Freshman-and still finds time to
keep in Shape Swimming , . . dabbles in photography and
mathematics . . . won't name his hero because Im t00
modest" . . . some day will "break up a Red meeting at
PHILIP S. ARC URI
Bachelor rg' Sdmzrrc
Physics Club CD3 Chemists' Club CQ, Sjg French
Club CID: Sodality CHQ llendel Club CI, Q, 313
Italian Club Cljg Harvester Club C3, 41.
"Buck" has always wanted to be a
great doctor . . . he'd like to attend
Cornell Bledical School . . . his pet
peeve: examinations . . . would like to
see Fordham made eo-educational
. . . likes steak and philosophy among
other things . . . especially enjoys
going out in a stag crowd . . . yearns
for a large estate, fully equipped,
where he could Hkiloitz sports."
FRANCIS A. AULETA, JR.
Bachelor of Science
Business lNIgr. Mfxnoox Q4-jg Sodality CS, all:
Business Forum Cl, Q. 3, 4-jg Ram fl, QD:
Harvester Club C4-lg Westchester Club HB1
Can most often be found in neighbor-
hood bowling alleys . . . but hasnlt
neglected classes or school activities
either . . . claims he can talk himself
out of anything-which might help
to explain how he earned 533000 since
Freshman year . . . as a lad dreamed
of building bridges, tunnels, etc ....
his favorite expression: "Action speaks
louder than words."
KEVIN J. AYLYVARD
Bachelor of glirzis'
Mimes and Mummers Qljg Scriveners CD3
Yergil Academy C113 Classical Club fl, Q, 3, 413
One of Fordham's foremost classical
scholars . . . has helped to prove this
by winning the Roach Classics prize
in Sophomore and gold medals for
class honors both before and since . . .
enlivens his studies with some keen
basketball . . . with his first million
intends to acquire a large library . . .
rivals Popeye as far as eating spinach
goes . . . incidentally, one of the few
GEORGE E. BANTON
Bachelor of Science
Spanish Club CD3 Debate Harvester Club CS, -1-D.
Confesses to a secret yearning to operate a chain of really
first-class restaurants . . . showed that he could make a sue-
eess of such a business by earning 383000 while in college . . .
would like nothing better than to spend his whole day on a
golf course . . . has an idea that Fordham ought to have its
own stadium for its athletic contests . . . devours avidly
steak and mushrooms.
W. JAMES BARNWELL
Baclzelor of ,Iris
Rum l, 2, 3, 4 , Sports Eflitor 4,3 Har'-'fzsffrr
Club 4,42 Track 'I, 2, 3, 4,3 U'flI21l'f 'rlf 3,3
Soflalitj' 'l, 2, 2. 4,
"Barney's" self-confesserl sleepinrzss
hasn't at all hainpererl his collegiate
activity . . . has heen proficient in
l . . . hut the
track, football anf tenni
greatest thrill of all came when he
was appointed Sports Editor of the
' thi losition.though.
Ham . . . even in s I
he doesnt like Monday morning
quarterhaeks . . . to FOI'fll'liilH he
owes in his own words. "Q-flueation.
friendship. fun. work."
.IosEPH A. BARQXE
5001261117 Qf 4,1 V13
1, -4, Q I-'yfjgfh Club 2 I Hanuet
" ' ' - ' er
While his favorite extra-curricul
actifity' maj: he the X, Y. Au hegg
quit it glaflly, if he had 3 millidn
as tokens of his 'Jersatilitv has a sill" 4
hasellall for his inrlriqr bagebgi
prowess, and honf,mL,1C mentigm in
-lunior for his sc-lmlagtic Standing
reinernhers most wrifpidly lYilhur 'SBD' i
I'lziy" ftantonis 21.-inning Point againi
T. ff. lf. in '36 . . . his Wife-to-henmuit
lic Zilijfll--6 idllgii 200fl cook. N
drinking fn t
ALBERT YY. BARILE
lfvffffvf' Of' .iifwzff
Clipnusts Club 1. .3 .2 4 I XI 1, X C Y
,- , -- 9:1-, ff: .1 .- . , K N Q
- uiiiioctxcui Club 1 Q Q 4 l Q 7 0- 4 . lntrumuml :ports L3. 5-
Hus vi v Q - .
Uf H1056 fnited Statel ith: klclmol 1 QQ lliould 611105, Seem?
le had H fortune xlygvgsctiy as a knight of the road
t HIPS 110i Wifll Culuplot L lllxlalc Part 0f.1l: tc: Fllrdlmmi
L m aiu . 6 ll 'fl'l1ivn1. for the l11St8ilHtlOI1 of a
H1 H10 1 ll6H1l5iI'f' Building . . . casts a
1 CfOI"1x,x . N'x . ,
L K tmlllmflf UI Toutlnall at Fordham . . .
wrlff - . ,S .
l L LIB lhlbtlmll huusolf'
X. A., hed
has 3 Silvell
anding n . l
arts CQ, 3,
on of a
in . . -
EDMUND A. BELANGER
Bczclzclor of SCl.C"7Y,C'C
Sodality CS, 41: Business Forum Cl, 2, 3, 4-D: i'ounecticut Club Hjg llarveslei
Cluh C4-jg Muzoox, Asst Bus. hlgr. C-LD.
"lVhat's tl1e story here?" is his tI'2ldClll2lI'li . . . one ofthe
rare few who never sleeps in Ethics . . . wa11ted to he a sea
captain, hut now is aiming for Harvard Business School . . .
is o11e man whose favorite activity really is tl1e BIAROON. . .
longs for the day when Keating Hall will have real chairs
instead of "what they call chairs" there.
ARTHUR J. BARRETI'
Baclzelor of Scfzefzcfc'
Somlality CS, -LQ.
No hidden ambitions here, just a
modest a11d open desire to graduate,
get a job and he independent . . .
answers to Art or even Artie hut ll0t
to Axel or Iggie, his other two nick-
names . . . would he willing to buy
camp chairs for tl1e standing ariny if
he could afford it . . . l1as received
Honorable Nlention for his studies . . .
hasn't heen disniayed hy four hours
conunuting daily for four years and
would still go to Fordliam again in
spite of that.
JOHN J. BARRY
Brlclzclor tj SC'lil'llC'C'
Sodality C-U: Mimes and hlununers CD: Wesl-
cllester Vlub QQ: Business l'i0I'llIT1 Cijg Intra-
niural Sports Cl, Q, 31.
People really call llllll 'cllaa' '... con-
siders self master of tlllt art of circuin-
locution . . . would like to speak on the
radio . . . has a soft spot i11 l1is heart,
and l1is stomach. for Virginia ham . .
greatest thrill was passing ISA. . . .
grateful for FOI'Cllli1ll1iS intrauiural
sports progra111 . . . also likes dances
and philosophy, incompatible though
they seem . . . credit him for Duchin
at the Ball.
JAY P. BELSERENE
. Freshman Yea
Bachelor of ANS
- - ' ' A z Cljg Camera Club 443.
w , S drl t Q3, 41, Xergil 'Xculemyi 3
4renchtCl1EliutlC1D.ciI-12212, Q1, Q, 3, 403 Intramural bports CI, 2, 3, 41,
Harves CI' '
Feat thrill out of passing Sophomore Math . . . Also
Got afg lacing Second in the Intramural 440-yard run in
out 0 P r, , . made the Dean's list in Freshman and
. . a candid camera addict . . . is one of the growing
iiuimifrhiqters of the Great American double feature, complete
is 0 1 s
,tl Bingo Bango and what have you . . . envisions a Grand
wi 1 Q-, a
C ntrfrl train non-stop to Fordham Road.
,fe f C
J.-UNTES S. BENNETT
Bachelor of Arts
French Club QI, Q, 3, D3 Sodality Q3, 453
Classical Club QQ, 3, 4-jg Mimes and Mummcrs
C3, Hg History Club C3, Hg Physics Club QS, 4jg
Harvester Club C3, -LD.
An authority on weapons from Pale-
olithic dart-throwers down to anti-
aircraft guns . . . but by his own
admission his ownbbest weapon is an
ability to argue . . . still thinks happily
of his first college hundred in Natural
Theology . . . considers Eamon de
Valera as the greatest man he knows
I . . his favorite subject: History .
intends to study law at either Forde
ham or Georgetown.
RICHARD B. BIRRER, JR-
Baclzelor Qf Arts
Band CS, -LD: Debate QU? Officers' Club fain?
soduuy CQ, 3, +54 New Jersey Club U, Q' 3, ll'
Mendel Club CllCIHiSllS, Club
Friends call him Doc or Curly - - -
wants a hockey team for Fordham,
perhaps because hels proficient at IE
himself . . . is a great admirer 0
Father Glen Wlalsh, s. J .... expect?
and hopes to attend some Med. scl100
after graduation, preferably Georgei?
town . . . thrills at the memory 0
Fordhanfs first touchdown evfii
against Pitt, in 1938 . . . famed alllgls
the New Jersey swan1pS for I
- - Also
1b l3. 41:
0 3 -1-l'
,t at it
JOHN X. l3LANC'A'l'0
Baelzelor of SCI.87lf7f'
Chemists' Club CU: Sodality
Doubts whether he plays the piano
well enough to call it a special talent
but it is one of his hobbies . . . might
be called an economic royalist-he'd
live on the interest of whatever money
he might get . . . wouldn't marry
until he had a good job . . . has a
penchant for History as a subject
. . . in his spare time devotes himself
to boating and basketball . . . has
had an opportunity to earn 1200 dol-
lars while at Fordham.
YINCICNT J. l3OI,I,ER
1gClf?llCf0l' of , l rls
Business Foruin ffl. -l-D: Intramural Sports
Cl. 2, 3. 4-D: German C'lub Cljg Sodality CIS, -I-jg
B. L. I. f'lub CS, lj.
An excellent tloorman on the basket-
ball court .... and a good baseball
player as well . . . extends his athletic
interests into football and likes to
pick football scores . . . his idea of a
good time is a stag party . . . has
a special peeve for the so-called
"sophisticated egotistn . . . the uni-
versally frieudly attitude at Fordham
appeals to him . . . thinks, though,
the honor system should be in force.
YYILLIABI J. BOMISA
Baelzelor ef Seiemfe
Physics f'lub tljg Vhemists' Club Cl, Qjg German C'lub Cl. Qjg Baseball CHQ
Intramural Sports tl, QQ: Mendel Flub Q-U3 Sodality CQ, til.
Although from the Quaker State. he can still say unblushingly
that Grover Cflardenia of the lawD lVhalen is the greatest man
he knows . . . wants to be a surgeon and attend Jetferson
Bled. School in Philadelphia . . .dislikes above all else dancing
with new shoes on his feet . . . won a minor UF" for baseball
and the Parthenian Sodality medal . . . is a talented billiard
JOHN A. BOWDEN
Bachelor of SCMTLCO
Sodality Cl, 2, 3, 413 B. L. I. Club 13, M3 Hill'-
vester Club Mjg Business Forum CS, 415 Intra-
mural Athletics Cl, Q, 3, JO.
Not only the winner of numerous
- .. . .1
medals for intramural track but a so
received class honors ln Sophomore
' A ed to
and Junior years . . . once wante
be an aviator but down deep inside
has always nurtured the desire to me
President of the United States . . .
loathes people who stand up in front
of him at football games . . . thinks
Fordham could use Phi Beta Kappa
. . . "has aged and mellowed at col-
RICHARD L. BREEN
Bachelor of Sciencg
Soflality Cl, 2, 3, 4jg Mimes fl, Q, 3, 45, R
qi, Q, 3, ip, iaiiaor api iiionmly 445, Sgudam
Louncil C1,Q,3,-D, Sec. CQ, 353 Debate K1 Qergt
-L?, Pres. Qljg Class President fl, Q, 3yg S L1 f .
Club CD5 Press Club Q1, 2, 3, 45' P msh
lfvon prizes in both debating a d
dramatics . . . was first place Winnn
in oratorical contests for three yeaig
. . . has written several successful
plays . . . received his greatest thrill
from the Rector's opening address in
1936 . . . would endow Fordham if he
could . . . climaxed college career bv
Winning Senior prize debate. M
lege, like a good whiskeyf,
ANDREW P. BOPP
Bachelor of Science y
B. L. I. Club Cl, 2, 3, 4-D3 Sodality QI, Q, 2
it deserted island and live a life of ease . . . but y
golf n n U has IL kgiryl to amuse and satisfy himself by playing
low bridge . u' isllleigsflfliflfllllg desire to fly an airplane under a
ball games tg rlfl Ot lpn er of Glenn Miller . . . preferred foot-
hopes to See FO? h0 Gr. amusements at Fordham, but Still
Continue his edu am win a Rose Bowl game . . . expects
cation at Harvard.
-. -1. 4 Q Raul
4 : riufif.m
Pirate I -1 3
7 -9 Q
lham. if he
- career bv
Q , . . but
e under 21
Jossri-1 J. BUKEY
Baclzclor of A1-is
I'larvester Club CS, -UQ Freshman Forum CD3 Glee Club QQ, 3, -Hg Sodalily
41, Q, 3, rpg B. L. I. Club 11, Q, rs, 45.
g'It's O. Kf, if you call him "Buckeye" . . . he wants to buy a
yak . . . doesn't say what he'd do with it when he had it . . .
is a devotee of tennis and sailing, especially moonlight sailing '
. . . doesn't like those calls at the mail box when there's 'gno ' 1'
mail" . . .is almost unique in his liking for chocolate pudding, .J
but not in his admiration for the Glee Club . . . enjoys
Fordham social life in all its aspects.
JOHN hi. BROVVN
Bachelor of Arzfs
Rani Chl, SDQ History Club Cljg Glee Club Qfijg
Physics Club C3, -LD.
'6Scoop" is torn between two ambi-
tions: to be a doctor or a concert
violinist . . . wishes that Fordham had
fraternities but would come back to
college here whether or not the frats
were introduced . . . claims to have
some special talent but won't reveal
what it is . . . however, he is adept
at football and a mimic of no mean
ability . . . is an admirer of History.
JOHN A. BUCKLEY, JR.
Baclzclor of ,'1trz'.s'
New Jersey Club CQ, 3, -1-jg French Club CD3
Harvester Club CS, Hljg h'l.'XItO0N Staff CHQ
Sodality CS, Jijg Debate Cl, -U3 Intramural
Sports fl, 2, 313 Treas. Senior Class
Consistent honor student, winner of
three medals for class honors and a
star in intramural athletics . . . no
longer cares to be a big league ball
player as he once did . . . but would
gladly play tenor sax in a name band
tif he could play tenor saxj . . . says
classmate H. L. Rotinot is the great-
est man he knows.
HARRY J. BURKE
Bachelor of Science
il-mfesm Club Coz Infwmllml Srffffs C17 2: 3, 47-
' Soclality' Ml?
' y J F .2 t F 'dl am Law Sch l . . ,
l Intcnds to Studi, IFF ,'pr?if1iiii'l5f . achiiitis ruefully thziifi if he
l made the Dean s 1st in -
. , 'HY n dollars most of it would of necessity go to
did have a 1111 in J the annual Retreat appeals most to him
, , the g0.llerIfn3,cf'ri?cmrtll1ain campus life . . . has ability as a player
, hockey . . . pet peeve: Keating Hall coffee.
WILLIAM F. BURNS
Bachelor of Science
Varsity Basketball CQ, 8, Mg Spanish Club Qljg
Sodality 13, 403 Business Forum QU.
Has a secret desire to become an out-
standing figure in the musical world
. . . his hobby is music appreciation
. . . says Father Gannon is the great-
est man he knows . . . hates war "in
all its aspects" above everything else
. . . likes the friendly 3.tl110Spl1C1'C at
Fordham . . . but believes that Ford-
ham should offer a good business
course . . . is f
one 0 the college's ace
HERBERT S. BURR
Bachelor of ANS
Fresluuan Forum CD3 Debate Business
Forum Cl, 2, 3, 41.
Claims an equal proficiency in swun-
ming, tennis and golf . . . has Won
several trophies for sailing - - - Says
Franklin D. Roosevelt is the g1'6ill3eft
man he knows . . . Government is his
favorite subject . . . outside of F1355
his favorite activity is the Bus1nesS
Forum . . . appropriately enough his
most oft-used axiom is "Tune IS
money." . . . likes brunettes and mint
5Chool , l I
that if he
islty S0 to
'St to him
S fl Player
. . says
it is his
JOHN R. BUSKO
Bachelor of Arfs
Harvester Club CS, 4-D: New Jersey Club QS, 4-jg
Sodality CS, H3 Physics Club CD3 Debate HD.
lvould be a public accountant, but a
successful one . . . in preparation for
this he plans to attend Columbia
School of Business . . . most renieni-
hered experience at college is the
JOSEPH A. BYRNE, JR.
Baclmlor of .flfris
Debate fl, Q, LU: Tennis Qljg B. L. I. Club
QI, Qjg Physics Club CD3 llarvester Club CS, -Hg
Sodality ffl, 4-Q.
Ping-pong is Joe's gaine-although he
plays good tennis too . . . would get
married tomorrow if he could . . . had
a childhood ambition to be a fireman
1901-d1mm-Pitt game of 1937 . . ' dc, but itls law now . . . still speaks in
Spisgs the "hypocrisy of Englimdu i 1 I awed tones of Johnny l,ock's touch-
Confcsscs to luring extl-Cmcly zu-Qu- down run against Southern hlethodist
dclmtiug I 1 , ig QL Collector uf Clusgicul do nothing if he could possibly afford
Baclzelor rj Arts
Sodality -1-lg Harvester Club C3, +1-J, Vice-pres. H53 Debate CSS, -1-jg NYesl-
chester Club Cl, Q, 3, lj, Treas. QSQ, Pres. Q-UQ Classical Club Ci, Ll-J.
Hasn't lost an intercollegiate debate in three years . . . an
expert at rhuniba and pistol shooting . . . won several medals
for intramural swimming . . . his greatest thrill at Fordham
was getting 100 in the Junior Urals . . . he claims his earnings
during his college career amounted to eighteen dollars and
seventy cents . . . considers geniality as his niost characteristic
JOSEPH J. C AHI LL ,K
PETER J. CAMMARANO, JR.
Bachelor of Science
Track CD3 Swimming CID, Business Forum CI,
New Jersey Club Cl, 2, 3, 433 Sodality Cl, Q,
3, Mg St. Vincent de Paul, Vice-pres. C3jg Intra
2, 3, 459 Pres. of Resident
mural Sports fl,
Will continue his studies at Fordham
Law School and then hopes to take a
ould like to see a
reception room for the resident stu-
dents established at Fordham . . .likes
History mainly because of his admira-
tion for Mr. Telfair . . . more than
anything else. was pleased by being
elected president of the boarders.
try in politics . . . W
HARRY E. CAMPBELL
Bachelor of A1-153
Orchestra Cl, Q, 31g Clee Club C2, SDQ Harvester
Club 3, 4 5 Sodali .
Club CED. D ty CQ, 3' ll' Manhattan
lnevitably his nickname is "Sou U
but he doesn't mind much . . . intenlfls
to get married when he wins the
Sweepstakes . . . likes those out of
town football games, in fact got his
greatest thrill at college flying to New
Orleans in 1939 for the Tulane game
. . . a virtuoso on the violin . , , Xvas
the moving spirit in revitalizing the
orchestra and then became its leader'
A the d
GERALD J. CALLAHAN
Bachelor of Arts
MD: Inttiifufrtl lilacgztcgt. Ram f3, 4,-QXv6StCl1GSt61' Club Debate
fl, 2, 3, Lljg NIAROON Staff 643' ' ' , 433 Sodality Mjg Mimes and Mummers
'iRed" wants .
more than he Eietilivisgrifii Eillnter . . . says he earned a lot
mends a few changes it il while at Fordham . . . recom-
clock on the front gate fag? ,Bagel Such as: eo-education, a
emise of the ' Ffllleys on Fordham Road, and
campus Pollce . . . although he's never
T quite succ b , H
uni ed he s been nearlyv in love a good 50 times.
JOHN J. CAN.-XVAN
Baclzlelcr of Science
Business Forum CS, 4-D: I'I2ll'YCSi,O1' Club QS, 413 Sodality C-l-jg Golf CU, Intra-
mural Sports Cl, Q, 3, lj.
"Smiling Jacku thinks Stanley High the greatest 1112111 l1e
knows . . . is Going to Columbia Business School . . . dzincinff
D D Z1
IS l11s favorite CXtI'3.-CllI'I'1Cl1l211' act1v1ty . . . an expert at
wood-carving . . .thinks, and all agree with llllll, that his most
characteristic expression is s111iling . . . believes tl1e Pitt rally
of 1938 was tl1e lll0St exciti11g eve11t of l1is Fordhain life.
YVILLIADI F. X. C1-UNIPIUN
Bachelor of iflris
B. L. I. Club CZ, 4-jg Harvester Club CS, 4-D3
hlendel Club CD3 Sodality C3, -LD: IIllI'ilIT1lll'2tl
Sports QI, Q, 31.
Intends to be a doctoi '... if he l1ad a
lI1llll0I1 would buy a medical school
and grant himself a degree . . . tennis
is his favorite sport as a player llllt
football games hold l1is inain interest
as a spectator . . . would be pleased to
possess two football passbooks at
OIICC . . . hates the word "cute" . . . is
a lover of Latin, Coca-cola Zlllfl steak
. . . received Honorable hlention for
PETER G. CABIPO
Bachelor of Science
Italian Club QI, Q, 3, lj, Soclality CS, +I: Busi-
ness Foriun Cl, Q, 3, Uljg Harvester Club CS, 4-jg
NIAROON Staff HJ.
Pete llild a childhood longing to be a
sports COll1lHI1lSt . . . now he'll be
satisfied with a civil service job . . . is
a11 able handballer b11t l1is Il1OSt l1Sl1i11l
occupation is-punning . . . wants to
go on to Law School . . . is a spa-
ghetti-eater par excellence . . . modifies
21,11 tLXiOl11 to his own taste: Ulf at first
you don't succeed, try again or copy
JoHN W. CAPUTO
Bachelor of SC'i6TLC9
F eshman Golf CUZ Mgr- V21FSity Golf C413 Advertising Mgr. MARQQN
C45-rsolality C1, 3, 452 Harvester Club 43' 45'
, unknown reason they call him "Chien . . . if he
5351 Soigird it would enter the World of sports . . . and, if his
l on the M 'XIZOON is any criterion, he'd be a great success
f ri A
, , 'I' to see smokincf alloxved durin
as a promoter . . . xx ould ll xC 2: 1 'g I
' ,ltionq dislikes teachers who are obscure ln thelr i
examm. - - - - '
. - a sc - an '
., 7 IIOIIIICS because lt s everchan in .
lectures . . . pxcfers Leo 1 g g
Hlbflh 1' C ARIX
Baclzelm 0 Iris
R nz Q 3 4 lrcss Club 3 4 Band 3 4
Ofheers Club Q3 4D Mimes md lh1llII1I'I161S
Q1 Q 3 4D Intr1muralSportsQ1 2 3D bodmhty
C3 45 Qimert Club C3 4D Xice pres Q41
Nlendtl Club C3 4D Chemists Club Q3 4
French Club C1 2 3 41
Has numerous and diversified lnter
ests bCSldGS his many extra cur
rlcular 9.Ct1YltlCS has as hobbles radio
photography and piano playmv
xx on a medal as a pistol expert at the
R 0 T C summer camp xxantg
to be both a successful lawyer and
a llcensed amateur radio sender
prefers to 11nb1be just plain mlllx
1 LILR 4 L CARI ESIMO
Bachelor of bczence
N xx IGISCV C lub 1 0 '3 4 lice Pre in
Putluniin Sorlmhty 1 2 3 4 Pllybmb Club
Q bt Ymcent dc Piul 1 2 3 4 Itll
u 1 Q
Reveals studying as his idea of a good
time mdebted to Fordham for 'I
sound philosophy J11Sllly P1'0ud of
his two 1113.301 letters for football
has a modest ambition to oxvn a C'l1'1dY
store will just count hls firSt
1n1ll1on likes of course, football
spaghetti and meat balls xx me and
candy 'LIIHS at a coaching Job after
T he '
e Q .
, 2 -5-
- ' i ,A'- 4:31.
, ,,'- .
, 'V T i jp 41' Yfrlf lr . . fr 1' l
a C, a'DQ,?." ' Q, jg . Q, jg New 3 Cymwfj, " - s.C'3
. , . U . ,
' ' 3 'Q' I 2' 1 'a C 2. C, , , li l 1 . 5
2 -' ,,9'1' gpg," A2 C,,,xl:21f1H 5
- '. . 7', , , .
' ' " ' 11 j, ' ' , Clbf, ,3,4D. I
1 A . , 3 , - - , ya , . . C
1 X C
1 1 1 - , , l
c - - ' ' i
A. . . - . . . . - - . - ' I 1 D h
4 'r c c i . . . l
- Y. , c, L 1 fxlxvl
S 1 I 1 ' c D . . . , . ' .
V ' c 1 , . - . g
. . . . l , , f . . . ' , . ' 3 J S h
. f ' ' t if J hh
C ' . . . . . . . c i c 3 l 1'
r. ' l
- if he
fl, if his
.1 for il
all . . .
GEORGE J. CARLEYARO
Bachelor of Sczfcncc
Sodality CQ, 3, NLD: Business Forum Cl, Q, 3, -lijg
Harvester Club CQ, 3, 4-jg Debate Q3, -I-jg
MAiiooN Staff C-U: Intramural Sports QQ, 3, 4-J.
The day Collins Auditorium is rc-
modeled will find George a more
satisfied man . . . like Umar the Tent-
maker is happy with a book and a jug
of wine . . . looks forward to being a
successful business man and "living
happily ever aftern . . . would rather
eat just plain roast pork and apple
sauce than anything else . . . is a
loyal rooter for Father Cox and his
GERARD J. CARNEY
Bucllclor of .'lr1'.s'
lifllll fl, 2, 3, -l-D1Sodality fl, Q, 3, 4-jg R. L. l.
QI, Q, 3, -lj: Ullieers' Club CS,-lj: Press Club
Cl, 2, 3, Q1 l'lI'CIlL'll Club Qljg Sc-riveners QU:
Debate Cl, Q, fi, U.
Has Gained :ublic s leaking and
rv l l is
R. O. T. C. awards at Fordham . . .
says his greatest thrill ol' his college
years came when he attended R. U.
T. C. summer camp . . . would like
to succeed in insurance or foreign
trade . . . his favorite activity is
writing a column for the Ham . . .
thinks Fordhani gave him a sense of
FRANCIS J. CARR.
Bachelor of Sciclzec
Chemists' Club Cl, 2, fi, 4113 Mendel Club CS, Jfjg Sodality CS, JD.
Always has, still does, and always will want to be a great
surgeon . . . to help attain this would attend Harvard liledical
School . . . likes the social life offered at Fordham . . . his
hobby is amateur photography . . . claims he despises "chis-
elcrsn more than anything else . . . thinks there should be no
oral exams given at Fordham . . . favorite subject: Biology.
JOSEPH A. CASEY
Bachelor of Arts
45 Glee Club C1 Q, 3, 41,
Sodality Cl, Q, 3, 3 ,
Board of Directors CQ, 3, 41, Chairman Of
Board I-U: French Club QQ, 3, 417, Vice-preS.
QSJ Pres. HJ: Forcllzam-France K3, 413 Rayon
l b K3, -113
C:Z,13, ALJ, I-Jditor f4Jg Harvester C u
Debate Cl, 4jg BIAROOX Staff Gig Dinner Club
A French scholar of repute as proved
by the several French medals he has
won . . . would like to continue at the
Sorbonne or Cniversity of Louvain
. . . friendliness is his niost character-
istic trait . . . an honor student during
his four years at Fordham.
ARTHUR J. C ASSIDY
Bachelor of 4-17113
Spanish Club CD5 Sodality 13, 453 Phvsics
Club fijg- Harvester Club Q3, 459 Baszebau
Cl, Qjg Mirnes and llurnrners fig,
Art's idea of a good time would bg to
play baseball and get paid for it ' u
considers his checked sport Coat tg
be his most distinguishing note - u
received honors in Freshman and
Junior . . . his hobby: collecting suing
records . . . longs for the dav when
blue books will be sold at Keating
Hall . . . has been appointed fly-ing
cadet in Naval Reserve at Pehsari
WILLIAM J. CARR
Bachelor of A-1713
l'pst.t Cl b . a ,
fi e u Cl, 2, 3, D, bee. HDL Glee Club CQ, 3. Q9 Debate Q1j3Ph5-sits
Althouuh ' .,
he's clianflildl iliwutefl to 119 H soldier when he was younger
Situation to SHE l111111f1 after looking over the European
Supreme Cgilrt 1511165 3111? day to be Chief Justice of the
' itis SO iutI,iCate'..' ' 19? thics for a unique reason-because
but is Willing to 1 las an insatiable appetite for aPPle Pie,
0 em 9 SVSU that for a round of golf.
,,,. ,Q "': ' '
VICTOR CICHANOWICZ it WM A 'wi
Baelzclor of .ilrfs
Basketball Cl, Q, 3, 4-D1 Baseball CD3 Sodality Cl, Q, 3, -lj: Intramural Sports
41, Q, fs, 45.
"Chic" is one of Fordham's basketball stars . . . has won
three letters in that sport . . . has modest ambitions . . . seeks
"nothing extraordinary" just "success in life" . . . would not
get married until he is safely situated in life . . . wants to con-
tinue his studies at N. Y. U. or 1"ordham Law School . . .
believes that from Fordham he received "a good liberal
Catholic education" . . . but would like even more athletic
activities on the campus.
PHILIP J. CXXTOGGIU
Iifzelzelor of Seierzerf
Debate Q3, 4-D: Business Forum QS. 4-D.
His first million would go to the
renovation of Collins Auditorium . . .
he himself would like to go to the
Supreme Court via Fordham Law '...
pet peeve: hlrs. F. D. Roosevelt . . .
his childhood longing was to be a real
tough guy and lead the neighborhood
gang . . . is intensely interested in the
study of thermodynamics . . . favor-
ite food: not broccoli but ravioli.
Cc'I-LXRLES G. C1-XY.Xl,IEHI
Hfwlzelor of SC'I'f'I1I'f'
Cav is proud of his "million-dollar
smile' '... his hobby is collecting
best-sellers-incidentally he'd like to
write just about one for his own
benefit . . . remembers fondly the
llaroon quintet's sensational come-
back on the basketball courts back in
'36-'37 . . .ambitions to tour the world
someday. . .dislikes "affected peoplen
of all kinds . . . believes Fordham
needs some 11ew buildings.
VINCENT F. CLYNE
Dinner Club C45-
CORNELIUS J. COLLINS
Bachelor of Science
Debate CQ, Q3 Sodality CQDQ Mimes and
Mummers Intramural Sports Cl, 2,
Childhood ambition was to own a
horse . . . his special hobby still is
horseback riding . . . earned S900
while in college . . . favorite activity
is lecturing and he has been very
successful at it for he has gained
many awards for his prowess in that
hne . . . if forced to give a preference
for a beverage would choose a coke
as his drink.
Bachelor of Arts
. -' Club C3, 403 Physics Club C3, 453 Debate 0155
Sodality Q3, LQ, Hzuxester
s his best SP01't is tennis but plays mi excellent game tif
laims he never wants to get married Z . . caters to his
Che ' ft' Cbecquse he Says his most characteristic trait is eating
faxforitei axiom: "Sleep: Sleep, Perturbedlspiritw ' ' ' de'
. ore cuts and less work at college . . . IS a staunch de-
sires mof Staten Island even when the ferry gets lost in the
ARTHUR P. CONATY
Bachelor of Science
Golf fl, 2, 3, 405 Business Forum Cl, Q, 3, 453
Intramural Sports CI,
Wfanted to be a forest ranger but has
lost that ambition now . . . dislikes
Larry Clinton's music . . . captained
the Freshman golf team . . - WOH
three major letters in the same SP01't
. . . would tour the world if he could,
that is to say, if he had a million . - -
his idea of a good time is to be i'0Ut
with the gang" . would have more
Hpracticalw courses at Fordham-
ri E. Oil
MAURICE J. CONNIFF ROBERT B. CONNOLLY
Bachelor of .-'Iris
French Club Cljg Sodality CQJQ Chemists,
Club CD3 Physics Club Q3jg Connecticut Club
'Won't mind if you call him "Nifty"
. . . is wavering between law and
journalism for a career . . . depend-
ability is his outstanding character-
istic . . . having no cuts annoys him
more than anything else . . . wants to
attend Fordham Law School . . .
favorite subject: English, because it
is the 'most cntertaining" . . . likes
the Rum best as an extra-eurricular
CLIFFORD J. CONWAY
Baclzelor of ,'1l'l'.S'
German Club CD3 Physics Club CS, UQ Soclality ffl, 4-jg Intramural Sports
Cl, Q, filg Chemists' Club Ctljg Harvester Club Qljg Business Foruin QS, ij.
His idea of a perfect time is dancing to the music of Glenn
lliller . . . ideal girl for him would be a brunette with per-
sonality and intelligence . . . despises lack of sincerity more
than anything else in the world . . . his heart jumped most at
Fordham when he 'passed Chemistry-he didn't think he was
foinv to . . . believes Fordham is the ubest school in the
IgCl!'lIl?ZOI' of Seierzcc
Sodality Cl, Q, 3, Hg Officers' Club KSA-D'
Chemists' Club CD3 Physics Club
Debate C113 Band CS, 40.
Likes to spend as much time as pos-
sible sailing . . . enjoys chemistry,
corncd beef and cabbage and a. spot
of dry sherry now and then . . . wanted
to be a railroad engineer . . . now has
a yen for medicine . . . but admits that
law, too, interests him not a little . . .
says he's lazy but his marks don't
show it if it's true . . . greatest thrill
at Fordham came with Dennery's 99-
yard run against Pitt in 'SSL
JAMES F. CORCORAN
Bachelor of Science
Mendel Club CHLJQ Chemists' Club fl, Q13
French Club CQDQ Sodality C3, 4jg Officers'
Club C3, Mg Harvester Club MJ.
Jim expects to be married within six
years, but he is hoping against it . . .
says his pet peeve is college politicians
. . . thinks the congenial atmosphere
is the biggest attraction at Fordham
. . . his special talent is saving time
favorite axiom: "Nothing ven-
CORNELIUS P. COUGHLAN
Baclzclcr of gl,-,gg
Sodality CQ' 3, MU? HaI'VCSter Club C3
Gel-man Club CI, Q, 352 Mimes and M All?
mers Cljg Debate CQDQ History Club C2 um-
Dinner Club C3, '
Has been a consistent honor man
Fordham . . . longs to be a ba ai
president . . . hates uso-called lovn-
of democracyn . . . likes the Variet 61?
extra-curricular activities Offerei' it
Fordham and the congenial atmos
tured, nothing gained" . . . is one of phere as well . . . thinks Fordh
the plutoeratic riders of the New York should adopt gi stricter Schol
Central instead of the "Elf, discipline, but only 'cafter We raiIlC 5
ate" of course. g a ui
JAMES A. COONEY
S d I. C Bachelor cf Arts
to a ity 3, .1 351' F, X '
Club C3 45' 131 f-dmc? cmd Mummefs CQ, 3, 453 Classical Club QQQQ History
B. 1 , iysies Club Q3, Q3 Debate My
1 Jin, Ls - - . '
wind ifixqccretlilllbltlon is to he Governor of New York
76 2 is - . I D
Prefers hi-un tit I 6 of C2150 If Wllled a million dollars . - -
thrill at FO Ehes to any Others of the sex feminine . . . biggest
I' c ' A ' ' a
SPGech when ham Cami early ln h1S Careel'-Fatlier ReCt0r S
9 WHS IH Freshman . . . favorite subject is
y...mosti , . . ,
lsufll CXPTCSSIOII is "Take it easy, now.
i c Couc
lb lj. JU-
ul, .QQ SV
HENRY W. C'0YING'1'0N
Baclzefoz' if .Iris
Debate Q-U5 fllllllllllfll Stall QQJ, lidilor H-jg Seriveuers QU3 Mxicoox Slafl'
C419 Mendel Club QQDQ Mimes and Mummers CQDQ Sodality CU.
"Couehe" generally just makes class via a taxi . . . biggest
thrill while at Fordham was traveling to the North Varolina
game in 1938 . . . says his most characteristic trait is curiosity
. . . axiom is "C'herchez la femme" . . . consistently high
grades earned him a scholarship . . . will definitely attend
R.-XYBIOND J. f'UlfNC'lCLL
Brzcfzelor of . I rfs
Sodality 13,431 Classical Club Cfi, ij, Sec.
C-lx Harvester C'lub CS, Hg IS. I..1. Vlub
Hjg KIARUON Staff HD.
Ray's nickname is "Sonny" which he
loathes and detests with all his heart
. . . wants to write a play that is both
artistically and financially successful
. . . thinks the greatest man he knows
is a. truck driver in Varbondale.
Pennsylvania...nothing would please
him more than to have the Senior caps
and gowns abolished at least during
his Senior year.
.IAMES P. CUVRXEIQN
1gllf,'l1l'1UI' of Sf'I'F7lf'f'
Trac-k fljg Spanish flub QQ, fi. -1-jg Business
l"orum 155, 41. Yiee-pres. HD: Intramural
Sports Cl, 2, ii, Hg Glee Club CS, H: Har-
vester Club QS, -Ljg Sodality QI, Q, 53. -1-J.
Prizes highly the numerals he won
for Freshman Track . . . his childhood
ambition was to be a big-league ball
player . . . the greatest man of his
acquaintance is his room-mate, Joe
Bukfey . . . wants his ideal girl to be
intelligent as well as beautiful . . .
favorite extra-curricular activity is
the Glee Club . . . likes Chicken a la
qpmioll Club fljg Sodality C313 Harvestm. Club Ml.
ALBERT J. CUCURELLA
Bachelor of Science
is ,mother lover of ravioli . . . would like to go to Colum-
biq for oraduatg work . . . thinks Fordham could use many
I h .
more teachers of the high Caliber of Fatllel' COX . . . claims
Q football is Over-emphasized at Fordham, but ducks as he says
it 'xbhors the arrogance and haughtincss of the Xankee
- C 1
hog.. l , wants his ideal girl to be a good pal mostly, with one
condition-she must be brunette.
MARIO L, CUPO
Baclzelor of Science
Mendel Club QQ. 3. 4-ll Chemists' Club Cl, Q,
3, 4-ll Parthenian Sodality Cl, Q, SJ, Physics
Has chosen medicine as a vocation
. . . suggests, as an impetus for his
career, a medical school at Fordham
. . . is a rabid football fan . . . natur-
ally a long standing hope will be ful-
filled when we send a team to one of
the "bowls" . . . will do "the nothing
I can't do nowf' when first million
g - - - vexed by chemistr
lab but fin y
' - ds solace in Father Cox's
JOHN J. CURRAN
Bachelor of Science
Chemists' Club QI, 2, 3, 42, French Club CU!
Sodality Cl, Q, 3, Mg Officers' Club C3, 4li
He likes to dabble with electricity and
all things chemical . . . but his inter-
est isn't conhned to these subjects aS
is attested by his silver medal in
Freshman and his gold medal 111
Junior for scholastic excellence . - -
has a kindly feeling for R. O. T- C-
also . . . on the other end of the scale
the public figure he likes the least 15
F. D. R .... favorite activityi the
1 ffl 'Ui
, T. fi'
NURRICRRT J. CURRAN. JR. REMO E. DXXLATRI
HUCIIUIOI' of Sf'I'l'IlI'C
Business Foruin Cl, Q, 3. -lj: Yarsily 'l'raek
C3, Hg Harvester Club QQ, fi, 4-J: Soclalily C-lj.
The greatest experience of l1is Ford-
ham career was tl1e track competition
at hladison Square Garden . . . he's
HKIVXIUIIJI' of SC'lif'7ll'l'
filll'IIllSlS- flub fl. 2, 3, H: Pliysies Vlub
CU: Sodalily C-I-DQ Italian C'lub Cl. 2. fi, lj:
Biology Club IQ, 3. -l-jg 0l'liee1's' Club C3. -l-J.
The "General" secretly hopes to be
tl1e discoverer of a c11re for cancer . . .
quite a track Illilill himself . . . l1is from that it isn't difficult to deduce
secret ainbition is to be a doetol '... that he wants to be a doctor, especial-
l1e especially looks down upon "dizzy ly wl1en he I'Cl11Z1I'liS that Fordhani
blondes" but proves he is no XVOIIIZUI- should l1ave a l1lCfllC21l school . . . to
hater by admitting l1e l1as a fondness l1i111 football games are tilt' inost
for brunettes . . . thinks Fordhain appealing feature of Fillllllillll life illlil
should allow lIlOI'Q freedom in tl1e activity . . . l1e feels very hungry
choice of electives . . . enjoys informal every time spaghetti is I1lCIllQl0IlCll ill
d2lIlCCS above other activities. l1is presence.
EDWARD A. DALE
Iiuelzclor rj , I rfs
Sodality K4-Q1 Xcw Jersey Vlub C4-D: IIltl'2lIIllll'2ll Sports Cl, 2. 55. ll: lYest-
chester f'lub fl, Q, Sjg Business F01'llIIl C4-Q.
Big Ed's favorite sport is baseball . . . he would like to go O11
to Harvard Business School . . . says the greatest of all
annoyances for llllll is Chinese laundry111en . . . is another
man wl1o tl1lI1liS tl1at fraternities should be introduced at
Fordham . . . outside of class and his sports' activities he likes
best just to sit around and talk . . . betrays l1is classical back-
ground with his n1otto: H1,ZlI'tlll'illIlt inontes, nascetur ridicu-
ARTHUR L. DALY
Bachelor of Science
Chemists' Club fl, 9, 3, Jil? M0111
B. L.I. Club QQ, 3. QLD: Physics Club
Art doesn't consider himself pro-
ficient at any sport except "pitching
pennies" . . . doesn't care to get
married verv soon . . . was pretty well
satisfied with college, so well in fact
that the only possible innovation he
might suggest would be correspon-
dence courses . . . if you hear him say
"Peace, it's wonderful," don't be sur-
prised-it's his favorite expression . . .
will seek success in chemistry.
JOSEPH R. DALY
Bachelor of .fl rts
Debate Cllg Harvester Club Q3 4 .
leader C3, Mg Sodality 43, 4D9,I!3graCheer-
Sports tl, Q, 3, Q. mural
Presenting the college handball Cham
pion of Junior year . . . but he's beell
an honor man in his studies throu 11
his four years as well . . . likes chegr
leading the best of all Fordham activ-
ities . . . from his vantage point in the
cheering squad, though, he thinks
that there is not enough spirit at the
football games . . . like all the others
who went, he believes the Tulane trip
was the big event of his college life
JABIES R. DALTON
D Bachelor ef 411-229
XX estq-llt-ster Club L35 -U: Physics Club
have had plentv zjfs .wlu e attending Fordham so he should
Sport and hobbky qucailm go' indulge .in this hkmg . lns best
who tries to pi1eEen:10tle into one is golf . . . desplses anyone
football fan 1 lat he is intoxicated . . . an ardent
- le remembers well the Carolina and Pitt trips.
nt in the
it at the
JOHN A. DEGAETANO
liaelzelor of Seieriee
Harvester Vlub Q4-J: Spanish Club fljg Sodality CS, 4-jg l"resliman Baseball
CD1 Varsity llaseball CS, 4-D.
Has considerable ability as an amateur artist but has shown
his versatility by devoting himself to baseball at which he
excels . . . is one of the many who abhors the smugness of
the New York Yankees' supporters . . . is frank enough
to say that the greatest man he knows is the one who will give
him a good job . . . could live with great gusto solely on steak
KENNETH E. J. DALY
1J,llC.'IUf0l' of Science
Sodality QI, Q. 53, Mg Oflieers' C'lub CS, fl-Ji
Harvester Club Cfijg Business Forum CEZ,f3.4j.
If this young man only waits to get
married until he has money enough.
as he says he will, he should be wed
within a year-he earned 2600 dollars
while a student at Fordhain . . . casts
still one more solid vote for frater-
nities at Fordham . . . doesn't care for
fellows who habitually borrow money
. . . like the modern song writers, one
of his habitual expressions is "lVhat's
L.XURICNC'IC J. DALY
Haefzelor of . I rls
Sodality LQ, 3. -l-jg Ilislory Vlub QQ, Sjg
Harvester Club QQ, 55. -ljg Physics f'lub CBJ:
Vlassieal Club CID: Business Forum QS, 4-J.
Read Horace and took for himself
the tag, "C'arpe diem' '... yearned to
be an airplane pilot when he was a
child . . . now he spends his spare time
in amassing a huge collection of
unique pipes . . . wishes sadly that
final examinations would be elimi-
nated at Fordham . . . one person
writes "in a manner that is his aver-
sion," namely, Dorothy Thompson.
VICTOR C. DE LUCCIA
Bachelor of SCi6?106
Chemists' Club fl, QTL Italian Hub ll' QD: Nlemlel Club My Sodallty ffl?
Iiitramural Sports Cl, Q, 3, 45.
all the events of his Fordham career, remembers most
Y the day Of the reception for the then Cardinal Paeelli,
HOW Pope Pius XII . . . is an ardent and able exponent of the
t of doing Cross-word puzzles . . . dislikes newspaper
fu' . -
golumniqtq of any kind . . . enjoys the Fordham intramural
Joits admits a great admiration for Father lVIulqueen,
ANTHONY D. DE MAIO
Bachelor of Science
Spanish Club QU, Chemists' Club CQM
From back in his childhood days
until the present, "Babe', has always
wanted to be an airplane pilot . . .
describes his ideal girl as a brunette,
beautiful, clever, and-a good cook
. . . he is above all else an embodi-
ment of patience . . . at the same time
chooses Spanish as the most pleasant
subject because of its easiness . . . good
grades, though, indicate ability to
STANLEY G. DE N ISCO
Bachelor of Arts
Mimes and hlummers Cl, Q, 355 Italian Club
qi, Q39 sodirmy up,
Following in the footsteps of Heifetz
and Spalding, he plays the violin . . -
reacts against this northern Cllmflte
by vowing he'll settle down OD il Sffuth
Sea Island if he can ever afford it . . .
is a devotee of the Mimes and Mum-
mers but is pretty fond of the Ford-
ham football games too . . . 1I1.f21f3tr
if he could repeat any part of h1s.l1fC
it would be the 1938 trip to PINS'
iolin . - -
1 a South
rd it . - -
f his life
EDYYIN J. DIC POLO
liczelzelor of Sf'I.l'l1C'f'
Mendel C'lub CS, -U1 Vhemists' C'lub QQ, SD.
Like Beau Geste, had a childhood
longing to run away and join the
French Foreign Legion . . . has con-
siderable talent as a painter and
would like to see an .Xrt Club estab-
lished at Fordham . . . at the same
time is aiming for Columbia or Vor-
nell lledical School . . . and if you
asked him what l1e'd rather do than
anything else, he'd answer, "Play
VICTOR .L DIC RISO
liwlrfflm' of Sf'1'C'Ilf'I'
Glee Vlub Cl. 2. 55, lj: Klinies and Mummers
CQ. 3. -1-j:'l'ennis QQ.. fi, -l-Q: Jersey flulm QS. Al-H1
X100-IlI'l'S.5Clll0l'c lassg hodahty Cl, Q. 13, lj.
nlilackyl' is the winner of awards for
both tennis and vocalizing . . . had the
honor of being elected Vice-president,
of the Senior Class . . . has switched
ambitions from becoming a policeman
to being a movie star . . . dislikes no
person whatsoever . . . has the danger-
ous proelivity of falling in love on an
average of once a week.
RICHARD J. DEBIPSEY
13Clf'fI0l0I' of SC'lil'IlI'l'
Harvester Club CQ, 8, ll, Pres. tl-J: Sodalily CQ, 55, 4-J: Debate Cfi. -LJ: Student
Vouneil C4-D: Press Vlub CTD: C'h1-mists' Vlub Cl. QD: Physies Vlub CU: Klimes
and Mummers CU.
Spends much of his spare time swimming and fishing . . . was
the winner of an R. U. T. Cl. hledal and the Parthenian
Academy Award in Sophomore year . . . likes pancakes.
morning, noon, and night i... would like to build a model
village if he ever could atlord it . . . extremely successful
President of the Harvester Club.
JOHN C. DILLON
Bachelor of Arts
Sodality CQ, 3, Hg St. John Berehman's
Sodality fl, 2, 3, H, Pres. Hjg Vpstate Club
fl, Q, 3, 45, Vice-pres. Q-U5 Yarsity Baseball
CQ, 3, -UQ Student Council HD, Sec. HDL
Senior Class Pres.
"Irish" was thrilled, of course, when
he was elected President of the
Senior Class . . . will always remem-
ber vividly the day on which he got
two straight hits off the delivery of
Lefty Lefebvre of Holy Cross, now
of the Red Sox . . . devours avidly
steak and milk . . . is impressed by the
spirit of good fellowship pervading
INIICHAEIJ C. DOLAN
Bachelor of Science
Sodality CQ, 3, 4-jg Cross Country T1-ack
Cl, Q, 3, 45, Capt. C4-jg Track fl, Q, 3 45,
Business Forum Cl, Qjg Debate CQJQ Offihersi
Club C3, 4-jg Harvester Club I
"Iron BIike', has been one of Ford-
ham's stars at both cross-country and
track . . . treasures the memory Of
competing in the National A. A. U
championships at BIadison Squaw!
Garden in 1938 . . . like so many of
his race is a consumer of enormous
ainounts of tea . . . likes blondes,
I4 r. cllllgllllll and dancing . . . between
races he may be found discussino
HAMILCAR C. DI CARLO
Q 1 1- Baclzclor QfSCI-61106
.ocaitv 3,.1.3Bl.' ,N
U Q .35 C D imma 10111111 C02 II2ll'VCSt6l' Club HD: Intramural Sports
Slit?l?fgIilXfESl1tl1cPlfirst biglnamexin the world of printing,
wonmn-hater buss! ns way it wont be the last--. . . isn't a
Shequ have his aff0CE3lStS that any girl must be faithful before
deal more Schom fq IOZS .l. . thmks that there could be a. great
improvement I 'Pm S lown at Fordham . . . longs for an
IU U10 quality of sandwiches in the college
s for HU
JOHN J. DRVCKER
lirzelzelor of Sf'1'C'l1f'6'
Mendel Club QS, 4-H, Treas. Q4-D1 Sodality CQ, 3, -1-D: Officers' Club 43,431 Band
Has always wanted to be a doctor more than anything else
and still does . . . in pursuance of this ambition will go on to
Cornell bledieal School after his graduation here . . . dabbles
at photography in his leisure time -... but had to cut this short
in Senior year because of his duties as a student instruetor in
Biology . . . believes that Fordham should have a lower
TI-IUBIAS J. DUNOHUIC
Baelzelor of A ris-
B. L. I. Club CS, My Physics Club CS. -lj:
Sodality QS, 4-D.
Split his college years between Cathe-
dral and Fordham . . . didn't let that
interfere with his earning 2000 dollars
while he was a student at these two
schools . . . has a sense of humor, but
denies that Eddie Cantor, his pet
peeve, is laughable enough to appeal
to it . . . wishes that 'l'l1anksgiving
were once a week so he could eat
enough of his favorite turkey . . .
casts a vote for eo-education.
JADIES H. DOUGLAS
Sodality tl, Q, 3, -Ljg Business Forum QI, Q,
lvants to spend his life travelling
around the world . . . thinks that
football is over-emphasized at Ford-
ham . . . but admits that football
games are that feature of Fordham
life which appeals the most to him . . .
expert dancer, he enjoys the cam-
pus dances but would like to see more
of them in the future ,. favorite
extra-curricular activityi the Business
THOMAS A. DUFFY
Bachelor of A1-is
Swimming W, 3, LU, Mgr. C413 German Club
CQ, 3, 4-lg Physics Club QS, -ll, Sec. Qljg
Deulsclzer-Pcnflcl Staff CQ, SJ.
At twenty-one years Dug has the
almost unparalleled and enviable dis-
t1nct1on of having earned over 345000
during his four years at Fordham . . .
is shrewd in other ways too, because
he says he needs a good definition of
love before he'll ever admit hels ever
fallen . . . despises show-offs . . .
likes swimming both as a sport and
as an activity.
21-li l1GI'I100I1 OI' 6VCHlI1g.
JOSEPH D. DUFFY E
Bachelor of Science
,.1. Club Cl, 2, 3, 45, SCC- 439, PWS- C474 0fHCC1'S' Club 43, 45, SGC- C454
Physics Club CU, Vice-pres. Qljg Chemists' Club Cl, Q,
Plans to go to Harvard Business School after graduation . . ,
Says that there is one thing which he absolutely can't do and
that is to worry . . . suggests that there should be at least one
eampus dance a month at Fordham . . . frequents the German-
American, or would be willing to, just about any Saturday
NEIL J. ELSASSER
Bachelor of Science
B. L.I. Club QS, Q3 Fencing Team Chem-
ists' Club QI, QD.
Not only has a secret and abiding
desire to be an actor but thinkS he
would Hclicki' equally well directing
or producing . . . believes that relig-
ious devotions are the most appealing
feature of Fordham life . . . 21SU1t9
apologist and Bible student, Neil'S
tastes also run to English literature
. . . likes too, steak, potatoes, dark-
haired girls and Ubingon gaII10S-
JOHN J. EBIERICH
Bachelor ef Seierzee
Editor-in-Chief of BI.xnooN CM: Harvester
Club CQ. 3, -LD, Treas. CSD: Sodality Cl, Q, 3,
-LD, Prefect CQDQ Debate Cl, Q, 3, lj. Mgr. of
Debate C253 Business Forum Cl, Qjg Mimes
and Mumrners Cl, QD: Manhattan Club C-lj.
Yvill buy a typewriter for yearbook
staff with first million. . . veteran of
oratorieal contests and numerous
intercollegiate debates . . ."The Chief"
finds people "who belabor the obvi-
ous" irksome . . . adds saddle shoes to
his list of aversions . . . names Jesuit
training as most valuable asset ....
which, of course, is why "agere
sequitur esse" is his choice in axioms.
JABIES XV. FARREIL, JR.
Baelzclor of Sc-feime
d I' 1 Cl, Q, 3, -1-Qg Debate Cl, -UQ Mimes and Mummers C-1-J.
So a ity
As a child, Bill wanted to be a railway mail clerk, and he still
has the same inclination . . . believes football is over-empha-
sized at Fordham . . . his pet peeve is advertisements . . .
claims Fordham should have more 'grespect for tradition"
. . . outstanding Catholic actionist, he has been a catechism
instructor throughout his college years.
BARTLEY A. FAHEY, JR.
Baclzelor of Science
Business 'Forum Cl, QDQ Chemists' Club CQ,
Sjg Mendel Club C-lj: F-odality C-Ljg Harves-
ter Club CS, -lj.
l3art's athletic prowess tends towards
strange fields-he is a master of Jiu-
Jitsu, and goes in strongly for discus
throwing . . . says Fr. Cronin is the
greatest man he knows . . . he's aim-
ing for Georgetown Dental School
after Fordham awards him a sheep-
skin . . . believes he acquired a good
sense of values out of his years at
Fordham . . . a smooth dancer, his
tastes run to sweet swing.
THOMAS F. FAY
Bachelor of Science
Sodality Cl, 2, 3, ij, Prefect Qfljg Student
Council M13 Business Forum Cl, Q, 353 Base-
ball C119 Debate C3, -1-lg NIAROON Staff C4-D3
Harvester Club Cl, Q, SQ.
Claims an unusual talent for sleeping
in class . . . he prefers brunettes, and
would like to be married "As soon as
she says Yesi' . . . he goes for steak
and onions in a big way . . . says he
J. HAROLD FELTER
Bachelor of A7-tg
Rifle ffeam Cl, 2, 3, 453 Officers' Club Q3, 45
Pres. Hjg Sodality Q4-D. i
Excels at marksmanship, and is justly
proud of the medal he Won in
the National Intercollegiate Rifle
Nlatches . . . his childhood ambition
was to be an army officer . . . that has
changed, but still his favorite subject
enjoys any kind of a time upon which is R' 0' T' C "" Ph0t0gF21Pl1y is his
he can fondly remmlsce . . . was one
of the leaders of Fordham's sodality
chief hobby . . . admits he's been in
love, but it has happened only Once
activity through his four years and . . . Harry was Cadet-Colonel of the
was justly rewarded with the post of largest and most efficient R O T C
i prefect in Senior' in Fordham's history.
JOSEPH R. FAY
Bachelor of Science
Deb, . r, - ,
. NESS? 31 45, larsity Cross-Country QQ, 3, 411 Sodality fl, Q, 3, 4lS
crsey Llub QI, 2, 3, 45g Varsity Truck QQ, 3, 43.
P 1 . . - .
Girls wry lnghly thi? Varsity letters he won for track and
' Country Competmon . . . the ideal girl for him is an
' ' V
liiSE2Ct1y e brunette who never "puts on airs" . . . he prefers
becauge ?taTlYl0th6r subject . . . and milk to any other drink,
G ps him on to victory in his track contests.
be H lf
DONALD L. FIRNSTICIN
I5lUI'lI!'IO7' of . I rfs
.llflllflllllj Staff Cl, SZ. 3, Il, Bus, Mgr. IQ, 55, 4-J: Freneli Club CD3 bpslale Club
C-I-jg I'Iarvester Club C-I-D.
si wv , . 7 .
Dutch lecalls Parents Day m Freshman X ear as his
greatest thrill wlule at Fordham . . . l1opes to get married as
soon as he is hnancially independent .... thinks there should
be a bigger distinction between upper and lower elassmen at
Ifoidham . . . II1s excellent work on the staft of the Monfhly
was inspired by the axiom: "Labor omnia vineetf'
RICHARD A. FENNELLY, JR.
1D,llf'lIC'IOl' of . I rfs'
Yarsily Swimming QQ, 3, Ijg Sodalily C-LD:
ll. L. I. Club II, Q, fi, I-D.
Une can almost always hear Dick
saying "Don't forget to vote for my
uncle' '... prefers to hunt and fish . . .
lilies swimming too . . . in fact he won
a letter for it . . . as a boy he longed
for the day when he'd be big enough
to wear long pants . . . his favorite
extra-Curricular activity is collecting
Unemployment Insurance .... I uly
and August appeal to him more than
any feature of eollege life.
FREDERICK R. FENNINII
Bc1c'l1c'Io1' of . I rfs
Debate CIE, Hg Mendel Club HJ: Wesl-
1-lu-star Club Cl, Q, 3, I-D: Alimes and Mum-
mers C3, QQ Harvester Club C3, -I-D: Classic-al
Is aiming for Cornell Rh-clical School
. . . but if he had a million dollars.
he'd buy a yellow roadster and a
dozen suits of clothes and enroll in
the FI'CSlllll2lI1 class of some Southc-rn
college . . . claims hc's always worry-
ing . . . worried himself right ou to
the Deau's list in .Iunior . . . lilies to
attend Fordham formals.
EDWIN J. FITZGERALD
train . . .
JAMES R. G. FITZGERALD
Bachelor of Arts
Hum Staff Q1, Q, 3, -ljg Mimos and Mummers
Cl, 2, Sl, IXIAROON Staff CSD. Sports Editor
QU, Press Club Cl, Q, 3,--Hg R. L. I. Club
Cl, Q, 3, lj, Soclality 13, 415 Varsity Track
QQ, 3, 413 Harvester Club QS, -Ll.
Of all his varied activities, Fitz is
fondest of working for the Ram . . .
he wants to be a newspaper man, an
ambition he cherished even as a child
. . . he has won many medals in track
competition . . , he got a big thrill out
of running the B. L. I. Club dance in
his Senior year.
Bachelor of Ar!-S'
damy Q3, ,Di Classical Club 1394 French Club C259 Oflicers' Club QS, 4j3
I-Iistorb' Club CS, 402 Physics Club ml'
Ed's childhood ambition was to be motorman on an "El"
won a medal as the outstanding Freshman in the
RW 0. T. C ...I Stl-Ongly dislikes "glamour boysn and affec-
tation . . . as far as hels concerned, the History Club IS the best
LC-tivity on the campus . . . believes the R. O. T. C. necessary
for national defense . . . wants to attend Fordham Law
PATRICK IVI. FLANAGAN
Bachelor Qf Aria
"Red,, is strong for baseball, and
would play it day and night if p0f-
sible . . . claims he has never been 111
love, but he'd like to meet a pleasant,
intelligent young lady . . . wants to
attend Yale Law School after gradu-
ation . . . his pet peeve is the seventh
period . . . says he would attend Ford-
ham again because he likes the Catho-
lic atmosphere. . . has a Specialuspot
in his heart for First Friday devot1onS-
'i if- Ffh
.i -4 wg-22,
ROBERT C. FLETCHER RICI-L-XRD J. FILICK
Bachelor of Sezlntee
His only childhood ambition was to
grow up . . . likes all sports, especially
hockey and bowling . . . has a secret
yearning to be a Congressman . . .
thinks Fordham should resume the
old schedule of classes, instead of the
one adopted this yeai '... he's ordi-
narily very Cahn, but gets a bit
excited when a plate of steak and
onions is placed before him. . . a
versatile athlete, Bob represented
Fordham on the golf team where he
proved extremely potent.
IJKICIICIOI' of A rfs
Glee Club Cl, Q, 3, My Physics C'lub CU:
l'arthenian Sodality CQ, 351 Orchestra Cl, Q,
3, -UQ Debate
the greatest honor he has
received is the privilege of represent-
ing Fordham in various musical
circles . . . he's in love, and wants to
be married in two years . . . thinks
more consideration should be given
to resident students at Fordham . . .
won a medal in the Freshman Public
Speaking Contest . . . considers the
Glee Club the best activity on the
FHARLES J. FLORIU
Baclzclor ef Sl"I'f?71f'C
Football Mgr. Cl, Qlg Sodality CHQ Business Forum
6'Chuck" wants to retire from active business at the age of
nineteen Che's the youngest graduatej . . . says his greatest
irked by those "camp1
should become co-ecuca iona
being brunettes . . . Just give him a big, juicy steak, and he is
thrill at Fordham was getting 91 in the Junior Urals . . . he is
is intellectualsu . . . thinks Fordham
l t' l . . . with most of the co-eds
PHILIP J. FORAN, JR.
Bachelor of ,elrfs
Ufhcers' Club QS, Q3 Harvester Club C3, Q3
Sodality CS, -LD.
Sums up his requirements for a good
time in two words: "Swing lN1usic"
. . . he bears a grudge against the
Athletic Association, believing foot-
ball tickets should be cheaper . . .
likes the informal dances at Keating
Hall, and thinks we have far too few
of them . . . the great thrill of his life
will come next June. when he will get
his degree. . . a staunch supporter of
all things military, Phil has enjoyed
Fordhanrs R.O.T.C. unit.
ANGELO J. F ORTUNATO
Bachelor of Science
Somlality CQ, 3, Q5 New Jersey Club Q1 Q
?i,4S'14'ootball fl, Q, 3, 41g Business F01-,uni
.-Butch" doesn't like his nickname
. . . stars in the classroom as well ag
on the gridiron, winning a gold medal
in Junior . . . will attend Montclair
State Teachers' College after gradu,
ation . . . if he had a million dollars
he would get married and tour the
world on his honeymoon . . . wishes
Fordham were co-educational . I
was successful co-chairman of fhg
New Jersey Club dance in Senior
J. FOSTER FOLEY
I Bachelor of Sczigngg
french Club QU? S ll I-t k K ' ,
New Jersey Club C3i,K4l.l y ui 2, 3' il' Debate ll, QD: Harvester Club KQDQ
"JH want' i - ,
' s to be mariied as soon as her father says " es" . . .
1 unks the best featu - i f - . y
. hed lik t d 1 lb o going to college is the week-ends
the beqt O00 0 0 gmdllate work at Harvard . . . claims that
A ' mise taught at Fordham is capitalism . . . like
many another.FordhfLm student l '
' , . ' A f tb ll
followed by dinner and dancing. le eHJOyS a oo a game
RALPH E. FRIEDGEN
Har-lzclor of Sdmzee
Sodality Cl, Q. 3. 4-jg Business l'l0I'lllI1 Cl, 2, 3, -1-jg NYesLc-liesler Club QI, Q 3
4-jg Football Cl, 2, 3, -LJ.
Though "Iee'l has won letters for football, he confesses it is
peeked boy friends" . . . ambitions :L career as :ice satlesnizin
over-emphasized at Fordhuin . . . has no sympathy for "hen-
for some big corporation . . . likes history, dormitory life and
hamburgers . . . outside the classroom he has found the
Business Forum most beneficial . . . philosophically observes:
"Time is ai great healer."
NICHOLAS J. FURTUNAXTO
1fll!'lIC'fOl' of SC'I.C?TlCU
Rifle Tezini Cl, Q, 3, U: Physics Club Qljg
Mendel Club QS, -I-jg Chemists' Club 13, -1-Q.
His friends call him UF0l'tllll2ltC,H but
he wishes they wouldn't . . . has won
three medals for rifle and pistol shoot-
ing . . . likes brunettes, but nzunes
Hedy Lzunarr as his pet peeve . . .
once Wanted to be an ziirplzine pilot
. . . is :L candid czunerzi addict . . . likes
the Officers' Club better than any
other activity . . . prefers HPll12t-Cl0l-
Adaf' to any other drink.
JOSEPH H. FltiXlXlCISCUNO
,Bllf'lIUf0I' of SC'I.l"Ill'l'
Offir-ers' Club CS, nl-jg Business l"oruni Cl. 2,
SQ, French Club Cfijg Debate QU.
City dweller though he is, Joe would
like to own :L rzinch in the wide open
spaces . . . eats :ind zietuzilly likes
zirtiehokes . . . Venus' little boy,
Cupid, has trained his ziiin on Joe no
fewer than four times in nineteen
years, or so he niztintziins . . . of all
college events, that gaine at Pitts-
burgh in ,538 bobs up most frequently
in his mind.
FRANCIS B. FROEHLICH
Bachelor of ANS
1 " ' L de Paul Society Cl, Q, ffl, PICS- full? Svflflliiy il, Q, 3, AUS History
13603, Sl, SeC'- C453 Dsbfftf' cl' Q' 37, SGC' My
rmitory me was the Source of Fordham's greatest appeal,
far as "Red" was concerned . . . a slice of his first million
asuibe used to build a new dorm to replace Dcaly Hall . . ,
lilies all brunettes in general, but one in particular . . , if
lqnq do through, Fordham Law will soon be claiming another
P Zuiififflte ,. . was the ever-faithful secretary of both the
Illistory Club and the Council of' Debate.
BORIS J. FRYDA
Hfzclzelor of ,Iris
Mimes and hlummcrs Cl, 2, 3, 4-lg Chemists'
Club CQ, 3, 411, Physics Club CQ, 3, 4-jg Press
Vlub C3, -1-jg Sodality C3, 41g Intramural
Baseball Cl, 2,
Has made an annual habit of winning
a medal for studies . . . only mildly
attached to his nickname of "Skip-
pcru . . . nothing mild however about
his objections to campus politicians
. . . wishes Fordham would run dances
after the basketball . . .
chow mein, blondes, and the lVIimes
. . . niade a name for himself at intra-
mura baseball as well as at his
games . likes
FHEDERIC R. GALLEGHER
Baclzclor of Science
cfhf-mists' Club 41, Q, SD: Physics Club
41, Q, sp.
Fred is tired of the big city - - - INS
first million will enable him to settle
way out west . . . would like to see H10
campus cluttered with co-eflS - - '
thinks the gridiron sport is g1ven.t00
much emphasis here . . . is Pffrtlcu'
larly annoyed by Pseudo-Lltteriv
teurs, of whom he sees too many
around the college . . . Operates an
impromptu date bureau . - - an
habitue of the M onthly office.
ll . , ,
. . if
JOHN J. GALLIONE
Baclzcfor of .fl rfs
His big moment, that silver medal he
captured in Junior . . . likes to trip the
light fantastic . . . the presence of
Fr. Cox helps make Ethics his favor-
ite subject . . . no procrastinator, his
rule is "Hodie, non eras" ...A Xlma
hflater will continue to equip him in
Law School . . . is another of the
NOUBAR J. GAR.-XBEDIAN
lfaelzclor of SC'I.C7Zff0
Chemistsi Club CS, 4-jg Biology Club Ci, AU.
He doesn't like it. but we persist in
calling him "Turk" . . . we don't
know the ingredients, but his favorite
food is Shish Kabob . . . the practical
side of Freshman public speaking
course had a definite appeal for him
. . . holds that ua teacher, right or
many who craved football and more wrong, is infallible" . . . if his hopes
Fordham football . . . frequenters of are fulfilled, he'll continue his studies
the lV0rld's Fair probably saw John at Long Island hledical.
officiating in the Ford Building.
AUSTIN 'l'. GARYEY, JR.
HKIVIIPIUI' of SOI'U7I,CU
Football Cl, Q, :lla Seflulity Us Q, 3- +59 B12l5S2lCl1ll5CUS Club CL 2, ffl, 1'ff'S-HP'
The time he first donned his gown as a Senior was a big
moment for Garx '... a refined form of whittling, i. e., fancy
wood-carving, employs most of his spare time . . . distinctly
disturbed by the ffantics of Adolf' '... he claims the adxient
ofthe right girl and sufficient funds would mean an immediate
marriage . . . grateful for Fordham's emphasis OH flllldilllwntill
ARTHUR J. GEIRINGER, JR.
Baclzelor of Science
Swimming CU, Ifam. Staff C2jg Business
Forum fl, Q, 3, il, Sodalily C413 Intramural
Sports fl, HZ, fi, -l-D.
Gerry is a bear for punishment . . .
thinks three electives, instead of
customary two, should be required in
Senior . . . goes in for handball and
substantial meals featuring roast duck
. . . is looking for an attractive, in-
telligent, fashionable brunette . . .
despairs every time he tries to take a
book from the Fordham Library.
ROSS V. GIARRATANA
Bachelor of A113
Sodality QLD, New Jersey Club
.fCicc1-0's', pet peeve is making that
H1-St period . . . it's a secret, but hffd
like to be a corporation lawyer ,
those titanic struggles yvith the
Panthers gave him his big thrill ,
he-S anxious to see the R059 Boivi
tinged with Nlaroon . . . enjoyed and
profited by the Catholic atmosphere
at Fordham, especially Sodality and
its exercises . . . distinguished byhis
perennial good humor and pipe.
FRANCIS J. GAUGHAN
H. Baelzeloz' of ,Ip-tg
1' nnes and lN'lumm..l. 1 2 , . 1 I
IiIm'W5ff'f Club Cs, soiliiiitiii Rm MH U' 2, 45s P1-css Club G, 231
gXI'tlStiC it 1 - , l
hthtlt use sItor the lvlimes productions, at a minute's notice
' YI- 4 " , '. ' - . . .
8011160116 li Pfank S SP9Clf1ll'Ly . . . biggest ambition is to have
Previous ' flldhani pronounce his name correctly, without
Coe ' ,
Students lac img . . . thinks number of cuts should be left to
' c .
have him ir1ScE'et1on . . . he hopes that Law school will soon
theatre d 1 S.1'fUlkS I . . but may turn to building his 0WD
an deslgnmg Its Stage before then.
.F u I I
, 11, 279
ROGER 'l'. GILMf.XRTIN
Illflfflllfllll' of Srfiazicfc
Soclzility CQ, 3j, Prcfcct H53 Tcunis QQ, 35, Cf0-1fupL CQ'
Hog would like to rc111ovc the Tliircl QXVCIIUC Ulf'-tlic onlv
disturbing clc111c11t i11 l'l0I'ClllilIlllS most zittraictivc fCill.lll'Qi
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secret 2lllllJltl0IlYl,0 lizwc :1 large fzmiily.
RAYMOND F. GIBNICY .IOSICPII X. fiIl,I,lCN l
lflll'lII'!0l' Qi. SI'l.l'I1I'l' lfIlf'lIl'lUI' QI' SI'I.I'lII'l'
fil'l'lIl2lIl Club fl, Q, fi, 4-jg xvCSl1flll'SlK'l'Clllll li. L. I. fllllll ll, Q. 55, lj: fllli'llIlSlS' Vlnlm
CIS, lj: I'lz11'v0slv1' f'l11lJ C-Hg Soflallily fill: fl, Q, Ill: ll2l1'X'UNll'l' fllllll QQ. IDI Smlulily
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liistorizin, tl1cg1-cutest 1112111 lm lill0WS Wlmsc lflV0"'tf' iwlwlty ls Om' lu'
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clay NYllCll lic Cilll 0lllSl,2ll'C ai 111oto1'-
cyclc 11olic:c111z111 . . . l1c c-lz1i111s illl
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collcgc grzicllizitc, p1'cfc1':1l1ly QL lJl'll-
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of Foreign Scrvicc. l'l0I'dllQllI1,
tc-mls no KQ:l'2lllll2llC work cxcc-pl :it tlic l
ANTHONY M. GLENNON
of no small ability.
JOHN J. GOETT
Baclzelor of Science
Clit-mists' Vlub Cl, 2, 3, -1-jg German Vlub
Cl, QD, Treas. CSD, Sec. Q-l-jg Rriorf Staff
CD, Editor C-1-jg Soclality 13, -U5 Harvester
Vlub QQ, 3, ip.
Sings in private with the idea of de-
veloping into a second Nelson Eddy
. . . really enjoys an evening of smooth
dancing . . . greatest man he knows
-Father Cox of course . . . most
annoying people to him-cigarette-
grubbers . . . noted for his cross-
exammations of Father ltloore in
Bachelor of A ris
T h Club Q1 Qj' Harvester Club Sodality
frenc , t
fateful to Fordham for giving him the basis for self-
i Confidence , , . however, he doesn't think that Rose Hill has
.1 real College atmosphere . . . secretly aspires to be an actor
i . . no secret about his large and varied stamp collection, to
which he gives much of his spare time . . . is a French scholar
WILLIAM C. GOODWIN E
Bachelor of SCI-F1100
Glen- Club Cl, Q, 3, -l-jg Sodality fl, Q, 39, Assltz
Pref. Q4-lg Physics fllub Cl, Q, 'Ui Offlciersy
Club C3, 4-D: Frencli Club QI, Q, -U1 Chemlsts
Club fl, Q, 3, -U2 Harvester Club QQ, 3, 'Di
Class Sec. C4-jg Debate QI, QD.
Competent amateur pliotogfapher
and singer . . . despite his fine extra-
curricular record Bill has been a COD'
sistent honor man . . . like many
another "man of '-LO" he recalls most
vividly Cardinal Pacelli's reception
. . . a man of decision to be able .to
select the Glee Club as his favorite
out of so many activities.
' - ,'.'
j 3, 43:
EDWARD G. GORMAN GEORGE L. GOULD
Baclzelor of Arfs
Ram Staff CHQ Seriveners Club CD5 Sodality
Finds beer a great aid in discussing
the weightier problems of life . . . will
spend his first million dollars judi-
ciously by traveling, then settling
down and publishing a newspaper . . .
in lieu of million Ed will enter
Columbia School of Journalism be-
cause one way or another he's deter-
mined to be a newspaper man . . .
he'll do an honest job too because
he hates "propaganda of all kinds."
Bczelzcflor of ,'l'l'IlS
Nlimes and Muinmers Cljg Sodality QS, -L53
Harvester Club ffijg Business Forum 13, -DQ
lntrainural Sports CI, Q, 3, -LD.
Ethical training revealed when axiom
"Two wrongs do not make a right"
was adopted . . . lays unique claim to
solving an accounting problem . . .
George would like to earn his daily
bread via the air waves-as a sports
announcer '... but would forego this
ambition to settle on an estate in
Valifornia if provided with adequate
GEORGE Y. GRADY
,Bachelor of Science
I'Iarvester Club CS, QQ Connecticut Club Cl, Q, fi, ill Sfffllllily ffl? MMWON
Staff Hjg Business l"oruin CD3 Golf Team Cl, Q, 8, -lj.
Une of Fordhzun's more talented golfers . . . won a major
letter just to prove it . . . doesn't believe in putttingj off until
tomorrow what he can do today . . . won't answer when called
"lVIike' '... annoyed no end by late classes . . . because they
interfere with his favorite feature of college life: 'alay-
hopping' '... lilies squash, President Roosevelt and Ethics.
JOSEPH I. GREALY
Bachelor fy' Science
Business Forum Cl, Q, 3, LQ! ASSUE- Footbflll
Mgr. CI, 2, SD, Mgr. C413 Sodality C3, 4-jg Har-
vester Club CS, -Hg Intramural Sports Cl, 2,
3, 43, Mmzoox Staff MJ.
Optimistically believes "what man
has done, man can dow . . . which is a
nice thought because Joe has made
the trip to New Orleans for the
Tulane game-as part of his job as
manager of the football team . . . likes
to sing and attend Business Forum
meetings because 5'they're practicalf,
DONALD J. GRIBBON
Bachelor of Science
Harvester Club Q, 3, 4 g ' , .
ness F01-um QS, lj, Dellitioflligilty 43, AU, Bush
Spends his idle hours telling jgkes n h
a serious student, Don values highly,
his liberal education . . . reticent about
his ambition to travel but will prob-
ably follow Horace Greeley'S advice
. . . student of literature he dabble-S
particularly in Romanticism . . , is
another potential member of Ford-
ham Law . . . axiomatically exclaimgg
HFOI'CW2L1'I1Cd is forearmedvl
IRWIN R. GRANT
Bachelor fy? SQ-igm,-6
B1 1 -' .. , - .
Cllgbgllglelglllfffik U13 Connecticut Club Cl, Q, 3, 43, Vice-pres. CQ, Sodality
1 , -, 1 usmess "orum Q1 Q11-H1 T 1 , . P V . I . u -
mural Sports Cl, 2, 3, 4-J. J I L elm QD, MAROON MAH CLD' Intra
lxflodilix ' ,. 1 -
man C59 303 Grealy s axiom to: "VVhat Grealy has done,
I I1 . w
Inu OH . pioud of freshman numerals won for base-
vocaiignpro Clem Student, he wants only "one woman, one
Chfuulct 'llllflny liLUghS - - - rightly names affability aS l1iS
f c eri 1 - . . .
law 6' s IC note .i . . if plans materialize, Stag will be 21
Y 1 piobably Wlth the aid of Yale.
Flies , , .
- - . is
y as 1115
'ill be 3
THEODORE C. HAGENJOS, JR.
Bachelor of A rls
Harvester Club Q3, Mg Classical Club Q1, Qjg Business Forum Q4-jg Debate QQQ
Mimes and Mummers Qljg Sodality QQ, 3, ij.
Interested mostly by Fordhanfs variety of students and pro-
fessors . . . ambition "to work as little as possible for most
moneyw . . . finds philosophy "the perfect way to befuddle
myself methodically" . . . yet boasts a ninety average . . . '
tagged s'Hackensack" but prefers "'l'ed'l . . . an active figure
in Harvester Club functions and ready supporter of rallies,
dilIlC6S Zllld SpOl'iQS, CVCIHQS.
GEORGE J. GUESS
liaelzelor of ,-Iris
Debate QQ, 53, 4-D. Mgr. Yiee-pres. Qljg
Mimes and Mummers QS, 4-jg Dinner Club
QS, Mg Officers' f'lub Q3, -I-jg Sodality QQ, 4-D.
Collects classical records . . . is a con-
sistent honor student but has enough
spare time to win a key for debating
. . . has also participated in several
Fordham oratorical contests . . . is a
Shakespearian student of repute . . .
believes philosophy has provided him
with food for thought for the rest of
FRANK A. GITIDA
BUCIIUIOI' of Sczrziee
Chemists' Club Ql, Qjg Sodalily
Will join the ranks of "men in white"
after New York hdedical Vollege . . .
finds biology interesting . . . which is
more than he can say for Ethics
examinations . . . but does like the
Ethical Fact anyway . . . has only
one suggestion to make for the im-
provement of Fordham-music in the
cafeteria . . . will spend his millions by
devoting himself to his family.
WILLIAM D. HAGER
Bachelor rj' Science
S. Club Cl, Q, 3, 4j5 Physics Club CD3 Officers' Club C3, 41.
.Basic R' 0, T, C. course should be compulsoryu claims
fgjust Plain Billu . . . deeply interested in scientific discovery,
irticulm-ly in chemistry-which is his 'preferred subject . . ,
likes apple pie, tennis and Chemists Club . . . unnerved by
people xvho Say: "I told you so . . . claims he s unusually
ambitious-a quality which will be needed in his chosen
JAMES J. HAGGERTY
Bmelzclor of Scicncc
Football CQ, 3, IQ g Sodality CI, 2, 3, 413 Penns l
vauia Club Cl, 2, ISD, Sec. Mig Intramural
Sports fl, Q, 3, MD.
Has a pleasant habit of intercepting
N. Y. U. passes . . . as a lad he wanted
to be a pilot . . . but after successful
athletic career, which included mem-
bership on championship intramural
basketball team, "Red', now points
toward a coaching job . . . likes
pumpkin pie, "singing with the
boys" and brunett
terest in Pennsylvania Club ea d
him ofhce of secretary in Senior,
es . . . active in-
JOHN F. HALEY
Bachelor rj' Science
Officers, Club Q3, L03 Harvester Club C3, Lil?
IVith the right companions, 3.lll105t
anything will provide him with il
good time . . . that's because "Texas
Jackn is "cheerfulness" personified
. . . expert swimmer . . . but intereStS
run to "contemporary problems" arid
naval operations . . . had an earll'
desire to be a railroad engineer-HOIV
contemplating advertising Held . - - IS
busy thespian off campus . . . 11aS.f1
constantly recurring ambition to 10111
the U. S. air force.
JOHN T. HALLINAN
Buclzelor of ,Iris
Sodality Cl, 2, 3, Q: Harvester Club Cl, 2, 3, -1-DQ
Debate CD3 Westchester Club CBJ: Intramural
Sports Cl, Q, 3, 4-D.
Intramural softball stai '... names
Jack Buckley his hero . . . likes
philosophy because "I can catch an
occasional nap' '... is a familiar
tigure at 14lOI'dl121llliS informal dances
. . . never perturbed by anything . . .
not even references to his curly hair
. . . says his most specific character-
istic is seat nuniber 161 in Psychology
. I .II
JOSEPH F. HANRAHAN
Baelzelor ry' Science
Sodality fl, Q, 3, -I-jg Harvester Club Q1,2,3,4D, 500- C353 lfclmff' wli
Nlirnes and Munnners Cl, QQ.
"Red" received a silver watch-charln in the University
Basketball 'llOl1I'I1illI1Cl1lL last year . . . lIl2LQlC the Dean's list 111
Junior . . . his characteristic trait is arriving at his dCSlL1I121U0U
at the last minute . . . has never been in love . . . managed to
earn over two thousand dollars while a Fordha'1I1 Stlllllfllt - - -
the greatest man he knows is Ed Sullivan . . .likes chocolate
JABIES P. IHIABIILL
liaelwlor ry' ,Iris
Physics Club ffl, -l-jg Debate QQ, 3, sl-jg Sodalily
ffl, 433 Basketball CU: Officers' Club C3, Q.
Possessor of R. 0. T. Cl. award in
Junior . . . would like a career as an
Army otlicer with ultiniate success
likehishero, l,ieut. Gen. Hugh Drum
. . . likes debating, honie-cooked
chicken dinner and blondes . . . con-
sistent high scholarship rewarded
when "Big Jim" was appointed
assistant in Physics Dept .... peeved
by "antique autos."
JAMES J. HAYES
Bachelor of Science
Band fl, Q, 3, 41: Librarian 52, 31, Mgr. M23
Business Forum fl. Q, 3, 412 Sodality fl, 2, 3,
-ijg St. Jolm licrchmarfs Sodalitv fl, 2, 3, 42,
Vice-pres. H13 Student Council Ml-
-lim was a member of the Intramural
Baseball Championship team in Junior
year . . . although the first on the
campus every day, he has a special
talent for sleeping . . .intends to study
for C. P. A .,.. especially likes the
Band, and a good stag party . . . plans
to go to C'olumbia Graduate School
. . . a dominant figure in Fordham
thick. iuicv be f
15 lfYi1Wto Get h
Rifle Tfim ui' smiilnv
i . ' . . I I' Rl. Q' os -li: 1 . l YQ. Q I
Lhemists' Club tl. -2. 3. M, O l enum Hub lil: Phi JC. Club KD.
JOSEPH J. HEFFERNAN
Bachelor of Ay-ig
Debate fl, Q, 3, -lj, Pres. fQjg Lecture Bureau
Chairman f-Hg Mimes and Mummers fl. 2 3
41: Classical Club fin: Sodality Mig C155 gee,
Likes being called 'Heffn . . , Yyou-ld
rather make a speech than eat . . . the
quality of his speeches is verified by
an oratorical cup won at Fordham
. . . has been in love an infinite num-
ber of times . . , is annoyed by the
lack of spirit often shown at Fordham
. . . is aiming for a successful career in
law . . . fine scholastic record earned
him a full scholarship in Senigr.
JOHN J. D. HART
Bachelor of Science
Ciffluuu iIi3gkmlI:i11flS to einer .Img Island College of Mefii-
a major letter for ii 51301515 lnlimg. even though he dld11,t
. as long -N we-1. g. oesn t care what the color of a girls
as 1 - M ldtllflll . . . lilies lJl0l0Q', C116-mlstry, and
9 . . . says his favorite extra-curricular activity
s D ome in time for dinner,
i I , lu
il, 2, 3
- - the
THOBLXS DI. HESLIN
Hrzelmlor of SC1'l'71C0 'H
BilllflClD1CllClI1lSlS.CilllilCl, 2, ill: ll. ll. l. Club fl. Q. fl,-UgSorl:1lily CQ, Ii, ,Ljg
Give Club ffl, -Hg Physics Club C4-jg Debate ffl, 4-li Hurvesler Vlub Cl, -l-J.
Hopes to attend Harvurcl llusiness School or Georgetown
Foreign Service . . . people who like to tell their troubles look
for Toni . . . his favorite subject is German, becuuse he never
took it . . . won il ininor letter for his efforts with the lluncl
. . . his childhood ambition wus to drive ar subway train . . .
still has 21, suppressed desire to do just that.
R. R0llICR'1' HICNNIG VINCENT ll. IIICRLIIIY
Buelzcflor Qf SFI-C'7lI'l' lluelzzfloz' Qf S"l'f""'f'
CllCIIllStSiC1llli7f1, Q, il, -LD, Pres. C-l1l,Yiee-pres. Vheniisls' Vhib Cl, Q. fl. "l'Di M1-'llflvl flllllf fill
Cflj. See. CQDL lfelorl Stuff Cl. Q, 3, 4-D. Mgr- 1'llYSlf'S filllll ill? Sffflilllll' Ul-
llflitor GQ. Assoc-iuto Ecliutor CQ. fill Harvester ...I-Icrls.. intends to go to Ilwdiwll
lfhib CQ, fl, 4 3 Physics C lub flj: Debate HD, I I t I l doctor ,lnd to lmyc
l"renr'h Club fl, Qjg Uflieers' Vhib ffl, ij. SC 100 ' no T111 l L 1 1 A t
, five or six ce ll 1 ren . . . wou Q ice o
FOI, Oncclwzmtcii tOlCag?mn,iLlfciry- see the honor system introclueecl ut
moat . . . ie inzu e tie can s is in , - , ,, , -,
llordhzim . . . likes pork chops . . . is
Frcshlmm' Cnrrwd OH U gold "Mill most proficient in hunclbzill . . . he has
in Sophoinoi-Q, und won :L silver inetlul it particulmi talent fm, falling uslwp
' ' 1 .I A X V l lk' t u I X
In Tulum ' ' ' lm pct PLUS S 1, ahnost anywhere . . . can oltcn bt
Dopson who talks buck to hisirpc ici heard quoting c-Imrlic, C-lmnswllich
r?cip'or....wp11lHlllkeltosirle the be loo might bc, rcsult of pllilfmwllical
1""' 4 run. --
o l edlcine mctat orf . tmmmg.
.XIMXANDICR M. HOFS'l'E'1"1'ER,
Ifruflzvlor of Sr-icncc'
German Club Cl, Q, 3, Q3 Mendel Club Ci, 40.
Alex has no definite idea about when
he'd like to be married . . . he does
know, however, that the girl must be
beautiful and have millions . . . likes
Fordham because "everybody is al-
ways broke, and misery loves com-
pany" . . . thinks he received a good
mental training and a sense of per-
spective out of his course. . . has been
active in the German Club programs
of the past four years.
Cl Cl 1 Q3 Q- Chemists' C'lub Cl, Q, fijg Sodalily CS, 413 French Club C
St. Vincent cle Paul fall
P. RICHARD HODIERNE
Brzclmlor of Science
D- k wfmtq to be married in three years . . . but still wants to
ic f - .'
t V l Xsia Africa, and the Vontment . . . he was treasurer
I"L C Y ' 9 ' - .
fcthc Boarderq in Senior . . . hates Jersey drivers . . . favorite
0 , . '
ggion is 'Tm hungryi' . . . would like to see more
expre.. , . . .
boarders at Fordham . . . likes to trip the llght fantastic at
I ...,. ,,,. ,
A, '. : l
JOHN F. HOLIAN
liar-lzelor rj Sricrzcc
Sodality Cl, 2, 3, QQ Debate Cl, QD: l3llSil1055
Forum CU: Baseball Mgr. CIQQ, 3, 45:9011-
ncctieut Club Cl, Q, 3. 4-ll YiCC'P1'C5- ef Sepho-
morez Student Council Q4-J.
"Red" Cand he doesn't like the IIRLIIIC
a bitj is a flash on skis-especially Oli
lNIt. Greylock . . . likes the boarders
afternoon siestas . . . despite l1lS
somnolence, he made the Dean's list
in Sophomore . . . enjoys filet mignon
. . . his greatest thrill was seeing and
hearing Cardinal Pacelli, the present
Pope, when he was at Fordham.
PETER, P. HOLOYAK
Hc1c'l11'lor of SCI.C'Ilf'C
Football Cl. Q. 3, -l-ll l'ennsylvania Club Cl, HZ,
3, 4-jg Miines and Muinniers Cl, QD: German
Club CD3 Inlrainural Athlelies Cl, -1-Q.
"Peter Rabbit" is niost mrolieient in
football, though he has won niany
sprints in Class track competition . . .
his greatest thrill was running eighty
yards against Oregon . . . admits a
special talent for blowing bubbles . . .
besides s maffhetti he likes Coca-cola
and afternoon naps . . . plans to enter
Fordham liaw School . . . his pet
peeve is getting in at 10:30 on Friday
USCA R YY. HC ll ,TZ
HKIFIIPIUI' of Sf'I'f'Ilf'U
German f'lub C3, -I-Q3 Vlieinisls' f'lub Cl. Q, II,
el'D1c,lLl'li'l'l'Sl Vlub CS, 4-jg Rifle 'l'eaui Cl. Q, 55, lj.
Proud possessor of nunierous awards
for shooting . . . ainong theni is the
inter-tealn inedal he won in 1938 . . .
seriously says: "lVork is good for
you" . . . once favored a career as a
inilkinan but will now enter the field
of seienee-after graduate work in
eheniistry . . . has a mysterious
aversion for"woinen with eye-glasses"
. . .lilies roast beef, nickname "Sleb,'l
.IoHN A. HOWE i f
Haelzelor of .llris
Phvsies Club C3, 4-J, Pres. Hjg New Jersey Club C3, sl-D. l'l'l'S- islll Mlmcs 21114
Mummers C3, Mg Mixnoox Staff C4-jg Soclality ffl, 4-jg llarvester Vlub CS, 4-D3
Glee Club C3, lj.
Jack is proud of having been ehairinan of the most successful
dance in the history of the New Jersey Club . . . deplores the
lack of spirit among Fordham students . he's quite 2111
equestrian . . . made the Deanls list in Junior . . Z likes to
attend a dance if, perchance, he's not on the eonnnittee .
would promote some great enterprise in sport or eI1'UfI"C21m'
JOHN C. JASKIEWICZ
Bachelor of Science
Chemists' Club QI, Q53 Sodality Q3, 4-D2 Biology
Likes to be called "Janciu," his name
in Polish . . . ambitions a medical
course at N. Y. U .... also marriage,
as soon as possible . . . his favorite
food is Gohnoki Qstuffed cabbage to
youl . . . knows no prof who can keep
him awake in class . . . would like to
see more lounge rooms installed at
convenient places about the campus
. . . believes science plus philosophy
is a true education.
HAROLD A. JASMINE
Bachelor of Science
Band Q2, 3, Mg Sorlality QQ, 3, 403 New Jel-Se
Club QI, Q, 3, Mg Physics Club QI, 413 Chemistgl
Club Q2, 3, Mg Nlendel Club QQ, 3, 4.5,
His big moment while at Fordham
came when he soaked Fr. Atherton
with a glass of water . . . made the
Dean's list in Junior . . . intends to
go to Georgetown Medical School . , ,
pet peeve is Fr. Mfulqueen's drum-
stick . . . likes going home on week-
ends better than any Fordham activ-
ity . . . would like to see tea dances
ANTIJUNY J. INF.-XNTINO
H Bachelor of Science
A ' l-l ' ' . 1 s
Qi? iU.cI2lliJl'i' Q' lrcnch Club ill? Slldality QQ, 3, I-lg Harvester Club
, , , . . . Club Q3, 413 Italian Club QQ, 3, -1-jg Chemists' Club QI, QQ.
"T " ' 71 .
at lisidlbellex es the most pleasant memories of his four years
iam will recall his days with Father Mulqueen in
J ' sa as . .
S5i1f1E'StF . . . consistently fun-loving but has faced his weighty
teuioentllc PTONCIUS Yflth deep seriousness . . . has worked in-
t, y and effectively towards his goal-a11 BID. degree.
Club CS, 4,
mes Q3, +3
R new b
WILLIABI A-X. KEB BA
Bfzelzvlrn' of Sf'I'f"III'I'
Soclulity C3, -U1 Business lforum fl, 52, fi. -I-D3 llurve lu 1 luh Q, Lj 1 M
Club CS, 413 Debate Cljg Peunsylvunizt Vlub Cl, 2, fi, -I-D: Minis-s und Nluni-
mers C3, 4-D1 lN'I.XIt00N Slut? Ci, lj.
Bill wishes Fordluun would replace Collins Auditorium with
21 new building . . . Likes spaghetti, baseball, inns-uutiomll
politics, and a certain brunette . . . if he had 21 million dollars
he-'cl buy 21 yacht . . . once wanted to study medicine but his
big ambition has changed into something he won't divulge
. . . would like to attend C0llll11l5l21 Graduate School
GERALD J. JOHNSON
Bachelor of . I ris-
Tennis Team Cl, 2, 3, Hg Quill Vlub fl. Qjg
illonflzly Staff Cl, BZ, 3, -D3 Dinner Club CIS, 4-j.
Jerry is equally at honie with ax tennis
racquet or at pen . . . one of his poeins
was praised at the Follegizite lleeting
of the Catholic Poetry Society, in
1938 . . . his early desire to become :L
soldier of fortune has developed into
the :nnbition to write good short
stories . . . likes the conviviulity
present at Fordhzun. . . probably the
best poet in Senior.
- s l K1 . ,
s - M A , l.,l.5
STEPHEN P, KAZLO
Buelzelor of SC'I'l'IIf'C'
Socl:1lilyQl,22,3,4Dg l'psl11tef'lub Ql,2,i5,4jg
lntrziinurzil Athletics fl. 53, 3, 40. l'l00llJ1lll
fi, Q. fs, ii.
'l'hough zi lClltCI'll1il.H in football
"l3zu'on" nzunes bzisketbuill us his pre-
ferred activity . . . with scores ol'
others he renieinbers vividly his
touchdown against North Cill'0llH2l
. . . since then has been plagued
iklglllllg21llt0gI'ilIJl1Su . . . all of which
is excellent prepzirzition for his desired
C21I'CCl'-'CO2lClllllg . . . likes biology.
boarding and brunettes.
CHARLES W. KELLY
Club QQ, 4jg Cheerleac er
Bachelor of Science
P, V. - V1',c O, Q, 3, 4jg Harvester Club C403 B. L. I. Club Q42 Physics
blllmmmg mm 1 CILDQ Mimes and Mummers QLD.
Xxfishes his friends would stop calling him "Wing-Over" . . .
earned three major letters for swimming and diving . . . has
.1ixVayS had the ambition to write a truly great poem . . . likes
hilosophy because it gives him an opportunity to indulge in
his favorite indoor sport, controversy . . . his greatest thrill
h vin Fr. lllulqueen for a teacher . . . aims
at Fordham waS H g
for Columbia Dental SCh00l-
JOSEPH P. KELLY
Bachelor of A1-fs
German Club QU: Harvester Club CBJ, Social-
ity C3, ij.
lrked by his nickname "Abe', . . .
proud possessor of swimming and
diving medals won in Soph and Junior
intramurals . . . hidden ambition is to
teach mentally handicapped children
. . . intends to prepare for it at
Columbia School of Education . . .
doesn't want a million . . . says held
worry too much about taxes . . . pet
peeve: subtle English propaganda in
the United States.
LEON C. KELMER
Bachelor of Science
Mimes and Mummers C315 Business Forum
Cl, Q, 3, 43, M.AROON Staff CS, 453 Spanish Club
CU, Sodality Cl, Q, 3, LD 3 Harvester Club Q3, 4l3
B. L. I. Club fl, 2, 3, 40.
Lee's hobby is coin-collecting . . . got
enough out of Philosophy, his favor-
ite subject, to win the gold medal III
his Junior year . . . made the DeaI1'S
list in Freshman, too . . . likes blondes,
the Business Forum, and victories
over N. Y. U .... is grateful to Ford-
ham for a reasoned faith, the ability
to think, and some fine frieI1ClS-
godgllifq l lg
when he W
finest . - -y
I I I that
Scl1O0l of '
, v , likef
.ls 3 lm
FRANCIS J. KENEALALY
Bachelor of ,-I rfs
Sodality fl, 2, 3, Hg hlendel Club CD3 Har-
vester Club CS, :UQ Chemists' Club C3, -lj:
Physics Club C3, lj.
Frank once looked forward to the day
when he would be one of New York's
finest . . . now he'd rather be a pilot
. . . that's why he'd like to see a
School of Aviation added to Fordham
. . . likes the rec room better than
anything else at Fordham . . . evi-
dently counting his desire to fly un-
attainable, he is aiming to study
JOHN E. KIELY
Bczclzclor of Science
RAYBIUND C. KENNEDY
Bachelor of Seicvrce
Band fl, Q, 3, -LD, See. Q-1-jg Sodality fl, 2, 3, 4-jg
Business Forum fl, Q, 3, 4-jg lYestc-hester Club
Cl, 2, 3, ljg Mixnoox Staff CS, D, Organization
Editor Cljg Spanish Club CD3 Harvester Club
C-Ll: Mimes and Mummers CD: Press Club
Ray contributes a tuneful trumpet
to the Fordham Band . . . hates in-
sincere people . . . would like to see a
Phi Beta Kappa chapter formed at
Fordham . . . likes accounting, roast
beef, and all the girls . . . wants to
attend Harvard Business School.
Glee Club CQ, 3, Hg Physics Club CHQ Sodality 13, -Pl! fll10l11iSlSi fllllll fl- Qll
Rifle Team fl, QQ.
As a boy, Jack wanted to be an aviator . . . now he'd like t0
make enough money to travel around the ll. S .... woii a
Hearst Trophy medal for his accuracy with a rifle . a so
garnered a medal for lI1'lLI'ZlII1llI'2Ll swimming . . . likes friendli-
ness of' the fellows at Fordham . . . wishes there were fraterni-
ties here to cement that friendliness.
YVILLIABI S. KRYVVICKI
Bachelor of Science
Football Cl, Q, 3, -1-1, Capt. M13 P0I1USYlV2ml3
Club fl, 2, 3, 41, Trcas. C413 Sodality fl, 2, 3,
4-13 Baseball QI, 2, 3, 41.
Likes being called "Trapper" . . . used
to ambition a big-league baseball
career . . . says his secret ambition
now is "too sacred to reveal" . . . likes
steak, economics, and fishing . . . his
biggest thrill while at Fordham was
scoring two touchdowns against Pur-
due . . . great Saturday afternoon
quarterback, he is annoyed by those
who decide on llonday morning how
it should have been done.
GUSTAVE W. KVALDEN
Bachelor of Arts
Rum Staff Cl, Q, 3, 41, Business Mgr. Q413 Press
Club Cl, Q, 3, 41, German Club C3, 413 History,
Club C41. '
Usually trying to swing a business
deal of some sort . . . managed to
swing himself into the position of
Business Manager of the Ram . , ,
finds time, however, to indulge in his
hobby of playing the violin . . . likes
history . . . also spaghetti . . . a 0011-
scientious student "Sweden favored
his Junior philosophy most of all . . ,
good grades placed him on Honor
JOSEPH F. KROPPY, JR.
Bachelor of ,Iris
P il 2 ' ' ' - of ' . - .
541135512 tl. 3, 41. Prsss C lllb CQ, -3, 41. becretary C-L13 BIIIHCS and Mummers
, , , 1. Harvester C lub fl, Q, 3, 459 Sodality 43, QL Debate my
HH I kip, 1 A I LY v . t
0 ikelglil L Rsays Joe . '. . about once cw ery fixe 11111111 es
emulate Cast Iiiiils and fll-ed Clllcken i 'i I Oncedmnted to
Yard Busiuessyqghogj . . .llias switched his attention to Har-
. K . . . ikes the practical side of econonncs
- - - Can t stand four-Hushers . . . greatest thrill of his four
YCUFS WHS passing the Junior Orals.
' l , wo
JOSEPH A. LANZONE
Bachelor of Science
fl, Q, 3, if Chemists' Club fl' gli Blolflfll' Vlllb ffl 'UZ French
The greatest man Jovial Joe knows is Fr. lilulqueen
Cap'n Tim will be glad to hear that Joe has quite a stamp
collection . . . brunettes and redheads will be sorry to hefn-
that he prefers blondes . . . He made the Dean's list in Junior
. . . would like to prepare for his chosen profession at Long
Island Bledical School . . . naturally names the Italian Club
his preferred activity.
CHARLES LA VERDI, JR.
Bachelor of Science
Chemists, Club Q1, 2, 353 Biology Club CQ, 3.
413 German Club Cl, Qjg Physics Club CD3
Italian Club Q3, lj.
6'Chiekito,, is a BS. man to the core
. . . a Whiz at chemical mixtures . . .
wants to be a doctor for humane
rather than commercial reasons . . .
undecided between Creighton and
lVIarquette Nledieal Schools . . . likes
spaghetti, brunettes, biology club . . .
greatest thrill at Fordham, the Pitt
trip in ,38 . . . is grateful for the
Catholic atmosphere here, and a
reasoned explanation of his faith.
ROBERT F. LABIOPR
Bachelor' of Science
German Club CU, B. li. I. Club QS, -Ll: Carnera
Club, Yice-pres. CSD, Pres. C4-D: Sorlalily QQ, 3.
-Ljg Business Forum QS, 4-D,
Bob is a ping-pong 'llilden . . . has a
definite talent for photography, which
he enjoys because it brings pleasure
to himself and others . . . likes steak,
mushrooms, brown haired girls and
Coca-Cola . . . favorite axiom: '6All
things come to him who works and
waits" . . . if he had a million dollars,
Fordham undergraduates would have
the world's finest photographic dark-
ALBERT T. LEBOFFE
Bachelor of Science
Chemists' Club QU: Sodality KS, 4-D: Mendel
Club C3, 4-jg French Club
"Buffy" is a swing artist a la Duchin
. . . has been, and is, in love-with his
cthicaldrcam-girl . . . who is beautiful,
modern, and athletic . . . likes spa-
ghetti, ethics, movies . . . his favorite
expression is a dangerous one: 'EI love
you" . . . would like to go to Fordham
all over again because of its splendid
teaching body. . . believes pu,-C Science
offers rare opportunities.
WILLIAM F. LAWLOR
Bachelor of Arts
Ram Stal? CD, Westchester Club fl, Q, 3, 4D3 Sildillity Q3, 45, Spanish Club
Q1, QQ, Harvester Club C3, 43-
Hopmg that the first 5161000 is the hardest, Bill has managed
to earn it during his college course . . . likes basketball,
Hedy Lablarr, holidays . . . would like to see Fordham go
co-ed . . . greatest thrill--getting back part of his physics
breakage deposit . . . will bank his first million and live on
FRANCIS X. J. LEE
Bachelor of Science
Band QI, 2, 3, ij, History Club QS, Q3 German
Club QI, QD, Business Forum CSD: Swimming
Team QU, Press Club CS, 4-jg Chemists' Club
C214 Sodality QI, 2, 3, 4-jgMimes and Mummers
CQ, SD, Intramural Athletics fl, Q, 3, 4-D.
Earned four letters for his work with
the band . . . enjoys a school dance
with the current one-and-only . . . fOr
him, life's just one love affair after
another . . . he's aiming to study at
Fordham Law School after gradua-
tion . . . would like to see cuts and
weekly tests abolished at Fordham.
. . - gl
. . - P
JAMES E- LEGOTT GEORGE D. LEWIS, JE.
Bachelor of Arts
Upstate Club Cl, Q, 3, Mg St. Yiueent de Paul
Society C413 Sodality QQ, 3, 4-j.
Doesn't mind being called "Rocky"
. . . is quite a lacrosse player . . . was
Secretary of the Boarders in Senior
. . . also on the 1940 Boarder Party
Committee . . . likes steak cooked
over a charcoal fire . . . he really be-
lieves that"Pepsi-Cola hits the spot"
Iioclzelor of ,ly-is
Rum Stuff ll, Q. 3. ll: Dinner Club QS, U1
Dclmlc fig, 'UQ Sodality Hlg 1llo11fl11y Slalf CQ.
3, -ll: Mimcs and Mummers CED: l,l'L'5S Clul,
QQ. ss, 15.
Hopes to earn his living by tl1e pen
. . . consequently, he enjoys writing
for the Ram illlfl the Monflzly . . . likes
red-heads, but she's a brunette . . .
has been in love just once. it's still
. . . gravitates towards blondes . . . got
a real thrill out of that Pitt trip in '38
. . . prefers Rose Hill dormitory life, t
ships made at Fordham.
JAMES J. LONG
Bachelor rj Scienec'
Chemists' Club Q1, Q, 3, Aljg Physics Club CQ, 3, ill Sifflillily' fl, Q, 3, 435
Relorl Staff Q3, 4-lg hflendel Club
Jimis pet pecvc is thc phrase well known to frcquenters of the
Fordham Libraryeulnsido front covers of all bo0kS, pl021SC
. . . Won a gold medal for studies in Junior . . . had the highest
average in his class in Freshman and Sophomore, too . . .
1 ' K X v' , , -I '
hls talents lean ln particular toward C-l1Cl1llC.ll lbllgllltihllllg
l l 1 w ' . L ' ' VY V A 1
. . . 111 which he hopes to COY1tlI1llC his studies at Cfiolumbia
going on . . . aims to do graduate
work 111 English, but has yet to decide
where . . . is grateful for the friend-
JOHN R. LYNCH, JR.
Bachelor of Aris
History Club C4-lg Sodality QI, 2, 3,
Another lad who boasts the nickname
"Doc" . . . he used to enjoy picturing
himself as a fire-chief . . . made the
Dean's list in Junior . . . would like to
attend Fordham Law School after
graduation . . . names blondes as his
pct peeve . . . earned about 952000
while a student at Fordham . . . would
like to see a new library at the college.
. . . has demonstrated adequately his
ability as an historian and a speaker.
THONIAS E. BICCARTHY
Bachelor of Arts
Glee Club CQ, Slg Band CQDQ Debate QQ, 3j5
Sodality CQ, S, 453 Mimes and Mummers QS, 453
History Club Q-Llg French Club Physics
hlac claims that his greatest thrill
while at Fordham was hitch-hiking
the 2000 miles to his home in Colorado
in three days flat!!! . . . likes roast
pheasant . . . pet pceve is noisy people
. . . he'd like to have the Wherewithal
to travel indefinitely . . . if he had a
million dollars hc'd just stop worry-
. - ,
FRANCIS J. LOPERFIDO
Bclchelor rj Arts
ifslllllllllllli ig, 3, Q, Pres. C403 Chemists' Club QQ, 3, 4l1History Club C-UQ
we Hub C-4, +34 Mendel Club qs, iyg cgiassiwi Club qep.
HDOCH gets real pleasure out of a Canter astride his favorite
mount . . . if he had a million dollars, he would set out to
make another million . . . found enjoyable all the social
events at Fordham . . . claims he's a home boy, and yet
avows an urgent Wanderlust . . . is aimind for either Cornell
or Columbia hledical School. D
liIl0WS is I
' I COIISI!
. , I
ROBERT L. MQCREERY
Bachelor of ,flrrfs
DGl5i1lCC1,'LDQH2l.1-vvCStQ:1- Club Q4-j1Soclz1lityQl,4-ll li. L. I. Club Q1,Q,3,4-D.
His favorite sport is golf . . . greatest thrill at Fordham was
the outdoor hlass of the Holy Ghost ,... the greatest nluu hc
knows is Franklin D. Roosevelt . . . hopes to attend George-
town Law . . . he's been in love an infinite number of tiniiigg
, . . considers the R. L I. Club dances the best feature of
college life at Fordham.
GERALD A. MMTOOL
Bachelor of ,fl ris'
Debate QI, Q, SDQ Sodality CS, 4-D: French C'lub
Cl, 2, 3, 423 Dinner Club CZ, ll.
Jerry is most proficient at mental
gymnastics . . . won silver medals for
studies in Freshman and Sophomore
. . . also made the Dean's list in
Junior . . . believe it or not, he once
wanted to be a plumber . . . with a
million dollars, he'd establish a chair
in Gaelic at Fordham . . . would like
to have permission to be late for tirst
class. . . one of Fordham's better
FRANCIS J. BICCRANN
Bachelor of Scicfnee
Debate QI, Q, -LD: Business Forum QI. QD: Mimes
and Mummers QQ, 3, 4-jg C'oimer-lieut Club
"lVIae" has always wanted to be an
aviator . . . he's a flash at tic, tae, toe
. . . a good time for him means low
lights, soft music, and a charming
partner . . . aims for Law School after
graduation . . . quoth Frank, "Make
haste only when removing your head
from the lion's mouthf '... skilled
mummer he names dramatics his
JAMES G. MCELROY
JABIES F. BICENTEE
Haelzelm' of Science
Business Forum CQ, 3, 4-D: Press Club C3, QLD,
Sodality CQ, 3, 4-D: Harvester Club CU, Camera
C'lub CQ, M.xuooN Staff, Photography Editor
Jim Cdon't call me Buddyi is Ford-
ham's number one candid camera
fiend . . . with a million dollars he'd
travel indefinitely . . . insists he once
wanted to be a street-cleaner . . . likes
blondes, philosophy, blondes, ping-
pong, and blondes . . . enjoys a good
football game followed by a lively
Bachelor of A1-is
Histow cllub C3, 451 Sodality C3, LU, Harvester Club C3, 453 Debate C453
is. L. i. Club qs, ip, Physics Club esp.
HJ' T1.0piteX'S" talents lie along peculiar 1ines-steam-
a ' , x - - fur T
boating, to be exact . . . he d like to see a co ed drum major - - -
10-Ldinfr the band . . . his hidden ambition is to drive a Deusen-
C D '
bmw, l i . likes the History Club, ham and eggs, and the new -or 1'
Cutiqysteui . . . with a million dollars, he'd become the play- .,,1t,1-ng
bov of the iVestern hemisphere. ew-
THOMAS J. MCGANN
Bachelor of A ris
Sodality C3, Q3 Physics Club C3, DQ B. L. 1.
Club C3, -1-D3 Debate
Childhood ambition was to hold the
throttle of an 'Siron horse" . . . he
made the Dean's List in Junior . . . is
irked by allforms of affectation . . .likes
scrambled eggs and bacon . . . thinks
philosophy is the most interesting 0f
all subjects . . . he finds the spirit Of
good-fellowship manifested among
the students of Fordham Very appeal'
ing . . . is a familiar figure at social
.- Q- V 9 - .-A - .,- Mfr.-v,'-1 12 ' .. '-fir -,. .Lv .
DONALD H. HIQGANNUN
13110111210 1' ef .il rfs
Glee Club CQ, 3. -LD: Sodzility KES, lj: Debule
Cl, Qjg Physics Club QS, -lj: l'l:u'x'esler Club
QS. 4-jg Officers' Club CS. 4-D: History Club CSD:
His FOI'Cllli1lH friends cull liim "Big
llieek-end" . . . aims to be at corporal-
tion lawyer . . . won Il medal for ex-
cellence in R. O. T. C. in Junior , . .
liis pet peeve is insineerity . . . would
like to marry next June . . . likes
stezik, liistory, Hal Kemp's orcliestru,
and the Glee Club, to wliicli lie con-
tributes 21 mellow tenor Voice.
DANIE L ik. BICG I LLIC 'UDDY
Iiuelzefor ef Se1'071f'cf
liz1sketbull'1'e:ini Cl, Q, 3, 41j:Sodaility Cl, Q, 413: llpstzite Club Cl, Q. 3- ll- PVV5-
C4-J: Business l"orum Cljg lizisebaill Team Cl, Q, fi. 4-D: St. Yineenl rle Paul
Society lfljg Physics Club Cfijg Clziss Sec. CU.
In between basketball and baseball seasons, "Bing" won two
medals for lHtI'2LlllllI'2Il swimming . . . lie's an inveterzite stamp
Collector . . . finds football QIIIIICS the most appealing feature
of Fordlmm life . . . likes carrots, English, Coczi-Cola,
and brunettes who can dzince . . . :rims for Hzirvurd Law . . .
, ss Q Y 1 I Y X 33
can often be lieiird saying, Tell it to Crowley.
JABIES T. lXIcGEE, JR,
13411-lzcln r Q f SC'I'l"l'Il'I'
lizlsebnll Team Cl. EZ. 53, -ll: Debzlle QS, 4-jg
Smlilllli' fl- Q, 3. lj: Slmni
' sli Club CU: Busi-
'WS5 l'l0l"lm fl- Q. 3, -1-D5 Blauiliziltzin Club 'TlI'L'Q1S,
Blues greatest tlirill wliile at Ford-
lizim came wlien Czirdinzil Pucelli
Visited tlie college . . . lie likes to play
solitaire "because lie never losesn , , ,
wislies tlie price of football tickets
would be reduced . . . excels in many
forms of zltliletics, especially baseball
. . . is aiming for eitlier Fordluun or
Columbizi grziduztte scliool.
1 ' .2
JADIICS F. BICGRATH
BIIFIIUIUI' of ,-Iris
Klimes and Bluinmers Cl, Q, 3. -l-D: l"reneh Club
Cl, Q. 3, -LD: Forfllzclnz-l"rum'e Staff CQ, 3, -1-jg
Vireulation Mgr. C4-J: Lf' Rayon Staff C-1-ll
Sodalily Cl, Q, 3. -I-H: Harvester flub C3. Ml-J.
Has been nicknamed "The liishopi'
. . . says he doesn't mind it, but would
really prefer "'l'he Cardinal" . . .
hates to wait for anything . . . made
the Dean's list in Freshman and again
in Junior . . . likes red-heads, football
games, boi-sclit i... is pointing for the
School of Social Service.
J.-XBIES F. RICGRATH
I3l!f'lI!'IO7' of Science
Connecticut fllllll QI, Q, 3. 45, Pres. C403 Busi-
ness Forum Cl, Q, 3, 4-jg Sodality QI, Q, 3, 4,3
St. John l5erehman's Sodality Cl, Q, 3, 4.5.
Patriotic and practical, would like to
be mayor of XVaterbury . . . via Yale
Law School . . . has been in love once
. . . right now! . . . goes for corned
beef and cabbage in a big way . . . his
greatest thrill at Fordham has been
knowing Pete "The Toffn Carlesimo
. . . likes to relax in an easy chair and
listen to the radio.
GEORGE W. Mc:GOYERN
Iiaclzelor of ,fl 1-is
Mimes and Mummers fl, Q, 3, 45: Dinnm. f-lub 43, 433 Sodality CQ, 3, Us
,Fyliile at' Fordham was flying down to
tions! . . . at s class -liiule gimme i i i pq poem: Exmmmlu
he knows Y-tllilliillgfl Johnson IS the greatest man
. . ' mudc the-Dermyl hos. 1.11 lsovcr-emphasized at Fordham
Mummers to allcothersFm' i umm i prefers the hllmes and
' 0ldl1iLlI1 activities.
As 3 Cl
I I , ina'
Y f I
FRA-xxcls w. xmmnox
Business Forum Cl, Q, 3, -LD.
As a child, "Red" wanted to learn how to whistle f1u,0uU.h
his teeth . . . now he has a Ven to tour Eiiropc on .l bicvgt
1' , 1 ' X
, . . made the Dean s list in Freslimau and Junior ham
. . . V '5
to attend Harvard Business School after Q-mduqtion if 3
D 1 . . .
he had a million dollars, he'd huy 21 South Sou Igymd tmd
there satisfy his fervent desire to be a king.
JAHIES K. 1If'Gl'IRE
Baelzelor of 4 Irliw
History Club C3, 45: Sodality C-lj.
Mac is a star at 532 halk-line billiards
. . . as a youngster, he longed to grow
up . . . now his hidden ambition is to
learn by infused knowledge . . . if he
had a million dollars, he'd Pinch him-
self . . . cigarette grubhers arouse his
ire . . . considers Fr. Cronin the great-
est man he knows . . . would like to
See unlimited cuts allowed at Ford-
ham . . . one of Senior's outstanding
BERNARD -I. llell.-XHUN. JR.
liuelzelm' of , I ris'
Glee Cluh CQ. 3. 4-D: Physics Vluh ffl. -lj: l"reueli
Flulx CQ, SJ: Ilarvesler Vluh CS. 43: llistory
flluli HJ: li. li. l. Club QS. -1-J: Sodalllv Ql, Q. 53.
-LJ: Mimes and Muinmers QU: Swimming Team
C-1-J: Deliale Cl. 2. 53, lj: llucoox Staff C-ll.
Two outstanding abilities-dancing
and swimming . . . has won fame for
the former, intramural medals for the
lattei '... wanted to he a doctor, now
headed for Fordham's School of Social
Service X... favorite axiom: "It is
better to he looked over than over-
JAMES J. McMAHON
Bachelor of .flrfs
Debate CU: Sodalily QQ, 3, 4-jg Harvester Club C3, 4-jg French Club Cl, QQ,
Actually says "shucks" . . . at tender age of nineteen, has
felt Cupid's dart no fewer than five times . . . likes Latin,
basketball and spinach . . . considers self a spendthrift . . .
looking forward to the introduction of a riding academy and
a skating rink at Fordham . . . likes our football teams,
philosophy classes, and social life.
JOSEPH A. MADEO
Iiaclzclor of ,Iris
Soflality Cljg ll. L. I. Club Cl. 2, 55, 4-D3 Italian
Club fl, QD? D0lD1ll0 Cl, QD: Harvester Club
"Chub,' once desired to study law . . .
now he looks forward to matricula-
tion at the Fordham School of Social
Service . . . if he had a million dollars,
he'd spend it all traveling . . . hates
dictators above all else . . . those trips
to Pittsburgh and North fjarglina
will live long in his memory . . . would
like to see a wider choice in electives
MICHAEL R. MAIESE
Haclzelor of Science
Italian Club CU g Tennis Mgr. CQ, 3, 403 Sodality
QS, -LD, Chemists' Club CD3 Band Cl, Q, 3, -1-D.
"The hlanagern has a definite talent
for playing the cymbals . . . he wants
elevators in every building on the
campus . . . says the greatest man he
knows is Fr. Blulqueen . . . he goes
for filet mignon in a big way . . . that
big week-end at Chapel Hill, Norllll
Carolina, provided him with the big-
gest thrill he experienced while at
I , . H15
year - -
ANTHONY DI. DIALGIERI
Bachelor of Science
Chemists' Club Cl, Ql-
Likes being called '6Blaekie' '... onee
wanted to be a forest ranger . . . his
favorite food is beans . . . detests
waiting for a date to put on the
fdnishing touches . . . he'd like to
attend Georgetown Dental School
, . . made the Dean's list in Junior
year , . . firmly believes that 'gAll's
lair in love and war" . . . which might
be barbarous but is none the less in-
triguing . . . talented chemist.
J. FREDlCRlf'K NIALONEY
Brlelzclm' of Seimzr-0
Business Forum CS, -I-H: li. L. l. Club QS, 'Hg
hlae excels at lacrosse . . . he ouee
ambitioned a eareer as a smoke-eater
. . . now he's anxiously awaiting the
day when a debutante will propose to
him . . . would like to see girl cheer-
leaders at Fordham sporting events
. . . that Pitt rally in '38 gave him his
greatest thrill while at Fordham . . .
denies that anything ean make him
peeved . . . says of philosophy at
Fordham "Splendid training."
ALEXANDER F. MARICONDA
Bachelor of SCI-0llf'C'
1 . 4, V, L , i..,l,t.-
sofiaiiity Ci, 232 officer-S' Club CS, Us ffllffnllslb mlb Cl' 27' Huw U
Club QS, -lj.
X - ' thc U, S, Arniy
Wants to become a commissioned otlieu in D ' 1
l ' t he li is often been heall
. . . polities is his favorite su rice . . . ' lit' i V p Q ov. 'lg
- .. Y . - tg I li-we . . . fllS.llxCS 1,11 -
saying, I wonder how many eu . 1
, . U - ' . '--'itest man
who smoke . . . eonsiders Benito hlussolmi tht 214' I
he knows . . . finds the holidays the most UPI
of Fordham life.
ANTONIO Y. MASCATELLO
Italian Club Cl, Q, 3, 453 Mendel Clllli iQ, 3- NU,
Sm-. Calla French Vlub Cl, Q51 ffl10miSfS' Club
fl. 2, Sjg Physics Club CU: Harvester Club CU-
Doesn't mind a bit when we call him
"Ice-Cream" . . . wants to be a doctor
and wishes Fordham had a lledical
School . . . Bull Lock's interception
and run against S. BI. C. gave him his
biggest thrill at Fordham . . . he made
the Dean's list in Junior . . . is an
accomplished dancer . . . his idea of a
good time is dinner and dancing after
our annual victory over N. Y. U.
BIARTIN F. BIASTERSON
Bachelor of Science
Chemists' plub Cl, Q, 4-D: Physics Club CU:
Biology Club CQ, 313 Jersey Club CS, -1.1,
.-How,re you doing?', is Marty'5
favorite greeting . . . no Oxonian, hg
doesn't like the idea of wearing 3
gown to class . . . says Fr. hlulqueenls
drumstick has made a vivid impy-QS-
sion on him . . . wittiness is his
characteristic trait . . . a loyal patriot,
he chooses the Jersey Club as his
favorite campus organization . , ,
proves compatibility of science and
philosophy for he is adept at both,
RALPH A. MARTORELLI
Bachelor Qf Science
His hobby is billiards . . . he wants to teach biology . . . As
il boy- l10WGVCl'. he was eager to be a big-league baseball
player . . . habitual cigarette grubbers annoy him . . . he'd
thetphilosophy orals abolished . . . made the Dean'S
- ns Junior year . . . would endow Fordham if he were a
plutocrat . . . has a genuine taste for spinach.
' 1 a
.3 , .
EDMFND L. ME.-XGH EH
1fflf'lIf'l0I' of Sf-1'p,,,.,f
Chemists' Club fl, QD: Asst Editor of lfelorl Q1
Harvester Club C4-jg Sodality Cl, 41.
Doc likes Fordham s rigid fllSf'lplin0. wdlwmlsy Ch ll
. . . p D L mstrv
and a big Juicy steak. . .pet peeve is the 'l'11i,.d ew ..I .. ' ' f
h has salted 'uvw f 83000 -' - '- ' . .. ., i I i i '
e . 1 . . y HH' .dining his tom yhus , , , greatest Q
man-Fr. Power of C hemistry Dept. . . immediate dt still
' 1 a-
tion-Columbia 'l'eaeher's Vollpgc Q 1 Q . ' . 1
as a spectator and a player.
lVIl,l,I.XlI J. ILXXICY
IJJCICIIPIOI' of Sf'I.f'II!'f'
Ph5'Sif's Vlub IU: Vliemists' Flub Cl. Q. 3, 4-jg
Sodality CQ, 3, ijg B. L. I. Club fl, 2. fi, -LQ.
Four years of day-hopping forces Bill
to list subways as his pet peeve . . .
hopes to work in some field of chem-
lStI'y . . . tennis, most popular sport
. . . considers his most characteristic
trait inconsistency . . . wants his girl
to have beauty, personality, and a
good sense of humor . . . likes Ford-
ham football but longs for abolition
of student tax,
1 lljoy s iaseball both
'l'IIOM.XS J. NIXY
lfuelzelor of S!'l.l'l1l'l'
SodalityC211Ilarvesterf'lubNj: Spanish Vlub
CD5 Debate ffiyig ll. I,. I. C lub 423, -Lb.
Ever sinee they substituted the
engine for the horse. Tom has wanted
to become a lawyer instead of a fire-
man . . . baseball, his most popular
sport . . . prefers a brunette . . . favor-
ite drink, milk . . . favorite axiom:
"Rose Hill to Rose Bowl, may it Colne
to pass., '... suggested innovation:
move Fordham closer to Fliilaclelpliiat
-reason: Aforesaid brunette.
DONALD F. MENAGH
Iiaclzelor of Science
Ddmtl. f1,2,fS,-1-Q, Yiee-pres. Cljg Sodality Cl, Q, 3, -LJ: Business Forum f3, Q5
Band Manager HIL G0I'mfm Club fl' Q93 Harvester Club 43' 453 Mimes and
Mummcrs U, Q, 3, 4jg Intramural Sports fl, Q, 3, 4'2-
A childhood ambition to become a doctor has changed into
the desire to become the greatest labor lawyer in New York
. . would like to attend Harvard Law School . . . has been a
participant in the Oratorical Contest every year . . . won a
medal in the Freshman Public Speaking Contest . . . likes
tea, because "tea-drinking is a good old Irish custom."
JOHN H. MEYN
Haclzelor of Science
Business Forum CI. 2, 3. -U1 B. L. I. Club C313
Debate CU: Intramural Sports QI. Q, 3, -lj.
Jack would like to be married in five
years to an intelligent, lovely, un-
spoiled young lady Qhe's a real opti-
mistj . . . favorite extra-curricular
activity is the Business Forum . . . pet
peeve is grandstand quarterbacks . . .
his favorite subject is English . . . the
religious atmosphere at Fordham has
permanently impressed him . . . will
seek his fortune in business world.
Bachelor of SCI-67100
Business Forum Cl. Q. 3. 45: Mimes and Mum-
mers Qljg Italian Club Cl, QD. See. CSD, Yiee-
pres. C4-D: French Club Qllg Band fl, Q, 351
Sodality Cl, Q, 3, Hg RIAROON Staff C-U.
His hobby is Italian Classics . . . as a
child, wanted to be ai lawyer-Still
headed for Fordham Law School . . .
later, Gabe will seek out a farm and
retire . . . been in love once which WHS
plenty . . . takes little delight in that
Friday morning Ethics scrimmage . . -
favorite axiom: "Today means now.
tomorrow means never."
in H l
non - -
3 fa-4 ,.
BERNARD J. MILLER
Baclzelor of Scicvzee
Qffiqers' Club 4-D: Sodality C2.fS.4D:C'l1e1n-
ists' Club C3, 4-D3 Mendel Club Ci. 4-jg Debate
Answers willingly to either "Dutch"
or "Barney', . . . goes for saucrbraten
in a big way . . . likes our genial
facility . . . greatest man-Fr. Gan-
non . . . pet peeve is those oral exams
, . . looking for someone who is
modest, home-loving, and considerate
of others . . . will consort with cada-
vers at hlarquctte Bledical School, a
place hc has conscientiously prepared
DONATU P. MIRRA
Baelzclor of . I ris
Sodality CQ, 3. 4-H: Nlimes and Kluinniers CU:
German Club QU.
Likes his nickname of Professor . . .
appropriately enough, his favorite
subject is philosophy, which attracts
him because of its thought-provoking
qualities . . . formerly wanted to be a
lawyer, now headed for Fordham's
School for teachers . . . considers Rose
Hill a fountain of knowledge . . . his
greatest thrill was Solemn High Blass
on Edwards Parade at the opening of
JAMES F. MOONEY, JR.
13 aelzffler of .il rl'-9
Glce Club Cl, Q, 353 Mimes and Mummers CSD: H2lI'VC5l01' Club 05, HU-
Jim's pct pceve is, of all things, questionnaires . . . but
obliged us, anyway . . . wants to be a great singer.. . . wou
like to see a worthwhile course in musicland voice cu g
inaugurated at Fordham . . . has earned his first' and hardest
551000 durilig his CollCgC ycars . . . favorite 21C'ElV1l3,Y IS I-T
Club . . . glad that Fordham taught him to be haPPY H0 md '
ter what his future work in life.
JOSEPH C. MORATH
Bachelor of Science
Sodality fl, Q, 3, 41g German Club Cl, 2, 3, 41g
Chemists' Club QI, 2, 3, 419 Retort Staff C3, 4Dg
"Joe" at first wanted to be an ex-
plorer . . . found out at Fordham that
the mysteries of chemistry held a
much greater attraction than the
wilds of Africa . . . likes to walk in the
country and contemplate the future
in general, Fordham Graduate School
of Chemistry in particular . . . goes
for steak, tennis and brunettes . . .
JOSEPH J. MOTTLEY
Bachelor of Science
Sodality Cl, Q, 8, 415 Business Forum KQ, 3, 45.
Although he disclaims proficiencv,
Joe is an ardent devotee of Intra-
mural Athletics-that is, when he is
not playing the piano for his own
amusement or attending a nightly
"bull sessionu . . . won honorable
mention in Junior . . . takes all hon-
ors when steak and mushrooms are on
hand . . . briefly Fordham has, for
him, "what it takcsl' . . . favorite
l Fordham featur :d 't f 1' A
would like best to know himself. C Umm Orb lft'
FRANCIS R. MORAN
I Bachelor of Science
A SIC: Q lubwuv Q- 37 'US litmrd of Directors QS, ijg Business Forum fl, Q, 3. -1-J:
. ,. I. 1 lub Q1, QD, X1ee-pr0S- CD3 Soclality QQ. 3, -1-jg Baseball QU: Har-
vester Club CS, ij,
Dfflllltely il sports' enthusiast, Frank would like to see more
ippit at Fordham . . . biggest thrill-the North Carolina and
A tl' HIPS 1 - . lends a fine tenor voice to his favorite Glee
F 1151. . . likes baseball, blondes, steak and onions and the
C03 13-111 atmosphere . . . favorite expression "Zounds! and
ia zooks. . . . greatest man-Leo Durocher . . . pet peeve-
who else but Bill Terry?
P. GERARD MURPHY
13 aclzel or of ,el rig
Mimes and Mummei-5 Cl, 2, 3, -1-jg Sodality CQ, 3, Hg Ram QS, 4-D1 Harvester
Club CS, Mg Press Club C3, 413 Iutrainural Athletics- CU,
Wlwhat isnit the way I heard it" says ltlurph . . . is cynical
about politicians . . . would like to be one, that is, an honest
one . . . looks forward to the Fordham School of Edugiltion
. . . a great hlath student . . . enjoys extra-curricular glgtivities
especially the Ram . . . thinks eo-education would round o
the Fordham scene more completely.
ALFIERI H. DIURANO
Buchcflor of S6lil'7lI'C'
Sodality C-1-jg Mendel Club HD: Vhemists' Club
"AV, enjoys spinach and Father hlul-
queen's speeches at football rallies . . .
not that thereis any connection, of
course . . . would marry as soon as he
meets the perfect girl . . . and settle
down on a country estate after his
first million . . . really worries over
the team's gridiron losses . . . to his
mind Fordham lacks only one thing
. . . more ivy clinging to its walls.
ANTHONY .L MUR.Vl'0RI
Baclzelor of Sf'1'f'l1Cl'
Chemists' Club KQJQ Biology Club Sodality
Thinks he can take it-except in the
case of F. D. Rfs fireside chats, which
peeve him no end . . . many-sided
Tony finds enjoyment both in paint-
ing and in a good hunting trip . . .
advocates fraternities for Fordham . .
is fond of milk because it will never
give him a hangover . . . favorite
axiom: "There is some good in every-
one" . . . likes steak, chemistry and
ANDREXV B. MYERS
Bachelor of Aris
Harvester Club CS, -1-lg Physics Club Q3, Q:
Soclality CQ, 8, ll: flassieal C'lub CQDQ History
Flub C-UQ Il. L. I. Club
Answers readily to 6'lVIonk" . . . as a
child, wanted to be one of those big,
bruising coal men, now wishes to
place his immediate destiny in the
hands of Columbia Graduate School
. . . claims to be somnolent, but has
been a consistent member of the
Dean's list . . . favorite expression-
"Lend me a bluebook" . . . active
Sodalist, good student, he still man-
ages to have time for social activity
JOHN S. MURRAY
Bachelor of Science
Football Manager fl, Q, 3, -U3 Basketball Manager fl, Q, 3, 453 Business ifgall:
Forum ll, Q, 3, 41: Harvester Clllll ffl, LUG Sfffhlllty Q3, 40- or gjg
A familial. figure at all Fordham football and basketball ffsmil
uames as manager . . . concentrated on the latter in his Senior were .
gear . . . admits to a timidness in presence of elders . . . so he engin
would like to try his hand at teaching the youngsters after est tb
passing his C. P. A. test . . . has a stamp and pennant collec- fereni
tion . . . won't rest until Fordham installs a football stadium Q of tht
and fraternities. like t.
RICHARD J. NARDI
Bachelor of A rts
Debate CS, Q1 History Club C3, -Hg Sodality Cl,
Q, 3, -l-jg Flassieal Club CS, -I-lg Ariefe Staff K4-D.
A confession is in order-"Dick,'
wanted to become a doctor, but the
ambition lost most of its substance
during a passage through the valley
of chemistry and physics . . . however Intm
the field of Economics has gained a G
. . . . eng
promising recruit . . . likes brunettes, h 1
and straight H20 . . . he would offer QP
an admonition "never hate anyone."
. . . a student of contemporary eveI1tS
he has used this knowledge with skill for
on the debate platform.
DOBHNIC E. NARDUNE
Bachelor of Science
Sodalitv Cl, Q, 3, -D: Mendel Club QQ, 35, Pres.
Qjg Italian Club Cl, Q, fi, -LD: Chemists' Vlub
Cl, 335 Rvforx Staff wg ,11-fm Start QQ. rs, 1.9.
"Smiling Dom's', childhood dreams
were divided between being a railroad
engineer and a naval officer . . . great-
est thrill here, however, was in a dif-
ferent line-being elected president
of the hflendel Club . . . Dom would
like to suppress vicious propaganda of
all types . . . desires a more personal
contact between faculty and student
body at Fordham.
lYAlfl'ER J. N EU E ELD
Iiaelzelor rg' Science
B- L- T- Hub Cl. 2, fs. -ng Sodalilv rs ip:
History Club C-l-D3 Harvester Vlubi U
Business Forum fl, QD.
Has a simple rule-of-thumb: '6Live,
love and learn' '... is partial to ethics,
school holidays and pizza . . . his
characteristic grin and his childhood
ambition to be an aviator would have
given the world another Smilin' Jack
. . . his idea of a good time is the
annual B. L. I. dance . . . now intends
to become either a pedagogue or an
EUGENE J. O'l3RIEN
Bachelor of Arts'
Intramural Athletics Cl, Q, 3. 4-ll J0l'Sf'Y Clllb HDS Svflillity Hi'
Gene wanted to be a ball-player-probably with the idea of
helping out those Dodgers . . . his Irish ancestry sharpenS lllS
appetite for Potato pancakes, his favorite dish . . .qwants tri
see the honor system introduced at Fordham . . . he s headec'
for our graduate school . . . hidden desire: P1 llennzmt. 01111
Ebbets Field . . . favorite expression, naturally hvitlt tll
fan education in themselves . . .
RAYBIOND F. CYBRIEN
Bachelor of Arts
Harvester Club C3, Q3 Sodality Q3, LQ.
Put in an intensive four years as
grandstand quarterback-does his
spring training behind third base . . .
the making of that first period in the
A. M. appeals to his sporting blood
. . . as would an introduction of the
honor syste111 . . . would like to handle
people as an executive . . . got most
out of Fordham in the way of friends
WILLIANI J. O'BRIEN
Bachelor of Science
Basketball CQ, 3, 4-jg Sodality QQ.
Starred both on the basketball court
and in the classroom . . Won varsity
letter twice . . . also made the Dean'S
list twice . . . his biggest thrill at
Fordham was scoring 13 points in the
second half of the 1939 basketball
game against lVIanhattan . . . likes
swing music and brunettes . . . his
first million will provide Fordham
with a renovated Dealy Hall and a
favorite expression-''That's all for new Collins Auditorium.
" JOHN P. 0'BRIEN
Bachelor of ,iris
Mimi? and Mllmmcm il, Q, 3, -1-jg Sodality CS, NLD: Historv Club fljg Officers'
Flub QS, -LD: Harvester Club C3, 4-jg Debate V
lVas adjudged the outstanding Freshman in R. 0. T. C ....
would like to attend Graduate school with a view toward
tffflchillg HlSt0I'y . . . considers a good time to be a well-
regulated dance or a night at the theatre . . . his greatest
thrill here has been seeing the campus blanketed by the
winter snows . . . "0'B" is one more exponent of sn1aller
classes at F ordham.
I , . lil-
JOHN E. O'H.-IRE
Bczelzelor of Scierzecf
Q, 3, -1-jg Business Forum
Answers to the call of "Skip" . . . but will answer many more
calls when he is appointed to the police force . . . also iimendg
to be a lawyer at the same time-via Fordham Law School
. . . likes onions because they usually come with steak . . .
the college atmosphere and friendliness at Fordham ao-I-QQ
, . . , rn
with h11n . . . greatest thrill was seeing the present Pope at
WILLIABI J. UBRI EX
Baelzelor of ,Iris
Band IQ, 3, -LJ: Orchestra IQ, 3, 4-jg Business
Forum -LJ! Debate llj: Soclality KI, 3, 4-J:
Press Club Q3, 42.
A good Irishman, he thinks there are
worse nicknames than his, which is of
course HUB" . . . Quiz-makers, we
blush to admit, are 'iO'B's" pet peeve
. . . has fulfilled a childhood ambition
by attending Rose Hill . . . he too
would like to see honor system in-
stalled here . . . favorite expression-
"Honest, I didn't mean it."
JOSEPH IC. 0'G.XR.eX, JR.
Hczelzelm' of Sez'e1zf'e
Ham Staff CU: Business Forum 52, 3, Ijg So-
dality 13.411 Debate f1j:Swimming Team KU.
.loc was so thrilled by the Boy Allies.
that he once wanted to be like them
. . . now his main ambition is to be
able to tour Europe on a bicyelt -...
likes vermicelli, history and beer . . .
says he likes day-dreaming. but he
always managed to make the Deans
list . . . favorite fand most remuner-
ativej extra-curricular aetivityfsell-
ing radios at 3Iacy's.
MICHAEL J. O'LEARY
Bachelor of AMS
.llonflzly Staff CQ, 3, -U3 Editor-in-chief K-IO: Mimi-BS and Mummers Cl, Q, 3, 4jg
Sodality 18, 4-Q, Classical Club C3, 4-jg German Club CU, Debate CU.
L1ikQ'5 pet pccve is people who know the answers to all his
I jokes . . . that he knew a few answers himself was proved by
his prize winning stories for the lVlonlhly and acting and
directing for the lVIimes . . . is intrigued by tropical fish,
cameras, parties, and football games.
WILLIAM B. CYNEILL FRANK J. O'REILLY
Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science
Ram Cl, QD: Mimcs and Mummers QQ, 3, -Hg
Frencli Club Cl, Q, 3, lj, Sodality Cl, Q, 3, Lljg
Forrllzam-Frarzcc Cl, Q, 3, -l-lg Harvester Club
Glee Club C113 Chemists' Club QS, 453 Physics
HD. "Streaky" originally wanted to be a
Once considered joining the Navy as malorjleagug ball Player-but now his
3 doctor . . l Since then has grown up throwing will probably be confined
to prefer the teacher's life . . . may to 3 Plumbfme ' ' ' Columbia Engl-
attend Fordham Graduate school for
lNI. A .... his greatest thrill at school
was watching the T. C. U. game in
1937 . . . judges himself to be sincere
. . . likes French because it is practi-
cal as well as intellectual.
neering School will claim him . . . he's
another Albert Spalding but only for
private audiences . . . likes travel, the
Glee Club, social activities at Rose
Hill, and not Dorothy Thompson.
l1o0d - '
often - -
, . . W0
HERDIAN J. OCCI
Bachelor of Scievzee
Chemists' Club Cl, Q, 3, Q1 hlendel Vlub QQ,
aHe1.m', went to Fordham because it
was his favorite school since child-
hood . . . susceptible to brunettes and
formals, with a side dish of spaghetti
and chicken included somewhere in
vening . . . if he had a million
would hold on to it-it rains quite
often . . . hopes to become a chemist
SAhIUEl, L. Ol,YNC'IVV
Bczelzelor of Science
Mendel Club QS, 4-jg Chemists' Club QQ. 53, 4-D:
"Butch" has a persistent frown . . .
which may account for the nickname
. . . red-heads and Russian borscht
agree with himkas much as giggling
females disagree with him . . . another
hrlarconi when it comes to reassem-
bling radios . . . is thinking of entering
Fordham or Columbia as a graduate
, , would like to see Fordham with student . . . Fordham has left him
its own stadium . . . favorite expres- with the truly wise realization that
Sion-gflgs ai ditgyf' no one knows everything.
DONALD B. OTTERSON
Bachelor of SCZIGTTCC'
Sodaliib' ll, Q, 3, -U3 Vhemists' Club Cl, Qi? Ram U59 flclmle CD'
o dabble with niblicks . . .
Attlebol-o's gift to Fordham likes t g 1 f tl A
l l l l ft to the discretion o ll
if he had his way, cuts wou c Je e -MTI Littlc
. . . -, ' ' - X iree e
individual student . . . hobby is singlllti tha' Urciltoqt
. . , - ' gc lr v - , . . 4 '
Fishiesu . . . favorite expression cially Un' "
thrill is yet to come-the night he collects his sheepgtm - - '
is haPPy HOW that Fordham is to have a new dormi Y-
HARRY V. PAOLICCHI
Bachelor of Arts
Sodality Cl, Q, 3, 4-5g History Club C453 Italian
Club M53 Physics Club C3, 45.
ll' there were a prize for never having
"cut" a class Harry would get it . . .
desires most of all to be a philosopher
it la Robert Bellarmine, and help the
world free itself from its problems
. . . would like to go to Fordham Law
. . . hobby is playing Beethoven by
ear . . . does think football is over-
emphasized at Fordham . . . interested
particularly in ethical problems . . .
loyal and outstanding sodalist.
JOHN J. PARET, JR.
Bachelor of Arts
Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 4-53 French Club QQ, 3, 4j,
Treas. Q35, Sec. C45g Sodality CQ, 3, 4,53 Har,
vester Club 13, 45g Debate Cl, 2, 3, 453 Intm-
mural Sports Cl, 2, 3, 453 MAROON Staff Q4-5'
B. L. I. Club Q3, 45.
Jack originally wanted to toot a
whistle on an iron horse . . . has
changed his objective to that of im-
parting his French accent to New
Yorkers . . . snared a gold medal for
Intramural Swimming . . . his social-
mindedness didnlt prevent his making
the Dean's list every year.
and happy living.
NICHOLAS J. PALUMBO
Bachelor of Science
1 Nick is partial to lobster and cherry wine but not to un-
announced exams . . . would like to see himself in Columbia
Dental School . . . but at the same time wants to retire at 35
. . . probably to pursue his hobby of astronomy more fully . . .
Father lVIulqueen is the greatest man he knows . . . glad that
Fordham gave him fundamental guiding principles of right
is those 11
Ziff Q. .
Vi ,, 7' 1
. iff! -.
MARTIN J. PETROSKAS
Bachelor of Se1'enc'0
Sodalitv QQ, 3, -1-DQ Football QI, Q, 3, LD.
IS unconeerned about his nickname of ''Sparrow-L4-gs"-
used them to good advantage during his most thrilling ex-
perience at Fordham-playing in our first football vieto-M
Over Pitt's Panthers . . . has also won championship honors
in intramural basketball . . . out-of-towner Marty's pet pccw
is those ill-mannered subway crowds . . . would like to see an
extension on St. Jolmts for Boarders' social activities.
ALFRED F. PERRONIC
BCICIIUZOI' of Scievzee
Rifle Team Cl, Q, 31, Capt. Hip Officers' Club
C3, -UQ Business Forum CD3 Spanish Club Cl,
Qi! Sodality CS, 413 Cheerleader Cl, Q, 55, 45.
Al is a real sharpshooter, with three
medals for rifle and one for pistol . . .
the Heydt Spanish medal and gold
medal in Junior, complete a formid-
able colleetion . . . greatest thrill-his
trip to New Orleans with the football
team . . . glad that Fordham gave
him Catholic philosophy, a sense of
proportion, lots of friends and lasting
l'A.'l'RICli A. l'IC'lll-UNO
lim-lzelor of SC?-l'7lf'l'
Baseball QI, 2, 3, -LJ.
Gabby must have a happy home
life-because his favorite dish is
ravioli as prepared by his mother '...
and the greatest man he knows is his
fathex '... favorite expression-Nkeep
your foot on the basen-h1lS flO110 .50
for the hlaroon and Jack Coffey for
three years, winning three major
"F's" . . .hates Communism . . .finest
feature of Fordham life for him is the
PHILIP 0. PLANGEIVIANN
Football Cl, Q, 3, -U-
Baclzelor of Science
Has had the unique experience of making a parachute jump
from a burning plane . . . this must have satisfied any further
desire for danger because his ambition to be a deep sea diver
has changed-now seeks career as an actor . . . claims he,s the
best pic baker in Fordham . . . good-natured himself "King,'
has always appreciated "the fine spirit among the fellows"
. . . favors Fr. Cox, spinach and brunettes . . .
VINCENT B. PLUTINU
Bachelor of Science
Band Cl, Q, 3, -Hg Sodality CS, -1-jg Cliemists'
Club Cl, 411 Mendel Club
lliants to be a good doctor-naturally
likes biology best . . . four years with
the band have made him a qualified
observer of things football . . . Ford-
ham's sports and ping-pong appeal
most to him . . . also goes for home-
cooked meals in a big way . . . expects
to wait eight years before taking the
fatal step and settling down to a
happy married life . . . another
admirer of Father hlulqueen.
STANLEY J. POHLIDAL
Bachelor of Science
Sodality C3, 413 Chemists' Club 13, -IJDQ German
Club CIDQ Mendel Club QQjg Physics Club CHD.
c'Stan" once wanted to be a fireman-
he now comes to the rescue of the
lowly "day-hopw with a plea that
they be treated as if they lived at
school . . . has a special hobby for
nature collections . . . his thrills at
Fordham have been too many t0
mention . . . as far as "'Stan', is C011-
cerned the .Iesuit way of teaching iS
the best . . . likes science clubs, and
some good-natured fun.
3 439 Massa
DOMINIC A. PRINCIPE
Bachelor of SCl.877'0C
Football 0, Q, 3, Q3 Baseball Team Cl, Q, 3,-1-?,
C1 t. CU? Sodality ll, Q, 3H. Prefect HD: BUSI-
LSZ Forum QU: Intramural Basketball fl, Q,
ill, US Massachusetts Club Cl, Q, 3, 'U-
HC,H answer if called Dom, Dapper,
or Bronc . . . Fordliam's All-American
has won both llladow and C. Y. U.
not football, but baseball . . . likes
ethics brunettes, and the Fordham
hies . . '. likes milk because it's
ood for hi1n . . . his favorite sport is
fellows . . . served as captain of the
Varsity baseball team in 1940.
ROBERT R. PUGLIICSE
Baclzclor of Science
Business Foruin QI, 2, 3, -1-jg Soflalily QQ, 53, 421
Asst Football Mgr. Cl, QD, Equipment Mgr.
Promptness and perseverance charac-
terize "Pug" . . . who can't stand
homework copyers . . . liked Junior
Philosophy well enough to win a
silver medal . . . recalls most vividly
Gurske's run against Purdue . . . en-
joys all our athletic contests in general
. . . expert at checkers, tlasli at touch
football . . . has served efficiently
since '36 as assistant football manager.
FRANCIS S. QUINN, JR-
Bachclor of Scicncc
Mimcs and Mummers Cl, Q, 3, -US T0ImlS CU'
The Pelham Perry goes in strong for Plilywrltmg il' '
biggest thrill-seeing his two one-act playS P1'0duCCC' JY 'mi
Mimes, his favorite campus organization . - ' gfeatgbthlnl'
UMY fathern . . . characteristic trait: absent-mmde MSS-
likes English, roast chicken with ice-cream,
mas holidays . . . adept at cross-word pl1ZZlCS-
and the Clnist-
TVALTER F. QUINN
Iiflclmlor of .-Iris
Debate QS, -D3 Harvester Club IQ, 3, 4113 So-
clality MJ: Press Club 13, 41, Mimes and
Mummers CD3 Intramural Athletics fl, 2, 3.
Q: Camera Club CS, 4-J.
Favorite food is that "Breakfast of
Champions" . . . helped him no end
on that championship intramural
softball team in '38 . . . his idea of a
good time is being in love-itfs hap-
pened to him once . . . wanted to be a
publicity agent, went in strongly for
debating and is now heading for
Fordham Law . . . a strong favorite
to win handball contest.
RAYBTOND J. RAFFAELI
Haclzelor of Science
Rifle Team Cl, 2, 3, 4-D3 Chemists' Club Qljg
OHicers' Club CS, 403 Sodality C4-j,Camera Club
YVilliam Tell and his bow have
nothing on Ray and his ritle . . . has
won Hearst, 69th Regiment, National
Rifle Nledals as well as major letter
for his proficiency . . . likes biology,
milk, house parties . . . doesn't like
questionnaires . . . looking forward
to a. new building for the R. O. T, C,
unit at Fordham . . . amateur photog-
rapher, H. O. T. C. activity is his
usual subject in this work.
RICHARD P. QUINN
Bachelor of ,Iris
IIa1'W'St"l' Chill 63, 4-li Sflflality Cl, 2, 3, lj, Press Club QS, -1-lg Physics Club
43, 'US 1' I'0IlCl1 Club QU, Mimes and Mummers QU, Business Forum C3, 42.
Characteristic trait-sagacity . . . sufficient to garner 552000
while at college . . . remembers vividly that last minute
Fordham tally against T. C. U .... pet peeve: people who
read over your shoulder . . . wanted to be a newspaper re-
porter . . . favorite subject now is accounting . . . will pursue
it at Columbia School of Business.
g , , bee
JOHN T. REILIQY
Bflclzclor of Sc1'g7,U,
Harvester Club CD3 lntrainural Basketball C-1-J: Clieiiiists' Club My
"Bashful" John has a hidden ambition shar
- hanv all state troo :ers -1 - . J .
to T U . . I . nd inotoleycln cops . . . hobby 15
puttermg 2liI'Ol111Cl lJ02LtS . . . pet pceve: Junior IH-Om dmgicit
.. il'es broiled lobster Fathl' ' . ,. -
. l i ' , -' ci f1annon,datcs. dinner-dances
. . . been in love once, which he claims is Qnough Q Q D would
like to fulfill a childhood ambition by attendine Columbi 1
A: ,Q ,,
.- Q X N.
JAMES T. RlC.Xl', JH.
Har-lzelor of . lrfs
Gfmmll Cilllll flll llarveslei' Vlub ffi, -1-J: Busi-
ness Forum CS, 4-jg Sodalitv 13. Jfpg hliniq-5
and Mllmmfjrs fl- Qll Cami-ra Vlub C4-D1 ln-
tramural Athletics fl, Q, 3, 4-J.
Once wanted to be a forest ranger '...
athletic Jim has won intramural
medals in Swinnning and track . . .
ChQl'2lCteristic trait "quietness," and
lflglcfllly enough, favorite expression
Don t get excited" . . . another can-
dld camera fiend . . . dislikes those
Chaps Who constantly grub cigarettes
' ' - biggest thrill: getting through
that exacting Sophomore year.
cd by many of ug
JAMES J. IQEILLY
liaclzclor of ,flrfs
Nlimcs and Mummers CQ, 3. 4-jg Hum. C3, 1
lfrcnch Club Cl, Q, Sl: Sodality CQ, 3, Q3 Busi-
ness Forum CU: Press Club CS, 4-lg Harvester
Club CS, -105 Manhattan Club
His weakness is paying thc check,
says spendthrift .lim . . . as a lad.
wanted to be a priest . . . has now
branched off to radio, theatrical or
journalistic fields . . . can't stand
Leftist pseudo-intellectualists . . . acc
at badminton . . . at last-a man
whose favorite food actually is broc-
coli . . . favorite expression-"Great
" PHILIP J. REILLY, JR.
Manoox Staff Q-LD.
Bachelor Qf A rfs
Sudulity fl, Q, 3, 4-D3 Debate Cl, 3, 413 Harvester Club C3, Mg Westchester
Club Cl, Q, 3, ID: Intmmural Baseball Cl, Q, 3, QQ History Club 13, 4j3
Wlould like to direct his efforts to writing constructive
propaganda . . . managed to earn tuition and then some dur-
ing his four years . . . pet peeve: Republican lVIoguls . . . likes
to spend plenty of time in a good ethical discussion . . . as a
I I child "P. J." wanted to go to China-Fordham is glad he
changed his mind.
THOMAS P. REILLY
Haclfclor of A ris
Sodality CI, Q. 3, U: History Club CD, Pres.
C451 Harvester Club QS, Hg Spanish Club CU,
Dinner Club CS, -l-D: Physics Club C3, 4-jg B. L. I.
Vlub Ci, IDL Debate QI, 3, lj.
lYanted to be a district leader . . .
now dabbles in rose gardening . . .
thinks history most interesting sub-
ject . . . if he had a million, hc'd buy
the New York Yankees . . . is a
vociferous and sincere adherent of
the good old Fordham spirit-which
he displays on all occasions, especially
when extolling the efficiency of Ford-
ham athletic teams.
DANIEL P. REIMER
Bachelor of Science
Track Mgr. CS, Hg Sodality C4-J: Football Mgr.
Cl, Qjg Business Forum Cl, Q, 3, -LD: Harvester
Club C433 Intramural Sports fl, Q, 3, Q.
Shy by nature . . . doesn't like his
nickname of "Tumbler" . . . won his
NF" as track manager . . . Bull Lock's
run against S. BI. U. impressed him
most vividly . . . greatest man-the
Pope . . . wants to be a C. P. A. and
is headed, of all places, for N. Y. U.
School of Business . . . is convinced
that he who loves and runs away lives
to love another day.
Q, 37, 5
THOMAS A. REYNOLDS, JR.
Bachelor of Arfs
Debate 41, Q, 3, 45, See. CQ, 33, PWS' C453
Umdhly 0, Q, 3, -Ljg Mimes and Mummers Cl,
Q 'ij Sec. Q-ijg Student Council HD: Sodzxlity
Q. Junior Class Vice-pres.g Dinner Club
Q3, Q3 Scriveners CU.
I5 the ukeyn man of the class, having
collected such tokens from most
Orcranizations on the campus . . . his
hobby is the theatre . . . lns talent-
outstanding ability at public speak-
ing . . . would retire to the south of
France and write a book . . . his pet
peeve is humorless people . . . desire-
aen elective course in dramatlcs at
HENRY N. RICCIUTI
Bachelor of Science
Glee Club fl, 3, 4jg Orchestra CS, Q1 Band CS,
40: Harvester Club CS, -D3 Sodality CS, HD:
Chemists' Club Cl, Qjg Physics Club CU1De-
Once wanted to be an artist . . . now
he is more interested in singing and
playing a trumpet in jam sessions . . .
his greatest thrill while at Fordham
was the Pitt trip in 1038 . . . he says
if he had a million dollars he'cl count
it to make sure it was all there . . .
favorite extra-curricular activity-
working on the college switchboard
all night for Brother Quinn.
EDWARD S. RICE
Bachelor of .fl rl-s
Monthly Staff Cl, Q, Sig Band CQ, 3, D3 Soililllty C3, 453 I121fVl'SU'f Club ml Di
Officers' Club Q3, 45.
. . . , -- , . he'S
His pet pecve is the fellow who never buys bluqboolxs .. d
, , , I 1 'in '
R good trumpet player . . . and an expert at Clffm D 1
poster work . . . would spend his first million seeing the world- - -
. . - , , ' , C, f - - 1-r1cul'1r
won a minor letter with the Band. l1lS fM0I'1t9 mud Cu ,lt
activity . . . remembers happily the Blass of the Holy Ulu
ALBERT W. RIZZO
Bachelor of Science
l"reneh Club CID: Sodality CQ, 3, 4-DS Italian
Club ffl, 41: Business Forum QQ,
His friends call him ".-Xlleyf' but he
doesn't object . . . his greatest Ford-
ham thrill was the Pitt game in 1938
. . . he'd like to attend Fordham Law
School after graduation . . . still
retains his childhood ambition to be
a lawyer . . . says Ethics is his favorite
subject, because of its practical appli-
cability . . . a man of versatile interests
and talents, he names Italian Club
LEVVIS C. ROCHE
Bachelor of Science
Glee Club Cl, Q, 3, 40: French Club fljg
Biology Club CS, 403 C'nbmulh Staff 13, Q3
Chemists' Club C3, 4-jg Sodality CQ, 3, LQ,
Lew's childhood ambition was to be
a war correspondent . . . still looking
for trouble, he wants to get married
as soon as possible, to an heiress . . .
his pet peeve is food in boarders'
dining hall . . . favorite activity is the
Glee Club . . . favorite axiom: "Take
yourself lightly and your work seri-
ously" . . . remembers vividly all
Glee Club trips.
- . -,I
RAYMOND E. RIDDICK
Bachelor of Science
B1'Sl110S5 l'i0l'l1ll1 CUZ Baseball Cljg Football QI, Q, 3, 423 Track CSDQ Massa-
ehusetls Club fl, 2, 31, 'l'r4-as QQ
"Steaks" speaks with authority when he says that sportsman-
ship is Fordhanfs finest feature . . . coming to college was the
fulfillment of a childhood ambition . . . making the football
team and winning three major "F's"-his greatest thrill . . .
intends to get his master's degree in Education-with a View
to teaching his favorite subject-Economics.
fl, fl, 3i
EDWARD NV. ROKETZKI
Bachelor of Science
Sodality Q03 Biology Club Chemists, Club Cl, 2, Sjg Intramural Sports
41, 2, 33.
Jack Coffey had better look to his laurels, because Roe tells s
ug that his hobby is coaching baseball teams . . . favorite
"Take it as it comes" . . . greatly impressed by the
efficiency and cooperative spirit of our faculty . . , has always
wanted to be a surgeon, so he hopes to attend hledical School
after grih ll
ability in both.
HENRI L. ROFINOT
Bachelor of Arts
Sodality Cl, Q, 3, 4-jg Harvester Club CS, Lljg
Debate Cl, 2, 3, eljg Yergil Academy QU3
Classical Club CQ, SD, Pres. Cljg French Club
CQD, Sec. CSD, Vice-pres. HD, l"o1'fllzam-France
C3, 401 Rayon Staff C3, 403 Asst Editor BIAROON
QU, History Club C-l-jg Physics Club C3, fljg
Dinner Club Q3, LD.
Goes for mince pie in a big way . . .
however, subjected his sensitive to
his rational appetite to the extent of
winning gold medals for two years,
honors for the other two . . . first
winner of Virgil Award.
d ation . . . finds time for athletics and study with
EDWARD N. ROGERS
Baclzelor of A1-fs
Sodality CQ, 3, 403 0f'Ef'61's' Club Q3, 4-D.
Ed hates to miss that morning bus for
school . . . thatis probably the reason
why he'd like to see more resident
students at Fordham . . . likes elncken
pie, history, and milk . . . ideal girl
should be congenial, C1GV01'a and
Comely . . . enjoys working 1n.l1lS
garden . . . believes in the axiom
"Nemo gratis mendaxi' - - - good
. 7 V ' ,
grades placed him on Dean s list . - -
an efficient soldier, 110 112111195 tht
Officers, Club his preferred 21Cl31V1l3Y-
s i VINCENT J. ROTNIEO
Bachelor fy' Science
Officers' Club CS, -UQ Harvester Club Ml: Sodality CQ, 3, 41, B. L. I. Club QU,
"Duke, has always wanted to lead a well-known orchestra
. . . he'd like to enter Georgetown Nledical School upon
graduation . . . hates to find himself without enough money
for a "date" . . . won a medal for his accuracy with a pistol
...likes frogs' legs ... would like to see a hockey team started at
Fordham . . . popular figure in intercollegiate social activities.
HUGH J. ROONEY, JR.
Bachelor of ,flrfs
Debate fljg Harvester Club CQ, 3, -l-D: Physics
Club C4-jg History Club QS, 4-jg Sodality C1, 3, -lj.
"Bud" doesn't like New Dealers . .
does like roast chicken, however . . .
if he had a million dollars, he'd buy a
yacht . . . says economics is the most
practical subject . . . believes "God
helps those who help themselves" . . .
would like a girl who is blonde, beau-
tiful, and bashful . . . is often heard
exclaiming "Great Scott", an expres-
sion quite in vogue with seniors.
JOSEPH A. ROPER
Bachelor of Science
Track Team fl, Qjq Sodality C413 Business
Forum Cl, Q, 8, lj, German Club CSD.
Joe is among the campus ping-pong
champs . . . as a child, he wanted to
flip pancakes in Child's window . . .
now, he'd like to retire and live in
Florida . . . most characteristic trait:
punctuality . . . greatest thrills at
Fordham were the football trips, to
North Carolina in 1937, and to Pitt
in 1938 . . . has profited by Business
Forum lectures and dances.
. . - l
HOWARD J. ROSENBAUER
Bachelor of SC'1l671C6'
Relort Staff C3, 403 Cabmuflz Staff Hjg Harvester
Club CQ, 3, Q: Debate fl, Q, 3, ljg Chemists'
Club U, Q, 3, .Ljg Physics Club CU: Sodahty
With a million dollars he'd roam the
world in a sail-boat . . . inspired by
all Good music . . . skilled equestrian
D - '
hopes to be a doctor via Long
Island Medical . . . favorite expres-
sion' "Wow" . . . irked by people who
make him wait . . . best known trait:
good-humor . . . found writing for
Refort and Clallmzutlz most interesting.
THoM,xs F. ROSS 'l
Haelzelor of Science
Business Forum QI, Q, 3, -lj: Sodalily HDL
Intramural Sports Qi, Q, 3, ij.
Thinks Fordham football OVCI'-CIIP
phasized . . . would like to see Jimmy
Powers liquidated . . . has an unbe-
lievable talent for picking winners . . ,
eats his lVheaties daily . . . idolizes
lVhizzer lVhite . . . likes intelligent
girls, Coca-Cola. and Father Cox . . .
favorite axiom: Ulf at first you don't
succeed, try, try again" . . .this axiom
has made him a fine athlete . . . favors
annual Business Forum banquet.
WILLIAM P. ROTHAMEL
Bachelor of Arts g H
. - Sta
Spanish Club Qljg Sodality Cl, 3, 4-D: lNIlIl'lCS and Niummus CU, Rum L
C415 Intramural Sports Cl, Q, 3, 45-
. . . as . ' ' ,ll 1 . - -
His friends call him "Boche . . . finds Latin most usefu i
loathes pedantism . . . supports the introc uc 101
ties . . . greatest thrill: Pitt rally of '38 . . . uHl1SU3llfY Con'
. . - - U. . ip , nior . - -
scientious . . . made Dean's list in Freshman and In do do
- - - . -f i . A f. ou
aiming at Fordham Law . . . advises. Wvl1ditLXCL' y 1,17
, Q Lcthetues
It well" . . .record in and out of classroom ICX cals f. 1
1 t' 1 of fraternl-
NIICHAEL J. RUSIN
Bachelor of Science
hflcndel Club QQ, 3, 403 Physics Club fl, 2, 3, -Ljg
Chemists' Club Cl, 2, 3, D3 New Jersey Club
QI, 2, 3, ljg Fencing Team CQJ.
Dislikes nickname hlike . . . has a
hidden ambition to be a secret service
agent for the gov't Cno punj . . . is a11
ardent amateur photographer . . .
aims to study medicine after gradu-
ating from Fordham . . . cannot
tolerate vincible ignorance . . . likes
tea, tennis and poetry . . . though a
loyal Jerseyite he linds himself indif-
ferent to Hague regime . . . cautions:
FRANCIS M. RUSSO-ALESI
Bachelor of Science
Sodality Cl, Qjg Officers, Club CS, 4-J,
Is serious himself and hates pretend-
ers . . . reveals a hidden desire to
drive a railroad engine . . . ean't for-
get tug-of-war in Sophomore-it
seems he lost his trousers Qtemporar-
ilyj . . . alias: 6'The Deacon" . , ,
marked proficiency in baseball and
hunting . . . will attend Flower
lVIedical School . . . extra-curricular
specialty: Chemistry Club . . . names
Officers' Club as most important
campus club . . . likes all Fordham
"Be prudent, man, be prudent." formals.
i BERTRABI C. RUSHER
Bachelor of Arts
Sodality Cl, Q, 3, 4-jg French Club Cl, Q13 Harvester Club QS, 4111 YYestc-hester
Club CQ, 3, lj.
Un or off the gridiron Dom Principe is his hero . . . doesn't
like so-called "big-shots" . . . proud possessor of proficiency
medal for studies in Freshman . . . made the Dean's list in
Sophomore too . . . always ready for fun though he claims to
be extremely serious . . . has a special interest in swing
orchestras, Latin and the movies . . . unusually loyal sodalist.
WILLIAM J. SAVAGE, JR,
Bachelor of ,411-is
Phvsics Club C3, il? HU1'VC5te1' Club CQ, 3, H5 Sodalitv QQ, .QI
Indifferent towards nickname "Doc" . . . deplores meagre
cheering at football games because Fordham is "the gl-eatzst
school on earth" . 1 . will never forget hlay Devotions
made Deanls list twice . . . likes ping-pong, asparagus tips and
Cl l u on receipt of first million will endow
the Physics fu J . . . p
l 'eral scholarships . . . pet peeve- N.unin,l
. , , 4 -
Fordham wit i sex
YICTUR I. SANTOBIASSIMO
Hfzelzelrn' of SC'I.67N'f'
Business Forum CI, FZ, 3, My Officers' Club
l3- +31 llilllilll Vlub Ci, egg salinity ez, igg
lhiwim- cfiiii, qs, ips ilimm sais' dp.
would suppress girls with a superior-
lty complex . . . honor student every
Year ' - - ping-pong enthusiast . . .
Tcyeals a childhood desire to build a
bridge across the Atlantic but has
since become an ardent isolationist
- . . will attend Folumbia Business
School upon graduation . . . would
Support any movement for a 150 lb.
f00tball team . . . when favorably im-
pressed he cries: 6'Great stutlf,
FRANCIS P. SARUIKIEI
Brit-lzelrni' rj' Sczrzzrc
Pliysies C'lub CU: Vliemists' Vlub QI, Q, 3, li:
Mendel Club QQ, 3, IJ.
Admits tardiness as his characteristic
trait . . . likes his nickname "Duke"
. . . heading for Georgetown Graduate
School . . . observes: "He who laughs
last doesn't catch on" . . . likes
steak, Chemistry and free periods . . .
idea of a good time: 'ga night at the
opera" . . . expert swimmei '... would
like to see "no school IVednesdays"
. . . remembers with enthusiasm I'itt
game of '39 . . . believes ClICll1lSt5
Club is under-einphasiZed.
JOHN J. SHAPIRO
Baclzelor Qf .flrfs
Prefers caviar CRussianD to broccoli
. . . encouragingly reminds us "what
man has done, man can do" . . . be-
lieves Fordham has endowed him
with 'Ssavoir faire' '... most pleasant
memory of Fordham is the yearly
Blass of the Holy Ghost . . . names
English as his preferred course, in-
consistency as his dominant trait . .
Latin student par excellence . . .
possesses amazing knowledge of lan-
guage and literature.
HARRY C. SCHNIBBE
Haclzelor Qf Arts St, J
Ram Stuff fl, Q, 3, -1-D: Mimes and Mummers Cl, Q, 31, Pres. Chg Physics Pafth
Club CD3 Italian Club CHQ Business Forum Sodality Cl, Q13 Press Club l PPSW
C3, .1.j, Pres. C4-Q: B. L. I. Club Cl, Q, 3, -LD. Teilfll
Really sincere in his choice of milk and spinach as preferred Friei
drink and food . . . will open up his own college with first wish
million . . . sometilnes called "Schnibs', . . . disapproves of thril
grcat importzmce placed upon examination marks . . . sug- whe
gests everyone: HSmilc and the world will smile with you." y phy
l of I
W ILLIARI P. SHELLY
Bachelor of zlrfx
Mendel Club CTS, 4-jg Chemists' Club CS, -Hg
Sodality QS, 4-D.
Insists he'll never marry . . . ambition
has changed from 'sseeing the world
through a portholen to medicine . . .
would like to see a wider choice of E
electives at Fordham, particularly in p
the realm of pure science . . . would r'
attend Fordham again because it I
teaches students "how to take it" . . .
finds the Republican party irksome
. . . characteristic trait: frankness.
EDMUND J. SKORUPSKI
Bachelor of rlrl'-Q
Jhn llereliman's Soclality CQ- 3, U1
E-rthenian Sodalitb' Cl, Q- sf lli Dclmui ill:
J Ute U Q SD '1'i-gas. ClD1 Swimming
s 1 , Q i ' "
Tgim C1D1Intramui'21l Slwrts uf Q, 3' 'Ll'
him "Scrub,H but he
Friends call I
wishes they wouldn't . . . his greatest
when he sp0 'L
Fgfflllililll came in Junior,
L x in the Junior Philoso-
phy Symposium . . .twice a member
' list lilies hunting and
of Dean s . . . . '
fishing . . . would head a big-gaine
eq edition if he had a million dollars
P . Q,
. . . enjoys dormitory life at 1+ ordham.
HENRY J. SMITH
Bachelor of .UTS
w 1 . . , - v l i , N ' x'
Hc11nStafl CQ, 3, ul-D1Swimming Cl, Q, 3D- C 04 UPL ill' PMN Q lub QD
pres. C-LD: Officers' Cllub CSSD, Yif'0-pI'0S- C4'l1DCl'UlL ill In is C D
retary CQDQ Harvester Club CSD? Soclality
Honor man for three years . . . awarc ec i - lc is atb LH
.1 - - , - , . - yr oo 2
. . . suggests Fordham purchase injury insuranet I D HI
. . . .- - i A ill s.
Pl2LyCrS . . . grinds teeth whenever classmate rem. ls H:
Q , . I, ,, ' - St mnse
never open a book' . . . believes he can readily 'Ullll t I L I
. . . - , ' - tion o V 2
to any situation . . . will realize a youthful ambi
lawyer after Harvard Law.
l l Officers' Club saber
DONALD J. SLATTERY
Bachelor of ,li-fs
Glee Club Cl, Q, 3, 4D: Ram Staif Cl, Q, fl, -1-D1
Mimes and Mummers CID: Sodality Cl, Q, 3, -LD:
li. li. l. Club Cl, Q, 3, 44Dg Debate CSD: Pliysic-s
Club CSD: Intramural Sports Cl, Q, 3, QLD.
An accomplished cartoonist . . . great-
est thrill while at Fordham came
when he sang with the Glee Club at
Philadelphia on the same program as
Jessica Dragonette . . . admirable
swimmer, turkey eater and pipe
smoker . . . stoutly urges: "Hit hard
or not at all" . . . after making first
million will look for a girl with two
C "..z,'.Q1clilSSi '-
. , V.. ....,..
RONALD M. STARCK
Bachelor of Science
Business Forum Cl, 2, 3, 40: Swimming Cl, QD!
Mimes and Mummers Cljg Debate
lVould like to see tea dances at Ford-
ham . . . honor man since Freshman
. . . will attend "dear old Harvard"
. . . expert swimmer . . .though really
modest he admits a secret ambition
to be president . . . rightly condemns
students "who work their points"
with professors . . . cautions: "Haste
makes waste" . . . won't quote figure
but admits making Uplentyu during
last four years.
BIICHAEL B. STECYK
Bachelor of A rzfs
Debate Cljg Harvester Club C3, Mg Chemists'
Club C3Dg Intramural Sports Cl, 2, 3, LQ,
lVIember of champion intramural soft-
ball team in Junior . . . a sincere
student, lNIike made Deanis list ,38,
'39 . . . prefers ice cream, mathe-
matics and Fordham dances . . . as a
lad wanted to play big league ball . . .
adds another vote for fraternities . . .
frankly admits he is good looking . . .
talented writer . . . sagely observes:
"All that glitters is not gold?
ROBERT W. STANFORD
Bachelor of Science
Ram Staff Cl, Qjg Business Forum Cl, QD, Treas. QS, 4-jg B. L. I. Club Cl, QD,
Treas. CS, 4-jg Debate C4-J: Harvester Club CIS. 4-jg Sodalitv CQ, 3, -l-D3 Junior
Class Treas. CSJQ NIAROON Staff C-LD. i
lV0n a gold medal for studies in Freshman . . . wanted to be at
sports' writer, but would now prefer to become a "captain of
lndustry" . . . unusually good dancer . . . likes swordfish,
tennis and brunettes . . . truthfully names sincerity as his
best-known trait . . . naturally dislikes insincere and critical
BERNARD T. sw1sEN1c1'
Bachelor of Atffx
e Club CQ,
3. QQ Miines and Munnners QQ, 3, Q. lmhvgicg mul U tb
' ' P 5, - 1
Del fl? C453 1s1iSl01'1' Null igli HiU'V"5ll'1'fll1ll1 C5373 Manlialtan Club Pres ill
l resident of United Qt- -- . .
i ates . . . l1.1s made a, good
Wanted to DC p
Law wil en e ' p
inokers were 111ost successful.
start witl1 Manhattan Club . . . is zniti-LaGua1.di.L Wm
- 'ise 'L I"1-fllO station witli li ' ' . '
pinch. . . 1 ist ll1llll0I1 , . . alter 1F0l'dhH,111
l t 1 olitics . . . bec'1usel A . -
1 ie likes to aigue . . . lint.
singer . . . naturally names Glee Club as prefC,.I,Cd tlctivit
n E ' u 1'
will definitely marry in five years l1is down tony
. . . . 1 - 1 '11
LEONARD R. STRAU15
Bachelor of Arfs
Mendel Club C3, Lldg Debate fljggodality CS, -UQ
FrC11el1 Club C913 Intramural Sports' QI, EU.
Indebted to Fordliani for 'ia sense of
. . . idea of a good time:
I g o11 an uncrowded floor . . .
lllids aviation appealing but a bit
lmPf2lCllical as a vocation . . . insists
on jc liaving iny own way' '... varied
activities include eating filet inignon,
studying ebeinistry and drinking
lemonade . . . best dressed n1an in
Senior . . . favorite expression: "Ye
JC MIN L. SULLIVAN
Baclzclor of SC'l'C'7lCfC
liille ,llC2lIl1 Cl, Q, 3, 403 Officers' Club CS, sljg
Soclality CS, 4-jg Cliemisls' Club QS, 4-D.
Lilies lJ2lC011 and eggs, bis niclqnzune
O T C' proud
"Sling, and R. . . . . .
possessor of Hearst Tropl1y bledal
' '- f 1lzl
and National Intercollegiate Blu 1
for ex Jert 1narl+1s111a11sl11p . . . wai
to go to YVest Point but 1s11 t sorry
11ow . . . will now enter army tbrougli
1 1 V R 0 rlx C1
courtesy ol Lordliain 1. . . . . - -
finds inatlieinatics intriguing . . . u11-
usually good-natured . . . b11t cannot
THOMAS R. TAYLOR
Bachelor of I-I rfs
if Sodality C-1-jg Chemists' French Club Qljg Intramural Sports
Indifferent to alias "Jericho" . . . has definitely fulfilled child-
hood ambition to play polo . . . calls himself "Lazybones"
. . . peeved at Ivy League conceit . . . claims hefs got the
wanderlust . . . ambition: twice around the world and then
business . . . versatility indicated in hobbies which include
photography, dancing, skiing . . . believes Fordham has
given him Hunforgetable memories.',
NATHANIEL B. TEPP
Bachelor of Science
Debate CS, 4119 Westchester Club fljg Mixrzoox
Staff HDL Intramural Sports
Pet peeve: jitterbugs and allied sub-
jects . . . enjoys sense of humor in the
"Fordham lads" . . . met F. D. R. in
'31 . . . so impressed names him as
greatest man he knows . . . writes
with skill poetry and prose . . . has
forsaken early vocation to be an
explorer . . . well on way towards first
million with HSQ100 earned increment
since '36 . . . serious Shakespearian
student . . . will prepare for law after
J une '40,
LOUIS A. TERIXIINELLO
Bachelor rj Science
Harvester Club CQ, 3, Q3 Sodality C1, Q, 3, 413
Italian Club CHQ Debate Cljg Business Forum
Finds himself either too talkative or
too quiet . . . hopefully looks towards
the introduction of a coat room at the
library . . . desires beatitude in this
world and the next-lawyer in this,
angel in next . . . hobby: tinkering . . .
punctuates conversation with "Gad"
. . . likes fried chicken, sweet music
and handball . . . has been active in
mission work under auspices of the
f ' Q
JOHN Y. TORRISI
Bachelor Qf Science
NI' ies 'md N1llIT1II19l'S ll, Qll Gcfmfm H1111
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11, Q, 43-
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LaGuardm IS tlie gieatest n .
definitely' dislikes girls-
knows . . . . Q
thqt fire stubborn . . . intends to buy
c C '
,ln island in tlie PHCIHC . . . exposes 21
hidden ainbition to invent 111 liair
restorer . . . will never refnse to play
Poker, Syvhll or eat l'2lV1Ol1 . . . lias
always found "All's well tliut ends
well" , , , wliicli is prolmlily wliy lie
ig ..hapPV-g0-l11cliy" . . . nzinies
Gernian Club his favorite.
1lAUlHCE J. TRUJANOYYSKI
Baelzelol' Qf Sq-1'g11frp
l'o0tbz1ll Cl, Q,3,4jgCo1111eetie11l Clulm fl, Q, SD,
Folks call l1i1n 'Jellroj' '... expert ut
water-polo . . . claims l1e's Ned
Sparks' doulvle-not physically but i11
Cl1z11'z1eter . . . will never forget play-
ing 60 H1lI1lltCS against Pitt . . . l1ere-
tofore liidden znnluitionz to lme 21 great
surgeon . . . pet peevez "'llryi11g to
prove Illll 11 woinan liuter' '... finds
eeononiies inost pmeticzil . . . luis been
successful Cl0I111CCtlCl1t C'l11l1 treas-
ANTHONY N. TKRIANO I
Baelzeler of Seicrzee
Mendel Club Cl, Q, Sjg Cflieniists' cllllll Cl, QQ: Pliysies f lllll Ul-
1 ' l wl1V l1is friends cull
Talented erooner . . . wl1iel1 is o1v1o11s y ' D - 1 ' I 1
llllll 'iliingn . . . eliildliood zunlmition to lie 21 doctor will be lu.-
Hlled after finishing at Periiisylvzinizi Scliocil of l3ent1stry .
boasts EL "gift of garb' '... likes 1'z1vi0li, wine, forinul dunees
and brunettes . . . will support any niovenl
triinesters . . . liidden zinilntionz "to 11121 if
e11t to z1l1ol1sl1
1 A 50 tll0L1S2lI1Cl before
.--Q..-vr:ar..1-11:11-1--, fem ,,
FRANCIS J. VAN DAMM EUGENE J. VANDERBILT
Bachelor of A rfs 300119107 Of Science
Debate QQ, 55,-Llg Harvester Club C3, 4lg Sodality Debate Cllg French Club C2jg Golf Team QI, Qjg
CD, See. Q1-jg Intramural Sports Cl, Q, 3, 413 13115111055 F0l'Um fl, Qli OHQCCFS' Club C3, 45.
MAROON Ml' Grateful to Fordham for "a poster-
Favorite expression: "I can under- iorin reasoning , , , honor 111311 in
stand it, but I Carft condone itii - - - Junior . . . first ambition was to be a
probably due to f0re11SiC GXpCI'iCf1CC' movie star . . . would liquidate those
which is unusually extensive . . . who Ser-lr to "gave the World for
scholarship man . . . able organizer as rlernooraoyw . . . likes to sleep, eat
demonstrated in "Vans" one man job roagt beef and ploy gglf , , l will
with famous Tulane telecast . . . head- marry in 4 or 5 years - and hgr lmil-
ing for Harvard and law . . . all of will be nnbnrn , , , rgally lnrrl 3, job at
which indicates his favorite axiom: Xxforlclls Fair , , ,fgungug worrlsg 'Tm
"If you want a thing done well, do it broke,"
JOHN H. VAIL
Bachelor of Scicncc
Orchestra CS, -1-lg Chemists' Club QQ, 3, -DQ Mendel Club
Believe it or not names "an evening at home" as his idea of
a good time . . . and adds to this "discipline" as the best
feature of Fordham college life . . . he even likes the cut sys-
tem . . . will never forget his 100 in Natural Theology . . .
varied tastes include music, art, chem. research, chow mein
and swimming . . . desired innovation: informality in the
JOHN E. VITKA
Bachelor of Science
' 2, 3, 4 g Business 1 . L
iiiiiillilellcirib CLLDQDIVIAROON sillfiiriiiil. CQ, 3, LD, Asst' Band Mgr' CS, 472
Better known as 6'The Duke" . . . boasts he can sell almost i
anything . . . enjoys a stag party, golf and spaghetti . n bg- in
lieves "definitely" Fordham football is over-emphasized. if
vocation, once medicine, now sales promotion . . . if
Waldie is his hero . . . favorite activity, of course is the
Bandf-which awarded him several prizes for Hsales ,promo-
tionu . . . ambition: immediately successful career in business gc
JOHN F. L. VAUGHAN
Bachelor of Science
Chemists, Club fl, Q, 3, 453 Menclel Club
Wishes his friends wouldnit call him
"fkrehien . . . ambition: medicine . . .
QHJOYS Playing piano . . . would walk
a mile for a big plate of spaghetti . . .
Init-Ends to "meet the right peoplcw
with aid of first million . . . finds
b10l0gy interesting and useful . . .
W01ild like to marry "right nowi, yet
denies heis ever been in lovefwhieh
seems somewhat ineongruous . . . in-
debted to Fordham for real religious
JOHN HL. YIGORITA
Bachelor of Science
Chemists, Club Cl, Q, 3, -D5 Harvester Club C4-J:
Italian Club fl, Qlg lllendel Club Q3, -lj.
Classmate Anthony Turiano is the
greatest man he knows . . . admits his
idea of a good time is "reading a
book"-or collecting stamps . . . but
nevertheless insists he is "hot-blood-
edi' . . . judieiously asserts "a bird m
hand is worth two in the bush" . . .
conveniently dubbed "Vig" . . . be-
lieves oil-wells a good investment . . .
talented chem student and active
orter of Alllendel Club.
N -' ' ff ' ,enum Y -eff:-ji, ,
JAMES C. VITUCCI
KENNETH E. YVALDIE
Haelleler of .flrfs
Swimming Team Cl. 2, Co-eapt. CQ: Man-
hattan Club See. CU: Harvester Club C3, -1-J:
Sodality CHQ Basketball CU: Intramural
Athletics C1, Q, 3, -1-jg l3.L.I. Club CS, 4-jg Press
Club CSD: French Club Cljg Debate CD3 Mimes
and Mummers CU.
lvar claims his attention-as reading
material . . . remembers with satis-
faction B. L. I. dances and Block F
dinners . . . has been awarded medals
for basketball and swimming . . .
choice varies in graduate schools but
will probably enter either Yale or
Bachelor of Science
Italian Club C1, Qjg French Club C3, 4-D: Chemists' Club C3Dg Harvester
Club C4-D3 Sodality CLD! MliDCl0l Club
Consistent honor man . . . preparing for graduate work in
chemistry . . . would like to see Fordham strictly resident . . .
hates nickname "Jake" and hypocrites . . . unusually pro-
ficient courtman . . . has his best time relaxing after exams
. . . likes chicken roasted, intramural sports and brunettes
. . . remembers vividly Keating Cafeteria "bull sessions" and
all Pitt-Fordham games.
YVESLEY H. VVALLACE
I?aehel0r ef Science
Debate Cl, Q, 3, 4DgTraek Cl. Q, 3, 45, Capt. C4-DL
Business Forum C3, -D3 Pres. 'Student Council
C453 lN'Iimes and hlummers
Doesn't lie when he names track his
most proficient sport . . . gathered
half dozen athletic letters so occupied
. . . but stops long enough to preside
at Student Council weekly meetings
. . . sprints away from "affected
people" . . . has almost despaired of
finding a blind date "that doesn't
leave me blindi' . . . hopes ultimately
to study art, music and literature at
WILLIANI D. XVARD
Bachelor of Arts
Sodality fl, Q, 35, Trcas. QU, Debate CU, Rifle
Team CD3 Monthly Cllg Ram Stall' Cl, Q, 3, All,
Mgr. Editor Qljg Press Club Cl, Q, 3, Q3
Physics Club CS, Q3 Officers' Club QS, 41.
Has won medals for public speaking,
proficiency in R. 0. T. C. and essay
writing . . . confesses he's gullible-
but record as hlanaging Editor of
Ram denies this . . . has uncanny skill
for making class-just seconds before
the late bell . . . which is probably
why he can observe: "He who just
makes first class has close shave every
ROBERT 0. XVARING
Bncllelor of ,flrfs
FI'f'HCl1 Club tl, 2, 3, sllg Forrllmnl-I"rr1nee
tl, 2, Sl, Editor-in-Chief HD, Sodality CS, ljg
Dinner Club til, -LD.
Will satisfy urge "to build castles in
Spainw with first million . . . faithful
admirer of Sir Thomas hlore . . . en-
joys Fordham's French activities, the
Dinner Club and handball . . . has no
preference in foods but would like to
try a liquid concoction of rum,
molasses and butter uso deliciously
described in 'Northwest Passage' "
. . . excellent linguist.
FREDERICK R. VV.-XRNECKE
Bachelor of Science
Harvester Club CS, 403 Sodality CQ, 3, -Ll, R. L. I. Club CZ, 4-jg Ch
Enjoys skiing trips, informal dances and the pursuit of his
favorite hobby, photography . . . dominated by a strong
- - - . , is 1 1'
ambition . . . which is obviously why he honestly Je ieves
Psychology most interesting it
1 'Ven him is a Hgood foundation in
asset Fordham mas gi
"where thcre's a will, there's a way" . . .
l lt feels the most valuable
- a::n..1- ,- ..,,.fJ'--if-:-
HOWARD L. WEIL
Bachelor of Arts
Basketball Q1, Q, 31, Capt.
EDWARD S. WERNER
Bachelor of Science
Sodality C1, 3, Mg Chemists' Club Q1, Qjg
. M l ICI b 4 .
Though captain and star of basket- time u C l
ball team he had an early ambition to
be a great baseball player . . . adds
billiards to long list of sport activities
. . . intends to continue contact with
athletics by coaching in some subur-
ban school . . . can describe his idea of
Stoutly declares Fordham football is
over-emphasized . . . though he names
as his most memorable experience
"watching the 1938 football team
practice" . . . vocation has changed
from criminology to surgery-because
of influence of Dr. Burke, head sur-
geon at ltledical Center . . . skill as a
trackman earned him alias "Flash"
. . . likes sodality, informal dances and
a good time in five words: football
game-dinner-show-dancing . . . a
sincere student he names Ethics the
most useful subject . . . prefers par-
ticularly Keating card games. Chemlstry-
RICHARD P. 1VEIGANG
Bachelor of Science
Business Forum CQ, 3, Q3 Soclality QS, 4-D3 German Club
impressed by North Carolina trip in Soph he now calls
Dixie his Shangri-La . . . peeved by professors "who think
their subject is the most important" . . . likes to collect
stamps, drink Coca-Cola, and dilly dally in Dealy . . . as a
precaution will marry "before the next warn . . . thinks
Business Forum dances are "tops" . . . states, without fear of
contradiction, that "there's always tomorrow."
FRANCIS J. WILDE, JR,
' Bachelor of Arts
Band Q1, 2, Sjg Student Leader Qijg Glee Club QQ, 3, Q3 Sodulitv my Ram
Staff Q3Dg B. I. Club Q3, Mg Physics Club Qijg Intramural Athuletics, Q1 Q
3, 413 Mimes and Mummers QQ, SJ. I i i
Expert drummer . . . which merited him student leadership of
Band in Senior . . . recommends chicken il la Keating . . . idea
of good time: Dutch treat . . . will marry a girl Hyvith Common
sensev as soon as he realizes ambition "to teach English"
part of first million will "put ash trays in Grand Central
' as ' Y , ' ' . , ,
Station . . . actiwe supporter of more social hte at Fordham,
EDNIOND J. 'WHITE
Bachelor of Arfs
Intramural Sports Q1, Q, 3, Mg Sodality QQ, Hg
Debate QU, Harvester Club Q-D3 Chemists'
Club Q1, QDQ Mendel Club
Says he's always hungry . . . but he
finds satisfaction in Keating clam
chowder . . . sees red when class-
mates brag about high grades . . .
likes to draw, play basketball and
solve cross-word puzzles . . . unusually
good orator as evidenced in honorable
mention received in Frosh contest . . .
spends odd hours on quadrangle play-
ing a good game of soft ball.
EDWARD J. WHITE
Baclzelor of Science
Business Forum Ql, Q, SD, Pres. Q-1-jg Sodality
Q3, lj, Harvester Club QQ, 3, JJ: lutramural
Athletics Ql, Q, 3, 4-D: Asst. Mgr. Football Ql,
QD: Trac-li Manager Q3, -Ljg Physics Club QQ:
Msnoox Staff Qlj.
"AVhizzer" is an honor student . . .
reveals an ambition to be a "great
spellerv . . . being "easy going
' - f ' f iarumg two
hasn t stopped hun rom L
major letters or being elected prexy
of the active Business Forum . . .
shuns gir s
than they aref'
l fuwho try to be dumber
"WH "" 4"""""' ' lf 54,5 ,ww Mig, -,WWA
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STANLEY J. WINNIS
Bachelor of Science
Business 1001-um QI, Q, 3, 41g Sodality C3, 415 Manhattan Club M13 Intra-
mural Sports fl, Q,
Stan made the Dean's list in Junior . . . remembers with pride
being selected to act as guard of honor when Pope Pius XII
visited Fordham in Sophomore . . . adept athlete, specializing
in football and baseball . . . doesnlt contradict himself when
he names "honesty" as his dominant trait . . . conquered
Business Administration and has wisely chosen accountancy
as his profession.
ALEXANDER YUDIKAITIS JOSEPH A. YURAVICH
Bachelor of Science Bachelor rj Science
Sodality Cl, 2, 3, 41, Connecticut Club QI, Q,
3, -L15 Intramural Sports Q1, 2, 3, -L15 Football
Intramural Athletics fl, Q, 3, 41, Football Cl,
Q, 3, -1-1, Sodality Cl, Q, 3, 41, Sec. C4-13 Track
CQ, 31. fl, 2, 3, 4-1g Baseball
J-Iis. own accomplislmients in sports Heading for Fordhamls School of
indicate why he naturally dislikes Social Service . . . would deflate
"parlor athletes" . . . a star in varsity Hswell-headsn . . . likes economics,
football and track "Yudy" adds mem-
bership on the 1939 intramural
basketball championship team to his
list of athletic honors . . . like several
of his teammates he'd like to coach
or teach after graduation . . . rightly
names "sincerity" as his character-
steak well done and basketball . . .
played latter sport with Alex Yudi-
kaitis on 1939 intramural champion-
ship team . . . long ago desire to 'ride
the rangev has changed to welfare
work . . . optimistically remarks: "He
who laughs last, laughs best."
ROBERT A. ZITO
Bachelor of Science
Mendel Club Mig B.L. I. Club Q3, ljg Physics
Engulfed in at great struggle-to fol-
low childhood urge to be ai G.-man or
enter dentistry . . . tide of battle
seems to lean toward Hrst for he
names District Attorney Dewey as
the finest man he knows . . . swims,
dances and plays baseball equally
well . . . insists spinach is delicious . . .
which casts some doubt on his claim
to sincerity . . will never forget his
first Junior Prom.
CHARLES F. ZUMPANO 4
Bczelzelor of Science
Sodnlity CS, Hg Mendel Club 43,-lj1l?I'CllCl1
Expert amateur photogrupliei '...
mechanically inclined4whieh might
or might not explain his lifelong
ambition to be ai chest specialist . . .
dislikes persons who are stubborn
but doesn't let this stultity his own
good humor . . . delights in recalling
Freslininn snake dzince which ended
in Hcrusliingu ai local theatre . . . finds
Hlife in genernlu interesting . . . en-
thusiastic sodzilist amd chemist and
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THE REV. ROBERT I. GANNON, S.J
THEMES AND SCHE ll
It is the ambitious goal of each succeeding
MAROON staff to produce an annual "bigger and
better'n ever". To accomplish this task new and
novel features must be introduced each year,
Unique photography, color and art work, and the
general format of the book are the devices usually
employed to create an interesting portrayal of
life on Rose Hill.
The 1940 MAROON, in its efforts to achieve the
ne plus ultra. in yearbooks, has, we believe, modi-
fied tremendously all previous concepts of college
annual production. Traditionally, the Fordham
TNTAROON, and, for that matter all yearbooks
throughout the country, have divided their pages
into four conventional sections: administration,
classes, activities and athletics. The reader has
probably been perplexed to find no faculty and
view pictures before the Senior section. To elimi-
nate any difficulty and, incidentally, to make
certain we understand the book ourselves, this
brief exposition has been entered.
There are only two divisions to this TXTAROON,
the " '40 hlenw section and the "and a Schoo
section. The first is similar to other Senior sections
for its includes the Senior history, celebrities,
Senior portraits and biographies. This is the first
tl ink, because
material treated and justly so, we 1
the very existence of the MAROON is "intrinsically
dependentn on these men.
The "and a School" section is the great de-
parture from conventional yearb00k f01'mHt-
Having met the men, now meet their school. In
the following pages we attempt to illuS'CI'3
accomplishments of these good companions
through four years of college activity.
In turning through the second section you will
notice that there is no formal grouping of kindred
organizations. Various sports, state clubs and other
organizations are apparently sprinkled about with-
out order. The solution to the matter is simply
that all organizations appear in chronological
order in accordance with the academic calendar.
There is one exception to this order. These are
the "impressions" that immediately follow. Here
we try to summarize memories that are singularly
Fordham's. Again, this is another innovation,
which we hope will, in future days, link our hearts
with present events now ending.
THE REV. CHARLES J. DE
ANE, S J
"Thy winding alms, thy
Every Fordham undergraduate soon aeclimates
himself to the physical strain required in his daily
jog up Rose Hill. As months slip by young lads
Resfful reading in library lounge.
learn how long it takes to reach each building
from the lilain Gate. This is valuable information,
for it has saved many a student the trouble of
racing to class only to discover he had fully
fifteen seconds to spare.
Though the physical and time elements in-
volved in reaching nine o'clock classes may soon
become automatic it would be difficult to find a
man who does not every day enjoy some new ex-
perience along the gently turning ehn-edged road
that leads first to Duane Library and then to the
rest of our 'ghallowed halls". In the fall the great
trees are turning to glorious reds and browns and
the fun of swishing through fallen leaves occupies
not a few otherwise serious students. As class-
mates meet at the gate and walk up together you
can be sure they talk of football and Fordhanfs
chances against Pitt, St. lX1ary's, N.Y.U., ete.
On these mornings many an intrepid Freshman
and Sophomore has blanched to learn that
Blumenstoek or Noble turned an ankle.
And in January and February the daily trek
goes on. Wind, rain and snow sweep through the
branches overhead and drop a cascade of icy
twigs at our feet. Vile hunch our shoulders and
greener and know the first real sadness of leaving
Fordham. This is examination time too, and
visits to Duane become more frequent. History
papers, research in science and Senior theses urge
us to find forgotten library cards. Inside Duane
is a scene of no little activity as students move
between the downstairs and the main desks.
lilany of the books possess elusive qualities that
bedevil some students into hysteria, but those
who have diligently studied the Congressional F lle
System usually have no difficulty. System and
after heavy snows, the walk to classes c
end without at least one f
are tossed about with unusual gusto and many an
unwary chap finds himself sailing over the hedges
into deep drifts.
Spring and the closing weeks Of SCh00l
Q alonff Glory Road-
another mood for impressions . t,
ir xx atch the Grass grow
Seniors sniff the warm a , ' F D
h conversation. But on calmer days,
routine are indispensable and although they are
sometimes irksome, nevertheless without them,
the invaluable aid the library has rendered all
of us would not be possible.
South of the library and the nearest building
to Fordham Road stands Larkin Hall, Fordhamis
biology stronghold. Only those students who have
elected courses that bring them in contact with not merely by dint of its academic excellence but-
the mysterious laboratories on the third floor indeed, because no student can forget the spark-
know the thrill of unearthing the secrets of ani- ling humor of Father Joseph Assmuth, the grand
mated nature. But Larkin is dear to our hearts professor whose every lecture is another pleasant
memory of Fordham. Father Assmuth is capably
assisted in his efforts to make promorphology and
invagination less fearsome concepts to potential
M.D.,s by Dr. James Forbes and Dr. James A.
Mullen. We are all proud of the splendid contri-
butions made by Larkin Hall to our repository
of lasting impressions.
East of the Biology Building is a' somber, un-
pleasant looking structure. Known to old timers
as Thebaud Hall, this is the Chemistry Building-
formerly Fordhanfs medical school. With its long
laboratories permeated with sundry chemical
odors and complex scientific paraphernalia, the
Chem building shelters students and professors
who labor almost ceaselessly over test tubes and
retorts but often, we remember, these long hours
of toil were delightfully punctuated with inter-
mittent conversation and hamburgers. Fordham's
young chemists will always be grateful for the
instruction and encouragement of Rev. Joseph
B. Muenzen, S.J., Chairman of the Chemistry
Department and his assistants, Dr. VVilliam J.
Conway, Dr. VValter A. Hynes, Dr. L60 K-
Yanowski, Dr. Frank S. lVIartin, Rev. Francis W.
Powers, S.J. and Dr. Leopold R. Cerecedo.
R0 E HILL
Continuing past the library along the Road any
passerby will come to the Administration Build-
ing, the heart of Fordham life and a meIHOI'Hble
F m'dlzam's founder
in efrmine cap
edifice for every Fordham man. Facing the west
entrance of Administration you will see the
statue of Archbishop John Hughes, founder of
St. John's College, now Fordham University.
There is no more familiar sight on the campus
to undergraduates than this tarnished, green-
streaked gentleman who stands bareheaded
through winter snows and summer heat. For many
decades now. he has watched an endless cavalcade
of young men pass by at his feet and has heard
them talk and laugh. Certainly, one hundred
years must bring many changes, but we know he
finds the old devotion to Rose Hill not one whit
less in our hearts than in the early students who
came to Fordham when the Administration
building comprised the entire school.
l'aIIy-lm, the lmnf 1.5
A Fordham life be
DMI ISTR TIO
Administration itself has assumed varied physi-
cal alterations during the long lifetime of the col-
lege. VVe remember when it was a grey, somber
affair, but a few coats of paint a solarium and one
or two new offices have beautihed it considerably.
Once the bane of campus photographers, Admini-
stration, now, like Hedy Lamarr, is perfectly
Physical changes notwithstanding, the Ad-
ministration Building has not been altered essen-
tially for the last seventy years. It retains a
unique charm of its own that delights every man
that crosses its Grecian threshold and walks down
paneled corridors whose walls are adorned with
portraits of men who made Fordham history.
This is the old, untouched portion of the building
and, in the minds of most of the lads, the most
dignified and elegant part of the University. It
is here that the one and only information desk
complete with switchboard and operators gives
directions with patience lllllllltlllll to lost souls and
those who should know better.
,,--f-.,.,- .. ' . .
Father Lawrence Walsh, Dean, directs .school affairs.
1 ! la
1 l ll
1 111 1
1 11:1 '
I 1111 .
In the recently renovated south wing of Ad-
ministration the new otlices of the Dean, the
Registrar, Placement Director and the Alumni
Secretary are the centers of ceaseless activity.
Wlhat young neophyte will forget the day he
mounted the white steps, shyly presented his
credentials to thc Office and anxiously awaited
word that he was a Fordham man? How many
Seniors will recall their eager visits to lVIr. Bracken
in answer to bulletin board notices? Indeed, these
are lousy environs and till no small space in every
Passing through the Administration Building
towards Keating Hall a goodhearted man will not
miss the pleasure of our flowered VVest Quad-
rangle. It is here, in the hlay of every ygar, that
Pleasant spring respite from
Dealyls daily routine.
all Fordham men meet to pay honor to Our Lady,
for to attend lVIay Devotions is a Rose Hill tra-
dition 'unexcelled anywhere for sheer beauty and
warmth. Every day uncovered and silent Fresh-
men, Sophomores and upperclassmen gather to
sing the strains of "Regina Coeli Laetarew and
ll fhl 'Ma devo-
hear their classmates ta i o ary. 'ty
tions are one of the real reasons we are proud of
Charirflnan Father Lawrence Atherton and C'laSSiC-9
Adjoining the Quadrangle is Dealy Hall. a
stalwart edifice that shelters an almost limitless
number of campus functions. Wander through tl1e
corridors at any time of day and you will he sure
to meet a half a dozen or more students peering
at the well-covered hulletin boards. llere are
posted dispatches that have made or hroken many
a good fellow. Terse invitations from Father
Tynan, marks for orals and sundry other choice
hits of information appear regularly.
Along the first-Hoor corridor, too. is the Sacred
Heart Chapel. There are many secluded retreats
ahout the campus and some have endeared them-
selves to us more than others. But this darkened
chapel amid the "rec" room chatter and the for-
getful shouts of passing students is unique in the
part it has played in our Fordham lives. Every
Fools ruslz in zelzcre urzyzfls fear to
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Gozflzic splendor and
Ed 11'arfl's Parade.
I fs winter-time
Talking Qf f,Il.7Ig.S'
Jlr. Joseph V. 0'Ne1'U. fllIfll.I'lNlUl, UNI
I . X 1 .
."lCC0ll7IfIIl!j and Hu.s1m'.w Lau IWICIIIIIU-
Her. J. Joseph Lynch, S.J.,
and Plzys-1'c'.s Dept. Faculty.
ories of much intellectual endeavor, for this great
structure is the arena wherein many youthful
philosophers have trembled in dehate and philo-
sophical eonvocations. For those days of scholastic
effort we shall always owe a vote of gratitude to
the men who turned the steel and stone of Keating
Hall into an ahode of knowledge. They are Rev.
David V. C'ronin. Vhairman of the Philosophy
Department. Rev. Raymond J. Anahle, 'Walter I..
Batten. RA., LI,.l3., iXIr. Collier, BA., Rev.
Ignatius XY. Cox. David J. Cromhie, BA., Rev,
FF11I1CiS T- Day, Rev. Theodore T. Farley,
lvilliam T. Farley, BA., James V. Mullaney,
BA., Rev. John C. lXIullen, Rev. Harold Mul-
queen, Rev. Edward Pouthier, Paul T. Sayers
BA., Rev. Glen E. lValsh. In the faculty of the
Department of Economics and Sociology are Rev.
Ignatius XV. Cox, Daniel J. Ahern, LLB.,
J.S.D., RIA., Friedrich Baerwald, LL.D., lvilliam
INI. Partlan, BA., INIA., lvilliam T. Shields, BA--
and Mr. lVaring.
Freeman Hall, adjacent to Keating, is another
building devoted to scientilic study. Here young
physicists are guided by Rev. J. Joseph Lynch,
SJ., Chairman of the Physics Department and his
colleagues, Rev. Edward B. Berry, SJ., XVilliam
P. Hurley, BS., BLS., Dr. YVilliam A. Lynch,
William T. lVIcNifY, BA., lVI.A., lNIario J. Nar-
delli, B.S., lVI.A., lvilliam M. Partlan, BA.,
MA., lVIr. O'Neill and Dr. Hess.
Leave Keating, walk down Constitution Row
adjacent to the baseball diamond, and meet the
Gym, probably the most colorful address on the
campus. Local habitation for such well-known
men as Jack Coffey, Jakie VVeber and Tim Cohane,
the Gym also shelters a versatile program that
includes graduations, rallies, basketball games,
dances, swimming contests and just plain every-
day gym classes. Itls the neighborhood lVIadison
Square Garden. In the fall Ram rooters gather
here to shout the team to victoryg in the winter
it,s basketball with somewhat less shouting, and
Campus cop catches culpriis.
, to fl!
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in the spring the Junior Prom and Graduation,
XVe have memories of heated locker-rooms, thg
pool, the scrape of cleats on cement, a fog-hom
time signal at court contests and, lingering
through everything, the smell of liniment and
Outside, there are the practice fields and track,
Wle remember many afternoons spent on the
wooden benches watching Crowley and the boys.
Wle saw big bodies with thick muscles lunge at
each other, grunt and stop. Later, with Jakie,
everything was made OK. Then, around in the
back, we recall the hlaroon runners jogging into
shape on the curving, wooden saucer. This work
seemed mechanical and not so interesting. At
Seton Hall, later, it seemed futile too. A
A reminiscent man could talk endlessly about
the Gym and all it represents. The great rally
bonfires on the diamond, with flickering light on
Fordlzarn fans-rally bonfire.
bb-" 63 65"
P. T. Instructo7's Vincent F.
Clczney and John P. H ayes.
Keatingls walls, red flares and hoarse singing are
all honestly stirring moments. After the flames
went out we wandered down to Stelling's or the
Raven and spoke mostly about coming events at
the Polo Grounds.
Passing the tennis courts on the way to Collins
Auditorium itinerant students will notice a squat,
little building named the Bookstore. Inside the
small, grey walls a variety of merchandise is
vendered with considerable smartness. Type-
writers, postcards, pennants and books are sold
to an undergraduate market. lVe recall, somewhat
shyly, the day we dropped a week's allowance on
the counter because she wanted a Fordham brace-
let. Or the times we tossed a coin, grabbed some
blue books and rushed to a semester final. Indeed,
though little in size, the Bookstore is big in recol-
Then there's Collins with architecture Renais-
sance and memories abundant. We remember
Prelude lo excnninafions-a blue book sale.
iR.0.T.C, U7l'll.fGCIllljj Lf. flolonel Jolm Smylie, lllzairnzan, Dlajor
Dr. Francis X. Cfmmolly,
Chairman, cmcl English
John G. illurplzy and Clapt. Cl. Fm'1-est lflfilson.
- -- -- - - .L ,Wi W, - --rg W .--11 '
First Frida y
Rev. Francis P. Donnelly, S.J., GeorgeH.I.eonard.
BA., LLB., lVillizun F. Lynch, S.J., James H.
hlcflzrbe, BA., Paul J. Phelan, BA., AIA.,
Donald J. Ryan, BA., M..-X., Dr. James E. Tobin,
William K. Trivett, SJ. Though conservative in
zippearance, Collins Auditorium is guy, even rol-
licking in spirit.
CHAPEL AND ST. JOHN'S HALL
Ave come to the Chapel with emotions stirring
deeply within us. The many Retreats and First
Boarder chinfest rinside . . .
Fridays we attended, the sodality meetings and
confessions, all these are personally significant to
every 1112111 wl1o has entered the quiet splendor of
tl1e University Chapel. lVe are reminded here of
our religion classes and of the 111en whose instruc-
tion and advice cannot be measured with words.
St. Jol1n's Hall at last, and another treasure
1 . . . and out.
house of l11Cl110I'lCS. Cliattering typewriterg will
direct you to the Ram or lllontlzly offices, swing
111usie or loud snores to the Senior dorms. We re-
1ne1nber the nights we forgot the curfew and the
days that were quiet but too few. But enough of
this for now. Wlelll talk again of ineniories-
"when good fellows get together."
. l T
There were afternoons in early spring,
around four o'clock, when a stillness
came over the campus . . . and you were
standing by the quadrangleg there was
a pattern of long shadows across
the field, and someone you knew
waved a greeting from nearby
and one winter day you looked
at the falling Hakes through the library
window f... saw the huddled up figures
coming along the road, snow driven.
This present, this first reading
of seasons in the heart, moments
plucked from your four years,
the lifting of yesterdays to hold in the
light, this remembering . . . there is something
fine and sad and good about it.
This present will return
over short-circuited life, and come back
in wide lonely circles, you shall
be warmed in the small flames of these days.
I tell you, as the sullenness of time
thickens the vision, and today's laughter
thins remotely on the memory's edge,
even then . . . you shall be warmed in the
small flames of these days.
John P. McElroy
Some ten months ago, a rambling line of
straggling figures came wandering up Elm Road
to begin life at college. They moved along some-
what quietly with an air of nonchalanee and an
apparent carelessness that might be described as
a defense mechanism. You see, they were new
faces at Fordham and, despite appearances, were
quite shy of their dignified surroundings-just as
all good Freshmen should be. These were the men
of '43-at really representative group hailing from
varied provinces which included Blaine, Connecti-
cut, hlassachusetts, Iowa, lVIichigan, Oregon and
Cuba. They were on their way to Collins and
Schola Brevis where Rev. Thomas C. Hughes,
Freshman Dean, bade them welcome with a brief
F rosh President Ryan
address. Later, they began a rather hit and miSS
process of finding classes but this difficulty W35
soon hurdled and it was not long before alm0S'C
any Frosh could distinguish Keating from Dealy'
GeOgI'2LPhical problems solved, the zero hour
arrived and these seemingly tender youths were
thrown to the Sophomore V igilantes. A few brisk
skirmishes ensued, with neutral bulletinS giving
the "hapless Froshu a decided superiority. But
this was not all. lvith disconcerting disregard for
conventions, the first-year men blitzkreiged the
Sophs in a lightning tug-of-war that was fortu-
nately stopped just as the Class of '43 was being
pulled across the car tracks on Fordham Road.
Our independence assured, we Freshmen im-
mediately proceeded to function as a well-or-
ganized entity. An election was held, not without
some political maneuvers, which gave John D.P.
Ryan the presidency of the class. The other young
officials were Francis Gilroy, Vice-President,
Edward hlelvin, Secretary, and John lNIcCarthy,
e Q Gr:
em 5791, F
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F ordlzam d1ifj7l,liffl7'l'L'S meet Fresh
men az' Infrorlucfory Banquez'
l'VUtf1'7ZII rr flze uazfers
Under the effective guidance of Father Hughcli
and the active leadership of their ofliC0l'S, the
class held the annual Introductory Banquet at
the perennial Frosh feasting place-the Roosevelt
Hotel. After the dinner, speeches were listened to
In another mood, we remember mid-autumn
and the annual Retreat. Football games, lectures,
dances and quizzes are events that fill the life of
almost any collegian. But Fordham's Retreat is
something uniquely our own. Its personal signi-
Forrllmm 1"1'esl111ze11 11 im'
only 111 flu' besf ClI'Cfl'.S'.
and then promptly forgotten. There were more
important things to do. Times Square and its
vicinity resounded to our stamping feet 3,5 ure
marched down B'way and paraded across 42nd
Street. Night clubs were "crashed',, Songs were
sung and snake lines were formed which later
grew longer and then disappeared,
"So sing men and swing
Heance to each and every Freshman is beyond
expression. XV e only know that in our minds and
hearts the Retreat has impressed a lasting gift
not received from any other campus experience.
VVinter comes and with it Christmas. But
before leaving Rose Hill for the holidays there iS
a happy get-together. "Local talent" furnisheS
music and dra111a. llore specifically, we ll02ll'1,l a
rellertoirc tllilt included "Dark Town Strutter's
Ball" and "Silent Night" and saw "Moon-
shinersn 11nder tl1e auspices of tl1e lYorkshop.
Good times lllllSt end, though, illlll we leave for
ll0llll' as tl1e first snowfall of the winter le11ds
added beauty to Rose Hill.
Vacation over illlll intellectually refreshed, we
return to face tl1e final exaininations. flI'il,lll ses-
sions get llI1llGI' way Ellld at quiz tlllli' we appear
witl1 hlue hooks, red eyes Zlllll pale faces. lYe l1ave
qualms 211111 envision 111ake-11ps hut tl1e semester
ends, as they always do, XVltl10llt too many
Seasoned undergraduates now, we prepare for
our long awaited social debut. The Vafe floor is
waxed, dates are lllildlf and o11 a Saturday after-
11oo11 the first Fresliinan Tea-Daiice is l1eld at
Fordham. To1111ny Kaye Zlllil l1is uC2lIlfll0-llgllt
music" was tlllx feature of 2111 altogether enjoyable
afternoon. But tl1e Class of '43 XY2lSllil, satisfied
with 111erely a socially successful dance for, lo,
and behold, NVll0Il tl1e till was checked, a profit
was sl1ow11. It took tl1e Freshiizen to accomplish a
task tllilt ll2lS apparently el11ded tl1e efforts of
Weeks. filled with many "firsts", slip hy 1lllllOSt
unnoticed. lYe attended Olll' first Glee Vluhcon-
cert and received a 11ew joy i11 hearing FOI'KllI2LIl1
'JJ fiance In if finzc.
The ireml is fo Ihr
Siiiizrg it auf C11 zlzflssff.
Tate-cr-fefe bUfIl'f'6I1 sels.
fresh a hard-working Freshman. In all these
events we came to have a more profound and
broader appreciation of life at Fordham.
Though merely the observer in much of the
activity about the campus, the Class of '43 has
contributed eminently to the numerous functions
that have made Fordham history during the past
academic year. In the Varsity Oratorical Contest,
lVIirko Vondra and James lVIeNutt inaintained
the reputation of the class even in competitign
with distinguished Sophomore, Junior and Senior
orators. In our Freshman Oratorical Contest a
record number of entrants participated. In addi-
I Ali A I
W, c '
, I', ,QQ ,.
f,JN,pv p .f av
Iuarnmg his szfrzpes.
songs beautifully sung. The concert we discovered
was a thoroughly collegiate function with a charm
all its own. IVe went to the Varsity Play, 11131--
veled at the excellence of the production and felt
an increasing admiration for our upperclassmen
who staged the vehicle. VVe have memories, too,
of our first Harvester Club Dance and the other
Marble Room informals that so delightfully re-
tion, the Freshman Forum was so large this year
that it was expanded into three groups of sixty
men each. This indicates a really phenomenal in-
terest in oratory, an interest which evidences the
high academic tastes of the class.
Finally, Freshman Parentis Day-a Rose Hill
tradition that symbolizes the end of the first year
F Tosh softball-Gym
of college. On this gala occasion Fordham College
plays host to the relatives of all Freshmen. This
is a day filled with memories of the one-act-plays
staged exclusively by first-year students, of a
plaque commemorating the site of the second Rose
Hill Manor and of the delicious dinner tendered
At the end of the school year the lien of '43
look back on active and interesting months and
are deeply stirred with gratitude towards Father
Hughes, our Dean, and our professors for their
labors in converting raw material into the fin-
ished product a Fordham man.
M ultiple collaboration.
HOLY GHO T
Officially inaugurating the new school year of
1939-40 the lliass of the Holy Ghost was cele-
brated in a great outdoor cathedral on the steps
in front of Keating Hall. A specially constructed
altar was placed within the Gothic arch of Keat-
HI7ZfI'0l-110 acl alfare Dei"
ing's main entrance and there the traditional
ceremony took place. The llflass, which was at-
tended by all Fordham undergraduates and
faculty, was sung by the college Glee Club. After
the services Father Rector addressed the students.
Student 7J,II'l05'0Y9Il8I'.S' receive fha palm.
Wizards of ours receive acaclemic hon0fS-
Following Father Gannon's talk to the under-
graduates prizes were awarded for scholastic
proficiency. These awards marked the third
nnual Michaelmas Convocation at Fordham.
First class honors were awarded to Kevin Ayl-
ward, John Curran, Angelo Fortunato, Leon
Kelmer, James Long, and Alfred Perrone of
S9f1i0I'3 to Thomas Hayes, Arthur Smith, Robert
Scott, Williain Schieffer and Owen Jaeger of
J uniorg and to Frederick Bechtold, Bernard Clark,
Francis X. Paone and Edward Shine of Sopho-
more. Additional prizes were given for second
class honors. The roster of Fordham honor stu-
dents was impressive too.
"A true expression of student opinion that
undergraduate needs may be fully realized . . .
to seek above all student action in the in-
terests of Fordhamn.
From the preamble io the Siudent C'onsfz'lz1fio11.
Following the precedent of the Student Council
of the Class of '39 this yearis representative body,
under the guidance and encouragement of Father
Ryan, the Moderator, dedicated its aims to co-
ordinating in closer union student activities and
the activities of the Council.
Various amendments were made to the Con-
stitution, among them being one providing that
all student difficulties, except academic ones, be
first submitted to the Council to be acted upon
and passed to the Dean with recommendations.
The merit system was also changed and punitive
measures authorized in case an organization should
disobey the mandates of the Council.
Of the new activities sponsored by President
Wlesley VVallace and his aides,Vice-President Peter
Callery, and Secretary Jolm Dillon, one of the
most important was a drive for the Intercollegiate
Father Ryan, M oderator,
advises oficers of Student
Red Cross. In this one-week campaign a total of
approximately five hundred memberships was
The student governors were also able to voice
the sentiments of the students in national adairs.
In an emergency meeting a resolution was passed
placing the Council on record as being opposed to
the American Youth Congress, because the Con-
calendar at Fordham. Because of the conflict that
followed from the requests of many organizations
for the same dance dates, it was decided to place
upon the academic schedule certain traditional
functions. For instance, the Harvester Club was
awarded the First Friday after the first quarter
for their dance, the Junior Prom, the Friday end-
ing the first semester, and so on.
gress 'cis influenced by a small Communistic A year of enterprising effort ended, the Student
minority . . . and does not realize the true aims Council adjourned in the latter part of May, 0011-
2 d' az A ' 1 H -
In M1115 of Xmerlcm YOUU1- fident that a successful program had been estab-
An innovation, too, was made in the social lished for Fordham undergraduates.
W allace studies proposed law for
In the spring of 1939 thrx or four Juniors
tossed prudence aside and ve red upon the
task of producing a Fordham year k. They had
heard frightening tales of bygone annuv and their
distraught editors, but undaunted, Wse rash
gentlemen pushed forward with the workxf pub-
lishing the 1940 MAROON. X
After a tedious summer, spent interviewinal-
numerable printers and photographers, the sta
returned to the Hill to begin the great effort ofx
producing a biography of a school. The initial
activity began with some innocuous mayhem as
MAROON cameramen "shot" the undergraduates
at dawn, noon and night. This bad business was
efficiently supervised by Jim McEntee, Photo-
grapher Editor, and Tom Fay, Assistant, two
boys who always get their man.
Study in B1 aroon.
About mid-winter, Ray Kennedy and his
astute companions Leon Kelmer and Bill Kebba
located some manuscript copy. The same, being
bound and thrown in a satchel was turned over
to Hank Rofinot, who in turn gave it to Casey,
Paret, and Buckley who passed it on to Councell
Spring 1940: . . . Hand there we
who presented it, with the compliments of tl1G
staff, to "The Chief" who dropped ill S0lT1C
commas and colons and called it English prose.
Simultaneously, Jim Fitzgerald, NIAROON Sports
Editor, and Jim hIeGee, second in command in
the same department, prowled about the Polo
Grounds and hladison Square Garden tabulating
scores and learning to spell Polish names.
Turning to the less glamourous, but neverthe-
less vital side of yearbook production, we find a
dozen or so men whose service to the lvl,-XROON
gladdened the hearts of "The Chief" and Business
Manager Frank Auleta during many dark days.
Frank commandeered his staff with proper shrewd-
ness and savoir faire so that we are jubilantly
contemplating tossing the red ink out the window,
Ed Belanger, Assistant Business Manager, aided
and abetted in the task of uncovering illusive ad-
vertisers, hard-to-convince undergraduate sub-
scribers and shy patrons. Ed VVhite, Advertising
Manager, Gabe Miccio, Circulation Manager, and
Joe Grealy, Patronage Nlanager, fought staunehly
throughout the year in a wholly admirable manner,
All these men are Seniors and properly so for the
NL-XROON is still essentially a Senior annual. But
the enthusiasm of Jerry Le Nlon, YVilliam Grady
and Tom Doyle, all undergraduates, in aiding
production, is fine evidence of the unity and CO-
operation among all Fordham students.
ladder John Emerreh oilf-
lining editorial plang,
Finally, Editor Emerich, sometimes called "The
Chief", threatened, eajoled and labored his way
through an hysterical year, adventure filled and
memorable. lVhen the smoke and heat of battle
drift away, his very best thanks will go to Jerry
Callahan and Charlie Kelly, two versatile rogues
who could be depended upon, even at 3 .-LM.
T HE ll A lVl
Fridayg Dear Diary: This morning I was rudely
awakened as usual at 8:45 by the horde of class
representatives which tumbles down the stairs
every Friday morning with just enough time to
grab their Rams and make the first class. Things
quieted down from nine to twelve and I managed
'CO catch forty winks. Came noon and VVill VVard,
Managing Editor, strolled in with the mail.
Managing ECWO1' W' ard and
il D X i F5 53" VT jig:
frfg , f f. . , :,,k
Q f ,lg il RX
LEA l W i gi
"lVhat a. columnist" said he, "is Father hloore.
Every Friday regular as clock-work we have
'Campus and Chapel, to start the week off right."
In a little while Gus .Kvalden and Gerry Carney
came in together, Gerry telling Gus heatedly that
no part of his column was being cut for any ad.
John Dugan and Dick Grace, on the News Board
this week, also arrived. One of the Fresh took
what copy there was down to the printer, mutter-
ing darkly about "coolie labor".
Nlondayg Dear Same: Around one Editor Dick
Breen brought in the galleys, fresh from the eye
of hioderator Father L. S. Atherton, SJ., and
Dugan proof-read them. Bob Parnson was set to
the task of cutting up the pinks, and George
Lewis came in with his column, "Review". Breen
started working on a theme for an editorial and
Gus Kvalden and "The
Boss" confer over ad copy.
RAM moderator scans one
issue while stcqf grmds out
Tuesday, Dear Ditto: Today was about the
Same as yesterday, more copy, more galleys to
read. The Sports Department came through
today, Jim Barnwell submitting "Sportshots,',
and Jim Fitzgerald laying "Looking Them Over"
on the line. Feature Editor Hank Smith said he
wouldn't be able to interview the steel workers
on St. Johnls Hall.
VVednesdayg Dear Diary: Tonight is the dead-
line so all is chaos today. Copy, galleys, read,
proof-read, plan pictures, cartoons, dummy, cut,
paste, juggle headlines-VVow! At five olclock
Copy is on the way downtown, followed by Breen,
Barnwell, VVard, and the News Board. Breen gets
down to his editorials and Harry Schnibbe turns
up to fill his two columns on page two. Everyone
another unfortunate closed the day by starting works until 2:30 Thursday morning When, with
off OH the long trek to COHSig11 the copy to the "Ramblings, in at last, the forms are locked, and
TVCStCI'I1 NCWSpz1per Union.
ands of Dick Madigan, Shop f0F91T121I1 Of the the Ram has been put to bed for another week.
Boy, am I tired!
Early last fall, what was always supposed to be
a staid, sober Monthly staff faced the prospect of
getting out the magazine for another year.
The process, heretofore, had been a compara-
tively simple one. The editor would address his
staff in gentlemanly tones and put forth the sug-
gestion thatf a deadline was to be met and V uld
the staff please cooperate. VVhereup the i -
dividual members would obcdien toddl off to
their little typewriters and 'ite like emons.
For no manifest r son, ho ever, W n last
October roiledi z ound, tl order d sudde y
changed. f ayqbe s ely stat that
never een bathe d togcth anywl e
' us gan of rebc than the one m
fomflzlv staff of the past year. For
t event ally the mighty Dlonflzl
d roll' ig.
Liter. y gems included lNIcGovern
u er the banner "Fair Exchange". T
God's reen efrth a ore recalcitrant, con-
west o the staff were responsible souls
d to revive the long-dead exchange column
B te 1 pzte a ter
, . ' x , . ' 'Q
was RCYnoldS, who In his Own fllml' dwtructli
sessed. "The Aisle Seatu, ill the person of lN1cEl1'0.Y
. - - ,, . -- rm
short Sl20I'lCS steadily, llldf 0119 P05 VD
Stories Written. Lewis and Ford, too, swelled the
crcs of the magazine with their characteristic
MONTHLY trio edit
as IVIcG01'ern hunts
contributed onc attempt on thc life of the editor,
various short stories and some very csoteric
poetry. That old dean of verse mongers, mighty
Johnson, tried his hand at fiction with commend-
able success and lVIad Nlike O'Leary, after he
climbed out of the confusion of trying to get the
issues out on time, managed to get a couple of
Some of the lads in
a spiriied chinfesi.
In spite of occasional fits of melancholia, para-
noia and general softening of the brain visited
upon him, Black Milce admitted that it was a g00d
year for the magazine. VVhat with gang WMS with
the Ram, general destruction and bevvilderment
the staff was a highly entertaining group, bless
their little hearts.
Dr. Forbes and Editor
CABMUTII resea rclz.
Functioning as the official organ of the hlendel
Club, the Cabmuflz has enjoyed unusual success
since its inception over fifteen years ago. lvritten
by biology students under faculty supervision, it
contains articles relating to special work done by
students and also reports of work done in other
The staff, Henry YV. Covington, Editor, '40,
Francis J. Loperfido and Lewis C. Roche, also of
Senior, and Joseph Benenati and Albert Glenn, of
Junior. Assistant Editors, were guided by Dr.
James A. Forbes, Faculty Moderator. An Alumni
coluinn was instituted this year to report the
progress of several graduates in the scientific field.
Another innovation was the Mendel Club Award
to be given to the author of the best article sub-
initted to the Cabrnzzflz. A year of real scientific
effort was successfully concluded.
F ordham-F rance is the monthly journal of
Fordha1n's French Department. It is the only
foreign language publication of its kind pI'0d11CCd
The Dezlfscher Pendel is the annual publiea-
cation of the Fordham German Club. The first
issue of the Pendel appeared in 193Q,,and aside
mm a lapse of one year, it has appeared annually
since then. Alexander M. Hofstetter ,40 is
Editor-in-Chief. His staff consists of Joseph C,
lorath '40, Thomas Duffy '40, Cornelius Cough-
an '40, Ed. Fleckenstein ,41.
Brisk activity nzarlfs
by college students in this country. It
a circulation of almost one thousand.
The purpose of Fordham-France is twof
to promulgate true Catholic French culture,
to encourage student writing in a language
than their native one. The Worth of this paper
attested by the fact that it is used as a
ment to classroom work. The officers are
O. VVaring '40, Editor, and Dr. Basile G.
The Pendel follows, in general, the form of the
ordham Dlonflzly, but it is written entirely in
The subject matter of the magazine is
ys, stories, and poems dealing with phases of
Sunny smiles and the
and American life. This magazine 15
indebted to the ceaseless efforts of
Albert E. Kaelin.
DEUTSCHER PE DEL
:miles and lllf'
Encouraged by Father Rector's enthusiastic
support, L'i-lriefe now begins, what we hope will
be a long career. The first issue will be a literary
publication with a variety of topics ranging from
essays on Pope Pius XII's visit to Fordham and
his efforts for peace, to an appreciation of one of
the greatest Catholic Italian novels, "I Proniessi
Sposiu, by lVIanzoni. The staff includes Mr.
Benedict T. Leonardi, Nfoderator, Richard Nardi,
Editor, Francis Loperfido and Gabriel lVIiceio,
Assistant Editors, Peter Campo and Stanley De
Nisco, Business Nfanagers.
TJARIETE stab' pauses for
a bit of casual conversa-
La Prensa Fordhamensa is the monthly pub-
lication in which the members of the Spanish Club
exhibit their best Spanish style. This year was
marked by the formation of a new Editorial
Board, headed by Gladstone Jesurun '42, and by
an increase in the size and scope of the paper. The
Editorial Board, consisting of Eric Klinken '42,
Alvaro Galvan '41, Juan Bianchi '42, and Joseph
Carballeira '42, has gained a fine Spanish prose
style through their zealous efforts. The Spanish
Club is justly proud of its official organ.
Spanish journalists pre-
pare next PRENSA.
St. John Berchmans Sodality is as active an or-
ganization as can be found on the campus. Daily
Mass, Benediction and Stations of the Cross are
served faithfully with a commendable spirit Of
willingness and fidelity. VVorthy of special n0tC
has been the work of John C. Dillon ,40, the
Blaster of Ceremonies, and the ollicers of the
Sodality, Roger Gilmartin '40, President, and
James Hayes ,40, Vice-President.
Contrary to campus opinion, the purpose of the
Fordham conference of the St. Vincent de Paul
Society is not merely to give direct aid to the poor,
but to prepare men for active work in parish con-
ferences. With this idea in mind Father lVIc-
Gowan, S.J., the Moderator, secured as instructors
Father Pouthier, S.J., former Dean of the School
of Social Service, and Father Langan, S,J,, whg
discussed the practical aspects of the virtue of
Moderator May and altar boys H ayes, Dillon and
Charitable St. Vfirzcentians stop for a smoke.
The officers of the conference are Francis
Froelich ,40, President, Peter Cammarano '40,
Vice-President, Joseph Sweeney '41, Secretary,
and Myles Faye ,4Q, Treasurer.
Field work for the St. Vincent de Paul 111eu1bers
was most in evidence at the nearby Fordham hos-
pital. Every Sunday morning Fordham students
visited the patients and brought with them g00d
cheer and solace. This activity is probably not dll-
plicated by any college organization anywhere.
. -K ,
..,,,v.n : P
The aim of the Scriveners is to give practice
and advice to those Freshmen who are interested
in the writing of the short story. llfleetings are
held every second Nlonday at which the members
read manuscripts which are criticized by the
Moderator, lNIr. George H. Leonard. The officers
are: lVIichael C. Jacobs, President, and Stuart A.
A member submits original
short story to Serifveners.
The Press Club Heclifs the
This year the Press Club continued to aid and
instruct those students who are interested in
journalism. Activities included lectures by promi-
nent metropolitan newspapermen, and tours of the
various newspaper plants in New York. The Ram,
weekly college newspaper, cooperates fully with
the Press Club, the two striving to harmonize
their activities so as to complement each other in
Supplying theoretical knowledge and practical
experience in newspaper work. The of'ficers are
Harry Schnibbe, President, Henry Smith, Vice-
President, and James Reilly, Secretary.
CL is 5
' ' .
Fordham's history club, the Bollandists, is
under the guidance of Professor Samuel F. Telfair,
Jr. The club has chosen as its theme the history of
one nation to be studied during the year. Ireland
was the country thus chosen for 1939-40. Led by its
officers, President Thomas Reilly, Vice-President
Cornelius Coughlan, Secretary Frank Froelich,
the study of Irish history was begun at the period
of the Reformation. Papers were delivered on the
stirring events of Ireland's history by Fitzgerald,
BIcCool, McElroy, hIcGuire, and Rooney of Senior.
Since its inception, the Classical Club has
striven to arouse student interest in the master-
pieces of Greece and Rome by augmenting the
examination of the classroom. hir. Joseph
llurphy, hloderator for the past year, consider-
ably stimulated club activity by arranging the
lectures of hlr. Lynch, SJ., and the distinguished
classical authority, Fr. Francis P. Donnelly, S.J.,
President Henri Rofinot and Secretary Raymond
Councell, aided by Freslnnan and Sophomore
members, presented the "Aulularia" of Plautus.
THE CLASSICAL CL B
THE GREEK ACADE
Undergraduates who are studying Greek are
given an opportunity to display their interest in
this ancient tongue by joining the Academy. Led
by the enthusiastic guidance of hlr. EVilliam F.
Lynch, SJ., members pursue a course of study
that supplements the ordinary classroom work.
This study treats particularly of discussion based
upon references to original Greek texts. It is hoped
that capable students will be able to acquire pro-
found knowledge of the best thought in Greek
During the course of the past year meetings of
the Chemists, Club were held, under the direction
of Dr. Leo K. Yanowski. These meetings, pre-
sided over by R. Robert Hennig ELO, President,
Arthur L. Smith ill, Vice-President, and EVilliam
Strachan '42, Secretary, were conducted with the
purpose of enabling members to hear lectures by
men famous in the field of contemporary chem-
istry. Chemical factories were visited, where the
members were familiarized with the varied ap-
plications of chemical science.
The Mendel Club is the oldest of Fordllillll
science clubs. The nineteen-year-old club con-
stitution was revised this year by Henry Coving-
ton '40, and Frank Loperfido '40, to Il1G'Ct Changing
conditions. Hlany social activities were sponsored
Father A ssimztlz,
The Physics Club this year stressed particularly
its educational program which consisted of lec-
ures given monthly by prominent men of industry
n technical subjects relating to physics. This pro-
r s eded due to the efforts of officers John
0, sident, Edward lVIelvin '43, Vice-
eg nt, and Thomas Duffy '40, Secretary, and
of the Moderator, lVIr. VVilliam T. McNiff, NI. A.
THE PHYSICS CLUB
under the direction of Dominic Nardone, '40,
President of the Club, Remo D'Alatri '40, Vice-
President, Antonio Nlascatcllo '40, Secretary, and
John Drucker '40, Treasurer. Members are grate-
fulifor Fr. Assmuth's fine leadership.
Formed by the enthusiastic cooperation of
Manhattan residents, the llflanhattan Club
has established itself as a gay group devoted to
cementing closer bonds of friendship among under-
graduates. Led by President Bernard Sweeney '40,
James Douglas '40, Vice-President, Kenneth
Waldie '40, Secretary, and James McGee '40,
Treasurer, a rollicking year ended happily.
THE CAMER CL B
Mindful of the fascination and the growing
popularity of photography, a group of students
formed the Camera Club in 1938. Through demon-
strations and lectures, the club has tried to solve
some of the problems that arise out of trying to
snap and finish Hthat picture".
The club has flourished under the leadership of
Rev. J. Joseph Lynch, S.J., and the interested and
watchful eye of Dr. Leo K. Yanowski. During the
past year, Robert F. Lamour ,40, served as Presi-
dent, assisted by Vice-President Justin Carey '40,
and Secretary Henry Posteraro '42
Camera Club enjoys
The purpose of the Pennsylvania. Club is to
establish friendly contacts between the Club
members and the alumni. To further this aim all
members, past and present, meet in an annual
reunion at the Sterling Hotel in XVilkes-Barre.
This event, which takes place during the Christ-
mas holidays, enjoyed phenomenal success this
year. The officers are hlartin Petroskas '40, Presi-
dent, Yvilliam Krywicki '40, Vice-President,
Peter Holovak '40, Secretary, and James Haggerty
'40, Treasurer. These men efficiently led the Club
through a fine year.
Bay Sfafc represenz'af1'1fes Qfffvr Cl SHOU-
' ' 2 '-" f crew'
1 C l
The Germcm Club siands out-even againsi ihg 3
The lVIassachusetts Club has made every effgrt
to promote Fordham's social life. In addition to
the monthly meetings, tea dances were held. Led
by President Austin Garvey '40, and his assistants,
Vice-President Dominic A. Principe '40, Secretary
Thomas lVIacDougal '41, and Treasurer Raymond
L. Riddick '40, the club also held a successful
banquet and dance at thc Copley Plaza Hotel in
THE ERE CH CL H
The French Club is composed of students who
wish to augment their knowledge of French, and
at the same time further their social life at Ford-
ham. The President of the Club is Joseph A.
Casey, '40. His staff of officers consists of Henry
L. Rofinot, '-1-0, Vice-President, John J. Paret, '40,
Secretary, and Wm. P. Vander-Linden, '42,
THE GERMAN CL E
This past year German Club meetings included
lectures on Goethe and Beethoven and other
notable German figures. lVIr. Joseph C. Morath,
'40, President, was assisted by Alexander M-
Hofstetter, '40, Vice-President, John J. Goett. '40,
Secretary, and Edward Fleckenstein, '41, Treas-
urer. lVIr. Albert F. Kaelin, lVI.A., was the Model'
ator of the Club.
fr -. '.- T :fil-
E ' --22. if ' -' .
V ' -f f 1 :L-gli ..
- v P - f - .2-3' 1222"
HS P X, gif g. u f-1
. -1' . Zan
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' fuy' '
ITALIAN CL B
Italian Club lec1ri'ers.
During the past year, the ninth since its crea-
tion, the Italian Club functioned under lNIr. B. T.
Leonardi, the lNIoderator. The purpose of the Club
is to further Italian culture at Fordham and to
promote the welfare of the individual members.
Activities are divided into intellectual and social.
Mr. Leonardi spoke at several of the meetings,
and the Lecture Committee, of which Richard
Nardi, 40, was Chairman, presented talks on
various aspects of life in Italy. The annual ban-
quet at the Lido-Riviera restaurant marked the
close of the year's program. The Club officers
were Frank Loperfido, '40, Presidentg Gabriel
Miccio, Vice-President, and Ralph Cavalli, Sec-
Spanish Club in session.
Functioning with unprecedented vitality the
Spanish Club began the year's activities under the
guidance of Dr. Rasile D'Ouakil. Antonio Ginorio,
'41, was the President.
Along literary lines undergraduate Spanish
students were given the opportunity to hear
munerous splendid lecturers among whom were
Dr. Francis Connolly, Senor Larcegui, noted cor-
respondent, Professor F. De Onis of Columbia
and Professor Jose de Unis ot' hlanhattan College.
The Club's active social program was high-
lighted by a tea dance with New Rochelle and
the presentation of a Spanish INfIusicale. lNIonths
of profitable endeavor was climaxed with a dinner
held at the El Chico Restaurant in New York.
Sophomore Class Qfjtcers
Another academic year is ending for second year
men and now, in retrospect, we contemplate past
events and wonder what position the men of '49
will take in Fordham history. Precisely one hun-
dred classes have preceded us through the four-
year journey on Rose Hill, one hundred classes
who have left their own individual impression on
the Hill. lYhat have we Sophomores to add to the
glorious traditions established by those young
men who trod the paths about old Collins when
Fordham was St. John's?
I f 4,
of getting acqu
We returned to Fordham last fall with confident
5 and an easy manner. The first-year process
ainted had ended and consequently
we met our fellows at the Gate with hearty hand-
shakes and smiles of recognition. A year earlier, in
Freshman, we walked alone, timidly, in unfamilim-
surroundings but now we moved about like care-
less Juniors and supercilious Seniors. After gen-
eral assembly We immediately proceeded to per-
petuate the Sophomoric habit of lolling about
Collins, steps. As far as the average Soph was con-
cerned this act formally inaugurated second-year
activity for the entrance to Collins is the exclusive
domain of Sophomores. Here we crammed, talked
Sports and snatched between-class smokes. On
the occasion of our first appearance in front of
Collins conversation drifted, naturally enough, to
the art and science of hazing. Brief glimpses of
Freshman had already assured us the usually
naive youngsters would be tempting subjects for
various diabolical schemes We held in readiness
for the signal to "go and get 'emf' Before the
week was out, most Frosh had suffered the
Athletic Soplz gets the ubirdu.
ignominy of rolling peanuts down the VValk or
shining Soph shoes and automobiles. Truly,
Vigilante Chairman, Bill Hanrahan, directed a
hazing campaign that was both humorous and
From the eyes of a second-year man, our rela-
tions with Freshmen were pleasant, and we
thought, quite secure. But dark doings were in
store for us. VVe little suspected the profound
spirit of revenge that our torments had instilled
in the hearts of the '43 men. They must have
plotted and schemed for days and when the great
physical contest came, the Sophomore-Freshman
tug-of-war, these heretofore innocuous young
fellows seized their chance, performed a coup
dietat, and collapsed the Sophomore regime. We
don't claim a foul but those Freshman behemoths
,452 digs in, grunts
handled the rope in a manner that was hardly
After burying the hatchet with our younger
schoolfellows we turned to things less hazardous
and more apt to consider our rank as Fordham
Sophomores. T hc A. A. gave us grandstand seats
this year, in recognition of our position, so we
braved the packed crowds below Coogan's BluH
each Saturday and entered the sporty glamour of
classic football games. Fordham is a football col-
lege and may it always be, for those tremendously
thrilling hours every week have done more to
cement undergraduate comradeship than any
other single college function. VVhen the men of
Fordham meet in after years the subject of their
conversation, the one thing that will put them on
familiar ground, will be those hysterical moments
when a fellow that sat next to you in history, or
English, crashed through a straining mass of
gladiators to score.
But, of course, our activity was not confined to
Saturday afternoons for the weeks were filled with
us activity that let the days slip by un-
concerts during the past year.
In Sophomore year Fordham undergraduates
were introduced to the study of rhetoric. In these
classes we learned to write a well-constructed
speech that was both convincing and persuasive,
The practical supplelnent to this course was the
Hughes Debating Society, the second-year forensic
club that gave us an opportunity to demonstrate
the theory we had learned in the lecture room.
This was a unique setup whose obvious advantages
were utilized with skill by Bill Thurston, Hughes
president, and Borden, Reilly and Bartlett other
Literary talent was abundant among the Sopho-
mores with highly-qualified men making the Ram
and the lllontlzly more enjoyable reading. Our
journalists included Cotter, Foley, Caterson,
VVhite, Lovas, Schmidlein, Stewart, Callery and
McGurty. Even a casual glance through any of
the programs issued by the lVIimcs and Nlunnners
during the past year will readily indicate to the
reader the large number of student thespians who
'd t ' Collins. Perhaps the proximity of
were resl en in
the stage stimulated us with unusual vigor for
oti . e President Peter Callery, Vice-
President o y, Edward Shine, and how else can be explained the grand response to
'1'rea5u1-er Raymond X . Class Qf '42 the call of grease paint and powder that character-
participated Successfully in 'Li 5 niza- ized the Sophomore class? The varsity production,
tions that make life at Fordham so full. ' h h
Glee Club, the Class of '42 was admirably repre-
sented by Cahir, Lynch, Cotter, Johnson, Cracco,
HOTHI1, Secco, Golden, Annecchiarico and
These men contributed materially to the excellent Action am S
performances that were characteristic: of Glee Club y
O'Brien. The Holy
'N 'Wvho Ride On VVhite Horses" owed much to the
acting of Stewart, Yon, B1'0OkS, P215-
, Remini, and Hclm.
ed to Catholic
ear of activity along spiritual
g,wfifldWff?i" " '
pitsldcd ox er the bodality meetings which were
faithfully tttended by the non Icsident Sophs
Catechetical work was continued this year down
at the Casita lVIaria. This particular sodality
work has become, what might be called a Ford-
ham tradition, since the project was originally
undertaken by a Fordham man. The Sodality was
also busy giving mimerous lectures and studying
Our accomplishments, however, were not con-
fined solely to writing, acting and speaking. ln-
deed not, for we numbered among our members
some of the finest athletes to come to Rose Hill
in many a day. Just to mention a few we were
particularly proud of, is the most that can be
done in this writing. In football thereis K'Blackiel'
Blumenstock, whose display of broken-field run-
ning in the 1939 N. Y. U. encounter, proved him
to be one of the finest Sophomore backs in the
entire country, Other fall heroes in the Class of '42
were Bennett, Hudaeek, Lambeau, lVIcGuire,
Mertulis, Noble, O'Loughlin, Pezzella, Ponia-
towskie and Santilli. Cont.inuing in the athletic
Vein the Class of UIQ was efliciently represented on
the basketball court by Dick Fitzgerald, a cool,
deliberate sharpshooterg Johnnie. Carroll, a ball of
fire if there ever was one, Jerry Rizzo, play maker
Superb, Klimaszewski, who is always fine under
the basket and Sherry, who can be depended upon
to play heads-up ball on every occasion. In track,
Shine, Fallon, the Strachan twins, Callery and
Schmidlcin played no small part in garnering
points for the lWaroon standard. In the spring,
Jack Coffey profited by the consistently fine
pitching of Ed Alex, Bob Anderson and Jim Doty.
Four faces east
HQSO, + NGN I W
A year ago the Class of 194-Q inaugurated the
first Freshman Tea-Dance at Rose Hill. En-
couraged by this social triumph we continued our
ascendency by holding a Sophomore Hop in
Keating's Marble Hall. Committee members
Cusack, Garofolo, Hanrahan and Shine directed
the affair to an enjoyable conclusion. We feel sure
that this dance will become a permanent part of
Fordhamls social life.
Better tlzmgs for better
VVhat have we Sophomores to add to the glorious
traditions that are Fordhanfs? Though We View
our record with proper pride there is small indica-
tion that the class has startled the collegiate World.
But the important thing is this. One hundred
classes have experienced the same emotions, have
seen the same sights and heard the same sounds
that make Rose Hill so grand a school. It is our
happy good fortune to follow the paths marked
out by the concerted effort of many years. Yes,
that is the important thing. To perpetuate the
dignity and grandeur of Fordham. Only in this
way can We come to possess the century-old spirit
that will make us real Fordham men. We think
there is another kind of success besides accom-
plishing new things. To reach the pinnacle of suc-
cess is a great qualification but to stay on the top
is even greater. Sincere and loyal preservation of
Fordham customs and Ways of life is the real
attainment of the Sophomore class.
lfl M V05 ecf
These are sights and sounds and songs our hearts
Shall ever know,
The ring of sabre steel, the white beady foam
Of leg-threshed water,
The flash of bat, and drive of muscle
And sinewed throw.
A joyous shout, a trembling hush, a silent hope
For Alma Mate1'.
Gloryls virtue Comes to those who keep the fight.
T he desperate stride, the strain to pain
T hat gives to life
These sights and sounds and songs our hearts
Shall ever know 5
Despite the endless imagery that time
To mind endow.
Charles W. Kelly 5,40
Band members will always remem thrill
of marching forth in colorful array tO f2lCC the
ublic debut during the
television cameras at our p
3 , i ' X'
- 7' xx
lVaynesburg gune. The honor was singularly ours,
for we wer c sen the first college Band ever to
The Band's . mirage howev ' e not limited
vm . ,, ,. ' I
Bam brain tru st plans
annual concert and
to football g es and rallies. As months passed
public appr val was attracted to the Band at the
lVorld's 4 ir, the Jersey City Holy Name Parade,
and th Pulaski Day Parade. First semester
activi was terminated with a concert presented
in h nor of Father Duffy, Chaplain of the Fighting
6. hg the St. Patrickis Day Parade and, for the
rst time, the Army Day Parade.
T he crowning point, after months of practice,
was reached on May 4th, at the Fourth Annual
Concert held this year in the Gymnasium, and
followed by a dance which culminated a night Of
glorious entertainment for all those present. Next
on the program was the Parents, Day Concert
and a very productive year was brought to an end
as the Band stepped out on Edwards' Parade to
its music with the commanding voices of
the R. O. T. C. Cadet officers.
A considerable amount of the organization's
is to be credited to Captain Ernest A,
The Cheerleaders of this past season were faced of common experience
with the difficult and almost unprecedented task
of having to maintain student support for a foo
ball team that lost its first two important games
and EL basketball team that had only a fair season
One down and three to go
ff t enerated .1 mnning spi
W by Jim Fitzgerald
INTRODUCTION TO IMMORTALITY
A dramatic aura wove itself about this year's
Fordham football aggregation from the very be-
ginning. Built up by the nationis sports writers as
the greatest team that ever trod the turf on Rose
Hill, as the greatest team in the country, they lost
their first two major games.
But fighting back with a determination one
seldom sees in modern day athletics, they swept
through the remainder of their schedule like wild-
fire. VVin or lose, for a part of every contest and for
all of some they were every inch the champion.
Flashes of brilliance that scintillated even to the
press box caused veteran sports men to wonder
and marvel at the evident spirit and latent
ability of the 1939 lwaroon machine.
There was a great deal of grandeur in this
season,s fine football team. There was a certain
poetry and rhythm in the running of the sensa-
tional group of backs.
"IN THE BRAVE OLD DAYS OF OLDU
Centuries ago, when Rome, Italy and all of
Europe was in the hands of great gallants instead
of the poor paltoons that now rule the Old
VVorld, the youth of the day proved their courage
by deeds of valor that have lived down through
the ages in song and story to the present . - -
Roland . . . Charlemagne . . . Horatius . . .
WVe like to remember Macaulayis Horatius, l1iS
fierce defense of the bridge across the Tiber to
Rome, his wounds and his ultimate success. It
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with the final score coming in the last period yvhen
Jimmy Blumenstock passed from his own forty-
five to the Yellow Jacket's ten into the arms of
The final standing was 34-7. It was hardly an
impressive performance on the part of the Ram
and Gotham's commentators jumped on the
highly publicized Fordham outfit. The next week
was one of strenuous activity on Rose Hill. Then
the Crimson Tide of Alabama rolled into town
with a veteran line which, from end to end, tipped
the beams at Q10 pounds.
fllllllllltltllll A Horatius fought his second battle with Picus,
yarcs zulu ll
ponenlis I the proud Umbrian, and vanquished him with one
5-ec I .
5 Umm thrust. Vice-versa, Fordham lost one in virtue of
a single Alabama score.
'BAMA SCORES IN SEVEN PLAYS
Frank Thomas brought a real football team up
from Tuscaloosa. After an exchange of kicks the
z1'lzfrvli11:vliul boys from down under took exactly seven plays
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to score. As substitute Sandy Sandford booted the
extra point the crowd settled back to see a ball
game and they weren't disappointed. But that
One conversion spelled defeat for Fordham, for
the Rams could garner but six points all afternoon.
,Bama's Boswell gained only four yards with
his passes but his kicking set up the touchdown
and handicapped the Ram for a good part of the
afternoon. At the half the score was still seven to
In the second half the Maroon received what
PT0ved to be one of the most disastrous blows of
Pet70'5l"aS bleapf ,Hgh and An z.rreszsfz,ble force meets cm 1772,-
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the Horafios from Rose Hill lzelfl the bridge . .
the season when Jim Hayes, playing with a bad
cold. was carried off the field after a vicious
block. It was the plucky Irishman's last game for
Fordham and he received a thunderous ovation as
the stretcher entered the field house. And so the
last Block of Granite finished his career in a
manner peculiarly fitting-in action.
Principe scored for the Ram in the last Six
minutes but the extra point was missed and the
day was lost.
Horatius was wounded in his third encounter
by Aunus and Fordham received the death blow
to its season's hopes when a terrifically powerful
Tulane team shattered an injury-riddled outfit
from Rose Hill with a 7-0 defeat.
One of the most dramatic moments of a spec-
tacularly vivid season occurred at a stopover at
Georgia Tech on the long trek to the Southland.
Captain Bill Krywicki, at the head of a discour-
aged team about to face one of the nation's best
clubs, impulsively gave a homely but strangely
impressive speech that established a real esprit de
corps among the lNIaroon-men.
It was a tense moment as the teams lined up.
The ball sailed through the air and the game was
POWER AND PRECISION . .
Employing two teams, either of which might
have defeated the Ram, the superior man power
of Tulane was soon evident. Coach Dawson,s out-
fit scored in the first quarter on some four downs.
Lou DeFilippo,s knee gave during this drive and
his absence left the Nlaroon line vulnerable.
Power and precision marked the offensive play Of
the Greenies as they swept to F0rdham's doorstep
three times more during the game but the eleven
Horatios from Rose Hill held the bridge across
their goal line on sheer courage and the WVaVe
beat itself out on the Ram forward wall.
Fordham's Al Yudikaitus, playing a bang up
game at end prevented a sure touchdown in the
fourth quarter when he dove through and spilled
gt Tulane halfback for a four yard loss on the
fourth down. The Ram never really threatened,
except perhaps in the fourth quarter when Jim
Noble returned a punt some fifty-one yards, but
Fordham lost the ball on downs.
PRINCIPE . . . SINE QUA NON
Dominic Principe, the sine qua non of Fordham
football all season, was the backbone of the line
for the entire contest. It was the play of Jim
Haggerty, too, that caught the eyes of most of the
Southern newspaper men. Dom and '6Red" held
the battered Ram forward wall together time and
again in the face of powerful plunging backs.
mx Q1 l-ll
Two weeks later a bruised but strongly deter-
mined Fordham team took the field against Pitts-
burgh. Only Cassiano was left from Pitt's dream
backfield of '38 but the renovated Panther had
dropped only one game up to the Ram contest.
and the W'a11e beat itself out against the Ram forward 'wall
". . . Cassiano commenced to derive again . . f'
if as A I ..
l 4 1.f,'i if f tball. Des ite the courageous stand in th
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pf xv l Y y Y Tulane game, there was no getting around the
qw f k ,p -X " fact that the Ram had dropped two and were
X-A 'K .M ' if , 2 LA1 4 , losing the third.
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vq. A. XX A lx? 1 A is RAM OFF ILNSE CLICKS
XN" 3 ' r p A Fordham team with nothing to lose and every-
T, I F i thing to gain came out for the second half and for
H the first time in the ,39 season the famed Ram
Q If' 'ii dn-. QTL: 'vad - ii' "A'- i if in offense clicked for more than a sequence of plays.
i It was the fourth struggle for Fordham. Casslano Commenced to drive iagalin' But
PQ" ,,HOratiuS Smote down Arunsx, in his fourth en- scarcely had Fordham handled the pigskin when
counter. And in one of the most bizarre contests Jimmy Blumenstock faded back and uncorked
i your Maroon Commentator has Seen in four the longest pass ever seen in the Polo Grounds-
l i seasons on the Hill, the Ram football aggregation 3' fifty-five yard heave that Vin Dennefy Caught
pi rose to great heights to defoat Pitt Q7-13. on his shoe tops, and then he stumbled ten yards
Replete with 3 ninety-nine yard run, a fifty- for a touchdown. Kazlo tied the score with a
y 2 five yard Pass and knife-like blockinglall by placement that split the uprights. The stands
i Fordham-the game in the Second half took on roared as the Rams took a new lease on life. They
l the aspect of a Billy Rose spectacle.
i Pittsburgh started off like a whirlwind, driving
l to a score in the first few moments of play, with
Cassiano sparking the attack.
i BLUMENSTOCK TALLIES FOR
l y FORDHAM
I Fordham roused itself from its touchdown
lethargy soon after the teams had shifted goals.
i Mainly by the aid of Holovak's shifty running the
Ram marched to Pitt's thirteen yard line. On the
3' next play Blumenstock jaunted through the
X Panther secondary for a. score. The "Smoky City"
A i attack would not be denied, however, and they
yi came back strong before the half ended with a
5 touchdown pass from Cassiano to Kish.
' The comments in the press box during the half
were depressing to Maroon-minded men. The
sports scribes had about given up on Fordham
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Rzddicl C361 and Deanery Q5,?j S7lI'I'UIllll1 Rice ball carrier.
llleber knee brace . . . the beautiful blocking by
Iirywicki and Eslnnont . . . the pass catching
prowess of Holovak . . . all these we would like to
mention. It was a wonderful sight to see the
touted Ram football machine come alive.
In his fifth fight, Horatius struck down Ocnus,
the Falerii rover. Rice Institute, roving through
the East from Houston, Texas, absorbed a 13-7
beating llI'0ll1 a fast-improving Rain team.
ESIIMONT SPINS AND WHIRLS
As soon as the Rains had possession of the ball
they struck with savage fury. In three plays they
swept seventy yards to a. score. Toward the close
of the first half they tallied again on a cross buck
by Dom Principe. The scoring in both eases was
set up by the sensational running of Lenny
On the first play from scrimmage, Lenny bolted
over right tackle and slipped through the Owl
secondary as though he had been bitten by a ta-
rantula,-He scampered forty-five yards to the Rice
twenty-five where he was pulled down from be-
hind by JeH lvhitlow, the Owl center. Principe ex-
ploded into the line for three yards. Steve Kazlo,
on the next play, went over his own left tackle for
Three more times the Rams sliced their way
deep into Rice territory. And three times they
were denied by fumbles, pass interception and
stubborn Owl defensive play.
PRINCIPE . . . AGAIN!
Twice more they threatened but it wasn't until
the fourth advance that Fordham was able to
raise their point total to thirteen. Eshmont
twisted his way twenty yards to the Rice four yard
line and on the next play Principe took it over.
Rice tallied at the opening of the second half
on a recovered fumble and a twenty-five yard
Rice back czlis-into charging Ram line.
"The ywfeni Illaroon omffil anszeercd a number rg' embarrassing questions "
pass, Iiain to Cordill. But with this one exception,
this highly touted passing combination was held
in check all afternoon. A record of four comple-
tions in twenty-six attempts speaks well for Ford-
hamis pass defense . . . the play of the 1NIaroon's
Jimmy Blumenstock and Dom Principe was con-
sistently fine throughout the windy afternoon.
X "Right to the heart of Lausulus, Horatius sent
a blow." And rising in all its potential power,
Fordham's slashing running attack smashed the
Hoosiers of Indiana 13-0 in the seventh game of
INFORMATION PLEASE !
Indiana really had a fine team. A tricky passing
and running attack worked behind a staunch and
aggressive forward wall. But the ever increasing
momentum of the powerful Fordham Ram was
past the trial and error stage. The potent 1NIaroon
outfit answered a number of embarrassing ques-
tions that typical November afternoon, questions
that had made the life of most Fordham men a
thing of constant apology and explanation since
the beginning of the season.
Eshmont spelled out his answer numerically
in the third period, when he dashed seventy-f0uI'
yards through the entire Indiana team. Jimmy
Blumenstock sent his reply special delivery, as he
kicked and ran with ability and aplomb. Ungerer's
line play . . . Kuzman's defensive work . . . Kry-
wicki's blocking . . . DeFilippo's tackling . . .
Holovak's all-around work: All formed para-
graphs in a hrilliant rehuttal to those who had
NOYUM NOVEMBER . . .
The final score was 13-0 and it could just as
easily have been 31-0. For the second time in as
many weeks the Ram offensive was clicking with
cclat and finesse. The fast stepping backs were
slipping through the holes opened by the line in
the manner imagined in September but now a
fact in November.
Indiana was nicely throttled in the first period
as Len Eshmont drove them back to their own
goal line with two beautiful kicks, both of which
rolled out of bounds on the six yard line.
In thc second quarter Holovak and Blumen-
stock carried the ball from their own forty to the
"Eslzmonf also crossed flze 0110171 jfs goal line
Qi'r3ff",if"LVJ'f" 4' ' ,Lal I
Blumen siocl C512 follows R1fclcl2'el"s qyfeczfire inteiference.
Hoosier seven whereupon "Peter Rabbitn circled
wide around his left end and scampered over for
the score. The Ramis second touchdown was
Eshmont's feature special.
Eshmont also crossed the enemy's goal line in
the second period after a broken-field running ex-
hibition but the play was called back to the
evident distaste of the stands.
Indiana never really threatened the Ram.
"TO SLEEP, TO DREAM PERHAPS . . .
Things that flashed through your head the
Saturday night after the game as you fell asleep:
Peter Holovak outracing the Hoosier secondaries
as he streaked his way to a touchdown . . . Len
Eshmont's kicks rolling out of bounds within the
ten yard stripe . . . The fine, steady running of
Steve Kazlo . . . Ray Riddick throwing a block on
the referee as he tried to demonstrate just what
constituted a legal block . . . The great show that
the Indiana band put on . . . The stirring music of
the Fordham band . . . The consistent play of
Joe Ungerer . . .
It was the seventh battle for Horatius. His thigh
was gashed but he cleaved the noble Lord of Luna
through and through. After a rather poor first
half, the Ramls superior defense and more versa-
tile attack proved to be too much for St. Maryls.
A "SLIP" MADIGAN SPECIAL
It was the ninth edition of the Autumnal
Maroon-Gael extravaganza and the Californians
put on the usual "Slip" Madigan special, unveiling
a tricky shift and a wide open passing attack.
St. Mary's came out of the VVest with a rather
poor record and at ga me time Madigan's Moragans
were a 11' to 1 shot, but like most teams that
travel hundreds of miles to play sixty minutes of
football, they were filled with potential Hre.
A Fordham team that had been gathering mo-
mentum and growing in stature, ability and per-
formance since the apex of the schedule jogged out
to face "Slip,' lVIadigan's nomads from Moraga.
And no sooner was the ball in play than the air
was filled with a flurry of Gael passes. Ed Heffer-
nan, the St. Maryls throwing ace, completed
three in a row to his backfield mate, Mangini.
At this point however, Larry Sartori stepped to
the fore. Twice Sartori staved off St. Mary's
threats by his interceptions and the colorful "Slip',
Madigan got into the swing of things when he in-
curred a penalty for coaching from the side-lines.
"lfVlzat's left in Section 1Q?,'
". . . the typical color of a Fordlzcun-St. Mnrylv game was there . .
THE GLANIOROUS GAELS
The remainder of the half was uneventful in
that Gaels could do little against Fordham's
stubborn defense. Somehow or other the typical
color of a Fordham-St. lVIary's game was there
though . . . The Gaels in their resplendent uniforms
with their helmets shining in the sun . . . The shift
that often had guards playing end and tackles in
the backfield . . . The chatter and the spirit of the
Californians . . . The antics of hiadigan . . . You
could almost sense the packed stands enjoyment
even though the football up to then had not
sparkled with the usual Ram-Gael action. But
class will tell in any sport. '
A lateral on the end of a Blumenstock-Yudi-
kaitus pass netted a first down on the forty. A few
plays later Steve Kazlo faded back to the fifty
and shot a. lofty pass to Yudikaitus on the oppos-
ing side-line. Taking the ball on the twenty the
Maroon end outsped the St. lVIary's secondary for
the first touchdown of the afternoon.
KAZLO AND Y UDIKAITUS
It is somehow justifiable to note that these two
men had the largest hand in the perfect execution
of this play. There must be a Steve Kazlo in every
Notre Dame systemg the kind of a man who CMI
give a good performance at almost every back-
field position. ln his four years on Rose Hill,
Stevie played, sometimes for only a moment and
sometimes for the entire game. every backfield
position at one time or another . . . from quarter-
back right through both halfs to fullback. One
of the hardest workers on the team, Kazlo de-
served far more credit than he received.
The man on the end of the pass, Al Yudikaitus,
was one of the popular men on the team. ln his
Freshman year, it was predicted that he would be
one of the greatest ends to see action at Fordham
but somehow he never was consistent in per-
formance. Yet he often flashed fine playing that
showed ability, fight and football savvy. It was
not until his Senior year that his true worth ma-
terialized . . . It's pulse quiekening to remember
sv- . 1
' - .o" -fi..
". . . Macliganfs llloragcms were a 4 to Z shot . . .H
his touchdown-saving tackles against Tulane on a
heat-de-energizing day . . . his fine pass receiving
. . . his defensive work against Rice and Indiana.
The game slowed down again until the final
period. After a St. hlaryis punt had bounded back
to the visitor's forty-seven yard line, the Rams
opened up. Held to five yards in two plays Cap-
tain Bill Krywicki gave the ball to Lenny Esh-
mont and the Rapid Ram twisted his way to the
fifteen yard marker. Then Dom Principe spun
through the center, bounced off St. lVIary's tack-
lers and ploughed his way across the goal line.
PRINCIPE XVINS TROPHY
Dom was the winner of the most valuable
player trophy, awarded by the Catholic Youth
Organization. The touchstone of Fordham foot-
ball, this burly back was a factor in every Ram
victory. His alternate at the plunging position, a
fine player in his own right, Ralph Friedgen ade-
quately relieved Dom whenever the occasion
Principe, the NIaroon's leading candidate for
All-American, was without a doubt one of the
greatest, pile-driving backs ever seen on Rose
Hill. For three years of varsity football, his steady,
consistent offensive and defensive work was a
source of consolation to the coaching staff. It will
be a long time before any of us will see a man
back up a line as savagely as Dorn Principe.
Ray Riddick, a fine end during three years of
first string play, gave Dom the closest battle for
the C. Y. O. trophy.
OUTSTANDING . . . RAY AND NIARTY
Riddick and Marty Petroskas were the two
regulars who received perhaps the least publicity
of any men in the starting line-up. Fast under the
kicks, a nifty pass receiver and a devastating
tackler it is a shame that Rayis worth was realized
only by Fordham followers.
Marty Petroskas, too, had a great Senior year,
But, like most guards, his splendid work went
unnoticed for the most part. He was the dream of
ew,-V coaehg a ball pla.yer's hall player,
0 Y. THE B.X'l"l'I.l'I UF THIS BRONX
The task of lloratius was done '... The hridge
was down and the City was saved. liut now he had
his eighth and last struggle with the waters of the
'l'iher . . . to save his own lift -... the most impor-
tant struggle of all to him. l4'ordham's final hattle
was with New York Vniversity and to the Ram
it was undouhtedly the most important and eer-
tainly the most traditional of all. Shades of 1889,
when Fordham heat N. Y. lv. 3+-fi give this
annual affair an atmosphere that always makes
for an exciting contest. Shades of 19556, when an
N. Y. lv. victory kept. the Rams out of the Rose
llowl, give the game a ferocity seldom seen in
The Hall of Famers actually outplayed the
Maroon in the first half on sheer spirit alone. They
scored on a sixteen yard pass from lloell to Mond
and walked off the field at half time with a 7-0 lead.
P TH NY
Ewen me vig, 'l
Home pre-game ffunzmy serinznlflge.
l4'0RDHAM IN THE LICAD
'l'he Maroon team however didn't mean to lose
this one. Before the second half was two minutes
old Dom Principe holted around right end and
raeed thirty-eight yards to a score. A few minutes
later, Jimmy Bhimenstoek slithered his way
through a hole in the Center of the line and seam-
pered forty yards for six more points.
.X recovered fumble gave N. Y. li. the hall on
the Ram forty. .Xfter a long hucldle they ezmie out.
shifted, and Boell faded haek and hurled a pass
into the flat. Haggerty leaped into the air, speared
Pile-1172 in a 11011171 rail:
i f' 1
Violet baclc lzeczcling for trouble.
the ball and was off for a thirty-five yard jaunt.
Peter Holovak personally began cutting the
Violet defense to shreds. After a twenty yard
jaunt around left end by the "Rabbit,', Principe
bucked over from the one yard line for the final
Fordham score of the '39 season.
HIGHLIGHTS UN A CLOUDY DAY . .
Highlights of a highlighted game: Eshmont's
zooming eighty-five yard punt . . . Blumenstock's
forty yard run from an almost prone position . . .
turning on the arc lights midway in the third
period . . . the tremendous ovation given Dom
Principe after leaving the game in the fourth
quarter . . . the two teams looking like misty
shadows on the field due to the heavy fog . . . the
spirited play of Jim Haggerty, whose interception
was the right medicine at a crisis . . . Tom Ben-
nett's great work at guard, stamping him as a
sure regular for next year . . .
The performance of Captain Bill Krywicki in
this, his last game for Fordham, is especially
worthy of commendation. Billy was the key
blocker in every one of the Ram touchdowns . . .
On Principe's first score the little quarterback
screened off the Violet safety man who was in a
position to stop the play . . . Bill mouse-trapped
N. Y. Ufs right guard to open a gap in the line
for Jim Blumenstock . . . the second time Principe
crossed the goal line Krywicki led the way,
smacking the Heigl1t's center into the ground.
BIEBIORIES OF BIONIENTS!
As the gun blew and the Fordham men slowly
Jakie lVc'bcr tzzrris fhe IIEIIZ' on Deanery.
. . gzrc the game a -f6'I'0C1.f.Ij seldom seen , ,
walked oft the field for the last time. it was diffi-
cult to realize that this team had been defeated
twice. Yet, somehow it was not the losses that we
remembered as we strolled out of the Stadium
. . no, it wasn't the defeats . . . nor was it the
victories . . .
Even the objective truth that Fordham did not
have a great team, the realization that it had not
been an undefeated season after our hopes had
been so highg even this could not dispel the
thoughts that arose in our minds . . . thoughts of
climatic moments of frenzied football . . . moments
when the greatest array of running backs ever
assembled on Rose Ilill smashed and sidestepped
their way through really fine defenses . . . moments
when the kicking and passing clicked with the
eclat and finesse of a ballet dancer . . . moments
When the llaroon football machine scintillated as
it moved irresistibly forward for a short . . . oftell
too short sequence of plays.
Don't be too sure that. the record of this year's
Fordham eleven will cause anyone to sing paeans
of their prowessebut Time colors History as it
does a meerschaum pipe-and in the years to
come. the potential ability of the '39 outfit will
always be a topic of discussion wherever alumni
meet. fertainly their indomitable spirit will ever
be held up as a classic example for imitation . .
. . . Still is the story fold
Hole well 11011111-IIS Imp! the brizfge
In the brarc' olrl days ty' olzl . . "
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THE HARVESTER E E
The Harvester Club, under the leadership of
President Richard J. Dempsey, aided by Vice-
President Joseph J. Cahill, Secretary Robert
Geissler, and Treasurer Lawrence lVIcGowan,
carried on its tradition of profitable activity in the
cause of the hlissions this year. The first event on
the Harvester Club's calendar was the play-by-
play description of the Fordham-Tulane game.
Harvester Club dance commiitee sei records in
Supervised by Frank Yan Damm, the broadcast
came from New Orleans to Fordhanfs gym by
direct wire. Dancing was held between the halves
and after the game.
The annual Fall Informal, under the direction
of Bernard J. McMahon, on Armistice Day Eve,
was most successful. Five hundred couples filled
the lVIarble Room of Keating Hall.
Just before Christmas, the Club held its first
tea dance with the Foreign Mission Society of the
Nlanhattanville College of the Sacred Heart. The
last Sunday before Lent saw the Club at the
College of lVIt. St. Vincent, where one hundred
couples from the lVIount's Sodality and the Ford-
H arz'esz'er leaders who sparked derive for funcls.
ham Harvester Club danced in the hit. St.
Vincent gymnasium. On both occasions, the pro-
ceeds were donated to the lVIission Funds of the
hostess colleges by the dance chairmen, Frederick
R. Fcnning, and Frank J. Kenneally.
lNIother's Day saw the Club attending Mass in a
body at the Campus Chapel and then enjoying
the annual Communion Breakfast which followed
in Dealy Hall. n
lVIaterial aid was supplied to the lVIissions in
the form of three pianos and a quantity of sheet
music which were sent to the Philippines. The
Club was also able to establish a steady supply of
magazines for the chaplain of the Hart's Island
"Who Ride On White '
Horses"-rode io glory.
MIMES AN MUMME S
Fordham's dramatic society has acquired,
through many years of notable play-acting, 2111
excellent reputation among all persons interested
in the theatre. Perennially, Rose Hill thespia11S
"trod the boardsl' with eminent skill Mid Unusual
poise. These things We have come to expect of the
Mimes but during the past season a really splendid
record was excelled by the superb efforts of the
group now extant.
TO Messrs. Harry Sehnibbe and Dick B1'6C1'1,
President and Vice-President respectively , S0 the
li0I1,s share of praise for this year's unpI'cC6d6Y1t9d
accomplishments. Their play, "Who Ride On
lvhite Horses" was selected as the varsity produc-
tion, an event that has never before occurred in
lVIimes history. But this was not all. The play en-
joyed the distinguished presence of hir. Robert
Speaight, noted actor-author. And to complete
this unique combination of amateurism and pro-
fessionalism, the play was presented off-campus
at the Hecksher Theatre. The tremendous efforts
of the authors and some seventy Fordham stu-
dents who participated did not go unrewarded for
the production was greeted with spontaneous
enthusiasm by a packed house through four suc-
The business of coordinating the various phases
of dramatic production was supervised by hir.
lVilliam K. Trivett, SJ., who was assisted by the
Board of Directors Alike 0'Leary, '40, Richard
Grace, '-ll, and Richard T. Burgi, '-LQ.
Orchestra started the past year with a new
llloderator, Father Edward Pouthier, SJ., who
and dramatic so-
also took over the duties of director. VVitl1 a small
nucleus supplemented by a large number of new
men, chiefly Freshmen, the group soon developed
into a well-balanced instrumental unit.
The Orchestra, led by President Henry N.
Ricciuti, '40, Vice-President Albert Glen, '41,
Treasurer James I.yons,'41', and Librarian Thomas
Cotter, 13, furnished music for the Oratorical
Contest, the One-Act-Play Contest, and the
Jesuit High School Oratorical Contest.
UI'l'1I!'.S'fI'fl praclzc'e.s to
11101, be Fordham used the two-team system-one com-
posed of Sophomore-sg Rizzo, Carroll, Quantrille,
Klimazewski, Fitzgerald and Sherryg and the
other composed of Juniors and Seniors, O'Brien,
lVIcGurk, Lewis, Cichanowicz, VVeil and Mc-
. . FROM THE RECORD . . .
The season started auspiciously enough with
victories over the Alumni and St. Peter's but a
big, seasoned Yale team, with a holdover of four
regulars, beat the Fordham Sophomores by their
power under the basket.
Captain Howie lVeil starred in the Ramls
victory over Vermont. On the same excursion into
the hinterlands up north, Dartmouth's Broberg
proved too much for anything Fordham could
offer C41-495. Oklahoma then sank the Maroon
xper into the doldrums of defeat by the score of
.9 -4 , but the Rams rose again in a close win over
C un Jia 32-30.
from Rose Hill kept writing in the
winning column against Rutgers Q31-30D in as
thrilling a collegiate basketball game as your
MAROON commentator has seen. Fitzgerald's set-
shot that won the game was in the air as the
Fordham played .500 ball for the next four
games winning two and losing a like number.
Ca ht ' - -
hug in the Wildiire Q03-39j. The flame went Out,
ough, as suddenly as it had a1.iSen,fOr the Rams
ropped their last two struggles with lNIanhattan
. . . AND THE LOCKER ROONI
Lookin' in the locker room: . . . Weiys fine Play
in the closing minutes of the Jasper affair , , ,
They beat Syracuse C43-340, and St. John's
CQQQU, then lost to Colgate C42-385 and C. C.
N- Y- C32-305. Capt. wan had a field day against
Navy and tha Ram looked 1
ike a ball club win-
The axiomatic Garden jinx caught up with the
team in the traditional Battle of the Bronx
agaiDSt N. Y. U. Q36-485. But the ability of the
Fflrdham team suddenly caught 'dre in the game
against Canisius and the lads from Buffalo were
lVIcGillicuddy, the most over-looked Senior, was
the favorite of the crowds whenever he played . . .
His aggressiveness in the N. Y. U. encounter was
refreshing to Fordham fans . . . Carroll and
Rizzo's consistently great work throughout the
season . . . Cichanowicz, handicapped by a very
bad knee, showed to advantage toward the end of
the season . . . The versatile Bill 0'Brien saw
more action than any other Senior . . . His heady
type of play brought results.
Fordham had a good track team this year hut
more than that: they had a team with spirit and
Knute Rockne once said, "The higgest thing
ahout sports is their adaptahility to life: like life
itself' the game is ten percent ahility and ninety
percent fight." If' this can he accepted as an ac-
curate diagnosis then Rose Hill had a ninety-five
percent outfit. The team turned out for the '4-0
indoor season minus three of' the memhers of last
years' world record 3:15.22 mile relay. lvith
lvallace, handicapped hy a had leg, as the lone
holdover, the only foursome that could manage to
heat thc patched-up Nlaroon quartet was N. Y. U.
The Ram runners scored in over Seventeen
meets this indoor season, the second in the Ford-
ham coaching career of Boh Gicgengack. Uut-
doors, the greatest single victory was the record-
hreaking mile-relay race in the Penn Relays. Bob
Dorland, Boh lYinn, Hugh Bennett and lVes
lYallace covered the distance in 3 1182.
The most outstanding team victory of the year
was scored in the final meet. Fordham took the
Junior Nationals' trophy hy a topheavy count,
douhling their closest rivals' total. The Rams
placed fifth in the I. f'. 4A.'s with ten points and
garnered third place in the Junior hletropolitans,
tallying seventeen points.
The N. Y. U. four were the only mile-relay
ahle to heat thc first string team during the 194-0
indoor season, the Rams running second to them
in every meeting and forcing the Violets to new
records in every instance. Each time the team
from the Heights was ahsent. Fordham strode in
to victory. It adds a note of irony to point out
First 1'ou'.' Hvlillll, Lynch. lt. Sel1n11'dle1'n, Shine. Georgi, f'I1lf6l"Ij.'
l Second rme: IV. Sfruclzun. J. Sfraelzcm, Glen, .l. SCllll1l.ffff'f7l, Bennetl, Barlels, Dolan.
Third I'01l'.' Jlgr. I1'e1'nzer, Mgr. fVl11'lz', U'.N'c'1'l, 1gflI'llIl'6'f1, Fczflon, Fupl. lffallace, Vary, Fay. Hardarl,
0'SIlffliI'flIl, f'0f1C'lI Giegerzgaclr.
that the Violets ran second to the Rams on every
Occasion during the ,39 season, but were also
otherwise undefeated. For the record, in it twg
year period of mile relay running the IVIMOOH
Inile quartet has been beaten by only two collegesg
their Bronx rivals and Ohio State. It can also be
chiseled into the books that the varsity two-mile
team has lost but four races in two seasons of
There is little doubt who was the most promi-
nent competitor on the squad. Further, there is
little debate what was the pre-eminent tact about
the career of Captain VVesley VVallace. This was
his feud with Jim Herbert of N. Y. U. Com-
meneing in high school, continuing in A. A. U.
meets and culminating in collegiate competition,
the colored boy and the Fordham captain were
never far separated at the finish.
Two of the best quarter-milers in the East, both
men graduate in 1940, so each will be rid of a
Nemesis. In Sophomore year, VVallace's win at
Seton Hall shattered Herbert's string of eleven
victories. Wes was undefeated in Junior but failed
to catch the very "hot" N. Y. U. lad in Senior
efffdf, ,, .
year although they had many close races. There
wasn't daylight between them at the finish of the
"600,' in the Intercollegiates, and tho' Herbert
was declared the winner of the 0500" at the Seton
Hall meet this year, from the photo, the decision
The fine running of Joseph Fay was one of the
consistent bright spots of the season. Joe broke
.., . .
--f-f-.- .,: -
up the I. C. LLA. two-mile relay race when his lein, one of the best two-mile and cross-country
twenty-five yard lead won for Fordham. lllike prospects at Fordham in years, won the N. Y,
Dolan, captain of cross-country, scored in several A. C. two-mile and placed in several other meets.
distance races. Cup Blike was handicapped out- Sophomore room-mates, Ed Shine and Peter
doors by ai bad infection. Sophomore Art Schmed- Callery, formed the backbone ofthe mile and two-
Missed by a muscle.
mile relays. It was Callery's unselfish team run-
ning that strengthened the two-mile quartet.
Juniors Hugh Bennett, Al Glen and Bob Winn
saw a great deal of action on the mile and sprint
relays. Walt Cary ran some good individual races
and held down the anchor leg on the two-mile
team. Bill Strachan was the mainstay in the
Sprints. Sophomore Bob Dorland, one of the best
two-twenty men in the city, ran some great lead-
off legs on relays.
on-quantity. The superior reserve strength of these
opponents was more than our swimmers could
cope with. In metropolitan exploits, however, the
MHFOOH swimmers were more successful as they
Captured three of six contests. Columbia, C, C,
N. Y., and Brooklyn defeated the Rams while St,
Francis, Manhattan and N. Y. U. were swamped
almost to the point of drowning.
The opener in December with Columbia was a
disheartening affair with Columbia scoring an
overwhelming win over Fordham 59-16. The meet
with C. C. N. Y. was not decided until the closing
U - O
o Cb 0
Led by Co-Captains Hank Smith and Ken
Waldie, Coach Bill Geisen's squad of natators en-
joyed a fairly successful season. Through the tank
tactics of Charlie Kelly, Captain-Elect Tony
Steinhauser, Vinny Kane, Charlie Boyd, Johnny
Frey, Ken Lang and Tom Mallon, the Bam mer-
Inen managed to turn in four victories but were
dunked seven times.
Bowing to such strong out-of-town teams as
Army, Syracuse, Colgate and Temple, the Rams
PI'0Ved themselves to belong-on-quality but sho
events but the Maroon dropped a close one 38-37.
The smashing victories over N. Y. U. and Bian-
ll K llz Boyd Coleman l'o-Capt. Smlth, Ixane
Front Row: She ey, ei 41, , , 1 ,'
Co-Capt W aldfie and Lang: Second Row: rflssisiant Manager Sueeney
G Manager Duffy Coach
Mallon, Hagedorn, Frey, Sf6i'IlllflilS67', rz- n,
hattan were the keynote contests as far as Ram
rooters were concerned. In these two aHa1rs
ordham waded through lVIanhattan 59-Q3 and
N. Y. U. 40-35. The ltlanliattan victory was won
largely bv our Senior trio of Kelley, VV?-lldie and
Smith. In the N. Y. U. meet, Tommy Mallon
came through in the 440 to help overcome a
C'o-captain H Unk Smith.
Violet lead and inspire the relay team of Jack
Frey, Hank Smith, Ken Lang and V in Kane which
won its race and the meet simultaneously. Not
even losses to Brooklyn 451-34, Colgate 45-30 or
Syracuse 53-22 could dampen the joy of our
swimmers after this fine triumph over the Bronx
I 'o-captain Ken W'aldie
Wfaging a losing uphill battle of epees, sabres
and foils, the self-coached Fordham fencing team
found itself outmanned and met by too desperate
odds and too many swords as they ran the gamut
of their scason's schedule.
As far as individual members were concerned,
however, the Eastern lntercollegiate Fencing
ForcIham's D'if1rtagnans cross blades.
Championships at Easton, Penn., demonstrated
some excellent ability on the part of Rose Hill
swordsmen. In this competition Captain Al Bosna
and Bernie Buge emerged with second and third
places in the Class "An competition.
The losses to the fine Seton Hall, Army, N. Y.
U., and C. C. N. Y. teams should not discourage
our feneers for the thought that the veterans
Bosna, Brady and Buge will return next year is
proof alone that our time for victory is sure to
Under the leadership of President Daniel A,
McGillicuddy, Vice-President John C. Dillon,
Secretary William A. Carr, and Treasurer Edmund
Skorupski, the Upstate Club experienced un-
precedented activity and progress. The annual
Christmas Dance was held on December 28th at
the Hotel Ten Eyck in Albany, N. Y., and proved
to be a tremendous success both linancially and
Upstate resiclents on steps of St. Jolm's Hall.
socially. The success of the dance prompted the
Officers to make a decided move toward organizing
EL Fordham Alumni Club for the Capitol District.
ln this respect the present 4 to be
IHOTG active than any
THE UPSTATE CL B
THE CONNECTIC T CL B
F ' r .
lounded 111 1990, the Connecticut Club is the
o dest of the state groups on the Campus. The
w s A
Calm, cool, collected Connecticut Club collegians.
purpose of the organization is to foster a greater
spirit of friendship and union among the students
from Connecticut during their college years.
The main function was the annual Wlinter For-
mal which was sponsored at the New Haven Lawn
Club on December 27th. Under the direction of its
energetic officers, President James hIcGrath, 40,
Vice-President Irwin Grant '40, Treasurer lNIaurice
T rojanowski, '40, and Secretary John Holian,'40,
the Club enjoyed one of its most successful years.
I Dance I '11 fl 1 r mu ll
Brooklyn-l,ong Island Cluh completed its
twelfth year of cznnpus aetivity during 19351-ISIIII.
I Alwa s al leader in social 2ll'lilll'S, tl1e Vluh, this
I . . .
II ear, ffave FOI'Clll1llllS winter season il lJl'lll12ll1lL
I 1 send-off with il highly successful dance.
I1 Under the leadership of President Joseph
y Duffy,'4-0, the B. L. I. reached tl1e pinnacle of
prosperity. The Zlllllllill lizlll was eondueted hy
Q James R. Fitzgerald as flllillI'll1ilIl. 'llll0C0lllIl1llQtCC,
I in COOPCFZIIIOII with 1'resident Duffy, put on il
I . . . . .
If publicity drive which, lll the Hollywood jargon,
I proved to he colossal. Hundreds of couples wl1o
I responded to the drive swayed to the rhythms of
L I Tommy Reynolds, c'Your Band of 'll0ll1OI'l'0IY,H
I atop the glass-inclosed roof of the Hotel Penn-
The other officers, Vice-President Dick Hayden,
'41, 'lll'C2lSllI'C1' John Regan, '41, and Secretary
Dick lVl1ite,'JfQ, were more than capable in the
IJC1'lcOI'lll2lllC0 of their duties.
ordham 1nen in the outside world have always,
n heralded for their ability to think correctly
md to present their thoughts clearly and con-
vincingly, either to individuals or to large audi-
'aft' 0 U N C I li
AQ, . ,',, op
'Jig Tlzomas Reynolds,
i, Prc'.sz'dent of the
UOIIHCIJZ of Debate.
ences. The responsibility of proving this rests
squarely upon the Council of Debate, and the
Council, this year, as in other years, did not fail
Guided by its President, Thomas A. Reynolds,
Vice-President, George J. Guess, Secretary,
Francis B. Froehlich, and Chairman of the Lec-
ture Bureau, Joseph J. Heffernan, the Council
Father lllullen, M orlemior and M1-. BCIHG
faced the busiest year in its history. Led by such
veteran intercollegiate debaters as Emerich, Van
Damm, Hamill, lXIcGee, Froehlich, Breen, Reilly,
Rofinot, hlenagh, Casey, Buckley, Covington,
Reynolds, Guess, and Heffernan, and assisted by
the new Junior debaters, Brennan, Campbell,
Dugan, and Ford, the Council swept through a
schedule of over fifty intercollegiate debates, and
n, A.ssz'siant, with debate officers.
half as many inter-council engagements. The Lee- June will cherish as an important moment in their
ture Bureau sponsored over two hundred lectures. lives that time when they first rose and said,
YVe feel sure that many Seniors graduating this
"Blister Chairman, Ladies and Gentlemen."
I nl I
ills' I I '
,f I 1
Freshman Forum leaders.
THE FRESHMAN lllllt
The Freshman Forum is a debating society ex-
clusively for Freshmen. Its membership this year
was so large that it necessitated dividing the
Forum into three groups. Rev. Joseph A. U'Con-
nar, S.J., was moderator of Section I. lNIr. xvlllllllll
A. Lynch, S.J., moderator of Section II and hir.
Joseph F. O'Brien, Section III.
Joseph E. Curtis was elected President of the
Forum and John H. Birmingham and Robert J.
Kibbee were elected associate vice-presidents.
John J. hIcGrath, John C. Quinlan and Thomas
E. 0'Connor served as secretaries to Sections one,
two and three respectively.
Besides many intramural debates the Forum
engaged lVIanhattan in the home chambers and
Loyola in hffaryland.
DEB TI G
Hughes Debating Society
At the outset of the school year, a committee
ed under the direction of lVIr. John C.
ufiy, the Moderator, for the purpose of super-
Sophomore debating officers
vising the Hughes debates. The lmembers Of thiS
committee, headed by President WVilliam D.
Thurston, and consisting of John J. VVard, Vice-
President, Ralph L. Cavalli, Secretary, Vincent D.
Reilly, and Lawrence X. Cusack, went ahead
earnestly and energetically, and drew up a Very
appropriate and difficult intercollegiate schedule-
The Society met Scranton University, New Y01'k
University, St. Johnis College, Harvard, lVIan-
hattan, Army, Boston College, Georgetown, and
Catholic University, in the field of debate.
The members of the Society made Splendid
Pr0gress towards achieving the aim of the Society,
namely, the ability to think Clem-ry and to speak
convincingly before an audience. Every man 13
heartily grateful for the assistance given 120 him
by the Rev. Stephen S. Wfinters, S-J-, and to Mr'
John C. Duffy.
The Westcliestei' Club is, with the exception of
the infant Manhattan Club, the youngest group
of its kind on the Campus. It was founded in 1984
by the Rev. Charles J. Deane, S.J., for the purpose
of creating a concrete bond between the West-
chester Alumni and the undergraduates, and
fostering friendship and social activity among the
latter. In 1939 the Club was forced by changes in
class schedules to divide into Junior and Senior
Sections, which met separately. Due to the re-
organization which this necessitated, there have
been no definite plans made for the annual West-
chester Club Dance.
The officers of the Club are: Joseph J. Cahill
40, President, Charles A. Roy 41, Vice-President,
Herman Relstab 43, Secretary, and John Stevens
VVestclzester's local boys who made good.
. flze 'I,'Iibl'Cl'l'lf baritmze rj
Dial: Flick . . .H
In the niinds of its inenibers, the ultimate worth
of an organization is often judged by its lasting
effects-by the enduring associations it fosters
and by the fond nieinories to which it gives birth.
lVith this criterion, there is little wonder at the
devotion of those representative Fordhaniites
whose college careers have been so strongly
inarked by inelnbership in one of the University's
most absorbing and rewarding organizations-
the Glee Club.
Associations? Wlhat loyal Glee Clubber is there
who didn't find that, grztduzmlly, his best friends
czune to be those who were numbered zunong his
fellow Glee Clubbers? And nothing could be inore
Gln' l 'lub Board rj 1JI.l'C'Cf0I'S.
mf W- v.
,V .. - V
JV N ' i ' 'S' ' -k', J I '
natural. Gathered together by a common love of
singing, they never restrict their meeting to the
scheduled rehearsals. Keating Hall's hlarblc
Room, the Raven, the G. A., all resound to their
song, which is sometimes more enthusiastic than
melodious, but which nonetheless expresses a well-
nigh perfect harmony of spirit, when these "good
fellows get togetherf'
Associations? Who will ever forget the mask of
severity which lNIr. Joslyn tried to assume, only
to find his efforts in vain, as "the gangn brought a
smile of pleasure to his face with a well-rounded
chord or a precisely shaded measure? Above all,
who can ever forget the influence of Father Farley,
whose jovial spirit pervaded the entire Club, and
whose tireless efforts were devoted to the better-
ment of the Club,s spirit and the obtaining of
more and more rewards for the hard work they
Put into their practises?
F0nd memories? Wlhich of them will fail to re-
call each Town Hall concert, especially this last
0116, with musical efforts so well executed as to
Cause both the Moderator and the Director to de-
clare it the best concert in the history of the Club.
It is difficult to single out individuals in a group
marked by such complete cooperation and such
esprit-rle-corps. However, we must not pass
lightly over the leadership of Joe Casey, Chairman
of the Board of Directors, and renderer of "Alou-
ette", nor can we neglect the vibrant baritone of
Dick Flick, nor the beautiful, mellow, tenor of
Vic De Riso, the Club,s two soloists, nor the in-
spiring efforts of Frank Moran, Chairman of this
year's successful Town Hall Concert Committee,
and his henchmen, Bernie McMahon, Jack Paret,
Don Slattery, Bill Goodwine, Joe Bukey, and Ben
Sweeney, nor the reorganization of the Double
Quartet, nor the rise of Alex de Rosa as accom-
panist while still in his Freshman year.
There remains but to mention the Club's annual
outing to Keyser Island, and the subsequent
banquet at Stamford, Conn., marked by the dis-
the coveted Glee Club Keys, and by
the fervent leave-taking of the Seniors, until they
meet again some night, "to laugh and sing and
One-Acts director interprets
zz few lines.
The inauguration of a new movement in Ford-
ham dramatics was represented by the annual
Varsity One-Act Play Contest this year. The four
plays staged in Collins Auditorium on the night
of lVIarch 15th were selected from over a score of
manuscripts written in a weekly Playshop Semi-
nar eonducted by the eminent Catholic play-
wright, Emmet Lavery, and produced under the
expert professional direction of Albert lVIcCleary.
The laurels for the best play of the evening
were conferred by the prominent Broadwayites,
Wlilliam Gaxton and Victor lVIoore, on Frank
Ford, '41,creator of "Equation Unsolved". Set in
a modern hospital, the prize-winner dealt with
the problem of euthanasia and the tragedy of
Dr. Ketridge, a brilliant surgeon, who unsuccess-
fully attempted a mercy-killing. The interpre-
tation of Ketridge given by John Dugan, 41, won
for him the first acting award.
The second play prize went to John Dugan's
"The Gentleman from Avalonu, a comic satire of
the promised return of King Arthur to England
and a present-day cabinet meeting deliberating
war. Both prize-winners were presented at the
Heckscher Theater on April 8th under the auspices
of the Catholic Theater Conference.
BUSINESS F011 lVl
The Business Forum is one of the most vital and
active organizations at Fordham. This Club is
unique on Rose Hill since its scope of activities
includes tours through plants and offices of
nationally-known manufacturing concerns, ad-
dresses by leaders in business and industry and
group discussions of business administration and
The "first aid clinic" for undergraduate mem-
bers of the Forum is an unusual feature that makes
this organization outstanding on the campus. The
business of this activity is to administer help to
lower-classmen who have difficulty with the com-
plexity of balance sheets and journals. The work
of the "clinic" was particularly successful this
year through the persistent efforts of Forum
President Edward J. iYhite, '40, Vice-President
James Courneen, 40, Secretary Leon C. Kelmer
'40 and Treasurer Robert T. Scott, '-ll.
Though primarily engaged along connnereial
lines the Forum has not neglected social functions.
On St. Patrickls Eve the fourth annual dance was
held in the hlarble Room. Always a gala event,
the dance this year was even more triumphant.
Excellent music by the Esquires aided consider-
ably in making the affair thoroughly enjoyable.
Laurels are due the fine efforts of Robert Stanford,
Chairman of the dance.
A really memorable year was climaxed by a
banquet at Leone's Restaurant. This occasion ran
true to form for Forum functions. It was a grand
Business Forum Dance Committee
Gala throng keeps accoun-
imzis out rj the red.
T he pause flzai 'l'6fI'L'S1I6'5'-
Irish eyes are smiling.
After alternating setbacks and successes the
New Jersey Club of Fordham University con-
tinued the social dominance it established last
year. Though the Garden State is not abundantly
Birrer. Under their aggressiveness the Club
reached heights of social prominence heretofore
Even surpassing last year's outstanding dance,
thc Jersey Club this season presented the "superb
for the absurd." Held in the ballroom of the Plaza
Hotel, the dance was augmented by a galaxy of
represented here at Rose Hill yet its small group
is composed of loyal and true Jerseyites. The Club,
organized in 1928, has, with each succeeding year,
produced additional innovations that have en-
abled the annual dance to sparkle brighter and
more brilliantly each time it is held. This year's
membership was headed by capable President
John Howe, Vice-President Peter Carlesimo,
Secretary J. Foster Foley and Treasurer Richard
fo ,Q 1
HQ! sd-mlwn 'X
N-O 1 6'
ov S Zi
a 'fa I Z r ig 3
'HL ef li oi'
e - f w-
celebrities among whom were Sen. lVarren
Barbour, llflayor Frank Hague, Kay Kyser and
Betty Grable. Following last year's precedent of
selecting the nation's most promising band, the
Club, after no little deliberation chose Jolly
Coburn as the up-and-coming swingster of the
year and fulfilling all expectations, the dance
proved to be the most unusual social event of the
Though the success of any club's activity is
dependent to a large extent on the cooperation
exhibited by the members, when a dance is held
the really active group deserving bountiful com-
x t J
Y I 1
t of the
y is held
ful 00 lll'
ations is the dance committee and the Club's
3 Officers, In respect to the Jersey Club, Angelo
Fortunato and Peter Carlesimo are deserving of
aise. Working incessantly but unnotice-
these men and their committee were re-
warded by a completely enjoyable dance.
Last season's Eastern Championship Fordham
team returned to the wars almost intact this year
and commenced to win ball games in significant
The crux of the nine's efficiency centered about
what was in all probability the finest pitching
staff on the Atlantic coast. In numbers and in
quality it would be hard to find their equal in
college baseball. Gene Bowe was the main spoke,
Supported by Ed Alex, Bill Anderson, Dick
FitZgeI'ald, Jim Doty, and Seniors Dan Mc-
Gillicuddy and Jim lNIcGee.
Bowe and Alex had "stuff',, speed and achange
of P3069 it'S rare when you find these three attri-
butes in collegiate twirlers.
Half the efiicacy of the staff was due to the man
behind the plate, Bill Krywicki. Not all college
pitchers were fortunate enough to have such a
smart, dependable performer to hold them.
Coach Coffeyis nine was strong in the field too.
Wlith Jackie Hearn at short and Pat Petrino at
first, the Rams had two potential major leaguers.
Petrino was the most potent man at bat on the
Club and his fielding was "par excellence". We
should hear quite a bit more of Petrino's baseball
prowess one of these days.
...t , h- ,
A ft 4. ,,.l1 j B' I
' 0'D0nohue' Second How: V aww, 1. et, mu,
Front Row" Shfiyllla' Dolly' Hearn, Dillon' goiliq? Row: Coach Ufllifey, GTOIL, McGee'
C' t. P . , M G l, Appuzzv, a 7 ' ' C asso
up fllnillgiison, Davis, Wloore, Bowel Fmgemld' Manage' app
Blzmwnstoclc leans on
a fast one.
V x-, ',,
Captain Dom Principels work in center Held
was consistently fine. Batting fourth, his long-
distance power at the plate was often the lVIaroon
margin of victory. He patrolled the outer gardens
with meticulous care.
Johnny Dillon and Jack lVIcGurk played on
either side of the Fordham captain and this trio
were more than adequate. Dillon climaxed four
years of baseball on the Hill this season and, as
usual, turned in a workman-like job. Always
alert, Johnny was one of the most Versatile and
thus one of the most valuable men on the team.
Originally a short-stop, he was shifted to third
base and then to left field. He was an asset at
every position he played. hIcGurk's hitting was
always a threat.
Second and third base were in charge of Jimmy
Blumenstock and Mianny Gomez respectively and
both men turned in more than one brilliant field-
ing gem. Johnny ltlurphy, who alternated at both
jgbs, could blast the ball to the fences with his
bat but he wasn't as accomplished around the
bag as were the other two men.
There is hardly any doubt about itg Fordham
was a weak hitting team. Still there are some days
that stand out in our memory: Krywiclqis sharp
single that tied the Seton Hall gameg Principe's
three-bagger that boomed a. triumph for Fordham
over Georgetown, Petrino,s four hits against
Columbia. Dan hIcGillicuddy, although he saw
little action, displayed good form in the innings
Up to lvl.-XROON press time, the ball nine was
striding along with little or no difficulty. They
beat St. Peters 14-1, Princeton 13-1, Columbia
1-1, Georgetown 5-3, Navy 3-1 and N. Y. U. 8-1g
sandwiched in t.hese triumphs there lies the grizzle
Of a tie with Seton Hall Q-Q, and a defeat by
Boston College 1-3. ln a second game with George-
town Gene Bowe lost his first. of the season by a
5-4 margin. It was anybody's ball game until an
eighth inning error gave the contest to the Hoyas.
With rapid succession came wins over Villanova
5-4, and Colgate 9-3. A revenge victory over Bos-
ton College 8-7 swept the record clean of Ram
C0Hquerors. In all probability Jack Coffey'S
Charges are headed for another championship.
J. R. F.
-- .-. WV? 79.5. ...g
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VVhen the members ofthe Class of 1941 returned
to Rose Hill to begin their third year in the
"hallowed halls" of Fordham, they found them-
selves in the spotlight, and with good reason, for
they bore the proud title of "Jubilee Class".
They represent the culmination of a century's
effort on the part of Fordham to educate young
men according to true Clhristian and American
principles. '4-1 has acquitted itself so splendidly
in Freshman, Sophomore, and in this year, that
these men have truly earned the imposing honor
that is theirs.
Junior year arrived for them with the intriguing
problems of philosophy putting a mysterious
question-mark before their mind's eye. llut they
had confronted scholastic difficulties before,
notably in Sophomore, so that now, under the
expert guidance of Junior Philosophy professors,
George Wlzczlcn, Prcsidcnf of Jzznfor.
Dlayor problem in mmol logic
they fought intrepidly and won their way through
the first maze of metaphysics.
The potentialities evidenced by the 341 men in
previous years entered the realm of reality during
Junior. The success of the football team was
heavily linked with the fine efforts of such stal-
wart gridmen as Lou De Filippo, captain-elect of
the 19441 eleven, Len Eshmont, the Eel, John
Kuzman and Vince Dennery. These men and a
dozen others, growing in ability each year, as-
sumed their true position in the athletic world
during Junior. Their names were headlined on
every sport page in the country. In track, speed-
Knights of the square table.
sters Al Glen, lValter Cary and Hugh Bennett
carried the hlaroon standard to new glory. Carl
Lewis and John hIcGurk, a couple of capable
courtmen, proved invaluable to Ed Kelleher,s
basketball team. And completing the sport scene,
we find two members of '41 as co-captains of the
fencing team-Al Bosna and Bernie Bugc. Spring
and the advent of baseball saw Jackie Hearn and
John lXIcGurk sparkling for the Ram's great
But physical prowess is by no means the only
claim the 6'Jubilee Classw can lay to fame. Under
the enthusiastic leadership of George VVhalen,
President, Al Glen, Vice-President., Con Foster,
Secretary, and John Loonam, Treasurer, the
talented element of ,41 successfully demonstrated
its varied abilities. Vincent Brennan took first
place in the traditional Varsity Oratorical Con-
test with Ken Campbell and John Dugan proving
that the oratorical ability of Junior is not confined
to one man. They both rendered excellent speeches
nifff- ' "
.- , -'fi'
12. , -
in the Same contest. Witli the Miiiies and Mum-
mers, Frank Ford and Al Hannon performed ad-
mirably, as did Tom Benham and Ray lVIcCarthy.
The more prominent litterateurs included Dick
Grace, John lVIcElroy and Frank Ford. ltlany
other members of the class participated in extra-
curricular organizations. Too numerous to name,
they nevertheless made their presence felt and
appreciated in the Sodalities, the State Clubs, the
Orchestra, the Band and the Glee Club.
In curricular life, Junior marks an amazing
change from the first two years at Fordham.
Undergraduates are introduced to such fearsome
subjects as Ontology, Epistemology and Cos-
mology. For the first time young logicians dis-
tinguish and contradistinguish with a refreshing
zest that carries them to the annual Logic Spf-Ci-
men, an academic ordeal that demands something
more than mere enthusiasm. Up in the Senior
Religion Room hapless Juniors face a barrage of
Food for thought.
philosophical bombs fro111 a battery of "profsH
who show no mercy. But when the whole affair is
over, most 111011 are all the better for it. They feel
they have I11Ct tl1e darker side of life and l1ave
conquered it. But they have yet to l11CCt the Urals.
The Sophist Club, made up exclusively of
Juniors, continued the year's academic progress
by sponsoring the third Zlllllllill Philosophical
Symposium. This year St. Thomas Aquinas was
lifted fro111 the inanimate pages of the textbooks
and made to talk to Fordham undergraduates.
This was done, of course, tl1I'Otlgl1 the medium of
those students wl1o spoke at the Symposium.
Finally, the great social event of the year rushed
upon the 1ne11 of '41 and engulfed them in a gay
whirl that will long be re111e1nbered. The Junior
Prom was held in the Gym O11 April 19. Wlith Ben
Bernie offering son1e really danceable music the
Prom got under way with fine spirit and hilarity.
Like most Rose Hill social adairs, the Prom was
thoroughly CI1j0yCfl by all who attended but,
wonder of wonders. the Committee enjoyed tl1is
one too. for the dance was a tremendous financial
hit. This phenomena will be a subject of discussion
wherever a11d whenever Fordham n1en meet and
talk over "the good old days".
lVith the advent of spring tl1e perennial rest-
lessness engendered by warm sun and budding
foliage took a heavy toll among Juniors. Uncon-
sciously or otherwise "cuts" began to rise. Fifty-
ufleed io flzc last dropf'
minute strolls through the Botanical Gardens or
Bronx Park became unusually popular as did some
brisk softball on the "quad',. But this nonsense
was abruptly ended when the schedule for "f-inalsl'
It is well-known among pedagogical circles that
Students find an uncomfortable difliculty in re-
citing their lessons that is not experienced when
merely writing them. Spoken answers must be
given with poise and assurance despite a minimum
s - L
Men in White.
f f rethought It is small wonder then, that when
0 0 '
1 d H01-f,1', is prefixed to "final examination"
t ie wor f
. , fr students. Those Wl1O
there is great ll OG amonb
The erounmq ezmzf of flzc czennzq
1 I K f ' fn
E , M,
1 TX r.
, A,4,,. 1
A' lW.AROON men in black and 21 lure
have borne the vieissitudes of life with admirable
courage smote their heads and gnashed their teeth
when confronted with the dread Moralsw. But the
"Jubilee Classi' did not entirely despair. It
adopted the do-or-die axiom Uwhat man has done.
man can do" and prepared for the ordeal. The
last week of preparation passed, the last hours,
minutes. Then, with whispered prayers, man
after man faced his interrogators. There followed
a day or two of waitingfof frenzied rushes at the
bulletin boards as word drifted through that the
"grades are up." But after several false starts the
marks were posted and, lo and behold, the
'Hlubilee Class" had weathered the academic
storm with remarkably few mishaps.
elf and zu
5 at the
The last obstacles have been surinounted and
We are about to enter our year, the Centenary of
Fordham College. Grand deeds have been done
in the past, Worthy men have left their impression
on Rose Hill but the 6'Jubilee Classl' cannot rest
upon the past laurels of other days, of other 111911,
The men of ,LH have made ready with care and
constant endeavor. They are now ready to mold
another link in the golden chain of Fordham
T he Old Maestro stops, looks
. . . and listens.
Sfwevv. '77'072. men.
The golf season was opened with S'Smoky"
C'aputo's forces traveling to the far-off hills of
Virginia, suh. At Newport News the news was
good as the Rams downed the strong Apprentice
School team by the score of 5--L. Continuing their
quest for fame, the hlaroon men vanquished the
Wiilliam K hlary team to the tune of 6-31 crushed
Loyola '7-Q but lost a close match to Hampden
Facing a sterling schedule all the way down the
line, the lVIaroon courtmen, according to coach
Johnny Hendricks, will meet the sternest oppo-
sition from St. John's N. Y. U., Boston College,
Army and Temple. lXIanager Rlikc hlaiese. never-
theless, claims his racketeers will muscle in on a
few wins but unlike most racketeers will give their
opponents nothing but love.
Q 3 Gow
ln the Loyola contest Art Conaty broke the
season course record with a brilliant 71. George
Grady, the stylist of the club, returned from the
South undefeated. Burke, a great golfer, came
back with an impressive string of victories.
Petroskas, Drobably the best lVIatch player on
the team, helped the Ram forces no end.
The claims of the hlaroon manager are backed
up by the fact that we have the right men on our
side of the net. The backbone of the club, it seems,
is the Senior triumvirate of Gerald Johnson,
Roger Gilmartin and Vic De Riso who will be
aided and abetted by Genorio, Klimascewski,
Fennelly, Brady, Kessler and lVIadigan, all capable
F 1'0TLi I'011.'-' K'.6SSl6'l'. Uiaorio, Dlflscolrzf, Nlgr. lllaiese.
1 - . . , . .
Back rmv: foaclz Hendricks, Brady. Fennelly, V0-Capt. Gzlmartm, Ixlinzaszeivslrz,
C70-capf. J olmson, De Rise.
N, Y. U.
IW! HMAN SPORT
The Frosh football players vanquished qll
corners and emerged undefeated at the Seasons
end. The victims included Scranton. Seton H-111
fsll year Q
untarnisl d en wry nearly lmd an
' TC record 1
21 so. The 1
Y 0St but one
out of sixteen starts The felt d
' 1 ure wins wel, -
tories ov Y ' 1
er i . A. ln, 41-39 and Columbia 70-44.
N. Y. U. and Army.
Durin - . . .
g the past year intramural activities
flourished under the capable supervision of Yin
Clancy and Johnny Hayes.
In f00tball the Junior Boarders won easily over
Freshman A- The score was 30-Q. Campbell,
Mccadden and Kowalska stood out for the
s- f ' ' v
, A lllaru, 'Wh1te, and Scorza were the stars
for the Freshmen. Intramura
l la of Senior B, the defending
the sensationa p .y
champions. Led by Manager Jim McGrath
l basketball featured
Seniors Bill Krywicki, John Billon, Joe Yuravich,
Steve Kazlo, Blarty Petroskas, Dom Principe and
Al Yudikaitis captured the prizes awarded. They
won only after lighting off Frosh A, Soph A, and
Junior A. Yigorous spirit and hard play charac-
terized the intramural program.
F afher Moore addresses
One of the oldest Sodalities in existence on the
campus, the Parthenian Sodality maintained its
position of eminence through the capable direction
and cooperative efforts of Rev. Raymond J.
Anable, S.J., hloderator, and First Prefect
Dominic Principe, Second Prefect John Holian
and Third Prefect Alex Yudikaitis.
The lllediatrix of All Graces Sodality is unique
l arflzentians driscu.s'.s
further Cfl,I'll0Z'1'C Action
in the fact that its membership is made up mostly
of postulants to the Sodality and not of sodalists
proper. Because this is the Freshman Sodality the
members are put through a period of probation
before they are admitted to membership in the
Sodalities of the College. Hence they have no
officers save the llloderator, Rev. Thomas H.
The chief activities during the past year were
the organization of catechists, who taught in the
Puerto Rican parishes of the city, and a speakers'
group which addressed the Sodality.
thif Ffa' '
mi "A 'K
1 "A Trl 1
.- 31,-.wf -
f -'Hy' 1
. . ,,l4
in HOLY RO ARY
' homore sodalists began their rgomm
The ODOP D P rp
this year under the guidance of Rev. George P,
NIL-Gowan, SJ., Bloderator, who was assisted bv
prefect Albert Bartlett, lst Assistant Alfonse
iele. Qnd Assistant YVilliam Gleeson and Treasur-
er Lawrence McGowan. The theme of the program
was "A Challenge To The Catholic Collegianf,
The Senior Sodality program presented a series
of lectures on peace, the press and literature.
An unusual feature of the year was an address by
Baroness De Haeck on the negro question.
The officers were Rev. Robert L. Ryan, hloder-
ator, Thomas Fay, lst Prefect, AVilliam Goodwine,
Qnd Prefect, Francis Yan Damm, Secretary, and
William Ward, Treasurer.
Officers ofthe Junior Soclality.
Ojicers and Moderator meet after Soclalify.
A harmony of heart and voice.
SODALITY OF MARY,
MOTHER OF GOD
The Sodality concentrated its e 0
' A in its
instilling personal holiness
past year on
this end emphasis was Placed OH
ff rts during the
- v- nder
. , .. 1
t ons This piogiam was 1
a er and devol .
pr y ' - SJ., Blod-
fR v Francis T. Day,
the leadership 0 C -
A - G'l-
ritor and John Gentakes, Prefect, Girard 1
C 2 9 1'
bride, Vice-Prefect, an
d Francis Ford, SeC1'etm'Y'
ll. 0. T. C. AND RIFLE TEAM
Under the command of Lieutenant-Colonel
John R. Sniylie, C.A.C., U.S.A.g lVIajor John G.
lVIurphy and Captain C. Forrest lvilson, the
Reserved Officers Training Corps continued the
steady cliinb to campus eminence.
Registration was increased this year by the
formation of a regiment of two battalions of three
batteries each. This was an important enlarge-
inent over the five-battery battalion of last year.
This five-hundred man outfit was under the com-
' L Kinvwl- 11 1, r.
Ia Bolllfa' Sten1q6er1'1nne Hllland' U ellselzde-
nl'l1Tl' J , ' ff. ' 'HKU
Tffm: D2-.m.,.in. I'elff'Tnc.'fff.n. Pelebfclxll- O '
in the dr
which is Ci
of the R-'
on in the b
mand of Cadet Colonel J. Harold Felter, '40.
Members and ex-members of the basic course
discovered that radical changes had come about
in the drill regulations and spent the year un-
learning old movements and practicing strange,
new gyrations. The new order was efficiently
taught by the student officers. The Officers' Club
which is composed of Junior and Senior members
of the R.0.T.C. was under the leadership of J.
Harold Felter, President, Henry Smith, Vice-
Presidentg Joseph Duffy, Secretary, and Gerard
The sporting arm of the R.O.T.C., the Varsity
Rifle Team, meanwhile had been carrying noisily
on in the basement of Collins under the tutelage
of Sergeant Smith, the coach. Led by marksmen
Garofalo '42, Sullivan ,40 and Hyland '41, the
three high scorers in that order, the team took
twelve wins over six losses and clocked the fol-
lowing places in open competition: second in the
Nimerods par excellence.
Corps Arealntercollegiatesg third in the National
Intercollegiates Corps Area, third in St. John's
Trophy matchg and sixth in the Hearst Trophy
match. Nineteen of these matches were fired
shoulder to shoulder and three by correspondence.
Al Perrone, '40, was captain of the team for the
year and Felter, manager.
N VER IT
Founded in 1841 Conducted by the Jesuits
At Fordham Road, Bronx, New York City
FORDH M COLLEGE
For Resident and Non-Resident Students-Seventy-Acre Campus
Two New Residence Halls Ready in September, 1940
Bishops' Hall and St. Robertss Hall
Graduate School of Arts and Sciences College of Pharmacy
Summer School-July 5-August 14, 1940
AT WOOLWORTH BUILDING, Q33 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY
Fordham College, Nlanhattan Division
School of Education School rj Social Service
SCllO0l of Law School of Busines.s
CATALOGUE OF EACH DEPARTMENT SENT ON REQUEST
13515700713 and Patfronesses
MOST REV. FRANCIS J. SPELLMAN, D, D,
MOST REV. STEPHEN J. DONAHUE, D.D.
XIERY REV. ROBERT I. GANNON, S.J.
REV. CHARLES J. DEANE, S.J.
REV, LAWRENCE A. WALSH, S.J.
REV. THOMAS C. HUGHES, S.J.
REV. JOHN W. TYNAN, S.J.
REV. DANIEL E. KIERNAN, PH.D.
RT. REV. JOHN D. ROACH
THE IVIARYKNOLL FATHERS
R-EV. LEO R. CAREY
REV. CAPISTRAN PETRIE, O.F.M.
REV. TVIATTHEVV A. DELANE1'
ST. BARNABAS CHURCH
CHURCH OF ST. JEROME, BRONX
JOHN S. BURKE
EDWARD J. ROSENTHAL
EDWARD P. GILLERAN
THE LOYOLA SCHOOL AND REGIS HIGH SCHOOL
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
MRS. FRANCIS A. IAULETA
MR. AND MRS. THOMAS BANTON
ARTHUR J. BARRETT, SR.
MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH B. BELANGER
MR. AND MRS. RICHARD BIRRER
JOHN R. CAHILL
MR. AND MRS. HARRY CAMPBELL
MR. AND MRS. JUSTIN F. CAREY
MR. AND MRS. ANTHONY H. CARLEVARO
MR. AND MRS. HUGH S. CARNEY
MRS. VVINIFRED CASEY
MR. AND MRS. CORNELIUS COLLINS
MR. AND MRS. HUGH A. COONEY
MARGERY HAINIILL CONE
MR. AND MRS. ANDREW W. CONNIEE
DR. AND MRS. PHILIP B. CONNOLLY
MR. AND MRS. CORNELIUS P. COUGHLAN
MRS. HENRY W. COVINGTON
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM C. DALY
MRS. JAMES A. DEMPSEY
MR. AND MRS. A. W. EMERICH
MR. AND MRS. JAMES W. FARRELL
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM E. FAY
MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH A. FITZGERALD
FRANK L. GAUGHAN
MR. AND MRS. T. V. GIBNEY
THOMAS D. GILMARTIN
MRS. HARRY GOETT
AND MRS. TIMOTHY F. GOULD
AND MRS. PATRICK J. GRANT
AND MRS. JOHN J. GREALY
AND MRS. THEODORE C. HAGENJOS
MRS. JOSEPH P. A. HART
AND MRS. JOHN HAYES
AND MRS. BENJAMIN HENNIG
AND MRS. WILLIAM J. HOWE
AND MRS. GEORGE D. LEXVIS
AND MRS. JOHN R. LYNCH
WILLIAM F. TVICCRANN
TVIRS. T. J. MCGILLICUDDY
AND MRS. THOMAS MCGRATH
AND MRS. CASPER MORATH
AND IVIRS. ALEXANDER M. MURATORI
JAMES E. MURPHY CDecc-rasedj
AND MRS. FRANCIS C. MURRAH'
AND MRS. ANDREVV MYERS
AND MRS. JOSEPH 0,GARA
MRS. ELIZABETH 0,LEARY
PATRICK AND ANNE O,REILLY
AND MRS. JAMES H. OTTERSON
MRS. ELIZABETH PAOLICCHI
AND MRS. EDXVARD PERRONE
JOHN I. POHLIDAL
AND 'MRS THOMAS A. REILLY
TVTRS. THOMAS AUSTIN REYNOLDS
MR. AND MRS. RALPH RICCIUTI
AND MRS. HUGH JOSEPH ROONEY
AND MRS. JOSEPH A. ROPER
AND MRS. BERTRAM R. RUSHER
MRS. FRANK SANTOMASSIMO
DONALD J. SLATTERY
MR. AND MRS
. WILLIAM E. STANFORD
MR. AND MRS. ADELBERT STRAUB
AND MRS. BERNARD J. SXVEENEY
AND MRS. S. VAN DAMM
. AND MRS
. AND MRS. O. I. VVARING
. AND MRS. F. VVARNECKE
, HARRY E. WHITE
AND MRS. FRANCIS E. J. VVILDE
MRS. STANLEY F. WINNIS
, EUGENE G. VANDERBILT, SR.
CLASS GF 2140
The llflaroon Staff gratefully acknowledges the
splendid Cooperation of the Senior Class in con-
tributing the proceeds of Senior VVeek towards the
support of the
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SAN BE IT
ALL TYPES - DRY, SWEET AND SPARKLING
"Challenge from Cal1If01'nfia',
CRIB RI S
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AI-LIEGR0, FRANCIS J., 666 Courtlandt Ave., Bronx, 1' I
J 29 L Axe New Rochelle, N. Y.
ANKNER, CHARLES ., 2 awn I ' ,, A
ARCIIRI, PHILIP S., 341 East 56 St., New York, N. Y.
AU , - 1 ' - ,
LET S, FRANCIS A., 43 Lnion Ave., Mamaroneck, N. Y.
iYLWARD,KEY1N J., 4578 Park Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
BANTONI GEORGE L., 857 Morris Park Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
ARILE, ALBERT W ., 121 Judson Ave., New Haven, Conn.
BARNWELLI WILLIAM J., 477 E. 137th St., Bronx, N. Y.
BTQZNE. JLCLSEPH A., 727 East 216th St., Bronx, N. Y.
BA RTT, RTHUR J., Brewster, N. Y.
RRI, JOHN J., 327 East 238th St., Bronx, N. Y.
B ' . - .
ELAAGUR, EDMOND A., 25 Mountain St.. Hartford, Conn.
ISEZTRENE, JAY P., 24 Oak Ave., Tuckahoe, N. Y.
BHQAE1Zl'TiiJAMEs S., 2505 Aqueduct Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
BLANCJT IOIHARD B., Clinton Ave., Wlartendyke, N. J.
BOLLEQQ YOHN X., 147 Irving Ave., Port 7
BOMBA IWTIINCENT J., 51-11 63 St., Woodside, L. I.
BOPP ANDILLIAM J., 605 Church St., Hawley, Pa.
Bowlgigg JREW P., 150-11 20 Ave., VVhiteStOne, N. Y.
BREEN ihOHN A., 57-56 60 St., Wloodside, L. I.
BROWQ JOCHARD L., Amarillo, Texas
BUCKLLY fm G., 162 E. 91 St., New York, N. Y.
BUKEY JZJSOHN A., 63 Grove St., Elizabeth, N. J. Y
BURKE! HAEPP1 J., 2687 Bedford Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
BURNS, WEIIARI J., 305 W. 106 St., New York, N. Y.
BUSKO' JOE F-13156 Hull Ave., Bronx, Y.
BYRNE' J A -, 210 VVOOdward St., Jersey City. N. J.
' OSEPH A., 1724 Popham Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
Chester, N. X.
CAHILL, JOSEPH J., 205 Larchmont Ave., Larch
C. . AN, GERALD J., 2436 Webb Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.
CAMMARANO, PETER J., 452 Wagaraw Road, Fairlawn, IN. J.
CAMPBELL, HARRY E., 137 W. 95 St., New York, N. Y.
CAMPION, WM. F. X., 1953-82 St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
CAMPO, PETER G., 3211 Cruger Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
CANAVAN, JOHN J., Nearwater Lane, Noroton, Conn.
CAPUTO, JOHN W., 4658 Grosvenor Ave., New York, N.Y.
CAREY, JUSTIN P., 138 E. 94 St., New York, N. Y.
CARLESIMO, PETER A., 390 Market St., Newark, N. J.
CARLEVARO, GEORGE J., 140 E. 16 St., New York, N. Y.
CARNEY, GERARD J., 1024 E. 28 St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
CARR, FRANCIS J., 60 Vernon Place, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
CARR, WILLIAM J., 15 North Allen St., Albany, N. Y.
CASEY, JOSEPH A., 647-61 St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
CASSIDY, ARTHUR J., 2272 University Ave., Bronx, N. Y
CATOGGIO, PHILIP J., 2366 Lorillard Place, Bronx, N. Y.
CAVALIERI, CHARLES G., 3241 Perry Ave., Bronx, N- Y.
CICHANOXVICZ, VICTOR S., 505 Sound Ave., Riverhead, N. Y.
CLYNE, VINCENT F., 316 Boden Place, Midland Beach, S. I.
COLLINS, CORNELIUS J., Ryefield Road, Locust Valley, L. I.
I d Ave., Hartsdale, N. Y.
CONATY, ARTHUR P., Insxoo
CONNIFF, MAURICE J., 28 New St., Danbury, Conn.
CONNOLLY, ROBERT B., 13 Central Dr., Port Washington, L. I
P t Ave., New York, N. Y.
CONVVAY, CLIFFORD J., 110 os 7
. A, 2294 Washington Ave., Bronx, N. X.
COONEY, JAMES . .
C RCORAN, JAMES F.
O 55 Melrose Ave., Croton-on-Hudson, N. X
mont, N. Y.
263 East Fordham Road
Bronx, N. Y. C.
Fordham Class Rings for Ladies or Gentlemen
Solrl in Your School
Sold in Yom' Neiglzborlzoocl
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BREYER ICE CRE
34-09 Queens Boulevard
LONG ISLAND CITY, N. Y.
COITGHLAN, VORNELIUS P., 30 S. Trenchard St., Yonkers, N. Y.
COUNCELL, RAYMOND J., 725-4 Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
COURNEEN, JAMES P., 425 Arnett Blvd., Rochester, N. Y.
COVINGTON, IIENRY IY., 600 W. 144 St., New York, N. Y.
CUCURELLA, ALBERT J., 110 Court St., White Plains, N. Y.
CUPO, MARIO L., 1178 Bay St., Rosebank, S. I.
CURRAN, JOIIN J., 427 E. 66 St., New York, N. Y.
CURRAN, NORDERT J., 404 Audubon Ave., New York, N. Y.
lyALATRI, REMO E., 28 Oliver St., New York City, N. Y.
IJALE, EDXVAIZD A., 188 Harding Ave., Clifton, N. J.
IJALTON, JAMES R., 1 Lindbergh Place, Crestwood, N. Y.
DALY, ARTHUR L., 30-15 Crescent St., Long Island City, N. Y.
DALY, JOSEPH R., 532 W. 142 St., New York, N. Y.
DAL1', LAXVRENCE J., 2505 University Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
IJALY, KENNETH E., 4157 Gunther Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
DEGAETANO, JOHN A., 1651 White Plains Road, Bronx, N. Y.
DEIJUCCIA, VICTOR C., 101 Delancey St., New York, N. Y.
DEBIAIO, ANTHONY, 1072 Putnam Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
DEMPSEY, ILICIIARD J., 1439 University Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
DENISCO, STANLEY G., 3005 Matthew Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
DEPOLO, EDXVIN J., 85 W. 3 St., New York, N. Y.
DERISO, VICTOR A., 65 Sterling Ave., IYeehawken, N. J.
DICARLO, IIAMILCAR C., 1133 Warine Ave., New York, N. Y.
DILLON, JOHN C., Raquette Lake, New York
DOLAN, MICHAEL C., 1380 Ogden Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
DONOHUE, 'PIIOMAS J., 187-32-87 Road, Jamaica, L. I.
DOUGLAS, JAMES H., 16 E. 82 St., New York, N. Y.
DRUCKER, JOHN J., 7148 Juno St., Forest Hills, L. I.
DUFFY, JOSEPH D., 120 E. 19 St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
DUFFY, THOMAS A., 239 E. 239 St., Bronx, N. Y.
ELSASSER, NEIL J., 35-33-89 St., Queens, N. Y.
EMERICH, JOHN J., 2201 Amsterdam Ave., New York, N.
FAHEY, BARTLEY A., 86 Frederick St., Stamford, Conn.
FARRELL, JAMES W., 165-09-85 Ave., Jamaica, L. I.
F,'XY, JOSEPH H., 4 Glenridge Pkwy., Montclair, N. J.
FAY, TI-IOINIAS F., 174 W. 96 St., New York, N. Y.
FELTER, .IOSEPH H., 80 Perry St., New York, N. Y.
FENNELLY, RICIIIXRD A., 1404 Ave. O., Brooklyn, N. Y.
FENNING, FREDERICK R.
17 Albemarle Ave., New Rochelle,
FIRNSTEIN, DONALD L., 3120 Park Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
FITZGERALD, EDWIN J.
2505 University Ave., New York,
FITZGERALD, JAMES R. G., 491-8 St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
FLETCHER, IIOBERT 351 Tarrytown Road, Elmsford,
FLANAGAN, PATRICK M., 61 Center St., Bridgeport, C
FLICK, ILICIIARD J., 1514-13 Ave., Altoona, Pa.
FLORIO, CIIARLES J., 157 E. 31 St., New York City, N
FOLEY, JOSEPH F., 557 S. Forest Drive, W. Englewood
FORAN, PHILIP J., 306 E. 163 St., Bronx, N. Y.
FORTUNATO, ANGELO L., 27 Glenridge Ave., Montcla
FORTUNATO, NICHOLAS J., 1975 La Fontaine Ave. Bro
FRANCISCONO, JOSEPH H., 32-35-30 St., Astoria, L. I.
FRIEDGEN, RALPH E., 31 Second St., Harrison, N. Y
FROELICII, FRANCIS B., Carle Road, Westbury, L. I.
. N. J.
ir, N. J.
HE SUN rises to congratulate Fordham's Class of '4-0.
Your years of scholastic-effort and now your graduation
command the 'warm respect of forward-thinking men and
women in all Walks of life.
The Sun also rises to welcome you heartily into the ranks
of alert, World-minded citizens. Devoted to the clear
statement of fact and to the service of its community,
The Sun values your friendship as a high tribute to its
efforts and achievements. Certainly your continued
choice of The Sun as your favorite evening newspaper
must bring benefit to both--to The Sun, and to you.
C0 mp 6 ,nj ts Telephones:
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RAymond 9-8848 F0rdlIam 4-8749
COMPANY, In-1. B L 0 S S 0 M
JOHN A. F. JOHNSON, President
EDNVIN JOHNSON, Vice-President
MEMBER T. F. D.
Flowers Delivered Everywhere
2539 Ivebster Avenue
N. VV. Corner Fordham Road
ROBERT V. ACAMPORA, Construction Manager ' BRONX, N- Y- C-
FRYDA, BORIS J., 3515-22 Ave., Astoria, L. I.
GALLAGHER, FREDERIC R., 261 Pierce St., Kingston, Pa.
GALLIONE, JOHN J., 3312 Hull Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
GARADEDIAN, NOUISYXR J., 12 E. Park St., Long Beach, L.
GARVEY, AUSTIN T., 40 Main St., Woburn, Mass.
GYKUGIIPXN, FRANCIS J., 2525 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N.
GEIRINGER, ARTHUR J., 17 E. 84 St., New York, N. Y.
GIARRATANA, ROSS J., 47 Penk Street, Hackensack, N. J.
GIBNEY, RAYMOND F., 4337 Martha Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.
GILBIARTIN, ROGER, Davids Lane, East Hampton, L. I.
GILLEN, JOSEPH X., 278 Milburn Avenue, Baldwin, L. I.
GLENNON, ANTHONY M., 3044 Albany Crescent, Bronx, N
GOETT, JOHN J., 387 Mosholu Pkwy., Bronx, N. Y.
GOODXVINE, WILLIAM C.,
516 West 162 Street, New York, N. Y
GORMAN, EDXVARD G., 87-40 Elmhurst Avenue, Elmhurst,
GOULD, GEORGE L., 2780 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N. Y.
GRADY, GEOIKGE Y., 14 Melrose Avenue, Stamford, Conn.
GRANT, IRXVIN R., 23 Olive Street, Naugatuck, Conn.
GREALY, JOSEPH, 225 East 163 Street, Bronx, N. Y.
GRIDRON, DONALD J., 3725-64 Street, Woodside, L. I.
GUESS, GEORGE J., 111-45-117 Street, Ozone Park, L. I.
GUIDA, FRANK A., 1321 Boguton Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.
HAGENJOS, 'FIIEODORE C., 300 East 162 Street, Bronx, N. Y.
HAGER, XYILLIAM D., 325 East 201 Street, Bronx, N. Y.
HAGGERTY, JAMES J., 160 Price Street, Kingston, Pa.
LIALEY, JOHN F., 2305 Sedgwick Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.
HALLINYXN, JOHN T., 2994 Mcrey Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.
LIAMILL, JAMES P., 449 West 206 St., New York, N. Y.
LIANRAIIAN, JOSEPH F., 2819 Harrington Avenue, Bronx, N. Y
HART, JOHN J. D., 246-83 Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
HAYES, JAMES J., 2416 Webster Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.
LIEFFERNAN, JOSEPII J., 4251-247 Street, Little Neck, L. I.
LIENNIG, R. ROBERT, 311 East 86 St., New York. N. Y.
HERIJIIIY. VINCENT P.,
1821 Holland Avenue, New York, N. Y.
I'IESLIN, THOMAS M., 694 St. Marks Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
LIODIERNE, PAUL R., Monroe, New York
LIOLIAN, John F., Church Street, Newtown, Conn.
HOLOVAK, PETER P., 312 E. Bertsch Street, Lansford, Pa.
LIOLTZ, OSCAR W., 39-30-50 Avenue, Long Island City, N. Y.
HOWE, JOHN A., 445 Fairmount Avenue, Jersey City, N. J.
INFANTINO, ANTHONY J., 33-26-96 St., Jackson Heights, L. I.
JASKIEWICZ, JOHN J., 606 East 18 St., New York, N. Y.
JASMINE, HAROLD A., 114 Lawrence Avenue, Lodi, N. J.
JOHNSON, GERARD J., 2415 Davidson Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
TYAZLO, STEPHEN J., 40 Miller Avenue, Tarrytown, N. Y.
IYEBBA, WILLIAM A., 30 Post Avenue, New York, N. Y.
KELLY, CHARLES W., 255-79 Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
IKELLY, JOSEPII P., 1289 Brooklyn Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
KELRIEII, LEON C., 260 Lenox Road, Brooklyn, N. Y.
ICENEALLY, FRANK J., 924 West End Avenue, New York, N.Y.
ICENNEDY, RAYMOND C., 3 Lawrence Street, Yonkers, N. Y.
KIELY, JOHN E., 108-25 72nd Avenue, Forest Hills, N. Y.
James W O9Cor1r1or
and James F. Delany
162 East 37th Street
New York City
Saint lVlary9s Hall
St. ,lohrfs Hall
Follow the easy Way to get your
usunshinew Vitamin D every day
Qjficial Jewelers for
Class of 19.40
KROPPY, JOSEPH F., 1793 Montgomery Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.
IYRYNVICKI, WILLIAM S., 54 West 93rd Street, New York, N. Y.
KvALDEN, GUSTAX' W., 27 West 87th Street, New York, N. Y.
LAMOUR, ROBERT F., 53-16 88th Street, Elmhurst, Queens
LANZONE, JOSEPH A., 1051 University Avenue, New York, N. Y.
LAYERDI, CHARLES, 1276 Adee Avenue, New York, N. Y.
LAXVLOR, WILLIAM F., 144 Pearl St., Port Chester, N. Y.
LEBOFFE, ALBERT T., 3135 Decatur Avenue, New York, N. Y.
LEE, FRANCIS X. J., 2319 Loring Place, Bronx, N. Y.
LEGOTT, JAMES E., 86 Avenue E, Geneva, New York, N. Y.
LEwIS, GEORGE D., 847 East 217 Street, Bronx, N. Y.
LONG, JAMES J., 6808 Tenth Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
LOPEREIDO, FRANCIS J.. 754 North Oak Drive, Bronx, N. Y.
LYNCH, JOHN R., 2333 Davidson Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.
NICCAIITHY, rIiHOMAS E.,
122 East Yintah Street, Colorado Springs, Colorado
MCCOOL, GERALD A., 1090 Amsterdam Ave., New York, N. Y.
BICCR.-ANN, FRANK J., 15 Shelter Street, New Haven, Conn.
IXJCCREERY, ROBERT L., 217 Prospect Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
IYICELROY, JAMES G., 33-43 72nd St., Jackson Heights, L. I.
NICENTEE, JAMES F., 41 West 89tlI Street, Manhattan, N. Y.
MCGANN, TIIOBIAS J., 430 Bainbridge St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
IYICGANNON, DONIXLIJ A., 285 Alexander Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
MCGEE. JAMES T., 556 West 42nd Street, New York
MCGILLICUDDY, DANIEL A., 15 Birch Ave., Glen Falls, N. Y.
MCGOVERN, GEORGE W., 355 East 187 St., Bronx, N. Y.
IVICGRYXTII, JAMES F., 76 Cornelius Ave., Waterbury, Conn.
MCGRIXTII, JAMES F., 2875 Dudley Ave., Bronx, New York
MCGUIRE, JAMES K., 49 St. Nicholas Avenue, N. Y.
NICMYKHON, BERNARD J., 112 North Henry St., Brooklyn, N. Y
IVICNIAI-ION, FRANCIS W., 622 West 113th St., New York, N. Y
MCMYKHON, JAMES J., 65 LaSalle Street, New York, N. Y.
IYIADEO, JOSEPH A., 1134 56th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
M.AISE, MICHAEL R., 556 17th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
IYIALGIERI, ANTHONY M., 323 Fisher Ave., White Plains, N. Y
MYXLONEY, JOHN F., 3425 84th St., Jackson Heights, L. I.
MARICONDYX, ALEX F., 4307 Bruner Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
MISRTORELLI, RALPH A., 1916 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N. Y
NIASCATELLO, ANTONIO V., 330 E. 126 St., New York, N. Y
IYIASTERSON, MARTIN F., 124 Arlington Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
MAXCY, WILLIAM J., 814 Lincoln Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
INJAY, THOMAS J., 2971 Marion Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
IXIEAGHER, EDMUND L., Post Office Box 849, NewRochelle, N. Y.
BIENAGII, DONALD T., 2878 Valentine Ave., The Bronx, N. Y
MEYN, JOHN H., 3721 60th St., Woodside, L. I.
BIICCIO, GABRIEL, 347 Tecumseh Ave., Mount Yernon, N. Y
MILLER, BERNARD J., 19 E. Cherry, Hicksville, L. I.
MIRRIA, DONATO P., 248 E. 204 St., Bronx, N. Y.
MOONEY, JAMES F., 100 W. 91 St., New York, N. Y.
IYIORAN, FRANCIS R., 220 Seeley St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
MORYKTH, JOSEPH C., 293 E. 163 St., Bronx, N. Y.
MOTTIJEY, JOSEPH J., 45 Jackson Ave., North Plainfield, N. J
MURANO, ALRIERI H., 4330 Richardson Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
MURIIEORI, .ANTHONY A.
Potterhill Road, Bolton Landing, N. Y
MURPIIY, P. GERARD, Esopus, N, Y.
40 EAST 49th STREET
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WICKERSHAM Q- ,, ,.
4730 151-153 Ivest 46th St. New York City
Private Banquet Room
313 East Kingsbridge Road
Corner of Fordham Road
Adjoining Wlindsor Tlleaife
FORDHAM UNIVERSITYIS HATTER
at 27 East Fordham Road
thanks the students and
faculty of Fordham Uni-
versitv and Colleges for
Worlcfs Largest Retailers
of STETSON HATS
30 Stores in Greater New York
O'NEILL MILK AND
CREAM CO., INC.
617-621 Eleventh Avenuef N. Y. C.
Uflzolesalers in M ilk Proclucts
Tel. Circle 6-8050-1-2
HEIGHTS ICE CORPORATION
168 J umel Place
NEW YORK, N. Y.
COX SONS AND VINING
131-133 EAST 23rd STREET
COBRO SUPPLY CO.
NEW YORK Incorporated
Wholesale M aintenance Supplies
M akers of Academic Costumes for All Degrees
394 LENOX AVENUE NEW YORK, N.
MURRAY, JOHN S. A., 143 E. 35 St., New York, N. Y.
MYERS, ANDREW R., 8611 55th Road, Elmhurst, L. I.
MARDI, RICHARD J., 2041 Continental Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
NARDONE, DOMINIC E., 315 E. 29th St., New York, N. Y.
NEUFELD, WALTER J., 54-08 90th St., Elmhurst, Queens, N. Y.
OYBRIEN, EUGENE J., 19 Union Place, Ridgefield Park, N. J.
0lBRIEN, JOHN P., 146 W. 170 St., New York, N. Y.
0'BRIEN, RAYMOND F., 2059 Ellis Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
0,BRIEN, WILLIAM JAMES, 1923 Yates Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
OQBRIEN, WILLIAM JOSEPH
610 IV. 204 St., New York, N. Y.
OCCI, HERMAN J., 18 Thompson St., Port Jervis, N. J.
0'GARA, JOSEPH E., 390 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y
0lHARE, JOHN E., 433 E. 238 St., Bronx, N. Y.
0,LEARY, MICHAEL J.
255 E. Kingsbridge Road, New York, N. Y.
OLYNCIW, SAMUEL L., 333 60 St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
O,NEILL, VVILLIAM B., 2644 Marion Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
0lREILLY, FRANK J., 118-23 202 St., St. Albans, Queens, N. Y.
OTTERSON, DONALD B., 23 Sturdy St., Attleboro, Mass.
PALUMBO, NICHOLAS J., 423 Main St., New Rochelle, N. Y.
PAOLICCIII, HARRY V., 3 Evans Ave., Ocean Side, N. Y.
PARET, JOHN J., 35-20 Utopia Parkway, Flushing, N. Y.
PERRONE, ALFRED J., 3601 Olinville Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
PETRINO, PATRICK A., 4244 Boyd Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
PETROSKAS, MARTIN J., 242 Vaughan St., Luzerne, Pa.
PLANGEMANN, PHILIP C.
6 Lufberry Ave., New Brunswick, N. J.
PLUTINO, VINCENT B., 2150 Belmont Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
POHLIDAL, STANISLAV J., 1427 York Ave., New York, N. Y.
PRINCIPE, DOMINIC A., 52 Parker St., Brockton, Mass.
PUGLIESE, ROBERT R., 2866 Briggs Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
QUINN, FRANCIS S., 58 Clifford Ave., Pelham, N. Y.
QUINN, RICHARD P., 607 W. 180 St., New York, N. Y.
QUINN, WALTER P., 153 W. 188 St., Bronx, N. Y.
ILAFFAELI, RAYRIOND J., 4 Undercliff St., Yonkers, N. Y.
REAP, JAMES T., 1646 Bogart Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
REILLY, JAMES J., 510 3rd Ave., New York, N. Y.
REILLY, PIIILLIP J., 145 Beechwood Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y
REILLY, BFI-IOMAS P., 3345 87th St., Jackson Heights, L. I.
REIMER, DANIEL P., 305 E. 200th St., Bronx, N. Y.
REYNOLDS, THOMAS A., 156 E. 79tlI St., New York, N. Y.
RICCIUTI, HENRY N., 1081 N. Main St., Waterbury, Conn.
RICE, EDXVARD S., 424 E. 157th St., Bronx, N. Y.
RIDDICK, RAYMOND E., 14 Hawthorne St., Lowell, Mass.
Rizzo, ALBERT C., 178 Mulberry St., New York, N. Y.
ROCHE, LEXVIS C., 46 Clark St., Hartford, Conn.
ILOFINOT, HENRY L., 17 Chalsworth Ave., Larchmont, N. Y
ROGERS, EDXVARD N., 34 Honwood Road, Tenafly, N. Y.
ROKETSKI, EDNVARD W., 111 E. 7th St., New York, N. Y.
ROMEO, VINCENT J.
95-05 35th Ave., Jackson Heights, Queens, N. Y
ROONEY, HUGH J., 2534 Creston Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
ROPER, JOSEPH J., 439 E. 89th St., New York, N. Y.
ROSENBAUER, I'IOYVARD J., 681 Main St., Hackensack, N. J.
Ross, THOMAS F., 309 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
THE FORDHAIVI UNIVERSITY PRESS
Extends Hecirtiest Congratulations
CLASS QE 1940
To The Class of 940
The Director and Staff of the Bookstore
Extend Their Congratulations and
Best Wishes f
FORDHAIVI UNIVERSITY B
HERBERT PRINTING CO.
2555 YVeloste1' Avenue
Bet. Fordham Road and 193rd St.
Bronx. N. Y. C.
Phone Raymond 9-0222 Est. 1887
MARLOW PRODUCTS, Inc.
VVINE AND LIQUOR STORE
309 E. Fordham Rd. at Kingsbridge Rd.
Largest Assortment at Lowest Prices
Phone F 0-7'-9339
ROTHAMEL, WILLIAM P., 61 E. 97th St., New York, N. Y.
RUSHER, BERTRAM C., 130 Sickler Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y
RUSIN, MICIIAKEL, 230 River Drive, GarHeld, N. J.
RUSSO-ALESI, FRANCIS M., 1614 64th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
SANTOMASSIMO, VICTOR J., 2800 Sedgewick Ave., Bronx, N. Y
SARUBBI, FRANCIS P., 10 Monroe St., New York, N. Y.
SAVAGE, WILLIAM J., 376 St. John's Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
SCHNIBBE, HARRY C., 8944 97th St., Woodhaven, N. Y.
SCHAPIRO, JOHN J., 2262 Mott Ave., Far Rockaway, N. Y.
SHELLY, WILLIAM P., 4 Balding Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
SKORUPSKI, EDMUND J., 54 Neelianie St., Hoosick Falls, N. Y.
TURIANO, ANTHONY N., 3988 Bronxwood Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
YAIL, JOHN H., 2821 Briggs Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
YAN DAKINIINI, FRANCIS J., 229 E. Kingsbridge Road, Bronx, N.Y
VANDERBILT, EUGENE, 53-48 215th St., Bayside, L. I.
VAUGHAN, JOHN F. L., 408 E. 134th St., New York, N. Y.
YIGORITA, JOHN L., 70-80 Kenmore St., New York, N. Y.
VITKA, JOHN E., 149 Henry St., Stratford, Conn.
YITUCCI, GIACOMO C., 380 Broome St., New York, N. Y.
XYALLACE, XYESLEY N., 40-26 Butternut St., E. Chicago, Ill
AYALDIE, KENNETH E., 1215 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y
WARD, YYILLIAM D., 584-6 W. 152nd St., New York, N. Y.
SLATTERY, DONALD J., 7806 78th St., Glendale, L. I. TYARNECKE, ROBERT C. :I
SMITH, HENRY J., 414 E. 236 St., Bronx, N. Y. 105-26 131 St., Richmond Hill, Queens, N. Y.
STANFORD, ROBER'F W., 734 Ocean Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y YYARING, ILOBERT C., 3536 N. 159 St., Flushing, N. Y.
STARK, RONALD M., 2028 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N. Y. VVEIGANG, RICIIARD P., 194-05 42 Ave., Flushing, N. Y.
STECYK, MICIIAEIJ B., 2139 Clinton Ave., Bronx, N. Y. XYEIL, LIOXVARD L., 215 E. 197 St., Bronx, N. Y.
STRAUB, LEONARD J., 33-11 89th St., Jackson Heights, L. I WERNER, EDXVARD S., 614 2 Ave., Lyndhurst, N. J.
SULLIVAN, JOHN L., 414 Tampa Court, Brooklyn, N. Y. WHITE, EDMUND J., 2500 University Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
SYVEENEY, BERNARD J., 132 W. 91st St., New York, N. Y. YYHITE, EDXVARD J., 481 E. 140 St., Bronx, N. Y.
TAYLOR, THOMAS R., 228 Audubon Ave., New York, N. Y. AYILDE, FRANCIS E. J., 7151 Harrow St., Forest Hills, L. I.
TEPP, IYATHANIEL B., 3 S. Lawn Ave., Elmsford, N. Y. YYINNIS, STANLEY J., 568 Columbus Ave., New York, N. Y.
TERMINELLO, LOUIS A., 158 E. 126th St., New York, N. Y. R7UDAKAITIS, ALEX, 6 Reynolds Road, Johnson City, N. Y.
TORRISI, JOHN V., 808 Penfield St., Bronx, N. Y. YURAVICH, JOSEPH A., 24 Lester St., Ansonia, Conn.
CFROJANOYVSKI, IYIAURICE J. ZITO, ROBERT A., 1725 E. 18 St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
185 Lincoln Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. ZUMPANO, CHARLES F., 3137 Heath Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
KEATI G HALL CAFETERIO
Voteal by the Senior Class a
s F orclha1n's F aoorite Eating Spot
The Finest and Most Modern Bakery in
MARCIANO Sz SONS BREAD CO.
56 THIRD STREET
Phone N. R. 937
Q556 Decatur Ave.
3876 New York SEflgewiclc
E. MACHLETT AND SON
Scientific Glassware and Apparatus
QQO East 23rd Street New York, N.
FRANK HABECK CO.
Plumbing and Heating Contractors
9479 Elm Place
Bronx, New York
Y ' Tel eph
ones: Rflymond 9-7270-7271
396 FIFTH AVENUE
NEW YORK N Y
Once an e1Iitor's uigifm , , ,
New u staffs pride and joy . , .
Icleus luvke to paper, mul lhc presses roll
QU1lflCflIH5ll!!lI annual . . . fl never-lo-bw
forgotten aclzierenient for vrlilor, business
nimmger will collerigucs.
This 1940 MAROON is a record-maker among college yearbooks-an Outstand-
ing tribute to Editor John J. Emerich and Business Manager Francis A.
Auleta, Jr., plus their staff of competent colleagues.
The track for modern yearbooks is fast. Yearbook editors have a task to per-
form. yet one competently guided when the B. J. H. organization acts as coach.
Baker, Jones, Hausauer, Inc. have, since 1898, serviced and produced over
one thousand yearbooks. Each annual is a story in itself of this iirm's com-
petent assistance, collaboration and service.
To those who "take Overw the 1941 NIAROON, the B. J. H. College Annual
organization provides the finest coach for your yearbook staff. Not just in
smarter format, typography, content and artg not alone in complete publishing
facilities right through binding and delivery-but in those equally vital matters
of budgets, budg ' i ' i ' " H-
organization also gives you g
r contract means a distinguished book, produced with
et control, subscription and advertising revenue the B. J.
thorou h professional advisemcnt and assistance.
A Baker, Jones, Hausaue
least effort. delivered on contract time, at exactly the price agreed upon.
BAKER, JONES, EAUSAUER, INC.
Producers of Distinctive Yearbooks since 1898
45 CARROLL STREET
QIBZQ E BUFFALO, NEW YORK
Fuel Merchants for more than 70 Years 85
FUEL OIL COAL COKE
11 IV. 42nd Street, New York
391 E. 149th Street, Bronx, N. Y.
BURNS COAL BURNS
2483 GRAND CONCOURSE
Phone F0rdham 4-9692
Special Rates for Students
Chinese and American Food
Lunch 25c and 35c - Dinner 35c and 40c
7 Course Dinner 50c and 750
373 E. FORDHAM ROAD
PURDY PAINT CO., INC.
300 Lafayette St.
New York City
PAINTS FOR ALL PURPOSES
Near Webster Ave. BRONX, N. Y.
ME OE 1940
As Alumni, You'll Need
The FORDH M MONTHLY
To Keep You In Touch With Fordham
OCTOBER to JUNE---NINE ISSUES
TWO Dollars The Year
LOnga.cre 5-5097 Day and Night Service BARATTA'S INC.
BAKERY, INC. i , .
TOWER WINDOW CLEANING OO. Cfmdff f'f"'H'faCf1'ffffff
1346 Lafayette Ave. 207 E t um St
' 'as 1 1. .
GENERAL CLEANING CONTRACTORS Th B
C ronx New York City
484 Eighth Avenue
New York, N. Y.
Cgmplimenis The Bdlfdf Pic
of 8 BAKING CO Best Wishes
PURITAN INCORPORATED fyomy
619-693 DeGraw Street
5 South Fulton Ave.
Mount Vernon, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y-
MOTHER LEONE 8 SONS
URSULINE ACADEMY PREPARATION
Grand Concourse and 165th Street
New York City
College Preparatory School for Girls
High School and Elementary Departments
Resident and Day Pupils
Chartered by the Regents of the State of New York
Patrolman, Fireman, Post Office Clerk-Carrier, Railway
Postal Clerk, Court Attendant and Other Popular Civil
THE DELEHANTY INSTITUTE
115 East 15th St., N. Y. C.
Fordham University food is prepared and
served on equipment supplied by
6th Avenue, 18th to 19th Streets
New York City
For Your Dances and Proms, see HARRY to Hire Tuxedos
and Full Dress Suits.
Reduction to Fordham Students, of course
Also custom-tailored and ready-made suits
HARRY HARRIS TAILORING CO., Inc.
387 Fordham Rd., N. VV. Corner Wfebster Ave.
Cover Whelan's Drug Storej
Bronx, N. Y.
RAVEN TAVERN ROSENHAIN'S
of Fordham Road at
, Excellent Food Creston Ave'
GEURGE S RESTAURANTS W, . L,,,,C,,m
me and Llquors Dinner
68 Broad Street 80 Broad Street A La' Caffe
193rd St. and Webster Ave. Catering of EverV
NEW YORK CITY Bronx, N. Y. Description '
Compliments of C Z, t
omp zmen s
STAGE LIGHTING Complmmfs Of DANIEL F. WALSH
437 West 31st Street
New York City
17 '75 Broadway
New York, N. Y.
The 1940 BIAROON Staff gratefully acknowledges the aid and coop
REV. L.-UVRENCE A. 1VALSH, S.J.
Moderator of the MIAROON for advice an
REV. JOHN W. TYNAN, S.J.
for his splendid aid, cooperation and advice.
1VI . G ORGE 1. HEEEERNAN and MR. H. GERARD GRASS1
of Baker, Jones, Hausauer. Inc., for fine service,
sound advice and excellent cooperation.
MR. JOHN MAHONEY
eration of the
d constructive suggestions.
:XNN DONAHUE and MR. BECKER
of Ann Donahue's Studio for their photography and cooperation.
and MR. JOHN BIOONEY
and the entire Switchboard Personnel.
MR. 11f1AURICE AHERN
Bla. RICHARD L BREEN
for the generous publicity
of the Ram, and
for the use of many pictures.
MR. JUSTIN P. CAREY
which they gave the 1940 111AROON.
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