Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY)

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 231

 

Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 231 of the 1950 volume:

6 f s 2 4 A 1 S MA CDN FOR W NINETEEN HUNDRED AND RIFTY UM Qfbffazbrem 733' Qlorzkzm, Published Annually by the Senior Class FORDHAM COLLEGE NEW YORK ss l NEW YORK e Seal of FORDHAM ffl, N 1914, the State of New York invited Fordham Uni- x 'l mer 1 - TFT 'gwfff versity to submit their seal at an exposition in honor of the colleges and universities of the state. At that time, the school's shield was, with a few minor changes, that of Saint Ignatius Loyola. It had been in use since the re-naming of the school from St. john's to Fordham in 1905. Feeling that this makeshift emblem was insufiicient to adequately represent Fordham at the exposition, the officials of the University called in Mr. Caryl Coleman, renowned heraldist and shield designer. On the opposite page, in black and white, is Mr. Coleman's finished product: a distinctive seal inculcating Fordham's history, purposes, scope of education and foundation. The seal is molded about the coat of arms of the Society of Jesus so as to visualize the fact that the school is under the control and guid- ance of the society. Around this appears the name of the University, the date of its foundation, its motto and the various schools comprising the University. The coat of arms of the Jesuit Order has the Greek letters in the lapidary form of the name of Jesus-IHS-with a cross resting on the bar of the H and three nails beneath. In color, this appears in gold on a field of maroon with silver fleur-de-lys around the frame. Above this shield a laurel crown encloses the titles of the courses in silver letters on a blue field: Arts, Science, Philosophy, Medicine and Law. The motto of the University, "Sapientia et Doctrina," is situated on a blue scroll below the central shield and rests, on a gold field em- blematioof learning fDoctrinaj. Scattered over the field are fiery tongues symbolic of the Holy Spirit of Wisdom fSapientiaj. The title of the school, "Universitas Fordhamensis," circumscribes the seal and is set upon a maroon field edged with laurel colored beads. At the lower edge of the circular seal is the date of the founding of the school as St. john's-1841. PIULUSDP 1 X-x s ..Aw A wi, ,. G AX XBDQX, 1 '1. si'-, , H34--. . hw-' ' 2 Q' I vw, , . nk fy'-7 Q ,X Y l ' 1 X X 0 NA .fgvgiy 5, j x',': . , -1. .M A X ASH I. N R X. 41 , 371 J' ' a O N O f y .V nl X ,x N T31 . "A-' W a 1 1 ' A531 H I PI-'F "MQ I I s mi' sw . ' 4 0 v 4' Q Q: - . .1"Zf4i' I .uwryc ,w .-fubw 1 A xy! K .W xr R .. ,pn . lf I gfjwk i y, 1.1 I Y, .v N 4-K W. - , 4 K 1. 'z, OREWORD N THE following two hundred and forty-odd pages, the editors of the 1950 Maroon present '+L' lil' 'e . . an over-all picture of the largest graduating class in the 109 year history of Fordham College. We do not make any pretense at having covered our sub- ject completely. To do this would be to publish a weighty tome of interest to no one. Rather, we view this book as an outline that each student can fill in with his own details. In this light, every copy really becomes a separate issue, an individualized story. As the present and future slip into the past, your yearbook will take on added importance. It is a permanent record for your library of memories. Dust it off every few years and when future generations wonder if Pop was always so fat and bald you can show them the ageless proof of your college days. 1 F39 if I x I I 1 1 fi ,, 1 ,, x 9 f 'Y' V, .5 l ,dkmx ,w fly 'iw ' T 3 .f .H GN Z P4 fl- 'Srl W, w 'QR 1? ' My mf g. I 1 'S Arai. '. Q gif? 'J . V- .4 ,,m,wgg ' if ' gin Wim' , , .1 If ' . 1. rv V11 , I ' ,ef if A, f . w f L K -,Jw fksfv' Ja' ,N K ' Uv-I U A. ,HK sy yiggu, .A sf JA, MQ? Au -14 ,H N ,V w '51 V A- V W5 '2- WW xx sf W? EDICA T10 , . 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We remember our parents long after they leave us and we keep our God in mind unto our last living act. But sadly enough, our teachers, the third great factor in building our characters, are too often for- gotten and never wholly nor justly commended for their untiring efforts in our behalf. Therefore, let us here respectfully and gratefully acknowledge the work which they have performed in molding our minds and characters, in establishing us as good citizens of our community and forever as true sons of our Lord. Again, if we are ever to be actively Catholic gentlemen, which is the basic purpose and hope of the University, it will only be through the imitation and influence of our professors. Qs . 'fl ,. ri' u'4' 1 ,gwrf-E M- Q. 'i, rl -V' ,1 9 ,M n K ML Q I ,ik 15: .G gli' ,Q LK . fi 25 EH 'i 'Q ZW ill 5: f4 ,, 5, ?z iii s-' 5 iii? lr: 4 Q-an , I E x- E ,N 4 :W ? -16 Aql 1 l: 2 i ,I 2214 Qifi? Q Q a? , if , , ,, f y , lr .- 2 .1, LW" . 1-1""','f' qf ,,,-,'- , . :.r'1:.w.,,' . 1 - LA FORDI-IAM UNIVERSITY NEW YORK 58, N. Y. THE PRESIDENTS ROOM In the spring of the year 57, the great St. Paul sat down at a writing table in the City of Ephesus on the shore of far off Asia Minor. In letters of fire he penned his first recorded message to the Christians of ancient Corinth and sent it off to them by sailing ship across the blue waters of the Aegean Sea. Time has not dulled the fire of his words, nor can distince diminish the im- portance of his message on man's responsibility for man. "If one member suffers anything, all the members suffer with it, or if one member glories all the members rejoice with it. You are the body of Christ, member for member." It is of this social consciousness, this Christian and Christ-like obligation to the human race, this privilege and duty of every Fordham man to be respon- sible to and for his fellowmen that I am thinking, as I sit here at my desk in the Administration Building penning the message which Editor George Woods has asked me to write to the graduates of '5O. Five hundred years ago Rose Hill was primeval forest. But man came and in the course of time he built a church to God and a school for man-body, mind, spirit-a temple where the adopted sons of God could learn to know and love and serve their Father. Here for more than one hun- dred years students have studied and played, have lived and died. To every one of them, in greater or less degree, has come an awareness of the ideal on which this whole University rests-man's responsibility for man. That awareness of social responsibility comes to the Fordhan man from his consciousness of the past. God's fingers fashioned the dust of earth and Divine Power breathed upon it and from the first man and woman came the body of every man that walks the earth today. For thousands of years our ancestors walked in the darkness of exile from their first common home. Then there came the Son of God Himself to join our nature unto His, bone of our bone, flesh of our flesh-forever our blood relative. We belong to Him and He belongs to us and we belong to each other. Above and beyond the accidental barriers of race or language, of time or distance, we are one family. Each man, who walks this planet to which we are all bound and where there rest the bones of ten thousand years of ancestors-each woman, each child, each infant yet unborn has a natural dignity and value in our eyes. He has the right to life, to life in security, to an inviolable dignity of his person. He has the right to labor to support him- self, to marry and to support his children. He has a right to think the truth. He has a right to speak the good. He has a right to worship the God Who made him. Above and beyond all this, he has the dignity of an adopted child of God, redeemed in Christ, bought by His Blood, destined for the joy of His Vision forever. This bond between us is no passing thing. Centuries ago, it sent Peter from far oft Asia to Rome, to build his church and die. Through hun- dreds of years, it sent saints and martyrs through Italy and Germany and France, to England and Ireland, to India and China and the East, to America- to Fordham. Through their sacrifice and suffering, through their love across two thousand years, we have the knowledge and the faith that illuminates these halls. The torch is now ours. Our journey together is short-lived, our destiny together is eternal. One day you and I and every man who breathes this morning will stand together before the Iudgment Seat of God. He Himself has told us what the measure of His Iudgment will be. It will not be money. It will not be knowl- edge. It will be the loving responsibility of man for man. "Amen, I say to you, as long as you did it-or did not do it-for one of these, the least of my brethren, you did it-or did not do it-for Me." May the Holy Spirit, the Fruit of the Love of God the Father, for God the Son, kindle in your hearts during all your days a deep abiding supernatural awareness that no man walks this earth alone. God bless you, every one-Graduates of '50, 18 , ' x Wmaffyn If A 1 . w NL w ' 4 , "1 ' ,W V Q fl 1-4 , rf' 'K 4 m 1 ' if 4. -. .N V, my 4 x i r ww ., .ML-. .1 - w An x , , ' I 1 ' . f V nt My hmj 1' H , 1 ww u 4 3 43.1 R- 2 1 'Y-I V .w f w ' ,:- . X 'M ' w f, 'fa I - - ml G1 ,pr -a 51 ' X4 sf' W ,j,,YQQ, l'-l' favs, ' I ' , wi-,.,y- Qnx' w.. , ' 'TW ff' V ' 'V ' fhghagg . - ., E11-Lil' 'f'19QgTS," f ' wi? 1' "-"W 1+ '-"A, H1 41. r, A Am o..-y , '1 3 ,'V51',,' 'Mr ... -,U . li , F1 ,li r-2' C2 ,Sy 5 1 2? rf' REVEREND THURSTON N. DAVlS, SJ Demi of lbe College L 20 ,L gi ,. V H S ,. REVEREND LAWRENCIZ A. WALSH, SJ. Proms! A . iii QL 4 lull. Jw' 3.1 'I 1 . 4 V4 ll REVEREND THOMAS C. HUGHES, SJ. Assistant Dean of llae College A,Nw . W ,,W:.M, "t.q.Qagwf f, , " - "VW ' REVEREND CHARLES DIEANIZ, SJ. Vice-Presiclent and Secretary General of The UI1iIf'61'.Cllj' t wh, 17-r ,,, gm gd X. - le. tw 'V RIEVIERIEND FRANCIS P. ROWLIEY, SJ Dean of Discipline QQ 7 c I V X k ' 1 Rev. Charles A. Berger, SJ. Anorinle Pmfefmr Head of .Delldfllllellf BIOLOGY Rev. Joseph Assmuth, S.j. Rev. Roch G. Belmonte, S.j. Dr. Mario A. Fontanella Profefsor Iuxlruclor Imlrucior ff. Dr. james Forbes Dr. james A. Mullen Dr. Peter W. Rieser Axsixtunl Profe.rJo1' Axximzfzz Prafexfor Il1.fffllt'l0f Mr. Stuart H. L. Degginger Ifumzclor Head of Department . CLASSICS u Dr. Stanislaus A. Akielaszek Mr. James F. Brady, jr. Rev. Francis P. Donnelly, SJ Inxmn-lor Anirmnl Profexmr Pfafeuor Rev. James E. Hennessy, SJ. Rev. john J. Jennings, S.j. Rev. joseph M. F. Marique, SJ. Mr. Edward A. Robinson Instructor Instructor Associate Professor Assismut Professor CHEMISTRY Rev. Eugene A. Gisel, SJ. , Associtzte Professor Clmirrmw of the Department h... . ' , . U" Dr. Ellis V. Brown Mr. Nelson H. Cantwell Mr. john J. Carlin Dr. Douglas J. Hennessy Associate Professor Instructor Instructor Associate Professor n-. Mf- Nicholas V. Messina Dr. William F. O'Connor Dr. joseph G. Walsh Dr, Leg K, Yanowski Instructor Associate Professor Assistant Professor Auofjdfe pfofeuof ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY Mr. William M. Partlan Anixlant Profexxor Head of Deparlment Rev. Joseph P. Fitzpatrick, SJ. Dr. Friedrich Baerwald Mr. Louis F. Budenz Mr. john D. Donovan Chairman of :be Department Afmriale Profexmr Auixfafzl Profexmr Imlruclor Soriolagy Eronomirx Economic: Soriology -. Mr. john F. Feit Mr. Francis P. Grow Mr. Murray G. Lee Dr. John Ryan Auinanz Imzruczor Imlfurlnr lnnfufzar Auiuanz Pfofeffar Eranomiar Sofzology Eranamirr Economirx V: V , ,, I M C 4' 1 lakh Dr. Francis X. Connolly Axmriale Profermr Head of Deparlmenl ENGLISH Dr. Albert H. Buford Afsirtant Profeuor Mr. David W. Champlin Mr. Joseph P. Clancy Mr. Joseph V. Cotter Mr. John Francis Dunn Imtrurlor Lerturer A.rxi.rtaul Ifulruclor Imlruclor Mr. Thomas J. Fitzmorris Mr. james F. Gallagher Mr. Joseph V. Lzmdy, SJ. Mr. Gabriel M. Liegey Auixlnnz Professor Imlrurlor Imlmrlor Anixlanl Profexmr Mr- .lifmes H. McCabe Mr. Paul E. Memmo Rev. Vincent P. McCorry, S.-I. Mr. Andrew B. Myers Anmmzl Profenor Irzslrurlor Axximmt Proferror Inflrurlor MODERN LANGUAGE Dr. Basile G. D'Ouakil Mr. Albert F. Kaclin Mr, Ralph L, B61-ube Auixmnt Profexsor Affffffmf PV0fC'II0f Auixtarzi Proferror Head of Depamnenl Geffflrw Ffgnflg Rev. Eugene K. Culhanc, SJ. Mr. Kurt B. Gohla Mr. Jose I. Nieves Mr. john F. Winter Izzxlfurmr Auixmzzr Profenor Aniimnl Prafeuor Axxixmnz Profexfor Frenrb German V Spanixb Ffgmb GOVERNMENT Dr. William R. Ftasca Mr. james R. Brown Mr. Lenoir Wright Axxismnt Profefmr Inxlrurlar Imlrlzriar Head of Deparlmenl HISTORY Mr. Samuel F. Telfair, jr. Mr. Thomas J. Hickman Anixlmzl Profenor Izzxlrlzclar Head of Dejmrlmeul Rev. Vincent C. Hopkins, SJ. Dr. A. Paul Levack Mr. john C. Olin Mr. john E. O'Hara Imlrurlar Afxoriale Profeuor Infffm-my 1,w,,,,-lg, . .ki DF. Jeremiah F. O'Sullivzm Rev. Willianl X. Quilty, S.j. Mr. Robert V. Remini Rev. Gerald G. Walsh, S.j Aifaflfllc' Profexxor Armrinle Profexmr' Il1.ff!'llCf0?' Pr0fe.r.ror MATHEMATICS Rev. Edward B. Berry, S.j. Mr. Frank Crippen Mr. Peter M. Curran Aliffldlll Proj'e.r.ror Imrlrurlm' Inxfrurtor Head of Deparlmezlf Mr. Francis G. O'Brien Mr. Joseph V. O'Neill Mr. Raymond E. Ozimkoski Mr. William T. Shields I"5""'ff'N' A.r.fi,rl:nlf Profexmr I7l.ffflll'f0f' Auixmnl Profefmr PHILOSOPHY x . Rev. David C. Cronin, S.j. REV- :L05QPh F-PDCJZUCCCL SJ- P xmmrzz ra error Head oyoggxzilmerzt Head of Deparlmenl X Rev. Lawrence Atherton, SJ. A.f.l'i.ffllIZl Profefmr - wtpgg, Mr. Herbert C. Earnshaw flflffllllll IlI.fl?'lll'lUf Rev. Thomas F. McGann, SJ. Iflxtrlzclor' :. . SL-.wi . . m Mr. Stephen J. Buckley Rev. joseph Costanzo, SJ. Rev. Thomas J. Doyle, SJ. A.f.l'0CflIl0 Imlrlzrlor Ifzxlruflor A.f.l'i.f1!llll Profexmr '3 Mr. john Galotto Arfimzzll I zzfiruflor Mr. George J. Gill Mr. James H. Luther, jr. Afyiflmzl I fzxfrfzflor A.r,ri.rlmzl I mrlrflrlor ' 3 . Mr. Williani -I. McGuire Mr. Denis G. Mclnerney Rev. Edward McNally, S.-I. Aniflmzl Ifmrurlar Anixlmzl Inflrurlor Auiflmzl Profexxor ,ff ' xx Rev. William J, Mulcahy, SJ. Rev. Harold Mulqueen, S.-I. Mr. William C. Powderly Mr. Denis R. Sheil Afmfiale Profe.s'.rw' Armrinle Profemr Affimml Irzxlrurlar AJ.ri.flm1l Ifmruclor Mr- -John J. Tarpey Rev. John C. Taylor, SJ. Mr. Halph C. Thompson Rev. Aloysius M. Torre, SJ A.r.r1.fta11l Izzxlrurrm' Innrilrmr Axfixlant Inxlmctor A.r,fi,rlanl Profeuor PHYSICAL TRAINING ' ,- .-, Mr. Edward F. Danowski Mr. Louis P. DeFilippo Mr. Arthur O'Connor Imirlzrlm' and Dirertor of Imlrlzrmr in Pbyriral Training In.rlruclor in Pbyfiml Training Pbyriml Education PHYSICS Rev. Joseph Lynch, SJ. Mr. Bernard J. Dunn Dr. Victor F. Hess Profggygf Iuxlmrtor Proj'e:.ror Head of Deparlment Mr. William P. Hurley Dr- William A- LynCh Mr. William T. McNiff Axxirlanl Prafeuor Pfvff-UD' Arriilazzl Proferror Rev. Joseph G. Keezan, SJ. Profenor Head of Deparlmenf PSYCHOLOGY Rev. William C. Bier, SJ. Mr Rxchard F D Hememann Imlrurlor Aymlanl lnxlructor Dr. joseph F. Kubis Auociale Profexmr Rev. Henryk Misiak Rev R1ch1rd T Zegers SJ Affixmnl Profexmr Inrlrllrlor PUBLIC. SPEAKING Mr. Achille Riello Imtrurlor RELIGION Rev. John M. A. Butcher S.-I. Rev Terence J Boyle, SJ Auislanl Profenor Head of Dejmrlmenl .. A 'i!.. L K f' wg.. kk I f Rev. Ignatius W. Cox, S.J. Rev. Theodore T. Farley, S.J. Rev. Philip S. Hurley, S.J. Rev. Robert H. Johnson SJ Profeuor Profefmr A,f.ri.fm111 Profexmr A,r.ri.rl:ml Profenor Rev- .IOSeph A. Lennon, S.J. Rev. John J. O'Connor, S.J. Rev. Joseph A. O'Connor, S.J. Rev. Vincent T. Reynolds SJ Anoriale Profe.f.wr Auixfmzl Profeuor Inlrllclor Inlrurior Major Theodore C. Bunker AIIIJIQHI Profexmr MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS Col. Norman E. Hartman Profeuor Head of Department ., 1 - GQ- Capt. James J. Gable Aixixfanl Profexmr Major Francis W. Fox Arxiflnfzl Profexxor Major Duane W. Malone Major Curtis W. Mann Major Parnell Pafford Capt. Eugene Tedick Axxixlanz Profexmr Afxislanl Profenor Allifllllll Profeuor Auirfant Profeuar DEPT. OF COMMUNICATION ARTS Rev. Vincent de Paul O'Beirne, Rev. Alfred Barrett, SJ. SJ- Auixzant Prafessor Anoriale Profeuor Chairman, journalifm Divifion Head of Department Mr. William A. Coleman Mr. Charles 1. Felten Mr, Francis P, Ford Imlrurlor Ifzxirurmf Imiruclor Rrldm jofmzalimz Radig Mr- Edgaf L- KIOICI1 Mr. Judson La Haye, jr. Mr. David Marshall Mr. Pietro Montana Affiffglfy lzfofff-YU' Imtrurlor Axxixlanl Profeuaf' Lecmrer :ea re Radzo joumalum fUllW1flll.f7IZ X Mr. Thomas O'Brien Mr. Thomas P. Orr, jr. Mr. Ernest D. Ricca Mr. Edward Walsh Lecturer Lermrer ' Lecturer Irzxlrflrtor Radio Iourrmlism Radio jourmzlimz Rev. J. Franklin Ewing, S.J. Axxirmrzl Profeuor Anthropology - Rev. Stephen L. J. O'Beirne, SJ. Exerulive Asxixtarzt to the Prexidezzi Mr. Francis X. Fitzpatrick Mr, Joseph T, Hart Regiflrar and Auixmnt lo the College Librarian Dean ' f-M11 L. , , , , ty' xA'f 1 V' ' ,J M fx , M' ' M " . I If 3 H L 6 ' f W' .' f . f , ifmi Sl w 4, W ,fs-ff ' M -v f,gs 4Nv Eggf 'N i ? 1 I ,1 r , 5. K MEM? iwmw i ,M... ,..4...., Numa mssnaewnmsbscsl ' JIU ' ' '15 'w ', Y I ff , , fav' I .1 yr-mi Q ii, L1 5 1 K:L' 1 . ' 0 ' " rw ffm? Y 4 x Q , J I I V. H Wa ., ,Q l,. I .. If fi I , Yi 4 ff! iid! ,QM E I u V ilJ' i IVWWUJIIMQ v -f.v 'f:.:s,',s 5 . 3 s . , s I O' u - v Y ,RHI LF Aqlla il if .34 . .fu I , In-,ll My fn '4.1..u,.j'1,' fy Y. Y' .' if A . nw . , -,.,. , K'Y1 'Y nn14n,q ,.w-,, "!l'l.'l n 14- , .15 cf J fri , 1 V., ff: xi KIA I ,Rf I In 4 73,3- 4 V P!! .v 'F A K.: 4' 1 1:1 THE FGRDH M MA he Fordham man is always a genfleman. He is kind. he is courfeous. he is, above all, fhoughlful of ofhers rafher fhan of himself. He is ever mindful of Cardinal Newman's lasfing definifion. "A genfleman is one who never hurfs anofher's feeIings." and hence he is merciful foward fhe weak and unfor- funafe. iusf as "he is merciful foward fhe absurd." A Fordham man is loyal: he is loyal fo his feams. he is loyal fo his fellows, he is loyal 'lo his Alma Mafer-Loyall-y is a disfincfive nofe of Characfer, and Characfer is an essen- fial requisife of genflemanliness. In furn. un- less he be a genfleman. no undergraduafe is fruly "A Fordham Mani' s He is careful of his acfion bofh af College and when wifhouf fhe "hallowed gafes." and his speech is ever guided by an uprighl- mind. He is iovial. he ls happy. he is a good fellow. buf remember-The Fordham Man is always a Gen-lleman. 41' A CLASS HO ORS HE following names are those of our classmates who, through hard work and diligent application of their talents, have made their mark as the Honor Students Of the Class of 1950. VINCENT J. P. Fox JOHN J. HARNETT PAUL L. KANE FRANCIS J. LANE FRESHMAN YEAR 1946-47 First Class Honors MICHAEL E. LORENZO JOHN C. MANFRB ROBERT F. X. MEYER JOSEPH L. PAPAY Second Class Honors EDWARD J. CIBULAY FRANCIS X. FLEISCHMANN ANTHONY T. COSCIA FRANCIS J. CUNNION STEPHEN M. DONNELLY LOUIS A. HEALEY THOMAS N. JOYCE HAROLD S. LYNCH, JR. ALAN F. LYON SOPHOMORE YEAR 1947-48 RONALD ALLEN SAVERIO A. BUATTI WILLIAM J. BURKE EDWARD J. CIBULAY JOSEPH DEFRANCO VINCENT W. ANSANELLI CHARLES J. DEVANNY DAVID C. DONOVAN FRANCIS J. LANE JOHN J. BENNETT HUGH J. CARROLL RAYMOND CHISHOLM PIERRE J. DOLAN CARL C. BECK, JR. THOMAS J. BURNS, JR. JAMES P. BUTTAFUOCO RONALD F. CARROLL First Class Honors THOMAS FLEMING VINCENT J. P. FOX JOHN J. HARNETT WILLIAM HARTMAN PAUL L. KANE LEON J. LEWANDOWSKI Second Class Honors MICHAEL E. LORENZO HAROLD S. LYNCH, JR. JOHN E. LYONS TERRENCE MCGUIRK CHARLES F. MAHONEY JUNIOR YEAR 1948-49 First Class Honors JOHN J. HARNETT LEON J. LEWANDOWSKI ALAN F. LYON Second Class Honors DONALD W. CONNOLLY HOWARD E. CORBETT THOMAS N. JOYCE FRANCIS J. LANE JEROME B. LONG Special Poetry Award THOMAS J. FLEMING 39 WILLIAM J. POLLITT VINCENT M. SIMKO DANIEL J. SULLIVAN THEODORE L. ZAHNE NEIL T. MCCAFFREY DANIEL F. MCDONALD CHARLES F. MAHONEY GEORGE A. WOODS ALAN F. LYON JOSEPH L. PAPAY WILLIAM J. POLLITT LAWRENCE J. ROSS VINCENT M. SIMKO ROBERT F. X. MEYER DONALD T. PUCKETT ALBERT F. SMITH THEODORE ZAHNE CHARLES F. MAHONEY PETER MIRANDA, JR. JOSEPH L. PAPAY JOHN E. TRICAMO ROBERT F. X. MEYER JOHN F. RYAN JOHN N. SHINE ALBERT F. SMITH ". . .What memories each recalls." BORN in a golden age, reared in a depression and thrust into uncertainty, the Fordham class of 1950 possesses a history that cannot be limited to a period of four years. Individually the past has been accounted for and our future con- tributions are yet to be listed. It has been our good fortune to share many things together from 1946 to 1950. Here then, are fragments of those years which we feel belong to the class of 1950. Our era, which in retrospect seems brief, wit- nessed a giant shaking off of the effects of a war that nearly submerged higher education. Because of us or in spite of us Fordham progressed. Our tremendous influx of numbers struck her where it hurt most-space. The problem was solved by "swing-shift" education. Lights burned nightly in the classrooms and we played the martyr while secretly enjoying it. The rub for some was the conflict with extra-curricular activities. We couldn't quite understand why the football team was consistently on the short end of the odds, since it was Fordham that had quarried the seven blocks of granite et al. Months progressed before we realized that Fordham was rebuilding more than an athletic dynasty. It was hard for some to accept first-things-first but the theory has proved itself. In October of 1946 we began meeting tradition. After the "fall fortnight" we sat in the rear of the gym and witnessed the celebration of the Mass of the Holy Ghost inaugurating the 106th academic year. The Sophomores wanted another tradition re- stored-hazing. We couldn't quite see such juve- nile practices. Our feelings changed radically when we became Sophs. While waiting for subsistence checks to ap- pear we felt Fordham's pulse quicken. THE MONTHLY, FORDHAM-FRANCE, and the Band came back after a lapse of many years. In response to student interest new organizations and bolder ventures arose. The theatre division put on "Peer Gynt" and "Wings Over Europe." The International Club was started. Keating Hall's tower sprouted a fifty-foot antenna for station WRAM-FM. We stepped into the social spotlight by spon- soring the Valentine Dance. Our first venture in presenting lunch-time one-act plays was panned mercilessly by a RAM reviewer. Another partner was added to the Communication 'Arts course as journalism was introduced. Four thousand hysterical fans packed the gym the night of February 27th, 1947, and watched Karpowich, Mulvihill, Smith 8: Co. administer a 65-61 upset over NYU. In May, jack Coffey cele- brated his silver jubilee of service to Fordham and the baseball team made it a success by con- tinuing their winning ways over the Violets. With September, the beginning of our Sopho- more year, Father Rowley took over the duties of Dean of Discipline from Father Engel. The FCC said it would be WFUV-FM and Cardinal Spell- man officially dedicated the station. Arthur God- frey got his start in radio by heading a list of well- known performers that Sunday afternoon. The War Memorial Chapel after two years of planning was almost a reality when we finished selling chance books. After raising over 353,000 the College was given a holiday. The gridiron picture improved as we gained a win, a tie, and a few losses. Pranksters began running amuck on the campus as the Ram plaque and Elm Tree road were painted liberally every week-end. We moved up a notch in seating at the Mass of the Holy Ghost and received our share of the awards at Prize Day exercises. Dr. Hess found radio-active rays in the Independent Subway sta- tion but had to pay ten cents like the rest of -us. Bells echoed in the gym as we staged the Christ- mas dance. The college began thinking about instituting a course in Safety after an explosion in the Chemis- try building, a fire that nearly destroyed Santilli Hall, and Mulcahy being saved by a student bucket brigade. Syracuse broke a basketball winning streak at eleven games on january 31st, The Glee Club celebrated their twenty-fifth anniversary at Town Hall. The value of being in condition was exhib- ited in April as we puffed around the cinder track during an intra-college meet. Tradition took us by the hand again in Gctober Of 1948 as we sat behind the Seniors at the Holy Ghost Mass. We read the following in a RAM headline for October 14th, "Stadium Up in 1949" OH Wednesdays, olive drab predominated as the ROTC paraded an enrollment of 925 men. Traffic halted on Fordham Road as we marched on NYU's Campus the night prior to the football game. In December the 103-year-old University Church, completely remodeled and redecorated, Was blessed by the Cardinal as a memorial to 229 sons of Fordham who were killed in World War II. On january 6th, 1949, the newspapers told us We had a new rector and President. The Rev. Laurence J. McGinley took office in February as Father Gannon, after nearly thirteen years in Office, moved to Manresa, S. I. The Pharmacy building was next to join the fire-damaged list. On February 9th we joined in the recitation of the rosary on the steps of Keating to protest the imprisonment of Josef Cardinal Mindszenty. We drafted a new constitution in May and great strides were made in student gov- ernment. There is no doubt that the Junior Prom with Vincent Lopez that same month was the best Cver! Our education was not without its price, however, as Dr. William Conway and Dr. Walter Hines died in February and August respectively. The administration changes were apparently not yet over as we returned for our Senior year in September and found that Fordham had a new Dean-Rev. Thurston Davis, who succeeded Rev. Lawrence Walsh. There were more notices on the bulletin boards but there were more bulletin boards. The various sodalities disappeared in name and there arose an amalgamation of all former groups into the Parthenian Sodality. The Infantile Paralysis fund was more than 313500 richer when the Yale football game was cancelled and our slogan became "Beat Polio." As black-gowned Seniors we headed the pro- cession into the gym for our last Mass of the Holy Spirit. In delivering the sermon Father McGinley warned us of the dangers of rotting materialism. Hopes for an undefeated season collapsed at Michie Stadium on the afternoon of November 5th as the cadets engineered 'a 55-0 win only after a grueling struggle. Fordham paid homage to a great saint Novem- ber 28th when St. Francis Xavier's uncorrupted arm arrived for public veneration. The Air Force picked Fordham for a research project on jet plane insulation. The reservoirs dropped and so did the swimming team's hopes. Some thought oil had been discovered on the campus but it was only boring apparatus taking soundings for the new dormitory. We looked' a little paler the afternoon of March 10th when the Red Cross bloodmobile pulled away. Seniors could smile again after the comprehensive philosophy exam was postponed until 1951. We suddenly began worrying about job opportunities rather than subsistence checks. The second hand became more important than the hour hand and before we realized, it was graduation. We wondered if Senior week was to make us forget or remember. Boat rides, beach parties, suppers and the Senior Ball at the Hotel Astor were ready for us. The era had ended. "So many worldr, ro much to do 5 So little done, such things to be." -Tennyson. RICHARD M. ABALAN Chemiflry B.S EDWARD ABELE Pfycbalogy B.S. WILLIAM ADELMAN, JR. Pre-Med B.S. CARL A. AIMONE Hiflory BA. GAETANO T. ALFIERI Pre-Med B..S'. RONNIE ALLEN Pre-Med BS. ALFRED A. AMATO Efzgliyb BA. MARC C. ANGELILLO Pfycbology B.S. VINCENT W. ANSANELLI Pre-Med B.S NICHOLAS P. ARCOMANO English B.S EUGENE ARNONE P1'e-Med B5 JAMES E. ASTWOOD Pre-Med B.S ROBERT M. ATKINSON Ecofzomirx B.S EDWARD JOHN BABIS Economicf B.S GEORGE E. BAHNTGE Government BA BERNARD R. BAHOSHY Cloemistry B.S + f 1 'W .La ax .R 4 ' i"'S - .' V, ' 1 TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT R BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT JAMES EDWARD BALL HENRY MAURICE BARRY Pfycbology B.S. Engliyb B.A VICTOR C. BALL JOSEPH S. BARTLEY Economic! B.S. Pre-Med B DONATO C. BARBIERO JOSEPH F. BARTOLONE Economicf B.A. Pre-Med B S JAMES GREGORY BARRON SALVATORE BASILE E11 glifb B.A. Pre-Med B S 44 TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT EDWARD E. BATOG Pre-Devin! H ixlor y C I fzfficf H ix! or y ROBERT E. BAUTZ CARL C. BECK, JR. JOHN E. BEEZ FRANCIS D. BELL Pxycbology B.S JOHN JAMES BENNETT Hixlory B.A ALBERT T. BERNAIIDINI Biology B.S' LEWIS A. BERNHARD, JR. Emfzomics 13.5. Ghz J. ,,, .-4 ,- nlfgfs ,I X ' anrbsvf W2-561519 '4 J gi 45 'QR X FRANK BERTINO Pfycbology B.S RAYMOND A. BEYROUTY Pre-Med B.S PETER C. BLACKLEY Erozzonlirx B.S STANLEY H. BLOOMER Gozfernmeul B.S JOSEPH T. BOILLIN Emnomicf B.S. PHILIP ALBERT BOLGER Hiflory BA. FRANK BOLTON Ecwmmicf B.S JOHN A. BOLZAN, JR. Pl'e-M611 B.S RICHARD BOOTHBY Pre-Med B5 RALPH S. BOULAY Ecmmmicf B.S WILLIAM E. BOYLAND Efzglifb B.A CORNELIUS D. BOYLE C bemiftry B .S . WILLIAM F. BRANIGAN, JR. Greek B.A. JOHN BRANT, JR. History B.A. EDWARD LEO BREEN, JR. Pfychology B..S'. WILLIAM A. BRENDLE, JR. jourmzlimz B.S. . , TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT ROBERT J. BRENNAN Erofzomim' WILLIAM R. BRENNAN Economic! B.A. ANTHONY BRESCIA Economics HARRY BRODIE C bemiflry ' BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT PATRICK J. BRODY Economirx B.S EDMUND R. BROWN Cbemiflry B.S JOSEPH GERARD BOWN Emfmmirf B.A ROBERT KENNEDY BROWN Ecofzomim' B.S 51' TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT '55, A . LOUIS BRUNE, JR. WILLIAM BURKE C l1e111i.flr y B .S. ElIgli.i'l7 B .S . in SAVERIO A. BUATTI JOHN F. BURNS, JR. Pre-Mer! 13.5. Pre-Med B.S. SILVIO M. BURIGO, JR. JOHN H. BURNS E t'0l10Ulil'.l' B .S . C l2emi.rlry B .Sf JOHN JEROME BURKE THOMAS BURNS, JR. Cb6'l1lf.I'fl'j' 13.5. PbyJ'ir.r B.S. A 423 49 JAMES P. BUTTAFUOCCO Pre-Med B.S JOSEPH CACCIOTTI Cbemixfry B.S JOHN E. CAHILL Pre-Med B.S DONALD V. CALLAHAN Ezzglixb B.A DONALD PETER CAMERON Chemislry B.S CHARLES R. CAMPBELL Economic! B.S OLIVER A. CAMPBELL Pre-.Med B.S ROSARIO S. CAMPO Pre-Med B..S' ROBERT C. CANALE Economic: B.S' EMIL M. CANNAROZZI Pre-Med B.S. RICHARD A. CANNING Biology B.S. GEORGE R. CANTY, JR. Economic! B.S. BERNARD FRANCIS CARLIN Erorzonziar B.5'. DONALD CARMODY Cbemiflry B.S. DINO L. CAROZZA Pre-Med B.S. BERNARD N. CARROLL Eronomicx B .S . -f 4 3' f F 5 -All TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT EUGENE MICHAEL CARROLL Ecozzomhff B.S. HUGH CARROLL Pre-Med BS. JOHN FRANCIS CARROLL Pfycbalogy BA. RONALD F. CARROLL Govermrzefzl B.S. 52 BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT VINCENT CARTER, JR. Pre-Med BS THOMAS MYLES CARTY Emfzomicf B A ALFRED LOUIS CARUSO Pre-Meal BS MAURICE CASEY Ecozmmicf B S TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT DONALD JOHN CASSIDY Englixb WARREN CASSIDY G'01'c'l'llIllC'7Il JOHN J. cAss1N EC'0ll0lI1iC.f GORDON CAVANAUGH Emfmmicf ff'-Q' 4:5 GEORGE CERNIGLIARO Pre-Med B.S' ROGER M. CHAEEIOTTE Evonomicx B.S JOHN CHAPMAN Hixlory B.S'. EDWARD E. CHARBONNEAU Ezzglifb B.A. I' G Wil? ,L IV 3 E ! 53 5? , , .i.1 LEWIS CHISHOLM, JR. Pre-Med B.S RAYMOND E. CHISHOLM Claffiff B.A GEORGE T. CHRIST Gozfermlzenf B.S JOSEPH CHARLES CIAMPA Modern Langllagex B .S EDWARD CIBULAY EL'0l7072ZfL'J' B .S . ROBERT P. CILIOTTA Spmzifh B.S'. CHIP CIPOLLA Iofnvmliwz B .S . DONALD D. P. CLARKE Cl76'1lli,I'fl'.jl B.S. . FRANKLIN CLIFFORD Efzglifb BA. JOHN F. X. CLINE P1'e-Med BS. THOMAS COFFEY Economirf B.S. FRANK A. COLEMAN Economics B.A. GREGORY S. COLEMAN Radio B.A. EDWARD P. COLLINS Ecofzomirf B.S'. EDWARD JOSEPH CONNERY Econamics B.A. DONALD W. CONNOLLY Pxycbology B.S. 5 fx Q" I '- 1 1. "KH, Q," wr' . X . 7 'If 1 H! f, TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT WILLIAM T. CONNOLLY Phyficx BAS' JAMES P. CONNORS, JR. Ermzomicf B.A EUGENE ROBERT CONWAY Pxycbology B.S JOHN CONWAY, JR. Evozzomicx B.S 56 BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO R161-IT RICHARD J. CONYNGHAM Ecmzonzirf B.A. FRANCIS ANDREW COOK, JR Economic: 13.5. GEORGE F. COOK f 0ll1'l7!IliJ'7?2 B .S . JAMES GREGORY COONEY Goverfzmefzt B .S . TOP ROW LEF1 10 RIGHT Bo1'1oM Row :url ro RIGH1 RICHARD J CORALLO FRANCISJ CORLEY EL'01I0l1lil'.f P65 slr: HOWARD E CORBETT WILLIAM H CORNISH Em110111ic.r L1 0110111161 FRANK G M CORBIN JOHNJ CORRIGAN I o111'11al IJ111 Pb 3 116 r FERNANDO A CORDOVA OWEN E CORRIGAN Pre-Meal ANTHONY T. COSCIA Cbenmlry B.S NORMAN S. COSTANZA Pxychology B.S JOSEPH ANTHONY COX, JR. Clfmicx B.A. VERNE T. COXEN Pfyfbology B.S. FRANCIS G. COYLE Pfycbology B.S. PATRICK COYLE Erzglifb B.S'. JOSEPH JOHN CRAIG Hislory B.A. CLARENCE JOHN CRYSLER E12 glifb B.A. FRANCIS CUNNION Frefzcb B.A. ROBERT JOSEPH CURRAN Pre-Med B.A. AUREL ANTHONY D'ALLURA Efzglixh B..S'. JOHN DALY, JR. Pre-Med B.S. JOHN JOSEPH DALY, JR. Hiftory B.A. WILLIAM DALY Economic: B.S. MICHAEL A. D'AMELIO Frefzrb B.S. ROBERT A. D'AMICO Pre-Med B.A. Kai yy 4 Q Q , .1 45 :XG TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT STEWART JAMES DANN DONALD DEFINE Hiyiory B.A. Mfzlbenmlicf B A JOHN DAVIS JAMES ROBERT DeFOE En glifh B .A. English B A ROBERT S. DE BOIS LEROY A. DeFRANCES Government B.S. Pfycbology B S CHARLES DECKER JOSEPH DeFRANCO Economic: B.S. Economirf B S 60 TOP Row, LEFT TO RIGHT EUGENE JOSEPH DEGNAN Ezzglifb B.A FRANK H. DELANEY P1'e-Meal B.S'. GEORGE V. DELANEY Cbemixfry B.S. ALFRED DELLA ROCCA Biology B.S. BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT SALVATORE V. DeMARCO Pre-Med B .S JAMES F. DEMPSEY Goverfzmefzt B..S' THEOBALD DENGLER Gerlmzfz B.A JAMES ANDREW DENNEAN Pfycbology B.S 61 Y -1:-, FRANK X. DERHAM Pre-Denial B .S'. EDUARDO DESPIAU-BRAVO 'Iom'm1IiJm B .S . ALFRED A. DCSTEEANIS, JR. Pre-Med B.S. CHARLES JOSEPH DEVANNY Hiyrory B.A. ROBERT L. DEVLIN Pbyficf B.S. MICHAEL JOSEPH DiCANIO E cofzomicf B .S . GEORGE M. DICKIE, JR. Pfycbology B,S, LEONARD J. DiGIOVANNI Biology B.S'. JOSEPH D. DIGIROLAMO Government B.S WALTER E. DILLEMUTH Pre-Med B. A ARTHUR JOHN DILLON Hixlory B.A JOSEPH PATRICK DINEEN Pre-Med B.5' DOMINICK A. DiPAOLA Biology B.S FRANK DiPIERRO Pre-Med B.S EUGENE A. DOHERTY Economirx B.S PIERRE JOHN DOLAN I-Iixtory B.A 4' . f b 1? GM v ext ' A VW my 'Lg HU, sm JJ L J . K1 TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT ROBERT DOLCE Pre-Denial B.5' ROBERT M. DOMALEWSKI Economicy B.S JOSEPH ERNEST DOMANICO Pfycbolagy B..S' JOHN E. DONIHEE Euglifb B.A 64 BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT STEPHEN M. DONNELLY Emuonzicf B S DAVID C. DONOVAN Pre-Med BA RICHARD A. DONOVAN Ezzglifb BA WILLIAM C. DORGAN 1VIf1lbe11z1zficJ B A TOP RCW, I-EFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT 'WJ DANIEL DOUGHERTY Pxycbology BS. CHARLES FRANCIS DOURESS G01f'61'7I7I7677l B .S . JAMES J. DOYLE Pre-Med B.S. STELIO DUBBIOSI E mnomicf B .S . C. ALBERT DUCHARME Pre-Mez! GEORGE DUFFY E11 glifb B .A. EUGENE A. DUNN Pre-Med JOHN J. DUNNE, JR. Pre-Denml BA . F49 , 'H+ TJ- 5' M ,J e 'V 111 BS ky' 3 65 3. 1i"', i....l 1 RICHARD DUNNE Goffernmefzl B5 JOHN L. DUPUY Englifb B.S FRANCIS DWYER Ecozlomicx B..S'. WILLIAM R. EARLEY, JR. Ezzglifb B.A. JOHN THOMAS EATON Pyyfbology BS. JOSEPH CARROLL EDWARDS .Mrzlbenzfzficf B.A. CYRIL EGAN English B.A. RICHARD EGAN E11 glixb B.A. WALTER F. EHLERS Ellglifb BA JOSEPH E. EID Theater B.S FRANCIS R. EINTERZ Pre-Med B.S. HARRY ELIAZARIAN Pre-Med B..S'. WALTER ELLERT Pfycbology B.A. WILLIAM THOMAS ELLIS Psychology B.S. PETER C. ESPOSITO Pfyrbology B.5'. WILLIAM P. EVANGELIST Pfycbology B,,S', " ""?2.1m:? ,1"' 'f I iff R .yi if If-'1 ' tl X ' I TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT EDWARD EXNER . LOUIS EERDINAND Cbe111i.rh'y 13.5. Gnfferlmzenl B S GENE FALCIANO LOUIS E. FERNANDEZ, JR Pyyfbofogy B.S. Pxyfbology B S JOHN R. FARLEY ANTHONY S. EILANDRO Y Radio B.A. Cbemiflry B 5 BERNARD A. FEENEY ROBERT M. FINAN W -- -4 Emnomicf B.S. Gozfermnenl B S lazy.:-f. :LL 68 TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT JAMES CONRAD FINSTERLE JOSEPH PATRICK FISCHER English B.A. Pbilompby B.A ALBERT FIORELLA GERARD E. FITZGERALD Hixfory B.A. Emfmmifx B.A A FRANK G. FIORENTINO ' EUGENE T. EITZGIBBONS Pfyrbology B.S. Emnomicx B.S GEORGE FREDERICK FISCHER JOSEPH R. FITZPATRICK Germmz B.A. Pre-Denial B.S 69 ff N 525 9-1 i: JAMES MARTIN FLANAGAN Government B.S THOMAS E. FLANAGAN Pfyrbology B.S' FRANCIS X. FLEISCHMANN Pre-Defllfll B.A. THOMAS JAMES FLEMING Ellglilb BA. JAMES DONALD FLYNN Euglixla B.A. JAMES W. FLYNN Scieure B.S. KENNETH E. FOLEY Ermzomirf B .S . THOMAS AQUINAS FOLEY fomwalimz B .S . HUGH GERARD FORD Economirr B.S JOHN P. FOSTER Radio BA. FRANCIS DALTON FOWLER Pre-Med B.S VINCENT P. FOX Economicx B.A. FREDERICK A. FRANK Psyrbology B.A. LEONARD JOHN FRASCA Governmezzt B.S. JOHN M. FREY, JR. Emfzomicf B.S'. JOHN FURIA, JR. Hirlory BA. 'l ' . X A ,,fQ11:iffW u + Q ', AN . "Ig, jbjl M 'H ,. 7 W 'W f! TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT RALPH F. GALLAGHER Pre-Med 13.5. ROBERT JAMES GALLAGHER lizzgliyb B.A. JOHN MICHAEL GALLUZZI G10l'?7'l7IllC'7Il B .S. WILLIAM DENIS GARGAN, JR. Englixb B.S. fu BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT JOHN J. GEARY Gv0l'67'7llIlC'7lf B S WARREN M. GILLIGAN Emzzomiar B S THOMAS E. GILMORE Englixb B.A JOSEPH PATRICK GOREY Pre-Denial B S TOP ROXV, LEFT TO RIGHT ISOTTOINI RONW, l.l2F'I' TO RIGHT A 4 I -1. 1 Rn f rj I J 4- XX' f ff if I1 . VINCENT ROBERT GORR ROBERT F. GRIBBIN BA. I liazglixla 13.5. 1VIf1ll1e1m1lir.r PETER E. GRAHAM CHARLES N. GRIEEEN G'o1'er11me11l 13.3. G'n1'w'm11w1l JOSEPH FRANCIS GRAY, JR. EDWARD GRIFFIN CfJe111i.rlry 13.3. Iirrulruzzfiar BERNARD C. GREUBEL PATRICK V. GUINEY Iimzznzzliaxv 13.5. Ilryvlzfzlfzgy 73 Nl ,KW i:u l JOHN JOSEPH GUINTA Pxyfbology B.S F. ROBERT GUY Emfmmirf B.S LEO M. HAGGERTY Radio B.S JOSEPH WILLIAM HANLEY ECOH0l1li6'.f , B.S ALAN B. HANSON Tbefllre B.S' JOHN HARNETT Mfllbevmlirf B.S DANIEL P. HARRINGTON Govermzzezzl B.S EDWARD HENRY HART Et'0II0lllfCJ' B.5' WILLIAM HARTMANN Hiflory B S FRANK HASLACH G01JBl'lI7I2C'llf B S WALTER A. HASSETT Biology B S DONALD T. HAYES Efzgliyb B S RICHARD JAMES HAYES Radio B.A LOUIS ANDREW HEALEY Pre-Meal B S MICHAEL JOHN HEALY EL'0l207l7iL'J' B S' RICHARD M. HEALY Pre-Med B S' lf I M .f,,,,, X I-9' M, 017 ,J I ff xgilifgyf, J ' 'W " fl 9 4. .In 'VH If 8 GL f I Q f ' C1 TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT JAMES PATRICK HEANEY EDWARD F. HICKEY, JR. Pxycbology BA. Pxyrbology 13.5. LOUIS PIERRE HERIN ARTHUR D. HICKMAN Mfllbeflnllim B .S . E II gliyb B .A. CHARLES G. HERRMANN JAMES V. HINCHLIFFE Cbemiflry B.A. Hirlory B.A. JOHN F. HESSION ROBERT M. HOFFMANN Pre-Med B .S . Englifb B .S . 76 ,S 1 ,Q-.., ..-..:.,an - mg-a.w.'-.f-L: M.-n-.au I TOP Row, LEFT TO RIGHT WALTER JEROME HOFFMAN C bezlfiwry B .S . JOHN F. HOLDEN JR. Ec'0ll0Illft'.l' B .S . PAUL A. HOMIER Pre-Delllnf B.S. THOMAS B. HORAN, JR. Pre-Nlecf BS. Nl :?qLi::v,,A M--W:-iiii: 10515 E. IBXICIEZ Pre-Mez! B.S JOHN P. ILLO E Il gl iyb B .A HERBERT IMBORNONI, JR. Hiylory B.A LEON S. INGE Hi.s'lm'y BA ROBERT IZZO El'0ll0lllfl'J' B.A. FRANCIS JOSEPH JACKMAN Pre-Med B.S'. MARK H. JACKSON Hiflary BA. WILLIAM V. JACOBSON, JR. Pre-Med B.5' CHARLES G. JACQUES Cbemiftry B.S JOSEPH JENNINGS Goifermueul B..S' FRANCIS JOSEPH JOHNSON Ecofzofzziw' B .S . LEO WILLIAM JOY Euolmmivx BA. THOMAS N. JOYCE Pre-Med B.S. JAMES THOMAS KALLEHER Pfyrbology B.S. PAUL LAWRENCE KANE Pxycbology B.S. JOSEPH P. KANOP Emzzomics B .S . Q J, :sexy A if JJJ '?"! ' J TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT JOHN CHARLES KANZLER RICHARD KELLY Et'01I0llIft'J' B.S. Cbemiylry B.S. DANIEL F. KELLY ROBERT KELLY Emammicy V B .S . E form nziur B .S . JOHN M. KELLY ROWAN P. KELLY Evofzomicf B,S. Hiylory BA. JOHN TYNAN KELLY DANIEL M. KENLON Pxyrbology B ,S. G0 zferuwelzl B .S . v 5 A 4 Ta aw, nl --f..Amp-:mfs .4-ff so , ...., F? f i r TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOIVI ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT EIR- Q' V ab ff. PATRICK KENNY WILLIAM F. KILGANNON 'Il Pfjyyfgj Cf7811li.l'lI'j' FRANK W. KIEFER ROBERT W. KINNEY Pxyvbology B.A. G'01fe1'1w1e11l B.S. R. DONALD KIESEL EDWARD P. KINSELLA Pre-Med BS. Pxyrbology B.5'. DONALD THOMAS KILEY HARRY E. KLOS Mfllbelllnliar B .A . Pre-Med B.S. 81 -gn" "' " CARL PAUL KORZ Pre-Med BS WILLIAM KUEBEL Ecofzomicy B.S ALFRED G. KULL Goffewzmenl B.S ROLAND A. LACROIX Hiffory B.S RICHARD LAMBERT Efzglixb B.S WILLIAM E. LA MOTHE Ecofzomirf B.A JOHN V. LANAHAN Mathematic! B.S RICHARD F. X. LANAHAN Pbyficf B.S WILLIAM T. LANDMARK Economics B.S FRANCIS JOSEPH LANE Mfztbemfzlirf B.A PAUL A. LANE, JR. Pre-Med B.5' FRANCIS X. LARKIN Economicf B.5' ALEXANDER M. LASAKA Matbemalifx B.A WILLIAM LATZKO Cbemiftry B.S' ANTHONY G. LAURICELLA Government B.S' GUY W. LAURORA Pre-Med B.S ff' -L I -EA. N J TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT ALFRED E. LEAHY WILLIAM G. LE SEUR Iilzglixb B.S. Et'0Il0N1f6'.f B S PATRICK H. LEHAN ANTHONY T. LETTIERI Pre-Med B.S. Ezlglirb B A JOSEPH A. LENNON LEON LEWANDOWSKI Ecwzozzziau' B.S. Pfyrbolagy B A DOMENICK V. LEPORE JOHN LEWIS Pre-Med B.S'. Evozzofzlim' B A 84 TOP Row, LEFT TO RIGHT GABRIEL M. LIEGEY, JR. Ezzgliyb B .S WILLIAM FREDERICK LINK Pre-Meal BS DANIEL LION Pre-Med B.S ANTHONY LOBELLO Ecmzomifzr B.S BOTTOM Row, LEFT TO RIGHT JEROME BOWMAN LONG Hiflory BA MICHAEL E. LORENZO ECUIIUIIIICJ' B,S JAMES LOUGHLIN EL'0I10llliL'J' B,A EDWARD D. LOUGHMAN, JR Hixlory B.S 'Q-1' Qi! r A9 85 -H- .YHHLH - ARTHUR R. LUSARDI Pre-Med B.S BERNARD E. LYNCH Pre-Med B.S DAVID PATRICK LYNCH Pxycbology B.S EUGENE A. LYNCH folzmzzlimz B.A HAROLD S. LYNCH, JR. Hislory B.S JAMES P. LYNCH Economic! B.S JOHN T. LYNCH EL'07Z07llfC.f B.S WILLIAM FRANCIS LYNCH E12 glifb B.A WILLIAM S. LYNCH Governmerzt B.S ALAN F. LYON Pf'e-Med BA CORNELIUS JOSEPH LYONS Pxycbology B.A FRANK JOHN LYONS, JR. Mafbenmlicf B.A JOHN EDWARD LYONS Cbemiflry B.S' MICHAEL V. LYONS Ecouomirx B.S GEORGE L. MacINERNEY Erofzomirf E B.S. KENNETH A. MCALEENAN Hiftory B..S'. I ! "1 ',.j 3 I V 1 '-.Q Lx EZ' ' -'X Jw. -' X .739 16' "H A .1 . !. TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT ROBERT PAUL MCBRIEN NEIL MCCAEEREY Euglifb B.A. W !0llf'7l!lU,fIll B A FRANK MCCABE RICHARD P. MCCAEFREY Pyyrbology B,A, GOV67'IIll7Ellf B S JAMES R. MCCABE W. PAUL MCCLESKEY Emzmmim' B.S. Ecofzowicf B S JOHN JAMES MCCAEFERY THOMAS MCCORMACK Pyyclmlogy B.S. Pxycbology B A 88 Q TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT JOHN J. MCCUE, JR. Pby.s'ic'.v B .Sf ARTHUR W. MCDERMOTT Emnomirf B.S DANIEL F. MCDONALD Pby.s'ic.f B .S JOSEPH P. MCDONALD Pre-Med B.S BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT MICHAEL T. MCDONOUGH Pre-Med B .S . WILLIAM MCELHENNY ELWIIIIIIIILII' B.A. JOHN V. MCEVILY Et'0ll0l1lft'.f BA. A WILLIAM MCEVOY, JR. Ezzglixb BA. I D Q, V J U I! f 89 --L"l "1l ARTHUR J. MCGEE Evonomicf B.S JAMES R. MCGINNIS Eronomirx B.S' JOSEPH MCGRATH Englifb B.S' TERRENCE MCGUIRK English B.S DONALD MCHUGH Pfycbology B.A THOMAS JOHN MCKEON Ecofzomicf B.S JOHN MCKERNAN Pre-Med B.S BERNARD P. MCLAUGHLIN Erzglifb B..S' JOSEPH M. MCLAUGHLIN E12 glisb B.5' JOSEPH E. MCLOUGHLIN, JR. Iolzrzzfzliym B .A GERARD MCMAHON, JR. Pre-Med B.A JOSEPH T. MCMAHON Efozzomicf B.S MARTIN D. MCMAHON Radio B.S JOHN JOSEPH MCMANUS Ecofzomicx B.S R. KEVIN MCMANUS Ezzglixb B.S FRANK MCNAMARA Cl1emi.vt1'y B .S . ie L Q P L 'MW' 7 A iff f Q Qu 4' I Q 5 .1-M' .ss " P? l 4? TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT EDWARD M. MCNULTY JOHN P. MCSHANE Hiyiory B.A. Pfycbology B.S JOSEPH P. MCNULTY JOSEPH R. MCSHANE G o vewzment B .S. Pre-Med 13.5 FRANCIS X. MCPARTLAND ROBERT P. MACCHIA Psychology B.S. Pbyfiw' B.S ARTHUR C. MCQUADE ALBERT W. MADIGAN Biology B.S. Efofzomicx BA 92 TOP Row, LEFT TO RIGHT FRANK JAMES MAGENNIS Englifb B.A JOHN W. MAHER Erozzomicf B.S CHARLES F. MAHONEY Physio! B.S RICHARD A. MAHONY Ecofzomiff B.A BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT THOMAS J. MALLON Ecofzomirf B.S JAMES E. MALONEY Hiilory BA JOSEPH FARGIS MALONEY Hixlory B.A ROBERT JAMES MALONEY Pxycbology B.A ,- 95 THOMAS ATHAN MAMALIS Pfyrbology B.A JOSEPH N. MAMARY Ecofzomiar B.S JOHN c. MANFRE Pre-Meal B.S. JOSEPH A. MANGIAPANE Pbyfiar B .S'. JOSEPH A. MANZI Pre-Meal B.A. LOUIS FRANK MARINO Pbyfivf B.S. LEONARD MARSHALL Hixfory BA. WALTER JAMES MARTIN M!Ilb6llldfiL'.f B,A, WILLIAM R. MARVIN Pre-Med B5 EDWARD CAESAR MATERA Commmzifaliofz Am' B .S FRANCIS MATTES Economic! B.S EDWARD T. MATTHEWS Ezzglixb BA JAMES JOSEPH MAUN Economic! B.S ALEX E. MAURILLO P1'e-Med B.S LOUIS S. MAURO Ecofzomirf B.S JOSEPH H. MAY Erozzomicf B.A In A If-M l' . 4 ' eff f H , W A51 7' xx J X V. L 1, -Q 'Vi- I ,Aal- l TOP Row, MARIO Pre-Med THOMAS GVUIJEFIZYIZBIZI THOMAS Efzgliyb WARREN Ellg1fJ'f7 LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT L. MAZZEO ERNEST MEHR B.S. Pbyficy B.S L. MAZZOLA GREGORY E. MELLEN 13.5. CfaJ'.s'icJ B .A F. MEAGHER PETER M. MENK B.A. Economivy B.5' L. MEAGHER PAT RICHARD MERCURIO B.A. G0l18I'1771lC'lll B.S 96 TOP Row, LEFT TO RIGHT FRANCIS R. MEYER Emnonziar B .S . ROBERT F. X. MEYER EC01l0lllfCJ' B.S GEORGE BERNARD MEYERS Ecofzomirx B.S JOHN JAMES MEYERS Ecofzomicf B.S BO'lf'l'OM Row, LEFT TO RIGHT PETER MARC MIRANDA, JR. Et'0Il0l1liL'J' B .S. WILLIAM K. MISSONELLIE Pre-Mez! B.S. THOMAS P. MITCHELL Englixb B.A FELIX ANTHONY MONACO Pre-Med B.S Fi' w a T 1 V kb f Cv T 4 N g , 9 f qi 97 JAMES P. MONAGHAN Pxycbology B.S. JOHN MONA'GHAN Biology B.5' EUGENE M. MONAHAN Pre-Med B.S. JOHN PAUL MORAN Efzglifb B.A. JOSEPH C. MORAN Radio B,A. JOHN D. MORIARTY Economic: B,S. MAURICE MORRISEY Efzglifb B.A. T. VINCENT MORROW Pre-Med B.S JOSEPH F. MORSTATT Pfycbology 13.5 JOHN M. MULLANE Pxycbology B5 ROBERT E. MULLEN Ecofzomicx B.S. WILLIAM MULLEN EL'0IZ07I2iCJ' B.S. ROBERT JOHN MULLIGAN Economic! BA. MICHAEL K. MULRY Psychology B.S. VINCENT DE PAUL MULRY Biology B.S'. DONALD W. MURPHY Eronomirf B.A. .1 5E5?z"'l.?'g. I l I I , V L. gx I TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT JAMES F. MURPHY, JR. KEVIN MURPHY Pfycbology B.S. Hixlory B.A JAMES THOMAS MURPI-TY PATRICK MURPHY !0IlI'71fllj.f7IZ B .S. E11 glifb B A JOHN JOSEPH MURPHY PAUL EDWARD MURPHY Hiylory B.S. Pre-Med B S JOHN W. MURPHY LAWRENCE E. MURRAY Elzgliffa B.S. Hiylory B.A 100 ef -G I ' ,H 5 jpg:-.vl TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT PAUL P. MURRAY WALTER K. NADOLNY Pxycbology B .S . Pre-Med MARTIN MURTAGH VINCENT EUGENE NAVA Pre-Med B.A. Pre-Med B.S. WALTER MUSACCHIO GEORGE FRANCIS NEAL Pre-Dental B .S . History B .A . WILLIAM MYLES HUGH MICHAEL NEARY Economics B.S. Economic: B.S. 101 ' JOHN P. NOONE Economics B.S JOHN LAURENCE NORTH Pfycbology BIS' CALEB OAKLEY English B.S ARTHUR MICHAEL OATES Hixlory B.A ROBERT P. O'BEIRNE Pbyyicy B.S EDWARD I. O'BRIEN H irlary B.A GEORGE O'BRIEN Pre-Med B. WILLIAM G. O'BRIEN Hiffory B.A JAMES J. O'CONNELL Economiar B-5. LAWRENCE D. O'CONNELL Pxyvbology B-5- ROBERT O'CONNELL Pfychology B.-51 WILLIAM K. O'CONNELL Economic: B-A. EDWARD O'CONNOR Ecofzomicx B.-5' JOHN F. O'CONNOR Economics B.A MICHAEL D. O'KEEFFE Erzglixb A B.A HARRY A. OLMSTED Economicy B5 - wx :L 'wx ,X fm! I-25' 1 C' " ff ' N , if fy TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT WILLIAM A. O'MALLEY LOUIS D. ORAZIO Hirlory . BA. Pre-Denial FRANCIS XAVIER O'NEILL EDWARD O'REILI..Y EL'0l10lllfL'J' B.S. Engliyb B A JOSEPH A. O'NEILL RICHARD H. ORGASS C bemixlry B .S. Ecouomicf PATRICK O'RAHILLY GERARD O'ROURKE Pbff0J'0,!Iby B.S. Go1'er1m1e111 104 TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT FRANK P. ORSOMANDO Pxycbology B.S JOSEPH D. O'SULLIVAN f0lll'l2llljJ'Ill B.S A. PAUL PALLATTI Pxyrbology B.A ANDREW M. PANEBIANCO Clfzuirx B.A BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT JOSEPH LOUIS PAPAY Cf!lJ'J'it'J' B .A JOSEPH T. PARDOVICH 1vI!lll76'llllIffL'.l' B.S NICHOLAS A. PASCHALIDES E 77 glifla B .A ROBERT PASLEY P.ryc'b0l0gy B .S ANTHONY PASSANNANTE Chemixtry B .S . FRANK XAVIER PEDLOW Pre-Med B.S. ANTHONY M. PENNISI Pre'Med B..S'. WILLIAM D. PERRY Clrzuiff BA. ROBERT M. PETERS Efzglixb B.S. DOMINICK A. PETRILLO Cbenzislry B.S. EDWARD RICHARD 'PFEIFER Pyycbology BA. FRANK GERALD PIAZZA Erofzonzicf B.S. DANIEL PISANO Pre-Med B.S. WILLIAM MICHAEL PLANK Cl76llIfJ'H'-Q7 B.S. JEROME JOHN PLOSKY Economic! B.S WILLIAM POLLITT Hixlory B..S' THOMAS E. POLTRACK Economirx B.S CHARLES P. P. POOLE Pre-Med BA. ANTHONY C. POPP Economirx I B.S. THOMAS W. PORTWAY Pre-Med B.S. , ,Egg A i eu ,L Q an Q I TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT JOSEPH E. POTTER WILLIAM PRESCHLACK Pfychology B.S. Economirf B S . EDWIN POWERS DONALD T. PUCKETT Cbemimy B.S. Ewfwffziff B S WILLIAM DOYLE POWERS EUGENE PULEO Pre-Med B,S, Gofferzzmefzt B S' JOHN P. PRENDERGAST JAMES PURCELL Pfycbology B,A, Pfycbology ' B,A 108 V5 TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT WILLIAM QUINLAN A JOHN JOSEPH RAPHAEL Cf0'l?6'l'lINlC'l7f B.S. Pxycbofogy B.A. GEORGE T. QUINN CHARLES T. REGAN EL'07I07l1ft'.f BA. Ezzglifb BA. JOHN ROBERT QUINN R. DANIEL REGAN Pxyvbolagy B.S. Euglixb B.A. JAMES ANTHONY RALPH ROBERT FRANCIS REHM Pbyxicf B.S. Pxycbology B.S. r 'Q 109 T-,ll H - THOMAS EDMOND REIDY Pre-Med B.A FRANK A. REILLY Englifb B.S VINCENT JOSEPH REMINI Englifb B.S ELLIOT T. RICHARDS Geopbyficf B.S' FRANK RICKERT, JR. Efzglifb B.S JOSEPH HARRY RILEY Pfycbology B.A HENRY L. RIZZITIELLO C bemixlry B 5 WILLIAM A. ROBBA Pbyyicf B S DONALD ROBERTS Economicx B.-5' LAWRENCE ROBERTSON Ecorzomicy B.A HARRY ROMERO Pre-Med B.S LAWRENCE ROSS C bemixtry NB.S JOSEPH T. ROSSI Government B.S ROCCO RUSSOMANNO Biology B.S AMBROSE RYAN Pre-Mez! B..S' DANIEL EDMUND RYAN, JR Hixtory B.A !!.' xi' Ni' ' !lgk TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT JOHN CASSIDY RYAN C bemiftry B .S JOHN FRANCIS RYAN Hiflory B,A JOSEPH A. SALADINO Pre-Med BHS' HENRY JOSEPH SALING Pxyrbology B5 112 ' A ' ' B T BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT PASQUALE W. SANTAGATA Pre-Med B.S EDGAR V. SANTORO Pre-Med B.S ANTHONY SARRO Pr'e-Med 13.5 NUNZIO W. SAVINO CZ7E111fJ'fl'-Q1 B.S TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BO'1'1OM ROW TFFT TO RIGHT W' CLARENCE SAYLOR Mnfbelzmlicx BA NATHANIEL JOHN SCALZO Pre-Med B5 JOHN E. SCANLON Pre-Med B.S WILLIAM SCANLON Pyycbofogy B.S ,. N L FRANK I. SELLERS Ecolzonzirf B.S SALVATORE JOHN SERPE P1'e-Med B.S RICHARD C. SHAKERLEY Pfycbology B.S DONALD REGINALD SHANE Lnlin B.A. PAUL M. SHANLEY Goverfzmenl B.S. ARTHUR SHAVER, JR. Pre-Med B.S. JOHN FRANCIS SHEA, JR. Hillary BA. HAROLD M. SHEEHAN Gwfermzzefll B.5'. WALTER JAMES SHERIDAN Hixtory B.S CHARLES B. SHIELDS Pre-Med BS JAMES W. SHIELDS Chemistry B.S JOHN T. SHIELDS Ecofzomim B.A ALFRED L. SHIELS Pfycbology B.A. JOHN NICHOLAS SHINE Eronomirf B.S'. BLAISE N. SIGOVICH Matbemfzlicf BA. AMERICO PATRICK SILVERI Biology ' 13.5. - S v, 'JJJ iT L J xv. 271, 3,3 J . xl 1 V W! TOP Row, LEFT TO RIGHT ARTHUR F. SIMERMEYER Ecofzowicx B.S. JOHN L. SIMERMEYER Hiflory B.A. VINCENT M. SIMKO Ollflifllfflll B ,S . JOSEPH B. SIMONETTI, III Biology B.S, 116 BOTTOM Row, LEFT TO RIGHT FRANK 1. SISKO Pxycbology B.S. JOSEPH HENRY SLAYMAKER Hiflory BA. ALBERT F. SMITH, JR. Rrycbalogy B.A. GERARD SMITH EL'07l0NlfL'J' B.S. TOP Row, LEFT TO RIGHT JOSEPH C. SMITH Cbemiylry B.S, ROBERT XENOPHON SNIDER EL'0II0lllit'J' B ,S. ALBERT SPEGMAN G0 l'677Hl78I7f B .S . JOSEPH L. STEFANEC E11 glixb B .S. e-fy. 2 Hi' 1 I .,, If 1 , x".45?, ! X .MMM ..,. ---Ml DANIEL JOSEPH SULLIVAN Pre-Med B.S. EDWARD JOSEPH SULLIVAN Pre-Med B.S. ALVIN A. SUPEAU Hifmry B.A DONALD V. SWEENEY Psychology B.S JAMES FRANCIS SWEENEY Pfyrbology BA. RAYMOND E. SZUPILLO Pbyfirx B..S'. EDWARD DOLAN TAILLON Pxycbology B.S. JAMES FRANCIS TAMMANY Hiflory B.S Q ONOFRIO F. TATTOLI Pre-Med B.S SAVERIO P. TEDESCO Phyficf B.S GEORGE THEOBALD, JR. Pfycbology B.S. JEROME HUBERT THIBAUD History B.S. JOSEPH P. THORNE Eronomicx B.A. RICHARD F. THORNTON Pfycbology B.A. ROBERT E. TIERNEY Ezzglixb B.A. THOMAS F. TOOMEY Englifb ' B.A. " f 'WC' N. ff ak, 4 W' 5 534. X155 'V 1 f fi 5 . I 99' TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT ANDREW TORRE, -IR. EDWARD M. TRAUB, JR. E11 glifb B .A . b Evofzozzziar B ,A VINCENT A. TORRES THOMAS B. TREACY Ezlgfiib B.A. Radio B.S JOHN D. TRACY JOHN TRICAMO Pre-Med B.S. Hifiory B.A JAMES F. TRAINOR KENNETH D. TUCCILLO IOIIHIIIHJVII B .S . Efigfi-fb B-5 120 if ev 4 ,Eff FV W' Bi J li ' i n TOP ROVV, LEFT TO RIGHT BOTTOM ROXXI, LIZFT TO RIGHT JEROME TUITE RICHARD W. VALENTINE Evozlmzlicir B .A . E11 gliflw 13.3. N JAMES M- TUTTIE VINCENT VILLA Pxycbolngy BA. H14-fm-y B.A, JOSEPH P. TWYFORD GERALD JOHN VIOLETTE E11 gliib B .S. Pbyxirf B .S . JOSEPH W. URBANEK PAUL FRANCIS VOLPE Pfyvbology B.S. Hiflory 13.5. 1 121 3' 'il Xl -- 'r'v'H - H- BERNARD E. WALSH El'0Il0Illit'.V BA WINSTON JOHN WALTER E II gl iflv B .A THOMAS WEBER P1'e-Mez! BS WARREN A. WEITH fn1n'm1fi.w1 B.S CHARLES WEIZENECKER CZ2e111i.s'l1'y B.S RAYMOND F. WELTER Cl1emi.vlry B.S HUGH W. WERNER Cbemiylry BS JOHN V. WERNER EC0ll0l21il'J' B.S FRANK WERTALIK Biology B.S THOMAS G. WETHINGTON Geopbyyicx B.S. JOHN E. WHEELER Hiflory B.S'. THOMAS D. WHITE Biology B.S. RAYMOND WILHELM Cbemiftry B.S. JOSEF EDWARD WINDBIEL Pre-Med B.A. FRANCIS P. WITHAM Phyficf B..S'. ANDREW E. WOOD Pxyrbology B.A. M .., , 5 5 ,, W K" ,92 9 ,-45449 A f .. If 3 Q1 , .1 Q 1, ' C3 TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT ' BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT GEORGE A. WOODS CALVIN M. ZUCCHERO IOIH'I1dli.l'Nl B.S. Cbemiffry B S RICHARD H. WORHACZ EDWARD F. ZUSTOVICH Biology B.S. Pre-Denial B S MELVIN WRUBLEWSKI RAYMOND I.. ZUTELI. Pbyficir B..S'. P1'e-M611 B S THEODORE L. ZAHNE WILLIAM BARRY Pre-Med B.S, Gwerzwzeflf B S 124 , ?"f m-mu.. ,rv .J 1 :,.1m4':n . ' ., Jvvvu 'wax - . ' .ir1w4iLf'1.'f' . -' - T"Nn,.qU:wg yu ' I, ...ww ,......-,.,.-....,,,.-...,...,,...1..N..,..,T-,,sW, N.,.W.......-- ,-v.,...Vf..,,.r.,w--ff.-n-w-,...,.W..r,.-,,,,,...-......-,-v-.-V .Tw ......-.....,,.....,-.,.........., . ...,,,.,..,..,.,.,. .., .,,,.. .,,,,,,,,,,,,,W,,,x,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,T,,.-,.,.,. ALMA MATER O Alma Mal'er Fordham. How migh'l'y is 'lhy power To link our hearls lo lhee in love Thai grows wl'l'h every hour. Thy winding elms, 'lhy hallowed halls, Thy lawns, lhlne ivy manl-led walls. O Fordham Alma Maier, Whalf memories each recalls. 0 Alma Maier Fordham. How dealhless is 'lhe llame By -friendship's louch enkindled In lhe sons lhal love l'hy name. Whose memory our hearls shall hold. e Vnnf f? 4 O Fordham Alma Maier, ln chains 'lhal' grow nol' old. O Alma Maier Fordham. While yel' the life blood slarl-s. Q Shrined be 'lhy sacred image Wilhin our hearl' of hear'l's, And in lhe years lhal' are l-o he, May life and love be 'I-rue lo me. O Fordham Alma Maler. As I am lrue lo thee. i ,M Ti 4.3 'MQ W iw :!"'f' K ' " .- 5: ww ,,,,, f N 1 - gy 4.-,.We,.,, , V 1 2 me e3l5',w:fE1,.'1 QV, T H , "- xg , , , iv '. pl , L -4 .-' :aQiX.l'?-""f A 'Y ' '1-sv4.xfr . .. ' ' ' Those lrue and rugged hearl-s of gold. ig Sealed-I.. Mauro, A. Madigan, A. Oates, J. Lennon, P. Menk, J. Ciampa, R. Finan. Smudiug-- Karst, W. Miller, G. Smith, QI. Stapleton, C. Sweeney, F. Haslach, D. Puckett, M. jackson, 13. Metzner, J. McManus, R. Leahy, J. Bolzan, L. Ross, E. Taillon, V. Simko. Student Council AST March the Fordham College Student Council celebrated its first anniversary and despite its youth this organization had much to look back upon in the line of achievements in behalf of the Fordham student. Born of a new constitution in March, 1949, the Student Council set out under proper guidance to legislate and function as the representative of the students. Meeting every three weeks the Coun- cil managed to make a name for itself with both the Administration and the student body. Many will claim that this representative group made a number of mistakes during its infancy. Neverthe- less, this organization can boast of a formidable record of achievements. 9 Witli the cry of football in the air last Sep- tember, the students looked to the Council to set up and maintain rallies which would encourage spirit and even stronger support of the team. Plans had already been formulated in the previ- ous May for just such an eventuality, and when the issue presented itself the Rally Committee, under the chairmanship of john McManus, rolled into action. All of us are aware of the results- Fordham had some of the largest and most spirited rallies in its history. For the Council, this was merely considered one its many responsibilities. They well deserve our plaudits for having neither failed nor faltered on other important issues. Lefl In rigbl-Artlmur Oates, Rc'z'w'df11g Sc'rreh1ry,' Louis Mauro, Pre.rideul,' Al- bert Madigan, lfift'-P1'C'.ffdL'lll,' joseph Lennon, Tru41.r,'n'w'. Student-Faculty Tea. . . . and far into the night! Composed of an executive board and organiza- tional representatives, the Council numbers thirty- four members. From his election to the presidency in April 1949, Lou Mauro found time between his football duties and his classwork to preside over this group in a manner which commanded the respect and loyalty of every Council member. Aid- ing Lou on the Executive Board were Al Madigan, vice-president, Artie Oates, recording secretary, and joe Lennon, corresponding secretary and treasurer. Wlmetlmer it was the issue of getting more tele- phone booths in Dealy and Keating, opening a snack bar in the cafeteria for the boarders' nightly use, settling an impeachment or any of the other numerous issues which appeared on the agenda, the Council accepted its tasks and attacked them with both the will and competence to do a suc- cessful job. No problem was either too big or too inconsequential for this group to give it just con- sideration. Throughout this past year the Council had as its moderator, Rev. Thurston N. Davis, Dean of the College, who rendered invaluable assistance with his advice and firm support. Wfhenever a question of school policy arose, Father Davis was there to act as representative of the Administra- tion and suggest an answer to the problem. In this capacity he was considered by the members as just another voice rather than a Dean. Perhaps it was this man-to-man relationship rather than the Dean-to-student relationship which afforded the Council such great harmony. Now that another school year has drawn to a close it is gratifying to all of us, as Fordhamites, to pause and reflect on the aims and achievements of our Student Council. We sincerely feel that they successfully accomplished their design of rep- resenting all the students all of the time. The future classes at Fordham have the assur- ance that a firm and practical basis for student government has been adequately established by these men. arthenian Sodalit NEW style was set for sodalists this year when all classes were consolidated under the title of the oldest society, the Parthenian. Holding weekly meetings, the members were treated to such excellent speakers as Fr. Vincent P. McCorry, SJ., and Frank Sheed, noted Catholic lecturer, author and publisher. Aside from these larger gatherings, the Sodal- ity was divided into smaller groups. At these, dif- ferent members would lead discussions on the Gospel for the following Sunday and preside over informal debates on such topics as the relation between church and state. The high points of the season were the Com- munion Breakfast, held on the Feast of the Im- maculate Conception, at which Mr. Sheed spoke, and the liturgical day held on the campus by the N. F. C. C. S. At the latter function the sodality contributed in a large degree to the success of the event. Father Farley and Father Hurley, ilfluder.1lnr.r. Other activities such as the teaching of cate- chism and the collection of clothing for the relief of students abroad were carried on besides build- ing up a fund of over 35170 for the missions. A real spirit of cooperation and brotherly love is the standard maintained by every sodalist. D. Sullivan, J. Plosky, T. St. Antoine, G. Duffy, C. Poole, M. jackson, R. Chisholm, D. Clarke, C. Beck, A. Filandro, D. Carrnody, -I. Cox, V. Nava. Senior Lcffl lu rigbl-Pctcr Monk, l're.fideul,' john Gcnry, Vive-l're.ridc11l,' Rohcrt Finun, Sw'relm'y,' joseph Ciumpu, T7'6:I.l'- mor. Q 1 a S S unior Lefl In riglwl-Andrew Lukac, 7'f0lI.flH'L'f,' Paul Connolly, PI'L'.fflllL'IIf,' Dick Leahy, Via'-l'f'v.s'idw1f.' Chris Sweeney, Secretary. I'?'i Pg I ll lu llyflf lillxx-.ml K.11'sl, l'mwf.flfnl.' 1 , , LA cl Clmlu funn ln lv fill lull g Mlllur 'lil 1111v'w" llrlur Iirnlx 5 ll lux fhcers l:VCSl1H13l1 Lwfl In l'ltQ!lf Cn. linmmull Smith, llllll Ijllllf Iill lvlulzml, l'Nl'-l'f'u.1i1lu1!,' lllllll lla-.nly, SCl'l't'f.H'x1 5 il. Slnplclmm. 'l'1'l.1.u1m'r'. Sophonumw Band Father Mulqucen Modemlor Captain Ernest A. Hopf Dirertor -x ?"'V 1 Serenade at the Polo Grounds. GLORIOUS history and tradition as well as a spirit of justified pride followed the Band as it strutted into its silver year at Rose Hill. Twenty- five years ago, Father Hugh A. Gaynor, endeavoring to arouse a greater spirit of brotherhood among the students and a further zest for their school, de- voted his attention to the formation of the Band. Its beginning was small, but the potentialities of such an organization for drawing members and invitations for various activities became actualities. Under the direction of Captain Ernest Hopf, who took over the director's baton in 1927, and under the guidance of Father Harold Mulqueen, ever popu- lar moderator since 1929, the Band grew from a small nucleus to one hundred pieces. Once matured, the Band became known throughout the country as one of the finest college musical aggregations. It carried the Fordham spirit from the campus to people who knew little about our college, but who began to regard it, in many ways, as their unoffi- cial alma-mater. The Carnegie Hall concert in 1939 was the climax of past performances. The war brought a temporary halt to activities but in 19117 the Band was back on the campus. The rebuilding process was slow but nevertheless most gratifying. Membership grew from thirty to seventy-five, a healthy sign of the rebirth of school spirit. The past year's functions included appearances in four major parades, Columbus Day, Holy Name, Saint Patrick's, and Armed Service Day. At foot- ball games, rallies, basketball games, Parents Day, and commencement the Band also provided entertainment, color, and good music. A tremendous suc- cess of the social year was the Annual Concert and Dance, on which occasion Captain Hopf was honored for twenty years of Service. 134 G ee Club NLY one organization on the campus. the Glee Cluh, has the clistinction of singing its praises to the slay. Such a distinction is not untouncletl. The main purpose of the Cllee Cluh is frequently overlooltetl. particularly hy non-memhers. To those, however, who clon the tails ancl sashes no such oh- scurity exists. ln each is tosterecl a love ot truly heautitul music through the medium of choral singing. One ol: the pleasant hy-proclucts ol' the primary aim is the social lite en- joyecl hy the memhers of the cluh. The season is garnishecl with frequent trips to the neighhoring womens colleges. These concerts are invariahly tollowecl hy teas ancl clances which are fitting rewarcls tor a ioh well alone. The cluh is hest known to the stuclent hocly at large, however. hy its perliorm- ance at the various religious functions cluring the year. lireshmen through Seniors will never forget the Mass ot the Holy Ghost ancl the Memorial Mass for the liorclham war cleatl, hut to those who were fortunate enough to attencl the Miclnight Mass in the chapel went the privilege ot witnessing a mass sung with rare clelicate heauty and reverence. A profitahle innovation this year was the hreak clown ot the main cluh into smaller groups who clistinguishecl themselves hy performing at special tunc- tions such as the liorclham Clerical Alumni Dinner ancl the Convocation ot the liaculty. Uncler the presidency ot XXfilliam li. liranigan the Cllee Cfluh climaxetl the season with a concert at Town Hall on March I0th. lfmul mn' P. Esposito, XV. lirannigan, Rev. T. 'l. Iiarlcy, Syl., rllmltr.1fm.' Mr, lf. loslvn. IUnt'fofg R. liensse, 'l', Nelligan. Stmm! mu' WI. licez, K. Cilantv. P. Scoresc, T. lNlurth.t, ul. Mtlnallv. A. St. -lacques, nl. Dolan, A. Donahue, V. Torres, A. l't-nnisi. Tffmf mn' R. llowen. R. Trotta. S. lielanger. W, Dolge, li. I'-urlcin, R. Snell. AI. Rithartlson. R. Long. VI. Smith, Al. llcalv, P. lleali. Iffflrrllf mir T. Rohrer. T. Leonartl, -I. liitxgeraltl, C. Cliolito. D. ll.lsl.IlA.llLtl. A. lsiurrtella. Ki. llerrmann, Al. Xwagner. Ci. Wfynkoop. Al. Papav, T. Ciipolla, liillff mu' A. Ryan, ll. Maller. A. Sylvia, R. Dc-ngler, -I. XXfilliamson. Il. llavekotte, R. Sqnertiali, T. Dcngler. Al. hlitlallcliliss. rl. ligan. Sj,xH'i mn' T. Kelly. nl. Hackett, T. lilvnn, A. I.eahv, R. llawthnrne, N. Dengler. ,l. Swcenev. ja. qt Mr. llrctlerit -loslvn ITIH ilu! ttf-vu-tu. wud' l'.itht'r lzirlcv ,llf'.!tf.1,'ffr W. Connolly. .F. C. C. S. O promote unity among Catholic college stu- dents, to serve and represent them nationally and internationally, and to give them an oppor- tunity to develop leadership: these, briefly, are the reasons for the existence of the NFCCS. Dele- gates elected in each member school handle its overall policies in regional councils and national congresses, while a system of student commissions implements specific projects. Commissions organ- ized in such fields as Catholic action, student gov- ernment, Liturgy and Mariology sponsor student forums, publications, contests and congresses. Typical of these projects is one undertaken by Fordham as the chairman school of the New York- New jersey region's Liturgy Commission. At a Liturgy Day held this spring the school was host to the twenty-three colleges of the region. Choirs, speakers, exhibits and demonstrations were pre- sented- in a program designed to give students a deeper understanding of the Liturgy. The Federation, however, does not confine its efforts entirely within the college field. It also exerts a Catholic influence extending beyond the campus and outside the Catholic community. Its radio acceptance poll to gauge good taste in radio comedy was recognized nationally as a curb to objectionable programs. Its inter-racial justice groups are fighting the racial problem on many fronts. Its speakers' bureau aired Catholic views on Federal aid to education. Now in its thirteenth year, the NFCCS has re- covered from a wartime decline and in this past year reached a healthy, mature state. Presently representing students in about 125 schools, its ranks are still swelling. A few of the 1950 activi- ties that made Fordham proud to be a member of this organization were the expansion of the over- seas student relief program, its "decent literature" campaign, and the handling of the student Holy Year Pilgrimage. Leff lo rigbl-J. Ward D Puckett, J. Kelly, F. Bcdard Front row-J. Leary, W. Burke R. Peters, Cl7lliI'7IZfll1,' W Sullivan, L. O'Neill. Back row R Morris, F. Slevin, j. Corncllier, V. Butler, O. Ca- hill G. Boyan, J. Conroy. ational Student Association LTHOUGH Fordham has been a member of the N. S. A. for only three years, her dele- gates have earned a growing reputation for lead- ership, friendliness and cooperation. Since the elections in May of '49 the district Congresses and meetings have been frequent. In preparation for the National Congress there were many exhausting discussions concerning the policy of the Metropolitan New York Region, most of which were resolved at the Regional Con- gress in early August. Then on August 24th, the delegates from over four hundred colleges and universities met at the University of Illinois for the Second National Student Council. During the ten days at Illinois the formulation of student policies and programs concerning such matters as federal aid to education, student rights and student representation on an international level was accomplished only after much discussion and the compromising of the aims of conflicting ideologies. On September 3rd the delegates returned home to report on the Congress and to prepare for this summer by their campus and regional levels. At the Congress, Bill Burke was elected to the vice- presidency of the Metropolitan New York Region, and at a subsequent meeting Bill Sullivan was appointed- chairman of the Regional Educational Opportunities Commission. On the campus level there has been increased interest and membership and many of the new members have helped with the Purchase Card sys- tem and the securing of useful information for the regional meetings. Fordham was host to re- gional delegates on December 11th and after- wards served a dinner that is still talked about in local circles. If the interest in NSA continues to increase at Fordham, it will be a valuable demonstration of a spirit that is at once Catholic and tolerant, so important in public figures of today. The Ram HE year 1949-1950, the thirty-second consecu- tive year of publication for The RAM, saw the College newspaper make great strides in up- holding its claim to the position of "the Univer- sity's leading undergraduate publication." Expansion seemed to be the by-word, both in the size of the paper and in its news coverage. The RAM chronicled events of university wide inter- est as well as items concerning alumni activities. Early in the scholastic year, the present stall of The RAM showed that it was out to set new precedents. Wlueii the Yale-Fordham game was cancelled after the regular edition had "gone to bed," a special., mimeographed EXTRA appeared on the campus with all the details, for another "first" in Fordham journalistic history. '-fi av 1. . F9 ff-fe' F 41 1 'K , ' K ."'3L-if-if i - 'Ku . 'N Lefl to rfgbl-F. Corbin, Edilorg B. Thompson, Mfumging Edimrg T. St. Antoine, Cily Edilwy' Rev. A. Barrett, SJ., Modemlarp J. Mangiapane, Irllerrallegiale Editor, S. Tedesco, Spec. Smf' W. Brendle, Sfmrlr Edflarg 138 G. Cook, Cb. Pbolagraplaen' W. Weitl1, Feature: Edilor. Other RAM firsts this year included: twelve- page editions for no other reason than to hold the multitudinous items during some weeks, and the great honor of having the staid "New York Times" quote from its editorial columns in a story about Fordham politics. Editor Frank Corbin, in addition to his other duties, handled the "Ramblings" col- umn, shyly omitting his picture in each edition. Perhaps his most ingratiating quality was the habit he had of answering all "either-or" questions with a cryptic but emphatic "No!', His was the whip hand. James Hinchliffe, business manager, held the purse strings and breathed life into the budget. Bill Brendle, sports editor, had the happy task of reporting the football renaissance on Rose Hill. A busy man, Bill also wrote "Looking Them Over" each issue, as well as sports articles for a Spanish language paper here in New York. A definite touch of whimsy was added to the RAM this year by the inclusion of Warren Weith as feature editor. Some of his short articles and his more eye-arresting headlines became office classics. Up from last year's news staff came Al Fiorella, who took over as chief editorial writer. A new exchan e column, "We Hear That . . .i', 8 appeared under joe Mangiapaneis byline each week. joe kept a steady Hnger on the pulse of collegiate life throughout the nation. George Cook, in his second year as chief pho- tographer, headed a greatly expanded staff during 19419-1950 which provided excellent photo cover- age on all campus events. joe McLaughlin became a familiar figure in all parts of the campus as he went about his task of compiling "Rose Hill Viewpoint" each week. Another column, appearing at infrequent in- Somewhat of a phenomenon was the circulation staff, composed of several members, all of whose surnames ended in "o," including circulation man- ager, George Cernigliaro. Rounding out the senior members of the staff were: Leon Lewandowski fexchangejg Frank Jackman Qcamerajg john Farley, Jerome Tuite Qnewsjg and joseph Saladino, Alfred Caruso, Walter Mussachio fcirculationj. The editor is pleased. tervals, was entitled "Across the Table" and its author was Tom Murphy, the sports publicity di- rector of the University. Cy Egan, another peri- odic contributor, became somewhat of a special- ist as a literary critic, his favorite target being the "Monthly." Cook: Ram pliotograiplier. Bedtime story. Sealed, lefl In rigbl-T. Fleming, J. Trainor, A. Falconer, V. Simko. Slmzdiug-T. Gleason, P. Jerome, D. Foley, E. Fleming, j. Robben, G. Walsl1, G. Cook. The Monthl HE Monthly may have been a bigger maga- zine four years ago, but it won no greater praise than it did under the guidance of the edi- torial staff of the past year. Rising printing costs forced the magazine to cut down on the number of pages and it became necessary to choose material more carefully. Tom Fleming, editor-in-chief, succeeded in cul- minating the efforts of two years work in a deli- nitely formed program for this college literary Simko sets 'em straight. publication. Withoiit losing the elements of good writing, he achieved a popular success with a va- riety of presentation. Vincent Simlco, James Trai- nor and Arthur Falconer assisted in providing a literary outlet of the college which has won re- spect among the students this year. The problem for the editors is to encourage aspiring student writers to produce good literary material which will at the same time appeal to the demands of student readers. The primary pur- pose of the Monthly is to provide a publication outlet for collegians who want to write creatively. It presents the opportunity for talented and ambi- tious authors to see their work in print. The edi- tors must see that what is produced adheres to the standards of good writing and is at the same time popular and literary. Editors of a Catholic magazine have a further obligation to publish only that which is at least in conformity with right morals and the precepts of their religion. In this capacity the Monthly is a training ground for future leaders of Catholic lit- erary art. Sealed, lefz lo fight--JI. Healy, Sez'rcl1l1'y,' -I. Bolzaln, PI'L'.fjdL'llf.' Rev. F. P. Rowley, SJ.. Muu'wmrlm',' B. Lynch, Vice-Pre.ri wily R. O'Connell, 'l'rm.vln'er.' M. Dante. Sltrzldillgg-F. McMahon, J. Frey, H. Corbett, W. Fischer, T.. Camino. Boarder Council A. A. Representative Day Hop Representative JOHN MCMANUS wu.1.mM svlammusczu-lm 141 imes and ummers OT even feeling their 93 years, the artists in Collins experienced the thrill of a full new season ahead of them. Any worries about the new year were forestalled as they once again could welcome back, Mr. Edgar L. Kloten as director, and could still count on the ever ready assistance of Father Vincent O'Beirne, SJ. as moderator, and Mr. Bill Riva as designer. A musical on the main stage "Come Back on Tuesday" set the season rolling. johnny Intorcia found a perfect niche in this show. This start was immediately surpassed by Mr. Frank Ford's trans- lation and staging in the Penthouse of Moliere's "The Doctor in Spite of Himself." How could he fail with Jim Heaney playing the male lead? In this show, as in every one this year, the leads found themselves resting on the experienced thes- pian support of Tony Coggi and Tom Welclm. Rounding up all the available actors and the three available scripts in all New York of Henri Gheon's "The Comedian," Mr. Kloten brought the theatre to its high point in February. Playing Scaled, left 10 right-F. Haslach, PI'U.l'f0'L'Ill,' Rev. V. O'Beirnc, SJ., Moa'umlw',' Shea, Viru- Prcridenl. Snulrlizzg-D. Harrington, Cbnirmmz of 13m1rd,' j. Martorna 7'1'en.s'1n'er,' P. Coughlin, S!!L'1'6ld7'y,' T. McGoldrick, Alumni Sc'a're!m'y,' j. Furia, SL'I',QL'rll1f-all-Al'lll.l'. its out front part was the tux brigade of ushers spearheaded, by Jim "Gunga Din" Taylor, Bill "Sand" Lehon, and Jim "Carnation" Clune. One month later they played host at the annual Jesuit Play Festival giving actors from St. Peters, Cani- sius, Le Moyne, and St. Josephs a chance to per- form with them before Fordham audiences. ln May, Mr. Riva, in his premier Ram direction task, brought Saroyan's "Sam Fgo's House" to Fordham. In their spare time the Mimes utilized Keating Little Theatre for "Lunchtime Matineesn and could always count on Paul Balze looking for help on his publicity tasks or Dan "Pat" Harrington, Jr. batting out his unrequested jive on the upright. Hovering over all this activity was the "no talent" president, Frank Haslach, and his "no talent" business sidekicks Bill "Red" Lynch and Johnny Martorana. Tom Egan also found time to knock out a few of his excellent posters for advertising pu r poses. As a sideline a Mimesnite was scheduled for Ma o zen to all members alumni and friends. 3 7 5 At this time Mimes' awards were innovated for jobs well done in dramatic activities. Finally all were sprouting distinctive Mimes and Mummers pins designed by Ted Cosaro as another success- ful year went into the books. 145 "Come Back on Tuesday." .lf-'S "'l'l1c Doctor in Spire of Himself." Clic-cking stage motlcl for "The Comedian Front row, left lo right-j. Courtney, V. Fisher, F. McPartland, E. McNulty, Pre.ride11l,' Mr. J. Cotter, Moderfllon' M. Culhane, P. O'Connor. Bark row-D. O'Connel, P. Burke, R. Reilly, F. O'Boyle, K. O'Brien, T. Burnes, P. Brody, A. Donahue, D. Sullivan. Gaelic Society F, perhaps, you're looking for a little bit of Ireland tucked away in some musty nook or corner of the Fordham campus, cease thy needless searching immediately. One word with Ed Mc- Nulty, president of the Gaelic Society will con- vince you that the Irish have been about and around since Casper was a pup absorbing knowl- edge of Ireland's history, culture, and current affairs. Under the guiding hand of its moderator, Mr. joseph V. Cotter of the College English Depart- ment, the group sponsored, this year, bi-monthly meetings at which student papers and guest lec- turers were presented. The excellence of these talks can be readily seen in the roster of some of the notable speakers, Rev. Donald Steele, SJ., noted Scot mathematician and philosopher, Rev. james Hennessy, SJ., recently returned from "the M4 Emerald Isle", and Dr. Barnabas Quinn, F.C.S.I-I., of All Hallows Institute. Not to be outdone by other societies on the campus, the group also held two tea dances, a dinner, classes in the Gaelic language and pub- lished a literary journal, An Reithe Gadhealach, which came out four times during the school year. This paper featured essays and pieces of historical research by members of the society, and was edited by Vincent Fisher, '51, Founded in 1948, the Society joined the Council of College Irish Societies which enabled them to cooperate with nine other college groups in their study of Hibernian Culture. Other officers of the group for this past year were: Peter O'Connor, Vice President, 'William G. Kelly, Secretary, Ger- ald Fogarty, Treasurer, George Duffy, Librarian. St. o 11 Berehmanis N the Fordham campus each day, well over one hundred Masses are offered up by the priests of the Society of Jesus at more than lifty altars. It is the purpose of St. John Berchmans Sanctuary Society to provide servers for as many of these Masses as possible and to instruct those who desire to learn to minister at the altar in the appropriate ceremonies. Founded almost a century ago, the group takes pride in being one of the oldest organizations in the school. Its membership is composed of both day hops and boarders and enjoys the great spirit- ual benefits gained from assisting at daily Mass and the more solemn functions that take place throughout the year. The latter include the Mass of the Holy Ghost, Forty Hours Devotion, First Friday services and the annual retreats. Besides these spiritual activities, the group, with R-l'-l'-l'-l'-illjll Mr. Joseph V. Landy, S.J. as its moderator, held a highly successful dinner in May. President of the society was Joe Cox heading an able support- ing cast of Ray Chisholm and Tom Wzxldron, vice- president and secretary respectively. Frou! row-A. Pagliara, R. Lang, J. Hansen, R. Guertin, R. Harper, C. Currie. Scrruld mu'-R. Cornellier, J. Beez, J. NX!illiamson, C. Kelly, D. Laventure, J. Lewandowski, J. Stewart, T. Brown, P. Healey. Third row-R. Schoeck, J. McCauley, T. Wfaldron, Surrelilryg J. Cox, P!'l'.l'id'l'l1f.' R. Chisholm, Vive-I're.ridw1l,' B. Argento. Biffle mu'-D. O'l-lern, E. Sullivan, F. Bc-dard, R. Curran, J. Papay, J. Boillin, W. Shafer, P. Brady, M. Kimble, J. Leary, E. Kane, R. Russo, Mr. J. Landy, S.J.. .Muderwlrn'. Lcfl la rigbl-C. Poole, M. Morrisey, J. Boillin, Serreluryf G. Murphy,, W. Hayes, J. Brant, Prwiclefzf. Debating Club "One bfffzzliwl 111111 fifly-nine men were fll'L'J'El1f 111 lbe fizzrl Illlfefillg of lbe Fl'6.l'f7lllzlll FOIYIIII in .ref L1 new all-Uwe recon! for fz!lwn!nmfe." Fordham Ram Ott, 6, l939 UDGING from this year's attendance at any of the three debating societies in the college, the 1939 Freshman record still stands. There are sixty debaters on campus, spread fairly evenly throughout the three societies, the Senior, open to Juniors and Seniors, and also the Sophomore and Freshman organizations. Fordham debating, while struggling for life, has no intention of giv- ing up the ghost. Wfhat it lacks in numbers, it definitely has in organization and aggressiveness. The Senior group, The Saint john's Debating Society, has averaged over one-hundred inter-col- legiate debates annually since the war, has held over twenty intra-collegiate debates before Holy Name societies in the Bronx, Manhattan and Westcliestei' in the last two years, as well as hold- ing intermural debates, and providing judges for local high school oratorical and debating competi- tions. The lighter touch has been added by the weekly broadcasts over Fordham's own station, WIYUV, on some such weighty topics as "Do American Vffomen Dress Primarily For Gther XXfomen?" and "Can We Do Anything To Raise Wfomenls I.Q.'s?" Since New Rochelle, Manhattanville, and Good Counsel Colleges supply their most bril- liant and bitter satirists as competition, the pro- grams have been received very well. Probably the most popular feature has been the debates held every three weeks over the Martha Deane radio show. Begun through the efforts of Father Lawrence Atherton and the society presi- dent, Jack Brant, it has done much for debating throughout the Metropolitan area. jack Brant, George Fischer, joe O'Rahilly, Ed Loughman, Joe Boillin, Don Hayes and Charley Poole have brought Fordham through with a series of straight wins over many of the men's colleges in this sec- tion. Fordham debaters have also gone into the field, for along with weekend sorties into enemy terri- tory in Jersey and New England, they have pene- trated into the South, the Middle West and West- ern New York. Trips being the most sought after prize of any debater, the competition to represent Fordham has been keen, and the resultant teams, of high caliber. Since every squad draws replacements from its junior varsity, Fordham's future prospects turn on the very promising Sophomore and Freshman soci- eties. For organizational purposes, the two groups have been welded into one under Fr. Jennings and Mr. Landy, although in many respects they are separate entities. Composed mainly of future law- FRESHMAN FORUM Speaifer-J. D'Ambrosio, lfreridwll. Iiirrl mu'-R. McNally, A. Andreachi, R. Sparacio, M. Vassallo, J. Creedon, D. Gallagher. Second mu'-C. Powers, C. Sanders, J. Kearney, T. Harrington, G. Con- nolly. Tbird mu'-A. Ingrao, W. Belluscio, Rev. J. Jennings, S.P., Modemlor. is . . and furthermore . . yers, they promise stirring days for somnolent judges if they continue to develop the ability shown this year. As most of the upper echelon debaters are in the Class of 1950, Fordham's for- ensic hopes are pinned upon them. From their performance on the campus and in the field, de- bating on Rose Hill is a permanent and dynamic feature. SOPHOMORE FORUM Smndiflg-W. Boyan, Vice-Pre.ridcul,' G. Rippon, Prefidwll. Silliug. fizzrl mu'-F. Young, T. Lamberti, J. Coviello, A. McNamara. Second mu'-J. Leary, G. McCormack, F. Shea. Third mu'-E. Menninger, D. Egan, SL'Cl'L'fzl7'j',' J. Leddy, J. Courtney. Fonrlb I I'01l'-MF. Landy, S.-I., Aff16JL'l'alfll7'. .bfi Sealed-R. Domalewski, H. Lynch, Rcv. J. C. Taylor, SJ., Modemlory G. Wfoocls, Edifoay' R. Meyer. Smudizlg-J. McLoughlin, F. XWitham, M. Wrtxblewski, R. Worliacz, G. Cook, E. Taillon. The Maroon HE hue print in the college catalogue implies that the purpose of the Maroon staff is to volume that will serve as "publish a cherished a continuous reminder of college days." The state- ment offers few clues as to how this end can best be attained. Consequently the 1950 staff started from the proverbial "scratch" Reading further along we were proud to dis- cover that the Maroon is one of the finest tra- ditions of the college. We wish to expand and lay claim to the title of "the most aspirin taking, overworked, and persevering organization on the campus." The trials and tribulations were numerous and complicated. We hesitate repeating them here for the reason that they will either not be believed or we'd just like to forget about them. A few days initial efforts were wasted until research revealed that the ribbon was missing from the typewriter, thus accounting for the num- ber of blank pages being produced. After we cor- rected this the machine was put to good use turn- ing out book reports for the required reading program. 148 Wluile the rest of the students were relaxing over the Christmas vacation we were trying to alphabetize the senior portraits. The Mcis, Mac's and the M's were quite troublesome. Public li- braries and the telephone company added to the confusion by each having their own system. The middle of February found the editors de- veloping a "mole complex." Their eyes couldn't stand sun-light. No doubt this was induced by prolonged periods in their basement office of the Administration building. Then, in rapid succession the staff members began taking brief sojourns. George Woocls went off to Lake Placid on a futile quest for snow. The two assistant editors, who are still trying to de- cide if they are assistant or associate editors, took on extra duties. Bob Domalewski assumed matri- monial obligations while Bob Meyer tried his hand at teaching Epistemology. Gene McLaughlin was successful in his search for snow but lost a tooth in a New Hampshire pork chop. The busi- ness manager, Harry Lynch, wanted to do SOITIC fishing but found the ice too thick. The business staff displays varied emotions. Despite these occasional departures from the business at hand and the frequent obstacles en- countered, we showed signs of progress. The pre- diction of the publisher that we'd have 236 blank pages bound nicely in a Maroon cover never came true. At the risk of falling prey to self-praise we want to go on record as saying that we believe our combined efforts have produced one of the finest Maroons in Fordham's history. The final result has caused us to disregard the man-hours spent at the task. We also feel that we have learned a great deal about all those persons and things that constitute Fordham. Our objective has been to capture Fordham as it is today, offer what creativeness we possess, and help in keeping her sons always close to the heart that is Fordhanfs. 1950 MAROON STAFF Edimr-in-Chief George A. Vfoods Arrorifzle Edizarr Robert F. X. Meyer Robert M. Domalewski Burizzerr Mmmger A.r.ri.rln11l Bl1ri11e.r.r Mgr. Harold S. Lynch, Jr. Edward D. Taillon Lilernry Edilm' joseph E. McLoughlin, jr. I'bologw1pby Slaf George F. Cook Francis J. Jackman fPhotography Editor, joseph S. Urbanek Production Surf Francis P. XVitham Melvin Wlrublewski Richard H. XVorhacz C0l1lI'fb7ll01'.f james T. Murphy Charles J. Weizenecker John P. Moran john V. McEvily James G. Cooney Raymond F. Weltei' Ned Curran -Iohn McManus Vfilliam Brendle Vincent J. Remini Fnmlzy Moderalor Rev. john C. Taylor, SJ. 149 "l'll be late again for dinner, dear." AN-,N Copy, copy everywhere . . . Domalewski and Meyer screen pictures. 150 aj!-vi? French Club Frou! raw-R. Lavin, Pl'0.lillI!!lIl,' Dr. B. D'Ouakil, Modemmr,' Mr. R lieruhe, A,r,ri.rl1n1l Modemlor. Second row-R. Engel, R. Lloveras, T Flood, Cornellier, Serrelnryj Thihodeau. Third mu'-L. Gaudio, F Accordino, J. Thibaud, R. Lacroix, M. D'Amelio. Ffmrfb row-IE. Coyle A. Petrunti, J. Pittari, P. Greco, A. Wilclberger, G. Vincent. Fiflb row- R. Franco, O. Cahill, R. Courtney, T. Ryan. Slfnzdizzg--A. Donahue, T Gorman, T. Barry, I. Duff, J. Cummings, C. Kelly, R. Collins, J O'Malley, T. Herbert, J. Velardi. ACK in 1927, a new organization appeared on the face of the Fordham campus-the French Club. Since then it has grown steadily in popularity, activity, and importance, save for the four war years when almost all of Fordham's extra-curricular functions were suspended. An idea of the growing interest in the club can be gained from the fact that the freshmen, under Mr. Berube's capable guidance, have formed their own French Club, holding meetings and elections apart from the upperclassmen. Dr. D'Oualcil takes justifiable pride in the hon- orable place his club has attained in the ranks of Fordham's numerous active cultural organiza- tions. Fach week he supervises the lively French- speaking discussions which are concerned mainly with current events in France. Last year the radio audience of WFUV listened to many of these conferences, and judging from the favorable re- sults, these excellent programs will continue in the future. "Fordham-France," the college's French news- paper, is joe Ciampa's prize. It maintains a high- grade of scholarship, featuring articles written by both students and faculty members. The annual dinner and dance brought to a close the club's wide social activities during the year and provided a suitable background for Mike D'Amelio, Joe Ciampa, and Francis Cunnion to bid their fellow-members a final, reluctant "adieu." Silliug-P. Nolan, W. Ryan, J. Ciampa, Ezlilrng' R. Lloveras, M. D'Amelio. Slfmdizlg-R. Lacroix, J. Thibaud, j. Velardi. l Ifrmzl ww. lufl lu riglzl---nl. Riordan. j. Ciricco, li. Tiratlo, J. Mamary. ' Middle rnn'4'l'. XVagner, C. Morgan, Mr. bl. Nicves, A'lm!ur.1lor.' A. S Marini. Viva-l'r'u.ri1fw1l,' R. lircnt. 'l'riu1,rlm'r.' M. l.c-vine. liilrlf i'rfr1'fW. a Kinalian, V. Ustcrmlorf, ll. Martinez. R. Nolan, C. Miller. ,l. Hillxins, PI'L'.l'fllL'1ll,' R. liurkc, A. Calalvrcsc. bl. Garon, W. Kearney, C. Capouigro. ,I OR all those who profess an interest in any phase of Hispanic culture, the Academia His- pana holds weekly meetings under the leadership of its moderator, Senor jose I. Nieves. During the past year, its activities included sev- eral interesting and informative lectures. Number- ing among its guest speakers were Mr. Eugenio Velazquez, who spoke on the political and eco- nomic problems of Puerto Rico, Professor Carlos McHale, Cervantes and Shakespeare, jack Coffey, Frou! ro-ir, lvf! lo rigbl-M. Levine, C. Morgan, A.r.ri.rlin1l Ifdilorg Mr. j. Nicvcs, Mrnlcmlrm' J. Garon, Bll.l'illr.'.f.f M4111- agurj J. Leary. Biffle mu'-A. Marini, T. Walgi1ei', il. Wliite, W. Sabatini. Fordham's cultured athletic director, who gave a dissertation on sports, Dr. Miguel Atero, sum- mer session in Spain, and the Rev. Alfonso Quin- tana, SJ., who lectured on culture in Colombia. The club's activities aren't all of a scholarly nature though. As everyone knows, Spanish tem- perament tends toward the lighter side of life, too. One of the most successful dances of the year was held in Dealy Lounge with students from Mount St. Vincent's as the honored guests. An exhibition of motion pictures on Latin America, supplied through the courtesy of Pan American Airways, was received enthusiastically by all those attend- ing. "El Fordhamensen is the official publication of the club and is published six times during the year. This periodical has aimed to become a lit- erary magazine devoted to the scholarly analysis of Hispanic culture. It affords the students an opportunity to express themselves in Spanish since the articles are written exclusively by student con- tributors of the college. It was edited this year by Robert Ciliotta. The assistant editorship was in the hands of Charles Morgan with joseph Garon as business manager. rv' Lefl I0 rigbl--F. judge, D. McCormick, A. Stcllwag, R. Lohsc, Sz'crumry,' G. McCormick, Mr. A. Kaelin, Mudcmlm',' R. Valt, l'1'c',i'idw1l,' Mr. K. Gohla, !l.x1i'i.rh1fll Mrzdcnrfor. German Club CC PRECHEN-SIE DEUTSCH ?" Well, that's all right, neither did most of the members of the German Club at the beginning of the year. Now, almost to a man they can properly pro- nounce common German words and phrases and sound as if they were swallowing a five-cent cigar at the same time. Witli Mr. Albert Kaelin as moderator and Mr. Kurt Gohla, his assistant, guiding the group's ac- tivities, this organization has grown to become one of the most vitalized clubs on the campus. A bit of the old nostalgia will always grip us when we recall the sounds of German Christmas Carols echoing throughout the halls in Advent, instilling the spirit of Christ in the student body. All will remember the Pendelchon which was written and published by the members of the club four times during the year. Other phases of the club's activities, however, are not so well known. For instance, many of the members corresponded with German students overseas and the letters provided a source for in- teresting discussions at the meetings. Then, too, there were the dances at other colleges, Friday night shows and banquets, all helping to promote a feeling of good fellowship within the organi- zation. Italian Club FTER disbanding at the outbreak of the war, the Ciricolo Dante Alighieri was reorgan- ized at the beginning of the second semester in 1949. Although the task of successfully reawaken- ing a dormant organization sometimes borders on the impossible, the initial efforts of Joseph Vel- ardi and Gilbert di Lucca were certainly not in vain-in two years the number of members has tripled. Among the more outstanding events of the first year were a successful dance engineered by the social chairman, Gene D'Addamo, and the ratifi- cation of a constitution under the experienced guidance of seniors Michael di Legge and Rich- ard Zanadi. At the last meeting, this year's offi- cers were elected: Gennaro Santangelo, president, Joseph D'Ascoli, vice-president, joseph Velardi, treasurer, Gennaro Sferra, secretary, and Ricardo Lavin, council-member-at-1arge. In September, Mr. Amato Semenza, who was extremely interested in the activities of the soci- ety, accepted the position of moderator. Besides arranging for a mid-winter dance, plans were also formed for having a Communion Breakfast, ob- taining guest speakers throughout the year, and bringing other colleges into the sphere of the club's social activities. The dance greatly increased the prestige of the organization on the CZIIDPLIS, and credit for its distinct success goes to Peter Marinelliand, chair- man of the social committee. Two weeks later, the first annual Communion Breakfast was held, in- troducing a line spiritual tone to the society. Both of these aHairs played the largest part in cement- ing relations with other metropolitan colleges, and together with the excellent program of speakers, provided a most worthwhile and enjoyable va- riety of activities for its members. Front row, left lo riglal-T. Trippui, H. DeCotiis, A. Rizza, E. Sidota, H. Nucciarone, J. D'Am- brosio. Middle mu'-Mr. A. Semenza, Modernmrg j. Velardi, 'I'rearln'w',' J. Santangelo, l'1'eJide11l,' I. D'Ascoli, Vice-Pre.ridef1l,' P. Fanti, Serremry. Bark ron'-A. Yvars, J. Chase, D. Strazza, E. Libre, R. Lavin, A. Andreacchi, R. Sparacio, R. Squerciati, P. Marinelli. Psycholog Club HE Psychology Club is one of the more recent activities on the campus which developed through the efforts of Mr. Richard Heinemann towards the end of our junior year. This growing organization has progressed in amaz- ing fashion even to the extent of publishing a monthly "Psychology News" edited by Al Smith. Their program this year was one which inaugurated an extremely interesting series of field trips. Among those institutions visited were, Lincoln Hall, Lin- colndale, New York, the New York Hospital in Manhattan, the child study clinic of St. Josephs College for Woineii, the Rockland State Hospital in Orangeburg, New York, and the New York Academy of Medicine. President-of the Club, Frank McCabe, displayed interest in visiting the vari- ous research psychological laboratories, mental institutions, and child study clinics. In view of this the Club received letters from various organizations which indicated willingness to permit the Club to visit and inspect their facil- ties. Present at many of the meetings were guest speakers, among whom were, Dr. Kubis of Fordham's Graduate School and Mr. Cassidy of the Archdiocesan Vocational Service. These lectures together with the program of psychological films that were presented well indicate the advancement of the Psychology Club. Sealed, lufl fo rigbl---'l'. McCormack, l7l:l'C'-Pl'L'.l'flfL'Ill,' F. McCabe, l'ru.n'idw1l,' R. Thornton, fl'rc'rl.rlntr W. Gallagher, l.. Lcwandowski. Slcllllffllg-VU. lillert, F. MCl,Lll'ilElllLl, j. Sweeney, W. O'Connoi, j. Mullanc, R. Paslcy, J. Kallahcr, 1. McCaffcry, D. Mclflugh. C. cySUlllV1ll1. 156 4 Members get Hrs!-hand information on jet propulsion. Physics Club N 1936 the Physics Club was founded for the advancement and diffusion of the knowledge of Physics and the fostering of a sound acquaintance with the work of the men in the physical industries. The Club's moderator, Professor William T. McNiff, has guided this activity since then with the exception of four years during the war in which the Club was inactive. Resuming its former state during our Junior year it has finally accomplished much of benefit to the members. A program of many speakers was scheduled and subjects of interest to those in attendance were discussed. Atomic Physics, the F. B. I., the Naval Reserve Program, Sonar Equipment, Crime Detection, and many commercial topics are exemplary of these lectures. Of special inter- est to the Club was the address of Dr.XXfilliam O'Connor concerning the "Proj- ect Hotfoot," Fordham University's largest research grant. President of the Club, Fernand Bedard, imparted an extensive program which, aside from the distinguished speakers from the fields of science and industry, also included movies picturing the techniques and problems of the nation's industries that were shown at regular intervals. Also, in conformity with the policy of the Club, various field trips were conducted of which, the excursion through the Naval Research Laboratory is most marked. 157 Silliflg-H. Cassidy, A. jaksina, 'I'rm.r11rm',' J. McShanc, PfL'.fidL'lll,' Mr. M. Fontanclfa, lllndcmlrny' AI. liolzan, Vice-Pf'e.n'idwll,' W. Hassett, Sur'rulnry,' A. Liehelt. Slmldizlg-V. Gcrencscr, E. Thihaud, R. Brent, D. McDonagh, j. Davis, j. Papula, R. Wlorhacz, j. Hession, A. Sarro, S. Basilc, j. Carrozza, M. Mazzeo. Mendel Club INCE its reorganization in 1947, the Mendel Club has valiantly attempted to repeat the performances given by the club in its pre-war ex- istence. The biggest problem has been to devise a program that is suited to biology and pre-med students alike. Witli the rapid advancement of modern civilization and its increasing complexi- ties, its moderator, Mr. Fontanella, has endeav- ored to evolve a program that reaches a happy medium between highly technical and elementary material. As a result, this year held many interesting and entertaining surprises for members of the club. In its aim to uncover the relationship existing be- tween culture and science they invited Father F. Ewing, SJ. to give a series of lectures on anthropology. These were acclaimed an outstand- ing success by both members and outsiders who attended. The varied nature of interests which occupied the time of the Mendelian enthusiasts can be noted in the topics of other lectures. Father Assmuth talked on the habits of termites and Mr. A. Schieck spoke about the theory and use of mag- nification. Plans are underway, however, to split the soci- ety into two groups in the future. Evolving from the present organization there will be formed a pre-medical club and an undergrad biology semi- nar. Old members look to this division with mixed emotion but there's sure to be a great deal of competition between the two. .L-fi , 1- Father Gisel ffm' rigbll conducts an informal discussion on latest experimental methods in Chemistry. Chemistr Club HE Chemistry Club is one of the most active organizations on the campus. Although its membership chiefly consists of chemistry concen- tration students, it nevertheless attracts a fair number of other students, particularly science ma- jors, to its meetings. A meeting is always some- thing to look forward to., for besides the brief routine business there is usually present a guest speaker representing another institution of learn- ing, a large chemical manufacturing plant or research laboratory. His lecture always provides fuel for lively discussions, giving the students first-hand information on the various problems confronting every chemist. In addition to these meetings, the overall pro- gram includes field trips to laboratories and chem- ical plants in the metropolitan area. The club affords .many line opportunities for the student engaged in extracurricular chemical exploration or research. He presents his findings to a chem- ically-minded audience, thereby gaining necessary and valuable experience in this field. Recent important changes in the club will make it a model campus organization in the future. A new, approved constitution will enable it to op- erate as a recognized campus activity with its own publication-The Retort. Credit for this rejuvenation is due to the fac- ulty sponsorship of Dr. J. G. Wzilsli and the elected ofhcials: president Raymond Willieliiwg Patrick Wztlsli, vice-presidentg james Licari, secre- taryg and Joseph Cacciotti, treasurer. Silring-L. Ferdinand, H. Corbett, Vire'P1'eJidenl,' H. Lynch, Preiidenlg R. Chisholm. Slazldizzg- W. Kuebel, M. Alcaine, J. Dempsey, J. Ciampa, H. Cassidy, Serremry. St. Vincent de Paul Society ARDLY a man on the campus will fail to give you a definition of love but the mem- bers of the Saint Vincent De Paul Society really know and practice its full meaning. True love and Christian Charity are synonymous, and con- sist in giving of one's self for the sake of Christ. The members of the Society live this charity daily while calling to themselves as little publicity as possible. Although many in the group go un- mentioned, the work is not without compensa- tion. If you have ever seen the gleam in a young- ster's eye upon receiving an unexpected Christmas gift, or felt the warmth of gratitude from the poor, you would realize there are many rewards unmeasurable to the world. Their gain is banked in a supernatural trust, for no deed is better cal- culated to excite zeal, nor any more fruitful than the practice of Christian Charity. The past year was typical of the club's history. During the fall its attention was focused on St. Anselm's in the Bronx, where the brothers played census taker. In canvassing the parishioners, they verified Confirmation, First Communion and Bap- tismal records, and spurred public school children into appearing for instruction. Later, the members devoted their time to Ford- ham hospital, distributing Catholic periodicals every Sunday morning among the patients. Using a layman's approach, they hoped to open the hearts of even the most habitual and hardened sinners. Capping the year's activities was a successful financial drive in which over live-hundred dollars was gathered from the students and redistributed among the various Catholic Charities. Indeed, every activity seemed to vitalize the words of Christ: "As long as you did it to one of these my least brethren, you did it to mef, Histor Club N 44 BC. Caesar was assassinated before the Roman Senate. In the 15th century the Mongol hordes of Genghis Khan invaded eastern Europe. In 1936 Fordham and Pittsburgh grappled to their second 0-0 stalemate. Three widely spaced and seemingly disconnected facts, and yet all three are proper topics for the History Club. For an organization that puts the "act" into activity there is none to compare with the "His- torians," Using as a springboard, the theme, "for a better understanding of the future there must be a thorough examination of the past," the club spent the year generating one achievement after another. The transformation from a group of archive perusers of an animated club constituted a minor revolution, and in keeping with the trend, "revo- lutions" was chosen as a central theme around which was woven the entire year's program. The periodic lectures formed the cohesive force of the central theme, the first part of which was delivered by Dr. A. Paul Levack, Chairman of the Department of History of the Graduate School. Mr. Samuel Telfair, Rev. Franklin Ewing, Dr. Ross S Hoffman and other members of the faculty contributed ''revolutionary' lectures to the program. Among other eminent guests who ac- cepted invitations to speak were Miss Gretta Pal- mer and Dr. Erik Kuehnelt-Leddihn. One of the most important and ambitious en- deavors of the club is the detailed compilation of the history of Fordham. Each year a portion of Fordham's past is scrupulously picked apart and pieced together. Before many more "Historians" become history, a complete record will be pre- sented to the library and the group will have left a substantial heritage to Fordham. Lefl lo rigbl-T. Harrington, P. Jerome, Sen'vlm'y,' T. Roher, Vifd-IJ!'L'.filIL'I1l,' M. jackson, Pre.ridw1f,- M. Paone, -I. Long, j. lieez, 'l'r'r'i1.1'11v'w'. Scaled, lofi In rigbl-O. Taittoli, SL'rrcli1ry,' A. Silveri, Trcu.f11rcr,' li. Matera, I'1'u.rizlu11l,' D. Regan, Sliuldlflgwli. Mcpartland, Mullanc, P. Homier, j. Manfre, Vice-l'r'c,i'Mw1l,' H. Romero, J. Murphy, J. McCiiffcry. Bridge Club AVE you ever bid seven no-trump and made the contract? Well don't feel discouraged- neither have we, but there is a group on the cam- pus which makes a habit out of it. It is the two year old infant, the Bridge Club. Although still in rompers, the club is an ambitious youngster. It refused to be fenced in by the "El" and the Botanical Gardens, and so spent the year compet- ing in tournaments with other colleges. The or- ganization grew bold enough to enter the Na- tional Collegiate Bridge Tournament where its members matched bid for bid with undergradu- ates from all over the country. The Club promises a stimulating though relax- ing type of diversion, and is one of the few groups that boasts of a future rather than a past. Yes, indeed, the Bridge Club is just beginning to make its history. Luff lu figbl-R. McNally, D. Carroll, Mr. Champlin, Modu- rulflry W. Rocsgen, M. Vassallo, R. O'l5rien, O. Cahill, R. Wlmzilen. The Scriveners OUR years ago, the Reverend Alfred Bar- rett, S.J. formed a new literary organization devoted exclusively to the training of Fordham writers. Now, in 1950, we can see the fruits borne of this idea in the fact that the Scriveners' first members have held important positions on the campus publications. This year Mr. Warreim Champlin, Professor of Freshman English, assumed the role of club mod- erator. Under his supervision, the members studied the styles of both classical and modern writers, particularly the latter. Each week these budding authors brought manuscripts of their own poems and short stories to the meetings and read them aloud to be criticised by the rest of the group. Several of them passed, and thus rated publica- tion in the Monthly. President Ray McNally and Owen Cahill, two of the more promising lights of the organization, are hopeful of obtaining top-ranking positions on one of the campus literary organs-thanks to the Scriveners. Industrial Relations Council N IQ47, two students of the college, Tom Row- land and Austin Close, taking note of their surroundings, felt that something was lacking. True, the social sciences as taught at Fordham were slanted only towards the truth and the courses in industrial relations tempered with the spirit of the Papal lincylicals. However, the aver- age student's acceptance of the Christian concept of the worker's rights and duties was the unknown quantity. Witli this in mind, they founded the Industrial Relations Council aimed at articulating student opinion on labor matters and making them con- scious of the varied problems in this held. The successful conference staged in 1948 at which john Gibson, Assistant Secretary of Labor, headed a list of distinguished guests was the acine of the club's accomplishments. In September the organization merged with the Business Club of the Fordham School of Busi- ness. The oHicers were: joseph Hanley, p1'CSiLlCl1fL lidward Hart, vice-presidentg and jack Lyons. secretary. The vice-president took over the oilitilll duties from joe Hanley in the middle ot the year when poor health forced the latter's resignation. Moderators were Rev. Joseph Fitzpatrick and Mr. Thomas Bi-yde. The council received a line assist from Fr. Wilscuii, Assistant Dean of the Business School, who made possible the publication of a bi-weekly news sheet edited by Ray Strakosch. Another im- petus to the club's activities came from Fr. Davis, Dean of the College, who is giving enthusiastic support to plans for the establishing of a trade union and management publications rack in Duane Library. A committee under the chairman- ship of Tom Mallon did much groundwork on this project during the past year. Fr-mf! mu'-li. Faszczewski, li. Feeney, li. Hart, Rev. J. Fitzpatrick. Aflfzflw-.1lfn',' j. Hanley, R. Shakosch, B. Twaalfhoven. Middle mu'-R. Brennan, W. Lynch, T. Mallon, J. Cliambers, j. O'Neill, D. McCabe, D. Klein, M. Schoppmeyer. liilvk ron'--R. Coyle, J. Conway, li. Collins, j. McGinnis, W. McCleskey, J. Deliranco, V. Fox, W. Kuebel, F. Dwyer. --. W .. Y. -.,,f',,.,M 131.565 .4Y""3'-"Tv 'Wi i'i"" is-'H' J W ' iw. " 'marina Qi' Maw-1 -4 WEA..-1' -Luv 'au' Qu. , ..- , .AJ 3 w nan-ai.-.....-.,,. Q ..... .. 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'Ne 1 J :yy 1, ll 'Y f .f yah 'wx fi N' Q' tif, fl! Anyfhlng from foofballs fo soap. 'gil E mw Q E Q , Q A famous relic creeks a sfir af Fordham. llfz llxl ' ' Y V L' A K Wisff .? Lu I-1 wi + Www A mx- 3 al e Mr. Roehrcnbeclc, Universify librarian. i Mr. Ahcarn, library arclwiidsi, dusfs off a piece of The posh Smilesfbcforc fhc laeadbbrlicvs ol flfac Senior wcelx brain +rus+ 1 '----i. I+ musf be here somewhere. S lf 3 12 A "bloody success." w kg l Q ' Q l Cmgu -pw V, , v . M Q J 1 71' -N ' u h if 1 A I . 5, f V , 4: . fb-. g'i f-,l VT I X' .5 f Ly xi"-if I :V I , , . , 'j . . V 1 .-3' 4.v,k 5? df "Q-4:-A- u V 1 b Uhe broifher wiih hairj asslsis WF Bob Cros y K , , . ,qw .H ., . 1 il' X T 7 . lt' , x X. 1 .W"""'w'o4'-1 UV wlih . -MIA welfare program. 1, 3 ll' 1 luv..-fl John McCaHrey cough? using sugar. - H X-ATTN , my Some people hnc 4? K! L Y Y I 0 I , f Q ff 'zu v Pi f : w l ll Y l 1 rf , it , , 4 ' . V 1 i' 1 5. 'ff ti, "AMT ffzi Q WQ4' , fc , ' rf- ix, I .1 , 1 X 4: ,yi 2' 4 . M o - : Fo , yi 'W 14' U if 3 wfip ua '11 A 4 4 NE rig F 13 Y f W f ? I 1 Coffee 'fime during ihe 'twcniy minuie br eel. jx G Q FJ P Xu X 1 Q 5 x N-...s ,-Ts., ons f Sfiocfhovon ofcourse y at fhy feel' kg x , . .fj5'af5n259g7g-,'1! 1 'w , , bl, , , You musf come over lo sludy again, somefime. I 1 ,,. I 4 Us M., ,. -- .N -1. - ..- I I Z. f' lf - l I I x ,jf l - X a x 1 XX Xxlv o , 'L' 'w l . , v . XX ei- X e . ,NV gd 1" XY ,ff I -t XZ, , oe? :ge in 'Tf lv oo, 91- . 32 1 , . Oh well 3 V 'A' A I .A N-4 , a fellow has fo ea .. 1x-,.,K. . , ,.. -., ,,,..,,... f. 7 w 5 Z 1 , 5 i Deaih Nofice. V His maiesfy Rameses xv 9-W ',' - L I - - . V . A Af. ' ll' '2 ll ll 1 1-. gl sa l l' 1,5 fl- 44 . 'f' fs, 4 - . . 3 V ,' '17 -1 P' lnfernahonal Club has a mghf of u+s own. 2 NF" Aja wffs-.' A 747 Y V Y A V1 ' mr-, 1 4 , 5 ?lSg4.fl:, X ffl " 21. 3 1. '-VE l1'fi25?,'w L -1 ,bfi 4 A V V THE FORDHAM ATH LETE Fordham has received a precious heritage in athletics. Whenever its teams have gone "on to the fray." the determination of the old Spartans, either to come back with the shield or on it. has always dominated their spirit. lf they have won, they have won by th-e code. With their faith and their courage held high: If they have lost. they have stood by the road. And cheered as the winners went by. Naturally, it is ditlicult to be cheerful in defeat but inculcated into the minds and hearts of the Fordham athletes has been the golden ray of character shining forth in their staunch resignation to adversity. Their Christian courage has never walked alone. It has always been escorted by character. For them. throughout the years, adversity has discovered virtue and today, as in days of old, the students representing the Univer- sity in athletic competition are as gracious in defeat as they are modest in victory. They. like adversaries in law. strive mightily but whether they win or lose they can eat and drink with their opponents as friends. The strength of the Egyptians lay in sit- ting still: that of the Fordham athlete finds root in spirited competition, a strong will to win. forbearance in defeat. tempered ioy in victory. n ' JACK COFFEY , AJ' Frrwl mum lefl in rigblf-Unclerwrmod, DiMarzo, Lukac, Viracola, McLoughlin, Spinner, McAllister, Murphy, Breen, Saba. Second mu'-'McCalfrey, Ii. Kozcleha, Erickson, W, Sullivan, Pfeifer. Capt. Seidell, C. Camphell, Flanagan, Kull. Higgins. 'l'l1ird rnu 'f-'- --Carroll, Wfolfe. Lutlwiczak, Ciampa, Bach, Degheri, Kazlauskas, llrois, Murrin, Boyle. Iiuurllv mir- Bloomer, Dolan, Appell, jaso, DeSisto, D. Campbell, I. Kozdeba. Renalclo. Marc-ski, DiRico. Fifilf run'--HMorris. Bourke, Healey, Meuser, Newcomhe, Hickey, O'Connell, McNulty, Doheny, Sixflv run' f-ff- -Hosslwacher, Manager, Niemkiewicz, Lanrlmarlc, Langan, Wfestenherger, Delli Santi, Wliitc-, Mauro, Schinnerer, Maloney. Nur in frirlnrae Chris Sweeney. H13 1949 football season was the most success- ful for the Rams since the resumption of the sport in 1946. The old campaigners of the lean years of 1946, 1947, and 1948 were seniors and the sophomores of the latter season were back in force. The coaching stall' had been reshullled with Lou Deliilippo, George "lick" Allen, and Joe Ososlci joining Jim Lansing and joe Yackanich as L Ed Danowskrs assistants. The season got otl to a sour start, however. with the surprise cancellation of the heraldecl opening game with Yale. The players and coaches had thought of little else throughout the spring and prevseason clrills. The sudden impact of the can- lleatl C,oach lztl Danowski .mtl Cap- tain Herh Seitlell talk it over. run, Cu.n'l1if1,q .amy -lohn Dziegiel, .loe Yackanich. -lim Lansing, Head Coach litl Danowski, l.ou De Filippo, George Allen, -loe Ososki. QDF4 NW'-4 5: 1 GRDHAQ 1-9 'Z XOQDM, ffense Kneeling, luff m rigbl-jim Maloney, liill Landmark, Ed Breen, Herb Seidell, Ed Boyle, Paul Westenberge1', Al Pfeifcr. Slmldizlg, lefl lu right--Tom Flanagan, Dick D0- heny, Larry Higgins, Stan Bloomer. Defense Kneeling, lcfl I0 rigbl-'l'0m Dolan, Art Hickey, Fred McAllister, Mario Di- Marzo, Tom Mnreslci, Val Dillico, Chris Campbell. Slmldifxg - Andy Lukac, George Appell, Lou Mauro, Lungdcm Viracola. 178 "TT?""""'ffb xx. 1 if 1 'db w...,.Mxi,J,-y Hxmy-Andy" Lukac be- ing, brought down after a lyyard punt return H-.unst King's Point. Hea- comcs up too late to cellation disheartened the team more than most people guessed and had a great effect on Ford- ham's play in the subsequent games with Kings Point and Scranton. On the steaming afternoon of October 8th, Fordham met Kings Point. It did not take long for the sparse gathering to realize that the Rams were merely going through the motions. At half- time Fordham held a 14-2 lead, but had shown little class in achieving this advantage. The block- ing and tackling were ragged and, well, the team looked bad. The Rams went on a second half scoring splurge and finally won, 44-9. In this game Dandy Dick Doheny threw the first of his thirteen touchdown passes and Langdon Viracola did some flashy footwork when he grabbed a deflected pass from Bill Wliite and dashed 63 yards for a touchdown. Larry Higgins showed well at times and a fine extra point man, Ed Kozdeba, did well in his specialty. The lethargy that had gripped the team in the Kings Point game lingered for three quarters of the game at Scranton the following week. The Scranton team was a rugged-running single wing outfit. The game was played in a cold rain before FORDHAM 44 KINGS POINT 9 8,000 hardy citizens. Wlieii Fordham roared iff yards to score late in the third period with the score tied 15-15, they looked like a football team for the first time. The game, which was a bitterly contested thril- ler, went this way: the first quarter was scoreless and featured the long range punting of jim Erick- son. Early in the second period Dick Doheny hit Al Pfeifer in the end zone from 22 yards out for the game's initial score. Soon after, Andy Lukac grabbed a Scranton punt at midfield, picked up a fine block from Dick McCaffrey, and tore for the second touchdown. Ed Kozdeba made the second conversion after missing the first. Scranton did not roll over and play dead and two minutes before the end of the first half, Dan Shea passed from his own 10 to Tony Orsini, who had snaked behind the Fordham secondary, and X'-Q1 1 fl 3' is l,-Q ,gf .f- wr' .--' mf,-as N fax! . N' ' help out. FORDHAM 33 SCRAN TON 13 Tony covered the rest of the f1eld untouched. The half ended with Fordham leading 13-7. Scranton was fired-up and they made the most of a recovered fumble on the Fordham 29. After a completed pass and a pair of running plays, Orsini crashed over from the 1. The conversion was blocked and the score tied. Ed Danowski looked over the bench for a left halfback and made a happy choice. He waved George Appell into the game and that was that. Taking over on their own 46, Fordham rolled downfield mainly on the superb legwork of Ap- pell. With the ball on the Scranton 9, Tom Flan- agan slashed through on a quick-opener and it was the Rams' game from there on. The other touchdowns were scored by Pfeifer on a pass from Doheny and Larry Higgins, who blasted for 16 yards and a touchdown in a fashion not unlike that of a runaway Sherman tank. In addition to the 33-15 triumph, the most sig- nificant feature of the afternoon was Ed Danow- r 'D n....L.. .47 ' -1-4.6 15:19:33 "ffm "-. 251' f.f?'f1"',."'Ut,fJ J .. I gf: ,. " "N- fw 2521"-.-'V-Z". ' - 'ffm XV '11 'fqx 1 .v xx' ski's first full-scale employment of the "Two Platoon" system. Witli two straight wins under their belts, Ford- ham made their 1949 New York debut against a highly regarded Syracuse team. The big man for the Big Orange team was Bernie Custis, a needle- threading Negro passing sensation. The team took Danowski's advice on pass de- fense to heart. Big Ed told his team before the game "that he had never heard of a passer who could throw the ball if he was on his back." That was the Rams' basic strategy and it worked very well. 18,615 people gathered at the Polo Grounds on October 22nd to watch the game. The score at the end of the lirst half was 27-7 in favor of the white-jersied Fordhams. Even the most faithful Fordham followers were stunned with the effec- tiveness of their team. shim. .. Tom Flanagan shakes off a Scran- ton tacklcr as Herb Seidcll charges up. C., ,va gag, ,jhewafs -1. 1, .. 5-.yy N gaftfil 'ugzrfg ,Tiff lisp 4 W E. ir, l'.M':J.h. , - 'fx :N ' Q. X 'qi r ,..- V' The defensive line of Chris Campbell, Val Di- Rico, Tom Mareski, Fred McAllister, Art Hickey, and Tom Dolan along with the secondary defense of Lou Mauro, Mario DiMarzo, George Appell, Andy Lukac, and Dick McCaffrey were magnifi- cent. Mareski and McAllister spent the majority of the afternoon flinging Custis to the ground. That was the defense . . . what about the offen- sive team? jim Maloney opened the scoring when he grabbed Doheny's pass from the Syracuse 29 and stepped unmolested into the end zone. Doheny laid one into Big jim's hands a few minutes later and on the early moments of the second quarter, Tom Mareski intercepted a pass on the Orange 17 and lumbered for a touchdown. Syracuse fought back and Custis culminated a 74 yard drive when he sneaked over from the 1. The Rams bounced back with a drive of their own, FORDHAM 47 SYRACUSE 21 this one for 65 yards, which Higgins polished olf with a scoring blast from the 1 yard line. Ed Kozdeba hit on three out of the four conversion attempts in the Hrst half. Fordham never relaxed and in the third period they crossed the goal line three more times and assumed a 47-7 lead. Al Pfeifer, Langdon Vira- cola, and a sophomore fullback, Bill Morris, did the damage. Witlm the reserves playing the final period, Syracuse snapped back with a pair of scores and the game ended with Fordham on top of a 47-21 score. The press and public then began to notice this high-scoring team from the Bronx. The coming game with a tough Georgetown team that had lost only to powerful Maryland while beating Holy Cross, Wake Forest, New York University, and Boston College, was billed as the East's big- gest game for October 29th. The game itself proved to be even more shock- ing then the rout of Syracuse the week before. The Rams open a gaping hole in the Syracuse line for charging Larry Higgins, who has just taken a hand-off from Dick Doheny. Photo courtesy New York Times. ' W 'r!"'.:--'JSPW f,.,,,,yL -A 111'-z-.!p,.' sit -'. . . ff - --'f-1 t New -f 2 .,. T Doheny gets good protection as he prePares to pitch to Flanagan racing toward the flat in the Georgetown game. Photo courtesy New York Times. FORDHA 42 GEORGETOW For the second consecutive week Doheny threw three touchdown passes while Larry Higgins and Stan Bloomer combined for a rushing total of 206 yards. The defensive team had complete control of Frank Mattingly, a good passer, and the ever- dangerous Billy Conn. The most important feature of the game, how- ever, was the manner in which Fordham scored in sustained drives of 80, 78, 66, 84, and 63 yards with Dandy Dick in the engineers seat. Bill Wliite, second string quarterback, commanded a corps of blockers and runners to another pair of touchdowns while Doheny baskcd on the bench in the late stages of the game. Here is an outline of Fordham's scoring: Hig- gins plunged over from lg Doheny hit Maloney for a touchdown from the 7 yard line, Pfeifer got into the act by taking a 19 yard heave from Doheny, Maloney got his second of the day on a 4 yard toss from Dohenyg Higgins scored again on a 4 yard buck and it all ended when, in the last second of the game, sophomore end Mike Renaldo caught Wl1ite's 20 yard pass in the cor- ner of the end zone. The 42-0 dismissal of the Hoyas set the stage for the Rams' journey up the river to West Pofnt. New York and the nation went wild about the "Cinderella" boys from the Bronx, who were to meet mighty and unbeaten Army. Not many peo- ple expected Fordham to win, but the team was determined to make a game out of it. The buildup for the game was tremendous. The few remaining tickets went fast and the tension mounted. The rain fell steadily that cold No- vember Sth, but a capacity crowd of 27,000 jammed every corner of beautiful Michie Stadium. The 1949 Army team had everything, but per- haps the most important weapon in their seem- ingly bottomless arsenal of football ability was team speed. Fordham, on the other hand, had . 1 .4 . . ln-A -'.4 Bloomer slashes off tackle as Maloney and Breen do a job on the Army left end. Photo courtesy New York Times. power-runners and an extremely potent passing attack, but they lacked overall speed and that was the difference. For twenty-six suspense-filled minutes the gutty defensive platoon staved off the infuriated Black Knights. Gil Stephenson was tackled into fum- bling twice near pay dirt. The loud speaker con- tinually boomed forth the names of Mareski, Mc- Caffrey, Dolan, Lukac, McAllister, and DiMarzo. The offensive team was stalled completely by the rugged Army defenders, however, and the pres- sure became heavier and heavier for the defen- sive team. Then it happened and when it did it was a tribute to a great team and their great speed in particular. With four minutes remaining in the first half, Arnie Galiffa threw three touchdown passes, one to Dan Foldberg and two to super- sonic Jim Cain. Army left the field at halftime with a comfortable 21-0 lead. Army dominated the play for the rest of the game. Cain scored his third touchdown and Stephenson blasted for his first. Jack Mackmull converted the five touchdowns successfully. Ford- FORDHAM 0 ARMY 35 ham did not penetrate the Army's territory until the third period, but the only offensive gestures of any significance were made in the final quarter. Tom Flanagan made a sprinting, twisting 59 yard punt return, but then the Ram attack stalled. The second and last spark of a scoring threat by the Rams came when Al Pfeifer made a leaping catch of Doheny's pass just out of the end zone. Fordham was outclassed that afternoon on the Plains, but never outfought. The muddy turf of Michie Stadium was no place for boys. The Ford- ham-Army game was very rough . . . a game where you had to take it and dish it out. Two teams were built up emotionally for this game and in- cidents occurred, but then football is a rough game. ,I .....,.:f rig' ,'-E-23,89 wth'-1 4 ii f ' 'izf1.+3g. V' ,I , - i jcptrryw U FORDHAM 12 BGSTON COLLEGE 20 The 35-O defeat at the hands of Army lingered on in the play of the team for the next two weeks. The same boys who had looked so well while winning four in a row and even in defeat to Army collapsed completely in the games with Boston College and Rutgers. Since both the games were lost and this is a.Fordham publication, we will not spend too much time on either of those long afternoons. The game with the in-and-out Boston College Eagles was played in weather reminiscent of a deep freeze at Braves Field. The huge B. C. team passed and ran to a 20-0 halftime lead. The com- bination of Butch Songin's passing, the running of Ed Petela and Maurice Poissant, and the ,Q ul-.-.1 X , fx H, 1. A f lf X Q 4- ii 0' ff ' X419 -5"'s' ,as . ' V I ::. .": ,cn -I ff, pi: mighty line play of Art Spinney and Artie Dono- van were the key factors in Fordham's second defeat of the season. Doheny was rushed off his feet, but in the se:- ond half he laid one over jim Maloney's shoulder and the big senior rolled on to score. The play covered 92 yards, Larry Higgins scored the other Fordham touchdown after a pass interference penalty had given the Rams possession on the 1 yard line. Fordham dropped that one 20-12, but their strong second half play led people to be- lieve that they had righted themselves after the punishing battle with the Cadets, but such was not the case. Viracola leads the interference for Stan Bloomer in a screen pass play against Boston College. ,I . ,lf gt. ag' -'Q 5 Scidell 152, and Breen foil charge down held against Rutgers unaware of Higgins' fate. x XX , wwf 7' N x V ,fjy I-4-df" "'1."'w. , I -C ' Qs 4- .fr .ev fc ' ' 1 4212" I!-1-Y: ,..if-1-Y l 2,1 -Q.QQ7'.i' : ',. 1...-4 ky wxgt f- D., The team tried hard, but Rutgers was a red hot club that cold day in New Brunswick. Their sophomore "T" quarterback, Walt Laprarie was deadly with his passes and could do no wrong as a field general, while Harvey Grimsley was an unstoppable runner. Rutgers scored two fast touchdowns, but the Rams snapped back with Stan Bloomer crashing over from the 16. The half ended with Fordham on the short end of a 14-7 score. The third pe- riod was scoreless and things still did not look too dark for the Rams, but then the roof fell in. In the fourth quarter Rutgers scored 21 points to 7 for Fordham and the Rams dropped their third in a row, 55-14. FORDHAM 14 RUTGERS 35 Although they were crushed, Doheny enjoyed a great individual performance by completing 23 out of 53 passes for 247 yards. The 25 comple- tions in one game set an all-time collegiate rec- ord. The old mark of 22 was set in 1948 by Stan Heath of Nevada. Doheny was to have another great day on November 25th when he led Ford- ham to a 34-6 victory over their arch-rivals, N. Y. U.. Doheny completed 17 out of 24 for two touch- downs and 227 yards against the Violets and as a result, won the Madow Trophy. Doheny and ham-handed Al Pfeifer combined for two quick first period touchdowns to get Fordham off to a Hying start. Higgins scampered 40 yards with a FCRDHAM 34 N. Y. U. 6 pitchout from Doheny to score the third touch- down of the opening quarter. The gallant, but under-manned Violets struck back for their sole touchdown in the second pe- riod, but then Fordham swung back into action with Higgins scoring' on a plunge. Fordham walked off the field at the half with a substan- tial 27-6 lead. The third quarter was scoreless and the day's scoring ended when a couple of old Madow Trophy winners, Stan Bloomer and Langdon Vira- cola, combined on a 40 yard pass play for a touchdown. The season started and ended with victories and must be considered a great success. Fordham led , .M , , ,. A . 'fffK+ff"W -N, if. 1-. igl"'.a..Vh' i..-,-.1 1, ji i w.,'lf'f sm,-3,4 .. ., , Q, .. M21 ffsfl --' I 1 , S I c, '- K 1,40 'S P?,,xuf,d N - 'KA 23' xl lllix 1 Mi the nation in yards gained passing per game with an impressive average of 183.4 Doheny, who com- pleted 88 out of 140 for 1,127 yards and thirteen touchdowns led the nation's passers on a percent- age basis with .621. Al Pfeifer's 56 pass recep- tions broke the Eastern record. Those are impres- sive records. Ed Danowski and his fine coaching staff did a grand job. The class of 1950 should be proud of Capt. Herb Seidell, Stan Bloomer, Lou Mauro, Dick McCaffrey, Ed Breen, Bill Landmark, Al Kull, Jim Maloney, and Tom Flanagan and the juniors and sophomores that gave Fordham their first winning season since 1942. Bloomer streaks for twelve yards against NYU at the Polo Grounds. Photo courtesy New York v rig- D . Q" - 53.1 -fQ,Q,, -513. My ., -..Q xx.-V -v .-,., .- .ml '11 M ...neu-f T711 iff: ' mf' .ff U9 s PMS HXQQXU eC'h0n M om ask ff' v-vs1-nm' ds vfv, w' If Q 1 W J Wu .,,, ,, --...ar .Q .3 j I ,Q 1, ,Vi . ul 4.3, -41 Cluich good, +ransmlsslon fauliy. FIannagan's fancy foofwork foils Orangemanwl ...w- ff '--r , '.4.HiQ.fx.,a. g in WPUX' 'S eSP ' Q n 9 , " n 0 'xr We Sd-a ,.,f?"'q oriscaswrs a . ' 7"f1.- ' -. .. 'vi 1 '1 O me! Y "K x , I " OU'Ve . i i , . h Qof eno I7 an -'W'-"al 4 , ug 4 , , Amt Q sy 0 Carry ' ' ww I-in ' " - 3544+-f."2fgl,. nfs. Y ' f - H- ' , .M ,,,. - ,v-',M, 3255-F .al-mi. "Easy as rolling off a log, huh, Al?" 1 " .v"' 'W' 'nd '. yd 3 I I f v F . f 7 , T'- 'ii' llbcllal A A H K x V 1 1 H7 ye' fl f NG-IC'.a"f ' Vg,-...W , .' lf .lg l f ,ef hh ,, ., f-.J wr, yr, ' , . 454 ,,, af le. The cap-kaklcv W! Chant! 4.9" DHA: fy. 1. .x .I Z ' lfrilmx , X, fb Tl x? 24' w33',,l, Fif 5 L lv' f , xvx O F' ' 6 19, 'Q .abil 'ill lk' xl, l af- A 4 40QnH44f W if if " 1 S es hands' The boys who brmg ou'r fhe yells pose wu+h 'rheur sllen+ parlner. Th e Smlvlfn 7' , Fa+her Walsh presenls Madow Trophy fo a pleased Dick Doheny. Army mule, Ed Sullivan andvKaycle+ al' Army N , . , .. . , ,.,. . . .,,.f........,..,,, ., 9 lrfsl-,man F y F l , rally. Zi ,U-V POUnds O 1-,. uf 6 refea 56 N l lr "W 4 v , q I 'N 4 D 410111 W 1 ' Q QW N , Q N Q 1 ml- ,-A1 :ly - 'HQ , Mi,- fw -Vt r , f f wi 5 .mia M., 21 4 I, 4 Basketball T the beginning of the season, Fordham was rated by the experts as a "so-so club with potential power." No truer prediction could have been made as the Ram five, at times, was no more than an average quintet and at other times mani- fested brilliance which saw it score one of the season's greatest upsets. The student body was very optimistic due to the fact that coach "Bo" Adams had the tallest team in Rose Hill history, eight returning letter- men, and had an equal number of promising players coming up from last year's frosh squad. These advantages were balanced, however, when it was realized that the Rams had to face a "killer" schedule and also suffer the loss of last year's captain and leading scorer, Gerry Smith. Despite these circumstances the Ram courtmen finished the season with a respectable record of fifteen victories against twelve defeats. The Fordham five, captained by Al Shiels, had rough going the first half of the schedule, split- ting the initial fourteen games. Muhlenberg, Holy Cross, Duquesne, Columbia, and Villanova were the more formidable quintets to bring defeat to the Rams. Among their victims were john Mar- shall, the highly rated N. Y. A. C., St Peters, St. Francis, and Williains. Coach Adams, seeing that this pace would re- sult in disaster since many of the more powerful Believe it or not-he made it! teams still had to be met, put Allie Shiels and former Fordham court star, johnny Bach, in charge of teaching "Big Bill" Carlson how to use his 6' 8" height to advantage. The success they had was reflected in the second half record. After losing to Cornell and Syracuse via the foul line, Fordham defeated Virginia and Hofstra with a loss to Wfagner sandwiched in between. In the following game CarIson's lessons began to pay off as his 21 points paced the Rams to their first upset of the season in a 58-49 victory over a strongly favored Sienna five. Four days later they forgot to cool olf and handed the "Black Knights of the Hudson" their worst defeat of the year, 72-50. Fred Christ was high man with 2I points and was responsible for many more by virtue of clever play making. Moving down to the 69th Regiment Armory, they next met one of the top teams of the coun- try-the powerful St. Johns Redmen. Forgetting again that they were supposed to be only second rate, the fighting Rams went all out and brought home the sweetest victory of the season. lt was a team conquest in every sense of the word. Carl- son outplayed St. John's highly regarded "Zeke" Zawoluk, while Christ and Moye took care of the heavy duty under the backboards. Little Gerry Rooney turned in his best performance of the season as he intercepted pass after pass to harass the Redmen throughout the second half and in the overtime period. O'Kec-fe and Wloods caught lying down on the job Fordhanfs upstarts start up. Seasons opener linds Abele in form. Shiels votes Cousy All-American. In a position to clinch the title of "upset king" of the Metropolitan area, "Bo" Adams' charges fought C. C. N. Y. every inch, played a most commendable game and really threw a scare into the City College camp before being nosed out by a 66-62 score. Three nights later Carlson went on a scoring spree as he netted 27 markers against Georgetown to lead the way in a one-point victory. Manhattan reversed the procedure in the next contest and the Rams tasted another bitter pill to the tune of a foul shot difference. After handing Yale its most humiliating set- back of the season, 72-53, the Fordham cagers took on their traditional rival, NYU, and com- pleted the season in winning style by running away with the game, 74-52. Jerry Moye's 21 points netted him the Maroon Quill Trophy as the game's outstanding player. Considering the fact that there were only three seniors on the team QAI Shiels, Ed Abele and Gene Dohertyj, "Bo" pulled a fairly green squad through a tough season in good shape. Rose Hill teams have long been noted for their Metropoli- tan upsets and they certainly did nothing to de- tract from their fame in that capacity this year. A Georgetown man slips by Christ. Q if f' 'rib-X' 1 l '-1' 5 1 ff' WX , 2 x -X J , U lu' . x R it , 44 'al S 'U 1344 W5 SQL L 4211 K 4 vi J' 1 f A X .s Q QI . :gg Q 4, A M Q. Q ? 'salt' tQQ9,u,A2f,,gQj1X ry - I3 ri ' I fx . , ' X W 1 KllL'L'lill'Q--J. DiGilio, T. Breslin, lf. Abele, 1. Rooney, A. Shiels, Czlfllllillj G. Rooney, F. O'l5rien, F. Magee, M. Keane. Snnlzffflg--j. Sullivan, A.f.l'i.1'ltl11l Mmmger,' B. Lynch, MllI1tl,Q6?',' F. Ciampa, T. Hammill, W. liaisley, W. Carlson, J. Moye. M. Woods, IE. Doherty, F. Adams, Currrlv. With so many lettermen returning ne:-:t year the loss of the three graduating members of the squad shouldnt be too sharply felt. It now looks like the team that beats the Rams will have to take over the role of spoilers. Moye receives Maroon Quill Trophy after N. Y. U. game. 4 BASKETBALL RESULTS Fordham 71 john Marshall 5 5 Fordham 56 Muhlenberg 73 Fordham 48 Holy Cross 7 5 Fordham 77 New York A. C. 70 Fordham 75 Kings Point 37 Fordham 75 St. Peter's 50 Fordham 61 Duquesne 75 Fordham 37 West Virginia 61 Fordham 74 Rutgers 78 Fordham 56 St. Francis 51 Fordham 51 Columbia 58 Fordham 54 Villanova 69 Fordham 57 Yeshiva 4 2 Fordham 63 Williams 3 5 Fordham 48 Cornell 50 Fordham 61 Syracuse 70 Fordham 73 Virginia 44 Fordham 5 3 Wagner 5 7 Fordham 61 Hofstra 52 Fordham 58 Siena 49 Fordham 72 Army 50 Fordham 70 St. Johns 64 Fordham 62 C. C. N. Y. 66 Fordham 64 Georgetown 63 Fordham 5 5 Manhattan 56 Fordham 72 Yale 53 Fordham 74 N. Y. U. 5 2 .44 -1 l l l Frou! run'-D. I-Iarrison, H. Bates. Buclz mu'-QG. Broschardt A'IiHlcllQL'2',' W. Myers, j. Prendergast, Cr1,l2mir1,' J. Donihcc, D. Anderson, R. Curran, A. O'Connor, Cfmrlv. arsit Cross Countr HIS year's Cross country season was not the most successful in the history of the school. Neither was it the worst, but the painful story is that the team absorbed five losses in seven out- ings and made sub-par showings in the ICMA and Metropolitan Championships. The Maroon cause was hampered no little by the untimely sickness of Captain John Prender- gast, and the lack of depth, that all important factor on any cross country squad. In the IC4A meet Bob Curran, the team's lone outstanding performer, climaxed the season by setting a new Fordham record for the live mile distance with the excellent time of 26:55. The remaining team members were: Don An- derson, jack Donihee, Wfarren Myers, Harold Bates and Bill Smythe. Wlmile not winning medals, capturing titles or sharing headlines, they, never- theless, doggedly competed in all the meets. Let them serve as an inspiration to future Fordham harriers who may be prone to "let up" while pounding the elmlined paths in their daily grind. FRIZSI-IMEN lirmzl mmm--A. O'Connor, T. Brown. Iliff: rom-- hl. Brannigan, R, Moynihan, P. Nolan, H. Finncran. Track OMEHOW, the injury bug must have a special ailinity for Fordham runners, for after the cross-country season she stayed for the indoor track campaign, giving us another good sting. Hardly had the first hurdle been cleared when mile relayer john Albert and Ed Carney of the two mile relay team were lost to the squad through injuries. Yet, the efforts of Dan McDonald, Fred Smarro, john Prendergast and Captain Bob Cur- ran kept the team in the limelight. The Senior Metropolitan Championship meet saw Coach O'Connor's team garner third place, and in the later Columbus Council K. of C. meet it was McDonald all the way to win the 1000 yard handicap run. Mainly on the strength of Smarro's consistent 49 second anchor legs, the one mile relay team wrote its own story at the Garden. The Metropolitan Intercollegiate championships marked the high-point for the maroon trackmen, who amassed 14 points, good for third place be- hind Manhattan and NYU. Dependable Dan Mc- Donald copped second place in the 1000, Smarro, a third in the 600, and both relay teams earned third place medals. Also, hitherto unknown Don Anderson ran his fastest mile, 4:29, The remaining meets served especially to call attention to the surprising achievements of the freshmen who, without fanfare, steadily chalked up victory after victory. Indeed, next year looms as a most promising one for the Fordham runners. Tl-Ili VARSITY Kneeling-C. Morley, W. Myers, F. Kilkelly, D. Harrison. Slnucfiug+D. McDonald, li. Holmes, D. Anderson, F. Smarro, j. lic-llantoni, -I. Mallison, J. Prcmlwgast, R. Curran, Cklllmifl. Tl-Ili FRIESHMIZN Kmwlirlg-I.. Allcrn, R. Muynilmn, H. Finncram, P. Nolan, j. Cutuir, A. O'Cunnur, -I. O'M.l mc mile rcluy fL'1ll'l1 0 mark. T. liruwn, A. D'Amuru, Sl.nldi11,u---f'I'. Kccgnlm. I.. Lupcz. tl, fVt1lgllil'L', ll. Day, li. Cluxp 1 Ilcy, m nn, la. McArdlc, D. Reid, R. Iirown, A. QYCUIIIIUIQ Cfurlv. lhc two-milv relay lk'.lIl1 li hors up. n NcDuna1ld -up .und our l 'Vi 1 - ' 'H 4-,' I 'f-'Hy : ',,-,V-45,4 ,'.""H ' f V L -rn... uf .ae---r-w as . vw- . ' .. 1. W is . .,"'. I'rm1e, lofi lo rigbl-E. Libre, j. Tita, J. Nido, P. Lchmullcr, W. McDonald. Kneeling-J. Pandolfo, J. Cunco, S. Metcalfe, R. Silva, D. Deliilippis. Smrlzlizlg-Sgt. O. Wfomlliain, Couch: j. Simcr- mcycr, Mm1.1gw',' T. Mierswa, T. livers, J. Corhlcy, R. Gicry, D. Sullivan, M. Micrswa, Cnjfmiu. Rifle Team ARLY in the fall, Sgt. Ollan Woodlmain, new coach of the ROTC Rifle Team, gathered his high-scoring forces together in a determined effort to improve on last year's rather mediocre record. Witlm nine returning lettermen as a nucleus, the team riddled Columbia and Teaneck in pre-season matches. The Rams, captained by Myles Mierswa, got off to a faltering start in league competition by dropping successive engagements to NYU and CCNY. However, Cooper Union, Brooklyn Edi- son and Kingsbridge soon fell before the sights of DeFilippis, Evers, Metcalfe, Silva and com- pany. The year's big news came in March when it was announced that the Air Force unit of the team topped 145 competing colleges to win the national championship of its division in the 1949- 1950 NXfilliam Randolph Hearst ROTC Rifle Competition. That stunning victory more than compensated for the team's subsequent heart- breaking losses to Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute and Kings Point, and added another plaque to its already profuse collection of similar trophies lining the walls in Collins basement. Squash Team O use an old hat, "big oaks from little acorns grow," and the acorn around this campus with the brightest prospects is the still neophyte squash team. Formed in our junior year, the team started off with a trial season using the New York Ath- letic Club courts. Those students who became in- terested were instructed by the club pro, Tom Byrne. Playing mostly among themselves, 22 partici- pants wound up the year with a tournament in which Jim Connors nosed out the other finalist, Ric Priebe, in five games. Last fall, the squash team was ofhcially formed with a regular intercollegiate schedule. Rev. Vin- cent Hopkins, SJ., acted as moderator and helped the members get through an ambitious season against experienced opponents from Amherst, West Point, Pennsylvania and the Downtown Athletic Club. A pre-game briefing by Coach Tom Byrne. Q Front row, lefl lo rigbl-NW. O'Conne1l, W. Brennan, C. Priebe, Capt. J. Connors, G. Cavunaugh. Back row-Mgr. E. Traub, J. Ryan, R. Mahony, G. Quinn. , 1 , 4 ,F . x, f . i Q ' E . 1 1 1 9-UH or-1 roimff 9,UH A A l QOQUHAG .. 'i i , ' 4 l 9 . X 4 N Q ,pg s '5lv4.9i f 49 e K1 4. f D ' 1 'lik nl il il ix x f X 1 OT since the last time a student explained excessive cuts to the Dean has there been a tale of woe to compare with that of the swim- ming team of nineteen-fifty. Oddly enough, the team's plight was not attributable to a lack of talent but to a series of circumstances which made a great season next to impossible. Misfortune arrived early. jack Monks shot his thumb instead of a duck during a fall hunting trip, while Ray Brennan parted company with his appendix. To add to the plight, the summer and fall drought of 1949 presented New York with a crit- ical water shortage and among the first to suffer was Fordham's pool. Capt. Don Kiesel, who prac- tices daily to clip seconds off his time, was par- ticularly handicapped by the waterless lay-off. All was not dark, however, as here and there a gleam of light shone through. Earl Potts, in addi- tion to winning every event he entered during the year with the exception of Princeton, went on to cop the Metropolitan Diving championship. Bob Daley, Fordham's breast-stroke artiste extraordi- Team Frou! mu'-G. Dart, R. Daley, D. Kiesel, Cfljzmiug DI. Mahr, E. Potts. Back row-F. Cahill, K. Daley, J. Monks, L. Ferdinand, Manager. naire, likewise suffered only one defeat in the 200 yd. event. The undefeated Freshman team offers inde- scribable encouragement. The Farrell twins, Marty and Tom f5O and 200 yd. free-style respectivelyj are worth watching. The former, incidentally, holds the best time for this event in Fordham's history! Swimming Golf Team ERE'S one coach who didn't wistfully be- moan the loss of many of last year's stars through graduation. He didn't have to. In fact, Hank Lenzycki had six members of the 1949 seven-man varsity squad returning. Captain Ronnie Allen and joe Dineen, together with player-manager Tom Carty form the nucleus of an unsually strong and experienced team. The other returning letterman was Nick Provenzano, who can hit 'em a mile. A newcomer, but no novice, was Ken McAleenan. He and Hugh Neary fvoted the team's most improved playerj, in ad- dition to Jack Moran, were in line for the varsity's important, pivotal positions-where matches are won or lost. Art McGee, Clarry Saylor, Bill Con- nolly and footballer Herb Seidell completed the list of seniors who threatened to crack the "hrst seven." At the time of this writing, the outlook for the squad in the forthcoming Metropolitan Intercollegiate Championships is indeed bright. "This, gentleman, will knock live strokes off your score ..u5..-as"-',g,...',. .. . 1: " - ' Q, -I-,rz"1"f'6. ' f ,ifr "' ' . 4-an N " .""-All mug -' ,. Frou! I'UIl"Al. Dinccn, G. Sodcn, R. Allen, Ci1jvmm,' N. Proven- , H -. ' zano, H. Ncary, H. Scidcll, C. Saylor. limi? mu'-H. Lcnzycki, .lflc Dmwn dmc W lwllcllloll- Cmzrhg A. Wartsimn, Club Prog 'l'. Carty, fl'lmmgw',' W. Connolly, M. McDonald, A.v.ri.rlm1l Mrumgw: Tennis OSING no time in preparation for their spring schedule, the tennis team under Coach Ted Rericha's direction, held practice sessions at Kings- bridge Armory throughout the winter. Captain Caleb Oakley returned to his number one position on the strength of his booming serv- ice and sharp ground strikes. Following him were the squad's two remaining seniors, Larry Robert- son and Robert Quinn. Witli two years experience behind him, Larry set his sights above his number four position of last year while Quinn, a firm be- liever in outsteadying the opposition, proved his ability to rank among the team's "big three." Bill Hoffman, Wzilt Cieslin, Ric Priebe and Paul Connolly comprised the other returning lettermen from the previous squad. All were juniors and had profited from the experience gained "under fire." From the performance that Wzilt Cieslin exhibited in practice sessions indications were that he would be a great asset to the team's future. A versatile hitter from all parts of the court, Bill Hoffmann was perfecting and rounding his game into shape. Ric Priebe, a man to watch, possessed that type of ease which is found in every true athlete. Seemingly nothing ever forced him on the court and nnal scores showed his fundamental skill. At St. Peter's Prep, Paul Connolly played the finest type of competition and thus acquired the necessary ability to attain his coveted position on Fordham's varsity squad. Besides the returning lettermen, Al Pagliaro, George Wriglit and Gerald Thibaud edged their way into the lineup. The sophomore class was represented by Tom Curtin, last year's top-ranking freshman. This team had the depth and experience that was lacking in the past. Adding to this the oppor- tunity to practice under the direction of an out- standing coach, a highly successful season seemed assured. Kneeling-G. Thibaud, R. Quinn, W. Cicslin. Slrmdifzg-T. Rericha, Coucbf T. Curtin, P. Connolly, W. Hoffman, L. Robertson, C. Oakley, Ctzpmim' J. Tuite, Mmzager. The doubles combination shaping up. ith iuithi L Its with Stnn A pril 5 Wetl 8 Sat. 1 3 Thu 1' 1 5 Sat. l 9 Wetl 2 2 Sat. 26 Wenl May 3 Wed 6 Sat. 8 Mon 10 Wetl 1 3 Sat. I 6 Tues. 1 8 Thu r 20 Silt. june 5 Sat. Quinn lining up a hackhantl drive. Schedule for the Tennis Team W2lgl1Cl' Saint joseplfs Kings Point Columbia Manhattan Saint john's Queens Saint Peter's Stevens N. Y. U. Adelphi Pratt Brooklyn College Seton Hall C. C. N. Y. Army Home Away Home Home Away Away Away Home Home Away Away Home Away Home Home Away Frou! raw, lefl lo rigbl-C. Magarelli, E. Aiello, W. Latzko, C:lfIh'l.il1,' L. Lewandowski. Middle row-R. Ricgl, W. Martin, C. Herrman, Mmmgwy' W. Pugh. Buck ron'-Mr. J. Winter, Coarbg D. Nannetti, L. Rivilla, J. Hansen, H. Hall, R. Lutz, A.f.fj.flcll1l Crmrb. Fencing HIS popular European sport has been trying desperately to gain a foothold on the campus since 1935. It took a rain check during the war which was cashed in with a vigor in 1948. At that time the student body at large learned that "Come on, show your sporting blood!" fencing was something more than a barrier put up between neighbors' yards and that "epee," "foil" and "sabre" were not synonyms for the same thing. Much credit for the team's coming of age goes to its coach, Mr. John Winter. He is a finished fencer in the traditional style and has succeeded in instilling into his charges the "fine points" of the art. The 1949 team was formed with a nucleus of holdovers from 1948 and a number of underclass- men whose appearance served as an encourage- ment to Mr. Winter in that it was an indication that the sport had finally taken root. Frankly, the team had a dismal season, coming out on the short end of most of their matches. This can be attributed to the fact that the squad is still experiencing growing pains. However, one consolation in starting from the bottom, there is only one direction to go-up. . ! ' rl 3 av , . if- riff-" i v 'ht 'N , A . that . an - KL. lo R., .flfllldfllgf--D. Miller, D. Ryan, T. Dolan, V. Trerotola, R. McCaffrey, F. Minnick, S. Chiaramonte, T. McKeon, J. Daly, T. Casagrande. F. Christ, C. Sickles, C. Gardner, W. Brendle Kmgfzj. KL. lo R., ielleelingj-V. Orlick, J. Hargraves, J. Guinta Irajml, W. Butler, S. Burigo, V. Healy, F. Rovet, R. Schoeck, W. Hugya. Baseball ACK COFFEY began his 28th season at the helm as the Ram diamondmen mauled Pratt Institute 18-4 on April lst at the home field. In running up the highest total of runs amassed by any post-war nine, Coach Coffey employed nine- teen out of his twenty-three man squad. Witla the exception of four pitchers, every man saw action. Three men appeared on the mound in the order they are expected to rate with the Ram squad this season. Tom Casagrande, 6-foot 5-inch 230- pound left-hander, seems to be the darling of the staff. Undefeated as a Freshman last year, Tom did a three inning stint, allowing one hit and striking out six. The second of the big three is Sal Chiaramonte, a strong right-hander. Another mainstay of last year's varsity, Jim Daly, seems to be ready for his greatest year. Chucking from the starboard side, jim turned in a 1-0 shutout over Villanova last season, the first whitewash job by a Ram hurler since pre-war days. Behind this impressive array is Ronnie Schoeck, a southpaw with good speed and a sharply break- ing curve. The other mound men that are being counted on heavily are Tom McKeon, the only senior pitcher, Vin Healy and Charlie Sickles. It looks as if Charlie Gardner will get the call jack Coffey, coach and graduate man- ager of athletics. fiiaftkaf VV rn, , ""' ll-' McCaffrey on the picket line. Home half strategy begins. we e- ---f t ..-..,....,. . . . "'3"E'f1--,, i...f,5H, --- .- - ,.z:'. -5-. .- f' '-11. 6 ..............,.... ......,. ....,.....,.,4,..,..,...,.....,,,,..,....,.,.,..,................,.,.,....,,.,,....,...,....,.,.,.........,.....,,.....,,....,,....,,,......,.....,..,..,. 4 ...... , ........,.........,....................... . . behind the plate but he is being pushed by Stan Bloomer and Fred Christ. In the infield, three veterans are being counted on to bolster the otherwise young squad. Capt. Jack Guinta will fill the short-stop slot for his fourth season. He will bat in the lead-off spot to take advantage of his ability to draw "those bases on balls." At the hot corner Bill Butler will take up where he left off last season. Holding forth at first base is another junior, joe Hargraves, the all-around man of the team. At second it will be a contest between sophomore Fred Minnick and last year's second sacker, Vic Orlik. Sil Burigo remains the big gun in the outfield. Sil will be in center this season and is expected to carry the brunt of the hitting load. jack Coffey looks for Burigo to return to his 1948 form when he won the Metropolitan batting title with an outstanding average of .456. Tom Casagrande and jim 1 Y 206 BASIiBAl.I. SCHIQIJULIS Rutgers .......,...,,.....,....,.,..........,............,,,............. April l--Pratt ,..,.... 3- - St. I'eler's ............ S---Mzuiliattaui .............. ,... , ll--Aliroolclyn College I2fI'rinceton ...,,................ . I3--C. C. N. Y. .. ,, I5--Yale ..........,.. ..... l'J--Cnliunlnizi .. 2l-- Cornell .,..... . 2.2 ---- I-lofslrn ....... 2-I-St. Jolm's .. ...,.........,,. ,,... . 26f 27 -N. Y. State Maritime Academy -1950 ,I-lome Home ,,. , ...I'Iome .. ...Away .Away I Ionic .Awziy I Inmu I-Inme .Away Home Home ......Aw:iy 20-New York University .... ........ ................ ,... ...... .,.... I ' I 0 I nc may I-Kings Point ............ . .......,.... Away 3-St. Iolm's ............,.Awny 6-Villanova .. Home fl-Mzmlmttzm Home I0'-Hofst 1-:1 ..... I 'T ff111 0 In the other outfield positions it appears that 12-'f'ff'Yf'lf AA--Q - " """' Don' Miller, a sophomore, has the edge in left. .'..- N H .,,,, 0 Tom Casagrande will patrol right field when he IS-Holy cfm .. Hvmv is not on the mound in order to take advantage 20'ffj1Hf1q"i,'-1 '-144"-------- of his big bat. In his absence, Dick McCaffrey or utlp uulll HMC Tom Dolan will probably get the nod. 27-New York umvmaty -iv-,- illl- -----4"---AA, A W HY To back these men up, Vin Trerotola and Don I 11-1 C Ryan are next in line. In the infield Bill Hugya 3-Army """"""" ' ""i "Away and Fred Rovet should see plenty of action if the front line men show any signs of letting up. Looking at the overall picture it appears at this early writing that the Rams can't miss having their best post-war season on the diamond. The pitching should be excellent, the hitting improved, and the defensive strength about the same as last season when the Maroon posted a 10 won and 13 lost record. mound mainsfa-yS. Burigo bangs out his second hit in the opening game. 7 -2' FOOTBALL Letter Men Stanley Bloomer ........... ............. A lfred Kull ...................... ..,....... 2 Edward Breen .,...... ............. W illiam Landmark .......... .......... 4 Donald Cameron ....,..........,.......,..... .....,....... .I ames Maloney ............. .......... 2 Frank DiPierro, Manager .......,...... ............. L ouis Mauro .............. .......... 4 Thomas Flanagan ....,................ ,.........,,. R ichard McCaffrey ............. .......... 4 Hugh Ford ............,.... ....,..,..... J oseph McNulty .... .....,.,.. 1 Richard Healy ..........,...........,....,....,.....,.. ............. H erbert Seidell .,,........ ...,...,.. 2 joseph Hossbacker, Manager ......,.r, ....... John Kanzler ............,.... ...........,. 3 John Simermeyer .,.,.,.... ........., 2 Terrence McGuirk .....,..., ,,........... 2 Daniel Sullivan ....... ........,, 1 Charles Griffin ........ .....,....... 2 Robert Curran John Donihee .,.,.... Edward Abele .............. .........,... 4 Eugene Doherty ........................... ............. 3 CHEER LEADER Raymond Welter .... CROSS-COUNTRY john Prendergast .......... John Raphael ............. BASKETBALL Alfred Shiels ......... Gerard Smith ............. Bernard Lynch, Manager ........... .........,... 1 Charles Weizenecker .... FENCING William Latzko ........... ............. 4 Nicholas Paschalides ..,..i. Leon Lewandowslci ....... ........,.... 2 Vincent Sxmko ...........,.,... Walter Martin ........ 1 Senior Class Stanley Bloomer .,.....................,.. William Brendle, M anager .......... Silvio Burigo ............,.......,,,......... john Guinta ......... Robert Curran .....l., John Eaton ......... , ,......... Daniel McDonald Ronald Allen ........... Thomas Carty ........ William Connolly Joseph Dineen ......,,..,........ Kenneth McAleenan ............ BASEBALL Richard McCaffrey Thomas McKeon ..,. Robert Rehm ....,..... TRACK AND FIELD GOLF Bernard McLaughlin john McManus, Manager john Prendergast .... Arthur McGee .......... Hugh Neary .....,....r.. Clarence Saylor ....... Herbert Seidell ......... SWIMMING Francis Einterz .............. ..,....,. 3 Harold Sheehan ..,.... R. Donald Kiesel ,............ ....,.... 4 joseph Slaymaker .,.. David Lynch ........,.. .....,,,. 1 TENNIS Caleb Oakley ........... ,...i,... 4 Lawrence Robertson john Quinn ......... ......... 2 Jerome Tuite, Manager ........,.... .......... 1 "Numbers after each :mme imiimfe the tom! rzzmzber of letters received in the particular sport. 209 Thomas E. Dewey Honorary Patrons Francis Cardinal Spellman Archbishop of New York Rev. Thurston N. Davis, SJ. Governor of New York State Dean of tlae College Rev. Laurence J. McGinley, SJ. Rev. Francis P. Rowley, SJ. Rector and President, Fordham University Dean of Discipline Alumni Patrons Thomas J. Curran Secretary of State, New York J. Raymond McGovern Alexander De Giorno State Senator, N. Y. New York State Assemblyman Edward Corsi Gerald McLoughlin Industrial Commissioner of New York State justice, Court of Appeals, New jersey Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Patrons and Patronesses Michael J. Abalan Mr. and Mrs. . B. Abele A. F. Aimone C. J. Allen M. C. Angelillo R. Arcomano Frank L. Babis Paul Barbiero james J. Barron Henry J. Barry Carl C. Beck, Sr. Norbert J. Beez Col. and Mrs. john J. Bennett Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Edward P. Bolger J. Bolton R. Boothby L. Breen Mrs. Claire Brown Mr. and Mrs. Harold Brown Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Burke Mrs. Walter D. Burke Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Burns Mr. and Mrs. John F. Cahill Mrs. Oliver A. Campbell Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Campbell Mr. and Mrs. Cesare Canale Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Canning Irene M. and Frank A. Carlin Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Carmody Mr. and Mrs. Ludovico Carozza Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Carty Mrs. Helen Cassidy Mr. john J. Cassin, Sr. Mrs. Gordon Cavanaugh Mr. and Mrs. Edward Chapman Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Charbonneau Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Chisholm Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Cibulay Mr. and Mrs. Jerome G. Clifford Frank Coleman and Family Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Coleman Mr. Paul R. Connery Mr. and Mrs. John Conway Mrs. George F. Cook Mrs. Anne K. Corbett Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Corley Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Coscia Mr. joseph A. Cox Mr. and Mrs. Verne T. Coxen Mr. and Mrs. Francis G. Coyle Mr. and Mrs. Clarence J. W. Crysler, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Cunnion lMr. and Mrs. J. A. Curran Mrs. Angela D'Allura Mr. and Mrs. John J. Daly Mrs. Francis R. Dann Mrs. Eva C. Davis Mr. and Mrs. Peter DeFoe Mrs. Charles E. Dempsey Mr. and Mrs. Theobald J. Dengler Mr. and Mrs. A. Dennean Familia Despiau-Bravo Mr. and Mrs. Charles Devanny Mr. and Mrs. Gaetano Digirolamo Mr. and Mrs. Benedict D. Dineen Mr. and Mrs. Pierrie L. Dolan 8: Leo Joseph Dolan Mr. and Mrs. John J. Dorgan Dr. and Mrs. Daniel V. Dougherty Mr. and Mrs. John Dunleavy Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Dunne Mr. and Mrs. Louis C. Dupuy, jr. Mr. and Mrs. William R. Earley 210 Mr. and Mrs. Cyril B. Egan Mrs. Thomas Egan Mr. and Mrs. Edward R. Ehlers Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Ellert Mr. Salvatore Evangelist Mrs. Genevieve S. Farley Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Mary E. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs . Bernard A. Feeney Joseph A. Finsterle Anthony Fiorella Thomas Fitzgibbons Thomas E. Flanagan Thomas J. Fleming Arthur Foley Francis J. Foley Ford Fritz Frank Augustine Frasca John M. Frey, Sr. Leo B. Gallagher Mrs John V. Geary Mr. and Mrs. John T. Gilligan Mrs. Julia C. Gorey Mr. and Mrs. George Gorr, Sr. Mrs. Anne T. Gray Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Greubel Mrs. I. Griffen Mrs. Hanley Mr. and Mrs. Carl J. Hanson Mr. and Mrs. Pat Harrington Mrs. J. Harry Hart Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Walter A. Hassett Michael F. Healy L. Herin John V. Hinchliffe Walter L. Hoffman Joseph J. Hossbacker Harvey Joseph Humphrey Mrs. Helen Illo Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Jackman Mrs. White Jackson Mrs. Minerva Jacobson Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mrs. John A. Charles A. Jacques Joseph P. Jennings P. Joy Stanley Kamalich Harry D. Kane Charles Kanup Claude A. Kinney Patrick J. Kinsella Henri Lacroix W. Landmark Frank J. Lane Anthony T. Lauricello Lennon Mrs. Raffaela Lettieri Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Lewandowski Mr. and Mrs. Herman J. Link Mr. and Mrs. Bernard E. Lynch, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Harold S. Lynch, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. John T. Lynch Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Joseph Lyons Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Lyons Mrs. Charlotte Maclnerney Mr. and Mrs. K. McAleenan Mr. and Mrs. James G. McCabe Mr. and Mrs. John J. McCaffery Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. McCleskey Mr. and Mrs. Arthur McDermott Mr and Mrs. Patrick J. McDonald Mrs. John McEvily and children Mr. and Mrs. Patrick J. McGee Mr. and Mrs. James P. McGinnis Mr. W. E. McGuirk Mr. and Mrs. J. E. McLoughlin Mr. and Mrs. John McManus Mr. F. W. McNamara Mr. John A. McNulty Mr. and Mrs. Patrick J. McNulty Mr. and Mrs. J. F. McPartland, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. McQuade Mr. and Mrs. James C. Madigan Mr. and Mrs. Magennis Mr. and Mrs. John W. Maher Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Mahoney Mrs. Irene K. Manfre Mr and Mrs. Michael Mangiapane Dr. and Mrs. J. Matera Dr. D. F. Maurillo Mr. and Mrs. S. Mauro Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Menk Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey M. Meyer Mr. and Mrs. Francis R. Meyer Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Meyers Mr. and Mrs. Salvador Missonellie Irene E. and Thomas A. Mitchell Mr. and Mrs. F. Monaco Mr. and Mrs. James Monaghan Mr. and Mrs. John C. Moriarty Mr. Andrew C. Morrow Mr. and Mrs. George J. Morstatt Mr. and Mrs. Jeremiah J. Mullane Mr. and Mrs. John J. Mullane Mr and Mrs. John W. Murphy Mir. and Mrs. Patrick Murphy Mrs. Robert F . Murphy Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Murray Mr. and Mrs. George Neal Mrs. Elizabeth Noone Mr. and Mrs. L. W. North Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Oakley Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Oates Edward J. O'Beirne Mrs. Edward I. O'Brien Mr. and Mrs. James J. O'Connell Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence O'Connell Mr. and Mrs. Edward O'Connor Mr. and Mrs. John O'Connor Mr. and Mrs. Patrick R. O'Keeffe Mrs. Harry E. Olmsted Mr. and Mrs. Francis X. O'Neill Mr. and Mrs. William R. Orgass Mr. and Mrs. joseph Papay Mr. and Mrs. P. Passannante Mr. and Mrs. Harry J, Pedlow Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Pennisi Mr. and Mrs. Ernest L. Perry Mr. and Mrs. Mark W. Peters Mrs. Sophie Pfeifer Mr. and Mrs. Louis Eugene Pisano Mr. and Mrs. john A. Plosky Mr. and Mrs. William L. Pollitt Mr. and Mrs. William L. Portway Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Powers Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Puckett Mr. and Mrs. james Q. Purcell Mr. and Mrs. john J. Raphael Mr. and Mrs. Roswell D. Regan Mr. and Mrs. E. T. 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Walter Mrs. Anna Weizenecker Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Welter Hugh C. Werner Isabella Carton White Mrs. Josef E. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. College Boosters National Student Council Archbishop Hughes Gaelic Society Council of Debate Spanish Club The Fordlmm Mofztfaly Connecticut Club Pennsylvania Club Fowiham-Frzzzzce St. Vincent de Paul Society Fordham Pershing Rifles Fordham University Glee Club Windbiel R. Wrublewski S. A. Zucchero Raymond L. Zutell Fordham College Alumni Association Boarder Council 212 Swine D6'Z66Z'0fZQ and zilamtiadag AfW in fxf ,AM SKELLY'S PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY Established 1876 2556 DECATUR AVENUE ABALAN, RICHARD M 24 Baker St., Devon, Conn. ABELE, EDWARD J. 12 Verdi Ave., Tuckahoe, N. Y. ADELMAN, WILLIAM JOSEPH, JR. 861 Faile St., New York 59, N. Y. AIMONE, CARL A. 333 Westview, Leonia, N. J. ALFIERI, GAETANO T. 250 North 6 St., Brooklyn 11, N. Y. ALLEN, RONNIE 185 Larch Ave., Teaneck, N. J. AMATO, ALFRED A. 40 Elliot Place, Bronx 52, N. Y. 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DiCANIO, MICHAEL JOSEPH 1838 Fowler Ave., Bronx 60, N. Y. DICKIE, GEORGE M., JR. 2953 Grand Concourse, Bronx 58, N. Y. DiGIOVANNI, LEONARD J. 1518 Greene Ave., Brooklyn 27, N. Y. DiGIROLAMO, JOSEPH D. 57 Mechanic St., Canton, Mass. DILLEMUTH, WALTER FREDERICK 404 East 154 St., Bronx, N. Y. DILLON, ARTHUR JOHN 4456 Tibbett Ave., New York 63, N. Y. DINEEN, JOSEPH PATRICK 433 West 34 St., New York, N. Y. DiPAOLA, DOMINICK A. 369 Broome St., New York 13, N. Y. DiPIERRO, FRANK 2268 Hollers Ave., Bronx, N. Y. DOHERTY, EUGENE ALOYSIUS 1 Dillon Rd., New Rochelle, N. Y. DOLAN, PIERRE JOHN 228 Allen St., Hudson, N. Y. DOLCE, ROBERT 37 Watkins St., New Rochelle, N. Y. DOMALEWSKI, ROBERT M. 486 Mt. View Ave., Orange, N. J. DOMANICO, JOSEPH ERNEST 2915 N. Montclare Ave., Chicago, Ill. DONIHEE, JOHN E. 115 East 4 St., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. DONNELLY, STEPHEN M. 2333 Loring Pl., New York, N. Y. DONOVAN, DAVID C. 250 Sharpe Ave., Port Richmond, S. I., N. Y DONOVAN, RICHARD A. 527 78 St., Brooklyn, N. Y. DORGAN, WILLIAM C. 57 Burlington St., Providence, R. I. DOUGHERTY, DANIEL J. 91 Lake Ave., Middletown, N. Y. DOURESS, CHARLES FRANCIS 714 Edgewood Ave., Trenton 8, N. J. DOYLE, JAMES J. 405 East 139 St., Bronx, N. Y. DUBBIOSI, STELIO 6015 19 Ave., Brooklyn, N, Y. DUCHARME, C. ALBERT 392 18 St., Brooklyn 15, N. Y. DUFFY, GEORGE 517 Beach 137 St., Belle Harbor, N. Y. DUNN, EUGENE A. 26 Dosoris Lane, Glen Cove, N. Y. DUNNE, JOHN J., JR. 98-04 35 Ave., Corona, L. I., N. Y. DUNNE, RICHARD J. 85 Margaret Ave., Crestwood, N. Y. DUPUY, JOHN L. 3701 62 St., Woodside, N. Y. DWYER. FRANCIS J. 8435 Eliot Ave., Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y. EARLEY, WILLIAM RAYMOND, JR. 2300 Sedgwick Ave., Bronx, N. Y. ST. MORITZ One of Lake Plaridfr Leadingf Holelr OPEN SUMMER AND WINTER Ideally located in center of all sportsxand recreational activities. Excellent appointments. A HONEYMOON PARADISE In an alnznrpbere in enjoy. For a marvelous vacation write or phone Lake Placid 600 GOODMAN Kiz1.LnHmt Oufner-Direclor W. L. RUMNIEY Reridenl Mgr. NEW YORK CITY 521 FIFTH AVENUE Tel.: MU 7-6862 FOrdham 4-9247 WINES AND LIQUORS ERMANDO'S I lalian-Afnerimn C uirine We specialize in Charcoal Broiled Steak.: and Chopr 2491 SOUTHERN BLVD. BRONX, N. Y. Complinzenfr of Ike F ORDHAM MAGAZINE AGENCY EATON, JOHN THOMAS 173 West 95th St., New York 25, N. Y. EDWARDS, JOSEPH CARROLL LE 270 Seaman Ave., New York, N. Y. and COCKTAIL LOUNGE Specializing in Sea Food - Lobrlerr - Sleakr - Cbopf Open Air Dining Room Facing Mirror Lake JAMES HADGIS, PROP. Phone 820 LAKE PLACID, N. FOrdham 5-4330-1-2 Bertley Company CUSTOM TAILORED Anlomobile Seo! Cow-r.r 540 EAST FORDHAM ROAD NEW YORK, N. Y. The Belief Pie CALIFORNIA PIE 8: BAKING CO. INCORPORATED 300 DOUGLASS STREET BROOKLYN, N. Y. Tel. TRiangle 5-2137 - 2138 EGAN, CYRIL J. 520 Commonwealth Ave., Bronx, N. Y. EGAN, RICHARD J. 72 Lincoln Ave., Amsterdam, N. Y. EHLERS, WALTER F. 1535 New York Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. EID, JOSEPH F. 8017 2 Ave., North Bergen, N. J. EINTERZ, FRANCIS R. 1584 Beach Ave., Bronx 60, N. Y. ELIAZARIAN, HARRY 114A Oak St., Wcehawken, N. J. ELLERT, WALTER 1112 Dean St., Brooklyn 16, N. Y. ELLIS, WILLIAM THOMAS 27 Benkard Ave., Newburgh, N. Y. ESPOSITO, PETER C. 4350 Richardson Ave., Bronx 66, N. Y. EVANGELIST, WILLIAM PETER 189 Grand Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. EXNER, EDWARD J. 1528 Leland Ave., Bronx 60, N. Y. FALCIANO, GENE 475 Morris Ave., New York, N. Y. FARLEY, JOHN R. River Park, White Plains, N. Y. FEENEY, BERNARD A. 622 Delaware Ave., Kingston, N. Y. FERDINAND, LOUIS 120 South Centre St., Freeland, Pa. FERNANDEZ, LOUIS E., JR. 121 Fourth St., Ridgefield Park, N. J. FILANDRO, ANTHONY S. 212 East 97 St., New York 29, N. Y. FINAN, ROBERT M. 2336 Maple Ave., Zanesville, Ohio FINSTERLE, JAMES CONRAD 35-28 97 St., Corona, L. I., N. Y. FIORELLA, ALBERT 101 East 116 St., New York, N. Y. FIORENTINO, FRANK G. 68-24 Loubet St., Forest Hills, N. Y. FISCHER, GEORGE FREDERICK 922 Calhoun Ave., New York 61, N. Y. FISCHER, JOSEPH PATRICK 922 Calhoun Ave., New York 61, N. Y. FITZGERALD, GERARD E. 73-12 35 Ave., Jackson Heights, N. Y. FITZGIBBONS, EUGENE THOMAS 61-16 81 St., Elmhurst, Queens, N. Y. FITZPATRICK, JOSEPH ROBERT 769 St. Marks Ave., Brooklyn 13, N. Y. FLANAGAN, JAMES MARTIN 1418 Parker St., Bronx 61, N. Y. FLANAGAN, THOMAS E. 1212 Mooney Pl., Rahway, N. J. FLEISCHMANN, FRANCIS X. 267 Lincoln Pl., Brooklyn 17, N. Y. FLEMING, THOMAS JAMES 256 Arlington Ave., Jersey City, N. J. FLYNN, JAMES DONALD 350 Greeley Ave., Staten Island, N. Y. FLYNN, JAMES W. 2644 Marion Ave., New York, N. Y. FOLEY, KENNETH E. 50 W. Madison Ave., Youngstown, Ohio Phone FOrdham 4-8842 ED. DE TORRES FOI-EY, THOMAS AQUINAS EORDHAM BOWL Bowling and Billiafzfv 2555 WEBSTER AVENUE BRONX 58. N. Y. 46-26 88 St., Elmhurst, I.. I., N. Y. FORD, HUGH GERARD 75 Maple Ave., Suffern, N. Y. FOSTER, JOHN P. 209 Lincoln Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y. FOWLER, FRANCIS DALTON 23 Vernon Pl., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 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The Finest in Electriml Equipment and XIPJJQIYZIIIJ' 655 E. FORDHAM ROAD BRONX, N. Y. MARLOW' PRODUCTS, Inc. Forzlbazzfr Larger! WINE AND LIQUOR STORE 309 E. FORDHAM ROAD At Kingsbridge Rd. BRONX, N. For Prompt Delivery FO 7-9339 -9444 Y. GALLAGHER, RALPH F. 58 Houston Terrace, Stamford, Conn. GALLAGHER, ROBERT JAMES 106 Valentine Lane, Yonkers, N. Y. GALLUZZI, JOHN MICHAEL 134 Schenectady Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. GARGAN, WILLIAM DENIS, JR. 512 N. Palm Dr., Beverly Hills, Calif. GEARY, JOHN J. 14 Randolph St., Arlington, Mass. GILLIGAN, WARREN MATTHEW 120 Prospect St., Newburgh, N. Y. GILMORE, THOMAS E. 53 Roslyn Rd., Roslyn Heights, N. Y. GOREY, JOSEPH PATRICK 329 East 197 St., New York 58, N. Y. GORR, VINCENT ROBERT R. F. D. 2, Middletown, N. Y. GRAHAM, PETER J. F. 1707 Zerega Ave, New York, N. Y. GRAY, JOSEPH FRANCIS, JR. 2492 Devoe Terrace, New York, N. Y. GREUBEL, BERNARD C. 1041 Warren Parkway, Teaneck, N. J. GRIBBIN, ROBERT F. 48 Landing Rd., Glen Cove, L. I., N. Y GRIFFEN, CHARLES N. 3212 Parsifal Pl., Bronx 61, N. Y. GRIFFIN, EDWARD 23-05 30 Ave., Astoria, L. I., N. Y. GUINEY, PATRICK V. , 97 N. Cottage St., Valley Stream, N. Y. GUINTA, JOHN JOSEPH 5 Monroe Pl., Port Chester, N. Y. GUY, F. ROBERT 114-41 198 St., St. Albans, N. Y. HAGGERTY, LEO M. 1175 Anderson Ave., New York, N. Y. HANLEY, JOSEPH WILLIAM 186 9 Ave., New York 11, N. Y. HANSON, ALAN B. 5416 Sheridan Rd., Kenosha, Wis. HARNETT, JOHN 94 Church St., New Rochelle, N. Y. N EAL'S RESTAURANT Catering - Weddings 4 Beefstenle Parties Banquets - S ocinls Uptown Manhattan's OLDEST Chop House SEA FOOD - CHOPS - 'STEAKS 65 EAST 125TH STREET NEW YORK Between Park and Madison Aves. GEORGE NEAL, PROP. Telephones: LEhigh 4-9458 - 9451 HARRINGTON, DANIEL PATRICK 150 East 49 St., New York, N. Y. HART, EDWARD HENRY 3 Eaton Ct., Ellenville, N. Y. HARTMANN, WILLIAM 11 Jefferson Pl., Tuckahoe, N. Y. HASLACH, FRANK J. 5927 69 Ave., Ridgewood, Queens, N. Y. HASSETT, WALTER A. 2178 Tiebout Ave., New York 57, N. Y. HAYES, DONALD T. 45 Griffith Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. HAYES, RICHARD JAMES 1680 Metropolitan Ave., Bronx 62, N. Y. HEALEY, LOUIS ANDREW 1435 University Ave., Bronx, N. Y. HEALY, MICHAEL JOHN 261 Seaman Ave., New York 34, N. Y. HEALY, RICHARD M. 116-50 231 St., Cambria Heights, L. I., N. Y. HEANEY, JAMES PATRICK 205 Atlantic Ave., Point Pleasant, N. J. HERIN, LOUIS PIERRE 2517 Wilson Ave., Bronx 67, N. Y. HERRMANN, CHARLES A. 144-90 38 Ave., Flushing, N. Y. HESSION, JOHN F. 3319 70 St., Jackson Heights, L. I., N. Y. HICKEY, EDWARD F., JR. 1261 Pawnee Pl., New York 61, N. Y. HICKMAN, ARTHUR D. 1367 East 58 St., Brooklyn, N. Y. HINCHLIFFE, JAMES V. 25 East Park Dr., Paterson, N. J. HOFFMANN, ROBERT M. 119 Kingston Ave., South Floral Park, N. H. HOFFMAN, WALTER JEROME 79 Coventry Rd., Kenmore 17, N. Y. HOLDEN, JOHN F., 90 Maple Ave., White Plains, N. Y. HOMIER, PAUL A. 37-24 84 St., Jackson Heights, L. I., N. Y. HORAN, THOMAS B., JR. 7 Hillside St., South Dartmouth, Mass. HOSSBACHER, JOSEPH J. 478 10 St., Brooklyn 15, N. Y. HUGHES, ROWLAND 301 East 76 St., New York 21, N. Y. HUMPHREY, HARVEY J., JR. 160 Tibbetts Rd., Yonkers, N. Y. HUNT, WYLIE J. 1065 Nelson Ave., New York 52, N. Y. IEANEZ, JOSE E. Marina St., Corozal, Puerto Rico ILLO, JOHN P. Mountainside Ave., Atlantic Highlands, N. J. IMBORNONI, HERBERT JAMES, JR. 4584 Kings Highway, Brooklyn 34, N. Y. INGE, LEON S. 35-08 95 St., Jackson Heights, N. Y. IZZO, ROBERT 2040 East 19 St., Brooklyn 29, N. Y. JACKMAN, FRANCIS JOSEPH 36-29 207 St., Bayside, L. I., N. Y. JACKSON, MARK H. 319 Farmer St., Syracuse, N. Y. JACOBSON, WILLIAM VINCENT, JR. 3619 Fort Hamilton Pkwy., Brooklyn 18, N. Y. JACQUES, CHARLES G. 2040 Ostwood Ter., Union, N. J. JENNINGS, JOSEPH 39-69 44 St., Sunnyside, L. I., N. Y. JOHNSON, FRANCIS JOSEPH 1014 Gerard Ave., Bronx 52, N. Y. JOY, LEO WILLIAM 417 15 St., Brooklyn 15, N. Y. JOYCE, THOMAS N. 15 East 87 St., New York 28, N. Y. KALLEHER, JAMES THOMAS 105 Woodbine St., Brooklyn, N. Y. KANE, PAUL LAWRENCE 506 Lyon St., Elmira, N. Y. KANOP, JOSEPH P. 2794 Valentine Ave., Bronx 58, N. Y. KANZLER, JOHN CHARLES 139 Fairview Blvd., Hempstead, N. Y. KELLY, DANIEL F. 68-15 Cooper Ave., Glendale 27, N. Y. Complimenlr of MOUCHA 81 QUELCH, Inc. Pllmfbing and Healing Sflpplier 200 ARTHUR AVENUE NEW YORK 57, N. Y. Tel. I.Udlow 3-7070 FOrdham 4-8748 JOSEPH GUIDA HOLLYWOOD BARBER SHOP 2513 WEBSTER AVENUE Opposite Rogers Dept. Store At Fordham Road I.r well ieamuw all offer lbe Bruux far lbs Ben Syrlem .md Sw'1'ire Custom Hair Cut to Suit Your Personality FIVE BARBERS - MANICURING CUIIIJIHIIIEIILT 0 J HOWARD JOHNSON,S ICE CREAM SHOP AND RESTAURANT Corner Fordham Road and Southern Blvd. T. MacDERMOTT COMPANY FOOD SERVICE To Colleges and Prizfule Srbonlr 551 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK CITY Cofzzplimefzlr of JOHN ADAMS HENRY, 1 Pllrzfeyorf of Frerb and Frozen Frfrilr and Vegetables' 56-58 HARRISON STREET NEW YORK 13, N. Y. WAlker 5-7724 ABT sr LEWIS, Inc. W'b0le.fale Denlefif in Qlmlily Sea Food 626-30 HEGNEY PLACE NEW YORK 55, N. Y. KELLY, JOHN M. 98 Greene Ave., Brooklyn 5, N. Y. KELLY, JOHN TYNAN 853 Garrison Ave., Teaneck, N. J. KELLY, RICHARD 43-76 163 St., Flushing, N. Y. KELLY, ROBERT J. 2429 Valentine Ave., Bronx, N. Y. KELLY, ROWAN P. 235 Seaman Ave., New York 34, N. Y. KENLON, DANIEL M. 240 Palisade Ave., Englewood, N. J. KENNY, PATRICK 3442 28 St., Long Island City 6, N. Y. KIEFER, FRANK W. 2735 Marion Ave., New York, N. Y. KIESEL, R. DONALD 354 White Plains Rd., Bronx 61, N. Y. KILEY, DONALD THOMAS 529 East 235 St., New York, N. Y. KILGANNON, WILLIAM F. 2276 Sedgwick Ave., Bronx 53, N. Y. KINNEY, ROBERT W. 375 East 199 St., Bronx 58, N. Y. KINSELLA, EDWARD P. 67 Halsted St., Newark 6, N. J. KLOS, HARRY E. 126 Malone Ave., Belleville 9, N. J. KORZ, CARL PAUL 62 Bartholdi Ave., Butler, N. J. KUEBEL, WILLIAM 114V2 Bartlett St., Rochester, N. Y. KULL, ALFRED G. 528 26 St., Union City, N. J. LACROIX, ROLAND A. 1450 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. LAMBERT, RICHARD 2426 University Ave., Bronx, N. Y. LaMOTHE, WILLIAM E. 51-01 Browvale Dr., Little Neck, I.. I., N. Y LANAHAN, JOHN V. 8-09 117 St., College Point, N. Y. LANAHAN, RICHARD F. X. 8-09 117 St., College Point, N. Y. LANDMARK, WILLIAM THOMAS 38 May St., Newark 4, N. J. LANE, FRANCIS JOSEPH 27-34 166 St., Flushing, N. Y. LANE, PAUL A., JR. 41 Briarcliff Rd., Larchmont, N. Y. LARKIN, FRANCIS X. nc 258 Riverside Dr., New York, N. Y. ' LASAKA, ALEXANDER M. 201 West 66th St., New York 23, N. Y. LATZKO, WILLIAM 12 Maher Rd., Stamford, Conn. LAURICELLA, ANTHONY GUY 255 Milbank Ave., Greenwich, Conn. LAURORA, GUY W. 2546 Fenton Ave., New York 67, N. Y. LEAHY, ALFRED E. 107 Putnam St., Bennington, Vermont LEHAN, PATRICK H. 1668 Harold Ave., Wantaglm, L. I., N. Y. LENNON, JOSEPH A. 208 Nassau Ave., Manhasset, N. Y. LEPORE, DOMENICK V. 6726 11 Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. I.eSEUR, WILLIAM G. . 25 Otsego Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. LETTIERI, ANTHONY T. 4639 Richardson Ave., New York 66, N. Y. LEWANDOWSKI, LEON 1730 Juniata St., Philadelphia 40, Pa. LEWIS, JOHN J. 1256 3 Ave., New York 21, N. Y. LIEGEY, GABRIEL M., JR. 3136 Mott Ave., Far Rockaway, N. Y. LINK, WILLIAM FREDERICK 1852 Tenbroeck Ave., Bronx, N. Y, LION, DANIEL 11 Dixwell Ave., New Haven, Conn. LOBELLO, ANTHONY 2530 Bathgate Ave., New York 58, N. Y. LONG, JEROME BOWMAN 242 Lincoln Blvd., Merrick, L. I., N. Y. LOPRESTI, JOSEPH T. 1043 78 St., Brooklyn 28, N. Y. 224 C om plimemfr Of A FRIEND LORENZO, MICHAEL E. 4602 Avenue H, Brooklyn 34, N. Y. LOUGHLIN, JAMES 36-20 168 St., Flushing, N. Y. LOUGHMAN, EDWARD DENNIS, JR. 201 Centre Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. LUSARDI, ARTHUR R. 21 Mt. Pleasant Ave., Rockaway, N. J. LYNCH, BERNARD E. 18 Beverly Rd., Hamden, Conn. LYNCH, DAVID PATRICK 43-66 163 St., Flushing, N. Y. LYNCH, EUGENE A. 62-92 Booth St., Rego Park, L. I., N. Y LYNCH, HAROLD S., JR. 39 Cedarhill Ave., South Nyack, N. Y. LYNCH, JAMES P. 4307 76 St., Elmhurst, N. Y. LYNCH, JOHN T. 26 Pearl St., Holyoke, Mass. LYNCH, WILLIAM FRANCIS 1474 East 26 St., Brooklyn 10, N. Y. LYNCH, WILLIAM S. 5916 41 Ave., Woodside, N. Y. LYON, ALAN F. 37-51 89 St., Jackson Heights, N. Y. LYONS, CORNELIUS JOSEPH 165 Seaman Ave., New York 34, N. Y. LYONS, FRANK JOHN, JR. 20 Oak Ave., New York 61, N. Y. LYONS, JOHN EDWARD 90-49 53 Ave., Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y. LYONS, MICHAEL V. 2835 Bainbridge Ave., Bronx 58, N. Y. MacINERNEY, GEORGE L. IIOIH College Ave., Elmira, N. Y. MCALEENAN, KENNETH A. 580 Weaver St., Larchmont, N. Y. MCBRIEN, ROBERT PAUL 326 East 155 St., New York, N. Y. MCCABE, FRANK J. 286 East 206 St., Bronx, N. Y. MCCABE, JAMES R. 226 South Whitney St., Hartford, Conn. TRY THE BOOKSTORE FIRST REMEMBER . . . That the bookstore is THE fully-stocked supply center on the campus featuring school supplies which are right for your needs and kind to your pocketbook. FORDHAM UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE "ON THE CAMPUS" C0ll1!67ljEllf - Eronomiml 225 fy.,- fl'5'd8A3gE,' A :,..ix y A V w' I U 4. , 'N gnfk-fr f 1 ,A ,los Vs ' Ni X W . . .the high mark of line class jewelry x Like your own class, generations of graduates have confidently chosen graduation rings bearing the D St C mark of high quality. Since 1898 such rings have been proudly worn by the members of thousands of classes, assured by our "made right" guarantee that their rings exemplified the best in design, material, workmanship-and value. The new Fordham Companion Ring is a miniature replica of the standard ring shown above. On display at Fordham University Book Store and our New York showroom. Prompt Delivery to Fordham Alumni on Individual Orders for the Large and Miniature Class Rings. 4 4 I I n - 17 JOHN STREET, NEW YORK 8 ' BOSTON ' NEW ORLEANS - PROVIDENCE 226 MCCAFFERY, JOHN JAMES 2307 Tiebout Ave., Bronx 57, N. Y. MCCAFFREY, NEIL Peldean Ct., Pelham, N. Y. MCCAFFREY, RICHARD P. 2170 University Ave., New York, N. Y. MCCLESKEY, W. PAUL 1863 O'Brien Ave., Bronx 61, N. Y. McCORMACK, THOMAS JOSEPH 24 Monroe Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y. MCCUE, JOHN J., JR. ' 9456 46 Ave., Elmhurst, N. Y. IVICDERMOTT, ARTHUR WILLIAM 299 Brower Ave., Rockville Centre, N. Y. MCDONALD, DANIEL F. 434 44 St., Brooklyn 20, N. Y. MCDONALD, JOSEPH P. 601 West 187 St., New York 33, N. Y. MCDONOUGH, MICHAEL T. 614 57 St., Brooklyn 20, N. Y. McEI.HENNY, WILLIAM 9 Argyle Rd., Brooklyn 18, N. Y. MCEVILY, JOHN V. 3600 East Tremont Ave., New York 61, N. Y. MCEVOY, WILLIAM J., JR. 37-15 64 St., Woodside, N. Y. MCGEE, ARTHUR 35-'63 163 St., Flushing, N. Y. McGRATH, JOSEPH 4280 Martha Ave., New York, N. Y. MCGINNIS, JAMES R. 15 East Genesee St., Wellsville, N. Y. MCGUIRK, TERRENCE 277 Woodland Dr., Brightwaters, N. Y. MCHUGH, DONALD J. 271 East 42 St., Brooklyn 3, N. Y. MCKEON, THOMAS JOHN 4257 Byron Ave., New York, N. Y. MCKERNAN, JOHN 277 High St., Newark, N. J. MCLAUGHLIN, BERNARD P. 91 Beech St., Arlington, N. J. MCLAUGHLIN, JOSEPH 37-39 104 St., Corona, L. I., N. Y. McLOUGHI.IN, JOSEPH E., JR. 32 Lincoln St., Larchmont, N. Y. MCMAHON, GERARD, JR. 4660 Pershing Ave., St. Louis, Mo. MCMAHON, JOSEPH T. 1268 Nelson Ave., Bronx 52, N. Y. MCMAHON, MARTIN DONALD 2137 Houghton Ave., Bronx 61, N. Y. MCMANUS, JOHN JOSEPH 39-50 60 St., Woodside, N. Y. MCMANUS, R. KEVIN 308 East 207 St., Bronx, N. Y. MCNAMARA, FRANK J. 1874 Batcheider St., Brooklyn, N. Y. McNUI.TY, EDWARD M. 938 East 219 St., New York 67, N. Y. MCNULTY, JOSEPH P. 141 Merrison St., Teaneck, N. J. MCPARTLAND, FRANCIS X. 102 East Church St., Bergenfield, N. J. MCQUADE, ARTHUR C. 37-60 95 St., Jackson Heights, L. I., N. Y. MCSHANE, JOHN P. 382 East 199 St., New York 58, N. Y. McSHANE, JOSEPH R. 382 East 199 St., New York 58, N. Y. MACCHIA, ROBERT P. 741 Rosedale Ave., New York, N. Y. MADIGAN, ALBERT W. 142 Main St., Houlton, Maine MAGENNIS, FRANK JAMES 43-63 159 St., Flushing, N. Y. BEST WISHES FOR A SUCCESSFUL FUTURE "t':'f'1':'f"f'rY rn m I LY .1 rw E LE n SINCE I89B 263 EAST FORDHAM RD. Valentine Theatre Bldg. BRONX 58, N. Y. TRemont 8-8800 - 8801 ROYAL LUMBER CO., Inc. 2001-9 ARTHUR AVENUE BRONX, NEW YORK E. M. OLMSTEAD 8: CO. Sales and Service MAHER- JOHN W- , , Typcwriters - Adding Machines - Duplicators 53 Pendleton Rd., New Britain, Conn. MAHONEY, CHARLES F. 616 South Willow St., Ottawa, Kan. MAHONY, RICHARD A. 5629 Delatield Ave., New York, N. Y. MALLON, THOMAS J. 97 West 163 St., Bronx 52, N. Y. MALONEY, JAMES E. 41 Lincoln St., Jersey Cily, N. J. MALONEY, JOSEPH FARGIS 68-31 Cloverdale Blvd., Oakland Gardens, N. Y. V Office Furniture 16 SOUTH THIRD AVENUE MOUNT VERNON, N. Y. MOunt Vernon 8-7777 Cozzzplinzefztr Uf THE CORNWALL PRESS, Inc. CORNWALL, NEW YORK TUDOR ELECTRICAL SUPPLY COMPANY, Inc. Elertriml Supplier - Appliaure.r - Fixmrer MAZDA LAMPS WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS 753 THIRD AVENUE Near 47th Street New York 17, N. Y Phones: PLaza 5-9711 - 2 - 3 Surfer: and Bert Wirbes from THE CLASS OF 1952 lo THE CLASS OF 1950 MALONEY, ROBERT JAMES 22 Dorset Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y. MAMALIS, THOMAS ATHAN 1695 Nelson Ave., Bronx 53, N. Y. MAMARY, JOSEPH N. 139 86 St., Brooklyn, N. Y. MANFRE, JOHN C. 380 Montauk Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. MANGIAPANE, JOSEPH A. 1958 Lurting Ave., New York 61, N. Y. MANZI, JOSEPH A. 1047 Kelly St., New York, N. Y. MARINO, LOUIS FRANK 2924 East 194 St., Bronx 61, N. Y. MARSHALL, LEONARD J. 1113 Burnett Pl., Bronx 59, N. Y. MARTIN, WALTER JAMES 527 N. Forest Dr., W. Englewood, Teaneck, N MARVIN, WILLIAM R. 325 Clinton Ave., Brooklyn 5, N. Y. MATERA, EDWARD CAESAR 506 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J. MATTES, FRANCIS J. 33-12 147 Pl., Flushing, N. Y. MATTHEWS, EDWARD THOMAS 510 West 188 St., New York 33, N. Y. MAUN, JAMES JOSEPH 47 Brown Hall, N. Brother Island, Bronx, N.Y MAURILLO, ALEX E. 12 Schermerhorn St., Brooklyn 2, N. Y. MAURO, LOUIS S. 290 Brighton Ave., Staten Island 1, N. Y. MAY, JOSEPH H. 3143 Sands Pl., Bronx 61, N. Y. MAZZEO, MARIO L. 419 Canada St., Lake George, N. Y. MAZZOLA, THOMAS L. 43-17 Skillman Ave., Long Island City, N. Y. MEAGHER, THOMAS F. 376 East 140 St., Bronx, N. Y. MEAGHER, WARREN L. 376 Warburton Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. MEHR, ERNEST J. 71 Livingston Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. MELLEN, GREGORY E. 3261 Decatur Ave., New York 67, N. Y. MENK, PETER M. 23 Glenridge Parkway, Montclair, N. J. MERCURIO, PAT RICHARD 405 Montgomery St., Brooklyn 25, N. Y. MEYER, FRANCIS R. 215 Piccadilly Downs, Lynbrook, N. Y. MEYER, ROBERT F. X. 218 Washington Ave., Clifton, N. J. MEYERS, GEORGE BERNARD 6 Longfellow Ave., Newark 6, N. J. MEYERS, JOHN JAMES 1522 10 St., Brooklyn, N. Y. MIRANDA, PETER MARC, JR. 159 Sterling Ave., Greenport, N. Y. MISSONELLIE, WILLIAM KENNETH 87 Westervelt Ave., Hawthorne, N. J. MITCHELL, THOMAS P. Church St., Gilbertville, Mass. MONACO, FELIX ANTHONY 1413 East 27 St., Brooklyn 10, N. Y. MONAGHAN, JAMES P. 105 West 94 St., New York 25, N. Y. MONAGHAN, JOHN J. 105 West 94 St., New York 25, N. Y. MONAHAN, EUGENE MARTIN 376 East 205 St., Bronx 67, N. Y. MORAN, JOHN PAUL 18 Alden Rd., Larchmont, N. Y. MORAN, JOSEPH C. 631 Columbus Ave., New York 24, N. Y. MORIARTY, JOHN D. 60 Linden St., Waterbury, Conn. MORRISEY, MAURICE 16 Trefoil Ct., Fairfield, Conn. MORROW, T. VINCENT 2845 Heath Ave., New York 63, N. Y. MORSTATT, JOSEPH F. 2150 Westchester Ave., Bronx 61, N. Y. MULLANE, JOHN M. 307 East 188 St., New York 58, N. Y. MULLEN, ROBERT E. 125 Kearny Ave., Kearny, N. J. RYAN CON TRACTIN G CORPORATION General Contractors amd Builders 541 EAST 79TH STREET NEW YORK 21, N. Y. RI-Iinelander 4-4015 - 6 MULLEN, WILLIAM J. 158 West 106 St., New York 25, N. Y. MULLIGAN, ROBERT JOHN 509 West 212 St., New York 54, N. Y. MULRY, MICHAEL K. 414 East 240 St., New York, N. Y. MULRY, VINCENT de PAUL 414 East 240 St., Bronx 66, N. Y. MURPHY, DONALD W. 427 Highland Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. MURPHY, JAMES F., JR. 180 Cabrini Blvd., New York, N. Y. MURPHY, JAMES THOMAS 52 Lord Kitchener Rd., New Rochelle, N. Y. MURPHY, JOHN JOSEPH 231 Pondheld Road West, Bronxville, N. Y. MURPHY, JOHN W. 105 Atwater St., New Haven, Conn. MURPHY, KEVIN J. 19 East 4 St., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. MURPHY, PATRICK J. 1482 5 Ave., New York, N. Y. MURPHY, PAUL EDWARD 2296 Andrews Ave., New York 53, N. Y. MURRAY, LAWRENCE E. 586 East Mosholu Pkwy., Bronx 58, N. Y. MURRAY, PAUL P. 124 East 40 St., New York 16, N. Y. MURTAGH, MARTIN J. 69 East 97 St., New York, N. Y. MUSACCHIO, WALTER 1243 54 St., Brooklyn 19, N. Y. MYLES, WILLIAM 2865 Buhre Ave., Bronx 61, N. Y. NADOLNY, WALTER K. 50 Commonwealth Ave., New Britain, Conn. NAVA, VINCENT EUGENE 201 Centre St., Brooklyn 31, N. Y. NEAL, GEORGE FRANCIS 29 East 124 St., New York 35, N. Y. NEARY, HUGH MICHAEL 1755 Post Rd., Fairfield, Conn. NOONE, JOHN P. 20 East 88 St., New York, N. Y. 229 CHelsea 2-5400 HARRY C. STEIGMAN EQUIPMENT CO., Inc. Cowplele Flll'Ili.l'l1fllg.1' and Eqnipnlenl 549 Avenue of the Americas NEW YORK 11, N. Y. Selling Office Equipment for Over 30 Years GEO. I. GARBER CO. C0ll1lllL'1'l.'idI, Bank am! Library Fm'1zilm'e 404 BROADWAY NEW YORK 13, N. Y. Wood - Steel - Leather WOODWORKING PLANT-87 E. 10th ST. Phone CAnal 6-3920 - 21 - 22 Tel. REctor 3-3764 Established 1915 HUMBERT DE MATTEI Clerical Reber 53 PARK PLACE NEW YORK CITY Bef! lVi.rbe.r to the CLASS OF '50 from KEATIN G HALL CAFETERIA "Ou CKIIIZJJIIJU FORDHAM UNIVERSITY NEW YORK 58, N. Y. NORTH, JOHN LAURENCE Birchwood, Ramsey, N. J. OAKLEY, CALEB 197 Hosmer Ave., New York 61, N. Y. OATES, ARTHUR MICHAEL " 209 East 83 St., New York 28, N. Y. O'BEIRNE, ROBERT P. 9266 220 St., Queens Village 8, N. Y. O'BRIEN, EDWARD I. 1912 Narragansett Ave., Bronx 61, N. Y. O'BRIEN, GEORGE J. 55-B Locust Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. O'BRIEN, WILLIAM G. 152 Maple St., Brooklyn 25, N. Y. O'CONNELL, JAMES J. 91-34 71 Rd., Forest Hills, N. Y. O'CONNEI.L, LAWRENCE DONALD 205 Shippen St., Weehawken, N. J. O'CONNELL, ROBERT J. 113 West 188 St., New York, N. Y. O'CONNELL, WILLIAM K. 390 West End Ave., New York 24, N. Y. O'CONNOR, EDWARD J. 230 Granville Rd., Westheld, Mass. O'CONNOR, JOHN F. 133-15 228 St., Laurelton 13, N. Y. O'KEEFFE, MICHAEL D. 4008 Clarendon Rd., Brooklyn 3, N. Y. OLMSTED, HARRY A. 174 East 77 St., New York 21, N. Y. O'MALLEY, WILLIAM A. 9 Pine Ct., Arlington, Mass. O'NEILL, FRANCIS XAVIER 83-08 Pettit Ave., Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y. O'NEILL, JOSEPH A. 83-08 Pettit Ave., Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y. O'RAHILLY, PATRICK. 2160 East Tremont Ave., New York, N. Y. ORAZIO, LOUIS D. 2030 Nereid Ave., Bronx 66, N. Y. O'REILLY, EDWARD J. 3806 99 St., Corona, L. I., N. Y. ORGASS, RICHARD H. 22-37 119 St., College Point, N. Y. O'ROURKE, GERARD 19 Tudor La., Scarsdale, N. Y. ORSOMANDO, FRANK P. 2842 Grand Concourse, Bronx 58, N. Y. O'SULLIVAN, JOSEPH D. 9-21 Sherman Ave., New York, N. Y. PALLATTI, A. PAUL 242 Williamson St., Elizabeth, N. J. PANEBIANCO, ANDREW MICHAEL 345 East 136 St., New York 54, N. Y. PAPAY, JOSEPH LOUIS Upper Saddle River Rd., Montvale, N. J. PARDOVICH, JOSEPH THOMAS 511 West- 130 St., New York 27, N. Y. PASCHALIDES, NICHOLAS A. GEORGE 491 El. Venizelov St., Elliniko, Athens, G PASLEY, ROBERT J. 427 East 158 St., Bronx, N. Y. PASSANNANTE, ANTHONY JOHN 322 East 116 St., New York, N. Y. PEDLOW, FRANK XAVIER 1222 East 45 St., Brooklyn, N. Y. PENNISI, ANTHONY M. 96 Muirfield Rd., Rockville Centre, N. Y. PERRY, WILLIAM D. Blackwoodtown Rd., Franklinville, N. J. PETERS, ROBERT M. Redfield Village, Metuchen, N. J. PETRILLO, DOMINICK A. 1258 70 St., Brooklyn 28, N. Y. PFEIFER, EDWARD RICHARD 282 St. Paul's Ave., Jersey City, N. J. PIAZZA, FRANK GERALD 2506 Hughes Ave., Bronx 58, N. Y. PISANO, DANIEL J. 2156 Strang Ave., Bronx 66, N. Y. PLANK, WILLIAM MICHAEL 231 East 89 St., New York 28, N. Y. PLOSKY, JEROME JOHN R. F. D. 1, Afton, N. Y. POLLITT, WILLIAM 23 Margaret St., Glen Cove, N. Y. POLTRACK, THOMAS F. 213 Fairview Ave., Stamford, Conn. ICCCC 1. 1. STEPFEL Photo R6J66l7'Cl9 Lahomtofy Completely Equipped to Render the Highest Quality Craftsmanship and an Expedited Service on both Personal Portraiture and Photography for School, College and Camp Annuals. Ojfcial Photographer for THE 1950 MAROON 2555 WEBSTER AVENUE NEW YORK 58, N. Y. Phone SEdgwick 3-1364 231 SPECIAL GLASSWARE In addition to large stocks of scientific instru- ments and laboratory supplies we also maintain a modern glassblowing department for special scientinc and technical glass apparatus made to specifications and drawings. We invite your inquiries and will gladly furnish estimates upon request. 0 E MACHLETT E4 SON o IBTABLISIIID IDD? APPARATUS 4 SUPPLIES f CHEMICALS 220 EAs'r 23rd STREET 1 NEW YORK IO. N.Y. POOLE, CHARLES P. P. 247 New York Ave., Brooklyn 16, N. Y. POPP, ANTHONY C. 230 Chatterton Pkwy., White Plains, N. Y. PORTWAY, THOMAS W. 5726 88 St., Jackson Heights, N. Y. POTTER, JOSEPH F. 2485 Elm Pl., Bronx 58, N. Y. POWERS, EDWIN J. 2555 Grand Concourse, Bronx 58, N. Y. POWERS, WILLIAM DOYLE 42 Bank St., New York 14, N. Y. PRENDERGAST, JOHN P. 89 Harmon St., Jersey City, N. J. PRESCHLACK, WILLIAM JOSEPH 2374 Webster Ave., New York 58, N. Y. PUCKETT, DONALD T. 1401 E. Market St., York, Pa. PULEO, EUGENE J. 86-09 Northern Blvd., Queens, N. Y. PURCELL, JAMES Q. 108-36 Quality St., Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y QUINLAN, WILLIAM 1 West 72 St., New York, N. Y. QUINN, GEORGE T. 32-21 84 St., Jackson Heights, L. I., N. Y. QUINN, JOHN ROBERT 521 3 Ave., Pelham, N. Y. RALPH, JAMES ANTHONY 90 Ellwood St., New York 34, N. Y. RAPHAEL, JOHN JOSEPH Y 460 Beach 137 St., Belle Harbor, L. I., N. REGAN, CHARLES T. 2876 Briggs Ave., New York, N. Y. REGAN, R. DANIEL Mt. Kisco, N. Y. REI-IM, ROBERT FRANCIS 2767 Briggs Ave., Bronx 58, N. Y. REIDY, THOMAS EDMOND 91 East 235 St., Bronx, N. Y. REILLY. FRANK A. 31 Bay 38 St., Brooklyn, N. Y. REMINI, VINCENT JOSEPH 2027 27 St., Astoria 5, L. I., N. Y. Surfers and Best Wishes to THE CLASS OF 1950 from THE CLASS OF 1951 232 RICHARDS, ELLIOT T. 2195 Lemoine Ave., Fort Lee, N. J. RICKERT, FRANK J., JR. 9553 115 St., Richmond Hill, N. Y. RILEY, JOSEPH HARRY 6073 68 Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. RIZZITIELLO, HENRY LOUIS 2528 Lurting Ave., Bronx 67, N. Y. ROBBA, WILLIAM A. 3231 213 sr., Bayside, L. I., N. Y. ROBERTS, DONALD J. 31-15 55 St., Woodside, L. I., N. Y. ROBERTSON, LAWRENCE 50 Lockwood Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y. ROMERO, HARRY 784 Fox St., New York 55, N. Y. ROSS, LAWRENCE J. 505 40 St., Brooklyn 32, N. Y. ROSSI, JOSEPH T. 146 Hillside Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. RUSSOMANNO, ROCCO J. 211 Washington Ave., Carlstadt, N. J. RYAN, AMBROSE J. 8 Church St., Chateaugay, N. Y. RYAN, DANIEL EDMUND, JR. 140 Colonial Rd., Stamford, Conn. RYAN, JOHN CASSIDY 4231 Ely Ave., New York 66, N. Y. RYAN, JOHN FRANCIS F ORDHAM MOTOR SALES INCOR PQRATED Alllborized FORD Dealerr 545 EAST FORDHAM ROAD LUdlow 4-7500 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '50 24 Maryland Ave., Long Beach, L. I., N. Y. SALADINO, JOSEPH ANTHONY 3037 Waterbury Ave., New York, N. Y. SALING, HENRY JOSEPH 95 Main St., Eatontown, N. J. SANTAGATA, PASQUALE WILLIAM 78 Asylum St., New Haven, Conn. SANTORO, EDGAR V. 955 Peace St., Pelham Manor, N. Y. SARRO, ANTHONY J. You Have Tried the Ref! Now Try lbe Berl 100-03 Ascan Ave., Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y. UUNDER THE EL.. SAVINO, NUNZIO W. 7321 15 Ave., Brooklyn 28, N. Y. SAYLOR, CLARENCE 422 State St., Brooklyn, N. Y. SCALZO, NATHANIEL JOHN 375 Grand Ave., Brooklyn 16, N. Y. SCANLON, JOHN E. 3224 Glennon Pl., Bronx, N. Y. SCANLON, WILLIAM 511 Roff Ave., Palisades Park, N. J. SCHATZLE, JAMES J. 107-01 220 St., Queens Village, N. Y. SCHOPPMEYER, MARTIN W. 515 East 89 St., New York, N. Y. SEGULJIC, NICHOLAS J. 329 101 St., Brooklyn 9, N. Y. SEIDELL, HERBERT ALFRED 3959 Guilford Ave., Indianapolis, Incl. SELLERS, FRANK I. 193 Lenox Rd., Brooklyn 26, N. Y. SERPE, SALVATORE JOHN 64-38 181 St., Flushing, N. Y. SHAKERLEY, RICHARD C. 56 Roosevelt Ave., Dumont, N. J. SHANE, DONALD REGINALD 16 Francis Ter., Glen Cove, N. Y. SHANLEY, PAUL M. 83 Vermilyea Ave., New York, N. Y. SHAVER, ARTHUR, 11 Ridgeserest North, Scarsdale, N. Y. SHEA, JOHN FRANCIS, JR. 37-50 97 St., Corona, L. I., N. Y. SHEEHAN, HAROLD M. 30 First, Rumson, N. J. SHERIDAN, WALTER JAMES 2607 Sunset Ave., Utica, N. Y. SHIELDS, CHARLES BORRORIEO 3279 Decatur Ave., Bronx 67, N. Y. SHIELDS, JAMES W. 166 Dublin St., San Francisco 12, Calif. SHIELDS, JOHN T. 215 East 163 St., Bronx 56, N. Y. SHIELS, ALFRED L. 4334 Martha Ave., Bronx 66, N. Y. SHINE, JOHN NICHOLAS 8 Marion Ave., Cliffside Park, N. J. SIGOVICH, BLAISE N. 33-38 76 St., Jackson Heights, N. Y. Tel.: FOrdham 7-7105 Call and Delivery Service G. GARBRECHT Experl Tailorr, Cleaners and Flll'l'i6l'J' 368 EAST 188th STREET Bet. Marion and Webster Aves. BRONX, N. Y. Office Eqlzipmenl Since 1876 CHAS. S. NATHAN, Inc. 546 BROADWAY Near Spring Street NEW YORK 12, N. Y. CAnal 6-0350 COIIlfIUN1Elll.f of lbe FORDHAM UNIVERSITY THEATRE and THE MIMES AND MUMMERS Of FORDHAM COLLEGE SILVERI, AMERICO PATRICK 510 East 117 St., New York, N. Y. SIMERMEYER, ARTHUR FRANCIS 341 East 235 St., New York 66, N. Y. SIMERMEYER, JOHN LAWRENCE 341 East 235 St., New York 66, N. Y. SIMKO, VINCENT M. 119 Hickory St., Bridgeport, Conn. SIMONETTI, JOSEPH BARTHOLOMEW, III 1 Park Lane, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. SISKO, FRANK 4917 Bay Parkway, Brooklyn 30, N. Y. SLAYMAKER, JOSEPH HENRY 1648 10 Ave., Brooklyn 15, N. Y. SMITH, ALBERT F., JR. 54 South Portland Ave., Brooklyn 17, N. Y SMITH, GERARD J. 2463 Marion Ave., New York, N. Y. SMITH, JOSEPH C. Alice Ave., Oakland, R. I. SNIDER, ROBERT XENOPHON 263 Plainfield Ave., Floral Park, L. I.. N. Y. SPEGMAN, ALBERT J. 45 Park Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y. STEFANEC, JOSEPH L. 346 East 89 St., New York 28, N. Y. STEINBRECHER, WILLIAM JOHN 92-23 173 St., Jamaica 3, N. Y. STEPHENSON, CONRAD DONALD 37-55 77 St., Jackson Heights, N. Y. STEWART, JEROME GREGORY 816 Baldwin St., Waterbury, Conn. ST. JACQUES, ALFRED J., JR. 873 72 St., Brooklyn 28, N. Y. SULLIVAN, DANIEL JOSEPH 243-32 144 Ave., Rosedale 10, N. Y. SULLIVAN, EDWARD JOSEPH Box 306, Chester, N. Y. SUPEAU, ALVIN A. 328 North High St., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. SWEENEY, DONALD V. , New York, N. Y. SWEENEY, JAMES FRANCIS 203 West 94 St., New York 25, N. Y. SZUPILLO, RAYMOND E. 545 Decker Ave., Elmira, N. Y. TAILLON, EDWARD DOLAN Chateaugay St., Fort Covington, N. Y. TAMMANY, JAMES FRANCIS 1844 Troy Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. TATTOLI, ONOFRIO F. 613 Gregory Ave., Wcelmwkcn, N. J. TEDESCO, SAVERIO P. 17 Linden Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. ri-IEOBALD, GEORGE J., JR. 147 East 236 St., New York 66, N. Y. THIBAUD, JEROME HUBERT 26 Cours Albert ler, Paris VIII, France THORNE, JOSEPH P. 41-19 Gleane St., Elmhurst, N. Y. THORNTON, RICHARD FRANCIS 2344 University Ave., Bronx 53, N. Y. TIERNEY, ROBERT E. 2683 Marion Ave., Bronx, N. Y. TOOMEY, THOMAS F. 6116 Tyler Pl., West New York, N. J. TORRE, ANDREW J., JR. 144-32 35 Ave., Flushing, L. I., N. Y. TORRES, VINCENT A. 841 Pampanga St., Manila, Philippines TRACY, JOHN D. 81 Davis Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. TRAINOR, JAMES F. 3045 Godwin Terr., Bronx 63, N. Y. TRAUB, EDWARD MEAGHER, JR. 77 Lincoln Ave., Tuckahoe, N. Y. TREACY, THOMAS B. 3129 Kingsbridge Terr., Bronx, N. Y. TRICAMO, JOHN 4221 Avenue I, Brooklyn, N. Y. TUCCILLO, KENNETH D. 543 East 181 St., New York 57, N. Y. TUITE, JEROME J. 269 East 194 St., Bronx 58, N. Y. TUTTIE, JAMES M. 161-06 Sanford Ave., Flushing, N. Y. TWYFORD, JOSEPH P. 807 East 8 St., Brooklyn, N. Y. URBANEK, JOSEPH W. 46 Greene St., Jersey City 2, N. J. VALENTINE, RICHARD WHITNEY 8 St. George Rd., Great Neck, N. Y. VILLA, VINCENT 268 Ege Ave., Jersey Cily 4, N. J. VIOLETTE, GERALD JOHN 1 Schoolhouse Rd., Levittown, L. I., N. Y VOLPE, PAUL FRANCIS 4304 Furman Ave., New York 66, N. Y. WALSH, BERNARD E. 39 Richardson St., Woburn, Mass. WALTER, WINSTON JOHN 72-38 113 St., Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y. WEBER, THOMAS J. 184 Beach 1 St., Belle Harbor, N. Y. WEITH, WARREN A. 55 Winter St., City Island, N. Y. WEIZENECKER, CHARLES JOHN 1687 Gates Ave., Brooklyn 27, N. Y. WELTER, RAYMOND F. 175 Nassau Parkway, Oceanside, L. I., N. WERNER, HUGH W. 211-40 99 Ave., Queens Village, N. Y. WERNER, JOHN V. 8924 115 St., Richmond Hill 18, N. Y. WERTALIK, FRANK 767 Golden Ave., Secaucus, N. J. WETHINGTON, THOMAS G. R. F. D. 5, Box 350, Dayton 5, Ohio WHEELER, JOHN E. 294 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. WHITE, THOMAS D. 27 Spring St., Freehold, N. J. 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Suggestions in the Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) collection:

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