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

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 306

 

Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1956 Edition, Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1956 Edition, Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1956 Edition, Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1956 Edition, Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1956 Edition, Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1956 Edition, Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1956 Edition, Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1956 Edition, Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1956 Edition, Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1956 Edition, Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1956 Edition, Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1956 Edition, Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 306 of the 1956 volume:

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V L -, V V K A V X ' V . ff M ' .V JV " . - - H , V, K 1 N I V' ' 'il' fl? Y '14, X 5'-gvfixvfb . 1. .- V ,Q f , ,-Vx:,sf-'- , ,V .izmrqy 1 ,,sQr,g-.j.Q1ggg6Ag4f9fi QM.,-,Q 3,,.,,k,V-53 jg, ,5,,,,f,,,1-gV.,V,f,-,gp ,-55gpV',f51 . , . ,. 3 , ' V A . V- -- " f 'X' K .2 4 J ,, , w 1 I l 1 l onewono The Fordham graduate is a mature person in the true sense of the term. All I of the faculties of his individual rational nature have been developed fully and harmoniously by means of an educational process which has as its object the for- mation ofthe whole man. This educational process, as it is embodied in the Iesuit system of education, owes its origin to the profound convictions and untiring efforts of one man. In recognition of the invaluable contribution of this man to the cause of Christian education, and in commemoration of the four hundredth anniversary of his death, we have dedicated the 1956 edition of Aries to Saint Ignatius of Loyola. Although the many and varied aspects of collegiate education which are necessary for the complete development of the human personality have under- gone considerable accidental modification since the Ignatian era, it is significant that the fundamental principles of Ignatius have not suffered any substantial change. This can be attributed to the fact that in designing his educational system Ignatius stressed the importance of adapting the educational process to contem- porary interests and needs. It is our most fervent hope that the 1956 Aries will be not only a lasting record of our memorable days at Fordham, but also a fitting tribute to the man to whom ultimately We owe these fond memories. DEIDICATION . THEME ....... FORDHAM UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATION . SCHOOL -OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION . SENIORS ...... UNDERGRADUATES . . COHTZGHTZS . . 8 SENIOR ALBUM . - 12 ACTIVITIES . . . g 14 ORGANIZATIONS . SPORTS ...... . 22 - 36 SENIOR DIRECTORY . . 100 ADVERTISEMENTS A. 7 ..4 3 iii? -V 1 vw' ' 1' nz' A WL , 'A -- . ' .If .fe - . ,V ..... ,, + . li 1 7 2 v J.: ' X : ,.1wr, rf WN 'QQ - 1 Mr' ,. v 4, 4 1 w 4, f N r N , l f AiS,I w.,, J wr 1. 'F , rx, 1 9 S Qs- , X 'Tix ,- l 'li x ,. mm .1 , ,f ,ww '-A .mA-km. ' .fl 3 ' Q fi iw-Ay' 53252 Xl -. ,. Vs' ix .- '1 1's'Vf, W . W Q1 X.. 21"5.'flp'- , H X 1' i-Q ' Y. A ff. f H- :ef-',.K,.,,L . N- , an ,Q x x N the souls that feel youu mOI26-TSHAH-HIIACAS fOLlChv - FATHER BARRETT In our memories of Fordham, no member of the Faculty stands out more vividly as an Ignatian teacher than the late Reverend Alfred I. Barrett, Perhaps the most essential quality Loyola required his followers to display in their crusade for Christ was versatility. They were to remain inflexible in their ultimate teaching goals, but they were expected to adapt their approach to the peculiar needs and mores of each nation and generation. They should excel at the art of purveying to mankind the old unchanging Wine of Christian wis- dom 'in new - and ever newer - bottles. Father Barrett was an inspired - and inspiring - master of this difficult technique. He thoroughly understood today's American man and woman. Much more important, he was able to make them under- stand him, and, in doing so, understand Christ. He was that curious combination - the star scanning poet and the down to earth man of business - a man gifted with the keen insights of the authentic singer, and an equally keen ability to employ land, at times, antici- patej the most up-to-the minute methods of "selling, those insights to a blase public. As a teacher in the Ignatian tradition, Alfred I. Barrett, SJ., was spectacularly at home in presenting his message through every cur- rent medium of expression-newspapers, magazines, the world of books. He made significant contributions to all of them. Radio, the screen and the stage are to be included., His never-to-be forgotten Passion Play, "O My Peoplef' utilized the very latest television techniques. We salute the memory of a great Jesuit - equally familiar with classroom and cathedral, with the Muse and the market-place. We are grateful to have sat at his feet and imbibed deeply from new bottles - the ancient Wisdom of Christian Truth. 10 By uni Puunugmphn M.-,gm-n B.-,mc-wnnf. Q TIME, I H+' 'rg f-:rg 1 fL,. , ., .. J "4-fs ua P 2153 p ,, 1- 1: ,M .gg 1 ,A W.. flex' xi-12 ,+- 1 .W-, .-,. - f 5 'f2.Zjjf?'3" F .ZW F' . ,f'H..,Fw1f was w H gg f L ,. T K f x! A aff 1 45 hr Qu- 3 E b ' 3 Y M 4 11-L Fi r, . gig r - Pffmwfsii ii' T. Q 'fi' Ji':xyEL.wu..H1- . X 7?::?fi" N 5 W '25 :if ' vm' Lei fl :q:..,g- -'.-4 'Q . Q M, 4 - 'Lk -1 'J 1 L-mf 4- f :slimy - ' I " .-1935, 4, . 4 .R ff -4 glg- -' 1 .Fil 1:'f1?fEFf HJ '1"J . , 11 X, .L. ., " 945144-r:i1'H:1.f 1 -:su fvsxfrzeyf..-5 Q V 1j?f1ni',-:-A., . W iw, -we .mi--Q- 1 X 11 13,-3 r hw. L4L,:i!if'.7'-,, IN U16 hole THAN Ali . J., 1 - A :X 1 Ax 7 'EJ nf , x W 1' . . I APL .K K' f 3 ,-f .a , , N f N I x f g lm vi T V J J . L pf, H fr I ng . 1 ,g f X XR Zi? Vg 1- -f I Eifx I , 4 ll . U. 4 g , ?A1'M5' Ni ffm vm XR x VNV 12 fonoham 4 I Ignatius knew that the development of the university student into a potential Christian standardbearer would consist primarily in enabling him to acquire, by a process of self-improvement, a well- reasoned Catholic outlook on life. Such an outlook would be founded, in the natural order, on the individual student's posi- . tive understanding of his own human nature and of its relations to fall other beings, it would be based, in the supernatural order, on his scientiHc knowledge of God's revealed truth. To guide the student in the self-acquisition of a well-reasoned Catholic outlook, Ignatius formulated a complete code of liberal education which included a sys- tematic training in the humanities, a com- prehensive understanding of philosophy and the practical arts, and a firm knowl- edge of scientific theology. This code was designed to give the student a means for the effective expression and communication of ideas, a preparation for entrance into the ecclesiastical or civil environment of his choice, and a comprehension of the divinerevelation necessary for giving real significance to all his acquired knowledge. Because Ignatius' concrete object in edu- cation was to produce men who would exert a Christian influence in the particular society in which they live, he insisted that the Jesuit educational system be made adaptable to the changing interests and needs of different eras. If the economic structure of a society requires that men en- gage in occupations which directly serve the material welfare of the members of that society, then the educational system should be equipped adequately to prepare men for such positions. In devising an educational process which was to prepare the university student for entrance into the outside world, Ignatius was careful to provide for the development of the student's personality in such a way that he could take his appropriate place in society with a minimum of adjustment. This formation of the whole manrcapable of adapting himself to his environment has always consisted in the full and harmonious development of the physical and social aspects of his human nature concomitantly with the perfection of the more essential spiritual and individual aspects of that nature. ,210 I .ifgll if -iii, ? 1 ,-,.. A f 1 ly, I IT, 2 Y o aff i i 1 ... 'Ei , uf ,lilihiiiil i -lm i of '- o ff' , i, only , f fffffp - ' aa:2f?-'l"'i' . of,-Ag-sh I- , S. I '-"' nm II' i . '-.' E All of the university faculties of a particular era - the faculties of arts, science, philosophy, medicine, and law'- should have an opportunity to function in an lgnatian university. aommlstnatlon 6 -,mf ' . ,, mia? Sf fw'--I.. f. " T W , . , W 1 . 5,8 iikigg, mi. A 'U Us V1 A 1 5 j a , it X Q N E . 'fwafxtig v f22E'g.x1 g,bW I x 'R , " . , Ji, Q . -L. Q-ij? f 4 f f 591345 '91 Y 1 3 UT -F' ,i ,Av i n ' li 'A V, We .QU V . H T I Y 4' A-4-' Z- '15 .mai r ,,. .i E 5 1? .1 :' . K. if new S. to the Gnaouates of 1956 Early this past year vast numbers of people were overwhelmed by a feeling of panic when news of the atomic "fall out" was released. Later in the year vast numbers of people were on the verge of despair when it became evident that the Geneva "meeting at the summitv had not effec- tively relaxed international tension and restored confidence among the nations. Amid it all the students in our School of Business continued to struggle with problems in accounting and marketing and management, to discuss checks and balances, depreciation, amortization, market Huc- tuation, and to ponder, of course, philosophy and theology. An outsider might have been bewildered by their serenity, not realizing their interest in something not specifically listed in our catalogue - "eternal veritiesf' In the past hundred years, the difference between Fordham and other educational institutions has widened. Gradually many of her sister universities have loosed or severed the bonds with their religious herif tage. To their students, Christmas and Easter mean merely a cessation of classes and lectures, not the Nativity, the Resurrection - Redemption! Fordham's spirit is still unequivocally religious. She shares in the anxieties and cooperates in the efforts of all around her. But she is possessed of a deep serenity, the basis of which is her faith-in human nature, in the development and workings of the human will and in the application of these faculties to the problems of man in society, a faith founded on the Word of God who created human nature and re- deemed it. This spirit has sustained Fordham for more than a century. This spirit she has striven always to infuse into her students. God grant that this spirit may be the motivating force in the life of each and every member of the Class of 1956 through many happy years ahead. a veny nevenen Q laulzencepjag smcomley s J i -I PQECTO11 AND PRESIDENT 16 , mg? , ' gy. . Qu. 3 4 . :- ?v,vX,.. -.I 322,55 z ' sm., f . 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I ug: f Q' ' f 3- -X' P- x- ' - 4. 4 4 if 5 ' -,,:- , Q 1 r X I 1 offlcens oli aomlnlstlzatlon Very Reverend Laurence I. McGinley, SJ.-Rector and President Reverend Charles I. Deane, SJ.-Vice President and Secretary General Reverend Lawrence A. Walsh, SJ.-Provost Reverend Edwin A. Quain, S.I.+Academic Vice President Reverend William Mulcahy, SJ.-Vice President for Business and Finance Reverend Victor Yanitelli, SJ.-Director of Student Personnel Reverend Vincent I. Hart, SJ.-Director of University Development Reverend I. Franklin Ewing, SJ.-Director of Research Services Reverend Thomas C. Cronin, SJ.-Treasurer Mr. Thomas F. Callahan-Assistant Treasurer Mr. Edward P. Gilleran-Assistant to the President Mr. john I. Propst-Controller Mr. Richard A. Berry-Bursar Mr. William F. McAloon-Director of Admissions and,Records Mr. joseph T. Hart-Librarian city hall olvlslon Reverend Charles I. O'Neill, SJ.-Director of City Hall Division Mr. E. Vincent O,Brien-Director of Admissions and Records Mr. Iohn F. Duffy-Recorder 19 .1 E 1 r X 1 Um", 'li if 15? If 'Q ' . .135 X sew RGVGRGDO CYIARIGS A. O'D6Ill DIRECTOR, CITY HALL DIVISION 20 lg. if aommlstnatlve assistants , i N MR. WILLIAM F. MCALOON Dxrector of Admissions and Records Campus Division MR. E. VINCENT O'BRIEN Director of Admissions and Rebords City Hall Division MRS. JOSEPHINE MASTRANGELO Recorder, Campus Division OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR MISS GERTRUDE MULCAHY , Campus Division , Secretary to the Dean, City Hall Division 3 ' -rx . - ' :w-w-::- is 'Z . A Ql'.l2'?E3P:'k :fbi -- -. . W ,...... I ....., ,W-,,,,, . it W ,,,,, ll ll , -'J "Q SA. Wumlugb li' ,gimp , ' SLM! 1..- Ill U-'jlf .XFN - i- - vi S 1' 1' 1 l Il' xfix ll. 1 r A.. X .K Nix I N......l. x A W' Q5 'U ,S . 1 i 1 O Nl- L l l F- 4. Qs l ' url I: ffm ,lhl ' HAZTL l' t It was the wish of Ignatius that the professors in Iesuit schools display a personal interest in their individual pupils. This interest should extend beyond the confines of the classroom. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AOIUIDI tnatlon 22 '1 F Q," as-N 'lr -1' 4 x 1531 ,arf nevenenb J. YTlcCylN.6y, 5.3 DEAN 2.4 .fi ,Ffh neveneno lawnence m. wilson, ASSISTANT DEAN, CAMPUS DIVISION V, 1 L h as pnofesson louis m. spaoano ASSISTANT DEAN, CITY HALL DIVISION 26 oepamtment heaos LO'-'is .l- De-Rose Raymond I. Dislcin B.S., M.B.A., CAND. PH.D. ADB., LLIB. Assistant Professor Of Mfmagemellf Assistant Professor of Business Law N .w Y rg A' y james J. Flynn Maurice I, Hart Rev. James I. Higgins, SJ. B.S., BLA., PH.D. A.B., BLA., PH.D. A.B., M.A. Associate Professor of Social Science Associate Professor of Eqongmicg Assistant Professor of Religion and Finance Richard Sexton Joseph R. Sherlock Sylvan A. Tesoriere Mario I. Tucci A.B., M.A., CAND. PH.D. A.B., LL.B., M.A., P1-LD. B.B.A., M.B.A., c.P.A. 13.s., M.A., CAND. PHJJ. Assistant Professor of English Associate Professor of Philosophy Assistant Professor of Accounting Assistant Professor of Marketing l 27 , fi Agar A , A M.A,ig PLD: fhstnxefot in Philosophy . W., , V -W. Dr. Alexander F. Balmain B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Michael T. Casey Assistant Professor of Economics and Finance 'Q B.S., MA., Cana. Ph.D. V -- -W --ve--1?-:Faq Q: Vincent D. Cauchy A.B., L.Ph., Pl1.D. Assistant Professor of Philosophy Al Q Robert Collins Edward I. Cook Robert T. Curran David I. Davies , P b V B.A., M.A. B.S., M.A., Cand. Ph.D. A.B., L.L.B. B.S., M.S. , Assistant Professor of Speech Assistant Professor of Economics Assistant Professor of Assistant Professor of ' 4 V Business Layv Economics and Finance 28 ilacult Alexander DelIeCese B.S., L.L.B. lb m Z. WT. 5.5 SQ as rn-vm 22 40 'I O PN rv , QM' 1,- I E L L ln, , 1 A D 4'5" Q x Stephen D. Doyle B.A. Lecturer in Sociology r w Rev. Thomas I. Doyle, SJ. Rev. Clement Englert, s.T.L. C.SS.R. Assistant pmfesso, of s.T.L., s.E.o.B., S.E.O.L. Philosophy andlfleligion Assistant Professor of Theology , n id .f f Arthur C. Ditzel, Ir. A.B., A.M., Cand. Ph.D Lecturer in Speech ' 4 1 Q 1 4 f f f ff Wzfwffw ff f W' W ffgfy 1 KWXC5 1 ff ffff MV fffl 1 f ,fn ,ff f x f ,f ck' f -- " V ' 1 K ww! cr, M 5 . . ..,f . , ,Z 1 , - ,g W ,Q '7 -'ff ' , , . k.GV, ,yf-Q ,.,v Ag, .MW ,,.-A . ,,,, , ,, l - Q11-iam:-fa 1' fs 1-if V wr f'EfE"Tf W' 2 bL22?2:::f- is "Q ' 'af-112: Wim s..:w-4myV4-.mr w- 1 1 ',-,a.wa,.Hf,v'4 . 1my-'29.w-f1:f4-,,f,::'- -I , q w V f . . , a UW""3f'vJW'..'2f'-V"'l,n'lf' 51" ' , gf V 'U-','fffZ:'7ff1-"ff'5 I x I '1 5425 25512-52 -, ' 7 ,A , , , ' ,1 ,ff,.fv,,ff,, :fa Ay-.1ff:1yf, , f. , - i,,f i, 5 554' . V. 1 '. ,gg fx'-4.'fe2,:i4f,,". , 2, H , i Efef Aw 4 7 ., 5, . Nicholas S. Falcone BLA., LL.B., LL.M. Assistant Professor of Labor Relations 1, Patrick I. Flynn B.S. Teaching Assistant William Flynn ' ' M.A. Lecturer in Economics I Charles Frankenhoff, SJ. Bemard B. Cilligan M.A., Cana. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Philosophy B.A., B.S., M.A., Ph.L., S.T.B. Instructor in Economics and Finance Thomas P. Hubin B.S., M.B.A., Cand. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Management C. Murray Kavanagh Robert L. Koerner John C. Lynch Rev. Philip McAvoy SJ. L-L-ll M-A-, L-L-B- B.s. A.B., PILL., S.T.'L? Lecturer in Business Law Assistant Professor of Lecturer in Management Assistant Prgfessor of Theology Business Law Rev. Reginald P. Madren, O.Carm. B.A. Instructor in Religion Joseph F. Moriarity A.B., A.M., 1..L.B., Ph.D. J.S.D. Professor in English iff X , ' f fa, Q 4 . - ,L wg M. x" " in ,f ' , V +' fav . Z 'A 2' ... 1 -er '- J. Frank Morris B.A., M.B.A. Lecturer in Economics and Finance 'V .-,- k k I i'Vr'r,r 1 ,,sgmcfurqfinf1Hgs mry' F isle 'Zia' , V, ,rx rf , f -,M qfi, ., ,rv iilizfkin i' AX0' Q .S AM, ,rf ,,,v , ,,,g .ygw ,,,m:'1,, 1-f -. 2 - " 4.-im: .-N, -A V y W ,X A gre! 1 5.A,g.y ,if-',, Ag ,ffbry iv ,f ,wg ,-f,.-,Z ,,gfzyff,,Xx gy ,fiff vysf, 51.43. .X ww fTQ,'c,,AX0 "-gj je2f Xf-.Jffw ,,:w.,.eXwff 01' W ','X,wfMp,:z,- 17 'Q 442' 1 if ftf.:gL" ' ,1'?y,i:v,f' 420-M232 ,wwpm A A ,,f.,'fX-wfi: fxfxyfg, ,yt 1,-,.g,,,...f5 I Z wk f. 4-Q 445.121-rffAQ2 ,z ,-g,?y,,z,9.f yr -,' 2. ,iwfrfy , Q 7 f, mu,-,ff wx -VMJZO M, ,W ,wwe .,: ,A hx Xmm 4-752 wwf mf W ,,f.,U,,47,-fx 'MJ ' M- 1 ,-,mv foxy ,-x',.5Z2f1'24', awry we Zi 94Zi'VfZ-,fr wr,-2 :fi new ' gvffwty, ,i'vy.smwNf5. 1. ,ww V4-egg ,Xgj - - Chnstxan Oehler John E. Reddy P A.B. A.M. c.P.A. B.A., M.A., cami. Ph.D. Qiffwfmffarfw :g m wa, .y.:,ff14'Qf,w-35,fX'ff ,.xf',,ffa'? ' ' Professor of Accounting' ASSlSt8Ht Professor of Englxsh 4 X- qw, .4Xyw.,f, Wm M ,sw K' "Q aww U., X .X av f, , 451222 , rf ww: 4 ,ww ZXWM .Mm If -Xyw ,M 7 sf., , Xmff f X fi" Wy fy. Qicgsz-W" Joseph H. Riley B.C.S., B.S., C.P.A. Lecturer in Accounting A " 'RTT ljrf ' '13 Iwi? Ti ,yi T . In " .. 'nr .713 v- .5 'fpcsiwwg Q :ff ,via--OK . ' ' 'Q rjywf-'izcsmv f ra wt fzdim. X.,,. 1 ,mr MX, WMV, za-wi ,S Q- 0.1,-M, mf: X- ,L+ iff? , ,XJ Q X, me Xf, X4 ff, WJ- .1 1 G22 iff Swfiwwf 9,4 f ,fgzf f- , f,f,,,r-126-' 6 X ,Q w h: f: M542 qv fm ,' We 'Ldsfv Ubf V, r, idx if-if ff, X.,,w,y6 My gg . af X- wg! af- 12-f'-ff' wwf-, .-if ,, Wm XWA , f,,..,X4 4 , in f,XX,Q,.7.z Q, cg ww., f y ,,- 1, X ,,..,. 4 .yy M, X,frcf,g,4,XX,ZQ mf ff, 1, pk Edward W. Rooney B.A., L.L.B. Assistant Professor of Business Law Rev. Lawrence A. Sheehan SJ. B.B.A., PILL., s.T.L. Q Instructor m Theology 52, ,::7XWs?QZ":,.4-f yn .7112fyizfrffy.-meg.,-y-,m.XmQfy,7 ww, f.yi,,,cg, , -' 3 1-A4-y.4y,,fww,mw , wy., ww, My gem: ywmfw ' - ,My ,V .ylgxf Mx -we f, 50:-awry :ga iw 4,,:,,2,i,r,- wr v infix, w,,,rW.fX,,fwX, pm,,X.n,-X1-1f,ff g.,f ,,x- M ,.- 0, A W ' 1 nw w , 2 A-f ,Wf.,ffw-W-rf.v!f,WyG4,.m44Q,www 4, Ak- .,,-4-fwfvawwgXw-fm, fy, mf, , .- ZQwg4fvy5W'7r44f-'41-2 4'm12WI,.X7'A,'4, ' :ffm 'ff mfffi-' ,f ff tom 4-,XA swff, X-we ffffyf, em-f 4: Q-ww V aww ,f .J,X424,.X4f,:,4,,g.y,44.-Wfm f,.ww,z,X,,f,4,,Xm 4 ,4,X,,,,ff,..f,-,f .,,,,,, 4 ., XM. ,,5,,,,,,,, 1 -w,4.,Q, ef , 4,1 ,X-1,-,,-f, .,.4,,m 4 w.w.'4,:ff-mme-Xf,e1f',5,f, -Qrywfyf-mv4ywyf'wif2.1f,Q 2"-'bfmwplivcvi .X fk,i1w,, -QX f 1 f,'Xf2,f4f .+A 1 ff-,,w :fe ,4f,..,4-,fX,Xw-f,.w z., ff-Q. 1. ,J x'-fwf, My f lpn,-. fy,-14 -fWQ,1z',-Sw ,ff f',g:w.,wipz ' ' " " ,som afffmffw ,f,,,f,,, ,,w,XQ,m yn yyyfw P7 1 , ww 4'2,fWzv-:cg ,,.,4,X,,X,X M, 1, WX y ,z :Q 1 f,,.,XXmvg., , -4 3. ,gf.'5f.X2fg-Xdfy? - -.1,,i4,,ff,w-3 .2 51, IPXQWYQQZ ,726 A251 sPtv,j.'f-i.z'f,f TZ? if,f,'1vf11J 3M'v47i-WI,-'.L1 4 1 r .yy 143, riff ff , .f,,w3.yz.' gg-W - fyvf, 7, ,- 1Qv,X f fri' ZQ 47 f' f , ,4-yiy ,,,,.XA,X. ,X,. 4, MA, QM, -ff, .A :fr ,,. ., gr., ,.f,.4,, ,, XX, 4, Q X,f,.,,.ffy,,. , .X ,ffm ,'fgf.,4 4 ,- A , iff ,f fmffa, ff ,yzy , -, 'f Mx 0 ,, Af fwwnc- -f.:X:,gy.y' ,, . , .f ,.fef,f,f,X14,,., f, f, ,wr xff' af f,,,'X,fw,,X4, W-,f,f,,.:fV4,,, ' fy, ,2g.s ,,,g,,f, rf , Zzgwrz, ff'E,4,,.:147iwq ,:y 5 ,,gWf,,izq.,4f,m,g:,, -2 734, 57j,fw.Xq-XZ .1 ,.f mmm.. .1 ,f,, .1 1 ,,X ff , ,'w.,f-.nzmrf 42 .2 X1 J, 4, ff, Nw ffm,4p4,f-f ff ,W Z 'iwzyv"fa?fV,f,wWQ'1 -mf 4 Mfr pw A ff, ,rf 'fff-fc,-,WX:,f-,Www X ,nm .rfgf :Q-1, w www' ff, 4. --0 f,,,--f7Sf,f,,,, 1, ,mr - A f,,, 4 1 Mffafw, ff,-J ff,"-1, 1 , ,- A yy fggz,-, "Z , Ni ,- 4, pf-X Xi, 4,2512 Aff, f 4,f.f,f,,.f,., .ff ,iw-,,.,,,f,,fX,ff f, f WJ, , ,, ,, , . ,, 7 ff! cy 6,1 ,f ,My f ',f, ,f 2 fy ,I 5y'24,:!.f2-ffaffmff ' yr y M' gm? 2232 f,-if ,',z',X, f g,,. Q, m R0 jfygfyf, ,ww 4,017 mmf gm, . , , fy., - mano ff ffviraff? 3f'?Vfi'lV .ff-i'2ii4 Cand- Ph.D. 4 af:'g,4,,gf4f:w 'mf',y-177 ,qt Q' fi, 2w'fff'f5gmpI7. 'rf ,' -dj.g1'yQfffnf1Zy,y,fgy.,,fg,w7l'f,fffg 4 jizz zf ' 4 ,4,xw,, fd flguf. , of Markermg ,e,ff,f,w-'f,,f,f,w, ,f ,.,rf,A .4 ,Xf f , ,, ,A W ,.,.y-,,- f yi f I -if wQMfwyfzi1,-,ffl-w,,iX,f.mgf'k"M ff-3 fx-W,-12, we fff ,XZfoq,z,m,f.,.f-2:f,f,f,f--,f , M WJ-of ,f ff ' K f f' ,f ,' f,, , 2 fywgf ,f,z,f4,f'wf,,4.4,a 2 4.7, gf ,fgv fiiw f fyfw ,r , 4, if 1547 f INJW 1' f.'ffw.zf4-,mffw if, ww,ff.,ffL,1' ff- W-fz1'.,f,22'-wwf ,WCW :J vii! Jw J X 46217911 , ,,f,,,, , ,f., Q, .,,,,f,ff,,, ,J 1 WV 5 i-77517, 1, , fwfz 'lfffff ' ' 22 V f , . ,,2 f f,,! ,Vf QV' f , , 9- fy ,f ,K fm, , ' 'X f,!f,,' -F 5' 'C o',','?'fgJf'f , mf mimfgfy, .4 ,Af ,ff , 1 , Philip M. Steinborn B.B.A., C.P.A. Assistant Professor of Accounting Rev. Eamon Taylor, SJ. B.S., M.A., S.T.L. Instructor in Theology and Student Counsellor Richard I. Ward' Instructor in Economics Victor J. Tardino B.B.A., C.P.A. Lecturer in Accounting ACCOUUTZIHG ASSISIIAHIIS joseph P. DeSantis John T. Garbarini f ,A - Accounting Assistant Accounting Assistant ASSiSt2Xif' ' ., ,V'-' X ,I 1 B.S., M.A., Cami.: mug 'Hilbert' Collins Milton Alexander B.A., ,M.S. ' , - Lecturerin Marketing Frank Auerbach s T BLS., M.A., Coho. Bh.,D- S , Instructor in English A V , 'LH1T1'Y- Azeri i . . JB,rrs., M.A.,.Ph4D. , CV V ,instructor in-'Philosophy .Dh f ,Alexander F, Balmain V.n.A.,.M.A.,, -'Ph.D. . s T Fred Id. Rertino. o T 'BLSQ' 2 A ' Lecturer in Management V 'Herrryp B012 r B1B.A., CLA. .V Assistantlg Professor of. V Aooooonog . nov: Philip A. Carey, SJ. Q Me --Q 'SFT-L' ' ' Lecturer in-Labor Relations Michael T. Casey, ' . .B.S.-, M.A., Cand. Ph.D. 'Assistant Professor of Economics'and.Finance r 'Vincent D. Cauchy . V A.B.,,L.Ph.,V Ph.D. 3 Assistant Professor of 'Philosophy .,B,A., M.A. I Assistant Professor 'of Speech Edward, SI. 1 Cook . ,BtS-., Cand. Ph.D. V Assistant ,Professor of . gEconomicsj ' ' Robert Curran r .'A,B.,, L.L.B, . v, ' ' ' Assistant 'Professor of Business .Law , . I o David' 'Davies A B.S.', M.S. r H V ,Assistant Professor' of I .Economics andV.FinanceV ' Alexander' De1leCese- ',B.S.,.L.1:-.BQ r A at c , jAssistant Professor of Bosihooo, ' 'LW' ' 'V , , .Louis 1.3 nsesoso , , , f' 'B.VS..V"M.B'QA.', Ca1id.VPh:Di. I Assistant.Professor.1of ' - A lMf1I1e?ef'i?fit.. ' 'T djosephV,P. 7DeSantis, V Q , Accounting Assistants' , Raya ond: I. . ..B,,-'L,L.B'. ' i . ' , Assistant Professor .of'Business Arthur Ditielt Jr., . 'A.B. .A.Mg,,, Cand.,Ph,12. f ,Lecturer inlSpeechdf',f ' . sro heh-r Di. Df ll l,,r , f 154V A ol? .-. o ' LeeturerVin9S'ocio1cgy Q Rev: Thomas J. Doyloystjf SQTLLA , ' ' V, . ' Assistant Professor,-of . V Philosophy and Religion g -' Ti f' H ,VRev. Francis Kelly X' A' 5 -.11--f.-:.1sf2'i-we...' 1' .,,,4.- ogm. affwif 1-, of 4. :af of :rf .-zz -2 XL 1, .- , 2- ,,. ' Ky' fix' -, f11wf,:-',z.f,,,:,- ' 4"'.".A2ff. jr, -"uni ,.. . .. ,.., . r.rlr or or fB.A'.Q. . -F 'V U 'V,.,'..h-V 'V ,iq ,V Q. lsr. Sgf ,a '-.'f'. 1 ","' j f VVI' 3 ' lf, ,HV f- 'jf ,,,, H554 . 'Assiftafntbhofesflorigogiglxioilolgyfof 1' 'ffssistant-Professorqofi:Bnsinessf 'ff" 'ZAssistantjlhzofessore.65-Lfiflieology DgtiggnjVgiVrgs1engrSEVggipn,V. .V V, . , V A V V V ,VVV VV VVVAlbert, o T ., ij g Q , T ' Rev.:-Joseph h,,Looooo,,s.J.. A Q s.s.gM.i31A.g cohlag,gph.ng.Q,V.,,.,,2 - ..R6V. Cl6m6I1tfE11glSIt, ' B-AWMJA-'f',Phl'D' , ,,5'9l4" ' ".' AssistantV3il?rofessorOff 35' . Q,'SQSQR,V ' . , , Associate'1Profess0r-of'TheOl0H M3TlSQ12111g'iVV.3 1 ' i sgr.L,, S:E.O.Bi, S,E.0.L:,- , , A A f 1 1 F y Q, f Q f A V. eV . VV Assistant Professor. of Theology Richard S.jL6SSl6I' , ., Q ' Edward: WL 'B.'00l'l6y' gyiji ' ' - V .. ' 'B.A., 'M.B.A., Cand. Ph.D. .BJA.,?L.L.B. V 'f ' ig 2, . Nicholas VS. Falcone, . 'M.A., LLL.B.,. L.L.M.. Assistant Professor of ' - Labor Relations ames Fl n ' I B.A., Ph.D. 'Associate Professor of History and -Government Patrick J. Flynn B.S. Teaching Assistant William Flynn M.A. Lecturer in Economics Charles Frankenhoff, Sq.. B.A., B.S., M.A., Ph.L., S. .B. 'Instructor in Economics and Finance john T. Garbarini Accounting Assistant' Bemard B. Gilligan M.A., Cand. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Philosophy Richard Grigg B.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of History and Government Thomas I. Gregg Accounting Assistant Maurice I. Hart ,A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Economics and Finance Richard P. Hayes B.A., M.A. Instructor in English Rev. Iames I.'Higgins, SJ. A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of Management Thomas P. Hubin B.S., M.B.A., Cand. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Management William Huebner B.A., M.A. Lecturer in Marketing Thomas Hyland B.S., M.B.A. Lecturer in Economics C. M K h LVLV1Erray avanag Lecturer in Business Law B.S., C.P.A. If-"i,Lecturer in Accounting Lecturer in Marketing, . ' John c. Lyhoh A B.A., M.A. Lecturer in Management h P.. L h J0Bfi.,MXf1c Lecturer in Management Rev. Philip McAvoy, SJ.. A.B., Ph. ., S.T.L. Assistant Professor of Theology Samuel D. McClelland B.S., M.A., Ph.D. f Lecturer in Speech Ronan G. MacDonald B.A., M.A. Instructor in Economics and Finance ' ' Iames H. MacNeill B.B.A., C.P.A.' Instructor in Accounting Rev. Reginald P. Madren, O.Carm. B.A. Instructor in Religion John I. Martin B.S. Lecturer in Speech Rev. Leo C. Monaghan, SJ. B.A., M.A. Assistant Professor of Theology Joseph F. Moriarity A.B., A.M., L.L.B., Ph.D. I.S.D. Professor of English I. Frank Morris B.A., M.B.A. Lecturer in Economics and Finance W'11 oi .M h hifi., lvf,B.Xfpci,.h. Lecturer in Accounting William I. Murphy B.S., M.A. Instructor in History Rev. Ioseih W. Murray B.A., M. . Assistant Professor of Theology Rev. Vincent O'Beirne, S.I. B.A., M.A., Ph.D., S.T.D. Associate Professor of Theology Christian Oehler A.B., A.M., C.P.A. Professor of ,Accounting John E. Reddy B.A., M.A., Cand. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of English Iosegh H. Riley B. .S., B.S., C.P.A. Lecturer in Accounting Assistant Professor rotliahohoossf' 'Law i V VV Q John J. Saal A ' John M. Salter , ' " BS ' Special Lecturer of Speech John B. Schmitt Lecturer in Accounting Richard Sexton A.B., M.A., Cand. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English Rev. Lawrence A. Sheehan, B.B.A., Ph.L., S.T.L. Instructor in Theology Richard A. Sheils B.S. Lecturer in Marketing josegh R. Sherlock A. ., L.L.B., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Philosophy Haig Silvanie B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Economics and Finance Philip M. Steinbom B.B.A., C.P.A. Assistant Professor of Accounting Victor J. Tardino B.B.A., C.P.A. Lecturer in Accounting Rev. Eamon Taylor, SJ. B.S., M.A., S.T.L. Instructor in Theology and Student Counsellor Sylvan A. Tesoriere B.B.A.,, M.B.A., C.P.A. Assistant Professor of Accounting Rev. Francis Toth, S.I. S.T.L. Student Counsellor, City Hall Division, Day Session viario Tucci B.S., .A., Cand. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Marketing -Frank P. Van Alan B.A., L.L.B., M.B.A. Lecturer in Management Rev. Andrew Varga, SJ. Assistant Professor of Philosophy ' Richard I. Ward B.S., M.A., Cand. Ph.D. Instructor in Econornics ,. '---- 3.f5,,5g.3::g.13V .1 .4 Qt. .,....a.f.s,.tW.y . .. - - N ,..ME??.Q14-f' wie .-.- . .,.:.,,. 1 .. rp... .Q-.sv..:.-.a,.b..ef1o+: ,,.- -.-- , 5 has-Y af. W-wrt ., ,. Tr A' -JCL... Q, 'X 7214 -J .Iii f'xx 1 . fa: - E E x .,,, Qi p sig f A ,- N A'-- '-' ' ,gy ! -W- f l i n ll' X .s 'gnfa' ff l I L-R f f X ex? s 5'-ss I l , . -" L, , X g X l - x Upon completion of his course of study in a Jesuit university the student is fully prepared to make his entrance into the particular civil or ecclesiastical environment of his choice. SEDIOIQS -w e ,iff 0 ,,, ,,,5!bffMf' ff fa , ZA ! , 42 4' ,Wy .A 5 A-,H 'mmf W5 'F 6'-f Vx' r ffm, I, 6-fp , 'L J 4' vm Wa-1. '12, X, a-67' lf! Liifgat T1E'1'V 'L ' 'L 4 4,..p f I dfl- .Mfr Q"Xf""' 1, Uv -xg -lsnbyr ' ff Af' ir! f ,, .10 if Qu 4- fd gfwfqwi 949, cf , fr v v -if-L1 xr "" gfy'-xy.-,,i'iz3'.e'.g W qjifikiig' '31-if rm iff' ' W 3 'rvlvfff if W ,MQ gf? iw E-1 S I -vu SN ,A l...s..:--.... 'W AAQQX, W ff i, Q ,fm f , 7 M W1 mf M if , JOHN PHILIP ABRUZZESE, B.S. Accounting Sodality 3: Dean's List lg Class Treasurer 3, 4g Philosophy Club 3, 4, Democratic Club 3, 4g Junior Prom Committee 3, Intramural Football 3g Intra- mural Bowling 3, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Accounting Society 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4g Intra- mural Softball I, 2, 3, 45 R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4, N.C.O. 3, Treasurer 35 Officers Club 4, D.M.S. 4. A valuable asset to any group, John has demonstrated his mild but altogether piercing personality as 'can be attested to by his many friends throughout the university. He has shown himself as a fine student and a staunch booster of everything Fordham. The future can hold only success for this conscientious and personable student. RALPH E. ALBANESE, B.S. Management DANIEL A. ANICITO, B.S. Accounting Sodality lg Dean's List lp Accounting Society 2, 3, 4. Dan's quiet and unassuming manner is ad- mired by all. His reserved character' veils some of his finer qualities that he is, known to possess but it gains many true friends. We are sure this level-headed attitude will lead to marked success. Industrial Relations Council 4g Management Club 45 Intramural Football 3, Intramural Basketball 35 gntgamural Baseball 3g U. S. Navy, 2 yearsg R.O.T.C. When Fordham bids farewell to Ralph, it loses a wonderful personality. "Al," with his pleasant smile and amiable outlook on life has enriched the hearts of his classmates. He can best be remembered as a man among men. RAYMOND 1. ASTARITA, B.S. Accounting O'MaiIia Business Club 55 Intramural Basketball lg R.O.T.C. lg Pershing Rifles I. ' Ray's dynamic personality has made an in- delible impression on all who were fortunate enough to make his acquaintance. He will surely be remembered long into the future at the "marble campus". 38 HAROLD E. BAGOT Marketing ' Class Treasurer lg Class Secretary 35 Aries 45 Junior peller Club 3, 4, Vice President 3, 45 Intramural Football l, 2, 3, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3g In tramural Baseball I, 2, 3g R.O.T.C. l. Harry is a rare combination of personality and sincerity. His ready wit and smiling countenance made many a dull session lively It was indeed a pleasure for all of us to have such a friend, and we will watch Harrys climb to success with great interest. , B.S. Prom Committee 3: Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Pro- , . i J Accounting l GEORGE BARSANTI, B.S. Accounting Maroon Quill 35 Aries 45 Intramural Football l, 25 Intramural Softball I5 Accounting Society I, 2, 3, 4. George is pleasant, sociable and well liked by his fellow classmates. His success is certain, for he has a fine combination, personality, character and a strong will power to do well in his studies. -ad' JOSEPH T. BEASTY, B.S. li JOHN I. BERBERICH, B.S. Accounting S9dal'fY 7, 2. 3, '45 Class Vice President 25 Class Treasurer I5 Mission Dance Committee 45 Varsity Baseball I5 Intramural Football l, 2, 3, 45 "56" Ac- fiflgflgs 4Committee 35 U. S. Navy 4 years, R.O.- Iack, who is a veteran of the U.S. Navy, is one accountant who has had a few years Practice in filling out joint tax returns in Which he also accounts for his two young- sters. A deep sense of responsibility, a knack for hard work and a constant smile are uar g - antees that Jack will make his mark in the business world, WILLIAM P. BETZ, B.S. Intramural Softball I5 Intramural Basketball I, 25 Accounting Society 3, 45 R.O,T.C. I, 2, 3, 4. joe has distinguished himself by his calmness of manner. His quick smile and laughing eyes reveal a read sense of humor. When lesser heads will be inclined to panic, his composure will bring him through with flying colors. f, .aa V '44 X M, ax :mv 4 Q v -M .V ., gm f, W., ff if f f ff 1 X X 5 ff WW'-ififv i' 2 2244? 4 ,2..ELf':!f-Z f' .,7"'72' H 5'lO'fi ,H ,1,. , A , A +4 'rfifgf , K mf X X "',L,.4 Q ,-,H I wi. ig? f 2 fry kg,,A,:.,,. 07 X , I ai, 4, .,, f , dw 'L ...W 5, vszcifea rf ' W Y Q' ,Qi f ni , Q02 r :Viz ? I I . 1 .A f if-. ,L -, T ill 'X I 1? ,-:7iff+-- J. , il-' --' -' I X x 5,3 ,tif fIf.f.' .gg ,: rs" qxf 'xx' I., - I VI. P VJ" ' mv Management Sodality l, 25 Class President 7, 25 Student Council I5 Maroon Quill 45 Aries 45 Student Directory 35 Management Club 2, 3, 45 Intramural Football l, 2, 35 Intramural Basketball 2, 35 "56" Activities Com- mittee 45 Intramural Softball I, 2, 35 R.O.T.C. l, 2. Bill has always been an outstanding member of the class. An enthusiastic member of all intramural teams, Bill has made his name known on the field of athletic endeavors. Being a serious minded student he should prove a great asset to the Fordham alumni. l JAMES G. BIALOCK, B.S. I Accounting Junior Prom Committee 3g Accounting Society 2, 3, 4g Intramural Softball 3, 4, R.O.T.C. l. A pleasant chuckle and a wide smile are guaranteed from Jim, whose whole person brims with an affability found in few people. His spirit of helpfulness, which is exceeded only by his determination, makes him a re- spected member of his class. Iimls spirit here at Fordham justifies the prediction that he will make his mark and be a true success in ROBERT 1. BIEMER, B.S. Marketing Dean's List I, 3g Loyola Business Club 25 Marketing Club 2, 3, 4g Propeller Club 3, 45 Alpha Delta Sigma 45 Intramural Basketball 21 R.O.T.C. l,- 2, 3, 4, N.C.O. Club 3, Officers Club 4. Bob has spent a lot of time around school waiting for that only train that can take him home to Jersey. Behind his robust and athletic frame is a shy manner accompanied by a refreshing suburban quality to his voice. When looking for a thorough worker and a friendly attitude, he wins our vote. It is this interest in work along with his personal qual- ities that will assure him success in the future. Rose Hill style. .rf""i"s ,, str ,r L? w+ MANUEL F. BOCCINI, B.S. Management Sodality l, 2, Management Club 2, 3, 4g Mission Dance Committee 45 Varsity Fencing Team 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 45 Intramural Football lg Intramural Bas- ketball l, 25 Block F Club 2, 3, 45 A.F.R.O.T.C. l, 2. Though he has distinguished himself as an outstanding member of the fencing team, we all agree that his fencing ability was not his only asset. His scholarship and personality has made him a friend of all. CLIFFORD E. BISHOP, Ir. B.S. Management Management Club 2, 3, 4g Intramural Football 2, 3, R.O.T.C. l, 2. For those who did not know him well, "Buz" will always be remembered as a quiet, serious and reserved fellow. But to his classmates the tall redhead will always be thought of as a top humorist. Outside of class Clif's inter- ests lie in car racing and in the various female colleges in the area. His future hope is graduate work at Harvard. CHARLES H. BOOTH, B.S. Management ent Club 2 3 4' Intramural Football I 2 anagem . . - . , Intramural Basketball l, 2, 35 A.F.R.O.T.C. I, 2. arlie's quiet, reserved manner cloaks his ny genuine qualities. However, he is evertheless possessed with a subtle sense of umor as his friends can testify. We wish m every success in whatever he undertakes. WILLIAM F. BRENNAN, B.S. Marketing Maroon Quill 3, 45 Aries 3, 4, Art Editor 45 Mission Dance .Committee 35 Junior Prom Committee 35 Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club 3, 45 Alpha Delta Sigma 45 Intramural Football I, 25 Intramural Softball I, .2, 35 Intramural Basketball 25 Jesuit Seminary Drive 3, Publicity Chairman 35 A.F.R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 45 Officers Club 45 Rifle Team l. Bill will always be remembered by his class- mates at Fordham for his casual manner, quick laugh, and collegiate dress. He was an active member in school- functions and always lent his great art ability to the many campus publications. His hunting andf fish- ing expeditions into upper New York state filled a number of his weekends. Bill's many fine qualities should assure him of a full and successful life. JOSEPH A. BONANNO, B.S. Management Who's Who 45 Class President 45 Student Council 45 Maroon Quill I, 2, 3, 4, Circulation Manager 2, 3, Editor 45 Aries 45 Student Directory 35 Manage- ment Club 2, 3, 45 Mission Dance Committee 2, 35 Junior Prom Committee 35 Passion Play Committee 35 Blood Drive 35 Annual Communion Breakfast Committee l, 25 Ring Committee 25 "56" Activities Committee 2, 3, 45 Christmas Dance Committee 35 R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4, N.C.O. Club 3, Officers Club 4. Here is a fellow who really has certainly done his share for Fordham. His sincerity and hard work should assure him success in the future. He will always be held in the highest esteem by the members of the Class of '56. VINCENT P. BRANA, B.S. Marketing Class President 3, 45 Class Vice President 25 Student Council l, 2, 45 Aries 3, 45 Student Directory 35 Junior Prom Committee 35 Passion Play 45 Ring Committee 35 School Chairman 35 Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 45 Intramural Football i, 2, 35 Intramural Softball l, 2, 35 Intramural Basketball I, 2, 35 Maroon Key I5 "56" Activities Committee l, 2, 35 Christmas Dance Committee 35 R.O.T.C. l, 2. If there was a contest for the ten best dressed men at Fordham, Vin would be a winner hands down. Sharp in appearance and equally gifted in the world of business, Vin has already accounted for the fine showing of the family owned frozen goods company. His skill as an administrator does not detract from his boyish affable charm. Good sports- manship and great integrity should make suc- cess in business an easy accomplishment for our active classmate. RICHARD E. BRIDEAU, B.S. A'ccounting Dean's List i5 Intramural Football l, 2, 35 Intra- mural Basketball l, 2, 35 Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 2. This captivating Canuck from Tarrytown has blended an agile mind and a keen wit into one of Fordham's most refreshing person- alities. Our master of mimicry has shown us many candid sketches of our profs but never has he hidden his own vast wealth of character. Talented, good looking, well dressed and well mannered, Dick will no doubt successfully perform his sorcery in the business world. 41 KATHLEEN P. BURKE B.S. 9 Marketing Sodalify l, 2, 3, 4, Class Treasurer l, Class Secre- tary 3, Fordham Forum 2, 4, Secretary 4, Maroon Quill l, 2, 3, Co-Circulation Manager 3, Aries 3, 4, Financial Secretary 4, Student Directory 3, Passion Play Committee 3, Mission Dance Committee 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Gamma Alpha Chi 2, 3, 4, Maroon Key 3, 4. Kay's warmth and graciousness are matched only by her wonderful disposition. Kay's sincerity and willingness to work make her a favorite at Fordham. The business world's JOHN E. BYRNE, B.S. Accounting Sodality 3, 4, Chairman of Action Committee 4, Dean's List l, 2, 3, Gold Medal Winner l, 3, Class Treasurer I, 2, Maroon Quill 4, Mission Dance Com- mittee 3, 4, Blood Drive 3, 4, Intramural Bowling l, Literary Society 4, Accounting Society 3, 4, ,A.F.- R.O.T.C. I, 2. Though we shall remember john as the fel- low who took his studies very seriously, his glib comments and his ability to see the humorous side of any situation will not be lessened. As a morale booster he has always kept spirits up with his optimistic predictions and who will ever forget his hearty conti- nental impersonations. The business world will be the next vehicle for his sharp wit and natural abilities. gain is Fordham's loss. JAMES I. BUTTITTA, B.S. Management Class Vice President 4, Aries 4, Management Club 2, 3, 4, Class Representative 4, A.F.R.O.T.C. l, 2. A hardy smile and a willing hand to help his fellow students might best describe Jim. He is industrious and finds a special appeal in Philosophy which has caused him to be nick- named "The Philosopher". On the social side jim's main interest is his fiancee, Florence. We wish him good luck in his chosen field of endeavor. actin--N 4 rx, 'VM ,Vg s. N' .- 1 AUGUSTUS CACCIOTTI, B.S. Marketing Sodality I, 3, 4, Aries 2, 4, Mission Dance Commit- tee 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Veterans' Club 3, 4, Marketing Club 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Music Club I, Passion Play Committee 3, 4, U. S. Army, I year. A gifted conversationalist, Gus will go far on the road to success. His attitude is at times serious and at times jocular-but always sincere. Friendly, ever ready to lend a hand, his smiling face will long be re- membered by his fellow classmates. 42 ROBERT P. CAIROLI, B.S. Management Dean's List l, 3, Class Treasurer 2, Management Club l, 2, 3, 4. Bob is one that everyone found easy to get along with. His quiet mannerisms and con- scientious perseverance have impressed all at Fordham with whom he came in contact. We are sure that this sincerity which he manifests will carry him far in Whatever he undertakes. WP' Yu I --1 1 A , r L r. . JOSEPH CALDERAZZO, B.S. Management Dean's List 3, Management Club 4, Intramural Foot- ball l, 2, 3, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, Intra- mural Softball l, 2, 3, R.O.T.C. I, 2. Ioe's personality has gained him many lasting friends and will continue to aid him in mak- ing friends after his 'days at Fordham. He possesses a wonderful singing voice with which he has entertained his classmates. Sportsminded and talented in sports he has helped his class to win intramural titles. Joe has a warm personality, is good in sports and class, and is the "voice" of the class. 2 S I MICHAEL I. CALLAHAN, B.S. Management Veterans' Cub 3, 4, President 4, Management Club 2, 3, 4: Blood Drive 3, Intramural Football 2, 3, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, lnterclass Dinner Com- mittee 3, U. S. Marine Corps, 2 years. A friendly smile and warm personality are the signs by which his many friends on cam- pus know him. His mature attitude as a married man and a veteran has made him a Success both in class and in various activities and organizations both on and off campus. We wish Mike the best of everything. ANTHONY CALE Accountin Dean's List Tony has the intelligence reach the a mature combined have won outlook on life JOSEPH N. CAMBARERI, B.S. Marketing Aries 4, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Varsity Golf l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Football 2, 3, Intramural Basketball I, 2, R.O.T.C. l. In Joe we find sure fire combination of talents, humor, good looks and knowledge. Hailing from Connecticut, joe is an avid golf fan and always ready to accept new friends. He has an excellent sense of good sportsman- ship, and aggressiveness and a winning man- ner which should give him an excellent ad- vantage in planning for his future life. l, 2, 3, 4, U. S. Air Force, 5 years. top in the business world. He has with a wonderful sense of humor him a host of friends. ...5,,. ,, ,av A VLZWWZQ in W' Wi ' a 374 iw' fr if C. 3 X il Z. ,Q A ,i MW -'77 73' ru I-V "2 f. , ' ' i . f r! A rf 2' ii 1 , sta t' 3:25 vzzffw. 2 ,? 'at .1 ' .wg ref we ata A-4 W f2'3'vgl41-Q 5" .5 :'..f'.f'fz4a :WW . I fi f I. l 51' 51' i rig- .: .,-, - " ' - - X ,,,- 4 ,, , git- , NDA, B.S. .A g fy'-'fd ,- 10" 9 "Sw, and personality to , Av and this maturity if l SANTO T. CAMPAGNA, B.S. Marketing Loyola Business Club 2, 3, 4, Fordham Forum 2, 3, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Alpha Delta Sigma 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Literary Society 3, 4. To his many friends at Fordham, Sange was known just as he appeared-intelligent, keen, modest and a meticulous dresser. A Market- ing major, Sange's entrance into his field of endeavor should be marked with the same success as he has had at Fordham. 4 "4'i"1 ,, aff . 4 W-P 44 ALFRED CANAL, B.S. Dean's List I, 3, Debits and Credits Newsheet 2, Editor, Intramural Football I, 2, 3, Intramural Bas- ketball l, 2, 3, Literary Club 3, Accounting So- ciety 2, 3, Balance Sheet 3, 4, Circulation Man- ager 3, Sailing Team 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, Officers' Club 4, R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4. A pleasing personality and an easy going manner make Al one of the most popular members of the class. His willingness of pur- pose has kept him high on the list of social and academic activities. A true credit to Fordham, success will certainly be his. RAYMOND J. CAMPION, B.S. Management Class President 3, Class Vice President 2, Student Council 3. Ray's quiet, reserved manner could not mask his many genuine qualities. His good humor, general likeableness and keen mind will in- sure his success. Accounting RICHARD B. CAMPBELL, B.S. Accounting Sodality I, Secretary I, Intramural Football l, 2, 3, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, Accounting Society 2, 3, 4, Class Representative 4, Balance Sheet 3, 4, Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Softball l, 2, Boarder League, R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4, N,C.O. Club 3, Officers' Club 4. Dick, a gifted conversationalist with a fine voice, as his four years in the Glee Club will testify, is able to command a hearty welcome in any gathering. This asset will undoubtedly aid him as he heads for the top in the ac- counting profession. We know Dick will be a success in the future. Marketing MARIO CAPLFI, B.S. Accounting U. S. Army, 2 years. Well liked by the members of his class, Mario is sure to succeed in whatever field he may choose. .An intelligent mind behind a very unassuming manner will make him a credit to Fordham. ANTHONY 1. cARP.ozzA, Jr. B.S. Aries 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club 2, 3, 45 Intramural Football l, 2, 35 Intramural Basketball l, 25 R.O.T.C. l, 2. Tony's lively wit and timely good humor have made him known and liked by all his class- mates. If ability and personality are the keys to success, Tony will surely open any door he encounters. JOHN R. CARICLIA, B.S. Management Management Club 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 Blood Drive 35 Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 45 Intra- mural Football l, 2, 35 Intramural Softball I, 2, 3, 45 A.F.R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 45 Officers' Club 4. A willingness to work and a good nature lie beneath john's unassuming character. His ability on the basketball court is well known to all Fordham followers. A commission in the Air Force awaits him upon graduation. We know he will succeed in whatever he endeavors. JEAN C. CARDOZO, B.S. Management Sodality l, 25 Management Club 2, 3, 4. The inadequacy of words in describing a fellow human being was never more obvious than in the case of this Haitian emissary of goodwill. Through his intelligence, soft- spokenness, and tenacity, Jean has won a prominent place in the memories of his fellow classmates. He is in the truest sense of the word a good friend. FRANCIS P. CARTELLI, B.S. General Business Class Secretary lg Ramsees I5 U. S. Navy, 4 years5 R.O.T.C. l. Frank is one of Senior years ex-G.I.'s. He would strike you as being unassuming but actually he is a rugged individualist. His friendly manner and warm disposition will stand him in good stead in the years-to come. 45 Accounting , ROBERT R. CHIARELLI, B.S. Management O'Mailia Business Club 4, 5, Philosophy Club 55 Management Club 4, 55 Senior Prom Committee 5. "Mr, Personality" of the fifth year class, Bob's effervescent nature and keen sense of humor can always take the edge off a bad situation. His success in Fordham will be matched and exceeded only by, his triumphs in the business world. GERALD J. CHELLIS, B.S. MICHAEL I. COFFEY, B.S. Management Sodaity ig- Management Club 2, 3, 4, Representative g. I 3:2Reldy Forum I, 2, Jesuit Seminary Fund rlve . Mike, the smiling Irishman, with his quiet wit and winning personality has shown him- self a true Fordham man. We know Mike that you will become prominent in youf chosen field of Management. Sodality 45 Junior Prom Committee 3,' Intramural Bowling i, 4, Accounting Society 3, 4, U. S. Air Force, 2 years. Jerry, noted for his welcome smile, has left a memorable signet in the hearts of his class- mates. His soft spoken manner and sincere modesty cannot overshadow his mature out- look in discussions. This pleasant personality will go far as a future C.P.A. EUGENE F. COOGAN, B.S. Management Class Treasurer 4, 55 O'MaiIia Business Club 5, Philosophy 5, Mission Dance Committee 5, U. S. Marine Corps. Gene has all the qualities necessary for suc- cess, intelligence, personality, and the will to succeed. A perfect gentlemen always, Gene xi one of the most popular members of the c ass. 46 G i JOHN E. COOK, B.S. Accounting Sodality 3, Philosophy Club 3, Intramural Bowling 2, 3, 45 Accounting Society 2, 3, 45 Balance Sheet 2, 3, 4, Mission Dance Committee 2, R.O.T.C. I, 2: 3, 4, N.C.O. Club 3g Officers' Club 4. "Big John," as he is affectionately referred to at 302, is especially known for making parties successful and he will tell you of his con- quests of the heart before you can hiccup. Always a good student but with a twinkle in his eye for the humorous side of a situation, john has those essential characteristics that will bring success in whatever he does. ii Ii i 1 i s i i i I 4 r i i l I i ii 'I i gr 'if 11 an 1 .4 'I V GEORGE K. COONEY, B.S. Management Class Vice President I, Class Secretary 4, Mana- gement 2, 3, 4, R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4, Offiecrs' Club 3, 4, Intramural Football I, 2, 3, Intramural Soft- ball I, 3, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, Economics Club 3, 4. This athletic lightweight from the Garden State was never at a loss for a funny story or a witty remark. His personality is undoubt- edly his greatest asset. As a student, George had the advantage of maniford experience as a skilled worker in the automotive industry after school and during the summer. Draw- ing on this experience and his proven ability, he should certainly make great strides in whatever field and aspect of industry he .1 .-'ff n ,ww Hnally decides on. i ' 1 asf' , . . GERALD R. CORNELL, B.S. Banking and Finance Aries 4, Mission Dance Committee 4, Junior Prom Committee I3, Economics Club, Vice President 4, Economic Finance Club 3, Finance Club 4, R.O.- 1.c. r, 2. lefry's nimble sense of humor, his spritel mind and his resolute aspiration for Wor guarantee us that he will reflect honor upon the class of '56, He has added something to each of our lives, and, in return, we hope he will obtain life's best rewards. I. EUGENE CORCORAN, B.S. Marketing Sodality I, Aries 4, Mission Dance Committee 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Alpha Delta Sigma 4, A.F.- R.O.T.C. l. . Gene's happy disposition and flashy smile have won him many friends here at Fordham. He has carved himself a permanent place in the hearts of all who have known him. Gifted with an excellent personality, and diplomatic ease, he should be a great success in the field 1 fyit . 44 1 i-fy? '1 WWW, fwfr? 1 Zrxfagffgfa ay! ff- fwgaf f' Www' ff, ,M fff ef - f 9 . ' ' ' ff .+A f' 1 f ' W f A . , ,f 2 ' r. .5 f fiat' f -A fam KWQW 2' .M wr? y- 1 f 1.1 uf! .'m'fvx . My feffiwffi aaa it amy, V 5:--'prawn M . . 'A ' . 1 .+L 2- rf- A111-I' .- ., ,R -- ,VJ I.. . 4. .......- . ,, ,X 'H' X- X. ' ,, ,lc-. 1 .' ' 'C - I' L Wir V9 MLW, " AV of his choosing. WILLIAM T. COTTER, B.S. Accounting U. S. Army 2 years. Bill's attitude is sometimes serious but always sincere. An active participant in all class discussions 'with his lively comments 'we are sure his success is only a matter of time. JOHN T. COYNE, B.S. Marketing Class Secretary 2, Aries 4, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Intramural Football I, 2, 3, 4, R.O.T.C. l, 2. Iohn's serious countenance masks his fine sense of humor. He showed a great deal of perseverance in class and outside was very popular with his classmates. Besides pos- sessing qualities of leadership he was char- acterized for his belief in service with a smile. DONALD E. CULKIN, B.S. Management Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of the Action Com- mittee 3, Councillor 4, Dean's List l, 2, 3, Class Secretary l, Loyola Business Club 1, 2, Philosophy Club 3, Vice President 3, Management Club 2, 3, 4, Chairman 4, Senior Prom Committee 4, R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4, Honor Student I, 2, 3, 4, N.C.O. Club 3, Officers' Club 4. When it comes to things that have to be done, you can always count on Don. Intelli- gent and alfable, Don has all the ear-marks that are required for an important job. His diligence as a student and his sincerity as a friend will forever warm our memory of him. All these characteristics are more than enough to assure him success in his chosen field' of endeavor. K R ."'4""-4 , if 3 'Y 48 EDWARD E. DeLUCA, B.S. Marketing Class Treasurer 2, 4, Aries 4, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, President 4. Ed is one of the few people blessed with a sincere and true gift of friendship. It would be hard to conceive how anybody meeting him could fail to be attracted by his ready smile, excellent character, and winning per- sonality. In Ed we can find all the attributes which enter into the making of a true execu- tive. He has many and varied interests which make him an excellent conversationalist. With all his many fine qualities Ed can be assured of a smooth road to happiness and success. MICHAEL J. DALY, B.S. Management Sodality 5, Class President l, O'Mailia,Business Club' 2, 3, 4, 5, Student Council I, 5, Philosophy Club 4,,' 5, Aries 5, Shealv Debating Society 4, 5, President. 5, Management Club 5, American Management As-- ', soclauon 3. i Remarkably talented with drive, intelligence, and personality, Mike promises to be one ofi l Fordharrfs most successful alumni. His mosh." outstanding quality, by far, is executive f leadership. We know he will be a leader in X, whatever field he undertakes. 5 l l l vi lil JOSEPH P. DeSANTIS, B.S. Accounting Sodality I, 2, 3, 4. Central Council 2, 3, 4, Chair- man Marian Committee 2, Prefect'3x, 4, Dean's List l, 2, Alpha Beta Kappa Honor Society 4, Who's Who 4, Student Council 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4, Maroon Quill 4, Aries 3, Passion Play Committee 3, Mission Dance Committee 3, 4, 'Junior Prom Com- mittee 3, Chairman, Program Committee 3, Fresh- man Reception 2, Accounting Assistant 3, 4, An- nual Communion Breakfast Committee 2, 3, Alpha Beta Kappa Committee 3, Freshman Orientation Committee 3, 4, Accounting Society 2, 3, 4, Balance Sheet 4, "56" Activities Committee 2, 3, 4, Christ- mas Dance Committee 3, Chairman 3, Boarder Coun- cil 2, 3, Treasurer 3. There are few of us who do not know him and admire him for what he is, and for what he has done for Fordham. Fordham will always remember Ioe, the man who will never forget Fordham! ROBERT V. DELANEY, B.S. Accounting Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Catholic Literature Committee 3, 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, Who's Who 4, Class President 2, Class Secretary 4, Maroon Quill l, 3, Aries 4, Managing Editor 4, Economics Club 3, 4,' Secretary 4, Intramural Basketball I, Ac- counting Society 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Balance Sheet 3, Literary Editor 3, Intramural Softball l, R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4, Officers' Club 4, Distinguished Military Student 4. Fordham can truly be proud of Bob. He is the perfect example of those qualities which Fordham strives to develop in all her stu- dents. Devotedness to Christ, leadership, scholarshi , personalityg character-these qualities best describe this "true Fordham man. LEONARD R. DePOL, B.S. Accounting Loyola Business Club 4, Blood Drive 3, Marketing Club 4, Intramural Basketball l, 3, Accounting So- ciety 2, 3, 4, lnterclass Dinner Committee 2, 3, R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4, N.C.O. Club 3, Officers' Club 4. Lenny's proficiency at making friends was re- flected by his po ularity in college. In addi- tion to this, his agundant musical talent, com- bined with his accounting ability, guarantee Lenny's success in the near future. ISABEL A. DEMPSEY, B.S. Accounting Dean's List l, Fordham 'Forum 2, 3, 4, Maroon Quill l, 3, 4, Aries 3, 4, Class Editor 4, Mission Dance Committee 3, 4, Student Council Dance Committee 2, Marketing Club 2, Propeller Club 2, 3, Music Club l, 2, Accounting Society 2, 3, 4, Senior Prom Committee 4, Miss Fordham Contest 3. A true combination of beauty, brilliance and warm personality can be most deservingly attributed to Isabel, Senior Cis contribution to beauty contests. Her chamu can only be equalled by both her intelligence and sincere friendship. LESTER DePOL, B.S. Marketing Marketing Club 3, 4, Propeller Club 2, 3, Intramural Basketball l, 3, Blood Drive 3, lnterclass Dinner Committee 2, 3, R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4, N.C.O. Club 3, Officers' Club 4. Though quiet and studious, Les' friendliness and willingness to be helpful has made him a warmly remembered friend to many of us. Through his musical talents he has made many of our class and school functions more enjoyable. Industrious and sociable, these and other qualities will bear rewards in his chosen field of Marketing. 49 JAMES 0. DEPREE, B.S. Accounting Class President 2, Ring Committee 2, Intramural Football I, 2, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, Ac- counting Society 2, 3, 4, Balance Sheet 4, Veterans' Club 3, 4, U. S. Army, 2 years. jimmy has always been a class leader and a fine student. He has taken part in almost all the class activities though working as a waiter after school hours. This Korean vet- eran's best assets are his willingness to work hard and his common sense. DANIEL DeSTEFANO, B.S. Marketing JOHN P. DiBARTHOLOMEW, B.S. Management Sodality 1, Philosophy Club 3, Fordham Forum 2, 3, Management Club 2, 3, 4, Freshman Varsity Basket- ball l, Intramural Basketball l, 2. Every class has its comedian and john is our contribution to humor. Active in all sports and possessing a keen interest in Philosophy, he is truly a Well-rounded personality. We are sure that this combination will carry him far. Sodality 3, 4, Class Treasurer 4, Fordham Forum 2, 3, 4, President 4, Mulry Council of Debate 3, Demo- cratic Club 3, Mission Dance Committee 3, Market- ing Ciub 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 4, Alpha Delta Sigma 3, 4, Intramural Bowling 4, U. S. Navy, 4 years. Words are inadequate to extol Dan's attri- butes. A navy wit, a successful salesman and a family man, he has sincere interest in all his undertakings which range from sports to philosophy. 591:36-,S N sfwv 'qi ---:Q-sq PETER I. DIGRICOLI, B.S. Accounting Accounting Society l, 2, 3, 4, U. S. Navy 4 years. Although he has a quiet nature, Pete's de- termination, seriousness and winning per- sonality have attracted the attention of all. These qualities have endeared him to us and will insure him continued success in the future. 50 ALLEN I. DILLON, B.S. Management Class Vice President I, Fordham Forum 3, Vice President 3, Management Club 2, 3, 4. A1's quiet manner, good nature and subtle humor mark him as a favorite with his class- mates. His cleancut appearance and out- standing abilities will surely make Al a suc- cess in the insurance field or any other en- deavor that he undertakes. I JAMES SHEEHAN DINEEN, B.S. Marketing Class Vice President I5 Student Council I5 Fordham Forum 2, 35 Junior Prom Committee 35 Marketing Club I, 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club 2, 3, 45 Intramural Football I, 2, 35 Intramural Basketball 2, 35 Literary Society 45 Reidy Forum I5 Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 25 Marketing Day Committee 25 Republican Club 2, 35 Intramural Swimming Team 3, Captain 35 Intramural Water Polo Team 35 A.F.R.O.T.C. I, 2. Personable and imaginative, Jim is one of our favorite choices for a successful career. Am- bitious and alert, jim manages to accomplish his undertakings in a skillful and relaxed IDBDHGT. GEORGE DOHERTY, B.S. Management g0dallfY I5 Fordham Forum 25 Management Club 2, 1 4. Maroon Key 35 Fordham Band 25 Junior Prom ,Committee 3. George is the quiet one in the crowd but he 'can turn an ear when his deep baritone voice IS heard. But behind his quiet manner lies a subtle sense of humor and a diligence that IS impressive. Always on hand to help make a social affair a success, George has given generously of his time and effort to the Ford- ham spint. Our warmest Wishes for success in the Management field to a guy who really deserves it. DONALD G. DINNHAUPT, B.S. Management Sodality I, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Publicity 3, 45 Aries 45 Management Club 2, 3, 45 Mission Dance Com- mittee 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 Sailing Club 2, 3, 45 Maroon Key 3, 45 R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 45 N.C.O. Club 35 Officers' Club 4. Don is the exemplification of college life. Among his traits are found loyalty, dependa- bility and sociability. In the years to come these traits will be cherished by all who know or work with him. Don's spirit at Fordham justifies the predictions that he will make his mark in the business world. DONALD F. DOLAN, B.S. Marketing Sodality 3, 4, Mission Committee Chairman 45 Alpha Beta Kappa Honor Society 45 Who's Who 45 Class Vice President 3, 45 Aries 3, 4, Financial Manager 45 Student Directory 35 Passion Play Committee 35 Mission Dance Committee I, 3, 4, Chairman 45 Junior Prom Committee 3, Publicity Committee Chairman 35 Annual Communion Breakfast Committee 35 Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club 2, 3, 45 Alpha Delta Sigma 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 4, Social Chairman 45 Intramural Football 2, 45 Intra- mural Basketball I, 3, 45 Freshman .Orientation 45 Maroon Key 3, 45 Steering Committee 45 "So" Activities Committee 3, 4, Vice President 45 Christ- mas Dance Committee 35 Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, "Ramblers" 45 Jesuit Seminary 'Fund Drive 35 Foot- ball Weekend Committee 35 Gaelic Society 3, 45 A.F.R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 45 Cadet Officers' Club 45 Arnold Air Society 3, 4. Don is made of the stuff for which college life is famous: ambition, energy, humor, sociability. One of the mainstays in extra- curricular activities, he could always be counted on to do a job and do it Well. Truly, Don makes success look easy. , .5 . , ff? -:fg':f32a,ff5i ye.-if Wg. ,way-4,-f 5-524-away . ,. ftiifti fwg5f,. ,iz if fzbfzf 13, 1 .,,,,,,,,.,. ,,.., Q.: ,mf r f-f 15,255 I f Q bmi wr rf 44 af ws ff, 75525 A iff 3921121 74 ,iaaazwzzi , ,f 5ff,,W'.f,-f- ,,r, at-i,'w'Wr WW ' 26 imma :MM 2 I. if fr f' mfg g i , , 'xref r-uf, . 1 ',3'i14Vf"' 191 7574? 1 ff -:fn 7. ,,. , 5,5 , M , A Q : va 1rf:f,zf'I2?Qf LZ kai f aft 'ii wc? w V-1.4 fr' y,.,,,, fbfiiiiif ,ff,,..' Av? Wm, t 1",1j,,i2?1i 2 Q2 if :Fi 'l X l H -gf ' 1 fe ag: .M-1--V-, 5... r ,-D4 I: ..a I-2,-,-F--f'-15 . we 4. .fi X Q xl I .7433 ':. f :- X tx, 'Zip ., H , , L W Y ' llgkv 1 " OYC7 4,-gv JAMES 1. DOLAN, B.S. Accounting Sodality 3, 4, 5, Assistant Prefect 55 Who's Who 55 Alpha Beta Kappa Honor Society 55 Class Presi- dent 4, 55 Class Treasurer 35 Student Council 4, 5, Vice President 55 O'Mailia Business Club 3, 4, 55 Philosophy Club 55 Maroon Quill 4, 5, Feature Edi- tor 55 Aries 4, 5, Associate Editor 55 Shealy De- bating Society 3, 4, 55 Student Directory 4, Evening Chairman 45 lnterclass Dinner Committee 4, 55 Mis- sion Dance Committee 4, 5, Co-Chairman 55 Student Council Dance Committee 4, 5, Financial Chairman 45 Junior Prom Committee 4, Evening Chairman 45 Annual Communion- Breakfast Committee 4, 55 Alpha Beta Kappa Committee 4, Chairman 45 Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Chairman 45 Freshman Orienta- tion 55 Senior Prom Committee 4, 55 Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 4. A laughing face and helping hand are sure to be found if jim is around. With a con- tagious cheerfulness he could be said to "always leave them laughing." His charming manner combined with a keen mind will carry him far in the business world. sv-Q 52 THOMAS F. DDYLE, B.S. U. S. Army, 2 years. Everyone of his classmates is going to miss Tom. He has the ability to see the humor in any situation. His ambition and forcefulness will reward him with success in whatever field he may enter. ROSEMARY C. DONOHUE, B.S. Management Sodalit I 4' Class Secretar l' Maroon uill I Y . . y . Q : Aries 45 Management Club 2, 3, 45 Annual Com- munion Breakfast Committee 3. A very popular Miss from Senior B, Rose- mary is a perfect lady from head to toe. Endowed with sincerity and quiet determina- tion, she will be a definite asset to the field of Management. IOSEPH A. DONOVAN, B.S. Management Sodality I5 Management Club 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 Intramural Softball i, 25 R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 45 Officers' Club 4. Ioe, known to his friends as "Turtle," is easy to get along with. He will always be remem- bered for his quiet efficiency. Joe has a winning smile, and is always a prominent member of the class. His future will be in- fluenced by his past success. Marketing THOMAS I. DOYLE, B.S. Management Sodality l, 2, 3, 45 Mulry Council of Debate 2, 3, 45 Passion Play 3, 45 Management Club 3, 45 R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 45 N.C.O. Club 35 Pershing Rifles I, 25 Officers' Club 4. Blending a conscientiousness in class with a congeniality among his many friends, Tom has impressed all at Fordham as a wonderful person. As he goes through life, we know his amiable qualities will be amply appre- ciated. WILLIAM 1. DRISCOLL, B.S. Marketing Marketing Club 3, 45 Propeller Club 3, 45 Varsity Fencing. I, 2, 3, Co-Captain 45 Intramural Football l, 25 R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 45 Officers' Club 4. Bill will never be forgotten for his typically collegiate way of life. Calm and casual, coupled with a magnetic personality, he was a well known man on campus. A man of letters, both athletic and "perfumed," Bill was never one to let a weekend go by un- assaulted. This Fordham man hailing from Connecticut has all the qualities which go in to the making of a successful businessman. With Jesuit training behind him we can be sure that heewill make an excellent example of the products of our fine University. EDVVARD T. DRISCOLL, B.S. Marketing Dean's List 25 Gold Medal Winner 25 Marketing Club 3, 45 Propeller Club 3, 45 Marketing Fraternity 3, 45 Intramural Basketball I, 2, 35 Air Force R.O.T.C. 1, 2, 3, 4. ' Achieving a high scholastic standing with quiet efficiency, Ed has made many friends at Fordham and will continue to do so any- where he goes. He has a natural sense of humor, which could always be counted on to produce a relief from the daily grind of studies. JOSEPH DRISCOLL, B.S. Management Sodality I5 Fordham Forum 25 .Management Club 2, 3, 45 Literary Society 3, 45 U. S. Army, 3 years. With his tour of army duty completed, Ioe has set about getting an education and raising a family at the same time. A dilligent stu- dent, he has shown a sincere interest in his schoolwork and his willingness to lend a sympathetic ear to our troubles and offer a kind word will remain etched in our memory of him. ioe has that sincere regard for others and a diligent application to work that counts for success. 'IOHN T. DUFFY, B.S. Management Philosophy Club 35 Democratic Club 35 Management Club 2, 3, 45 A.F.R.O.T.C. Data I, 2, 35 Intramural Football 35 Intramural Bowling I, 2, 3, 45 Intramural Softball l, 2, 3, 4. The qualities of a true gentleman, which he is, have won John the admiration and respect of all his classmates. An ability to get along with all types of people and a pleasing man- ner assure a successful management career for John. 53 ROSEMARY T. DUGGAN, B.S. Management Sodality I, 2, 3, 4, 5, Secretary 4, lst Vice Prefect 55 Dean's List I, 2, 3, 45 Gold Medal Winner 35 Who's Who 55 Alpha Beta Kappa Honor Society 55 Class President 55,CIass Vice President I5 Class Sec- retary 45 Student Council 4, 55 O'MaiIia Business Club I, 2, 3, 4, 55 Secretary 2, 3, 45 Philosophy Club 55 Maroon Quill I, 2, 3, 4, 5, Editor 55 Aries 3, 4, 55 Shealy Debating Society l, 2, 3, 4, 5, Secretary 3, President 45 Student Directory 45 Dramatics 3, Pas- sion Play 4, 55 Mission Dance Committee 4, 55 Stu- dent Council Dance Committee 45 Junior Prom Committee 45 Annual Communion Breakfast Com- mittee 4, 55 Freshman Orientation 5. Her beauty and charm have made Rosemary one of the most popular members of her year. Besides beauty and charm, Rosemary also possesses a great deal of intelligence and drive. Her long list of accomplishments point' this out very clearly. Rose has all the qualifications for the success she so richly deserves. JOHN G. ELDON, B.S. Management Management Club 2, 3, 45 Intramural Football 2, 35 Intramural Softball 2, 3,, 45 Veterans Club 45 U. S. Navy Air Force, 2 years. THOMAS I. ENGLISH, B.S. Accounting Sodality I, 4, 55 Class Vice President 35 Class Treas- urer- 15 Class Secretary 25 Philosophy Club 55 Demo- cratlc Club 35 Junior Prom Committee 45 Intramural Baslcetball I, 2, 3, 4, 55 Accounting Society 4, 55 Senior Prom Committee 4, 5. Coupling his unique personality and adroit ability, Tom has afforded a pleasant stay for us all. A proud father, he has been a con- stant source of encouragement and friendship. We are justly proud and greatly indebted to him for his untiring efforts. "This is next year." Jack, a native of Brook- lyn, was finally vindicated. A memorable year, it will ,be graduation and "world champs." Jack is a veteran of our Navy Air Force and saw action in Korea. He is a charter member of the "old mans," and the luncheon sojoum clubs, and can always be counted on to enliven both. Success will not have too hard a job finding him. PATRICIA HOEY ERNEST, B.S. Marketing Sodality 15 Class Secretary 45 Student Council 3, .45 Mulry Council of Debate 25 Maroon Quill 3, 45 Arles 45 Mission Dance Committee 45 Junior Prom Com- mittee 35 Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club 45 Gamma Alpha Chi 2, 3, 4, President 45 Inter- collegiate Bowling I, 2, 3,A4, Bowling Trophy 2, 35 Treasurer 45 Freshman Orientation 35 Maroon Key 45 Passion Play 3, 4. Pat-who is already a success in life, in that she is a proud wife and mother, returned to school and assumed a role of leadership among her fellow students. Patis charm and intelligence guarantee her success in what- ever career she may choose. 54 JOHN M. EYD, B.S. Management Sodality 35 Philosophy Club 3, 45 Passion Play 3, 45 Management Club 2, 3, 45 Intramural Softball I, 2, 3, 45 R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 45 Pershing Rifles I, 2, 3, 45 Regiment Staff 45 N.C.O. Club 3, President 35 Offi- cers' Club 4. Iohn has more than ably demonstrated his prowess as a humorist and a poet, and he is ,invariably the bulwark of any bull session. His ,leadership qualities will prove to be a definite rung in his climbing up the ladder of success. I. DONALD FAIRBANKS, B.S. Marketing Sodality 2, 3, 4, Spiritual Committee 2, 3, Class President l, 2g Class Vice President 31 Student Council l, 2, 35 Loyola Business Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 35 Maroon Quill 2, 3, 41 Aries 4, Assistant Editor 45 Democratic Club 3, Dramatics 2, lnterclass Dinner Committee 2, Blood Drive 2, 3, 4, Co-Chair- man 2, Marketing Fraternity 4, Literary Club 3, 4, Vice President 41 Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 2. Well versed and debonair, Don has left an indelible impression upon us. His knowledge and enthusiasm of finance will lead him far on the road of success. 1 1 I l WILLIAM I. FISCHER, B.S. Accounting Dean's List I, 2, 3, Gold Medal Winner I, 3, Beta ?amma Sigma Honor Society 3, Student Directory 3, aunfgcglrlolrg Cogirnitfeefjzlngragnurall Football l, 2, Rio-Tr, I, gloloiie y , , , , Ba ance Sheet 3, One of our more intelligent classmates whose Scholastic record at Fordham bears witness to l11S extraordinary ability. Bill will be remem- bered for his practical outlook on college life and its problems, and for his willingness al- Ways to help a friend in need. JAMES 1. FAY, B.S. Management Sodality l, 2, Class Vice President lg Class Secre- tary 2, Management Club 2, Varsity Football 2, 3, Intramural Football l, 2, 3, Intramural Basketball l, 2, 3, Block F Club 35 Frosh Football I. Jim is known for his sincerity and amiability. A credit to Fordham and his class, it is cer- tain that he will find a high place in the business world and in his chosen field of Management. any - 2:,i.,2,'3:5f' ff .1 'fn ..,'1' a 422 Mxtfywyf y 44 we-Q4 ,Wa 216,452-"Z A 'L rezgfgfl-9142 yfz Aff, ye Wy Wa ,,w75': fi 'IK ,,., , ,,., mfnaya W! mf., ,, iw .ffm .ff f, 0 rf- if f i , ,fi Qa,w,4f'. Wygy, by 7 ,,.. ,. ,V , A ff' ' WOM 3227 ' V C2764 f 627 it 1' fwzfoi wa 5 Wg V awww.-5 Sfmi' ,- . . .x ' A ict 5 ,i 3--ya ,.,.1'- :-,J 1 1 1 A' W, ,M .,...- A fe' '-' ' X , NA X ,rt . ,lfju .kg .1 ef' 1 .5 X ,ip W, y .2 ,. .N ' LN' I I -419' ALBION I. FITZGERALD, B.S. Management Maroon Quill l, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Sports Editor 3, Associate Editor 4, Aries 2, 3, 4, Assistant Sports Editor 2, 4, Management Club 2, 3, 4, Varsity Track Team 2, 3, 4, Cross Country Team 2, 3, 45 Block F Club 2, 3, 4. During his four years at Fordham, Al has been a constant standout among his class- mates for the marvelous energy and enthu- siasm with which he participated in the ac- tivities of the school. His friendliness and level-headedness were constantly brought to the attention of his friends. His achieve- ments both on the track field and on the staff of the Maroon Quill have earmarked him for outstanding success in his chosen profession. JOHN R. FITZGERALD, B.S. Management Class Treasurer lg Class Secretary 2, Management Club 2, 3, 4g Intramural Football I, 35 Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, Intramural Softball l, 2, 3, R.O.T.C. I. This smiling Irishman is one of Fordham's best liked students. He will be remembered mostly for his pleasing personality and lively comments. He is a sure fire hit to go places in the not too distant future. PETER B. FITZPATRICK, B.S. Management Sodality l, 2: Management Club 2, 4, Intramural Football l, 2, 35 Intramural Basketball l, 2, 35 U. S. Army, 2 years. "Fitz" as he is known to his fellow students has shown himself outstanding in all his ac- tivities. He was a truly good athlete in class intramurals, and has a warm personality and is well known. for his scholastic achieve- ments. Fitz, for his sincerity which he puts into all that he does, has what it takes to make himself a success upon graduation and lives up proudly to the true Fordham tradi- tion. He has never been lacking in school spirit and backs every activity in true Ford- ham fashion. He will be looked on by his fellow classmates as a gentleman and as a Catholic of whom Fordham should always be proud. my -i 'M I RICHARD P. FLOOD, B.S. I Management i Sodality l, 2, Management Club 3, 45 R.O.T.C. l, 2. 1 Dick is one of the most unique individuals in the School of Business campus. His casuali and at times unassuming attitude is well known by all who have the pleasure to asso- - ciate with him. ' . Al' 4 1 MARTIN A. FLYNN, B.S. A Marketing ' ' ' 'Sodality 3, 4, 5, Class Vice President 2, 55 O'MaiIia g Business Club 2, 3, 4, 5, Philosophy Club 55 Maroon 1 Quill 4, 55 Aries 4, 5, Financial Manager 55 Shealy + 1 Debating Society 3, 4, 5, Vice President 45 Co- Chairman of Sth Year Retreat 55 American Manage- ment Association 5. , . - Marty's quick wit and sincere friendship will I v n 1 . not be forgotten. He has proven his ability bf-I at Fordham, and we can be justly proud to number him among our classmates. May the future hold for him the success and happi- ness he deserves. 56 A Marketing r BARRY V. FORDE, B.S. Management Management Club 2, 3, 45 Blood Drive 2, 35 Intra- mural Football l, 25 Intramural Basketball l, 25 Varsity Football Team Manager l, 2, 35 R.O.T.C. l. Reserved in manner, industrious both in and out of class, Barry contributed much to the activities of the School and dorms and will be a success letting no obstacle stand in his way. He not only sets the classroom afire with his witty remarks but also his room as-well. DOMINIC I. GALANTICH, B.S. Mission Dance Committee 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 Ring Committee 25 Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club 3, 45 Intramural Football I, 2, 35 Intramural Basketball l,.2, 35 "56" Activities Com- mittee 35 Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 25 Intramural Softball 2, 35 R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4, Captain 45 Flight Leader 45 Officers' Club 4. If friendliness and geniality are measures of success, Dominic is well assured of an excel- lent, future. Well liked by his classmates and av respected cadet officer in the Air Force R.O.T.C., "Dinko" as he is often called is already Well on the road to a successful and wholesome life. It is obvious from his popu- larity that Dominic has contributed much to our student life here at Fordham. JOSEPH P. FRAWLEY, B.S. Marketing Shealy Debating Society 55 U. S. Army, 2 years. Drive without tension! This best typifies Ioe. He takes each step of a well planned road that can only lead to business success in a seemingly effortless, but yet highly compe- tent manner. This talent combined with a winning smile guarantee him the best. MARY A. GAGNE, B.S. Accounting Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Spiritual Committee 3, Councillor 45 Fordham Forum 25 Maroon Quill 45 Dramatics 25 Passion Play 3, 45 Junior Prom Com- mittee 35 Blood Drive 35'lntramural Bowling 2, 3, 4, Manager 45 Literary Society 3, 45 Maroon Key 3, 4, Financial Manager 3, 45 Accounting Society 2, 3, 45 Football Weekend Committee 3. This vivaciousness Fordhamite always makes her presence felt with her warmth and sin- cerity. Her strong determination and great dependability will serve as a great asset in all Mary's endeavors. JOHN 1. GALLAGHER, B.S. Management Sodality l5 Class Treasurer I5 Management Club 3, 4. Generous, happy, and very well liked-that's john, a credit to his school and class. His favorite question is "Who's going out for lunch?" John will always be remembered for the party he threw ,at his summer home at the end of our Iunior year. It was one of the most memorable occurrences of our years at Fordham. P.S. Test drive a Dodgel 57 JOHN T. GARBARINI, B.S. Accounting Sodality I, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Catholic Literature Committee 2, Secretary 3, Dean's List I, 2, 3, Gold Medal Winner 2, Who's Who 4, Beta Gamma Sigma Honor Society 3, 4, Aries 4, Literary Editor 4, Pas- sion Play Committee 3, Accounting Society 2, 3, 4, Class Representative 2, Accounting Lab Assistant 3, 4, Balance Sheet 2, 3, Editor-in-chief 3. Iohn's determination and natural abilities will most certainly guarantee him success in every endeavor. His scholastic achievement and winning personality are a true indication of the heights john may attain in the business world. Here is the perfect Fordham gentle- man. FRANCIS R. GARGUILO, B.S. MICHAEL J. GERAN, B.S. Accounting Sodality I., 2, 3, V4, Cultural Committee Chairman 3, Dean's List I, Who's Who 4, Alpha Beta Kappa Honor Society 4, Student Council I, 2, 3, 4, Loyola Business Club I, 2, 3, Philosophy Club 3, 4, Mulry Council of Debate I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4, Maroon Quill l, 2, 3, 4, Democratic Club 2, 3, 4, President 2, 3, 4, R.O.T.C. Data l, 2, Interclass Din- ner Committee 3, Student Council Dance Committee 3, Annual Public Speaking Contest 3, Annual Com- munion Breakfast Committee 2, 3, Downtown Chair- man 3, Economics Club 2, 3, 4, President 4, Ac' counting Society l, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Presi- dent 4, Balance Sheet I, 2, 3, 4, Public Relation 3. Possessing a straight forward, spirited per- sonality, Mike's qualities will make his suc- cess in the business world inevitable. Management O'Mailia Business Club 4, Philosophy Club 4, 5, Management Club 5. "Big Frank's" deep voice and keen sense of humor have made him a most welcome perl sonality during the past years. We feel the "Gibralta of the 'Marble Campus"' will go far in the financial world because of the wise and careful supervision he places over his spending policy. 2 at -4---' X GERARD I. GERLINGER, B.S. Marketing Philosophy Club 4, Fordham Forum 2, 3, Maroon Quill 3, Mission Dance Committee 3, Marketing Club 3, 4, Propeller Club 4, Intramural Bowling 3, 4, Intramural Basketball 2, 3. An ability to make everyone smile with his soft spoken, devastating sense of humor has laced jerry among the most popular mem- bers of the class. His ability to make friends assures a most prominent future. 58 E. IOSEPH GLADWIN, B.S. Accounting Intramural Basketball I, Intramural Softball 2, 3. 4, Accounting Society 2, 3, 4, R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4: N.C.O. Club 3, Officers' Club 4. "Joe" is one of the quieter fellows of the class, but that silent front is misleading, for "Joe" was always ready to join in any class activity. His ability to achieve a solution to a problem has characterized him in his class work. His perseverance and analytical ability should prove a greatvasset in his chosen profession. l THOMAS A. CLEASON, B.S. Marketing Sodality 3, Class Vice President 4, Loyola Business Club 2, 3, Philosophy Club 3, 4, Democratic Club 3, 4, Passion Play 3, R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4, N.C.O. Club 3. Officers' Club 4, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Intramural Football 3, Intramural Bas- ketball I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Softball l, 2, 3, 4. A keen observer in class, Tom is well known for his generous, friendly disposition. His genial personality and winning way will easily attain success for him in the field of his '92 Af:-4: Marketing endeavor. JOHN M. GRAHAM, B.S. Marketing Aries 4, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Alpha Delta Sigma 4, Intramural Football l, 2, 3, Intramural Softball I, 2, 3, Intramural Basketball 1. 2, 3, Army R.O.T.C. 1, 2, 3, 4. l0hn, the boy from the Rye "Y" is known to many and liked by all. Boundless energy and great humor are but a few 'of his many tra1ts,.but his all around ability in scholastic, athletic, and social fields prove his worth. HIS splendid record indicates great'achieve- ments in later life. PATRICIA GREENE, B.S. DONALD M. COUVEIA, B.S. Management Class Vice President 4, Management Club l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Football l, 2, 3, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, U. S. Navy, 4 years, Don's winning smile and pleasing personality could only surpass his superior ability on the dance floor. His tremendous personality blended with his easy going way made him a popular figure on the Rose Hill campus. my Anfrffv A f.g,14f,4,1.:, my rzfm' ggfw QJUWA .2 was --ZS 'I-fc 'fy 5 ,ti ng W .' -1114 f fi-nw.-1 pdf? I we X 1 . ,.,,. f ,mf ff f igifgwoxj ZFZVA Tiff? 2 Vw 'f, ' ala: v ,Nz-.,.f, 'tma Wwzlmf 4 M y me? y,fgajrQyf 9501645.44 ' pm Zlffhi rffiaiiti FW? J. ., L, Q4 ragfimf-I mm, ,W 44, .,. -.,- . 5. U, . I 'rg f I ffl' Aj .fk ,v . 1. --pa .gf :gg 1-A .- ,., g.......-T., ,X .-' 44 -1 - X, xl f x 1- f ww J 'N ' ' ' 'ul ' SW- t .xv Fordham Forum 2, 3, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Assistant Editor of News O Gram 3, Editor 4, Gamma Alpha Chl 2, 3, 4, Maroon Key 2, 3, 4. A very talented young lady in many ways, Pat holds her own in any conversation. Her very efficient manner. linked with a great deal of ability will make her a valuable asset to the world of commerce. THOMAS J. GREGG, B.S. Accounting Sodality 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Action Committee 3, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, Gold Medal Winner 2, 3, Beta Gamma Sigma Honor Society 3, Class Vice President 3, Student Council 3, Loyola Business Club 3, Philosophy Club 3, Vice President 3, Mulry Coun- cil of Debate 2, 3, Maroon Quill 2, 3, Aries 4, Demo- cratic Club 2, 3, Student Council Dance Committee 2, 3, Accounting Society 2, 3, 4, President 3, Bal- ance Sheet 2, 3, 4, Managing Editor 3, R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4, Wl-io's Who 4. Tom has been an outstanding student at Fordham for his full four years. His affa- bility and discerning attitude is matched only by his competency and reserved purpose of mind to all demands. Downtown Fordham was gracious to the Campus Division, Tom spent his last year on the campus, so all, therefore, were able to share in his success- ful way of life. .,+,.,t ,, aff S sv-+ 60 FRANCIS R. GRULER, B.S. Sodality 3, 4, Dean's List 3, Class Treasurer 5, O'MaiIla Business Club 3, 4, 5, Treasurer 4, Phil- osophy Club 5, Maroon Quill 5, Aries 5, Shealy De- bating Society 3, 4, Dramatics 4. Intelligent, sincere, and ever ready to lend his services in a class or school function are some of his outstanding traits. Frank intends to continue his studies in law school. This, combined with his future plans to be a C.P.A., will make him a man in great demand in the business world. JOHN R. GRILL, B.S. Accounting Sodality 4, Dean's List l, 2, Fordham Forum 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, Maroon Quill 2, 3, 4, Associate Sports Editor 4, Aries 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Propeller Club 3, 4, Intramural Bowling 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice President 4, Music Club 3, 4, Ac- counting Society 2, 3, 4, U. S. Army, 2 years. Personable john immediately attracts many friends with his genuinely warm and sincere manner. The many sterling qualities in his mettle have become ever more evident. Those who number him as a close friend may con- sider themselves in a position of affluence. We are sure he will be an asset to his pro- fession. i Accounting i i I A. ANNETTE GROSS, B.S. Marketing Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Counsellor 4, Who's Who 4, Class Secretary 2, Loyola Business Club 2, 3, 4,' Fordham Forum 2, Mulry Council of Debate l, 2, 3, Maroon Quill I, 2, 3, 4, Aries 4, Student Directory 3, Advertising Chairman 3, Dramatics 2, Passion Play 3, 4, lnterclass Dinner Committee 3, Mission Dance Committee 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Propeller Club, 2, 3, 4, Gamma Alpha Chi 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, Literary Society 3, 4, Maroon Key 2, 3, 4, Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 2, Intramural Oratorical Con- test l. With poise, charm and vitality, Annette has always displayed an ambitious and deter- mined interest in her activities. Her straight- forward and candid approach to all situa- tions will always stick in our minds, as will her sophisticated humor and warm hearted- ness. With these qualities a successful future is assured. . A JAMES J. GURN, B.S. Marketing Sodality I, 35 Class Treasurer 45 Mission Dance Com- mittee 35 Junior Prom Committee 35 Marketing Club 3,445 Propeller Club 3, 45 Intramural Basket- ball 3, . Iim's genial personality and friendly man- ner have won him many friends at Fordham. A conscientious student, he is also a great asset on any class intramural team. His driv- ing spirit, coupled with a sense of responsi- bility are sure guarantees of success in his future endeavors in the business world. IAMES L. HARRINGTON, B.S. Accounting Aries 45 Intramural Football I, 25 Intramural Basket- ball 35 Economics Club 3, 45 Accounting Society 2, 3, 45 Balance Sheet 25 R.O.T.C. I, 2. jim, endowed with one of those rare per- sonalities that you never forget. has made a glace for himself in the class as he will in usiness. His sense of humor and his "good for a laugh" attitude has brought many a chuckle to pick up drooping spirits. Remem- ber his name for'you will take pride in his friendship. r WILLIAM R. HANLEY, Jr., B.S. Management Sodality I, 25 Class President l5 Student Council I5 Management Club 2, 3, 45 Intramural Bowling l, 25 Intramural Basketball I, 25 U. S. Marine Corps, 3 years. Bill's return to Fordham after serving in the Marines was well received by Senior C. Gifted with a sunny disposition and a fine sense of humor, he has made many lasting friends at "302." BERNARD F. HARAHAN, B.S. Management Sodality I, 25 Management Club 2, 3, 45 Intramural Football l, 35 Intramural Softball I, 25 Intramural Basketball I, 35 Economics Club 35 R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 45 Officers' Club 4. Every attempt to put Bemie's character and personality into words inevitably leads to a comparison with Abe Lincoln. Beyond the resemblance in physical stature, Bernie pos- sesses that natural, ready wit and legal and philosophical mind that is characteristically Lincolnesque. It is only his beaming dispo- sition which clashes with the Great Ameri- can's melancholia that prevents him from being an exact prototype. WILLIAM P. HELLWIG, B.S. Management Dean's List 2, 35 Class President 35 Management Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 35 Intramural Football I, 2, 35 Intramural Basketball I, 2, 35 Intramural Softball I, 2, 3, 45 U. S. Army, 2 years. No one in Bill's class will ever forget his "classic" comments on any subject under dis- cussion. A vet with a steady, mature outlook on school, he provided that influence neces- sary in every group. With a character such as his, we are sure he will succeed in what- ever he may undertake. 61 Management THOMAS P. HENNESSY, B.S. Management Sodality lg Dean's List lg Class Secretary 25 Manage- ment Club 2, 3, 45 Mission, Dance Committee 27 Intramural Football l, 2, 3: Intramural Basketball l, 35 Intramural Softball l, 2, 3, R.O.T.C. l, 2. Tom was part of the supporting structure of his class. His athletic ability, good looks and lively personality became well known through-out his four years at Fordham. His energy, zeal and management background should give him a good start on the road to success. JOHN I. HICKEY, B.S. EUGENE T. HICKMAN, B.S. Management Sodality l, 2, 31 Aries 35 Management Club 2, 3, 4, Veteran's Club 3, 45 A.F.R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4g U. S. Air Force, 4 years. He is better known as Gene and is the new- est "Popper" in Senior A as of last August. Though he is an Air Force veteran, he in- tends to return to the service by way of the A.F.R.O.T.C. We all wish him good luck and will remember him as a fine classmate and a welcome friend. Sodality lg Dean's List I, 2, 3g Class President 4g Student Council 4, Maroon Quill 3, 4, Aries 3, 4, Management Club 3, 4g R.O.T.C. l, 2. Throughout his stay at Fordham, john has evidenced a deep interest in people. His in- telligence, incisive wit and appreciation of human nature have made him a consistant leader in his class and his warm understand- ing and friendliness are the secret of his popularity. His classmates are certain he will prove successful at any undertaking. -.-o-" WALTER I. HILLMER, B.S. Management Management Club 2' Junior Prom Committee 3: ln- tramural Football lf Intramural Basketball I, 2g R.O.T.C. l, 2. A good natured fellow with a wonderful per- sonality and a sense of humor aptly describes Wally. He is also noted for his agility with the "bon mot," which should classify him in good standing in any field of endeavor that he may choose. Always a welcome supporter of activities of Rose Hill, his cheerful face and manner will be sincerely missed. 62 JOSEPH L. HOLDAMPF, B.S. Management PhllosopHy Club 3, 45 Fordham Forum 2, 3g ment Club 2, 3, 4, Recording Secretary mural Basketball lg U. S. Army, 4 years. A down to earth personality and smile have endeared Ioe to all. among the first at school functions, scored another first by becoming a success even before graduation. Manage- 3 5 I ntra- a quick Always joe has business JOHN v. HORSTING, B.S. Management Dean's List 25 O'MaiIia Business Club 45 Philosophy Club 5g U. S. Marine Air Corps, 3 years. John will be remembered for his sincerity and pleasing manner. Iohn's usual quiet man- ner hides his potential for the acclaim he is sure to bring to himself and Fordham in the future. ., . bn, ' J! ,V X, . v i gif 1 in,-o Ni WALTER I. INGETTI, B.S. Management Sod-9lifY I, 25 Dean's List I, 2, 35 Management Club 2. 3. 45 Intramural Softball I, 2, 35 Intramural Foot- ball I, 2, 3g Intramural Basketball 2, 3. In our four years at Fordham, many a dif- ficult problem occurred only to be solved by Walt. His keen mind and quick intellect will always be remembered. His determination to do the job well, along with his winning personality, not only won for him an enviable reputation among his classmates, but makes him a sure bet to be a success in the field of management. RUSSELL V. INGRAM, B.S. IERRY IKALOWYCH, B.S. Management R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 45 N.C.O. 2, 3, 45 Officers' Club 4. The strong, silent type, Jerry is a well- mannered and quiet spoken person. Ierrys reserved and true friendship will not be for- gotten by his friends. He is sure to succeed in the field of management. V ,.., , ,.,... , 111.3471 wi? 2 :fe,f:gz'gfg,a W4'12'f'2.2 Q- .2 4 f yy 57752776 'ff' f gf ,,,,M Mf44".vq .fsifffffe W M 2- Wilzrrw '-1 c"lr MW y? ,,, ..s,,, 5231322 fr ww fa za fi? 4 f? .-'Ep M my .ww Management Management Club 2, 3, 4g Intramural Football I, 2, 35 Intramural Softball 2, 31 Intramural Basketball I, 2g Economics Club 3g R.O.T,C. I, 2, Pershing Rifles I, 2. Russ has always been an outstanding mem- ber of our class. His fine character and sociable personality assure him success in the future. Fordham will always remember Russ for his thoughtfulness of others and his will- ingness to participate. RICHARD C. IARVIES, B.S. Accounting Sodality i, 2, 3, Dean's List I, 2, Accounting So- ciety 2, 4, Pershing Rifles I, 2, R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4, D.M.S. 3, 4. Friendliness and sincerity stand out as two prominent characteristics in Dick. His keen mind has shown itself in the classroom where his comments and questions have proved both profound and interesting. These qualities will ANTONIO ION, B.S. Marketing Class Treasurer 2, Marketing Club 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Freshmen Baseball, Intramural Football 3, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3. Tony, as we his friends will remember him, is a mild mannerecl, friendly, good natured type of person. He realized the full value of his studies and worked hard at them. Though he was never conspicuous, he was still prom- inent amongst a group of his friends. With these warm characteristics he cannot miss being a success in business, but most im- portant, in life . EUGENE H. KANE, B.S. Marketing Sodality I, 2, 3, 4, Maroon Quill 3, 4, Aries 3, 4, Dramatics 3, Mission Dance Committee 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Blood Drive 3, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 2, 3, 4, Publicity Director 4, Alpha Delta Sigma 3, 4, President 4, Cross Country Manager 2, 3, 4, Track and Field Manager 2, 3, 4, Block F Club 2, 3, 4, Rampages 3, 4, Production Manager 3, 4, R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4, Officers' Club 4. Gene . . . common sense is his most valuable asset. His interests are varied but any en- deavor in which he takes part results in suc- cess. Advertising exec is his goal. A bright future is in store for him, if enthusiasm and perseverance are the criteria for accomplish- enable him to go far in the business world. 'K R .Avi l, ff P 'Y 64 ANTHONY I. KASPAR, B.S. l Marketing Sodality 3, 4, Officers' Club 4, Outstanding Military Student I, Mission Dance Committee 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Marketing Club 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Alpha Delta Sigma 3, 4, Intramural Football I, Intramural Basketball l, R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4. A good sense of humor, an active interest and a pleasing disposition are blended together to make Tony one of the outstanding students of the class of '56. The application of his edu- cation combined with his fine personality, make Tony an asset to Fordham and will un- doubtedly,assure him future success. ments. F JOHN 1. KEAN, B.S. V Marketing Junior Prom Committee 3, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 2, 3, 4, Alpha Delta Sigma 3, 4, Rampages 3, 4, Intramural Football I, 2, Intramural Softball I, 2, 3, Intramural Basketball I, 2, Reidy Forum I, Marketing Day Committee 2, R.O.T.C. I, 2. A healthy sense of humor, an active interest and a sunny disposition are blended to make jack an ever-pleasant companion. His easy- going manner and good nature has enabled' him to succeed where others would have failed. Fortune will surely smile on Jack in the years to come. THOMAS 1. KELLEY, B.S. Marketing Aries 4, Student Directory 3, Distinguished Military Student 3, 4, Officers' Club 4, N.C.O. Club 3, Junior Prom Committee 3, Co-Chairman of Lighting Effects 3, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, President 4, Propeller Club 2, 3, 4, Alpha Delta Sigma 3, 4, Recording Secgetagy 44, Mission Dance Committee 3, R.O.T.C. Tom has an easy way about him that enables him to make and keep friends easily. His steadiness and confidence as well as his varied and lively interest and ability to take things in stride, presuppose the fulfillment of his future ambition. WALTER I. KEANE, B.S. Marketing Sodality I, 2, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Intramural Football I, 2, Intramural Softball I, 2, Intramural Basketball I, 2, Veterans Club 4, U. S. Army, 2 years. An industrious marketing student who is con- scious and is burning with determination to succeed in his job. Walt is a quiet fellow, a veteran and an excellent student who knows his place at all times. He is a perfect gentle- man. Although the army interrupted his edu- cation Walt was patient and is now back finishing his major ini marketing. Industry should watch this student because he is going to succeed in business and some day will be worth his weight in gold. MATTHEW H. KELLEHER, B.S. Accounting Aries 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Officers' Club 4, Varsity Swimming 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Intramural Football I, 2, 3, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, Ac- counting Society 2, 3, 4, Block F Club 2, 3, 4, Air Force R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4, Arnold Air Society 3, 4. While at Fordham Mat has combined the rare qualities of athletic ability andfan ener- getic drive to succeed. As an athlete, Mat has always been a fine Sportsman and leader and contributed greatly as Captain of our Swimming Team. His sincerity and devotion to duty will be cherished by all who know him . JOHN I. KEOGH, B.S. . Accounting Aries 4, Democratic Club 2, Intramural Bowling 3, 4, Accounting Society 3, 4, Balance-Sheet 3, 4, U. S. Army, 2 years. John was industrious and serious in class, but at social functions he wasa rare humorist. His accounting ability and inherent ambition will be his assets as a future C.P.A. 65 Accolmting EUGENE T. KEPPLE, B.S. Accounting Sodality 7, 25 O'Mailia Business Club l, 25 Intra- mural Basketball l, 25 U. S. Marine Corps, 2 years Gene returned to us after serving two years with the U.S. Marines. It did not take this "ex-leatherneckn long to firmly entrench him- self as a staunch supporter of all class activ- ities. His quiet, yet unassuming. personality, has made him a true friend to all who know him. There is no doubt that even after Gene amasses material gains he will still be re- membered and will always remember the many friends he' has made during his short tenure at Fordham. Good luck in your chosen field of accounting, Gene. FRANK R. KERBL, B.S. FRANCIS KETTENSTOCK, B.S. Accounting Aries 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 Varsity Football i5 Intramural Football l, 2, 35 Intramural Basketball I, 2, 35 Accounting Society 2, 3, 45 R.O.T.C. l, 2. Though quiet in manner and reserved in speech, Ray has a tendency of making friends easily. His willingness to lend a helping hand when needed, has placed him among those who have realized that true success in life is obtained by helping one's fellow man. 66 Class Vice President 75 Student Council 2, 3, 4, Secretary 45 Student Directory 35 Junior Prom Com- mittee 35 Ring Committee 25 Varsity Football I, 2, 35 Freshman Orientation, Co-Chairman Freshman Re- ception 45 Maroon Key 2, 3, 45 Accounting Society 2, 3, 45 "Sig" Activities Committee 2, 3, 4, President 25 .University Council 2, 35 Saint John Berchman Society 2, 3, 45 R.O.T.C. i, 2, 3, 45 Arnold Air Society 3, 4. Whenever there is something to be done, Frank is one of the first to offer his ability and services. Little has to be said for such a fellow, his achievements speak for them- selves. Success will come easy to Frank, if he continues to display the keen competitive spirit which characterized his way of life on Rose Hill. A GEORGE A. KIMPEL, B.S. Marketing Sodality l, 2, 3, 45 Alpha Beta Kappa Honor Society 45 Who's Who 45 Class President 3, 45 Student Council 3, 45 Loyola Business Club i, 25 Philosophy Club 35 Maroon Quill 2, 3, 4, Advertising Manager 45 Aries 2, 3, 4, Advertising Manager 3, Business Manager 45 Dramatics 25 Passion Play Committee 3, Publicity Director 25 lnterclass Dinner Committee 2, 35 Mission Dance Committee 3, 45 Student Coun- cil Dance Committee 3, Publicity Director 35 Junior Prom Committee 3, Publicity Chairman 35 Blood Drive 2, 3, Downtown Chairman 35 Annual Com- munion Breakfast Committee 2, 35 Alpha Beta Kappa Committee 25 Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club 3, 45 Marketing Fraternity 45 Intramural Foot- ball 35 Intramural Bowling 2, 3, 45 Intramural Bas- ketball 3, Co-Chairman 35 Freshman Orientation 45 Maroon Key 2, 3, 4, Chairman 45 University Coun- cil 35 R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 45 Pershing Rifles 25 N.C.O. Club 3, Vice President 35 Officers' Club 4. George has displayed versatility and leader- ship along with a sincere regard for others that will make for success in his future endeavors. CAROL KISSELBACH, B.S. Accounting Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 2, Re- cording Secretary 3, Vice Prefect 45 Alpha Beta Kappa Honor Society 45 Who's Who 45 Class Presi- dent l5 Class Vice President 25 Class.Secretary 3. 45 Student Council l, 3, 45 Loyola Business Club 35 Philosophy Club 35 International Club I5 Intramural Oratorical Contest 25 Fordham Forum 25 Interclass Dinner Committee 35- Mission Dance Committee li 2, 3, 45 Student Council Dance Committee 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 Propeller Club -3, 45 Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 25 Maroon Key 2, 3, 4, Steer- ing Committee 3, Advisory Councll 45 Blood Drive 35 Football Weekend Committee 35 Accounting S0- ciety 2, 3, 45 Balance Sheet 25 Dramatrcs 25 Passion Play 3, 4, Assistant Company Manager 3, 45 Passion Play Committee 3, Downtown Dag Sales Manager 35 Literary Society 3, 45 Secretary , 45 Arles 2, 3. 4: Activities Editor 4, Boosters Manager 45 Maroon Quill l, 2, 3, 4, Quill Briefs Director 45 Mulry Coun- cil of Debate l, 2, 3, 4, Recording Secretary 3, Vice President 45 Senior Prom Committee 4. Sincere friendship, ambition and bright quips have made Carol unforgettable. I i 4 Accounting WALTER W. KOCHER, B.S. Management Dean's List l, 2, 3, Gold Medal Winner 2, Beta Gamma Sigma Honor Society 3, 4, Maroon Quill 4, Aries 3, 4, Management Club 2, 3, 4, Varsity Track 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 2, 3, 4, Intramural Football ll, 32,4lntramural Basketball l, 2, Block F Club If "Willie" can be summed up in one word, it is individualist. An outstanding student, an outstanding athlete, he has established an enviable record in his four years at Fordham. Whatever he has done, he has done with all perseverence and energy he possesses. With such an attitude, his future can be nothing but successful. ANASTASIA KOTSOPULOS, B.S. WILLIAM T. LANE, B.S. Management J. S. Army, 2 years. We-will remember Bill for his quiet effi- Clency and a serene nature. He is never con- spicuous in manner, yet always forth-right in IS opinion on various subjects. His pleasing ersonality and ever ready smile will make 1m a success in his field of endeavor. Dean's List I, 2, 3, Alpha Beta Kappa Honor Society 4, Who's Who 4, Student Council 3, 4, Loyola Busi- ness Club 2, 3, Fordham Forum 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4, Mulry Council of Debate l, 2, 3, 4, Recording Secretary 4, Maroon Quill l, 2, 3, 4, Aries 2, 3, 4, Student Directory 3, lnterclass Dinner Committee 3, Mission Dance Committee 4, Student Council Dance Committee 3, Junior Prom Committee 3, Blood Drive 3, Co-Chairman 3, Propeller Club 3, Intramural Bowling 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Co-Captain 4, Literary Society 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4, Maroon Key 2, 3, 4, Sales Committee Chairman 4, Accounting Society 2, 3, 4, Balance Sheet 2, 3, 4, International Club l, 2, Treasurer I, 2, Football Weekend Committee 3. Soft-spoken, well poised, gracious-this is Stacy, plus a beautiful blend of rare intelli- gence and charm. Her conscientious attitude will be her winning ticket to success. GEORGE A. LARGE, B.S. Marketing Sodality I, Loyola Business Club l, Fordham Forum 2, Junior Prom Committee 3, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, R.O.T.C. l. With a broad smile that is hard to miss, George is ever ready to contribute his -own brand of high humor to the conversation. He is also a hunting and fishing enthusiast and has won many recruits for the great outdoors with his sportsman's yarns. Georgels natural friendliness and amiable personality have made him one of our best liked Fordham men. f, fa . f, , aj, ffifgliff are 1, gW,f.,2apsef:i2 35-9435 ' ' , f , .: .im ' , ,ma ,V 4, Zz 4525 iiwf 1 11.202 Ziwfi 2 'f QQ? 7 aa V14 C5 A4217 algae :TW4 ff 7 f f .1 f ,. ,. n.-M. Wg' aw-2 "" WWI! 2,3 M641 5,4 :SZAZWMZ :fa5c."v'?5'1a am sg My ?1mQ2,' 261-24 11 ,y,a,f,2y.44 fmrryffgre ' Zin ff" l,m4,,:m fwzfem if za Wfiw'5'Ff LGT If ware 2 'wt :,f74,1i1W?2f nfwif ..c-51 Klffyp 1.22: WIN? ey: 5240 ., iwzfz fri: WMF? f '51 'f.fa,,1.4 mm, 1 .-QNX .3?lf 554 :V 15,,,,,f:.1,2z. 23:9-:M :fwfr I il W A73 3 13171, -5 3:':i2s"v91" 0 ' f ,,,, ,, 24 2 ww? 3:51. fiat, A 25532-Qlfif.-fs.i . I ' 5-, if-X 11.5 . 1 --EH .1 - -' ,, 1 . it jj "fx -' ,,- ,fd yi X' l .1..,x Q Ali -- 1 ' 'tflqj '.r I' P' 1,12 . .f . , . r- 1 in il' ' - ' ' 0 1 flluv. V 4V CHARLES F. LaROSA, B.S. Management Management Club 2, 3, 45 Intramural Football l, 25 Intramural Softball l, 25 Veterans Club 45 U. S. Navy, 2 years. Charlie was one who made his way through Fordham with a serious outlook on school. His prompt answers and suggestions in Management class were familiar to all. Throughout the years tot come we know Charlie will show himself as a true Fordham man in his chosen field. .4,,.,t L, ati' i cry 68 ROBERT L. LEKICH, B.S. . Dean's List I5 Philosophy Club 3, 45 Democratic Club 3, 45 Intercollegiate Bowling 3, 45 Intramural Bowling 2, 3, 45 Accounting Society 2, 3, 4. A stimulating personality and a sincere and friendly manner has made Bob an outstand- ing member of our class and has won him many lasting friends. A musician also, Bob has kept a high scholastic average along with a job, and has always shown keen interest in sports and socal activities. His well rounded personality and diverse interests will greatly help him up the ladder of success. . JAMES 1. LEAHY, B.S. Management Management Club 2, 3, 45 Intramural Football 25 Intramural Basketball 25 Freshman Orientation 45 A.F.R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4, Arnold Air Society 3. Rare was the day when Senior A failed to see the smile and humor of this friendly Irishman. His pleasing personality is sure to win him many friends throughout his entire life as it has won him so very many here at Fordham. Accounting J F. WILLIAM LEHMANN, B.S. Marketing Sodality 2, 3, 45 Class Treasurer 35 Student Council 3, 45 Loyola Business Club I, 25 Maroon Quill I, 3, 45 Aries 3, 4, Financial Manager 45 Student Di- rectory 3, Coallating Chairman 35 Dramatics 2, 35 lnterclass Dinner Committee 25 Mission Dance Com- mittee 2, 3, 45 .lunior Prom Committee 35 Blood Drive 35 Annual Communion Breakfast Committee 35 Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club 3. 4, Chairman 45 Alpha Delta Sigma 45 Freshman Orien- tation 3, 45 Maroon Key 2, 3, 45 University Council 3. His record speaks for itself. Hard work, popularity, and an easy smile assure him of additional success. 1 BRENDAN I. LIEGEY, B.S. Management Sodality 3, 4, Class Treasurer I, 2, Fordham Forum 2, Management Club 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Ring Committee 3, Intramural Football I, 2, ln- tramural Basketball I, 2, Literary Society 4, Bal- ance Sheet I Reid Forum , y I, 2, Glee Club I, 2, Republican Club I, 2. Spontaneous sense of humor coupled with a ready laugh are the best descriptive char- acteristics of amiable Brendan. Although we have only known him for a short period, he has gained the friendship of all. This smiling countenance will long be remembered by his classmates. LAWRENCE P. LOIELLO, B.S. Management Sodality I, 2, 3, 4, Vice Prefect I, Dean's List 3, Class Vice President 2, Class Treasurer 3, 4, Class Secretary I, Student's Directory 3, Management Club 2, 3, 4, Mission Dance Committee I, 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Intramural Football I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball I, 2, "56" Activities Committee 3, 4, Christmas Dance Committee 3, A.F.R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4, Arnold Air Society 3, 4, Officers' Club 4. His classmates will never forget the sense of humor 'with which Larry can be identified. In any of his endeavors he is sure to land on top. With pride we will remember this amia- ble gentleman for his energy and many ac- complishments. WILLIAM E. LIPTACK, B.S. Marketing Aries, Art Editor 4, Student Directory 3, Mission Dance Committee 3, Junior Prom Committee 3, Art Director 3, Marketing Club 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Alpha Delta Sigma 4, Varsity Football 2, 3, ln- tramural Football 4, Intramural Softball I, 2, 3, ln- trarnural Basketball 3, Block F. Club 3, Business School Intramural Representative 4, R.O.T.C. I, 2. It is evident by Bill's abundance of' friends, that he possesses one of the most amiable personalities on the campus. Bill's fortitude, endurance and determination, together with his know-how, has enabled him to be- a suc- cess in the class and on the gridiron. Gentle- man, scholar, athlete, Bill is a credit to his University and will continue to be in the years to come. ANTHONY LOCASCIO, B.S. Management Class Vice President I, 4, Philosophy Club 5, Presi- dent 5, Maroon Quill 4, Management Club 5, U. S. Navy, -3 years. Tony has always tackled tasks with a very mature outlook. Quiet, but sincere in the tasks he undertakes, he sets an example which all may benefit by. Tony will long be re- membered for the work he has done. ROSEMARY P. LOMBARDI, B.S. Marketing Sodality I, 2, Dean's List I, 3, Fordham Forum 2 Aries 3, Student Directory 3, Mission Dance Com mittee 4, Student Council Dance Committee 3, In tramural Oratorical Contest 2, Marketing Club 2, 3 4, Propeller Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, 4 Gamma Alpha Chi 2, 3, 4, Reporter 3, Literary So ciety 3, 4, Freshman Orientation 4, Maroon Key 2, 3, 4. Sincere, frank and friendly are abstract terms which epitomize Rosemary quite well. Her participation in college activities was always welcome because it assured a job well done Marketing Club's projects especially showed the fruits of her labor. Her warmhearted charm and acute comprehension remain vivid in the minds of all who know her. 69 Management JACK v. LORE, B.S. Management Dean's List I, 31 Class President 4g Class Treasurer 3, Student Council 4: Fordham Forum 25 Manage- ment Club 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 Literary Society 3, 41 Maroon Key 2, 3, 4: U. S. Marine Corps, 2 years. Jack came to Fordham after serving in the Marine Corps. Always ready to lend a help- ing hand, he has won the respect and grati- tude of all his classmates. His lovely wife and daughter have given us many unforget- table ' memories. Intelligence, dependability and loyal friendship will make Jack a leader. ALEXANDER P. LUPENSKI, B.S. M. JOSEPH LYDON, B.S. Marketing Aries fig Mission Dance Committee I: Junior Prom Committee 35 Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4g Intramural Football I, 2, 35 Intramural Soft- ballul, 2, 35 Intramural Basketball I, 2, 35 Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 2, R.O.T.C. I. A pleasing personality and easygoing manner makes joe one of the most popular members of his class. He has a "live and let live" atti- tude, proving himself to be a very likeable person around Reidy Hall. Not content with four years at Rose Hill at Fordham Prep, Joe came to the Business School for further Jesuit training. His boyish smile and casual elegance have made Ioe a standout personality. Maroon Quill I, 25 Management Club 2, 3, 4, Varsity Football 2, 35 Intramural Football Ig Intramural Basketball 2, 35 Intramural Softball I, 2, 3, 4: Literary Club 45 Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 2: A.F.R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 45 Officers' Club 4: Pershing Rifles I, 25 Rifle Team I. A true member of "The Old Boarder Gang", Alex is a man of high determination and strong will. This, together with his intelli- gence, will produce a fine jet pilot for the U. S. Air Force. Alex intends to enter Flight School after graduation where he is bound to be a successj , , H, .,, I .5 1 it ' W FRANCIS P. LYNCH, B.S. Management Sodality 2, 35 Maroon Quill I, 2, 3, 4, Sports Editor 3, 4g Aries 2, 3, 4, Sports Editor 4, Student Directory 3, Management Club 2, 3, 4: Mission Dance Com- mittee 3g Junior Prom Committee 35 Intramural Football l,, 2, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, Fresh- man Orientation 3g "56" Activities Committee 3g Intramural Softball I, 2, 31 Passion Play Usher 3, R.O.T.C. I, 2. F rank's drive and ambition have made him an outstanding personality in his class. Besides his studies and many activities, Frank man- ages to be the "Bill Stern" of the Maroon Quill. Weire sure with all these characteris- tics he will have no trouble seeking and find- ing success in his future endeavors. 70 WILLIAM I. LYNCH, B.S. Management O'Mailia Business Club 4, 55 Philosophy Club 55 Management Club 4, 55 Intramural Basketball bl, 2, 3, 4, 55 Senior Prom Committee 5g Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 4. Billis success in his career thus .far is indica- tive of his outstanding capabilities. Always ready with a quip or solution, his magnetic personality will make him a friend to all. VVe'll all consider Bill a lifetime fnend. WALTER 1. LYNN, B.S. Accounting Sodality 4, O'Mailia Business Club 4, 55 Jesuit Semi- nary Fund Drive 4l Through his wit, Walter can always be counted on to- enliven any social function with his keen sense of humor. More impor- tant, his quiet determination rates him a high place in the affections of his fellow students. There is no doubt in our minds that these winning characteristics make him a credit to Fordham and will bring him great success in the accounting Held. Your many friends will always remember you, Walt. GEORGE D. MacKAY, B.S. Finance ANDREW F. MACYKO, B.S. Accounting Class Vice President lj Class Treasurer 25 Aries I 5 4? Junior Prom Committee 31 Intramural Football 7, 21 Intramural Basketball, I, 2, 3, 4g Accounting 50C'9fY 2, 3, 4, Balance Sheet 3, 4, Intramural Soft- ball ,l, 2, 4, Accounting Newspaper, Debits and Credits 2, R.O.T.C. I, 2, Senior Prom Committee 4, Sailing Team 2- Andy is, living proof that one can be a serious student and yet possess a fine sense of humor, a -combination which 'has made him popular with his fellow students. Although a quiet Chip, he possesses a rare combination of an amlable personality, sincere modesty and in- telligence. Success is bound to come Andy's way. Class Vice President 2g Class Secretary 4: Aries 3, 4g Student Directory 35 Mission Dance Committee 31 Junior Prom Committee 3, Intramural Football Ig Intramural Basketball I, 2g Economics Club 4g Pres- ident 4j Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 2, Economics and Finance Club 3, Vice President 35 Intramural Softball 2, 3: U. S. Marine Corps, 3 years. A veteran and a proud father of two baby girls, George has always found time to mingle with the boys and enjoy their companionship. He has made college and family life blend harmoneously, making it enjoyable not only for he, and his family, but also for those who have associated with him. Certainly a man of responsibility and of future success. FRANK W. MADDEN, B.S. Accounting Aries 45 Intramural Football 2, 35 Intramural Bas- Igietballi 2, 3g Accounting Society 2, 3, 45 Balance eet . Frank's' sincerity is only surpassed by his genuine personality. He is a gentleman and a scholar. His wit has taken the blue out .of many days for all of us. With these attributes he will indeed make a large place for himself in the world. When Frank came to Fordham to gain knowledge we gained a friend. i ,, .s as i -l x .5 li '1 1 ,s 'x ' We ll f-lbiffwzfzi , fm fffrgyory, 3534, QMIZQQIZZ 71644 M may My r-.rffama V iifffiif Eff . ' 2141124 if me ma . if ff. j wif y QMWWZ raw - gif, , : gf way! M.,-A fa izxffgt f ry, -1 I :JAMA Kam 1 .1 W V, r Wie? A Zim , Ve- rift: f O ' A r eg i .IC l 5. Z l if-M W1 if '- -'-""1 .J' 2- ,J li . ' -1, ,-,u-,-- aff? -lk ,.- kr. .' gh xi ., r , , -'-s N- A -'r f N ' ' L 'W' ' 'EW if '25 Q 'lf QV gi rl if . , il r . l i ,, in , ,i as ,l l l i ROBERT C. MAHER, B.S. Accounting Army, 2 years. , Bob is an authority on the intricacies of rail- road accounting. Tall, thin, tastefully dressed, and mild-mannered, Bob's initial shock of an oral quiz makes him blush with genuine modesty. His invariably correct answers re- assure him and he glides through obscure queries unhurriedly and unruffled., ,sif- P -r 72 ROBERT F. MASCARI, B.S. Sodality lg Management Club' 2, 3, 4, International Club lg Intramural Football l, 2g R.O.T.C. l. Bob, who joined us at the beginning of junior year, has in that comparatively short span of time proven himself to be a steady and ma- ture influence on our group. Combining a conservative manner with an appreciation for the lighter side, he has won our friendship and respect. Our only wish is that he will have continued success. WILLIAM N. MALONE, B.S. Management Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Cultural Committee 35 Counsellor 45 Loyola Business Club 7, 2, 3, 4: Philosophy Club 45 Management Club 2, 3, 45 Mis- sion Dance Committee 2, 45 Senior Prom Committee 4, R.O.T.C. l, 2. Behind a genial disposition and an unforget- table Irish smile, Bill is a student who ap- proached his studies and activities with a serious and wholehearted enthusiasm. An ex- cellent student as well as being known for his smooth manner and meticulous dress, Bill's sincere interest in all his friends and school chums has been his outstanding quality. He has exhibited qualities that will insure him a success in whatever he undertakes. SAL T. MARCELLINO, B.S. Management Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Master of Candidates 3, 45 Social Committee Chairman I, 2, 3: Class Vice President I, 2, 35 Maroon Quill 2, 3, 4, Aries 45 Management Club 2, 3, 4, Class Representative 25 Mission Dance Committee 2, 4, Sales Manager 4, Passion Play 3, 4g Sailing Club 4: Ring Committee 2: American Management Association 4g R.O.T.C. I, 2. Since his Freshman year, "Sal" has been an energetic member of many class activities and discussions. His short stature by no means compares to his ability and intelligence, it can be said that "Sal" will long be remem- bered by his classmates. Management PATRICK J. MASTRONARDO, B.S. Marketing Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4g O'Mailia Business Club 4g Alpha Delta Sigma 4, 55 U. S. Air Force, l year. Pat, a regular name on the Dean's List, is a serious minded student with the ability to grasp things quickly. He possesses a rzrre combination of a driving force, a friendly dis- position, an amiable personality, and a sin- cerity which will assure him success in his chosen profession. RAYMOND I. McCANN, B.S. Accounting Sodality lg Dean's List i, 2, 3, Gold Medal Winner l, 2: Beta Gamma Sigma Honor Society 3, 45 Ac- counting Society 2, 3, 4g Balance Sheet 3, R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4: R.O.T.C. Medal 2, 31 Distinguished Mili- tary Studentg N.C.O. Club 3g Officers' Club 4. Ray is a member of the honor society, Beta Gamma Sigma, and has been oh the Dean's List for three years. His record proves him to be one of the top honor students of this year. He could usually be seen studying in his spare moments in the upper lounge at Reidy Hall. This all around student with all of the fine qualities of a "regular guy" should be a great success in his military and business endeavors. IEANNE M. MCCARTEN, B.S. Accounting Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Chairman Mental Prayer Com- mittee 4g Dean's List i, 2, 35 Gold Medal Winner 2, 3: Class Secretary 2g Philosophy Club 2, 3, Fordham Forum 2, Maroon Quill 2, Democratic Club 2, Pas- sion Play 3g Mission Dance Committee 35 Junior Prom Committee 3: Accounting Society 2, 3, 45 Balance Sheet 2, 3, 4. Jeannie is proof positive that good things come in small packages. A rare combination of brains and wit, Jeannie always holds her own in any circle. Her success in school, will most assuredly continue throughout her fu- ture as an accountant. MARGARET A. McCAVISH, B.S. Management Sodality 2, 31 Fordham Forum 25 Maroon Quill 25 3, Co-Circulation Manager 35 Aries 35 Student Di- rectory 3g Management Club 2, 3, 4, Mission Dance Committee 2, 3g Junior Prom Committee 31 Pro- peller Club 3, Maroon Key 3, 4. Peggy's quiet manner and warm smile make her a favorite in any group. Her conscien- tiousness and loyalty to her friends, and es- pecially to the Annapolis Military Academy, assure her the best of everything in the future. JAMES A. MCCOLE, Jr., B.S. General Business Class Vice President 21 Glee Club 2, 3, 4: U. S. Army, 2 years. Jim, an army vet, came to' Fordham to give his own special brand of subtle humor and witticism towards making a class a resounding success. Quiet and energetic he has a great future ahead of him. 73 Accounting THOMAS P. McDERMOTT, B.S. Accounting Sodality 1, 2. 3, 4: Dean's List lg '56 Activities Cornmittee,4g Aries 45 Mission Dance Committee 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 Sailing Club 2, 35 Gaelic Society 2, 3, 45 Accounting Newsletter, Debits and Credits 2, Intramural Football 1, 2g Intramural Basketball 2, 45 Accounting Society 2, 3, 45 Balance Sheet 3, 4: Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 25 Passion Play 35 R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 45 N.C.O. Club 35 Officers' glub 44, Senior Prom Committee 4, The Gaelic am . Dependable, friendly and an all around good fellow sums up Tom. He is a hard worker, not only for the school but also at his studies. This ability and capacity for hard work will no doubt allow him to reap the highest re- wards of his chosen field-Accounting. PATRICK I. MCEVOY, B.S. A EDWARD I. MCGLYNN, B.S. Management Dean's List I, 2, 3, 45 Gold Medal Winner 31 Phi- losophy Club 55 Shealy Debating Society 53 U. S. Army, 6 years. Intelligence, personality, good humor and a mature outlook on life are a few of the at- tributes that we will long remember and that will carry Ed a long way in the business world. Behind those good looks, lies an agile, cmsading mind. Will we ever forget the "dis- cussion" with the law professor about bene- ficiaries? Sodality 2, 3, 41 Class Secretary lg Junior Prom Committee 35 Intramural Basketball I, 2, 33 Ac- counting Society 2, 3, 4. Still waters run deep. This could very well have been written for the unassuming Pat McEvoy. Beneath the surface, one finds in Pat an excellent dancer, a skilled raconteur and a keen, perceptive mind. A wide variety of interests keeps Pat very active but lessons are never sacrificed. Pat has the ability to economize and budget his time, and seems to get everything done. A carry-over of the traits Pat has shown in college mark him for success in any field of endeavor he chooses. 'QI 'I 1.-.,i' CHARLES V. MCGOVERN, B.S. Accounting Dean's List I, 2, 35 Gold Medal Winner lg Class Vice President 2g Accounting Society 2, 3, 4. Charlie has always been among the top scholastic members of our class. Combined with this attribute, Charlie's shy smile and quick wit will always be remembered by all who knew him. We are certain that possess- ing all these attributes, Charlie's success is assured. 74 Q FRANCIS P. McGOWAN, B.S. Accounting Sodality l, 2, 3, 4: Student Council 2, 3g Loyola Business Club I, 2, 3, 4, Recording Secretary 2, 3: Philosophy Club 3, 4, Secretary 3, Fordham Forum 2, 3g Maroon Quill 2g Democratic Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Treasurer 4, R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4: N550- 2, 3, Pershing Rifles 2: Officers'.Club 4: Mission D ce Committee 2, 3, 45 Blood Drive 1, 2, 3,-4, ln- an tercollegiate Bowling 2, 35 Intramural Bowling. 2. 3, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, Accounting Society I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 31 Balance Sheet l, 2, 3, 4, Financial Manager 3. Friendly, quiet and unassuri-ng are some of the characteristics of Frank. His keen mind, winning smile, and personality make him an outstanding member of Senior A as his officer- ships in various activities prove. Success 1I1 the accounting profession is guaranteed. Accounting v V l JOHN A. McGOWAN, B.S. Management Sodality 5g Dean's List i, 2, 3, 4: Class President lg Student Council 51 O'Mailia Business Club 4, 51 Philosophy Club 45 Shealy Debating Society 5g Management Club 5, President 55 American Manage- ment Association 5. Drive and ambition best describe John. His intelligence, personality, and drive will help him reach the top in any field he may choose. His achievements both as a student and as a sales representative have brought him a great deal of admiration from his classmates. Corn- bine all this with his Fordham education and john can't miss being a success. PAUL A. MCGOWAN, B.S. 6' -'FJ' Soclality 3, 4: Dean's List 2, 3: Philosophy Club 3, 4, Democratic Club 3, 4g Intramural Football 3: In- tramural Bowling 3, 4: Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4g Junior Prom Committee 3, Accounting Society 2 3 4 lntramural Softball l 2 3 4 R 21 ri, 34: N.c.o. Club 3, oifiders' c1ub'Of'Cvid5 President 4, D.M.S. 4. Paul has usually managed to be in the midst of social commitments when he is not plug- ging for top marks. A Don Juan in Rogers Peet clothes, he has combined an affable man- ner with intelligence to gain a high esteem among his friends. With a career in the regu- lar Army ahead of him, a bright future is as- sured this fellow with the likable personality and winning smile. 1, f at :A f P I! a ?,"5l44fff' ,.,. J r ,P 2. f' "25.5W2:'-5 dia-4.0--: was-We WW JM!" ,, , ,if riff? :fi X91 N1 vi E v4 5 22322 :E , . . 6,7 ? .' 7' -'J' fe. 12 airy' X 0 mv 4. . . W , fee ' 21 i at ..- -""- ' . - '..A 40.1, xg.. 5 . 'fi 5 -fs i 'T,f4,1 if ffl" ' 1.12 tis- . . ' .-1" - u ., V PATRICK I. MCGRATH, B.S. Marketing ?0d'3ll'fY,i, 2: Class Vice President 45 Maroon Quill ,J 4,1 Arles 3, 41 Junior Prom Committee 3, Contest Shairman 31 Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club T1 41 Alpha Delta Sigma 3, 4: Varsity Swimming befm 3. '42 Water Polo Team 3, 45 Intramural Foot- Afl 2. 3: lesult Seminary Fund Drive 2: Block F :UP 3, 4: Rampagesn 3, 4, Editor 45 Passion Play -Ommlttee 3, 4g Intramural Softball 2, 35 R.O.- r.c. 1, 2, Whatever the job, difficult or time consuming, V013 Can count on Pat, Fordham's gift to the 5W1mm1I1g world, to be in their pitching. The redhead was forever running from one ac- hvlty 'CO' another, always doing more than his share. His friendliness and loyalty, plus his ready smile and quick wit, always accom- Damed him around the campus. All his class- mates wish him success in all his future en- zleavors. VINCENT M. MCGRATH, B.S. Management Management Club 2, 3, 4,5 R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4. Vin is thought of by all as a quiet, serious and determined young man. However, when there is fun to be had, you're sure to find Vin right there enjoying it all. He is the type of fellow that you really would want as a buddy, and this he was to his classmates. Management JAMES v. MCHUGH, B.S. Management O'Mailia Business Club l, 2: U. S. Army 2 years. Jim may tmly be called one of the quietest members of our year. But concealed behind this quiet manner is a great deal of intelli- gence and personality. Good luck Iim in whatever field you may choose. MICHAEL I. MCMAHON, B.S. . HENRY E. McKAY, B.S. Management U. S. Air Force, 3 years. "Better late than never" most certainly applies to Harry. Our easy-going, good humored classmate conceals a wealth of energy and ambition. IEREMIAH P. MCKINLEY, B.S. Marketing Class Secretary 55 Intramural Basketball 4. We will all remember Ierry for his very neat appearance and pleasing manner. There will be many who will never forget his wonderful personality. Lots of success jerry, we know you can do it. F . ,hp . A1 ., KV ll W' Sodality 2, 3, 4, Dearr's List I, 2, 3: Aries 45 Management Club 2, 3, 45 Mission Dance Committee 45 Blood Drive lg Intramural Football lg Gaelic As- sociation 41 R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3. Pleasant, active and very conscientious in re- gard to his appearance and school work, Mike is one of the best liked men at Fordham. In- terested in everything that goes on in Ford- ham life is this person. Although Mike is short in stature he will stand high in whatever he endeavors to do. Mike is one guy that is going to go places afterwards. For a guy who is quiet he is very dynamic in his personality. 1 1 4 ll JAMES T. McNAMARA, B.S. Accounting Sodality I, 25 Dean's List I5 Accounting Society 2, 3, 45 Veterans' Club 3, 45 U. S. Navy, 4V2 years. A ready wit, a mature and intelligent outlook, and a savant in the matters of the fairer sex, are qualities that would set Jim far and above the average senior. Holding down a fulltime job, excelling in the hobby of pistol shooting, maintaining a high average, and still finding time for exhausting reading in current events make up an ordinary day for Jim. Looking now to the future, it would be no small sur- prise if the amazing Mr. McNamara adds to his long list of accomplishments, a distin- guished service in the diplomatic corps. CARLO MENDEZ, B.S. Marketing Loyola Business Club 2, 3, 4: Philosophy Club 45 Fordham Forum 25 Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club 3, 45 Music Club 45 Literary Club 4. Carlo's attitude is at times serious and at other times very jovial-but always sincere. ffnendly, and always willing to lend a help- ing hand, his generosity will always be re- membered by his classmates. JAMES P. McNERNEY, B.S. Accounting Loyola Business Club 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 Junior Play 35 Accounting Society I, 2, 3, 45 Bal- ance Sheet 2, 3, 4. An excellent capacity for hard work and an unpretentious personality make jim one of the best liked members of Senior A. His ability to make friends easily will always be an invaluable asset to Jim. Success in ac- counting is guaranteed. ROBERT B. McNIFF, B.S. Marketing Sodality 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief of Mariana 3, Chair- man of Apostolic Committee 45 Aries 3, 45 Mission Dance Committee 3, 4, Decorations Chairman 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 Annual Communion Breakfast Committee 35 Ring Committee 25 Market- ing Club 3, 45 Propeller Club 3, 45 Alpha Delta Sigma 45 Intramural Football I, 25 Economics Club 3, 45 "56" Activities Committee 25 Reidy Forum I5 Christ- mas Dance Committee 35 Intramural Softball I, 2, 35 Passion Play Committee 45 R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 45 N.C.O. Club 2, 35 Officers Club 45 Outstanding Cadet 25 Pershing Rifles I, 25 Military Ball Com- mittee l, 2, 45 S.S.C.A. Convention Chicago 45 Who's Who 4. Bob came to us from the Prep, armed with intelligence, an ingratiating smile and a warm personali . Pooling these resources, he has risen to t e top in extra-curricular, academic and social activities. With these personal weapons at his disposal, Bob is assured of suc- cess in whatever field of endeavor he chooses. WILLIAM I. MILUSICH, B.S. Banking and Finance Class Treasurer 35 Intramural Football l5 Intramural Basketball I5 Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Treasurer 35 "56" Activities Committee 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Intramural Softball l. Bill will be remembered for his friendliness, geniality and gentlemanly manner. Possessed with an affable nature, he was always willing to lend a helping hand to all. We are sure that Bill will make a success of any business venture in the same manner that made a suc- cess. of his efforts at Fordham. 77 Accounting D. MAYRA MIRO, B.S.. Accounting Sodality I, 2, 3, 4, Counsellor 4, Fordham Forum 2, Democratic Club 2, Mission Dance Committee 3, International Club l, Accounting Society 2, 3, 4. Panama's' gift to Fordham, Mayra, in her quiet and unassuming manner, has contrib- uted much to Senior B. A conscientous stu- dent, she has won the admiration of all her classmates. JOHN P. MONAHAN, FRANCIS X. MORIARTY, B.S. Management Class President 7, Student Council I, Maroon Quill 2, 3, 4, Democratic Club 3, 4, Management Club 2, 3, 4, A.F.R.O.T.C. I, 2, lnterclass Dinner Committee 3, Student Council Dance Committee l, Blood Drive ggjntgangural Basketball l,- 2, Jesuit Seminary Fund rive , . One of the more reserved, quiet members of our class, Frank is nevertheless an essential part of it. A ready smile accompanied by a helping hand characterizes Frank and all his fine attributes will bring him success in the near future. Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Social Committee 3, Prefect 4, Alpha Beta Kappa Honor Society 4, Who's Who 4, Class President l, 2, 3, 4, Student Council l, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Temporary Chairman 3, President 4, Fordham Forum 2, Treasurer 2, Ma- roon Quill 2, 3, 4, News Editor 4, Aries 2, 3, 4, Student Directory 3, lnterclass Dinner Committee 2, 3, 4, Chairman 3, Mission Dance Committee 2, 3, 4, Chairman 3, Student Council Dance Committee 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Co-Chairman of Decorations 3, Blood Drive 2, Boatride Committee 2, Who's Who Committee 3, Annual Communion Breakfast Committee 2, 3, 4, Ring Committee 3, Alpha Beta Kappa Committee 3, Intramural Basket- ball 2, 3, Freshman Orientation 3, 4, Activities Chairman 3, Accounting Society l, 2, 3, 4, Balance Sheet I, 2, 3, 4, University Council 2, 3, Military Service, U. S. Army, 2 years. This impressive list of activities attests to the many fine qualities of "Mr. Fordham" and, coupled with his scholastic record, assures John of success. Nw 1:-rg-"" ROBERT I. MORLEY, B.S. Marketing Aries 4, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club 3, 4, Intramural Football 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basket- ball l, 2. Bob, an outstanding representative of Mount Vernon has many qualities which make him an outstanding member of the Class of '56, The ability to mix in any group, a stony character and a hearty laugh have made many friends for him. Bob's inherent ambition and industrious manner will make him a leader in his chosen field. 78 THEODORE R. MORRISSEY, B.S. Management Management Club 2, 3, 4, Intramural Football I, 2, 3, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, R.O.T.C. I, 2. Ted, with his casual manner, certainly has acquired the title of "Mr, Leisure." Nothing disturbs his casual moods, though he never passes up an opportune moment to inject a bit of his abundant supply of humor. JOSEPH V. MURNANE, B.S. Marketing Sodality I, 2, 3, 4, 5, Class President 2, Class Vice President 3, Student Council 2, O'Mailia Business Club I, 2, 3, Maroon Quill 2, 3, Dramatics 4, 5, Passion Play 4, 5, Marketing Club I, 2, 3, 4, 5, Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, 5, Army, 2 years. Ambitious, dependable and ever smiling, are attributes which have made Ioe a popular personality. He has shown very promising talent in the theatrical line. Ioe's experience in extracurricular activity combined with his unmatched confidence will carry him far in his chosen field. HELEN T. MURPHY, B.S. Accounting Sodality I, 2, 3, 4, Counsellor 4, Dean's List I, Al- Pha Beta Kappa Honor Society 4, Who's Who 4, Student Council 4, Loyola Business Club 3, 4, Ford- ham Forum 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Mulry Council of Debate 2, 3, 4, Maroon Quill I, 2, 3, 4, Literary EdL10r 4: Arles 2, 3, 4, Literary Editor 3, Associate Editor 4: Dramatics 2, Passion Play 3, 4, Company Manager 3. 4, Interclass Dinner Committee 3, Mis- SIOn Dance' Committee 2, 3, 4, Student Council Dance'Co.mmittee 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3,. Blood Drive 2, 3, Marketing Club 2, Propeller Club 2, Q: Music Club 2, Maroon Key 2, 3, 4, Accounting Society 2, 3, 4, Balance Sheet 2, 3, Senior Prom Committee 4. A student 'leader in every way is an excellent description of this .outstanding Senior. Her extra-curricular record proves that Helen's abundant talents and enduring school spirit are well known not only by her classmates but Fordham as well. The Class of ,56 is and always will have cause to be very proud of Helen. FRANK K. MURPHY, B.S. Banking and Finance Intramural Football I, 2, Intramural Basketball I, 2, Football Weekend Committee I, Boarder Council I, Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, R.O.T.C. 1, 2, 3, 4, officers Club 4: If cheerfulness is contagious, then it is likely that you will catch it from Frank. Under his jovial manner, however, dwells a keen in- tellect and ability. On the roster of those assured future success, Frank's name can be placed near the top. JOHN P. MURPHY, B.S. Accounting John, was the student counselor as it were for the class. An easy smile, keen sense of re- sponsibility, and an activeemind are some of his traits that we will long remember. Iohn's reliable character' and mature approach will secure him well in future life as it has done during his school career. Ma. ,. 64.241 'fmf 529:32 :' fifk I 40 ,meme r ,. fffA'2i,vb.V' Zfiw Jawa, , ,L A af 1 1 'i"',l ef? --fn wif- :cyf Q y.-a.,,v.m3 4,1513 ...f 12,4524 I erm . : gi ' 21 :L, I .4 u 1 1 ' . i.-' ,fr x "ins 7 19... J t.,.-43 2,1-1" 1' , -- . vii' 'i ' ' y 0 V mv A l' 4? JoHN 1. MURPHY, Jr., B.S. Management Sodality l, 25 Dean's List lg Class Secretary lg Phi- losophy Club 35 Management Club 2, 3, 4g Intra- mural Basketball 2, 3g U. S. Army, 2 years. Reserved, personable and scholarly, John is always self-assured and quietly efficient. To be remembered is to be praised and John will always be remembered ,by his Fordham schoolmates. Sodallty 4 Philosophy Club 3 4 Democratic Club 3 4 Dramatlcs 3 Mission Dance Committee 4 Propeller Club 3 4 Alpah Delta Smma 4 Intra- mural Football 3 Intramural Bowlina 3 Intramural Basketball l 2 3 4 Intramural Softball I 2 3 gIbR?TC I 2 3 4xNCO Club 3 Offic rs u Ioe has a blushing manner with a winning smile that puts h1m on the best liked list both in and out of class. His auto has carried many of us to the campus to R.O.T.C., for which we W' are eternally thankful. Ioe's quiet efficiency JOSEPH M. MURRAY, B.S., THOMAS P. MURPHY, B.S. Accounting Dean's List lg Philosophy Club 3, 4: Fordham Forum 25 Accounting Society 3, 4. "The Quiet Man" from far off Ireland, Tom is noted for his pleasing brogue. An active participation in all class discussions has made him a prominent member of Senior C. His seriousness and determination will bring him Success as an accountant. Marketing ' A.-Q ' 4 I 1 . . . 3 i . . . 1 I . Y JLni6r Prom committee 3, Marketing Club 2, 3, 42 . , i : , - - : I 5 .... ' , ' ,' ,I , . . . g ' 'Ie ' , . . . and natural abilities will certainly be a great help in his chosen field of Marketing. 80 THOMAS I. MURRAY, B.S. Marketing Marketing Club 3, 41 Propeller Club 3, 45 Track and Field I, 2, 3, 4, Captain 45 Football l, 21 Intra- mural Football l, 21 Intramural Bowling I, 25 Block F Club 2, 3, 41 R.O.T.C. lg Medical Corps, 2 years. Since his return from the Armed Forces, Tom has shown to us by his manner, personality and ability the mark of a real Catholic gentle- man. His success and friendliness are not only shared by us here in the surroundings of the class but also with the members of the track team. RICHARD MURTAOH, B.S. Marketing Marketing Club 3, 41 Propeller Club 3, 4: Alpha Delta Sigma 41 Intramural Football 1, 2, 35 Intra- mural Basketball I, 2, 3g Music Club I, 2g R.O.- T.C. l. Dick, known to his friends as Duke, is per- haps the quietest member of the class who rarely gets excited over anything. Blessed with a fine sense of humor, Duke has injected this trait into his relations with all members of the senior class. Furthermore, he has shown outstanding effort in all intramural ac- -tivities and thus, his unselfish interest will enable him to go far in his chosen field of endeavor. JOSEPH P. NEMETZ, B.S. Marketing' Marketing Club 2, 45 Propeller Club 2, 45 Intra- mural Basketball 2g Military Service: U. S. Army, 2 years. Upon being discharged from the Army, Joe returned to Fordham to continue his educa- tion and quickly won many friends. His seri- ous manner disguised a well developed sense of humor and a good nature. Any man would be glad to have oe as an employee and even more as a frien . ROBERT J. NELL, B.S. Marketing U. S. Army, 3 years. Natural amiability and an appreciation of both the serious and the lighter things combine with energy and ability to make Bob a wel- come friend to all who have been fortunate enough to know him. JOHN B. NELSON, B.S. Accounting U. S. Army, 5 years. John is one of our outstanding accountants, Eossessing a broad outlook in business and anking. He is studious, energetic, industri- ous, a veteran of two wars and the father of four children. Exemptions come as easy to him in class as they do at home. There is little doubt that this fellow will make his mark in the banking world. JOHN F. NEWTON, B.S. Accounting Dean's List 31 Maroon Quill 45 Aries 4,' Mission Dance Committee 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 In- tramural Softball l, 25 Intramural Basketball l, 2, Accounting Society 2, 3, 45 Balance Sheet 3, 4, R.O.T.C. 1, 2, 3, 41 Arnold Air Society 3, 45 Of- ficers' Club 4, Chairman A.F. Cadet Area Con- ference 4. Few men ever achieve the qualities inherent in John. He combines an acute intelligence with a charm and sophistication that sets him apart. His mature judgment and cultured taste have consistently raised the level of all the classes in which he participated. We feel certain that for John success in everything will be a matter of fact occurrence. 81 CHARLES G. NICHOLSON, B.S. Management Aries 45 Student Directory 35 Management Club 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee 3, Reservations Chair- man 35 Alpha Beta Kappa Committee 35 Intramural Football 3, 45 Intramural Basketball l, 2, 35 "56" Activities Committee 3, 45 Christmas Dance Com- mittee 35 Intramural Softball 35 R.O.T.C. I, 2. Nick is a man of few and choice words. His personable character has made a lasting im- pression on all those who know him. Fordham will certainly lose an ardent fan and his class- mates-an able comrade, when he leaves us KEVIN R. O'BRIEN, B.S. Marketing Sodality i5 Alpha Beta Kappa Honor Society 45 Who's Who 45 Class President I, 25 Student Council i, 2, 3, 4, Executive Vice President 4, Vice Presi- dent 35 Aries 4, Assistant Editor 45 Student Directory 35 Passion Play Committee 35 lnterclass Dinner Committee 45 Student Council Dance Committee l, 45 Junior Prom Dance Committee 3, General Chair- man 35 Boatride Committee I5 Blood Drive l, 2, 3, 4, University Chairman 2, Business School Chairman 45 intramural Class Representative i, intramural Sec- tion Representative 45 Freshman Reception Commit- tee 25 Annual Communion Breakfast Committee 3, Co-Chairman 35 Ring Committee 2, University Chair- man 25 Alpha Beta Kappa Committee 3, 45 Market- ing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club 3, 45 Intramural Football I, 2, 35 Intramural Softball l, 2, 35 lntra- mural Basketball i, 25 Freshman Orientation 35 Ma- roon Key l, 25 'f56" Activities Committee I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer I, 2, Vice President 35 Christmas Dance Committee 35 University Council I, 2, 3, 4, Co- Chairman 45 Football Weekend Committee I5 Who's Who Committee 35 R.O.T.C. l. One of the most active and most popular members of the Senior Class, O'B has estab- lished himself as a hard and willing worker. to make his mark in the business world. JAMES B. NORTON, Jr., B.S. Marketing Class President l, 25 Class Vice President 45 O'Mailia Business Club l, 2, 3, 45 Intramural Basketball l, 2, 45 U. S. Marine Corps, 2 years. Jim is one of the light hearted members of the class whose humor can always be counted on to make time pass rapidly. Handsome and always well dressed, this amiable friend is destined for success. .xiii - -. K . . 1 'IW' A X.-. "",f.- WALTER W. O'BRIEN, B.S. Marketing Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller 3, 45 Varsity Swimming 3, 45 Intramural Football l, 35 Intramural Basketball l, 25 Intramural Softball 2, 35 R.O.- . . , 2. Although giving the impression of being quiet and nonchalantg on better acquaintance, Walt proves to be an active, humorous person. He is perhaps what can best be termed a per- fectionist, both in sports and in work. These qualities, plus his friendly disposition, will leave him well remembered by all his class- mates. 1 awe' BRENDAN S. O'CONNOR, B.S. - Banking and Finance Democratic Club 35 Junior Prom Committee 35 Gaelic Club 25 Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Vice Presi- dent 35 intramural Softball 2, 3, 45 U. S. Air Force. 2 years. If a man is to be judged by his friendliness, "Pete" must certainly stand out prominently in a crowd. The lasting smile for all his friends, cloaks his intelligent, witty and over active mind. Although always extremely in- terested in Fordham's social activities, he never let them interfere with his scholastic achievements. Yes-"Pete" will go far. CHRISTIAN W. OEHLER, B.S. Accounting Sodality 3, 45 Class Secretary 25 Philosophy Club 3, 45 Aries 45 Mission Dance Committee 35 Music Club 3, 45 Maroon Key 3, 45 Accounting Society 2, 3, 45 Balance Sheet 3, 4: R.O.T.C. l, 2. 3, 45 N.C.O. Club 35 Officers Club 4. The automotive expert in the class, Chris could fix a sparkplug or build an "A" bomb if he had to and has given many of us help- ful lessons in automobile dynamics. Chris hails from Jersey and his ready smile and probing interest in all his associations has made him one of our best liked classmates. Without a doubt he will be a bright mark in his chosen field. fw -if res? TIMOTHY H. O'LEARY, B.S. Accounting Sodality 3, 4, 5, Spiritual Activities Chairman 45 Deans 'List 45 Who's Who 55 Class President 35 Class Vice President 55 Class Treasurer 45 Class Sec- 'ef-BVY 45 Student Council 3, 4, 55 O'Mailia Business Club 3, 4, 5, Treasurer 3, Vice President 4, Presi- dent 55 Philosophy Club 55 Maroon Quill 4, 55 ALFISS 45 Shealy Debating Society 3, 4, 55 lnterclass Dinner Committee 45 Mission Dance Committee 45 Student Council Dance Committee 3, 4, 55 Junior Prom Committee 45 Passion Play Committee 45 Co- Chalrman 5th year Evening Retreat5 Annual Com- munion Breakfast Committee 3, 4, 5. Ready, willing and able to participate in any school or class social function, Tim has justly won the respect and affection of his fellow students, Tim is equipped with a keen mind and a fun loving personality that will insure him of success in his chosen field of public accounting. Tim will always be "present" in Our memories of our college life at Fordham. 3a1'i7fi 7' 'L hir' M, Q., i I ft X PWA-'e"' ' ,ff X fs ,aafvf wu- N Af ,,, J ff.. l ' fiif' l if 1 ' , . Z, . , - -. I fl ' --I-2 --55.4 - ' 5 X ARTHUR 1. O'GRADY, B.S. rg-, .gi vga- , 41"-' is Us Management 0.1 '4 "lim, Management Club 2, 3, 45 Intramural Football 7, 25 ' - - V Intramural Basketball I, 25 R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 45 V Lfgyobq Arnold Air Societyg Reserye Officers' Association5 'Q' , Cadet Officers' Club. Subtle humor is a rare talent and indicative Q of a quick mind. It would suffice to say that Arty is a master of this art, except for the fact that he is also a gentleman who shall do honor to the name of Fordham. The associa- tion he has had over the past four years with his fellow class-mates will be fondly re- membered. GERALD O'SULLIVAN, B.S. Management Dean's List I5 Class Vice President 45 Class Treasurer I5 Student Council I5 Fordham Forum 25 Manage- ment Club 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 Ma- roon Key 2, 3, 4, Committee Chairman 4, Football Weekend Committee 35 Blood Drive 3. Jerry is one of those few lucky fellows whose amiability makes them friends of all who know them. He will easily gain success by his spirit and sincere manner. His eager willingness to lend a helping hand has placed him high among the ranks of his fellow stu- dents. Ierry's keen sense of humor makes him an asset to every class function. Blessed with a sharp mind and gifted with efficiency and leadership he will go far in his chosen -Held. Wffwt-are --ff af i . .mx- : xi gif-.ilxffifd X. ,.., X ... 2 .. . .,,, . it MICHAEL A. PALLASSINO, B.S. Management Sodality lg Dean's List 2, 3: Class Secretary I, 35 Aries 41 Student Directory 35 Management Club 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee 31 Intramural Football l, 2, 35 Intramural Basketball l, 21 "56" Activities Committee 2, 3, 4g Christmas Dance Committee 35 Intramural Softball l, 2, 35 R.O.T.C. l. Mike's fine sense of humor, radiant person- ality and willingness to help his fellow stu- dents have won for him many lasting friend- ships. Though small in physical stature, Mike has proven himself to be large in scholastic stature. His initiative and combined abilities are sure to Win him success in the future. MICHAEL A. PAVESE, B.S. Accounting Sodality lg Intramural Football l, 2, 35 Intramural Basketball l, 2, 35 Accounting Society 1, 2, 3, 45 Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 2g R.O.T.C. l, 2. Mike in his years at Fordham has made friends, being liked by profs and students alike. He is an accounting major and will go far with his sociable and leadership qualities. fig-- ,- A ROBERT I. PETROSKI, B.S. Management Class Secretary 2 3 Management 2 3 4 ROTC l Bob makes that daily tnp from Connecticut to the halls of Fordhim He lS a serious an intelligent student with '1 warm personality We take pride in having known him as a true It will be impossible to forget either of them . . ' ' d Q friend and tip our hat to his pleasant wife. EDWARD T. PENDERGAST, B.S. Management Sodality 2, 3, 41 Passion Play 3, 45 Management Club 2, 3, 4: Mission Dance Committee 4g Sailing Club 4g Gaelic Society 45 R.O.T.C. l, 2g Pershing Rifles 2.' "Easy Ed" is the personification of New Eng- land culture. This soft-spoken Irishman has made a marked impression on his classmates through these past four years. His genuine sincerity and warm personality will be Eds trademark wherever the future leads. E 1 l l l KENNETH P. POLETTI, B.S. Accounting Dean's List lg O'Mailia Business Club 55 Philosophy Club 55 Shealy Debating Society 51 Accounting So- ciety 4, 5. Ken's quiet and pleasant manner have won him the admiration of the entire class. He is well known for his quips both in and out of class. His sense of responsibility is sure to carry him far in his future endeavors. JOHN J. QUINN, Jr., B.S. Accounting Sodality l, 25 Dean's List I. 2, 35 Class Vice Presi- dent 2, 31 Class Secretary 4: Maroon Quill lg Aries 41 Intramural Football I, 2, 35 Accounting Society 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, President 4g Balance Sheet 3, Managing Editor 3g "56" Activities Committee 4: Intramural Softball 1, 25 Passion Play Committee 45 R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4: Officers' Club 4, Treasurer 4. Jack will always be remembered by the many friends he made at Fordham, for his ready humor and friendly disposition. He combined this with a high scholastic standing and as an ardent worker and leader in extra-curricular activities. With these qualities Jack can be nothing but successful in the future. ARNOLD S. POLISKIN, B.S. Marketing Management Club 2, 3, 45 Varsity Football 2, 35 Intramural Basketball 25 Block F Club 3. Arnie should have little difficulty in doing well in the business world as shown by his fighting s irit and sportsmanship on the Ram's last footbiall team. Together with his per- sonality and class participation, his four years with us will be remembered for a long time to come. EDWARD J. POLITO, B.S. Accounting Sodality 3, 41 Philosophy 3, 4, Democratic Club 3, 45 A.F.R.O.T.C. I, 25 Intramural Bowling 35 Ac- counting Society l, 2, 3, 4. Ed is a well balanced blend of seriousness and mirth. His presence in a group always adds the spark which makes a conversation interesting. Ed has the necessary qualities which will insure him a life time of success. RICHARD D. RAINIS, B.S. Accounting Dean's List lg Philosophy Club 3, 45 R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3-, 4: N.C.O. 3: Officers' Club 4: Accounting So- ciety l, 2, 3, 4. I Dick's conscientiousness and diligence have made a mark for himself both socially and scholastically in college. His reserved, dig- nified demeanor will serve him well as an officer after graduation, and also in all fields of his endeavor. 85 ii i ,. U l l :ii l. E , 5 f E r I l i i i .K is ii il Z i il iw 'ii Q gi A 2 i 5 2 .2 A E 1 l l tl as gl i 4: 2 5. i l u ROBERT A. RANDZIO, B.S. Marketing Class Treasurer l, 25 Class Secretary 35 Junior Prom Committee 3: Activities Committee 45 Block F Club 2, 3, 45 Intramural Basketball 2, 3g Marketing Club 2, 3, 41 Propeller Club 3, 41 Varsity Football 2, 3, 45 Track and Field l, 2, 3, 4. Few classes have ever been blessed with such a humorous Catholic gentleman. Bob will always be remembered by his friends for his unendless spirit and leadership shown on cam- pus. These few words could never express Bob fully, but his attitude shows a great deal FRANCIS 1. REILLY, B.S. Management A Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4: Gold Medal Winner l, 2, 3, 4g Beta Gamma Sigma Honor Society 45 O'Mailia Business Club 5, Philosophy Club 5. Frank is an outstanding example of a keen -mind and scholastic aggressiveness. Frank is the only member of the graduating class to be a Cold medal winner every year during his tenure at Fordham. With this record be- hind him Frank can't miss being a success in any field. . of promise and success for him in the future. ROBERT CL REESE, B.S. Management Class President I, 2, 3g Management Club 2, 4, Freshman Basketball Vl, Varsity 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Intramural Football 2, 3g Block F Club 2, 3, 45 ,Boarder Council 3. If collegiate success can be considered a yardstick for the future, then this likeable Southern gentlemanis sparkle and personality will carry him to yet unachieved heights. As varsity captain, Bob showed leadership and genius that will hold him in good stead as a Marine Corps officer. 59" . in-P' g FRANCIS J. REILLY, B.S. A Marketing Aries 45 Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club 3, 4: Alpha Delta Sigma 3, 4: Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 25 Rampages 3, 4. The combination of an unassuming, quiet manner and a sense of sincere responsibility have won a deep respect. for him from his classmates. He is calm, severe and reserved but yet always remains an amiable and aff- able person. With such admirable traits he is sure to be a success in the field of his choice. ' ANTHONY A. BELLA, B.S. Accounting Class Treasurer 35 Class Secretary 25 Aries 4,' Student Directory 35 Mission Dance Committee 35 Junior Prom Committee 35 Blood Drive lg Intramural Foot- ball l, 25 Intramural Softball I, 2, 35 Intramural Basketball 1, 25 Accounting Society I, 2, 3, 4, Bal- ance Sheet 45 "56" Activities Committee 3, 4, Seq- retary 3, 45 Christmas Dance Committee 35 Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 2, R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4, MllitarY Ball Co-Chairman 35 N.C.O. Club 35 Officers' Club 4. A familiar sight throughout our school days at Fordham has been Tony and his faithful accounting briefcase. Blessed with a friendly gift of gab, and an insatiable desire for the finer things of life, Tony has consistently been a center of intelligent conversation. His deep concern for the aesthetic, however, has not dulled his flambouyant sense of humor nor his boundless physical energy. Combine this agile mind with a dynamic personality and the end product must be a truly successful life. , . ALFRED P. RICCOMINI, B.S. . Management . Sodality lg Dean's List 2, 3: Class Treasurer 25 Management Club 2, 3, 4g intramural Football I, 25 Intramural Basketball I, 25 Passion Play Committee 4: R.o.T.c. 1, 2, 3. Al came to us from the Prep and brought with him his talent for high marks and a most im- pressive personality. A good natured fellow with a quick sense of humor ably describes Al. His ethical approach to all subjects will surely guide him onlthe path of success. Through the years Al will be remembered as Accounting a true friend and Fordham man. ' IOSEPH X..i ROGERS, B.S. Management Class President,4: Class Vice President-25 Class lm-iggfi lg Philosophy Club 51 Junior Prom Com- l06'S ready smile and pleasing attitude have made many friends for him. His quick wit together with his ability to be serious when the occasion demands will certainly assure h1IIl success. TERRY LEE ROLLO, B.S. BERNARD E. ,RfILEY, B.S. Accoimting Sodality I, 2: O'Mailia Business Club 55 Philosophy Club 55 Accounting Society fl, 5g Reidy Forum 7. ' Cheerful and easy going, Bud left the campus to become an asset of the evening session. He made the accomplishing of a high average look easy. His practical outlook on life and his sea of knowledge in accounting will carry him a long way. . 1 A I E 1 1 fi-Z 5 'A . ,,,. my f 7 , 1745 iff! rv. 'iii 1 1 4 sf aw Wm 'wvepa ' a f , I QF- gi in A Q --' -"5 ,-jl'.'- :LJ4 1 ' tbi 15,-5.7 f - .3 - 1- i- K. N. i f:'..j 5- 'eff' - "Hifi l1""-i 'iv 1 P---"' it g. " ' - V :L I -N .. . ,I i d' . fe? Sodality l, 4: Class President lg Student Councilg Loyola Business Club 1, 4g Maroon Quill lg Arles 3, 4: Mission Dance Committee l, 2, 35 Student Council Committee lj Annual Communion Breakfast Committee 3: Accounting .Society lv, 2, 3, 45 Balance Sheet 35 Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive l. Terry's amicable Wag' has made her an all around favorite wit her fellow students. Vivaciousness, coupled with a true 'sense of values, can only lead to the fulfillment of all her endeavors. ANTHONY M. RYBAS, B.S. Marketing Sodality 3, 45 Class President 2: Aries 45 Student Directory 35 Junior Prom Committee 3g Arnold Air Society 3, 4g Officers' Club 41 Marketing Club 2, 3, 4: Propeller Club 3, 4g Intramural Football l, 25 R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4. This intelligent conversationalist will, upon graduation, give his services to the Air Force, where, no doubt, he will win as many friends as he did at Fordham. None of us can forget the wit and natural sense of humor that have endeared Tony to his fellow students. .,,4,.,,-.1 uli , xii' We 88 CHARLES C. SANTARE, B.S. Fordham Forum I, 2, 3, 45 Maroon Quill l, 2, 3, 45 Aries I, 2, 3, 4g Intercollegiate Bowling I, 2, 3, 4, Captain 2, 3, 45 Intramural Bowling I, 2, 3, 4, Sec- retary 2, President 3, 4: Music Club 25 Accounting Society I, 2, 3, 45 Block F Club 3, 45 U. S. Marine Corps, 3 years. Charlie's infectious personality has made him one of the most popular students at Fordham. His glib tongue has made him the center of many spirited discussions. A successful career will not be difficult for Charlie to attain. ANTHONY I. SALPIETRO, B.S. Accounting Class Secretary 25 Intramural Football I, 2, 3g ln- tramural Softball l, 2, 35 Intramural Basketball l, 2, Economics Club 3, 4g Accounting Society 2, 3, 41 R.O.T.C. l. Tony's humor and good nature have livenecl up Reidy Hall for the past four years. Ener- getic and personable at all times he was u sought after companion at all class social functions. If a happy-go-lucky nature is an attainment of his goal, Tony may pack away his troubles-his good fortune is assured. ,,.4.175. 1 -.,gfi.'g.-- W , - it . ,I I-l :ir 3, in V fjga: C . . ij, I 'f" . YA 59' : If ,tj IX A , A -iff :l f 'f.. A' . . .il Y y . r xp rl H", n , .' ' 4 . , fi rr ffl ' L :Bl ,Q -ji uv., 5 - I ,, b '-'T' -'!- V - N, .. df.-,ijael E LK,-5 a. , 75.21, ' 02.415, "-ir' vit." :W 1 - . i5f',f" .214 .9 35. ' . -'af -:lf '41 ' I . mir--f.' ' if . JOSEPH A. SALVATO, B.S. Marketing Class Secretary 25 Junior Prom Committee 35 Market- ing Club 3, 4g Propeller Club 3, 45 Intramural Foot- ball 25 Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 45 Intramural Football 2, 3, 41 Freshman Footballg R,O.T.C. I, 2. Whenever or wherever you meet joe, his smile, friendly manner and witticisms relate to all that he has mastered the art of making friends. His success at Fordham is only a start and an indication of greater things to come. Accounting EUGENE K. SAUTNER, B.S. Management Sodality l, 2: Dean's List 35 Philosophy Club 35 Aflagiagaement Club 2, 3, 4g Intramural Basketball On the surface, Gene is reserved and quiet. This is a bit misleading, for Gene is one fel- low who looks at all sides of a question before talking. His deep perception, logical reason- ing and wonderful disposition all contribute to making him a most popular, interesting person besides practically guaranteeing him success. JOHN M. SCHMIDT, B.S. General Business Maroon Quill 3, 45 Aries 45 Management Club 2, lunlor Prom Committee 35 Officers Club 4, Market- lng Club 3: Varsity Swimming 3, 4, Water Polo 4 Intramural Basketball l, 2g Block F Club 3, 4 R.O.T.C. 1, 2, 3, 4. Always a hard working individual, John has contributed much to the success of our Senior class. Many of the activities have benefited greatly through his intense participation. As an athlete Smitty holds two letters from the Varsity Swimming Team. The combination of a genial personality and an ambitious na- ture are Iohn's assurance of a happy and successful future. JAMES C. SCANNELL, B.S. Management Sodality 7, 2, Class Treasurer 2: Class Secretary lg Management Club 2, 3, 45 Blood Drive 2, 35 Inter- collegiate Bowling 4g Intramural Basketball I, 2, 4, Literary Society 3, 4g Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive I, 2g R.O.T.C. l, 25 U. S. Army, 2 years. Jim with his pleasing personality and easy going manner is one of the nicest men in class. Unassuming and good natured he is sure to go far in the business world. WALTER A. SCANNELL, B.S. Management Maroon Quill 4g Aries 3, 45 Management Club 2, 3, 45 junior Prom Committee 3j WFUV 3, 45 R.O.T.C. Although Walt is composed of the usual set of attributes, the things which will endear him in our hearts forever are his incomparable talents in the aquatic field and his specialty number in oar tossing. We his fellow students would not be too surprised if, someday soon, we pick up a newspaper only to discover that Walt will attempt to swim the Atlantic. Good luck, good fellow, God's speed!! FRANCIS C. SCHMITT, B.S. Accounting Sodality lf Dean's List lj Student Directory 3 Junior Prom Committee 35 Intramural Football l 2 3g Accounting Society 2, 3, 45 "56" Activities Com mittee 2, 35 Fordham Sailing Association l, 2, 3 4 Commodore 2, 3g R.O.T.C. l, 2,f3, 4, D.M.S. 4. Frank's well rounded personality has been exhibited in all phases of college life. His ac tive social life on and off campus is a fre quent topic of Monday morning pre-class con versation. Frank's enthusiasm for sailing was responsible for the foundation of the Ford ham Sailing Association. 89 CARMINE V. SCUDERE, B.S. Accounting Sodality 3, 4j Philosophy Club 3, 4,' Democratic Club 151, gntrxamural Basketball I, 25 Accounting Society Steadfast in his beliefs and quick to defend them, Mel has reached maturity before many of his classmates. His conscientious attitude and altruistic demeanor towards his class- mates are but a few of his hallmarks. His distinctive personality, enabling him to reap the benefits of a Iesuit education, promises a successful future. JOHN F. SCHNEIDER, B.S. Accounting Sodality I, 3, 4, Councillor 4: Student Council 45 Fordham Forum 3, 4, Vice President 35 Maroon Quill I, 2, 3, 4, Circulation Manager 2, Managing Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4g Aries 3, 4, Subscriptions Manager 4g Student Directory 35 lnterclass Dinner Committee 35 Mission Dance Committee 31 Junior Prom Committee 3, Downtown Treasurer 3g Blood Drive 2, 3, 41 Intramural Basketball 43 Literary Society 3, 4, Accounting Society 2, 3, 4, Balance Sheet 3, 4. One of Room 8l0's mainstays, Jack has proven to be the quiet force behind many student undertakings. Aside from his reserved perseverance, his leadership ability has made him an outstanding figure in the Class of '56, JOHN M. SCORCE, B.S. Accounting Sodality 3, 45 Dean's List lg Class Treasurer 2: Class Secretary 3, 45 Philosophy Club 3, 45 Democratic Club 3, 45 Intramural Basketball 1, 21 Accountino Society I, 2, 3, 41 R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4: N.C.O. Club 3: Officers' Club 4. Jack is one of the top men in setting clothes styles in the marble campusf Though shy and attempting to be inconspicuous, he is a shin- ing favorite of many of the female inhabitants of the Lounge. It must be his innate sincerity and charm that has accounted for so many conquests. His scholastic achievements are of no smallmeasure either. He will always be able to turn a situation into a success through his natural qualities. inf- . JOSEPH A. SCUTERO, B.S. Marketing Marketing Club 2, 3, 4: Propeller Club 3, 4: Vet- erans Club 3, 45 U. S. Navy, 2 years. This Navy veteran is one of the friendliest and most dependable members of the Senior class. joe was at the top of the personality list for the four years that he spent at Fordham. This friendly attitude and ability for hard work will carry him to the highest in the business world. 90' fgiiyfka 'Kg WALTER G. SEIDEL, B.S. Management Management Club 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee 35 Propeller Club 45 Intramural Football I, 2, 35 Intramural Softball I, 2, 3: Ec0nOmICS Club 3. 4- Always a smile always a friendly greeting- thats Walt. He has been noted for his ad- venturous spirit which he exhibited by taking a trip to Alaska. His calm and collected man- ner will assure an untroubled future as he forges his way to success. CHARLES 1. SEIDLER, jr., B.S. Accounting Sodality l, 2, 3, 41 Dean's List l, 21 Varsity Sailing Team i, 2, 3, 41 Accounting Society 2, 3, 41 Balance Sheet 3, 41 Block F Club 3, 41 Intramural Swimming 21 R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 41 N.C.O. Club 3: OffiCers' Club 4. Charlie's quiet and reserved manner cloak to some extent his genuine friendliness. His cool, easy-going way and pleasing personality insure his success with his co-workers, and his capacity for quiet concentration will carry him far in the accounting profession. The many friends he has made will retain good memories of him and look forward to future lg? 1-4, P K 'fair' A. B.S. Marketing meetings. Accounting Gfifgamural Football l, 2, '31 Intramural Basketball Sllleelt lgxrcgesl-351 iAc5oL5nti1ngCSoclety 3, 41, Balance . .... , , , , adet Officers Club 4. Don is the genial type who gets on well with all his classmates. He is well known as an able and conscientious student and as one of the' first to see the humor of any situation. This blending of humor and studies has en- abled him to reach the happy medium and be numbered among "Fordham's best." JAMES A. SLEAR, Jr., B.S. PATRICK I. SHEAHAN, B.S. Management Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Vice Prefect 2, 4, Freshman Vice Prefect l, Apostolic Committee 31 Alpha Beta Kappa Honor Society 41 Who's Who 41 Class Presi- dent l, 21 Class Vice President 31 Aries 31 Manage- ment Club 2, 3, 41 Mission Dance Committee 2, 3, 41 Junior Prom Committee 31 Blood Drive 21 Founder Activities Award 21 Annual Communion Breakfast Committee 3, Chairman 3j Intramural Football l, 21 Intramural Basketball l, 21 Christmas Dance Committee 31 Intramural Softball i, 21 Pas- sion Play Committee 31 United States Marine Corp, 2 years1 Veteran's Club 3. Personable well-known and well liked, Pat has been an important part of every phase of Fordham life. Those who know him well will tell you that his integrity, personality, so- ciability and business acumen will allow him to go far in whatever he attempts. f K X ? f f S I f-'G r Fix :Tl 'fl ' .Fifi P A ' ' XA, -4--' . '- gf.. - S -4- -s-- ,-J. F,-4:3 f" ,LJ lx 3- f' .1.' . ', fr nr V W 1 New 2' AN' Who's Who 41 Class President 2, 3j Class Treasurer 41 Student Council 2, 3, 41 Loyola Business Club 2, 3, 41 Fordham Forum 21 Maroon Ouill 2, 3, 41 Aries 3, 41 Student Directory 3, Co-Chairman1 lnterclass Dinner Committee 2, 31 Student Council Committee 2, 31 Junior Prom Committee 3, Chairman 31 Blood Drive 2, 31 Ring Committee 3, Chairman 31 Alpha Beta Kappa Committee 31 Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, President 41 Propeller Club 3, 41 Literary Soqiety.3, 4, President 3, 41 Maroon Key 2, 3, 41 University Council 31 U. S. Marine Corps, 3V2 years. Amicable, ambitious and competent are the characteristics of jim. His record as a con- sistent class officer shows the esteem that his fellow students have for him. Always an ac- tive participant in extra-curricular activities, jim has shown his ability to be a leader-a quality which guarantees him succelss. PATRICK 1. SMITH, B.S. Management Management Club 3, 4g Intramural Football I, 25 Intramural Basketball 2, 3: R.O.T.C. I, 2. Pat, who thrives on class and baseball dis- cussions, always manages to start just before the tend of the class. Pat's magnetic per- sonality, good sense of humor, and fine record STANLEY D. SMITH, B.S. Management Management Club 2, 3, 45 Intramural Basketball I, 21 A.F.R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 45 Officers' Club 4. Whether it be on the Rose Hill campus or in his home territory of Forest Hills, Stan is recognized by all as an outstanding person- ality and a truly affable guy. Combining his friendly, ever-present smile with a strong de- termination, we know Stan will enjoy much success along the highway of life. iff' will enable him to succeed easily in the future. ,, . ,,, .Y ,, KVI' u 4 wf 92 GEORGE 1. SODEN, B.S. Management Management Club 2, 3, 41 Junior Prom Committee 35 Aries 45 Intramural Football If Intramural Base- ball 3g A.F.R.O.T.C. I, 2. George has distinguished himself by his cheerful attitude and amicable disposition. If an easy smile is an asset, then George will never show a loss. Serious and determined, he will make good in any of his undertakings. JOHN J. SNEE, B.S. Marketing Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club 3, 45 Intra- mural Football 2, 3g Intramural Basketball I, 2, A.F.R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 41 Arnold Air Society 3, 4g Officers' Club 4. The long trip from Baldwin, Long Island soon discouraged Iack and he left the rank of dayhops to become one of the Fordham boarders. In the four years that he has been at Reidy he has brightened his classes with a quick wit and an affable personality. He is a quiet and intelligent member of the Rose Hill Marketing majors. His great spirit and steady Ferseverence have proven him to be a good eader and a true Fordham man. CARMEN O. SPALLA, B.S. Accounting Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Co-Chairman of Sodality Bulle- tin, Class Secretary l, Fordham Forum 2, 3, 4, Mulry Council of Debate I, Maroon Ouill I, 3, 4, Aries l, 3, 4, Student Directory 3, lnterclass Dinner Committee 3, Mission Dance Committee 3, 4, Stu- dent Council Dance Committee 2, International Club 1, Propeller Club 2, 3, Literary Society 3, 4, Maroon 'Cey 3, 4, Accounting Society 2, 3, 4. Carmen's warmth and sincerity have left an indelible mark on the hearts of her fellow students. Manifesting all the ideals of Ford- ham, her vivaciousness, modesty and intelli- gence will carry Carmen to the success she deserves. JOHN D. STRATON, Jr., B.S. Management Sodality 3, 4, 5, Vice Prefect 4, Prefect 5, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, O'Mailia Business Club 3, 5, Philos- ophy Club 5, Maroon Quill 5, Shealy Debating So- ciety 3, Annual Communion Breakfast Committee 5. We will all remember Jack as a sincere friend who can always be depended upon for his sound advice and deep sincerity. His out- standing ability has won for him the admira- taon and respect of all his classmates through- out college life. Best of luck to you Iack in your new field ofendeavor. PAUL SPERRY, B.S. Accounting Sodality l, 4, Class Secretary I, Loyola Business Club 2, 3, 4, Philosophy Club 3, 4, Democratic Club 3, 4, Dramatics 3, A.F,R.O.T.C. l, 2, Mission Dance Committee 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Intramural Football l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Bowling 3, Intra- mural Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Orientation L,HA37co5intina Society l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Soft- a , , 4. A pleasin personality and manner combined with a subtle sense of humor make Paul one of the most popular members of his class. These assets will undoubtedly assist him as he heads for the top in the business world. WILLIAM 1. STAGG, B.S. Marketing Aries 4, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Propeller Club l, 3, 4, A.F.R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4: Officers' Club 4. Bill, hailing from Jersey, is an avid bowling fan whose unassuming manner and serene na- ture are but two of his many excellent quali- ties. He is never conspicuous in manner yet he can always be heard defending his views and ideals. His natural poise, ability for con- versation and perfection in clothes make him an excellent mixer in any group. Bill should be a sure fire success as an officer in the Air ftiforce and the career he chooses in civilian 1 e. THOMAS I. STUDDERT, B.S. ' Management Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Who's Who 4, Aries 4, Student Directory 3, Advertising Chairman 3, Management Club 2, 3, 4, Mission Dance Committee 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Annual Communion Breakfast Committee 2, Intramural Football 7, 2, 3, Intra- mural Basketball l, 2, 3, Intramural Representative I, 2, 3, 4, "56" Activities Committee I, 2, 3.14, President I, Vice President 2, Treasurer 3, 4, Christ- mas Dance Committee 3, Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 2, R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, 4, Officers' Club 4, Arnold Air Society 3, 4. If cheerfulness and -dependability are the imakings of successful men, then Tom most certainly will be among, their ranks. He will always e remembered y his many friends as a hard worker and a conscientious student. His qualifications assure him a very successful future. 93 Marketing JAMES G. SWEET, B.S. Marketing Dean's List i, 2, 31 Beta Gamma Sigma Honor So- ciety 3, 45 Class Vice President 3, 41 Philosophy Club 3, Fordham Forum 2g lnterclass Dinner Com- mittee 3, Toastmaster 3j Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Alpha Delta Sigma 3, 4, Assistant President 3, 4g Military Service U. S. Army, 2 years. A keen intellect is one of jim's evident attri- butes. This conscientious family-man has evidenced the determination and mature per- spective which can only lead to a richly de- served accolade in his chosen endeavors. H-ere is a man we know will be numbered by all among the "never to be forgotten." BENJAMIN F. THOMAS, B.S. CHARLES E. THOMAS, B.S. Management Who's Who 45 Sodality i, 2, 3, 4, Editor Mariana i, Assistant Editor 35 Dean's List i, 2, 31 Gold Medal Winner 35, Maroon Quill i, 2, 3, 4, Photography Edi- tor 4: Arles i, 2, 3, 4, Photography Editor 4, Stu- dent Directory 3,' Management Club 2, 3, 4: R-ing Committee 25 Intramural Football I, 2, 3, Intra- mural Basketball lg Reidy Forum ig Christmas Dance Committee l, 31 Football Weekend Committee 2, 35 N.C.O. Club 2, 3, President 3g intramural Softball I, 2: R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4: Pershing Rifles I, 2, Alumni Officer 45 Officers' Club 4, Valentine Hop Committee 2g Distinguished Military Student 45 Jun- ior Prom Committee 35 Senior Prom Committee 45 Mission Dance Committee i, 2, 3, 4. An ardent worker ,in all undertakings, Charlie has made his specialty photography, you've only to scan this edition for proof of his ability. His keen mind has 'placed him among the top men in his class. His friendliness will insure his making use of his talents to achieve success. Junior Prom Committee 35 Marketing Club 3, 4g Propeller Club 3, 4: Alpha Delta Sigma 3, 4g Intra- mural Football ig Veterans Club 3, 4,- "Rampages" 3, 41 U. S. Army, 2 years. A well liked fellow, Ben has proven himself to be a friendly and sincere Fordham gentle- man. Ben started at Fordham before the class of '56 and came tonour class after a sojourn with "Uncle Sam . We know Ben will succeed at whatever he endeavors in the future. .-am' EUDOLPH 1. THURNES, B.S. Accounting Sodality ig Aries 45 Accounting Society 2, 3, Ag Balance Sheet 3, 41 Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 2,' R.O.T.C. i, 2. His quiet, easy going manner has always kept Rudy high in the esteem of his classmates. Quick with an assisting hand, many activities have been the beneficiary of his tireless energy. There is no doubt that Rudy's place on the ladder of success will be high. 94 -me-'W' ANN MARIE TOSTI, B.S. Marketing Sodality I, 2, 3, 4: Fordham Forum 25 MaroOD Quill l, 2, 3, Co-Circulation Manager 35 Arles 3: Student Directory 35 Mission Dance Committee 42. 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee 3g Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club 3, 45 Gamma Alpha Chl 2, 3. 4, Treasurer 35 Maroon Key 3, 4. That quiet irrestible charm that won Ann the friendship and admiration of all her fellow students will surely bring her success and happiness in the future. RICHARD P. TRAMONTOZZI, B.S. Marketing Sodality 3, 4, Mariana Editor 3, Central Council 3, Alpha Beta Kappa Honor Society 4, Who's Who 4, Aries 2, 3, 4, Subscriptions Manager 3, Editor-in- Chief 4, Student Directory 3, Chairman and Editor 3, Mission Dance Committee 2, 3, Publicity Com- mittee 3, Junior Prom Committee 3, Chairman of Sales, Chairman of Decorations, Master of Cere- monies 3, Annual Communion Breakfast Committee 3, Alpha Beta Kappa Chairman 3, Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Propeller Club 2, 3, 4, Alpha Delta Sigma 3, 4, Intramural Football l, 2, Intramural Softball I, 2, 3, Freshman Orientation 4, "56" Activities Committee 3, 4, President 3, 4, Christmas Dance Committee 3, Publicity Chairman 3, Senior Prom Committee 4, Who's Who Committee 3, 4, Chairman 3, Military Service Air Force, 4 Accounting years. His leadership, spirit and maturity will not only make him successful, but will reflect Fordham proudly to the business world. JOSEPH S. TUCCI, B.S. General Business 'S0d?i'fY l: Aries 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Mar- lkeflflg Club 3, Intramural Football 2, Intramural ,Basketball 2, 3, "56" Activities Committee 3, 4, ,Christmas Dance Committee 3, Boarder Council 4, Varsity Basketball Manager 2, A.F.R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4. IOS has always been one of the outstanding personalities at Fordham. A serious minded Student with an exceptional sense of humor His initiative and leadership qualities are cer- tain to assure him success in his field of en- ideavor. ADALBERT E. ULLMANN, B.S. f f iii 2' FRANCIS M. C. TROTTA, B.S. ,f.',i, Xi- X Accounting 1 If ' Philosophy Club 3, 4, Accounting Society l, 2, 3, 4. WW J H I lx W F rank's congenial personality and spontaneous Loy O I-A i sense of humor have enlivened many an hour 'Q' spent in acquiring knowledge. His ability for making and keeping numerous friends indi- K Cates clearly that he will succeed in Whatever K field of endeavor he undertakes. Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Co-Chairman of Sodality Bulle- tin, Fordham Forum 2, Aries 4, Passion Play 3, 4, Mission Dance Committee 3, 4, Junior Prom Com- mittee 3, Blood Drive 3, Literary Society 3, 4, Maroon Key 2, 3, 4, Accounting Society 2, 3, 4, Football Weekend Committee 3. Endowed with excessive vitality and a spirit for fun, Al can be counted on to keep things from getting dull, whether in the classroom or on the campus. His spontaneous outbursts have sprung a smile from teacher and student alike., A good student and an enthusiast about almost everything from accounting to class parties Al is usually instrumental in making for a good time. His sincere nature and friendly disposition have made him one of the most beloved of the City Hall Division. ARTHUR E. UPTON, B.S. Accounting Sodality lg Fordham Forum 45 Maroon Quill 4, Stu- dent Directory 3,' Intercollegiate Bowling 2, 3, 4, Intramural Bowling 2g Maroon Key 3, 4, Blood Drive 3g Accounting Society 3, 4, Balance Sheet 3g Block F Club 3, 4: A.F.R.O.T.C. l, 2. Quick-Witted, Well versed and personality plus are adjectives that could be best used to describe Artie. Though one of the athletic stalwarts of the class, he still finds that "SOO" game very elusive. We feel sure that wherever he may go, others will appreciate his many fine qualities as much as we do. JOHN E. VALLERIE, Jr., Bs. Management Management Club 2, 3, 4g Intramural Football I, 2g Intramural Basketball I, 25 U. S. Air Force, 4 years. John is the well dressed traveler from Con- necticut. Senior A takes pride in its friendly classmate who also plays a good game of golf. His riuiet and sincere manner will long e remem ered by us. ' W ' as ag., ' Rf., " ' 1 A , . . r- f,....-'fl i li - 'I I -fe I . ,i ' . p ' 4' ' I , avr lr 96 GERALD I. VEITH, B.S. Accounting Intramural Football l, 2, 3, Intramural Softball l, 2, 35 Intramural Basketball l, 2, 31 Accounting So- ciety 2, 3, 4, Delegate 2, 31 R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, 4, Officers' Club 4. Jerry has an engaging personality, even tem- perment and an overabundant sense of humor. His quiet manner intermingled with a sense of loyalty and respect for his fellow man should carry him far in whatever he un- dertakes. DONALD D. VALLERIO, B.S. Marketing Sodality 2, 3, 4g Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club I, 3, 45 R.O.T.C. l, 2. Don can be best described as an excellent student of quiet and reserved character- easily liked by all who came in contact with him during his four years on campus. His boyish smile and sartorial ele ance have made him a standout personality about the school. These traits should be invaluable assets to him in his future life. ROBERT J. VITARELLI, B.S. Management Sodality I, 21 Maroon Quill 3, 4: Management Club 2, 3, 45 Mission Dance Committee 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 R.O.T.C. l, 2. Bob is quiet and soft spoken in nature. His excellent sense of humor combined with his high intellectual powers are assurance that he will find success in the world. Bob will always be remembered for his friendly manner and willingness to help others. ALFRED J. WOLOSZ, B.S. Accounting Sodality 4: Dean's List If Accounting Society 3, 4. Quiet affable and efficient, Al is never con- spicuous in manner but always sincere in his convictions. His ability and seriousness are sure to bring him success and happiness in the business world. 'Q ,ff ,Queue- EDWARD C. VORWERK, B.S. Accounting Aries 45 Intramural Football 2, 35 Intramural Bas- ketball 2, 3g Accounting Society 3, 4g Balance Sheet 3, 45 R.O.T.C. Officers' Club 4. Eddie came to Fordham at the beginning of Sophomore year and blended in immediately. Being friendly is second nature to Ed. With this asset we are sure that he will attain his goal in life, no matter what it may be. JAMES L. WAGAR, B.S. Marketing Aries 45 Marketing Club 2, 3, 4, PropelIer.CIub 3, 4, Vice President 3, 4: R.O.T.C. 7. Though quiet in manner and reserved in speech, jim has a tendency of making friends easily. His sincerity and conscientiousness will aid him well in his rise in the business world and in all affairs of his life. A Mar- keting ma'or Iinfs entrance into this chosen field should be marked with the same success that has been his at Fordham. WILLIAM T. WARD, B.S. Accounting St. John Berchman's Society U2, 3, 45 .Accounting Society 2, 3, 4g "56" Activities Committee 25 St Vincent de Paul Society 2: Freshman Reception 2 Bill a quiet, unassuming accounting major is one of the nicest members of the Senior Class He made his way through Fordham with a serious outlook on school. Not too serious however to enjoy a good laugh at the right time. 97 IOE G. WHITEHURST, B.S. Management Sodality 4g Student Council 2, 31 O'Mailia Business Club 2, 45 Maroon Quill 3, 4, 5, Aries 3, 4, 5g Shealy Debating Society 4g Mission Dance Commit- tee 2, 35 Student Council Dance Committee 2, 3g Junior Prom Committee 4g U. S. Navy, 4V2 years. Ioe has a natural instinct for success in the advertising Held. In school activities he has always held a res onsible position in this phase. With his lilgable personality, aggres- siveness, and sincere interest he will surely go RICHARD A. WILLIAMS, B.S. Marketing Marketing Club 2, 3, 4g Propeller Club 3, 4, Alpha Delta Siqma 3, 45 Intramural Football 2. Dick has joined the ranks of those who will never be forgotten by their classmates. His ability to mix has enabled him to capture the friendship of all who know him, and we are sure that this rare quality, plus his outstand- ing leadership and alertness, will assure him success in his field of endeavor. a long way in his chosen endeavor. ROBERT A. WIEDERECHT, B.S. Accounting Class President 25 Class Secretary 5, Student Coun- cil 2g Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, 55 Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 4, 5. Big Bob is sure to have a brilliant future ahead of him. His generosit? has no bounds and his enial popularity wil always make us proud og our Bobl LOUIS F. XAVIER, Jr., B.S. Accounting Sodality lj Aries 45 Intramural Basketball lg Econ- omics Club 41 Accounting Society 2, 3, 4: Balance Sheet 3, 45 Intramural Softball 1, 2g A.F.R.O.T.C. l. Quiet. easy going and a "real buddy" best describe this Queens commuter, a fellow who, is never in the limelight but always is there when there is work to be done. Lou is a real student under pressure and always a serious thinker with time for a laugh. He is the type of fellow you want on both the office payroll and on your list of friends. With these at- tributes Lou will certainly make a niche for himself in the business world. 98 JOSEPH I. ZACCARIA, B.S. Management Management Club 2, 3, 4. Ioe's congenial manner and warm interest in his classmates are highly appreciated. Those who have been fortunate enough to number him among their close friends will always be proud of this Fordham graduate. .ei JOSEPH G. ZULLI, B.S. . Marketing Sodality I, 2, 31 Marketing Club 2, 3, 45 Propeller Club 3, 45 Intramural Football 35 "56" Activities Committee 2g Christmas Dance Committee 35 Jesuit Seminary Fund Drive 25 U. S. Army, 2 years. A willingness to work and a good nature lie beneath joeis quiet character. Work awaits this ex-serviceman who will surely have suc- loless and happiness wherever life may lead im. cgi? 'M 73 A neg f' . R A Wil 2 f f ff? l X ix llfm f E: if il f l W1 L X K Al ll! ill XR- f l x 11,-1-ll Q- lf If For all those students wh have the ability cl zikfczzizmisuifsfiizza hf.eduf:,zff0n 'ff ' unoenqnabuates 'W' W 1. -silo - 4 - jg 5-., -, .- ,,-,352-Q' z- . 1- 41,4 ,rf ,,g,w,s4 .,1. . 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P . , . , , , , ff: ..' ,' ff: ,- Q , fy ff x , ' Q, -4 5 ' ' ,, , if Q, v il. M.. fi b ,iQ:,WQf 4." I ,A A 'QJ4 ,W , 5 X , ' ' ' . ,M-I .v ' m,,.,,,, N- x vl- W-W1 ' -'www .,.,,....4..,... -mv., .wx W l .ww ww- I. 'Gb' 6 'lk' . . B ' .wannlvn wg., W.. , . ,, Ms . .L Q , I - :X y :Mb ww' 21- V A H A . ' K' "' X ,Q-yah wr U N 9 .W My KM mug ' ff.. . ' ' by . ' . X, N nv- ,' MS:-iwvs-f3'x,2 3 5 A , 'Q . . M, 1' mi l QM!-5 ., Jumons Thomas A. Wogan President Joseph X. Rice Secretary Joseph I. Kuftzke Treasurer John A. Crowley Q , I , V Vice President 'George A' DSMOH Fourth Year A CITY HALL 104 A. Devitt, Jr. Frank B. Dori David B. Drohan Thomas E. Freeburn Thomas F, Keane James Patrick Mahon William T. McTieman Joseph A. McVay, Jr. Andrew T. Robustelli 'Z 'Q' QT'-7 'cag- 'hw' At this time we have completed the fourth of our five years at Fordham School of Business, Evening Ses- sion. As we have treaded over the path toward graduation, we can look back with pride, for we have had four highly successful years at college. Our President, Tom Wogan, has taken an active part in the Student Council. He has held the position of Chairman of the Alpha Beta Kappa Committee and was the Evening Chairman of the Annual Communion Breakfast. 'His past activities indicate a bright future for next year. John Crowley, the Vice President, has done a commendable job in class leadership when Tom was busy with Council affairs. Joseph Rice, the Secretary, and Joseph Kurtzke, the Treasurer have done a fine job in their respective positions. The Interclass Dinner and the Mission Dance were Well attended by our class. We also boast of a fine Intramural Basketball Team which last year finished in the first division. We intend to have a bigger and better five this year, which has the complete backing of those who are not inclined to active participation in sports. Members of the class may be found in the Sodality of the Blessed Sacrament, Shealy Debating Society and the O'Mailia Business Club. Although we were active, our extra curricular activities did not take up all of our time, for We have maintained a high scholastic average as a class. Each and every member can be very proud of this fact because each has made a contribution towards it. L The married members have not neglected their duty to Wife and family, and it is with great pride that We announce family additions over the past year to John Morrissey, Al Senkow, Joe Rice, Joe Kurtzke and Bill Walls. . Ours is a friendship that has been growing now for four years. It has been cultivated into a feeling of closeness and mutual respect through united activity. Our Treasury of Memories will indeed be filled with happy experiences by the time we arrive at that not too distant goal. 105 Alfred Senkow VVilliam John Walls Srd john I. Byrne Eugene F. Clinton Kevin Francis Durkin Gerard F. Egan '23- '29 .ep-v After four years of hard work in the Evening School of Business, our class still retains the spirit and friend- liness that has been predominant for the first three years. Credit for the maintenance of this spirit is given to the .class officers as follows: Tom Lokay, President, Robert Young, Vice President, and Kevin Erath, Treasurer. Tom Lokay is the inspiration for active participation in extracurricular activity in his class. Tom is Vice Pres- ident of the O'Mailia Business Club and he has led lim Sexton, Art Costigan, Kevin Erath, and William Raftery into active participation. In light of the work Tom has done this past year, he is the candidate most likely to succeed to the Presidency next year. We are also very proud of Gene Clinton who is the official Evening School Photographer. He has taken many beautiful pictures which can be seen in this book. The Sodality ofthe Blessed Sacrament is represented by Pat Murphy, Iim Sexton, and William Raftery. We are proud of the record we have established thus far and we will try to add to it in the coming year. As we look forward, we find just one short year remaining. Time passes swiftly building up a mountain of memories which will be remembered long into the future. At this time we wish to renew our pledge of loyalty to Fordham. We promise to live up -to the fine Jesuit Education we have received, and will do our best to influ- ence others by our good example. We intend to strengthen our ties to Fordham over the next year in order that We will remain close to Fordham after we have left her hallowed halls. 106 ,J Donald T. MacDougall Charles W. McAdam Michael McKeown Patrick I. Murphy William E Raftery John Edward Stevenson, Ir. Sexton William T. Timothy Fourth Year CITY HALL Kevin I. Erath Treasurer 107 Thomas P. Lokay President Robert I. Young Vice President J L A Michael E., Cashman Joseph M. Bennett Leonard E. Bielsld George B. Brosan A ' President., 5,5 . . , no 1- ' lfgll, , ' gs - .. 'va G? - 1: i ' L W ... V' ,..'ir" 's-- I e ' lf "1 ?1:EE2E51gi V -w X. James V. Corcoran Robert J. Cummins Tarn De St. Aubin James A. Dirr Donald F ., Hopkins J A Vice President Richard L. Patz Secretary James J. Gallagher Treasurer "4 - 'W ' ' 'msn' ' Q, any lr. . .-' ' ,-.gr E 3.35, -' ' . -- ftp . . . , " Aff 1g--::::., - ..z a '-'.s.-g-5-5:1195 ifsi 2" .. Jiri . Donald A. Duffy Elia A. Fiata Donald F. Firming Edward J. F ollis ,Junior DEALY HALL 108 'Glu' Rosario Ruffino Michael A. Striano Patrick I. Talbot Joseph R. Thompson William H. Ticho Joseph M --..... John A. Garrity Leo M. Henderson Lawrence E. Jordan NVilliam F. Kelleher Edgar Cp Kenna Edward Marsico . McLaughlin John P. McQuade WVilliam D. O'Brien Thomas I. Packert William C. Pendergast David P. Reilly 1 fc 'R 'Sf as Q' S..-h We have progressed from our stage as skeptical Sophomores to an awakening in Junior year of all that Ford- ham has to offer us. The school spirit that typified our class for two years has become intensified. We have par- ticipated to a greater extent this year in the various extra-curricular functions of our school. This was illustrated by the fine turnout of our class at the Student Council Social, the Junior Prom, intramurals, and the various other undertakings of the school year. The anxiety we felt as Sophomores at the new experience of entering our major field of study has been re- placed by our enthusiasm to "make goodf' We have kept, however, the general spirit of good will that proceeds from a diversified collection of characteristics and personalities. As the year draws to a close we look back with happy memories of the friendship and knowledge we have all acquired, with the full awareness that it has been a fruitful year for Junior A. 109 Robert K. Bethencourt Daniel M. Bianca Donald Boyle john P. Brennan james L. Canny William I Carter is tram., Q", Michael j. Cassidy Francis j. D'Andrea john V. Donnelly Gerald V. Esposito john j. Farrelly Stanley G Fitzgerald ing. p Daniel D. Griffin john W. Kelly Warren R. Koch Frederick j. Martin David A. Meise Anthony j Nxcohm At long last we have finally become juniors. Although our number has been reduced, junior B still retains the spirit that makes true Fordhamites. We started the year off with the election of four competent class officers: Ed Kilkelly, President, Ed Chappa, Vice President, Tom Sexton, Secretary, john Gavin, Treasurer. This year junior B, as always, participated fully in the many activities of the school. Stan "The Marine, Fitzgerald and Ed Kilkelly represented us on the track team and john Brennan was a member of the fine soccer team. Mike Cassidy, Bob Bethencourt and john Rizzo were active members of the Sodality. We have two fine journalists, Warren Koch and Bill Carter, whose by-lines have appeared in many various publications. junior B has a number of hard workers, the Accounting Majors, john Kelly, Frank D'Andrea, john Pfeiffer and others al- ready mentioned. john Riccillo played an important role in the success of the Interclass Dinner as did other mem- bers of our clan. In every class there is a great variety of personalities and junior B is no exception. There are the silent type: Fred Martin, David Meise, Fred Schwartz, john Sheehan, john Smith, Bud Schuler, jack Saley, and john Gavin. Then there are the class comedians: Dan Bianca, jerry Esposito, jim Canny, Andy Nicoline and jim Solomon. john Farrelly and Don Boyle are two of our future lieutenants. We all wait with great expectations to see james Mortell make the nine o'clock bell. junior B wishes a hearty "welcome back" to Dan Griffin, john Rizzo and Tom Rabbit who have completed their tour of duty with Uncle Sam. Now at the end of our junior year we would like to express our deep appreciation to Fordham, its wonder- ful faculty, and to junior B whose joint efforts made this page possible and this year a fruitful one. 110 N ai' ' Q Thomas P. Rabbltt John A. Riccillo 5' , . 1" ,, tu ' ' - ' .:::::n:u?5 John Rizzo James A. Salmon Stewart I. Schuler 1-1 ,4 Edward A. Kilkelly President fl' 4 Junior B DEALY HALL 111 12- -6- Ioseph P. Sheehan John P. Smlth I -If Thomas T. Sexton Treasurer Edmund I. Chappa Vice President I John J. Gavin Secretary Gerald J. Hennessy Vice President john W. Murphy Secretary Thomas Ig Albino Robert F. Bishop Edward A. Bugniazet Paul G. if-Q-7 'Nur' Raymond I. Burkhardt Theron I. Connor john I. Cremm N1cho1as Cl'1Spl qw 'Q' if bf Richard F. Decker Robert F. Donahue Charles Dougherty Michael O. Errity Junior C DEALY HALL 112 Filippone James I. Gallego Thomas P. Gorman Raymond P. Griffin William R. Grimes Donald-I. Haig John I. Hanlon John P. Kelly James F. Lyons Ioseph P. Macchia Raymond A. Meany Thomas I. Mirante Kg John F. O'Brien Edward P. O'Gonnor Eugene Spadaccini james S. Thompson William I. Whelan Robert It Young We returned to Fordham in September ready to conquer all. VVe had been through the trial of Freshman year and the struggle of Sophomore year - certainly we were now ready to hit our stride. Each of us contributed in his own way to the overall success of the year, academically, athletically and so- cially. Let's toast lim Whelan and Torn Mirante, our philosophers, Iohn Kenny and Gerry Hennessy, our artists, Jack O'Brien and Tom Murphy, our shuffleboard champs, Don Haig, Ed Bugniazet and Billy Lyons, our basket- ball stars, Hanlon and Bob Donahue for turning their football prowess to the intramural field, our Irishmen, lack Kelly, Ed Connor and Bob Young, the quiet efficiency of Bob Bishop, Ray Burkhardt, Ralph Conti, Iohn Cremin and "Doon Filliponeg the kids, Dick Decker and Chas Dougherty, our mainstays, Ray Meany and George Horri- gan, Tom Gorman, Ray Griffin and Paul Bugoni for providing excitement, our travelers, Dick Grispi, John Gam- eron, Iim Thompson and Bill Grimes, our married man, Iim Lyons, for his steadying influence, Joe Macchia and Theron Connor for their ever present smiles, "Daddy,v Gene Spadaccini. Finally, but not least, Professor Sex- ton for his advice and instruction which he so generously and cheerfully gave . . . ,Til September! 113 K' WY "fin-1-I 'fill 1955 opened the doors to the second half of our stay at Fordham. We launched into new fields of learning such as Philosophy and Literary us were together last year so the situation of getting acquainted was elim- With such a successful Sophomore year behind us we couldn't miss having an junior year. opening of the new semester came the election of officers. Chosen was Ray Ptohne,'as aveepf' Gene Price, as holder of the purse strings, Jim Dick Romeo, secretary. The was well represented in most of the school's extra curricular activities lub, Marketing Club, Maroon Quill and Aries. jim McPadden was Managing Editor of the Balance Sheet, Treasurer of the Accounting Society and Cor- responding Secretary of the Mulry Council of Debate, Dering Sprague was Financial Sec- retary of the Mulry Council while Ray Bohne was President of the Loyola Business Club, Activities Editor of the Maroon Quill and served on the Interclass Dinner Committee. Iunior A's history would not be complete without mentioning its representation in the bowling league. Joe Carger, Vince Carfarchio, Tom Molloy, Joe Cadaleta, Ray Rhone -the team that won top honors in ,55, together with lack Shea, Joe LaRocca, Ed Healey, Art Sogno, Cary Locke, John Sabo and Fred Morine, are all looking forward to an- other successful season. Ioe LaRocca is also a member of the Intercollegiate Bowling Team and is quite the expert kegler. Leading the social contingent of Iunior A is on Bob Hatala, whose little organization of music makers is always in demand. If you have ever heard them you can understand why. We are now looking forward with anticipation toward the coming year, a year whose success can not help but be consistent with those of the past. Keep your eye on the Class of '57, f 114 John Leo Collins Thomas I. Collins Charles E. Davis Thomas W. Dowling Albert joseph Flynn Ioseph M. Cadaleta Joseph William Carger Robert I. Hatala Edward I. Healey Joseph R. LaRocco Carl I. 'FQ Locke Peter I. McSherry Wrlllam N. Melvllle Thomas M. Molloy Frederick Morina, Ir. Clifford R. Palmer John E. Sabo John E. Shea 4510! Q inf' Sogno Denng I. Sprague Mlchael Eugene Tulte Frank P. Walters Junior A CITY HALL 115 Raymond W. Rohne ll H President . h a 7 Eugene K. Price , Vice President Richard F. Romeo Secretary James D. McFadden Treasurer I Iohn M. Varley President Aileen M. Hughes Secretary Theodore C. Serocke Treasurer Ann H. Egan A Q Vice President John I' Beuotu Junior B CITY HALL 116 1 .. - Class commencement on September 19 brought with it the usual confusion experienced at this time of year. Most notable was the problem of choosing the junior Economic elective. The conversation, when not occupied with the pros and cons of the various courses, was concerned with the past summers vacation and the jobs held by the various members of the class. At the end of the first week, class elections were held. Iack Varley was elected President, Ann Eagan, Vice President, Ted Serocke, Treasurer, and Aileen Hughes, Secretary. It soon became apparent as the semester progressed that the Iunior yearis courses were no pushover. We were at once exposed to Philosophy by Dr. Azar and absorbed among other small details the fact that Tony is a man. We again renewed our acquaintance with Business Law where we learned to distinguish a sale from a bailment and Bob Tocci absorbed enough detail regarding the renting of a truck to create a law of his own on the subject. In Theology class, the team of Grace Vince and Ellen Perenyi partook in some spirited debates, often times holding their own until Canon Law was quoted, ending all controversy. To round out the weekis program it is only fair to mention Tony Papa's political arguments with every Re- publican in sight with willing contributions from Pete Cunningham, Harry Arazani and Ioe Woytowich further confusing the issues, much to everyonels delight. Also of interest are the nick names fashioned for some of the gentler sex. e. g. "Gus,,' "Peaches," "Rocky" and "Bubbles.v Aside from the regular curriculum the class has been active in supporting the various social events with a good turnout for the Mission Dance and an outstanding twenty two out of twenty four attending the lnterclass Dinner. Mike Gialanella was presented with the Gold Medal for scholastic excellence and honorable mention ac- corded to Ellen Perenyi, Iohn Billatti, Fred Novak and Bob Roussey. we are proud of our class and hope to continue in the true Fordham spirit. 117 K Francis R. Callaghan Dennis I. Chin George Connolly, Jr. James Patrick Connolly john F. ., an LQ "A TRIBUTE TO THE GUYS FROM THE CALS" Like all little boys, they are made of rats and snails and puppy dog tails. They come in all sizes and shapes and all-well, no, not all nationalities but a few non-Irish slipped in. They walk and talk fmore than usj and in general outward appearances resemble most other boys their age. CVVe use the word "boys" because once they reach the quarter of a century mark, they prefer it to the more descriptive title "men".l They are contemptuous of college girls, low heeled shoes, knee socks and short hair. They dislike exams, typing reports, hats fa few have succumbedj, work and the R.O.T.C. They like fresh air, beer, their checks on the twentieth, baseball, parties, jokes and teachers who are late for class. They are noisy and boisterous, funny and idiotic. They delight in criticizing, insulting, annoying and playing practical jokes. They would be in their glory if we had pigtails and they had inkwells. Yet, if we ever get disgusted and feel like "packing it in," they are always there with an encouraging word, like "Look, kid, if you canit keep up, you donit belongf' or "shape up or ship out." They are adamant in refusing to close the window even in the middle of the winter, but they'll always hand us our coats. It might be like pulling teeth to collect money for this yearbook, but they are never slow when it comes to buying beer. It's sometimes hard to get them interested in school activities, but class parties, boatrides, impromptu trips to Central Park or any place else are sure successes. In noother group could you ever Hnd such talent-the voices of Pat f"Black and Bluevj Dunleavy, Dennis Q"Danny Boyvl Quirk, Marty C"Galway Bay"Q Barrett, and Tom fl'Mrs. Murphyis Chowderul Costello, the duet of Patty O,Leary and Bob Eustis and the imitations of john Ryan. They are all comedians any hour, any day and any place. They have a sense of humor that has never failed to produce laughs in any class yet-in three years. A book could be written about all or any one of them-they're all characters. Despite all the kidding, we think theyire wonderful and we're mighty glad to be with them. The easiest way to sum it up is to say-they're the greatest! 118 Ir, joseph C. Donohue Patrick M. Dunleavy Salvatore M. Ferrara Ioan Mannion Robert I. Marone Frank I. McKeon Helen T. Moyna Patrick I. O'Leary 41, .-95 I. Ryan Ierenuah M. Sugrue Iohn E. Traynor Junior CITY HALL Frances M. Hannafin President Edward P. Corcoran Vice President 119 Rosalie E. Bruno Secretary MQ vw '-19' sophomoues me A - V ' m,'Z- ,Class Officers ' James 'ByrnF3,-,Vice President, H, I. Murdock, President, p Sheila- Moloney, Secretary, Robert Patterson, Treasurer. S d Y A a t fC,IiTY H A L L As this semester started last fall, we awoke to the reali- zation that we had reached midpoint in our college careers. Our third year on the 'iMarble,, campus had begun. After the first few days of adjustment, we settled down to the more serious work at hand. The class leadership fell into very capable hands. Jim Murdock stepped up from his financial capacity to assume the mantle of Presidency. Bob Patterson filled the vacancy as Treasurer and Sheila Maloney was chosen Secretary. jim Byrne was Vice President. Each evening brought forth many new theories, but Friday nights settled as our favorite evening at school. Many long discussions started by Bill "lust Another Ques- tioni' Deegan enabled us to determine, to the ,utmost of our capabilities, the effects of liberal education. It was because of these debates that a large loose group would hasten later in the evening to an appointed rendezvous to assimilate the facts of the night. Has anyone noticed that "Senator" McGrain joined our Prince Albert Brigade? Bob CIt's the Devil? Kelly is still devilish. Sheila flied Knee Socksj lost her socks, or is she aware that when she blushes the colors clash? During the year, we were saddened by the death of Father Alfred Barrett whose guidance led many of us through our first year. Our professors have played a title role in making this year a very enjoyable one and we owe each of them our heartfelt thanks. XfVe are looking forward to a wonderful summer, so see you in the fall. Front Row: Arthur Hallinan, john Falzon, Eugene Morrisroe. Sheila Moloney, I-1.1. Murdock, james Byrne, Robert Patterson, Edith Nicholas, Edward McGrain. Middle Row: Michael Sullivan, Ieremia Murphy, Thomas Gannon, Thomas McGovern, John Saunders, Daniel O'Leary, james Boyle, Robert Cullen, joseph Resch, William Ryder, William Deegan. Back Row: Michael Bonagura, Donald Picciano, John Conlan, Robert Kelly, john .Morris, Nicholas DeSanctis, George Bill, Andrew Maresca. Front Row: Peter Pellerito, Charles McSorley. Liam Byrne, Marie Helg, Robert Burke, Ioseph Cammarata, Robert McDonald, Marie Speirs, joseph Sullivan, Edmund O'Kcefe. Middle Row: Iames O'Donnell, Ambrose NValkin, Henry Titus. William Jackman, Francis Kelly, Daniel O'Kane, James Harley, Kenneth Sammon. Back Row: Richard Mulligan, John O'Connell, joseph Sommers, james O'Hara, Andrew Muzzetto, VVilliam Crawford, Thomas O'Conn0r. The completion of our third year at Fordham is an ap- propriate time for recollection and speculation. XVC recall that out of the original forty students who started under what was to become the last "Five-Year Planv only 23 stu- dents are left. The average person is 25 years af age, married, a White collar worker and looking for more money. Strong bonds of friendship can be seen forming and it is a safe assumption that these friendships will last throughout the years ahead. Our classls social affair took place one evening last February at the Terminal i'Banquet Hall." At- tendance Was nearly perfect and we all had an evening to remember. The buffet table was filled with fine food and other refreshments were ample. Our hats are off to Bob Burke and Mary Speirs for their work in organizing the social affair. What the future holds only God can tell but certainly it would not be amiss if we asked that the time pass as rapidly and as pleasantly as the past three years have. VVe shall never forget our days at Fordham. They will remain with us for a long time. lfVe are very thankful to the faculty for making the first three years both informative and enjoyable. We are all looking for- ward to the next year. 123 s ,.,. Q if it if .WNW-IT Third Year Front Row: John P. O'Connor, Daniel G. Kelleher, Anthony R. Sansone, Hugh J. Gaynor, Richard J. Sweetnam, Thomas H. Murphy, Michael J. Carrieri, Raymond T. Sidor, Patrick O'Leary, John B. Bidegain. Middle Row: Arthur J. Maddock, Robert P. Clonan, Edward J. Keller, James Cosgrove, Hugh C. Kelso, Joseph T. Senko, Daniel A. Bolich, John C. Hallacy, Arthur S. Murphy, Joseph Scordato. Buck Row: David B. Morton, Larry Bell, William F. Sweetnam, Robert J. Brisson, David C. Gosse, Edward E. Nugent, Emmet B. Boylan, Fred Goettle. Camera Shy: Patricia,E. Roland. -r - A 3 .Class-'0H?icerS-. i , . Richard Sweetnam, Pifesidentg . Gaynor, Treasurer.- A ' CITY HALL WVe returned from vacation, greeted by the news that Ed Nugent took the marital plunge and joined the ranks during the summer. WVe greeted our class of veterans and fathers with a new member, Fred Goettel. Beside Ed Nugent the following left the ranks of bachelorhood, Bob Brisson, Mike Carrierri, Hugh Gaynor, and Joe Scordato with Bill Sweetnam to join them in June. Upon conducting a class poll we discovered that we had sixteen heirs to the fortunes of our representatives of the 1958 Alumni, half of which were born within the last year. Leading our fathers we find Dave Cosse with three little ones. Ray Sidor, undisturbed by all these fine examples of "wedded bliss"?? continued to delve into the finer arts of opening an envelope. Larry Bell and Ed Keller, best of friends, were having a tough battle to see who would finish his practice set first while Tony Sansone had the miracu- lous total of 182 Herald Tribune crossword puzzles com- pleted. Pat Roland and Dave Morton were seriously con- sidering leaving school for a career in the securties field and it was rumored that Emmett Boylan went out and bought ten shares of VVarren Foundry. We of Third Year C are truly grateful for the educa- tional advantages we enjoy as students of Fordham Uni- versity. Under the Religious teaching of the Priests at Ford- ham and the expert instruction of our various professors, we hope that our willingness to succeed at Fordham will be aided by the necessary ability to do Well in our studies so that one day soon we can receive our well earned degrees. 124 Front Row: john Schnappauf, Raymond NYhite, Frank Owens, XVilliam Kearney, Alan Lang, Iohn Lambert, Alan Jacobson. Middle Row: Robert Nowak, John Scafuri, Thomas Hughes, Walter Lowe, Richard Hopkins, Robert Cerronc, jose Mencer, james Bell. Back Row: Ken W'alker, Ronald Rioldle, Dennis Scully, john Felezak, Leo Dyer, Lenny Bnsile, Tom Masters, Iohn Colleg, Gerardo Muro. Last September we welcomed eight new classmates from Freshman I. These new members have contributed much both to the spirit and comradeship of the class. Jim Bell, Bob Cerrone, john Felczak, Alan jacobson and Ken VValker lead the class scholastically and are always in contention for the Dean's List. jim Bell won last year's gold medal for excellence. Athletically we are represented in both intramural and varsity competition. Frank Owens was the captain who led our intramural football team through a successful season. Tony Balsamo and Ronnie Riddle are members of the varsity baseball team, while Ralph Glorioso lends his tal- ents to the track team. Sophomore A also has quite a collection of veterans. Doug Considine, john Lambert, jim Bell, Edward Muro and Ray White complete the list. They have proven to be excellent students and have had their leadership felt in the classroom. Many of our classmates are boarders, including Jack Golligan, Lenny Basile, Leo Dyer, john Felczak, Bill Kearney, jose Mendez, Torn Masters and Ronnie Riddle. They have proven quite a puzzle to the professors, explain- ing to them why they are late for class when their rooms are so close. Torn Puite, Steve O'Hare, Ron- Tucci and "Red', Lowe serve up the class wit. Our socialites include Iohn Schnap- pauf, Ken Walker, and Dennis Scully, who are always or- ganizing parties for the class. Many of our classmates have spent more than a few years here on the Fordham Campus, Mario Russillo, John Scafuri, Ron Tucci, Ralph Glorioso, Bob Novack, and Rudy Murrain are former Fordham Prep graduates. ' 125 . ip Class Olficers It ,,'e Ronald Riddle, President, William Kearney, ViceflPres.ident Ray XVhite,1Sec'retaryg Alana 1ac0lJS0l1, TYGHSUIGI5. . 1 t v QEIALTL s Front Row: Iames McAlister, Frank Mcshane, Dan Keating, Don Bruecker, Mike Hammer, William Sheedy. Middle Row: james McGill, James Ronan, Brad Thurston, Louis Furgiuele, Daniel Kenny, Richard Sullivan, Munir Calluf. Back Row: john Flynn, Bernard Hanley, Iohn Rogan, Michael Studdert, Donald White, Bob Callan, Edward Zeman, john McGrath, Malcolm Enright. r. A- - g ' s lil ciargsiolfieers, g , James McAlister, President, Daniel Keating, Treasurer, , Williiarn Sheedy, Vice President. Sophom re B ' DEALYPIALL As the school year commenced, the Sophomore B class from room 'cStalag 17" of Dealy Hall reorganized into a more sophisticated and highly spirited group of sopho- mores. Although we have lost a few classmates from fresh- man year, our ranks have been strengthened by the addition of several mates from Freshman I and two new faces on the campus, jerry Keisling and Ken Bracutt. lerry received his first view of Fordham life last year, while Ken received his at 302 Broadway last year. Sophomore B is still a melting pot of young men from various parts of the world. Munir Calluf, who is an ardent Dodger fan, comes from Brazil, Tom Nido and Romuldo Olazabal are natives of Puerto Rico, Ernesto Fernandez, alias Ferdy, who is acclimating himself to the cold winters at Rose Hill, was born in jamaica. Those active in extra-curricular activities are Frank McShane, a prominent figure on the varsity swimming team, Munir Calluf, co-captain of the soccer team, 'KMercury,' Ed Zeman, member of the track team, and Dan Schweitzer, a prospective player on the baseball team. We also claim active members in basketball intramurals, Maroon Quill, Sodality and Aries. Members of the Veterans Club from Sophomore B in- clude Tom Lyden, Mal Enright, Bill Sheedy, Joe Mullen and Don Breuckner fthe only married men in the classj. All of them show outstanding leadership, both in class and on campus. Of course, every class has its brains, and leading in this category are Tom Keisling and Dan Keating with many following closely behind. 126 Sophomore C met once again at the beginning of its second year at Fordham. Although a few faces were miss- ing because of transfers to the Downtown Division, the class was fortunate to have some eight new faces, most of whom were from last years Freshman I class. Four of these new classmates raised the total number of veterans to ten. Elections for the class officers took place and john Rielly was elected President, OiSullivan, Vice President, Vince Keneally, Secretary and George O'Neil, Treasurer. The first three officers were also the class representatives to the committee which conducted the Freshman Reception in November. The social side of Sophomore C during the year was curtailed somewhat because of the demise of football at Fordham. However, the class was always well represented at all the dances held at Fordham during the year, and it had exceptional representation at the Sophomore Dance held in November. As a result of the grades for the first semester it can safely be said that the class is having a good academic year along with its good social year. Class Officers V. O'Sullivan, Vice President, j. Reilly, President, V. Keneally, Secretary, R. Cooperman, Treasurer. ophomore C DEALY HALL T Front How: P. Cunningham, Ed O'Sullivan, George O'Neil, Russ Coopman, Donald Herbert, James Flynn, Thomas Kiesslmy. Middle Row: john Payton, John Reilly, Michael Leyden, Paul Isacsson, Paul McGuinness, Junior Giuliano. Back Row: George,Camil1eri, John Walsh, Harry Bonizzo, Gene Campre, V, Keneally, Thomas Brown, Edward Klein. fs m'.' 7 hT" Z rl D i'C1ass Officers Q Donald Chritesien, Vice President, " Vinson, Secretary, .Albert Haefner, Treasurer. T V D q QDEALY HALL. .. Soph D achieved University recognition at the start of the year by successfully winning the University Football Championship. The class tied an all star team from Iona in its only intercollegiate contest. The class is proud of the cooperation and spirit displayed by the members of the team, the coach, and the manager, all of whom made this possible. VVe should like to thank all the other members of the class and the Business School who came out and rooted for Sophomore D, especially Father Higgins through whose prayers and help we achieved our victory. This victory was topped off by a very successful Sopho- more party held at Henry's Bay View Inn. The use of the slide rule has been an aid in the compu- tation of the odds on the future arrival of the newest ad- dition to the Iohn Terry family . . . while most of us were anxiously awaiting our mid-term grades, Tom Donovan was honeymooning in the Poconos . . . the economic boom showed itself in the purchase of new or newer cars by certain upcoming young capitalists of the class. 7 Front Row: Iohn Fiely, William Smith, Nick Penachio, Fred Repetti, Daniel Monogue, Bob Liptack, James Cullen, Paul Finnerty. Middle Row: Richard Marsico, VValter Schneider, Iohn Bennett, Thomas McDonald, Thomas Reis, john Glidden, Joseph Longo, William Kearney. Back Raw: Iohn Tern, john Callahan, Edward Vinson, Joseph Schlager, Albert Haefner, Charles von Zutphen, Gerald Ryan, Donald Christesen, james Derrico, john Handscomb. After a successful Freshman year we returned to 302 Broadway eager to start our Sophomore year. During the span of a year we have increased both our academic and extra-curricular activities. Getting off on the right foot, we elected Erich Augustin, President, joe Cosgrove, jim Hopkins and Tom Healey as Vice President, Secretary, and Treasurer, respectively. Sophomore A boasts of membership in nearly every activity in the school including The Maroon Quill, the Ac- counting and Marketing Societies, the Barrett Literary Society and Intramurals Bowling. At present, Thomas Healey, Hugh Enright, Arthur Ken- nedy and Edward O'Malley are attempting to join the ranks of the Maroon Key Society of which jim Hopkins and Erich Augustin are members. The basketball games, Mission Dance, Interclass Dinner, junior Prom and various other social activities were well attended. The class parties, as usual, were a tremendous success. As the year ends, we are thankful to be known as Ford- ham men and we more fully appreciate the opportunities presented to us to help us achieve our goal. XVe are look- ing forward to next year when we will continue our journey with the same friends and activities which make our school life at Fordham both scholastically and socially pleasant. Class Officers James Hopkins, Secretary, Erich Augustin, President, Thomas Healey, Treasurer. Sophomore A CITY HALL Front Row: Iames Coyne, Edward O'Malley, Hugh Enright, Thomas Healey, Erich Augustin, Nicholas Carducci, Paul Major. Middle Row: Vincent Sabella, Richard Cadigan, james Hopkins, Charles Lenzinger, Thomas VVendorf, Francis O'Sullivan, Andrew Taylor, VValter Brewster. Back Row: Robert Garguilo, jacob Talamas, john Bligh, Arthur Kennedy, Paul Angiolillo. 'L AQ 1 A ' rrirt t0ffiwS Bafbarag Shara, Secretary-Treasurer, ' President. r 1 ' A , C1 T Y H A L L HPORTRAITS IN MINIATURE" john jermyn to the class-"Weill rack up a mint if We hold the party theref' Bill Culhane-"Listen, for the last time, Throgg's Neck is so inside the continental limits." Patricia Fleming - "Father - there's the case of Bridie Murphy . . Maureen Hayes to Ted Reinhard-"Can you get tickets to "I've Got A Secretly' ' jack Lawler to Lorain Meola-"Let's throw the next blast at your new house." Ray Messina to the world-c'Mark you, I shall probably write the Great American Novel you are waiting forf' Barry Quinones to Barbara Shara-"How much have we got in the Fund now?" Mary Kay McAllister-"But I just can't join another thing . . . well, maybe this last onef, Lorraine Curtin to Anna Mae Roth-Well, maybe weill have just one more and catch the 11:05. Sandra Wallerius to Bill Murphy-"But 'Lola' and I donit want the same thingsf, Bill Leonard to the Eco Prof-"I donit think Keynes had all his marbles at the time." Helen Augustin and Ann Marie Lagan-"VVe donit care if we are the biggest girls, we wonit pull the curtain for the Passion Playf, Kathleen Kirchner to joan McGroary-"All you need is a snow suit, theyill rent you the skis." John Feery to the Freshman-"Theology is a cinch - just learn the names of the twelve Apostles, and youill breeze through four years." Lou Evangelista to Ralph Bargellini-'iWith me managing your campaign, Eisenhower hasn't got a chance. Bill Sullivan to Larry VVhite-"Now the way I see it, if we just eliminate debits and credits, and talk dollars and cents, there's no problem." Terry VVilliams to Dick McKeon-"I need a new bookie, the old one got raided." Front Row: Ann Marie Lagan, Louis E. Evangelista, Helen Augustine, Bill Leonard, Anna Mae Roth, Dick McKeon, Lorraine Curtin, john Feery, Sonora Wallerius. Middle Row: Bill Sullivan, Barbara Shara, Bill Murphy, Patricia Flemming, John Jermyn, Maureen Hayes, Ted Reinhard, Lorraine Meola, Terrance VVil1iams, Kathy Reiso, Jack Lawler, Esmie Chapalas. Back Row: Bill Culhane, Barry Quinones, Mary Kay McAllister, Ralph Bargellini, Larry White. Front Row: Artie Haveland, Bob Rosancla, Fred Shermen, Mike Sotllr Sheila Upp Nlary Jane Blake Bob Ta py Tom Coyne Frank P1 to Back Row: Frank Gorman, joe Leone, Ted Schimolar, Ekhart Vollmc-r junk OSull1 ai Rehxe Strrn Da e NVr11,l1t Ed hu t ski Joe Fla di Jim ODea Another year has passed for Sophomore C with every- thing stil-l intact except for one subtraction and several additions.- For our subtraction we have George Brummond who has been called into the service of God. For our addi- tions, we have jack O'Sullivan, Frank Pirto and Echart Vollrner who show signs of being the "top threen in the future years with time out for golf and parties. If anyone has a special interest in bow ties, see Bill Hoey who has a variety of them. Sheila Yap flew home to King- ston, jamaica, B.W.l., and came back with many bottles of rum and many new friends. Richie Stern, who played Judas in a class play, is still trying to prove he was miscast. Ioe Leone, who is well known for his parties, will probably rent the Fordham Gym in january when he and Mama Leone welcome the first addition to the family. lack Shea has recently been given live cases of Shaving Cream due to the fact that hecften sings shaving cream ads. Ioe DeFazio, Head Park Attendant in Staten Island, in a few years will have his statue in every park and with pen in hand will be writing "Five Steps to Money". Frank Gorman can be caught any day down at the Library or out in the hall with a certain young lady from the School of Education. Bob Rossanda wants it known that if it takes land, sea or air he'll make it to all the parties. Dick Cray with his imagi- nation has Hans Christian Andersen a little worried. Dave Wright and Dr. Flynn have become fast friends. They watch the same T.V. programs. Although not all the mem- bers of the class have been mentioned, each one is an im- portant part of Sophomore C. i Fffmf Row: Mary ADH COYHCY, Patricia MCC-overn, Frank McKeane, Dan Ryan, Dan Mulroy, Virginia Reynolds, Margaret Sweeney, Art Erminio, Ed Fallon. Middle Row: Donald Gibbons, Iim Lydon, Bill Smith, Rene Mendez, Ice Lesniewski, Frank Corcoran, Frank Tremaroli, Ioe Bums, Jim Monahan, Bob 'Wichten- dahl, Pete Daniels. Back Row: Ioe Coyle, Mat Connely, lack Thompson, jim Wrafter, Frank Sims, Ray Terhune, A1 McManus, Don Ryan, Art Della Valle. Class Officers , if C' ,I ' ' Dan Ryan, Vice President, Dan M-ul1foy,'Presidentg Virginia Reynolds, Secretaryg Frank McKeane, Treasurerz- Second CITY HALL 4 il ii This year at Fordham, besides advancing us closer to our goal, provided us with many happy memories. Q NVho among us will ever forget the rainswept ride to Rye . . . the improbable but hilarious Qonly in retrospectj beach party at jones Beach . . . the unbelieving faces as we watched our chariots die one by one . . . the Colony Hotel . . . the borrowed station wagon . . . the Long Island Rail- road . . . and home eventually. 'Will we forget the furor Caused by Frank McKean,s chapeau . . . recall Artie Er- miniois Detroit Qwhere elsel hot rod . . . Frank Corcoran's inevitable rallying cry 'Tll buy" . . . the fall party which saw the class welcomed to upper Manhattan fire engines and which the Local IRA was out-shouted by Her Majestyis Loyal Adherents. Along with these fond memories we have a number of historical events which we wish to go down in our official class history. Ed Fallon and Dan Ryan became engaged to Jane Max- well and Mary Carr respectively. Pete Daniels and joe Coyle were added to the married menis roster. Among the proud fathers of the class we have George Crane, his second, a boy, and Bill Smith whose wife also had a boy. This has all come to pass while the class was under the leadership of the following officers. Dan Mulroy, Presi- dent, Dan Ryan, Vice President, Virginia Reynolds, Secre- taryg and Frank McKeane, Treasurer. Front Row: D, Fox, I. Dolan, F. Flanagan, F.. Eder, R. Fowler, B, Mitchell, C. Quinn, M. Sweeney, NV. McDonald. Back Row: I. Sullivan, V. Santora, F. Ellis, L. Kudrena, J. jones, I. Connolly, F. Fontaine, I. Horak, I. Thirkield, We of Second Year B feel wc have come a long way during our short time at Fordham University - School of Business. We believe we have progressed very swiftly up the road of expectency. Since all graduating classes have many accomplishments of which they may boast, we too, should like to have the same when we are Fifth Year B. We feel that we are well on our way towards this goal. We should like, at this time, to look back at our record to date. We are proud of the ladies of our class who took scho- lastic honors at the Interclass Dinner. Miss Betty Eder and Miss Mary Sweeney were presented with gold medals and Miss Charlotte Quinn received honorable mention. The class as a whole became Honorary Cod Parents due to the almost simultaneous arrivals of a boy to the Walter McDonalds, and a girl to the Tom Tiernan. In the Athletic Department the class was represented by Thomas Tiernan, Thomas Healy, Martin Cleary, Bobert Fowler, John Connolly, Donald Fox, jim McF.nery, Louis Kiedrena, Lawrence Whalen and jim Thirkild, who did very well in Intramural Basketball. A number of our members whom we shall not list in de- tail have become members of the Sodality of the Blessed Sacrament, Shealy Debate, and the O'Mailia Business Club. We, as future Accountants, Management and Advertis- ing Executives intend to continue to increase our store of achievements of which Fordham will surely be proud. Class Officers r John Sullivan, President, james Dolan, Vice Presidents Robert Fowler, Secretalygf Victor Santora, Treasurer. Second Year B ' CITY HALL 1 X K 35 5 Q. I K 19:5 ,x X kiln, , A v . aaa' L wg, , an 9. 4 X as Q v f ,, ' . ,- , -' g..,, . A V 3' x v W' ' as sk Q K f M A Q ,. 1 fi V . M . 'V 'V A H. .",,Q . 'wizmkx -yi Q, X K . I a .... . '- A ' K Q: , D , is is K, w w . mv QV bf 'W W' 'W' Q 'Sis wi 'St -f 4 05,4 NN-.,. w -mf? ' 'bf' Af?x"?i - 1 . 1, S 9 Av- i ' h x. ,f-. ' ,. .n -.- A , . ' A .V ,fx fi. ' I .Q . fn V b : f V l --MSF? A V. U' 4' 'W Ol bf mann " " f' 1 'v ' V ' , -, x - f ' X , ., '.: ' 1, - .. . - . . - Q RWE - .I . fi I , H " ,f ' V. W ,,':ga.:fs.7l, 1. A- M -.Q A? ' ."' . 3 . X VJ - .. L Ui Q X , , '4 ,, . , , , wr 'H 5 . V as 'Q qw, A . 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JW' -' .-' 1, 1, "" fwifff. 'Y , 'A .QW-,, Q , A J X X ,M .ibwvgmqr , Q N 1 v 'Q ' ' 4054 4, -. " , 'V N? .E-'V' NM- ' QQ: 1 vs 2 V , " 'M ' f, 'f , K .. K 4 N we -ef , A W. ' 'X 2 V - H . , ' , Q -'Q r , Q ' " . M- V ,Z uw . . M , ' 'ffimsg X q X 'Q 'K-'wvw w e . f nw + ,M in . Q . A 2 .- 2-4 ,. N - -em 1 ' - ,.,. 44. ,Aw-A , ,, , M3934 5 ' ,www A -iw Ia 31 W, 5, .- gsm- M, ,WH ,,,. 1,0 .,,. E . , JJ! , ,.-Q,..:Q.,.w...A J W P will - f ,T uf g , Us L , -9 1, ' ' , f I' A M fm b . ,ii Wi' 4, r" , -4-,, 4 Q? - ' Z ' Y 5f"'h'f +P" ' ' , .v42.Q1.+g , ff x -f' ' gy, - K ' K -v "1 W, ,,, ' . VFW MM M,- L . .W . ' 2 .mlm A 4,.fwM,, ,, ...M N A K ,, 4 V I 1 I my A, Q -A I A ., .I , ,,.. N ..1.,., ,. .V. V I. , V,.K. nm, V ' -- -H nn ' Ara, 1 4 .-.Wmmv W wwmwm, . fneshmen A V' ,, A. A p Officers E Q ' ' K' . joseph 'OfBrieng Presidcntg Henry Forgione, Vice Presidentg ' V . p Michaelilvliniter, Secretaryg Rafael Pacheco, Treasurer. A 1' 'A DTQEALY SHALL As the summer faded away and autumn rolled around, Freshman A assembled in the old School of Business build- ing, Reidy Hall. The class was a mixture of high school "grads" and recentx"vets." There was a feeling of elation as we realized we were in college. After the preliminary orientation we settled down and became an integral part of Freshman year. Freshman A showed its spirit by actively participating in both intramural football and basketball. The class was also represented on the Frosh basketball and track teams. Early in November the class party was held and it was a tremendous success enjoyed by all. Finally the long awaited day came and we moved into the permanent quar- ters of the School of Business in renovated Dealy Hall. lt was here that we went through the trials and tribulations of our first exams together. Moments to Remember . . . Miniter late for class . . Pacheco's 9972 in Accounting . . . Economics class . . . O'Brien bragging about the merits of a certain tavern . . . war stories . . . Professor Moriartyis "rare" finds . . . During the past year at Fordham we have learned to live and work together as a group both scholastically and socially. With this outlook in mind we are anxiously looking forward to our next three years. Front Row: Robert Rainero, Louis Romano, Ronald Stabile, William Barrs, Thomas Doud, james McMullan, Henry Forgione. Middle Row: Edward RafterY, john O'Brien, John MacNeil, Richard Welch, Thomas Rowe, Michael Murphy, Edward Clifford, John Snee, Charles Koczka. Back Row: James Mclnerny, Kenneth Schaff, Robert Smith, Michael Polito, Otto Nicols, Daniel Green, Frank McCann, Henry NCWDOYY- Front Row: Michael McCausland, Timothy Cloughr-r, Robert Cantow, Edward DeNave, Brian McDonnell. Middle Row: Richard McGovern, john Fant, Robert Williams, Raymond Savmell, Robert Scully, Thomas Nicholson, Robert Wetjen. Back Row: Carl Onofrietti, Albert Hotz, George Crowley, Robert King, Edward joseph, NVilli:1m Sinnott, Donald Sarka, Samuel I-Ienty, Albert Magnaldi. Under the able guidance of Robert Wetjen and Iohn Morgan, elected President and Vice President respectively, we the members of Fresh- man B have inaugurated our college careers. This initial year at Fordham has transformed our high school attitudes to the mature outlook of college students . . . well, almost. Our scholastic endeavors have been relaxingly punc- tuated With an ample number of extra-curricular activities. As We look back We find that the year has gone by us before we fully realized it. However, We will indeed be thankful when We make our way out into the business world and we meet the same class of people we have encountered in this, our first year at Fordham. 1,227 'ff t"3'fK aff f f ,, .-'f,p5i?SE3-q5,1Ni,f: , . fl! Zn 7,'vy,u1afy,u' 'la-QYjg.,!olf4'Q5SmS 8 . i ,. it , e. n r P "1-Q' llfifr iz-irblflx ,O-1 ll' if VCL. 'Wffrff.z .5:T:f?9f9'y'f 1 ' 1147? l T Qi g I A XA ' 2- W-Q2 .xv E ,'.7 y Q t or A oiltd in 'dfdi 51 sen, r,r.e rnaresilsverileaiiafesraieae s A Front Row: David Tierney, Andre Moraillon, Eugene O'dea, Carl Carieri, Ray Poulin, Thomas Brennan. Middle Row: Kevin O'Brien, Thomas Martyn, james McDonough, Robert Crone, lloger Musetti, Thomas Geraghgy, Frank Malone, Peter Marcuso. Buck Row: Carl Mercurio, james Fenwick, James Tolan, Dan Cuocttiarella, jim Galvin, Ed Sullivan, Paul Spera, Carmine D'Angelo, john Sory, VVilliam Hawkins, Dan Couelli. , y' ' I, gig!-7 474' ' ' 44. u W 1-w ff: lr Adrjf. Znfe---145' f '- afllllld, ll! H t - I Q71 yr'- 126,443 . 1 r 1 5 M- I :lf 1.7 X lk X Zi. lf? f'gw4g'w.,.f12I"i ls r.- ,f fp,-i ,.f'f,,445Eq94.., , f, -wif ' XX Eff., , ,f- 215. 'xi-,449 ff ',,V Li' Q. 15 N ' F? f - i X ,N li i 21 viG1:f11'm4m.:.,.fmrizm G A X - p at win.,-xfip Y,g5,N,,,.',,5gw'.!1' J. I ,l , Ni li" T, 'r 'f 7 'mx-l -5 ,E 'J' . N.,-ar' 'xlib , . vg a ! be T 55 OFF! at 59 'rf-rf ,Tv wil N W ova X James Fenwick, Presidentg Roger Musetti, Vice President. Freshman u DEALY HALL This Class of ,59 is noteworthy owing to the fact that it is made up of a group of enthusiastic, young students and a group of hard-working "do or die" veterans. Present also is the undying spirit and loyalty, which the men of Frosh C have acquired in their short stay at Fordham. Though the forthcoming years we will try to de- velop ourselves in every way so that we may live up to the true meaning of Fordham Men. Among its members, Frosh C proudly boasts of 'two students who have made up the heart of the Freshman Basketball team. The only stu- dents from the School of Business selected to play on the Intramural Football College All- Star Team were two of our classmates. We are also well represented on the University Track and Swimming teams and in the Sodality of Our Lady of Fatima. With these true Fordham qualities of scholar- ship, athletic ability, spirit and interest, Frosh C will rise to heights to which every class aspires. Front Row: Bob Peters, Herb Cox, Robert Squillante, joseph Pepperman, Richard Zuccaro, Dermod Cerety, Nicliolas lacouetta, William NVittenbaver, Robert ODonnell. Second How: Robert McA1oon, Neville Kidd, Patrick Neville, Louis Lacerra, john Clohessy, Paul Dursi, Michael- Kernan, Daniel Fitzpatrick. Third Row Vincent O'Brien, David Chamberlain, james Dunleavy, Paul Taylor, Edwin Bull, Ronald Cassinari, Ernesto Go. Back Row: jack Cambell, Donald Sullivan, Edward Hill, Rafael Molinari, Timothy Murphy, William Kegan, john Marrinan, Don Braun, Tom Coverxiale, Dave Christensen. The year formally commenced September twenty- second, and the members of Freshman D with a pleas- ant atmosphere surrounding them, new faces, intrigu- ing schedules, and the details that make up college life, started toward their goal at the Fordham Univer- sity School of Business. After the usual formalities there emerged a Well balanced and compatible group. Class spirit was soon realized in the group attend- ance at our monthly socials. In addition, Freshman D has shown to other members of the student body that whenever there were activities which needed moral support, they, Without hesitation, never failed to help promote them. With this manifestation of spirit in all our func- tions as students, We, as a class, stand together. Intel- lectually, spiritually, and socially as a unit we are striv- ing for a Well rounded life at Fordham in the years to come. We are especially grateful to our professors and classmates for helping us take our first step toward success. 139 f t 7 f F f rra' tClasstOHicers. C f N V J.Bu11, Pres1demgj,Ti,mQlfhy Murphy, 'President ' . Front Row Patsy Servodldlo Iohn Garofalo Arthur Benvenga Charles Suarmo Patrick Gallagher. Middle How: james Kennedy, Frank Carrano, Brian Eustace, Daniel Hennessy Santo Scarcella Ernest Desharnais James Naughton Back Row Charles McDonagh, joseph Doran, James Clarlfry, Carl Bello, Frank Shimley, Joseph Cristiano William jackson. As soon as the orientation period came to a close early in September, a group of students were assembled and told they were Freshman E. At first we were unorganized, as all new Freshman classes are, unified only by the fact that we had the same goal in mind - a Catholic College educa- tion. It wasn't long after, that this group of thirty-five stu- dents, some recent high school graduates, some returning veterans, and others returning to school after spending some time in the business world, were working together as a Well-organized team. Our class elections were soon held, and Daniel I. Hennessy, Alfonso I. F anjul, and joseph R. Christiano were elected President, Vice President and Secretary, respectively. On the sports scene we did not do Well. The more ex- perienced upperclassmen showed us how intramural foot- ball should be played. Being defeated by Sophomore D by a small margin was a moral victory, since they went on to win the tournament. VVe certainly will greet the future Freshmen with a .team as good as, if not better than, the ones that opposed us this year. Since more than half the class works after school it is difficult for them to attend the many social functions on the campus, but despite this handicap we were well repre- sented at most of these functions, including the Mission Dance and the Inter-Class Dinner. As our Freshman year comes to a close, we cannot show fully our appreciation of the opportunities, which have been given us as students at F ordham. We hope that the following years will be as enlightening, both spiritually and scholastically, as the one that has now passed before us. September 19th marked the official opening of classes for the 1955-56 school year. The new students came from Brooklyn Prep, St. Peterfs, St. johnis Prep, Port Richmond, Saint Francis Prep and other schools in the Metropolitan area. Some of these people soon became acquainted and united themselves as Freshman A, School of Business, Fordham University. From October 4th to October 7th, we attended our first Retreat at Fordham, which was held in St. Andrew,s Church. During the talks it became apparent what would be expected of us spiritually as college students and as future Catholic business men and women. October 29 was the date set for one of the biggest social events of the year-the Mission Dance. A good por- tion of the class attended the '1County Fair." On December 3rd the class was again Well represented at the Inter-class Dinner. Here we were provided with an opportunity to get acquainted with the Campus Division of the School of Business. A Sporting events also played an important part in our Freshman year. The Varsity Basketball Team had many spectators in Freshman A and Intramural Bowling and Basketball were sources of added enjoyment. At the beginning of the second semester, our class was enlarged by the addition of some of the members of Fresh- man C. They soon became a vital part of all of our class activities. As our freshman year draws to a close, we look back on the events -we were part of and the friendships that were formed. They have made it truly a significant year and make us look forward to our sophomore year. Class Officers Kenneth Meeker, Presidentg Katherine Katapodis, Secretaryg Donald Bostwick, Vice President, Richard Faber, Treasurer Freshman A CITY HALL r 3 ? l Q I ! 'T' Front Raul: John Brennan, Thomas Olson, Katherine Katapodis, Donald Gaydos, Marjorie Dahme, Stephen McCabe, Richard Faber, Donald Bostwick. Middle Row: Kenneth Meeker, Joseph Kelly, Iohn Edge, William Boyle, james McCarthy, James Barry, Robert Campora, Pasquale Desmine, Lawrence Johnston. Back Row: Nat Grippi, David Rafteiy, Gerald Healy, Michael O'Brien, J. Leonard Hultgrew, john O'Sullivan. r Class Officers Jl0l1H,fT. Carey, Vice Presidentg Mary Frances Keenan, Secretaryg Patrick McG'eary, Treasurerg James Mclieen, President. Freshman B CITY HALL Out of the chaos of the first weeks of starting college there emerged from the Freshman class a rather bewildered but ambitious group known as Freshman B. This feeling of newness was not to last long, for we soon became engaged in many extra-curricular activities. To those who had a flare for writing the Maroon Quill and Aries offered an outlet to prove their ability. The many other clubs and societies also presented to us their varied interests. What we will remember most is the people that made up our classg the incidents that happened, the sayings that were born and somehow seemed to stick . . . The unfor- gettable and emphatic "THINK, . . . that famous last row in Accounting class which possessed the inevitable knack of always disappearing especially during second period . . . the pleasures and comforts of the Lounge which left us short on cuts and long on absences . . . Speech class with its great orators and voice recordings . . . Saint Peter . . . Jim the Rat . . . traffic tickets . . . and last but not least the Readeway. Put these all together and you have the memories of Freshman B, each a golden link which binds us closer as a class. Front Row: Louis Solano, Arthur I. Mella, Sylvia Cross, Robert T. Dremmam, William Sullivan, Diana S, Buffa, Robert Brennan, Rosemary Morgan. Middle How: Carmine Basile, Donald Hesselbirg, Joseph Gistaro, Edward Royals, Robert Stevenson, Thomas Baldino, Patrick McGuire, Martin Byrne, Joseph Colleran. James Carkins, john Hasson. Back Row: James McKe-en, john Carey, Patrick McGeary. September of 1955 saw the forming of a new class here at Fordham that was known as Freshman C. After three days of Campus Orientation and registration, we embarked on our newest venture, bearing in mind the many points which were emphatically impressed upon us by "The Seniors." As the first week passed, the cautiously silent group en- countered the same problems, viz . . . that of sizing up the teachers, ourselves and the scanning of the calendar for the date of our next holiday. Finding our professors virtually impossible to break down into, their dissolvable parts, we endeavored to figure out each other. The class, for some strange reason, had singled off into three groups: The Veterans, The Recent Grads and The Girls fall three of ieml. This was undoubtedly our biggest problem, the integration of the troops and, as Bill Sinclair would say, "We spent many hours in the Beadeway trying to solve the problemf, The class went along smoothly in the early weeks until the first test! What else? With little time lost, we decided to place our confidence in Christ Drakopoulos, who we made Class President. He quickly showed his efficiency by organizing a class party which, coupled with his quiet manner, proved to be quite a success for all who attended. In the weeks to follow, we were kept informed of cur- rent events by Steve Barrow, who covered the Waterfront, Frank McGill, our Burns Dispatcher, jimmy Saul, the au- thority on postal regulations, and jack Collins, the Sports- caster. Our Accounting difficulties were solved by foe Schu- bert and Bob Cestola. james VValch became our traffic manager after missing his stop three times in one week, and Lurrana Farrell informed us of her plan to enter a Convent. Class Officers Charles Mucci, Vice President, Lurrana Farrell, Treasurer John Brosnan, Secretary, Christ Drakopoulos, President. Freshman CITY HALL Sitting: Michael Heaney, Ernest Brown, Lurrana Farrell, Ioan Quadrino, Christ Drakopoulos, John Brosnan. Standing: Ralph Conti, James Saur, James Walsh, Charles Mucci, Francis McGill. Front Row' Richard Hayman Salvatore Ta ant I h M I U - I, - r o, o n oran, Donald Jankowski. Middle Row: Dick Fab , Vince t I l' , D' lc B , Phillip Donohue, Herbert Leis, Bob Ulrich. Back Rolo: Michael McGrath, Daniel Sheerin, John HarringtonTrGerardnThol:i?xfgnErnlohnlcWilli?il'?1I:, John Coggin, Robert Sylvia, Dick Dixon, Larry Rhoads. i , ,V onor Q p l f N 1 , ,x., ',.,1h yf' 75,1413 ., 5 'ilk x , " january of this year brought together twenty-one young men to the throes of a new life that promises to make them stronger, spiritually and intellectually. Pandemonium set in immediately with the eager adjustments to a new sched- ule, securing of texts, and the frightening experience of meeting the instructors for the lirst time. Eventually the wide-eyed, astonished look gave way to the furrowed brow of mental concentration. Within a few short weeks, since the birth of Freshman 1, the class has become a closely knit body of congenial per- sonalities brought together by a common purpose. Con- tributing to class humor is Don jankowski, with his numer- ous jokes and fantastic sea stories. Class elections resulted in the choice of Dick Bosco, President, Herbert Leis, Vice President, Bob Ulrich, Secre- taryg and Dick Dixon, Treasurer. Bob Ulrich was also chosen Captain of the class intramural basketball team. We are now at the point in our first year at the Fordham University School of Business where debits and credits are not as confusing and'trial balances are beginning to balance. The journey ahead now seems to be a long one, and with the help of God, may it be fruitful. Ff0nf Row: .Lewis Lissa, John Carty, Josephine-A. Sheehan, Thomasine Mulligan, C. R. Moody, Tom Murphy, Barbara H. Woisin, Patricia A. Whelan, Maurice S. Mellon, Mano A.,Dellavale. Middle Row: Nvllllklffl A. Archipoli, Robert A. Monahan Andrew J. Skroly, Joe jones, I. A. jessel, Cornelius M. Mahoney, james F. Richards, R. E. O Connor. Back Row: Raymond P. Dillon, Thomas A. Flaherty, A. Paul MaQuire, Anthony P. Mallia, Denis I. Donohue, Ed A. Mowton, john Griffin. Postcards in themselves are seldom significant, but their contents at times can bring about great changes in the lives of the recipients. The cards We had the good for- tune to receive in the summer of 1955 were of tremendous import. To us they were the railroad reservations for the Fordham Express bound for distant realms of higher learning. A All aboard! First stop - Freshman Year! We Will never forget our first few nights at Fordham. Our indoctrination into college college life began. It was called "Orientation Weekf' During these days we were in- troduced to the Dean and many of the teachers for the first time. The golden rules were explained by the Assis- tant Dean and the societies by a few of the upperclassmen. After orientation, we had our first Retreat, the perfect Way to start a school year . . . We elected class officers . . . joined in the activities of the school paper, Sodality, and business clubs . . . cheered lustily at basketball games . . . put in a fine attendance at the Mission Dance and Inter- class Dinner . . . and had a successful class party. As a group, We are moving like a Well oiled machine, each part performing its work and cooperating with the others to complete a given task. Let us hope that this spirit will ride with us throughout our years at Fordham until we reach our final destination on graduation day. All aboard! Next stop - Second Year! 145 5 .,-i it .iai if! a ChlssxOHicerS - 'CS R-5 .s.i. Mdodys 'n'PresidHntsf i Thvmasinelr tM11l!iBan, FTIQQSLSQIQ T0n'igMurP11y5 Vive. President: nB?frb2ara ,Secretafylt Front Row: Daniel Sullivan, Mary Feenaghty, Hose Marrotta, David Smith, W. Robert Boris, Ann Fallon, F. John Sullivan, Elizabeth Daly, Veronica Maloney, Edward Warren. Middle Haro: Donald btaufenberg, Iohn Carey, john Gallo, Thomas Costin, Arthur Golden, Jeremiah Donahue, Louis Garibaldi, Iohn English, Thomas Reilly, Thomas McT1gue, Peter Seraballs, Karl Eder, Phillip Trombetta. Back Row: Gerard Murphy Albert Bednarczyk, james Harkins, John Byrnes, Gerald DeWitt, Eugene Sullivan, john Sowarby, John McQuire, Edmund Farrelly, joseph Szigethy, Robert Braccia. F ' V, . p W J 'j sp ,,.r., ,x: 'iby 1 V ,, i ,V . i 1i0beffi.Bv1+iS,r f17ifffSide11tssfAhn:.Falldnaff'Sec:retaQi illy W David Smith, Vice President, .Florence.ggjiiysumvgmg-rI:.re,,gu,ie,,?,.. 1 A . , V , VVV . V p, V, . is s - . , lnty y Q f,', ' ' ' a ' ,. ,,,, Our show opened on September 16th, 1955. As the curtain rose, the members of First Year "B" took their places on stage for the first act. Among the characters depicted, one found people from varied phases of life - Secretaries, Bookkeepers, Salesmen, Industrial Workers, Veterans, and others comprised our well-rounded cast. . Tension mounted, and finally the curtain rose on our first class. The opening scenes were awkward, but after a few performances, embarrassment and shyness left, and the wonderful feeling of belonging seemed to enter all of us. With the help of our coaches, Messrs. Flynn, Murphy, Reddy, Salter and Tessoriere, we became polished per- formers, each helping the other along the way to find knowledge, friendship and happiness at Fordham. As our season ends, we wish to say that we know our efforts have not been in vain, and we have gained more than just a year of study. We have gained the knowledge of the fact that Fordham is the school for us. We cannot help but feel a deep appreciation of the splendid opportun- ity that we have been given as students of the University, and we are looking forward to many more years of intel- lectual advancement. 146 Front Row: B. Gillespie, D. Rogers, I. Woods, S. Donohue, W. Port-ca, M. McNamara, J. Boyle. Second Row: H. McPherson M. Linhardt, M. Curry, R. Reen, I. O'Reilly, M. Robitaillc, I. Sinnott. Third Haw: F. Fitzpatrick, I. Perry, I. Wallace, J, Mooney, Mennette, I. Sullivan, F. Duggay, R. Barnilcel, F. Christophea, J. Conway. Back Row: H. O'Connor, D. Sweeney, H. Holland, I. Komorowski, I. Hickey, C. Clark, I. Hamilton, I. llassr:tt,1. Moran, M. Mnrtagh. A When the rumor about the new freshman class had been filtering through the School of Business half way through the first semester, a feeling of anticipation crept over the hallowed halls. Even after the mid-term exams had come and gone, it lingered, in fact, the air became tense still and expectant. As january 30th came closer, this feeling snowballed to its maximum intensity, when, one unforgettable Monday evening, students lined the halls to observe as a small band of men, reinforced by three women, walked through the doors leading off Broadway, quietly but not somberly, confidently but not boldly, expectantly but not nervously. The day the Faculty had been waiting for had come to pass, Freshman J had arrived. The nucleus of Freshman I is composed of veterans of the recent "police actionn, quaintly known among the vari- ous branches of the "police force" as World War 2.5. There are, however, members of this great organization, several to Whom even we "old salts", turn to for advice. There are several scholarly looking gentlemen who are veterans of the "Big VVar." To round out this group, we have three per- sonable and intelligent ladies who add their charms to make it the capable unit that it is. b Its aims are simple, yet laden with explosive power, to further our own education, thus enriching the nation. And, we intend to give our respective communities the dignity that only Fordham students and alumni can give. This then is the challenge, and we of Freshman I stand ready to battle. 147 ' ' AZ '-P Mmm' ...af ff' fjfmffwzsya. - f e7f'5qgmyq-34-. 1 Lf f.'r1f.1.w---T1 'gf-1.-. 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X. . iau1M2b1wQmfxf2'v1?':4i'fH2f'2Z1zL wif' fu, :ff 1 ,f4,,f,x' naw. . ., ma ,ri , fwf.'ff,.'f mf: -L f1f,fff1Q:-,f 1 -:4.n:.f,f,e,, f, 'ff wwf 'w Q, 5, vfhfxw iw ,,-, - P' ' 'www -f,-.w2A4.i,1w' wx-xR'aw' X.-w4.:Qe1.f. --'A-,rw-.z':,f::XM rwvqs'-ff-,. -wrfmlq' -so-Qbaw'-41-"vm,wx'.wzwmmw?nr2Gmwmmawm A ,F Li ,. ll il Q: !, ii 1 gn J V 3 1 1 i x 1 .I r i W il l P A l 1 2 Ii 5. ? I i 1 w N w . , .,., ..,. . .. . W . ,.W...,,Q,.,,.W...,..m-,..,...,Wm-M.,W.M,hw-,mmWcmvyuzwwwwgwmlmmwzwa-:cmwmrsmvwmwmumaxgizgsgmmwnmsaexsaa., ' . wm44:2mafeah'?a'mim'A Ymifswiameu ' "" " m mmll C 'I A Q , X-' X fLg f ' s WYXfff -Q Ignatius desired that his students should strive for true excellence in their particular fields of studyg those students who have the' ability should try to acquire a conspicuous degree of proficiency in all their subjects. HGHGRS . 2294 7 , af-22 4 fzffv, 321 , wi mf, 5, , 22225 '? W f ,Q '11 q ,W fe fa,-...,.., 1 N f P Ni Joseph DeSantis President of the Student Council in his Senior year and Prefect of the Sodality for two years, Joe has had the heavy burden of re- sponsibility. He was also Chair- man of the Christmas Dance and Commissioner of the Boarder Council. - 1 N31 slh lx 1' alpha Beta kappa James J. Dolan Jim is Associate Editor of Aries and Second Vice Prefect of the Sodality. He is President of his Senior class and served as Vice President of the Downtown SHT dent Council. ' Donald Dolan As Publicity Chainnan of the Junior Prom, Chairman of the Mission Dance and Co-chairman of the Senior Weekend, Don handled social functions in an excellent manner. He was also Financial Manager of Aries and Vice President of his Senior class. Michael Ceran Mike is president of several clubs including the Mulry Council of Debate, the Accounting Society, the Economics Club and the Finance Society. He has also served as Co-Chairman of the Communion Breakfast. Rosemary Duggan Rosemary holds the position of Evening Editor of the Maroon Quill. She is also the First Vice Prefect of the Sodality and Presi- dent of her Senior class. The award, to which all members of the School of Business aspire, was presented to thirteen outstanding Senior as a way of expressing gratitude for a job well done. There is no restriction as to the number eligible to receive such an award, except that those students be above average in scholarship, and outstanding in extra-curricular activities. It is with regret that the School of Business bids farewell to its owng but it is with joy that they remember that as they have made themselves a part of Fordham, so also Fordham has made them a part of herself. George Kimpel George is Business Manager of the Aries and the Maroon Quill. Added to these, he is the Chair- man of the Steering Committee of the Maroon Key Society and President of his Senior class. Helen T. Murphy Helen is Associate Editor of the Aries and Literary Editor of the Maroon Quill. Included in her activities are those of Company Manager of the Passion Play and Counsellor of the Sodality. LQ' .,.i. .-,tievf in ' in ' - ,w 1 55.445 Q 1 i-gireeez-1-: ff. i ., . W. 1.. '- 5 -4-' e F . . M 1 .sf fi ' ' , . i 76 , J Anastasia Kotsopulos Stacy is Secretary of the Mulry Council of Debate and Treasurer of the Barrett Literary Society. ln addition to these oflicerships, she has been the Sales Commit- tee Chairman of the Maroon Key Society. -W ' Patrick Sheahan Chairman of the Annual Com- munion Breakfast in his Junior and Senior years-Vice Prefect of the Sodality in his Sophomore and Junior years. He was also elected President of his class in his Freshman and Sophomore years. 4 Carol Kisselbach Carol is Quill Briefs Director of the Maroon Quill. Sbc also served as Vice Frefeet of the Soclality and Vice President of the Mulry Council of Debate. 435 Kevin O'Brien Kevin has been active in school functions since his Freshman year. He was Vice President of the Student Council in his Junior and Senior years. He was also Chair- man of the first successful Ring Committee as well as Co-chair- man of the University Council. John P. Monahan John is the President of the Downtown Student Council and Prefect of the Sodality. He is also the News Editor of the Maroon Quill and in his Junior year was Chairman of the Inter- class Dinner and Chairman of the Mission Dance. Richard Tramontozzi - President of his class in Junior and Senior years and as Editor of Aries and the first combined Student Directory, Dick handled his responsibilities well. He was also Sales and Decorating Chair- man of the Junior Prom. PROF. RICHARD SEXTON President, Zeta Chapter William Fischer Francis Reilly B e 'C A Cl A m ee,,. l m A Beta Gamma Sigma is the National Honor Society for Collegiate Schools of Business. It is equivalent to the Phi Beta Kappa Honorf'Society of the College of Arts and Sciences. Fordhamis chapter is known as Zeta of New York. It was organized in the School of Business in 1939 and was admitted to the national organization in the same year. T S - - A member of B. G. S. is considered a "student" among ustudentsv, member- ship being based on character as well as scholastic standing. They are chosen from the highest ten percent of the Senior class and the highest three percent of the Junior class. The purpose of the Society is threefold: to reward and encourage scholar- ship and accomplishment, to promote the advancement and spread of education in the science of business, and to foster the principle of honesty and integrity in business practice. Because of its exclusiveness B.G. S. membership is small. Beta Gamma Sigma is a close knit group that stands as a symbol for all students. . Due to time limitations we do not have the list of this year's nominees but the Class of ,E6 wishes to congratulate them in advance on a job well done. Thomas Greg Q John Garbarini John Sweet Raymond McCann Walter Kocher 4? E M M is sf '41 'Q ., S492 -sf 1555 -P 4 ,g' ' I! Vt? r - 4 f ' ini :- ' 1 r 5 ff f 5 xy A . V . 2 24 ,fr 'W " I 'S' I rx , ,, H 3 Q? X 5 ..,. ' .gi S A " All 42' 4 Q 5 1-0'4" -.MN 'S I h 0 ' A AM o N sr 1 N Iohn Monahan, Helen Murphy, Michael Geran, Carol Kisselbach. George Kimpel Bob McNiE, Joe DeSantis, Tom'Gregg. 166 The 1956 edition of "Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Collegesi' includes twenty-Eve students from the School of Business. The juniors and Seniors who were eligible were selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership, participation in extra- curricular activities, general citizenship and promise of future useful- ness to business and society. The publication of this nationwide honor organization encourages and gives public recognition to students of merit and promise. By publishing information about them and by making possible for them contacts with employers, the volume also serves as a virtual placement service. Frequently employers End personnel by Writing to the office of the publication, which furnishes information Without charge to either employer or student. In its twenty years of existence, the publication lists nearly eight thousand students from the forty-eight states as Well as numerous foreign countries. Also indicated is such information as the colleges from which they come, the number from each college, the degree they will receive, the number who will receive each type of degree, and the number who hold membership in social fraternity or sorority. It shows how many express preference for each vocation. James Dolan, Rosemary Dugan, Timothy O'Leary. I i UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES 1 W ,Q A Y 1 Ray Meany, John Carbarini, Kevin O'Brien, Pat Sheahan, Joe Bonanno. g 1 Annette Gross, Stacy Kotsopulos, Ann Egan. to i I E 4 I 1 I i 1 I I l 1 I Dick Tramantcrzzi, Charles Thomas, Bob Delaney, Jim Whelan. Sitting: Torn Studdert. I Standing: Don Dolan. ' I 3 167 , K' 1 KN ,T r f I4 X, U 'lv xi 11 ...1 fy i H - it lt --'F-' .W A ' v Q fi t- ! Q. f fin 2 ' 2 . 1 G , i xi e g, Q rf " . X' ' x I. A 4 fjx x AL I U "W A af XZ X y V x t ff' ' -TL, "' ll :Ll M 4 - i . ' xluh-F' gk eh -1 t Wi In an Ignatian University the training of the whole man to the excellence of all his faculties is fully realized by the studenfs participation in a variety of extra-curricular activities. ACU IUE ,cf hmm., . NV" uwaa 'sr v ,. rv 4 QRQQNQI ,gas -. f-gr - -. a ..:. JM- H ,,-. "Haw 'Q' 3. ,. .5 .v,.,,., 4'-,Sn . . 1 . X 1 - -.ff ,A naw' -Jw. A '-iff: 541 -3, . " 'L' On 'f?44 :ii req, . y '-44 'f?f'?"gf' 11' 'Q -' Wd? iff he uQ?v: Q 4 V M-4' in 9' ' . .4 f 'X , f . 1fff':4'?',f' 1' ,,, . nv , nf- . V .HF , JT.: , .-M ,r-1':,a:.- f .-,,.l .ji-9 P.. p -'-u-1',.,1, .x 'Q f- .f ,, f'j7'f,' M, --lk "F:-'vw-'P P, ': I V Qui- -W' -" ik' -'S' " ' "' 1 L L rw . .saw -- - A J.. , : : . v - ' W 1 - Y- vw 4 '-- "' - -W --19: ..,5' .I u M, . . -rl -1 'A f ' Lx 'Q Q J' sf A ' rv- " . ' , ' Le. -' fi F -7 ".f V: X . ,,.,9..Vf.f,y ax. I . Q. -f. te l -Y.. 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" , "' -.ez - ...Q -, - :"5'f 5 ff .-A5j',.,,.' st 'ng ' . --7' 1, hr' w a ' -WM-fV:'f' ,I :W 1-7 I. . Y - Wing-fs QQ. 2 ww N , by cf! ,I 2 : --' L J 2.91171-.5 -P 's - wiping - ,KW I-M ,-,, ,vc U ' , , ,sf Q Q 1qq'r,vm-I Y- 7- 2'M3Af"'z2 lA', . .Ali . M Kuff f-.,.. . ZA 1-av' ,--:YQ 'J' ff W 'Y-'1,'1"" " , '727-X-Xflf' ' ""s"x' C ,x - im W ,I N if "" 5:5311 A , ' rl -wwf. -..-.. ' , gf' Eng, .1 5' , .' A 8 N - I , N' ffi eg " ,, ' , "?hwk.,,r1 V ,- 4f 31 -- - . ' vm. ,. 1 g' I EI' ' .1 ' f 4-aff-:,f:, ,rf ' 4,5 ., 99 "H .nfpff 'f4'22",.3, 5 "W . .fl f f vw-4: - -.-- f if J g' F' -,'fS,f.- - + A ' ,I .,,,.5',, 11,1 r'-H -F -bla L. wg' yi, ,, 'iw giiwf . gf :W lil tk .N X "v . 1. "W gs--5?"g Q - 'high' 3 M " , .- S 1 r ,T WV, r, , 5 .. f fm, 7i!"J'6"f V 1' 4 . F f 'f - X. 4 In 1 s .vw .L,.7:,3s' , 'f f 1' ' ' 4 ,, .M vs 1 lik! . TM -' .Jilrf hm 5' 'A 35214950 ' ' M-2 if 'A Q-nr: ' H 'f'- .2 ' Fiwcwifa ff KX " , , V ff -f A. -,,m13':':g waz, fri? ,, F243 W ' ZJQ74 ' 3 , ,. ,C V ' .L my -3 A 38,5 my of' . ' ' Q- -., mg'-'IAQ 4 X x I A I align' 5 - N-4.f . ,J 4 T K 'Q ' ff? 'ffilbvt'-5-f'Xz 'Q wtf' Y g xv ',,'f4i"Jv ' -,una 2,,'.w.w,, A -L . , LQTVM' jf, 'N ,, we Q - --'N nf' 'ff , A A-,, Q1 , 4 4 IM, H, gh Wax, . ' 4- ,. " L " ' .5 .1 ' " up 'Q .1 X , JM' , 1 , 45- Q . 5, ,igm J W H ,,,,,.,,., ETIRGAI Marfs tribute to God. ff? H , 225 5: P" ' . . N. by 5 wb. Q-1-f f ' Z-"'9..,:?.7 mx fu , S571 f 'L Z 4 tw. Jw'-LZNQP gm. The way of perfectxon X' .......,.' f , m f. .., , ,. This year, as in the years past at Fordham, the annual retreat was held in the University Chapel. This is the time of year when the students of Dealy Hall pause for a few days and concentrate on the spiritual aspects of life, bringing themselves closer to Christ and the true Christian spirit. The days that are spent in making the retreat are of extreme importance in the complete education of a Fordham man. This year for the Hrst time there were many separate retreats. The Freshman and Sophomore classes held their retreats simul- taneously from October 4th to'October 7th. The Iuniors and Seniors held their retreat together from September 27th to Sep- tember 30th. For those who wished to attend, closed retreats were held on various Weekends from October to March. The Iunior-Senior retreat was conducted by Bev. Joseph Kurz, SJ., assisted by Rev. Thomas Doyle, SJ. and Rev. Philip McAvoy, SJ. Father Kurz gave three lectures daily in which he urged the students on to greater scholastic and particularly spir- itual accomplishments in the new school year. The exercise for each day began with Mass and followed with Meditation, Rosary, Meditation, Stations of the Cross, Meditation, and Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament. The retreat master for the Freshman retreat was the Rev. Charles Dolan, SJ., while the Sophomore retreat was conducted by Rev. Edward Houngs, SJ. This year the students were af- forded the opportunity of attending weekend closed retreats. The closed retreats were received very enthusiastically and a total of one hundred and sixty-six students attended and received their spiritual benefits. The value of all the retreats was reflected in the lives of all the students. They were, as a result, better able to pursue this scholastic year with newly enlightened hearts for Christ. Real faith leads to hope. 171 What Calvary is, the Mass is. The gates of Heaven are open to you i r l i I Words of inspiration. EIRGA11 On October 4, 5, and 6, the annual retreat was held for the City Hall Division. As is the custom for the Downtown School, the Church of St. Andrew at Foley Square was the scene of the 1956 retreat. Rev. Raymond Cotter, SJ. acted as Retreat Master. The three day schedule consisted of Mass, celebrated by Father Cotter, a short recess, the rosary and a second lecture. A similar program constituted the evening schedule. Father Cotter, who has presided over retreats for the past iifteen years, spoke on the reason for our existence, heaven, hell and vocations. His lectures set the pattern for one's personal sanctilication. However to make a good retreat, as Father Cotter explained, it is necessary that the exercitant do the real work himself, study himself, his relations to Cod, how he is advancing in the service of Cod, how he is working out the only purpose for which he was created, the service of Cod and so the salvation of his own immortal soul. Although this work of making a retreat is a personal thing, we believe it could be said, judging from the seriousness and attentiveness of the students that the 1956 retreat was indeed a spiritual success. 1 1 Attentiveness is essential. 172 On October 7, the retreat was closed with the Mass of the Holy Ghost. The Papal Blessing was imparted to invoke Codls blessing on Fordham University and on the students in order that the coming school year might be a spiritual as well as a material success. . A . Preparing foruchrista g - p ' 4,1 A, , lxXi'j'I:., v,j!.::,'3',ri ,:,,gp, uf J f 3 , gi: , 1 ,ef , .. .,,, ,, f ,,,, f If .,,.:4. 7. Q.. . ,,4,',:.Qg.,,,g'g,gfs ' A , 4:1-1-4, - , 1-411' f., MW! , 1 21- .414-, xv. '- Wg ,Q .- . ,a.,,,:. . ' - ,.,v, H., K M . ,. 4 ,.,, z.v:p:,1. A , W 4 W Q , . 1:-. ew-.M-,-.-sam-.11,1 M611 L 'Lv W .lv Iohn I. Mann, Chairman of The Board of Governors of The American Stock Exchange, was the principal speaker. lHI6l2ClAS The "Gathering of the Clans" lived up to its name and all expectations as the students from both divisions of the School, Campus and City Hall, Day and Evening, joined together for an evening of pure enjoyment, making the dinner this year one of the most successful in its nine- teen year history. The Dinner was held at the Brass Rail on Saturday, December 3rd, and for the first time was the joint undertaking of Uptown and Downtown. john I. Mann, Chairman of the Board of Governors of the American Stock Exchange, and one of our prominent alumni, was the principal speaker. 'His discourse on the history and operations of the Exchange was a most timely subject for future business graduates and attend- ing alumni. The stock market has always been a subject of study and observation in the school, and one cloaked Hard work pays dividends. Good attendance by the Juniors. Prelude to the Dinner- DINNER in an aura of some mystery to students. Mr. Mann's speech was particularly enlightening and interesting. What proved of special interest was the comments made by Mr. Mann on the glowing long range prospects of our national economy. The President of the University, Rev. Laurence McGinley, SJ., our Dean, Rev. James McGinley, SJ., and our Assistant Deans of the Campus- and Downtown, Rev. Lawrence Wilson, SJ. and Dr. Louis Spadaro, and Rev. Edward Quain, SJ., attended as well as many of the faculty. ABK Keys and Gold Medals were awarded and the R.O.T.C. honors presented. Ray Rohne and Ray Meany deserve credit for their efforts in assuring the success of the Dinner. Dick McKeon was in charge of the excellent publicity which resulted in such a large turnout. 11" of An address by Rev. James I. McGinley. i ,.,.....-i, 4 i 12 ii rf v . 7 ' ! .g- ., i fl l A well deserved award. GX! V .51 1 6 A night of informal relaxation and fun. 175 ' 3 1 communion Bneakliast A spiritual ending. On Palm Sunday, March 25, the annual Communion Breakfast was held on the Campus. The well attended Mass was cele- brated by the Reverend Iames I. McGinley, SJ., Dean of the School of Business. Im- mediately after the Mass, the annual break- fast was held in the Mural Room of Keating Hall. It was inspiring and heart warming to see the magniiicent attendance. Profes- sor Baymond Diskin, 'Moderator of the Communion Breakfast, called upon Dr. John V. Connorton, Director of the Asso- ciated Hospitals of New York and a former Deputy Mayor of New York, to be the guest speaker of the Breakfast. Dr. Con- norton, a Fordham alumnus, is well known in New York circles as a result of his nu- merous speaking engagements. His talk proved to be not only inspirational, but enlightening as well. The' chairman of this year's Breakfast was Mr. Patrick Sheehan. Assisting him was Mr. Thomas Wogan, representing the Downtown Division. The alumni took not only themselves, but their children along also. Accommodations were arranged whereby the children were cared for while the parents attended the affair. In order that this Palm Sunday be An inspiring wordlby Rev. L. A. Walsh, SJ. 176 Those responsible for good food. Dr. Connorton magniies our obligations as Catholics. a full day of recreation and spiritual reflec- tion, a matinee performance of "O My People" was scheduled for the afternoon. The advantages enjoyed by those who attended the Communion Breakfast were two-fold. First and foremost are the spir- itual rewards attained for attending Mass and receiving Holy Communiong secondly, and of particular importance to underclass- A word of thanks by Rev. James I. McGinley, SJ men, was the opportunity to become better acquainted with their fellow students and members of the faculty in a very congenial atmosphere that persisted throughout the day. Checking on a reservation. 177 Because of this happy crew, we had a Prom. Jumon pnom Q "Blue Mirage," junior Prom of the Class of '56, was easily the most gala event of last year's social season. From the time the trumpets blared forth their introduction of Charlie Barnet and his orchestra till the last balloon had been pinned out of existence, the floor was filled with gay and exuberant activity. Three hundred couples took part in this long awaited convivial climax. The theme "Blue Miragev was created by the effective combination of multi- colored floating decorations, many vari- ously shaped silhouettes produced by subtle lighting, and a myriad of blue balloons. School colors were represented at the affair by means of unique and unprecedented favors. All the young ladies present were both surprised and pleased by the presentation of maroon and white garters. It seemed We had hardly time to straighten our bow ties, when our newly 17,8 ren. '- Who brought Dad along? ' W K 0 N., , 1 ,f A '. , rm ... Somebody's talking, nobodyls listening. This is work???? 'Q 1 ' . The gang's all here Time out for a picture. 179 Aff' 'E 1,5ff3'ci'g Q A l Ze Prom - she is almost over - nol elected queen had been presented. Beauteous Anne Rooney, lovely partner ' A song for a star. 180 of Thomas Hennessey, was awarded many gifts, highlighted by an original "Elaine Huttonv gown, valued at live hundred dollars. Awards were made by our honorary queen and excellent vo- calist Debbie Haley, popular young tele- vision and recording artist. Iudges ol the contest were Miss Haley, Miss Mari- lyn Terrio, and Mrs. Aletta Lamb. Congratulations can only be con- sidered understatements, when review- ing the rapturous music provided by the Barnet orchestra and the Modern Swing Quartet, a group of fast rising musicians I knew those things would come in handy for something! l zrsrrzssss ' Dancing fools. from the metropolitan area. If all the chairmen and committee members who so graciously participated were to be mentioned, at least another page would be needed. Let it suffice to say that co- operation between all the sections of the Business School was the chief ingredient used in turning a scrambled dream into a splendid reality. The enjoyment and fascination far be- hind us, We can only resign ourselves to the fact that junior proms are a once in a lifetime event. Witliout hesitation, all will agree, "Blue Miragei' falls into such a classification. Moments to remember. 181 'v ll' f Queen contestants the one holding the mike got second place sw ' ' 1. I 1 a at Perfection. fo m peopt wif The meals were wonderful. - 4' rr 5 9, NX- I Snow, a blizzard and a leaking roof was the setting for the opening performance of the 1956 run of "O My People". But in the true spirit of the theatre "the show went on". The "show went on" for seven more performances to conclude a second successful year in Collins Theatre. The continued success and Hood of publicity which the Passion Play received in its second year of existence stands as a Htting memoriam to the late Rev. Alfred I. Barrett, SJ., the author of "O My People" and the founder of the Fordham Passion Players. The tradition which Father Barrett started fell into the capable hands of Rev. John Leonard, SJ. Assisting Father Leonard were Rev. Leo Monaghan, SJ., Rev. Eamon Taylor, SJ. and Rev. john Bush, SJ. The jobnof Company Manager was handled by Helen T. Murphy. vp. fi! 'sf 'Fr I 5 s I .1 , NVatch your thumb. D ,T . I L - -V -, ,,., ,Y ..:L ,-,A-E W,m,..M,,,,.,.:..LM, ,VVV , . 1 , zszeiezziffrrftf , 2 41+ . ' fZ""?f" : - -- f fkf N'M '4W'-" ' X I ff ,V ' " ,53Af5W5y I , , w , fx ff' 4- Wh Q ff if , There were lots of laughs. Behind the scenes. ' 42, "2" WWW' Tastes better second time around. Emotion! .- If KJV- . 4 lveryone strives for perfection The Maharajah! 1 ww A touching scene. Everyone attended and enjoyed themselves. IHISSIOH GAUGE Maybe if he had a girl he'd smile too. This year, the combined Sodalities of the School of Business chose "County F airi' as the theme for their annual Mis- sion Dance. The comments received after the affair, which always provide the real test for any undertaking, ranged from "terrific', to "the best everf' More than four hundred couples filed into our "Big Top" to dance to the music of Richard Kontremas' ensemble. The couples were met at the door by a barker who kept the traffic moving and quickly established the mood of the dance. Once inside the "Big Topf' your eye was immediately caught by the mas- sive back drop of ferris wheels, roller coasters and tents which Bill Murphy 184 N Posing for a toothpaste ad? N I ' NVe need your 53.501 Such charming wives! Don't let Pat Kenneally see you with that "tack". 186 Time out for a picture! and Bill Liptack had so ingeniously con- trived. From that point on, everywhere you looked there was more and more of the Fairground to be explored. Booths were erected along the side of the gym- nasium and we even had a surrey as a photo prop! This was, undoubtedly, the most suc- cessful and best attended Mission Dance in the history of the combined Sodal- ities. Don Dolan and Dick McKeon, as co-chairmen, certainly deserve our most heartfelt thanks for making this dance the success that it was. The proceeds of the dance amounted A real gone groupl to seven hundred and fifty dollars, of which six hundred dollars were for- warded to Father Hugh Costigan, SJ. for use in his mission on Tamoroi Island. The remaining one hundred and fifty dollars Went, as a donation, to the Prop- agation of the Faith. With this money, Father Costigan will attempt to alleviate the serious glut in the copra market, which so vitally affects the Island dwellers. We are fortunate that we, in our small way, could contribute to the spread of Christis doctrines to a troubled World which needs them so badly. Less talking, more danc ' "'MM'Wf WW"'-'W-""ffGY-'- W' "' " ""'c ' afnggymv .,.' P gggnww : f--v. -,-,,.:-1-' RX lil li , " 9 x . . , - W, J SL g f 7 i -. . X AQ? W wffk . 7 '-M .-.--" A i -- In addition to attending formal lectures, the student should debate and discuss academic and related matters in less formal groups organized for that purpose. ORGAHIZ UGHS mf , Ex .K -5-f:-f.L,jY,L1I ,f :iii ' x wi-H .. fvf v . K Wi.,-,Sw H M.f4-an-lar, V. - V f lg! In .,.,, ,,,,,G , k .yy -K f:.4 . . , ' W ' ., , qf fff, ' YM:-My - .g., ,fz-2- :' 2.3 V,-If-f-, pal' -ar - V' z I g wff ' Am,"-4. f fm gyx, ,,,f,Q,. f,. ,.,: ...X 1 '-w w I -Af , ':S- gy , :'-favs-ff . ,gs- 'sf , .L gl. Szwff-M .-,.- -.,,. -rw - ,zww U .5-43735 , 'QQ S a' HV ' - '45 f '-'wg of 1 ...g b fag:-, 'eafivpf - ' . ' . , , 1-Qv .f Q' MA , , . 'FV 9,5 fri, : , 5 " Q' 'fa , f if ,X , M f 2' 'fm- iii.-3 x I 8 ,- X A, 9 'F 1 Q x ' 1 Q 1 , f . ' af f .F .Z v fy W 2 I0 if -:X 22335 , .- .. . t, b5'mff:,:1:,:z.w'-:fs-'-:5::.z::,, . Q. r H Em . W .,,,.1. vw .. 4. 'CQ sooallt of oun Lao On December 5, 1584, Pope Gregory XIII issued his bull "Omnipotentis Dei," and the Sodality became a Papally constituted society. The Sodality was organized by a young Jesuit, John Leunis, who saw a need for an actively militant lay apostolate. He envisioned men who would dedicate their lives to the threefold aim of self- sanctification, sanctification of neighbor and defense of the Church. Their patroness would be Mary, the Queen of Heaven and Earth, their motto: "Ad Jesum per Mariamf, The original Sodalists met the needs of the Church engendered by the Protestant Revolt. Down through the ages Sodalists have continued to meet each new chal- lenge as it is presented. We, here at Fordham, are but a small segment of the now vast army marching under the banner of Christ . . . the Sodality. We have spent our year revitalizing our own spiritual life and performing such other works as the occasion 2 Sodality Way of Life Front Bow: James Whelan, Sal Marcellino, Edward Marsico, Rev. Eamon Taylor, S.J., Joseph DeSantis, Robert McNiff, Thomas Gregg. Middle Row: Donald Dinhaupt, John Rizzo, Edward Kilkelly, Thomas McDermott, Patrick Sheahan. Back How: Edward Pendergast, Donald Dolan, Larry Loiello, John Garbarini, Charles Thomas. demanded. Seventeen new members have been received into our group, each of whom has survived a rigorous training program of weekly lectures and counselling ses- sions. They have proven their intention and ability by living our rules for at least two months prior to admis- sion and each has voluntarily assumed the obligations of this great vocation. However, enlistment of new mem- bers is only one phase of our activity, for Christ,s Work involves more than prayer: it demands action. Our Mission Dance, held in October, netted over 370000, which was forwarded to Father Hugh Costigan, S.J., so that he might continue the monumental task of Christianizing the natives of the Tamoroi Islands. In November, we held our closed retreat which provided impetus for our future works and gave to each of us a deeper insight into the need to surrender ourselves com- pletely to Christ. The Convention of Federated Sodalities was held in I ' . J , 1.,.m,,,,,,, . --w e .Wy vw .. ...N ..i.. .. ,. A. -. . . . . of Fatima December under our co-sponsorship. Twenty schools were represented here in the discussions of "The Sodal- ity as a Way of Life . . . for Lifef' The spirit of Christ- mas was evidenced throughout the Campus but the Sodality received special pleasure from bringing the joy of Christ,s birth to the orphans at the Divine Providence Shelter. Ianuary,s Day of Precollection spurred us to foster Daily Mass and Lenten Devotions throughout the peni- tential season. In March we directed our efforts toward the School of Business' Communion Breakfast and co- sponsored- the Ignatian symposium. Reverend Eamon Taylor, SJ. , Joseph DSSHIIUS M ocleru tor Prefect In short, we have recognized that the greatest threat to our faith, while here at'Fordham, is our indifference towards it. We have, therefore, directed our effort to making ourselves more aware, and helping others to be- come more aware, of our dependence on Cod in all things. Discussions! The guiding hand. 191 This year the Sodality, in keeping with the Fordham Spirit, took another step forward in leading its members "To jesus through Mary." This year's Sodality added several new and re- warding features to its activities. The first semester brought with it a series of interesting panel discussions on 'topics of current importance. These induced active participation by the entire Sodality. The result of these discussions was not only a livelier interest in the Sodality but also a more practical knowledge of the teachings of the Church. This year, the Sodality instituted a Christmas Party for the children in a local orphanage. The support given by the entire school was overwhelming. The money remaining after buying an ample supply of toys and games was given to the Orphanageis Building Fund. The advent of the second semester brought with it the more serious work of the year. The deeper phases of the life of a good sodalist were discussed under the active leadership of Reverend Francis Toth, SJ. Any successes which the Sodality may have achieved this year are due as much to the patience and inspiration of the Moderator, as to the foresight and hard work of Iohn Monahan, Prefect, Carol Kisselbach, Vice Prefect, Ann Egan, Recording Secretary, and Mary Kay McAllister, Corresponding Secretary. sooallt of oun Lao of Sodality Mass w5f "WI x - 192 Front Row: Helen T. Murphy, Mary Kay McAllister, Ann Egan, Iohn Monahan, Carol Kisselbach, Carmen Spalla, Mary Gagne. Middle Row: Bob Rafferty, Maureen Hayes, Joseph Garger, Virginia Carney, Lorraine Curtin, Patricia Fleming, Ann Lagan, Iohn Grill, Annette Gross, Day Burke, john Varley, Aileen Hughes, Donald Fairbanks. Back Row: Albert Ullmann, Bill Malone, Ted Serocci, Don Bostwick, Richard Faberg Kenneth Meeker. ' U16 lmmACUlA'C6 COHCGDTSIOD ' John Monahan Prefect . Preparing a happy season for the homeless. . 193 Front Row: Ann Fallon, Rev. Thomas Duross, SJ., Rosemary Duggan, Patricia McGovern. Back Row: James Dolan, Patrick Murphy, Thomas Wogan, Anthony Locassio, Joseph Kurtzke, Robert Boris. the sooallt of oun Lao of Officers and Moderator. 194 "To Jesus-Through Mary." iIt is everyone's desire to reach heaven and the Sodality, in its motto, points the Way. VVhat mother will not aid her children in attaining happiness? How much then will Mary, the most perfect mother, do for her sodalists in achieving perfect happiness? Towards this end the Sodality seeks first, personal sanctification and then sanctification of our neighbor. Reverend Thomas A. Duross, SJ., our new moderator, helped outline a pro- gram. Alternate Friday nights were selected as meeting nights while other Fri- days were to be nights for Benediction. Father Duross gave Benediction in the chapel at 5:45 P. M. for all students and attendance was gratifying. Friday nights upon- which meetings were scheduled, talks were given by either our Prefect, john Straton, Father Duross or a guest speaker. One of the most interesting talks of the year was that given by Reverend Francis E. Toth, SJ., moderator of the Sodality of Our Lady of the Immaculate Conception. Father Toth told, from personal experience and observation, of the taking over of Hungary by the corri- munists, its effect on the people and the economy of Hungary as a whole. An idea of the range of the Sodality discussions can be had from noting that they ran from communism, a world problem, to marriage, a personal vocation. The Sodality, however, did not confine its activities to within the school hours. The Mission Dance, one of the biggest social events of the school year, is supported and owes no small measure of its success to the efforts of the sodalists of all the sodalities of the School of Business. The proceeds from this dance go towards the support of the Jesuit Missions. The activity of the Sodality reaffirms the Fordham ideal, directing our atten- tion towards personal holiness through the imitation of Mary in devotion to Christ, her Son. 'ISHS BlGSS6O SACIQATTIEDII John Straton Prefect 195 Planning Sodality policies. Front Row: Richard Tramontozzi, Iohn Hickey, Edward Marsico, Robert Musetti, james McAllister, Edward Kilkelly, Mr. Raymond Drskin. Back Row: Raymond Meany, Kevin O,BI'i6H, Joseph Bonanno, Thomas Hennessy, Frank Kerbl, George Horrigan. 1 ga., .,,,. ,I .,.., , ..,.. ,,.,m.n,.,.,,,E n 2 V 3 3 is ' 1 U "ta if Z .RM jf. AQ? sqQ"w,,-v"'G6y 9 With our eyes set on greater school-wide unity, the Student Council em- barked on its' 1955-56 session. A new form of representation was initiated whereby each class-section President receives a seat on the Council. The various Activities Committees that had functioned in the past were felt to be unnecessary under our new form of organization. Equal class representation was now an established part of our Council which in the past years consisted of representatives from the-Activities Committees only. To handle this task of reorganization, Joseph DeSantis of Senior Year was elected as President along with Kevin O'Brien, Ray Meany, Edward Marsico, and Frank Kerbl as Vice President, Treasurer, Recording Secretary and Cor- responding Secretary, respectively. Keeping in mind our immediate purpose, to further the aims of the Stu- dent Body, our attention was drawn first to the Annual Freshman Reception. It is here that the very soul of student government receives its impetus and this year its, success was evidenced by an excellent turnout. Our next undertaking was that of the Annual lnterclass Dinner. Held in early December, it served as a true example of what could be done when Uptown and Downtown join forces for such an affair. This yearis dinner will be remembered as.the most successful yet, both socially and financially. And, so our work continued, for our preparations do not cease. The Stu- dent Directory, the blood drive, the Junior Prom and Senior Week all de- mand the fostering and support of such an organization. This working together, side by side, of the Council and the Student Body has contributed to the force of unity behind our very endeavor. Perhaps the greatest of these forces is in the person of our moderator, Mr. Raymond I. Diskin, whose many years of experience have been of invaluable service to us. 196s tuoent Professor Raymond Diskin Moderator . Joseph DeSantis President COLlY1Cll The 1955-56 Student Council elected John P. Monahan of Senior B as President, James Dolan of Fifth Year A as Vice President, Ray- mond Rohne of Junior A as Secretary and Richard Sweetnam of Third Year C as Treasurer. The Student Council is an organization comprised of presidents of every class and representatives of every activity of the City Hall Division of the School of Business. The Council convened bi-weekly to formulate and discuss plans for student activities. The Moderator of the Student Council is Doctor Maurice I. Hart. Among the social activities sponsored by the Student Council have been the Annual Interclass Dinner held on December 3, 1955 under the joint chairmanships of Raymond Rohne and Raymond Meaney of the Campus Division, and the Freshman Orientation Program com- mitteed by members of the Council in conjunction with the various activities of the school. ff' .2 f" uJ'uT'.A X' ,f- , .ff .,,f"",. if ,f',f- fp... - A, . X if M-f ,iff A IW!!! , V , rf M.f"u' T lf f . ' I f' . I M ei.. c C 1 T Y H A L L , Af ,fr e W ,ff ffif'1f' ,f ,fl 5 J A-Kpfpfb ljfnll I -N ' .c" WF fy Llfvfwc' Av' 1' A f A Lf, of . IKE ! ., -Q fzl .- F' ,- f Dr. Maurice lf. Hart Moderator John Monahan President Front Row: Raymond Rohne, James Dolan, John Monahan, Dr. Maurice I. Hart, 'Richard Sweetnam. Second Row: Edward Corcoran Rosalie Bruno, Frances Hannafin, John Varley, Ted Serocci, Stacy Kotsopulos, Carol Kisselbach, Richard Bosco, Thomas Wogan. Third Row John Abruzzese, Erich Augustin, James McKeon, William Sullivan, Christ Drakopulos, Dan Mulroy, Ann Egan, Aileen Hughes. Back Row James Murdoch, Thomas Lokay, Mary Jane Blake, Robert Boris, Rosemary Duggan, John Daly, Jack LoRe, John Schneider, James Slear John Quinn President Front Row: James Harrington, Donald Sinton, Tony Salpietro, Robert Delaney, John Quinn, Tony Rella, Edward Vorwerk, Frank Madden, Edgar McKenna. Middle Row: Frank Kerbl, Frank Kettenstock, Richard Brideau, John Henderson, Thomas McDernott, John Kelly, John Griffith, John Carbarini. Back Row: James Whelan, dloseph DeSantis, Louis Xavier, :Robert ' Cummins, Patrick Talbot, Andrew Macyko, Ru olph Thumess, Richard Jarvies. accountancy society This has been the year. in which the Fordham Accounting . Society has reached full maturity. It has been a year marked Sylvan A. Tesoriere Moderator by innovation and integration. From the time the Accounting Society' was Hrst organized in 1951 it has grown until it has become one of the most active clubs in the school. This has been due to a two-fold reason: the able and diligent guidance of our Moderator, Professor Silvan Tesoriere, and the keen interest and participation of all the members. The Society on Campus has been directed this year by Jack Quinn, President, who has been a member of the Executive Council for three years. He was ably assisted in his duties by Jim Gallagher, Vice President, Bob Delaney, Treasurer, and Jack O'Brien, Secretary. The City Hall Division of the Account- ing Society was directed this year by Michael Ceran, President. 199 "D.Q.ll Front Row: Terry Rollo, Mary Gagne, Carmen Spalla, Isabel Dempsey, Helen Murphy, Stacy Kotsopulos, Carol Kisselbach Back Row: John Varley, Ted Serocci, Albert Ullmann, John Grill, Leonard DePol, Bob Roussey, Paul Sperry, Michael Gionelli john Monahan, joseph Garger. CITY HALL By joint endeavors they have concentrated on firmly establishing the foundations laid in previous years. The general meetings have become a mainstay and are al- ways well attended by the members. The "Balance Sheet" has risen to the position of a leading publication, known not only throughout the University, but outside as well. The Accounting Society can also claim another "first" with the adoption of the practice of awarding "keys" to those meriting them by their endeavors. And finally, to enable the members of the organization to become better acquainted, an Annual Dinner and Dance has become a permanent function. With all these accomplishments and activities of the past year the future can hold brighter prospects for the Accounting Society of the School of Business of .Fordham University. 198 Michael Geran President DEALY HALL YTIADAGE CHI John McGowan President Louis DeRose Moderator Guided by the able leadership of Professor De Rose as Moderator, the Management Society has had a very active and successful year. The membership of the society includes both the Campus Division, School of Business, and also the City Hall Division, School of Business, day and eve- '-ning sessions. Many lectures and films were presented through- out the year pertaining to matters of management, it's functions and activities. One such interesting and informative lecture Was, "How our Business System Operatesf presentedby Mr. Borden of the National Association of Manufacturers. This particular lecture with accompanying "flannel" board technique, was enjoyed by both campus and City Hall Divisions, presenting the American Business System in a broad, clear picture. Our deepest appreciation to Mr. Borden of the National Association of Manufacturers for his active cooperation throughout the entire year. These are times when the Management function of business is extremely important, and according to the Front Row: James Buttita, Michael McMahan, Sal Marcellino, Larry Loiello, John Hickey, Donald Dinhaupt, Walter Scannell, Michael Pallassmo, Joseph Tucci, Francis Lynch. Middle Row: Charles LaRosa, Joseph Calderazzo, Vthaiter Incetti, Thomas Hennessy, John Carigha Raymond Bennet, Robert Mascari, Joseph Vianna, Walter Hillmer. Back Row: Edward Pendergast, Joseph Bonanno, George Soden, Barry Forde, Charles Thomas, Joseph Donovan, Anthony Albino, George Horrigan, Richard Decker, Walter Kocher. society nation's leading business publications, real executive talent seems to be an extremely rare thing. The Ford- ham Management Society contributes to its member's education both by providing some insight into man- agement's current activities and techniques, and also by investigating just what is, and will be required from tomorrow's Manager. Membership in the American Management Associa- tion and field trips to nearby business and industrial locations were offered to the members. This year trips to the Ford Motor Company in Edgewater, N. I. and the Dolly Madison Ice Cream Company in New York City proved both educational and interesting. The Annual Dinner was the highlight of the year for the sixty members. CITY HALL We have found that TomorroW,s Executive must be a person with a broad vision of the economy and one capable of clear, accurate judgment. We hope and We feel that We have contributed to this end through the Fordham Management Society. . Front Row: I. Straton, I. McGowan, E. Coogan. Second Row: I. Horsting, J. McHugh, E. McGlynn, W. Lynch, R. Chiarelli. Third How: F. Sustino, A. Dillon, F. Gargulio, M. Daly, I. Cunsherran. Back Row: H. McKay, F. Reilly, A. Locascio. 201 I Front Row: William Driscoll, John Kean, William Stagg, Francis Reilly, Thomas Kelley, Anthony Kaspar, Walter O'Brien, Robert McNiff, Harold Bagot, Joseph Camberiri. Middle Row: James Wagar, Richard Tramontozzi, Richard Williams, Anthony Jon, Anthony Carrozza, Edward Driscoll, William Liptack, Vincent Branna, Dominick Galantich, John Kean, Joseph Zulli, William Brennan, Eugene Kane. Back Row: Joseph Salvato, Robert Randzio, Benjamin Thomas, John Coyne, John Graham, Thomas Murray, Anthony Rybas, Kevin O,Bfi6H, Augustus Cacciotti, Donald Dolan, Edward DeLucia, Joseph Lydon, John Snee, Patrick McGrath. Professor Albert G. Romano Moderator l Thgjfxdljillev m A I2 k 6 tl n G DEALY HALL l T om Kelley thanks guest speaker. 202 The prime function of the Marketing Society is to bring the student into direct contact with the broad field of Marketing. This is accomplished in several ways, particularly through guest speakers. Speakers are invited on the basis of their extensive experience in the marketing world. In this manner, the Society members are made aware of the problems awaiting them in their chosen profession. Since the Society is a joint Downtown and Campus organization, officers were elected to handle the re- spective divisions. Downtown, the presidency was held by James Slear, while Annette Cross took the post of secretary-treasurer. On the Campus, Thomas Kelley was president, and William Kearney secretary- treasurer. Advising bothbranches of the Society was Mr. Albert G. Romano, who was faculty Moderator. Among the speakers appearing before the Market- ing Society, was Brigadier General Edward BQ Cal- lant, Deputy Chief of the Army and Air Force Post Exchange Service. He delivered a most interesting and informative lecture on the operations of the post exchange service, both in the United States and abroad. A symposium was held in the Spring semes- ter, dealing with Careers in Selling. Speakers from the Sales Executives Club of New York included Mr. Ralph H. Fisher, Mr. Harry C. Anderson, Mr. Could B. Kardashian, and Mr. Michael Katz. CITY HALL CIUB t Sales lecture by a guest speaker James Slear President Front Rows Lorraine Curtin, Ann Lagan, Aileen Hughes, james Slear, Annette Gross, Mary Kay McAllister, Patricia Fleming Back Row: Robert Biemer, Joseph Murray, Rosemary Lombardi, Kay Burke, George Large, Lester DePol, Donald Fairbanks -'san-44: vf.w:.-1. Front Row: Iohn Kean, John Graham, Francis Reilly, Eugene Kane, Donald Dolan, Thomas Kelley. Middle How: William Brennan, Edward Driscoll, Richard Paitz, William Ticho, Robert McNiif, Richard Tramontozzi. Back Row: Patrick McGrath, Benjamin Thomas, Eugene Kane President Albert C. Romano Moderator Richard Williams, William Liptach, Anthony Kaspar. w . i JNNGP? The Ben Duffy Chaptef?Eilpha Delta Sigma, is one of the few organizations that unite male students offfhe Campus Division, Downtown Day and Down- town Evening Divisions of the School of Business in one common drive. The purpose of Alpha Delta Sigma is to "bridge the gap" between Industry and Edu- cation in the Advertising Profession. This "bridging of the gapi' has been accomplished over the past year under the guidance of Professor Albert G. Romano, faculty adviser, and the fraternity's duly elected officers: Eugene R. Kane, President, James Sweet, Assistant Presi- dent, Santo Campagna, Treasurer, Donald Dolan, Corresponding Secretary, and Thomas Kelley, Recording Secretary. The actual bridge between Industry and Education has been constructed by the following activities and functions: participation in National Advertising Recognition Week, with advertising in the major media, free publicity and public relations, participation in a nation-wide competition for a Newsletter, our entree being known as "Rampages.v A joint Fashion Show with the Alpha Epsilon Chapter, Gamma Alpha Chi, the first such venture of its kind at Fordham. In years to come Alpha Delta Sigma will undoubtedly grow into one of the main foundation block of Fordham's honorary extra-curricular organizations. 204 :I f- mr, 'fri .asf-:,:..f-.:2. V1.1-::'ffa, .,,sf-. '- 555151594 1:.g.g4g53Q::v, 52 mr.,-in 3,3 '- 5 - .-1 .Lv M- -1, V' 11 gf' , ,Q 1-1 .x a :f 1 ' r- 5-33.145511-Lfjfzrwgyq 223, ra-.fx pei, .' f 115.1 1 " 4 f f ii sf K 4-fam rs,-W.v..r4,:...-1-:'..sf,- sf .. .,-. V. .' ,i.1's2.:1i'. ,ws E... H: .L . '- I. . , ff ' :V "2 r.. 1 " zinxki-1YS,P 253512, f .,- -57: . ? . s www. ,... -.W-Q 7. -. . . ?35'7"'4"6"lf,QSX41X7"'E:' 'ff-""'r:..l,x5.' ' V -' :- J" ., ' ' 1 - . ' T251-51.43 K. vyykl 2- :X .3 , -' ' h .SIGMA i . fllilllhfk - 4-.f!11.fi:f:P'v"? " 3" " , ,,f -.. ' 323' ' vQyf?fHv 2'-'Q 156222: s. ,- -.Q X 3: X 3.55514-:Lily-.1stiff: 5. I at - - Wadda ya mean tomorrow! I Qampaqes Still only in blissful infancy, it is with great pride that "Rampages', enters the recording pages of Aires. Founded in 1954, the bi-monthly newsletter serves as the voice of the Ben Duffy Chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, national advertis- ing fraternity for men. Since the objective of the group is to bridge the gap between theoretical and practical ideas in advertising, "Rampages" does its best to help make this goal a reality. Information regarding all phases of the advertising issue, coupled with the news of the chapter and national offices are regular features in its pages. As the chief method of communication between the student, alumni and professional members, we have created the publication with an eye to garnishing the interest of all. An important factor in thesuccess of organizations such as A.D.S. is the requirement that members outside school halls are also conscien- tiously interested in its activities. We think a large step in this direction has been taken by the insertion of columns directly concerning such members. Along with our alumni page presenting news and activities of past graduates, wehave two regular articles centered upon our honored professional members. "Cornerstones," a miniature biography, introduces to the fraternity the men already highly esteemed in the business world. "Professionally Speakingf' written for each issue by a professional man, has helped to educate members as to what is actually going on where it really counts, the intricate world of business. Edited by P. I. McGrath and assisted in production by G. Kane, circulated by F. Reilly and laid out by B. Thomas, "Rampages', has its sights on the "Klepp- ner Awardf' annual national prize presented to the top chapter newsletter in the country. Although lacking the mellowness of age and experience, the publication feels it has laid a powerful foundation for the bridge that will span the gap of theory and practice. Frank Reilly, John Kean, Richard Williams, Patrick McGrath, Benjamin Thomas, Eugene Kane. Patrick I. McGrath Editor 205 Edward DeLuca President DRGDGUGIQ CLUB Lecture by a guest speaker. Front Row: William Driscoll, John Kean, William Stagg, Francis Reilly tozzi, Richard Williams, Anthony Jon, Anthony Carrozza, Edward Dris coll, William Liptack, Vincent Branna, Dominick Galantich, John Kean Joseph Zulli, William Brennan, Eugene Kane. Back How: Joseph Salvato Dolan, Edward DeLucia, Joseph Lydon, John Snee, Patrick McGrath Professor Mario Tucci Moderator The Propeller Club of the United States offers to the students an excellent opportunity to study the water shipping and other commercial transportation in- dustries, and their economic importance to our dynamic economy. This year the Club had a membership enrollment of one hundred and thirty- Hve, the highest since the charter was granted in 1952. The Club once again scheduled a full program of meetings and field trips, both interesting and edu- cational. Guest speaker meetings were held on the topics, public relations and advertising by the Alcoa Steamship Company, a report concerning the water front, the 50-50 Rule and agriculture exporting. The officers responsible for the carrying out of the Club functions were, Ed- ward E. De'Luca, President, James Wagar, lst Vice President, Harold Bagot, 2nd Vice Presidentg Vincent P. Branna, Secretary-Treasurer. The City Hall Division Permanent Committee was in the capable hands of William Lehmann and Rosemary Lombardi. Professor Mario J. Tucci served as the active modera- tor, providing the inspiration and unity needed to make this year the marked triumph that it was. An outstanding accomplishment.of this year was the publishing of the bul- letin, News-o-Gram, with Pat Greene acting as Editor-in-Chief. For the first time the Propeller Club sponsored a "Gala Dancev in February which was a great social success. Over one hundred members and their guests attended and were treated to a turkey buffet dinner. Among the more than thirty chapters in America,s leading colleges and uni- versities, the Port of Fordham stood out again as one of the rnost active. The Propeller Club continues to grow in both membership and accomplishments. Special thanks must go to Admiral Edward. C. Holden, Jr., USNR, Mr. James J. Lyons, Jr., and Mr. Edward B. Cotton, all of the National Headquarters, Pro- peller Club of the United States. 206 Thomas Kelley, Anthony Kaspar, Walter O'Brien, Robert McNiff, Harold Bagot, Joseph Camberiri. Middle Row: James Wagar, Richard Tramon- Robert Randzio, Benjamin Thomas, John Coyne, John Graham, Thomas Murray, Anthony Ryhas, Kevin O'Brien, Augustus Cacciotti, Donald to ola BU IYIGSS CIUB The activities of the Loyola Business Club this year took the form of a very complete and varied program. Student participation at the bi-monthly meetings was fostered by talks given by the members of the club on their experiences in procuring jobs, investment analysis, the as- pects of a stock brokerage firm, bond underwrit- ing and advertising agencies. The members of the club also arrange field trips to the New York Stock Exchange. Much of the success of the activities of the Loyola Business Club for the 1955-56 school year is attributable to Raymond Rohne, Presi- dent. Along with Ann Egan, Vice President and Mary Kay McAllister, Secretary, and under the guidance of Robert Koerner, the Moderator, Pxay worked out a program which not only made the meetings more interesting but proved beneficial to the members who will someday take their place in the World of commerce. Professor Robert Koerner Moderator Raymond Rohne President Front Row: Virginia Carney, Lorraine Curtin, Ann Egan, Raymond Rohne, Mary Kay McAllister, Ann Lagan, Annette Gross. Back Row: Joseph Carger, Christ Drakopulos, Frank McGill, Bill Malone, Leonard DePol, Donald Fairbanks. Front How: I. Dolan, E. Daly, D. Sullivan, T. O'Leary, T. Lokay, P. McGovern. Middle Row: I. Talamas, A. Fallon, V. Maloney, M. Kelleher, B. Woisin, K. Eder, B, Boris. Back Row: K. Eratb, B. Raffery, K. Durkin, J. Ambery, T. English, T. Murray, P. Murphy. O'mAlllA BUSIUGS lLlB Timothy O'Leary President 208 One of the more fruitful activities of the evening School of Business enjoyed a successful year under the able and efficient guidance of Mr. Hyland, the moderator, and the leadership of president, Timothy H. O'Leary. The O'Mailia Business Club is an informed activity designed to broaden the students, knowledge of the business world by introducing men prominent in vari- ous fields of business activities. Since, in fact, the evening students are already professed in various particular business activities, these guest speakers' are specif- ically chosen by the club's program committee from many diversified fields so as to provide both technical and informal ideas of other businesses. With the help of these men, the aim is to stimulate and foster an active interest in business affairs in general, as opposed to additional class lectures in a particular major. Among the guest speakers of 1955-1956 were representatives of the American Stock Exchange, the American Institute of Accountants, the Port Authority, the Fordham Placement Bureau and various other fields. The meetings often in- cluded films shown by various speakers and other documentary evidence which clarified the particular discussions within the scope of the guest speaker's oration. A, question and answer period always followed each meeting so as to enable the members to express their interest in the discussions through various questions and problems that they have. Orderliness and smoothness of operation in the meetings held throughout the scholastic year provided optimum rewards for the club members. The activity of the O'Mailia Business Club ended with the again successful annual combined Business Club Dinner. EFHMHEHH .MII limance ctuls W!! !-'12 gpm., t . D E A L Y H A L L liiiillnlllllll QMMQIIII ""'!"!W!!'lllllll 1 E!'lh!!ll'.llIlllllll The Finance Club is a newcomer to the School of Business. Q - - --f J Y llllllf Prior to its inception in September 1955, we had no organization lzm'.n:mmm:z1IIiI lP1.gF..f?.4E'--ur, dealing solely with this important phase of our American way. nl It had been previously incorporated in the discontinued Eco- ME ,i,, n if A V ' I nomics and Finance Club. N " Dr. Maurice Hart serves in the capacity of moderator guiding E ' the decisions of James Thompson, President, and John Hands- comb, Secretary. The primary purpose of the club is to stimulate student inter- est in the various fields of finance. One method of exciting this interest is to show the subject's importance in individual busi- ness and the economy as a Whole. Activities of the club include monthly meetings at which stu- dent discussion is pointed at financial problems throughout the system. In the first semester a trip to the oifices of the Hayden and Stone Brokerage Firm was initiated. Later in the year the vast New York Stock Exchange was visited by the club, lending a practical view to already existing theory. Although as of now the group is made up entirely of finance students, club membership is open to all attending the university. The discussion and experience will certainly prove beneficial to any taking advantage of this offer. James Thompson President Front Row: John Christiano, Thomas Packert, Lawrence Jordan, James Thompson, Dr. Maurice I. Hart. Back Row: Vincent Keneally, Thomas Salmon, John Murphy, Gerald Esposito, James Canny. Dr. Maurice I. Hart Moderator 209 GCGHGHNCS ClUB George MacKay President Professor Edward Cook Moderator Finance planners of the future. Formed in September 1955, the Economics Club has the distinction of being the Fordham Business School's newest entry into the system of extracurricular activities. Acting as moderator of the club is Professor Edward Cook, well known and respectel in the field of economics. Responsible for the competent and well run activities are George McKay, President, Gerald Cornell, vice president, and Robert Delaney acting in the position of secretary. Chief among the purposes of the club is the promotion of student interest in contemporary economic matters both domestic and international. Broken down to more specific points of interest, the group considers such factors as unemploy- ment, taxation, inflation and various other problems that continually rise in our intricate economic system. The first semesteris activities were restricted to an acquaintance period dur- ing which meetings consisted of group discussions. It was the opinion of the officers that these economic "pow wows' would better prepare the group for the series of economic experts scheduled to speak in the second term. One of the year's highlights for the organization was the unprecedented dis- cussion with Father Varga, School of Business philosophy teacher. Father Varga, whose experiences in Hungary have well educated him in the tactics of the "Reds,', spoke on Communism and its effect on an economic system. After one successful year, the Economics Club will now open its membership doors to any student of the university wishing to become better acquainted with the economic world around him. Back Row: Brendan O'Connor, joseph Salmon, Robert McNiff, Joseph Salpietro, Robert Delaney, John Iorden, Richard Canny. E Front Row: Ioseph Beasty, William Milleusich, George MacKay, Gerald Cornell, Sal Esposito, Mr. Edward Cook. uf-f1B?Qms f .ei4.m.-saw., - .,mt:i gm-,:. ww: W... .. . Front Row: John Mason, Frances Hannafin, Michael Ceran, Rosalie Bruno. Back Row: Richard McKeon, james McGowan, jack Varley, Kenneth Meeker, Tony Pappa, Ted Serocci. economics ano finance clues CITY HALL Both the Economics and Finance Clubs are comparative newcomers to the extra-curricular activities at City Hall. Formed to further the knowl- edge and interest of the students in the Held of commerce, both have lived up to their purposes and have in the past year held successful ventures separately and jointly. The Economics Club is under the moderatorship of Mr. Richard Davies and Michael Ceran held the office of President for the 1955-56 school year. Among its activities have been informative discussions. "The Economic Con- sequences of the CIO-AF of L Mergeri' and "The Economic Consequences of a Family Living Wage" are two examples of just such discussions. The Finance Club is under the moderatorship of Dr. Haig Silvanie and Michael Ceran served as President for the current school year. Two iield trips were held by the Finance Club, to mention only one of its varied activities. Hayden-Stone, an investment banking house, and the New York Stock Exchange were the scene of these two Held trips. A joint venture of these two organizations was the participation in the Joint Allied Social Sciences Convention in New York. The diligence of the members was commended on this occasion. The Economics Club is an affiliate of the Catholic Economic Association. 211 Michael Geran President l Dr. Iames I. Flynn Moderator Oificers meeting. 212 Front Row: Kay Burke, Dan DeStefano, Iohn Grill, Stacy Kotsopulos. Back Row: Charles Santare, Peggy McCavish, Arthur Upton, Mary Kay McAllister, Charles Flynn, Ann Tosti, John Schneider, Tom Murphy. Lolaoham fonum The primary purpose of this organization is to invite speakers to the school who are prom- inent in their respective fields. This is for the beneit of the entire student body and any stu- dent may attend these addresses. Topics are presented on the subjects of business, civics and politics at bi-monthly meetings. Normally a question period follows all addresses so that the speaker may clarify any points in his monologue which the students did not fully understand. Thus an opportunity is offered to all to learn of the various fields of activity and the oppor- tunities that may be open to them. The Fordham Forum is extremely fortunate to have Dr. James Flynn as moderator. The elected officers are Daniel De Stefano, Presi- dentg john Grill, Vice Presidentg Kathleen Burke, Secretaryg Stacy Kotsopulos, Treasurer. ITlLllI2 COUTlCll GI: oelsate Michael Geran President Professor Joseph R. Sherlock Moderator 213 Debating can be fun. "Resolved that the non-agriculture industries of the United States should guarantee their employees an annual wagev GAW was the national topic this year and was the subject of the formal debates held each Friday afternoon at 1 P.M. in Shealy Hall, and on occasions was debated inter-collegiately. The officerships this year were held by Michael Geran, in the office of Presi- dent, Carol Kisselbach in the office of Vice President, Dering Sprague in the office of Treasurer, and Stacy Kotsopulos and Frances Hannafin in the offices of Recording Secretary and Corresponding Secretary respectively. The club was once again under the moderatorship of Dr. James Sherlock. The year was brought to a successful conclusion with the annual dinner held in May at the Red Coach Grill. A highlight of the dinner was the presence of some of the Mulry Alumni. Front Row: Michael Geran, Carol Kisselbach, James McPadden. Back Row: John Mason, Thomas Doyle, Helen Murphy, Stacy Kotsopulos, Frances Hannafin, Dering Sprague, Albert Elclund. Front Row: Rosemary Duggan, Patrick Mastronardo, Iames George, Vice Presidentg Michael Daly, Presidentg Ann Fallon, Secretaryg John McGowan, Edward McClynn, Patricia McGovern. Back Row: James Dolan, Henry McKay, Jeremiah McKinley, Timothy O'Leary, Ronnie Maloney, joseph Murnane, James Norton, Raymond Campion, Joseph F rawley, Elizabeth Daly, Martin Flynn, Robert Boris, David Smith. sheal oeeatmq society Professor Samuel McClelland Moderator Michael I. Daly President 214 The Shealy Debating Society had a very successful year under the direction of the Moderator, Dr. Samuel McClelland. At the opening meeting the following were elected officers of the club: Michael I. Daly was unanimously elected President of the Society. James I. George was named Vice President and Ann Fallon was chosen Secretary. The first debate was K'Resolved: that the evening school student obtains an education superior to that of the day studentf' The primary purpose of the first debate was to give Dr. McClelland an opportunity to observe the new members and comment on their debating abilities. Dr. McClelland was quite pleased. A panel discussion was conducted at the next meeting. The topic of the panel discus- sion was the current problem of modern colonialism in the Middle and Far East. The panel discussion proved to be both interesting and informative. A formal debate was also held on the topic "Resolved: that a system of Farm Price Supports should be restoredf' The debate proved to be of interest to all the members not only because the farm issue is one of the most important economic and political issues of the day but also because the debate was so skillfully presented by all involved. The Shealy Debating Society also debated this year's national topic, "Resolved: that the non-agricultural industries of the United States should guarantee their workers an annual wage." Besides debating the question during the regular meeting of the club, the Shealy Debating Society also took part in the School of Education intercollegiate debate and did an expert job of debating this very important labor-management topic. The Shealy Debating Society has for its purpose the development of the speaking and rhetorical abilities of its members. The ability to speak well is an important and necessary asset in business. This very valuable talent can be acquired by experience under careful guidance and instruction. This experience and guidance can be acquired by participation in the Shealy Debating Society. This is an opportunity which should not be overlooked by any student who desires to fully benefit from his college education. At the end of the year all the members of the Society felt a warm feeling of apprecia- tion and gratitude to Dr. McClelland for his guidance and instruction during the year. The Shealy Debating Societyis activities proved to be both rewarding and enjoyable. Mr. Chairman! Business women. K It's happy hour time., GAYHITIA alpha Chl Professor Albert G. Romano Moderator Patricia Ernest President 215 What is G. A. Xf? Gamma Alpha Chi is the national professional advertising fraternity for women, and the female Marketing majors at Fordham constitute the Alpha Epsilon Chapter. Although we are known as a fraternity, G. A. X. is strictly feminine with one exception, Professor Albert G. Romano, our moderator and sponsor. Our chapter is a growing organization, when it received its charter in December, 1953 there were only sixteen members, today we have thirty active, sixteen alumnae and two professional members, Miss Marje Petyo and Mrs. Albert Romano. VVhat is the purpose of G. A. X.? The aim of our fraternity is to unite the future advertising women of Ford- ham with the purpose of directing their talents toward those related fields that would prove most fruitful. In order to further this ambition, the Alpha Epsilon Chapter has initiated many activities in which each member is able to apply and increase her knowledge of advertising. What are some of G. A. X.'s activities? Foremost among the enterprises of the chapter were its fashion shows, "Sym- phony of Spring," and "Spotlight on Fallf' For these and other activities, Alpha Epsilon chapter has been honored and on November 13, 1954 at the biennial National Convention of all the Gamma Alpha Chi chapters, we received the third prize for outstanding achievement in Advertising and its related fields. Front Row: Rosemary Lombardi, Aileen Hughes, Annette Gross, Kay Burke.. Back Row: Patricia Fleming, Mary Kay McAllister, Ann Lagan, Lorraine Curtin. fonoham Balance eet Professor Sylvan A. Tesoriere Moderator James Gallagher Editor bb 3.98, 4' 1334? we v iff iw ax..----:,.., bx Kwixif-ESSEX he ra Zyf X, X I . - 111.2 ,V r fm fr V l I fist, ,im--VVLW-'---w X a'W,?5,2 ' "ga - , " -f 'ii lv .i,hQ!.pgf, 5 If AUM-F ff- ,Q ,Q . 4, rp f 1. ...- - 'ff 7 A" ': 1 3. ,.,...'-w"""'7-. f '1 WV 4 fi " , 'W W' ff-fffifzcfm-f2"'. -- -V ' , 7 ', , 5. 15' ,f ,L b"j,4',1.'C"""' ' V, lx' I 'fir' 'Mft 'sr C ' Y :java 1., -A H-M, ' gig. an :E xi f ,I , -. . -W ' wi, 51.255 it - ' , 'Te' 9,5-Lffxx .Z . 216 In the spring of 1952 the Accounting Society of the School of Business published the first edition of its journal, the Fordham Balance Sheet, Its moderator was Professor Silvan A. Tesoriere, C.P.A. It was welcomed amid much anticipation by both the students and the faculty, mainly because it was the first journal to be published by any of the various societies of the School of Business. In the first edition of the journal its purpose was clearly emphasized by our past Dean, the Rev. Father Michael McPhelin, SJ. "This newly established channel of communication invites the articulate student to think his best thoughts. If he takes the trouble to elaborate in writing an idea which has preoccupied his thinking he is assured of an organ through which to bring his thoughts before the attention of others for honest criticism and further developmentf' Since the Balance Sheet is edited and published by the members of the Accounting Society, its major aim is to develop thought primarily concerned with accounting. Hence, one of its main features is the unofficial answers to the Theory of Accounts section of the CPA examination, the answers are prepared by the students and reviewed by the faculty. Individual topics on various other aspects of related fields of business appeared in the pub- lished edition and they have become an essential feature of future issues. In the first edition of the Balance Sheet in December of 1954 a very noteworthy de- velopment was accomplished by expansion on both "horizontal" and "verticalv levels. Ex- pansion was effected horizontally by the inclusion of the members of the City Hall Division of the School of Business on the staff, vertical integration was had in the admission of freshmen to the staff. As the Fordham Balance Sheet grows in stature and prominence outside the university scene, much well-deserved credit belongs to Professor Silvan A. Tesoriere, who originally fostered the idea of a journal for the Accounting Society. A constant advocate of the opinion that the necessary supplement to the textbook lies outside the classroom, The Bal- ance Sheets present level of fruition represents his well-directed efforts. The various columns in the Balance Sheet, e.g., the "Book Reviewsf' and especially "Business Under- currents" enable the student to keep informed of current business events as well as en- courage the development of thought in terminology other than that employed in the text- books. In retrospect, it is evident that this journal has firmly established itself as representative of an important phase of the extracurricular activity of the Fordham student of business which has the specific intention of broadening the scope of inquiry and comprehension of the student in accounting matters. Front Row: Patrick Talbot, Robert Cummings, James Gallagher, Donald Hopkins. Middle Row: Leo Henderson, Louis Xavier, John Ricillo, Andrew Macyho, Thomas McDermott. Back Row: Robert Delaney, John Kelly, Edward Vorwerk, Alfred Canal, Thomas Sexton. Moderator Reverend Leo Monaghan, SJ., addresses the Key. manoon key Established in 1953 to promote student support of athletic functions and allied events, the Key has shown once again this year its true Fordham spirit. To help promote and bolster the activities are students from the School of Business, both City Hall and Campus Divisions, the College of Arts and Sciences, the School of Education and the College of Pharmacy. Under the able guidance of Reverend Leo Monaghan, SJ., the Steering Committee, Committee Chairmen and members have once again performed a great job. The officers elected to the Steering Committee were George Kimpel, Chair- man, School of Business, City Hall Division, Michael Calhoun, College of Arts and Sciences, Don Dolan, School of Business, Campus Division, Kay Horgan, School of Education, and Dick Otis, College of Pharmacy. The chairmen of the various committees were Gene Price, Social Commit- tee, Gerald O'Sullivan, Key Committee, Bon Stracci, Entertainment Committee, Stacy Kotsopulos, Sales Committee, and Eileen Dowling, Publicity Committee. A note of thanks goes to Ioan Garofalo and Alma Carey, Key Secretaries, and Jhlz THEAT 1' VQ"'55'NEff lull ' A ggtiiti pu?-'55 SKI N133 Q Nl ff 1 N 5 4:4 Z 21 POR Dun H Ds GLOW QRIVB George Kimpel Chairman, Steering Committee Mary Gagne, Financial Secretary. The Keyis undertakings this year included: Open House Dances, the Ford- ham Festival, which included a jazz concert, an intramural football game be- tween the Fordham All Stars and the Manhattan All Stars which was won by Fordham, the Coronation Dance crowning Miss Fordham, and last but not least, the Ski Weekend. Ski Weekend . . . no skis. Olympic tryouts. 217 umvenslty BANG Long a leading organization at Fordham is the University Band. High- lights of the Bandls activities were the annual Spring Concert and its Christ- mas Concert. The Band also has' taken part in civic ceremonies, such as the Pulaski Day Parade and the St. Patrick's Day Parade. The Band has approximately forty-five members under the direction of Mr. George Seuffert. The moderator is Prev. Harold Mulqueen, SJ., who has been moderator since 1929. Founded in 1925, the University Band has taken a leading part in the activities of Fordham. The Band has been located at Tiernan Hall for many years. However, this year the building is being torn down to make ready for a new modern building. As a result, in September, the University Band will meet in Collins Auditorium. The Band is very familiar with Collins though, because they have been practicing there once a Week. . K . 1, A J J Q lg' f" ,YQ Y- x 9 -3J?"5'?"l ' if?" f 'Sain 4.,.t,r., S.. , . r 'amiga '. .QW ' 6 P . ,l' 1,3 D "fzvWQ1'Jf- W" .rf ' .i z ,lar f' 'ylr 'W I I T ' '12 v 1 L' glfm.. QW'-t 4 y lift ff' ,wgiiltrgafi tt W V X ' 1 -"' , ' 1TE"l w..4e'W ,. F yi ,yr 'lf' ,, " rl . W iw , I V' ., 4, x ls Y. .1-1 Hgfrgsr-. K .,. . , . .--ufzrwqv G ' W Qian! 'ivLf'I13U'7 ft? 'Q -Wt'i'i:,4- , . 218 ' ffi ll wa Q UDIVGIQSII glee luis Again as in the past, the Fordham University Clee Club was Rose Hill's chief ambassador of good will and song. A familiar sight leading the vocalizing "rams,,' Mr. Frederic Joslyn, otherwise known as "Doc," once again ably directed all productive efforts of the group. Father Theodore F. Farley SJ., moderator of the club, has guided the affairs of the club and helped members in private life as well as in matters of song. This year the Business School should be proud of its fine representatives. They are: Dick Campbell, Don Dolan, Bill Milusich, Bill Barrs, Ed Hill, Brian McDonnell, Richard VVelch, Carl Lewondowski and outstanding soloist jim McCole. It's been a busy year for the club. The boys have serenaded many various eastern girls, schools in New York, Albany, Boston and New Haven. Two biggest events of the year were the Christmas Concert at the New York Athletic Club and the annual Town Hall Concert. At the latter, a sellout audience listened attentively to several classical selections interspersed with modern and spiritual pieces. At the finish, all agreed no musical group ever received a more enthusiastic reception. The true spirit of -the University is most certainly exemplified by the organization. In june when graduation beckons, the memory of this is well preserved in the mind of Fordham men. On the day of commencement those departing are united in this spirit by a singing farewell impressively rendered by Fordharnis men of song. The voices of Rose Hill. Let's have a songfest. The leaders. 219 Z, 1 i fu -Fm You're on the air!! ,f - wang, 4 Q. 'fm I X Dick Patz If we could only get a sponsor! "Fordham University Radio, is on the air!,' These are the words that are heard in more than one hundred thirty thousand homes in the New York area every week. They represent the commencement of ,another day of the best in classical and semi- classical music, educational reports and moral topics. WF UV-F M is one of the most formidable undertakings of the student body. The station is on the air fourteen hours every day, seven days a week, for a total of nearly one hundred hours every week. The entire staff of WF UV-F M is made up of the students of Fordham including all announcers, producers, di- rectors and public relations men. Considering the fact that the preparation for a broadcast takes at least four times as long as the broadcast itself, there can be no doubt as to the students, fervor and devotion to their task. Every day's broadcast starts with Mass from the Blue Chapel of Keating Hall at 9:20 A.M. All special events at Fordham such as the conferring of degrees on world dignitaries, or lec- tures by well-known leaders in different fields are covered! The director of this sole Catholic radio station in New York is the Rev. Timothy S. Healey, SJ. His assistant, a graduate of the Fordham University School of Business, is Program Director Mr. Ralph Rourke. Chief announcer this year is Harry DeMaio and other staff members include William deDufour, Chief Engineer, Timothy O'Shea and James Mullholland, Program Guides, Kenneth Kosti- gan, Drama Director, Richard DiFalco, Production Director, Jay Jones, Continuity Editor, Raymond Hartnett, Special Events Director, Anthony Coggi and Harvey Humphrey, Broadcast Supervisors, George Cowan, Sports Director, and Richard Schwende, Publicity Director. "This is Fordham University Radio, WFUV-FM, New York!" 220 We 'Lv Richard P. Tramontozzi Professor Richard Sexton Editor-in-Chief Editorial Moderator George A Krmpel Doctor James I Flynn Business Manager Business Moderator has 13ss'ii3Z,ef.f:2szga. ,Q mxassaw :vm ami' 52 This is no good! How not to spend a Saturday. A ....-, ,M R h..Mo,y Helen T. Murphy James I. Dolan Associate Editor Associate Editor Mr. Big. 222 Robert V. Delaney Managing Editor W E Martin A. Flynn Financial Manager "This is our section, our sanctuary, where for eight months the sweat of our brow has resulted in this, the 18th edition of ARIES. The work is behind us and only the memories remain. Ah yes, the memories. "Yearbooks do not materialize without the talent rendered by Managing Editors, particularly when the person involved is one Mr. Bob Delaney. Your efforts made the editorship of this book a simple task, Bob. Of course, you had the aid of our organizational chart to guide you along our little chain of com- mand. To go a step further, we had organizational charts for our organizational charts! "Nerve pills and john Garbarini, a perfect blend. Thanks to you, John, and your keen literary manner, our theme and dedi- cation are the finest ARIES has employed in a long while. With the assistance of Tom Gregg, a titanic job was efficiently ac- complished. "Helen Murphy, combination photographer CPD, Associate Editor, and as pleasant a personality as this yearbook staff will ever know. No assignment was too burdensome or too extensive to be submitted on time. Helen, how are the ulcers? "File clerk, proof reader, typist, all moulded into one gigantic hulk, forming the person of Kevin O'Brien. Kev, my boy, I'll have to admit, you really were the big man on campus. 'We had the solution to any trying situation. There were instances when an assignment needed coverage immediately.. A long arm fusually yours, Bobj would reach out of our domain in Reidy Hall, extend as far as Dealy Hall, and attach itself to one of our unsuspecting staff members. Once the contact was es- tablished, the assignment was given, written, and proofread, usually within a half hour, breaking all existing records made by previous ARIES staffs. "And to Pat McGrath, hats off to you. You've compiled more copy in the least amount of time than anyone has in ARIES traditions. Your captions weren't bad either. . . "F rank Lynchls sports section was masterful, thanks to F rank's talents and his efficient staff. 223 i if ii gm So there's where the money went! I Donald F. Dolan Financial Manager William F. Lehmann Financial Manager The Bosses. "My thanks to THE MAROON QUILL and Joe Bonanno. Without your timely help, Ice, ARIES would have proved to be rather difficult at times. "Photography . . . what is there to say? Most yearbooks are fortunate-in acquiring one good camera man. We had tWo. Charley Thomas, our Photography Editor . . . CCharles, I could never understand your camera shynessj and Jim Whelan, who always managed to carry texts under one arm, Sodality records under the other, and a speed-graphic camera between his teeth. Dexterous young fellow . . . "Our luck developed in pairs. Art work . . . magnificol Bill Liptack and John Hickey undertook all art assignments with ease and accomplished them in their own superb manner. A glance through our book is proof enough. I understand both men are seeking employment at the Bettman Archivesl John T. Garbarini Literary Editor F . Patrick Lynch Sports Editor Sports on parade. 224 Now, as I see it . . . William E. Liptack Art Editor D ffffx Charles E. Thomas Photography Editor That guy can,t spelll No wonder we had trouble with picturesl "This edition could not have materialized if it were not for the excellent guidance of our moderators-Professor Richard Sexton and Doctor James Flynn. Each moderator allowed us enough freedom in our decisions to enable us to develop a ma- ture confidence in ourselves. For this We shall be ever grateful. "And finally, to all the staff members . . . the typists, proof- readers, ad salesmen, booster salesmen, etc., to those who did the bulk of the work and did it so well, congratulations. This 18th edition of ARIES is the result of various assignments, both large and small, that you have consummated, it is the result of your efforts, and it is because of you and your performance that the 1956 edition of ARIES has tasted successf' Richard T ramontozzi Editor-in-Chief It is indicative of Dick's personality that he would submit the copy for ARIES Without the least mention of himself. It is congruent with the refusal to accept praise that he has evidenced throughout the year. Yet, there is no one else on the staff who personifies the untiring efforts that have made this edition the success it has been. There is no one who has Worked so untiringly, Worried so often, or so unselfishly shouldered the many burdens that have become paramount. There is no one Who was as ready with assurance, praise, and the timely quip when the going got rough. In short, We, the assistant editors, literary men, proofreaders, photographers, financial men, et al, salute Dick-and say that any laurels we may receive belong mainly to him. The Staff 225 Murplxyis handwriting is Worse than ever. 1 k-N' 1 3 -1. 4- This is work?? Big brass. 2.26 gf' w I finally sold a booster! . . . . ., ,. . . -. . . sy., V. s.. ,V. 'x -N ,V-.pug V:'V'.--4,5VV.,rf.-fL-.gV:ea-4'- ,,":v. ..v-ry-si' ' ' Ml"-iifi-VZIJV'-f'V2?'E7wi'1- J'-5ffWf"V?ff'f ,-CE-i:?2:'f"7:fCW6f 913137 5"'ZE':ZiJ1W ,WWf"I6Z6?IZ2"V'.?ff'. HMM' W 31:4 'f V .':7f'!'0F'!'."!:7?YW K-. 1':f'wC2-:WZW-"Z25'5I'.'4f9'V':Y'i3fF!i4f' V' -- F' ff-' ,W,Q-4436-2-QMJ?i,f"'53'.3525-.ik.34f7rQi'7eifb 5' "ff-4-Tf' 2' " .1 '- fx-4 ' 5 1,31-5 ' PE,.' 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' . 5 . - ....-9.5.5.-, . -:-Yiiai-1I:'s. si mfifigai i f '.,,w..: figqgiff- 2"1?ffi'f-, . f X'if?.g-fff- . f 15121. - :.44r:iSi1a'h- ., ., , . , E:itWAI.V." Q. WY. LIS., :5.qV1,f::-:.s.ge.r. .,.,,,,. aw-L 3.f.z?f:,'f.g X363-5':?a-ia' -7 i1'fM,..f-'- 1... V V::2g.h?.,sQ-.fm- Q:-Vi-:sw .1-Wrsews f ..,,., JIM' ,,-J, J3- ":, ' ---:life ' :si-'3iebifiz2sfgQ 6 ,:,.A.,..i, john I. Schneider Editor-in-Chief Board of Governors 4-. I J, Joseph A. Bonanno Campus Editor Board of Governors - . ifgiyn-7 1 V ' ,-,,,-,vxvf'ipsi.i:.2f: r. XV , 1, - Yf - ' " ' f"'iin.V,4.v-gf.x.2V-'-is A' .. - 1-:J-34i"'C-FJ-'2',1.1' ' - . Nw fist ?P4tE:"-Y :' 1 1 ' .-1.--.. .V ' V 5. ,..-an .255 QV , - 'gpg-3g.h ,: - ak V:'.-2 . -.5--' -L . -'rlu-'. v..f. 1. ' ' -f . . --211. 1' . 'Wg-irq 1 lv . ' . .-Wil ' Q 'T' - 1 A J 'N' 2.53 .1 I ' - . 2 ' ft. 1 "'-i31"f: -. -'n.-'u p .-' .-1,'.,,.:Z. . - V, .jizgg . .,f . . E .Y ,U t'iV.rq. ' , , .Se :QF :Ag . -. X.:-1 4,545 r ' . "V :' if , . . rw-45. 4 g V. in .1 MJ V . 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A Bzrgr.: r:.isa-9315:-Q-.sg-Vf?E:V-.ws-V-1-f--Ne'-ag Vw - f W" " ' H" " ' ' X Campus Editor gk.. Evening Editor .. ,. . Associate"Editdr .,, . ManagihgvEditor ,. 'News Editor .Q.,. .. ...,. Sports Editor . . . .,, 4 . . . Associate .Sports Editor P. . . namnor covmvonsf c ' Editor-invChief 1 i - K ' 1 Q , T w1ohn'Sehneider,- . . , - f ...-...........,,.......... , ,...,,......',g,Joe .B'pim-mf . . . . . . a.. . . 5 . A ...Q .L.-.1 .SQ . . pn. .11 . . f,.."Q.RQS5':Iil3QI -, .b . . f. .Al Fitzgerald' I . .. . . Jim Gallagher. ...L..Jol1n Monahan . , . if ..., ,,'Fl'3.l1lg- Lynch ,.... .Joh-ni Grill. Litierar fEiiitort V -L . . .g..'. Helena Murphy I y I-'eatures -Ed-itat . I. Activitiesg Editor i K.-.,. ..,.,..,..JimDola.n .,,-,..' .-.g .' ..,x . ...,.. . ,..A . ...RayRol-me , 1,y.,, . , Klflv on Dolan,imhhardufrarnontozzi, G6Iie.Kane, Bill Carter, John Schmidt, John JHiClgey,1Bi1lQBrEnl'ian, Mary'-,Gagr1e, Joe .DeSantis, Louis, Romano, Fred Repetti, 'Circulation-.KMgnageaisa. ....fDVennis Srinlly, Egan, Patricia' McGovern Staff Photographers . .r.,.,.,-if'.,l.,.p'.....1,-. .. ... . ,... jirn Whelan, Charlie-Thomas Quill Briefs Director ?.,.,.i,g......L,..,.. .V'. ....,...Carol Kisselbach '-Business Manager- .Q .,, . .gt iff, .-.'.'..... .". . .i,L. . .. . . . . . . .George Kimpel Q S T hlll .A .Q starr Aileen. Hughes, Isabel'-Deinpsey,,Dick M5cKeon, Pat Ernest, Stacy Kats- opulos, C:-i1itnei1.Spalla, Bill Iaehmann, Charles Santare, Mary Kay Mcf Allister,fAxiz1L fliagan, Rosalie' Bruno, Frances Hannann, W. Robert Boris, Jierryg Egan, Martin Flynn, Thomas Lokay, Mary Kelleher, Thomas O"Connor,, John -Stratorr, Florence John Sullivan, John Stevenson, James McAI'ster' Donald Bo le Robert 'Bethencourt Robert V'ta ell' D' John' Newton,-R2lph1.fConti, Martin Lewis, .Joan Mannion, Ronnie Maloney, I Jerrylllluro, A-rt Uptonj Ed Kilkelly, Bill Betz, Sal Marcellino. . V I ' K, Faculty-Moderator, V I K , Professor Michael T. Casey , -a Q "THE MABOON QUILL-published by and for School of Businessf, This phrase hardly begins to the story of our publication this year. "By and for studentsi' does tell us that the MAROON QUILL the tell the has provided the medium for student expression in all phases of journalistic work, editorial, news and feature. It also tells us that the paper serves as an ideal record for the activities of all students and organizations. But these things in themselves are inadequate to express our senti- ments on what this publication really stands for. As in previous years, unity and enthusiastic spirit have flourished under exceptional guidance of Professor Michael T. Casey. But this year, in addition to the nor- mal problems facing an incoming staff of writing, re- writing, typing, layout, proofreading and composing heads the unexpected change to a new publisher meant complete reorganization and a new way of life for the editors. Cone was the old system of on-the-job training at the plant. New surroundings meant a more exacting knowledge of the finer points of editing. 'The Editor- in-Chief, John Schneider with the other two members of the Board of Governors, Joseph Bonanno, Campus Editor, and Rosemary Duggan, Evening Editor, devoted many evenings at the home of the Casey's solving this and the many other problems which were to arise during the year. Looking back these problems were not without their blessings. The problem of presenting the Ignatian theme led to a deeper understanding of the Society of Jesus and their system of education. Our Fifteenth Anniver- sary Issue made us realize our part in the growth of the University. The eulogy to Rev. Alfred J. Barrett, S.J., written by Professor Richard Sexton, enabled us to realize the beauty of words and the greatness of this Jesuit. As a result of these and other problems no two issues were the same, but all were solved through cooperation towards a common goal. As we become Fordham and QUILL Alumni the "moments to rememberi' will be the presentation of the plaque to John Schneider, the christening of Carol Kissel- bach's new mimeograph machine, "Bonanno and his bunchf the presentation of the orchid to Mrs. Casey and the retirement of Mr. Casey's BAMSEES pin, the forced discipline in Room 810 and the laxity in Room 16, and most especially the many, many social get- togethers. The MABOON QUILL to us is the nucleus of School unity. ' We will always be grateful to the contributors to the paper, to an understanding administration, and most of all to Professor and Mrs. Michael T. Casey without whose p-resence the MABOON QUILL would have been just another publication. p RAMS Flounder Sparks of Brilliance yy WI ,ETA V A yi y A ' V , e A ' 1 S RAMS Take 3111 ERRATIC PLAY HURTS p By Fra-nk Lynch In Junior Mhets. B,,,,L,, CARTER ny an KILKELLY """'-' Since the last edition of this paper the stumbling Ram caers have What is your immediate reaction upon been taking it on the chin with amazing regularity, Following the dis- reading the above headline? Was it a astrous Hnliriav T?a:+5-M1 +1-4-lf-4 ', ' A' One week from tomorrow night, at the 69th' Regiment Armory, the Maroon Quill Trophy will be awarded to the outstanding player of the Fordham-N.Y.U. basketball game. In the past the working press has votedihis award trrtbenursrnndinw nbuvm-Q M ma fssf.ap+:..a C.-i.Mn 1:-,a s . . v .Ask Graduation marks the end of two very successful years as Sports Editor for Frank Lynch. During that periodthe sports pages of the MAROON QUILL accurately reported the progress of our teams and players, while the Sports Forum offered timely digressions on the overall sports picture. Although it is the athletes who make the news, it remains for competent writers to present it to the student body. In this respect Frank was very fortunate in having at his disposal the most talented and well informed sports staff in the history of the paper. Al Fitzgerald, Associate Editor of the QUILL, served as Assistant Sports Editor last year and was invaluable in an advisory capacity this year. The other Senior staff members consisted of John Schmidt of Varsity swimming team fame, and Gene Kane, manager of the Track team. 'Gene authored the finest sports article of the year. It was the history of Fordham's athletics and appeared in our Fifteenth Anniversary Issue. In the City Hall Division was the Associate Sports Editor, John Grill. Besides writing some fine articles, John organized a staff to insure full sports coverage and a successor next year. His very able staff consisted of Art Upton, a Senior, and Joe Garger, a Junior, who was also the Secretary of the Intercollegiate Bowling Team. All three were members of the Bowling Leagues. The outstanding Junior on the staff was Bill Carter. This talented writer exhibited an unusual ability to analyze teams and players. Another Junior, Ed Kilkelly, a member of the Varsity Track team, covered that team's activity very completely throughout its season. Jerry Muro, a Sophomore, stood out as a man to watch on the sports beat in the next two years. Aside from having a marked ability to write and a fine knowledge of the matter, he exhibited a lively interest and understanding of the mechanics of the sports page. Freshman year was unusually well represented by Ed Carroll and John MacNeill. John was also a member of our Freshman Track team. Another yearling speedster, Frank Malone showed a line potential but was forced to discontinue writing by the pressures of daily practice. In addition to the Fifteenth Anniversary Issue the high point of the year for the paper was the awarding of the MAROON QUILL Trophy. This annual award to the outstanding player of the Fordham- N.Y.U. basketball game was given to Jimmy Nidds of the Violets. On the basis of talent, cooperation and the many intangibles con- nected with publishing a paper, this was a very successful year for "Page 3". Sports Editor Frank Lynch and Associate Sports Editor John Grill wish to express their thanks to the members of their staffs. Finally, the assistance extended by the Moderator, Professor Casey, cannot be too strongly emphasized. His interest in the sports coverage and his policy of giving the Sports Editor a free hand contributed greatly to the success of the Sports page. Sp2:d2KCE3-gtich 229 Associate Sports Editor I Associate Editor ugwy Never a dull moment. A1 Fitzgerald f I Everyone works. , Hmm, lets see. Li 1 at in U4 .fl '-----v-u-1 . ,,.. ' ve' Editors have good moods too. Who said that? P Aw right, youse guys! 230 ' 41:wiw Carol Kisselbach QUI LL Briefs Director Professor Christian Oehler Moderator john R. Grill Director Front Row: Patricia Fleming, Ann Lagan, Lorraine Curtin, john Grill, Albert Ullman, Robert Beimer. Back Row: Kay Burke, Rosemary Lombardi, Mary Kay McAllister, Leonard DePol, George Large, Lester DePol, Bill Malone. mUSlC ClUB Every Monday afternoon, Room 808 in the City Hall Division was converted into a Concert Hall for the members of the Music Club. The fostering of music appreciation was the goal of the club and to achieve this end, music of the masters was presented and discussed at the regular short meetings of the organization. Professor Oehler, the club's moderator, as a result of his relaxed teaching schedule, was able to tender more time to the organization and as a consequence, the club prospered. In addition to listening to the serious works of Bach, Beethoven, Wagner and others, the program presented at Christmas and Easter consisted of semi-classical and popular music appropriate to the occa- sion. Thus, a lighter side was interjected into the serious note usually prevailing. Since the Music Club functioned on an informal basis the elec- tion of the usual officers was dispensed With. Programming was held by Iohn Grill to suit the particular tastes of the individuals. The outstanding music presented along with the inspirational dis- cussions has indeed helped us to gain a better understanding of music, and thus, necessarily to realize the value music has for us. N 231 M if . Qi Ei H? ig 153 I 1 Sun-tanned beauties Hup, Hup, Hup. n i I r l Full dress. We land here. What is that? 'ff rdwxff ' , wee' fwf.,Q2.w1fmf ' Lyn,f.,'-sfmw-mwzvzf 7 f--4 Q . if tr ,wi 'Q M5'iff'-2 Jgfrfi J J am toizce 12.o.1:.c. As in many other activities, the Business School is well represented in the Air Force Preserve Officers Training Corps program. The fly boys in their weekly dash to the drill field are 'a familiar Wednesday afternoon sight. In this outfit, punctuality is always preserved. A.F. R.O.T.C. history dates back to 1947. It was at this date that the Air Force became a separate branch of our Armed Forces. Previous to this, the Army R.O.T.C. was the only branch represented on the campus. At present the program is under the capable supervision of Colonel Raymond V. Schwanbeck, aided by numerous regular military personnel. The primary and basic function of the group is to graduate into the service qualified flying personnel.. To insure fulfillment, all cadets receive rigid mental and physical tests throughout'their four years' training. Each Week one period of R.O.T.C. is set aside for drill. This enables the students to become better acquainted with procedures of military courtesy and fundamentals of leadership, both major considerations in the training of a future officer. All students reaching the senior course are required to serve a six week summer training period between third and fourth year. This training period serves as the perfecting hand which enables fourth year cadets to assume complete administration of procedure with regards to the entire cadet wing. It is not difficult to show that the training period fulfills its purpose. The gratifying and sharply executed results are always obvious on Saint Patrickis Day and at the annual Demonstration Day awards. To the average eye, the program is a fundamental training of future officers. To one with a wider scope it is both an assurance and insurance of freedom and liberty from the threatening tentacles of world Communism. 238 ,. K ,fa 3 . Guardians of our country. The beginning of the end Smilin, Jack Trip to Miami? Grrrl ARIN U.S.A.R., these four letters which represent the term United States Army Reserve, are an integral part of many here at Fordham University. Those men to Whom these letters mean so much are members of the Army R.O.T.C. unit, established here at Ford- ham prior to World War II. A new Department of the Army policy concerning R.O.T.C. units was inaugurated with the Class of 1957. A general military science course Was substi- tuted for the specialized courses practiced in the colleges and universities throughout the nation. In- stead of receiving training in the Transportation or the Artillery branch of the Army, a general course dealing with the various branches of the Army, such as tactical, armor, artillery, and infantry, as Well as administrative, Was instituted. Also, with the Class of ,57, a new policy dealing with the common drill hour and the junior cadet of- ficers was inaugurated. The junior class of cadet of- Why guard this baby? Shortage of beds. I2 0.1I.C. ficers was divided into four groups, each having a different responsibility every Week. One Week acting as N.C.O.'s for the Freshman and Sophomore units, the second and third weeks as part of the Iunior Com- pany, and the fourth Week having rifle marksmanship practice in Collins basement. The most interesting and practical phase of the R.O.T.C. course was the six weeks of basic training undertaken during the summer of their junior year. Fort Bragg, North Carolina, was the site of this year's training, Where the men received training in Infantry, Armor, and Artillery maneuvers. It is also during the junior and senior years of the R.O.T.C. program that the attitudes and responsibili- ties of the men begin to take on greater significance. Within a short while, they will be commissioned Sec- ond Lieutenants in the United States Army, with the authority and responsibility to train and supervise scores of troops for our count1y's defense. T C Ream Srumcum r""' Who ever had it so good! it We told you not to drink that stuff! Thank the Lord! Front Row: Rosemary Lombardi, Mary Kay McAllister, James Slear, Donald Fairbanks, Stacy Kotsopulos, Carol Kisselbach. Back Row: Albert Ullmann, Annette Cross, George Large. BARIZEIK UIGIQAIQY SOCl611y Professor Joseph F. Moriarty Moderator James Slear President During the past year the Barrett Literary Society came into existence. The interest in Writing and the literary field on the part of several of the students was stimulated by the suggestion of Dr. Joseph Moriarty that some medium be established through which they might express themselves and secure direct infor- mation on the field in general and this suggestion has resulted in our present activity. We were very proud to dedicate our society to -the late Bev. Alfred J. Barrett, S.J., who was associated with the School of Business for several years. A poet ,and playwright, Father Bar- rett Was to have been our first guest speaker. The main aims of the Literary Society are to provide an op- portunity for student to discuss their' own literary efforts and the production of others and to keep informed on the needs of ex- pression and communication in the World of commerce. During the year several guest speakers have addressed us and informal discussions of contemporary Writers rounded out our activities. We Wish to express our Warm thanks to our officers, James Slear, Presidentg Donald Fairbanks, Vice Presidentg Carol Kissel- bach, Secretaryg Stacy Kotsopulos, Treasurer, for their helpful efforts. Dr. Joseph Moriarty, our Moderator, was a guiding in- fluence in directing our Society and We are sincerely grateful to him. 236 Professor Bernard B. Gilligan Moderator Anthony Locascio President Solving problems. Front Row: james Dolan, joseph Rogers, Mr. Gilligan, Anthony Locascio. Second Row. Timothy O'Leary, Frank Cruler, Edward McClynn, john Nelson. Third Row: Bernard Riley Thomas English, Francis Garguilo. Back How: Martin Flynn, Eugene Coogan. aqumas society The Aquinas Society is the Philosophy Club for the Evening Stu- dents of the School of Business. It is ably moderated by Professor Bernard Gilligan. The President of the Club is Anthony Locascio. The club provides the student with an opportunity to sharpen his philosophical wits and add to his knowledge outside the regular curriculum. The topics covered at successive meetings this year were modern philosophy in general and existentialism in particular. However, meet- ings were not restricted to these topics alone. Often informal group discussions were held on almost any topic of interest chosen by the students themselves. It is the sincere hope of Mr. Gilligan that the departing Fifth Year students will continue to take an active interest in the development of Philosophical knowledge. It is only proper that the Society has been named in honor of St. Thomas Aquinas Whose philosophy forms the basis of Christian reason- ing. We hope that in the past year we have advanced in the under- standing of the principles that he set forth over four centuries ago. 237 -N -1- Y -1 -it ' N. K K - 1 . Q Y.-rw l t ' -1v- -b ',. X , I 5 1 1 . -.. . Ni , I ll 1 -lx l l I Ml ' X' i 1.2! ja - 'lf V .QA V , .J 2 of L taxa The physical development of the whole man is accomplished by means of participation in activities that are intended to improve the bodily health of the student. Z 1 I 4 ,, W, . , ,f,,. 5 if ,, ' , , V 1- 'HZ K , 6 V, if fkj .Ln fx 9 f f 'N fm X 335:13 X'- f fx f' af? .N x 1 xx-QNX S fi 'B A w Nb mwmxhbiwsyw G 3 "" Lvw+.Q.Wwi fs. ew 5sQ:f2f-f Sul 41424 v we A,,. M. new mix: . 1 .V , 6 ww ,133 ' By 5 1 u I ,al ,fag -- .56 :wf 'Its-.J i Q '-M2-. if 2- ,',v.:.1X V' ,. ,fffvi W 4? ,iq V if ,A ' 4 V : 4 He 5 f:,k t .iv Zl ix K .S V . ,qw . WA' A Win., 'gif -fax +, . X.. .L ,S .ff - N ,M ,.,Q w 4. Basketlsall LJ: :if S: -'Gm g , , f ,L -f f We -4 3. k --:R 413. '15 ' , f J" 9 221.7 ix N x X 'e ai 9 . x K x .gy-. xii! X 'Nixzx , -K 1 5-,Lai ' X .M , 1 E i 2 r 'S 4 John Carigha Don Haig Charles McCormack Billy Lyons At the outset of the basketball season Fordham was picked number eight in the country, and tops in the East, Optimism ahounded. But the pessimists were also around. These three sophs can't take the place of Conlin and Lyons, they moaned, and Cunningham wonit be able to play at a fast pace with that tire around his middle, Thus sang the prophets of gloom. Who was right? The answer was quickly provided as the Hawks of St. Ioseph's swept in and completely routed the Rams, 89-71. The inexperienced Rams were outdone in every department, especially rebounding. Travelling to Buffalo, Fordham threw a scare into Niagara before bowing, 72-70. The Rams fought back from a sixteen point half-time deficit, and would have won except for poor foul shooting. Ernie Haynes threw in twenty-one points but this was overshadowed by a great forty point performance by Tom Hemans of the Eagles. Before returning home the Rose Hillers dropped an 85-69 decision to Syracuse. The Rams returned to their home bailiwick and with four men hitting for double figures they romped a weak Rhode Island club 89-71 for their first victory. However, in their next game they reverted to form and dropped a dull 66-55 game to St. Bonaventure. In a final tune-up for the Holiday Festival the Maroon rolled over a weak Rutgers Hve, 94-54. Now Fordham returned to the Garden for the Hrst time in twelve years and met Duquesne, in the Holiday Festival. Bach played his iron man five of Bugniazet, Reese, Haynes, Mccadney and Cunningham through the entire forty-five minutes and in the most memorable game of the season they nearly pulled off a tremendous upset. The Maroon rallied from a 53-45 deficit and took a 61-54 lead with four minutes left. With nine seconds left they led 66-64, but Si Green threw in a jump shot from an impossible angle, thus sending the game into overtime. The Dukes controlled the ball during this period and eked out a 73-70 victory. If the Rams had taken this game it would have given them a tremendous lift but Si Green and his thirty- nine points were just too much. Disheartened by their so near and yet so far effort against the Dukes, the Rams became lethargic and were trounced by St. john's and Syracuse in consolation games. With,their record now standing at 2 and 7, the Bachmen returned home and lost number four in a row, this one to Canisius. It began to look as if the Rams wouldn't win another game all year as they were beaten by Holy Cross, 59-53, in a very poor ball game. The losing streak was broken as Captain 'Reese and Cunningham, with eighteen and twenty respectively, led the way to a 66-64 squeaker over Princeton. The Rams then went into a trance as they were upset by a weak Yale squad. However, they rebounded well from this defeat and snowed Army under, 64-46. Good defensive work by Kuehn and Bugniazet paved the way to victory. l . Mike Cashman Steve Sarsfield Ron Kuehn Fred Wagner Now it appeared that the Rams might be beginning to jell and this suspicion was confirmed as they upset Connecticut. Jim Cunningham, with twenty-seven, led the way to the easy 82-72 victory. Progress was held up temporarily by a 61-57 loss to Villanova at the Palestra, but the Rams got back on the winning track as they clobbered a veteran LaSalle quintet by sixteen points, with Haynes and McCadney leading the attack with eighteen points apiece. This young club was starting to form into a tight, cohesive unit, and they showed it by pulling out a 69-68 squeaker over a tough Georgetown five. Once again Cunningham, with twenty-Eve, and Reese, with seventeen, were the big men. The next game, even though a victory, was disappointing. Fordham looked terrible beating a weak C.C.N.Y. five. The following game against N.Y.U. was just as bad. The Rose Hillers threw the ball away, took bad shots and wound up on the long end of a 62-56 count. The game was a costly one because Bob Reese injured his ankle and was unavailable two nights later against Duquesne. This game was not a replica of the previous one as "Hugo" ran his total against Fordham to seventy in leading the Dukes to an 87-65 romp. The Rams could do no wrong Hve nights later as they ran off with an 8:2-59 win over the big, beefy Redmen of St. Iohn's. Ron Kuehn came up with his best game since coming to Rose Hill, chipping in with nineteen points to augment jumbo Iimls thirty as the Rams had a torrid fifty-five point second half. The hot streak continued as Big Bill lXIcCadney led the way with tvventy-three as the Maroon toyed with the Lions of Columbia, 81-68. The keyed-up Rams travelled to South Orange and knocked oil the high flying Pirates of Seton Hall, 78-76. This was undoubtedly the best game of the season for the Fordham five. Much of the credit goes to Ed Bugniazet, who held Pirate ace Dick Gaines far below his usual twenty plus average, and to Cunningham, who was constantly driving on Gaines, finally fouling him out with twelve minutes gone in the second half. Bob Reese hit twenty-five, two less than Cunningham, in addition to playing a strong board game with Bill McCadney. But the real hero was Ron Kuehn who threw in a fantastic jump shot as the buzzer was sounding to wrap up the win. In the Finale the Rams were beaten by a combination of their own sloppy ball handling and some great jump shooting by Manhattanis Gerry Paulson. With Paulson pouring twenty- three points, the Iaspers won a tough 78-71 game. jumbo Jim scored twenty-seven, thus bringing his season total to 478, breaking Ed Conlin's soph mark by one. Thus the cagers wound up the season with an ll-14 record, not bad considering the slate stood at 2-9 half way through the season. But the prospects for the future are not too bright. With Bobby Reese gone it appears that the Rams will be a one man team next year. w V R .Z 1 I ,1 if P 5 A 1' w x 1 51 y 1 1 1' E 4 2 uf: E E" E1 'E ' 2 'E W 5? g, 5, ,wx 2 E , 1 5. 2 Q, if S ii 4 , 3 if e I f 1 . mi nf - xmvmm: V, ' 11 f P - rw 'r 1-f'ff:.' filwfw '.:...1:fv1.m- -Wsafvw1'-ea.wz.- , ' 1:fzs'x44-wx ,JV-V-ffffm ' -- H' 4 ,+L "I Y , , .:.:MiwM3:f,f'szw6nwv1m-Exif? S. , . .M , ,MEM ,ff .. 5 1.1 V Q S 553. We g XS' s X .' s 'Q .1 . L EW" xv 532 3 Via f my W lg 5 ,. '55 53 A fam MQ X , ay W av 2- Q f- ' . 3 ML? if I5 , Wm , WAY' ff' , pw! M , f A 'X W ,Q sl " :iff 64 f I D Q' ' f Q a 4 11 Yfyfia fl v 4 W -iv ' .QA , 3- Q 5' r 5 ,f f 1 FURDH4 n 1 Q'---'f -EIQ , A ,.,, -'A 5 N ax 1 11 Q 'H xx ii' Mcgaiguey 'M 5- UKW Fx? 'N"Ss-QM'-.., in-xi, J, X igfiw . t I xr ' ki ni ,tg as N K, . Q N.,. .ax f, . fs w . :Q f 1 4 f m RS S? .,,.gsAk WMM 'z 'KY fi? Marbf uf., Hy.. ,, . 4 V .- s, ' 1 i , vw Eff' " " fW5: W Mm , 49 'Y 'A ff ' Q 1 vb L 0 A 'f-.JV . ' McCadney tries for two. manoon quill moph Jimmy Nidds receives trophy., On February 18, Fordham faced N.Y.U. at the 69th Regiment Armory in a hard fought renewal of their annual rivalry, .The game was the occasion of the eighth presentation of the MAROON QUILL Trophy to the game's outstanding player. ' This trophy, a presentation by the editors and staff of the MAROON QUILL, is a repre- sentation of the interest of the School of Busi- ness students in the Universityis athletic program. In the past two years, Fordham and Ed Conlin had dominated both the game and the Trophy. This year's contest had a different ending. Having not yet reached their peak, the Rams were no match for the bigger and more experienced Violets. N.Y.U. capitalized again and again on Fordham mistakes. - I When the ballots were counted, the Work- ing. press had unanimously. elected Jimmy Nidds of N.Y.U. as the outstanding player and winner of the MAROON QUILL Trophy. pnesnman BASKGIIBALL Front How: Thomas Delaney Vincent Cox jerry Breslin Andrew Bergher Coach Dan Rinaldo. Back Row Thomas Mangan Edward DeCroat William Fay Iohn Brady Jerry Corczyca This year's edition of the Fordham Freshman Basketball team has followed in the footsteps of great Bam teams of the past. Under the capable tutelage of their fine coach, Dan Binaldo, the squad was moulded into a smooth working unit early in the year and went on to a highly successful season. Led by a trio of young stars, the little Rams swept through the first three- quarters of their schedule in a most impressive manner. They suffered only two setbacks at the hands of Seton Hall and Saint John's ffinal score, 71-70 in a Uiple overtimej. The frosh held important victories over such reputable quintets as Army, Manhattan, Fairleigh Dickinson and Adelphi. The three big men, who were mostly responsible for these victories, were John Gallagher, Ed DeGroat, and John Brady. Due to an injury, however, Brady, top man for the frosh five with an average of 24 points per game, was forced to sit out the last portion of the season. This fact, coupled with the loss of john Gallagher, was a tremendous blow to Rinaldois forces and as a result, left most of the burden onthe shoulders of Ed DeGroat. Nevertheless, the team managed to rally and finish out the season in fine fashion, adding victories over N.Y.U., Columbia, and C.C.N.Y. Looking at the overall record of the club and the list of impressive players it possessed, one can clearly see how it will add much to next year's varsity. This year's team will have left behind it a mark to be aimed at by the frosh team of the future. J ,E J 1 7 i E 5 f E Q Q 5' 5 5 4 2 5 ! E E i I 6 2 I il S s 2 i X 4 4 M mack I ' F . , -f , 'fi 1 Q 'ew . .Q fl 1 Q 3' Q M . X ' Ru Z 3. a X , LQ fl ll r V Iv E i 5 J e 1 'N sd .4 J 14 U A 'Vi .Q 5 H Q I, f? l. If 1 , P L wb. 2? K, W U as is X. , -14 , xijfwgg 11 ,, 5 ' H E - D -vzfktziziz-"' x X w X H 3 H if Ni -9 I 0 41 1, a C 11 . :N W Coach Artie O'Connor and Captain Tom Murray For Coach Artie O'Connor, 1956 was a year of test- ing his true coaching ability in track and field. He had no outstanding stars as in past years, but he did have a group of talented, hardworking boys. This year the team was composed of a well-trained cross section of Ford- ham, with all years being equally represented and the School-,of Business contributing a large share of the squad. Always in the running with a Two Mile relay team, Coach O'Connor in '56 did not have the manpower that he had in '54 and '55, We all remember with pride the great teams he put on the boards and cinders in those years. Running for the Two Mile relay team were the fol- lowing men: lack Flynn - a sophomore with great possibilities, a 2:00 880 man - plagued with injuries in the early part of the season. Iohn Hand - another outstanding sophomore, a 1:58 880 man - a man with a future in the Maroon track plans. Ed McCuirk - Fordham's outstanding half miler - a man who still has to reach his athletic peak, 1:54 his best time for the 880. Walt Kocher - a senior who has earned fame both in track and cross country, last year's outstanding cross country runner, an excellent miler, and capable of a 1:57 half mile. The One Mile relay was always in the running with the' best collegiate team in America. The lead off leg was handled all season long by team captain Tom Mur- ray. Tom consistently turned in fine performances for the Maroon Squad. Following Murray were: Ed Zeman - a sophomore, the young bull on the quar- tet of 440 men. Iohn Mullane - another sophomore, best time turned in by Jack being 50:6 for the 440. Front Row: Walt Kocher, Iohn Curran, Iohn Tarsney, Art O'Connor, Iohn Hand, Art Cunningham. Back Row: Bernard Condon, Ed McGuirk, Tom Ward, Tom Murray, Coach Artie O'Connor, Ed Zeman, Bill Krebs, Ed Kilkelly, john Mullane. Leo Rivera - the man from 302 Broadway, and the only one who journeys to the campus to work out for the varsity sport. Took up where Mullane left off. Leo's best 440 was 50:4. Handling the anchor chores was Bill Krebs, a sopho- more power house. Bill completed both on the Two Mile and One Mile relays, best time for the half being 1:59, for the 440, 50:4. The Rams not only scored in the relays, but the longer distances were also handled by: Ed Kilkelly-an outstanding iunior distance man, his best time for the Mile was 4:26, for the Two Mile, 9:54. Artie O'Connor, Ir. was either right in front of Kil- kelly or pushing at his heels, Artie's best Mile time was 4:31, for the Two Mile distance, 9:54. Taking up the balance of the distance chores was Stan Fitzgerald, a hustling junior and Art Cunningham, a sophomore who shows great promise. One of the best field men to wear the Maroon and White silks in the past five years is sophomore Tom Pagani who improves every time out. Really Tom should not be classified as a weight man since he also competes in the dashes and the hurdles. Last year as a freshman, Tom scored 22 points in the Metropolitan- Collegiate Championships. In this year's indoor Championships he scored second place in the shotput and the weight throw and third place in the high hurdles. In the New York K. of C. Meet Tom scored a third place in the weight throw with a 54 ft. 11 inch toss of the 35 lb. ball. In the closing Indoor Meet of 1956, the Rams piled up their most impressive score. The Pioneer Meet was the scene of all the activity, the host team, The Pioneer Club, won the meet with a score of 82 points, we were close behind with 27. The 27 points were garnered by the follQwing,Ram scorers: in the Mile, Ed McGuirk, Walt Kdcher, Tom Ward, Ed Kilkelly, 1000 yds., Wally Bryant, John Flynn, Iohn Hand: 300 yds, Paul Bopko, 35 lb. weight throw, Tom Pagani. Ready for a day's workout A few pointers given by Cgach A : fyg gy-, I, ' '- 1 f 'NYM'-NY - ' - , V fi .,,- ,auf , vi x ' ' H g-X451 ' 'L , N1---:4-ff 1- ,--- Y .Ywm .M Wx.. Qi, , . f.'-fi :sw 3i,m 'il6,,,tQ, Y1:.5:.,- -xii X Mn 1 Q X' xx f N KN X 1 fq, :Agfa .-,, www- , , .,4L,3w-x-G-e:y:.2 ,.- - X X Y Q Nov. my. - -Q-ecayrfz:-. " -' .xx - y r- Q MW I wxxx.. .xxgx A,,.N,...,,X-,x,5'?g, . . . x if m ' Ready to spring. . . W6-Lf '-',,:::':1g, -V . 17 . :- 4921 4?"mh,- , w w w :f 'wiv ' f f? ?Z"::-V1 .pw ' - 1' -f-3,L'z'E17if'?4 ,fi 15 1 " f Z ' '3S'WZ.wm1, fl, ,QA 'V ' YJ:- , 2114: , ,WY . "9"' 'f ' " ' "W - ' ' ui ,. ,' 1, ' ' Y' - -inf f .-v.Z'1F',-.AN a2'u:::fw:..-' ' ,rg :Q --f ,i 5-y9w1,Q,f w:r:,5,11z'f ,- L Y ' f ' Eff-'Yi?,'?1. E. if 9" ":v' ',3f2f1'5f"t1Z-'Ziriff, 9 V A 4 ' ' - - W .gw ' 1' f " 'I' ',gel,,..fe,fffa1am4f-4z-in1, N24 , , -V ' 1 , J :QIi"j'?QjZ1.j'g'fI,:f,Z,7,7'"Q" A' ,, ,5,f5f'5?K3LcZ'?ffIjI,-if1"- gfifjfaif?-wif M42 -,fa 4f.":,':-f,:',c f:1h-ff1:4'2:fQ-,1-'-mv-f,wy-M242-k"7'1':4'fw:z9'f',s-1 "rw: 4'-, uf-,IZ--f A u 'ffffffx?1+".Lf-Wvzff " f,g,f,qf,,W-1,:f',722xfi72:Q?iw 2 ff-f f' Jw, - f-f:5.1yf,j-, Qlq1gyf.ffy:Q:' I --,-f C' 'A ,f .1 af-' mfg:-xfv , 1fa14:m+64fW'f:W311514,-4fV.f'" ,-'ZBWIZV-i'Q''-gnc,-If 'fm' 1 , , A . sxlaif-Yffhf 11.-my-1 - f N41 MIM "F" fQ1 forfriaitionL1 V Q WW ioiieiiy Comes on we VARSITY TRACK ROSTER ' NAME . BERNARD, Grant CAHILL, Michael CUNNINGHAM, Arthur CURRAN, John FITZGERALD, Albion FITZGERALD, Stanley FLYNN. John GLORIOSO, Ralph HAND, John HORRIGAN, George IACHETTA, Michael KABASHINSKI, Vito KILKELLY, Edward KOCHER, Walter KERBS, William McGUIRK, Edwin McDEVI'1'T, Neil MOLLOY, Patrick MULLANE, John MURPHY. Joseph MURRAY. Thomas fCapt.l o'coNNoR, Arthur, Jr: PAGANI, Thomas SHANAHAN, Lawrence SIMONS, Val TARSNEY, John WARD, Thomas ZEMAN, Edward Manager: Eugene R. Kane YEAR J nuior Sophomore Sophomore J unior Senior' Junior Sophomore Sophomore Sophomore Junior Sophomore Sophomore Junior Senior Sophomore Junior Junior Senior Sophomore Senior Senior Senior Sophomore Senior Senior Junior Sophomore Sophomore '56 EVENTS 4405 8805 Relays Sprints Mileg 2-Mile 8805 10005 Relays Mileg 2aMilo f Mile: 2-Mile 8803 Mileg Relays ' High-Jumpg Broad4Juinp 8805 Relays Weights, 4405 8805 Relays Weights 8805 Mileg Relays 88045 Mileg Relays 4405 8805 Relays 8805 10005 Relays Weights, 8805 Mile 4405 6009 Relays Weights 4405 6005 Relays Mileg 2-Mile Weightsg Hurdles, Weights 8805 Mileg Relays 4405 Relays Mileg 2-Mile , ' 440: 8805 Relays - FRESHMEN TRACK ROSTER NAME ARINELLO, Edward BOPKO, Paul BRENNAN, Thomas BRYANT, Wallace FAY, William FARRELL, Edwin mon School. Fordham Prep De La Salle Fordham Prep Andrew Jackson Fordham Prep Xavier EV ENTS Weights 4405 8805 Relays 4405 8805 Relays 8805 Mileg Relays High-Jump 8805 Mile The O Connors - runner and coach. 059 with trophies. GRAY, Michael HEALY, Benjamin KOMORNICK, Francis KRAUS, Richard MACKIN, Ralph MALONE, Francis MORALES, Victor MHCNEIL, John McGINTY. James OPFINGER, Bud WETGEN, Robert Regis St. Raphael fPa.wtucket, R.I.J Fordham Prep Brooklyn' Prep Garden City Cardinal Farley Cardinal Hayes Mt. St. Michael Fordham Prep Fordham Prep Fordham'Prep Manager: Thomas 0'Connor '58 'xi do . Milep 2-Mile High-Jumpg Pole-Vault 8809 Mile Mile: 2-Mile 2205 4405 Relays 220 1005 8805 Mile 4405 880 8805 Mile Weights 4405 8805 Relays The Freshman Flashes. 'Hum w" fr' u CQQSS COUHU2 Front Row: Iohn Curran, Stan Fitzgerald, Arthur Cunningham, Edward Kilkelly Back Row: Coach Artie O'Connor, Walter Kocher, Ed McGuirk, Tom Ward "Best everf, said Coach Artie O'Connor! He was speaking of the 1955 varsity cross-country team, after he surveyed the impressive finish of the team in the I.C.4A. Championship. Fordham had just attained 9th position in the team standings out of a field that comprised 41 schools. This was one of the highest finishes that Ford- ham has ever achieved. The overall balance and depth of the Ram team in its final showing is what gained for it the well deserved praise of all. Yet, this was not the only outstanding performance of the squad. It had started out well by defeating Rhode Island soundly, placing six men ahead of Rhodyis first. Art Cunningham, a highly touted Soph, led the way, and set a Rhode Island course record in the process. F ordhamis balance again was too much the following week as it continued its winning ways by downing St. Iohn's and City College. Once more it was Art Cunning- ham leading the Way, closely followed by Ed McGuirk, Art O'Conner, Ed Kilkelly and Pat Melley. The hill and dalers had to wait two Weeks for their next competition as a triangular meet with Princeton and St. Ioseph's was washed out by Hurricane Diane. The lay off proved harmful as an inspired Yale team upset the surprised Fordham squad. Walt Kocher was able to win the race but this was not enough to prevent the final outcome. Manhattan, the defending I.C.4A. champs, the next foe, showed too much strength. Even though the Maroon Al Fitzgerald and Walt Kocher. Captain Val Simons, Artie O'Connor, Ir., Manager Eugene Kane squad ran their best times of the year, they went down to defeat. Walt Kocher led the hill and dalers home, finish ing fifth in the race, yet running fast enough to set the Fordham cross-country dual meet record. Things brightened up as Georgetown bowed and the junior Metropolitan A.A.U. title was won again for the second straight year. Captain Val Simons running his best race of the season prevented certain defeat by beat ing out thes, Georgetown man for third spot. This coupled with F ordham,s taking the next seven spots turned the tide in the favor of the home team. The next day a balanced squad once again put in a fine team effort and defended its A.A.U. Championship, Walt Kocher, Art O'Conner, Art Cunningham, Tom Ward and Stan Fitzgerald performing admirably. The Metropolitan Collegiate Championship was adis appointment to Coach O,Connor's men as they could dq no better than fourth. This, however, turned out to be an inspiration which drove the Rams on to their fine showing in the finale of the season, the I.C.4A. Cham pionships. The seniors, Captain Val Simons, Walt Kocher, Art O'Connor, Pat Malloy and Al Fitzgerald, turned in some of the best performances of the season. It'is hoped that the fine group of freshmen, Richie Kraus, Wally Bryant, Tom Brennan, Paul Bopko, john MacNeil and Frank McGinty, will more than compensate for the loss of the graduating men. Manager Eugene Kane, Captain Val Simons, Coach Artie O'Connor. 256 I, .,,.. , .ll,., ,,.,,,.,. ...,l..w..w.3.., Ira... .W .WMf f- 4-fmfvs..-44.1111 ,fmlWnm,...,mA 6' 9, the Brat tum- Fofdh m 3 . m In One- H0119 ' ' two POsi A mi' Au out SHOW tion Warm ing up, X Junior Metropolitan , A.A U Champions A. F0rd1 , Yumng on S966 mm gam 257 in Coach Iack Coffey BASEBAH With the coming of Spring we naturally look for- ward to the baseball season. This year the 85th under the managerial reins of Jack Coffey, promises to be a big one. After posting a fine 14-5 record last year, and narrowly missing an N.C.A.A. bid, the prospects of this yearis club are very promising. The only lettermen lost from last year's squad were Bill Hanrahan, mainstay of the pitching staff, hurler, Haut Happymayer, outfielder, Pat O,Leary and catcher, Red Conners. We can look forward to a veteran team returning this year. The infield seems well set with the return of lettermen like Senior Cap- tain, Ioe Penacchio, at first base, Gene Caifia at third, shortstop, Jerry Bochicchio and second baseman, Bay Halland. The outfield is strong with returning letter- men Don Haig in centerfield and Paul Hunter in left, who can also take an occasional turn on the mound. The right field spot is up for grabs among Bill Bren- nan, Jerry Muro and Mark Verechio. The pitching staff is strong with Jack McQuade, Bill Crawley, john Currie, Bill Bowan and Marty Hosenfuss. Added to them are Don Riddle and Tony Balsano of last year,s Freshman team. Qln the catching departmentj Ierry Saviola, a fine receiver and sound batter, will handle the tools in the catching depart- ment. On the whole, Coach Jack Coffey wonit have to do much worrying over the prospects of his club. Its a strong veteran array defensively sound with good speed and better than average power. The club will play a 24 game schedule leading off against Hofstra away. Coach Coffey expects to better last year's fine record and make the N.C.A.A. playoffs which managed to elude his group last year. 258 259 .Nick Crispi, Captain, and Father Azagra, Moderator. V Front Row: Cuillemio Owen, Patrick Esposito, Robert Hall, Nicholas Crispi, Joseph Thompson Victor Chang, John Sivigny, Joseph Rosamont, Neville Emmanuel. Back Row: Robert Cummins, Manager, Alex Sarria, Simon Solano, Munir Calluf, John Brennan, John Mee Patrick Moriarity, Desmond O'Sullivan, Salvatore Adorno, Franz Calice, Jose Mendez. SGCCGR This comparatively new varsity sport in the Fordham athletic program has become more and more active each year. This year saw the addition of three new opponents, with one more game being played than last year. While the season could not truthfully be called a successful one, it was far from being a disgrace. Functioning without a coach, the Rams practiced daily throughout the season, in a continual effort to better themselves. They won games against Hillyer and Seton Hall, and battled to a tie with Albany State, always a powerful opponent. The other games on the schedule, against Hofstra, Stevens, Rutgers, Queens, and Bridge- port, ended as losses, though not before Fordham's finest had put up a good fight. The last game, against Bridgeport, was played in four inches of snow, with more falling throughout the game. Needless to say, these were far from ideal conditions, and were especially hard on Fordham's Latin American players, some of whom had never seen so much snow, much less play soccer in it! The School of Business was well represented on the team, furnishing five letter men: Juniors John Brennan, Joseph Thompson, and Nicholas Crispi fthe team captainj, and Sophomores Munir Calluf and Jose Mendez fFordham's top scorerj. The members of the team are looking forward with enthusiasm to next year, when they hope to better their past records and gain still greater recognition-with the help, possibly, of an experienced coach. a1si Front Row: Pat McGrath, Frank McShane, Dick Hurzeler, Dick Andrews, Harry Madigan. Back Row: John Schmidt, Edward Gaffney, Matt Kelleher, Ray Portu, George Sattethwaite, Bill Ferguson, Ray Griffin. SWIITIHIIDQ "We,re long on meets, but short on swimmers." Such were the words of Coach John Lyttle at the first pre- season workout in early October. This impression was the nearest thing to the pure and simple truth since at the birth of the new season the Fordham Mermen were beset by two stumbling blocks, the problems of rebuilding and of meeting an almost impossible schedule. Graduation had depleted the team of its top three performers who were also the last remaining members of the Metropolitan Intercollegiate Swimming Conference powerhouse of a few seasons back. Thus Mr. Lyttle was faced with the task of forming another such group while at the -same time taking on the best the East had to offer, including Yale, Army, Columbia and Lehigh in the twelve dual meet schedule. To revamp the team while also leading it to a success- ful season, Lyttle leaned heavily upon a handful of re- turning lettermen who for the most part. had only one year of varsity experience. Among this group were dis- tance freestyler and captain, Matt Kelleher, 200 yard breaststroker, Pat McGrath and 100 yard freestyler, john Schmidt, all Dealy Hall Seniors, also Dave Reilly in the individual and freestyler Ed Goffrey and Tom Downing, both 100 yard men. These with the freestylers, Dick Andrews, Bucky McShane and George Sattethwaite, all up from last year's frosh squad, were to make up the backbone of the squad. What may have been the factor which turned disaster into success was the addition of complete newcomers to the scene, namely freestylers, Paul Hunter in the 50 and john O'N eil in the 220 and backstroker john Kelly in the 200 yard and relay events. Success was largely due to Captain Kelleher, McGrath, Schmidt and Downing whose services were also invaluable to the team during the past seasons. How- ever, the vast majority of the squad is returning and such members as Hunter, who proved himself to be one of the top fifty men in the city, Sophomores Kelly and McShane, who show signs of greatness, along with a great frosh team make the Mermen's future fortunes look very bright. The managerial duties were capably handled by Robert Rosekrantz. W as ,+ ' ' J, 1 e-A ff Q , A A tennl I ,I F J! MX I X-5 Last year's tennis team showed a fine 8 won and 3 lost record. Led by Captain Iohn Poster, a School of Business senior, the Rams bowed only to Army, Columbia and Yale. Poster capped a fine collegiate career by being named Most Valuable Player last year. This year's Captain is Patrick Cubitose. Having been hit hard by graduation, the team's pros- pects are just fair. Besides the strong metropolitan teams, the big obstacles to a good season are the Kaydets from West Point, St. Ioseplfs and Yale. Coach Tom Hammonds expects strong efforts from Ken MacDonald and Bob Coleman to back the play of Captain Cubitose. Top play is also expected from Al Cummings, a talented School of Business soph, who starred on the Maroon Squash team as well. A bright future is expected for the netmen through the development of the fine freshmen talent. Danny Burke and Alfredo Fran- gul, both Dealy Hall representatives, along with Bill McColdrick and Lawrence Brown are the up and coming Fordham stars. Kneeling: Ioe Brislin, Ken MacDonald, Phil Carroll. Standing: Pat Cubitose, Bob Coleman, Nick Cooney, Bob Dempsey, Paul Schriere. ,f,. 1 f' N 1 'r'?""T"T'7' Unhappy scorekeeper. Front Row: Joe Lafiocca, Bob Lekich, Art Upton, Tom Wogan. Back How: Tom Meenan, Chuck Santare, John McCormack, Sol Stern. mtencolleolate Bowlmo In Cctober of last year Fordham opened its ninth season of Inter- collegiate competition. The team was determined to do all in its power to attain the coveted championship of the league, which, to this date, had never been attained by Fordham. This year found Fordham mainly comprised of an all veteran team. Re- turning from last year's squad were Tom Meenan, Chuck Santare, Ioe LaBocco, Bob Lekich and Art Upton. Adding to the power of the team were three newcomers in the person of Johnny McCormack and Sol Stern, who carried 180 averages, and Tom Wogan, who averages 170. The first week in October saw Fordham open the season against fifteen other leading college teams. Supposedly a weak sister, Fordham, in the first two months of competition, struck with its power and quickly became the dark horse team of the league by consistently challenging for first place. F airleigh Dickinson, the defending champions, and the rest of the league be- gan to respect and fear Fordham. Backed by great school interest in the team along with the consistent good bowling of Tom Meenan, Iohnny McCormack, Chuck Santare and Art Upton, the Barns gained much needed confidence in themselves and started What form. 262 to function like a championship team. About the middle of February, however, it became evident that Farleigh Dickinson, who had led the league the entire season followed by Fordham and Manhattan, was going to be too powerful to unseat from the cham- pions' throne. With this fact staring us in the face, the Rams decided to make sure they held on to the second rung. Second place is as high as Fordham has ever finished and it's been several years since that was last achieved. For the current team it represents a jump from tenth last year to second this year, which is a sizeable gain in any man's league. 1 Pause that refreshes. 11' Sw v' ' K .n: llmq Front Row: Don Dinhaupt, Sal Marcellino. Back Row: Ed Prendergast, Charles Seidler, Iockeying for position. Frank Schmitt. janv? A good wind. The Sailing Association this year was composed of seniors and sophomores and after completing a successful season, has high hopes for the future. The Varsity placed second in the Greater New York Championship besting such schools as Columbia, Hofstra, and the New York Mari- time College while the Freshmen placed third. Both Maroon squads won the right to go to the Middle Atlantic Championships at Annapo- lis for the first time in the history of the club. The Varsity also won back the trophy from the New York Maritime College in the annual team race between the two clubs. With the strong support of the Club by the undergraduates, Ford- ham has come into its own in the intercollegiate sailing world. With a strong Freshman team coming up to varsity status next year, the out- look for the sailors future is very bright. Ioe Sullivan capably took over the helm of the Club from Frank Schmitt, the Past Commodore, and was assisted by jerry Thornton, Vice Commodore. Captain Kids. 11 ,. -'sr AMW' Front Row: John Grill, Ed Healey Cary Locke, Joe Cadaleta, Fred Moi rina, Jack Murphy, Chuck Santare Back Row: Al Wolosz, John Traynor, John Sabo, Tom Molloy, Jack Shea Jerry Chellis. Vice President John Grill and President Chuck Santare. Strike? P P ? men's mtizamulzal Bowlmo Surprisingly enough this organization is the largest body that con- gregates outside of classroom doors and after hours at the downtown School of Business. The Men's Intramural Bowling League meets once a week at the City Hall Bowling Alleys and not only provides much needed recreation for the approximately thirty-six members, but allows the members to meet and know other students that they ordinarily would not get to meet during the course of the school year. Using the handicap system, the teams must produce or a poorer team will forge out in front of one which is lax. Nine teams comprise the League indicating that one team must receive a bye each week, weaving a tight competitive standing, and making every fourth week a position week. In a position week a team bowls the one closest to it in the standing, another one of the reasons why the pace is furious and nerve-racking right up to the last tedious week of the twenty week bowling season. The League is climaxed with gay festivities at the annual Bowling Dinner. Trophies are at this time awarded to those individuals and teams who have earned them by proving their ability and sportsman- ship. The Hrst three teams receive a trophy and at the present time, the teams are so close that each one has a good chance to wind up on top. Last yearis champion Alley Cats, are leading, followed closely by the Ages, Tom Cats, Aces, New Rotics, Cool Cats, Debite, Bum- dums and Miller Cats. Individual honors are presented to those with the first five highest averages, the highest game, and the highest three game series. Charlie Santare, Joe LaRocca, Dick Cadigan, Joe Carger, John Traynor, Bob Lekich, Erich Augustin and Cary Locke are among those with their eyes on the high average trophies. Joe LaRocca has the high game so far and Dick Cadigan has made his nomination for the high series trophy with a neat performance. Special congratulations are in order for the League President, Charlie Santare, and his able staff of John Grill, Charles Hertgen and Joe Garger. We bid the former three success and proclaim a job well done, a job to be admired and aimed at in future years. 264 Front Row: Frank Mellone, Ronald Bemiassoni, Captain Bill Fiorentino, Charlie Smith, Marty Burns. Back How: Captain George D. Jackson, Moderator, jim Harper, Don Moore, joe Pianpiano, Carl Szuter, Ray Pohl, Master Sergeant Lou Ciocca, Coach. mile team The Fordham University Rifle Team has been the top team in the City for the past two years. In both the 1953-'54 and 1954-'55 seasons the team was un- defeated in league competition. This season's record presently stands at 9 wins and I loss. This one defeat gives the team a four year record of 56 Wins and 3 losses, with 8 matches still to be fired this season. The Maroon Sharpshooters are in a good position to retain the St. Iohn's Invitational Tournament Trophy which they won last year. The team also expects to better it's national standing, 24th in this yearis National Intercollegiate Rifle Matches. A four man team of Harper, Burns, Fiorentino and Bernasconi entered the William Randolph Hearst Trophy Match in April, 1955 and broke the match record. On the next day of firing, however, one of the open teams exceeded the total. Fordham still re- ceived four gold medals for being the high college team. Jim Harper has been a member of the All-Star Rifle Team since his Fresh- man year. This year, among 300 competitors, Harper is third, Burns, fifth and Fiorentino is moving into the top ten. Ray Pohl, Ron Pernasconi and Carl Szuter appear to be headed for Ram stardom. Their firing will be backed up by Frank Mellana, Joe Pianpiano and Charlie Smith. Freshmen, Don Moore and Pete Hardy have firing scores of varsity caliber and will round out next year's Maroon squad. 5. ' , 3 ... wa, 5 Q. V. ,vs ttagsf fat., . ps. I Lx - :fa . M I , x, M L' ami. nr- y - . y Q.. 4,- t ,W.,.. Q Q 'fi . ,s -. ,ss.f,t... f- X.. ' ,.,,? .,., A V., K, ag- 'zzrliv . 'F isf'?K4g':fgW'i1f.MLL 5 ' .. -,'Iv" rx . My sm, f . - - ?f1f'ftm1i'.. ,. . . .,.,, 4, .,. Good form. f 'S ,,, . .,.. . 11 up -"" is ,,. ,,,... ,., . . 5' V ' ' K P- " ws. "" S P. 5 I - 1 , 52 ' r-52 4? r ' , ' , 2 gs.. . '- -2 I -' ' -ir aqi - V f it .aff W ., . . . at ... ' V Q . . ..J , 's'.:.fg,j--. "'- f WMI:-Q ' ,,-, - fiat' ' V ' ' 1 ' 'T " .Wage y , t . ., ,g,t.-tvfmil 51L1:.::a: I 3 S' .-vii? 'S 1- zfzflii' E 1 13-2 . .ff '11 ' f . YB -5- . ...rr few , 'X re psi fm: M1 iw:-viz:-4-if"t,aT:s ., gf N at ,. is -.f :- f asm.: : , . r.--.sw-..,i.f--s-an-Q.. ' aft..-'.:1'. Q- .. - tr- F., .-X L-,g ,'-,g,3,1yzf.- .J ,- s".,wV-:Qi-G1 A bull's eye. . f..,t -X. ., , .... - .Mr-.y..f .. .,,,...a.a,sw,i -V .- a.a.w-r.wmwxw11v.. ,, -:Z -wffra-?5"4v:+"--2-ww' :M Captain George D. Iackson, Moderator Captain William Fiorentino Master Sergeant Lou Ciocca A winning team. 265 ll E! ll 1. l l. li l 'w l Front Row: Bob Rechers, Ken Gav- rel, Manuel Boccini, Bill Driscoll, Bob Gottlieb, Kevin Sullivan. Back Row: Ted Cesaeski, Murray Lieber, Ray Poll, Carl Szuter, Coach Zoltan Hra- detsky, Jack Triollo, Ed Kenna, Walt Carlin, Bill McNulty, Richard Coll. iw Touche Iiencmo Confronted again this year, as in past years, with some of the top Collegiate fencing teams of the Nation, the Rams Fencers proved to be no match for the more powerful foe. Hampered by little practice which was the result of in- adequate fencing facilities on Campus, the Fencers have, however, shown great fighting spirit and the one win, five lost record does not tell the whole story. The team has con- tinuously improved and it is hoped that they will triumph over Stevens Institute, Newark and Rutgers the remaining scheduled matches, thus bettering the year's record. The individual students in the different divisions this year were Robert Gottlieb, who has an impressive thirteen wins and four losses to his credit in Foil. In the Sabre Class Co-Captain Manuel Borcini has improved his last year,s record with a 12 and 6 record. Bill Driscoll, Paul Berman, Carl Szuter and the other members have made the team no pushover. Co-Captain Bill Driscoll, Coach Zoltan Hradetsky, Co-Captain Manuel Boccini. Three musketeers. Sandra Wallerius, Patricia Ernest, Stacy Kotsopulous, Mary Gagne. A southpaw yet. womens mtnamunat Bowlmo A dull roar followed by a cry "It's a strikei' is a com- mon occurrence at the Thursday and Friday afternoon meetings of the Fordham University, School of Business, Women,s Bowling League at the City Hall Alleys. Sea- soned performers play side by side with up and coming beginners. The novices who once knew only of gutter- balls now enjoy frequent spares and strikes. Bowling is called the sport that both old and young can equally enjoy, but Fordham women seem to have an edge on the fun of it. The league has been in operation for the past six years. At present it is the only athletic extracurricular activity open to women at Fordham. In order to have a good team, you must have a capable captain which in this instance is Mary Gagne. Z She is ably assisted by Stacy Kotsopulos, co-captain and by Patricia Ernest, Secretary. The girls have an excellent spirit of friendly rivalry when playing against each other. They work constantly to improve their game and enjoy doing so. Thereby, they prove that hard work and fun can and do go hand in hand. At the end of the season, a dinner was held in con- junction with the Men's Bowling League at which trophies were given to honor the girls with the highest averages and for high score. Thus bowling becomes another link in the formation of the chain which makes up the complete Fordham woman. 1 Z Z Abruzzese, Iohn-rn ,....,...... ,....... 1 Matthews Pl., Brooklyn 18, N. Y Albarlese, Ral1ahlE.---- .... ------57 5 White Plains Rd., Tuckahoe 7, N. Y Anicito, Daniel'A. ..,...... -. .L.... 1.-124 Thompson St., New York 12, N. Y Astarlta, Raymond I ................... 26-25 95th St., Iackson Heights, N. Y VBgagot,,Haro1d ......... ----- ,.......,............ 60 Culver St., Yonkers, N. Y Barsantl, George .....,... - ....,.,....... 1920 Arnethyist St., Bronx 62, N. Y fBeasty,,Ioseph T.---1 ........... - ......1....... 517 Dewey Ave., Cliffside, N.I .Berberich,.Iohn I. ....., -1 ........... .2770 Dewey Ave., Bronx 61, N. Y llaefz, William P..--.-- ...,......,. 35-52 90th sr., Iackson Heights 72, N. Y. Blalock,-Iames Ga., ........, - ..... 389 Ridgewood Ave., Glen Ridge, N. I. -Bielner, Bobert ....... ................... 76 Carey Ave., Butler, N.I Bishop, Clifford' ........ ......... 7 0 Leicester St., Port Chester, N. Y -Bimini, lmenuel F ......... .,.......... 4 70 Midland Ave., Bye, N. Y iBonanno,,'Ioseph ....... . .......... 8010 Laconia Ave., Bronx 69, N. Y Booth, ,Charles H. ....... -.- ............... 5 Eastway, Bronxville, N. Y. P... ...... ............. 1 771 Sedgewick Ave., Bronx 53, N. Y Brennan, William .FL-Q- ........ 35-28 153rd st., Flushing 54, N. Y Brideau,.A'Bich'ard'l .... -. A Burke, 'Kathleen--,..----- Iames .... Byrne, John C..-----,.-.-. Caeciotti, Augustus ..., , - ......... ---179 VVilday St., Tarrytown, N. Y .-----.47-21 41st St., Long Island City, N. Y -.-.---1147 Underhill Ave., Bronx 72, N. Y -----.2082 Nostrand Ave., Brooklyn 10, N. Y --' ....... 68 West 180th St., Bronx 53 N. Y , - -Robert..-g..4-..gi ........ ...... .687 9th Ave.,'New York aa, N. Y. Qaldetazzo, Ioseph.lfM.--.-. ...... ---1404 Flagler Dr., Manlaroneck, N. Y. Calendklgi ,,,, 'A -1--..1..-60-28l59th Ave., Maspeth, N. Y. Callahan,,jMiclrael' ..... Carnbareri, Iosepli-A 3N.-- --.. -- ----.--.58.-21 44th Ave., Woodside 77, N. .--------11 Grigg Ave., Greenwich, Conn. fCampagna,,'Santo T .......-.-- -. ............. 1-25-6534th St., Astoriafi, N.Y YCampi'On,nfBaymond .1?rospect'15ark West, Brooklylyn 015, N. Y CaIllpbell,.Bicl1arrlZBi .......... Y -Y ..... soo Pe1haee.liRd.,. New ROCllSlle, N. Y Ciarlal,A1fretLe.-...---Q .... -- ......... 213-42 28th Ave., Bayside 60, N. Y Carfi, YMa:io--..- .-.. g..--. -.-........... .... a,259 Henry sr., New Yerk, N. Y Carcloza, Iean C.--ag ...--. East 183rd St.,lBronx,57, N.Y e e . 2 Cariglia, Iohn R ...- -.--- Carrozza, Anthony I. ...-...-. -. -------.-141 East Central St., Worcester, Mass. - --..- .2326 Belmont Ave., Bronx 58, N. Y. Cartelll, Francis P ..-........ - ....--.--..-.. 2476 Hughes Ave., Bronx 58, N. Y. Cavanaugh, Donald I ...-.. ........ -. 1369 Hollywood Ave., Bronx 61 Chellis, Gerald I. .-...--- - --.------91-11 84th St., Woodhaven, N. Y. Chlarelll, Robert R .... .-.......... ... .... 1 65 East 66th St., New York, N. Y Coffey, Michael I. ...-.. --- ...- ---.. -..... 2440 Maclay Ave., Bronx 61, N. Y. Cotter, William.- .-...- Cook, Iohn- -...-...-.. -.... ...... 260 5th St., Saddle River Twp., N. I. .. ....-.. 80-41 87th Ave., Woodhaven, N. Y. Coogan, Eugene F. ---...-.-..-..- -.77 Eastem Pkwy., Brooklyn, 38 Y. ,N. Cooney, George Ix...-.---- ....... .. -..-. -..-124 Preston St., Bogota, N. I. Corcoran, Eugene I.. ..........- ..-3214 Kingsbridge Rd., Bronx 63, N. Y. Cornell, Gerald R..-.--------- Coyne, Iohn T ...- Culkin, Donald E.. ..--- - Daly, Michael I ..--.-..- .-- .-..-..-.-- 392 Monroe St., Passaic, N. I ..---.-----...-871 East 204th St., Bronx 67, N. Y. --- .....,. 228 Beach 128th St., Belle Harbor, N. Y -- ........ --..1718 Purdy St., Bronx 62, N. Y Delaney, Robert V .----.. ..-- 1 ----2566 Bainbridge Ave., Bronx 58 Y. De Luca, Edward De Santis, Ioseph P ..-- Dempsey, Isabel ....... --- ,N. ..-------..-3367 Fenton Ave., New York 69, N. Y . -.-- L ..-.- .- -.-- .87-20 Marengo St., Hollis 23, N.Y 29-85 Botanical Square, New York 58, N. Y De Pol, Leonardm- ..---- - ...... - .-.-. 1 .....-. 66. Nevins St., -Rutherford, N.I. De Pol, Lester --.- - Depree, Iames. ..-...-... L--- ..... .-1--66 Nevins St., Rutherford, N. I ..-1- -......... W-.604 East 183rd St., Bronx, N. Y. De Stagano, Daniel ...--..-- 1 .......-..-...- 10 Monroe St., New York .2,,N. Y- or Bmhelemew, Jehu -..-... - ....... 31-51 86th,StQ, jeekeee Heights, N. Y. -Dig.-feeli, Peter 1 ........-. .......... . --.166-11 ran nd-.,0-,Flashing 57, Dillon, Allen 1..-- .......... ---...---1437 FlarbtfshlAv,e.,ilBrbek1yvn,Ll.N. Dineen, Iames S.. --.----....--... Dinnhaupt, Donald G ...---.-- Doherty, George,----4--1 ' -Z Dolan, Donald F. --..-, -.4 --.- Dolan, James I ..-- Donohue, Rosemary-A -...- 501111-fl'-154. fufizw .e -' ,N. Y. CIQgSs+ThQ111aS Q, I Donovan, Joseph A .... -- ................ 63-25 Bourton St., Rego Park, N. Y Doyle, Thomas J..-.- ...,. --.- ----1115 79th St., Brooklyn 28, N. Y Doyle, Thomas J ......... - ......... .-- .... 9 Sicles St., New York 40, N. Y Driscoll, Edward T .... ........, - ..... .....,,... 2 0 8 Main St., Westport, Conn Driscoll, Joseph .......... Driscoll, William J.- ............ ....... - Duffy, John .................. -- ........ - Duggan, Rosemary T ........... - ......... ---. Eldon, John G .................. -- ..... - 16 Eadie Pl., Staten Island 1, N. Y 8 Euclid Ave., Waterbury, Conn 1630 Ryder St., Brooklyn 34, N. Y 2121 Foster Ave., Brooklyn 10, N. Y English, Thomas J ....... - ................. 1307 Nelson Ave., Brom: 52, N-Y Ernest, Patricia Hoey-- ...,..... 739 West 186th St., New York 33, N. Y Eyd, John M,,,,-A .,,,,,,,, - ..... --- ..,.,....,., 6715 7th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y Fairbanks, Donald J.--- ........ - ........ 117 Nelson St., Brooklyn 31, N. Y Fay, James J.-- ........ - ..........,... ---207 Bayview Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y F errantr, Michael ...... ---- .... - ......, - .... -- 106-11 87th St., Corona, N. Y Fischer, William J.-.---- .,.......... 1849 Bogart Ave., New York 62, N. Y Fitzgerald, Albion J. .............. - .,..... 43 West 95th St., New York, N. Y Fitzgerald, John R..- ....... - ........... -129 WVest 170th St., Bronx, N. Y Fitzpatrick, Peter B., ,,,,,,. --.-.--346 East 67th St., New York, N. Y Flood, Richard P.-- .,..,. ,-,,,,- ,..,, ----. ..... 9 Glover Ave., Yonkers, N. Y Flynn, Martin A.---- ....... - ...... --. Forde, Barry AV. .... -- ........ -..----- 210 East 235th St., Bronx 70, N. Y 26 Prospect Ave., Garden City, N. Y Frawley, Joseph P. ..... - .......... -26 Metropolitan Oval, Bronx 62, N. Y Gagne,'Mary A.-..---- Galantich, Dominic J. 829 Clifton Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y 21-25 24th St., Astoria 5, N. Y Gallagher, John J..--- ....... - .... -.---5902 Leibig Ave., Bronx 71, N. Y Garbarini, John T.-.- ......... 4 045 Monticello Ave., New York 66, N. Y Garguilo, Francis J ..... --.. ............... - ...... 474 12th St., Brooklyn,NQ Y Garlasio, Lawrence C.-- ......... -101 Palisade Ave., Cliffside Park, N.J George, James J'.-- ................ 1527 Metropolitan Ave., New York, N. Y Geran, Michael ..,....... - ....... Gerlinger, Gerald ........ - Gladwin, Eugene J. ........ - 115-102 224th St., Cambria Heights, N. Y. .-. .... 2303 Clarendon Bd., Brooklyn,N.Y ---...Star Lea Kennels, Brewster, N. Y GIBHSOD, Thomas. A .... ..-- ................. 1201 Shelly Ave., Elizabeth 3, N. J Gouvia, ADono1d M.-- .......... -120-06 zaisr st., Cambria Heights, N. Y Graham, John M. ......... ......... Q ....,........... 6 6 Harding Dr., Rye, N. Y 4123 Judge St., Elmhurst, N. Y. Greene, ,Paoioio-,,,A-.-... ....,...,. .,,, - ,.,, 2 757 'Marion Avo., Bronx 58, N, Y. iGril1,v ----.- -.,,,.-,--,..-,--.654 44th St., Brooklyn 20, N. Y 2.4--90-67 zoisfosr., Hollis 23,.N. Y Cross, Annette- --..--.. ........ 4 1-50 56th St., Woodside,N,Y, Gfulefs Fffmvis R- ------ - ........ 1260 Edison Ave., Bronx 61, N.Y. Gum. l 311165 l ---------- -......... 9 8 Park Terrace, New York, N, Y, H-HUIGY, We l 1'- --------------- -..-----.... 7 46 Birchwood Dr., Westbury, N,,Y, Hafahan, Bernard F ..... ........... . 201 Sherman Ave., New York 34,'N, Y, Haffingwll, l 311795 L ------.---- ---- 5 20 W6St 122nd St., New York 27, N. Y. Hastings. John E ....................... 21414 New York Avo., Brooklyn, N.Y. Hellwig, William P ..... 2704 Kingsbridge Terrace, New York 63, N. Y. Hennessy, Tl10m2-S P ----..... .. ................... 443 Cyrus Pl., Bronx 58, N. Y, Hickey, John J ......... ....... .......... 4 3 8 East 66th St., New York 21, N.Y. Hickman, Eugene T .... ...... ....... . 2 229 Hering Ave., Bronx 67, N, Y, Hillmer, Waller J ....... ........ 9 39 Woodycrest Ave., Bronx, N.Y. Holdampf, Joseph ............. - ..... 204 East 90th St., New York 28, N, Y. Horsting, John V. .... 75-44 Metropolitan Ave., Middle Village 79, N. Y. Ikalowych, Jerry ............................ 416 East 10th St., New York 9, N. Y. lngelti, VValter J ......... ....... 1 857 Andrews Ave., Bronx 60, N.Y. Ingram, Russell V .......... ........ 4 35 West 57th St., New York 19, N.Y. Jarvies, Richard C.. ....... ..-. . Jon, Antonio ............ Kane, Eugene R ........ Kasper, Anthony J ........ - 123 YVaverley Pl., New York 14, N. Y. .---.388 Liberty Rd., Englewood, N.J 295 Clinton Ave., Brooklyn 5, 79th St., Brooklyn -9, N.Y N.Y Kean, John J.. .......... ..................... 8 1-06 93rd St., Bronx 66, N. Y Keane, NValter J .... - ...-..,,..... --645 East 232nd St., New York 66, N. Y Kelleher, Matthew H .... ..... ........... 6 0 7 East 140th St., Bronx 54, N. Y Kelley, Thomas J.. ...... .... . . Kennedy, James M... Keogh, John C ........ Kepple, Eugene T ..... -3555 Netherland Ave., Bronx 63, N. Y ---.Mabbettsville Rd., Millhrook,N.Y ---...--7201 4th Ave., Brooklyn 9, N. Y 235 East 124th St., New York, N. Y Kerbl, Francis R, ,,,,,.,, -, ,,,,,........ 171 Fawiew Ave., Paramus, N- Kettenstook, Francis ................ 2170 Creston Ave., -New York Kirnpel, George,A .... - ....... ....... 1 211 Dorchester Rd., Brooklyn,.N.rY Kisselbach, Carol A... Kocher, Walter W ..... 500 East 81st St., New York 28, 548 South Broadway, Tarrytown, N.gY N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. Kotsopulos, Anastasia ........ ........ 7 96 Grand St., JerSey City, N'-lf Lane, William ....-.....,.. ........., 2 4-54 14th St., ASt0rla, Large, George .... ...,., ........... 2 0 1 East 75th Sc., New York, La Rosa, Charles F .... ............. 1 252 whitolploioo Rd., Bronx 72, Leahy, James ' J ........ ,---.2057 Ryor Avo., New York, N. Y. N. Y. o Q . 4 4' Fil W -.J-'N ln rw f'xP""l wma News 1715 Yelozow PASS-9 ? 4 Williarn-ifF .4,..., , -4 ...., 217 East 16th. St., Brooklyn 26, N. Y Lelcibh, .11obos1j5L,,--g - ,......,.,..... -.2436 24th sf., Astoria 2, N. Y. ,,,.,. .... --.3136 'Mott Ave., Far Rockaway, N. Y Liptaek, Williarn, .j.,... +-- ..... 129 Highland Ave., Yonkers, N.Y ....,..., -.--29 Seaver Ave., Staten Island, N. Y. l5Loyoroooo--,--Q.-- .,......, 20 Snow Ave., West Babylon, N. Y fL'2 Roseniary-- .... -----1818 Ocean Pkwy., Brooklyn 23, N. Y ,,,,,,,,,, .....,.. s 5-15 155th sr., Flushing 54, N.Y Alex ,.,,, -- .,,.,.,.. ,..... . P280 Trenton Ave., Paterson, N. I ,...,.. .,.. - .......... 4 45 West 240th St., Bronx 71, N. Y Fssoois 13- .......... -- ..... 35-18 95th st., Jooksoo Heights, N.Y. ........,.,... .... 625 Harrison Ave., Centerport, N. Y. I-,Y-. ..... 89-06sFrancis Lewis Blvd., Queens Village, N. Y ..,. ----. ............ 2119 Edenwalcl Ave., Bronx, N. Y ..,. I- ....,.,.......,,....... 28-35 41st St., Astoria 3, N. Y ---.,,.... 342 South First Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y l'i, .... ---.-39-25 49th sr., Long ltsland Cay 4, N. Y .,,..... 1o1+o7 84th Ro., Iamaica az, N.Y Haven Dr., New Rochelle, N. Y. --', , ,.-fan-..-76 Marion Ave, Mount Vernon, N. Y lllt 11.---4, , ,,.. . 14,8-17 166th St.,i'lWoodside 71,N.Y. -... .2221 East 188th sr., Bronx 58, N. Y. Avo., Now. York 40, N. Y. .s.. Qsnohwosul191s1gsf.,1Now York 40, N. Y Avel, BronScl58, N . Y. ',fs ,Brook 1259, N. . . Aves, New York 72l,fN. . .sBrook1ya 18,1 N. Y. McKay, Henry E.. ........ A - ...... 102 Beverly Rd., 'VVhitef'P1ains, 1N'-Y. McKinley, Jeremiah P ..... -- ...... 212 East 83rd St., New York 28,VN,'Y, McMahon, Michael I. .-- ............ 1273 Noah Avo., New R0che1le,N,"Y, McNamara, 1311165 T ---s-.---. - -..... 49 VValnut St., New Rochelle, MCNCZYHGY, 1211198 P ---- - 4-.--.-.--. 425 West 56th St., New York 19 MCN1ff, R0l3GIf B- --------....-..... -.- .......... 23 Overhill Pl., Yonkers 4 Mendez, Carlo ............ ...... 1 47-03 Jewel Ave., Kew Garden Hills Milusicll, William I. ............ 35418 95th St., Jackson Heights 72 Miro, Mayra Morgan Hall, Y.WV.C.A., Box 710, 132 E. 45th St., N. Y., Monahan, john I..--- ..... . Moriarty, F rancls X. ................... - Morley, Robert I .... ......,... 114-116 231st St., Cambria Heights 11, -106 South 12th Ave., Mount Vernon, Morrissey, Theodore R. ......., -.--129 West 170th St., Bronx 52, ,N. ,N. N. Y. ,N, Y. Y Y ,N.Y N. Y. N. Y. 94 Bayview Ave., Iersey City 5, N.I NQ Y. N.Y Murnane, joseph V. ....... ---- ..... -- .... 41-19 60th St., VVoodside, N. Y. Murphy, Frank ................. - ....... 617 Beechwood Ave., Allenhurst,N.I. Murphy, Helen T. ........ -- ...... 1116 Woodycrest Ave., Bronx 52, N. Y. Murphy, John P. .......... .- ........ --244 A Faller Dr., New Milford, N. I. Murphy, John I. ..,. --- ....... --- .,...,.,, S71 - 95th St., Brooklyn, . Murphy, Thomas P ..... cfo McGee, 414 East 141st St., Bronx 54, Murray, Joseph- ................ -----375 42nd St., Brooklyn 32, N. Y. Murray, Thomas ........... - ............. -.- ....... 982 Neill Ave., Brom, N. Y. Murray, Thomas J.--. ..,.....-..-... -738.Eosr 38th St., Brooklyn 10, NYY. Murtagh, Richard L..--..-. 202 Vllashington Ave., New Milford,1N.I Nell, Robert J ,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,.,,,.,,,,, 1 228 West 4111 Sr., New York, N.Y. Nelson, John B ........,... - ....... 1.2-VVayne Pl., Staten iNemetz, Josephhf' ,,,,, - ..,..,.. - ...,...,......, 184 Howordlavos, Passoio,N.aJg Novsroh, John .... . -.-.Q---,aa Meadow Nicholson, Charles. G'.x,..g---,37-47' Warren Nort'on,iIa1nes ag, Jo.-Q .... ofeaoo, Kovio. R.--- ........, 4164 'rash ,B,,,,,k1y,,, y lrl. . McHugh, l,lo ' 4 0iCOrm0fs.4BreQdaa'.J s - ,,N. ---as 4. ,....,,.,.,, V. . -. 1 o- or f. . .. ,,-- 4: ...yas ,f:,: 5,4 . . . .Y. ., ,Q V M.. '...g,.N:M,.,,, o Oehler, Christian W ......... ............ 6 60 Glen Ave., Westfield, O7Grady, Arthur J.. ....... ............... 2 87 East 163rd St., Bronx 56, N. Y O'Leary, Timothy H. ...,.... 195-O5 B 65 Cresent, Fresh Meadows, N. Y O'Sullivan, Gerald..., .,.,, .-. Pallassino, Michael A ..,.. ..,.. ..-..--39-45 65th St., Woodside 77, N.Y Main St., Nanuet, N.Y N. J. Pavese, Michael A ....... ........................ 3 99 East 160th St., Bronx, N. Y Pendergast, Edward T. Apt. 726 C, Larchmont Acres Apts., Larchmont, N. Y. Petroski, Robert J .,.,,.,.,,,,,,,--,..,....,,., 287 Davis Ave., Greenwich, Conn' Poletti, Kenneth. ....... . ..--..--.....64-80 84th Pl., Rego Park, N. Y Pohskm, Arnold S. .....,., ......... 7 5 Kensington Terrace, Passaic, N.J Polito, Edward J .... .... Quinn, John J: ............ Rainis, Richard D .,....... ......---1163 72nd St., Brooklyn 28, N. Y -- .... .2430 Marion Ave., Bronx 58, N. Y .,,.,.,,,.,.,,,.7405 64th Pl., Glendale,N.Y Randzio, Robert A.. ...,,, ,,.....,. 1 66 Seaview Ave., Jersey City 5, N.J Redmond, Charles F .,...,,, .....,,.. 2 249 Webster Ave., Bronx 57, N. Y Reese, Robert C ...... .............. -..-.......-.1213 34th St., VVashington, D. C Reilly, Francis J ....... .... 1 438 Queen Anne Rd., West Englewood, N.J Reilly, Francis J .... .,..,.,,,.,. .,....,,...... 5 4 7 Hudson St., New York, N. Y Bella, Anthony A .,..... - .............. -- .,.. 1839 Loring Pl., Bronx 53, N. Y Riccomini, Alfred P ................, 2408 Cambrelang Ave., Bronx 58, N. Y Riley, Bernard E ........ Rogers, Joseph X. ..... -. -----..-..--.43-14 68th St., Woodside, N. Y --.---.520 West 183rd St., New York, N. Y R0ll0, Terrl. ..................................... 65 Wesley Ave., Port Chester, N. Y Rosekrans, Robert A., Jr..-l--.387 East Mosholu Pkwy., Bronx 67, N. Y Rybas, Anthony M .... ....... 1635 Rywall Lane, Corwellis Heights, Penn Salpietro, Anthony J. ........................ 856 Garden St., Elizabeth 2, N.J Salvato, Joseph A .......... --------...459 Taylor Ave., Bronx 72, N. Y Santare, Charles ............. ........ 4 21 East 80th St., New York 21, N. Y Sautner, Eugene ....... - ...... .... 338 East 84th St., New York 28, N. Y Seidel, Walter G. ..... . Seidler, Charles J.. .,.... - Sheahan, Patrick J. ..... Sinton, Donald. ......... ---......545 Morse Ave., Ridgefield, N. J. ...-----36 Ontario Rd., Bellrose 26, N. Y. ..----.389 East 194th St., Bronx 58, N.Y, -.-.-..2257 University Ave., Bronx 68, N.Y. Slear, James A., Jr.. ...... .......... 8 20 Nostrand Ave., Brooklyn 16, N, Y, Smith, James ...... .... Ralph St., Bergenfield, N. J, Smlth, Patrlck ............... .............. 4 48 East 145th St., Bronx 54, N. Y. Smith, Stanley D .... M. Snee, John J .... ...... Soden, George J ...... -. Spalla, Carmen ..... .... Sperry, Paul. .......... Stagg, William J .... ..... Straton, John D., Jr....- Studdert, Thomas J ...... Sweet, James G ...... ...... Thomas, Benjamin Thomas, Charles E ..... Thurnes, Rudolph J .... - Tosti, Ann Marie .......... Tramontozzi, Richard Trotta, Francis..-----... Tucci, Joseph S ........ Ullman, Albert ......... - 64-57 Wetherole St., Rego Park 74, N. Y. ---....-.-------.28 Central Ave., Baldwin, N, Y, Merritt Ave., Tuckahoe 7, N. Y. .-...-,..48-41 45th St., Woodside 77,'N. Y. -...----.--.627 75th St., Brooklyn 9, N. Y. .---..--44 Reservoir Ave., Wallington, N. J. ...-----..-..45 80th St., Brooklyn 9, N. Y. ...-----446 East 176th St., Bronx 57, N. Y. ....----4-612 Hudson Ave., Union City, N. J. ..--------169 Grand Ave., Englewood, N. J. .-..--.--.--...3207 Hull Ave., Bronx 67, N. Y. 34-31 81st St., Jackson Heights 72, N. Y. --.---.416l Paulding Ave., Bronx 66, N. Y. P ............... Westchester Ave., Thornwood, N. Y. .-- ,.......,...... 953 Franklin Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Upton, Arthur E .... ...... Garfield St., Cortland, N. Y. ..-.67-19 Exeter St., Forest Hills 75, N. Y , .......... 65-82 160th sr., Flushing 65, N.Y Valerie, John E., Jr ...,.. ....... . 20 Indian Spring Rd., Rowayton, COHH. Vallerio, Donald D. .... . Veith, Gerald J ......... 29th St. Brooklyn 32, N. Y. ...--------146-30 59th Ave., Flushing, N. Y 1844 Guerloin St., New York.60, N.Y Vitarelli, Robert J ..... --- ...... ---- Vorwerk, Edward C...- .--.-.--..-43-41 247th St., Little Neck, N.Y . 1 1 ry Wager, James ------..318 Irving Ave.,,',Port Chester. Sclanneua llvllll -l',ll4'Al-- 6 02 West 184th St., N, Y., N. Y Walosz,'A1fred ........ - ....... ........ 9 -10 9051 Sf-, Olfifle Park .Ni lsqlnneu' iwaker " ""' 2070 Arthur,AVe" Bronx 57, N' Y Ward, Willianx T. .,,,,... ............ 8 54 East. 22nd 'John ""' i " """"' 11230 200th St" Hollis, N' Y Wiederecht, Robert A ......,.,,..... M8840 GreystoneQAve.,, Bronil A ,q..... 172 Roster Ave., Sayville, N. Y. Whitehurst, Joseph G. 1h---V-. .W .L--.N 24 Wes, 7531? lOhr1.4.--4 .... . ------ ---f- - 2,3 Raymond Ave., Lynbrook, .Y Williams, Richard 27.thSt.4 ASU? 15055395 john MQ-1 ---- , 0 ---4--- A --1073 East 2nd St., Brooklyn 30, N. Y. Xavier, Louis FQ jr, ,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, 22-2.1,28the St., Astona,,gN. Siiltdfgffiv ldldl ----- tif-----f'21'3 Ave., New Yfiflsi 7Zaccario, J.. .............. ..... ..4.i .-.172 Sdf .,d.l Y01ilCd SC3itetO,"IQseph.aA ...:.. -.-4...,l744.PIobart1Ave.,d,Bronx6i1,N,.Y. 7 HZulli, 1. .... .... . 1... ....... u s Q . . - Very Rev. Iohn B. Ianssens, SJ. Rev. Rev. Rev Rev Rev Rev Rev. Thomas E. Henneberry, SJ. Laurence I. McGinley, SJ. Charles I. Deane, S.j'. Lawrence A. Walsh, SJ. Edward A. Quain, S.I. William I. Mulcahy, SJ. Victor Yanitelli, SJ. Rev. Vincent I. Hart, SJ. Rev. Charles O,Neil, SJ. Rev. Thomas C. Cronin, SJ. Rev. Iames I. McGinley, S.I., Dean Rev. Lawrence M. Wilson, S.I. Mr. John Reddy Professor Richard Sexton Dr. James 1. Flynn Dr. Louis Spadaro Patrons Mr. Milton Alexander Dr. and Mrs. Larry Azar Prof. Henry H. Bolz Prof. and Mrs. Michael Casey Mr. Edward Cook Prof. and Mrs. Louis DeRose Mr. Nicholas Falcone Mr. Bernard Gilligan Dr, and Mrs. Maurice Hart Prof. Richard P. Hayes Mr. Robert L. Koerner Prof. and Mrs. Iohn C. Lynch Dr. and Mrs. Ioseph Moriarity Mr. and Mrs. I. Frank Morris Mr. William Murphy Prof. and Mrs. Christian Oehler Mr. and Mrs. Albert C. Romano Mr. Edward Rooney Dr. and Mrs. Ioseph Sherlock Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Steinhorn Mr. Silvan Tesoriere Prof. Mario I. Tucci Mr. and Mrs. Nunzio Anacito Mr. and Mrs. P. Baldino' Mr. Fred Ball, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs William Barrs Stephen Bopko . William Boris Frank Bostwick Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mrs. Loretta Mr. and Mrs . Richard Hickey . Joseph Hill . Christopher W. Hoey Hoey . Joseph Holdampf Mr. Gus Jacobson Mrs. Lea B. Dempsey Gertrude and Dan Burke Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Burke Mrs. Mary Byrne Mr. and Mrs. Patrick J. Cadigan Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Cadley Mr. and Mrs. John Carney Mr. Edward L. Carroll Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Chellis Margaret Coyle Mr. and Mrs. John T. Cummins Mr. and Mrs. James J. Curtin Mr. and Mrs. B. Jankowsky Mr. and Mrs. James P. Kelly Mr. and Mrs. George E. Kimpel Mrs. I. Kisselbach Mr. and Mrs. Spyros Kotsopulos Mr. and Mrs. Michael LaRocco Mr. and Mrs. F. Lenzinger Mrs. Margaret Lokay Dr. and Mrs. G. Lombardi Mrs. F. C. Lehmann John A. MacNeil and Family Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth McDonnell Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Macyko Mr. and Mrs. John O,Sullivan Mrs. F. Pallasino Mr. and Mrs. Pareti Mr and Mrs. Frank Pirto Mr. and Mrs. Caesar A. Quadrino Mr and Mrs. John J. Quinn Mr and Mrs. Charles W. Rainis Mr and Mrs. F. Reilly Mrs. T. S. Reinhard Mr Mr Mr and Mrs. Bernard A. Riley and Mrs. Walter Rohne Salvatore J. Rollo Mr and Mrs L. J. Romano Mr and Mrs. Thomas Rowe Mr and Mrs D. Scafuri Mr and Mrs Harold R. Schaffer Mr. and Mrs Emil F. Schmidt Mr. and Mrs. Andrew G. Schneider Mrs. Joseph Schubert Mr. William C. Dempsey Mr. and Mrs. John P. DePol, Jr. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs John A. Desimini R. Dixon Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Dolan Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs . Angelo Drakopoulos John Driscoll Mr. and Mrs. John T. Duffy 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. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Charles Duggan Joseph J. Egan Richard C. Faber Lawrence Gaydos Peter Gistaro A. Gorczyca Paul Greene . John Grill Gross Frank Gruler William R. Hanley, Sr. John J. Hannaiin William F. Hayes E. Helg Stanley E. Heller Mr. and Mrs. John R. Maloney Mr. and Mrs. F. Marone Mrs. Frank Mascari Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs . J. Mastronardo . John J. McCarten Mr. and Mrs. Patrick J. McNerney Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs . McVay . Daniel P. Minogue Mrs. Mercedes D. Miro Mr. and Mrs. Miguel A. Molinari Mr. John P. Monahan Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr.-and Mrs Mr. and Mrs . J. H. Morgan . Daniel L. Moriarty, Sr. Fred Morina . John Murphy . Frank Murphy Mrs. Eva Newport Mr and Mrs. Walter Seidel Mr. and Mrs. James A. Slear Mr and Mrs Lester Smith Mr. and Mrs. O. Spalla Mr and Mrs. V. Spera Mr and Mrs. Norman F. Sperry Mrs. Harriet Stern Mr. and Mrs. J. Douglas Straton Mr. and Mrs. Eugene E. Sullivan Mr. and Mrs. John J. Sullivan William E. Sullivan Mr. Stephen JP. Tatarka Mr. and Mrs. Fred Taylor Mrs. J. Tramontozzi V Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Tucci Mrs. Catherine Tuohy Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Newton Mrs. Rose Nicholson Mr. and Mrs. Leopold Obierek Mr. Francisco Olazabal Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. O'Leary Mr. and Mrs. John O,Leary 273 Mr. and Mrs. Thaddeus S. Ullmann Mr. and Mrs. John H. Ward H. T. Wendorif Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Whelan Mrs. Lillian Wolosz Mr. and Mrs. Louis F. Xavier Anil III gram hrnrv it ramp in page fur . . . Svtninr MR, FALCONE Manuel Boccini receives an Oscar for his role as Cyrano MR. HUBIN The Left Hand Of Management . Larry Loiello is still trying to collect a dollar for something The Right Hand of Management or other . . . john Fitzgerald is now arguing with himself for want of exercise . . . Joseph Bona-nno retires as Editor of the Times because of ulcers . . . Richard Flood is top director- producer in Hollywood . . . Joseph DeSantis is named Pope Joe the First . . . "Cuts" Morrissey receives Ph. D .... General Hickman is now flying solo . . . without even a plane . . . Walter Kocher still running, breaks the two minute mile . . . Vincent McGrath owns Stork Club . . . Arnold Poliskin owns all New Jersey, converts it into golf course . . . Bob Reese and John Cariglia coach two finalists in N. B. A. playof . . . Ed Pendergast Governor of all New England, still partial to baked beans . . . Don D-innhaupt named Arnerica's best dressed man '. . . Sal Macill-ino receives Oscar for support-ing role as Pancho g. . . Chuck Thomas has devoted his life to photographing Jayne i .4 Mansfield . . . Mike McMahon named Ambassador to England i . .i Joe Donovan thwarted in effort to blow up Westminster . - t Abbey . . . Alex Lupenski weds Eskimo beauty, 10,000 girls l suicide . . . George Barsanti involved in tax scandal exposed m 11 by Mike Pavese . . . jim Buttitta authors Neo-Physchologica . . . George Soden stifles stock market . . . Jim DeP-ree new R President of A. F. L. - C. I. O .... Cliff Bishop and John f V Vallerie smash A. F. L. - C. I . O .... Barry Forde named Editor of Mad Comic Books . . . Jim Leahy and Art O'Grady lost in M ,wogurter space, Hickman organizes search . . . Bob Petroski - dj Baron' of Connecticut . . . Mike Callahan replaces Watson at -.l f A IL BLM .... T.om Murray coaches girls, Olympic track team . . . Ed Vorwerk commands Army Nurses . . . Pulitzer prize .V , to Frank Lynch for Fordham sports expose . . . Bob Delaney . failed for faulty tax return . . . New 1. B. M. machine displaces is r Harrington, Madden and Sinton. DR. SHERLOCK FATHER NICEVOY Inflls SUSCQPWS ASSimil2fi0n A good man to have in a tough spot I' f w N mn ' - . lwmwt-fr 4 " 9 5 i Z S 3' V Compliments of EURRHAM MOTOR SALES INCORPORATED ANTLERS RESTAURANT MA1m0St0Mhe Campusv 545 E FORDHAM ROAD LUdlow 4 7500 V PASSENGER CARS AND SERVICE 67 Branch L Used Cal' Sales NEW YORK CITY 4720 - 3rd AVENUE QAT 189th STREETJ IUdson 6-5151 2 8 LEO E'S FINE FOODS . . . RARE VINTAGES " Where strong appetites Are met and conqueredv "2s9', WEST 48th STREET Mother Leone NEW YORK CITY 275 CO WEST, YOUNG MAN! - and when you clo, youlll want to know that: the Fordham Alumni Chapter of Northern California is Waiting with open arms. Welcome to the land of sunshine and the blue Pacific! Contact us at "Fordham University Club of San F ranciscon, GRay- stone 4-6586. STEPHEN VERNON 1835 Vallejo Street, Apt. 104 San Francisco 23, California THE s. K. SMITH COMPANY Producers of "Molloy-Mads, Covers 2857 North NVestern Avenue Chicago 18, Illinois Designing and planning of the 1956 Aries Cooefexecutecl by our New York Ofice 52 Vanderbilt Avenue, New York 17, N. Y. FAirbanks 4-8100 Banquet Caterers MAYER'S PARKWAY RESTAURANT LUNOHEON AND DINNER SERVED DAILY Continuous Dance Music Nightly COCKTAIL LOUNGE 613 EAST 233rd STREET BRONX, N. Y. FOrdham 7-7537 John B. Farrauto CONSOLIDATED INSULATORS INCORPORATED INSULATION - ROOFING - SIDING OIL BURNERS STORM WINDOWS 2743 WEBSTER AVENUE NEW YORK 58, N. Y. Compliments of R A M M O T O R S DODGE and PLYMOUTH DEALER CYpress 5-3400 454 EAST FORDHAM ROAD CNear Thifcl Auenuel Compliments of HOWARD IOHNSON'S ICE CREAM SHOP and RESTAURANT FORDHAM ROAD AND SOUTHERN BOULEVARD 3040 Algonquin 5- 3041 3042 "THE HOUSE OF LORDS" LORD'S CUT FLOWERS CO., Inc WHOLESALE FLORISTS Sold for Resale Only 809-811 SIXTH AVENUE NEW YORK 1, N. Y CHINGOS AND SONS, INC. STATE LICENSED AND BONDED 818-820 AVENUE OF THE AMERICAS NEW YORK 1, N. Y. MUrray Hill 9-0476 - 0477 - 0478 - 0479 Senior med., ,mx sf kk-J - 1 ,f .P I fs Q Q f -, R S. f fl if - 'E' lg' X gk 4 ' ' X 1 XL N 4 XY f N 1 XX f f x Vg?-gk X P, XX , Xfg,xFF.N'N"'4 . .A ,' ,.X-rv 1-H-avix M, x-f1,fzv,1- X' X ht' J! fwyij 7 +L,X,xLfE x,- fgsdy 1 if A ynifwaif -- Q 4--v-DC! J fi-QL ,Z I. '1'-Q-lk A .i W". -' ' M sw i DLL f ,shui QS J X XM g L, XV Zi X X Q I f Ul f ' X . f ' .pw X I K X 2: N ?'-'Q '31-.,4 l 1 LN-Q' Z H X - ' ,X !ff 9074952 1 VWEHHN BRMS GTON TAURANT BOSTON POST ROAD MAMARONE-CK, NEW YORK BESEPN ATION S Mmnaroneck 9 4545 s noi FRENCH M AN ACER 278 7 firewall, C513 - 31' o fjffiiggilf Sf 9 wfggq ,fi-3,59 A QD V A"z',x "SJg?sN54 Q f ' .. Q' Q pg 6 'gag' "P G. Q - -3: xa' X45 'S- gigfiaies j'Q'f3,s Qgbiexe' 43254 X9 ll -'Q ' ' 'geSE26v"eQQ . AQ sf QQQQSS' ' S if -P Q v? N 65' Q: sf SQIUOITQD f I- 279 FURDHAM UNIVERSITY is happy to present its compliments to the Class of 1956 and to Wish each of its members a life rich in ever-increasing devotion to Cod, Country and Alma Mater TY 2 1616 Henry's Bay View Inn RESTAURANT - CABARET Catering to Weddings, Receptions and All Social Functions OPEN ALL YEAR 1116 STADIUM AVENUE BRONX 65, N. Y. 280 - P' i , A E ' , .AV ' '.f," E A - 1 l'A2 'G' 'r Q Y 1 f Q 4,25 Wvyicfwwvf, Wdwwwowbcm zz ywffiwgf CWM M mama, fm gf we to Ziimmw ipibjzgm, JW mcfzyd 7 CjwUiA,a,Z'ZE.wQwmg4v,LUc0mv:Wocf!faaf65mudCaa1:JQcMA!a1wZ! fwdw Jpwmw ff, ww ibm W hmm? U50 fm fm ,WU 4470 dw CD83 C7517 zixmwjiyw 12550 f'f0"V-47 icdfw :LAX mwoff al? CZLX-!0'2-wf'Qd!72f ma! aw Aww cmd! .n,4lcn.olAf, Good Luck 65190-N77 1585 MUrray Hill 4- 1586 1587 JOSEPH S. FENRICH, INC. COMMISSION FLORIST Sold for Resale Only 784 SIXTH AVENUE NEVV YORK 1, N. Y. VVEbster 3-3022 TONY'S BARBER SHOP SPECIALIZING IN COLLEGIATE HAIRCUTS Near East 193rd Street 2599 DECATUR AVENUE BRONX 58, N. Y. MUrray Hill 4-3683 - 4 M. L. DURSO, INC. WHOLESALE FLORIST Sold for Resale 57 WEST 28th STREET NEW YORK 1, N. Y. Ofioe: TY 2-7307 - 7308 Lounge: TA CHATEAU PELHAM Anthony Amendola, Proprietor CATERING OF DISTINCTION 3250 WVESTCHESTER AVENUE BRONX 61, N. Y. 2-8691 ARTHUR SINGER L A W Y E R 60 WALL STREET NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. LYONS, WEBER Sz Co. -INSURANCE- 135 WILLIAM STREET NEW YORK ss, N. Y. Compliments of THE BRASS RAIL RESTAURANTS A . N 1 f N f 4 E5 4 0 f l - L O' 0 V4 X if .V-1' . ef ff? 6 th YEAR NCONTENTEDM i 283 CYpress 5-1212 S. SANTINI STORAGE CORP. MOVING - CRATING - STORAGE NEW FURNITURE SHOWROOM Warehouse and Showroom: 4756 THIRD AVENUE AT 189th STREET NEW YORK 58, N. Y. FOrdham 7-1244 3 Hour Service VANITY CLEANERS AND DYERS WORK DONE ON PREMISES 2542 MARION AVENUE Near Fordham Road F. E. Gonzales BRONX 58, N. Y. FOrdham 4-8862 THREE STAR CAFE 669 EAST FORDHAM ROAD BRONX 58, N. Y. IOS. CICCONE D. CAPOBIANCO Manager Proprietor CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH JOHN A. DURSI, INC. Your Neighborhood Chrysler and Plymouth Dealer CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH MOTOR CARS CYpress 5-1200 630 EAST FORDHAM ROAD BRONX 58, N. Y. FOrdham 4-9081 KILLARNEY ROSE BAR AND GRILL I. BARRETT - P. FLOOD Proprietors N 2495 WEBSTER AVENUE, BRONX, . Y. One Block South of Fordham Road NEW AND USED BOOKS FOR F ORDHAM UNIVERSITY LAMBS BOOK EXCHANGE 421 EAST FORDHAM ROAD Next to Fordham University NECHEMIAS AND REICH CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 363 SEVENTH AVENUE NEW YORK, N. Y. GENE HARVEY'S CLUB M A R N I ' S WESTCHESTER'S SMARTEST Air Conditioned DINNERS A LA CARTE SUPPERS fServed 6 - 95 Q9 to Closingj COCKTAIL LOUNGE KF ine Wines and Liquorsl Reservations: Char1es,'YO 9-9892 - Ample Parking 1111 CENTRAL PARK AVENUE YONKERS, N. Y. 28 4 1 K . M ' H v 11, 1 s fa. Lffgffi, A L' H - H' f rf Y .1 r ! eree r '-L -f, 4 f 1 'f " " ,fr 5, 1 f e - fpfp-iff f' i , M, N f fy K ' R9 .ng- Vice President s x V , Z , ' ,, A , ,3.,,,A,, ,, ,.:., ,, 3 fbs ki President Treasurer 285 iQ 1 Y 1 FIFTH YEAR FURDI-IAM 'UNIVERSITY NewY0fk58,N-Yr To all the members of the Class of 1956, a hearty Welcome as alumni. And We,ll be seeing you and serving you for many years to come. ROBERT I. O'CONNOR Executive Secretary VAN SICLEN CLOTHES, Inc. V O L K S W A G E N JOHN I. RICCILLO, President LADIE S SUIT S SALES AND SERVICE A N D ARMY UNIFORMS 573EastFordhamRoad Bronx 57, New York A 271 McKibben Street Brooklyn, N, Y. Ralph Brown Albert Balk 286 F- Q PFITTEEN Fon Tomonaow 1 .SF.N!oR C 287 COMPLIMENTS OF Singer Bean G- Mackie 40 EXCHANGE PLACE NEW YORK 5, NEW YORK A Compliments of. . . STUDENTWCOUNCIL Campus Division, Fordham University JOSEPH P. DE SANTIS President KEVIN R. O'BRIEN EDWARD M. MARSICO Vice President Recording Secretary RAYMOND A. MEANY FRANCIS R. KERBL Treasurer Corresponding Secretary 288 ...Ax ,K tix . A TH H GROUP I INHN ix K5 f5 I I fX I W 'X I L ,li L iw ,N f .f fi A ff ,"N s' ' x AS X Q' 289 Compliments of A F R I E N D HYacinth 7-4430 Michael Turano, Manager Peter F atta, Inc. COMPLIMENTS 122 WILSON AVENUE BROOKLYN, N. Y. OF t' fb . AG ' 'PSNILE A I5 GU' om: , . 225555 W: 1- , X7 YQ XX J Erm SCFVICC Corp. :3o0"E,r:::'EE II W JUFELLA Iegf FIT. ' -Q ry ff? NN I '3 4 f X. . R' 4 Z 1 A I ov 7 51- 0 XL. I V 4 I l IJ M xm f A Q ' - '- I I I ' - I ' wg ll Qee .FAITTA ER QFECTAI ROUPRATES ESTABLISHED 1902 ' INCORPORATED 1911 George F. Driscoll Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS BUILDING CONSTRUCTION 41 East 42nd Street New York 17, N. Y MUrray Hill 7-4200 BUILDERS OF . . . CRANWELL PREPARATORY SCHOOL LENOX, MASSACHUSETTS CAMPUS STUDIO APARTMENTS FORDHAM UNIVERSITY SCIENCE BUILDING MANHATTAN COLLEGE CONVENT, OUR LADY QUEEN OF MARTYRS R. C. CHURCH FOREST HILLS, N. Y. Best Wishes to the Class of 1956 Junior C CQMPLIMENTS OF A, , 15,5 sm THB CL fz 'co '21-1530 1956 S Of TI-I o E HAR 293 T D HAN D IS A RUMORJ excellent design skilled craftsmanship superb quality rms MEDALS CHARMS cups PLAQuEs 'rRoPHlEs YOUR CLASS JEWELER IJIEGES CLUST PROVIDENCE I7 JOHN STREET, NEW YORK 8, N. Y. BOSTON MANUFACTURING IEWELERS ' :-. 5,19 -F- 54059 Z 0 0 J , 1' ,,...uu:::, o o - li K ,-"fi, I . ,,,5,,?y '. ,.,i-x-SQA Q, , , I-1, fl" . T- 'X v V ' I -KWQMM if 2 ff, Lim ' jg- l2,1 'w4'1Z ,ZQEWII Wlgiflldcgmgpm-SQ lf W f 1 P" l '-34,0449willQ-'QZMIWJPW'QNX ' ' 122- H 'IQ H, .:!4W2vm?: .q,rf,4g1fiA'ff1g1TaAf My, X ggi . 'GRN ' H"x'ih3wl2+..,W JJWW 'Y I ffl- X ., 1 -..Quinn 0.0, jf, x ,S - ,f L-ffl 4 4 1 ' :Elf 6 1 XR - X ,, -- "' f . Qxfxrrm ffffwf wax . -mf'-f', ' ff, -25, --1 1 7, f f wwf Mx ,f 5 ' P "Wf .fn A i' f 'T55 ' SYXQL, fzplf ,f' 4 "'f"f fciif 1? ff' -if 'f-5?itN?-?fr-if V597-K'-1-..fQ'f-' , ,- N 4 :4"1Ql thx:-, flggi ...Q 'Zi .ll It f- is 'lag :J-i .-,LZf ,Il l "L'K1wf9f-x:f:-,p2"v''r f vp 51:5-ff .f - X -lf. g.xnNg-Se.-.. lg.fA09 ,gf NH-S. f If - f N ILZIM' ,w '! ,P'-2-"-gi?" ' " . X 'KN-NZ:-I14l,'.q0?,54f1x f 'fwffgvkzf Fizz w R f: '1'Cn!4911Q5'2a6v3b 'q?Zf1ff'a1H5?l,W?. IL 51: md f ' M'?'ZWg'i2QW15PMMii5Q1F3?'ga!70 I ' " A-5f:,s.e.Ql "-" Qi. ' .. fds!e'wf'23'!" QWHI' 7 ' 9' !fl'f"f'I fly: Q 'Q sawiilfxfw-ww" Bun gngt A- JF... Qi- xv- E, S , 5 di A q 433 X la x T .gg 4 X W3 1 xx Lffsff-ai! ff 99 A o o o 'K I-I. BOKER 8 CO., INC. Established 1837 Manufacturers of Fine Cutlery 101 DUANE STREET For Over a Century NEW YORK 7, NEW YORK ZW 5cHRArFTS Always the spot for FINE AMERICAN F000 BREAKFAST, LU NCH, DIN N ER TEA, COC KTAI LS COMPLETE RESTAURANT SERVICE FOU NTAI N A U C KE AND CANDY CO NTER GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 5cHRAF TS W B G Foods Inc. G Home of the Bottomless Cup SPECIALIZING IN THREE-DECKER SANDWICHES HOT SPECIALS AND DELICIOUS DESSERTS Located at 52 NEW STREET 10 EAST 44th -STREET 140 FULTON STREET 298 BROADWAY 778-7th AVENUE 87 MAIDEN LANE 23 WILLIAM STREET 16 WEST 48th STREET You are always welcome at BXG. 296 'ff ,ff D f QXXMJ-,f"x,.9 Ili' ff 'Q' COrtlandt 7-1168 Compliments of BROWN STATIONERY COMPANY CLARENDON RESTAURANT Mark D. Fortanasce and Bernard D. Brown Partners 300 BROADWAY 540 Pearl Street New York 7, N. COMPLIMENTS OF Philadelphia Dairy Products wkoygr WWMRM 60" Wa CU., IHC. Manufacturers of Uniforms for the Army and Air Force Reserve Officers Makers of Training Corps 'ADELICIOUSLY DIFFERENT" Dolly Madison Ice Cream - and HDELIGHTFULLY GOODH Aristocrat Ice Cream 817 Broadway New York City john A. McGowan-5B Sales Representative GRAINIERCY 7-7954 Compliments Compliments of of SILVER,S "GASNER'S" In the Heart of the Civic Center CAFETERIA and BAR A GOOD PLACE TO EAT REctor 2-0879 59 CHAMBERS STREET 76 Duane Street New York City NEW YORK CITY Best Wishes to the Class of 1956 Junior B Compliments of KAY LOUISE JOAN TERRY FRAN ROE and SLIM Planning For Your Future? For as little as 810. a month you can share in the ownership of the General Motors -Corporationg Sperry Rand Corporation or Minneapolis-Honeywell Regulator Co. For information write to GM I t t b Walter G. Rohne nves men u Treasurer SR Investment Club 1 WALL STREET NEW YORK 5 M-H Investment Club NEW YORK FORD MOTOR COMPANY Common Stock WE OFFER TO SELL YOUR FORD STOCK IN LOTS OF 5 OR 10 OR 25 SHARES. LUCKHURST 8: CO. HANOVER 2-5340 GOOD LUCK TO THE GRADUATING SENIORS CITY HALL BOWLING CENTER 69 MODERN ALLEYS - AIR CONDITIONING Home of Fordham Bowling League 23 Park Row - CORTLANDT 7-3663 Mixed summer leagues now forming 1VIcArd1e 8: 1VIcArd1e ACCOUNTANTS and AUDITORS A 42 Broadway New York, N. Y. WOrth 2-8543 READEWAY CAFE AND RESTAURANT ' 59 Reade Street H. SKOCZEN New York, N. Y ,vgwa Q- 'WZLZZ flaw :Zim-9"s Z-QL xXx? X' fl 157- f ., K 2 L 27 , eg WNW , X. A 'fmw ff W ? W ' 25? jg w' f af 12 In 0 S H ff y mb MZNWQ, Q Mffc figffif, kgfii? www, -. 4 J gg? fffwffygawj f'fww Mpiwwffjf am ,K ,, . f +A ' '.+ WJ! g M J eE VENlNG 'vgf . W W fi Wm? Wx WWW 232 52 R z , A Y ' 2 ' W few W Q M :gift ' W cuaulfwfb fb fN72?i" 301 BArclay 7-0743 Suitable for Any Occasion GORSART COMPANY Good Mens Clothing since 1921 TERMINAL BAN QUET 'HALL Newly Renovated - Air Conditioned 317 Broadway, New York City One Block from School 47 Vesey Street New York City acknowleooments We, the staff of the 1956 ARIES take this opportunity to express our appreci- ation ,to those persons who devoted their time, effort and aid to the successful completion of this book. To the Reverend Dean james J. McGinley, SJ. for his cooperation and Support. To the Reverend Assistant Dean Lawrence M. VVilson, SJ., and Assistant Dean Louis M. Spadaro for their interest and aid. To the Reverend Director for permission to utilize the various facilities of the City Hall Division. To the moderators, Dr. James I. Flynn and Professor Richard Sexton for their enlightening guidance. To Miss Gertrude Mulcahy, Secretary to the Dean, for her kindness and inexhaustible cooperation. To Reverend George E. Ganss, SJ., for permitting us to use pertinent information extracted from his work entitled, "St. Ignatius, Idea of a Jesuit Universityf' To the staff of New City Printing Company, for their technical aid and pro- fessional assistance which is manifested in the book's journalistic excellence. To Bettman Archives for the inspirational use of their art work. To our Subscribers, Patrons, Boosters and Advertisers for their financial aid which greatly helped in making the 1956 ARIES a finer annual. S02 ffilw Cwaly 0? ftfovbham' f5l12 fllfay ol? the Qvoe-5 ffveahman '55, Svaning


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Fordham University - Aries / Maroon Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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