Fordham University - Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY)

 - Class of 1940

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1940 volume:

aroon John J. K.mkkicii. Editor-in-Chiej Francis A. Aulkta. Jr., Business Manager Rev. Lawrence A., S.J., Moderator'40 i yt maroon FORDHAM COLLEGE OF FORDHAM UNIVERSITYPoie Mid in Picture, P oem an cl P rodeo manifest our highest admiration 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 Ulus-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.AC) decades ago Pope Paul IV conferred on a company of men the status of a religious community. Calling themselves the Society of Jesus these valiant priests were dedicated to the defense of the Church through education. Four centuries have passed yet today Fordham studentsare enriched by the same truths that inspired Loyola, Xavier, and Bellarmine. This annual is a pictorial narrative 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 need-Catholic• i- H • $»'» -. ■ .% . fiSft'.V fo f men pSENIOR HISTORY i ilnnte rendezvous. But . K n end of "V” man Four Se| cent of the V was short and Vhen four hundred and fifty of us lVniti -s of hazing. The perennial ant 'y '){ in k no w n i»irl on the not too privaV V Hnt N a l. was much in favor at least with A.VV VVvO ntes. Fur tivelv we left campus vnAtHisucceeded willi their bombast and we joined the Minus mid tile (I lee ('lul» and wrote for I In- i«m and the Monthly. Together we made onr first Retreat and the many "first Fridays" and onr liv» heroine something better with the experience of tluse events. In those days the Ree room radio blared '"t on Turned The Tables ( n Me" and the tabloids sereanied the news of Kdward’s ab-dieation for "the woman I love". In Freshman too. n «• had tlu- first Paruit’s Day at Fordham. memorable for the fine One-Act-Plays which I I S and exploding ( |wrimenfs but all is forgotten in warm Southern hospitality when North Carolina plays host at Cliapil Hill. Collins Hall i . our stronghold, the ancient scene of Mimes activities and Rand rehearsals. The (lice Club brings down Town Hall eiicoresand the Oraduate School comes to the Campus Me remember too. the public address system harassing sodalists at Mav devotions and no forgetting that judicious selection of electives with ail eye to an easy year in Junior, pardonable after the heavy Soph Senior procession to Moss of I Inly I host. 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 (icntleman Jim's"(iood marnin' gintlemcn. " 'hem Lab fashions an odorous memory of vile acids. schedule. Headline: Austria Taken In Nazi-Putsch. I ppcrclassmcn now. we distinguish majors and contradistinguish minors and work ourselves into an intellectual dither over the sources of knowledge. There is multiple collaboration on Physics I d reports but we sink our worries in the fun of treking out to Pittsburgh. The rcc mom seeks our favor with “Deep. r first Junior Prom at I'on Ilium in timeout of mind with Parry Clinton and a "rand deficit. A colossal Pitt rally jams (lie gym with everything from the Prolix hut it' unique cheer. It is all there in Junior A A. and Thursday nights at Mncy’s; snappy new R.O.T.C. uniforms: cahs careening down Fordhain Itoad as the higchicks mi Keating warn S:.»7, !): (); Sunday mornings in the i. A. and rallies before Freeman Hall with Sleepy Jim astir on the front steps and Father Mulqueen exhorting the team to victory while we veiled ourselves hoarse; reflection before the Pine Tabernacle and volunteer ushering at Senior 'onimciiec-meiit. Archbishop Spellman presiding ‘ANe'll be Sen tor chins officers Hiieklcif, Deli iso, iiiodirinc nml Dillon. fi marine Squalus Sunk Oil' New Kngland oast! Seniors at Iasi and the beginning of a long cavalcade of academic, sportive and social events which, in retrospect, are touching with the memories they hold for us. Then is S:; S locker-room hysteria as we scramble into those Oxford gowns. Bigger and better sleeping quarters arc in the oiling as plans for the enlargement of St. John's Hall become a reality. Pig game is bagged a la Robin Hood and venison supper profits slash class deficits. Class rings begin to disappear as des|K-rate efforts are made to collect cash for last formats and then hectic Senior Week elections tragically remind us that graduation is a matterl'r ri .1 nha thlhm hroirsrs. of weeks. I Didn’t Know What Time It Was” measures the theme for lirsl-period kite-comers and ”Mv Prayer" sounds the Senior 'dgiuiturc before Psvcli and Ktliics trimesters not to mention Father Cox’s Friday morning "scrimmages". During Senior, too. the second World War continued where the first one left otf and the "Times" was (’nil of the stalemate between (Germany and tin Allies. Finland gained the admiration of the world in her gallant light with Russia. We half expected to lie in the trenches before graduation and registered our disapproval of war in general in the college |m»II. The S |iialus tragedy was as nothing to the scuttling of the Admiral (iraf Spec otf I ruguav. 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 tin- quadrangle. And for tin last time the shadow of the final orals is a threat to lie reckoned with. In May S« nior speakers dominate the devotion rostrum. Ford I mm's last benediction on it' retiring men. the Senior Ri treat, is a menace to aching knees but the Senior Rail a benefice to the nimble of feet. Finally Commencement, an occasion of solemn horror as we sit and an- stared at. uncomfortable in cap and gown. Those ex-|H-ricnecs and all the many others are t In memories that will conic crowding through our thoughts in after years with the strains of "Alma Mater Fordham". Rut now let's meet the men who made these events Fordham history. They’re a varied, versa tile crew with stout hearts and a love of life.FRANCIS .1 ALUKCRO liachelor of Science Mcn.ld ( lul. (I. •■?. 3. I): l’liv«ics Club (• ; Clu-mistC Club (l. •i. 4); Sodality ( 4). Will always ranemljor Ford ham f«»r its "absence of snobs ... line student of biology... despite It is claim to laziness "( Jang made the Dean’s list in Freshman—and still finds lime to keep in shape swimming . . . dabbles in photography and mathematics . . . won't name his hero because "I'm too modest" . . . some day will “break up a Red meeting at I’nion Square.” H 0 0 N CHARLES .1. AXKXER. JR. liachelor of Science Officers' Club (3. 4 : Sodality I : Fencing 4 . lj:r. 3): .Mimoand Mummer' I. 2 . lias felt the sting of Cupid's arrow but won't say when-, when or with w hom . . . you can call him Hectic hut be sure ami "smile when you say that, partner" . . . helped organize Ford-ham’s fencing team and then went on to serve as its manager . . . justly I masts of placing sixth in Kastern Intercollegiate fencing matches . . . has an inveterate penchant for naval history and ship modeling. PHILIP S. ARCL'Rl liachelor of Science I’hvsio Club I : C:nini ts'Club 'i. 3); French Club (l : Sodality » : Mrnd.l Club (1. 3); Italian Club 11): Harvester ‘lub (S, 4). “Ruck" has always wanted to be a great doctor . . . he’d like to attend Cornell Medical School . . . his |m I peeve-examinations . . . would like to see Fordham made eo-edueational . . . likes steak and philosophy among other things . . . especially enjoys going out in a stag crowd . . . yearns for a large estate, fully equipped, where lie could "kibitz sports." I tFRANCIS A Al'LET A. JR. Bachelor of Science ItuMiM-vt Mgr M .... • Sml.iliiy i:;, li. I5usiiicv Forum (I. ! . • . Ham I. £): Harvester Club (4 ; Westchester Club iH; I K'l at« (I Can most often 1h found in neighborhood Ivowling alleys . . I»nt hasn't neglected classes «»r school activities either . . . claims lie can talk himself out of anything which might help to explain how he earned :{00() since Freshman Vear . . . as a lad dreamed of Iniildiug bridges, tunnels, etc. . . . his favorite expression: "Act ion s|H-aks louder than words." KEVIN J. AVIAVAR!) Bachelor o f . I rls Minn-.' ami Muinmrr ll; Scriveners 11 Vergil Academy 11 i; ’Lissi -.»l Clul (I. •i. I . Sodality (II. One of Fordham s foremost classical scholars . . . has helped to prove this by winning the Roach Classics prize in Sophomore and gohl 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 I’opeve as far as eating spinach goes . . . incidentally, one of the few Rritish-born Fordhamites. 1 GEORGE E. EANTON Bachelor of Science Spanish Club 0 .; Debate (It.'; Harvester lull 01. K. Confesses to a secret yearning to operate a chain of really first-class restaurants . . . showed that he could make a success of such a business by earning $.‘5(KH) while in college . • • would like nothing better than to spend his whole day on a golf course . . . has an idea that Fordhain ought to have its own stadium for its athletic contests . . . devours avidly steak and mushrooms. loM A R 0 0 N W. JAM ICS BARNWELL Hu cirri or of . I rfs lhon ' I. %l. I Spurts Bdilor i I Harvester lub c:. I); Track (I. . S. 4t: IVtatc I. 3); S l:ility I. 3. 4i. "Baraev's" self confessed sleepiness hasn't ;it all hampered his collegiate activity . . . lias l een proficient in track. football and tennis . . . I.nt the greatest thrill of all came when he was appointed Sports Kditor of the Kitm ... even ill this |M sition. though, he doesn't like Monday morning quarterbacks ... to I'ordham he owes in his own words, "education, friendship, fun. work. JOSEPH A. HA RONE Bachelor o f . I rlx Suin'ilv 11, if. a. 4); French l'lull (it•; Harvester Club (4.1. While his favorite extra-curricular activity may be the N. Y. A., he'd quit it gladly, if he had a million . . . as tokens of his versatility has a silver haschall for his indoor baseball prowess, and honorable mention in Junior for his scholastic standing . . . renicmlMTs most vividly W ilbur ' )ne | lay“ Stanton's winning point against T. ('. I'. in ’: !. . . his wifc-to-lie must be above all—a good cook. ALBERT W. BARILE Itachi lor of Science Chemists' Club 41. •t. 3. I): Mciulrl Club •!. :l. I : Intramural Sport '2. 3. I ; nnnnlicul 4‘lub (I. t, S. 4). lias very definite leanings toward the study of medicine and o |»eots to enter ornell Med. School . . . would enjoy seeing all of these I’nitcd States strictly as a "knight of the road" . . . if he had a fortune would donate part of it to Fordham. jH-rhaps not with complete altruism, for the installation of a drinking fountain in the Chemistry Building . . . casts a minority vote for de emphasis of football at I'ordham . . . prefers baseball himself. HiKDMOM) BKI.ANOKR Bachelor of Seinin' »»l:iliiv C5. I); lliisiuess I'Wutii I. •!. .'5. ('xnmiliriil l"l‘ ('■ I turvesler '«!' l I M UtooS. v»'| tins Mjr i I " N hat’s (In slorv here?" is liis trademark . . • one of tin ran few who never sleeps in Kthics . . . wanted to Ik a son captain. hut now is aiming for Harvard Business School . . . i olio man whoso favorih activity really is the M uoo . . . longs for I ho day when Keating Hall will have real chairs instead of “what they call chairs" there. AltTIK'K I BARItKTT Bachelor of Srinire Sedulity IS, I i. No hidden amhitioiis here, just a modest and open desire to graduate, get a job and he independent . . . answers to Art or even Artie hut not to Axel or Iggic. ids other two nicknames . . . would he willing to buy camp chairs for the standing army if lie could afford it . . . has received Honorable Mention for his studies . . . hasn't been dismayed by four hours commuting daily for four years and would still go to Kordham again in spite of that. JOHN J. IIAUKY litirlii for of Science Sxlalitv it): Mimes and Mummers ill; eliesl.r ( lull It); Itiisiiu-, Fnnim (I ; Inlr.t-inurut S|M rtx (1. . 3). IN ople really call him "Ihia" . . . con siders self master of t he art of eireuni-lociitiou . . . would like to speak on the radio . . . has a soft spot in Ins heart, and his stomach, for Virginia ham . . . greatest thrill was passing B.A . . . grateful for l’ordham's intramural sports program . . . also likes dances and philosophy, incompatible though they seem . . . credit him for Duchiu at the Ball. 1 4 0 17JAY I . MKLSKRKNK Hurliflnr i f . I rls French Club (|i. Sxinlilv (3. 4i: Vergil Academy ill; Camera ‘lul (I Harvester Club (I : Track (1. •?. :l. 4); S|n rl (|. 3, Cot a great thrill out of passing Sophomore Math . . . Vlso out of placing second ill llu Intramural 440-yard run in Freshman year . . . made the Dean list in Freshman and Junior ... a candid camera addict . . - is one of the growing list of haters «»f the (ireat American double feature, complete with Mingo. Mango ami what have you . . . envisions a (irand Central train non-stop to Fordham Road. M A R 0 0 N JAMKSS. MENN KIT liacln-lor of . I rls French C|uh ( . -i. :i 41; Sxlility (3. t ; lassii . I Clnli (J, :t. 1 MiiiK N :«imI Muinmers •3. I ; History Club ■'». • • l’liy ii' lull i;{. | ; ll: m-si«T ('lull :t. 4). An authority on weapons from I'ale-olithie dart throwers down to anti aircraft guns . . . hut hy his own admission his own hest weapon is an ability to argue . . 'till thinks happily of his first college hundred in Natural Theology . . . Considers Kamon de Valera as the greatest man lie knows . . . his favorite subject: History . . . intends to study law at either Ford-ham or u’orgetow 11. MIUIAKI) M. RIRRF.R. JR. fiiichrlnr of . I rls lliiii l I : Debate (11; Officers’ Chili i.3, t|; Smlaliiy ci. :l. I); New Jersey Club 1. :t. 4); Men I I 'lots (3!: lirmist-s Club (4.1. Friends call him I «k- or Curly . . . wants a hockey team for Fordham. | erhnps because lie's proficient at it himself ... is a great admirer of Father (Men Walsh. S. J. . . . expects and hopes to attend some Med. school after graduation, preferably (icorge-town . . . thrills al the memory of Fordliam'.s first touchdown ever against I’itt. in I!»:tS . . . famed amid tlie New Jersey swamps for his hunting prowess. ISJOHN X. BLANVATO Hachclor of Seicnct ( ln'ini ts' Club (1): Stubbly I' 1 s whether he plays tin piano well enough to call it a special talent luit it is one of his hohhics . . . might l»c called an economic royalist he'd live on the interest of whatever money lie might get . . . wouldn't marry until he had a good joh . . . has a penchant for History as a subject . . . in his spare time devotes himself to hoatiug and basket hall . . . has had an opjmrtunity to earn KM lit dollars while at Kordham. INVENT I B H.I.KK Hachclor of . I rlx llioiut-v. Forum (:i. » ; lutraniurol :l. i. t. H. C.noun 'till (1); Sodality (». t . It I.. I Club (S. Ii. An excellent doorman on the basketball court . . . and a good base ball play« r as well . . . extends his athletic intcrests into football and likes to pick football scores . . . his idea of a good time is a stag party . . . has a s|H-cial peeve for the so-called “sophisticated egotist" . . . the universally friendly attitude at Kordham ap|»eals to him . . . thinks, though, the honor system should Ik- in force. 1 .9 WILLIAM J. BOMBA Hachclor rf Science Physics Club t): Ch«-inis|s’ Club I. i : (lerman Club I. 2); IbiM-hall (lb Intramural Sport (1. 2). Mendel Club (4); Sodality (!. 8). Although from the Quaker State, lie can still say nnblushingly that (irover ((iardenia of the law) Whalen is the greatest man he knows . . . wants to be a surgeon and uttend Jefferson Med. School in Philadelphia . . . dislikes above all else dancing with new shoes on his feet . . . won a minor 'K" for baseball and the Parlhenian Sodality medal ... is a talented billiard artist, too. If)M A H 0 0 N JOHN HOW I HON fiachclor • Science N..i;,li|y ,1. • . .{. 4); |{ I, I , h,l, IS. n. Ilar- 'liilj 4i; Kiisinct-t Forum (S. I ; Inlra-mural Ailildics 11. 4. :t. I Not only the winner of iminerous medals for intramural traok lint also received class honors in Sophomore and Junior vear.s . . . once wanted to he an aviator hut down deep inside has always nurtured the desire to he President of the I nitial States . . . loathes people who stand up in front of him at football •’antes . . . thinks I'ordham could use Phi Beta Kappa . . . "has aged and mellowed at college. like a good whiskey.” RICHARD L. BREEN Hachclor rf Science sndiilitv 11. 4. !■; Minu s I. 4. 3. t : lie I. 4. 3. 1). K.tilor 1 : Monthly (4): Stu.l-ut ■iiii. il 1.4.3. H. S.s-. 4. :5.; I),.|m0- .1.4.3. 4). I’r.-s. I ; ( In,, rr. sid. ni l. ;{); Spanish • lul» I ; I’r.-ss 'lul (1.4. 3. 1 Won prizes in hot It debating and dramatics . . . was first place winner in oratorical contests for three years . . . has written several successful plays . . . received his greatest thrill from the Hector's opening address in I. . . would endow h'ordham. if lie could . . . climaxed college career by winning Senior prize debate. ANDREW T BOPP Hachclor of Science It I. I fliil) 11. 4. 3. 4); Sodality (1. 4. 3;. Hopes to buy a deserted island and live a life of ease . . . hut until then will try to amuse and satisfy himself by playing golf . . . has a long-standing desire to fly an airplane under a low bridge ... is a follower of (ilcnn Miller . . . preferred fool-hall games to all other amusements at I'ordham. hut still hopes to see Fordhain win a Hose Howl game . . . expects to continue his education at Harvard. 0JOSKIMI J. m ivKV Bachelor of . I rls 11: i r t • ( 1,1, .;{ | Freshman Forum (1); (I lee Cliil • •£. 1. J Suability . t. 3. I It. I. I Club (I. 4. 3. 41. It x O. K. if you call him "Buckeye" . . . Ii«- wants to buy a yak . . . doesn't say what hcM do with it when lie had it . . . is a devotee of tennis and sailing, especially moonlight sailing . . . d« esn t like those calls at the mail Imx when there's “no mail .. is almost uni |ue in Iris liking for chocolate pudding, hut not in his admiration for the (dec ("luh . . . enjoys Ford ha I n social life in all its aspects. JOHN M. BROWN Bachelor of A rl.s Ilnur I. :!■: History Club (1 : tilcc Club (3j: Physics Club (S. 4). “Scoop" is torn between two ambitions: to be a doctor or a concert violinist . . . wishes that Ford ha m had fraternities but would come back to college here whether or not the fra Is were introduced . . . claims to have some special talent but won't reveal what it is . . . however, lie is adept at football and a mimic of no mean ability ... is an admirer of History. JOHN A. BITKI.ICY. JR. Bachelor of . I rtx New Jersey Club cj. 3. 4): French Club lie Harvester lnl (3. 1 ; Maroon Stall 4•; Sodality (3. 4); Debate (I, I liitnwiiiiral Sports (1. -I. 31: Senior Cl (I). Consistent honor student, winm r 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 fif lie could play tenor sax . . . says classmate II. L. Rofinot is the greatest man he knows. I 9 4 0 ‘21IIARKY J. lU'KKK liachclor of Sci( nre Sixl.ilitv t . Harvester "lull (4 Intramural S|» r1 (l.g. 3. 4). Intends to si inly law, preferably at Fordhnm Law School . . . made the Dean's list in Junior . . . admits ruefully that if he did have a million dollars most of it would of necessity go to the government ... the annual Retreat appeals most to him as a feature of I'ordhain campus life . . . has ability as a player of softball and hockey . . . |K l peeve: Keating Hall coffee. M A R 0 0 N WII.IJAM F. KI RNS liucht’lor nf Srii nre itrsity I’. I'k. il. ill ci, a ji, S|Miii li ('Inti l, ; Sodality i3, li; r.n. n... Forum 11 lias a secret desire to heroine an outstanding figure in the musical world . . . his hobby is mnsie appreciation . . . says Father (million is the greatest man he knows . . . hates war “in all its aspects" al»ovc everything else . . . likes the friendly atmosphere at I'ordhain . . . hut Indieves that Ford-ham should offer a good business course ... is one of the college's nre basketballers. IIKRKKRT S. BI RR Bachelor of. 1 rto l''ri»liiii;in Forum (I): llelwte ci . business Forum (I. •i. 3. 4). Claims an erpial proficiency in swimming. tennis and golf . . . has won several trophies for sailing . . . says Franklin I). Roosevelt is the greatest man he knows . . . iovcrnmciil is his favorite subject . . . outside of class his favorite activity is tin Ibisiness Forum . . . appropriately enough his most oft used axiom is “Tinu is money." . . . likes brunettes and mint juleps-.JOHN R. IH'SKO Bachelor of . (rls II ti I. r ( ub (3. I New JerM'y Cltili 3. 4); S l;ilil% :t. I ; I’liy-io Hub (SI: tXIsile 4). Would be a public accountant. lull a successful one ... in preparation for this lie plans to attend (olumbia Seliool of business . . . most remembered experience at college is the I'ordham-l’ilt gallic of 1 ! :57 . . . despises llu "hypocrisy of Kngland" . . . confesses to being extremely argil mentative and logically enough likes debating . . . is a collector of classical records. JOSKIM1 A. BYRNIS. Jit. Bachelor of . I r .v IMale (I. •i. 4); Tennis (I); It I. I Club t. ); I’hysU-s 'lull (I I liirv -st -r Club (3. I : SwLilily IS. 4). Ping-pong is Joe’s game although he plays good tenuis too . . . would get married tomorrow if lie could . . . had a childhood ambition to In- a fireman but it’s law now . . . still speaks in awed tones of Johnny 1-ock‘s touchdown run against Southern Methodist m l!t;!7 . . . frankly says that lie would do nothing if lie could possibly alTord it. I JOSEPH J. CAHILL Bachelor of . I rl.s Sodality (S. 4); Harvester Club 'S. 4;. Vicc-prcs. I); Debate (S. I:: Wot-Chester Club (I. . 3, 4 . Treas. (Si. I'rcs. (4); Cl:i sirjil Club (S. 4). Hasn’t lost an intercollegiate debate in three years . . . an expert at rhumba and pistol shooting... won several medals for intramural swimming . . . his greatest thrill at I'ordham was getting 100 in the Junior ()rals ... lie claims his earnings during his college career amounted to eighteen dollars and seventy cents . . . considers geniality as his most characteristic trait. 23M A H 0 0 N PETER J. CAMMARANO. JK. Bachelor of Science l r.u k il : Swimming tl): Kiimiu'ss I'..rum 1. .-w Jersey lut 11, -i. 3. » ; -s.I.-ility I. -. I ; SI. :no i»l l I’.ml. i.( ); Spurt il, •!, 3, V ; I’iin. «»f llniiknl Students (Vi. ill continue his studies at Ia'or«lham Law Sc-ln»• 1 and thru Iiiiiics In lake a tr ill polities . . . would liki to sec a reception room for the resident student s established at l'ordham ... likes History mainly because of his admiration for Mr. Telfair . . . more than anythin ' else, was pleased l v In-mg elected president of the Ivoardcrs. HARRY E. CAMPBELL Bachelor of . I rts On lieslni (1. £. 3); Glee Club (i. 3); Harvester ( lull (3. k Sodality (• . :{, I); Manhattan Club . Inevitably his nickname is "Soup" but lie doesn't, mind much . . . intends to get married when lie wins the Sweepstakes . . . likes those out of town football games, in fact got his greatest thrill at college flying to New Orleans in 1 iKS!i for the Tulane game ... a virtuoso on the violin . . . was the moving spirit in revitalizing the orchestra and then became its leader. HERALD .1. CALLAHAN Bachelor of . f rls ( !i i rlr.iiti r t. i. 3. V i. Ca|»t. I : linn (3. I ; Wstelusti r 'till i3); I el .«lc V ; Athletics ‘I. -i. 3. H; Sodality V ; Mimes and Mum nun I. !. 3. V); M koon Stair ( V). “Red" wants to be a great painter . . . says he earned a lot more than lie ever was paid for while at Kordham . . . recommends a few changes at college, such as: co-ed neat ion. a clock on the front gate, last trolleys on Kordham Road, and the demise of the campus police . . . although lie’s never • 111it succumbed lie’s been “nearly" in love a good AO times. 24JOHN J. (ANAVAN Bachelor of Science KumiU" Fomin i3. 4); llam l« r Club [S. I); Sodality (I); Coif (I); Intro mural Shirts • I. 'i. 3, 4). "Smiling Jack" thinks Stanley High I In- greatest man lit knows ... is going to Columbia business School . . . lauciitg is his favorite extra-curricular activity . • • an expert at wood-carving . . . thinks, ami all agree with him. that his most characteristic expression is smiling . . . believes the Pill rally ot lt 38 was the most exciting event of his l-'ordham life. WILLIAM F. X. CAMPION Bachelor of. I rts 1$. I,. I. Club (3. 4): Itarvi-sU-r Club 1. 4': Menik-I Club 11); Sociality (3. 4): Intnimural Sja.rts (1. i. 3). Intends to he a doctor ... if lie Imd a million would buy a medical school and grant himself a degree . . . tennis is his favorite -sport as a player bill football games hold his main interest as a spectator . . . would be pleased to possess two football passbooks at once . . . hates the word "cute" ... is a lover of Latin. Coca-cola and steak . . . received Honorable Mention for scholastic rating. PETER (5. CAMPO Bachelor of Science Italian Club 1. i. 3. Sodality (3. I): IIum-nvss Fomin I. 'i. S. 4): Ham -tor Club (8. 4): Mmhkis St.ilf (4). Pelt had a childhood longing to he a sports columnist . . . now lie'll be satisfied with a civil service job . . . is an able handballer but his most usual occupation is punning . . . wants to go oil to Law School ... is a spaghetti-eater par excellence ... modifies an axiom to his own taste: "If at lir l you don't succeed, try again or copy it.” 1 4 0 2.5JOHN W. ( AIM TO lloclielor of Science M r. I'l. ;..!( (IMgr Varsity (!olf i H; Advertising Mgr- Ma.N lit: Sodality (I. -i. 4): Harvester Club (3. 4). For sonic unknown reason they call him 'hic ■ ■ ’ ',t- could afford it would enter the world of sports - • • ond. ' "s work on the M itoox is any criterion. In d he a great suer-css as a promoter . . . would like to see smoking allowed during examinations . . . dislikes teachers who are obscure in their lecture.- . . . prefers Feonomies because it's “everchanging. M A R 0 0 N ii sri. i . cakky Hai In lor o f . I r s H.o’i («. 3. 4); Press Club 13. I : Kami (3. 4 : OfKcrrs Club (3. 4 ; Mimes ami Mummers 11. 3. 4 Intramural Sports 11. . Si; S-d:dity (3. 4): Camera Club (3. 4l. Viee-pres. (4 ; M.-ii.l.-l Club 3. IChemists" Club i3. I'.; French tub I. 2. 3. I). Mas numerous and diversified inltr-csts . . . besides his many extra-curricular activities lias sis hobbies radio, photography, and piano-playing . . . won a medal as a pistol expert at I In-lb (). 'I'. summer camp . . . wauls to be both a successful lawyer and a licensed amateur radio sender . . . prefers to imbibe just plain milk. IM-.TKK A . AIM.FSIMO llm In lor of Scii nee . w J.tsi-v Club i|, , :l. l Vicv-prvs. I : I’nrtli.uuin Stdalitv I. 2. 3. I ; Physio lub ■I St. Vinolit lt- Paul I. • , 3. I . Italian Club I. g. 3. 4). Reveals studying as his idea of a good time . . . indebted lo Fordham for a sound philosophy . . . justly proud of his two major letters for football . . . has a modest ambit ion to own a candy store . . . will just count his first million . . . likes, of course, football, spaghetti and mint balls, wine and candy ... aims at a coaching job after June lo. » .i:ou ;k .1 rut u: . uo Bachelor of Science SmIiiIU.v ci. 3. Itii'liK" Kuriim ‘I. 3. I ; Ilnm-Mer ('lull •». 3. H; IMmU 3. H; l u«k» Sinir V ; lntniiiiiiiiil S|.nrls e. , 3. I I'ltc day Collins Ainliloriuni is re modeled will find (Icorgc a more satisfied man . . . like Omar the Tent -maker is happy with a I took and a jug of wine . . . looks forward to licing a successful business man and "living happily ever after" . . . would rather eat just plain roast pork and apple sauce than anything else ... is a loyal rooter for Father Cox and his Ktliics class. (il'.ll Ml IU CAIIM-A Bachelor of .Iris Ham (I. ‘J. 3. K S ..lulil (I. -i. 3. H; It. I,. |. II. 3. II; Ulliois- Ini. Cl. H. IV.-ss Hub 11. ■!. :l. II; Fivm-li Clnl. ill; Seriwiu-rs (I); IMwle (I. •. . :t. I). lias gained public speaking and It. (). T. ( . awards at 1‘ordhani . . . says his greatest thrill of his college years came when he at tended It (). T. C. summer camp . . . would like t succeed in insurance or foreign trade . . . his favorite activity is writing a column for the Bam . . . thinks I’ordham gave him a sense of proport ion. 1 4 0 FRANCIS J. CARR Bachelor of Science Chemists’ Club (1, i. :i. I Mendel C lub (3. 4); Sodality (3. » . Always has. still docs, and always will want to lie a great surgeon ... to help attain this would attend Harvard Medical School . . . likes the social life offered at Fordham . . . his hobby is amateur photography . . . claims lie despises "ehis-clers" more than anything else . . . thinks there should be no oral exams given at Fordham . . . favorite subject: Biology. 27M A R 0 0 N JOSKPfl . CASEY lint In lor of . I rls SmUiIUv (I. •!. :s. 1); ;icv dill. (1. -t. 3. lt«K.r l «.( l irvot« r.% •!. 8. 4). Chairman •{ |{ l i H: Knndi ('lull ■?. 8. I Viwjirrv • 3). Prv». it); Fonikam-France :l. It; li'imm '•i. 3. It, Kditor (-1); llarvr»t«T Club Cl. I): l liiiti I. | M i«m n Stull I'. Dinner ('lull (3. 4). A French scholar of repute as proved l.y fl»e several French ineilals he has won . . . would like to continue at the SorlMinnc or Inivcrsity of Is.uvain . . . friendliness is liis most characteristic trait . .. an honor student during his four years at Fordham. ARTHl'R J. CASSIDY Bachelor of . I rls S|i;tni«lt Chib 11); Sitilnlity 3, I); I l»y i -(Mill. 4): Harvester Club Cl. -I); Baseball I. ); Mimes ami Mummers (4). Art's idea of a good time would In- to play baseball and get paid for it . . . considers his cheeked sport coal to l «- liis most distinguishing note . . . received honors in Freshman and Junior ... liis hobby: collecting swing records . ■ . longs for the day when blue Itooks will be sold at Keating Hall . . . lias liecn appointed flying cadet in Naval Reserve at Pensacola. Fla. WILLIAM J. CARR Bachelor of . I r .v I |»tntc Club il. i. 3. H. See. 14): tiler Chib( .3. 4). Debate (I); Physics ( lub 1,3). Although Hill wanted to be a soldier when he was younger, lie’s changed his mind after looking over the European situation . . . still hopes some day to Ik- Chief Justice of the Supreme Court . . . likes Ethics for a unique reason because "it's so intricate" . . . has an insatiable appetite for apple pie, but is willing to leave even that for a round of golf. 28virnm s. cicnanowicz liuchclor of . I r .v Hjokctlull (I. •i. I):’UiII (I); Sodality (1. ‘I.4.1; Intramural S|Mirt- (l.'i.a. 4). "Chic" is one of Kordham's basketball stars . . . has won three letters in tlmt 'port . . . lias modest ambitions . . . seeks ''nothing extraordinary" just "success in life" . . . would not get married until lie is safely situated in life . . . want' to continue liis studies at N. N . I', or Kordliani Ijiw School . . . believes that from Kordliani lie received "a good liberal Catholic education" . . . but would like even more athletic activities on tin campus. l’HI l.l I’ .1. ('ATOG(iK) liuchclor of Science Debate (S, li; business l'orurn Cl. 4). His first million would go to the renovation of Collins Auditorium . . . Ill- himself would like to go to the Supreme Court v ia Kordliani Law . . . pet jieeve: Mrs. K. I). Roosevelt . . . his childhood longing was to be a real tough guy ami lead the neighborhood gang ... is intensely interested in the study of thermodynamics . . . favorite food: not broccoli but ravioli. CII ARI.KS ;. CAVA IdKRI liuchclor of Science Cav is proud of Ids "million-dollar smile" . . . his hobby is collecting best -sellers incidentally he'd like to writi just about one for his own benefit . . . remembers fondly the Maroon quintet's sensational comeback on the basketball courts back in 'S6- :l7 ... ambitions to tour llu world some day... dislikes "affected people" of all kinds . . . believes Kordliani needs some new buildings. 1 9 4 I) •29VINCICXT P. ri.VNK Bachelor of . I rt Sxl.iliiy (:t. li. Il.irvoli r Cl..I. (8. I): Pli »« 'lnl (3. 4): IMwle i D: p. Says liis Im-sI sport is tennis but plays an exeellent game of golf . . . claims lie never wants to gel married . . . raters to his appetite liecansc In says liis most characteristic I rail is eating . . . favorite axiom: “Sleep, sleep. |x rtnrU l spirit . . - de-sins more cuts and less work at college ... is a staunch of Staten Island even when the ferry gets lost in the fog. M A R 0 0 N roHXKi.irsj rnu.ixs Bachelor of Science I)a'l ale (4. 4); Sodality d): Mim« amt M.imn.rrs (4); liilrainural Sports 1. 4. J). Childhood ambition was to own a horse . . . his sjH-eial hobby still is horseback riding . . • earned snno while in college . . • favorite activity is lecturing and he has I icon very successful at it for he has gained iiinnv awards for his prowess hi that line ... if forced to give a preference for a beverage would choose a coke sis his drink. HTIirR P COXATY Bachelor of Science (1.4. 3, 4 : Hu)inrw Forum (1. 4. 3. 4); Sports (1. 4). Wanted to be si forest ranger but lists lost that ambition now . . . dislikes I irrv Clinton's music . . .captained the Freshman golf team . . . won three major letters in the same sport . . . would tour the world if he could, that is to say. if lie had a million . . . his idea of a good time is to be "tint with the gang" . . . would have more "practical ' courses at Kordhum. •SOM THICK I. CONN IKK Bachelor of . I rt. French Cliili ,1 , So«li»lity I•£); Ch.-mists ( lull (I ■; riiy'ii ' ( tub 3 . 'oniu-ctient lull ( • Won't mind it' you call Inin "Nifty" . . . is wavering lietwcen law and journalism for a carwr . . . de|H-nd-abilitv is his outstanding characteristic . . . Iiavin ' no outs annoys him more than anything olso . . . wants to attend Kordham l aw- School . . . favorite subject: Knglish. because it is the "nu»st entertaining" . . . likes the Bom best as an extra-curricular activ ity. KOliKKT IT CONNOUA Bachelor of Sri arc SiNlnlity (1. i. :t. H; Dili cits' Club 3. V); 'h.-misls' Chili 11); 1‘liysirs Club (I). Debate (1); Hun.l 3, t). bikes to s|h ml as milch time as possible sailing . . . enjoys elumistry. eorneil 1 iccf and cabbage and a spot of dry sherry now and then . .. wanted to U- a railroad engineer . . . now has a yen for medicine . . . but admits that law. too. interests him not a little . . . says lie's la v but his marks don't show it if i| true . . . greatest thrill at Kordham came w ith Deanery's !M). yard run against Pitt in I 4 0 CLIFFORD J. CONWAY Bachelor of. I rl.s Cc-rmim Club (1); Physics Club (3, I): Suitably (3. 4 ; lutrainural Sports 11, i. 3;: Chemists' Club i J); IlnrvoU-r Club (I); Ihisim-ss Forum 1 '5. I). Ilis idea of a perfect time is dancing to the music of (Heim Miller . . . ideal girl for him would be a brunette with | er-sonality and intelligence . . . despises lack of sincerity more than anything else in the world . . . his heart jumped most at Kordham when he passed Chemistry he didn't think lie was going to . . . In-lievos Kordham is the "In-st school in the country." 31M A H 0 0 N J.VMKS r. CORCORAN liltchclnr rf Science M. ii.I. I Cliil I 'IiciiiUi.s ( lull I. -Club Suitably I): Ollitvr-Club (S. 4); llurvixl. r Club I . Jim expects to lie married uithin sin yours, luil he is Imping against it . . ■ says his pel peeve is college politicians . . . thinks tin- congenial atmosphere is the higgest attraction at Fordham . . . his special talent i' saving lime . . . favorite axiom- “Nothing ventured. nothing gained" ... is one of tin plutocratic riders of the New York Central instead of the KI." CORNEI.Irs r. corc;iii.. N lincfiel' r if . I r . Suitably l i. I ; ll.-irvi-sli-r ('tub : . t : (ierm::n Club I i. :Si: Mime- an«l Mummers ill: l)cl .-ile . History Club •i. 3»; I tinner ('Inb i:t. t lias Ikm-ii a consistent honor man at Ford ham . . . longs to he a hank president . . . hales “so-called lovers of democracy" . . . likes the variety of cvtra-ciirrienlar activities offered at Fordham and the congenial atmosphere as well . • thinks Ford ha in should adopt a stricter scholastic discipline, hut only "after we graduate of course. JAMES A. COONEY fSaelh ltir r f . I rf.v "l. lil v -:l. I ; Mimes unit Mummer- O. ."». I . Cla-M.-ul Club ;. Ilistorv Clllb 3. t): IMiv-irv Club ct. 4). Dcbuti- I . Ihg Jim’s secret amhition is to he iovernor of New ,l ork . . . would “live a life of ease" if willed a million dollars . . . prefers brunettes to anv others of the sex feminine . . . higgest thrill at I'onlham came early in his career Father Rector’s speech when he was in Freshman . . . favorite subject is History . . . most usual expression is "Take it easy, now." .‘WHENRY U COYINCTON Ihir irlor of . I rl.s Dclwito il . I iiliriinlh Stalt i' '. K |ilnr t): Scrivi'iicr 1 . M iiih» Sl«ilf I ; Mendel (’lull ci . Mimes ami Mummers (‘il; Sodality •»). “Couclic" generally just makes class via a taxi . . . biggest thrill while at Kordluim was traveling to the North 'arnliiia gallic in 10. »8 . . . says his most characteristic trait is curiosity . . . axiom is "('herein , la femme" . . . consistently high grades earned him a scholarship . . . will definitely attend Cornell Med. RAYMOND .1. COrNCKI.I. Ituclielor vf . I rts Sodality :5. 4»: las-ica! Club :5. I . See. (4,i; Harvester Club (:5. 4): 15. h. I tub (4.i; Mamoon Staff (4 Hay's nickname is "Sonny" which lie 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 arl ondale. Pennsylvania...nothing would please him more than to have the Senior caps and gowns abolished at least during his Senior year. JAMES P. CO!'UN HEX liar In lor of Srinirr Track (1): Spanish Club {'I. :5. 41: business Forum 05. 4). Vico-pres. (I): Intramural Sports (I. i. :{. 4): (dec flub 05. 4): Harvester Club (55. 4): Sodality 1. :t. 4). Prizes highly the numerals he won for Freshman Track . . . his childhood ambition was to he a big-league ball player . . . the greatest man of his acquaintance is his room-mate, Joe Hukey . . . wants his ideal girl to be intelligent as well as U-autiful . . . favorite extra-curricular activity is the (Hct Club . . . likes chicken a la king. 1 4 (I 33 i.ukkt .1. ( i ( rm:i.i. Bachelor of Science S|»;mi li ('iili ' I ; S mI:ilit .'!i; Harvester 'bib t I leu- is allot her lover of ravioli . . . would like- t" g" to( olum-liiu for graduate work . . . thinks hordliain could use main more teachers of the high caliher of I'athcr ( . . . claims foothall is over-emphasized at Ford hum. hut ducks as lie says it . . . abhors the arrogance and haughtiness of the Yankee fans . . . wants his ideal girl to he a good pal mostly, with one condition she must he brunette. M A R 0 0 N MARIO L. Cl TO Baehrlor of Sconce M 11 UI lull I ; ( li iiiis( lull I. :: i I'.trlIll'llI.iii Sudalil il.- . : IMiysics lull ( II. Has chosen medicine as a vocation • • • suggests, as an impetus for his career, a medical school at Fordham . . . is a rahid foothall fan . . . naturally a long standing hope will he fulfilled when we send a team to one of the "how I' . . . will do “tin nothing I can’t do now." when first million comes along . . . vexed by chemistry |-,|, hut finds solace in Father Cox’s ethics class. JOHN .1 (TRRAN Bachelor of Science 'li -inists' Inti I. •!. :5. I : Fn-neli Club i I . S...I:,lily (1. ■». 3. »■: Officers' Club :i. 4i; I Mi y sics • lull (1). He likes In dahhlc with electricity and all things eliemieal . . . hilt liis interest isn’t confined to these subjects as is attested by his silver medal in Freshman and his gold medal in Junior for scholastic excellence . . . has a kindly feeling for It. (). I . C. also . . . on the other end of the scale the public figure he likes the least is F. I). Ii. . . . favorite activity: the t hem. ( lub. 31XORBKRT J. (CUBAN. JR. Ifacliclor of Science I5ii'in«-v I'orum (I. i. :l. It; Varsity Track ii . It; Iliirvcstt’i I'liili :i. H; Sodality (4 l ilt greatest c pcricncc of liis Ford ha hi career was tin- track competition at Madison Square (inrdcii . . . lie's quite a track man liimscir . . liis secret ambition is to lie a doctor . . . lie especially looks down upon “dizzy blondes" but proves lie is no woman-hater by admitting lie has a fondness for brunettes . . . thinks Fordham should allow more freedom in the choice of electives . . enjoys informal dances ulxtvc other activities. RKMO 1C. D A LATH I Haclu'lor of Science Clieinist' lnl» (I. . •'!. H. I'livsii’s 'lull ,1 . S» lulitv li: Italian « lol» I. f. :t. it. lli |o ;y t 'lnli 2. .• . It: Ollim-s' ‘lul» Cl. D. Tin "tieiieral" secretly hopes to he Hie discoverer of a cure for cancer . . . from that it i n"t dillieult to deduce I hat he wants to In- a doctor, especially when he remarks that Fordham should have a medical school ... to him football games are the most appealing feature of Fordham life and activity . . . lie feels very hungry every time spaghetti is mentioned in his presence. I 4 II EDWARD A. DALE Hac tclor of . I rfa Sodality It: mv Jersey Club (It; S|mH I. !k It: 'ksl- l»r t«T ('lull I. 2. St: llu-iiii-sS I'orum (II. Big Kd favoiite sport is baseball . . . lie would like to go on to Harvard Business School . . . says the greatest of all annoyances for him is Chinese laundrymen . . i another man who thinks that fraternities should Ik- introduced at Fordham ... outside of class and his sports' activities he likes lies! just to sit around and talk . . . betrays liis classical background with his motto "Fartiiriiinf monies, na.see till- ridieu-lus mils." 35M A B 0 0 N AIM'111 It I.. DMA litichclor rf Srit nee Clifinisl ' i'Uili I, -i. t ; Moiulfl ('lull rt. :i. 4.i: It I. I ( Ini !.:: i l'h sirs Clnl. 1 . Art doesn’t consider himself proficient al any sport except "pitching pennies" . . . doesn't care to get married very scroll . . . was pretty well satisfied with college. o well in fact that the only possible innovation he might suggest would l»e correspondence courses . . if yon hear him say "I’caee. it's wonderful.' don't he surprised it's his favorite expression .. . will seek success in chemistry. JDSKIMI It. DMA Hacltclcr rf Iris I)« t . lt.irvesier Inti f.l. •. Cheer-l ,inhr t Soilulitv !. I SjH.rl i |. •». :t. H I’resell t ing I lie college handball champion of Junior year . . . but he's I wen an honor man in his studies through his four years as well . . . likes eliei r-Icadiiigthc Iresl of all Kordham activities . . . from his vantage point in lire cheering srpiad. though. In thinks that there is not enough spirit al the football garnis . . . like- all the others win went, he Irclicvcs the Tulane trip was the big event of his college life. JAMKS It. DAI.TDN liachclrr if . Iris Woli-ln-sler 'lull (8. H; I’ltv»ir« Inlr 11 "Anv dance' means a good time for him so he suvs . . . earned W.rO dollars while attemliug Kordham so he should have had plenty of cash to indulge in this liking . . . his best sport and hobby all rolled into one i golf despises anyone who tries to pretend that he is intoxicated . . . an ardent football fan. he remembers well the Carolina and I’itt trips . {(»JOHN A. DKCAKTWO I inch dor of Science Harvester ('till H: S| .misli Chili 11; Sndality i:». 1»; I'n »luii:ui lliiwlwll 1 ; ir.'il v It im-IkiII :t. I Has considerable ability as all amateur artist lull lias shown liis versatility l»v devoting' to baseball at which he excels . . . is oiu ot the many who alihors the smugness of the New York Yankees" supporters ... is frank enough to say that tin-greatest man lie knows is the one who will give him a good jol . . . could live with great gusto solely on steak and potatoes. MAN Kill K. .1. DALY liachclor of Science Sodality 1. i. -t. lr. Officers' Club Ot. 4c. Harvester Club : 3 . IIiimii.-ss Forum CJ.-'f. 4). IF this young man only waits to get married until he has money enough, as he says he will, he should l»e wed within a year- he earned 2(»00 dollars while a student at Kordhain . . . easts still one more solid vote for fraternities at Kordhain . . . doesn't care for fellows who habitually liorrow money . . . like the modern song writers, one of his habitual expressions is "What's new? '. LAI'RKWK .!. DAI.Y Itachelor of . I rtx Sodality vi. 3. t History Club ($, :ii; Harvester Chit) (». It. 4): I’liv.sic ('Inti (It); Classical Club (I business I'Winn (3. ti. Read Horace and took for himself the tag. "f’arpc diem" . . .yearned to In- 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 lie eliminated at Kordlmm . . . one person writes "in a manner that is his aversion." namely, Dorothy Thompson. 1 !) 4 0 .‘{7VICTOR I)K U'CCIA Hucltelor of Science s’ Club il. ■• ); ll.-ilum Club 11. M; M.n.lvl lub U); Sodality U); S|x.rls • I. •?. :{. | ()l all llir fwnls f his Fordham career, remembers most fondly tin- day of the reception for the then Cardinal I’acelli, now I'ope 1‘ius Nil ... is an ardent and able exponent of the art of doing cross-word puzzles . . . dislikes newspaper columnists of anv kind . . . enjoys the Fordham intramural sports . . . admits a great admiration for Father Mul |ticcii. S J M A H 0 0 N ANTHONY I). I)K MAIO liurhilor of Si • ■ • ' |Kini li Club 11); Cliemisl ‘ Club ( 2»: Sodality (I). From hack in his childhood days until the present, "Babe" has always wanted to lie an airplane pilot . . . describes his ideal girl as a brunette, beautiful, clever, and a good cook . . . he is alxivc all else an emlxxli-ment of patience . . . at the same time chooses Spanish as the most pleasant subject I localise of its easiness . . . good grades, though, indicate ability to work hard. STANXKY O. DK MSCO liachclor of I rf.'t Minies iiikI Miiiiiiners (I. .1): Italian Club (I. -i); Sodality (1 i Following in the footsteps of Heifetz and Spalding, he plays the violin . . . reacts against this northern climate by vowing lie'll settle down on a South Sen Island if lie can ever afford it . . . is a devotee of the Mimes and Mummers but is pretty fond of the Ford-ham football games too ... in fact, if he could repeat any part of his life il would be the 1 trip to Pittsburgh. KDWIX .1. DK 1 01.0 luti hclor of Sen nee Mvndil Club H; dub r.’. S . I .ike lleau (leste. had a childhood longing to run away and join I In French Foreign I region . . . has considerable talent as a painter and would like t«» m o an Vrt (’lul» established at Fordhain ... at the same time is- aimin'; for Columbia or Cor nell Medical School . . . and if you asked him what he’d rather ilo than anything else, he'd answer. "IMav cards.” VICTOR DK ItlSO Bachelor of Science ■ !«•«• ( Ini I, I Mimes an.| Mummers 3. 11; Tennis oi, 8, I ; .1. rs.-y tub (3. Jp; iee-jires. Senior Class; Smlalilv (I. ‘i. :t. I). "Blacky" is the winner of awards for hot h tennis and vocnli .ing. . . had the honor of lx ing elected Vice-president of the Senior ( 'lass . . has switched ambitions from In coming a policeman to being a movie star . . . dislikes no person whatsoever . .. has the dangerous proclivity of falling in love on an average of once a week. t RICHARD J. PKMPSKY Bachelor of Science Harvester Cluti (5. . 5. 4). Pres ♦); Sodality (£.3. b: Debate 5. J): Student ( ouiieil (t); Press Club (3); 'liemists ('till 11. -iI: Pliysie% Club 11); Mimes amt Mummers 11). Spends much of his spare lime swimming and fishing . . . was the winner of an R. ). 'I'. C. Medal and the Partheniaii Academy Award in Sophomore year . . . likes pancakes, morning, noon, and night . . . would like to build a model village if he ever could afford it . . . extremely successful President of the Harvester Club. lit)A R 0 0 N JOHN Df LLON Itachclor of . I rl. Soidilv (J. :! »); SI John lt«-r. Inn.m's Stuliilily (l.j,H. Pros. 11); I | »l nl Out I. ■2. S. I), Viiv-|in'». (I): Varsity lliiscl»all rl. '.I, l ; Siudeiil Council (4). See. i In Senior l:iv» l'n ». (4). '’Irish’ nils thrilled. of coursi. when lie was elected President of the Senior ( lass . . . will always reinein Iht vividly the day on which he got two straight hits olf the delivery of Ia-fty U-fel»vre of Ih'ly Cross, now of the lied Sox . . . devours avidly steak and milk . . . is impressed hy the spirit of good fellowship pervadin'; l-'on Ilia m. MICHAEL ('. DOLAN liaclnlor of Science Sodality v!. :t. 41: Cross Country Track I. «. :i. 4i. • apt (» : Track (1. :t. 4): |{iimih- 1‘oniin I. •; : Dclmtc (4); Officers’ Cliil • : Harvester Clnl» (4 "Iron Mike” has l eon one of Ford liani’s st ar at l oth cross-country and I rack . . . treasures the memory of competing in the National A. A. I . championships at Madison Square Harden in 1 !»:SS . . . like so many of his ran is a consumer of enormous amounts of tea . . . likes blondes. Fr. ’otighlin and dancing . . . lie tween races he may Ik found discussing I h it i tics. II YMILCAIl ’. I I CARLO I it ir In lor of Science Sxl.ilil'V i :t. I Itu.incss Koruni (ti; Harvester Cluli i 4•: Intramural S|M»rt» (i. . «;• OuleiilH-rg was the first l»ig name in the world of printing, hut i! "Ham lias his way il won’t lie the hist . . . isn't a woman-hater Imt insists that any girl must In faithful In-fore 'he li have his affections . . thinks that there could Ik- a great deal more school spirit shown at Fordhani . . . longs for an improvement in the (pialily of sandwiches in the college cafeteria. 40JOHN J. DRI’CKKIt Bachelor of Science Mviulfl • nl• • :«. I . Tivsi I1. SnUilily •£.:{. l);OHi vr ‘ 'lul» 3. 1 Hand (I. ). Has always wanted to lie a doctor more tlian anything else and still does ... in pursuance of this ambition will go on to Cornell Medical School after his graduation hero . . • dahhles at photography in Ins leisure time ... Imt had to cut this short in Senior year because of his duties as a student instructor in Biology . . . Iielieves that Fordham should have a lower tuition rate. THOMASJ. DONOlIt I) Bachelor of . I rts It. L. I. Mub (3. I); Physio Club :t. I); Sodnlity :t. 4-. Split his college years between nlhc-dral and Fordhain . . . didn't let that interfere with his earning £000 dollars while he was a student at these two schools . . . has a sense of humor, hut denies that Kddie Cantor, his | et peeve, is laughable enough to appeal t it . . . wishes that Thanksgiving were once a week so he could cat enough of his favorite turkey . . . easts a vote for co-education. JAM ICS II. non. LAS Bachelor of Science Sodality (1. -i. 3. 4 ; Itusinc" Korum I. •i, 3. 4). Wants to spend his life travelling around the world . . . thinks that football is over-emphasized at Ford ham . . . hut admits that football games are that fcatun of Fordhnm life which ap| cnls the most to him . . . expert dancer, he enjoys the campus dances but would like to see more of them in the future . . . favorite extra-curricular activity: the Business Forum. 1 9 4 ft 41JOSKPII I). DUTY Hncht lor of Science It I.. I lul» (I. ■-». :t. I . S.-« ::.. |»r.-v H: Olliers" Clul. (3. IIivmv- clul. I i, Vice pres. 11; Chemist ' Clul I. -i. 3 - Plans tu go t« Harvard Business School after graduation . . . says llial there is one tiling wliieli In- absolutely can t ilo ami that is t worry • - - suggests that then- shouhl he at least one eampusdaure a month at Kordliam . . . Frequents tin ir rman-Anieriean. or wouhl he willing l ». just :itx»nl any Saturday afternoon or evening. THOM S A. DUTY lluchclor of . | rlx -swimming fi. a. 4). Mgr. 4); (•••riiniii lul («. a. » ; Physics ( till. (a. »►. Sc. 1 ; lh tilx. hrr- ’. mil l Sl:iir I 'I, a At twenty-one years DulF has the almost unparalleled ami enviable dis-tinctioii of having earned nvi r A.jOOli during his Four years at Kordham . . . is slin-wd in other ways too. he says lie m-eils a good definition of love In-fore lie'll ever admit lie’s ever fallen . . . despises show-ofts . . . likes swimming hoth as a sport and as an net ivily. KII.J. KI.S SSKK ISachclor of Science It. I. I ’Ini (a. i; Fencing Team ( ); Chemists Clul 11, i). Not only has a secret ami abiding desire t Ik- an actor hut thinks lie would “click” equally well directing or producing . . . believes that religious devotions arc the most apjH-ahug Feature of I'ordham life . . . astute apologist ami Bible student. Neil’s tastes also run to Knglish literature . . . likes too, steak, potatoes, dark-haired girls and “bingo” games. •WJOHN .1 KMKKUII liachelor if Science K«lilor-in-('liii f «»f M.vuoox l : Harvester Club t t. I . Trens. 18 . Sodality (I. I . I’r. f. . I » I). I.:,I.- .1. 8. U. Mgr «.f Debate (•J): Business I'.irum I. 'H: Mi mo and Miiiiiiiuti ( I. -f). Mi Ian C'iil» 11). Will l»uv a typewriter for yearbook staff with first million. . . veteran of oratorical contests and numerous intercollegiate debates. .."Tin ( lii« f" limls people “who lulalxtr the ohvi ous" irksome . . . a«l ls saddle shoes t » his list of aversions . . . names Jesuit training as most valuable asset which, of course, is why "ngcre seqtiitur esse" is his choice in axioms. lUKTI.KY A. KAIIKY. JK Itachclor of Science Business Ki.rilin I I. ■il. lli'inisls lull (• . :ii. Mendel 'lull I); Sedulity I D; Ilarves ter Chill Cl. II Hart's alhlelie prowess lends towards strange fields he is a master of Jiu-Jitsu. and goes in strongly for discus throwing . . . says Hr. Cronin is the greatest mail lie knows . . . lie's aiming for (ieorgetown Dental School after Kordhani awards him a sheepskin . . . Iielieves he acquired a good sense of values mil of his years at Kordhani ... a smooth dancer, his tastes run to sweet swing. I 4 0 JA.MKS W. FAItK KM,. IK llmhelnr of Scii tire Sodality (I. -2. 8. I.i; Delate (1. t; Mimes ami Mummers (t . As a child. Hill wanted to lx- a railway mail clerk, and he still has the same inclination . . . Iielieves football is over-emphasized at Kordhani . . . his pet peeve is advertisements . . . claims Kordhani should have more "respect for tradition'' . . . outstanding Catholic actionist. he has been a catechism instructor throughout his college years. 48M A R 0 0 N THOMAS F. FAY Hat hihir if Seienei S. lalilv 11. :{. |), Prefect (4»; Slml. nl I omit il ( I . Iltisin.-ss roruin 11. 2. Ill: ItiiM-- Iwll (I): (.1. l»: Makoo.v Si.ill i» : Harvester ( lnl (I. ■i. :l). l:iims :iii unusual talent for sleeping in class . . , lu- prefer brunettes. and would like t« 1m- married " s soon as slu says Vo" . . . lie goes fur steak ami onions in a lay way . . . says lie enjoys any kind of a time upon which he can fondly reminisce . . . was one of the leaders of Pot-dlium's sodality activity through his four years and was justly rewarded with the post of Prefect in Senior. J. IIAKOM) FKI.TKK liachelor of I rl. Rifle Ten in 1. •!. ». »): Ofliecr ' Club (3. ). I’ri-s. (41; Soilalily «4). Kxcelsat marksmanship, and is justly proud of the medal lie won in the National Intercollegiate Rifle Matches . . . his childhood ambition was to Ik- an army officer . . . that has changed, hut still his favorite subject is H. (). T. .... photography is his chief hobby . . . admits lie’s been in love, but it has hnp|H-ncd only once .. . Ilarrv was (’add-Colonel of the largest and most efficient It O. T. . in Fordham’s history. .IOSKPII It. FAY luiclu lor of Science Debate (I. 3. H: Vnrsity « •».«• 'mm try i. 3. » : Snliilily (I. f. 3. » ; New Jersey lull (1. . 3. I : Varsity Truck «. 3. U. Prizes very highly the Varsity letters lie won for track and cross-countrv competition . . . the ideal girl for him is an attractive brunette who never “put.s on airs" . . . lie prefers history to any other subject . . . and milk to any other drink, because it helps him on to victory in his track contests. 44DONALD I.. FIRXSTF.IN liaclit'lor of . Iris Mmillili (I. ‘2. :t, I , Mgr. i 3. II; I'mirli t • I); I 'lul 1.4): Harvester Club 4 •. ’’Dutch’’ recalls Parent s’ Day in Fresh man Year as his greatest thrill while at Fordham . . . ho| cs to get married as soon as lie is financially independent . . . thinks then should he a higger distinction between ii|»|kt and lower classmen at Fordham . . . Mis excellent work on the stall’of tin- Mnnlhhy was inspired by the axiom: “l.abor omnia vinect.” RICHARD A. FFXXKLLY. JR. {itclu lnr of . I rls Varsity Swimming (•!. :l. I . Sodality (4): 1$ L. I. Club it. . 3, 4). One can almost always hear Dick saying “Don’t forget to vote for my uncle” ... prefers to hunt and fish ... likes 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 ('ncinployment Insurance . . . July ami August appeal to him more than any feature of college life. FRKDKRICK R. FFX.MYC liachelor f . I rls Debate 3. I); Meinlel Club (I . eliesler Club (I. ‘i. 3. D: Mime, .-out Mummers (8. U: Harvester Club (3. t); Classical club ). Is aiming for Cornell Medical Sel.I . . . but if lie had a million dollars. he’ l buy a yellow roadster and a dozen suits of clothes and enroll in the Freshman class of some Southern college . . . claims lie’s always worrying . . . worried himself right on to the Dean’s list in Junior . . . likes to attend Fordham formats. I 4 0 4.»KI WIN J. FITZOKKAI.D liuclulor of Aria S«Ml»tifv Ct. H: • )nl. Fn-ncli Ciub »M; lli«vr ' Club 3. 4): Ili-l«irN » lull Cl. H; IMivmi-s Club C!i Kd's childhood aml.illull was to l o motorim....... an “FI” train . . . won a medal as the outstanding I reshman in tIk R. O. T. strongly dislikes “glamour boys" and affec- tation ... as far a' lie’s concerned, tin1 History ( lnl is the hest activity on the cani| ns . . . Iielievcs the H.O. I . - necessary for national defense . . . wants to attend Iordham Law School. M A R 0 0 N JAMKS R KITZ(JKRAM) liachclor nf . I rlx Haw Si.ill I. ;|, h; Mum 'ami M iiiiiiikt.' (1 -J. : M k h . Seal 13). S|..irl K.lilor H; IV. " Club (I. ;{. |.; |! |. | Club I 3, t Suilulily (3, 4); Varsity Track • . a. Ik llurvotcr Club Ct. I). f all his varied activities. Fit , is fondest of working for the Hunt . . . lie wants to ! ■ a newspaper man, an aml ition he cherished even as a child . . . lie lias won many medals in track compt titiou . . . lie got a l ig thrill out of running the II. I.. I. bib dance in hi" Senior year. PATRICK M. FRANAHAN liachclur of Art Soil.tlit v I). “Red” is strong for baseball. and would play it day and night if possible . . • claims lie has never been in love, but he’d like to meet a pleasant, intelligent young lady . . . wants to attend Yale Raw School after graduation . . . bis pet peeve is the seventh period . . . says be would attend Ford-ham again because be liki s the ’atho lie atmosphere. . . lias a special spot in his heart for First Friday devotions. 4GROBERT C. FLETCHER Bachelor of Science Team ( U. Ill" only childhood aiid»ilion was to grow up . . . likes all sports, especially hookey and howling . • • has a secret yearning to lie a Congressman . . ■ thinks Fordham sliouhl resuuu the old schcduh of classes, instead of the one adopted this year . . . he - ordinarily very calm, hut get' a hit excited when a plate of steak and onions is placed before him. . . a versatile athlete. Bob represented I'ordliam on tin- golf team when he proved extremely potent. RICHARD J. FLICK Bachelor of Arts liter Chili I. S. 1 . I’lov." i Inti | I’.irlbi-itiiui Suitably •!. Or. lu-tr.i 1. f. a. 11: Delia te (II. Say’s the greatest honor he has received is the privilege of rcprescut-iug I'Virdham in various musical circles . . . lie in love, and wants to Ik- married in two years . . . thinks more consideration should be given to resident students at I'ordliam . . . won a medal in tin Freshman Public Speaking Contest . . . considers the (ilee Club tin best activity on the campus. 1 !) 4 0 CHARLES .1 KLOKIO Bachelor cf Science Football Mi r (I. . Sodality (4 : Itusinrss Forum (I “Chuck" wants to retire from active business at the age of nineteen (lie’s the youngest graduate.' . . . says his greatest thrill at Fordham was getting 1H in the Junior Orals . . . he i irked bv those “campus intellectuals’’ . . . thinks Fordham should become co-educntional . . . with most of the co-eds being brunettes . . . Just give him a big. juicy steak, and he is content.M A H 0 0 N 1 1111.11 J KORAN. JR. Bachelor of . I rts ( lllii i i ( lul Cl. I II.ii v lrr lull .‘I. I : Sodality :5, I'. Sums up his requirements for ;i good time ill two won Is: "Swing Music" . . . In hears a grudge against the Athletic Association, believing football 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 iu t June, when lie will get hi' degree. . . a staunch supporter of all things military. Phil has enjoyed Kordhani's R. .T unit. AN(JKIX) J. I’ORTl'’NATO Borin lor of Science Su-I.ililv | . , i» Jersey Club (I. i. :l. I . 11. •». I ; Husine" Forum (I. • "Hutch" doesn't like his nickname . stars in the classroom as well as on the gridiron, winning a gold medal in Junior . . . will attend Montclair State Teachers College after graduation ... if lie had a million dollars, lie would get married and tour the world on his honeymoon . . . wishes Kordham were co-cducational . . . was successful co-chairman of the New Jersey Club dance in Senior year. J. POST HR inl.n Bachelor of Science I'n in Ii ( 'lull I ; Sulality i I. J, :i. 11; Delate (1. -i); Ilum-Mi-r Club ( ); New Ji-rvy lull (:t, 4 . "•I" wants to be married as soon as her father says "yes" . .. he thinks the lies! feature-of going to college is the week-ends . . . In d like to do graduate work at Harvard . . . claims that the best course taught at Kordham is capitalism . . . like many another Kordham student he enjoys a football game followed by dinner and dancing. 48RALPH K. FRIKDCKN liachclor of Science SiNL‘ lii I. -i.a. I IlihiiM'w l '« niin I. !. :l. U; Yesii,li« l«,r Chil il. . :5. I); Football (I. 2.I). I hough "Ice" lias won letters for foot Kail, lie confesses it is over-emphasized at Ford ham . . . lias no sympathy for "henpecked Ih»v friends ' . . . ambition's a career as ace salesman for sonic big corporation . . . likes history, dormitory life and hamburgers . . . outside the classroom he has found the Business Forum most licncHcial . . . philosophically observes: "Time is a great healer." NICHOLAS J. FORITXATO Hitch, lor of Sri, nee ItiHc IVjihi 1. 2. .‘t. t : l‘by»i -s ( tub ill: .Memlrl Hub (3. ; Chernbl ’ Club (3, h. His friends call him "Fortunate.” hut he wishes they wouldn't . . . has won three medals for rifle and pistol shooting . . . likes brunettes, hut names Hedy Lamarr as his pot peeve . . . once wanted to he an airplane pilot ... is a candid camera addict . . . likes the Officers’ Club better than any other activity . . . prefers "Pina-Col-Ada" to any other drink. JOSEPH II. FRANCISCO.NO Hiichclnr of Science OfliecrV Club IJ». I); lliisiiic" Forum 11. -• 3): French Club (3); Di-bittc (II. City dweller though lie is, Jim- would like to own a ranch in the wide open spaces . . . eats and actually likes artichokes . . . Venus" little hoy. Cupid, has trained his aim on Jim- no fewer than four times in nineteen years, or so la maintains . . . of all college events, that game at Pittsburgh in ’•" bobs up most frequently in his mind. I !) 4 I) I!)FRANCIS II. FROKIILICII Bachelor of . I rts 1. iiKvut «I’.ml S Mii'tv ■ I. •i. :ii. Pnv l Smliility I. «. 3. 4); History lull (I. •!. Si. See. ill; I Male (1, 'i. Si. Sr v (4). Dormitors life w;is I hi source of Fordham's greatest appeal, as far as "Red” was concerned . . a slid- of his first million will lx- used to build a new dorm to replace Dcalv Hall . . . likes all hnmettes in general, hut one in particular ... if plans go through. Konlham haw will soon he claiming another candidate . . . was the ever-fnithfu! secretary of both the History Club and the Council of Debate. BORIS I. FRY DA BurIn tnr n f . I rls Mimes and Mummers I I. 3. It; «'liemiO-' lull i-i. 8, 1 I'livsirs (4. 8. »). Press tint- (3, H; Soiialitv (3. I ; Intramuml itaseluill (I. 4. 3). I las made an annual habit of winning a medal for studies . . . only mildly attached to his nickname of "Skip-per” . . . nothing mild however about his objections to campus politicians . .. wishes Fordham would run dances after the basketball panics . . . likes chow mein, blondes, and the Millies . . . made a name for himself at intramural baseball as well as at his studies. FRKDKRIC R. iAU.KCIIKR Bachelor of Science hemists' C|ul (I. 4. 3 ; Physic Club (1. 4. 3). Fred is tired of the bio city . . . his first million will enable him to settle way out west . . . would like to see the campus cluttered with co-eds . . . thinks the gridiron sport is given too much emphasis here ... is particularly annoyed by Pseudo-Litterateurs. of whom he sees too many around tin college . . . operates an impromptu date bureau . . . an habitue of the Monthhf office. 50JOHN J. OALUONK iinchchtr of . I rtx His big moment, that silver medal lie capture I in Junior . . . likes to trip tli« li lit fantastic . . . tin presence of It. o helps make Ft hies his favorite subject . . . no procrastinator, his rule is "Hodic, non eras . . . Mina Mater will continue to equip him in School is another of the many who craved football and more Fordham football . . . frequenters of the World's Fair probably saw John officiating in the Ford building. NOl bAlt .1 ■ AIt AItF.DI W Hocliclor of Scit nee (‘lieinUts’ Chili ,:t. I . biology lul (3, tj He doesn't like it, but we persist in calling him "Turk . . . we don't know the ingredients, but his favorite food is Sliish Kalxib . . . the practical side of Freshman public sinking course had a definite appeal for him . . . holds that “a teacher, right or wrong, is infallible" ... if his ho| cs are fulfilled, lie'll continue his studies at lituig Island Medical. 1 Al'STIN T. (iAKYKY. .IK. Bachelor of Science Football (I. 3); Smlalily 11, •i. 3. 11. M;kmi liiwetl ('tub 11, i. 3i. I Ye . I The time he first donned his gown as a Senior was a big moment for (Jarv ... a refined form of whittling, i. ■., fancy wood-carving, employs most of his spare time . . . distinctly disturlx-d by the "antics of Adolf" . . . he claims the advent of the right girl and sufficient funds would mean an immediate marriage ... grateful for Fordham’s emphasis on fundamental universal truths. .51M A H 0 0 N artiicr .1. .kirix ;kr. .ir. Hnchelor nj Sricnrr Swimming I Horn .'i: Itusiims 1',,HI III (l.-i. :t. I ; S.xhilil y I : Sports 11. ■!. :t. I (lerrv is a In-ar for punishment . . . tliinks three oli'divcs, instead of customary two. should he required in N-ninr . . . g«H-s in for handball ami substantial meals featuring roast duck . . . is looking for an attractive, intelligent. fashionable brunette . . . despairs rvcrv time In- tries to take a Imok from tin- | 'or lliam Library. ROSS V. (JIARK ITAXA Havht lor of . I rlx Sodality i1. N «-w Jersey t(4). ''Cicero's" jut jH-eve is making that lirst period . . . it's a secret, hilt he'd like to he a corporation lawyer . . . those titanic struggles with the Panthers gave him his big thrill . . . lie's anxious to sec the Rose Howl tinged with Maroon . . . enjoyed and profited hy the Catholic atmosphere at I'ordham. especially Sodality and its exercises . . . distinguished hy his perennial good humor and pipe. I R . IS .1. (.At OMAN litu'helar of . iris Minn- mul Mummers I. :t. II; Hum Stuff (I. I); I’n-" Out I. !): llarvi 'l« r ‘luli (S. 4); Sodiilitv i 4). Artistic sets for the Mimes' productions, at a minute's notice that was Prank's speciality . . . biggest ambition is to have someone at I'ordhain pronounce his mime correctly, without previous coaching . . . thinks mimlier of cuts should In- left to student's discretion . . he hopes that Law school will soon have him in its ranks . . . hut may turn to building his own theatre and designing its stage la-fore then. 5 lUHJKU T. ;il.MAKTIN Bachelor of Science Sodality "i. 3 . Prefect l)‘. tennis (•»’. 15 . '«•■ .ipl. I'. Hog would like, to remove tin- Third Avenue “I.' (lie only disturbing element in Fordliam's most attractive feature, i.e., dormitory life . . claims to In a devotee of day dreaming still, lie’s been an Imnor man for four long veals . . . special interest is Fnglisli Literature: pel peeve. | cdanlio profs: and secret ambition to have a large family. R WMONI) F. (illJXKY Bachelor of Science Ci rman ( Inti 1.2.8, I . Wclclicster ('lull (3. I : Harvester Clul» il . Sodality 3:; Pros ('Inti (H: Mimes and Mummers I It’s okay to call him "Doe” . . . thinks Professor Samuel Telfair. "Tarheel” historian, the greatest mail he knows . . . can’t stand the numerous and stull'v would-be Noel Cowards . . . among other things wife will he a college graduate, preferably a brunette . . . intrigued by intrigues, will hie himself off to (icorgetown School of Foreign Service. JOSKIMI (ill.I.KX Bachelor of Science It. I.. I. (’tut. I. ». I : Chemist ’ Cliil. I. . 3 : H.irvi 'ter Chit. 3 . Sodality I. ii; Physics Club (I. H: Intramural Spurts (I. •£). "Light heart lives long” says Joe whose favorite activity is our informal dances on the campus . . . intends no graduate work except at the school of success ... is wailing for tin-day when he ran oulstare a motorcycle policeman . . . lie claims an ability to swallow goldfish . . . believes football should be subsidized at Fordluim. 1 9 4 « 5.SWT1IONY M CLKNNON lioclielor of I rlx I'rrm li I lul) (!. !■; Harvester 'lub 3); Sodality (»). Is grateful In Fordham for vinj; liim the basis for self-confidence . . . however. In- doesn't think that Rose Hill lias a real college atmosphere . . secretly aspires to he an actor . no secret nlmut liis large and varied stamp collection, to which lie gives niiicli of his spare lime ... is a Krencli scholar of no small ability. M A H 0 0 N JOHN J. (.OK I T llochefor of Seif live CliPini'l' ‘ lul. (I. •f. 3. I); (.ermaii Club I J), 3|, Set . It); Itilml St.ill ,:n. Kdil'.r ••; Sodalitv 3. t ; Harvester Clnl. (-». 3. lb Sings in private with the idea of developing into a second Nelson Kddv ... really enjoys an evening of sniootli dancing . . . greatest man he knows Father ("ox of course . . . most annoying people to him cigarette-grubbers . . noted for his cross-examinalions of Father Moore in Religion ('lass. 11.1.1 . l 0 (iOOl)W INK lun lu ltir of Science (.lee Club I.-i. 3. 11; Snli.lity I. ». 3t. Ass t. I’ref. ill: I'liysi.s ( lul. «|. •». ii; (Mliivrs' Club (3. I): Fr.mli Club I. ■£. I ; Chemists' Club (I. ■!. 3. It; Club ( . 3. ; lass S-e ill. I), bate i I. •t). ( oinpelettl amateur photographer and singer . . . despile his tine extracurricular record Hill has been a consistent honor man . . . like manv another "man of ’Ml" he recalls most vividly Cardinal Pacelli s r ccpt mn . . . a mail of decision to he aide to select the (dec ('Itth as his favorite out of so many activities. a 4K1) YAK1) (I. (JORM N liachclor of . I rl.s Kan: "Malt 1 Scrivener Club I); Sodality (8. 4). Kinds Ik «t a groat aid in discussing tile vt ighticr problems of life . . . will |m-iiiI liis first million dollars judiciously by traveling, then settling down and publishing a ncwspujHT . . . in lieu of million Rd will enter Columbia School of Journalism Ih-oause one way or another lie's determined to be a newspaper man . . . lie’ll do an honest job too lieoause he hates "propaganda of all kinds." dROltdR R. (lOt I.D liachclor of . I rl.s Mimes mill Mummers il); Sociality iS, H: IInrvesler lull 8); Itusinrss Forum (3. t); llltmiminil Sports (I. i. 8. I RtIdeal training revealed when axiom "Two wrongs do not make a right" was adopted . . . lays unique claim to solving an accounting problem . . . (icorge would like to earn his daily bread via the air waves as a sports announcer . . . but would for« go this ambition to settle on an estate in California if provided with adequate financial np| ort. 1 9 4 0 dRORdR V. dRADY liachclor of Science Harvester Club (8. »•; Connecticut Club (1, 3. » Sodality (4); W omn Staff 4.1; Bihims. Forum (8): (iolfTeani 11. 'i. 3. H, One of Rordham's more talented golfers . . . won a major letter just to prove it . . . doesn't believe in putt(ing) off until tomorrow what he can do today . . . won't answer when called "Mike" . . . annoyed no end by late classes . . . because they interfere with his favorite feature of college life: "day- hopping" . . . likes squash. President Roosevelt and Rthics. 55M A H 0 0 N JDSKIMl 1 (IRKALY Bachelor of Science Ittikiiii'-" Forum (I. i. :t. I Ass’t. Football Mur. (I. . S). M r (4); Sodality Cl. »): liar-vrttvi Oluli (S. 4); Intramural S|M.rts (I. ■ 4 ; M i«h N StaK i It. ( | litiii"! i« ;illy believes “wliat man lias (lone, man can do" . . . wliicli is a nice thought localise Joe lias made the trip to New Orleans for tlie Tnlanc game as part of liis jolt as manager of tlic foot I tall team likes to sing and attend Rusincss Forum meetings Incanse “they’re practical.” donald j. oinimoN Bachelor of Science I larvf.l.T ( tub (-J. :t. 11; Sorlulity :t. 4 . Iliisi-imw Ki.riim (.1. U; Debate (I). Sjiends Iiin idle hours telling jokes . . . a serious student. Don values highly his liltcral education ... reticent about his ambition to travel but will probably follow Horace (ireeley’s advice . . . student of literature lie dabbles particularly in Romanticism ... is another potential iiiemlier of Ford-ham btv . . . axiomaticnlly exclaims: “Forewarned is forearmed”! IRWIN R. ;rant Bachelor of Science Itas. Kill i 11; Track ■ I : Connecticut lubll. vt. :t. 1.. in .pn-» 4); sodality I. i. M. t . tin'in ss Forum t e. Itilb- Team ot); M utoox 14); Intr.t-moral S|»»rt' 1. "i. :t. 4). Modifies Joe (I ready axiom to: “What (ircalv lias done, man can do” . . . proud of Freshman numerals won for baseball ... proficient student, lie wants only “one woman, one vocation, many laughs” . . . rightly names affability as his characteristic note ... if plans materialize. Slag will lie a lawyer- probably with the aid of A ale. 56THEODORE 11 MiKNJOS. JR. Harlu'lor of . I rts Marvo lcr t tub»); 'Ih'mcjiI Club 1. 2); Hu iin .« Kunim 1 ; 1 Muili 'I): Mimes .-mil Mummers II): Smlalitv 3, I). Interested mostly l v I'ordliiim's varictv of students and professors . . . ambition "to work as little as possible for most money . . , finds philosophy "the perfeet wav to befuddle mvselt methodically" . . . yet boasts :i ninety average . . . tagged “Hackensack” but prefers “Ted” . . . an active figure in Harvester Club functions and ready supporter of rallies, dances and sports’ events. Debate i. 8. D. Mgr. (8). Vice-prcs. (1): Millies ami Miiiiiniers (3. V); Dinner Club Ct. H; Officers' Club (8. I); Sodality (4. I). ('ollects classical reconls ... is a consistent 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 his life. FRANK A. il IDA Harlu’lor of Srinirc Chemists' Club I, sS); Smlulily O Will join the ranks of “men in wIdle" after New York Medical College . . . finds biology interesting . . . which is more than he can say for Ethics examinations . . . Imt does like the Ethical Fact anyway . . . has only one suggestion to make for the improvement of Fordham- music in the cafeteria . . . will spend his millions by devoting himself to his family. 1 4 0 57WILLIAM 1). II.VdKR Huchelor of Science lull 1. 2.:t. • . Physics Club (11: Officers' Club i.S. 4 . "Basic K. O. T. ( course should In- compulsory" claims ".lu t Plain Bill" deeply interested in scientific discovery, particularly in chemistry which is Ins preferred subject . . . likes apple pie. tennis and Chemists' Club . . . unnerved by people who sav: "I told you so” . . . claims lie’s unusually ambitions a quality which will be needed in his chosen vocation: chemistry. M A R 0 0 N .1 MKS J. II M.t.Kin V Bachelor of Science iI iS'iLilily (I. 2. i); IViijiivI- v.niiii tub 1. •- . . See. ll ; liitraiinirul Sport 11. •!. 4 . lias a pleasant habit of intercepting X. Y I . passes ... as a lad he wanted to be a pilot . . . but after successful athletic career, which included membership on championship intramural basketball team. "Red" now points toward a coaching job . . . likes pumpkin pie. "singing with the hoys" and brunettes . . . active interest in Pennsylvania Club earned him ollicc. of secretary in Senior •It MIX F. II I KY Bachelor of Science I Iflidts Club i4 ihirvt'Mer Club .‘1. 4,U Sodality iy. 41. With the right companions, almost anything will provide him with a good time . . . that's because "Texas Jack” is "ehcorfiilmss" personified . . . expert swimmer . . . but interests run t" "contemporary problems’’ and naval o|H rations . . . had an early desire to be a railroad engineer now contemplating advertising field . . is busy thespian olV campus . . . has a constantly recurring ambition to join the 1 . S. air force. JOHN T. IIAU.INAN liwhelor of .Iris S«N|;,lity I. • .». 4): ll.irvolcr ('Ini. ;l. Debate 11 Woldu-stcr Club Intramural Sports (1. -t, 3. 4). Intramural softball star . . . names .I;»«-k Buckley liis hero . . . likes philosophy In-cause "I can catch an occasional nap” ... is a familiar figure at I'ordham's informal lances . . . never perturbed by anything . not even references to lu-. curly hair . . . say his most specific characteristic is scat number 101 in Psychology class. JAMKS I . IIA.M 11.1. Bachelor of . I rls I’iiVsK ' Club C{. » : I t»nl«- r», :5. . Sodality (3. I): llsill (I Officers' ’lnl ;. H. Possessor of U. (). T. ( . award in Junior . . . would like a career sis an Army officer with ultimate success like his hero, bieut. Men. Hugh Drum . . . likes debating, home-cooked chicken dinner and blondes . . . consistent high scholarship rewarded when ‘’Big Jim" was appointed assistant in Physics Dept. . . . peeved by "antique autos." 1 JOSEPH F. HANK AII AN Bachelor of Science Sodality (I. -i. 'i. »); Harvester Club (I. t, 3. I;. Sec. (3 •: Debate 3 ; Mimes and Mummers 1. tfi. "Ked" received a silver watch-charm in the I nivcrsity Basketball Tournament last year . . . made the Dean’s list in Junior. . . his characteristic trait is arriving at his destination at the last minute . . . has never been in love . . . managed to earn over two thousand dollars while a Pordhum student ... the greatest man he knows is Ed Sullivan . . . likes chocolate ice-cream sodas. 59 l A H 0 0 N JAMES J HAVES Hachelor o f Science B;»nJ 1 2. 3. : Librarian 2. I . Mur 4 ; Bu in» »» Forum I. 2 3. 1 ; Sodality 1. 2. 3. I1; J'-Iiii Bor. 1 iii.m- Sodality I. 2. :t. 1 . Vi.i-pn- 1 ; Stu l. lit oiiiii il 4 Jim was ;i meinWr of the Intramural HasebalK ’hampionshiptcain inJuninr year . . . although the first uti the campus evtry Jay. lit lists a special talent for sleeping ... intends to study fur 1 . A......specially like' the Usual, and a gm»d stag party . . . plan to go to Columbia (ip.uluale Seliool . . . a dominant figure in Fordhani sodality activity. JOSEPH J. HKFFERXAN Hachelor of .Irfs Dfliatc 1. 2. S 4 . Pres -2 : la-etnrr Bureau Chairman t . Mimes and Mummers il. 2. 3. t ('la" iiJt I Club 2 .Sodality 1 ; Class Sec I3j. hikes Wing called "Ileff" . . . would rather make a 'poech than eat . . . the (jualily of his speeches i verified by an oratorical cup won at Fordham . . . has Wen in love an infinite number of times ... is annoyed by the lack of spirit often shown at Fordham . . is aiming for a successful career in law . . . line scholastic record earned him a full scholarship in Senior. JOHN J. I). HART Hachelor of Science Bit!- Team I . S d ility I. i. 3. 4 . (••-riuaii ( lull 2 ; Physic ( lub ll); ( hemists" Club I. 2. 3. 4). "J« hn J |)." intends to enter Luig Island College of Medicine . . hi , favorite sport is hiking, even though he didn’t win a major letter for it . . . doesn't care what the color of a girl’s hair is. as long as it‘s natural . . . likes biology, chemistry, and thick, juicy beef says his favorite extra-curricular activity i' trying to get home in time for dinner. 00THOMAS M. I IKS I.IN Hnchclor of Science bandit Chemists'Club (1,4.3); It l..l.Cliibtl. .:». l);S.»liilily ( .3. II: GUv Club Cl. I); Physics 'lull 141; IWkiIi1 (8. H. I limv.'trr Club (3. I Hopes to attend ll:irvnr l Kttsiucss School or (■eorgetown Foreign Service . . . |H-oplc who like to tell their (roill»let» look for Tom . . . his favorite subject is (ierinan. Iiecaust lie never took it . . . won a minor letter for his efforts with tin- Kami . . . his childhood ambition was to drive a subway train . . . still has a suppressed desire to do just that. i R. ROBERT HKNNKi bachelor of Science Chemists Club (I. tf. 3. 4). Pres. (4). Vio-pres. 1$), See «»: Hr tori Stall (). i. 3 4). Mgr Kditor '41. Associate Kditor ‘i. 31: Harvester flub i4. 3. 4 ; Physic Club (1 . Debate 1); French Club (1. ; Officers’ Club 3. I . Rob once wanted to captain a ferry-lx al . . . he made the Dean’s list in Freshman, carried off a gold medal in Sophomore, and won a silver medal in Junior . . . his |x-t peeve is the person who talks back to his radio receiver... would like to see the School of Medicine back at Fordham. VINCENT l HKRKlin Hnchclor of Science ChciiH'Is’ bib (I. 1. 3. I); Mendel Club ( .’ : Physics Club (1); Sodality (1). “Herls" intends to go to medical school, to Ik- a doctor, and to have live or six children . . . would like to see the honor system introduced at Fordham . . . likes pork chops ... is most proficient in handball . . . lie lias a particular talent for falling asleep almost anywhere . . . can often lie heard quoting Charlie Chan which might lie result of philosophical training. (• Ir men nn hodikknk Hachclor of Sri,-ore Hire Club 1.S.4 ;Clinui-it Club (1. “2, •$': sodiililv I . I r.-ii- •' Si. inoent «l - l ml (4). Dick wants to Ik- married in three years . . . but s ' travel Asia. Africa, and the Continent . . he was treasurer of the Hoarders in Senior • . . hates Jersey drivers . - f.i « rit expression is “I'm hungry" . . . would like 1° M'c hoarders at Ford ha in . . . likes to trip the light fantastic at the Penn. M A K 0 0 N u: . i i:i{ m iiofsti in:u linchclor nf Science i. rm: !i lnl 1. ■!. :i. I . M.'ii.M 'lull :?. I Alex has no definite idea about when he’d like to he married . . . he docs know, however, that the girl must he beautiful and have millions . . . likes Fordham In-cause “everybody is always broke, and misery loves company" . . . thinks he received a good mental training and a sense of per-'(icetiveout of his course. . . has been active in the (ierman Club programs of the past four years. JOHN F. HOMAN liachelnf of Science Soilalilv I. a. I ; Debate h ': Hiimiu-ss Forum I M)-r 1. -i. V .( ou-m-e!ieiU Club I. £. M. I : Viee-pres of Sophomore. Slmlciit Council • ■ “Red" and lie doesn't like the name a bit 1 is a flash on skis especially on Ml. (Ircvlock ■ • • likes the hoarders' afternoon siestas despite his somnolence, he made the Dean s list in Sophomore • • • enjoys filet mignon . . . his greatest thrill was seeing and hearing Cardinal Paeclli. tin present Hope, when he was at Fordham. iciPETEK P. IIOI.OYAK litirfu lor of Seinin' I'wotbiill I. 2. 3. 41; IViiiixvIvaiiin Club ■ 1. 2. 1 Mimi N iind Mummers (I, 2)', (w-rmnii li«t il . AI lil« i !«•■» (I. I "Peter Halihit" is most proficient in footlwdl, though In lias won many sprints in class track competition . . . Iiis greatest thrill was running eighty yards against Oregon . . . admits a special tal«-nt for Mowing hnhhlcs . . . l)csidcs spaghetti lie likes Coca-cola and afternoon naps . . . plan- to enter I'ordliam Law ScIkhiI . . . his pet |H-eve is getting in at 10:30 on Friday nights. OSCAK NY. HOLTZ Bachelor of Science (••-rm:m CImI Cl. I•: Clu-mists' I'lul. I ti; Officers' ( lul» (3. I'. IJifl«- Tium (I. :i. I Proud possessor of numerous awards for shooting . . . among them is the inter-team medal he won in l! :!S . . . seriously says: "Work is good for you" . . . once favored a career as a milkman Imt will now enter the field of science after graduate work in chemistry . . . has a mysterious aversion for"wonien w it h eve-glasses . . . likes mast heef. nickname "Slel . and fraternities. I JOHN A. HOWE Bachelor of . f r .v Physics Cliili Cl. I . I’ri-s. I): New Jersey tub(3. I). Prc-. li; Mime-amt Mummers (.1. Ik M.uioon Stall (4 ; Sodality (3, 4); Ilarvolrr lull :l. I . fill- - Cllil. (3. I-. Jack is proud of having lieen chairman of the most successful dance in tlu history of the New Jersey luh . . . deplores the luck of spirit among Fordliam students . . . lie’s quite an equestrian . . . made the Dean’s list in Junior . . . likes to attend a dance if. perchance, lie's not on the committee . . . would promote some great enterprise in sport or entertainment. 63M A H 0 0 N JOHN C. JASKIKWIOZ Bachelor of Science C|i.-mis»s' 'lul 11. . Sodality 3. it; biology Club 3). Likes (• l»e called "Janciu." his name in 1’olish . . . ambitions a medical course at N. Y. I . . . . also marriage, as soon as possible . . . his favorite food is (iolmoki (stuffed cabbage t von"i . . . knows no prof who can keep him awake in class . . would like t« Noe more lounge rooms installed at convenient places about the campus . . . U lieves science plus philosophy is a true education. HAROLD A. JASMINE Bachelor o f Science I tii in I » S il.ilit :t. I New Jersey Cluli I. •!. 3. I ; Physio Club 1. i 'In-mists' Club (J.4 ; Mendel lab I'!- :t. 4). His big moment while at Ford ha in came when lie snaked Fr. Atherton with a glass of water . . . made the Dean's list in Junior . . . intends to go to (leorgetown Medical School . . . pet peeve is Fr Mulrpiecn's drumstick . . . likes going home on weekends better than any Fordham activity . . . would like to see tea dances introduced. ANTHONY J IN FA Nil NO Bachelor of Science M.-mlrl ( lub (:». 11; French Club 1 . Sodality i. :t. I ; Harvester Club r2. .'I, I . It I. I lub (3. 4 : Italian Club -i. 3, I . lieiuists’ Club (1. " I “tie lielieves the most pleasant memories of Ins four years at Fordham will recall his days with Father Mulqilccit in Junior "F ... consistently fun-loving but has faced his weighty scholastic problems with deep seriousness . . . has worked intelligently and effectively towards his goal—an M.l). degree. 11 Y11,1.1AM KKItUA l! n In lor of Scii wrr Stability 3. I Hii'iiicw Forum (I. . 3. 4); llarvisli'r Club (3. 4); I’n-v. lnl IS. 4'. Delia to (I . IYnn vlvnnia Club 1. 3. Ii; Minio .m l Mum- llUTs (3. 4); M uno Sts.lT (3. 41 Kill wishes I'ordham would replace Collins Aiidiloi’iitui witli a new building . . . Likes spaghetti. baseball, international polities, and a certain brunette ... if lie had a million dollars, he'd Imiv a yacht . . . once wanted to study niedieinc. but his bijj ambition has changed into something lie won't divulge . . . would like to attend Columbia (Graduate Seliool. GKRALI) J. JOHNSON Bachelor of . I r s Tennis Tram (1. 1. 3. 4): quill Club (I. i): Monthly Staff 11, •?. 3. 4): Dinner Chit) (3. 4). J rry is equally at home with a tennis racquet or a pen . . . one of his poems wa- praised at the Collegiate Meeting of the Catholic Poetry Society, in 1!K{S . . . his early desire to Income a soldier of fortune has developed into tin- ambition to write good short stories . . . likes the conviviality present at Pordham. . . probably the best poet in Senior. STEPHEN P. KA .I.O Bachelor of Science Sxl.ility (1. ■i. 3. 4 : I Club '1. 'i. 3. 4); Intramural Athletic (1. J. 3. 4). Football (1. i. 3. I). Though a lettcrman in football "Baron” names basketball as his preferred activity . . . with scores of others he remembers vividly his touchdown against North Carolina . . . since then has been plagued "signing autographs” . . . all of which is excellent preparation for his desired career coaching . . . likes biology. Iioarding and brunettes. I 4 0 fi.5CHAKI.ES W. KELLY Bachelor of Science Swimming Team I, f. 3. Ik Harvester Club I); II. I. I. Club (I); Physics Cliili (£. 4 : Cheerleader ;V ; Mimes mu) Mummers I). Wishes liis friends would slop calling him “Wing-Over" . . . earned three major letters for swimming and diving . . . has always had the amhition to write a truly great poem . . . likes philosophy, because it gives him an opportunity to indulge in his favorite indoor sport, controversy . . . his greatest thrill at Fordham was having Fr. Mulquccn fora teacher . . . aims for uhimbia Dental School. A It 0 0 N JOSEPH IV KELLY Bachelor of .Iris i• (■10111 lnl» I I llnrvi-'lei ’lul t:!i. SmIuI- it v (3. i). Irked by his nickname “Abo” . . . proud possessor of swimming and diving medals won in Soph and Junior intramurals hidden ambition i- to teach mentally handicapped children . . . intends to prepare for it at Columbia School of Education . . . doesn't want a million . . . savs he'd worry ton much about taxes . . . pet peeve: subtle English propaganda in the I lilted States. LEON C. KEI.MEK Borin lor of Science Mimes : ml Mumim-rs (8); Itiisincss Forum I. if. :t. U: Mboon St.ilT (8. I): Spanish Inti I). Soilality i I. it. •'!. J : Harvester tub (3. I : It. I.. I. Club (1. -i. 3. 4). lav’s hobby is coin-collecting . . . got enough out of Philosophy, his favorite subject. to win the gold medal in his Junior year . . . made the Dean's list in Freshman, too ... likes blondes, the Itnsincss Forum, and victories over X. Y. I'_____is grateful to Ford- ham for a reasoned faith, the ability to think, and some line friends. CtiFRANCIS .1. KKNF.AIXY liacltclor of . I rls Stability 11. . It. H; Meiuli-I Club l : liar-v«lcr Club (It. V); Clicinisls Club (it. t): Pliy.sii Club (It. It. Frank once looked forward lo tin- day wilt'll lit umilil Ih' out' of « v York'' finest . . - lieM rather he a pilot . . . that's why lie’ll like to see a School of A iation aihleil to Fordham . . . likes the ree room better than anythin ' else at Fordham . . . evidently counting his desire to fly mi-attainable, lie is aiming to study dentistry. RAYMOND KKKNKDY liachclor of Science Itiuul (I. ,►. It. H.S«e.(l S.mIhIiI v I. 4. II. 4 . Itiisiuoss l-'iiniiu (I. -2, It. I WYslelu-slor Club 11. ‘2. It. I M mimon Stull (It. I . Or nui jitioii Kililm i 11, s|Kiuisli ( tub I I i I liirxe'ler Club (4); Minify mul Muinuifrs • Iti; Press Club lit. 4). Kay contributes a tuneful trumpet to the Fordham Kami . . . hates insincere people . . . would like to see a lMli Kctn Kappa chapter formed at Fordham . . . likes accounting, roast In-ef. and all the girls . . . wants lo attend Harvard Business School. JOHN K. KIKI Y Harhrlnr of Science (•lee Club i. 3, 4); Physics Club (1 ; Sodality (3. 4); Chemists'Club (I. (J Uifte Team (I. 4). As a boy. Jack wanted to Ik an aviator . . . now he'd like to make enough money to travel around the I . S. . . . won a Ilenrst Trophy medal for his accuracy with a rifle . . . also garnered a medal for intramural swimming . . . likes friendliness of the fellows at Fordham . . . wishes there were fraternities here to cement that friendliness. Im 1 A H 0 0 N WILLIAM S. KKYWICKI Ruchelnr f Science | .».iImI I. i. »i. C;«|»‘ I : l'i-iiii vl iini.i « lilt. 1 3. t . Tr-,i . l : Sodality I. i. 3- H; . I. •». :}. jj. Likes beingcalled "Trapper” ... used to ambition a big-league baseball career . . . says liis secret ambition now is "too sacred to reveal” . . . likes steak, economics, and fishing . . . his biggest thrill while at Ford ham was scoring two touchdowns against Purdue . . . great Saturday afternoon quarterback, lie is annoyed by those who decide on Monday morning how it should have been done. (II'STAYK Y. KVALI KN Huchclor nf . f rls ll'ii'i Stall (I. -i,3. 11. liiisinrs- Mgr. 11 l'r« ss ‘lnl b 3. t (ii-iiiiaii lull (3, l; History Huh 1). I siiullv trying to swing a business deal of sonic 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 conscientious student "Swede” favored his Junior philosophy most of all . . . good grades placed him on Honor Roll. IOSKIMI F. KKOI’PY. JK. Ruchelnr nf . I r t fum s|;,|f i » ;;t | iv-- ( Ini. !. :t. I . S r t;u » . Miiui's:inil Muinmors I. i. :t. I ll.irw'trr ( Ini 0. -. 3. »»: S»L,lily (3. » IMtatc 31. "Ilolv Smoke!" savs Joe . . . about oner every five minutes . . . likes the Ram and fried chicken . . . once wanted to emulate Cascv Jones . . . has switched his attention to liar vard business Scl....I likes the practical side of economics • . . can’t stand four-flushers . . . greatest thrill of his four years was passing the Junior Orals. ;sJOSKI’ll A. LAN ZONK Bachelor of Scienet Itnliiui Club 11. ’i. 3, l ; Chemist'' Clul» (I. Hiclogy Inb (3. H: I n mb Club (I. ‘i . Tile greatest man Jovial Jot knows is Fr. Mulqueeii . . . I'ap’n Tim will Ik- glut I to hear tliat Joe lias piitv a stamp collection . . . brunettes and redheads will la- sorrv to hear that lie prefers blondes . . . lie made the Dean's list in Junior . . . would like to prepare for his chosen profession at Ding Island Medical School . . naturally names the Italian Club his preferred activity. CH RI.F.S LA VKRDI. JR. Bachelor of Science Chemists' Club (1. •■?. 3); Itiology Club (•i. 3. 4): German Club (I. . Physics Club (I); Italian Club 3. 4). "Chickito” is a ICS. man to the core . . . a whiz at chemical mixtures . . . wants to be a doctor for humane rather than commercial reasons . . . undecided Ixftween Creighton and Marquette Medical Schools . . . likes spaghetti, brunettes, biology club . . . greatest thrill at Fordham. the Pitt trip in ’.‘IK ... is grateful for the Catholic atmosphere here, and a reasoned explanation of his faith. ROBERT F. LAMOt’R Bachelor of Scu nee (■ lub (I t. It. I. I. ('lull 3. 41; ('.iiiutji Club. Yi«v pres. 3). IV' (I . Suhililv et, 3. Itusiiu'xs I'oriitu 13, 4). Bob is a ping-pong Tilden . . . has a definite talent for photography, which lie enjoys In-eause it brings pleasure to himself and others . . . likes steak, mushrooms, brown haired girls and Coca-Cola . . . favorite axiom: “All things conic to him who works and waits” ... if he had a million dollars. Ford ha m undergraduates would have the world's lines! photographic darkroom. WILLIAM F. LAW LOR liavhelor of .Iris Hum Stull I ; estclM-sli-r Club ' I, -2. 3. t : Si.lulity (8. t : S|Kini li Club I. ii; Harvester Club ..‘5. I). Moping that tlu first slOOO is tin hardest. Bill has managed to earn it during his college course . . likes haskethall. Hcdv LiMarr. holiday - - would like to see Fordham go co-ed . . . greatest thrill getting Lack part of his physics breakage deposit . . . will hank his lirst million and live on the int crest M A R 0 0 N ALBKRT T. LFBOFFK liarlolnr of Si n nrr Chemists' Cliil. 1 . smbility 8. • : M«-n«l -l • I'll. -5. l) I'Yelieli lull Oil ’’Unify” is a swing artist a la Duchin . . . has Ik-cii. and is. in love with his et hiealdrcam girl . . . who is Leant iful. modern, and athletic . . . likes spaghetti, ethics, movies . . .his favorite expression i a dangerous one: ”1 love von" . . . would like to go to Fordhuin all over again because of its splendid teaching hodv. . . believes pure science oilers rare opportunities. FRANCIS X J. LKK Horhilor of Scinur Itaiul 1. . t. t); History Club (8. I : (ionium Club I. ■!): Itii'iness I'orimi (8): Swimming Team 1); I’n-'s Club 8. H; Chemists’ Club Smlnlitv (1. 11. Mimes .nul Mimuiifis :!); Inlnmiiiral Athletics (I. -i. 8. I). Famed four letters for his work with tin band . . . enjoys a school dance with tin current onc-and-only . . . for him. life’s just one love affair after another . . . lie’s aiming to study at Fordhnm Law School after gradua tion . . . would like to see cuts and weekly tests abolished at I'ordhain. ?tlJAMKS B. LKGOTT liocltelor of . I fix I pulalo Club I. 2. I : St. Vincent Paul Society I •. So.lalitv • •i. :5. 45. Doesn’t mind Ining called “Hooky" ... is quite ;i lacrosse player . . . was Secretary of tIn Hoarders in Senior . . . also on tin 15)40 Boarder Parly ( ommittcc . . . likes steak cooked over a charcoal lire . . . lie really Ik--lievos that’ lVpsi-Cola hits I lie spot" . . . gravitates towards blondes . . . got a real llirill out of that Pitt trip in ‘.‘IS . . . prefers Hose Hill dormitory life. ; educe i . i.envis. ju. Iturlirlor of . I rl.t Hum sliilf 11. 2. Ii; Oiiuii-r lull .5. I); |) 'li:ile 1.5. I Soihility C; Mirlh'.y - |:i|T ‘ :5. f ; Minie ami Mumim r.» « lull 2. :t. 4 Hopes to earn his living bv I In- pen . . . consequently. lie enjoys writing for the {am and I he M nliili . . . likes red-head , bill she's a limit tie . . . has hcon in love just once, it 's -.till going on . . . aims to do graduate work in English, but hasy« I to deeidi where ... is grateful for the friend ships made at Eordliam. I JAMES J. LONG Bachelor »f St inter Cliriniots Club (I. 2. .1. 4): Physics Club 2. .‘5. 4): Sociality (I. 2. :t. 4); Retort Staff -S, 4 ; M -ml l Club (1). Jim's pet peeve is the phrase- well known to frecjuonlers of the Eordliam Library "Inside front covers of all books, please-" . . . won a gold medal for st tidies in Junior . . . had I he highest average in his class in IVeshman and Sophomore, too . . . his talents lean in particular toward Chemical Engineering . . . in which lie hopes to continue his studies at Columbia. 71M A R 0 0 N JOHN K. I.YNCH. JR. Hachelor of . I rts History Club H; Sixlulily (I. ••!. 3. I' Mint her hid who boasts tin nickname “IW . • • hf tised In fit joy picturing himself as a fire-chief . . . made I Ik Dean's list in Junior . . . would like to attend Fordliam Liw School after graduation . . . names lilondes as liis pel peeve . . . earned altottl -tMK) while a stuik lit at Fordliam ... would like to see a now library at the college. . . . has demons!rated adequately his ability as an historian and a speaker. THOMAS K. MrCARTHY Hachefnr of . I r s tllee Hut. ei. 3 : Burnt oi ; Debate i. 3 . Stability i. 3. I): Miim- amt Mummers (3. I . Ili»t »rv Club (I : French Club ■? : Physit s Club (I). Mae claims that liis greatest thrill while at Fordliain was liiteh-hiking t lie'joint miles to liis home in 'nlorado in three days Hat!!! . . . likes roast pheasant . . . pel peeve is noisy people . . . he'd like to have tin wherewithal to travel indefinitely ... if he had a million dollars he'd jus! slop worrying. FRANCIS .1. I.OPKRFIDO Ituchelor of . I rls Itsiluni Club fi. 3. (i. I'n-s. f); Chemists'Club ni. 3. I ; History Club 11): I’liysies Club 13. D; M.-mlet tub (3. D; Classinil Club (4). "I ) k‘" gels real pleasure out of a canter astride liis favorite mount ... if lie had a million dollars, lie would set out to make another million . . . found enjoyable all the- social events at Fordliam . . . elaims lie's a home bov. and vet avows an urgent wanderlust ... is aiming for either Cornell or 'ohimbia Medical School. 7 iKOHEKT L. M« CHEERY Ituehelor of . I r s : I. I ll:ir e ter lull I ; S |ii!ily I. I ; 15. I.. I. liil i :I. I Hi.v favorite sport is golf . . . greatest t In ill at Fordham was tile outdoor M ass of 11»« II,.| 5 ■ In inI . . . I lie greatest mail Ik knows is !■ raiikliii I) Roosevelt . . . hopes to attend George town l aw . . . lie’s Keen in love an infinite number of limes . . . eoiisidi-rs the It. I,. I. Club dances the lust feature of college life at Ford ham. GERALD A. MrC'OOL Bachelor o f . i r .v Debate (1. “2. Si; Suiliilily li; Fmirli ('lilt 5); Dinner tub H. Jerry is most proficient at mental gymnastics . . . won silver medals for studies in Freshman and Sophomore . . . also made the Dean’s list in Junior . . . I relieve 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 first class. . . one of Ford ham's better orators. FRANCIS I McCRAXX Bachelor of Science Debate !.•?. 11. Itioiiii sN Forum : 1. • ): Minims unit Mummer' ■!. :5. I : ......... Club (». t . "Mac” has always wanted to he an aviator . . . lie's a flash at tie. lac. toe . . . a good time for him means low lights, soft music, and a charming partner . . . aims for Law School after graduation . . . ipiotli Frank. "Make haste only when removing your head from the lion's mouth.” • • • skilled mummer lie names dramatics his choice activity. I 4 0 7.‘{JAM ICS (I. M« KLROY Itachelur iif . I rls l!M..i ( lull (S. 4 ; Sodality (S. I : llurwtrr Club C . I); l bale -4); It. I. i Club (S. 4); riiy i« Club (S). • |. TmpitexY talents lie along peculiar lines—stcain-ImkiImg. to Ik- exact . . . he'd like to see a co-ed drum major leading I lie kind . . lii" hidden ambition is to drive a Deusen-Iierj» . . . likes the History Club. ham and eggs, ami the new cut system . . . with a million dollars, he'd become the play-liny of the Western hemisphere. JAMKS l M KNTKK Ittichflnr i f Science IlihinoM I'oriini -i. :t. C. I’re»s Club (.’t. I); S. l:ilil I llarve lcr Club i'4l; Camera Club I : MvitrtOX Si a IT. K«lil »r i|). Jim don't «-all me Buddy) is I'ord-ham's iiuiiiIkt one candid camera lieiid . . . with a million dollars lied travel indefinitely . . . insists he once wanted to lie a street-cleaner . . . likes blondes, philosophy, blondes, ping-pong. and blondes . . . enjoys a good football game followed by a lively house party. THOMAS J. MrCAXN liitclu’lor of . I rls S-ililitv ;{. l . I’hyMc.' Club Cl, I); It. I,. I. lull Cl. 4 : lb-lute (4i. (’hildhood ambition was to hold the throttle of an "iron horse” . . . lie made the Dean’s List in Junior ... is irked by all forms of affectation. ..likes scrambled eggs ami bacon . . . thinks philosophy is the most interesting of all subjects . . . he finds the spirit of good fellowship manifested among I he students of l-'ordham very appealing ... is a familiar figure at social functions. 74DONALD II M CANNON Itarhelvr rf Arts Cli.- Club tt. Sxlnlilv :i. I : l «lx»to I. ; I’Iivm.' lull I K. Ilarv«" l r Chili iV): (Mirer ' Club (3. I); History ('lull CD: I-Yvncli ( lull (I). 11 is Kordham friends « :ill liim "Itig Week-end" . . . aims to 1 »«• a corporation lawyer . . . won a medal for excellence in K. O. T. C. in .luuior . . . I»i pd peeve is insincerity . . . would like to marry next June . . . likes steak, history. Ilal Kemp's orchestra, and tin- Clee Chib, to which he eon-tributes a mellow tenor voice. JAMKST. MrCKK. JR. liar licit r ( Sr it nr ' iwimll r.-uiii (I. . :t. I): IMwte Of. »•: Sodality (I . I Spanish Club (I •; lhi i-m-v. Forum 11. •!. .3. 11; Maiilmltau ( 'lull (4). Mae's greatest thrill while at Kurd ham came when Cardinal I’aeelli visited the college . . . he likes t » play solitaire "because he never loses" . . . wishes the price of football tickets would be reduced . . excels in many forms of athletics, especially baseball . . . is aiming for either Kordham or Columbia graduate school. 1 !) DANIKL A. McCILLKTDDV liachelor i f Science Ih, Tram (l.i.S. 4); Sodality U.S. I I pstatc Club : I. «.S. t ,1’ns. (tj; Business Forum ll); Bx .KdI Team (I, . 3. 4): Si. iiuvnt do I’uiil Society (Si; I’liysies Club (3); Class Sec. I). In Ix-twccn basketball and baseball seasons. "Ring’ won two medals for intramural swimming . . . he's an in vet era le stamp collector . . . finds football games the most appealing feature of Kordham life . . . likes carrots. Knglish. Coca Cola, and brunettes who can dance . . . aims for Harvard Law . . . can often be heard saying. "Tell it to Crowley."M A R 0 0 N JAMKS I . M.dHATIl liarln lor of . I rl.i Mimc :nul MuiiiiiM-r- I. I Kwim-Ii ( Ini. I. •£. !. I : I'orilluim Friniri- Stull ;{. (I, I'imiliiliiui Mj r I l liiiyon Staff 4i. SmIhKIv I. 3. H: llnrw liT :t. I lias Ih ••it nieknamed “Tin- Bishop" . . . say lie doesn’t mind il. I»u( would really prefer "Tin- Cardinal” . . . hates to wait for anythin}' . . . made the I « an’s list in Freshman and again in Junior . . . likes red-heads. foot hall gaim . Iwirseht ... is point ing for I he Sehool of Social Service. JAMKS F. M.OKATII llarhelor if Science •niioli.Mii Clnl I. 3. I'. I’rrv 'll; Hum-lies- l-'nruin (I. it. Il: S«nl:«li(v (I. -i, 3. I : SI John lU ii'liinan's Sinlali: v 11. !. 3. H. Patriot it ami practical, would like to lie mayor of Watcrhnry . . . via Yale |.aw School . . . has liceii in love once . . . right now! . . . goes for corned heef and cahhage in a l ig way . . . his greatest thrill at Ford ham lias l een knowing Pete “The Toll’ Carlesimo . . . likes to relax in an easy chair and listen to the radio. CKOItfiK Y. M.COYKKN lUichelor of . I rlx Minn n ami Miiniiners 1. 3. I); Dinner lul 3, I : Soffnlilv O. 3. l ; Munthhl I I . Mac’s greatest thrill while at Fordhain was Hying down to ew Orleans for the Tulanc game . . . pet peeve: Pxumina-tions! . . . says classmate Jerry Johnson is the greatest man In knows. . . thinks foot hall is ov r-emphasixed at Fordham . .. made the Dean’s list in Junior . . . prefers the Mimes and Mummers to all other Fordhain activities. ?t FRANCIS Y. M M MION Bachelor of Science Business Forum I. -2. :l. I As a cliilil. "Ih'd" wanted to learn how to whistle through hi teeth . . now he has a yell to tour KurojK- on a bicycle . . . made the Dean’s list in Freshman and Junior hopes to attend Harvard Business School after graduation . . if he had a million dollars, he’d buy a South Sea Island, and there satisfy his fervent desire to Ik- a king. JAMKS K. M. Cl IKK lint In Inr nf . I rl.s History Cluli .1. I . Sslulity I). Mae is a star at .‘J.2 halk-line hillinrds . . . a a youngster, he longed to grow up . . . now his hidden amhition is to learn l»y infused knowledge ... if In-had a million dollars, he’d pinch himself . . . cigarette grubber arouse his ire . . . considers l-’r. Cronin the greatest man he knows . . . would like to see unlimited cuts allowed at Kord-liain . . . one of S nior’s outstanding scholars. BKHNAKI) .1 Mc.MAIION. JR Bachelor nf . I rl.s Gks- till) Cl. S. I); I1ivm«-s Club :t. I : Fo-m-ti Club i2. 8.1; llarvi-sler lub X 1; Club (I : B. h. I Club 3. H; Scxlulitv 1.2. X ♦ »; MiiiH'siinil Mummer.' il . Swimming Team I II; Delialc (I. t. 3. I Mxltoov Stall (1 Two outstanding abilities dancing and swimming . . . has won fame for the former, intramural medals for tin-latter . . . wanted to lie a doctor, now headed for Fordluim’ School of Social Service . • • favorite axiom: "It is better to Ik- looked over than overlooked- I !) 4 0 7?JAMES .1. MeMAHOX liaehelor vf . I rfs |),.|MlU. (1,; •Nublily (‘J. 3, H; Harvester 'Ini. (3. H; French C!iil» (I. Art list!)v says "shucks” ... at tender age « f nineteen. lias frit ( lipid's dart no fewer than live limes . . . likes Latin, basket hall and spinaeli . . . considers self a .spendthrift . . . looking forward to the int rodnet ion «if a riding academy and a skatin' rink at Ford hum . . likes « ur football teams, philosophy classes, and social life. M A R 0 0 N JOSEPH A. MAPKO liaclu lor of . I rts -.. l:i ilv I i It I.. I Chili (I. 3. ti; ( lull (I. i); I) •!«»tr (1. •!)■. Harvester ( till. 3. »j. •■('huh once desired to study law . . . now he looks forward to matriculation at the Fordhum School of Social Service ... if he had a million dollars. InM spend it all traveling . . . hates dictators above all else . . those trips to Pittsburgh and North Carolina will live long in his memory . . . would like to see a wider choice in electives here. MICHAEL K MAI ESI : liaclirliir i f Science IlnlLtii (‘Uil 11 uTcnnis Mgr. ri. 3. 11; Soil ility (3. I): Chemists’ (,iul» (I : Man l (I. 3. i "The Manager” lias a definite talent for playing the cymbals . . . he wants elevators in every building on the campus . . . says the greatest man he knows is Fr Muhpiccn . . . he goes for filet inignon in a big way . . . that big week-end at Chapel Mill. North Carolina, provided him with the biggest thrill he experienced while at I'ordham. ?XANTHONY M. MAI.CIKHI Bachelor of Science Clteniials' Club I. -2 Likes being called "Blackie" . . . once wanted I" Ik a forest ranger . . . his favorite food is Keans . . . detests waiting for a date to put on the finishing touches . . . he’d like to attend (ieorgetown Dental School . . . made the Dean’s list in Junior year . . . (irmly believes that "All's fair in love and war” . . . which might he barbarous hut is none the less intriguing . . . talented chemist. I FltEDFItlCK MM.DNKN Bachelor of Srii nee Kiimik'hs Korinii (U. H: It I. I ( lull Ct. I); nmUUiv 11). Mae excels at lacrosse . . . be once ambitioned a career as a -inohe-valer . . . now lie’s anxiously awaiting the day when a debutante will propose to him . . . would like to see girl cheerleaders at I'ordbani sporting events . . . that I 'it t rally in ‘.‘IK gave him bis greatest thrill while at l-’ordham . . . denies that anything can make him peeved . . . says of philosophy at I'ordhani “Splendid training.” ALEXANDER F. MAHICONDA Bachelor of Science Sodality (1. -2l; Otlb-ers Club (8. I ; 'Ii4'iiii»ls' 111 it. "21; Harvester Hub (tt. U. Wants to become a commissioned ofliccr in the 1. S. Army . . . politics is bi favorite subject . . . be has oft u lieeli heard saying. ”1 wonder how many cuts I have" . . . dislikes girls who smoke . . .considers Benito .Mussolini the greatest man he knows . . . finds the holidays the most appealing feature of I'ordbani life. 7!)M A H 0 0 N ANTONIO V. MAS ATKI.LO Bachelor cf Science lliiliim ('lull 1.I1. Mcixlrl 'lull i -i. :l. I . S-«- ( I . I'iviu-Ii Cinli I. -2 : Oioinists' 'lnl» l.i.S); l'li vV- lull |i; H.irvoN-r 'lull I . Doesn't iiiin I ;i liil when we call him 'Iee- ream’’ . . . wants to Ik- a doctor and wishes Ford ham li;ul a Medical School . . . Hull Lock’s inti reept ion and run against S M. I‘. gave him his biggest thrill at l-'onlham . . . lie 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 X. V I’. MARTIN K. MASTERS N Bachelor c f Science h« mi«t ' Cl«il» (1. !. t): ITiysics lull (II: Itioliigy 'lull (It. SO JlTM-V Clllll (S, i -Ilow’re you doing?” is Marty’s favorite greeting . . . no Oxonian, he doesn’t like the idea of wearing a gown to class ays Fr. Muh|ueen’s drumstick has madi a vivid impression 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 . MARTORKI.I I Bachelor of Si iencc IL.M-U.II (I His hobby is billiards . . . he wants to teach biology ... As a hoy. however, he was eager to be a big-league baseball player . . . habitual cigarette grublMrs annoy him . . . he’d like tosei the philosophy oriIs abolished . . . made the Dean’s list in his Junior year . . . would endow Fordham if lie were a plutocrat . has a genuine taste for spinach. SOi:i Ml l L. MKACIIKR Bachelor of Science 'In-mists' (”lnl i,l. i): Awl. I'Milor of Ifrlorl (I. i. I Spaneli Club | ; llarvolrr Club (4); Sodality I, 1). Doc likes KonIliam’s ri »i | discipline. redheads. chemistry and a big juicy steak . . pet peeve is the Third Ave. "I,". . . lie has salte l away £.‘501)0 during his four years . . . greatest man Fr. Power of Chemistry Dept. . . . immediate destina tion—Columhia Teaeher’s College . . . enjoys hasehall both as a spectator and a player. WILLIAM J. MAXKY Bachelor of Science I’hv'ics Club 1): Chemists' Club (I. 4. t. )): Sodality 4. 3. 4) : It I. I Club (1. 4. 3. H- Four years of day-hopping forces Hill to list subways as his pet peeve . . . hopes to work in some held of chemistry . . . tennis, most, popular sport . . . considers his most characteristic trait inconsistency . . . wants his girl to have beauty. | ersonality. and a good sense of humor . . . likes Ford-ham football but longs for abolition of student tax. THOMAS J. MAY Bachelor of Sen ace Sociality (41; IlnrwdiT Club oil; S|Kinisli Club 11. Debate 3 : B. I. I Club (3. H. Fver since they stikslilulod the engine for the horse. Tom has wanted to become a lawyer instead of a lire man . . . baseball, his most popular sport . . . prefers a brunette . . . favorite drink, milk . . . favorite axiom: “Rose Hill to Rose Howl, may it conic to pass.” . . . suggested innovation: move Fordham closer to Philadelphia —reason: Aforesaid brunette. 1 4 0 HIDONALD F. MKNAGH Hachflor of Science |),.|icitr il.i.3. 4 'io-j r«' . (1): S«» Lililv (I. ■!. 8. 4); Hu inr, '' Forum 3. 4); Itainl 11); C «Tin:in Clul. il. -): llam stor t'lul (3. I): Minus ami Mummers (l, i, 3. 4 ; Intramural Sports I. ■i. 8. I). A childhood ambition to Ih-coiuc a doctor lias changed into the desire to become the greatest lal or lawyer in New York . . . would like t 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, Iweanse "lea-drinking is a good old Irish custom.” M A ft 0 0 N JOHN II. MKYN Huchclor of Science Htixiiii-v. Forum (I -f. 3. I); I; . 1 Club t»); Delate 'll; liitrainiiriil S|K rls (|. •!. 3. Ii. Jack would like to he married in five years to an intelligent, lovely, unspoiled young lady (lie’s a real optimist) . . . favorite extra-curricular activity is the Business Forum . . . jn-t (iccve is grandstand quarterbacks . . . his favorite subject is Fuglish . . . the religious atmosphere at Fordham has permanently impressed him . . . will seek Ins fortune in business world. GAUKIKL MIOOIO Harhclnr of Scicnci Husiiii-ss Forum (I. •!. 3. 41; Mimes ami Mummer (1); Italian Clnli (1, if . Sec. 3). Vi«v. pres. 41; Fn-ncli t lul (|); Um l (I. •2. 3); Sodality ft. ‘i. t . Maroox SlalT 4). His hobby is Italian (’lassies . . . as a child. wanted to Ik- a lawyer still headed for Fordham Ikiw School . . . later. (labc will se -k out a farm and retire . . . Ih-cii in love once which was plenty • • - takes little delight in that Friday morning Fthics scrimmage .. . favorite axiom: "Today means now. tomorrow means never.” 8$BEKNAKD J. MIIJ.KK Bachelor of Science Officer ' ('lull Cl. II: Sodality d,II, I); ('Iiciii-Uts ( lull Cl. it: Mciulcl ( lull Cl. H; Debate (1) Answers willingly to either "Dutch" or "Harney" . . . goes for .sancrhratcn in a lug way . . . likes our genial faculty . . . greatest man Kr. Cian-noil . . . pet peeve i those oral exams . . . looking lor someone who is modest, home-loving, and considerate of others . . . will consort with cadavers at Marquette Medical School, a place, lie has conscientiously prepared for. DON ATO I . M I If l{ Bachelor o f . I rls Sodality Cf. :i. I Mime md Miniimi rs I •; ticriiiiin Cliil 111. lakes his nickname of Professor . . appropriately enough, his favorite subject is philosophy, which attracts him Itccausc of its tbought-provoking qualities . . . formerly wanted to Im: a lawyer, now headed for Fordham’s School for teachers . . . considers Hose Hill a fountain of knowledge . - • his greatest thrill was Solemn High Mass on Edward's Parade at the opening of this year. I !) 4 0 JAMES F. MOONEY. JK. Bachelor of . I rls (Her Club (I. ‘i. 3»; Mimes and Mummer. (3): Harvester Club Cl. I). Jim’s | cl peeve is. of all things, questionnaires . . . hut he obliged us. anyway . . . wants to Ik- a great singer . . . would like to sec a worthwhile course in music and voice culture inaugurated at. Ford ham . . . has earned his first and hardest $1000 during his college years . . . favorite activity is (lice flub . . . glad that I'ordhaiu taught him to be happy no matter what his future work in life. 8.‘JM A II 0 0 N JOSEPH C. MORATH tachclor of Science Sul ility (I. i. 3. 4): (irrman 'lub (I. t. 3. 4); Chemist ' Club (I. i. 3. 41; lirlorl Staff (3. I); llarvolcr Club (4). ".lor" at first wanted to l»e an explorer . . . found out at Fordliuni that the mysteries f chemistry held a miirh greater ait traction than the wilds of Africa . . . likes to walk in the country and contemplate the future in general. Kordhaiil Graduate School of Chemistry in particular . . . goes for steak, tennis and brunettes . . . would like best to know himself. JOSEPH .1. MOTTLEY liachclor of Scit nee StHkilily (I. •!. 3. 4): Itusiuess Forum 2. 3. 4). Although he disclaims prolicicncy. Joe is an ardent devotee of Intramural Athletics that is. when lie is not playing the piano for his own amusement or attending a nightly "bull session" . . . won honorable mention in Junior . . . takes all honors when steak and mushrooms are on hand . . . briefly Fordham has. for him, "what it takes" . . . favorite Fordham feature: dormitory life. FRANCIS R MORAN liiirlielnr if Science tiler 'Ini• ' I. ■!. 3. I Hoard of I ir«'«-t• -r . 3. II; Itii-itu-" |-'onim I. 2. 3. 41; It I. I. flul» (I. ■i). Yioc-prrs. |3(; Sxlalitv (2. 3. 4i: Itasrlcill (1. : Ilar-veslrr ’tub 3. 4). Definitely a sports" enthusiast. Frank would like to see more spirit at Fordham . . . biggest thrill the North Carolina and Pill, trip . . . lends a fine tenor voice to his favorite (dee Club . . . likes baseball, blondes, steak ami onions and the Kordhnm atmosphere . . favorite expression "Zounds! and Ondzooks!" . . . greatest man lx o Durocher . . . pet peeve— who else but Rill 'Ferry? 84I’. CKHAHl) Ml R1MIY Bachelor of . | r .v Mini's mul Miimm.-rs (|. a « , Sodality (• . :t. I Ham (3. |i Harvester Ini' t». I . Press Clult :t. 4); lutniintiral Athletic il I I Hit isn t tlu' way I heard it" says Murph ... is evnical al'oul politicians . . . would like to be one. that is. an honest one . . . looks forward to the Fordham Sehool of Education . . . a great Math stiulent . . . enjoys extra-curricular activities especially the Rom . . thinks co-ed neat ion would round out the l'ordhatn scene more completely. ALFIERI II. Ml KANO Bachelor of Science Sodality t '. Mendel Club ♦): ('licmias' C’lnl (4). "Al" enjoys spinach and Father Mul-c|uccn’s sjK'eches at foot hall rallies . . . not that there's any connection, of course . . . would marry as soon as lie 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 A. Ml'HATOHI Bachelor of Science riu inistV liiii ('2 liiologv ('lull 2); Sodality (1). Thinks he can take it except in the case of F. I). R.’s fireside chats, w hich peeve him no end . . . many-sided Tony finds enjoyment both in painting and in a good hunting trip . . . advocates fraternities for Fordham . . is fond of milk l ecnuse it will never give him a hangover . . . favorite axiom : “ There is some good in everyone" . . . likes steak, chemistry and tennis. 1 9 4 0 85JOHN S. MI RRAY Hachelnr of Science FooIImII Manager (1. •- . S. I . Ita-k.-tlwll Manner 1. -i. :l. » : Kti'ine's Forum (I. ■!. 3. I): llarwslcr lul. (3. I): Stdalily (3. + A familiar figure at all For Ilium football and basketball »amcs as manager . . .concentrated on the latter in his Senior year . . . admits to a timidness in presence of elders . . . so lie would like to try his hand at teaching the youngsters after passing his ( . I A. test has a stamp and pennant collection . . . won t rest until Kordham installs a football stadium and fraternities. M A R 0 0 N ANDRIAN It MYERS Hachelnr of . I rt Harvester (’till) I 'I, I ; Physics ("ail. (8. ; SmI.iIiIv ‘i. 8. I ; (ia»ieal • lul. ri): History 1iil» • I : I? I. I ( lul. O Nnswers readily to "Monk . . as a child, wanted to lie one of those big. bruising coal men. now wishes to place his immediate destiny in the hands of Columbia (iraduatc School . . . claims to be somnolent, bill has Ik-cii a consistent member of the Dean's list . . . favorite expression "la-lid me a bhlcliook" . . . active Sodalist. good student, lie still manages to have time for social activity too. UK HARD J. NARDI Hachelnr of . I 7s IMmle 8. I• : History ( lul. i:t. » ;S«Mlulity (I. i. 8. ); CL-ivinil (lul. ct. n. I riel. SlJilT . A confession is in order "Dick" wanted to Income a doctor, but the ambition lost most of its substance during a passage through the valley of chemistry and physics . . . however the li« Id of Kcotioinics has gained a promising recruit . . . likes brunettes, and straight IfeO . . . he would otfer an admonition “never hate anyone." ... a student of contciii|M rarv events he has used this knowledge with skill on the debate platform. 86DOMINIC K. N H1H)NK Harhelor of Sr it ore Sodality 11, -f. 3. I); Mcndt-I ( lull «. 3). I’ivs. I . Italian ('lull I. 'i. S. 4 ; 'lu.|ilisU‘ ( lul. 11. 3); It,tort Slatf It; Ariel, Stall I-. . 3. 4 . “Smiling DoinV childhood dreams were divided lirlwnn I x ing a rail mat I engineer and a naval ollieer . . . greatest tlirill here. liowfVtT, was in a different line—In-mg elected president f the Mendel Clnl) . . . Dotn would like to swppn ss vicious propaganda of all types . . . desires a more | ersonul contact lietween faculty and sludent ImhIv at Fordliatn. WAITER I- NKU'KM) Harhelor of St iron I?. I.. I ( lull (1. i 3. I'. Sodality (3. I . Ilistorv (’lull 4); Harvester Clul. I, I•; Ihisinvss I'oriim 11. - • Has a simple rule-of-thumb: "l.ive. love and learn" . . . is partial to ethics, school holidays and pizza . . • his characteristic grin and his childhood ambition to Im- an aviator would ha -given tin- world another Smilin' -lack . . . Ids idea of a good time • - annual It. I. I. dance ... intends to Iks-oiiic either a pedagogu economist. I El’dENE d. O'BRIEN Harhelor of . I rls Intruniur-.d Athletic 'I. •i. 3. 4): Jersey Club (4); Sodality 41. dene wanted to Ik- a hall-player—probably with the idea of helping out those Dodgers . . . his Irish ancestry sharpens hi' appetite for potato pancakes, his favorite dish . . . wants to see the honor system introduced at Fordliatn . . . lie's headed for our graduate school . . . hidden desire: a pennant over Khliets Field . . . favorite expression, naturally “AN ait til next year.” K7R MOM) F. O'HRIKN liachclor of Arts Harvester Club (I . »); Sodality (3. 4). Tut in ;m intensive four years as grandstand cpiartc rback docs liis spring training behind third hast- . . . tin making of that first period in the A. l. appeals to his sporting blood . . . as would an introduction of the honor system . . . would Iik«- to handle people as .hi executive . . got most out of l-'ordhum in the way of friends an education in themselves . . . favorite expression "That's all for today, brothers.” WILLIAM J. O'HRIKN liarlirlor of Seinin' Basket bill ( . 3. 4); Sodality (4 . Starred Loth on the basketball court and in the classroom . . won varsity letter twice . . . also made the Dean's list twice . . . his biggest thrill at I'ordliam was scoring L points in the second half of the 11)8!) basketball game against Manhattan . . . likes swing music and brunettes . . . his first million will provide I'ordliam with a renovated Dealv Mali and a new ('ollins Auditorium. JOHN 1 O'HRIKN liueht lor o f . I r .v Mimes :■ ii■ I Mnininers 4 : Sodality 3. H: IIMnry Huh i4 ; Officers' Club 3. 4 ; Harvester Club iS. 4r. Debate 'll. Was adjudged the outstanding Freshman in R. O. T ('.... would like to attend Oraduatc school with a view toward teaching llislorv . • • considers a good lime to be a well regulated dance or a night at the theatre . . . his greatest thrill here has Imcii seeing the campus blanketed by the winter snows . . "O R” is one more exponent of smaller classes at Fordham. 8bJOHN K. 0 11 AUK Bachelor of Science SiiLilil v |-i. 3, I . Itusiiu-''' I'oniin (4). nswcrs lo tlie call of “’Skip . . . but will answer many more calls when lie is appointed l » tile police force . . . also in lends to lie a lawyer a( I lie same lime via Fordham School . . . likes onions liecause they usually come with steak . . . the college atmosphere ami friendliness at Fordhum agree with him . . . greatest thrill was seeing the present Pope at Fordham. W1IXJAM .1. O’BKIKN Bachelor of . I rtx Hand (tf. 3. I : On-lu-stra ■'. 3. I): Business l-’orum • :i. I Delwilf I); Sedulity (I, 4); Press Club 3. I). A good Irishman, lie thinks there are worse nicknames than his, which is of course "O’H . . . Quiz-makers, we blush to admit, are pet peeve . . . has fulfilled a childhood ambition by attending Hose Hill . . . he too would like to see honor system installed here . . . favorite expression— “Honest, I didn't mean it." JOSKPII K. O'fiAUA. .IU. Bachelor of Science Kuni Stall' (I); Biimim-ss l-'oruiii !, 3, 1); So ilalil v (3. I). Dfbalt l 11; SwiiMmiiij; Tt-am II). Jot was so thrilled by the Hoy Allies, that lie once wanted to be like them . . . now his main ambition is to be able to tour Ruro|w on a bicycle . . . likes vermicelli, history and beer . . . says he likes day-dreaming, but lie always managed to make the Dean’s list . . . favorite (and most remuner ative) extra-curricular activity selling radios at Macy’s. I 4 0 89MICHAEL J. O’LEAHY Bachelor of . I rls Monthly 'latf 8. 1 K«lilor-in-cliii-f I); Mimr .nut Mummers (1. 'J. 8, I ; S»Lilil (S. t); at Club 8. 11; nn.iii Club 11; Debate (1). Mike's | t I peeve is people who know the answers to all Ins jokes. . . that lie knew a few answers himself was proved by his prize winning stories for the Monlhh ami acting and directing for the Mimes ... is intrigued by tropical fish, cameras, parties, and football games. M A H 0 0 N WILLIAM B. ON KILL Bachelor o f . I rls It,in I. ■i Minu’ amt Mummers (%i. 8. I ; I’rench ( till (I. 8. D: S..l;.litv I. i. 8. H: h'otithant-1'nt(1. i. 8. H: It.irvesUr (.’tub (4). Once considered joining the Navy as a doctor . . . since then has grown up to prefer the teacher’s life . . . may attend Kordham (Iraduatc school for M. A. . Ins greatest thrill at school was watching the T. I game ill 1! :{? . . . judges himself to lie sincere . . . likes French I localise it is practi cal as well as intellectual. FRANK 4. O’REILLY Bachelor of Science •■Iw lnl 11 , nit-mists' Hub (8. 4); Physics Club ). "Streaky” originally wanted to be a major league ball player but now his throwing will probably be confined to a plumb-line . . . Columbia Engineering School will claim him . . . lie’s another Uliert Spalding but only for private audiences . . . likes travel, the Olcc Club, social activities at Rose Hill, and not Dorothy Thompson. 1)0I IK KM N -I. • I linchclor nf Science lu-ini-t-' « lul I. -i. V'. Hut. -i. S). ‘l lerin" went Io K« r lli:iin Ih'CIUIsc il was lii- favorite school since cliild-Iit iit 1 . . . susceptible l«» brunet tos aiul formals. willi a side ilisli ol spaghetti ami clm-kni included somewhere in tin- evening ... if In- had a million would hold on to il il rains tpiili often . . • hopes to beeoine a elieinist . . . would like to see Kordlmm with its own stadium . . . favorite expression ‘‘It - a dilsv. SAMI Kl. I.. OI.VNKIW linchclor of Science lul. f.l. V . l l.-miM- ( Ini. . I I I.ill.Ill lllll I I I. "Hutch" lias a persistent frown . . . which may account for the nickname . . . red-heads and Knssinn horsehl agree with him as nineli as girling females disagree wit h him . . . aiml her Marconi when it comes to reassembling radios ... is thinking of entering Kordham or 'oliunliia as a gradualist udciit . . . Kordham has left him with the truly wise realization that no one knows everything I 4 II hONAl.l) K. OTTKKSOX linchclor of Science Sinlalitv (I. -i. ‘.t. I); 'h«-mists' Out 'I. -il: Ram 'I); iJelsilt- I). Attleboro's gift to Kordham likes to dabble with niblicks . . . if lie had his way. cuts would be left to the discretion of the individual student . . . hobby is singing the "Three Kittle Kisllics” . . . favorite expression "Carry On!" . . . greatest thrill is yet to conic the night he collects his sheepskin . . is happy now that Kordham is to have a new dormitory. illM A R 0 0 N ll WWW Y PAOLICC1II Bachelor of Arts Sodality I. 4. 3. 4); History ( 'Ini. ■ 4); Itnlinn nub (I): Iln-Mc- Club 3. »). If there wort a prize for never having "cut" a class Harry would get it . . . desires most of all to l»e a philoso a la Holier! Bellarmine. ami help the world free itself from its problems .. . would like to go ( Fotdham I aw . . . hobby is playing Beethoven by ear . . . does think football is overemphasized at Kordham .. . interested particularly in ethical problems . . . loyal ami outstanding soda list. JOHN J. PARKT. JR Bachelor of . I rig Glee Hub (I. • 4); French Club «. 3. 4). Trras. (3). Ss. 4 ; Sodality «. 3. 4): Harvester Club (3. I): Debate (I, 4. 3. t ; Intramural S|M rt (I. 'I. 3. t): MAllot. Staff 4); It. I.. I. Club (3. 4). Jack originally wanted to toot a whistle on an iron horse . . . has ehanged bis objective to that of imparting his French accent to New Yorkers . . . snared a gold medal for Intramural Swimming . . . his social -minded ties didn't prevent his making the I Jean’s li l every year. NICHOLAS J. PAM MIK) Bachelor of Science Nick is partial to lobster and cherry wine Imt not to tut-announced exams . . . would like to see himself in Columbia Dental School . . . but at tile same time wants to retire at M.» .. . probably to pursue bis bobby of astronomy more fully . . . Father MuU|tieeii i» the greatest man he knows . . glad that Fordhaiit gave him fundamental guiding principles of right and happy living. 94M KT1 .1 PKTKOSKAS liachelor of Science Sxlalilv . 3. : Football (I. . 3. t . Is unconcerned about liis nickname of "Sparrow legs used them to good advantage during his most thrilling experience at Fordlmm playing in our first football vielory over Pitt’s Panthers . . . has also won championship honors in intramural basketball . . . out-of-lowncr Marty's |H t |tcove is those ill-mannered subway crowds . . . would like to see an extension on St. John's for Hoarders' social activities. M.PItKI) F. PFKKONK liachelor of Science Rifle Tam (I, 3). (apt. (It; Offuvr.s' lub 3. I Musiiios Forum 1); S|uiiiUIi Club (1. ); Sodality 3. I); Cheerleader '1,4, 3. I). AI is a real sharpshooter, with three medals for rifle and one for pistol . . . the Ilcydt Spanish medal and gold medal in Junior, complete a formidable collection . . . 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 memories. PA I K 1C lx A. PKTKIXO liachelor of Science BimImiII (I. i. 3. I;. Cabby must have a happy home life—because his favorite dish is ravioli as prt pared by his mother . . . and the greatest man he knows is his father . . . favorite expression “keep your foot on the base" has done so for the Maroon and Jack Coffey for three years, winning three major "FV . . . hates ('oininiiliisui . . . finest feature of Fordham life for him is the annual retreat. 1 !) 4 0 93iMiiur . i»l n ;kmaxx littchclor r f Science I .h.MmII 1. ■!. :l. H. Has hud flit 1111 i (111 c- experience of making a parachute jump from a burning plane . . . this must havt satisfied any further desire for danger because his amhition lo Ik- a deep sea diver has changed ncnv seeks career as an actor . . . claims lie's the host pie I taker in Fordham . . good-natured himself "King" has always appreciated "the line spirit among the fellows" . . . favors hr. Cox. spinach and brunettes . . . M A H 0 0 N YIXCKXT B. HdTIXO lim In lor of Science Itiiml I. -i. :t. 11; Snl.ililv I riK ini'l' ('lull I. V); M.imI.I ("ut. cii. Wants to Ik- a good doctor naturally likes biology best . . . four years with tin- hand have made him a qualified observer of things football . . . Ford-ham's sports and ping-pong appeal most to him . . . also goes for liniuc-eooked meals in a big way . . . expects t" wait eight years before taking the brtal s|( p and settling down to a happy married life . . . another admirer of Father Muh|iiccu. STAXLKY I’OII Id DAL liachclar of Science Sulalily :!. II: ('in-mist s' ('Inti Cl. I . (•i-rnuui ( tut. 11: Mi-mW ( Ini. '»): I’Iivmc. Clul. H. "Stall" once wanted to Ik- a fireman lie now comes to the- rescue of the lowly "day-hop" with a plea that tliev Ik- treated as if they lived at school . . . has a special hobby for nature collections . . . his thrills at Fordhani have been too many to mention . . . as far as "Stan" is concerned tin- Jesuit way of teaching is the lust . . . likes science elubs. and some good natured fun. IDdominic i’ll ini in; Bachelor of Science Kh.IImiII l.i.S. IUm-ImII T.wn 1. ■?.: . »». (";ij»t i); Sodality I. if. Prefect » . llu'i-iU" Kormn 1liilrunmnl lt:i krllull it. X I . M.issnclinwtts Clnl. I. -4. He'll answer if called 1 • » n. Dapper, or liroiic . . Kordham's Ul-Amcrican has won both Mailow and 'i . O. trophies . . . likis milk because it's good lor him . . . his favorite sport is not football, but baseball . . . like' ethics, brunettes, and the Konlliam fellows . served as captain of the Varsity baseball team in ltun. HOUKin II 1 1 (il.lKSK Bachelor of Scit nee llmines Konim (I. ■! :t, n. Smlnliiy ri. :t. '• v»'i. I’.H.tiwti Mgr i. r.|ni|.iii.iii Mgr (». I . Prompt ness and prrseveranci characterize "Pug" . . . who ean't stand homework eopyers . . . I■ k. d Junior Philosophy will enough to win a silver medal . . . recalls most vividly (iurske's run against Purdue . . . m joys all our athletic eoiih sts in general . . . expert at checkers. Ilasli at touch football . . . has served efficiently 'ince llt! a assistant football manager. I !( FRANCIS S. WINN. III. Bachelor of Science Mimes und Mummers • Tumi 1 The Pelham Perry goes in strong for play writing . . . Ins biggest thrill- seeing his two one-act plays produced by the Mimes, his favorite campus organization . . . greatest man: “My father” . . . characteristic trail: absent-mindedness . . . likes Knglish. roast chicken with ice-cream, and the Christ-mas holidays .. adept at cross-word puzzles. 05M A K 0 0 N I,TKK F. Qt’IXN bachelor of . I rts | ) :■(•■ 3, 4 ; Ilarwstor Club (4. 8. I); Sodality (I): I’ri'.v Club (3. b; Mimes ami MmiinuTs (1); Intramural Athletics (I. i. :t, I): 'iiiiier.i lub (.‘5. 4 . Favorite f •• 1 is that "Breakfast of Champions" . . . helped him no end on that championship intramural soft hull loam in ‘{N . . . his idea of a ■rood lime is being in love ils happened to him once . . . wanted to he a publicity agent, went in strongly for debating and is now heading for I'ordham ... a strong favorite to w in handball contest. RAYMOND J. KAI KAKU Itachclor of Science Itiflr Ti-juii (I. 2. 3. 41. (’In-mists’ lub .1); Officers’ Club IS. VC. Smlalily (4 i; Camera Club (4). William Tell and his bow have nothing on Ray and his rifle . . . has won Hearst. (HHli Regiment. National Rifle Medals as well as major letter for his proficiency . . . likes biology, milk, house parties . . . doesn’t like rpieslionnaires . . . looking forward to a new building for the R. O. T. C. unit at Fordluim . . . amateur photographer. R. (). T. (’. activity is his usual subject in this work. RICHARD 1 WINN bachelor of . I rts Harvester Club (3. t ; Sodality (1.4.3. |i. Press Club :t. 4): Physio Club (S. 1); I rcneli Club (I . Minus ami Mummers (l ; Itu'iness I'.•rum 8. t . Characteristic trail sagacity . . . sufficient to garner 2000 while at college . . . rcmemlx-rs vividlv that last minute Fordliam tally against T. C. V. . . . pet peeve: people who read over your shoulder . . . wanted to Ik- a newspaper re-porler . . . favorite subject now is accounting . . . will pursue il at Columbia School of business. «j ;JOHN T. HEII.LY liachdor of Sri cure llnrv« tcr Club 4 : liilr.inmnil Ifcuikollinll (I 'lu'misl.s' hit. it "llashfiil" Joint lias a hiddcit ambition sit a ml by many »f u lo hang all state troo|K-rs ami motorcycle cops . . . Itoliliv is puttering around ln ats . . . |h-I [teeve: Junior I’roni deficit . . . likes Itroiled lobster. Father (bullion, dates. dinm r-danco . . . heeit in love once, which he claims is enough . . . would like to fulfill a childhood ambition by attending Columbia Dental School. JAMES T. HEAI Jit Itnrlirlor of . I rtx M-nnnn Out 11 : I him l.-r Out 8. It; Bum-iii'v Forum ■!. 4 . Sodality 1 :t t ; Mimes amt Mummer- I. 4); Camera Out (4); lit-tramiir.ll Athletics 1. 2. S. I Once wanted to be a forest ranger . . . athletic Jim has won intramural medals in swimming and track . . . characteristic trait "quietness.'1 and logically enough, favorite expression "Don't get excited" . . . another candid camera fiend . . . dislikes f hose-chaps who constantly grub eigarettes . . . biggest thrill: getting through that exacting Sophomore year. JAMES J It El Id A Ilnchdnr of . I rls Mimc amt Mummer 2. 8. I); Ham (8. IY.ii. ti lull (I. i. :»■: Sodality (2. 3. 4): llu i-m-» Forum (8); I'ris Club (8. 4(; llarvtslt’r Club (8. I : Manhattan Club (4). Jli weakliest i paying the check, says spendthrift Jim . . . at a lad. wanted to Ik- a priest . . . has now branched off to radio, theatrical or journalistic fields . . . can't stand I .eft ist pseiido-inlcllectualists . . . are at badminton ... at last a man whose favorite food actually t.v broccoli . . . favorite expression—"(Irent Scott!" I 9 4 0 PHILIP J. RKII.LY, JR. Bachelor of . I rts SuLilil I. H: Debate I. 3. 4»: lliirvotcr (’lull (8. 4'; Wi-UcIn-u. r « lull I. ■!. 8. I'. Itasclialt (I. •!. 8, I History Club cj, M i«h-v Staff • 41. Would lik ’ to direct his efforts In writing constructive propaganda . . . managed In i arn tuition and tlu-n some during his four years . . . |H-t peeve: Republican Moguls . . . likes to s| end plenty of time in a good ethical discussion ... as a child ”P J wanted In go to China- Fordlmm is glad lie changed his mind. M A l{ 0 0 N THOMAS P. R KILLY Hue'dor of Arts S«»Ulitv 11. ■!. 8. 1 . History lull (81. I’n . I . Ilnrv.-st.r ('lull 18. »l: Sjwuisli Club 'll: I linn, r lull 18. H; | liy. ic» Club «S. I); II. I. I. ( ‘.’ill. (8. I Delmte (I. 8. II. Wanted to lie a district leader . . . now dabbles in rose gardening . . . thinks history most interesting sub jeet ... if lie had a million, lie’ll buy the New York ankers . . . is a vociferous and sincere adherent of I lie good old Kordhaui spirit which lie displays on all occasions, especially when extolling the efficiency of Ford ham athletic teams. DAXIKL P. RKIMKR Bachelor of Science Tnn-k Mgr. (8. l ; Stability 1 ; I'. - .| I m 11 Mgr. (1. -I: ltu»iin vs Fomin t|, • . 8. 4 . Harvester Hub 4): Intramural Sports it. -i. 3. 4 Shv by nature . . . doesn’t like his nickname of “Tumbler" . . . won his "K” as track manager . .. Hull Lock’s run against S. M. C. impressed him most vividly . . . greatest man the Pope . . . wants to be a ('. P. A. and Is headed, of all places, for X. Y. I'. School of business ... is convinced that lie who loves and runs away lives to love allot I e" day. 98THOM S RK NOI.DS. JR. Bachelor of I r .v IMuilo (I. if. 3. I . Sec. ». 3). IWv (I); .1 out My (1. 3. 4); Miino .nul Mumim-rs 1. i. : . Sr 1. (4); Student (Yitiueil (4 ; Sodality (3. I , Junior CIiim Viec-jin-s.: I imirr lull (3. 4); Seriveners 11 . I In "key" man of the class. having collected such tokens from most organizations on I lie campus . . . his hobby is tin theatre . . . his talent outstntiding ability at public shaking . . . would retire to the south of France and write a book . . . his pet peeve i humorless people . . . desire an elective course in dramatics at Fonlham. IIKNKY N. KK'i'll 11 Harhrlor rf Science (life ( Inti (I. :l. t);Onli.slm (3. t . Ikinil (3. » ; Harvester Club u». I); Sedulity (». »: l'lii'nii«l Club 'I. i . I’liy'k- t lnh 11 ).! '— Imle (I). Once wanted to Ik- an artist . . . lion-lie is more interested in singing and playing a truni|nt in jam sessions . . . his greatest thrill while at Fordhaui was the I’itt trip in liKtS . . he says if he had a million dollars he'd count it to make sure it was all there . . . favorite extra curricular activity— working on the college switchboard all night for lirother Quinn. I 4 I) EDWARD S. RICK Bachelor of. I rtx Monthly Staff (1. £. S); IV nd i-J. 3. 4); Sxliililv (3. It; Harvester Club (S. 4i; Officers' C lub 3. ). His jx t peeve is the fellow who never buys bhu-books . . . lie's a good trumpet player . . . and an expert at drawing and poster work ... would spend his first million seeing the world... won a minor letter with the Hand, his favorite extra-curricular activity . . . rcmcmlwrs happily the Mass of the Holy (iliost in Freshman. 99M A H 0 0 N ALHEKT W. RIZZO Hachelor of Science French • lut. (I): Sodality «, 3. 0; Italian Club Cl, I); Itii'iii -" Fomin (i. 3). 11 is friend.' Mill him ‘’Alley,” but lie doesn't object . . . his greatest Ford-ham thrill was the Pitt game in 1938 . . . he'd like lo attend Ford ham Law School after graduation . . . still retains his childhood ambition lo In-a lawyer . . . says Ktliics is his favorite subject, liccniisc of its practical applicability ... a mail of versatile interests and talents, lie names Italian Club his favorite. LEWIS HOCIIft Hachelor of Science (•l««. (’lull (I. •£. .3. I); French Club tl): Hiologv Club Cl. ; C.ihmuth Staff (3. »); Chemist " Club (3, I . Sodality it, .1. ♦). 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 (Ike Club . . . favorite axiom: “Take yourself lightly and your work seriously" . . . remembers vividly all (dee ( lub trips. RAYMOND E. RIDDICK Hachelor of Scii lice lliisitu-s Forum (I); Iktsclmll (I); FuoIImiII (I. i. 3. I Track (SI; Massachusetts I lub J. 2, 3 . Tmi Id). “Steaks" speaks with authority when lie says I hat sportsmanship is 1'ordham‘s finest feature . . . coming to col leg was the fulfillment of a childhood ambition . . . making the football team and winning three major “F’s" his greatest thrill . . . intends to g t his master's degree in Education with a view to teaching his favorite subject Economies. 100HOWARD W. ROKI-rrZKl Bachelor of Science StK,«l y ' ): Hu'logy Club ( ); Clu-iuislx' lnb (I. I. 31; »i...rls 0.4,3). •Jack Coffey had liettcr look to liis laurels. because Hoe tells us that Ills hobby is coaching baseball loams . . . favorite axiom: ‘ lake it as it comes” . . . greatly impressed l»y the efficiency ami cooperative spirit of our faculty . . . lias always wanted to Ik- a surgeon, so lie Iiojhs to attend Medical School after graduation . . finds time for athletics and study with nhilit y in both. IIKNRI b. KOFI NOT Ifaclielor of . J rlx Sodality I. 'i. 3. I1; Ilurvcster Club (3. 4 ; Debate (1. 'i. 3. 4): Wrgil Vindtiuy (1): Classical Club (4. 3). Pres. (I): Krvncli Club (4i. Sec. (3). Nice-1ires. (4,. Fonlham-I'ranee (.3.4 . Kuyon St.iff i3. 4); .Wt Editor Makoon (4); History Club «4): Physio Club .3. 4): Dinner Club (3. 4). does for mince pie in a big way . . . however, subjected his sensitive to his rational appetite to tin extent of winning gold medals for two years, honors for the other two . . . first winner of Virgil Award. HOWARD . ROdKRS Ifaclielor of Iris Sodality (4. 3. I . Officers' Club I». Kd hates to miss that morning bus for school . . . that's probably the reason why he’d like to see more resident students at Kordham . . . likes chicken pie. history, and milk . . . ideal girl should be congenial, clever, and comely . . . enjoys working in his garden . . . believes in the axiom “Nemo gratis meiulax - . . good grades placed him oil Dean’s list . . . an efficient soldier, lie names the Officers Club his preferred activity. 101VINCENT .1. ROMEO Huchelor of Science (Hlk'cro Club :5. I : Harvester Club (I : Sodality -i. S. ♦ : li-1.. I. tub (4). ’’Duke" Ini' always wanted to lead a well-known orchestra . . . he’d like to enter (icorgctnwn Medical 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 Eordham . . . popular figure in intercollegiate social activities. M A H 0 0 N mCll J. ROONEY. JR. Hot helor o f . I rlx Debate I); Harvester tub ii. :(. t•; I'hysie ’tub 11; History bib :t. I ;S l:ilitv (1. S. 4). “Rtul” doesn’t lik« New Dealers . . . does like roast chicken, however . . . if lie had a million dollars. In'd lmy a vaelit . avs economics is the most practical subject . . . believes “(»od helps those who help themselves" . . . would like a girl who is blonde, beautiful. and bashful ... is often heard exclaiming "Oreat Scott", an expression quite in vogue with seniors. JOSEPH A. ROPER Hachelor of Science Track Team 1. it: Smblilv 4); Business Forum (1. i. n: German Club (Si. Joe is among the campus ping-| ong 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 Eordham were the football trips, to North Carolina in lit.'t?. and to Pill in I !»::s . . . has profited by Business Forum lectures and dances. 10‘JHOWARD .1. ROSKMl.U’KK liacht lor of Science Itelorl Stair Cl, ll; .n'.nntfA Stall ill; llarv« l'T «'lull li. :l. H; I Mule I. 8. I); t'lirini»ts' i lnl I. i. :l. I n.y i« CliiU (It; Sodality (■?. S. t . Willi ;i million dollars he'd roam I ho world in a .sail-hunt . . . inspired l»y all good music . . . skilled equestrian . . . hopes to Ik a doctor via Long Island Medical . . . favorite expres sion: "Wow" . . . irked hv people who make him wait . . . Ik sI known trait good-humor . . . found writing h»r Retort and ('alnmith most interesting. TIIOM S F. ROSS liochdor of Science Itusiiicu 1m.rum (I, H. 8. H; Siilalily .41; Inlmmimil S|»irl 11. •!. 8. 4). Thinks Fnrdham f otbull over-emphasized . . . would like to see Jimmy Powers liquidated . . . has an uiiIk -lievsdde talent for picking winners . . . eats his Wheat ies daily . . . idolizes Whi . .er White . . . likes intelligent girls. ('ocn-Co'a. and Father Co favorite axiom; "If at first you don t succeed. try, try again" . . . this axiom has made him a line athlete . . favors annual Ihisiness Forum banquet. I WILLIAM P. ROTIIAMKL Itarhrlor of . 1 rh S|Mni li tub (I ; Sodality 1. :i. I ■ Mimes and Mummers I): Ham Slid! 11); Intr.imiiral SjM.rls (1. -2. 8. 4). His friends call him "Roche" . . finds Uitin most useful . . . loathes pedantism . . . supports the introduction of fraternities . . . greatest thrill: Pitt rally of ’JN . . . unusually conscientious . . . made Dean’s list in Freshman and Junior . . . aiming at Fordham Law . . . advises: "Whatever you do. do it well" ... record in and out of classroom reveals fact he takes own advice. 103M A R 0 0 N MKHAKI. J. Kl SIN Huchelor iif Science M. n.lvl ('lull ci.I I’liy-i'-' • 'lul» 1.4. I : ( li.mist. Clul. il. • I . New Jeo«v l««l (I. 'i. S. Il; I'clU'ing Ten in Di-dikes nicknnnu Mike . . ! :»-'» ;l hidden :i in I i (ic»ii l In a secret service a •'cut for tlic gov't no | iin) ... is an ardent amateur pilotograplu r . . ■ aims t" study medicine after graduating from Kordliam . . . cannot tolerate vincilde ignorance . . . likes tea. tennis and | metre . . . llnuigli a loyal Jerseyite In- finds liimself indifferent to Hague regime . . . cautions: ‘‘lie prudent, man. In prudent. FRANCIS M It I SSO-AI.KSI Huchelor of Sciciict S« .Ii,lily (I. •: Officers Club (:l. 41. I serious himself and hates pretend i i s . . . reveals a hidden desire to drive a railroad engine . . . can't forget tug-of-war in Sophomore it seems he lost his trousers temporarily' . . . alias: “The Deacon' . . . marked proficiency in baseball and limiting . . . will attend Flower Medical School . . . extra-curricular specialty: Chemistry Club . . . names Officers' Club as most important campus club . . . likes all Pordham formats. KKRTRAM C. ItrsilKH Huchelor o f . I rl.i S-.lnlil il.'i. . Kn in'll • lull I. •J • ll.n'M »t«r Club :t. I . Westelie-tor Chib (-f. :t. 4 I ii or off file gridiron Doiii I'rincijM is his hero . . . doesn't like so-called “big-shots ... proud possessor of proficielicv medal for studies in l,'reshman . . made the Dean’s list in Sophomore too . . . always ready for fun though lie claims to lie extremely serious . . . has a special interest in swing orchestras. I.atin and the movies . . . unusually loval sodalist. 104WII.I.IAM .1. SAYAGK. .III. limlicior nf Arts l h ies tub (8. H; lliirw I«t 'lub (i, !l. H; Stability 4. I'. Indifferent towards nickname . . . di'ploivs meagre cheerin''nl fool hall nanio In-cause Fordham is ‘Mile greatest school on earlh” . . . will never forget May Devotions . . . made I Van's list I w ice • . • likes pine pone, asparagus (i|»s ami the l’hysies Club . . upon receipt of lirsl million will endow Ford ham with several scholarships . . pel peeve: examinations. l TDK I. SANK MASSIMO Bachelor of Science Bu-ine-vs I, -f, 8, I1. OHiivrs' Club 3. t . Italian lull 11, ■ ); SmLiIiIv (3. I): lliirveslor Club 8. 4»; M k m n St»tT i4). Would suppress girls with a superior ity complex . . . honor student every year . . . ping-pong enthusiast . . . reveals a childhood desire to Iniild a bridge across the Atlantic but has since Income an ardent isolationist . . . will attend Columbia Business School n|M»n graduation . . . would support any mnvcim nt for a 150 lb. football team . . . when favorably impressed lit cries: “Great stuff.” I B WCfS P. SAHI'BBI Bachelor of Science Physics Club I): Chemists" Club (I, •!. 3. 4); Mciwh'l Club ef. 3. I). Admits tardiness as his characteristic trail . . . likes Ins nirknamt “Duke" . . . heading for Georgetown •radnate School . . . observes: “He who laughs last doesn’t catch on” . . . likes steak, Chemistry and free periods . . . idea of a good time: “a night at the opera” . . . expert sw immer . . . would like to see “no school Wednesdays" . . . remembers with enthusiasm I‘it I game of ’.'{! . . . believes hemisls Club is under-emphasized. I 4 0 105iiAitm c. sriiNiiiKK liachi'lnr if . I rl.s Hum Stull I. -i. :t. 1 : MiiiK' :iinl Mummers 11. 2. :• I l’liy i -- 1 . 'lul I1. Bii'iiH " l-'or im r i; Sodality ( I. --1. Ptv.v Club I . I res. I I : II L. I Club (I. .S. I). Ileallv sincere in his choice f milk and spinach as preferred drink ami food . . will open up his own college with first million . . . sometimes called "Selinibs . . . disapproves of great importance placed upon examination marks . . . suggest.' everyone: “Smile and the world will smile with you.” M A K 0 0 N JOHN J. SIIAPIHO liachetor if . I rlx Prefers caviar Russian to broccoli . . . encouragingly reminds us "what man has done, man can do" . . . Ih--licvcs l-'ordham has endowed him with "savoir faire” . . . most pleasant memory of l-’ordham i tin- yearly Mass of the Holy tiliost . . . nanus Knglish a his preferred coni'i . inconsistence as his dominant trail ■ • • in student par excellence . . . possesses amazing knowledge of language and literature. Wild.I M P. SIIKU.Y HwUeiur if . I •' Mi-ihUI (’Inti (:$. I); Chemists' Club :{. I); SiMliilily IS. 11. Insists he'll never marry . . . ambition has changed from “seeing the world through a | rlho!e” to medicine . . . would like to see a wider choice of dectives at I'ordluim. particularly in the realm of pun science . . . would attend l-'ordham again because it leaches students "how to take it” . . . finds the Republican party irksome . . . characteristic trait: frankness. I (HiKDMTXD .1. SKOKl'ISKI liiiclu lor of . I rlx .Mm llordimiiii' Swlnlity (•». 8. I ; l irtli«ni:m Sihl.iIiI s I. -2. :t. I . I I ; I (Mills' 11. -J. 3). Trous. • I : Swimming loam 1); Intramural Spoil I. 2. 8. I Friends call Itim "Scrub." Iml lie wishes they wouhlu't . . . his greatest thrill at Fordham came in Junior, when he spoke in the Junior Philosophy Symposium . . . twice a incmlx-r of Dean ' list . . . likes hunting ami fishing . . . would head a big-game expedition it' he had a million dollars . .. enjoy? dormitory life at Fordham. DDXALI) J. SLVTTKRV Itachclar of . I fix Giro Cluli I. ». »■. Him Stall i|. 2. 8. »p; Minn • am! Minium i I S.ililils I I It. 1.. I « Ini. it. • . t : IMkiIo : ; Nivm.s Int» IS): Inlr.imiiral SjMirls it. 2. :!. I n aeeomplished cartoonist . . . ureal -esl thrill while at Fordham came win n he sanjr with the (lice ( lull at Philadelphia on the same program as Jessica Dragonette . . ■ admirable swimmer, turkiv eatt r and pi|w smoker . . . stoutly urges: “Mil hard or not at all” . . . after making first million will look for a girl with two million. I 9 4 0 IIKNKV J. SMITH Hachelor of . I rlx Hum Stiitl 2. :t. t p; Swimming it. •i. 8i. • • - ipl. I . I Voss ( tut • Ct . i"-pro . 11: (Mirers' Cluh 181. Vuv-pros. I ; Dolxilo I . Tr.-a . 2 : 'l:i's S«- — rctarv t ); Harvostor Chit» :t): Sxlalit v I Honor man for three years . . . awarded OHiccrs’ lnl» saber . . . suggests Fordham purchase injury insurance for football players . . . grinds teeth whenever classmate remarks: "I never ojk-u a liook” . Iw-lievcs lie can readily adjust himself to anv situation . . . will realize a youthful ambition to Ik- a lawyer after Harvard Law. 107M A I! 0 0 N RONALD M. STARK lutein ho Iff Srlelire Itu-in. I’oruui I. •'!. I Swimming I. -i Millie .uni Muniiiii'r 1 1 • I Would like to see tea dance at Ford-ham . . . honor man since Freshman . . . will attend “dear old Harvard” . . . expert trimmer . .. though really modest lie admits a secret amhitioii to lie president . . . rightly condemns students "who work their [joints" with professors . . . cautious: “Haste makes waste" . . . won't (piote figure Imt admits making "plenty" during last four years. MIC HAKL It. ST Ft YK liarhelor of I rls D.ln.l.- I llarv'I'-r (‘till. :5. I : ( lieinisl' ('till. :■ . Sjiorts 1. ■». :{. Memherof ehampiou intramural soft-hall team in Junior ... a sincere student. Mike made Dean's list ’38. ’3!) . . . prefers ice cream, mathematics and Fordluim dances ... as a lad wanted to plav hig league hall . . . adds another vote for fraternities . . . frankly admits lie is good looking . . . talented writer . . . sagely observes: "All that glitters is not gold." RORF.RT W STANFORD liar in lor of Sciciuc limn ' t;ill 11. ii. Husiiics t'nrniii t. ii. In-a . :l. I ; It. I, | t'lut)i| o, Ti.ii., I ; Urban 1 t Harvester lul :t. i . "oilaliiv a. i ; tin. Tk .i. ! M imm» Si;il I Won a gold medal for studies in Freshman . . . wanted to |H. ;i sports' writer, hut would now prefer to become a "captain of industry" . . . unusually good dancer . likes swordfish, tennis and brunettes . . . truthfully names sincerity as his U-st-known trail . . naturally dislikes insincere and critical [N'ople. I UKiskknakd t. s i:i: n Itacln'lor of .1 rlx l«|«v liilt :l. • Mini ’' :«•» ! Mummers I'i. IS. Si; I’livii- « lnl ■:(. • I I I I lislorv I ’lill» S ; I l.n vi-M«-r lull III; M.mli.ill;m « lull. IVr-. • ;ilit •«I to 1m- president of I nited States . . . has made a g«M d start with Manhattan In I . . . is anli-Ld iiiardia . . . "ill purchase a radio station with first million . . . after Kordham Law "ill enter polities . . I Krause he likes to argue . . . line singer . . . naturally names (Ilee Chili as preferred activity . . . will definitely marry in five years . . . his down-town smokers were most successful. LEONARD It. STRAl Havhelor of I rts M. ml. M tub(3. » ; ! .-»► .».• I ;S-xl.ilit% Ct. » ; Kixwli C’liil (£); Iiilrninnnil Spoils (1. :t.i. Indehted to Kordham for “a sense f humor ' . . . idea of a good time: ’‘dancing on an unomwded floor" . . . finds aviation ap|M aling hut a hit impractical as a vocation . . . insists on " having my own way" . . . varied activities include eating filet uiignon. studying chemistry and drinking lemonade . . . best dressed man in Senior . . . favorite expression: "Ye gods.” JOHN L. SI LLIVAN liacltilnr of Sririur ltitl Tiniim I. -2. :i. I); IMIi«vr%" Clnli cl. |i; SinLililv II, I); ("luuni'ls Clnli Cl. I). Likes hacon and eggs, his uieknainc ’’Sling” and R. O. T. proud possessor of Hears! Trophy Medal and National Intercollegiate Medal for cx|h rt marksmanship . . . wanted to go to West I’oint hut isn’t sorry now . . . will now enter army through courtesy of Kordham R. (). T. ’.... finds mathematics intriguing . . . unusually good-natured . . . hut cannot tolerate snobs. 109THOMAS |{. TA I.OIt linchclor i f ■ I rls Sodality I ; 'lu-ini t ' (•i . I'r.iuh Club (I1: Intramural Sjn.rts il). Indifferent t alias "Jericho” . . . lias definitely fullill«- | childhood amliitioii to play polo . . . rails himself "Lazybones" . . . peeved at Ivy l.cnguc conceit . . . claims lie’s got the wanderlust . . . ambition: twice around tin- world and then business . . . versatility indicated in hobbies which include photography, dancing. skiing . . . believes Ford ham has given him "unforgetable memories." NATHANIEL IL TEN l{(irliclni‘ iif Science I 4-1 .i I a :t. H; WVstclu-sUT ('lull Staff (H; Intramural S|» rt' (I). IVt peeve: jitterbugs and allied subjects ...»njoys sense of Immor in the "Fordham lads” . . . met F. I). It. in ’.‘ 1 ... so impressed names him as greatest man he knows . . . writes with skill poetry and prose . . . has forsaken early vocation to lie an explorer . . . well on way towards first million with ‘,M00 earned increment since . . . serious Shakespearian student . . . will prepare for law after June' to. I.OI IS A. Ml FI.1.0 liacltelor of Science Il:ir sti-r Inti 2. :5. 1 : Sodality (1, •». :}. ii; lliilimi 'lul (I Drl.alc (li; |{|i im ss Forum (1. -2). Finds himself either too talkative or t M quiet . . . hopefully looks towards t In- introduction of a coat room at the library . . . desires beatitude in this world and the next lawyer in this, angel in next . . . hobby: tinkering . . . punctual!.s conversation with "dad" . . . likes fried chick n. sweet music and handball . . . has been active in mission work under auspices of the Harvester 'lub. 110JOHN V. TORRISI Bachelor of Science Mimes amt Mmnimi' (I. 'i . (iiiin.m ('lull U. -i. +). buCiunrdia is tin- greatest man he knows . . . definitely dislikes girls that arc stubborn . . . intends to liman island in tin Pacific . . . exposes a hidden ambition to invent a hair restorer . . . will never refuse to play poker, swim or eat ravioli . . . has always found "All’s well that ends well" . . . which is probably why Inis •‘happy-go-lucky" . . . names Herman 'lub his favorite. M KICK I TUOIANOWSKI Bachelor of SricHiT I imlIm11 I t1, ( iiniiiiiii-iil ( lull l I . :n. Trims. (I . Polks call him "Troj" . . . expert at water-polo . . . claims lie’s Ned Sparks' double not physicallv but in character . . . will never forget playing i» minutes against Pitt . . . heretofore hidden ambition: to be a great surgeon . . . pet peeve: "Trying to prove I’m a woman hater" . . . finds economics most practical . . . Iiasln ei) successful Connecticut Club treasurer. I WTIIONY N. Tl RIAXO Bachelor of Science Mendel ('tut it. "i. :t ; Cln-misls- Club it ■ ): I’liv-ii-s :ul 11). Talented crooner . . . which is obviously why his friends call him "Ring" • • • childhood ambition to In a doctor " ill be fulfilled after finishing at Pennsylvania School of Dentistry . . . boasts a "gift of gab” . . . likes ravioli, wine, formal dances and brunettes • • • will support any movement to abolish trimesters . . . hidden ambition: "to make oO thousand before I’m 30.” IllM A II 0 0 N FRANCIS J. VAN D IMM Bachelor of . I rt. DcImIc i-i.I); Harvest nr "lul 3.1); Sulality 13). S« (I); S|H rl' il.$. 3. 4); M HIM. - | H. Favorite expression: "I can undcr-slainl il. I ut I can’t comlonc it" . . . probably due to forensic experience which is unusually extensive . . . scholarship man . . . able organizer as ilcinonstrated in "N an’s" one man joh with famousTulanc telecast . . . head ing for Harvard and law . . . all of which indicates his favorite axiom: "If von want a tiling done well, do it v ourself." FIT,KM; J N’I KRBII,T Bachelor of Science IX'IKil 111; French ('lul, «): , lf Timiii (I •£;. Knsiness Forum (1. •£): Olli«vrs" ln) 3. V). (iratefnl to Kordham for "a posteriori" reasoning . . . honor man in Junior . . . first ambition was to l e a movie star . . . would liquidate those who seek to "save the world for democracy’’ . . . likes to sleep, eat roast l«-ef and play golf . . . will marry in I or • years and her hair will he auburn . . . really had a job at World's Fair . . . famous words: "I’m broke.’’ JOHN II. VAN. Bachelor of Science n li.-.ini (3. ; ‘licmist ' lut, ( ■ 3. It; M- m! -l t lul, (4). Relieve it or not names "an evening at home’ as his idea of a good time . . . ami adds to this "discipline" as the liest feature of Kordham college life . . . lie even likes the cut system . . will never forget his IllO in Natural Theology . . . varied tastes include music, art. eliem. research, chow mein and swimming . ■ ■ desired innovation informality in the library. HiJOHN E. VITKA Bachelor of Science Sudalily (I. 8. I); Forum il. 3. I ); Asst. Itan«l Mgr. 3. H: Hurvo-itor Club (I); M.utoov Staff (4). Hot tor known as " I'he Duke" . . . Iioasts he can soil almost any tiling . . . onjoys a tag party, golf and spaghetti . . . Ik--liovos "definitely’ Kordham football is ovcr-cmpha izcd . . . vocation, once niodicino, now sales | roinotion . . Ivon Ualdio is Itis hero . . . favorite activity, of course. is I lie Hand which awarded him several prizes for “sales promotion . . . ambition: immediately successful career in business JOHN F. L. YAIGHAN Bachelor of Science Chemists' Club I, i. 3. 4); Memlel Club (3). Wishes his frit lids wouldn't call him “Archie" . . . ambition: medicine . . . enjoys playing piano . . . would walk a mile for a big plate of spaghetti . . . intends to “meet the right people" with aid of first million . . . finds biology interesting and useful . . . would like to marry "right now" yet denies he's ever been in love which seems somewhat incongruous . . . indebted to Ford ham for real religious training. JOHN L YIGORITA Bachelor of Science Chemists'Club I,'!.:! I . Ilarvest.-r Club 14 •; Italian Club (I, ■£); Mcntlel Club 3. t). 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 “hoi-blooded" . . . judiciously asserts "a bird in hand is worth two in the hush" . . . conveniently dubhed “N ig" . . . believes oil-wells a good investment . . . talented clicm student and active supporter of Mendel Club. 1 !) 4 0 118JAMES VITICCI Harhflor of Science Italian lul I. -ir. Krendi Club (3. t): Chemists' Club (3); Harvester ( 'lull 11; StxLilitv 11: Memlel Club Consistent honor man . . . preparing for graduate work in chemist rv . . . would like to see Kordham strictly resident . . . hates nickname “Jake" and hypocrites . . . unusually proficient court man . . . has his best time relaxing after exams . . . likes chicken roasted, intramural sports and brunettes . . . remembers vividly Keating Cafeteria "bull sessions’ and all IMtt-l’ordham games. A R 0 0 N KKNNK’I II 15. WAI.DII5 Undid i t if , I r!s Swimming Team I. Si. Co.i-ajil t Mail-lint tan Club See, III: Harvester Club i3. I): Sodality t Ita'kelball I); Mill Ii, - i. t B.L.I.Club X ); Prw Club'3 : French Club | ; Debate 11; Millies ami Mummer- I War claims his attention as reading material . . . rememl crs with satisfaction H. I.. I. dances and block K dinners . . . has been awarded medals for basketball and swimming . . . choice varies in graduate schools but will probably enter either Yale or Harvard. WKSI.KY II. WALLACE Unrliehir nf Science Debate I. 3. I Track 1. 4. 3. 4). 'apt i4i; liu-mess Forum 3. I): I'res. Student Council (4); Mimes and Mummers ll). Doesn't lie wlteii he names track his most proficient sport . . . gathered half dozen athletic h ll rs so occupied . . . but stops long enough t » preside at Student Council weekly meetings . . . sprints away from "affected people" . . . has almost despaired of iiudiug a blind date “that doesn't leave me blind” . . . hopes ultimately to study art. music and literature at his leisure. IllWILI.IAM 1 . WARD Bachelor of . Iris Sodality (1. i. :»). Trras. (|); IK-batc (1); Rifle Team (I): Monthly (1 . Horn Staff I. i, a, J:, Mpr Editor It; Press Club (I. •►. ;t, |); Pliv-ies Club (3. I ; Officer ' Club (;|. |). Hns won medals for public speaking, proficiency in R. (). T. ('. an.I essay writing . . . confesses he's gullible— lull record as Managing 1-Mi tor of Bam denies this . . has uncanny skill for making class just M oonds In fore the late hell . . . which is probably why In can observe: “lie who just makes first class has close shave every morning." ROIIERT . WAR1NC. Bachelor of . I rts French Club 1, ‘i. 3. I); I'nrrlham-Vrantr • I. • . S'. Edit»r-in.C|iief it . Sodality S. I ; Dinner Club IS. I). Will satisfy urge "to build castles in Spain" with first million . . . faithful admirer of Sir Thomas More . . . enjoy Ford ha in'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 "so deliciously descrilied in 'Northwest Passage ‘ . . . excellent linguist. 1 9 4 0 FREDERICK R. WAR NECK E Bachelor of Science Harvester Club (3. 4): Sodality -i. 3. ; If. L. I. Club 3. t); Clicini.dV 'bib (I. «)• Enjoys skiing trips, informal dances and the pursuit of his favorite hobby, photography . . . dominated by a strong ambition . . . which is obviously why lie honestly believes “where there's a will, there's a way" . . . finds Educational Psychology most interesting but feels the most valuable asset Fordham has given him is a "good foundation in scholastic philosophy." 115M A H 0 0 N HOWARD L. WEI I. Bachelor of. I rl.t Ibokctlicill (1, 2, 3). (apt. I Though captain and star of basket -ball team Ik had an early ambition to In- a great baseball player . . . adds billiards to long list of sport activities . . . intends to continue contact with athletics by coaching in some suburban school . .. can describe his idea of a good time in five words: football game dinner show dancing ... a sincere student he names Ethics the most useful subject . . . prefers particularly Keating card games. EDWARD S. WERNER Bachelor of Science S «l.ilitv 1. 8. 4): Chemists’ Club (t. 2); Mendel lull 41 Stoutly declares Eordham football is over-emphasized . . . though lie names as his most memorable experience “watching the 1988 football team practice” . . . vocation has changed from criminology to surgery because of influence of Dr. Burke, hear! surgeon at Medical renter . . . skill as a trackman earned him alias "Flash” .. . likes sodalitv. informal dances and chemistry. RICHARD l WEKiANG Bachelor of Science HiiMtK-ss Koruni 1. 3. t u SnHaliu i:5. t); German Club (1). S. impressed by North Carolina trip in Soph he now calls Dixie his Sluiiigri-I.a . . . peeved by professors "who think their subject is the most important" . . . likes to collect stamps, drink Coca-Cola, ami dilly dally in I Valv . . . as a precaution will marry "In-fore the next war" .'. . thinks Business Forum fiances are "tops" . . . states, without fear of contradiction, that "there's always tomorrow." lltiFRANCIS E. .1. Wll.DE, JR. Bachelor of . I rls lt:"ul i 1, -J, 8!; Student Under (4): Cilet Club (4. :t, I); Suitably .! ; Ham SlntT 3): U. I„ 1 Hub (3. t); l’livacs (1u) 4): Athletics 11, ». 4 Mimes and Miiumiers (4. 8). KxjHirt drummer . . wliicli n merited him sludeiil le;idershi|» of R:md in Senior . . . recommends eliiekeu :i hi Keating . . . idea »»t good time: Dutch treat ...will marry a girl "with common sense as soon as he realizes ambition "to teach F.Hglish" .. . |»art of first million will "put ash trays in (irand Central Station” . . . active $up|M rtcr of more social life at Fordham. EDMONI) J. WHITE Bachelor of . f rts Intramural Sports (I. 4. 8. 4): Sodality (4 4); Debate (1): Harvester Club 4); Chemist«' Club (1. 4,1; .Mendel Club 4). Says lie's always hungry . . . but he finds satisfaction in Keating clam chowder . . . sees red when classmates 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 playing a good game of soft ball. EDWARD J WHITE Bachelor of Science Business Forum (I. 4. 4), | res it); Sodality IS. 4); Harvester Club 14. 8. D: Athletics (I. 4. 8. 4). "l Mgr. Fuolb.-ill (1. 4?; Track Manager 3. 4); I’hydcs Club I); M »i«M» Slurf (4 . "Whizzcr" is an honor student . . . reveals an ambition to be a "great speller” . . • being "easy going” hasn't stopped him from earning two major letters or being elected prexy of the active business Eormn . . . slums girls "who try to be dumber than they are." 1 4 0 117STANLEY I WINN IS Bachelor of Science |t -in.» I' mu. I. 3. I ..!.»!»• 3. . Manhattan Club 4 . Intramural Sj. .ft- il. i. 3 Stan made the I Van's list in Junior . . . rcmeint»ers with pride In inn 'elected to act as guard of honor when l’ope l ius Nil visited I'ordhaui in Sophomore • • adopt athlete. specializing in football and hasehall . doesn't contradict himself when lie nanu-' '‘honesty" as his dominant trait . . . conquered Business dmini-tration and has wisely chosen accountancy as his profession. A H 0 0 N ALEXANDER YIDIKAITIS Bachelor if Science Intramural Athletics I. -J. 3. I : FwtUill I. a. 3. I ; Sodality I. •?. 3. 4 . See. 4 ; Track ■!. 3 . ||i own accomplishments in sport' indicate why he naturally dislikes "parlor athlete . . a star in varsity football and track "Yudy" add' mcm-hership on the ItKtit intramural »ask« t ball clianipionship team to hi' list of athletic honors . . . like several of In' teammate' he'd like to coach or teach after graduation . . . rightly name' "sincerity" as hi' characteristic note. JOSEPH A. YI RAYICH Bachelor of Science Sodality |. -i. S. » . Connecticut Club 1. 3. 4 Intr.iimir.i', Sj.,.rt 1. ■!. 3. I ; Football I. -i. 3. 4 : Baseball 1 Heading for Kordham's School of Social Service . - • would deflate "swell-heads’ . . like' economics, steak well done and basket hall . . . played latter sport with Alex Yudi-kaitis on ]!».!! intramural champion ship team . . . long ago desire to "ride the range” has changed to welfare work . . . optimistically remarks: "He who laughs last, laughs best.” IISKOIIKUT A. H'O Bachelor of Scietiet MiiuUI ('lull (4t. It L. I ( Ini. Ct. I . I’liv'i ( lull (II. Kngulfed in a great struggle t« fol low childhood urge to We a (i.-inan or enter dintistrv . . . tide of Wattle seems to lean toward lirsl for lie names District Attorney Dewey as the finest man lie knows . . . swims, dances and plays baseball equally well ... insists spinach is delicious ... which casts some donWt on his claim to sincerity . . will never forget his lirsl Junior I’rom. rilAlil.KS F. ZlMl'ANO Bachelor of Science «mI;ilit_v (3. Ii. l«m|«l i 'Inti cl. Ii; r'n-in li (1). F. pert amateur photographer . . . mechanically inclined which might or might not explain his lifelong ambition to We a chest specialist . . . dislikes persons who are stuWWnril Will doesn't let llus stultify his own good humor . . . delights in recalling Freshman snake dance which ended in “crashing” a local theatre . . . finds “life in general” interesting . . . eii tlmsiastie sodalist and chemist and language student. I 11!)JosBVti !S“.a  . mCADEMY • THE CHEMISTS cl . . .... .............. .rtMAN CLUB • T' . 'TAU M • THE S - oAND • CHEERLEADERS • Fin,.' 'L • ELECTION DAY • MINOR LOCK orfcCIMEN • h. „L PLAY • MIMES ANO MUMMERS • ORCHES,. • BASKETBALL • TRACK • SWIMMING • FENCl. _UB • SECOND SEMESTER BEGINS • SOLEMN MASS OF T 'GNATIUS • ASH WEDNESDAY • B. L. I. CLUb .JUNCIL OF DEBATE • HUGHES DEBATING SOCIETY . RESHMAN FORUM • WESTCHESTER CLUB • GLEE » rORUM • SENIOR RETREAT • EASTER HOLIDAYS • NEW . ;RSEY CLUB • ANNUAL PHILOSOPHICAL OISPUTAT ' •G CONTEST • MAY OF "'..w.»j - “’,c,ON THURSDAY • JOALITY RECEPTION • PARTHENIAN SODALITY • IMM CES SODALITY • P ... T. C. DEMONSTRATION Un.. OFFERS- CLUB • RIFLE TEAM • RECTOR S DAY • SENIOR EX' t-ACT-PLAY rONT-.or • FRESHMAN SPORTS • DECORA" jN DAY • BACCALAUREATE EXERCISES • COMMENCEMENT • ; .NIOR PROCESSIr. • PRIZE DAY FOR UNDERGRADUATE • COLLEGE SOCIETIES REORGANIZE • STUDENT COUNCIL • ;: ROHAM FRANC' • DEUTCHER PENOEL • L ARIETE • -A PKENSA FOROHAMENSA • ST. JOHN BERCHMANS SOCIETY JB • THF. 1,0. .ANDISTS • THE CLASSICAL ACADEF'. • THE VERGIL ACADEMY • THE CHEMIST S CLUB • THE MENDEL ■■ THE MASSAC USETTS CLUB • lr ,.ntU rrm.,. S • THE GERMAN CLUB • THE ITALIAN CLUr » T-E SPANISH CLUB' 4R • SOPHON jRE HISTORY ' uAND • CHEER' fah rs • FOOTBALL • ELECTION DAY • MINOR i ok SPECIMEN • RESENTATIO OF ANNUA' . LAY • Ml» . hnO MUMMEK ORCHESTRA • BASKETBALL • . ,CK • SWIMMING • FEN' UPS ATE CLUB SECOND .cMESTER BEGINS • SOLEM. MASS OF ST. IGNATIUS • ASH WEDNESDAY • 8 L. I. COUNC' OF r .dATE • HUGHES DEBATING SOC. TY • FRESHMAN FORUM • WESTCHESTER CLUB • SEN’ rf RETREAT • EASTER HOLIOAYS • Ni V JERSEY CLUB • ANNUAL OU"OSOPHICAL Vs • AY OEVOTIONS • ASCENSION THURSDAY SODALITY RECEr FI N PAR™ " AN SODALIT 1 R. 0. T. C. DEMONSTRATION DRILL OFFICERS CLUB • RIFLf T A • rttC OR" OAY • Sfli iST • FRESHMAN S'"!. OECORATION DAY BACCALAURl Ti ERCl»_ - CC MENC'- .S • FRESHMAN »' cEK • ’Gk NCE COMMITTEE HAZING • 'E ». IAN HISTORY CHO-' N • PRIZE DAY OR UNDE GRAD ATES • COLLEl : SOCIETIES K ORGANIZE • STU E T f ' • DEUTCHER P' IDEL • L- IIETE • LA PRENSA f ROHAMENSA • . JOHN BERC MmN'S OISTS • THE l .ASSICAl GADEM • THE VERGIL ICADEMY • THE CHEMIST S CLUB • W TS CLUB • L ocn- FRANCA , • THE GERM . CLUB • THE ITALIAN C' B • THE SP ’STORY • BAM • CHEERLEAr _RS • FOOTBAL' • ELECTION DAY • MINOR OGIC SPEf NCEPTION • PRE NTATION OF AN UAL PLAY • 1IMES AND JMMERS • ORCH TRA • BASKETBALL • TRACK • SWIMV ONNECTICUT CLUB UPSTATE CLU. • SECONO S BEGINS • SOLEMN .ASS OF ST. IGNATIUS • ASH WED £SDAY'• ORATORICAL CONK t • COUNCIL OF OEBATi • HUGHES DEBATING ' c. 'Y • FRESHMAN FORUM • WES HEST S DAY • BUSINES "DRUM • S, MOR RETRL T • EASTER HOLIDA’ • .W JERSEY CLUB • ANNUAL PHILOS ' 011BL 1C SPEAKING Cl. "CST • V Y DEVOTIO. • ASCENSION .HUhiC i • SODALITY RECEPTION • PARTHENU'-ALL GRACES SOOALl. . R. T. C. DEM. STRAT ' . URILL OFF ERS CLUB • RIFLE TEAM • RECTOR-. 1EN ANO SOPHOMORES • rn„.. 'AN WEEK «iGILANCE C0MMI1. EE • HAZING • FRESHMAN HISTORY ) SENIOR PROCESSION • PRIZE Da. r0R UNDEhu.' nUATES • COLLEGE SOCIETIES REORGANIZE • STM flCU ATOR .....lK S 0 • FRESHMAN PL TY • MEDIATRIX TS DAY • ERES RREVIS FOR FF CLUB .AL CONTES! • BUSINES LIC SPEAKIN r ALL GRACE: MU 0NE-AC1 'LAY CC SHMEN AND I 'PHOMO. FORUM • CONTES SODALI ST • FACULTY ANO SENIOR I IOCESS • THE RETORI FOROHAM F. ANCE • THE PRESS LUB • THE B. '.LA 'LVANIA CLUB » THE MASSACHwH ORE TUG-OF-WA • SOPHOMORE ORDHAM FRANCE • DEUTCHER PENDt . "“Rif ■ • THE BOLLANDISTS • THE CLASSICAL ACAD MASSACHUSETTS CLUB • LE CERCLE FRAF 'HOMORE HISTORY • BAND • CHEERLE A PRENSA FORDHAMENSA • ST. JOHN BER." THE VERGIL ACADEMY • THE CHEMISTS Cl. ' THE GERMAN CLUB • THE ITALIAN CLUB • FOOTBALL • ELECTION DAY • MINOR LO'Jf' RS • ORCHESTRA • BASKETBALL • TRACK J» • SOLEMN MASS OF ST. IGNATIUS • ASH WEW? ATING SOCIETY • FRESHMAN FORUM • WF.W IOLIDAYS • NEW JERSEY CLUB • ANNUAL ION THURSDAV • SODALITY RECEPTION • Pltf JN DRILL OFFICE $ CLUB • RIFLE TEAM • " LANCE COMMITTE • HAZING • FRESHMAN til RAOUATES • COLLt. (ETE • LA PRENSA Fi DEMY • THE VERr ‘ NCAIS • THC r-•HEP' ’CT|ES REORGANI.Y' • st. jr»i E CHOtsr.MINA iCHOLA IE MARO CONFEREi JLUB • THF • COLUMBUS (VESTER CLUi . • JUNIOR i ;LUB • LINCOLN GLEE CLUB CON SPUTATION • BAS • IMMACULATE C UOR EXAMINATIONS MENT. FRESHMAN W A BREVIS FOR JUNIOR'. sUNCIL • THE MAROON SOCIETY • CONFERENC £ MENDEL CLUB • THE i NISH CLUB • COLUMBUS L MEN • HARVESTER CLUB NG • FENCING • JUNIOR PR • 8. L. I. CLUB • LINCOLN S ;R CLUB • GLEE CLUB CONCEi DISPUTATIun • o„SEB .N SODALITY • IMMACULATE CON( TAY • SENIOR EXAMINATIONS BE • iCHOLA BREVIS FOR JUNIORS AND S J U COUNCIL • T " MAROON • TH HMAN S SOCIETY • tT FERENCE (B • THE MENDEL CLUB THE PhiS THE SPANIC CLUB • COLUMBl’S DAY 1C SPECIMEN • n 'PSTER CL p SWIM 'INu ♦ FENCING • JomoR Pr NESOAY ' B. ». 1 CLUB • UNCO' TCHESTE rLUB • u.------- PHILOSOPHIC t DISPUTATIO’ RTHENIAN SOL ' TY • IM»W4 THE REV. ROBERT I. GANNON. S.J. PresidentTHEMES AND SCHEMES It is the ambitious goal of each succeeding M aroox staff t » produce an annual "bigger and better'll ever". To aceomplisli this task new and novel features must Ik introduced each year. Cinque photography, color and art work, and the general format of the lx ok are the devices usually employed to create an interesting portrayal of life oil Hose 11 ill. The l! 40 M roon, in its efforts to achieve the lie plug ultra in yearbooks, has. we believe, modified tremendously all previous concepts of college annual production. Traditionally, the Fordham Makoon. 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 eliminate any difficulty and, incidentally. t« make certain we understand the book ourselves, this brief exposition has been entered. There are only two divisions to this Makoon, the " '40 Men" section and the "and a School" section. The first is similar to other Senior sections for its includes the Senior history, celebrities. Senior portraits and biographies. This is the first material treated and justly so, we think, because the very existence of the Maroon is "intrinsically dependent" on these men. The “and a School" section is the great departure from conventional yearlxiok format. Having met the men. now meet their school. In the following pages we attempt to illustrate the 145 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 without 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. Mere we try to summarize memories that are singularly FordhanTs. Again, this is another innovation, which we hope will, in future days, link our hearts with present events now ending. THE KEY. CHARLES J. DEANE. S.J. Secretary GeneralEvery I'ordham undergraduate soon acclimates himself to tin physical strain required in his daily jog up Hose Mill. As montlis slip l»y young lads lies! ful reading in library loan ye. learn how long it takes to reach each building from the Main Mate. This is valuable information, for it has saved many a student the trouble of racing to class only to discover lie had fully fifteen seconds to spare. Though the physical and time elements involved in reaching nine o'clock classes may soon become automatic it would be difficult to find a man who docs not every day enjoy some new experience along tin- gently turning elm-edged road that leads first to Duane Library ami then to the rest of our "hallowed halls". In the fall the great trees arc turning to glorious reds and browns and the fun of swishing through fall n leaves occupies not a few otherwise serious students. As class- w ;mates meet at the gate and walk up together you can lx sure they talk of football and Fordham's chances against Fill, St. Mary’s. N.N.I .. etc. On these mornings many an intrepid Freshman and Sophomore has blanched to learn that lihnnenstoek »r Noble turned an ankle. And in January and February the daily trek goes on. Wind, rain and snow sweep through Ilie branches overhead and drop a cascade of icy twigs at our feet. We hunch our shoulders and dispense with conversation. Hut on calmer days, after heavy snows, the walk to classes cannot end without at least one free-for-all. Snowballs 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 school set another mood for impressions along (Ilory Road. Seniors sniff the warm air. watch the grass grow 127 greener and know the first real sadness ol leaving Fordham. This is examination time too. and visits to Duane become more frequent. History papers, research in science and Senior theses urge ns t find forgotten library eards. Inside Duane is a scene of no little activity as students move between the downstairs and the main desks. Many of the books possess elusive qualities that l edcvil some students into hysteria, but those who have diligently studied the Congressional File Syrian usually have no difficulty. System and routine are indispensable and although they are sometimes irksome, nevertheless without them, the invaluable aid llu library has rendered all of us would not lie possible. South of the library and the nearest building to Fordham Road stands Lukin Hall. I'ordham’s biology stronghold. Only those students who have (llori) RandRev. Joseph Assmuth, SJ. and Biology Department Faculty. elected courses that bring them in contact with the mysterious laboratories on the third floor know I lit- thrill of unearthing the secrets of aui-inateil nature. lint l-arkin is dear to our hearts not merclv by dint of its academic excellence but. indeed, because no student can forget the .spark-line humor of Father Joseph Assnmlli, the grand professor whose every lecture is another pleasant 128memory of Ford ham. Father ssmuth is capably assisted in his efforts to make promorpbology and invagination less fearsome concepts to potential M.D.’s l»v Or. James Forlxxs ami Or. James A. Mullen. We are all proud of the splendid contributions made by l.arkin Hall to our repository of lasting impressions. Fast of the biology building is a somber, unpleasant looking structure. Known to old timers as Thebaud Hall, this is the Chemistry building— formerly Fordham’s medical school. With its long laboratories permeated with sundry chemical odors and complex scientific paraphernalia, the ('hem 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 intermittent conversation and hamburgers. Fordham’s young chemists will always be grateful for the instruction and encouragement of Rev. Joseph b. Muen .en. S.J.. Chairman of the Chemistry Department and his assistants. I)r. William J. Conway, Dr. Walter A. Ilynes. Dr. Ix o K. Yanowski, Dr. Frank S. Martin. Rev. Francis W. bowers. S.J. and Dr. Ix-opold R. Cercccdo. Continuing past the library along the Road any passerby will come to the Administration building, the heart of Fordlutm life and a memorable For dim tn '.v fou n d rr hi ermine cup and cape. 12t edifice for every Ford ham man. Facing I lie west entrance of Administralion you will see t In-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 sumnu r 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 lie 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.White House on Rose Hill. Tally-ho. I!"’ I) mil it on. .1 I'ordham life begin —at the Registrar's.ADMINISTRATION Administration itself lias assumed varied physi cal alterations (Inline the lone lifetime of the col h-ee. We remember when it was a grey, somlier anair. Init a few coats of paint a solarium and one or two in w offices have In-antifi«d it considerahly. Once the l»ane of campus photographers, Administration. now. like lledy I nuarr. is perfectly photogenic. Physical changes notwithstanding, the Administration Building has not been altered essentially for the last seventy years. It retains a unique charm of its own that delights every man that crosses its (irecian threshold and walks down paneled corridors whose walls arc adorned with portraits of men who made 1'ordham history. This is tin old. untouched portion of the building and, in tin minds of most of the lads, the most dignified and elegant part of the I’nivcrsity. It is here that the one and only information desk affirmation please. complete with switchboard and operators gives directions with patience infinitum to lost souls and those who should know better. i:(l lather !.air re nee Walsh. Dean. di reefs school affairs. r‘UPleasant sprimj respite from Drain's ilailif routine. In I lie recently renovate ! .south wing of Ail-ministration the new offices of tlie Dean, the Registrar, Placement Director and the Alumni Secretary are the centers of ceaseless activity. What young neophyte will forget the day he mounted the while steps, shyly presented his credentials to the Olliee and anxiously awaited word that he was a Ford ham man? Mow many Seniors will recall their eager visits to Mr. Bracken all Kordham men meet to pay honor to Our Isuly. for to attend May Devotions is a Hose Hill tradition unexcelled anywhere for sheer lieautv and warmth. Kvery day uncovered and silent Freshmen. Sophomores and upperclassmen gather to sing the strains of "Regina Cocli Isietare” and hear their classmates talk of Marv. May devotions arc one of the real reasons we are proud of Kordham. in answer to Bulletin l oard indices? Indeed, these arc Busy environs and till no small space in every Kordham career. Passing through the Administration Building towards Keating Hall a goodluarted man will not miss the pleasure of our flowered Most Quadrangle. It is here, in the May of evorv year, that (hair inn a I other l.airrence Atherton anil Classics Dept, faculty.Fools rush in irhere anyth fear to tread. Word from home for the boys in the academic trenches. The "eyes " hare if at bath tin hoard in Deaf y. ” Ten hall in the corner pocket." Dr. D'Oukil. Chairman, anti Modern l.nntjnatje faculty. Adjoining tin Quadrangle is Dcnly Mall, a stalwart edifice that shelters all almost limitless numlx‘r of campus functions. Wander through the corridors at anv time of day and you "ill he sure to meet a half a dozen or more students peering at the well-covered bulletin hoards. Here are posted dispatches that have made or broken many a good fellow. Terse invitations from Father I yuan, marks for orals and sundrv other choice hits of information ap| ear regularly. Along the first-floor corridor, too. is the Sacred Heart ('ha|M l. There are many secluded retreats about the campus and some have endeared themselves to us more than others. Hut this darkened chapel amid the "rtc" room chatter and the forgetful shouts of passing students is unique in the part it has played in our I'ordham lives. Kvery Father Moore predicts busy tennis season Father Tynan with some Dealy Hall residents. hour of llu day Hose Mill iih-ii abruptly turn into Ilii-N rendezvous with (ioil and Ihtoiiu instantly separated from the hubbub a few f« ot away. Inside, the worn Itenches and gentle lights must stir us in tin same way they have moved legions f other hoys who just dro| |M'd iii for a visit." In Dealy. classroom work is not neglected as anv r’re.shnian will hasten to assure vou. Latin and Greek are taught hy the Department of ('lassies whose Chairman. Rev. Lawrenee S Atherton. S.Jis efficiently assisted I»v -lames I' Itraily, R A , M . John Duffy. R A . M V. (.ahriel M. Liegev. It.A.. M.A.. LL.IL. William F. Lynch, S.J.. Joseph S. Murphv. R.A.. M A.. Rev. Joseph |v Nolan. S.J.. Rev. Joseph A. O'Connor. S.J.. Rev. William X. (guilty. S.J.. Dr. Robinson and Dr. Savage. The Modern Language Dept, holds forth here too, where Dr. Rasile (L D’Ouakil. Chairman, is aided l v Janus I). AIIktsc. R.A.. M.A.. Alexander Ausili, M.A.. LL.D.. Ralph L. Rerube. R.S.. M.A . Dr. Krncst Chon el. Alliert F. Karlin. R.A.. M.A.. Renediet 'I . Ia onardi. B.S.. M.A.. Guido K. Mawieo. ILA.. M.A.. James J. O'Brien. B.A.. M. V.. and Kdinund V. O'Sullivan. ILA. Tile old classrooms on the second floor, the upstairs dorms where Boarders wake up. plav the radio, go to sleep, wake up. play the radio, go to sleep, etc . Father Tynan’s office and the consoling Mr Carroll all this is Dealy. and perhaps, something more. And now to Keating Hall. Colossus of Rose Hill. The habitat of Juniors. Seniors and Graduate students. Keating's Gothic lines and tremendous tower never fail to impress campus visitors nor. for that matter. Fordham students. It is the pride and l oast of upperclassmen, the Shangri-La of Freshmen and Sophomores. The golden eloeks. the arched entrance and expansive steps are the visible impressions of Keating that we will remember. The cafeteria, named conveniently the Marble Room or the Green Room, and now the Ron Room, is an intimate rendezvous known to us all. Within its massive walls Keating holds incin- 134s Sories of iiiiicli intellectual endeavor. for this great structure i tin- arena wherein many youthful | hil osophcrs have lreml le l in debate ami plulo-sophical eonv nations. 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 abode of knowledge. They are Rev. David C. Cronin. Chairman of the Philosophy Department. Rev. Raymond J. Analile. Walter L. Batten. It.A.. Mr. ( oilier. It A.. Rev. Ignatius W Cox. David -I Cromhie. It.A.. Rev. Francis T. Day. Rev. Theodore 'I'. Farley. William T. Farley. It.A.. .James V. Mullancy. It.A.. Rev. John C. Mullen. Rev. Harold Mul-(pieeii. Rev. F.dward Poiithier. Paul T. Sayers. It.A.. Rev. (ihn K. Walsh. In the faculty of the Department of Kconomics and Sociology are Rev. Ignatius W. Cox. Daniel J. Ahern. It.S.. I.h it.. J.S.D.. M.A.. Friedrich Baerwald. hh.D.. William M. Part Ian. B.A.. M.A.. William T. Shields. It. A., and Mr. Waring. Freeman Hall, adjace nt to Keating, is another building devoted to scientific study. Here young physicists are guided by Rev. J. Joseph Lynch. 188S.J.. Chairman of the Physics Depart incut and his colleagues. Rev. Edward 1L Perry. S.J.. William P. Hurley. B.S.. M.S.. Dr. William A. Lynch. William T. McNitl. B.A.. M.A.. Mario .1. Nar delli. B.S.. M.A.. William M. Partlan. HA . M.A., Mr. O Neill and Dr. Hess. THE GYM Leave Keating, walk down Constitution Row adjacent to the hasehall diamond, and meet the Gym. probably the most colorful address on the campus. Local habitation for such well-known men as Jack 'olfey. Jakie Weber and Tim ('oliaiie. the Gym also shelters a versatile program that includes graduations, rallies, baski (hall games, dances, swimming contests and just plain everyday gym classes. It s the neighborhood Madison Square Garden. In the fall Ram rooters gather here to shout the team to victory; in the winter it's basketball with somewhat less shouting: and Cam pun cop catches culprits. Jack Frost at Fortlltainin Ilu sprint' tin Junior Prom ;m«l (iraduation. We liavt memories of heated locker-rooms. the Man iritfi a horn. pool, tin scr;i|M of cleats on cement. a fog-horn time signal al court contests and. lingering through everything, the smell of liniment and sweat. Outside, there are the practice fields and track. We remember many afternoons spent on the wooden benches watching Crowley and the Ihjvs. Wt saw big bodies with thick muscles lunge at each other, grunt and stop. Later, with Jakie, everything was made O.K. Then, around in tin I Kick, we recall the Maroon runners jogging into shape on the curving, wooden saucer. This work seemed mechanical and not so interesting. At Set on Hall, later, it seemed futile too. A reminiscent man could talk endlessly about the Ciym and all it represents. The great rally bonfires on the diamond, with flickering light on inff,it in finis-—rally bon lire, 66. - o fofc - 69Keating's walls, red Hares and hoarse singing are all honcslh stirring moments. Uter the flames went out we wandered down to St el ling's or the Raven and spoke mostly ahont eoining events at the Polo (irounds. COLLINS Dr. Francis X. Connolly. Chairman, and English Dept, faculty. Passing the tennis courts on the way to Collins Auditorium itinerant students will notice a squat, little Imilding named the Bookstore. Inside the small, grey walls a variety of merchandise is vendcred with considerable, smartness. Typewriters. postcards, pennants and books are sold to an undergraduate market. We recall, somewhat slivly. tin- 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 rtcollections. Then there's Collins with architecture Renaissance and memories abundant. We remember Prelude to examinations a him hook sale. H.O.T.C. Cnit faculty U. Colonel John Smylie. Chairman. Major John 0. Murphy and (apt. C. Forrest Wilson.History Dr pi. Chairman Sumiicl I'. Telfair anil John I’. Connorton, II.A.. M.A.. Hit hard . . Fay. II.A., and A. Caul Israel;. II.A.. M.A. sounds licit engender thoughts loo happy and strong t« l forgotten. I In sharp report of rifles, student voices in song, raucous trumpets and the measured tones of young thespians. With the K.O.T.C., (ilee Club. Hand and Mimes, the Knglish Department faculty i well represented too by Dr. Francis X. Connolly. Chairman, and James I). Alberse. H A.. M.A.. Hew I jiwrcnce S. thrrton. S.J.. p. Kenneth Brnstcd. H A.. M.A.. ( alhalir Action program yocs fortran! iri h student lectures. Her. Theodore T. Farley. S.J.. Chairman of Hcli p'on Dept, and Her. Terence . . Hoyle, S.J.. Her. John M. .1. Hatcher. S.J.. Her. Darid C. Cronin. S.J., Her. Francis T. Day. S.J.. Her. John l Dwyer. S.J.. Her. tironje ’. MeCoiran. S.J.. Her. Th onus . Moore. S Her William J. Mulcahy. S.J.. I! John C. Mullen. S.J.. Her. Ilarold MnH iliiern, S.J.. Her. Joseph F. Xolan. S.J.. Her. U'illiam ,V tjuilly, S.J.. Her. Hubert I.. Hyan. S.J. and Her. (Hen F. Walsh. S.J. 1 t First Friday H« v. Francis IV l)onncllv.S.J..Cic »rgcll.l-eonar« . H.A., I.L.IV, William F. Lynch. S.J., James M ('aln . ILA.. I’aul .1. Phelan, U.A.. M. , Donahl I. Kyan. B.A., M A.. Dr. James VLTohin. William K. Trivcll. S.J. Though conservative in appearance. Collins u lilorium is gay. even rollicking in spirit. si.. We come to I he Chapel with emotions stirring deeply within us. The many Uetreats and VirslHoarder chi lifest inside . . . Fridays we attended, the sodality meetings and confessions, all these are | crsonnlly significant to ev« rv man who has entered tin quiet splendor of the l iiiversitv 'Impel. Wo are reiniiuled here of our religion classes and of the men whose instruction and advice cannot he measured with words. St. John's Hall at last, and another treasure house- of memories. ’haltering typewriters will direct you to the Ham or Monthly offices, swing music or loud -mores to the Senior dorms. We remember the nights wo forgot the curfew and tin-days that were quiet hut t n few. Hut enough of this for now. We’ll talk again of memories— "when good fellows get together.”There were afternoons in early spring, around four o’clock, when a stillness came over the campus . . . and you were standing by the quadrangle; 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 flakes through tin library window . . . 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 line and sad and good about it. This present will return over short-circuited life, and come back in wide lonely circles; you shall Ik- warmed in the small flames of these days. I tell you, as the sullemiess 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. 1 15 John McElroySome ten months ago. a rumbling line of straggling figures came wandering up Him Hoad to l egin life at college. Tliev moved along somewhat quietly with an air of nonchalance and an apparent carelessness that might Ik- described as a defense mechanism. Von see. they were- new faces at Fordhani and. despite appearances, were quite shy of their dignified surroundings just as all good Freshmen should be. I hese were the men of ‘ I:S a really representative group hailing from varied provinces which included Maine, f onnecti-eiit. Massachusetts. Iowa. Michigan. (tregon and Cuba. They were on their way to ( ollins and Scliola Brevis where Ke-V. Thomas C. Iluglus. Freshman Dean, bade- them welcome- with a brie-t h rush I'ns hi r n Ilium address, l ater. they began a rather hit and miss process of finding classes but this difficulty was voem hurelled and it was ne t lemg before almost any l-’re»sh couhl «iistingiiish Ke-ating from De-aly. u-ographieal problems solve el. the- zero hour arrive-el and these seemingly tender youths were thrown to tin- Sophomore Vigilantes. A fe w brisk skirmishes ensued, with neutral bulletins giving I HItlic %%haph l‘ rosli ;i 41 -i«!«•«I superiority. I$ut tliis was not all. Witli disconn -rting disregard for conventions, the firs!-vear men 1 1 it .kn i 1 tin • n Soplis in ;i lightning tug-of-war that was fortn-nately sto| | c«l just as flu Mass of ’ t:; was being pulled ;icro " the car tracks on Fordham Hoad. Our inde| cndcncc assured, we Freshmen im- mediately proceeded t«» function as a well-organized entity. An election was held, not williont mhiic political maneuvers, wliieli gave J«dm I).I . Hyan t.lie presidency of the class. The other young officials were Francis (iilroy. Vice-President. Fdward Melvin. Secretary. and John McCarthy. Treasurer. Ford ha hi d iijudnnix uteri b rath turn at Introductory fianqwt. 11 'oilihi for In iruitrrx.I ndcr the effective guidance of Father Hughes ami the active leadership of their officers, the class held (lie annual Introductory Ranquel at the perennial Fmsh feasting place tin Roosevelt Hotel. After the dinner. speeches were listened to In another mood, we remember mid-autumn and the annual Retreat. Football games, lectures. • lances and quizzes are events that fill the life of almost any collegian. Rut Ford hum's Retreat is something uniquely our own. Its jH-rsonal signi- So silHJ mi’H mill sirimj int'ii." ■' n'lltin in Freshmen itine out If in tin best ci teles. and then promptly forgotten. There were more important things to do. Times Square and its vicinity resounded to our stamping feet as wc marched down I {‘way and paraded across -bind Street, ight cluhs were "crashed", songs were sung and snake lines were formed which later grew longer and then disappeared. lieanec to each and every Freshman is beyond expression. We only know that in our minds and hearts the Retreat has impressed a lasting gift not. received from any other campus experience. 'Vinter comes and with it Christmas. Rut before leaving Rose Mill for the holidays there is a happv get-together, "bocal talent furnishes USmusic and drama. More specifically, we heard a repertoire that included "Dark Town Strutter's Hall" and "Silent Night" and saw "Moon 'liiners under the auspices of the Workshop, flood times must end. though, and we leave for home as the first snowfall of the winter lends added beauty to Rose Hill. acation over and intellectually refreshed, we return to face the final examinations. Cram sessions get under way and at quiz time we appear with Mue hooks, red eyes and pale faces. We have qualms and envision make-ups hut the semester ends, as they always do. without too many casualties. Seasoned undergraduates now. we prepare for our long awaited social dehut. The Cafe floor is waxed, dates are made and on a Saturday afternoon the first Freshman Tea-Dance is held at I'ordliam. Tommy Kaye and his "eandle-light music” was the feature of an altogether enjoyable afternoon. But the Class of ‘18 wasn't satisfied with merely a socially successful dance for. lo. and behold, when the till was checked, a profit was shown. It took the Freshmen to accomplish a task that has apparently eluded the efforts of upperclassmen. Weeks, filled with many "firsts", slip by almost unnoticed. We attended our first (dec Club concert and received a new joy in hearing Fordham dance in time. The trend is to the Westchester. Sitting it out en masse. Tete-a-tete bet area sets.Kami nit hi lri )«• . son s beautifully sung. The concert we discovered was a thoroughly collegiate function with a charm all its own. We went to the Varsity Play, marveled at the excellence of the production and fell an increasing admiration for our up|KTclassmen who staged the vehicle. We have memories. too. of our lirsl Harvester ’luli Dance and the other Marble Hooin informals that so delightfully re- fresh a hard-working Freshman. In all these events we came to have a more profound and broader appreciation of life at Pordham. Though merely the observer in much of the activity about the campus, the C’la-s of 't:5 has contributed eminently to the numerous functions that have made Kordham history during the past academic year. In the Varsity ()ratorient Contest. Mirko omlra and James McNutt maintained the reputation of the class even in competition with distinguished Sophomore. Junior and Senior orators. In our Freshman Oratorical Contest a record number of entrants participated. In addition. the Freshman Forum was so large this year that it was expanded into three groups of sixty men each. This indicates a really phenomenal interest in oratory, an interest which evidences the high academic tastes of the class. Finally. Freshman Parent’s Day a Hose Hill tradition that symbolizes the end of the first year Froxh xoflba l iiym. 150of college. On this gala occasion Ford hum College plays host to the relatives of all Frc.sliincn. 'This in a Wav filled with memories of the one-act plays -staged exclusively l»y first-year students, of a phupic comnicinorating the site of the second Hose Hill Manor and of the delicious dinner tendered our parents. At the end of the school year the Men of 43 look hack on active and interesting months and arc deeply stirred with gratitude towards Father Hughes, our Dean, and our professors for their labors in converting raw material into the finished product a Ford ha in man. Informal Study. White 11 ofM. 1.51 Mullijilt collaboration.Officially inaugurating the new sclionl year of 1939-10 the Mass of the Holy (diosl was celebrated in a great outdoor cathedral on the steps in front of Keating Hall. V specially constructed altar was placed within the (iotliie arch of Keat- ing's main entrance and there the traditional ceremony took place. The Mass, which was attended l»y all Furdhaiii undergraduates and faculty, was sung by the college («lee Club. After the services Father Hector addressed the students. Stmlcnt phi Unto pliers receive I he palm. l.W II iznrds of ours naive acini emir honors.Following Father Cannon's talk to tlu- undergraduates prizes were awarded for scholastic proficiency. These awards marked the third annual Michaelmas Convocation at Fordham. First class honors were awarded to Kevin Ayl-ward. John Curran. Angelo Forlunato, Leon Keliner. James Long, and Alfred Perrone of Senior; to Thomas Mayes. Arthur Smith, Robert Scott, William SchielTer and Owen Jaeger of Junior; and to Frederick Rechtold. Bernard Clark. Francis X. Panne and Ivdward Shine of Soplio-nlore. Vddilional prizes were given for second class honors. The roster of Fordham honor students was impressive loo. “A true expression of student opinion that undergraduate needs may he fully realized . to seek above all student action in the interests of Fordham”. From I hr preamblt lo (hr Student Coiixlitulion. Following the precedent of the Student Council of the Class of 39 this year’s representative lx dy. under the guidance and encouragement of Father Ryan, the Moderator, dedicated its aims to coordinating in closer union student activities and the activities of the Council. Various amendments were made to tlu Con- stitution. among them being one providing that all student difiieultics, except academic ones, lie lirst 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 ease an organization should disobey the mandates of the Council. Of the new activities sponsored by President Wesley Wallace and his aides. Vice-President Peter Callcrv. and Secretary John Dillon, one of the most important was a drive for the Intercollegiate Father Rijun, Moderator, advises officers of Student Council. 153Util Cross. In this one-week campaign ;i (olstl of approximately five hundred memberships was obtained. I lie student governors were also able to voice (lie sentiments of the students in national affairs. 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 i''ordhain. 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. Imm instance, the Harvester Club was awarded the First Friday after the first quarter for their dance, the Junior From, the Friday ending the first semester, and so on. gross "is influenced by a small Communistic minority . . . and docs not realize the true aims and ideals of American youth." An innovation, too, was made in the social A year of enterprising effort ended, the Student Council adjourned in the latter part of May. confident that a successful program had been established for Ford ha m undergraduates. 1 olIn the spring of thw or four Juniors tossed prudence aside and ventaiml upon the task of producing a Fordliam ycarn k. They had heard frightening tales of bygone anmi and their distraught editors, but undaunted, f se rash gentlemen pushed forward with the wo rk f publishing the lit Mt Maroon. After a tedious summer, spent interviewinjMp-numerable printers and photographers, the st; '» Hank Kofinnl, who in turn gave it to asey. returned to the Hill to begin the great effort of Parol, and It nek ley who passed it on to ouneell producing a biography of a school. The initial Shnlif in Murium. Aliout mid-winter. Kay Kennedy and his astute companions I«eon Kellner and Kill Keblta located some manuscript copy. 'The same, being l ound and thrown in a satchel was turned over 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 McKntee. Photographer Ivditor. and Tom Fay. Assistant, two boys who always get their man. Sprint l!m : . . . "ami I here ur were— M.l J{IH)X-ed." who presented it. with tin compliments of the stall. to "The Chief" who lro|»] e l in some commas :iii I eolons ami ealle I it Kuglisli prose. Simultaneously, Jim Fitzgerald. Mak m . Sports K lilor, and Jim MeCec. second in cominaml in the same department, prowled about the Folo (■rounds and Madison Square Carden tabulating scores and learning to spell I'olish names. Turnin'' to the less glamourous, hut nevertheless vital side of yearbook, production, we find a dozen or so men whose service to the M i«m x gladdened the hearts of "The hiet" and business Manager Frank Aiileta during many dark days. Frank commandeered his stall' with proper shrewd- ness and savoir faire so that we are jul»ilantly contemplating tossing the rod ink out the window. I'd Belanger. Assistant Business Manager, aided and al tied in the task of uncovering illusive advertisers. hard-to-conviiice undergraduate sub-scrilHTs and shy patrons. Kd White. Advertising Manager, (iahe Mieeio. Circulation Manager, and J(K (irealv, Fatronage Manager, fought staunchly throiighouL the year in a wholly admirable manner. All these men are Seniors and properly so for the Makoox is still essentially a Senior annual. But the enthusiasm of Jerry la.- Mon. William Crady and Tom Doyle, all undergraduates, in aiding production, is tine evidence of the unity and cooperation among all Fordhnm students. Finullv. F.dilor Fmerich, somet imes called ” I'he hiof". threatened cajoled and labored bis way through an hysterical year, adventure Hik'd and memorable. When the smoke and heat of battle drift away, bis very best thanks will go to Jerry Callahan and Charlie Kelly, two versatile rogues who could Ik- depended Upon, even at ■'{ A.M. h’ililnr John Unirric i onl-I ini ntj alitor in! tin ns.Friday: Pear Diary: This morning I was rudely awakened as usual at 8:45 by the horde of class Six reasons for RAM efficiency. representatives which tumbles down the stairs every Friday morning with just enough time to grali their tarns and make the first class. Things quieted down from nine to twelve and I managed to catch forty winks. Caine noon and Will Ward. Managing Kditor, strolled in with the mail. M (titoffi 111 I'll ill ir II aril anil Xen's liiutnl. “What a columnist" said In-, "is Father Moore. Every Friday regular as clock-work we have ’Campus and Chapel'to start tin- week off right." In a little while (ins Kvalden and (Jerry Carney came in together. (Jerry telling (Jus heatedly that no part of his column was being cut for any ad. John Dugan and Pick (Jracc. oil the News board this week, also arrived. One of the Frosh took what copy there was down to the printer, muttering darkly about "coolie labor". Monday; Dear Same: Around one Editor Pick Breen brought in the galleys, fresh from the eye of Moderator Father b. S. Atherton. S.J.. and Dugan proof-read them. Hob Farnson was set to the task of cutting up the pinks, and George Ix-wis came in with his column. "Review". Breen started working on a theme for an editorial and 157(•as Kralden and "The lltNtx" confer oecr ad copy. K i niadcralor scans one issue leltile staff grinds out another. Tuesday: Dear Ditto: Today was uIkmiI the same as yesterday, more copy, more galleys to read. 'Phe Sports Department caine 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. John’s Hall. Wednesday; Dear Diary: Tonight is the deadline so all is chaos today. Copy, galleys, read, proof-read, plan pictures, cartoons, dummy, cut, paste, juggle headlines Wow! At five o’clock copy is on the way downtown, followed by Breen, Barnwell. Ward, 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 off on the long trek to consign the copy t » the hands of Dick Madignn. shop foreman of the Western Newspaper Fnioii. works until 2:30 I liursday morning when, with "Gamblings’’ in at last, the forms are locked, and the ham has l een pul lo lied for another week. Boy, am I tired! 158inunns Editor (JrLeary chcA'iny orrr toy Month .y issue. Itrief respite after deadline actirity. (iiKl jtraii rjtrth a nfwrc recalcitrant, con-tuimudons ganj of reiki than tlic one making up [ uy Monthlystall of the past year. Fortunately, file men longest (u iln staff were res|K nsihle souls so th t eventually tin- mighty Monthly presses started rolling. ' Literiyy gems included McGovern who de cided to revive the long-dead exchange column ini er the banner hair Kxcliange". Then there Karlv last fall, what was always supposed to Ik a staid. soIrt Monthly staff faced the prospect of getting out the magazine for another year. The process, heretofore, had Imcii a comparatively simple one. The editor would address his staff in gentlemanly tones and put forth tin sng- gestion that a deadline was to Ih- met and the staff please cooperate. WhereujM) dividual members would oliedien! their little typewriters a For no manifest roireon. October rolled ivround. tly'' order lyffl siulde changed. j there Jdis never gathc d togethy anewhstories written. Ix-wis and Ford. too, swelled the was Reynolds, wlm in his own quiet., destructive way. wrote short stories steadily, like one possessed. “The Aisle Seat", in the person of MoKirov pages of the magazine with their characterislie good fiction. Monthly trio alii as Mrdtircrn hauls and peck's. Some of I hr lads in a spirited chinfest. contributed one attempt on the life of the editor, various short stories and some very esoteric poetry. That old dean of verse mongers, mighty Johnson, tried his hand at fiction with commend able success and Mad Mike O'lajary, after he climbed out of the confusion of trying to get the issues out on time, managed to get a couple of In spite of occasional fits of melancholia, paranoia and general softening of the brain visited upon him, black Mike admitted that it was a good year for the magazine. What with gang wars with the Ham. general destruction and bewilderment the stall was a highly entertaining group, bless their little hearts. HIUFunctioning as the ollicial organ of tin? Mcmlcl the ( abmuf i has enjoyed unusual success since it' inception over fifteen years ago. Written I tv biology students under faculty su|H rvisioii. it contains articles relating to special work done by students and also reports of work done in other institutions. The staff, Henry W. Covington, Editor. '10; Francis J. la»perfido and la-wis '. Hochc, also of Senior, and Joseph Benenati and Allicrt Glenn. of Junior. Assistant Fditors. were guided by l)r. James A. Forlns. Faculty Moderator. An Alumni column 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 submitted to the CiihiHiilli. A year of real scientific effort was successfully concluded. The RETORT performs much commend- William C. Goodwinc, ’40, attest to the time-able work in scientific circles. Concerned ex- lines of the magazine's features. Rev. Joseph clusively with the various phases of chemistry, B. Muenzen, S. J., Moderator, directed the this periodical carries numerous scholarly work of John J. Goctt, ’40, Editor, and treatises contributed by Fordham under- Joseph C. Morath, ’40 and Howard I. graduates. Two scries, “Chemistry in Medi- Roscnbauer, ’40, Assistant Editors, cine" by John II. Vail, '40 and "Gas" by Jl : 1 Retort staff amid scholarly surroundingsF 01! I) II AM FRANCE hinlhu in-France is I hr monthly journal of Ford ham's French Department. Il is the onl foreign language publication «»f its kind produce The Diittschrr Pend cl is the annual publica- -at ion of the Fordham Merman Club. The first i-vsiie of the Pc it i hi ap|H'are l in lJKhJ. ami aside fcoin a lapse «»f one year, it has appeared annually ,jnee then. Alexander M. Ilofstctter 'to is Kditor in- hicf. Mis stall’ eonsists of Joseph ('. Ioralh 40. Thomas Dully To. ’ornelius Cough-lan To. Kd. Fhrkenstein Tl. The Pcuihl follows, in general, the form of the l-'ordham Mniithlfi. hut it is written entirely in Merman. Tin- suhjeet matter of the magazine is essays, stories, and poems dealing with phases of by college students in this country. It maintain a eireulation of almost one thousand. The purpose of Fnrdhatn-France is twofold to promulgate true Catholic French culture, to enrolirag student writing in a language ollu than their native one. The worth of this paper attested by the fact that it is used as a supple nient to classroom work. I he officers are Holier! (I, Waring 40. l Dr. Ilnsili (., D'Ouakil Moderator. DEUTSCHER PENDEL Sunny smiles ami flic Dkitsciibk I’kndki. slajf. iennaii and American life. This magazine is indebted to tin ceaseless efforts of I’rof. Allicrt K. Kaelin.I.WhIKTF. .sltljT KliWf» «f n hit nf casual rnm'ersii-lion. Encouraged l»v Fat I it r Hectors enthusiastic support. I'.{rich now begins. what we Iiojh will Ik a long career. 'Flit first issue will he a literary publication with a variety of topics ranging from essays on Fojic Fins XII’s visit to Fordham and liis efforts for peace. to an appreciation of one of llu greatest Catholic Italian novels. "I Fmmcssi Sposi". by Man oni. Tin staff includes Mr. Benedict I l.conardi. Moderator. Richard Nardi. Editor. Francis ho|KTlido and Cabricl Mieeio. Assistant Fditors. Fctcr ’ain|H and Stanley He Niseo. Business Managers. I.a IWcnsu is the monthly publication in which the nu mbers of the Spanish Cluh exhibit their best Spanish style. This year was marked by the formation of a new Kditorinl Board, headed by (Jladstoiu .Fesurim 'K . and by an increase in the size and scope of the paper The Kditorinl Board, consisting of Kric Klinken 14. Alvaro (ialvan 'H. .Ilian Bianehi ‘14. and Joseph Curhnllcira '+4. has gained a line Spanish prose style through their zealous efforts. The Spanish lub is justly proud of its official organ.SODALITY St .luliii Iterchmans Sodality is as active an nr gnnizulion as ran In found on tin- campus. Daily Mass. Hem-diction and Stations of tli Cross arc served faithfully with a coniim-nduhlc spirit of willingness and fidelity. Worthy of |H-eial note has Im-cii tin- work of John Dillon "411. the Master of ("crcinonies. and the eiffiecrs of the Sodality. Ihiger (lilmartin "in. President, and •lames Haves "10, Vice-President. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIETY ("outran to campus opinion, the purpose of the Ford ha m conference of the St. Vincent de Paul Society i' not me rely to give direct aid to the poor, Init to prepare men for active weirk in parish cein-fere-nces. With this idea in mind Father Me- ieiwan. S .1.. the- Mnele rate»r. secured as instructors Falla-r Ponthier. S.J.. feirmcr Dean e f the- Se-he e«l of Social Se rvice, and Father l.angnn. S.J., who eliscusseel the- practical aspects «»f the virtue of charity. Mail era tar May ami allar bays If aye . Dillon ami (HI mart in. ('haritahle SI. I 'incenfianx slap Jar a sinahc. The eillicers e f the- conference are Francis Froclieh ‘10. President: Peter ("ammarano ‘40. Viec-Prcsielcnt: Joseph Sweeney "II. Secretary; and Myles l ave "4- . Treasurer. Fie-ld work for the St. iueent ele Paul memlH-rs was most in evidence at the iicarbv Forelhain hos-pital. Kve-ry Sunday morning Pordhain students visited the- patients ami brought with them geioel chee-r and solace. This activity is probably not du-plicateel Iiv any college orgauixalion anywhere. Id IThe aim of the Scriveners is to give practice and advice to those Freshmen who are interested in the writing of the short story. Meetings are • ........Ws Ml rvrrv -co.ul ..............'M U“ read maniis 'ripts which arc criticized by the Moderator. Mr. icorgc II. Leonard. The officers arc: Michael '. .Jacobs. President, and Stuart A. i v« r. Secretary. THE SCRIVENERS .1 member submits original short story to Serirrners. The Press Club "edits the tie irs." This year the Press Club continued to aid and instruct those students who are interested in journalism. Activities included lectures hv prominent metropolitan m wspapennen. and tours of the various newspaper plants in New York. The Pam, weekly college newspaper. coo|K rates fully with the Pros Club, the two striving to harmonize their activities so as to complement each other in supplying theoretical knowledge and practical experience in newspaj er work. The ollicers are Harry Schnihlx'. President. Henry Smith. Vice-President, and Janies Keilly. Secretary. THE PRESS CLUB U’wFordham's history club, the Rollaiidisls, is umler the guidance of Professor Samuel I '. Telfair. Jr. The club lias chosen as its theme the history of one nation to he studied during the year. Ireland was the country thus chosen for IN.StMH, Led hy its officers. I'resident Thomas Reilly. Vice-President Cornelius Coughlun. Secretary Frank I'roe licit, the study of Irish history was begun at tile period of the Reformation. Papers wen delivered on the stirring events of Ireland’s history hy Fit gerahl. Met ’ool. MclCIroy. Met iuire.aml Rooney of Senior. Since its inception, the Classical Cluh has striven to amuse student interest in the masterpieces of tirecce and Rome hy augmenting the examination of the classroom. Mr. Joseph Murphy. Moderator for the past. year, considerably stimulated cluh activity hy arranging the lectures of Mr. Lynch. S.J.. and the distinguished classical authority. Fr. Francis 1 . Donnelly. S.J.. I'resident Henri Roiinot and Secretary Raymond Councell, aided hy Freshman and Sophomore members, presented the “Aulularia" of Plautus. THE CLASSICAL CLIIHTHE GREEK AC A D EM V ■■■pnipeap I ndergraduates who are studying (Ireck art given an opportunity to display their interest in this aneieiil tongue l»v joining the Academy. l »d by the enthusiaslie guidance of Mr. William K Lynch. S.J., members pursue a ourse of study that supplements the ordinary classroom work This study treats particularly of discussion based upon references to original ( ircek texts. It is ho|M d that capable students will Ik able to acquire profound knowledge of the licst thought ill (ircek culture. _ U During the course of the past year meetings of the Chemists' Club were held, under the direction of Dr. I«eo K. Vanowski. These meetings, presided over by It. RoIktI Heiinig 40, President, Arthur L Smith ’41, Vice-President, and William Strachan ’4 ?. Secretary, were conducted with the purpose of enabling members to hear lectures by men famous in the field of contemporary chemistry. Chemical factories were visited, where the mcmlx-rs were familiarized with the varied applications of chemical science.The Mendel Club is tin- oldest of Fordliam's science clubs. The nineteen-year old club constitution was revised this year by Henry oviiijj-ton ' to. and Frank l-op. rlido 40. to meet chainin'' conditions. Many social activities were sponsored under the direction of Dominic ardonc. Ml. President of the hib. Remo I) Alatri HI. ice President. Antonio Mascatcllo to. Secretary, ami John Drucker 40. Treasurer. Members are grate fill for Fr. Assmnth’s line leadership. THE MENDEL club Father Assmiitli. S.J.. cnjoys Memlel I'luh discussion. The Physics lull this year stressed particularly its educational program which consisted of lectures given monthly bv prominent men of industry technical subjects relating to physics. 'This pro-eded due to the efforts of oilier rs John n. sident. Kdward Melvin 4:5. Yicc-nt. and '1'liomas Dully to. Secretary, and of the Moderator, Mr. William T. McNiff, M. A. Formed by the enthusiastic cooperation of Manhattan residents, the Manhattan Club has established itself as a gay group devoted to cementing closer bonds of friendship among undergraduates. lx"d by President Bernard Sweeney 40. James Douglas ‘40. Vice-President. Kenneth NValdic ’to. Secretary, and James Mcdoe ‘to. Treasurer, a rollicking year ended happily. THE PHYSICS CLUB MANHATTAN CLUBIIIE CAMERA CLUB (iinirra Club cnjai s "lin. mu ii v hnlhla i ." Mindful of tin- fascination and flic growing popularity of photography, a group of .students formed the 'amcra ( lub in Through demonstrations and lectures, the club has tried to solve some of the problems that arise out of trying to snap and finish “that picture”. The elul has flourished under the leadership of Rev. J. Joseph Lynch. S.J.. and the interested and watchful eye of I)r. Leo K. Yanowski. During tin-past year. Robert I . Lamour '40. served as President, assisted by Vice-President Justin ('any ‘40. and Secretary Henry Posteraro 4 2. The purpose of the Pennsylvania Club is to establish friendly contacts between the Club members and the alumni. To furtlur this aim all members, past and present, meet in an annual reunion at the Sterling Hotel in Wilkes-Rarre. This event, which takes place during the Christmas holidays, enjoyed phenomenal success this year. The oflieers are Martin Pctroskas ’M . President. William Krvwicki ‘Ml. Vice-President. Peter Holovak 40. Secretary, and James Haggerty 40. Treasurer. I liese men efficiently led the Club t hrough a fine year. THE PENNSYLVANIA CLUB l!ni Stale represenlalires off for a stroll. Savants The (it naan Club stands oat even against the shy. The Massachusetts ( lull luis made every effort to promote Fordham’s social lift. Iii addition to the monthly meetings, tea dances were held. Ix d hy President Austin (iarvey ’ Ml. an l his assistants. Vice-President Dominie A. 1‘rineipe '40. Secretary Thomas MaeDoiigal 41. and Treasurer Raymond I,. Riddick 40. the club also held a successful buiupict and dance at the Copley Plaza Hotel ill Boston. 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. Ilis staff of officers consists of Henry h. Rofinot, ’40. Nice-President; John J. Pa ret. 40. Secretary: and Win. P. Vander-Linden, ‘42, Treasurer. 'I his past year Herman Club meetings included lectures on (loellie and Beethoven and other notable Herman figures. Mr. Joseph C. Moratli. M . President, was assisted by Alexander M. Ilofstettor. to. ice-President; John J. (ioctl. ‘40, Secretary: and F.dward Fleckenstein. ’41, Treasurer. Mr. Albert F. Kaelin, M.A.. was the Moder atorof the Club.'..V i m ; T ' a,-- : ■ M V ITALIAN CL III Italian ( I ah trader . During the past year, I lie nintli since ils erea lion, the Italian ( lull functioned under Mr. II. T. Lconardi. the Moderator. Che purpose of the lull is to further Italian culture at Fordliam and to promote the welfare of the individual members. Activities are divided into intellectual and social. Mr Lconardi spoke at several of the meetings, and the Lecture Committee, of which Rich an I Nardi. H), was Chairman, presented talks on various aspects of life in Italy. 'Pile annual ban quet at the Lido-Riviera restaurant marked the close of the year’s program. The Club officers were Frank Lopcrfido. ’40. President: (iabriel Miccio. Vice-President. and Ralph Cavalli. Secretary-Treasurer. Functioning with unprecedented vitality the Spanish (’lub began the year’s activities under the guidaiu...I Dr. R.i il D’Duakil. Antonio(iiuorio. H. was tlu- President. Along literary lines undergraduate Spanish students were given the opportunity to hear numerous Splendid lecturers among whom were Dr. Francis Connolly, Scnor l-arccgui. noted cor-r s| oiident. Professor F. De Onis of Columbia and Professor .lose de ()nis of Manhattan ’ollege. Tlu (’lub’s active social program was highlighted by a tea dance with New Rochelle and the presentation of a Spanish Musicale. Months of profitable endeavor was climaxed with a dinner held at the El Chico Restaurant in New York.St)j lioHiort’ ( hiss Officers 1942 Another academic year is ending for second year men and now. in retros| ect. we contemplate past events and wonder what position the men f ‘ p will take in Fordhain history. Precisely one hundred classes have preceded us through the four- year journey on Hose Mill, one hundred classes who have left their own individual impression on the Hill. What have we Sophomores to add to the glorious traditions established bv those young men who trod tin paths about old Collins when I'ordham was St. .John's!’Wr returned to Fordham last fall with confident steps and an easy manner The first-year process of getting acquainted had ended and consequently we met our fellows at the (iatc with hearty handshakes and smiles of recognition. A year earlier. in Freshman. vc walked alone, timidly, in unfamiliar surroundings hut now we moved aland like earc-less Juniors and su| ercilious Seniors. After general assembly we immediately proceeded to |ht-petuatc the Sopliomoric liahit of lolling about Collins’ steps. As far as the average Soph was con corned this act formally inaugurated second-year activity for the entrance to ’ollins is the exclusive tions with hreshnun were pleasant, and we domain of Sophomores. Here we crammed, talked thought. quit« secure. But dark doings were in . I thirlir Soph gets the "bird". ignominy « f rolling peanuts down the Walk or shining Soph shoes and automobiles. Truly. Vigilante Chairman. Bill llanrahan. directed a hazing campaign that was Itoth humorous and adequate. From the eyes of a second-year man. our rein- sports and snatched l etween-class smokes. On the occasion of our first np| cnrancc in front of Collins conversation drifted, naturally enough, to the art ami science of hazing. Brief glimpses of Freshman had already assured us the usually naive youngsters would Iw tempting subjects for various diabolical schemes we held in readiness for the signal to "go and get ’em.” Before the week was out. most Frosh had suffered the store for us. W little suspected the profound spirit of revenge that our torments had instilled in the hearts of the ‘b‘» men. They must have plotted and schemed for days and when tin great physical contest came, the Sophomore-Freshman tug-of-war. these heretofore innocuous young fellows seized their chance, performed a coup d’etat, and collapse 1 the Sophomore regime. Wo don’t claim a foul but those Freshman behemoths 17:}; at, { runt,? and foxes.handled tin' rope in a manner that was lianlly amateurish. After burying the hntchct with our younger schoolfellows we turned to things less hazardous and more apt to consider our rank as I'ordham Sophomores. Tlie A. A. gave us grandstand seals this year, in recognition of our position, so we hraved the packed crowds helow (‘oogan’s Bluff each Saturday and entered the sporty glamour of classic football games. I'ordham is a football college and may it always Ik-, for those tremendously thrilling hours every week have done more to cement undergraduate comradeship than any other single college function. When 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 activity that let the days slip by 1111-’resident Peter Callerv, Yiec-n. l V'Mjv. Edward Shine, and Treasurer Raymond Vioerrb. xhc Class of W participated successfully in the v tions that make life at Fordham so full. (dee Club, the Class of 'i-2 was admirably represented by Cahir. Lynch. Cotter. Johnson. Cracco, Horan. Seeeo, (iolden. Anneechiarico and O’Brien. These nu n contributed materially to the excellent performances that were characteristic of (dee ( lab 17.5 concerts during the past vear. In Sophomore year Fordham undergraduates were introduced to the sludv of rhetoric. In these classes we learned to write a well-eonstrueled speech that was both convincing and persuasive. I’lie practical supplement to this course was the Hughes I )i bating Soci tv. tin seeniid-vear foreiisie chib that gave us an opportunity to demonstrate the theory we had learned in the lecture room. This was a imiipie setup whose obvious advantages Were utilized with skill by Bill Thurston. Hughey president, and Borden. Reilly and Bartlett other Hughes members. Literary talent was abundant among the Sopho mores with highly-qualified men making the Hum and the Mnnt ih more enjoyable rending. Our journalists included Cotter. Foley. Caterxon, While, l-ovas. Selim idle in. Stewart. Callerv and Me(iurtv. Even a casual glance through any of the programs issued by tin- Mimes and Mummers during the past year will readily indicate to the reader the large number of student tliespians who v»re resident in Collins. Perhaps the proximity of the stage stimulated us with unusual vigor for how else can Ik- explained the grand rc s|H nse to tin- call of grease paint and powder that characterized the Sophomore class?'Pin- varsity production. Who Bide On White Horses" owi d much to the wart. Yon. Brooks, Pax-jjlierrv. Remini, and Helm. voted to (’atholie Action among Sophomore-year of activity along spiritual linepresided over the Sodality nu clings which were faillifnilv attended l»y tin- non-n sideiit Sophs. Catechetical work was continued this year down at the Cusita Maria. This particular so lality work has Ik-coiiic. what might he callc l a Ford ham tra lition. since the project was originally undertaken by a Fordham man. The Sodality was also busy giving numerous lectures and studying the liturgy. Our accomplishments, however, were not eon-lined solely to writing, acting and speaking. Indeed not. for we numbered among our members some of the finest athletes to conic to Rose Hill in many a day. .lust to mention a few we were particularly proud of, is tin most that can be done in this writing. In football there's "Blackio" lihimonslock. whose display of broken-field run- Cram sessionniii- in tin- N. V. I’, encounter. proved Inin to he one of tlu- finest Sophomore hacks in I lie t ntire country. Other fall hemes in the lass of ' 14 were Bennett. Ilmlacek. I-amheau. McCtiire, Mertulis. Nohle. O'Loughlin. IV . ella. Poiiia-towskie and Santilli. Continuing in the athletic vein the Class of -W was elHeieutlv represented on the basket hall court by Dick Fitzgerald, a cool, deliberate sharpshooter; Johnnie Carroll, a ball of lire if there ever was one: J rrv Kixsco, play maker superb; klimnszcwski. who is always fine under the liasket and Sherry, who can he depended upon to play heads-up ball on every occasion. In track. Shine. Fallon, the Strachan twins. 'allcry and Schinidlcin played no small part in garnering points for the Maroon standard. In the spring. Jack Coffey profiled hv the consistently fine pitching of Ed Alex. Bob Anderson and Jim Doty. Four fores east A year ago the Class of litK inaugurated the first Freshman Tea Dance at Bose Hill. Encouraged by this social triumph we continued our ascendency hy holding a Sophomore lb»p in Keating's Marble Hall. Committee nieniliers Cusack. (larofolo, Hanrahan and Shine directed the alfair to an enjoyable conclusion. We fee! sure that this dance will become a permanent part of Fordham’s soci al life.Wliiil have we Sophomores to add t«» I lie glorious traditions that are Fordham s? Though we view our record with proj cr pride there is small indication that the class has start led the collegiate world, lint the important tiling is this. One hundred classes have c. |»crienced 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 Fordhani. Only in this way can we come to possess the century-old spirit that will make us real Fordhani men. Ye think there is another kind of success I resides accomplishing new things. To reach the pinnacle of success is a great qualification hut to stay on the top is even greater. Sincere and loyal preservation of Fordhani customs and ways of life is the real attainment of the Sophomore class.These are sights and sounds and songs our hearts Shall ever know, The ring of satire steel, the white heady foam Of leg-threshed water. The Hash of hat. and drive of muscle And sinewed throw. A joyous shout, a trembling hush, a silent hope For Alma Mater. (dory's virtue comes to those who keep the fight. Discordant strife. 'I'lie desperate stride, the strain to pain That gives to life These sights and sounds and songs our hearts Shall ever know; Despite the endless imagery that time To mind endow. 179 Charles M . Kelly 'JfOThf Ford ham 1'nirer.oiltf Hand •“ football g nes ;m l rallies. As mouths passed |»ul lio ;i|t| r val was attracted to the Band at the World's | ir. the Jersey City Holy Naim Parade. Pulaski Day Parade. First semester was terminated with a concert presented of Father Duffy. Chaplain of the Fighting ; the St. Patrick's Day Parade and. for the time, tlie Army Day Parade. 'I'he crowning point, aft r months of practice, was reached on May Hh, at the Fourth Annual Concert held this year in the (gymnasium, and followi d hv a dance which culminated a night of ISO Band memhers will always renieni Ml thrill of marching forth in colorful array to face the television cameras at our public debut during the Hut maintain it they did. with (lie aid of a new echo chirr conijiosed bv Captain Jerry ( allalian 'lit. It was. indeed, a banner year for (lie yell-lenders, consisting of a broadcast by lelevision ul tin U’av iobnro gumc ((lie first football game ever teleensledi a I rip to Sew Orleans, a Ire- x.v.r. mllv, am a glorious afternoon in I lie mini al I lie gume I lie next day. 11 will he a long lime More file Fonlliam roofers will forget (lie nrrolmtics of the two ( hurley Kellys. Ilosmi mid (nlluliaii at llie hit • mic- or .J r )alv and . l IVrronc at the Sugar Howl 7 or. glorious i ntertainnunt for ;ill those present. Sex I on the program was the ennuis' Day Concert main very productive year was brought to a n end ns tlo■ Hum! stvpfH'd out on Edwards Connie to Idem! its music with the commanding voices of the It. O. T. ((at let officers. .1 (vnsidcruhlc amount of the organization's suerrss is to he credited to Captain Ernest Ilopf. We will always rc'ineinlHT. tin), the- oil eoiir.igcincnt of our luloved Moderator. Kr. Harold Mulfjiiren, S.J . who guided tin work of: Manager James J. Jl;ivrs 10, AssisL'int Managers inrent II. l%tino and John K. Vilka, both Seniors: studeift leader I raneis K. J. Wilde 10, Drum Major Daniel (irillin, and Librarian .lolm ( aiming. Imlh of Sophomore. coll teds at (lie X. V, I’, game or Our hum mill llinr to i o. Their (viistmit Sills generated a winning spiri of column mrimv tlml imicli »f (lie funseason's line football team. There was a certain A dramatic aura wove itself about tins years I'ordham football aggregation from the very beginning. Built up by the nation's sports writers as the greatest team that ever tr«m 1 the turf on Rose Hill, as tlie greatest team in the country, they lost their first two major games. Hut fighting back with a determination one seldom sees in modern day athletics, they swept through the remainder of their schedule like wildfire. Win or lose, for a part of every contest and for all of some tin y were every inch the champion. Hashes 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 Maroon machine. poetry and rhythm in the running of the sensational group of backs. • IN TIIK BKAVK OLD DAYS OF OLD" Centuries ago. when Rome. Italy and all of KurojH- was in the hands of great gallants instead of the p« or pultoons that now rule the Old World, the youth of the day proved their courage by deeds of valor that have lived down through the ages in song and story to tin present . . . Roland . . . Charlemagne . . . Horn!ins . . . We like to remember Macaulay's lloratius. his fierce defense of the bridge across the I iln-r to Rome, his wounds and his ultimate success. It 1S‘»will Ik a long time before Kordham forgets Krvwieki. Principe. Ilolovnk. Haggerty. I'ortu-nato, Pelroskas, Riddick and the rest of them. Just as tiie spirit of lloratins lives down through history so tin heart of this team that refused to surrender will never be forgotten in the annals of Fordham. $0 'I'he first fight of lloratins was with the Tuscan. Scius. He disposed of him somewhat mon grandly than Fordham did Wavnesburg in its initial encounter. The game was just four minutes old when Itobby Brooks. 1.5:5 lb. freshman left half for Wavnesburg. shot through the right side of the line and went sixty-three yards for a touchdown. The stands sat amazed as the extra point was kicked. Fordham’s team walked back to their positions in silence. There was no back-slapping, no shouting. Then they settled down to work. Six plays later Steve Ka .lo roared around end behind perfect blocking by Captain Bill Krvwieki and scored standing up. KSIIMONT KNTKRS ... SIX POINTS! At tin- start of the second |x riod benny Ksluuont came into tin- game. In his first play of tin- season, ben tucked the ball under his arm and waltzed through the entire visiting team without a hand being laid on him. There was a burst of appreciative applause as he jogged olT the field, his work done for the day. Fricdgen and Principe took it over twice more with tin tiiuiI score coming in the Inst period when Jimmy Bhuncnstock j»:isn« «I from his own forty-live to the Yellow Jacket's ten into the arms of Stan I.cwczyk. The tinal standing was :U-7. It was hardly an impressive performance on the part of the Ham and (iotham's commentators jumped on tin highly publicized Fordham outfit. The next week was oik of strenuous activity on Hose Mill. Then the Crimson Tide of Alabama rolled into town with a veteran line which, from end to end. tipped the beams at £10 pounds. lloratius fought his second battle with I’icns, the proud I mbrian. and vanquished him with one thrust. Vice-versa, Fordham lost one in virtue of a single Alabama score. ’HAMA STORKS IN SKYKN PLAN'S Frank Thomas brought a real football team up from Tuscaloosa. After an exchange of kicks the boys from down under took exactly seven plays to score. As substitute Sandy Sand ford booted tin-extra point the crowd settled back to see a ball game and they weren’t disap| ointcd. But that one conversion spelled defeat for Fordham, for the Rams could garner but six points all afternoon. ’Baiun's Boswell gained only four yards with his passes but his kicking set up the touchdown and handicapped the Ham for a good part of the afternoon. At the half the score was still seven to nothing. In the second half the Maroon received what proved to Ik- one of the most disastrous blows of 185 I’etroskas (A ) leaps high snags Alabama pass. anil An irresistible force meets an im-morablc abject John Kazman.Hit 'em again harder! hunter!! . . the Horalivs from 11 ill held the Itridye . . . I he season when Jim Haves, playing with a bad cold, was carried off the field after a vicious block. It was the plucky Irishman's Iasi game for Kordham and lie received a thunderous ovation as the stretcher entered the field house. And so the last Rloek of (iranitc finished his career in a manner peculiarly fitting in action. Principe scored for the Ham in the last six minutes but the extra |M int was missed and the day was lost. A 1 11 oral ins was wounded in his third encounter I Annus and Ford ham received the death blow to its season's hopes when a terrifically | owcrful Tulanc team shattered an injurv-riddled outfit from Rose Hill with a 7-0 defeat. One of the most dramatic moments of a spcc-tueularly vivid season occurred at a stopover at (icorgia Tech on the long trek to the Southland. Captain Hill Ixrywieki. at the head of a discouraged team al out to face one of the nation s In st clubs, impulsively gave a homely but strangely impressive speech that established a rial esprit de corps among the Maroon-men. It was a tense moment as the teams lined up. The ball sailed through the air and the game was on. roWKK AND 1 RKCISION . . . Km ploying two teams, either of which might have defeated the Ram. the superior man j»ower of Tulanc was soon evident. Coach Dawson s outfit scored in the first ipiarler on some four downs. I an i IVKilippo's knee gave during this drive and his absence left the Maroon line vulnerable. Power and precision marked the offensive play of tin (ireeuics as they swept to Kordham's doorstep three times more during the game but the eleven II ora I ins from Rose Hill held the bridge across their goal line on sheer courage and the Have In-at itself out on the Ham forward wall. Kordham's Al Vudikaitiis. playing a bang up 186game at end prevented a sure touchdown in the fourth quarter when lu dove through and spilled a Tulune halfback for a four yard loss on the fourth down. The Ham never really threatened, except perhaps in the fourth quarter when Jim Nobh returned a punt some fifty one yards, but 1'ordItnin lost the ball on downs. PRINCIPK . . - SINK Ql’A NON Dominic Princi| c. the sine qua non of Kordham football all season, was the backbone of the line for the entire contest. It was the play of Jim Haggerty, loo. that caught the eves of most of the Southern newspa| cr men. Doin and “Heel" held the Imtiered Ham forward wall together time and again in the face of powerful plunging backs. bruised but strongly determined Kordham team took the lield against Pittsburgh. Only (’assiano was left from Pitt’s dream back-field of ":5N but the renovated Panther had dropped only one game up to the Ham contest. mnl the ll ’mr beat itself nut uijuinsl the Hum forward trail. Cassiano commenced to drirc againfootball. I t spile 11 iv courageous stand in the Tulunc game, there was no getting around the fact that tin Ham had dropped two and were losing I lie third. It was the fourth struggle for I'ordliam. "I Inrat ins smote down nms." in his fourth encounter. And in one of the most bizarre contests your Maroon commentator has seen in four seasons on the Hill, the Ham football aggregation rose to great heights to defeat Pitt 47-13. Heplete with a ninety-nine yard run. a fifty-live yard pass and knife-like Mocking all by Kordham—the game in the second half look on the as| eet of a Hilly Rose spectacle. Pittsburgh started oil' like a whirlwind, driving to a score in the first few moments of play, with Cassiano sparking the attack. HAM OITKXSK CLICKS A Ford ha m team with nothing to lose and everything to gain came out for the second half and for the first time iti the ’31) season the famed Ham offense clicked for more than a sequence of plays. Cassiano commenced to drive again. Hut scarcely had Pordliam handled the pigskin when Jimmy Hhimenstoek faded back and uncorked the longest pass ever seen in the Polo (irounds a fifiv-five yard heave that Yin Deiuury caught on his shoe tops, and then he stumbled ten yards for a touchdown. Kazlo tied the score with a placement that split the uprights. The stands roared as the Hams took a new lease on life. They HU MKNST M'K TALUKS FOR FORI 11 AM I'ordliam roust'd itself from its touchdown lethargy soon afttr the teams had shifted goals. Mainly by tin aid of Molovuk's shifty running the Ham marched to Pitt's thirteen yard line. On the next play Hhimenstoek jaunted through the Panther secondary for a score. The ‘‘Smoky City” attack would not Ik- denied, however, and tlu-y runic back strong in-fore tin half elided with a 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 lip on I’ordliamplayed savagely. recklessly. but penalties kept thwarting their efforts. However, tliis was not t«» he the fourth tie game with Pitt in five years. Somehow, in the tenseness of the situation, one eonhl sense that. The Panther eommrnced to roll. With ('assiano again driving for paydirt, the Hams were penalized lifted! yard', which put them on their mvn three. Two plunges netted two yards. It reminded one of other years as the stubborn Fordhani line refused to be moved by the smashing.crashing (’assiano only this time he did not have "Mad Marshall" Coldhorg. "Curly" Stebbins. et al. to clear the way. DENNKKV CRAMS FOR ObORY Then it happened, the play that will live down through Fordhani gridiron history. 'assiano. tin-hero of the dav. in a moment of frenzied football. In-eatne the goat. The ball was snapped and the powerhouse back pile I into the line. Somehow . . . a bad pass from center ... a fumble; no one really knows . . . tin- ball flew into the air. Vin Dennery. who roved the field all day like some eharaeter out of the Trojan Wars, grabbed the living pigskin and was oil down tin- side-lines. With Ivshiuont and Captain Krvwicki cutting down the last Pitt safety men, tin- Irishman crossed the goal line with the roar of the crowd ringing in his ears. Ninety-nine yards to a score from an end position. To make it decisive, the Hams pushed another one over as the indomitable Principe skirted end for twenty-live yards to the Panther one yard line. The liiie-plaving fullback bulled his wav across the line a moment later. The grand defensive work of lam I)eFilippo who played with a specially onstructed-by- ('assiuno (.}. ). behind line interference, passes successfully In Dickinson id.’)UiihlirL' (■ (!) ami Dcnneri (. ) surround Hire hall carrier. WVIx r knee brace . . . the beautiful blocking by Krvwicki and Kshmont . . . the pass catching prowess of Ilolovak . . . all these sve would like to mention. It was a wonderful sight to s -e the touted Ham football maehine eome alive. In his fifth fight. Floratiiis struck down Ocinis. the I'alerii rover. Rice Institute, roving through the East from Houston. Texas. absorbed a 13-7 In-ating from a fast-improving Ham team. KSHMONT SHINS AND WHIRLS As soon as the Hams bad 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 l)om Principe. The scoring in both cases was set up by the sensational running of Lenny Kshmont. On the first play from scrimmage. Lenny bolted over rigid tackle and slipped through the Owl secondary as though lie had been bitten by a tarantula. He scampered forty-five yards to the Rice twenty-five where he was pulled down from behind bv Jeff Whitlow, the Owl center. Principe exploded into the line for three yards. Steve Ka lo. on the next play, went over his own left tackle for the score. Three more times the Ranis 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 Kordham was able to raise their point total to thirteen. Kshmont twisted his wav twenty yards to the Rice four yard line and on the next plav Principe took it over. Rice tallied at the opening of the second half on a recovered fumble and a twenty-five yard Rice track cals into chanjimj Ham line.anmn outfit ansuered „ number of i mbarrassiu'j questions pass. I,ain to Cordill. Hut with this one exception, this highly touted passing combination was held in check all afternoon. A record of four completions in twentv-six attempts speaks well for hord-ham's pass defense . . . the play of the Maroon s Jimmy Blumcnstock and Dom Principe was consistently line throughout tin windy afternoon. “Right to the heart of Laiisulus. Iloratius sent a Mow." And rising in all its potential power. Fordham's slashing running attack smashed the Hoosicrs of Indiana 1:5-0 in the seventh game ot the season. INFORMATION PLKASE! Indiana really had a line team. A tricky passing and running attack worker! behind a staunch and aggressive forward wall. But the ever increasing momentum of the powerful Fordhain Ram was past the trial and error stage. The potent Maroon outfit answered a number of embarrassing questions that typical November afternoon; questions that had made tin life of most I'nrdliain men a thing of constant apology and explanation since the beginning of the season. Ivshmont spelled out his answer numerically in the third period, when lie dashed seventy four yards through the entire Indiana team. Jimmy Bluinenxlock sent his reply sjh cial delivery, as he kicked and ran with ability and aplomb. I'ngerers line plav . . . Kinsmans defensive work . . . Kry-wicki’s blocking - • • OeFilippo'g tackling . . . Ilolovak's all-around work: All formed paragraphs in a brilliant rebuttal to those who had forgotten Fordhain NoWM NOVEMBER . . . The final score was 13-0 and it could just as easily have lieen 31-0. For the second time in as many we ks the Ram offensive was clicking with eclat and finesse. The fast stepping backs were slipping through the holes opened by the line in the manner imagined in Septcinlx-r but now a fact in November. Indiana was nicely throttled in the first period as I.en Ivshmont drove them back to their own goal line with two M-autifiil kicks, hotli of which rolled out of hounds on the six yard line. In the second quarter Holovak and Bluincn stock carried the hall from their own forty to the i.dnnonl id so crossed the cncmi 's ijnal line . . 191nslrrl: (•» follotrx {iildirlrV effect ire interference. (lousier seven whereupon “I’cter Rabbit" circled w ide around liis left end and tampered over for tile 'run. The Ram's second touchdown was Kslimont s feature special. Ksliniont also crossed the enemy's goal line in the second pcri«hI after a broken-field running exhibition hut the p!av was called hack to the evident distaste of the stands. Indiana never really threatened the Ram. "TO SI.KKP. TO DRKAM PKRIIAPS . . Things that flashed through your head the Saturday night aftir the game a you fell asleep: I’eter Ilolovak on tracing the Iloosier secondaries as lie streaked his way to a louelidowii . . . bell Kshmont’s kicks rolling out of hounds within the ten yard stripe . . . The line, stciulv running of Sieve Ka .lo . . Ray Riddick throwing a bloek on the referee as he tried to demonstrate just what constituted a legal block ... I hi great show that the Indiana band put on . . . The stirring music of the Kordham hand ... I he consistent play ot Joe I ngercr . . . It was the seventh battle for Iloratius. His thigh was gashed blit hecleavc l the noble Ia rd of l.una through and through. After a rather poor first half, the Ram's superior defense and more versatile attack proved to Ik- too much for St. Mary’s. A "Sl.ll " MADKiAN SPECIAL It was the ninth edition of the Autumnal Maroon-(iucl extravaganza and the Californians put oil the usual "Slip” Madigan special, unveiling a tricky shift and a wide open passing attack. St. Mary's came out of th West with a rather poor record and at game time Madigan’s Moragans were a f to I shot, hut like most teams that travel hundreds of miles to plav sixty minutes of football, they were filled with potential fire. A Kordham team that had been gathering momentum and growing in stature, ability and performance since tlu apex of the schedule jogged out to face "Slip" Madigan "s nomads from Moraga. And no sooner was the- ball in play than the air was filled with a flurry of duel passes. Kd Ileffer-nun. the St. Mary's throwing ace. completed three in a row to his backfield mate. Mangilii. At this point however, harry Sarlori 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 lu incurred a penalty for coaching from the side-lines. II 'hat's left in Seel inn I !? . . . tin ijipicul color of a FonUiinii--''l- M(irH s ,r,,s I her" . . . TIIK GLAMOROI'S GAKLS Tin remainder of tlu- half was uneventful in that Gaels could do little against Fordham's stublwrn defense. Sonu-liow or other the typical color of a Fordham-St. Mary's game was there though .. . The Gaels in their resplendent uniforms with their helmets shilling in the sun . . . The shift that often had guards playing end and tackles in the back field . . . The chatter and the spirit of the Californians . . . The antics of Madigan . . . You could almost sense the packed stands enjoyment even though the football up to then had not sparkled with the usual Hani-tiael action, but class will tell in any sport. A lateral on the end of a Blumenstock-Yudi-knitus pass netted a first down on the forty. A fen-plays later Steve Ka lo faded back to the fifty and shot a lofty pass to Yudikailus on the opposing side-line. Taking the ball on the twenty the Maroon end outsped the St. Mary's secondary for the first touchdown of the afternoon. KAZLO AND YI'DIKAITI’S It is somehow justifiable to note that these two men had the largest hand in the | erfeet execution of this play. There must la a Steve Ka lo in every Notre Dame system; the kind of a man who con 199 give a good |»erformanee at almost every back-(ield position. Ill his four years on Rose Hill. Stevie played, sometimes for only a moment and sometimes for the entire game, every hark field |M sition at one time or another . . . from quarter-bark right through both halfs to fullhaek. One of the hardest workers on the team. Ka lo deserved far more credit than he received. Tin man on the end of the pass. Al Yudikaitus, was one of the popular men on the team. In his Freshman year, it was predicted that he would Ik-one of the greatest ends to see action at Fordham but somehow lie never was consistent in performance. Act lie often tladird fine playing that showed ability, fight and football savvy. It was not until his Senior year that his true worth materialized . . . It's pulse quickening to rememberI . . Mndigan'x Moraganx irrrr a J to I shot . . . his touchdown-saving tackles against Tulanc on a heat-dc-cncrgizing clay . . . his fine pass receiving . . . his defensive work against It ice and Indiana. Tlie game slowed down again until tlie linai period. After a St. Mary’s punt had hounded back to the visitor’s forty-seven yard line-, the Rams opened up. Held to five yards in two plays Captain Hill Krvwicki gave the ball to Lenny IJsli-imml and the Rapid Ram twisted his way to the fifteen yard marker. Then Doiii Principe spun through the center, bounced off St. Mary's tack-lers and ploughed his way across the goal line. PRINCJPK WINS TROPHY I)iiin was the winner of the most valuahle playcr trophy, awarded by the- Catholic Youth trganization. The touchstone of Pordham football. I his burly back was a factor in every Ram victory. His alternate at the plunging position, a fine player in his own right. Ralph l'’ricdgcn adequately relieved Doiii whenever the occasion demanded. Principe, the Maroon'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 In-fore any of us will see a man back up a line as savagely as l)om Principe. Rav Riddick, a fine end during three years of first string play, gave Doiii the closest battle for the ('. Y. (t. trophy. oitstandint; . . . ray and marty Riddick and Marty 1’ctroska.s 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 tackier it is a shame that Rav’s worth was realized only bv pordham followers.Marly Pctroskas. too, had a great Senior year. But, like most guards. Iiis splendid work went umiotieed for the most part, lie was the dream of every coach: a hall player's hall player. The task of Iloratiiis was done . . . The bridge was down and the city was saved. But now lie had his eighth and last struggle with the waters of the Tiber . . . to save his own life . . . the most important struggle of all to him. Fordham’s final battle was with New York t niversity and t the Ram it was undoubtedly the most important and certainly tin- most traditional of all. Shades of |NN!I. when Fordham heal . Y. I’. give this annual affair an atmosphere that always makes for an exciting contest. Shades of l!t:5t», when an X. Y. 1'. victory kept the Rams out of the Rost Bowl, give the game a ferocity seldom seen in college football. The Hall of Rainers actually outplayed the Maroon in the first half on sheer spirit alone. They scored on a sixteen yard pass from Boell to Mom! and walked off the Held at half time w itl a 7-0 lead. DoWN With. M v PERiSH Tut VIOL! Some pre-game dummy scrimmage. FORDIIAM IN THE I.KAI) The Maroon team however didn't mean to lose this one. Before the second half was two minutes old Doiii Prineipe ladled around right end and raced thirty-eight yards to a score-. A few minutes later. Jimmy Blumcnslock slithered his way through a hole in the center of the line and scampered forty yards for six more points. A recovered fumble gave X. Y. Y. the ball on the Ram forty. After a long huddle they came out. shifted, and Boell faded back and burled a pass into the flat. Ilaggcrtv leaped into the air. speared Yile-np in a henry raini a i . r 9 I I 'inlet liar!' hauling for trouble. I In I and was off for a thirty-live yard jaunt. Peter Ilolovak personally began cutting the Violet defense to shreds. Aft r a twenty yard jaunt around left end l»v tin "Uabbil," Principe bucked over from the one yard line for the filial Kordham score of the "15!) season. HKJHUtillTS ON A ( LOI DV DAY . . Highlights of a highlighted game: Ivshmont’s zooming eighty live yard punt . . . Hlumcnstock's forty yard run from an almost prone position . . . turning on the are lights midway in the third period . . . the tremendous ovation given Dom Principe after leaving tin- game in the fourth quarter . . . tin- two teams looking like mistv shadows on tin- field due to the heavy fog . the spirited play of Jim Haggerty, whose interception was the right medicine at a crisis . . . Tom Hen-net t's great work at guard, stamping him as a sure regular for next year . . . The | crforn»ancv of Captain Kill Krywieki in this, his last game For Kordham. is especially worthy of commendation. Hilly was the key Mocker in every one of the Ham touchdowns . . . On Princi|H‘’s first score the little quarterback screened off the Violet safety mall who was in a position to stop the play . . . Hill mouse-trapped N. Y. I’.’s right guard to open a gap in the line for Jim Hlumenstoek . . . the second time Principe crossed the goal line Krywieki led the wav. smacking the Height’s center into the ground. MEMORIES oK MOMENTS! As the gun blew and the Kordham men slowly ■I a hie IIYW turns the heat on Dcnnerg.walked off the field for the last time, it was diffi. cult to realize that this team had been defeated twice. Vet. somehow it was not the losses that we remembered as we strolled out of the Stadium . . . no, it wasn't the defeats • • • ,,,,r "’as it the victories . . . Even the objective truth that Kordham did not have a great team, the realization that it had not been an undefeated season after our hopes had been so high: even this could not dispel tin-thoughts that arose in our minds . . . thoughts of climatic moments of fr nzietl football. .. moments when the greatest array of running backs ever assembled on Rose Mill 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 Maroon football machine scintillated as it moved irresistibly forward for a short . . . often too short sequence of plays. 1 JIT Don't be t«M sure that the record of this year's Kordham eleven will cause anyone to sing paeans of their prowess- but Tinu colors History as it does a meerschaum pipe—and in the years to come, the- |M tential ability of the ’IW outfit will always be a topic of discussion wherev r alumni meet. Certainly their indomitable spirit will ever be held up as a classic example for imitation . . . . . Still itr the slur) told Hon• mil lorn ins kep! the bridge «• Itruie old dni s of old . . . Principe and Kuznwn reccin' Catholic All-American anardswas most successful. Five hundred couples fillet I I1 l| ! The Harvest r (‘lnh. under the leadership of President Richard J. Dempsey, aided by Vice-President Joseph J. Cahill. Secretary Robert (ieissler. and Treasurer l.awrenec Me( owan. carried on its tradition of profitable activity in the cause of the Missions this year. The first event on the Harvester Club's calendar was the plav-by-play description of the Fordhnm-Tiilanc game. Hart ester ( I ah dance routntiflee set records m mini 1 . Supervised by Frank Van I)aimn, the broadcast c;iine from New Orleans to Fordham's 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 Kve, the Marble R« oin of Keating Hall. Just before Christmas, the Club held its first tea dance with the Foreign Mission Society of the Manila!tanville College of the Sacred Heart. The last Sunday before l.ent saw the ( lub at the College of Ml. St. Vincent, where one hundred couples from the Mount's Sodality and the Ford- H arrester leaders trim sparked drire for funds. bam Harvester Club danced in the Mt. St. Vincent gymnasium. On both occasions, the proceeds were donated to (he Mission Funds of the hostess colleges by the dance chairmen. Frederick R. Kenning, and Frank J. konueally. Mother's Day saw the Club attending Mass in a body at the Campus Chapel and then enjoying the annual Communion Breakfast which followed in 1 caly Hall. Material aid was supplied to the Missions in the form of three pianos and a «|iiantity of sheet music which were sent to the Philippines. The ( lub was also able to establish a steady supply of magazines for the chaplain of the Hart's Island Penitentiary. 198accomplishment ■i- I heir play. "Who Hide )n White Horses" «;i' selected as the varsity production. an event llial has never before occurred in Mimes history. Ilu! I his was no! all. The play enjoyed the distinguished presence of Mr. Hubert Speaight. noted actor-author. And lo complete this unique combination of amateurism and pro fessioiialism. the play was presented off campus at the IIceksltcr Theatre. The tremendous efforts of the authors and some seventy I'ordhnui students who participated did not go unrewarded for the production was greeted with simultaneous enthusiasm by a packed house through four successive nights. "M m Hide On While Hursts'—rude lo ijlori . MIMES AND MUMMERS Fordham's dramatic society has acquired, through many years of notable play-acting, an excellent reputation among all persons interested in the theatre. Perennially. Hose Hill thespians "trod the boards" with eminent skill and 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 tin-group now extant. To Messrs. Harry Schniblx and Dick Breen. President and Vice-President resjxctivcly. go the lion’s share of praise for this year's unprecedented 198M oilerator Trice ft ami ilratualic society director . (Irelustra practices la la- a-rfccl. also took o vr the duties of director. With a small nucleus supplemented by a large number of new turn, chiefly Freshmen, the group soon developed into a well-balanced iiislninu-iital unit. The Orchestra, led l»y President Henry N Itieciuti. 'HI. Nice-President Albert (ilen. 41. Treasurer James Lyons.'41. and Librarian Thomas (’otter. furnished music for the Oratorical Contest, the One-Act-Play Contest, and the Jesuit High Scln ol Oratorical Contest. Orchestra started the past year with a new Moderator. Father Edward Pouthier. S.J.. who The liusiness of coordinating the various phases of dramatic production was supervised l»y Mr. William K. 'Privett. S.J.. who was assisted by the Hoard of Directors Mike O'Leary, ’40. Richard (•race. H. and Richard T. Hurgi. '1 2. ESI I1A 400K MAN S OIMNBN Basketball ballet Hoir: lids. I arroll, I eCarr. Bizzo: Second Ixoir: k McGilli-r mill y. Ca ilain O'Brien. Cirhanoiricz: Third flr; Coach Ae leher. Sherri , Fifzi crald. KUuiaszeuxki. While, Ma iwM Murrai . iri h a ynn h r SiK’OtjJ r witnessed a Ford liam liaskrt IkiII lit- came awjiu with either ol rftTtipii lions: I leu Hj| tab| Uie WfTTT iail a great team with the strou Tossibnily that it might In- even grcaUj fTthc future- or it was tin- gciith-inanj lfrm conviction that the basket I al li»wrs from Rose Hill hail hail a wry W(I iiight ami that it was his moral obligation to return to set- them to In-iter advantage the next time they played. iijhlnillAllah L praised Kordham used the two-team system—one com-|M»'ed of Sophomores; Rizzo. Carroll. Quantrille, Klimazcwski. Fitzgerald and Sherry: and the other composed of Juniors and Seniors; O'Brien. le(«urk. Lewis, ('iehanowiez. Weil and Mc-(lillieiiddy. . . . FROM Till: RECORD . . . ('ll plot II Ill'll talent off. Mcdillicuddy reaches high "I.tick arms mi’ 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 Kordham Sophomores by their power under the basket. Captain Howie Weil starred in the Ram's victory over eriuont. On the same excursion into the hinterlands up north. Dartmouth's Broberg proved loo much for anything Kordham could offer (4I--M). Oklahoma then sank the Maroon into the doldrums of defeat by the score of 5-4K but the Rams rose again in a close win over ( m bia .‘W-.SU. Tin hoys from Rose Hill kept writing in the winning column against Rutgers {111-30) 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 tin-whistle blew. Fordham played .500 ball for the next four games winning two and losing a like number. caught in the wildfire (53-30). The flame went out. though, ns suddenly as it had arisen, for t lie Rams dropped their last two struggles with Manhattan and Pittsburgh. . . . and tiib lotkkr room Ixtokin’ in the locker room: . . . Weil's fine play in the closing minutes of the Jasper affair . . . They beat Syracuse (43 34), and St. John’s (22-21). then lost to Colgate (42-38) and C. C. X. Y. (32-30). Capt. Weil hud a field day against Navy and the Ram looked like a ball club winning 53-37. The axiomatic Garden jinx caught up with the team in the traditional Battle of the Bronx against N. Y. U. (36-48). But the ability of the Fonlham team suddenly caught fire in the game against Cunisius and the lads from Buffalo were 203 McGillieuddy. the most over-looked Senior, was the favorite of the crowds whenever lie played . . . His aggressiveness in the N. Y. I’, encounter was refreshing to Fonlham fans . . . Carroll and Rizzo’s consistently great work throughout the season . . . Ciehanowicz. handicapped by a very bad knee, showed to advantage toward the end of the season . . . The versatile Bill O'Brien saw more action than any other Senior ... Ilis heady ty|n- of play brought results.TRACK holdover. the only foursome that could manage to heat the patchcd-up Maroon |uartet wasN. . I . The Ham riimicrs scored in over seventeen meets this indoor season, the second in the Ford-ham coaching career of Boh (iiegengaek. Outdoors, (lie greatest single victory was the record-breaking mile-relay ran in the Bonn Relays. Boh Dorland. Boh Winn. Hugh Bennett and Wes Wallace covered the distance in 3:18.3. The most outstanding team victory of tin year was scored in the final meet. Fordham took the Junior Nationals’ trophy by a topheavy count, doubling their closest rivals' total. The Rams placed fifth in the I. 4A.’s with ten [joints and garnered third place in the Junior Metropolitans, tallying seventeen points. 'Phe N. V. F. four were the only mile-relay able to beat tin first string team during the 1940 indoor season, the Rams running second to them in every meeting and forcing the iolc.ts to new records in every instance. Kach time the team from tin Heights was absent. Fordham strode in to victory. It adds a note of irony to point out First row: Winn. I.; nth. B. Srhmidlein. Shi nr, (leortji. Cattery. Second nnr: IF. Strachau, . . St nt chan. (Hen. .1. Schmidlein. lien nett. Bartels. Dolan. Third row: Mgr. Ucimcr. Mgr. White. O'.Xeil. Barnwell. Ballon. apt. Wallace, ('ary. Fay, Mardart, O'S nil ira n. ('oarh (1 iegengack. Fordham had a good track team (l"s .Vl'ar 'llt more than that; they luid a team with spirit and balance. Knute RiH'kne once said. ’’The biggest tiling alwml sports is their adaptability to life; like life it self the game h ten pereent ability and ninety percent tight." If this can he accepted as an accurate diagnosis tlu n Rose Hill had a ninety-five percent outfit. The team turned out for I he 40 indoor season minus three of the members of last years’ world record 3:h».3 mile relay. With Wallace, handicapped l»y a had leg, as the lonethat the inlets ran second to the Hams on cverv occasion during the ':!!• season, but were also otherwise undefeated. For the record, in a two year period of mile relay running the Maroon mile quartet lias been beaten by only t wo colleges; their Bronx rivals and Ohio Slate. It can also Iw chiseled into the books that the varsity two-mile tcam has lost but four races in two seasons of campaigning. There is little doubt who was the most prominent competitor on the squad. Further, there is little debate what was the pre-eminent fact about the career of aptain Wesley Wallace. This was his feud with Jim Herbert of N. Y. I'. Commencing in high school, continuing in A. A. I’, 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 Hast. In»th men graduate in l!)40, so each will Im- rid of a Nemesis. In Sophomore year. Wallace's win at Sc ton Hall shattered Herbert's string of eleven victories. Wes was undefeated in Junior but failed to catch the very “hot" X. Y. I . lad in Senior year although they had many close races. There wasn't daylight between them at the finish of the “(501)" in tIk Intercollegiates. and tho' Herliert was declared the winner of the ' 500" at the Seton Hall meet this year, from the photo, the decision was doubtful. The fine running of Joseph Fay was one of the consistent bright spots of the season. Joe broke i I Fay and Wallace. Callery and Shine. Art Schmidlein Walter Cary. 205up the I IA. two-mile relay race when his twenty-live yard lead won for Fordham. Mike Dolan, captain of cross-country, scored in several distance races. Cap Mike was handicapped out-,lours liy a I Kid i„r,s-liu„. Sol’1"""™' Arl loin, one of the best two-mile and cross-country prospects at Fordham in years, won the N V. A. two-mile and placed in several other meets. Sophomore room-mates. I'd Shine and Peter Callery. formed the backbone of the mile and two- M issed if n in nxclr.mile relays. It was Callerv's unselfish team running that strengthened the two-mile quartet. Juniors Hugh Bennett, Al (ilen and Huh Winn saw a great deal of action on tin mile and sprint relays. Walt Cary ran some good individual races and held down the anchor leg on the two-mile team. Hill Strachan was the mainstay in the sprints. Sophomore Boh Dor land, one of the hest two-twentv men in the city, ran some great lead-off legs on relays. Led by Co Captains Hank Smith and Ken Waldic. Coach Bill (Icisen's squad of natotors cn joyed a fairly successful season. '1’hrough the tank tactics of Charlie Kelly. Captain-Elect Tony Steinhauser. N inny Kane. Charlie Boyd. Johnny Frey. Ken I ang and Tom Mallon. the Ham mermen manager! 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 Hams proved thcmsclvestobelong-on-quality but short - oil-quant it V. The superior reserve 1 rcngl h «»l these opjioncnts was more than our swimmers could co| e with. In metropolitan exploits, however, the Maroon swimmers were more successful as they captured three of six contests. olumhia, (... C. N. V., ami Brooklyn defeated the Hams while St. Francis. Manhattan and N. V. I were swamped almost to the point of drowning. Tin- opener in Deccmlier with ( olumhia was a disheartening affair with Columbia scoring an overwhelming win over Fordham .»! 1(». I lie meet with C. C. N. Y. was not derided until the closing events hut the Maroon drop| cd a clo-c one . »S-:»7 'I'he smashing victories over N. N. I and Man- Fmnt lime: Shelley, Kill) . Hoytl. Coleman. Coa-apt. Smith, Km. Co rapt. II aidie ami Lantj: Second Itoir: Assistant Manat tr Sweetie Mnlluu. Htujcdarn. Frey. Steinhauser. Griffin. Manager Duffy, Coa die son. hattan were the keynote conlesls as far as Ham r Kiters were concerned. In these two affairs Fordham waded through Manhattan o'i-'i3 and N. Y. I . 10-3.5. The Manhattan victory was won largely by our Senior trio of Kelley, Waldic and Smith. In the N. N. I‘. meet. Tommy Mallon came through in the tin to help overcome a ‘207I 1 j £ ! Waging a losing uphill battle of c| ccs. sabres and foils, lla self-coached Kordham fencing team found itself oiitmauiicd and met bv I......Icspcratc (kIiIs and too many swords as they ran the gamut of their m asm sclicdiilc. As far as individual im nil crs were concerned, however, the Kastorn Intercollegiate Fencing Co-captain Haul: Smith 'iolet lead and inspire the relay team of Jack Frey, Hank Smith. Ken I angand Vin Kane which won its race and the meet simultaneously. Not even losses to Brooklyn 41-:H. Colgate or Syracuse could dampen the joy of our swimmers after this line triumph over the Bronx Rival. Co-captain Ken 11 ah ic Font hum's I)' Arlaijnmis cross blades. Championships at Kaston. IVnii., demonstrated some excellent ability on the part of Rose Hill swordsmen. In this competition Captain A! Bosna and Bernie Bilge emerged with second and third places in the ( lass " " competition. I he losses to the line Seton Hall. Army, . Y. I"., and C. C. N. Y. teams should not discourage our fencers for the thought that the veterans Bosna, Brady and Bugc will return next year is proof alone that our time for victory is sure to come. S»ox( infer the leadership of IVe.-ideiil D.-miel Mcdilliciulilv, ’icc-JVrddciil John (Dillon. Secretary U iffi;iin .V. ( arr. and Treasurer Kilmiiiid Skorupski, the I pstafe lnl» evj erieii eil un-preredeiiled activity and progress. Tin animal Christmas Dame ua held on December 2sth at flu Hotel Ten Eyck in Albaiiv. . V., and proved to In .1 (remeiidoti.s Minrw Ih»||i finaiiciallv and Founded in tin- Connecticut Club i . (lit °ld(»l »f I In stale groups on tlu Campus. I lie Cnhn, cool, collected Connecticut Club collegians. socially. The success of the dunce prom pled tlir officers to make a decided move toward organizing n Fordhnm Alumni Club for the Capitol District. In this respect the present ('ltd more active than anv form ill to lie (i! f sun; 20!) purpose of the organization is to foster a greater spirit of friendship and union among the students from Connecticut during their college years. 'Hie main function was the annual Winter Formal which was sjionsorcd at the New Haven Lawn ( luh oil DirejiiIkt £?th. I nder the direction of its energetic officers. President Janies Metirath, 10, Vice-President Irwin (Irani 10. Treasurer Maurice Trojanowski, 10. and Secretary John Holinn.'lO, the Club enjoyed one of its most successful years.The other olliecrs. ice-President Pick Hayden. I i . | l M. Treasurer John Regan, 'll. ami Secretary Diek While. IT were more than capable in I lie nerformance of I heir duties. Dinar I Iminiiitu Always a leader in social affairs, the Chili, this year, gave Kordliam's winter season a I ri 11 iant send-off with a highly .successful dance. I’ndcr the leadership of President Joseph Duffy.' 10. the Ik I.. I reached the pinnacle of prosperity. The annual Hall was conducted by Janies R. Kitzgcrald as bairn an. The committee, in cooperation with President Duffy, put on a publicity drive which, in the Hollywood jargon, proved in Im colossal. Hundreds of couples who responded to the drive- swayed to the rhythms of Pommy Reynolds. ‘W our Hand of Tomorrow." atop the glass-inclosed roof of the Hotel Hum syl vanin.Ford ham nu n in I In outside world have always been heralded for their ability I" think correctly and to present their thoughts clearly and r»n-viucingly. either to individuals ov to large audi- COUNCIL OF DEBATE Tin:iuax leynahlx. President of the t 'an ncil of lit hate. onees. The responsibility of proving this rests squarely upon the Council of Debate, and the Council, this year, as in other years, did not fail its trust. (•aided by its President. Thomas Reynolds. Vice-President, (icorge J. (bicss. Secretary. Francis It. Froehlich, and Chainuan of the Ijcc-tnre Bureau. Joseph J. lleffernan. the Council faced the busiest year in its history, lad by such veteran intercollegiate debaters as hmerich, Nan Dannn. Ilamill. Met ice. Froehlich. Breen. Reilly, Rotinot. Meiiagh. Casey. Buckley. Covington. Reynolds, (bless, and Ilcth-man. and assisted by tlu- new Junior debaters, Brennan. Campbell. Dugan, and Ford, the Council swept through a schedule of over fifty intercollegiate debates, and 'illhalf as many inU'r-cmiiK'il engagements. The la-c- .him will cherish as an iin|M rtant moment in their tlire Bureau sponsored over two hundred lectures. lives that time when they first rose and said. We feel sure that many Seniors graduating this "Mister ( 'hairman. Ladies and lentlemen." HIE FRESHMAN FORUM The Freshman Forum is a di bating society exclusively for Kreshmen. Its membership this year was so large that it necessitated dividing the Forum into three groups. Hev. Joseph A. ( on-liar. S.J.. was moderator of Section I. Mr. AN illiam A Lynch. S.J.. moderator of Section M and Mr. Joseph F. O'Brien. Seel ion III Joseph K. Curtis was elected President of the Forum and John II Birmingham and Roliert J. Kihhee acre elected associate vice-presidents. John J. McCirath. John ('. Quinlan and Thomas K. O’Connor served as secretaries to Sections one. two and three respectively. Besides many intramural debates the Forum engaged Manhattan in the home chain hers and Iaiyola in Maryland. TIIE HUGHES DERATING SOCIETY H ughrs Debating Society in session. 12At the outset of tin- school year, a committee was formed under the direction of Mr. John ('. Duffy, the Moderator, for the | ur|iosc "f sU|H-r- Sojdiomarc debalimj offierr t vising the Hughes lehates. The members ol this committee, headed l»y President William I). Thurston, and consisting of John J. Ward. Vice-President. Ralph I.. Cavalli. Secretary. Vincent. I). Reilly, and l«awrence X. Cusack, went ahead earnestly and energetically, and drew u| a very appropriate and difficult intercollegiate schedule. The Society met Scranton Cniversity. New York t niversity. St. John's College, Harvard. Manhattan. Army. Boston College, Georgetown, and Catholic Cniversity. in the field of debate. The members of the Society made splendid progress towards achieving the aim of the Society, namely, the ability to think clearly and to speak convincingly before an audience. Every man is heartily grateful for the assistance given to him by the Rev. Stephen S. Winters, S.J.. and to Mr. John C. Duffy. 2 IS 'I’lie Westchester Club is, with the exception of the infant Manhattan Club, the youngest group of its kind on the Campus. It was founded in 1H31 by the lb v. ('liarlcs J. I eanc. S.J.. for the purpose of creating a concrete bond between the West-cluster Alumni and the undergraduates, and fostering fri ndsliip and social activity among the latter In !!»:!! the Club was forced by changes in class schedules to divide into Junior and Senior Sections, which met separately. Due to the reorganization which this necessitated, there have been no definite plans made for the annual Westchester (Jub I )nnce. The officers of the Club are: Joseph J. Cahill ’H». President. Charles A. Roy ’ll. Vice-President. Herman Itelstab '13. Secretary, and John Stevens 13. Treasurer. ii 'iwlcln sh r'. loco! buys who made good. WESTCHESTER CLUB ribrant btirifon ’ " f Dirk f'iick . - - I„ tlu of its .iimhImts, 11. • ult • »•»» ■ " ..rll. f nn tion is often juilj;( l •» ' its Instill} t UVcls l y lli «-n« hiring .ismwin I i ii it ftistrrs :tn«l l v llu r..ii l uifiinHifv t«» wliioli it j»ivi s l»ii tla. Willi tlii.t criterion. tlu n is little- v m«| r sit tin- I Notion of i ho ,. i c-| r« .M -iit;it iv«- For Ilia mil -s whose college earners l,„v,. l„... so S.o.n lv iiiurktd l.y in «► « ,r 1 ' • 1 most uK«i rl iiif; i«n«l ro viircli » » tir ttnisuitions flu C • li « I il I ►. Associations? list! loyal C ■ l«-t r i t 1 ■ - r - ",M "•«• Hiat. Kratlni.lly. Iiis In-s| to 1 - tl,„s wl»o we re- lilt.Ill K(-r«-c I ... ' .......—......................... s. 0.00-natural, (iathcrcd together by a common love of singing, they never restrict their meeting to the scheduled rehearsals. Keating Hall's Marble Room, the Haven, the (i. A., all resound t » 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 together." Associations? Who will ever forget the mask of severity which Mr. Joslyn tried to assume, only to find his efforts in vain, as "the gang" 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 betterment of the Club's spirit and the obtaining of more and more rewards for the hard work they put into their practises? Fond memories? Which of them will fail to recall each Town Mali concert, especially this last one. with musical efforts so well executed as to Cause both the Moderator and the- Director to de- 21.5 dare 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 ami such exprit-th'-curpa. However, we must not pass lightly over t he leadership of Joe C 'a cv. 'hairmau of the Hoard of Directors, and Tenderer of "Alou-ette": nor can we neglect the vibrant baritone of Dick Flick, nor the beautiful, mellow, tenor of Vie |)c Kiso. the Chib’s two soloists; nor the inspiring efforts of Frank Moran. Chairman of this year's successful Town Hall Concert Committee, and his henchmen. Hcrnic McMahon. Jack Parct. Don Slattery, Hill (ioodwine. Joe Hukey. and Hen Sweeney; nor the reorganization of the Double Quartet, nor the rise of Alex dc Rosa as accompanist while still in his Freshman year. There remains but to mention the 'bib's annual outing to Keyscr Island, and the subsequent banquet at Stamford. Conn., marked by the distribution of the coveted (Wee Club Keys, and by the fervent leave-taking »f the Seniors, until they meet again some night, t" laugh and sing and merry be."The inauguration of :i new movement in Ford ham dramatics was represented by the annual Varsity One-Act lMav Contest this year. The four plays staged in Collins Auditorium on the night of M arch lath were selected from over a score of manuscripts written in a weekly IMavshop Seminar conducted by the eminent Catholic playwright. Km met La very, and produced under the expert professional direction of Albert McCleary. I he laurels for the la-sl play of the evening w re conferred bv the prominent B road way ites. William tiaxton and Victor Moore, on Frank Ford. "11.creator of "Equation I’nsolvcd . S t in a modern hospital, the prize-winner dealt with the problem of euthanasia and the tragedy of l)r. Kctridge, a brilliant surgeon, who unsuccess fully attempted a mercv-killing. The interpretation of Ketridge given by John Dugan. 11. won for him the first acting award. The second play prize went to John Dugan's “The (ictitlcman from Avalon", a comic satire of the promised return of King Arthur to England and a present-day cabinet meeting dclilicruting war. Both prize winners were presented at the IIcckseher Theater on April Sth under the auspices of the Catholic Theater Conference. BUSINESS FORUM The Business Forum is one of the most vital and active organizations at Fordhum. This Club i unique on Hose Hill since its scope of activities includes tours through plants and olliecs of nationally-known manufacturing concerns, addresses by leaders in business and industry and 316 ♦ I•'roup discussions of business administration and economic problems. The “first aid clinic" for undergraduate members of (lie Forum is an unusual feature that makes this organization outstanding on the campus. The business of this activity i' to administer help to lower-classmen who have difficulty with the complexity of balance sheets and journals. The work of the "clinic" was particularly successful this year through the persistent efforts of Forum President Kdward .1. White. "10. Vice-President. James (’ourncen. 40. Secretary I .eon ( . Kelnier ‘to and Treasurer Robert T. Scott. "41. Though primarily engaged along commercial lines the Forum has not neglected social functions. On St. Patrick's the fourth annual dance was held in the Marble Room. Always a gala event, the dance tins year was even more triumphant. Kxcellcnt music by the ICscjuires aided considerably in making the alfair thoroughly enjoyable. Laurels are due the fine efforts of Robert Stanford, Chairman of the dance. A really memorable year was climaxed by a bamjuet at Leone’s Restaurant. This occasion ran true to form for Forum functions. It was a grand success! Hiisincss Forum Dance Committer (lata throng keeps accountants oat of the red. The Hiltsc that refreshes. Irish eyes are smiling.Alter alternating setbacks and successes tile N«- v Jersey Club of Fordhum I’niversity continued the social dominance it establishes! last year. Though the Carden Stale is not abundantly Birrer. I’nder their aggressiveness the Club reached heights ol social prominence heretofore unknown. I 'veil surpassing last year’s outstanding la lice, the Jersey 'lub I bis season presented t lie “superb for the absurd." Held in the ballroom of tbe Plaza Hotel, (he dance was augmented by a galaxy of Harden State representatives liirrer. I Imre, ('urle.siinn am Foley. l-m represented here at Ro-v Hill vet its small group is composed of loyal and true Jerseyites. I he luh, organized in liK S. has. with each succeeding year, produced additional innovations that have enabled the annual dance to sparkle brighter and more brilliantly each time it is held. This years membership was licadci I hv capable Pr» sident John Ilowc. Vice-Preside nt Peter arlesimo. Secretary J Foster Foley and Treasurer Richard celebrities among whom were Sen. Warren Barbour. Mayor Frank Hague. Kay Kyser and Betty Crable. Following last year's precedent of selecting the nation’s most promising band, the Club, after no little dclilicrutinn chose Jolly Coburn as the up-and coining swiilgster of the year and fullilliug all expectations, the dance proved to be the most unusual social event of the year. Though the success of any clubs activity is dependent to a large extent oil the cooperation exhibited by the members, when a dance is held the really active group deserving l ountitul coin- 418nicndutions is tlif dance com mil tee and the h)b s officers. In respect I«» tin- Jersey Clul . Angelo Fort mm to and Peter (arhsimo arc deserving ol s| ceial praise. Working incessantly hut minotier-al Iv those men and their eonunittee were rewarded hv a completely enjoyable dance. BASEBALL I i-t season’s Pastern Championship Fordham team returned to the wars almost intact this year and commenced to win hall Janies in significant fashion. I he crux of the nine's efficiency centered about what was in all probability the finest pitching staff on the Atlantic coast In numl crs and in quality it would l c hard to find their equal in college baseball, (tone Howe was the main spoke, supported by I'.d Alex. Ihll Anderson, I)iek Fitzgerald, Jim Dotv. and Seniors Dan Me- n (iillicuddy and Jim MeCoc. Howe and Alex had "st tiff". pc«s| and a change of pace: it's rare when you find these three attributes in collegiate twirlers. Half the efficacy 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 Coffey's nine was strong in tin field too. With Jackie Hearn at short and Pat IVtrino at first, the Hams had two potential major leaguers. Petrino was the most potent man at bat on the Club and his fielding was "par excellence". Wo should hoar quite a bit more of Pclrino's baseball prowess one of these days. hrotil Row: Sheyka, Dot, . Hearn. Dilion, (tomes, Krywieki. O'Donohue; Second Row: lain, Petri ho (apt. Principe. McGurk. Appuzzo. Cahill. Alex; Third Pair- Coach Coffey. Croh. Mr(dr Murphy. Anderson. Daeis. Moore. Roue. Fitzgerald. Manager Cap passu•• fast fcttnx •i tie. t aptai,, Don, l’rinciKH-s work in center field was consistently fine . Butting fourth, his long-di tance power at the plate was often the Maroon margin iif victory, lie patrolled the outer gardens with meticulous care. Johnny Dillon and Jack McGurk player! on either side of the Fordham captain and this trio were more than adequate. Dillon climaxed four vears of haschall on the Hill this season and. as usual, turntsI in a workman-like joh. Always a|,.rl. Johnnv 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 thirdI»asc ami then to left lield. He was an asset a I every position he played. MeGurk's hilling was always a threat. Second ami third base were in charge of Jimmy Blumeiisloek and Manny dome respectively and both men turned in more Ilian imv lirillianl fielding gem. Jolinny Murphy, who alternated al I•«»111 jnl could Mas! I lie hall to the fences with his hat hut he wasn’t as accomplished around the bag as were the other two men. 'There is hardly any doubt almut it; Fordham was a weak hit tine team. Still there are some days that stand out in our memory: Krywicki’s sharp single that tied the Scion Hall game; I’riueipe’s three-bagger that boomed a triumph for Fordham over Georgetown. I’etrino’s four hits against ('ohimhia. Dan McGillicuddy. although he saw little action, displayed good form in the innings he worked. I p to Maroon press lime, the hall nine was striding along with little or no difficulty. They beat St. I’eters 1M. Frinceton IJJ-1, ( ohimhia 4-1, (ieorgetown .)-!{, Navy .4 1 and N. V C. X 1; samlwiched in these triuui|ihs there lies the grizzle of a tie with Scion Hall 2-2. and a defeat by Boston ( ollcgc l-. {. In a .second game with (ieorgetown (idle Bowc lost his first of the season by a .‘ -4 margin. It was anybody's ball game until an eighth inning error gave the contest to the lloyas. With rapid succession came wins over Yillanova .i-4. and Colgate 1t-.’{. A revenge victory over Boston College 8-7 swept the record clean of Kam coinpierors. In all probability Jack Coffey's charges are headed for another championship. J. R. F. Groh takes it slow as crowd roars. Headin’ home. ‘221 I I I u'U the iiKMnWrs of the Class of liUl returned to Hose Hill to Wgin their tliini year in tin "hallowed halls ' of Fordhntn. they found themselves in the spotlight. and with good reason, for they I Hire the proud title of "Jubilee Class”. They represent the culmination of a century's effort on the part of Fordham to educate young nu n according to true Christian and American principles. 'll has acquitted itself so splendidly in Freshman. Sophomore, and in this year, that these men have truly earned the inqmsing honor that is theirs. Junior year arrived for them with the intriguing problems of philosophy putting a mysterious quest ion-mark More their mind's eve. Hut they had confronted scholastic difficulties before. notaMy in Sophomore, so that now. under the exjHTt guidance of Junior Philosophy professors, Oenrge irftrt cn, President of Junior.Major problem In minor lotjic. they fought intrepidly and won their wav through tin first maze of metaphysics. The potentialities evidenced l»y the 'H 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 stalwart gridmen as l.ou |)c Filippo, captain-elect of tlie 1MH eleven, Lon Kshmont, the Eel. John I n' nt r thmint Rant for a loss. I i i kuzman awl Vince Dennory. These men .iihI ; dozen others. growing in ability each year. as Mimed llieir true |H sition in tin athletic world during Junior, l lieir names were headlined on every sport page in tin- country. In track, speed A'nights of the st uarc table. sters Al (den. Walter (ary and Hugh Heniiett carried the Maroon standard to new cion. Carl la-wis and John McCurk, a couple of capable court men. proved i n valuable to Ivd Kellchor's basket hull team. And completing the 'port -cciic. ue ind two members of It as co-cap tains of the fencing team Al Hosiiu and Uernie Huge. Spring and the advent of baseball saw Jackie Hearn and John Mefiurk sparkling f«»r the Ham's great diamond aggregation. Ibit physical prowess is by no means the only claim the "Jubilee class" can lay to fame. I nder the enthusiastic hadership of Ceorge Whalen. President. Al (den. Vice-IVcsidciif. Con Foster. Secretary, and John l oonam. I'rc;isurer. the talented element of tl .successfully demonstrated its varied abilities. incent Hrennan took first place in tlx traditional ’arsity Oratorical Contest with Ken Campliell and John Dugan proving hat the oratorical ability of Junior i' not confined o one man. They both rendered excellent speechesill tlir saint contest. Willi I lie Mimes ami Mum huts, Frank Ford and Al Hannon performed admiralty, as did 'I'oni Hcilham and Ray Mel artliv. The more prominent litterateurs included Dick Cirace. John McElroy and Frank Ford. Many other members of the class participated in extracurricular organizations. 'Poo numerous to name, they nevertheless made their presence felt and appreciated in the Sodalities, the Stale (’lulls, the Orchestra, the Hand and the (dec Club. In curricular life. Junior marks an amazing change from the first two years at Fordham. 1 ndergradnates are introduced to such fearsome subjects as Ontology. aiM| (os. mology. For the first time young logicians distinguish and contradistinguish with a refreshing zest that carries them to the annual l.ogic S|»cci-iih n. an academic ordeal that demands .something more than mere enthusiasm. I p in tin- Senior Hcligii m Room hapless Juniors face a liar rage of I oo,i f r thought.I.ah tlazr philosophical Im in 1 is from ;i battery of “profs’ "’• «» sliow no mercy. Hut when the whole affair i over, most men are all the Ih Iter for it. They fee! they have met the darker side of life and have conquered it Hnf they have yet to meet the Orals. I he Sophist ( Ini), made up exclusively of Juniors, continued the year’s academic progress hv sponsorin'' the third annual f'hilosophieal Symposium. I iis year SI. I homas Aquinas was lilted from tin inanimate pages of tin- text hooks and made to talk to Fordham undergraduates. This was done, of course, through the medium of those students who spoke at the Symposium. Finally, t horrent social event of I he year rushed upon the men of ’H and engulfed them in a gay whirl that will long he remembered. The Junior From was held in the (»ym on April 1!). Nith Hen Hernie offering some really danceahlc music the From got under way with fine spirit and hilarity, hike most Rose Hill social affairs, the From was thoroughly enjoyed hv all who attended hut. wonder of wonders, the Committee enjoyed this one too. for the dance was a tremendous financial hit. This phenomena will he a subject of discussion wherever and whenever Fordham men meet and talk over "the good old dav-‘ With the advent of spring the perennial restlessness engendered hv warm sun and budding foliage took a heavy toll among Juniors. I'neon-scioiisly or otherwise "cut-" began to rise. Fifty- (iri 1 to the last deep."minute strolls the Botanical Cnnlr.i « r Bronx Park » eeame unusually popular as li l soi.m-brisk softball on tin Kill tlii nons4iis«- was abruptly pmlnl when tin schedule f«ir finals was published. It is well-known unions | cd a cal circles Iliaf students find an uncomfortable difficulty in reciting their lts ms that is not experienced ulirii merely writing them. Spoken answers must I -Slvon 'vi|l' P »i - and assurance despite a minimi! UN Tin rromiinif rcnt of the ercninfi. i; i i I i 5 ■ ' ! JUNIOR PROM M a KOOK nu n in l !ac ; and white. have l ornc the vicissitudes of life with admirable courage smote their heads and gnashed their teeth when confronted with the dread "orals". Hut the “Jubilee Class" did not entirely despair. It adopted the do-or-die axiom "what man lias 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 waiting, of frenzied rushes at the bulletin boards as word drifted through that the "grades arc up." Hut after several false starts the marks were posted and. lo and behold, the "Jubilee Class" had weathered the academic storm with remarkably few mishaps.The Inst obstacles have Ihxmi surmou»tc«l ami we are alxmt In enter our year. I he centenary of Fordhnm College, (iraml deeds have been done in the past, worthy men have left I heir impression on Hose Hill but I lie "Jubilee 'lass’ can no I rest upon the past laurels of other days, of other men. I lie men of II have made ready with care and constant endeavor. They are now ready to mold another link in the golden chain of Fordham history. I hr Old J arslro .stops. I hjL.s . ■ • on ft listens.Si rrn "iron" im n. Tin- i«»U' season wjis opened with "Smoky” Caputo’s force' traveling to the far-off hills of Virginia. Mill. l ewpnrt cw the news was good ;i tin Hams downed the stroll ; Apprentice School t«1111 by the score of oiitiiiuing their 11lost for fame, the Maroon men vanquished tlu William Mary team to the time of crushed l.ovola 7 %i hut lost a close match to llam| ilen Sydney. |n-s. In the l»vola contest Art Conatv broke the season course record with a brilliant 71. (ieorge (irady, the stylist of the club, retinned from the South undefeated. Burke, a great golfer, came back with an impressive string of victories. IVlroskas. nrobably the best Match player oil the team, helped the Ham forces no end. TENNIS Facing a sterling schedule all the way down the line, the Maroon court men. according to coach Jolinm Hendrick', will meet the sternest opposition from St John's N N I . Boston College. Armv and Temple Manager Mike Maiese. never thcless. claims his racketeers will muscle in on a few wins but unlike most racketeers will give their opponent' nothing but love. The claims of the Maroon manager are backed up by the fact that wc have the right men on our side of the net. The backbone of the club, it seems, is the Senior triumvirate- of Herald Johnson. Roger Hilmarliu ami Vic IK Hiso who will be aided and abetted by (icnorio. Klimaseewski. Fennclly. Brady. Kessler and Madigan. all capable undergraduate players.Future headliners. Fused e.rcluxirely for the Makoox. FRESHMAN SPORTS Tin I'rosli foot hall players vanquished all comers and emerged undefeated at the season's end. 'Pile victims included Scranton. Scion Hall. N V. I’, and Army. 'Pile first year eoiirlnieii very nearly had an untarnished record also. Tliev lost lull one contest out of sixteen starts. The featured wins wen- victories over Y. Y. I .. H-o!t and Columbia 70-H. INTRAMURAL SPORTS During the past year intramural activities flourished under the capable supervision of in Clancy and Johnny Hayes. In football the Junior Hoarders won easily over Freshman A. The score was . { . Campbell. McCadden and Kowalska stood out for the Juniors: Yillaui. White, and Scorza were the stars for the Freshmen. Intramural basketball featured the sensational play of Senior H. the defending champions. Led by Manager Jim McGrath. Seniors Hill Krvwieki. John Hillon. Joe Yuravich. Steve Kudo, Marty IVtroskas. Dorn Principe and Al Yudikaitis captured the prizes awarded. They won only after fighting off Frosh A. Soph A. and Junior Yigorous spirit and hard plav characterized the intramural program. 231 i I PAHTHEM AN SODALITY One of llie oldest Sodalities in existence oil the campus, the Parthenian Sodality maintained its position of eminence through the eapaMe direction and cooperative efforts of Rev. Raymond .1. Anahlc. S.J.. Moderator. and First Prefect Dominie Principe. Second Prefect John lloliun and Third Prefect Alex Yudikaitis. THE MEDIATRIX OF ALL GRACES SODALITY in tin- fart that its meiilhersliip is made up mostly of postulants to the Sodality and not of sodalists proper. Hecausc this is the Freshman Sociality the members are put through a period of probation before they arc admitted to nicnilicrsliip in the Sodalities of the College. Hence they have no officers save the Moderator. Rev. Thomas II. Moore. S.J. '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.THE HOLY ROSARY SODALITY TIu- Sophomore sodalists Itcgan their program this year under tile guidance of Uev. George I . McGowan. S.J., Moderator, who was assisted l v Prefect Albert I tart let I. 1st Assistant Alfonse Miele.'.hul Assistant William (Beeson and Treasurer Lawrence McGowan. The theme of the program was "A Challenge To The atholie (’ollegian. Officers a ml Moderator itircl afh r Sodality. THE IMMACULATE CONCEPTION SODALITY The Senior Sodality program presented a scries of lectures on peace, the press and literature. An unusual feature of the year was an address by Baroness Dc Ilneck on tin- negro question. The oHieors were Ilev. Hubert L. Itvan. Moderator. Thomas Kay. 1st Prefect. William Goudwiuc. -2nd Prefect. Francis Van Damm. Secretary, and William Ward. Treasurer. Officers of the Junior Sodality. .1 harmony of heart am! mice. SODALITY OF MARY, MOTHER OF GOD The Sodality concentrated its elTorts during the past year on instilling personal holiness in its members. To this end emphasis was placed oil prayer and devotions. I his program was under the leadership of llev. Francis T. Day.S.J.. Moderator, and John Gentakes. Prefect. Gerard iil-bride. Yice-Prefect, and Francis Ford. Secretary.f 'rn tiha nt's • 7nr si It. 0. T. C. AND RIFLE TEAM I 'mlcr I ho coiimiaiicl of hiciitenant-( oloncl ■John J{. Smvlir . (’.AC., (’.S.A.: Major John •. A iirpliv and Caplain I'orrost Wilson, the {(•served Officers 7'raining Corps continued the str.-uiy elinih to campus eminence. Resist rat ion was incrcs»se l this year l»V the forinatioii of a regiment of two battalions of three batteries each. 'This was an important enlargement over the five-hattery battalion of last year. I Ids five-hundred man outfit was under the com- -cowl row: main! of Cadet Colonel J. Harold Keller. "10. Members ami ex-members of the basic course discovered that radical changes bad come about in the drill regulations and spent the year unlearning 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.O.T.C. was under the leadership of J. Harold Felt or. President; Henry Smith. Vice-President: Joseph Duffy, Secretary: and (ierard (’arnev. Treasurer. 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. I.ed by marksmen Garofalo '42. Sullivan ‘40 and Hyland 41, the three high scorers in that order, the team look twelve wins over six losses and clocked the following places in open competition: second in the Xiinnnls mr excellence. Corps Area Intercollegiates: third in the National Intcrcollegiates Corps Area; third in St. John's Trophy match; and sixth in the Hearst Trophy match. Nineteen of these matches were fired shoulder to shoulder and three by correspondence. AI Perrone, ‘40. was captain of the team for the vear and Keller, manager. 235FORDHAM UNIVERSITY Founded in 1841 Conducted l»y tin Jesuits At Ford ham Road, Bronx. New York City FORDHAM COLLEGE l-'m Resident and Non-Resident Students Seventy-Acre Campus Two ew Residence Halls Ready in Scptenilier. MHO Bishops’ Hall and St. Robert's Hall (Iraduate School of Arts and Sciences College of Pharmacy Summer School—Jul 5-August 11, 1940 AT WOOIAYORTH Bl lhl)IX(i. 3:5 BROADWAY. NKW YORK CITY I'ordliam College. Manhattan Division School of Hd nail ion School of Social Scrricc School of l.ntr School of H iis i ness CATALOG l’K OF EACH l K 1 A It T l K T SENT ON RKQl’KSTPatvons and Pa troacsses Most Rev. Fkan« is J. Si’, I) I) Most Rev Stephen J. Doxaiii k. |).|). khy Kkv. Robert I. Cannon. S.J. Kk . Charles J. Deane. S..I. Rky. Lawrence A. NY A LSI I. S.J REV. TllOMAS (’. Ill'CHKS. S.J. Rky. Joiix NY. Tvxw.v S.J Rky. Daxiki. K. Kieilvvn, Fh.D. Rt. Rev. John l . Roach Tiik Marykxoli, Fathers Rky. Leo R. Carey Rev. Capistrax Petrie. O.F.M Rky. Matthew A. Dei.axey St. Barnar s ( 'hii« ii Cm i« n ok Sr. Jerome. Bronx Frei Allen John S. Bi rke Howard .1 Rosextiial Kl ARD I (i ILI.ERAX The Loyoi.v School vxd Rkcis IIioii Sciiooi, Hordiiam I "xiVERslTY Al.l MXI Assoc I TIOX Mrs. I'mxcis . Nci.kta Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Baxtox Ahtiicr J. Barrett. Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B. Bklaxoek Mii. vxd Mrs. Richard Bidder Herbert Bi rr Joiix R. Cahill Mr. and Mrs. Harry Campbell Mr vxd Mrs. Ji stix F. Carey Mr. vxd Mrs. Axtiioxv II. Cari.kvaro Mr. vxd Mrs. Hcoii S. Carney Mrs. NYixikred Casey Mr. and Mrs, ( oRXEi.irs ollins Mr. and Mrs. Hugh A. Coonkv M vrokry IIam11.1. Cone Mr. and Mrs. Andrew NY. Conmkk Dr. and Mrs. Philip B. Connolly Mr. and Mrs. Cohn elm's I . Covghlan Mrs. Henry NY. Covington Ixii is Crpo Mr. and Mrs. William C. Daly Mrs. James A. DkmpsEV Mr. and Mrs. A. NY. Hmekh ii Mr. and Mrs. .1 oiks NY. Farrell Mr. and Mrs. William H. Hay Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Fitzgerald IIarrv Friedgkx Frank L. Cai-giiax Mr. and Mrs. T N . Ciiinev Thom vs I . Cu.martin Mrs. IIVIIRY (loEri Mr. and Mrs. Timothy F. ioru Mr. and Mrs. Patrick J. Chant Mr. and Mrs. John J. Creaky Mr. vxd Mrs. Theodore C. II aoexjos Mrs Joseph I . A. II vrt Mr. and Mrs. John IIvvks Mr. and Mrs. Bex.ivviix IIexnk; Mr. and Mrs. NYii.i.iam J. Howe Mr. and Mrs. Ckokok |). Lewis Mr. and Mrs. John B. Lynch NYii.i.iam F. McCraxn Mrs. T. J. Mc(iii.i.ici'ddy Mr. vxd Mrs. Thomas McCilviii Mr. and Mrs. Casper Moratii Mr. and Mrs. Alexander M. Mi ratoki J vmEs K. Murphy Deceased) Mr vxd Mrs. Francis ( . Murray Mil vxd Mrs. Andrew Myers Mil vxi Mrs Joseph 0’(» ha Mils. Hli .abetii O'Leary Pvtkiuk vxd Anne O'Reilly Mr. and Mrs. James 11. Otterson Mils. Ki.izvbetii Pvoliuuiii Mil and Mrs. Howard Fekkone John I. Boiii.idal Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Reilly Mrs. Thom vs Austin Reynolds Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Kutii ti Mr. and Mrs. Hcoii Joseph Rooney Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Roper Mr. and Mrs. Bertram R. Rcsiier Mrs. Frank Santomasnimo Donald J. Slattery Mr. and Mrs. NYii.i.iam H. Stanford Mr. and Mrs. Adkliiert Straub Mr. and Mrs. Bernard J. Sweeney Mr. and Mrs. S. Van Damvi Mr. and Mrs. HugkxkC. Vanderbilt, Sr. Mil VXD Mrs. (). I. Waking Mil and Mrs. F. NYar.xkckk Mil Harry H. NYiiite Mil and Mrs. Francis H. J. NYilde Mr. and Mrs. Stanley F. NYixxisCLASS OF 40 The Maroon Stall gratefully acknowledge the splendid cooperation of the Senior Class in contributing the proceeds of Senior Week towards the support of the .... 1940 MAROONCRIB ART’S SAN BENITO SOUND WINES Al.L T l’KS 1 UV. SW'KKT 1 SlWHKLINi; y CIUBAKIS "( hallaujc from ('d ifornia ' S B. CRIBARI SONS .MADKONK. i 'AI.II-OIIM G01 West (!th St., N. V. ('. Tel.: l-ackawamia t-399.? f l V ft J■ 5o,vfiftn‘io U'. SENIOR DIRECTORY AixieoRo. I'inv is J,. 000 Courtlnndt Aw., Bronx. N. A I'KM.ll. 11 m:i i - .1 fit Ijumi . New Itoclielle. A nn hi, Philip S.. 'HI Ki-l 50 St.. New York, X. A i t.ETY. Kr i Is A.. 13 I nil.|| vr . M.illiiirmi.i k. A Aylvvarii. Kevin J . 1778 I’ark Aw.. Bronx. N. A llvNTON. (ii:oRT.K I. . K.57 Mollis Park Av „ Bronx. A Bakile. Ai.iiekt AN . l-il JihIsoii Aw.. New Haven. Conn. IRkvivw.i, Wii.iiyyi J . 177 K. 137th SI.. |tn n . . A Bywonk. Joseph A.. 747 East 410th Si.. Bronx. X. A BlHRtn. At: I Ml IC .1 . Brewster. V A Harry, John J.. : -i7 Kasi 43Sih St.. Bronx. V A Hei.ani.f.h. Kryiomi A . 47 Mountain St.. Ilnrtfonl. Conn. Bokkrenk, Jay P.. 41 Oak Aw.. Tucknhoe. X A . IkwiTT, J mi I S . 4707 A |iiiiiiH I Aw.. Bronx. X. A Bihrer, Kkiiahd I!. Clinton w . W.irlemlvke. X. J. IImm nri, .l m X . 117 living Aw.. Port ('Iii«Iit. X A. Boller. A'incent J . . 1-11 03 Si.. AA’chkIvkIc. I. I Boyira. Wii.i.i mi J,. 60.7 Church Si.. Hawley. IV. Bopp. Amihkw P. 170-11 -in Aw.. AAliiifvtono. X. A' Boyvdkv John A.. .77-.50 (Ml SI.. AAikkIxkIc. I.. |. Breen. Hk iimiu I... Amarillo, Texas IInoyyn. John- ».. 104 K. Ill SI .. New Aork. X A . Hi - ki.ev. John A . 63 (in ve St . KIiuiIm-iIi. J Mi kii. Joseph J.. '(iS7 Hnlfonl Avc.. Brooklyn. X A Birke. IIvkhy J.. 305 W loo Si New Aork. X A . Bern's. AAii.i.imi F . 3150 Hull Avc.. Bronx. X A. Bckko. John It . 41.5 AAmMlwvnl S1, . .lersev Cilv. X J Byrne, Joseph V.. 1741 Popiinm Avc.. Bronx. X. A. Mm.u Joseph J . 407 l-uxtnnonl Aw.. 1-an In non I. A Cvi.i.mia.n. ( J.. 4136 A«-l»l» Awnuc. Bronx. X. A'. Cmimyiiyno. Peteic J.. 1.54 AA ajjiraw Itoml. lairlawn. V J. CxMi'iii i.u Harry E . 137 AA 0.5 Si.. New Aork, X. A Campion, " m F .. 11153-84 SI.. Brooklyn. X A Cymixi. Peteii (i . 3411 Crngcr Avc., Bronx. X A. Can y an. Joiin J.. Nixtrwatcr Nine. X’oroton. Conn. C pi to. John AA 1058 (imswuor Aw Xcyv A'ork. X.A Carey. Ji tix I’.. 138 E ! 1 Si., New Aork. X. A C yri.ksiyio. Peieii A.. :t!H Market Si.. Newark. N J ' (Ieoiko: J.. 110 K. 10 Si.. New A uk. X A Carney. (ierarii J.. 1041 E 4s Si . Brooklyn. X. A Carr. Francis J.. 01) A'ernnii I’laec. Ml. Vernon. X. A Caisii. AAii.i.imi .1 . 1.5 Xorlli Allen St.. AIRanv. X. A Casey. Joseph A.. 017 61 Si.. Brooklyn. X. A ( inmby. Ahiiii i J.. 4474 tnivorsity Aw.. Bronx. X. A Cat k. :h . Piiimp J.. 4300 Lorillarrl Place. Bronx. N. Y. Cayai.ieri. Charles (I., 3411 IVrry Ave.. Bronx. X A . ( h hanoyvu .. A ii tor S . .507 Sound Ave.. Itiwrln-ait. X. A « i.Y'NE. A in. i;n I'.. 310 Biiilen Place. Miillaml Be.ieh, S I Col.MNs, Cornki.U's J.. Ityelielil Itoail. Uwil'l A alley. I. I Conaty. Artihh P.. IiiwimmI Aw.. Hnrlsilnli. X. A Connife. Al.u uii E J . 48 Xew Si., Danbury. Conn «i Kobeht It. 13('cnlml I)r.. Pori Washington. E. I. Conway. Ci.iword J.. no p„,i V(., Xew A ork, X A Cihinly. James A., 441 1 AYasliinuton Ave.. Bronx. X . A . Corcoran. James F. .7.5 .Melrose Aw.. Crolon-on-Hmtsoii. X. A . _______________________ I 239MADOW’S Sold In ) out' School Soh1 in Your Xi'iijlibor ioinl Jeivefers ICE CREAM Si icc 1898 breyek ice cream COMPANY. Inc. ■2t»:5 Kasl l'ordlmm l{ond 84-09 ( m-c-tts Hovtlcvanl Bronx. N. Y. l.ovo Island ( Ttv. Y Fonlliani hi" Kino.s for l.adivs or (iriillriiion Stilhrcll i-.'timi) SENIOR DIRECTORY i ii lax okn'ki n - P..SOS Trend aid St . Yonkt t- A ■ii'viM.i . IIavmomi J . 74-7-1 - . Brooklyn. N m iinees. Jami I . Ami'll IHv.l. K«clic-«t'T. N A -iv im.iiin. Hi m«a . Mhi 111 Si .. i-yy A • ik. N A I i i i 111:1.1 . liiekt J . I |H i ’ourt St . " 11it• • I’Riin. N A 'i I- . M viiim I. U7s I5.iv S| . S I i khan. John 4 . »-. 7 E. i;r. St.. w A«-rk. N A Ci Ki.AN, Norm ur J . 401 AihIiiIm ii • •.. X - » A ••rk. N A D i. iKi. IIemo E . .'s Oliver St.. V-w A -rk ity. N. A Dale. Khwmiii A . ps Harding Aw.. Clifton. N. J. Dai.ion, J m» II . 1 l.iiullx-rgli I’l. Cr -t yv««m|. N A D yly. Aitrin ii I... 15 i IjCro.Miiit St.. Long I.Maml C ty. V Daly. .Iomi-ii II .734 It- St XVw York N A Dai.y. I.awiikm k -I . 4.»'t.7 I niwr.ity Aw.. Brens. X A Dai.y. Kenneth Iv. H 77 Gunther Aw.. Bronx. X. A DkGabtaxo. J iiN A . 1051 liilc Plains Road. Bronx. N Y DeI.i’1 cia. Victor .101 Delaneey St Not A "rk. N. Y. Dr.M i.i. Anthony. 10 4 Puliiiim f . Brooklyn. A Di.mi-.ia, III- hard 4 . IL't't lTiiwr ity Aw., Bronx. X A DeXi- . St.w.i.v (• . 3nn.7 Mull In " v.-. Bronx. A D».P«.i_.Edwin 4.85 W 3 St New York. X. V Di.IIi-m, Yn t« I! A.. « • Sterling Aw.. Y.i.|ij»"ki-n, X. 4 DiCaklo. IIamilcak C- 1138 Warine ve., New York. N A Dillon. J- iin . IIii |ii tt l«nkc. N-u Aork Dolan. Mii maki. C.. 1SS0 Ogden Aw.. Bronx. N A Di-noiii i;, Tik m .).. 1N7-34-8 Hoad. Jamaica, I,. | I' I 0LA8. James II.. 10 E. 8 Si.. New York, X. Y. Dm ■ ki.k. .lulls 4 . 71 »■ Jim.■ St . IT r --.t Mil -. 1, I DurFY. Joscrn D.. 140 E 19 St.. Brooklyn. X A Dr i vy TiioMy- A 439 K 43! St Bronx. Y Ei y -ek. Ni:il J . 3o-33-s:» St.. 1iiwii». A Kmkiiii ii.Joiin.I . 42nl iiistenlain Aw.. Soyy A - rk. N A Kaiiey. Bartley . sti Frederick St.. Slumlord. Conn. Farrei.i.. James AY lir.-OiLS.i c . Jamaica. I. I Fay. Joseph II.. I Glenridgc Pkwy.. Montclair. X -I. I- yy. Thomas I' . 171 IK! St .. Xi-w A nrk. X A Feltek. Joj-eih II.. SO IVrry St . X. y A rk. X A Fenneli.Y. Hi- h ki A . 1401 Aw. I). Brooklyn X A I’ksmm;. Frederick K. 17 Albemarle Aw., X«-yv Rochelle. A Firnstkin. Donald I. . 8140 Park Ave.. Bronx, X. A’. Fitw-eiiald. Edwin 4 4505 niverxity V .-. X’e" York, X. A. Fitju liiald. Jym II G . 4!tl-s m . Brooklyn. X A 1T.ynyi.yn. P tki . l •;I Center St.. Briilgi-| ort. Conn. IT.t i- her. Robert 1 . 851 Tarrytown II-....;. Elmsfor i. X A Flu k. 11:« hard 4.. 1.711-1:5 Aw.. Altooti:i. I a. Florio. Charles J.. 1.77 K 31 St,. « AorkCity. X A Foley. .I« 'Ei’ti I . .7.77 S F n t Drive. Y. Etiglew’o »rl. X -I. Koran. I’uu.n J.. :5-Mi E. lf.:l St.. Bronx. A Forti N.vro, Angelo I. . 47 Glenridge w . Montclair. N. J. I'oitTt naio. Xu iioi. »4 . 1 (7.7 Li Fontaine Aw.. Bronx. X A I h.yni i.v omp, Jox i n || _ St.. Astoria. I- I-FRiEiKiEN. II vt.i'ii E . :5| s,.,.,,,,] (_. Ilarri'on. N. A Froklwh. Frani i B . Carle II.....1 Westburv. 1- I T J.HE SUN rises to congratulate Fordham’s Class of ’40. 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. ©b-e J wn NEW YORKCom pi i me tits Telephone : RAymond -S8ls FOrilhnin 1-871:1 of Qua lily I'lowers J. A. J. CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, Inc. It L0SS0M FLOWER SHOP 1 near pora ted If THOMAS KEG AN MEM mat T. F. 1). I'lom r.s Prl rrrril Ercri trl cre ■l hi A. V. Johnson. President »:t!) WcLslcr Avenue Kdwin Johnson. 1 iec-President N. NY. Corner Fordliam Road IloitKRT V. New Atpoit a, I'on. ! rue! ion Maninjcr Bronx. N. A". ('. SENIOR DIRECTORY l'uyda. Doiiik J . 3.51.5 44 Avc., Astoria, I.. I. Cuuuimi. Khkiikiiic II . 401 I'h tiv m„ Kingston. I’a (Lai.i.ionk. John J.. Bli Hull Aw.. Itnuix. . A'. (■ aic.viikdia . No. it ic .1 . 14 K Park Si . laing Iteaeli. I. I (Jahvky. Austin I'.. 40 Main St., Woltnrn. Midv GacciiaN. Francis J.. 4.54.5 (inml Bronx. N. 5 (irikinukk. Anrin n .1 . I? K. si St . New 5 »rk. N. A . Giarratana. Boss J.. 15 IVnk Street. Hackensack. N .1. ICiihnt.y. Raymond I'.. 1337 Marlin Avenue. Bronx. N. A (■ Kockk. Davids I,me. Ko'l Hampton. L. I-(Jll.I.KN. Josil'll . 278 Millnirii veiinc, Haltlwin, I. I tiI.knnon. Anthony M . 3011 Allwmv ‘rcseont. Bronx. N. A (ioktt, .1 in J . 387 Mosliolu Pkwy . Bronx. N 5 (ilMimVINK. Wll.I.I.VM .510 West 104 Street. e v Y »rk. N 5 (i.iHMAN. El'W AltD (i.. 87-10 ElmlllllM Avenue. I'.lrnlllll 1. 11 Clot i,i , Grown: I... 4780 Graiul (' Bronx. N. 5 Grady. Gwiiiui: V , It Melrose Avenue, Stamford «»nn (ill wt, lmvi It.. 43 Olive Street. Naugatuck. onn. ('■in vi.y. Joskpii. 44.5 Hast 103 Street. Ilnmv. N. V. CillllilioN. Di.vmj) ,1.. 3743-01 Street. Winul'iilo. I, I Gr»s. Gkoim;k J . 111-1.5-11 St reel. 0 «nie Park. I. I. (5. in.v. Frank . 1341 Itngulou venue. Bronx. N A IIaocnjos. Tiiooiiont; 300 Fast 104 Street Bronx. N A Hai.kk. Wiu.ivai I) 34-5 Hast 4ft| Street. Bronx. N. A LI I VI-1.Kill Y. J AMI J.. Ido Price Street. Kingston. Pa. II ai.ijn x. John T., 4001 Merey Avenue. Itronx, N. A". II amn.I.. Jvmks I’., lit! West 4(K» St.. New York. N Y II ANii vii an. Ji n:mi F.. 4S|!) Harrington Avenue. Bronx. N. A llvitr. John .1 I . 410-83 Street. Brooklyn. X Y. H yk-s. Jamk-s J.. 4110 Wcltster Avenue. Itronx. N. Y Hmtkun an. Ji skpii J.. 14.51-417 Street. Little Neck. L. I III NNHi. It. ItoiiKKT. 311 Hast St; St.. New York. N A' IIkrliiiy. Vincent P., 1841 llollaml Aveluic. New York. N. Y. Tiioaiah M . not St Marks Ave.. Brooklyn. N A Hiiiio.knk. Pvi i. It.. Monroe. New York Homan. John F.. Church Street. Newtown. Conn. Hoi ivak. Pktbh P.. 314 K ItertHcli Street. Utnsfonl. l»a 11«' Om Alt W.. 3tl.3n.50 venue. Ling Islninl Citv. N. V. IIowk. John . 11.5 Fnirnioiint Avenue. Jersey City. N .1 Ivmmixo. Nntiiona J.. 33-40.0O St . J.-ieksoll Heights, I,. 1. J.ahkikvvii i.. John J.. 000 Last Is St .. New York. N. A’ Jvsviini:. Ilviioui A.. Ill Lawrence Avenue. Lodi. V J. Johnson, Gkiiviid .1 . 411.5 DaviiUon Ave.. Itronx. N. A". Kv .i.o. Stbi'Hos J.. In Miller Avenue. Tairylnwn. N. A Kkiiiiv. Wiu.ivai A . 3» Post Aveniw. New York. N. Y. Ki i.i.y. W . 4.5.5-70 Stn-et. Brooklyn. N A". Ki:u.y. Jomki'ii I . 1480 Itrooklvn Ave.. Brooklyn. N. A Kii.mi.u. C . 400 l.eiiox Road ItriHiklvn. N. A" Frank J.. 044 W-st End vcmie. New A’ork. N A‘. Ki:nni:iiy. Raymond '.. 3 I iva re nee Street. Aonkers. N. A . Kii.i.y. John E . los-45 74ml Avenue, Forest Hills. N. A-. s) J.k)C o m pli m e n t s of James W. O’Connor and James F. Delany 162 East 37th Street New York City Architects fur Saint Mary’s Hall St. John’s Hall Dormitory JL. G. BALFOUR Follow tIn' easy way to •ret your "sunshine' Vitamin 1 every lav Drink BORDEN’S GOLDEN CREST I IT AW I i J) WII.K COMPANY Atti.khoko. Mass. SXX2S- Official Jetrclers for ('lass of }’.)$() SENIOR DIRECTORY Kioi-i-y. JmKi’ii F.. 1 95 Montgomery Avenue. Bronx. V 7' Kiivwi ki. »J Wi 1 W.lnl Slnvl, Xew York. . 7' K M.IIKV. i i 1 sT ' Y.. ’it West Kith Street. c» Ilirk. . 7' l.wun ii. Itonr.irr SS-lii ssth Street. Klmliuist. Queen A . U 5I I niversitv Avenue. Xew 7'ork. N 7. I.aYkkdi. Ciiaklks 1 7G Adee venue New York, 7 I.AUUDi. IViLLhM F.. HI IVnrl St.. Fort Chester. N. . I.Kimim i . Aijimct T.. 8185 Diinliir Avenue. New mk, X 7 I.i;k, Fii n is X .1 . 819 l.oriiig I’huv. Itronx. N 7 I.m-ott. Jwifs E . St! Avenue E. (ienevu. New 7ork. N 7 I.kwis. (i»w ;i: I) . Kli East 417 St wet. Itronx. N 7 1-oNr,. .1 v n .1 . (18 llh 'lYntli Avenue. Brooklyn, X. 7 . l ii'Kioion. Fiiwi i J . 7.71 Xorth Oak Drive. Itronx. X. 7 l.vx«-ii. John It.. 4888 Davidson Avenue. Itronx. X 7 M t' miiiiv. Thi »i K . 144 Ka-t Yintuli street. Colorado Spring . Colorado Mi I '■ ol. (Ii:ii i.i» . I two Amsterdam Ave.. New nrk. N 7 . Mi t 'i« »nn. Fic.vnk .1 . I . Shelter Street. New llnveii. Conn. MiCmuti. Itiuii.Ki I... 417 l’ro»|Mi-l lliiee. Brooklyn. X 7 Mi Ei hoy. Jxmis «.. 88 18 7 ml St.. Jackson Height . 1.. I. M. Emu Jim.-. F. H West Willi Street. Maiiliultau. N Y Mi tt.Y . I iiomnx.I . t.'to Itainliriilge St.. Brooklyn. N 7 Miti» i' . I)i»xai.i V. 8.7 Mexamler Ave.. Itronx, N 7 M. (ii i. Jwi» T . .i.'.ii Ye t | nd Street. New 7'ork Mi (in.i.ii i inn. Danili. . 1.7 ItireSi Ave . (ilen l;all». N 7 7|. (io tikoki i. " . 8.7.7 Fast is St.. Itronx. X 7. Mi (inmii. Jmii.s F . 7G Corneliii' Ave.. Wnterlmry. onii. Ml (iii iii. Jam» F . 4 7.7 Dudley Ave . Itronx. New 7 ork Mi (ii iiiK. Jmiks K . 19 St Nicholas Avenue. N. 7’. M« .M mion. ItKKNAKii J . 114 North Henry St.. Itrooklvn. N 7 Mi Nl mii»x. Fmani ijs W . ('.•K Writ 118th St.. New 7 ork. N. 7 M M HiJavirs .1.65 l-aSaHe Slni't, New York, N. Y. Maiiko. JosM-ii A . IHI.'iGtli St.. Brooklyn. X. 7 M iikk, Mu haul It 5.7(1 17th St . Itrooklvn. X Y. M am.ii:iii. vthonv M . 8 S Fisher Ave . White Plains. N 7 M 'U'xr.v, Jn IN F . 514.7 X It Ii S| Jackson Height . I. I Maiiiiosoa. Ai.ii F.. l!Wi Itrimer ve.. Itronx. X. 7 Maktorklm. It i i ii 1916 (tr.tnd Concourse. Bronx. X V Maw stli.lo. tonh- V.. S.7U K. I 6 St.. Xew York. X. Y. M iMKHMix. M kti I'.. 141 Arlington Ave.. Jersey City. X J M vx v. William J.. si | Lincoln Aw.. Brooklyn. X. Y. Mav. Thom ah J .4971 Marion Ave.. Itronx. X. Y Mi: CHKH.KdMI Mil. . PostOffice BoxXM). Xew Rochelle. N. 7 Mknai.ii. Donald T.. 4H7S Valentine »i . The Itronx. N 7 Mi: I x. JoHN II . 8 41 60th St.. I unhide, I,. I. Mu • in. G a URIEL. 517 Tccumseh Aw., Mount Vernon, X. Y. Mili.mi. IhaiXAim I . It K. Cherry. Ilicksvillc. I,. I Mums. Don ato I’.. 41K E. 401 St .. Itronx. N Y Moonkv. Jaui F . loo W. 91 St.. New York, X. 7 . Moiian. Kii w is It . 440 Seeley Si .. Brooklyn. N 7 Mux mii. Jiiski-m C.. 495 E. IBS St.. Itronx. X. 7'. MoTTI.LV. -hesl I'll J.. 1.7 .l iekson Ave . North Flsinlielil. X. J. Mi ii wo. i it ki;i II . 183(1 Itieliurilson u- . Itronx. N 7 Mi miM'Hi. Antiionv A. Pollerliill Rood. Bolton Isiiuliug. X. 7. Mi Mi’llV. P. (if:HAND. KmiJIII . N 7McMahon-McIntegart. O I ncorporated Builders and Genera I Contractors % X 40 HAST 40th STREET NEW YORK WICKERSHAM -»?:»• MAN TWI.OH CATALOO () V KKADN (I6ex9au£©iv€©© THE HOUSE 7 ATSPORT BUILT 2t CAST Sf. NEW YORK, M. Y. ... . , 7 li W Kent Contiiniis i vippnunr . 74|S „f |;wry |),scripti m Itlty.-mi !t- for Every Occasion EAVES COSTUME CO. IXCOHWHJATKI) THEATRICAL COSTUMES HISTORICAL UNIFORMS motion pictures STACK ANI) AMATKUR PRODUCTIONS Haves Building Near Broadway l.»l l.W West 4(itli St. New 'f ork City RAgatonil 'J %( U 0JV LIDO-RIVIERA V1V VVI iVfoW FORDHAM UNIVERSITY’S HATTER Fort Ilium's Fines I tit 27 East Ford bam Road RESTAURANT ★ thanks the students and faculty of Ford ham University and Colleges for their patronage. Private IJanquet Room ★ World’s Largest Retailers oj STETSON HATS 313 East Kingshritlge Road S and n[ CoriMT of I'onlluim Roa l Adjoining Windsor Thrall iO Stores iu Greater New York 2L3O'NEILL MILK AND CREAM CO., INC. Coni pi intents of (ilT-Btil Eleventh Avenue, N. A'. ('. IIEKiHTS ICE CORPORATION Wholesalers in Mill- Pnnlnets 1 8 Jtimel Place New York, N. A’. Tft. tirrtr C-SOW-l.g COX SONS AND VIMNO Incorporated 131-133 BAST 43rd STREET NEW YORK Mahers of Academic Cox!times far All Degrees Telephone I.Klii li 4 -1100 IIOI -I UK COBRO SCITLY CO. Incnr|ii'riil('il II holesale Maintenance Supplies 394 I.KNOX AYKNI K NEW YORK. N. Y SENIOR Mi itkay, John S. A.. 143 K. 35 St.. New York. N. Y‘. Myers. Andrew R . sr.l 1 55th Road. Klmlmrst. I.. I. M.miiii. Rk iimiii J.. {Oil Continental Ave.. Bronx. N. V, Xahimine. Domini K.. 315 K. 49th St.. New York. N. Y . Xki i kui. Walter J.. 54-08 With St.. Elmhurst, (Jiicens. N. Y O'Hicien. Kcreni; J.. lit I nion Place. KidpTield Bark. N. •). O'Brien. John B., 140 W. 170 St . New York. N Y ( Bicikn. Raymond F.. 4059 Ellis Ave . limn . N. Y. O'Brien. William James. l! 43 Yules Ave.. Ilnnix. N Y'. O'Brien. W illiam Joseph fill! W 404 St.. New York. N. Y. Orel, Herman .J.. is Thompson St.. Port Jervis. N. J. O't I ah a. Joseph K.. 390 Riverside Drive. New York. N Y O'HtKi; John K.. 433 K. 438 St.. Bronx, N Y ( LEAHY, Mil'll i;|. J. 455 K. Kii. -l.riil i New York. N Y' Oi.ynciw. Sami ll 1... 333 Mi St.. Brooklyn. X. X. O’Nkilu YVili.ixm It.. 4044 Marion Ate.. Bronx. N Y OR Killy. Frank J.. I 13-43 404 St.. St. Alhuris. Queens. N. X. Om:nsoN. Donaiji B. 43 St only St.. AttlelHiro. Ylaw. I’m.i mho, Nicholas J., 143 Main St.. New Rnelielle, X. Y Baolu ' ill. II miicy ’.. 3 Evans Ave . Ocean Siile. N. Y I’.MO.T. John J., 35-40 I'topia Parkway. Flii-hine. X. I’kkiionk. Ai.piikd J.. SUOI Olintille Ave.. Bronx. N. X. Pktrino. Patrick A.. 4444 Bov«l Ave.. Bronx. X. X. Petroskas. Martin J.. 444 N.mghan St., laixerne. Ba I’lxnoeman.n. Biiii.ii- C. ti IwilU rry Ave.. New Brunswick. N J DIRECTOR V Pi.ctino. Y'inc knt B.. 4150 Belmont Ave.. Bronx. X. X. Poiii-idai. Stanislav J.. 1 447 York Ave.. New York. N. Y Principe, Dominic A.. 34 Barker St.. Brockton. Mass. IVolikse. Rohkht R.. 4MH Itriio’s A -c.. Bronx. X. Y'. (Jitnn. Francis •. 53 Clifford Ave., Pelham. X. Y . Qiinn. Ri Haro I’.. 07 W ISO SI.. New York. N. Y. Qi inn. Walter B . 153 W |ss St . Bronx. X. Y". Bappakli. Raymond J.. t I nderclitf St.. Yonkers. N. Y. Heap. JxmesT. 11440 Itogarl Ave . Itroiix. N Y Reilly. J tmJ., 510 3rd Ave.. New Y ork. X. Y Rmi.i.y. Bini.i u J.. 145 Beeeliwdod ve . Ml YVmon. X- Y. Rhilly. Thomas I .. 3315 S7th St ., Jackson Heights. I. I Reimer. Daniel I’.. 3 li7 K. 400lh St . Bronx. X. Y Reynolds. Thomas A . 150 K. 79th St.. New York. N. Y . Rh'CUti. Henry' N.. 10SI N. Main St.. W’aterhury, Conn. Rice. Edward S.. 444 E. 157th St.. Rronx. X. X. Riddick. Raymond E.. It Hawthorne St., la-well. Mass. Rizzo. Alheht C . 173 Mnll».rrt St., New Y ork. N. X. Roche. Lewis C., MS Clark St.. Hartford, Conn. Ropinoi, Henry I... 17 Chalsworth Ave., Lnrclimoiit, N. A-Roobrs. Edward N . 34 HonwiHnl Road, Tenatlv. N Y. R»ximi. Edward V„ III E. 7th St . New York. NY. Romeo. Vincent J. 95-05 35th Ave.. Jackson Heights. (JlWells. N. Y-Rooney, lit ;u J.. 4534 Croton Ave., Itroiix, N. Y'. Roper, Joseph J . 439 E. 89th St.. New York. X. Y . Rosen HAVER. Howard J.. 081 Main St.. Hackensack. N- J-Ross. Tiiomas F., 309 Bark Place. Brooklyn. X. Y.THE FORDHAM UNIVERSITY PRESS Extends Heartiest Congratulations and liest II isites For Success to the CLASS OF 1940 To The Class of 40 The Director and Staff of the Bool,store Extend Tlteir Congratulations and Best II i sites for Success FORDHAM UNIVERSITY BOOK STOREHERBERT PRINTING CO. 2A55 WeLster Avenue Hd. Kordliam Hoad and 1 »:5r«l Si. Hronx. N. Y. ( Phmir {(lymoiul i'.st. 18S7 MARLOW PUODrCTS. Inc. Ford ha nix l.a ryrst WINK AND LIQLOR STORK :{!)!• E. Kordliam IM. at Kingshriilge Kd. 1-argrM AssortnM-nl Lowest I’rice Phone F0-:-9.U t Compliments THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION SENIOR DIRECTORY lt« ni MKU Wii.ijam I , til E !»71 li Sl X« w York. N Y' Iti nm. Hihtuvm C. I.1U Sit klrr A r . XVw Boehrllc. . Y. Iti six Mw iiacu 430 River Drive. (nirfukl. N .1 Iti . »• Ai.ksi. Fmvm i M.. Kill iIIli SI.. IWiklyn. N Y Snmii hwi«o. Vn Ti.R J.. 434MIS Jgcwirk ve.. ltr..n . N Y Sami m:i. Eham i » I’., lit Monro.- Si . XVw York. 5 Savaus. J 370 Si John's Flaiv. Ilrooklvn. Y S. ii iiiiii.. II nky ('. 8944 1»7||, Si.. WiKNlhai'rn. X Y. S' iiM'iiio. John J . 44«-4 Moll Avr . Ear Rorknwny. N. Y Sm;i.LV. Wiu.i.vM I’.. I llaMing Ave., Foughkwpsir. Y Sk«iri pski. KiiuI u I.. 54 Xeclumir -I.. ||oo irk Falls. N. Y Si.vnKMV. IIm.v.iuiJ . 7xii(i 7x|li S| . (ilnuhilr. I, I Smith. IIknhv J . 411 E. 3ii St.. Ilrmiv. . Y. SiANT-mn. Uoiiijit .. 7:54 (Kean Avenue. Brooklyn. X Y Siaiik, H'ivaIJi M - 4048 (•mini Concourse. Bronx. X 5 Si»:• ' k. Mh haki. II . 41.11 Clinton Avr.. Bronx, X V SiHviii. I.iioNANh J.. 33-11 sin I, St.. Jackson I |.-it lits. I. I Si u.iv vs. Juiis I.. 4UTiiiii| !i 4 oml. Ilrooklvn. X Y Sivkkm.v. BmisahiiJ.. 134 DM Si.. XVw York. V Y I aYi nr. Thomas IE. 44s YihIuImiii Avr.. .New „rk. X Y. Tin-. X’ v?iiami:i. Ik. 3 I,, ,, Am- . Kliiisfor.l. X Y. I m.misi i.i.o. 1 iriH A.. |.»8 E 146th SI.. New York. X X Tihinim, Jons V . sns iN-niii-M SI.. Bronx. X Y Tnoj.vx nv ski. Mai i i» k .1 IS.' I.iiiioIii Am- . llri lg--| ort. Conn. Ti miam . Axtihivy X.. 3yss ltronxvvoo.1 Aw.. Bronx. X Y You .lulls II . 4 41 Itiigg-. Avr. Bronx. X Y' vs D vvin. Env is.l . 44D E kiugshriilgr Itisnl. Bronx. X Y Yashkkiiii.t. Hi «bxb. 53-48 415tli St.. Baysi lc. I.. I. V.vnaivs. J'-hs E. I... 4 is K. I34tli St.. XVw York. X. Y. Yicohita, Jons I,.. 70 so Krmnorv St.. X--w York. X. Y . Yitkv. Jons E . 14D Henry St.. Sir.itfor.l. Conn. Vni « i. (iiM iiMn 4 . 3xii BrooiiM- St., New Y ork. X. X. W'kxi.kv X. 4o-4i; Biittrrnnl St.. E. Chicago. I" Y Milk. Kknnktii K.. 1415 Mu.lison v«-.. Xcw Y ork X Y U vun. Wii.ijam I).. 5X4-i; . I54n«l Sl . XVw Y ork. X. Y - vh k kk. UoitKinr 4'. IH5.4I. 131 Sl., Iliclinioml Mil. (|uivn», X Y WvHiMi. BoHKirr 4' . 3.536 X 159 sj .. Flushing. X Y Wkk.aNC. Bh iivmi. I li 4-' 5 44 Avr.. Flushing. X Y . YY Klin How vun I,.. 415 E 197 Sl . Bronx. X Y :i(M;it. Eiuvanii S., 4i| 4 4 Avr.. I.ynilhurst. X .1 W hit :. Ei.mim. 4,. 45041 Cnivcrxily Avr.. Bronx. X. Y " iiit :. KdwaiidJ.. 4si E II4 S|.. X Y. Fmxi is E J.. 7151 Harrow Sl.. Forest Mills. I- I-YYissis.Stvsi.kv .1 5418 Coin nihil- Avc.. Xcw York. X. Y Y rn vs viiin. Vi.kx, li ItoynoM Komi. Johnson 4 itv. X Y Y i n.WK’ii. A . 44 1 tester St.. Anwoiiia. C mn. y.irtt. Boukiit .. 1745 E is St . Ili.H.klyn. X Y Zi mpano. Cii.vki.kx F.. .3137 Heath vc.. Bronx. X. X. 248Compliments of KEATING HALL C ALLTEL IA Voted by the Senior Class as Ford ham's Favorite Fating Spot The Finest and Most Modern Bakery in II estChester t 'aunty MAIM IAXO SONS BREAD CO. 50 THIRD STREET New Rochelle Phone .Y. li. 9.17 K. MACH LETT AM) SON Kstal li»liv l IW Scientific Glassware and Apparatus Labor a ton S n p pt ics ? ?0 East 2tlr l Street New York, N. Y. SK ELLY’S Presetiptiun Pharmacy I,-t.'iMi'lii 1 1870 £556 Decatur Ave. Reg. .J.V7G New York SEdgeieick TRANK IL BE( K CO. PIumbini and Heating Contractors £479 Elm Place Bronx. New York Telephones: KAymoNtl 9-7 10 071ANNE DONAHUE 396 I’ll'I’ll AVENUE NEW YORK, N. Y. Official Photographer for llie 1940 MAROONThis 1910 M viiooN is a record-maker among college yearbooks- an outstanding tribute to Kditor John J. Emcrich and Business Manager Francis A. uleta. Jr., plus their staff of eo n|»elenl 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 arts as roach. Baker. Jones. Ilausaiier. Inc. have, since 1898. serviced and produced over one thousand yearbooks. Each annual is a story in itself of this firm's competent assistance, collaboration and service. To those who "take over" the 1911 Maroon, the B. J. II. College nnual organization provides the finest coach for your yearbook staff. Not just in smarter format, typography, content and art: not alone in complete publishing facilities right through binding and delivery—but in those equally vital matters of budgets, budget control, subscription and advertising revenue—the B. J. 1|. organization also gives you thorough professional advisement and assistance. Baker. Jones. Ilausauer contract means a distinguished book, produced with least effort, delivered on contract lime, at exactly the price agreed upon. BARER, JONES, HA US AUER, INC. Producers of Distinctive Yearbooks since 1898 ini I’ark Avenue New York City 15 Carroll Street Bi kkalo. New YorkRUSSKLI, M. GOWAX BURNS BROS. Fuel Merchant' for more limn “0 Years Fl'ELOIL COAL COKE General Officer 11 W. Lind Strii t. New York 3»1 K. 1 U)lli St rift. Hronx. N 'l .1 El rose 5-7I7G l)EU 'EM IKS h: KHY niKHh: I.Outturn too IHRNS COAL III IIN'S • OPTOMETRISTS • OPTICIANS lill.wil roSToritSK SKdj-wiek S-SOSO I’liom KOnUuuu {•‘J0(l2 Special Hates for Students KING'S RESTAURANT liiiu-f and American Food I.iiih Ii 'iie and :1V Dinner SAr and 40c 7 (Viiirx- Dinner Allr and 7Ae STS Iv. roltDIIAM HOAD Near Webster Ave. ItKONX. N. V. ('(Will 2S PURDY PAINT CO.. INC. SOO I-tfayelle St. New York City PAINTS I'OK Al.l. IM KI’OSKSMEN OF 1940 As Alumni, You'll Need The FORDHAM MONTHLY To Keep You In Touch With Fordham OCTOBER to JUNE—MINE ISSUES Two Dollars The Year LOngacre 4 4097 Day anil Nigh I Service TOWER WINDOW ('LEANING CO. GKXKItAL (‘LEANING OONTRACTORS 484 ICi litli Avenue New York. N. Y. WII KATA LIT Y BAKERY. INC. 1340 Li Fayette Ave. Tile Bronx New York D.tfiioH usyn BAR .VITA'S. INC. t ’audit Manufacturers Hit Ka l 1 Kith St. New V rk City Compliments PURITAN LAUNDRY CO. 5 South Fulton Ave. Mount Vernon, N. . Tllf III Urr Pie CALIFORNIA PIE BAKINd CO. IXCOH POKATKD GliMRS DcGraw Street Brooklyn. X V. Teh jttioHr Tlti-ingle 5- 137-2138 lies! Wishes front MOTHER LEONE SONS 253I'RSI’LINK ACADKMY Crand Concourse- and H».»111 Street New York City College Preparatory School for ;iris High School and Klcmcntary Departments Resident and Day Pupils Chartered bv the Urgent s of tin State of New York 3 t Kordharn I'nivcrsity food i» prepared ami served on c |uipment supplied by NATHAN STKAl’S-IHTARQl KT. INC. (ilh Avenue. to litth Streets New York Cilv I’KHI’AHATION for Patrolman. Fireman. Post Office Clerk-furrier. I tail wav Postal Clerk. Court Attendant ami Other Popular Civil Service Examinations. TIIK DKLKIIANTV INSTITITK 11.5 Hast 15th St.. X. V. C. •S Tut rcsanf ii-GUOC For Your Dancer and I'roms. s»-e IIARKY to Hire Tuxedos am! Full Dress Suits. Heil i let ion to Pordlinni Students, of course AImi i ii'tom-tailori il ami ready-made suits HARRY HARRIS TAILORING CO., Inc. Fordhain ltd., N. Y. Corner Webster Avc. (over Whelan's Drug Store) Bronx. N. SK :?• 18.53( 'om pi intents RAYKN TAYKRN ROSENI IAIN’S Frmllinm Uo-mI at of Excellent IihmI CixMoii Avc. GEORGE'S RESTAURANTS Witu mill Liquor 1. u nek eon Dinner .1 hi Carte 08 Broad Street 80 Broad Street l »:tr«l St. aiul WVbsIrr Aw. I ‘uterine of Every New York City Itr»n -. . V. Description Wv.-r Closed Compliments of BROADWAY STACK I HiUTIM, COMPANY 137 'V | :!l'l Sint I New York City Compliments 0 DANIEL F. WALSH INOOlirOHAT Kt liiiildinij ('outradars 77a Broadway New York, N. Circle. $-liI6 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The 1940 Maroon Stall’ gratefully acknowledges the aid and coo| crntion of the following: Rev. Lawrence A. Walsh. S.J. Moderator of the M auoon for advice and constructive suggestions. Kkv. John Y. Tynan. S.J. for his splendid aid. cooperation and advice. Mu. (iBOHOK I. 11 EKl'ERN AN alld Mil. II. (iKKAItO dltASSI of Baker. Jones, Ilansaiier. Inc., for fine service, somul advice and excellent cooperation. Ann Donahue and Mr. Becker of Ann Donahue’s Studio for their photography and cooperation. Mr. John Mahoney and Mr. John Mooney and the entire Switchboard Personnel. Mr. Maurice Ahern Publicity Director for the use of many pictures. Mr. Richard L. Breen Editor of the Ham. and Mr. Justin P. Carey for the generous publicity which they gave the 1940 Maroon. 453

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