Fordham University School of Business - Aries Yearbook (New York, NY)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1937 volume:
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I I VOLUME v - 5
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q II FQRDHAM COLLEGE ,x 1
Manhattan Division and
I SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ," ,N
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4. IT HAS been said that the price we pay for democracy and free- Z
E dom is inefficiency. We are told that if we desire efficiency, liberty 1
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CEI must be sacrificed and humanity divorced from the mind and :XXI
:XXI heart of the administrator. With this thought Before us, we take :III
E pleasure in calling to mind the picture of a man, a kindly, under- fx:
:iz 4 standing, unaffected man, whose efficient administration has been 1
-FII: tempered with a genuine humanity without seriously impairing or fx:
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i sacrificing either. We respect this man. More than that, we love i
and School of Business Administration.
TIME serves to throw a haze over past experiences. We should he
thankful for this natural process so far as painful experiences are
concerned, for in the assuagement of time lies salvation from
despair and insanity. But we should try to lceep happy memories
always before us as definitely and as clearly as possible. Hence
the value of this, our school annual. lt has been designed and put
together so as to reflect, in the best possible manner, the lille we
have lived as college men, and the memories of college days with
which at present our minds are replete.
We conceive of our school as an organic whole, composed
of Administration, Faculty, and Student Body. all inter-dependent,
fulfilling separate smaller functions, yet with the whole worlcing
as a unit for the attainment of definite ideals. Our theme aims at
depicting these ideals as successfully lived hy men in the world of
men. It is hoped that they will he an inspiration to us at those
times in life when we may, perhaps, have the desire to throw up
our hands and despair of ever reaching to their heights.
We leave you here with a view to the future. Long may you
live and pleasant he your memories of the years spent in Fordham.
If this volume helps in any way to malce those memories brighter,
clearer and more concrete in the unlcnown future, we will feel we
have done well, and are more than repaid for the lahor which we
have put into the production of the 1957 ARIES.
SENIORS4-+ -1- -1--1-
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History of Fordham College, Manhattan Division
And School of Business Administration
FORDHAM College, Manhattan Division, was founded in 1925 as a
one year evening pre-law course to prepare properly high school graduates
for Fordham Law School. At the end ol the second year of its existence
it was decided that one year ol preliminary training was insufficient and a
two-year course was inaugurated. The original curriculum. of necessity
confined to essentials, had none ol the variety of course selection availaltmle
to the Bachelor ot Science candidate ot 1957.
The contemporary student, memlaer ol a hody numlnering nine hun-
dred, is perhaps unfamiliar with the administrative foresight that resulted
in the growth ol his school. lts directors, alert to improvement while main-
taining the ideals laehind its founding, have lcept pace with the develop-
ments in this constantly changing educational era. ln altering the school
plan to a two-year period ot training in 1926, they had anticipated the
1928 ruling ot the University ol the State of New Yorlc requiring at least
two years ol college worlc for a law students qualifying certificate. ln
1925 the students, time was economized hy the institution of a February
Freshman Class which made Septemlmer entrance into Sophomore year
possilnle through summer-session attendance. ln 1928 a most important
advance was made when the two-year pre-law plan was extended to a
lull tour-year College curriculum, awarding a Bachelor of Science degree.
The original purpose ol Fordham College, Manhattan Division, re-
mains to alzlord special preparation, in morning and evening sessions, for
law and pulalic service with a regular college course. However, the
addition of courses in American Government, lnternational Relations,
and Comparative Government, has widened its curriculum.
Equally successful has heen the development of the School ot Busi-
ness Administration. The senior of Fordham College, Manhattan Divis-
ion, hy three years, it was organized in 1920. Originally intended for a
School of Accountancy, approved and supported lay the Reverend Edward
Pllivnan, S.J.,ak then President of the University, the first classes in Account-
ing, Business Law and Business English were conducted in the schol-
3401120 MARCH 31, 1957, R.1.P.
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astic year 1920-1921. ln 1922 a course in Economics was added to its
schedule. The studies offered during these early years were not intended
for college credit toward a Bachelors degree, lout were calculated to equip
the student for advancement in business or to prepare him for the Certi-
fied Puhlic Accountant examinations in New Yorlfc State.
ln 1926 a long stride forward was made, when Fordham University
established for Business Students, duly matriculated, a four-year morning
course and a six-year evening course leading to the degree Bachelor of
Science, majoring in Business Administration. ln recent years, the
University Trustees assisted hy Hugh S. fD,Reilly, have
rectilied the curriculum to malce the School of Business Administration
-conform to State Requirements lor
These limited facts and signs of
progress are indeed apart from the
ideal hehind the College Depart-
ments in the Manhattan Division
of Fordham University. Their
oloject has heen to malce available
in the center of the metropolitan
husiness area a truly Jesuit School.
Vvhile civil requirements have
heen carefully fulfilled, culture of
the spirit has ever been the tore-
HUGH S. OQREILLY, PH.D. most attention of its administrators.
Philosophy in all its hranches, English, Romance Languages, the Sciences,
History, Government and Public Speaking are required courses in hoth
divisions. Religious training, maintaining Catholicism as a way of life.
has always been a major consideration. Reverend Father Joseph Koonz.
of the Religion Department, has accomplished much as Student Counsel-
lor, directing religious activities as Well as holding at least one spiritual
interview with every student of looth schools each year. A three-day
Retreat is conducted annually for hoth morning and evening sessions.
The School Sodality attends Mass and receives Holy Communion at
St. Peter,s Church every First Friday. A Holy Hour Service is held once
a month in St. Peters There are daily Sodality services during the
month of May, and several Novenas are said during each year.
Since they afford the opportunity of putting into practice many of
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those things which are approached theoretically in the ctassroom, extra!
curricutar groups directed hy tacutty memhers, have heen an important
educating tactor in the Manhattan Division ot Fordham Cottege and
Schoot ot Business Administration. The Student Councit, composed ot
Cottege and Schoot ot Business Administration ctass Presidents, is the
voice ot student opinion and therefore outstanding among non-spirituat
organizations. The Mutry Council ot Debate, Terence J. Sheaty, SJ.
Dehating Society, the John Henry Cardinat Newman Dehating Soci-
ety and the Augustus J. Thehaud, SJ., Debating Society, provide torensic
opportunity tor att students. The Fordham Friars, schoot dramatic
society, presents, at teast one ptay in the University Theatre each
year. The Suarez Circte fosters evatuation ot current philosophic
trends. The Campion Ctuh hetps to increase enthusiasm tor titerature
hy student production ot creative
and criticat writing. The Bettar-
mine Ctuh encourages interest in
Potiticat Science. The Petavius
Academy was tounded to give ex-
pression to student initiative in
history. The Ricci Science Ctuh
is designed to stimutate study ot
modern scientific advances. The
Loyota Business Ctuh serves as
practice ground tor Business stu-
dents. The Aries is the School
Such, in short, are the histories.
E- V- OBRIEN- reytstrar purposes, curricula and activities
ot these two undergraduate departments in the Manhattan Division ot
Fordham Ltniversity. From unprepossessing heginnings they have gone
tar in the course ot a titteen-year devetopment. A dozen men with an
idea and amhition have torought Fordham Cottege, Manhattan Division
and School ot Business Administration, trom a scanty cottection ot sup-
ptementary courses to a wett-organized educationat institution. Having
a Faculty ot thirty-six men, att with higher degrees trom a wide variety
ot Universities, American and European, a comprehensive course-ptan ot
cutturat and practical suhjects tor the man ot Law or Business, hoth
Schoots have advanced trom preparatory courses to essentiat units in the
targest ot Americays Cathotic Universities.
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3,-3 1491-1556 ISI
D? who, wounded in battle, asked for his favorite reading, the ro-
2 mances of chivalry, in order to alleviate the long hours of conval- if
'X' , 'X'
3: escence. Instead he was handed the lives of Christ and the Saints. 'XX'
From this incident sprang the inspiration for the great work of that
i man, Ignatius Loyola. Always a soldier, he continued so, only :XII
E changing masters. Now he was a soldier of Christ, as we are E
4- through Confirmation. The Society of Iesus stands as his greatest -1-
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OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION
REVEREND ROBERT I. GANNON, SJ.
President of the University
REVEREND THOMAS J. MURRAY, SJ.
Dean, Fordham College, Manhattan Division and School of Business
REVEREND LEO I. HARGADON, SJ.
Faculty Director of the Library
REVEREND JOSEPH T. KEATING, SJ.
Treasurer of the University
CHRISTOPHER M. VVALDORF, A.B.
E. VINCENT O'BRIEN, M.A.
HUGH S. OREILLY, PhD., C.P.A.
Chairman, Department of Accounting, School of Business Administration
THOMAS F. CALLAHAN, AB.
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REVEREND ROBERT I. CANNON, SJ.
President of the University
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REVEREND THOMAS J. MURRAY, SJ.
Dean, Fordham College, Manhattan Division
and School of Business
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1936 -- 1937
George Auingham, B.A.
Rev. Peter L. Blake, B.A.
Arthur E. Blake, B.c.s., M.c.s., c.P.A
Edmund F. Bowen, c.P.A.
John J. Collins, B.A., M.A.
James VV. Culliton, B.A., M.B.A.
Francis Downing, B.A., M.A.
Patrick J. Downing, B.A., M.A., PH.D.
Cyril B. Egan, B.A. A
John R. Hart, PH.B., EDM.
Maurice I. Hart, B.A., M.A., PH.D.
Douglas J. Hennessey, B.S., M.s., PI
William F. Hurley, B.S., 1VI.S.
C. Murray liavanagll, LL.B.
Leo I. Kearney, B.S., M.A.
Robert L. Koerner, LL.B.
Rev. Joseph A. Koonz, s.T.B., M.A.
Thomas J. Lanheady, B.c.s.
William J. Leen, B.A., M.A.
Rev. Conrad McCoy,
William T. McNiff, B.A., M.A.
John F. Mahoney, B.S., c.P.A.
Arthur J. Mannix, B.A., M.A., c.P.A.
Thaddeus H. Mitchell, c.P.A.
Raymond F. 0'Brien, B.A., LL..B.,M.A
VVilliam A. O'Brien, B.A., LL.B., M.A
Christian Oehler, M.A., c.P.A.
Hugh S. Q'ReiHy,
B.C.S., M.A., PH.D., C.P.A
David F. Powers,
B.A., M.A., Cand. ED.D
Clifton A. Sause, C.P.A.
Thomas A. Scanlan, LL.B., B.c.s.
Richard Sexton, B.A., M.A.
Joseph R. Sherlock,
B.A., LL.B., M.A., Cand. PHD
Raymond Strasshurger, B.S., M.A.
James Vaughan, B.A., M.A., LL.B.,
Charles J. Walsh, B.A., M.A.
Leo K. Yanowski, B.S., M.s., PH.n.
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RSV. Joseph Koonz.
1 Rev. Peter L. Blake, A.B.
CATHEDRAL COLLEGE, A.B.,
Rev. Conrad I. McCoy
SIB.. MA. A55-
CATHOLIC UNHVERQITY CATHEDRAL COLLEGE, A B
s.T.B., 1925: MA.. 1925 2 '9'8
George Auingham, AB.
UN1vERs11'Y or NoTR1i
DAME, A.B., 1Q55
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UFENW I LI AD EQ 1 ,9 31,721
Thomas F. CaIIaI1an, A.B.
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY, A.B . ,
John J. CoIIins, IVIA.
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY, A.B.,
19505 M.A., 1.955
Patrick J. Downing, PILD.
GONZAGA UNIVERSITY, A. B.,
ST. LOUIS UNIVERSITY,
Francis Downing, Cand.
BOSTON COLLEGE, A.B . ,
BOSTON, UNIVERSITY, M.A.,
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Cyril B. Egan,
I-'ORDHA31 UNIVERSITY, A.B.,
John R. Hart, EQLNI.
BOSTON COLLEGE, PH.B.,
BOSTON COLLEGE GR1xDUA'1'E
SCHOOL, EDJI., 1032
Vviniam P. Hurley,
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY, B.S.
1922g M.s., lQ52
1X'IEll1l'iC6 I. Hart, PHD
BOSTON COLLEGE, A.B
1926g MA., 19273
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COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY, B.S.
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY, M.A.
C. Murray Kavanagh
Thomas J. I.anI1eacIy.
NEXV YORK UNIVERSITY,
Robert L. Koerner,
UNIVERSITY OF PERU, 10273
FORDHAIVI UNIVERSITY, LL.B.
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Vviuiam J. Leen, NIA.
NATIONAL UNIVERSITY OF
IRELAND, I3.A., 1925:
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY, M.A.
William IVICAIOOH, B.A.
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY, B.A.,
Arthur J. Mannix, NIA.
HARVARD UNIVERSITY, A.I3.,
1914: CATHOLIC UNIVER-
SITY, M.A., 1915g C.P.A.,
NEW YORK, 1925
Vvilliam T. MCNIII, MA.
HOLY CROSS, A.B., 19253
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY, M.A.
lQ272 CERTIFICATE BACTE-
RIOLOGY, CHEIVIICAL MICRO-
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E. Vincent OBrien, NLA.
FORDI-IAM UNIVERSITY, A.B.,
1Q273 M.A., 1Q51
Raymond F. CfBrien, Vviniam A. O,Brien,
M.A., LLB. NIA., LLB.
English Business Law
EORDHAM UNIVERSITY, A.B., FORDHANI UNIVERSITY, AE.
1924: ST. PETER,S COLLEGE, 1920, sT. PETER,S COLLEGE
MA., 1925: FQRDHAM UNI- MA., 1Q21g FORDHAM UNI
VERSITY, LL.B., 1928 VERSITY, LL.B., 1Q25
Hugh S. CJSRE-illy, PHD.
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY,
B.c.s., 19185 C.P.A., NEW
YORK, 19255 FORDI-IAM UNI-
VERSITY, M.A., 19513 PH.D.,
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Ciifton A. Sause,
DE PAUL UNIVERSITY: C.P.A.
NEW YORK, 1950
David P.E5OVlV5:rs, Canci.
UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE
DAME, A.B., 1935, COLUINI
BIA UNIVERSITY, M.A., IQ54
PROFESSIONAL DIPLOMA, DI
RECTOR OF DRAMATICS, C0
LUIVIBIA UNIVERSITY, 1955
Richard Sexton, NIA.
FORDHAINI UNIVERSITY, A.B .,
1952: MA., 1955
Thomas A. Scanian, I..I.i.B.
ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY,
LL.B., 19203 NEW YORK UNI-
VERSITY, R.c.s., IQQ4
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James Vaughan, Cancl.
HOLY CROSS, A.B., 1925:
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY, LL.B .
1927: MA., 1955
Joseph Sherlock, Cafld.
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY, A.B.,
1927g LL.B., 195og 1v1.A.,
1951g M.A., 1955
Leo K. Yanowslci, PHD.
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY, B.S.,
19275 M.s., 19283 PH.D.,
Charles J. VVaIsh, MA.
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' Q Q 5 2 " 12'1iXX2d,,, I f
SAINT THOMAS MORE
E THE memory of this man who coulil iofze and smile, prayerfully E
'I' , 'I'
E smile, in the face of everything, even in the face of that greatest E
E of things we have to face, Death, is a perennial inspiration. Faith- Eg
:gi ful to his religious convictions, tie refused to part with them. Every
QI: earthly motive, friends, advancement, family, all were insufficient 1
i to drag from his lips even the shadow of denial. He flung the E
'I' laurels of a lifetime in the face of his king, rather than longer to i
++++ + ++++++++++
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Officers of Senior "A"
T. COSTELLO B. DIBATTISTA J. FOX J. GILLESPIE
president vice-president treasurer secretary
Officers of Senior "B"
H. SHARROW E. DOYLE E. MC CARTHY W. CALLAHAN
president vice-president treasurer secretary
Oiiicers of Senior Business
J. CONIFF R. HINES F. CLOONEY W. HOPKINS
president vice-president treasurer secretary
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f A X 431 i
History of the Senior Class
THE loelief that a college education carefully planned and diligently pur-
sued is the hest guide for moral and intellectual development is the reason
that a group of men are graduating from Fordham College, Manhattan
Division, and School of Business Administration, this year. Septemloer
1955 presented a discouraging economic picture. Nevertheless, the mem-
bers ol the present senior class, realizing their laclc of full loaclcground,
turned to Fordham to help them lauild it. That they were serious oi pur-
pose was shown lay that which they proposed to accomplish.
Freshman Year was a period of trial. Vvere all of us ready for colle-
giate studies and were all of us fitted to devote a four year period in the
Y most important stage of our material lite to education? Freshman Year
showed us that attendance at Fordham meant full college life with Soda-
lity, delnating cluhs, dramatics and other student activities outside the class-
room. Long lmelore the close of the year we were convinced of the wisdom
of our choice, of the value of a Jesuit educational institution.
The loeginning of Sophomore Year meant the renewal of friendships
among ourselves and with our studies. Gone was the timidity of
Freshmen, increased was the will to further study. ll we were guilty of
"Sophomorismf that attitude of intellectual pride, it was soon driven
from our minds. Ethics and Government courses proposed novel and
difficult prohlems and our minds were loroadened in their solution. Our
interests outside of class were shown in the continued and greater success
of extra-curricular activities.
The last ialf ot our years as Fordham men was begun in Junior.
Though our class was halved lay the exodus to the Law School, increased
fellowship and cooperation compensated for the laclc of numlmers. Chem-
istry lorought with it the trips uptown and unveiled the mysteries of the
Periodic System. Philosophy emphasized the lallaciousness of the Onto-
logical Argument. American Literature lorought with it a personality not
easily to he forgotten. Specialization divided us into prospective educators
and political scientists. The training of this penultimate year helped us
to grasp the power of not too distant maturity.
June 1957 is upon us. The last year of Fordham life has closed. ln
this, our Senior Year, besides attaining full intellectual growth, We have
been the leading force behind school activities. Paul Kingston and Vin-
cent Baniszewslci were President and Secretary-Lilorarian respectively of
M' 'A Q.. 20 .ii"'ui.
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the Campion Cluh. Much of the success of the Fordham Friars, whose
H55 A.D.H outshone all previous Manhattan Division dramatic efforts, was
due to the efforts of Daniel Huttenhrauclc, President, Horace Sharrow,
Vice-President, and Charles lVlcCahe, Executive Nlemher. Seniors John
Hennessey, Francis Walsh, and Francis Clooney were executives of the
Loyola Business Cluh. John Conifl was President and John Powers,
Secretary, of the Nlulry Council of Dehate. This year the Ricci Science
Cluh loecame one of the more important extra-curricular activities with
Vincent Baniszewslci in the Presidentys chair and Charles lVlcCahe as
Secretary. Timothy Costello, President of the Suarez Circle, did much to
further the important aims of that philosophical society.
The Sodality of the immaculate Conception, John Hennessey, Pre-
lectg Peter Purchia, First Vice-Pretectg John Meehan, Second Vice-Pre-
fectg Vincent Baniszewslci, Secretary, John Conill, Treasurer, and Nor-
man lVlacDonald, Lilorariang made all its activities alllairs of importance
attended hy large and zealous numhers. The Sodality of Uur Lady of
the Blessed Sacrament, Edward McCarthy, prefect, Francis Whelan,
First Vice-Prelectg William Callahan, Second Vice-Prelect, and Donald
Knowles, Secretary, not only increased its membership during 1956-1957,
hut in coming to the Annual Communion Breakfast on the Fordham
University Campus over one hundred strong, surpassed all previous at-
Since it is the most influential of non-spiritual school organizations,
the Student Council is deserving of special praise. With Seniors Horace
Sharrow as President and John Conifl as Vice-President, it was guided to
great heights. It made the Manhattan Division of Fordham College and
School ol Business Administration a more important factor within the Uni-
versity and a more widely lcnown one in the outer world. By its many tra-
ditional activities, especially the great lnterclass Dinner at Keating Hall, as
well as its innovations, principal among which was the lnterclass Social,
it gained much credit for itself as an organization, and hrought honor to
its student directors and its moderator.
Vvith the completion of this Senior year our last hreath as part of
Fordham life has expired. Has our college career heen worthwhile? Have
we developed in accordance with the plans which we drew four years ago?
If in the years to come we maintain the moral and intellectual principles
which have heen emhossed upon our characters hy our Fordham training,
.the answer now and forever will he a confident affirmative.
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V. N. BANISZEWSKI, BS.
STATEN ISLAND, N. Y.
Sodality fl, 2, 5, LQ, Secretary
QQ, Debating fl, 2, 5, 41, Sec-
retary Ricci Science Club QQ,
5, LQ, President Petavius
Academy Bellarmine Club,
President Le Cercle Colom-
biere, Secretary Suarez Circle'
f5, 41, Campion Secretary-
Librarian Aries Staff: Editor-
in-Chief 445 '
THOMAS BARRETT, BS.
BRONX, N. Y.
Soclality fl, 2, 5. 45, Campion
Club 145, Aries Staff Q45
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WILLIAM G. BEINERT, BS.
STATEN ISLAND, N. Y.
Loyola Business Club fi, Sly. Bus-
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Soclality fi, 2, 5,
GEORGE T. BGLAND, BS.
NEVV YORK CITY
Aries Staff Q5, 4, , Campion Club
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BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Sootatity fl, 2, 5, 45, Second Vice-
Presiotent Debating f2, 5, 10,
JACK CLARK, BS.
JERSEY CITY, N. J.
Debating Q1, 2, 5, 43, Toastmast-
er, Inter-Class Dinner Friars
tif, Scholastic Distinction
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FRANCIS A. CLOONEY, BS.
PERTH AMBOY, N. J.
Sodaiity fl, 2, 5, 41, Loyola Busi-
ness Ciulo C5, 41, Debating
Aries Staff Class Secretary
JOHN L. CONIFF, BS.
CORNWALLIS, VVEST VIRGINIA
Sodaiity fl, 2, 5, 41, Debating
fl, 2, 5, 41, President Loyola
Business Club fl, 2, 5, 41, Presi-
dent f41, Beliarmine Government
Club 421, Petavius Academy Q21,
Ricci Science Club, Vice-President
f51, Class President f5, 41, Aries
Staff Student Council Q5, 41,
Sodality Symposium Q41
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f2, 5, 45, Class
Bellarmine Club Suarez Cir-
141, Class Pre
2, 5, 4l, Soclality
NEWARK, N. J.
V.-Presiclent Q15 ,
JOSEPH J. CONWAY, B.S.
Class Secretary ll, Ql, Suarez
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NEW YORK CITY
JOSEPH CURRERI, BS.
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Soclality Le Cercle Colombi-
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Bellarmine Government Club by
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ROCKVILLE CENTRE, L. 1.
Sodality Q2, 5, 45, Le Cercle Col-
omlniere Debating 2, 5,
41, Bellarmine Government Club
C21 Petavius Academy fl 41,
Suarez Circle Q5, 41, Ricci Sci-
ence Club Aries Staff f4P
ALBERT S. UAVI, BS.
BRONX, N. Y,
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NICHOLAS DEL GENIO, BS.
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
B. L. D1 BATTISTA, BS.
CRANFORD, N. J.
Sodality fl, QP, Debating fl. Qf,
Petavius Academy Q23 , Bellar-
mine Government Club MJ , Class
Treasurer Class Secretary
QD, Class Vice-President 145,
Manager, New Recorder
Suarez Circle, Secretary f3f
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BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Soclality f1, 2, 3. 4l, Debating fi,
2, 55 , Petavius Academy Bet-
Iarmine Government Club f2D ,
Campion Club Ricci Science
Club 45, 49
EDVVARD H. DOYLE, BS.
BAYONNE, N. J.
Sodality fl, 2, 5, 10, Friars fl, 2,
3, LQ, Shealy Debating fl, 2, 5,
43, President fl, 2, 5, LQ, Aries
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PERTH AMBOY, N. J.
Soclality fl, 2, 5, 10, Loyola Busi-
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LAWRENCE J. FEENEY, BS.
WEEHAWKEN, N. J.
Sodality fl, 2, 5, 4, , Debating fl,
2, , Peiavius Academy f2, 4, , Ecl-
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JAMES M. FOX, BS.
VVOODHAVEN, N. Y.
Soclality Q 1, 2,
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JULIUS FEINGGLD. BS.
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Debating flzi , Petavius Academy
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Club 425, suarez Club 455
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EUGENE G. GALVIN, BS.
JERSEY CITY, N. J.
Soctatity f5, LQ, Petavius Academy
f2J, Associate Editor, New Re-
JOSEPH GENTILE, BS.
NEWARK, N. J.
Loyola Business Club fi. 2, 5, 45,
Class Secretary Aries Staff
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JERSEY CITY, N. J.
Soclality 15, YQ, Ricci Science
Club Class Secretary
New Recorder Staff, QQ
JESSE GREENVVALD, BS.
NEW YORK CITY
Debating Friars 45, 10. Ar-
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NEW YORK CITY
Debating 145, Ricci Science Citrix
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Soclality f2, 5i, Debating
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Business Club Dinner Committee
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RAYMOND T. HINES. BS.
JERSEY CITY, N. J.
Class ecretary Cla
President Q5, 45
J. F. HENNESSEY Jr., BS.
FLUSHING, L. I.
Soclality fl, 2, 5, 41. Loyola Bus-
iness Club Q1, 2, 5, 4f, Debating
f5Q , Prefect f4f , Dinner Commit-
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VVALTER D. HQPKINS, BS.
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Soclatity Loyola Business
Club fl, Ql, Class Treasurer
D. R. HUTTENBRAUCK, BS.
NEW YORK CITY
Friars fl, 2, 5, ZQ, Debating fl.
2, 5, 4, , President Friars, Ar-
ies Statt f2, 4, : Circulation Man-
ager 141, Scholastic Distinction
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FRANCIS E. JASPER, HS.
NEW YORK CITY
Loyola Business Club fl, 2, 5, 4, ,
Debating UQ, Class Vice-Presb
cient Aries Staff: Financial
Manager Scholastic Distinc-
LEO KATZ. BS.
PATERSON, N. J.
Loyola Business Club Q5, qi, Fri-
ars 45, 45, Aries Staff.
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WILLIAM KEEGAN, BS.
JERSEY CITY, N. J.
SofIaIity I5, YQ, Petavius Acad-
emy I5, 45, Business Manager,
New Recorder Q45
PAUL KINGSTON, B.S.
STATEN ISLAND, N. Y.
Petavius Academy 1245, Camp-
ion Club I5, M, President
Neuv Recorder Staff, Aries Staff
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NEW YORK CITY
Speaker Award QQ
CHARLES E. IVICCABE, B.S.
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Friars fi, 2, 5, 4, , Executive Mem-
ber Sociaiity f5, 4.1. Organist
f5J, Ricci Science Club Q5,
Secretary New Recorder Staff
QP, Aries Staff
D. D. KNOVVLES, BS.
Sociality fl, 2, 5, LQ. Debating fi,
2, 5. AQ, Vice-President Best-
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E. F. IVICCARTHY, BS.
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Soclality 11, 2, 5, 45, Debating fi,
2, 5, 41, Scholastic Award
Soclality prefect Q43
N. D. lVIacDONALD, BS.
VVOODSIDE, L. 1.
Sodality QQ, 5, 4, , Librarian Q5, 43
Aries Staff Q45
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BRONX, N. Y.
ANTHONY S. IVIARSI. BS.
JOHN J. IVIALONEY, BS.
Suarez Circle , Campion Club
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Aries Staff Q41
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JOHN J. MEEHAN,
BRONX, N. Y.
Soctatity tl, 2, 5. 41, Debating
UI, Class Vice-President f1, 2,
5j, Aries Statt Q2, 3, 41, Adver-
tising Manager QQ
FRANCIS J. MOONEY, BS.
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Loyola Business Club Q5, 4J,
Baseball 12, 5, 45
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UMBERTO V. MUSCIO, BS.
BRONX, N. Y.
Soctatity Campion Club
Aries Staff My
JOHN W. POWERS, BS.
RICHMOND HILL. N. Y.
Soctatity CQ., 5, LQ, Debating fi.,
2, 5, 41, Secretary Petavius
Acactemy, Secretary Bettar-
mine Government Club 425 , Suar-
ez Circte 45, LQ, Aries Staff Q45
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PETER M. PURCHIA. BS.
BRONX, N. Y.
Class President fl, 2, 5,. Soctali-
ty fl, 2, 5, LD, Second Vice-Pre-
fect f5f , Chairman Mission Dance
QD , First Vice-prefect 4141. Chair-
man of Mission Dance . Cam--
pion QU, Aries Staff QQ
JEROME J. PUTZ, BS.
JACKSON HEIGHTS. N. Y.
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GORDON T. REATH, BS.
BRONX, N. Y.
Loyola Business Club fl. 2. 5,
41, Aries Staff Chairman,
Business Club Dinner 445
HORACE N. SHARROW, BS.
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Class President fl, 2, 5, 45, Stu-
dent Council fl, 2, 5, LQ, Sec-
retary Vice-President f5f
President Friars fl, 2, 5, 4,
Vice-President f2, 5, 43, Sootality
2f1, 2, 5, 4f, Secretary f5J, De-
bating 11, 2, 5, 45, Secretary f5Q
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JEAN F. STOLDT, BS.
RIDGEFIELD PARK, N, J.
L. V. SWANWICK, BS.
WEST NEW YORK, N. J.
Debating Petavius Academy
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ies Staff QQ
JOHN VASSAR, BS.
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Loyola Business Club Class
Vice-President Aries Staff
EDWARD S. TIERNEY, BS.
Petavius Academy 125, Bellar-
mine Government Club, Secretary
f2,, Ricci Science Club Ar-
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BRONX, N. Y.
Debating MJ, Friars Q1
FRANCIS T. WALSH, BS.
NEWARK, N. J.
Loyola Business Club fl. 5, 45.
Secretary fl, , Vice-President 44, ,
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SLEEPY HOLLOW, N. Y.
EDWARD VVEIGOLD, B.S.
BRONX. N. Y.
E. P. WASHBURN, BS.
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RAYMOND T. WELSH, BS.
STATEN ISLAND, N. Y.
FRANCIS X. WETZEL, B.S.
BRONX, N. Y.
Loyola Business Club Stu-
dent Council Ricci Science
Club Aries Staff tj, 41,
Managing Editor Scholastic
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FRANCIS J. WHELAN, BS.
YONKERS, N. Y.
Sodality fl, 2, 5, LQ, First Vice-
Prefect 145, Debating f2, 5, 45,
Bellarmine Government Club Q21
ANTHONY WIERSCH, B.S.
RIDGEWOOD, L. 1.
Aries Staff QQ
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IOHN HENRY CARDIN AL NEWMAN
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5 Q' Q
His intellectual achievements were notable, but of more tremen-
dous signifksance for us were his moral attainments. Not the least
of these were his courage, his strength, and iris sincerity. In any
man such qualities are desirable, but there was something in
addition to his possession of them which really distinguished New-
loss of many of life's dearest possessions.
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JOHN HENRY ROB ERT DANIEL GEORGE
REGAN IVILOTKOVVSKI ROB ERTACCIO SCANLAN ASPLAND
CHARLES GEORGE ARTHUR H. G.
GEBUS BODEN FIORE CRAWFORD
President: JOHN REGAN
Vice-President: HENRY IVILOTKOWSK1
Secretary-Treasurer: ROBERT ROBERTACCIO
President: DANIEL SCANLAN
Vice-President: GEORGE ASPLAND
Secretary: CHARLES GEBUS
Treasurer: GEORGE BODEN
President: ARTHUR FIORE
Vice-President: I'I. GERARD CRAWFORD
Secretary-Treasurer: JOHN IVIORRIS
FIFTH YEAR BUSINESS
President: EDWARD I'IALL1SEY
Vice-President: CARROLL LOVERING
Secretary: CHARLES OIIJEARY
Treasurer: VINCENT CLAYTON
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Iunior History t
SEVENTH Hoor, please, Seventh Hoor, please, Seventh Hoor please,"
was the monotonous phrase heating the air on September 17 last, when
the men of '58 returned to the marhle campus. An air of giadness and
sadness pervaded the class. Friendly greetings, pleasant tales of happy
summer holidays and disappointing observations that some of our former
classmates had not returned were the mixed emotions that throhhed
As upper classmen we hore ourselves with new dignity and perhaps
even a slight carriage of self-esteem. it seemed that we had reached a
new maturity having passed through the muted insignificance of Fresh-
man and Sophomore. We were ahout to become a more powerful in-
Huence in school affairs. Vve expected to he aeid to greater responsihility
and hence were more amhitious to fulfill what we felt were our obligations.
Class and organization elections were hef d shortly after the heginning
of school year. faces, new faces, received the approval oi the con-
stituency. Junior UAH chose for its leader tae vigorous scholar, soccer-
player and man ahout the school, John Regan, for its president, the quiet
hut amiahie Nlloticowsici for vice-president and the very responsible Roher-
taccio for secretary and treasurerg Junior the gentiemaniy and mei-
litiuous Scanlan, the oratorical Aspland, the diverting Gehus and the effi-
cient Boden, to guide its fortunesg Junior Business, the careful Fiore, the
amhitious Crawford and the methodic Norris as its repository of powerg
Fourth Year Business selected the ever happy Vvelch, the finished White,
the energetic Murphy, the piercing Goucic as its representatives: while
Fifth Year Business returned to the office of President the satisfying Halli-
sey, picked the deep Lovering as vice-president, made O'Leary its secre-
tary and appointed honest Clayton to care for its funds.
VV ith such capahie and willing hands in control, the comhined Junior
class made a strong impression hy numerous support of school organiza-
tions. The Campion Cluh was eniivened hy the officiating of the earnest
Kerrigan as vice-president and nautical Vvaidie in the secretaryss chair.
Vveich cared for the Fordham Friars, funds and the secretaryship of The
Student Council. Fiore and Mccune were powers in the Loyola Busi-
ness Ciuh, Regan and Purchio in the Muiry Council. Vvaidie was
vice-president of the Ricci Science Ciuh. Nlccune, Q'NeiH, Gouclc and
i ww .wen .saw u....A
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Gehus helped direct the Sodality. Purchio was vice-president of the
Suarez Circle. Aspland, Scanlan, Mark Walsh, and Curran made the
Shqealy Dehating society a strong Junior organization.
Such is our hare history, hut it little indicates what the junior year
really has done for the class as a whole. It has Ioeen school, it has been
life to an of us and we shall rememher it for that, when organizations
and classes have departed our minds. Consciousness of the departure of
the 1957 class, has made every event of the past scholastic year become
more strikingly impressed upon our minds. Events that a year ago would
have passed as everyday affairs and inconveniences have since Ioecome
sign posts pointing to our own departure from Fordhamys halts a very short
Each class hour has seemingly been a hurden of sorrow, making the
doom, which we consider leaving our college days hehind us to he, come
nearer and nearer. Recitations, examinations, regulations, which have
long been a hard trial are assuming more true proportions of value. The
friendships which we have made, are coming so much closer to that de-
structive process which will take place at our own graduation. The thought
of the outcome is sad, hut the experience of our education shall ever he
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H. GERARD CRAVVFORD
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CHARLES GEBU S
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ROBERT LOFTUS .
R. BLAKE MCCUNE
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J. HARRISON MOONEY
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Fifth Year Business
President: EDWARD J. HALLISEIY
Viceepresirlent: CARROLL LovER1No
Secretary: CHARLES 0,LEARY
Treasurer: VINCENT CLAYTON
HERE is an organization comprised ot thirteen men that might aptly he
termecl the mlmhirteen Tarriersf, hecause ot their inevitahle return year
atter year to the school of their choice.
These men are of ordinary calihre, nothing startling nor hrilliant in
their manners or hehavior, hut all possessed ot an earnest resolve to ac-
quire a Well halancecl education. Theirs is a lite ot husiness conventions
and class commutations. Particularly in the latter instance will an exam-
ination of their respective programs hear Witness.
For the last tive years and in some cases tor a longer time these men
have participated in all extra-curricular activities: Lenten plays, dehates,
interclass Clinners and sodality hrealctasts. Tempus lugitl Vve have writ-
ten our share ot petitions and receivecl our share ot rehults. Lastly, We
have seen the present seniors start their scholastic careers as zealous fresh-
men, hecome sophomores, mature to juniors and now, congratulationsl
We wish them God-speed in their attainments.
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FRANK JOHN IVIARTIN THOMAS
CADIGAN IVICARDLE IVIURPHY CONNVAY
Presidents of the Sophomore Classes
History of the Sophomore Class
SOPHGMQRE, the second of our lour years, stay at Fordham, has heen
something of a period ol enlightenment. We can still recall the ter--
rihle naivete, with which we passed the trial of Freshman. The irrespon-
sihility of new-found college manhood was lull upon us. Now we have
sensed the steps of intellectual development through which we are to pass
in the remainder of our university days.
No longer did we have the tremendous desire to act lilce children
hecause we now lcnew full well that we were grown up. VV e are hecome
more thinlcing men. It seems that our contact with philosophy has had a
special effect upon us spiritually. We are conscious of the meanings and
lorces hehind what hefore seemed the automatic material operations ol
Seriousness of purpose is hecoming more and more proper to our
lives. Vve lcnow we have a struggle on our hands and wesre thanlcful
for the eye-opening experience of Sophomore year and are loolcing for-
ward to new worlds to conquer in the future .lunior and Senior years.
For many this year writes Hlinisn to college lite. To others it means
the passing of the hall-way marlc. Vvhether we go to Law School or on
through college. these first two years have heen a vital experience.
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President: MARTIN MURPHX'
Viceepresident: NIQHOMAS HINRE
Secretary: JAMES lVlcGovERN
Treasurer: WALTER FITZGERALD
CrLORYl Glory! Glory! We greet and commend ourselves on the
successful completion of our first year at Fordham. Without wishing to
appear too egotistical, we thinlc justification is ours in feeling proud ol
our past achievements and in recommending to the present Freshmen
the only safe course: follow in our footsteps.
We are newly possessed ol ahilities and practices hy virtue ol the
lact that we have applied ourselves vigorously to the pursuit of learning
for more than a lull year. We are now conversant with a good many ol
the great English literary highlights, and consequently consider ourselves
significant litterateurs. Vve have learned to recognize sophistry and to
refute it with our much improved vocahulary.
Vvith pride we gaze in retrospect. To the future we loolc with hope.
lVlany will leave alter this year for Law School while others will stay.
Regardless, however, of future possihilities, we will always loolc haclc
at these two years as monuments to ellort well repaid and lriends new-
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1 ll 77
President: JOHN MCARDLE
Vicevpresident: ANDREW LANG
Secretary: JAMES BOLAND
Treasurer: JOHN D. O,CoNNELL
AS we talce leave ot our Sophomore year, our tendency is to lootc tor-
ward to the lorclly position of upperclassmen. We came to Sophomore
year with an assurance that made us anxious to challenge the hest offered
us. But polish and assurance never made a Junior out ot a Sophomore.
Vve soon discovered how much was needed to meet this most tormidahle
of college years.
Philosophy, government, rhetoricp-'how we have struggled to lceep
our heads aloove this tidal wave of tacts and theories. The lahor to the
successtul conclusion ot our taslc was a tascinating process, and a terrihle
one. All, however, was not without its pleasant reliet. 0,Connell,s ad-
lilohing hrolce many a tension. Shea,s missing English text and Noonan,s
many ditlziculties were a diversion to professors and students alilce. lVlarli
Smiths detense ot his political opinions was well delivered and well re-
ceived and we still haven,t discovered the wherefore ot Carr,s homing
flights on Tuesday nights. Between tall and summer it was an enjoyahly
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President: PFHOMAS CONWAY
Viceepresiclent: FRANK CLENDENEN
Secretary: HERBERT FINNESON
Treasurer: ARCHIE M. SIWART
THE men oi Sophomore emerged from Freshman resplendent in
sophomoric afiectations oniy to discover that Freshman was hut a miid
preparation for the coming prohiems. Undaunted, we sped hetween
Scyiia and Charyhdis, and with fuii sail plunged into the curricuiar sea.
Our studies have heen vahiahie hut at the same time have heen the rea-
son for the lines on our faces.
Many festive occasions, amusing incidents, informal gatherings, un-
recorded here, are inscrihed in our hearts. Vve may now recaii with a
sense of detachment the hurried hite, the six-five heii, innumerahie hiue-
hooics, sieepiess nights, anxious faces, and the results which our modesty
forhids us to divulge. Memories of men are: Garvey revealing his Vvaii
Street operationsg Conway ready for aii comers on the proposition: HRe-
soived, That the Supreme Court should he pacicedfy Tom Keiiy caiiing
in vain. for regular pariiamentary proceedings at ciass meetings: Franic
Keiiy furiously peddling Americag Finneson revising minutes to fit resuitsg
Mark Smith arguing. Maximus Accesserit.
M' A-1 MI J'
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President: FRANK CADIGAN
Secretary: JOHN GELCHION
Treasurer: CHARLES RICH
THE sight oi ioneiy Freshmen lined aiong the marhie waits last Sep-
temher hrought hack to us memories oi our similar plight. We thought
ot ati that had happened in our own first year at Fordham,-fciasses, pro-
fessors, the retreat, ciuhs, examinations, departures ot comrades. Ati
these crowded into a single year made us marvel that we had survived.
Vvith serious thought, then, we entered Sophomore year and we re-
solved to keep up the good Freshman work and to go on to Junior and
Senior. Vvith the passing weeks, our hopes Ioegan to materialize. We
went at our more difficult studies with determinationg we continued to
participate in outside activitiesg we cemented into strong honds ot friend-
ship the acquaintances made in Freshman year.
In this meager history oi the class oi ,5Q, recounting oniy two of its
steps, it might he weii, heiore concluding. to mention our class personali-
ties. Crotty, the humorousg Banino, the historiang Matuia and von
Campe. the schoiarsg cheerful Charlie Rich and Duke, he oi the Southern
drawi. To the iuturet
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Third Year Business
President: JOHN O'DoNNELL
Vice-President: HARRY MCDONALD
Secretary: AUGUST SAND
Treasurer: FRANK NARCHESS1X
VVHEN Mrhird Year Businessn was in its infancy, hack in 1954, it num-
hered nearly a quarter-hundred classmen. Now it has dwindled into a
Legion of Vanishing Men with hut six memhers. Yet, the composite
Fo dhamite goes down the corridor when this hand storms its way to lec-
res. Mix the surplus of Jack O'Donnell,s good nature with the per-
sistency of Harry McDonald. Then add the unusual analytic powers
of Johnny Larkin with a shot of the meticulous Narchessag round it out
with a pinch ol Sand impetuosity and you have the seventh-floor man.
ln past times, we have often heen threatened with ahsorption as our
limited numher was shuffled with various upper and lower classes. But
the effect of this peril has been only to crystallize the DyArtagnon stout-
ness of our union. While our numloer has secured for us what was vir-
tually private tutoring, it has in other ways enahled us to malce the ac-
quaintance ol more than the usual group of students.
Although time and circumstance have not always dealt us trumps.
we are determined that the heaviest weather shall not sway us lrom our
course. Vvith the glow of achievement upon us, expectantly we look
into the coming years.
Fourth Year Business
President: THOMAS WELCH
Vice-President: EDWARD WHITE
Secretary: FRANK MURPHY
Treasurer: GEORGE P. GOUCK
WITH anchor weighed and canvas spread, away from the doldrums of
four years hack, and into the hlow rowed our mariners of finance. Last
Septemher, at the fourth of the six extended watches, the tempests suf-
fered only eleven of our hearties to remain at the oars and with the aid
of the wind, to propel our hoat even further from the port ot emharlcation.
Yet, although we of the Fordham Argonauts in quest of our golden Fleece
of Colchisi-our diplomas-are diminished in numher, the ship makes
headway and the voyage approaches its end.
The winds and waters of this year have horne us wen heyond the
median of the charted six-year sail. Gf greater importance, however,
they have played a part in developing our faculties and in adding to
the virtues that must he ours ere we can mark ourselves as Fordham
Men. In short, we, the crew of this craft, reviewing the journey, its of-
ferings, and our attainments, find the experience thus far exciting and
rewarding, and scan the heavens for omens of the sailing weather on the
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Presidents of Freshman Classes
LEONARD WILLIAM JOHN RAYIVIOND JOSEPH
B ONNE R K E L L Y HOGAN CONCANNON B RADT
GEORGE LESTER GEORGE
NOLTING KELLY LYONS
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President: LEONARD BONNER
Vicewpresidentz KENNETH FLETCHER
Secretary: F. ROBERT MELINA
Treasurer: RAYMOND FEELY
THE class ol ,.1O, an eager and slightly bewildered group of youngsters,
entered Fordhamys portals in September, intent upon learning the
momentous matters of our collegiate courses.
We supported the various activities with great spirit and enthusiasm.
Many joined the clulos and academies Open to Freshmen. Vve entered
the Sodality en masse.
At first strangers, we acted as old friends loefore a weelc had gone.
We present a cross-section of interests and experiences. Vve have men
in our group, who are accomplished orators, several singers of aloility, a
classical pianist and a few hudding authors. Vve have, during this year,
acquired some of that poise and depth of perception which is so character-
istic ol Jesuit trained students.
Vve appreciate our good fortune in heing privileged with the advan-
tages of this University and sincerely pledge that we will strive with all
our minds and hearts to prove worthy of them. VVe welcome the future.
, 79 1
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V P y
Prsident: JOHN HOGAN
Vice-President: JOHN QUINN
Secretary: ROBERT MCGLINCHEY
Treasurer: RAYMOND SMYTH
can he no torgetting that tost and tonety teeting we experienced
when first We stepped out on the Ucampusf, Yet, in retrospect, how soon
We shattered att harriers Ot reserve and joined wholeheartedly in a spirit
Ot comradeship. For were you to glide into our ctass some evening, and
sitentty eclipse yoursett hehind Mr. Curry, you would hehotd an awtut
panorama. On the dais you would see John Hogan, president and re-
nowned thespian, in action. Un the right you might Overhear Mr. Glee-
son, cetehrated nimrod, discoursing on hig game hunting with the C.C.C.
At a sate distance might vvett he Mr. Schramm telling again ot his forty-
seven yard run on a Statue ot Liherty play.
But don,t teave us now. For Fortune may smite, and the tar-sung
Mr. Henry give a decisive dictum on the arts. And you may hear the
Venerahte Bede mutter from the grave his henison on our Mr. Ivory tor
such handsome treatment. Such are the glories ot Freshman D.
To those who have slipped and to those who may, we assure an at-
tachment not easity dissolved. And to the men ot Fordham We suhmit
an account ot Freshman MDM in the hope that We have shown ourselves
f vorthy ot such a company.
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President: RAYMOND CONCANNON
Vice-President: VVILLIAM SULLIVAN
Secretary: JOHN M. BRADY
Treasurer: GEORGE BOLAND
WITH the heat ot summer not yet over, the men of Freshman HES' gath-
ered one September evening to begin their first year ot college lite. It
was a strange new existence to most ot us,-this going to wort: by day and
school by night-but we were not long in Fordham before the full swing
of its activity caught us up in its swirl. Classes, Professors Strassburger,
Vvatsh, Leen, Sexton, Father Koonz, the things done in our school, ali
made a tremendous impression upon our untormed minds.
The experience has been so striking as to be unforgettable, standing
out in bold relief against what we had come to expect from hte atter the
contact with big business that has been so much a part ot us tor varying
lengths ot time. Especially did we find surcease in the religious activities
which comprise so great a part ot the training which Fordham ottered
us. Before being brought to our senses, it appears that we had been
sucked in by the whirlpool of the material. Such We feet shalt never
again be the case and we are sure that we are better tor it.
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President: WILLIAM KELLY
Vice-President: THOMAS BYRNES
Secretary: WILLIAM J. DUGGAN
Treasurer: MICHAEL DI PRETA
ALMOST all of the memhers of our ciass had anticipated an arduous,
grueiiing task in college. But when we had expected a hiacic night
through which we might possihiy stumhie forward to the dawn we found
that in reality dayhreaic was just ahead.
Philosophy held no qualms for us once we were introduced to
Professor Sherlock, the soft-spoken exponent of St. Thomas Aquinas.
Nor did we tear Economics or Sociology once we realized the extent of
the knowledge hidden hehind the dignity of Professors Walsh. and
Vaughan. The humanity of Professor Sexton made what was heiore writ-
ing assume the warmth of literature. Father Biahes charm dissipated
the hardness of the classroom, while Professor Powers hecomes daily more
gray in doing away with our cacophonies, and Professor Hart is drawing
us through the daric realms of Neolithic and Paleolithic man. We are
now in deep Water hut finding ourselves afloat are going to maize a swim
. 82 '
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President: JOSEPH BRADT
Viceepresictentz JOHN CAHIR
Secretary: JOSEPH SENISE
Treasurer: JOHN D. LUCEY
THE tiistory Ot tile Freshman NJN Ctass is enveloped in a maze Ot indi-
victuat successes and taituresg tatse hopes and tourning amtoitionsg conti-
dence and determination. Ot us tlave in ttle past experienced a dream
Ot success tt1at ttas ttared tortti in a tntazing ttame Ot varied twue only to
become suddenty dimmed to an evanescent spark VVt'liCt'l sometlow just
woutdngt comptetety tade. Some unseen, atmost sinister torce, super-
naturat in ctlaracter, turtced in our souts prodding us ever Onward. twetping
us tO tight Ott ttie dread spectre Ot taiture wtiicti ttlreatenect to drive us trom
time pattl torever out Ot reacti Ot ttie goat wtiicti We set tor oursetves.
NOW we tlave been duty initiated lo the mysteries ot the Utittte
tmtue tJOOtf.u and tlaving tor ttie most part successtutty coped Wittl its intric-
ate system Ot tevers, a ttiorougti tcnowtedge Ot wt1ict1 is expedient to a
tmappy cutmination Ot our cottege careers, we are tacing time tuture Witti a
united tront prepared tO join wittnin a tew monttis, Our tettows wtmo got Ott
one jump ahead Ot us tmy boarding the stlip Ot teaming tast September.
t .ar ...nt qw wut' ami: fmt
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President: LESTER KELLY
Vice-President: WILLIAM CALLAHAN
Secretary: TIMOTHY HYNES
Treasurer: WALTER ANDERSON
THE transition from hoyhood to manhooot is a tremendous one indeed.
After the experience of our first year at Fordham we have come to a fun
realization of what the canyon hetvveen childhood and maturity truly
signifies. We arrived fresh from the fountains of fact and imposition
of icleas, the high school. Gut of the mist of our Freshman year. however,
we have heen hrought to a realization of the power and Worth of each
one of ourselves as inflivictuals.
Vve had long hecome accustomed to heing looked upon as irrespon-
sihie children of whom anything might come to he expected. Suddenly
it was hrought to our attention hy the hinctiiness of a numher of professors
that We were men and would he held responsihle to the thinking and
acting operations ot men. It was such a novel experience for us that we
had a prime tenclency to laugh at the ridicule of the Whole situation. But
what was humor in Septemher is Wisdom in June. Deo gratiast
'lm I ' A sn- tug' !
'r osy 55 W E
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31 V' ll fri? ,,1 in
E We Qfffliftftl-f'2fx Mar itim -
February Freshman Business
President: GEORGE LYONS
Vice-President: JOSEPH MCGARRY
Secretary: JOHN DESHJERIO
Treasurer: LAMBERT SPRONCK
LIGHT travels at 186,000 miles per second. To us who are heginning
our college education it seems, after the short time we have heen in the
novel academic atmosphere, that ideas travel from the professors to the
students, chairs at that pace, quadrupled, at least. What We had come
to helieve a simple process hy which the mind of a well informed indi-
vidual Was poured into the empty molds of Freshman heads, turned out
to he a Iahorious task hy which, through serious effort, a small amount of
essential and vital knowledge was ohtained.
At this first halt-year mark in our quest for culture, the sun is at last
driving the Wehs from our hrains. We have not altered our calculation
of the speed with which thought travels from professors, minds. But it
is heginning to appear as if hy a harder drive from our mental legs, that
we can at least stay close enough to the leader to keep his goal in sight.
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First Year Business
President: GEORGE NoLT1No
Vice-President: WVILLIAM MORAN
Secretary: ANTHONY USAGE
Treasurer: JAMES MCGINNITY
WE came here in Septemher of last year. We suppose we loolced shy.
green and all the other things that more sophisticated people generally
attach to Freshmen. But however that might he, we,ll he tranli and ad-
mit to heing just a little lost in the halls and nervous when glanced upon
hy upper classmen.
Philosophy came down to earth for us in the iorm ot logic and a
host of definitions. Vve learned to he good Scholastic philosophers and
were introduced to the possihilities inhering in the ahility to distinguish.
Our lcnowiedge of astronomy grew enormously hy the introduction to our
heaven of such wonderful luminaries as St. Thomas Aquinas, Suarez,
Bellarmine, the Hterrihleu Kant, Hegel, Descartes, and Professor
As the result oi exposure, hoth internal and external, to discipline and
the gale oi knowledge let loose in our direction, we suspect that hy the
end oi this, our first year, we shall he quite erudite. But ahi to he a
ff XD 2 HDV 5
H A 86
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February First Year Business
President: EDWARD SCHULTZ
Vice-President: EDWARD SNIITH
Secretary: FRANCIS CASSIDY
Treasurer: LOUIS MOON
IT is barely possible that the activities of First Year Business have not
been such as to make all Fordham gape in awe, but they have been of
incatcuiahle value to us. After some years in the business world. We
have come to appreciate the advantages of commingling with men who
have similar tastes and similar goals, and these associations Fordham has
given us as no other school might.
The lnterclass Dinner was a great source of inspiration to us
Freshmen. For some it was a new experience and we returned to Our
studies with a hope and a tixity of purpose which comes of a spiritual
uplifting. We recall many vividly meaningful as well as several humor-
ous incidents of the classroom. But on second consideration we think it
more selfishiy advantageous to inscrihe them in the golden hook of oIIr
memories, and thus preserve intact the first copy for the 1942 Aries.
Hip UW I . D - QQ'
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Second Year Business
President: EDWARD P. XXVILLIABIS
Vicefpresiclentz JOHN NICAULIFFE
Secretary: FRANK KLINDWORTH
Treasurer: MARTIN KEANE
VVE were a hit confused when we entered the treshman class and we
protmahly still are. But, we have tour more years to go and watch us
reap. As Dr. Hart puts it, when he is talking aloout a six-year term tor
the President ol the United States, it talces two years, at least, to realize
that the worlc is not ditticult it talcen in the right manner.
lvlost ot us have piclced Fordham tor our twilight sessions instead ot
the many other colleges in this great city, hecause it is the only Evening
College in the vicinity that expressly otters a lousiness course tor Catholic
Students. There are titteen ot us lett.
Some ot the interesting personalities ot the class: Williams, always
malcing remarlcsg Moran, with his pleasant chuclcling that lceeps everyone
else awalceg Charles Murphy, with his Social Justice: Cooke, with his
scintillating UHEE-HAVVUQ Parodi, still wearing that hat.
Vve are together now and hope to he tor the remaining part ot
our stay at Fordham. The going may he rough, lout, we will see the day
when we will tind ourselves recalling these times ot good-tellowship.
f 88 In X
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1874 - 1937
3 VVE have recently lost a great man. Hailed as the modern Dr. 1
:EI Iohnson, this gently vicious and vigorous apologist of orthodoxy 3
'I' - 'I'
and Catholicism was tremendous both in body and in mincl. With
modern errors. Intelligence without regulation and unorthodox
reasoning found in him an opponent overwhelmingly effective and
Humor and laughter while at the same time proving truth and
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The Sodality of our Blessed Mother E
'llHlS world-Wide society, Wtnicli was tounded in tlle sixteentll century, lias
tor its two-told purpose ttre stimulation ot personal lioliness in the lives ot
ttie Sodalists and tlie active propagation and application ot Cliristian
principles to ttre contemporary World. At Fordtiam ttie the-st traditions ot
ttre Sodality liave been carried on. Tlie Sodality ot ttie lmmaculate Con-
ception and ttie Sodality ot Our Lady ot ttle Blessed Sacrament tlave
stressed ttie trequent use ot ttie Sacraments and an increase ol, and per-
severance in, prayer. To ttle purely spiritual aspects ot tlle Sodality liave
lmeen added discussions concerning ttre Cattiolic Social Program and
Catllolic activity in tlie tield ot tlie toreign missions, tl1e ttxeatre, and
Sodality functions tiave laeen particularly numerous ttiis year, tor
tlne entliusiasm ot ttie memloers and candidates, in conjunction vvittr
an ever-present Willingness on ttre part ot ttreir Director, Reverend
Father tlosepli Koonz, trave made every Sodality - sponsored attair
a ttling to rememlner. Tlne montll ot lVlay witnessed ttte close ot ttle Soda-
lity Year vvitl1 tlie reception ot new memluers. Ttie impressiveness ot
ttiis service seemed to imprint more deeply upon ttie minds ot tliose vvtio
were received, tlie lionor ot tlieir association. To ttre regular members it re-
called tlie duties wllicti Sodality attiliation imposes upon one. It also
lorouglit to suitalnle climax a remarlcalale year in tlie liistory ot Nlantlattan
Division devotion to tlie lVlotl1er ot God. Ttiere lmad been a Mission Social,
which went far heyond all expectations in raising money for support of the
Jesuit Missions. A wonderfully appreciative letter from Father Kenneal-
ly, SJ., reciting the splendid service of our contribution more than amply
repaid our ellorts. The large numher
of communicants at the monthly
masses of the Sodality testified to the
spirit of the memloers ol the Sodality
of the Immaculate Conception, while
The Sodality of Our Lady of the
Blessed Sacrament had the largest
gathering in its history at the Annual
Communion Breakfast on the Ford-
ham University Campus.
Frequent student papers on mysti-
cal and Social questions helped to
malce the Weelcly meetings instruc-
tive, as well as spiritually valuable.
REV' JOSEPH A' KOONZ ln joining their more learned and
equally zealous voices to these displays of devotion to the Blessed Virgin
Mary, faculty memloers gave another concrete evidence of the singleness
of purpose to which all our activities conform. The Sodality is indeed
grateful for the efforts ot: Professor Francis Downing, Maurice l. Hart,
William J. Leen, Joseph R. Sherlock, James Vaughan, Cyril B. Egan.
Joseph Campbell and Richard Sexton.
an M A
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X -SAA-iielfimlwfqfiig UND , fi 4 . 5 1 i . -f - A
The Student E
DR. PATRICK J. DOWNING
President: HORACE N. SHARROW
Vice-President: JOHN A. CONIFF
Secretary: THOMAS WELCH
Treasurer: MARTIN MURPHY
Tl'llS, the sixtli year of tlfie opera-
tions of tlie Student Council, lias
empliasized more tlian ever loeiore
tlie role tliis luody plays in lootli tlie
curricular and extra-curricular activi-
ties of Fordham College, Manhattan
Division, and Scliool of Business Ad-
ministration. It lias served as tlie me-
dium lay wliicli tlie day and evening
groups not only get to lcnow one an-
otller, but also learn to cooperate with
eacli other in all scl'iool activities lmotti
scliolastic and social. During tlie
last year it lias made increasingly
clearer tl1e dependence of eacli group
upon tlie other for olataining tlie loest
results in any cause.
The Student Council at tlie very
outset adjusted difficulties attendant
upon tlie distribution of football
ticlcets. It sponsored tlle Fourtli
Annual lnter-Class Dinner in trilnute
to Rev. Father Gannon, SJ., newly
appointed Rector and President of
Fordham University, at wliicln were
present nearly five liundred of Ford-
l1am,s men. The Dinner is reviewed
elsewliere in this volume. The Coun-
cil lias loeen tlie means tlirougli wliicli X
s sm 53 7 it
Nmgvli" I: 4 lvli V U!
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complaints of the students have
heen discussed and acted upon.
More than this it has served to pro-
mote interest in all varieties of school
affairs, productions and societies.
such as The Aries, The Fordham
Friars, the Sodalities, and the vari-
ous symposia held throughout the
For the sake of promoting a more
diversified and widespread fellow-
ship the Council this year held an in-
formal dance at Keating Hall on the
Campus in place of its Annual
Dr. Patrick J. Downing, who has
for the past six years heen the guid-
ing iniiuence of the Council, still
occupies the chair of Moderator, ever
ready to henefit the Council in its
heated discussions hy pointing the
path of prudence and good iudg-
This yearqs memhers are: Seniors:
Horace Sharrow, Timothy Costello,
John Conilqig Iuniors: Arthur Fiore,
Daniel Scanlan, John Regang Soph-
omores: Frank Cadigan, Martin
Murphy, John McArdle, Thomas
Conwayg Freshmen: Lester Kelly,
George Lyons, Leonard Bonner,
Vvilliam Kelly, Raymond Concan-
non, John Hogan, Joseph Bradtg First
Year Business: George Noltingg
Second Year Business: Edward Wil-
liamsg Third Year Business: John
0,Donnellg Fourth Year Business:
T omas Vvelchg Fifth Year Busi-
ss: Edward Hallisey.
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6 xx E
Mulry Council of Debate
Moderator: RAYMOND F. GYBRIEN, NIJ-X., LLB.
President: JOHN CONIFF
Vice-President: JOHN Nl. REGAN
Secretary: JOHN POWERS
Chairman of Contest Committee: JOHN PURCHIO
ORGANIZED in 1928, the Mulry Council of Debate is the senior ol the
extra-curricular groups. ln the course of its history the role of innovator
has been natural to its development. But this year Professor O,Brien,s
creative genius must be especially commended, for besides carrying on its
regular Weelcly intramural debates, the Council expanded the traditional
schedule to include intercollegiate contests.
Highly gratifying performances were the result of the efforts of
Messrs. Coniff, Hennessey, Kennedy, M. Murphy, Regan, Valenti, Pur-
chio, D,Amato, Baniszevvslci, Hare and lVlcCune, in engaging teams re-
presenting Fordham College Uptown, New Yorlx University, and The
College of Mount St. Vincent. These men, together with Professor
O,Brien, are to be commended not merely for the honors brought to them-
selves in these more public forums, but, on a grander scale, because they
have helped to enhance the reputation of their Own school by bringing to
the attention of the public at large an ability that had already earned them
great respect in their own environs.
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The Terence I. Shealy S. I. Debating Society
Wiocleratora xVlLLlAb'1 A. O,BRIEN, PLA., LLB.
President: GEORGE ASPLAND
Vice-President: DANIEL F. SCANLAN
Secretary: MARK VVALSH
Treasurer: JOSEPH CURR.NN
one to ohserve Professor O!Brien's Sheaiy Debating Society in
operation, he would see those cynics who insist that persuasive oratory has
come to a final resting place in text-hooks quickly put to rout. Since con-
viction in oneys position on contemporary attairs is so necessary in these
times of change the society has concentrated on presently vital questions.
Among positions cietendeci and refuted in the meetings this year have
heen: "That the Supreme Court ot the United States he increased from
nine to iitteen justicesfg Uihat Germany he returnect her coioniesfyg
mlmhat the Sit-Down Strike ot the General Niotors employees was justi-
tiectf, g HThat specialized iousiness education is more actaptect to modern
lite than a ciassicai college coursef, 3 mfhat the Feclerai Constitution
should he amended to increase the power ot the Fecierai Government over
those internal aiiairs oi the States which attect the country as a whoief,
In vievv ot the instruction atiorcieci hy these disputes members have tounci
the Sheaiy Deioating Society ot particular value.
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OFFICERS BANISZEWSKI, KERRIGAN, KINGSTON, WALDIE
The Campion Club
Moderator: RICHARD SEXTON, lVl.A.
President: PAUL KINGSTON
Vice-President: JOHN KERRIGAN
Secretary-Librarian: VINCENT BANISZEWSKI
Treasurer: GEoRGE WALDIE
VARYING somewbat its traditional procedure, tbe Campion Club tbis
year bas concentrated exclusively on student creative and critical Writing.
At tbe organization meeting it was decided by tbe members tbat ratber
tban be instructed tbey would prefer tbe training of performance. Tbe
results ot tbis program were gratifying beyond expectations, in tbe num-
ber of original sbort stories, essays, editorials, poems, tbe one-act play,
and two full-lengtb dramas, wbicb were read before tbe club in tbe
course of tbe year.
A very valuable service was rendered to autbors and members in tbe
opportunity turnisbed by open discussion and evaluation at tbe comple-
tion oi reading. Professor Sexton, in suggesting tbe manner of bandling
tbe different forms and enbancing tbe critical reaction of tbe club members
made tbe difference between an effective and a Wealcly Written effort.
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The Ricci Science Club
Moderator: LEO K. YANowsKi, Pl1.D.
President: VINCENT BANISZEWSKI
Viceepresiclentz GEORGE VVALDIE
Secretary: CHARLES lVlCCABE
NOVV in tloe tlairci year ol its existence, tloe Ricci Science Clulo lias lne-
come one of tlie more prominent organizations of tlie lvlanliattan Division.
Witli tlie scliolarsliip ot Professor Yanowslci to guicle tlie clulu along Wortli-
wliile lines of investigation, its activities lmave lneen lootli attractive and
stimulating. A variety of field trips ancl a special investigation ot tlie art
and science ol pliotograpliy occupied most ot tlle clulfs attention cluring
tlme 1956-1957 period.
A most interesting departure llowever, were tlxe appearances ot clis-
tinguislied lecturers, among Wliom were Reverenol Fatlier Vvalter Sum-
mers, SJ., lieacl of tlie Psycliology Department ol tlie Forclliam Gracluate
Scllool, and Doctor Alexander Gettler, Toxicologist ol tlle City ol New
Yorli. Vkfith its consistent comluination ol entertainment ancl instruction
tlone Ricci Science Clulu will remain as one ol tlne finest memories among
l:orclloam,s extra-academic societies. I
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if? jr- KQEIHQQY 5 2. Q is EQ '5i'.f g14f'Qz.'f- Dt---Q 412, as if
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OFFICERS PURCHIO, COSTELLO, D,AMATO
- The Suarez Circle
Dflocleratorz JAMES VAUGPIAN, lVl.A., LLB.
President: TlMO1'HY Cos'rELLo
Vice-President: JoHN Puncmo
Secretary: JULIUS D,AMATlJ
THE importance of tlle Suarez Circle to tlle completeness ol tliat training
wlmicll is proper to a Jesuit College is apparent. Since its aim is tlle evalu-
ation ol current pliilosopliical trencls it is malcing real ancl ol immecliate
value tlie sclsiolastic system on Wlmiclm our educational tlieory is luaseol.
ln attaining its goal tlne clulm must give tlle greatest ot credit to tlle amaz-
ingly analytical mincl of Professor James Vaugllan, Wlliclw. lias spurrecl on
its memloers to emulation.
All tlle pliilosopllic prololems conectecl witli contemporary social
cliange llave procluceol significant topics for cliscussion. Hljlxilosopliy of
Revolulionf, MScl1olasticism ancl tlwe Faculty Psycliologyfl HlWloolern lcleal-
ismf' Sllistory ol lvloclern 'lll1ougl1t,u and Hpliilosopluy ol Eclclingtonu
liave laeen typical topics ol tlie clulfs cliscussion. Since tlie lcnovvleclge
gainecl will lincl a constant use lor tlle remainoler ol tlieir lives we memlaers
sllall flew-1' lorget llle invalualJle experience ol Suarez Circle activity.
J ' Q8 -12 'shim 7 4 1,
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OFFICERS CLOONEY, MC CUNE, RICH, FIORE, HENNESSY, WALSH
The Loyola Business Club
lvlocterator: CLIFTON A. SAUSE,
President: JOHN F. HENNESSEX'
Vice-President: FRANCIS T. WYALSH
Secretary: ARTHUR D. FIORE
Assistant Secretary: CHARLES RICH
Treasurer: R. BLAKE MCCUNE
Senior Class Representative: FRANCIS CLOONEY
THE purpose ot tbe Loyola Business Club bas been to stimulate interest
in tbe attairs ot modern business by cliscussions, lectures and trips.
Early in tlie year a representative of tbe Cbrysler lvlotor Corporation pro-
vided tbe group witb a motion picture demonstration and lecture on tbe
bigbligbts of tlae automobile industry. Professor Francis Downing con-
Cluctecl a Seminar on tbe topic nRuggeot lncliviclualismf'
Perbaps tbe outstanding feature of tbe year,s program was tbe trip
ot tbe club to tbe American Cbicle Company, Wbicb was a valuable
aclclition to tbeir business training. As Nloclerator of tbe Club since its
inception, Professor Clifton Sause bas ever been alert to upliolcl its value
ancl performance, ancl is to be congratulated tor tbis year,s accomplisb-
L-incl ml 1
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Mueumfsvifrta , H10 eurtj " Dcuw'snWWs '
The Augustus I. Thebaud S. I. Debating Society
Nloderator: DAVID P. POWERS, lVl.A.
President: HERBERT A. FINNESON
Vice-President: JOHN MCAULIFFE
Secretary: FRANK CLENDENEN
Treasurer: RAYMOND CONCANNON
BECAUSE oi the close connection hetween Speech course woric and ex
ercise oi lcnowledge gained on the platform, this debating society for
underclassmen takes on the nature oi a lahoratory. Under the direction o
Mr. Powers, Professor of Speech, interest in the topics discussed has
reached a high pealc. To hear these rapidly maturing young men harangue
the cluh on such resolutions as: widhat military training shall loe compui
sory for all ahie-hodied men hetween the ages of eighteen and twenty
onef, g or midhat Japan is justified in its war oi dominance over Chinaf'
is to he moved at the vigor with which they enter verloal encounter.
wiihat New York shall extend the voting privilege oniy to those pos
sessing a certain educational status!! and ml- hat the United States sha
cancel the war dehtsu involved many oi the intricacies oi current atiairs
and hrought to iight the important service that the Thehaud Deioating
Society is doing to unite elziectively ciear thinking and iorceiul, convincing
M , ,I 1oo Imlliill ll
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txtoderator: FRANCIS DowN1No, tVI.A.
President: STEPHEN 0,LEARY
Secretary: BEVERLY HACHMANN
THIS year the Petavius Academy has devoted its time to one general
topic, "The World Vvarfs Causes, events, and after-effects, from a tact-
ual and philosophical approach have been investigated through the
medium of reports presented by the members of the Academy. Primarily,
the intention was to weave the threads of circumstance into an under-
standabte whole. A further aim was the development of an analytic
method so indispensable to solution of any historical problem.
txflention ot a few of the subjects discussed Wilt better indicate the
work accomplished. "European Secret Altiancesf, Htmperiatismf, upro-
paganda and its Successf' Hts Neutrality Possible? are best remem-
bered for the excellence of presentation and the vigorous discussion
of att the club members which they provoked. VVith the thorough scho-
larship of Professor Francis Downing to assist in maintaining the line of
investigation along the path of true objectivity, the members of the Peta-
vius Academy feet that they have discovered essential facts and have
arrived at valuable conclusions concerning historical affairs.
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OFFICERS RICH, VON CAMPE, MATULA
Moderator: MAURICE l. l'lAR'r, PHD.
President: CUNO VONCAMPE
Vice-President: CHARLES lVlA'I'ULA
Secretary: CHARLES RICH
VVlTl'l Professor Maurice Hartys extensive lcnowledge of national and
international alzlairs at its disposal, the Bellarmine Club has had an un-
slaclcening interest in its own advancement as a school organization and
has aided the public world as well by helping its members to interpret in-
telligently the frequently prejudiced reports ot parties contending about
an important American issue. The central interest oi the club is the United
States Ciovernment's growth and development and it spends its efforts in
analyses ol the daily problems that are arising.
It has discussed during this year the Presidents plan for reorganiza-
tion of the Federal Judiciary, the Presidents plan for reorganization of
the national administrative machinery, and the National Labor Relations
Act decision of the Supreme Court. lVloreover, it has reviewed, among
other things, the proposed new Agricultural Adjustment Act, and the pro-
posed National Recovery Act. As an instrument of assistance in bringing
the studentys mind into an aggressive position on the rights and wrongs in
public affairs, the Bellarmine Club is rendering invaluable service.
W 1 "iw 102 W, ,A 'iw 1
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OFFICERS FLETCHER, FEELEY, JORDAN, BONNER
Iohn Henry Cardinal Newman Debating Society
Moderator: DAVID P. POWERS, lVl,A.
President: LEONARD BONNER
Vice-President: RAYMOND FEELY
Secretary: KENNETH FLETCHER
Treasurer: LEROY JORDAN
UNDER the lively tutelage ol Professor Powers tllese newcomers to tlie
art of collegiate deloate are gradually evolving into forceful platform
spealcers. During, and after, tl1eir loaptism ol tire, careful preparation ol
sulaject was insisted upon. lnevitaloly poise and assurance followed. The
leadersliip of its moderator and officers carried tl1e society into tlie field
of current topics, and a generally attractive program was tlie result. Dur-
ing tlle course ol tlle season tlle lollovving resolutions were among tlnose
debated: Wlmlnat minimum wage laws sllould lJe stated in terms of pur-
clnasing powerf' g url-liat tlne United States sliould regard suln-soil as na-
tional domainf, g mlllnat free international trade is necessary to world-
lnteresting in tllemselves, tllese topics lleld tlie attention ol tlle society,
and that most effective loarometer, large regular attendance, is sufficient
indication that tl1e season was a very successful one.
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D. HUTTENBRAUCK C. MC CABE H. SHARROW T. M. WELCH
The Fordham Friars
Moderator: DAVID POWERS, lVI.A.
President: DANIEL HUTTENBRAUCK
Vice-President: HORACE SHARROW
Treasurer: THOMAS M. WELCH
Executive Member: CHARLES MCCABE
AFTER their outstanding accomplishment in the previous year, the Ford-
ham Friars had a high mark at which to aim in the 1956-1937 season. To
give well merited credit to Professor Powers, President Huttenhrauclc, and
the other memhers ot its Executive Council, the present season must he
written down as one which surpassed
previous years in the honor which it
has lorought to the memhers of the
dramatic society in the lvlanhattan
l Division of Fordham College, and
the School of Business Administra-
This year followed the traditional
procedure of the organization in that
the central point of its interest was a
Lenten play. But variety had heen
added at the regular meetings hy dis-
cussions on the several phases of
dramatic art hy Professor Powers.
Also, on several occasions, one-act
plays were presented, among which
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' y The Rising ot the lxfloon' hy Lad
Gregory, under the direction of Vice-
President Sharrow, stands out in mem-
Un March 20, 1Q57, in Collins Au-
ditorium on the Fordham University
Campus, hefore a large audience The
Fordham Friars presented Thirty-Three
A.D., a sacred drama in three acts,
from the pens of Professors Powers and
Allingham ot the Department of
Speech. The play itself was strilcing
enough, hut the taloleaux presentation
of the VX7ay ot the Cross in the third
act was of surpassing excellence. As
DAVID POVVERS, 1Vl.A.
director ot the entire production Protes-
sor Powers deserves great praise for the effectiveness of the play, and a
remarliahle performance ot a cast which he had so capaloly coached.
James lVlcNerney as the Christus was superla. John Purchio, the in-
significant hut devoted follower ot Christ, stood out dramatically among
historically more important figures. J. Harrison Wlooney, in the role ot
Caiphas, gave the excellent performance that has come to he expected of
him. David Guerin as Hadad, John McAuliffe as Barahhas, Charles
, . . .s,.. , Mccahe, as Malchus, Edward Doyle
as Peter, and especially Gerard Na-
poletano as Judas and Daniel Hut-
tenlzmrauclc as Pontius Pilate, played
parts that shall not soon he forgotten.
To all those other players, High
Priests, Vvitnesses, Servants, Sol-
diers, and Apostles, without Whose
capable performance the total effect
of the play would not have been ac-
complished, triloute must he aclmowl-
For the great things they have
done in the face of difficulties, the
Fordham Friars should he justly
proud of their 1957 record.
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A schooi annuai is not-
aioiy ciitticuit ot prociuction.
The people, the cietaiis, the
technical proioiems, which
RICHARD SEXTON1 MA' must he caretuiiy hanctiect
hy its mocierator and the ctirectors ot its poiicy and composition are many.
A group ot young men, with many other ciuties to anct with 'vary-
ing otegrees ot seit esteem must learn to he cooperative anct make sacri-
fices in orcter to put together a voiume that will he recognized as something
heyonci Hjust another yearhooian The iacuity aciviser anct student mem'
hers of the 1Q57 Aries have attempted, as ati annuai statis cto, to maize
their own ectition ot the schooi prohiem chiict the most perfect to date. Our
etfort is heiore you. Vve hope that it is satisfactory to ati. hut especiaiiy
to those Whose vaiuaioie advice was ever at our ciisposai. it We have taiien
short ot the marie, we trust that none hut necessary anci reasonahie oppro-
hrium wiii fait to our iot. Carpe Lihrumi
THE EXECUTIVE BOARD
v. E. DOYLE F. WETZEL F. JASPER D. HUTTEN-
BANISZEWSKI BRAUCK y
, - , H-an , D
'MW' Htltmlttr' .LW 5. 4
i THE 1957 ARIES
Richard Sexton, M.A.,
Vincent Baniszewslci, Editor-in-Chief
Francis Vvetzel, Managing Editor
Edward Doyle, Business Manager
Francis Jasper, Financial Martager
Jael: Clarlc Jesse Greenwald
Edward lVlcCarthy Francis Clooney
Paul Kingston Julius D'Amato
John Powers Edward Tierney
Horace Sharrow Charles Mccahe
John Vassar Vvalter Hopkins
Timothy Costello Vvilliam Callahan
John Meehan, Advertising Manager
Umloerto Nluscio Peter Purchia
Anthony Marsi, Art Editor
Leo Katz, Photography
John Loughran, Photography
John Conifi, Sports Editor
Gordon Reath, Asst. Sports Editor
Editorial and Business Represene
tatives: Leonard Bonner, William
Kelly, Martin Murphy, John Regan,
John Hogan, Raymond Concannon,
Joseph Bradt, John lVlcArdle, Thom-
as Conway, Daniel Scanlan, George
Lyons, Lester Kelly, Frank Cadigan,
Arthur Fiore, George Nolting, Ed-
ward P. Williams, John O'Donnell,
Thomas Welch, Edward O,Leary,
Hallisey, James Parlcs.
H-I-H1 ,.,. - - ww' YI lfffigx m-ll vu a . .
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Fordham 66 -f Franklin and Marshall 7
ON THE afternoon of October 5 Maroon adherents crossed the river to the Randallys
lsland Stadium to witness the lirst act in Fordhamgs 1956 football show. Little did
those followers of the Maroon dream that they would be considering crossing the con-
' V CAPT. MAUTTE
tinent a few Weelcs later. This year, strange to say, one
heard little of Fordham,s annual early season slogan,
uRose Hill to Rose Bowlf, prior to the opening of hos-
tilities. Even the staunchest Ram rooters loolied at the
Hsuicide scheduleu with misgivings. Concern was even
expressed about the opening gameg not because the
strength of Fordham was doubted but because the
Franlclin and Marshall team was composed of the same
veterans who last year bowed to Rose Hill 14 to 7 only
after Dullcie and lVlaniaci with characteristic do or die
spirit scored twice lor the Maroon in the final period to
grab victory from the flames.
The shrill call of the opening whistle had scarcely
ceased to echo when the tide of Fordham touchdowns
tossed and tumbled the bewildered Diplomats about the
gridiron. Spectators rubbed their eyes and gazed in
awe and amazement at a Ram offense that seemed to
have a baclc loose in the open field on almost every play. At last came running plays that
swept Franlclin and Marshall to defeat 66 to 7.
SCORE BY PERIODS
Fordham ............ 21 13 20 12-66
Franklin Marshall 0 O O 7-f 7
Fordham Franklin Marshall
Paquin ............ L.E. ......,......... Pew
Franco ....... LT. .......... Beynon
Marion . ....... L.G. .... Santariello
Wojie ............ C. .......... Sponaugle
LOII1baI'di ........ R, G. .,.......... Roeder
Stanton .......... R.T. .......... Musante
Druze .. ...... R.E. .,,.....,,.. Apple
Palau .............. QB. ...,...... Cilibarti
Gurske ............ L.H. ........ Hummer
Mautte ............ R.H. ........ Medwick
Dulkie ..........., FB. ............ Iaeger
Z FORDHAM UNlVERSITY,S FOOTBALL SQUAD
.. '44 6 9 . 'tml
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Fordham 7 -1 Southern Methodist 0
VARYING the Michigan system to punt. pass, and pass, the Southern Methodist
University foothall team, aided hy their flashy hand, and hy their mascot Peruna,
were in complete command of the situation at the Polo Grounds for all except nine
seconds of the afternoon of Octoher 10. nine sec-
onds were the time required for John HBUHH Loch to
intercept a pass and run seventy-nine yards for the
only touchdown of the game. The Mustangs heat
Fordham in everything hut the final score, a mere
technicality that people are wont to rememher long
after an else is forgotten. One hoomerang pass cost
the Texans a game featured hy the firing of forty-nine
Mustang aerials-a record for passing in college foot-
han. To paraphrase an old adage: He who lives hy
the pass must expect to die hy the use of the same
instrument turned against himf,
The first game hriniance of the Fordham hacks
was totally lacking, only one first down heing regis-
tered. Coffin-corner kicks hy Finley, full-
haclc, kept the Ram attach in check. Whatever Ford-
ham failed to show on the offense was more than com-
pensated hy their stalwart defense. Six times the Mustangs trod on scoring soil only to
he stopped cold. Coach Matty Bell was loud in his praise of Fordhamys fighting line.
Lombardi ...,.. R. G.
Dulkie ,,,i,,,,,,,, F,
WOITKOSKI KICKS OUT OI-' DANGER
C . .,..,...
B. ......,,... .
SCORE BY PERIODS
Fordham .,.......... 0 O 0 7- 7
So. Methodist .... 0 O 0 0- 0
Fordham So. Methodist
Paquin ............ L. E. ........,... Dewell
Franco ...,..... L. T. .... W. Sanders
Stanton ..,....... R. T. .,.. Stuftlebeme
Druze .....,,..... R. E. .,..,...r.r, Carroll
Palau .......,.,., Q. B. ,,,,,, Sprague
Gurske .,,....... L. H. .,,,.... Morrison
Mautte ..,.,,,... R. H. ,...,...,, Meyers
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5 i l
Fordham 20 -f Waynesburg 6
RANDALLS Island was the setting or rather the floating for the third game of the
season, against Vvayneshurg. The Yellow-Jackets put a very light team on the field,
yet these hoys in spite of their weight handicap had outptayed West Virginia white los-
ing 7 to 0, and forced strong Duquesne to the limit in a
14 to 0 loss. Early in the game Captain Mailtte inter-
cepted a pass on his own 40 yard line and waded sixty
puddles for the first score. For the remainder of the first
period Arnold Koepha kept the Rams at hay hy his re-
maricahte punting of a wet han. The Ram rushing at-
tach ran aground severat times on the tight hut pluclcy
Vvayneshurg line. Don Avery, playing center, continu-
any Icnifed through to spill Maroon halt-toters hefore
they could get under way. Andy Palau sensing that the
Yellow-Jacket secondaries were playing up too close to
the line, switched his tactics to passing and piloted the
Fordham craft on two touchdown cruises.
During the second half, hoth teams had trouhle
launching an effective attack hecause of the extremely
had footing. Late in the fourth quarter, with the cheers
of even Fordham,s adherents ringing in their ears, the
scrappy lads from Vvayneshurg, led hy their 145-pound quarterhach, hfIcGlumpy, put
a couple of passes together for a touchdown. Badly outclassed in size and numhers, the
fighting little Wolf-Pack deserves credit for holding the mighty Fordham Armada to a
20 to 6 score.
SCORE BY PERIODS
Fordham tvt.......,. 7 13 0 OHZO
Waynesburg ,..... O O 0 6- 6
Paquln ....,,,.,,,. L. E. ..,.,,...... Waske
Franco ....,,.. L. T, ,......... McCune
Pierce ...,........ L. G ..........,,.. Iones
Cronin ..,,,,,,,,,, C , .............. Avery
Lombardi ,,,,,,,. R. G ..,,........ Ronco
Stanton ......,... R. 'If ,.,..,.. Cummins
Druze ....,.,.,,.. R. E. .... Markoviila
Palau .....,..,,.. Q. B. ............ Koepka
Woitkoski ,,,,,. L. H. ..,. McG1umpy
Mautte .....,...... R. H ............ Bayer
Lock .,,,,,,,, ,,,, F . B. ........ McCombs
COACHES CARBERRY, WALSH, CROWLEY, LEAPIY, AND DEVORE
1 1 1 mm
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2 D J, H55 5 i .L -api, QFD' -Lek N if -whhd ,, .1
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Fordham 7 -f St. Mary's 6
FORDHAM 7, St. Marys 6. This score does not reveal the relative merits of the teams
hecause the Rams were handicapped hy the imposition of seven fifteen-yard penalties.
After receiving Stanton's opening lciclcoff the Marauding Moragans failed to gain and
lqiclced to Mautte on the Ram 58. Palau quick-lciclced to
I the Gael 20 hut the play was called haclc and the first
penalty inflicted. Un the very next play a similar deci-
sion shoved the Rams haclc and Palau had to punt from
the end zone. This gave Slip Madiganss men posses-
sion of the hall in Ram territory. The Gaels galloped
in vain against the rugged Ram defense and on forth
down Ferry, the quarter-hack, lciclxed a goal from a dit-
ficult angle, putting St. lVlary,s in front, 5 to O. Again
in the same period Ferry duplicated the feat and the
score stood St. lVlary's 6, Fordham 0.
VV ith the outloolc dark indeed the dormant Ram
passing attaclc hegan to function. Gurslce running to
y the right whirled and winged one diagonally to Palau
for eighteen yards. Jacunslci caught a Palau toss and
lateraled to Vvojie Who was pulled down on the Saints,
AL WOJCIECHOWICZ 12. On third down, with ahcut ten to go, Palau passed
to Jacunslci, reserve-end, for the touchdown. Palau's educated toe accounted for the
point that meant victory.
SCORE BY PERIODS
Fordham ............ 7 O 0 0- 7
St. Mary's .......... 6 O 0 0-f 6
Fordham St. Mary's
Paquin ............ L.E. .............. Strub
Franco ........ L.T. .... Dennerlein
Marion .......... L.G. ...,...... Kordick
Wojie ............ C. ............ Garard
Lombardi ........ R.G. ............ Conlee
Stanton .......... R.T. .......... Wilkin
Druze . .......' R.E. ........ Giannoni
Palau .....i...... Q.B. ............ Ferry
Gurske ............ L.H. .... O'L3UQhliH
Mautte ............ R.H. ................ Sill
Dulkie ............ F.B. ........ Aronson
7 MAUTTE GETS AWAY FOR THIRTY YARDS
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Fordham 0 -f Pittsburgh 0
MIGHTY Pittsburgh, conquerors of Ohio State against whom they disdained to use
anything more than straight footbaiig humiiiators of Notre Dame by the score of 26-0,
the powerful and fearsome Panther against the Ram. At last the age oid question ot
what would happen it an irresistible force met an im- '
movable body will be answered. Pitt's crushing at-
tack versus Fordham's Useven Blocks of Granitef, For
four periods these two supreme powers of the eastern
football world locked in mortal combat on the trampled
turf of the Polo Grounds before a capacity crowd of
60,000. So skilled and almost preciseiy equai was the
play that a final numerical reckoning was justly denied
these Goiiathisf-,1Fordham gained more yardage but
Pittsburgh came closer to a score. In the third quarter
the Panthers threw a scare into the Fordham stands.
Vkfith Goldberg, LaRue and Patrick iugging the leather
Pitt put on a sustained march of 46 yards. Goldberg, La-
Rue, Patrick,-eight yards, one yard, three yards, pound-
ing, siedging, crashing. Pierce and Lombardi. regulars,
rushed in to stem the tide. Babartsiqy, injured, remains VIN LOMBARDI
in the game. Uh, men of stone, donst let them score!
Two yards more and defeat. LaRue aims at the injured Babartshy. Vvojie rushes up
and the mightiest defense in football has prevailed over the mightiest attack.
SCORE BY PERIODS i N
Fordham ....,,,..... 0 O 0 Of- O
Pittsburgh .......... 0 0 0 O- O
Paquin ......,..,,. LE. ............ Daddio
Franco .......,. L.T. ,........... Matisi
Pierce ....,.,.,.,, L.G. .,.... Glassford
Wojie .............. C. .............. Adams
Lombardi ........ R.E. ........ Hoffman
Stanton ........., R.B. .. Michaelosen
Druze ............ R.H. ...... Goldberg
Palau ,......,..., Q.H. ............ LBRLIC
Gurske ,,,,,,,,,,,, L.B. .,.,...... Stapulis
Mautte ,,,,,,,,,,,, RG. ,... Dalle-Tezze
Dyllkie ,,,,,,,.,,,. .......... Daniell
GOLDBERG HITS THE LINE FOR THREE
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Fordham 15 - Purdue 0
AFTER two vain Fordham attempts the Rams hutted the Boilermalcers oi Purdue into
suhmission hetore 45,000 spectators. Qn the second play of the game Dullcie and
Druze taclcled Drake, powerful Purdue fullhaclc, so hard that he fumhled and Pierce
recovered for Fordham on the Boilermalcer 20. A few
plays later Dullcie huclied the hall over for the first touch-
down. Late in the first quarter Dralce was again guilty
of a fumble and again Pierce recovered for Fordham on
the Purdue 52. However history didn,t continue to re-
peat itselfg the Ram rushing attaclc was stopped and Pa-
lau Iciclced a thirty-four yard goal from placement to make
the score Q-0. Fordham threatened again when Stal-
cup, Purdue safety, dropped a punt and Nlulrey fell on
the pigslcin deep in Purdue territory. Two end-zone
passes to Druze and lVIuIrey missed fire and the Boiler-
I malcers were spared for the moment.
Late in the third period with the hall in Fordhamys
possession, first down and ten to go from their own 20,
Al Gurslce started out around the right side of the Ma-
roon Iine. Druze hoxed-in the Purdue taclde and Dullcie
LEO PAQUIN leveled the defensive end. Gurslxe cut through this hole
in the Kizer line and weaving his way past the secondaries swept on eighty yards to
SCORE BY PERIODS
Fordham ...,......,. 6 3 6 O-15
Purdue .........,...... O O 0 O- O
Paquin ......,..... L. E. .....,,...., Powell
Franco ...... L. T. ........ Schreyer
Pierce ,.... L. G. .... Burmeister
Wojie .....,........ C . .................. Bell
Lombardi ........ R. G. .......... Graves
Stanton .......... R. T. ...... Woltman
Druze ..... R. E. ............ Spehn
Palau ............ Q. B. .......,........ Gift
Gurske .......... L. H. .......... Stalcup
Mulrey .......... R. H, ............ Drake
, , , K Dulkie ............ F. B. .............. Isbell
GURSKE IS HIT FROM ALL SIDES
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Fordham 7 -f Georgia 7
AFTER two weelcs rest from competition, a rest that rohhed Fordham,s greatest foot-
hall team of its effectiveness, the Rams laced the much loeaten Georgia Bulldogs. Be-
fore game time the flashily attired Fordham Band hlared forth
theme song Hcalilornia Here We Comedy The Bulldogs
narrowly missed a first-quarter score when a Greene to
lvlolilett pass was mulled in the end zone. Another
Georgia drive was interrupted when Vvojie intercepted
an aerial and raced fifty-five yards helore loeing downed
hy the safety man. During the entire half the Bulldog
forwards outrushed the HSeven Bloclcs of Granitef,
Could this happeng could it he that the pounding of
Pittshurgh and Purdue had rent fissures in the men oi
stone and now they were loeginning to crumhle?
Fordham reserves starting the third quarter fumlnled
and it was Georgia,s hall on the Ram 21. Greene, ace
passer, went into the game. Greene passed to Moffett
for six points. Georgia converted and the score hoard
read Georgia 7, Fordham 0. Maddened Ram regulars
returned to the fray to put on the hardest driving offensive
of the year. Gurslce and Dullcie ground out fifty yards
hy power plunges of five to eight yards. Halted on the
their newly adopted
Southernefs 22, Palau heaved
one to lVlautte who was dragged down one yard from the promised land. Dullcie in a
withering hlast at the line made the touchdown. Dependable Andy Palau hooted the
tieing point from placement.
SCORE BY PERIODS
Fordham .,.....,.... 0 0 7 O- 7
Georgia .....,...,.... O 0 7 O- 7
Paqum .......,..,. L. E. ......... .
Franco .,....... L. T. .,.......... Davis
Pierce ........ L. G. .......... Tinsley
Wojie .............. C . .......,.. Lumpkin
Lombardi ....,... R. G. .............. Hall
Stanton .......... R. T. .,........ Badgett
Druze ,,,,.,.,.... R. E. .......... Cancller
Palau ,..,......,. Q. B. .......... Young
Gurske ............ L. H. ..-.----- -
Mautte ,,,,,,,..,,, R. H. ,..... Vandiver
F. B. ........ Hartman
Dulkie ...... 1 ....
V l 1
MULREY IS STOPPED AT THE LINE '
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O Fordham 6 -. N. Y. u. 7
ONE year ago to-day Fordham hlasted the undefeated-season hopes and Rose Bowl
aspirations of its hitter rival New York University. Today an underdog Violet team
arose to return the compliment. The Violent Violets showed scant respect for the un-
heaten Rams. Only at the outset did Fordham have the
advantage, reeling off four first downs to fail after reach-
ing the N.Y.U. 55. Phenomenal punting loy Dunney,
Violet end, nullified any incipient Maroon drives. ln the
second period Bloom returned a Palau punt to the Ram
55. Running and passing, Bloom advanced the loall to the
Maroon 12. Shorten on a cuthaclc through left taclcle
gained ten and a first down on the 2. Fordham's once
invincible stone wall repulsed two huclqs hut on the third
down Miller tossed a shovel pass to Savarese. who
circled right end for the score. Sal Somma added what
was to he the margin of victory.
ln the waning minutes of the half the Rams sud-
denly came to life. Kochel recovered a Bloom fumble on
the Maroon 55. A spectacular forward lateral from
Vvoitlioslxi to Jacunslci to Vvojie, carried the Rams to
the Violet 52. Vvoitlcoslci and Mautte teamed up on an
aerial that netted eight. McKnight fading to the right dodged a Violet taclcler and rifled
the hall to Vvoitlcoslci in the end zone for the Only Mar00n SCOre.
SCORE BY PERIODS
Fordham ............ 0 6 O O-- 6
N. Y. U ............... 7 0 0 O- 7
Fordham N. Y. U.
Paquin ..........., L.E. ,.,......,,. Sharp
Franco ......... L.T. ...... Blomquist
Pierce ......,.,.., L.G. .,.,,,.... Barberi
Wojie ...........,., C. .,,......... Scarola
Lombardi ........ R.G. .... Morchauser
Stanton .......... R.T. ........ Swiadon
Druze ............ R.E. .......... Durmey
Palau ,,,,,,,..,,, ....,....... BIOOIII
Gurske ............ L.H. ............ Miller
Hearn ,....,...... R.H. ........ Savarese
Dulkie ............ F.B. .......... Shorten
HEARN OFF TACKLE FOR THREE
' 1 1 '
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L I -11. U .r
I i .AA I
Football Awards -f 1936
WITH all tbe tall: about football proselytizing by colleges, tbe rewards to
players of tbe vigorous game are few in a material sense. Tbey enjoy
tbe admiration of tbe grandstand crowds. Tbey are minor beroes of a
sort in tbeir scbool circles. Tbey may liope for tbe appreciation of tlleir
efforts by tbose Wbo cboose tlie members ol? mytbical teams lilce tlle All-
America or tbe All-East. But of a squad of fifty bard worlcing young
men only a Pierce or a Franco or a Vvojciecbowicz joins sucb select
Obviously enougb tbe members of a football squad will long go
bungry if tbey are loolcing for tangible returns. But tlle spirit of coopera-
tion wbicb tbey learn from playing for tlle good of tbe team, tbe sense of
sportsmansbip bred in tllem by talcing losses as Well as victories witb good
beart, tbese are tlle reasons for university sanction of sports of any lcind.
Fordbam University bas lionored a great team. We congratulate tbe
recipients of major football awards.
MAJOR "F" AWARDS 1956
Francis Nlautte, Francis Callcin, .lobn Druse,
Captain Manager Captain-elect
l ll r- Millwall 7 K H mvgniat
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5 ,Si-QiT'flfj xiii' " vigil' S '7 ,QL if W' ' 2,4 ,lick fl
' Basketball t
IN direct contrast to Fordhamls loothall torces the lvlaroon laaslceteers
made a very inauspicious start lout ended the campaign in a lnlaze ol glory.
For the tirst time since 1Q51 Fordham scored victories over Manhat-
tan, New Yorlc University and the College ol the City of New Yorlc. It is
upon this record that the Rams stand
S S tied with Long lsland University lor
the mythical Metropolitan Cham-
pionship. Great credit is due Coach
Vinny Cavanaugh and his charges
in displaying the true Fordham spir-
it ol lighting luaclc in the lace ol ad-
versity and coming on to triumph.
Taliing a chapter from the gridiron
record the Rams presented an almost
impregnalnle defense. New Yorlc
University and City College could
malce no more than one field goal in
the first hall. City College, a tradi-
tionally strong team shot only tour
field laaslcets during the entire game.
Not only the court men malce
a remarlcahle record ot games won
lxut, as Father Gannon so aptly ex-
pressed it, they had a certain court
CAPTAIN CREIGHTON DRURY
personality ol which Fordham can
justly he proud. lvlajor letters were awarded to Captain Creighton Drury.
Jacl: Daley. Bill O,Hara, Captain-elect Dicli Davis, Ed Kamen, .lohnny
Vvelsh, Bold Hasmiller and John Beale.
Fordham 55 Alumni 21 Fordham 57 St. Peterls 55
Fordham 56 Yale 55 Fordham 27 St. Francis 26
Fordham 28 Columlaia 56 Fordham 57 Army 28
Fordham 22 St. Peterys 31 Fordham 52 Canisius 2.1
Fordham 55 Upsala 14 Fordham 51 C.C.N.Y. I7
Fordham 55 Rutgers 55 Fordham 51 Vvagner 25
liorclliam 55 Brooklyn College 28 Fordham 51 N.Y.U. IO
tferdliam 58 Seton Hall 25 ljordham 20 Vlanhattan IO
1 IIS 5 5 7 7 y a
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BASEBALL IF JACK COFFEY were a construction en-
. taslc of putting a championship team together
gineer, or hetter still a magician, this year,s
Sat., April 3. ............,,,.. Fordham
aid? Si-11-1-,Z-U1-IEBISHQE up on Rose Hill would perhaps he a much
gEgI'O1iNIIj:PHI6L ............. F .... A H ..... easier one. As the situation stands now six of
ST:'IQIlg1LI'S .'.'.'- 1 2' ,'.', ' L '.'v' n knn- the nine positions will he filled hy holdovers
Wed., April 14 ............ Princeton
Sat., April 17 ...........,.. Columbia
Mon., April 19 ..............,,,, Boston
BOSTON COLLEGE ................
Wed., April 21 .... N. Brunswick
Sat., April 24 .........,.,....,, Fordham
LEHIGH ........,... ,...,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Wed.. April 28 ,...... ....... F ordham
C.C.N.Y. ..........,...,......,,,,...,,,,,.,,, ,
Sat.. May l ................., Fordham
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY .,..
Wed.. May 5 ................ Fordham
Sat., May 8 ............,...,, Fordham
Fri., May 14 .................. Fordham
Sat.. May 15 ................,, Fordham
BOSTON COLLEGE ..............
Wed., May 19 .............. C.C.N.Y.
C.C.N.Y. .....................i.......,,,,,.,, ,
Sat.. May 22 ............ West Point
Sat., May 29 ................ Fordham
BROOKLYN COLLEGE ....,...
Mon., May 31 .................. N.Y.U.
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY ,...
Wed., Iune 2 ................ Fordham
N. I. STATE TEACHERS ......
Sat.. Iune 5 ........,......... Fordham
L. I. UNIVERSITY ..................
Wed., Iune 9 ..,......... New Haven
ANDREW G. PALAU
IOHN C. FLYNN .,...... Manager
FRANCIS G. LINCKS
from last year,s squad. Veteran pitchers and
catchers are to he found in ahundance. Johnny
Barris, the slugging pitcher, George Rohinson
the iasthaller, Al Gurslce, and Art Sattler, the
side-Winder, all report themselves tit for heavy
duty again this year. Capt. Andy Palau, the
sometime quarterhaclc, is expected to handle
most of the catching assignments.
The race for infield and outfield positions
however, is a very open affair, and Coffey will
he taxed to the utmost to replace Bahe Young,
Gene Coyle, Tony De Phillips, Bill Ladroga,
and Bohloy Reinacher. ln .Iohnny Druze, Franl:
Mooney, lVIilce Hearn and Meade Coyle, first-
hase, shortstop and centerfield positions will
find protection. But there is further trouhle than
filling fieldersl gaps. The main difficulty is in
the fact that the fair hall area of the Ram
diamond on which most of the contests will he
played is three hundred and seventy-five feet
away from home plate. Qloviously it will talce
plenty of powdering of that horsehide to lceep
Fordham out in front, and just as oloviously
unless Coffey turns what were scratch hitters into Sluggers, there will not
he much hope hehind the desire for an undefeated season that springs
eternal in the hearts of the teanfs followers ahout the time that the first
green sprig pushes its way upward to the open air. If the hitters come,
the future loolcs hright, it not, we still lilce the idea of .laclc Coffey loe-
coming adept at legerdemain.
Murrina iw Im i llllll ln
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y i t i U if
1937 VVAS not an outstanoling year lor tlle Forcllcnam Traclc team. Vlllwe
lault liowever, lay not in laclc ol proper coacliing. nor was it olue to laclq
ot spirit on tlie part ot tlie team memlmers. No cliect-in-tlie-wool lollower
ol loot-racing woulcl cleny tliat the ellorts ol Jalie Vvelber were anytliing
lmul ol tlwe lmesl. The tact is, ol course, tliat Jalce lias lmeen so consistently
goool as to lie cllosen trainer lor several Olympic Track Teams. Nloreover,
.lim Ratlerly, captain ol tlie lxflaroon cincler lcicliers and looarcl pounclers
is one wlio lias tl'1e envialJle reputation ol Han Atliletels Atlalelefl Tlie
rtilliculty restocl !National A m a -
obviously on one l t e u r Atllletic
tart, laclc ol a va- lfnion .lunior
riety ot perlorm- Cross-Country
ers. Cliampion. Gus
T In e te a m Paoli ancl George
s li o w e ct la i r Leary providefl
strengtli in tlie tl1e Rams witli
clistance ancl re- a cl cl i t i o n a l
lay contests. lxut strengtli in tlie
little in tlie clistance events.
sprints or field Frank Slater,
pyenig, The former Pulnlic
mainstay ol tlie Scliool Atliletic
squacl was Cap- League titlel1old-
tain Ratlerty, tlae Gr, ViCt0r D,Ar-
more, ancl Brian lX!lCDtJIllJllQl1, lurnisliecl tlie teamls liall-mile lorces.
Artlw ur Kneen, lvletropolitan clsnampion and lvlilfe Hearn, tlie lootlaall star,
proviclecl a last two-some in tlie quarter-mile. George Galliczo, lnrotlier
ol llle lormer tracli captain, lgore tlie lqurclen ot tlie lforclliam sprinting.
ln tlwe important traclt meets ol tlie season, tlie one- anfl two-mile
relay teams sllowecl to lmest aclvantage. Nlilce Hearn. Vic D,Armore.
ljranlc Slater ancl Artie Kneen sliowecl tlaeir speecl lay Winning a mile
event at tlie lxvlillrose meet in tl1e scintillating time ol 5:25. llllie two-
mile aggregation, Rallerty, lYArmore. Leary, ancl Franli Slater was a
consistent point-winner tl1I'0tlQl'lOUt tlie season, laut especially notalJle was
its victory over Tufts ancl Harvard in time Boston A.A.Ll. meet.
in itll n
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GAUII IEAMUIS HGHTUIR
OFFICE OF THE DEAN
To the Seniors:
Graduation! From School you step out into
Life! Has Life a deeper, broader meaning as a
result of School? Have you now a philosophy
for Time and Eternity? True culture and true
education should equip you for Life.
Some think the basic work of education
has to do with making money. This is not so.
As J. C. Long pointed out, nafter the experience
of the depression, we may Say that its most use-
ful function may be to teach men how to lose
money-courageously-to give them a content of
thought, a point of view, an inner stability to
meet any new situation.U
Difficulties will, must, and should come.
What really counts is how you meet them. You
may remember from your study of poetics, WTu ne
cede malis, sed contra audentior ito-Yield thou
not to ills, but bolder go to meet them.H If
School has given you that attitude, that outlook,
count yourself fortunate indeed. The fortunate
man is not he who never meets adversity, but he
who knows how to meet it, and meets it like a man.
Whatever then, Life holds in store for you, meet
it bravely, like men-like Fordham men.
The Society of Fordham men of which you are
officially and naturally a part, expects of you a
strict adherence to its ideals. Honesty along
with success, humanity as well as courage, gentle-
ness along with strength, and, above all, a con-
stant sense of obligation to God, to country and
your alma mater.
I give you my heartfelt wishes for a happy
I , w'if'vvk!Vbc4A,
REV. THOMAS J. MURRAY, S.J.,
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. f geatifit .- - A -
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THE GUEST OF HONOR SPEAKS
THE Stuctent Councit has hitherto sponsorect the inter-Class Dinner dur-
ing the tirst semester ot the school year. But untoward circumstances macte
postponement untit Ntarch ot this year necessary. Vvhite our tradition-
atists cternurrect at the cteparture trom precedent, the Councit, moratty anct
iqinanciatty dependent upon the attenotance ot the Fehruary Freshman
ctasses, has hact occasion to thank the itt wind that htew it gooct.
Four hunotreot Forctham Men were wetcomect hy Father Hottanct at
the new Keating Hatt on the evening ot twarch sixth. Serveot in honor
ot the new Rector, Reverend Father Rotoert I. Gannon, SJ., anct to
wetcome our Dean, Reverenct Father
T. J. twurray, SJ., the Fourth An-
nuat tnter-Class Dinner was in every
way a success. For, atter a satisfying
repast ending with Hstatos trom the
marhte campusf, the stuctents ar-
rayed therrlsetves toetore an imposing
speatcefs tatote to toe regated with a
series ot inspiring, instructive anct eti-
.tactc Ctartc in loco mofteratoris,
proceeded to introotuce Horace N.
Stmarrow, President ot the Stuctent
2 JACK CLARK, TOAS'l'3lASTIiR
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X XX agua f f N
f X F
xl Council. Mr. Sharrow, welcomed the President ot Fordham and pret-
sented to Father lvlurray, a hanner tor the college. Next, Dr. P. J.
Downing, Moderator ot the Student Council, was introduced. His ad-
dress was an eloquent vindication ot the place ot the cultural studies in
university curricula and in the Christian C8HtlCmHH,S lite. So well re-
ceived was this speech that several ot the tollowing spealiers adverted
to its central theme in developing their own topics. Qt the taculty, Dr.
Hugh CD'Reilly, Mr. David Powers, Mr. Raymond CYBrien, lvlr. James
Vaughan, and lvlr. Francis Downing spoke to an enthusiastic audience.
Then Father lvlurray announced the awards in scholastic honors tor the
year past, and lieys were presented to the winners hy Father Rector.
The principal address was delivered hy our guest ot honor, Very
Reverend Father Gannon. Alter complimenting the showing made hy
the Nlanhattan Division, he emphasized the oneness ot Fordham. He
assured us ot our place in the Fordham sun, and each student was re-
minded ot the Rectoris personal interest in him. introducing his topic
hy commending the Downtown lVlan,s seriousness ot mind and his ahility
to analyze editorials, Father Gannon launched a thrilling attaclc on the
then proposed Lahor Amendment, which was received with loud
applause, thus returning the compliment which Father Rector so
lcindly paid to the students ot the Nlanhattan Division and School ot
The Annual lnter-Class Din-
ner has long provided the haro-
meter for Fordham loyalty. lt is
gratiljying to report that the year
IQB7 tinds the Nlanhattan Divi-
sion Student a more loyal and
spirited Fordham man than he
has ever heen.
Vvhat made this year,s event
especially strilcing was the spec-
tacle ot so many men doing hon-
or to their administrators and to
their Alma Mater.
WHY CULTURAL STUDIES
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Fourth Annual Business Club Dinner
ONE ot tlme most entertaining but little publicized features ot tlie scbool
year is tbe annual dinner ot tbe Loyola Business Club. Year in and year
out tbis attair, tllougll necessarily limited to tllose wbo are anxious to
turtller tbe interest ot tlle club, bas made up in spirit wbat it laclced in
numbers. An additional reason tor being among tbose present, is that
tbis dinner is open to graduates wbo in years past bave been enrolled in
Tlie 1937 dinner
luonor ot our Reverend
and m o s t popular
Dean, Fatber Tlnomas
J. lVlurray. Stl. At
tlle spealcers, table in
Riggs Restaurant on
April 17, sat Rever-
end Fatlier lVlurray,'
and Dr. Hugh 0'-
R e i l l y , Professors
lVlannix and Sause,
ola Business Club,
bad an added significance in ttlat it was given in
Moderator ot tlie Loy- ll
PROF. CLIFTON SAUSE
and Dr. Patriclc il.
ot tbe Student Coun-
cil. Vvelcoming tbe
guests and introducing
ttie spealcers in tlie
role ot toastmaster,
was lVlr. tlotln Hennes-
sey, President ot tlle
lVlucl1 ot tbe crecl-
it tor tbe success ot tlie
altair must go to
Cbairman G o r d o n
Reatb, ot tlxe dinner committee and bis associates R. Blalce lVlcCune,
Artliur Fiore and Cbarles Ricb. For tbeir cboice ot spealcers and food.
botb ot wbicb. were excellent, tllese men are to be commended. Among
tbe Alumni ot tbe Scllool ot Business Administration sprinlclecl among ttie
diners were Messrs. Quinn, lVlalloy, Brown, Callalian, Rattigan and
Vvllen tlle last morsel ot a very tasty repast bad been consumed, and
tbe scbeduled speecbes bad been brougllt to a strilcing conclusion by tlie
words ot our Reverend Dean, a remembrance ot tbe function was pre-
sented to tlie guest ot lionor. Tbis presentation seemed to cause tbe cup
ot good tellowsbip to overtlow and tbereupon, at tlie insistence ot tbe
diners, speectles were demanded ot, and provided by, Professors Kav-
anagb, Sexton, Koerner and Scanlan. '
wil. W 126 ppl. g Ally
, si a 7
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R ' X V t j
Pages from the Diary of a Simple Senior
PROLOGUE: Dear Diary: l have gone through three woelul years without
anyone to confide in, to weep with, or whose company l could en-
joy lor the salce of old times. Oh, how this has left me in despair.
My last hope lies in you, Dear Diary. For this my remaining
year, l malce you my loosom friend. Do not fail me.
THE YEAR OF OUR LORD 1956
SEPT. 17: Dear Diary: Today was the first day of school. Qn inspec-
tion l discovered that the automat was still intact, that the Wool-
worth had not fallen down, that just as many could he crowded
into the elevators, that the corridors were the same shining cold
marhle that l had left in June, and that we still had one Reverend
Dean, one information window, one telephone lmooth. and one
Registrar. Oh, yes, the rest of the Seniors were haclc in school, too.
SEPT. 21: Dear Diary: l'm as lnusy as that fellow in Lessingls who talces
care of the eleven o,cloclc coffee rush. l went to Barnes and Nohle
to get some hoolcs, and would you helieve it, the clerlc tried to sell
me some fairy tales. l just laughed at him lzmecause l lcnow from
chemistry, physics, and philosophy that fairies havenlt any tails.
OCT. 5. Dear Diary: One of the Profs lnecame very peeved in class today,
when the muscle master, Gene Galvin, lost his control and was
cutting up. Prof told him that he wasted two minutes of each
manls time hy malcing the class laugh, and that since there were
twenty-seven in the class he had wasted almost an hour. Gene
immediately shot up his hand and aslced: HlVlay we go now?
This is only a fifty-minute period.
OCT. 29: Dear Diary: l am very sleepy: which reminds me that Silent
Sam fell asleep in class today. Prof. aslced Uldeasn Vvetzel to
walce him up. Vvhereupon Vvetz reared and loawled forth:
UVValce him up yourself, you put him to sleepf, '
NOV. 27: Dear Diary: Gee, l had a swell time at the lvlission Social to-
night at the Montclair, hut l heard something very unusual. Une
ot the hoys aslced his very attractive miss: HlVlay l have the next?"
HCertainly,U she replied, Ulf you can find a partnerf' That was a
funny answer, donlt you thinli, Dear Diary?
uw '27 f-'H t
'Vw We a 'tw' e e -,-Fifa "" --
,T 'P' ta V: fy:-if .'.t +
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THE YEAR OF OUR LORD 1957
JAN. 7: Dear Diary: We got our theses hack today, with the advice:
UThese should be written so that even the most stupid person could
understand themf' "Yes, sir,U agreed Swanwictc. Uvvhat part in
mine coutdnst you understand?
MAR. 7: Dear Diary: I went to the Interctass Dinner last night, and
had a good time. I was sitting with Julius Feingold and Joe Cur-
reri when they passed out the cigars. Joe remarked they were
pretty nifty and worth at least two for a quarter. Julie, who knows
quality, answered: UYeah, then you must have gotten the twenty-
MAY 6: Dear Diary: Prof. Downing pulled a good one today. Prof. D.:
uvvhy was Napoleon a great dictator?H Jutius D,Amato: Silence.
Prof. D.: HI can,t hear you." J. D.: UI shook my headf, Prof.
D.: Hvvett, I can,t hear your brains rattle 'way up heref,
MAY 19: Dear Diary: Vvhen Jesse Greenwald was accused of sleeping
in class today, he said: HI wasn,t steeping. I opened the hook for
the first time in three weeks and the dust got in my eyesf,
JUNE 16: Dear Diary: Today is commencement. Vvords fail me. One
minute I cry for joy, the next, I cry for sorrow.
THE YEAR OF OUR LORD 1947
MAR. 1: Dear Diary: Hurray, I found a joh. lt,s with the telephone
company. They asked me it I had any experience and thatss why
I got it. I said yes, that both of my parents were Poles. I hear
that some ot the other tnoys are working, too. They inflate zep-
petins for trans-Atlantic service.
AULD LANG SYNE
Name .... .........................................
Examination in ......................................................................
Fordham University Manhattan Division
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I could have a ninety average, out I came here for education not for
The gauntlet on the Park Place side.
Wiien's the HAriesU coming out?
Mister, will you open 764, Iforgot my rubbers?
Don't forget, we have other work to do besides SGTIIQ Ariesf'
I have control over every muscle in my Body. Want to see me wiggle
Come on, Bing.
Reverend Dear Father: I spent half tile night figuring out today's
philosophy thesis. Therefore, I pray you hold me excused from absence,
due to lateness, from philosophy class this morning.
Boy, did 1 have a date last night!
That guy fany professor, don't understand me. Thats all.
lust because I left in a hurry this morning and forgot my book he
threw me out.
Can you imagine tile crust of him, giving ME sixty!
Xvlierya gonna eat?
Sure I took the thing cold from the Encyclopedia Brittanica.
Letys not have any exam this month.
Comin' down for cawfee?
See you uptown.
Nall, I dldngt even open a book for today's exam.
Yeh, but hes wrong about Roosevelt.
Do that accounting problem?
Beat it, will ya, Leo?
lust let izim. try to buudoze me. He may get away with that stuff
He,s a swell apple.
The first tiling Fm gonna do after I get my sheepskin is pop him one.
I don,t quite get the question.
Vxfiil Sociology get me a job?
They got in. Now let's see what they can do.
professor, will you please write something for the "New Recordern?
1 0 L
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Hffisfmee-,Q Hlnu f ,ew " is ,EUQTTPYQIWK -
I couldnt help it. There was a fog on the river.
Lemme the last six experiments, wiiiya?
Sure heas the most hriiliant. Trouhie is, he hnows it.
Have you react "Gone With the Xvincln?
If I were on a clesert island with one hooh, lici want it to he the Bihie.
lust for fun, Fm going to stuciy for these last two months.
Vxfhen are we getting that recreation room?
lust tell me if I passed.
You shouhicia hearci what -,-1 ashed Prof ,-1,-1 in -1- class tociay.
Come on, iet,s cut and mahe the early show.
Ma.y I leave the room?
Titles To Remember
Inferno . . . .
As You Lihe It .
The Raven .
Little Vvyornen .
Quo Vaclis .
The Spy . .
The Iciiot Boy . .
The iwan in the Bowler Hat .
Vanitas Vanitatum . .
Up From Slavery
Over the Vvlaves .
Crime anti Punishment
The Gilcieci Age .
T118 TBR'-POILHJ ILOOL
The Great M0llihDi9C9
Night and Day . ,
An American Tragedy
Golci Diggers of 1957
Insicie Europe .
Tohacco Road . .
.Gone VV ith the Vtfinci
. . . The Finals
. . . 11:00-11:15
iN.Y.U. 7, Forciham 6
Mfhat Booh Isnit In The Lihraryu
. . . The Bursar
. Eighth Floor
. . Any Course
. Student Council
. . Ed. Doyle
. One o,Cioch
. . Ciarh,s Hair
Caught Vxfizh a Crih
. Summer Vacation
. Dan Huttenhraueh
. . I1Of'GC9 SIIUITOIU
Morning and Evening Sessions
. . . Fiunhing Out
. . Condition Fee
. . Petavius Acaciemy
. Only in the twain Corridor
. . That Last Lecture
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-If 15 in 3
Why Elevator Operators Cut Up Paper Dolls
HYou can squeeze another one into that car, can't you?U
HCan,t you malfe an exception? lt,s Q: 14.8,
UHOW high up is the Seventh Floor?-hah, hah, hah."
Nl pay good money here and l demand servicef'
rightln "Hey, Mister, got any left-handed elevators?H
:lemme in there, willya, theress roomf,
"Has the last hell rung yet, lVliss?H
HOOUooohl my stomachl Welre descending-yup, Einstein is rightf,
Hold the car a minute, my pal is comingf,
Vvhat floor is 756 on?f-hah, hah, hahf,
You operators certainly have your ups and downs.,-fhah, hah. hahf'
Seventh lloor, pleasef,
Vvhy wallc up to the lihrary when you can ride ? H
Youire my mother hecause you hrought me up..-hah. hah, hahf,
Nl almost forgot to mention itg there will he an examination Nlonday.
"Sorry, hut l can't malce exceptionsf,
Mllhere should he no complaint, that really is a short assignments,
HYou should have gone to college when l did."
'KNOW those who have faithfully put in their two hours a clay have
nothing to Worry ahoutfy
"Rememher you are college men, not high school hoysf,
mllhe grade you get from this course wonst mean a thing. ltls the
lcnowleclge that counts."
UNO, l donlt helieve in exams, hut l get my orders from the ollicef,
Hcould We have the window opened71-1'Syesl!-fHno,,,-Uyes,'-pan-
all yousre loolcing lor a top-sergeant, l can he that, to0.H
We Eat To Live
Hl'lave you a soup sandwichfh-hah., hah, hahf!
nl said loaloney,--what youyre lull ol,-fnot hamf'
HDO you lcnow the difference hetween a red onion and a White
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onion? Then you don,t know your onions.-hah, hahf'
HDon,t he stingy, put on another hunk of Iettucef,
HDO you know where there's a good Restaurantifn
MPH take mine on gin-foops, I mean ryef,
HHave you got change of a fifty-yes, ten nickels will dof,
THE editor deeply regrets that he is unable to print an interview with the
Registrar, Wir. E. Vincent 0'Brien. When solicited hy the Aries reporter
for a statement on the class of 1957, the Registrar replied: ul make it
known without fear or qualification that the 1937 class will he graduated
in June of this Year. I might further point out that Fordham University
has heen graduating classes since 1845. Besides, the 1 1 z 15 hen is about
JACK Meehan was seeking a position on the constahulary of one ot
the local heaches. "Have you any athletic experiencefy asked the inter-
viewer. 'Tve been taking monthly examinations at Fordham for the last
three yearsf, answered Jack. "Thats finef' came the reply. Uvvithout
douht your muscles are in perfect shapefy HBesides,H continued Jack, HI
am a memher of a hoxing teamf, UBut,H said his inquisitor, Hto he on
our force, you have to he a diplomat, not a hoxerf' UOh." retorted Jack
smoothly, 'Tm a diplomatic hoxerf'
IT VVAS a physics class and the hoys were catering to Prof. McNitt.
Up popped Larry Feeney, and informing the Prof that he had been
reading over his notes, said that he thought one McNittian explana-
tion tremendously important to the ultimate meaning of the course. Hit
is indeed decent ot you to he so kind, so generous, so open-hearted in
your opinion, Mr. Feeneyf' came the reply. Hin fact I shall ever cherish
the memory of it, and of the class whence it had its originf, The day after
we had the toughest physics exam in the history of education.
" "i 1. W
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FRQEMI IEF 'iz-ew zu r 1 ,Ph . -H - X -N.-. , . - VA. Y wil' ,Ig
I1 ' I '-In
I 2 -w I' , I T
I 5 U
Did Most For Foroiii
Dial Most For Class
Most Popular .
iwost Brilliant .
ixiost Cynical .
Most D8b0fLGfF .
iwost Original .
Best Actor .
Best Writer .
Best Artist .
iwost Serious .
Most Youthful .
ivlost Active . .
Most Cultured .
Best Dictator .
iWost Earnest .
iwost ivlanly .
Best Profile .
Favorite Study .
Favorite Author .
Favorite Sport to Play
. JOHN CONIFF
. JOHN POWERS
. JOHN IVIEEHAN
FRANCIS J. MOONEY
DANIEL HUTTENB RAUCK
Favorite Sport to Vxfatcii .
Favorite Type of Girl
Favorite Actor .
Favorite Screen Actor
Fevorite Niorning Paper
Favorite Evening Paper
DOMINIC DI BERNARDO
. JACK CLARK
G. K. CHESTERTON
E DON,T LIKE TYPES
SIR CEDRIC HARDWICKE
. BULL SESSIONS
NEW YORK TIMES
56 M I
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F FORDHAM SONGS
QWORDSZ REU. Gayllof,
Music: FREDERIC JOSLYND
O Alma Mater Fordham,
How mighty is thy power
To linlq our hearts to thee in love
That grows with every hour.
Thy winding elms, thy hallowed
Thy lawns, thine ivy-mantled walls,
0 Fordham Alma Mater,
Vvhat memories each recalls.
O Alma Mater Fordham,
How deathless is the flame
By lriendship,s touch enlcindled
ln the sons that love thy name,
Those true and rugged hearts of gold,
Whose memory our hearts shall
0 Fordham Alma Mater,
ln Chains that grow not old.
0 Alma lVlater Fordham,
While yet the life hloocl starts,
Shrined he thy sacred image
Vvithin our heart of hearts.
And in the years that are to he,
lway lile and love he true to me,
O Fordham Alma Mater,
As l am true to thee.
Fordham Marching Song
QVVORDS: lames H. McCahe, ,265
MUSIC: lames F. Breslin, ,27l
As the men of Fordham swing along.
From our laughing lips we,ll lift a
Which will rise and swell and marlc
Cf the tramping feet
with music sweety
And our eyes will shine with love
LZIQ and yearning, strong and hurn-
For the might thatss yours
And the glory 'round you thrown.
So sing, men, and swing, men,
Vvhen the drums no longer playg
Vvith arms linlced and hearts linlced
ln the good old Fordham Way
Forever, forever, to the final sunset
Till the last great rolling echo
ls our dear old Fordham's name.
4 57 I
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The Maroon Forever
CWORDSZIUMGS H. McCabe, ,26Q
Music: ,Iohn P. Egan, 112,
Though songs the world may know,
T here is none can match the tune
VV hen Rose Hill calls the yeomen
To the ranks of Old Maroon.
Heres a toast to the might of her:
Rouse and honor the fight of her,
In proud allegiance cheer again
Her sons, her fighting men.
Here's to the colors of Fordham,
All together in fellowship
VVe'H hail, new glory soon,
First love-last love,
And up forever the Old Maroon.
The Fordham Ram
Hail, Men of Fordham, hail!
Qn to the fray . . .
Once more our foes assait,
In strong array!
Qnce more the old iviaroon
Wave on high . . .
VVe'H sing our hattle song,
We'Il do or die!
Vvith a RAM, a RAM, a RAM for
With a RAM, a RAM, a RAM for
To the fight, to the fight,
To win our laurets hright . . .
Hail, Men of Fordham, hail!
On to the fray . . .
Une more our foes assait,
In strong array!
Once more the old Maroon
Waves on high . . .
VVe,H sing our hattie song,
VVe'H do, or diet
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The Senxnrs past will mth Tlirstament
Whereas ergo, prima facie, etcetera, non sequitur, we hequeath and leave:
1. To the Reverend Dean,-our petition hlanlcs.
2. To the Faculty,-all the amazing knowledge and outstanding
information we have lurnished them in our examination hoolcs.
5. To Unclerclassmen-may they profit hy our example.
4. To Fir. Sherlock,-Joe Millerys Jolie Book.
5. To Prof. Downing,-A hat in which some holes have heen
punched la holy hati, and some ol those hells' which according to him
can he found in hell.
6. To Father Koonz-Qur solemn pledge to conquer the vicissi-
tudes ol domestic society.
7. To Dr. Downing-All of the kindness which he has shown
8. To Prof. fohn Hart-'Some good ole New Yawlc dialect.
Q. To Prof. Sexton-Surcease from the sorrows oi 1957 Aries.
10. To facie Meehan-a crown.
11. To Iulius D,Amato-The dictatorship of the United States it
it ever has a dictator.
12. To Leo Katz,-'A silver mug with the engraved motto, 'Silence
is Goldenf, . .
15. To the first Freshman that comes along-The humhle opinion
of Iohn Hennessey.
14. To John Powers,-'Anything to douht, any occasion for disagree-
15. To Anyone Who Wants lt-Vxfetzers argumentative spirit.
16. To Gross,-The peace and quiet that he would have it someone
shot Gene Galvin and his cohorts lGillespie, Keegan, etc.,
17. To All Our Successorsi-'The qualities that distinguish our
class: the scholarship of Costellog the gentlemanliness of Baniszewsleig
the humor ol Hinesg the wit of Galvinj the philosophizing of DY-irnatog
the diplomacy of Coniffg the kindness of MacDonaldg the wavy loclcs ol'
Feingoldg the lmlushes of fasperg the ahility of Meehari and Purchia to
run an allairg the calmness ol Vassar and Beinert, the seriousness of
DiBernardog the Punch of Doyleg the quietude of Wierschg the manli-
ness of Tierneyg the profile ol Barrettg the co-operative spirit of Hutten-
hraucle, and the athletic ahility ot Clooney and Mooney.
.1 4 X
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FOR their willingness to he kind to a staff that had the virtue of realizing
its limitations, the deep gratitude of 1957 ARIES is herein extended to:
Reverend Rohert I. Gannon, SJ., Rector and President of Fordham
University, whose anxiety for all school activities has kept up our spirit
in time of travail.
Reverend Thomas J. Murray, SJ., Dean of Fordham College, Man-
hattan Division and School of Business Administration, Whose under-
standing and generosity were ever a source of inspiration to us.
hir. E. Vincent O,Brien, Registrar of Fordham College, Manhattan
Division and School of Business Administration, Whose assistance in
many situations helped us immeasurahly.
Mr. Richard Sexton, Faculty Adviser of 1957 ARIES, whose effort
in our hehait shalt not he forgotten.
The Vxfortcl-Telegram, Herald-Trihune, New York Times, and the
Daily News, to whom credit is herehy given and thanks rendered for their
courtesy in placing football action pictures at our disposal.
The Dean,s Qffice Staff Whose Willingness to fulfill our numerous
demands with good heart showed a great patience.
All those whose humane, financial and technical cooperation made
a long tahor a happy one. r
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Senior Class List
Baniszewslei, Vincent N., Mt. St. lVlicl1ael, Green Ridge, Staten
Barrett, Thomas V., 2206 Valentine Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
Beinert, Vxfilliam G., 87 Colyra Ave., Tomplcinsville, Staten lsland.
Boland, George T., 151 East 95rd St., New Yorlc City.
Callalian, William I., 156 Bedford Ave., Broolclyn, N. Y.
Clarle, Iacle, 115 Beacli St., Jersey City, N. tl.
Clooney, Francis Aloysius, 21 1 Vvater St., Pertli Amlnoy, N. .l.
Coniff, Iolm L., 550 Garlilcl Ave., .lersey City, N. tl.
Conway, Iosepli 45 Soutli Nintli St., Newarlc, N. Ll.
Costello, Timothy, 85-85 88tl1 Ave., Vvooclllaven, l... l., N. Y.
Cunningham, Victor, 525 Vvest 124tl1 St., New Yorl: City.
Curreri, losepli, 68 Bay 51st St., Broolclyn, N. Y.
D'Amato, lulius I., 26 Jefferson Ave., Roclcville Centre, Ll., N.Y.
lD!AUi. Albert S., 2095 Ryer Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
Del Genio, Nicliolas L., 1990 lVlcDonald Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Di Battista, Bernard L., 716 Willow St., Cranford, N. .l.
Di Bernarclo, Dominic 12117 8otl1 St., Broolclyn, N. Y.
Doyle, Eclwarcl H., 21 Vvest 15tl1 St., Bayonne, N. Ll.
Egan, Edward T., 275 Maple St., Pertli Amlaoy, N. Ll.
Feeney, Lawrence 200 .lane St., Vveeliawlcen, N. .l.
Feingold, Iulius, 1566 40tl1 St., Broolclyn, N. Y.
Fox, lames M., 8516 88tl1 Ave., WOOdl1HVCH, N. Y.
Galvin, Eugene G., 65 Linden Ave., .lersey City, N. tl.
Gentile, Iosepli, 510 Florence Ave., Newarlc, N. tl.
Gillespie, losepli F., 166 Vvillcinson Ave., Jersey City. N. tl.
Greenwalcl, lesse, 255 Vvest End Ave., New Yorl: City.
Gross, lsidore, 221 East 1l6ll1 St., New Yorlc City.
Helinlein, Francis C., 945 Clinton Ave., Nortli, Rocllester, N. Y.
Hennessey, lolm. F., Ir., 52-28 171Sl St., Flushing, l... l.. N. Y.
Hines, Raymoncl T., 205 tlewett Ave., Jersey City, N. tl.
I Hopleins, Vvlalter D., 414 45tl1 St., Broolclyn, N. Y.
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Huttentmraucle, Daniel R., 521 West 151st St., New York City.
jasper, Francis E., 5525 Decatur Ave., New York City.
Katz, Leo, 466 East 56ti1 St., Paterson, N. J.
Keegan, William, 224 Linden Ave., Jersey City, N. J.
Kingston, Paul E., 668 Bard Ave., Vvest Brighton, Staten island.
Knowles, Donald D., 2681 Broadway, New York City.
McCabe, Charles E., 20 Lewis Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y.
McCarthy, Edward F., 427 Eidert Lane, Brooklyn, N. Y.
MacDon.ald, Norman D., 4126 57th St., Woodside, L. I.
Maloney, Ioiin I., 422 East 145ti1 St., Bronx, N. Y.
Nlarsi, Anthony S., 865 54th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Meehan, Ioiin I., 865 Melrose Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
Mooney, Francis ., 1750 Kimball St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
M1.1scio, Umberto, 5645 Tiininett Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
Powers, Ioiin W., 109-54 1 10tt1 St., Richmond Hill, N. Y.
Purciiia, peter M., 710 East 257ti1 St., Bronx, N. Y.
Putz, Ierome, 50-28 94th St., Jackson Heights, L. I.
Reatii, Gordon T., 25 East Moshoiu Parkway, Bronx, N. Y.
Sizarrow, Horace N., 6024 Cooper Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Stoifit. lean F., 154 Cedar St., Ridgefield Park, N. J.
Swanwiclz, L. Vaughan, 1555 Boulevard E., Vvest New York, NJ.
Tierney, Edward S., 1660 Brooklyn Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Vassar, Ioiin, 558 80ti1 St., Brooklyn, N. Y. '
Vitzian, George, Ir., 2870 Dill Place, Bronx, N. Y.
Walsh, Francis T., 79 Monticello Ave., Newark, N. J.
Washburn, Edward P., 66 Beekman Ave., N. Tarrytown, N. Y.
Weigoid, Edward, 1259 Hollywood Ave., New York City.
Vfeisii, Raymond T., 180 Market St., Vvest Brighton, S. I.
Wetzei, Francis X., 5999 Carpenter Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
Vtftieian, Francis 15 Caryl Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
Wiersch, Anthony I., 59-02 11 1ti1 St., Corona, L. I.
1.1 WH' . . 5
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His Eminence, Patrick Cardinal Hayes
Archhishop of New- Yorlz
Very Reverend Roloert l. Gannon, S.J.
President and Rector, Fordham University
Reverend Charles J. Dean, S.J. I
Vice-President, Fordham University and Dean, Fordham College
Reverend Thomas J. lVlurray, S.J.
Dean, Fordham College, Manhattan Division, and School of Business
Reverend Thomas C. Huges, S.J.
Former Dean, Fordham College, Manhattan Division, and School of
Business Administration: Dean of Freshmen, Fordham College
Reverend Lawrence A. Walsh, S.J.
Dean, Fordham University Graduate School
Reverend Joseph A. Lennon, S.J.
Dean, Teachers, College, Fordham University
lgnatius lVl. Wilkinson, M.A., LL.B., LL.D.
Dean, School of Law, Fordham University
E. Vincent O,Brien, M.A.
Registrar, Fordham College, Manhattan Division and
School of Business Administration
Visiting Lecturer in History, Fordham University Graduate School
David Powers, CAND. ED.D.
Former Faculty Moderator, Aries
Richard Sexton, M.A.
Faculty Moderator, 1957 Aries
Reverend Mother lVl. Alphonsus
Reverend Peter Lynch Blake
and MTS. HF. B0lHIld
SHCI MPS. Edmund BOW'CH
lVlr. Vvilliam A. Clooney
lvlr. John tl. Collins
lvlr. John B. Conillf
lVlr. James Culliton
Dr. and lVlrs. Patrick il. Downing
s. Helen Doyle
and lVlrs. J. F. l'lennessey
s. Lillian Huttenlarauck
and lVlrs. Wm. F. Jasper
and lVlrs. Leo l. Kearney
HHCI MPS. TIIOHIHS I.4Hl'll16Hdy
lVliss Margaret McCarthy
Reverend Conrad l. lVlcCoy
lVlr. and lVlrs. Arthur il. lVlannix
Dr. and lxflrs. Hugh S. O,Reilly
Reverend Joseph D. Qsterman
Mr. and lVlrs. Clifton A. Sause
and lVlrs. Thomas A. Scanlan
Horace N. Sharrow
.loseph R. Sherlock
and lVlrs. James Vaughan
s lVlarion A. Vvelsh
lVlrs. Pauline Vvetzel
everend Joseph A. Koonz
' s. .U 44 l
Q 55 7 ..r YW l
Founded in 1841
Adjoining Bronx Park New York City
Conducted by the Iesuits
Fordham College .............. .... F ordliam Road
Fordham Collogo, Manhattan Division ....... VVoolworth Bldg.
School of Law ......... Woolworth Bldga also Fordham Road
College of Pharmacy ....................... Fordham Road
School of Social Service ................ Xvoolworth Building
Graduate School .,...., Woolworth Bldg.: also Fordham Road
School of Business Administration ........ Woolworth Building
Summer School ............ ...... P wofdhafn Road
Fordham Preparatory School . . . .... Erordhanl -Road
ADDITIONAL FACILITIES FOR RESIDENT S'I'UDEN'I'S
Write for Bulletin Specify Department
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