Fordham University School of Education - Grail Yearbook (New York, NY)

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 156

 

Fordham University School of Education - Grail Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1951 Edition, Fordham University School of Education - Grail Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1951 Edition, Fordham University School of Education - Grail Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1951 volume:

, 'f Asus Aix, 5 If gf SCIENCE N5 LX f 3' Mconcmc '5 F ff' A X l Im 5 X X I 'v PHI Lusov HY I ASA ,yin Q X X ymmm N 2 3 5. R : 544446 4,4 Sdamzam X X ,j f ET 1' 5 WAX 1' V 7 X 4 4 I 'p X I f A I 4 4 o o 3 ' ' ' u X In 2 Q Q x A 4 xxx xxxx .X I Il' X X 5'f " '.. a ' f ' ' ,fa ie 7957 Published by the senior Class Sakaalafgdacmfckw ww . - - ... .gs--:,.',.n -, . f..,,., ,-,,,-i., . L 1' 'n .-.11 .. s. ., 1. , .,-. WMM ,.-.34 ,-1 ,- gl-,,,n 4. -. . , f,- .3 ...-- H. i 1., it N .Lg .. 1 " F " ' .7 A- 'r' ,7l4,.s". -.wif-3 4-.iw-..i -.g."3.'f-gif:s,iL.A.'gJ',f, ,, 4.55,',.s,,V1. j- .,-1. -4 ...- .. g. ' ' ' Q-'..'4'j.'m 'g...m"'l-S.- 1' 'W 4"MrQ1'Ei-5-sy - x - - fl " ,fini,f.'-1rL.i,.s-1-fm.Q--3.-W-s.. -,.1,,,,., .. , H " "'A"""v: N'"'-iff"'3'53?'7lM47'f:?WP':21fFf"i?f5f23f+i4f"rEi'-''l.fQ':4..1.21k5".'- 4 ,wfw,s. -spy . -g I 5215. . "' A. -2---1 .,c.L..... ,, . 1 2'...-'-'.55:5'g:"..-,Q--gg----hz-.'. . .L . .. b' I I N 'yi . FZ 755' ji, se-.2 , . nf: . x'. :L 'ly' if ' Jus, . . J' '. r f V , 1- -9, 3 A 1 L' .H m. - ' ' f.' .f1., 4 g r-. 1 ' - 1 , . ' if , i., r .w5."".f,5' -4 Qu n "fs: I f l f ' hfqlii-'gf' ., gig-',, 4 we 3 it .. ,QE:21':i'-gf Q'-4 1:3 ' Zv- 4's:314f 1.-1 "'f.." 591-!'577l' - -- '::ff,lg. s , vi , L- if-J se' 1 45,21 4. . :iv rg 1.'.ffs ' '- , -Jgilgg' ' "btw: "6 A. A at I ,fi 1 I .. - ' Fir. ,isp-, iii' :V 4 fi' ' P-' J-H' J ,::. ' n-'?fiw :Ps -.fgqsv "f frm iiffh-1 -Z' 3.13 , Q. K' M sh I . . . x . otgiigi' M153 N Ju , , Ebel" B :T ' Af os,- -If 'M' Q . 55 3 ' vi: ' '25 137' 0 i' O 'x ning!" rf vi S' tg!" . -:rg .1 gf' E ,Q i 351' ,. fs' . I'-, 'W A14 .rx . s. .. 'I N I, . QQ4 .r 4, .5 , , Q- . , 4. L. 5 , A. f ff i 13 ' 1 Q1 9' 5,911 Dear Mother Mary, we the children of a tormented age come to you with our humble prayer for peace. We are of a blind genera- tion gone astray, and it is our lot to suffer unutterable anguish till we find our way again. Until now our generation has known peace the absence of war, as economic security, as freedom from only as ern hedonism must engender or as the frustration that a life of mod the countless other false gods that the erring human mind can con- ceive. As yet, the world has not come to the realization that the only true peace is that which Christ promises and which is only to be found in a quest for Christ. We have ignored the great truth that the true end of man is spiritual and that perfect peace derives from a 'our Divine Son. You have reminded us, again and again, at Lourdes and at Fatima, that this false quest of ours was doomed to frustration. Thus far, the world has ignored your warnings. We have suffered, are sujering and shall continue to suffer perfect union with y the indescribable torments that our rejection of your counsel has brought upon us. Dearest Mother, we beg you to in e throne of your almighty Son, Who cannot fail to grant your request. Ask Him, we implore you, to allow us to escape the awful conse- trcede for us before the quences of our rejection of Him, Who is the Prince of Peace, to grant us surcease from our torment and to heal the wounds of an anguished world. But if we must sujer the woes that our error has brought down upon us, teach us then to glory in our suffering, even as you gloried in yours, O Woman of Sorrows, that at length we may achieve the peace which is our goal and final happiness. Amen. is :aiu ii: .H g, I 1 I w M 1 . fx.,r, -72? -fs' ' Q, s... .,,. fth e. tfflffw' lfik . wif? 351, 1 . .:3:,i,g,,1,A T'- is J .beg Q. 4. f? -1 . 'N vm, al. 'W sg- Y ' ' QA Q! Z. rx ,.5 fl- .Jr 'o .J r. . 'L 0 --9 vo wa-owne' g,9,5f5Qf. s 4 J. R, rgu. S 5-fiiittf V 151 k at t flfwff f if .5 F?E9'Ef3PY its e flffzf k-:Q ' ' Ni 1 Q. .13 1 5 ffl E 5 F if tl it 23l? iiiie Q . kg Q51 W Mu 5 .. A 1 . E :W V . was ,...-..-- L 1-M REV. LAURENCE J. MCGINLEY, S.J. REV. VINCENT J. HART, S.J. DR. FRANCIS M. CROWLEY I I I REV. LAURENCE J, MCGINLEY, S.J. President of the University REV. VINCENT J. HART, S.J. Director, City Hall Division FRANCIS M. CROWLEY, PHD., Litt.D., LLD, Dean of the School of Education REV. JOHN J. HOOPER, S.J. Assistant Dean of the School of Education THOMAS F. JORDAN, PI1.D. Assistant Dean of the School of Education REV. ADRIAN L. BONA, S.J. Student Counselor REV. KEVIN J. O'BRIEN, S.J. Treasurer ot the University CHRISTOPHER M. WALDORF, A.B. Bursar of the University THOMAS F. CALLAHAN, A.B. Assistant Bursar of the University E. VINCENT O'BRIEN, M.A. Registrar WILLIAM F. MCALOON, M.A. Assistant Registrar JOHN F, DUFFY, A.B. Recorder WILLIAM J. ROEHRENBECK, B.A., Librarian of the University AGNES A. SETTE, B.A., BS. in L.S. Librarian, City Hall Division 6 B.S. in L.S 7a ,4 . . Nothing in the entire created cosmos enjoys absolute immunity from imperfection. No body of human beings exists entirely free from the common failings of mankind. So it is that the faculty of the School of Education has not been en- tirely unblessed with mediocrity. Nevertheless, the inadequacy of the few was entirely overshadowed by the competence of the many and the genius of the rest. The judicious exercise of a certain degree of prudence in the selection of courses to be taken has enabled us to emerge from four years of progress through Fordham with a strong convinction that, as a group, the faculty of the School of Education stand uniquely eminent among their compeers. We have been profoundly influenced by these Christian men and women. We are unable to distinguish between what they have imparted to us and their own selves. They have given themselves to us and we are deeply thankful for the gift. lnextricably bound to the ideas, attitudes, ideals and standards we assimilated from them was the force of their own individual personalities. This is, for us, the epitome of the teaching profession and this is, for the most part, what we have experienced. The motivating force behind the unselfish devotion they have exhibited in our interest is recognized. lt springs from a simple and truly Christian love of us as human beings and as students. We hope we have been worthy of this love for they have sacrificed much in order that we might enjoy the richly mature guidance that was theirs to give. They have denied themselves the far more lucrative and materially satis- fying positions that their intrinsic worth would demand in the outside world in order to gain the spiritual satisfactions that lives of selfless devotion' to others can confer. We who are the recipients of this great gift can only be profoundly grateful for the enriching influence they have had in our lives. The warm personal intimacy we were privileged to share with these outstanding and truly Christian guides, colleagues and friends was the underlying cause of any advance we may have made in wisdom, maturity or grace while at Fordham. We wish we could have their courage, intelligence and moral integrity in our future careers as teachers and we will try to imitate their example in our own lives. Though we may soon forget the facts and data they have striven to impart to our stubbornly resisting intellects, though we may forget that it was they who conferred upon us the ideals we possess, though we may even forget them as in- dividual personalities, we will not forget what they have given us. What is more, we will try to live our lives guided by the eternal principles that they helped us acquire in Fordham. We will try to be like them. 7 REV. JOHN J. HOOPER, S.J DR. THOMAS F. JORDAN REV. ADRIAN L. BONA, S.J. MISS KATHRYN I. SCANLON MR. DONALD F. CONNORS MR. LAWRENCE J. MANNION DR. JAMES J. KEARNEY Miss Kathryn l. Scanlon Director of Teacher Training Sister Marie Baptista, S.S.J Dr. Robert L. Burns Miss Katharine C. Cotter Mr. James J. Cotter Mr. James J. Cribbin Rev. James T. Cronin Mr. Francis J. Crowley Mr. Addis H. Daly Dr. Natalie T. Darcy EDUCATION Miss Nettie DeNigris Mr. Robert E. Dodds Miss Helen M. Donovan Mr. Cyril B. Egan Dr. James A. Fitzgerald Mr. James E. Fitzpatrick Rev. John F. Gilson, S.J. Miss Ann Rita Gray Mr. Leo I. Kearney Dr. William A. Kelly Dr. Pierre J. Marique Dr. Ann McGinn Dr. Vincent J. McLaughlin Dr. William E. Manz Mrs. Virginia Nihill Dr. John D. Redden Miss Dolores Rickens Dr. Francis A. Ryan Mr. Conrad J. Saphier Mr. William C. Scully Rev. Martin J. Smith, S.J. Dr. John V. Walsh Dr. M. Irene Wightwick ENGLISH Mr. Donald F. Connors Chairman of Department Mrs. Marguerite A. Donnelly Mr. William J. Grace Miss Joan Grace Mr. John J. Hassett HISTORY AND Mr. Lawrence J. Mannion Chairman of Department Dr. Alexander F. Balmain Mr. Claude Bove Mr. John J. Collins Dr. James S. Donnelly Dr. William P. Finley Mr. James J. Flynn MODERN Dr. James J. Kearney Chairman of Department Miss Catherine R. Martin Mr. Anthony C. Mottola SOC Mr. William H. Hines Mr. Frank P. Jay Mr. Vincent S. Kenny Miss Mary T. McGrath Rev. Thomas I. O'Malley, S.J Mr. James P. Walsh IAL STUDIES Mr. Alvin L. Grant Mr. Chester A. Jurczak Mr. Ralph Lane, Jr. Mr. Benjamin A. Michalik Mr. John J, Mullee Dr. Austin De S. Murphy Mr. Walter J. Reeve LANGUAGES 8 Mr. Henry C. Otferman Mr. John M. Pittaro Dr. Santina C. Vial Mr. Andrew A. Zaccagnino 7757 PHILOSOPHY Rev. Francis E. Bowen, S.J. Chairman of Department Rev. Francis T. Day Rev. Joseph D. Hassett, S.J. Dr. Francis P. McQuade RELIGION Rev. Robert L. Ryan, S.J. Rev. Chairman of Department Rev Rev . John J. Hooper, S.J, Rev. Lawrence S. Atherton, S.J. Rev- Rev. Wilfred J. Diamond Rev SCIENCE Dr. Henry F. White Program Adviser Mr. John G. O'Hara Rev. Philip O'Neill, S.J. Dr. Joseph S. Probst Mr. Raymond C, Strassburger Mr. Daniel J. Sullivan John F. Dwyer, S.J. Henry J. Gebhard William J. Rinschler Robert E. Welsh Dr. Victor F. Hess Mr. William P. Hurley Rev. Joseph Assmuth, S.J. Rev. J. Joseph Lynch, S.J. Rev. Charles A. Berger, S.J. MF- William F- MCAIOOYW Dr. Ellis V. Brown Mr. William T. McNiff Dr. Michael Cefola Mr. Bernard J. Dunn Dr. Charles F. Ferraro Dr. Leonard J. Fliedner Dr. James A. Mullen Dr. William F. O'Connor Mr. Raphael J. Piana Mr. Daniel St. Rossy Mr. Robert J. Tolle Dr, Mario A. Fontanella Dr. Joseph G, Walsh Dr. James Forbes Dr. Eleanor R. Witkus Rev. Douglas J. Hennessy Dr. Leo K. Yanowski Program Adviser Mr. James H. Nash MATHEMATICS Mr. Andrew R. Kirby Brother Terence, F.M.S. SPEECH Dr. George Glasgow Chairman of Department Mr. Bernard V. Abbene Miss Mary R. McNally Miss Betty J. Maher Miss Audrey M. O'Brien Mrs. Lylian A. Ryan Poland 9 REV. FRANCIS E. BOWEN, S.J REV. ROBERT L. RYAN, S.J. DR. HENRY F. WHITE MR. ANDREW R. KIRBY DR. GEORGE GLASGOW 7?47 .- 0x- 'sw ahh 55- -uw-: 'P Y N 9+ NR' W AA.,- 1 X 'TLV " 1l--ff'-'+A . ,ofa 'ff air? Cla 'V ,, 'Si M:-2' X, 091 .ag ff Q 2Qfg'W ,iw IO E1 EE! H ESIIEYE-.1 Eiiflvilmmm Y ima ' V, U 27 ,...a--ff""" For the past four years or so, the Class of l95l, Fordham University, School of Educa- tion has been busily occupied in garnering that fund of experiences collectively known as a Catholic college education. We have been engaged in a quest for the intangible, for the aggregate effect of this four year trek through the wilds of higher education can never be enumerated in Latin on any number of parchment scrolls. All that we have gained in this period of search has yet to be realized. lndeed, we who have been seeking do not yet know whether we have achieved what we sought, nor shall we know for many years whether our search has been successful. For these four years have been but a preparation for and a por- tion of a larger, far more important quest, in a far more real world than that of term papers, football games and proms. ln any event, this period of preparation will soon be over. ln June we shall have finished our Quest. We shall have been graduated, received degrees certifying to our successful attain- ment of the goals of a four year course in a Catholic institution of higher education. ln a larger sense, we shall have achieved nothing for the success of our careers here at Fordham hinges upon the success of that larger quest which is life and which we shall never know until we die. We are quite an ordinary body of college seniors. We possess the average quotas of genius, mediocrity and invincible ignorance that are to be found in thousands of comparable groups. We have our complement of grinds, big men on campus, social butterflies and dead wood. Few of us will become famous and fewer wealthy in our chosen profession. We share an identical or at least similar stock of experiences with the millions of young people that attend or have attended Catholic colleges and we really aren't very different from them. ln one sense the following sixty pages will-be a rehash of the commonplace. Yet, in another sense it will be unique, for it has been to us that these profoundly challenging, albeit every- day, experiences have occurred and we are the ones who have been transformed by them. This is the only justification we can hope to offer for this chronicle of our four years at Ford- ham. Just as history never repeats itself, just as all human experience occurs to uniquely created personalities, so this history, while treating of matter common to multitudes, never- theless, records a series of episodes, impressions, transformations and associations that have occurred to us alone in these four years of life in preparation for the great quest that is life. Children of a depression and a calamitous world war, we know enough of modern history to entertain few illusions concerning this great quest. However sublime its purpose, life is, on the whole, rather a frustrating experience since in life we do not fully possess God without Whom there is no life. So aside from a strong basic conviction in our purpose in life as Chris- tians and an earnest desire and intention to achieve God as our ultimate end, we won't take ourselves too seriously. This then, is a story of a four year quest for something we have not yet achieved and shall not until we die. These four years have taught us what it is that we are seeking and how we may attain it. Were we to wax flowery, we might liken the following prose to an epic chronicle of a glorious four year crusade by an army of Galahads in search of an elusive and cosmically important golden Grail. But it really wasn't that, and so we won't. We have no banners to unfurl, no clarion calls to sound. We are not marching close order into any neon-lit sunset, spelling fame and fortune for all. We are determined to do our best, and we'll let Divine Providence care for the remainder. y,,,1:af95z Back in September of l947, at the start of our college careers, the energetic and very efficient Miss Scanlon, who appeared to be in general charge of a bewildering kaleidoscope of sanity tests, exhortations, questionnaires and confusion that constituted Freshman Week, requested each of us to reveal to the assembled mass of our newly acquired classmates our names, terrestial origins and the reasons why we came to the School of Education. The rea- sons why we registered as students in the School of Education are perhaps as varied as the hundred and sixty-nine personalities that finally made up the entering Freshman class. Some of us, prompted by the aureate vestiges of an adolescent athletic partisanship to seek a closer spiritual kinship with the sweaty tra- ditions of Alex Wojciechowicz and the "Seven Blocks of Granite", envisioned college life as a glorious round of football bacchanaliae. Some, influenced by the cinematic caperings of the Rudy Vallees of our youths and the last traces of the goldfish swallowing-hipflask-raccoon coat epoch in American culture, thought of higher education in terms of dances, parties, and that ultimate culmination of middle class social expression, the Senior Prom. Others, the would-be Frank Merriwell fans, born twenty years too late looked upon college as a four- year period of government or pa rent-sponsored rest and recreation complete with ivy-covered walls, white bucks, blazers and fraternities. The more mature members of the Class of 'Sl saw college as a means to an end, connubial bliss, or a fattened pay envelope. And finally, some of us entered Fordham to seek intellec- I I I tual and spiritual enrichment, personal develop- ment and a step forward in the working out of our salvations. The complete lack of athletic facilities at 302 Broadway and a 75-O rout by Pennsylvania soon convinced the few who pictured college as a projection of grubby-fingered applause at the Promethean feats of Jimmy Crowley's stal- warts, that the School of Education was scarcely the place to seek gridiron laurels and that the iron age in Fordham's football history was at hand. Those who envisioned college as a gay round of cinderella balls met with early disil- lusion. Term papers and exams left little time for extensive social flitting, The few who thought of higher education as vacation time soon learned that Alma Mater demanded much more than tuition from her children. lThere were lab fees, registration fees, student activ- ity fees, text book expenses, voice recording fees, etc.l Most of the time had to be devoted to serious effort in order to remain. The more mature met with limited success. Quite a few married and withdrew from school and not all of us intended to teach, Those who came here for intellectual and spiritual enrichment were not disappointed. But whatever superficial motives we pos- sessed in coming to Fordham, most of us real- ized deeply, if subconsciously, that in coming to the School of Education we would enjoy a deep personal enrichment which would extend throughout our lives. So, when we mouthed the cliches our classmates had mouthed before us, many of us came to realize for the first time why we had sought in Fordham the continuation of our Catholic education. Thus it was that we all filed applications, had rogue's gallery passport photographs taken, transcripts and recommendations sent, health records compiled and tended to all the other details that to some of our number were faintly reminiscent of the red tape of entrance into other organizations. With feelings akin to those engendered in a newcomer to a Turkish Bath, we assembled, notices of acceptance and green registration cards clutched to our breasts, outside the fourteen story converted office building that was to be our future place of ordeal at about ten o'clock on a warm Septem- ber ninth for a first look at our new classmates and a last smoke preparatory to embarking on a new phase of our existence. Freshman Week was at hand. Someone summoned us inside to the academic precincts of Shealy Hall. We shrugged our shoulders, carefully extinguished cigarette ends, put them in our breast pockets, lthat sine qua non of veteran existence, the government check, had not arrivedl and filed in to register. is Amazing-he got it right the first time. The bizarre ritual that followed our first entrance into the concrete campus came as a profound shock to those of us who expected college life to be an uncomplicated process of personal self-integration. Herded to long green tables, we seated ourselves upon the uncom- fortable wooden folding chairs which exhibited an alarming tendency to unfold at precipitous moments. A small voice bleated from an im- pressive loudspeaker. A large blackboard to the front of the hall exhibited cryptic notations and numbers, carefully arranged and periodi- cally changed. Various female supernumeraries flitted up and down the aisles distributing a confusing array of varicolored cards which were said to contain the destinies of our lives as 2 ,,,,..,.- .. . . X W, it 1 2 1 23 E Q . . But I don't want to take Seismology I. A students, mystically concealed in the Delphic system of holes punched on their borders. Consulting catalogues, notes and ouija boards we embarked upon the arduous task of filling them out, while instructions blared from the microphone. Three hours later, our fountain pens were empty, our minds exhausted, and our cards filled out. The supernumeraries reappeared bearing huge red pencils with which they dec- orated the forms with checks and initials. Some of them, that is. Most of us were petulantly informed that we couldn't possibly take the thirty-six credits we had planned, would we stop kidding and please fill out a new set of cards correctly. Two hours later we surrendered the majority of forms to a lady who proceeded through a wierd ceremonial of extracting other cabalistically significant cards from the huge dispenser in front of her. Ending the rite with a significant snap of a rubber band, she gave us further instructions. Taking our leave with all due deference we proceeded lippity lip to the second floor, waited endlessly on an inter- minable long line, surrendered our life savings or displayed the magical orange indentification card, breathed a prayer to a beneficent govern- ment or parent and thence proceeded to the other pereginations of Freshman Week. ln the mornings of this three day mental purgatory we were treated to batteries of apti- tude and achievement tests that unhinged what few mental resources we possessed. The final blows to our stability came in the between-test lectures. With frequent vague allusions to the chimerical existence of such alarming realities as majors, minors, state, city and degree re- quirements, free electives, modern language Aom,,,,,,r - -- la ,,. et-rt ,WMM flaw? Ti Rf' . "" ' fig- WU? Rltwt t 2 4, .,,, , . W3 44 M W M. QQ eQ,sf5i2,Y, ww i'iQ'f9QFi,4V4V, .,,,,.. Awww S,iR?,S4JN vqlq W, .f,f mx 'lfrwgg gig, My Sitifluvfqfig iff? MNMM Q., M Q, 5 V ,rf fl , r ,A -Q' A .. K M Mfrs ,, .-ff"rV3Ww m,,' -4 xiii u, 1Lf25rQt'R W Wa- F E? isis- M4 ,Q M? is .V if U 4 ,A f"1',WfsW liar? xx' E ""L My 81 'UFFSS gg-fit' Cp 5? I- x Q ' www? L,,V a- R QN4 -'figs flfgrj- 5551,-. 3 A 1 M" M , ,,,, "" " 1 4 fo Riffs Wt rp, 5? ffl- i r ' 'Fil . . ..,. W4 im . we lt" t ,. , ,X A MAPS education in America, our veterans knew ex- i 'F 2 'rf-.N actly what was expected of them, a haughty .. C" F' . . .. it . . . - if ' fimtgy disdain of the rah-rah spirit and its kindred g . M e,,, ,, ,,w,,ee WEA rg,.,,Q MN-t,,,,y adolescent inanities, a serious mien and a ma- necessitiesfiquality points, remedial English and School of Ed tradition, our guide, philoso- pher and friend, the ever present Miss Scanlon, succeeded in profoundly impressing, if com- pletely befuddling us, with the complexities of existence in an academic community. Afternoons were devoted to little sales talks by visiting Faculty members and upperclass- men who urged upon our bruised collective consciousness the sterling characteristics of each extra-curricular activity, the affairs of which they moderated. All this resulted in an immediate corporate desire to join each and every student activity just as Miss Scanlon's talk on tradition nearly resulted in a volunteer ivy-planting committee. Between times, we surveyed the comrades that an implacable, artificial, yet essential academic procedure had thrust upon us. We were of all ages, types, and dispositions. Rough bearded veterans swapped war stories and looked with mild amusement at the apple cheeked, fresh from high school adolescents. The downy-faced teen-ager viewed with awe his hoary headed compatriots. Both looked with wide eyed interest and appreciation at their feminine classmates and agreed that, in spite of disorientated orientation, Fordham wouldn't be bad after all. lt was during this period that the veteran stood out. Up to that time the largest entering class in the School of Ed's history, we had a full complement of ex-servicemen entering on the GI Bill, Having read the articles in the more popular periodicals and learned the effect that returning servicemen had exerted on higher Z ' Gp rfv . sir Swift turing effect on their younger, less fortunate, Fei, 'Wy-M.'brethren. Thus it was that during the initiation EQ, 2 11'-K . wg 5.1 M , ,s1si.:4.iiiteiii.,.iz,,.,,.,i,,, - E - l.... W.i.....m,.,,,,m,,,, W 2 .M,i...wM,s-,, M aw., tm .aM.,..,,,,,,,, 1 Wm.. 1 2,, ...I you mind , 'M taking all pennies? 5 5 . period, one of these mature intellectuals came to class garbed in fatigues and well worn com- bat boots and another led an impromptu snake- dance in the lounge. Both Bill Hall and Frank Lynch fully enjoyed their positions as dispens- ers of mature guidance. Though we cannot be sure who influenced whom, the only difference that can be detected between a vet and non-vet is the degree of nonchalance with which each regards the impending Selective Service law. E - , ,... ,. ii A 5 5 ,. it K K ,. xl NH -te s.,MKN. if Z . L S The homestretch. .. .. , ,. A i ., i, 'Wt' -iilili ii In the realm of the unknown-eating at Chmbersl During Freshman Week, we were the re- cipients of much sage advice. Warned of the dangers of lateness and the perils of the over- cut list, we nevertheless made the happy acquaintance of Chambers, Naughton's, the Baltimore lR.l.P.l, the BXG, and other oases in the academic desert we were about to trav- erse. Listening to a 45 minute oration on School of Ed traditions, we resolved to carry the torches of tradition high and perhaps light a few of our own. Then we culminated our ordeal with the traditional party at which we were introduced to the traditional bill of fare, Nedick's Orange Drink and Schrafft's cookies. After a short four-day vacation, during which we made out our wills, settled our affairs, and prepared for a new way of life, we again returned to 302, this time for class. We met our professors. Prominent among these was the ubiquitous Miss Scanlon, who had conducted our Fresh- man Week. ln her weekly orientation classes. she conducted symposia of mystic pronuncia- mentos concerning degree requirements, dire warnings to plot our college careers fully, which were blithely ignored, heart rending appeals for financial and moral support of various student enterprises, stirring exhortations to extra-cur- ricular activities and amusing monologues on Fordham affairs in general. In our Religion classes with Father Ryan, we developed a firm foundation of knowledge in the great truths of our Faith and a keen ap- preciation of the Christian spirit in all things. We also learned how to defeat in argumenta- tion the members of that vast horde of atheists, agnostics, skeptics, and Rosicrucians that Cath- olics so often encounter on buses, ferries, and other modes of public conveyance. History occupied much of our time. In Dr. Donnelly's classes we were periodically awed at his precisely arranged, vastly accumu- lated store of significant historical minutiae. l-le it was who introduced us to the term paper I6 and four footnotes to a page became the bane of our hitherto placid existences. Mr. Collins' lectures were unforgettable, though none of us seemed to have the correct textbook for the course. lnculcated with a healthy respect for unity, coherence and emphasis in Mr. Jay's English classes, we further learned in detail that amaz- ing biological phenomena exhibited by the whistlewood tree and were continually amazed at the erudition displayed in themes former students of his had handed in. We cultivated an imperious disdain for the cliche in Father O'Malley's classes and became aware that Shakespearean soliloquies were nothing to be sneezed at. Those of us of Hibernian extraction who attended class on St. Patrick's Day were rewarded for our selfless devotion to duty by double cuts from Father O'Malley. ln Speech we relearned the nursery rhymes of our infancy in the vain pursuit of the broad A. Mrs. Poland sat entranced while we des- cribed the natural beauties of the Grand Can- yon and made cryptic notations on form sheets that resulted in Speech incompletes. Miss O'Brien ruthlessly expunged the sibilant "S" while exploring the mysteries of the uvula and soft palate as resonators. Our often harsh sounding Anglo-Saxon surnames were transformed into lilting melo- dies through the magic of Dr. Vial's charming continental prounuciation in College French l. Others of us found ourselves in the unenviable position of anchor-man in Dr. Kearney's exact- ing classes. With Mr, White we learned to differentiate between an asteroid and a cotyledon, all the while partaking of his kindly philosophic mus- ings on student life in general. iv? "Any more freshmen for next Sunday?" went a program of indoctrination and introduc- tion to this great Jesuit student organization that culminated in our formal reception as sodalists on May l4, l948. During this time we tried to develop the love for Mary, the Mother of Christ, that has al- ways characterized Catholic students. Through .Ki prayer, meditation and continual effort we r 4.9 achieved each week a feeling of inner spiritual -540 harmony that amply repaid us for the time 09 Q00 consumed. We came to realize that it is only 040' Xia' through a devotion to the spiritual necessities fbw' gc qv , A of man that true peace can be found. Through is X 0 'XAS the Sodality, we came clearly to the recognition 951-0' that the chief objective of all life was union lit, with Christ. We thus attained the principal . li objective of a Catholic College education, spir- itual integration. vbii x Q55 ln this, it was Fr. Bona who was the chief max agent for whatever development we realized. ,dy - Through his constant, untiring efforts for our , T ' benefit, his example of Christlike humility and ,X , intense devotion, his constant prayers and ex- Hy. at xo' hortations, we came to know more truly and fundamentally the great truths of our religion and to develop a high personal zeal for sanctity. We determined that sainthood was our goal in life. Ca ,v""6 'Z' 5, . wi' XI? dxf P . x 'Y it . Ret H fi. . s mfr'-..,L W Q ialli km"--'f fa 3 1 l il B. ' J-fr:---. l ngds .a."'v 'neg , X , Q Q73 'Che :rlol 'f QT? td 'HI Meanwhile the spiritual side of our lives 0 ...-.N the H ' had not been neglected. We shall not pre- X xl l C N'-R., air' B tend that our Freshman retreat was all that a C X gg 'wi . L' std retreat should be. Conducted amid the bustl- i-. ' , l S ing activity of downtown Manhattan, with part- . T' ' time retreatants who were homogenous only T ' - in their desire to benefit by it, the retreat could not represent more than a sincere effort to re- mind us again of the great realities of our 'nz existence. lt could be no more than the crys- ' .- tallization of the general spirit that permeated Fordham. As such it succeeded. Rather dis- appointed but spiritually refreshed, we pro- F ceeded on to our traditional breakfast in the '1 ' it Woolworth Building and came back to our regular routine of schoolwork, . , m One of the principal sources of spiritual development since our Freshman year has been the Sodality. ln its weekly meetings we under- F1 b ls Gs., 3 W! d kk C Q- "'m.,,'H O ftrmrs of i -Z' -s-.1 of uw: Num. ft 51 I . -R - Q 'I' .i ' - h 'fx'-K Cm,1QQ lv ,l S, -. if . . ".A, dqdhl -8'-Q -. W. r- i1--1 '- i- l Twilight at ten. Some time during the course of our Fresh- man year we became aware of the fact that school did not close at four o'clock. Perhaps we were told in Orientation. Perhaps one of our teachers mentioned a late class. Maybe we just happened to remain in the lounge, resting for a few hours. At any rate, we became aware of the existence of a whole new system within the confines of 302 Broadway. It was a school within a school. We do not know exactly when it occurred, but we became acquainted with our classmates of the evening session. They were a different breed from any sort of students we knew. Characterized by a vague look of sleeplessness about the eye, they, never- theless, exerted a profoundly maturing influ- ence on the rest of us whenever we worked or relaxed together. Unlike us, they were living in the very real world that lies outside the walls of a school. They were for the most part older than we and many of them were married and raising children while others were paying their own tuition as well as supporting themselves. Whenever we came in contact, in class, at dances or in club meetings, we were impressed with the fact that they were more mature, more aware of the benefits an education at Fordham conferred and more serious about their respon- sibilities than we. This attitude was contagious Evening Student Organization. and we gained much from our association with them. Because they usually worked a full eight hours each day besides attending school for four or more hours a night and on Saturdays, they had little opportunity to engage in the ex- tracurricular activity program that occupied much of our time. They had, however, formed in i946 an organization which correlated and directed all the activities of the night students. Under the direction of Mr. Leo Kearney, the Evening Student Organization made much progress toward its goal of providing a fully rounded student life for the members of the Evening Session during our first year at Ford- ham. Receiving much in the way of aid and en- couragement from Fr. Hooper, dean of the Evening Session, the E. S. O. succeeded in promoting a full scale program of socials, lec- tures, an annual retreat and Communion break- fast as well as a multitude of other activities. Some of the original founders of the E. S. O. are our classmates and will graduate with us. When we first arrived at 302, many of our compatriots of the night owl division had al- ready been Fordham students for over a year. It was during our Freshman year that the E. S. O. finally achieved recognition as a fully organ- ized and representative student activity. Dancing in the dark. Dream . . . that's the thing we do. Carolers we. V YW, n en ge tng any change. Plenty f room thirty or forty more. pe off that grin, l A You a t t- For the first month or so of our existence as Fordham undergrads, we had been getting acquainted with the school. We met the gra- cious Miss Kavanagh who cheerily relieved us of excess cash while equipping us with text- books. We poked a tentative nose into the library every now and then to pay our fines to Miss Sette who just couldn't seem to under- stand the absolute necessity for intellectual discussions within the sacred cinfines of her realm. We got to know the various elevator operators who always seemed to look upon our last minute arrivals with bemused patience and we learned about the lounge. With its musty paintings depicting porten- tous scenes from the Idylls of the King stand- ing in solemn contrast to the feverish rush of activity that was generated in this foundation upon which the school was built, the lounge soon became the central focus of all our activ- ities. In it we played pinochle, planned parties and held philosophic symposia in which the wit and wisdom of the ages was dispensed with the cheerful efficiency found only in an automat. There it was, that under the urgings and exhor- tations of the Director of Teacher Training, we made the first feeble sounds that, liberally interpreted, constituted our rendition of the Alma Mater and Fordham Ram. Reclining in the deceptively comfortable leather arm chairs, we listened to the battered radio, did home- work assignments and slept while the bells in- dicating the start of our scheduled class jingled merrily on, unheeded by our busy selves. We had been in school but a month when the existence of the upperclassmen became alarmingly evident to our dewy-eyed conscious- ness. Up until the time of Initiation we had gone our merry way blissfully ignoring the pre- sence of these potential malefactors. Then it arrived. And at 12:00 the final exam! A list of onerous rules and regulations mysteriously appeared on all bulletin boards and invited our perplexed perusal. An identical list was read off in orientation and as a result we went through two days of torment. Despite a stiff resistance on the part of a handful of recalcitrants, the class underwent the ordeal. We groaned under huge placards indicating our names and academic origins. Ever ready to proffer cigarettes, matches or timely bits of proverbial nonsense to the smoke hungry sophomores, we wandered distractedly through the corridors clad in the vari-colored effects of an eccentric upperclass master plan of costume design. We sported elegant if eccentric coif- fures and were prepared on an instant's notice to burst into song. When it was all over we held a 'ibury the hatchet" party with the sophomores and consumed huge quantites of the traditional Nedick's Orange Drink and Schrafft's cookies. At this post-initiation festival a new organ- ization made its initial appearance, the School of Education orchestra. With Wally Yannett on drums and Joe Pesseralli on string bass, the orchestra enjoyed a glorious, if short lived, ex- istence. It was fated for only one more ap- pearance. After the dust had settled and we resumed class, we began to look forward to our tradi- tional excursion to the nether regions of the Bronx. Few of us who weren't science majors had ever seen the campus before and most of us sorely missed the benefits of Campus life to a college education. On Armistice day we made the trip to Fordham Road and Third Avenue, met on the library steps and stood in the chill drizzle and had our pictures taken. We then proceeded to the Administration building where we all shook hands with Fr. Gannon, admired the tapestries in the office and were warmly and officially welcomed into Fordham with the typical charm of the great Fordham personality that was Fr. Gannon's. We then proceeded to explore the glorious many acred Campus, photographs of which ap- peared in subsequent yearbooks. We admired the noble radio-antennaed, gothic architecture of Keating l-lall, tramped through the Chem- istry and Biology labs, visited the gym and wound up in Collins Auditorium. A group of us vented our athletic enthusiasm by playing a fun-filled, if muddy game of touch football on Edwards parade ground while the rest went home. a ". .magnum l-mf I : wmvs. "I leo with my right , . lt was during this time that a group of us organized the Junior Gannon Council. Under the astute and always interested guidance of Mrs. Lylian Poland, we made great progress in the art of declamation. The highlight of the program was a searching exposition of the topic "Should Unescorted Women be Allowed in Barsf' lt resulted in a stalemate despite Helen Curranis battlecry, "Beers or Babies." Unlike the other contributions of the class of 'Sl to the extracurricular activities program, the Junior Gannon Council was slated to sur- vive and to yield each year an increasingly adept crop of debaters until this year when an exceptionally talented group was produced. Every so often on Saturdays, some of us attended football games and the Concourse Plaza. The 75-O Pennsylvania debacle cast us into deep shades of gloom. Spirits were lightened when we remembered that N. Y. U. was still to come. Between times we attended the Sophomore Barn Dance in the lounge, the N. Y. U. victory dance on the campus, our own first lounge Social on December l2th, where for the first time we became financially solvent, other so- cials, club meetings and also some classes. But these activities did not consume all of our time. Democracy in education was pre- sented to us in the form of Freshman elections. Almost immediately popular leaders arose in our midst. "Machines" were fabricated and set in motion. Machiavellian political schemes floated among the coffee vapors in the Balti- more lR. l. P.l, speeches were made and coat lapels grasped. Plans were formulated and hands shaken. Only the fire department regu- lations prevented a torchlight parade. Finally everyone voted just the way they had originally intended to vote and our officers were elected. Thus officered, the Freshman class proceeded to do nothing politicially until the next election. In the Student Council, Lou Staiano and Jim Ryan aided in the construction of the Stu- dent Council Constitution. Jim Ryan's fiery speeches in defense of obscure points will long be remembered by council members of that year. Then came Christmas and all the traditional practices of the Yule season at Fordham. We set up our Christmas tree and attended the Dean's Christmas Party, so-called, Miss Scan- lan explained, because the Dean financed it. We heard our classmates sing the traditional carols in the Glee CIub's performance and watched the Thalians present "The Mad Break- fast" a Yuletide farce. Marisa Petraroja played an endearing ingenue while Gloria Marchesi entranced the audience with her interpretation of the poker faced maid. After the entertain- ment and an address by the dean, we adjourned to the lounge where we danced, exchanged Christmas cards, consumed the traditional Nedick's Orange Drink and Schrafft's cookies and heard the farewell performance of the School of Ed. orchestra. During the Christmas season, one or two of our number attended the snowbound Sopho- more Christmas dance. Returning from our Christmas vacation, we were immediately faced with the problem of end terms. After several sleepless nights and worried days most of us succeeded in passing most of our exams and thus we closed our first semester of college life. The second semester went quickly by. We joined the Swimming Club and our reception seemed the kiss of death to this one year old organization. lt was not renewed. Parents' Day came and we listened to the Dean and consumed Nedick's Orange Drink and Schrafft's cookies under the watchful eyes of our loving progenitors. "Look what Santa brought me." 3 Social Service Club Activities On April 25th of our Freshman Year, we witnessed the introduction of the third new extracurricular activity into the over-all school program. On that date, the Social Service Club held its first formal meeting with Dr, Crowley as guest speaker. The organization had been formed by Dr. Balmain after the students displayed a great interest in contemporary social problems and a strong desire to do something in their small .way to arrive at a solution to them. With great e th ' F ' ' n usiasm the newly formed organization set about achieving its purpose, that of serving the community in keeping with the principles of Christan Brotherhood. Under the leadership of their former resi- D dent, Phil Grossman, and their present prexy F d ' re Fenter, the group has early achieved much, both in the fields of personal enrich- ment and service to the community. Lectures d. . . . iscussions and field trips were held. Plans were made for guest speakers to be invited. They planned, promoted and exe t d cu e a suc- cessful appeal for food and clothing for the destitute children of Europe and plans were made for an annual Christmas drive for fo d o . clothing and other necessities for the poor on the lower East side The most striking feature of this organiza- tion is the great enthusiasm with which its members engage in their activities. There is a spirit of unselfish devotion to humanity that char t ' ' ' ' ' ' ac erizes this organization and if a like spirit could be infused in all of us, then we could truly say we had benefitted from our education at Fordham. 23 ,V full' X I ,IN fm ,K W, f in "" will r 3' 822' , E: Qi Three girls on a horse... . . . more ofthe same. Then came the All School Affair. This was a rather young tradition at the' time, being but a year old. Called "Campus Candids", it was dedicated to Dr. Francis M. Crowley, on the occasion of his tenth anniversary as Dean of the School of Education. lt was held April l7th. Sponsored by the Student Council for the entire school, the second annual All School Affair was effectively dominated by freshmen. We boasted of our Freshman chorus line that included Marge Zlovsky, Peggy Waldron, .loan Schlinkert, Eileen O'Donnell, Rita Casey and other gorgeous dancers. Frank Dance culmi- nated his corridor and classroom parlor magic with a complete act of his own. Ray Connolly, in a raccoon coat generously supplied by an unknown friend, gave a "heart-rendering" ap- peal on behalf of the oppressed Yaks of outer Mongolia. On Ascension Thursday, we clambered a- board a fleet of sleek, silvery busses, solicit- ously provided at fifteen dollars apiece by the Campus Coach Company and proceeded to Bear Mountain for the annual Freshman Out- ing. Temporarily foregoing the comforts of the Bear Mountain Inn, we proceeded to the Ath- letic field where the stalwarts of section 'C' met and were defeated by a coalition of erst- while softball players from the other classes, 24 to Zi. The playing was sparked by the home run hitting of Ed Murphy and the throwing arm of Bill Howley. After the athletic festivities were over the girls took the field and romped disjointedly through another contest to the evident amusement of the bystanders. Male jealousies were aroused at the athletic prowess of Dot Michaelis, an expatriate from the class of '48 who acted as Miss Scanlon's aide de camp that year. Boatriding, picnicing, square dancing and horseback riding followed. Lois Johnson fell off her slowly ambling steed to round out a perfect day. ln a final burst of camaraderie we nearly ate Mr. Collins out of house and home at his picnic in May. Then came another round of the Blue Book Blues which most of us were singing around exam time. Then, after a wild Sal Scarecrow. Grin and bear it. burst of celebration, much copying down of addresses and hearty farewells, we left school for the summer vacation. We had completed one year of college. We had set a pattern that was to be followed throughout our next three years and thereafter throughout our lives. For, underneath all the gaiety and fun of our happy experiences, we had recognized the growth of a spirit of unity and fellowship. Divorced from the oversentimentalized, romantic reminiscences of comradeship and unity, it took the form of deep and at times almost unconscious appreciation of what we were receiving as Catholic College students. Knowing that in a sense we are not unique, it is comforting to realize that all Catholic stu- dents share in this spirit. This unity or feeling of a collective purposiveness is difficult to define. lt may derive from the experiences we shared. Perhaps it arose out of the friendships or even the antipathies we formed for one an- other. But, however it originated, we first became aware of its existence in our Freshman year. This spirit or feeling can be explained in terms of an increased desire to know, to do, to love and to share. lt is the spirit of Christianity as applied to education. For this gaining we are eternally thankful to Fordham. There were many reasons why we came to Fordham. Some came for amusement, some for study, others because they were sent. Al- though some of our expectations were unful- filled, although some of our motives are inadequate we continued at the School of Education, despite tremendous physical short- comings, lack of space for a full extracurricular program, schedule difficulties, wierd hours, hasty meals, shrieking fire sirens and high school student riots, because we have found full and complete compensations for these difficulties in a truly wonderful teaching staff, our mutual associations and the sense of pride and achievement that comes from overcoming great obstacles in our search for a Christian answer to the great problems we face. Only God is without change. Nothing else remains static. The essential note of all human activity is either progression or retrogression. ln the course of our lives, we have become aware of certain profound transformations that now and then occur in our personalities. Per- haps, the most subtle and far-reaching of these was experienced during our stay at Fordham. Four years is a remarkably short period when compared with time, itself. lt loses al- most all meaning considered in reference to timeless eternity. Yet four years can have great significance in the lifetime of an individual but only in relation to the change that occurs in that period. lt would be false to assert that every one of us has experienced vast and profoundly signifi- cant spiritual transformations as a result of his four years at Fordham. Some of us have Queen Anne I. I 1 A i 1 undergone few, if any, changes in our person- alities during this time. Some have experienced profound changes, in spite of these four years. Yet most of us have, in varying degrees, be- come aware of great and signifcant personal transformations as a result of our education at Fordham. Vtfe had brought to 302 Broadway, certain basic capacities for thinking, feeling and will- ing. Leaving Fordham, we take with us these same characteristics, but so subtly and radi- cally transformed, sublimated, crystallized and enriched by this culminaton of our Catholic education that we who have undergone the metamorphis are scarcely aware of our original endowment. At no period in our progress through the School of Education was change more manifest than in our sophomore year. As freshmen, we had been merely continuing the educational processes of our youth. lt was in reality a per- iod of transformation, different in some re- spects from secondary education, yet basically the same. By the end of second year we had made our first progress into higher education. Attitudes were changed. New outlooks on study, new concepts and judgments, opinions and values arose for the first time in many of our lives to shatter the formerly cherished illusory system of thought and moral evalua- tion we had clung to as youths. We began to have reason for the Faith that was in us. Sophomore year saw our first formal intro- duction to that great stream of intellectual tradition that, springing from Socrates, Plato and Aristotle, amplified, magnified and Chris- tianized by Augustine, Scotus and Aquinas, has been inherited by the Maritains, Gilsons and Adlers of our day. Through it, we first fully awoke to the existence of the eternal unchange- ables of our world of change. We first began to know that, however obscure, complex and elusive they were, some partial answers were still to be had for the great enigmas that peri- odically arise to confuse and dismay whole generations of mankind. Arising to an aware- ness of the problems and mysteries of man, existence, truth and God, we sought to probe deeper into their depths, to discover, if pos- sible, some rational solution to the ever present chaos of our erring generation through an in- creasing awareness of the order and serenity of essential being. We approached Truth. Nor was change an exclusive property of our inner selves. Returning in September we discovered, to our surprise, that much of our in ze 1'!"'m N9 Put another nickel in . . . physical surroundings had changed. The entire building had received a new coat of paint. Shealy Hall had been converted by a movable partition into two classrooms. The Thalian Theatre had emerged from the wreck of room 609 and the library had had a glass partition installed to separate the call desk from the main reading room. The Registrar's office and the Curved Horn Sanctuary were now fluores- cently lit. Perhaps the most far-reaching physical innovations took place in the elevator shafts and in the lounge. Gone were the openwork continental-style lifts. New steel-enclosed cars paid their re- pects to modernity and the fire regulations. No more were we to enjoy the stirring rush hour races with their hastily organized betting pools. The hurried inter-elevator conversational snatches which we had formerly enjoyed were banished from our lives. The lounge, too, had experienced the ar- rival of the era of machinery. Despite the fulminations of Mr. Grace against our modern "gimmick" culture, vending machines had come to the School of Ed. Row upon row of bright varicolored gadgets greeted our marvel- ling eyes, solicited our nickels and provided a constant source of reference material for wry comments on the commercialism of the modern age on the part of a few of our compatriots. The lady in the bookstore and her cohorts winced before the massed onrush of those who were unprovided with change and replied in the negative to their earnest pleas. A few of the more astute found a solution to the adamant Miss Kavanagh by purchasing a nickel's worth of blue books with a five dollar bill. 27 You don't get change with three blue books E Father McGinley and Cardinal Spellman. lt was during this year that Fr. Robert l. Gannon, the well-beloved president of Fordham was to leave for other duties. Concluding a thirteen year tenure characterized by the pecul- iar brilliance that was his, Fr. Gannon was suc- ceeded in office by Fr. Lawrence J. McGinley, an administrator no less brilliant. Since Jan- uary of l9-48 we have come to love and admire Fr. McGinley as greatly as we did Er. Gannon but for different reasons, for the new president is a different sort of personality than that of his predecessor and the university has profited greatly from his administration. We had acquired a new City Hall Division Direction during the summer. Fr. Daniel J. Burke had replaced Fr. Barnett and we came to respect the new even as we had respected the old. Nor was the field of jurisprudence long neglected in the face of this era of sweeping change. The famous "Bottleneck Code" promptly issued from the tenth floor office of the newly appointed Fr. Burke. Included in the historic legal enactment was the new "Ele- vator Law" by which we alighted from the descending elevators at the second floor and proceeded out of the building by way of the Duane Street exit-for the first two weeks after its inception anyway. The Bottleneck Code made other important revisions in our lives at Fordham. No longer did the elevators trail clouds of tobacco smoke on their precip- itous passages through the school. Mr. Berger was frequently to be seen in the lounge ad- monishing the faithful to keep their feet off his furniture, and the students' attire, while never up to full academic standards, soon lost some of the Picasso influence it had acquired over the summer, The legislative activities of the forces of adminstration soon prompted the students solons to follow suit. Aided and abetted by Sophomore representatives, Lou Staiano and Jim Ryan, the Student Council quickly com- pleted the long delayed work of framing a constitution and proceeded on to compile a School of Ed. handbook. Even our feelings toward registraton had undergone a transformation. Veterans of two periods of academic hurly-burly we now were resigned to our fate. We no longer even at- tempted to combat the conflicts, contradictions and disasters that an inexorable destiny had forced upon us in the form of a fiendishly diabolic class and hour schedule. Adopting a completly fatalistic attitude we blithely con- sulted catalogues, chose courses and enmeshed ourselves in the most awesome of schedule conflicts and then brought all our difficulties to the lap of the ever-patient Mr. McAloon. The kindly but hectored registrar smiled and solved them all. With a whole new set of ma- jors and minors we then proceeded on to our new classes, new subjects and new teachers, eagerly anticipating our first few days of class. Nor were we disappointed. Under the pre- cisely logical and always patient tutelage of Dr. Probst, we soon lost our awe of Philosophy and in his Logic classes gleefuly romped through acres and acres of undistributed mid- dles and reductio ad absurdams. Later on in Epistemology we were to graduate from the positions of Skeptic, Agnostic, ldealist and Rationalist to the one true philosophic position. Like the Seventh Cavalry of frontier fame, Dr. Probst always succeeded in finally extricating our overly enthusiastic intellects from the meshes of hasty generalization, rescuing us from the snares of enticingly tempting logical absurdities and building in us a firm foundation for a true knowledge and appreciation of the wonders of Philosophy. ln our literature courses, the penetrating wit and incisive intelligence of Mr, Grace trans- lated the apparently dull columns of type into burning social issues and living thought. Em- barassing us with dramatic pauses for unan- swerable rhetorical questions, he always gave us a profound and searching interpretation of literature in its historical and sociological con- text, showed us the universal aspects of prob- "No, l'm sure you can't take 25 credits." lems of the past and provided a plentifully stocked larder of food for thought. The qualities that characterize a good teacher do not necessarily exclude an exhaus- tively profound knowledge of the facts of subject matter. Coupled with warmth of per- sonality, enthusiasm, the ability to generate thought and develop logic entities, the impar- tial teaching methods of Mr. Reeve soon stood out for us as a model to be copied in our future activites as teachers. History was, for us during Sophomore year, no sterile record of the ob- scure deeds of long-dead men, but rather the record of the living thoughts of men of the past having much to offer toward the solution of modern problems. The teacher who teaches only subject mat- ter is a pedant. He who instructs and educates students is an ideal. Such was Mr. Flynn. His uncompromisingly realistic attitude came as a welcome respite from the high flaunted ideal- istic clap-trap that, essentially false, we ex- perience too often today. However much our youthful idealism disagreed with his views, we could not but arouse a profound interest in them and be the gainers from having experi- enced them. He always permitted and encour- aged those of us who had logical objections to his interpretations. His classes were never dull and he held us in continual amazement at his unfailing ability to pick up the class at just the point where he had left off with never a note in sight. "An undistributed middle, l'm afraid." ' What-my picture? Another one of those gimmicks! We were profoundly shocked and saddened at the sudden and untimely death of the be- loved Dr. Deshel. We never fully realized the benefits we had gained through our short but intimate acquaintance with this Christian gen- tlemen, nor can we conceive of those we lost through his demise. The teacher who gains the most respect and gratitude is the one who demands much from his students. Compelled to devote many long hours of study and effort in order to get along with Fr. Smith, we benefitted from our association with this kindly but obdurate task- master and realized that if more of our teachers were of his stamp, we would gain much more from our studies, ln Art Appreciation, we trekked merrily along to the unfailing humor of Mrs. Nihill. The darkened room resounding with laughter was the hallmark of our reception of art from this engaging personality. At the end we came to some appreciation of the history and criteria of good art and wondered why a comparable course in music appreciation had never been installed in the curriculum. "Well, it was this way." Just call me Eros! By far the most profound change that oc- curred in second year was one in our attitude toward ourselves and our activities. As Fresh- men we were too inclined to take ourselves too seriously, to try too hard to impress ourselves and other people with our importance in the universe. ln Sophomore year we began to de- velop that ability to laugh at ourselves that is always the mark of a fully mature person. The dances we attended were still gay cinderella affairs, The discussions we engaged in were still Olympian in consequence. The political coups we engineered in Student Council were still marvels of statemanship and the term papers we wrote were still masterpieces of erudition. But beneath it all, begining to view life "sub specie aeternitatisw, we realized that what we were doing was merely practising for a real world outside, and an even more real world to come. Very early in the term we made our ac- quaintance with the class of '52 our foils in the initiation period and future sharers of coordi- nated extracurricular activity. With diabolic ingenuity, we cleverly concocted and proposed a series of initiation regulations that was al- most identcal with every other set of personal indignities of years gone by. l-lectoring these poor colleagues of the class of '52 until the avocation palled, we witnessed the evident en- Laughing with Lucien. joyment with which they cooperated in their own downfall. ln the traditional "bury the hatchet" post initiation set-to we wassailed each other in complete camaraderie with the traditional Nedick's Orange Drink. Regarding these innocents with unre- strained paternalism, we wondered whether we, too, were like these poor misguided souls when we were freshmen. ln a flood of reminis- cent self-pity we acknowledged the resem- blance. Very soon, however, distinct types began to emerge from the amorphous mass that con- stituted the class of '52 and from these types distinct personalities evolved. They also had their student leaders--such persons as John Lewis, George Martino and Pat Nicholas engin- eered the politics of the class even as we had run our politics. The activity conscious mem- bers like Alex Maccia, the Conroy twins and Rosemarie Rotondi soon made their presence felt on the various clubs. Creative writers like Ed Young and Bill Peltier began to scribble for the school paper and the athletic set led by Paddy Fahey began to dribble basketballs. Their poets Barney Donovan, Hazel O'Rourke and others began to write and be roundly de- nounced for cultural deviationism by the usual set of aesthetes the class possessed. Freshmen are ever the doormats of the Guess what we're serving? As they were when first we knew them . . . . . . and as they are now. upper classmen and the class of y52 could claim no exemption in this regard. We pleaded, cajoled, exhorted and extorted their monetary and moral support for our endeavors and they responded with all the enthusiasm associated with freshmen. They patronized our dances, bought tickets for our raffles and in general were the buyers in a market predominated by sellers. They in turn shared in the exploitation of freshman classes that came after them and so on ad infinitum. Much more socially conscious as a group than we, they soon exhibited a happy unity of friendship in all of a great series of informal parties. ln the tradtional round of welcome back, pre-midterm, post-midterm, pre-Christ- mas, post-Christmas, pre-endterm, post end- term, Easter and farewell bacchanaliae they characterized themselves with a fun-loving merry spirit of fellowship that we envied and strove to imitate. As the term progressed, we began to enter more fully into the extracurricular activities program. Club and committee meetings, pro- jects and general bull sessions began to occupy much more of our time. We began to break down the chrysalis of self-consciousness we had developed as Freshmen and participate more fully in the general stream of school activity. ln the Student Council our representatives worked on revisions of the newly adopted con- stitution and planned for a bigger and better All School Affair. This was the year that the School of Educa- tion officialy affiliated itself with the National Student Association. Under the leadership of Ed Cook, Harry Barletta and George Lynch, who distinguished themselves among their associ- ates from other colleges throughout the coun- try, an N. S. A. Campus Committee was formed. As a group the Sophomores so dominated this committee that Larry Berglas and Jim Ryan were selected alternate delegates to represent the School of Education in this national organi- zation of college students. Later on in the year, . . . and after all my work. John McCullough so distinguished himself that he was appointed a regular delegate, ln future years the wisdom of this choice was fully vin- dicated when, in his senior year, McCullough brought credit to himself and to the School of Education by being elected by his colleagues in the N. S. A. to a coveted position on the Na- tional Executive Council, a steering committee for this nationally known student organization. ln the Gannon Council of Debate, our classmates, profitting by the training gained as members of the Junior Gannon Council, soon distinguished themselves. Such eloquent talk- ers as Joan Smith, Catherine McLaughlin, Joan Dowling, Jane Campion and Dan Moriarty were the workhorses of the debating society that year. Engaging in a series of intercollegiate de- bates, they attained such a degree of success that they were invited to participate in the An- nual Brooklyn College lntercollegiate Debate Tournament. There they acquited themselves rather well and finished among the top third of the schools that competed. ln later years they were to be invited to other tournaments. Junior and Senior years saw them competing in the Tuft's tournament held in Boston and the St. Peter's Tournament in Jersey City as well as the Brooklyn tourna- ment. ln all these they gained a considerable amount of credit for themselves, the School of Education, and the University as a whole. Through the four years, the society en- countered such formidable opponents as An- napolis, Harvard, Georgetown, Boston Universi- ty and their traditional rival, Fordham College. Hofstra, McGill University, King's Point and Mt. St. Vincent fell prey to the force of their forensic skill. No little credit can be given to Miss Audrey O'Brien, their coach and moder- ator, and to their officers through the years, Joan Dowling, Catherine McLaughlin and Joan Smith. A few of us, attracted no doubt by the im- pressive title managed to worm our way into the meeting of the Philosophy Club, where, under the expert guidance of Mr. Sullivan, we soon distinguished ourselves as ardent lis- ironuunn Bgifgf - uit' T if I Gm Hag -. N I u 555s,,,Qw ?IMggpg5idNEB- ff Wwmmmwm' x X 1' Helen thought the photographer was funnier. teners to the astute flow of the high-planed intellectual discussions that went on within that circle. Under the leadership of Harry Barletta, we had a small hand in the discussion of Cardinal Suhard's pivotal pastoral letter, "Growth and Decline". We investigated modern French thought and cooperated in the production of a joint study of academic freedom which was read at the third national convention of the N. S. A. At the end of the year, Ray Connolly was elevated to the presidency of that organiz- E,,,,..,....-11 Z TU' l l L nflllycur GY ' I - w. r. una-eHf'-l-zfmssm T A WWMDA153 i an mf 2 521Pl ' hunks pgesenta Ani ,fe Bm' .-r'f.ei1t taunting is Maxine B5N'ig 'M AE ZEL fag. g fg, Yeas ence moss HQVEQT t S SBEEQSEHEHEST i,ii'i',ii,1,ii,ii:i' l'lll'lili.iiiiliii liillilli , Signing up for the Tufts Tournament. wnentas asset tase- sgacss sgegeav - g -- e ation chiefly because of the efforts of the only other sophomore John McCullough, who didn't have the time to devote to the job. Next year the members investigated the philosophic implications of the modern state and in Senior year, under the leadership of Pat Quinn conducted an intensive study of the Philosophic content of Milton's "Paradise Lost" as well as other projects. Becoming aware of the existence of such realities as majors and minors, we soon dis- covered ourselves involved in the various activ- ities of the departmental clubs which were of particular interest to students majoring in specific fields of study. Far from being restric- tive in their outlook on reality and developing a narrowing view of the universe of reality as a whole, these clubs served to broaden our knowl- edge of man and his accomplishments by mak- ing us aware of his efforts in the particular fields in which we were interested. Thus the Italian Club, "Il Circolo Dante Alighieri," with its aim of developing the "L'Uomo Universalef' the "universal Man" of the Italian Renaissance aided the Italian majors toward achieving an over-all view of man and all the manifold aspects of his exist- ence by a particular study of the great Italian culture. Under the direction of Dr. Santina Vial, we studied and discussed Italian literature, music, art and thought. We produced a Christ- mas play in Italian, lear-ned Italian songs and folk dances and became aware of the contri- butions of Italian culture to world civilization. George Sanger, Wanda Collangelo, Inez In- fanti and Gene Warnel were leading spirits in the activities of this organization. 33 The Philosophy Club Chamber of The Francophiles joined the French Club, "Le Cercle de la Fleur de Lis," tor much the same reason. These students, interested in an acquisition of a broad cultural appreciation ot the French contribution to western thought and civilization, succeeded in publishing a French language newspaper, '-'La Fleur de Lis," com- plete with French crossword puzzles during our Sophomore year. Trips to French restaur- ants, movies and plays, and discussions in French on topics of interest to students of French culture rounded out their programs of activity. Under the direction ot Miss Catherine R. Martin, moderator, and Hank D'Angelo, presi- dent, the French Club has succeeded in accom- plishing the goals ot a particularly ambitious program of activities this year. Ot little interest to the layman, the Science Club pursues its esoteric investigations quite apart from the general run of students in acquiring for its members a more thorough knowledge ot man, the scientist. Under the direction ot Dr. Henry White, the members concentrated on their preparation tor the Board of Education examinations for Science teachers, as one of their main goals. Similar in many respects to the Centurion Science Club, the devotees ot the Math Club pursue their lonely way into the vast and pre- cisely ordered realms of higher mathematics. Centurion Club. Arithmetical curiosities, the history of man in his quest for mathematical explanation of reality and the interrelation of this study with the other physical sciences vie with the study of problems outside the realm of classroom investigation for the attention of the Math majors and their mentor Mr. Andrew Kirby at the club meetings. During our Sophomore year, we figured largely in the organization of a new and entire- ly different extracurricular activity, the Bas- ketball Team. This- only outlet for the athletic enthusiasms of the male members of the School of Ed. was founded largely through the joint efforts of George Zimmerman '50 and Mr. Ralph Lane. With Zimmerman acting as manager and the ever-cooperative Mr. Lane as moderator, the organization soon attracted a great deal of interest among classmates and two ,Sopho- mores, Harry English and Wally Yanett were chosen to co-captain the team through its ini- tial season of competition. Along with Joe Pessarelli, Jim Ryan, John Belson and other Sophomores, the School of Ed. Rams enjoyed a very successful opening season of competition with teams from the Senior C. Y. O. leagues and Junior Colleges. Though losing quite a few games to the city's best C. Y. O. teams in their second year, the spirit that resulted in the fielding of a team of any sort was a success in itself and promised better teams in the future. The team owes its very existence to the enthusiastic cooperation and help of Mr. Ralph Lane, its moderator, who, in every possible way has shown his interest and willingness to help this newcomer to the School of Ed's activities program. Mr. Lane enjoyed a very personal triumph this year when he succeeded in ob- taining the Campus Gym for his stalwarts to use for eight Sundays. Interracial Club Quest speaker. Those of us who were Evening Session stu- dents partook of an entirely different tradition in social activities-punch-substituting for the traditional Nedick's Orange Drink at all our functions. This distinctive feature of Eve- ning Session socials was a living exhibition of the philosophic principle of the analogy of be- ing. Succumbing to the preferences of its various authors, each edition of punch was distinctively different from all past and future batches and yet exhibited certain basic features common to all. This common element derived from the fundamental ingredients of all re- cipes, grapefruit juice and gingerale. Those of us who stayed after ten on Wednesdays, attracted by the coffee and cake the Interracial Club offered at its meetings were rewarded with benefits far in excess of our original anticipations in joining the organ- ization. Dedicated to the Christlike devotion of seeking social justice in interracial affairs, the club succeeded in making Chrstians of many of the bigots in the School. ln it, many of us were first convinced of the urgency of the problem of interracial justice and through it we made our small contribution to the ad- vance of justice and charity in the world. The object of the club is twofold-self- education in the problem of social justice for the minorities and practical aid in its solution. ln our forums, discussions and lecture series we learned the various subtle ramifications of this great contemporary problem and convinced ourselves of its pertinence in our lives. By our educational programs, charity drives, and the help and cooperation we offered together agencies in the field, we attempted to educate other students in the school and provide service to our fellow members in the Mystical Body of Christ. ln our third year, largely through the efforts of Mr. Sullivan, a Morning Session group was organized within the structure of the previously existing Philosophy Club and in Senior year it became a separate entity. It would be difficult to treat of the aims and activities of this truly Catholic endeavor without speaking of the leading spirit in its activities. Mr. Sullivan, its moderator, has for many years devoted much of his effort to this problem and it is through his personal interest and the interest he developed in his students that the club has enjoyed its great success. interracial Club. Columbus Day saw us sailing up the river to Bear Mountain for a repeat performance of our freshman outing. ln this we did exactly what we had done the year before. Section B aided and abetted by expatriots from other sections one again defeated section C in a free-scoring Softball Game. The girls once again romped through a contest to the amuse- ment of the bystanders. We went boating, Morris Dancing and explored the Nature Trail as before and once again Lois Johnson fell off her horse to round out a perfect day. Q W if This is how we made the Dean's List. A week later, on the l9th, we were assem- bled for our second retreat in St. Andrew's. Profoundly thankful for this brief respite from class, we took full advantage of the oppor- tunity for spiritual gain and emerged refreshed from this period of introspection, and with an increased awareness of the great realities- of our existence, our purpose in life and in the means to attain it. The traditional post-retreat communion breakfast was held in the cellar of the Woolworth building. During this time we viewed the indifferent fortunes of the football team with the impartial interest of the intellectual. We had succeeded in convincing ourselves that the main purpose of a university is educational. However, there was always the N. Y. U. game and this year we were not disappointed. Led by Langdon Vira- cola, the Madow trophy winner, the Rams spurted to an easy 26-O victory and we rejoiced at the Junior-sponsored "Goblin Strut." Then came midterms. With the aid of "No-Doz" tablets and the usual eleventh hour effort, we managed to squeak through. We immediately resolved to mend our ways and do something about these studies at least for the first three or four days after the exams. Then our lounge social was at hand. Shat- tering all tradition, we charged only fifty cents, engaged a seven piece band, made money on the affair which couldn't be called a dance be- cause of the fire regulations and as the final indignity-served cider. Great was the con- sternation at Nedick'sg and Mr. Shattuck called a special meeting of the board of directors. Heads rolled in Miss Scanlon's office at the haughty disdain for long established custom and the class of '5l possessed a treasury. With new respect for tradition as a result of the effects of this deviationism we planned our Sophomore Christmas Dance. Calling the projected affair the "SnowBall,', we started a tradition. Hoping to sell more tickets, we de- cided that something new was in order. Some- one had the idea of a beauty contest. At least twelve people have since laid claim to being the originator of this idea. At any event, we decided to elect a "Snow Queen," and accord- 38 ingly supervised a schoolwide selection of nom- inees. lf a Sophomore hadn't won we would have been crushed. Hawking tickets, ordering refreshments, planning decorations, and making posters oc- cupied much of our time preceeding the affair. Gloria Petrilli became a billboard artist, Joe Pessarelli a ticket entrepreneur and Millie Fusco a dietician during this period. The traditional Christmas festivities inter- vened for a while to capture our attention. We sent each other Christmas cards, sang carols and drank Nedick's Orange Drink in celebation. On December 28th, with the financial issue still in doubt, some fifteen of us led by Dan Moriarty, Lois Johnson, Anne Brun and Joan Dowling assembled to put up decorations according to a master plan concocted by Ray Connolly. With Lou Staiano and John McCul- ,lough swinging from the roof beams, the work proceeded without much progress. Discarding various plans to suspend networks of structural steel on picture wire as an overhead support for the crepe paper streamers that composed the roof, the committee finally succeeded, after some twelve hours work, in constructing the roof. The major portion of our work was done, or so we thought. Morning found us once again assembled in the gym. During the night the streamers had stretched and were now re- posing gently on the floor. We were shattered. Finally completing the job about fifteen min- utes before the dance was scheduled to begin, we scattered for home, resolving never again to hold a dance in the Gym. For days afterward, Joan Dowling and Gail Bartenburger exhibited peculiar hand twitches which, upon close in- spection, were found to resemble those of a person weilding a stapling machine. That night the "ohing and ahing" of the three hundred couples in attendance amply rewarded the members of the Decorations Committee for their efforts. After spending a full thirty minutes Hohing and ahing" lthe Band was latel they started to dance to the strains of Frank Alfieri and his "Blue Flames." After a while, Mr. Alfieri's compatriots stopped And this is how we worked for the three days. 'QKDMAH o Uilvgg su.,,2,i vwqggv I QL TM Tl uesnngexgg -in ue S "u'm lj I producing strains and began to play music. Everyone was happier. The band didn't play very often, but when it did, Oh Boy! ln a close decision Miss Ann O'Brien was elected "Snow Queen" and everyone rejoiced. lt was a Sophomore. Next morning, three of the original fifteen who had promised, returned to clean up. Dodg- ing the participants of an indoor track meet that was going on at the time and making free with the leftover refreshments they finally got the mess cleaned up. So ended our first ven- ture into the world of Social Activity. Returning after the festivities of Christmas week with term papers, book reports and as- signments undone, we quickly plunged into the traditional hurly-burly that characterizes the doings of the School of Ed. f i x Y... -X fr -P1 63' v' 'f lui i p, 1 .,.,, - t 4 'ZZ' Xi A .gf if 'A' h M --- go":i',-2' X I flllll , l""'-S ,k , Sk . ,., 'f"El?' X 6 l i Q l A , H: ' . 2 Q, ms., iauitniixiieaz-1 mini- lllllil. ., :- 5 1 Y , L it mu JU o44Q+o0"'l949 Q Q O 0 Q W L K V :W ., .,,: ,,,,, 1 .,,1,,. LQ- ,,. 2 ,..,,,1. 1 1 'av-,:1vl,---'l l ll il tu' 1..1e1 i i1i1, f .jg,,,Ii,3i,Zem H f '11 ,,,,.,iii14 f , i11'if' l Q-,.,.,v:si1,,,-.11 la ,, , im, fmrd1i2-.i1. .tv gk ,,1-11i. . . ,fam 11,6 -111111 Y 1 'aswtw' 'Mn 'E' 1. 1 maart,-11ff ,., .. 11 ,,i,,,frm W tum , 11 '- ,, ,if1m1,.,,1-i.,1.-X ,.1 ,1.1,,.. 'rm 171-YM ,. ,1 ,11,,1.itinw' ,HQ A , 1.'x1,1' 1. 1 1.r,1n1iu1'1i:"'Q,'.,,,.1:- . ..1i.11, .,,.,..i:ff21w,', ',, ,,i1. - ..1t1ims ni' ' 1 1 - - we ml! weak-, ,-., ,f 1 1' 1' ""' '.1,.,r, ,11-,L i ,1 .11 1 ' .,,,,, ,...11itiw wi Y emi? -Y . i11v1a1' ua .,, ,,, ,,,,V,,,,- 'g,,., ,, il" .,,... 2,f111 .111 H" ,',f1 -i-""'l.,1- 'L,i.11y,w l 1 Tglilatiiiii. -1-I1 gg .1 ' vzatrixmbi ,, ,X 1 The Life Ol lfitfflia r 35 If '1J,,11' L2 ,sz 5,911 .,,,,i...,f'1 Y,a1,1-1 i- 1- i' ' . 1-.1i f Q 1,., ,, 1X ,,, na, ,H , ,, W- ww, ,,. 1,..,,1a1lrt:1 ,, 1, .,,.,,.,f, ,w12i'.gL , . ,1 1 . ,-wr-fi1'1i1i,.,,, V , " ,.,.,11'11i-avril' , .1.i1i1f1,i1l1' "U" 'If H11- mi ii S M lt was during January that the newly organ- ized basketball team played its first game, and lost. Becoming more experienced with each game Mr. Lane's stalwarts were to finish off a highly successful first season that year. lt was during this month that Jacques Maritain delivered his famous lecture at Keating Hall, and that some of our classmates began to progress within the Curved Horn, thus begin- ning a long reign of influence in room 4lO. February saw the adoption of the new Student Council Constitution, the installation of Fr. McGinley as Rector of Fordham Uni- versity, the E. S. O. Mardi Gras on the campus, four color reproduction of a famous- portrait of His Holiness. lt was during this month that the first store signed up in the N. S. A. sponsored purchase card system. The Dr, Deshel Mem- orial drive was completed and the Gannon Council scored out in Brooklyn. ln April we culminated our extracurricular activities for our Sophomore Year. The Glee Club gave its annual Spring concert on the l9th. The principal activity of the month was the All School Affair held on the 7th, Under the direction of Carmen Garofalo, the student Council sponsored affair adopted the tradi- tional form of a minstrel show. With Jack Weisberg and Ray Connolly as end men, John Martin's singing, Marisa Petraroja and Marge Zlovsky interpreting "Stormy Weather" and a chorus composed mostly of Sophomores, the class of 'Sl was fully represented in this affair. We were grateful to Fr. McGinley for his visit to our function, for the kind words with which he commended our efforts and for his graciousness in acting as our representative in presenting the token of appreciation we gave to Miss Garofalo. ln this month John Belson and John McCul- lough took over the reins of the Curved Horn and in their first effort produced the first eight page edition in the history of the school. Two of our classmates, Claire Rahilly and Tom Mul- ry got married while the rest of us, concluded the year by again eating gracious Mr. Collins out of house and home, we went through a horrible set of end terms, said our good-byes and left for the summer and a round of beach parties from which some of us have never re- covered. We had by then finished our first two years at Fordham. We were at the halfway mark. What we had learned, what values we had gained, what worth we had acquired, we did not yet know. So we looked to the next two years of study to disclose more answers to more questions and the fuller working out of our salvation. , Get back on top of the wedding cake. their Annual Communion Breakfast and the opening of the R. O. T. C. to students of the School of Ed. Thereafter, Sal Catalano was to be frequently seen basking in the splendor of his military equipage in the lounge. ln March the school witnessed a monu- mental edition of the Curved Horn. Dedicated to His Holiness Pope Pius on the occasion of his golden jubilee the issue boasted a splendid . . . I d walk a million miles . .. l ei' ,E , Q ,3 A , ag X ? K 'Qu-magna? 1 1 4 as Kr A cific Halter wig 4 ,Aging Q 'pug mei' I .ffml A i C-'Lui rx ,X v , - , 5 t 3 71' fix x Qg f'-ug ll r ul 1 ,LJ I -11,74 Q.-JZQ, v Q i gi J " iff 1. n-:l'424t1f fff e . e if fi we ...Q ,, ' 13.1587 . ,G,,,c +gg.3!0 Cyg-,jrff V Q., I -4' K. ,.x- ,- if 7... I "l am the vine: you are the branches. He that abideth in Me, and l in him, the same beareth much fruit: for without Me you can do nothing." This simple declaration of the mutual indwelling of all good men and Christ contains in its mysic simplicity the ultimate essence of Christianity. At once a straight for- ward statement of fact and a startlingly beauti- ful description of reality, it presents a com- mandingly pertinent challenge to all humanity. By its terms, man the free agent, in a certain sense, loses his freedom and gains the ultimate liberty. Just as all living matter is incapable of remaining static, so also is the human being. Progression or decline, but never stagnation, is the essence of all living animate objects, so also with man. Christ's command to bear fruit leaves him with no choice. ln- capable of remaining spiritually in a state of suspended animation, man must grow, bear fruit and achieve his sublime end, or withering, degenerate into a state of less than nothing- ness. Christ, of Whom he is a part, is a living growing eternity, as a Christian and as a man, helmust grow in Christ. During the past four years, we have been engaged, willy-nilly, in a process of growth. There has been offered to us during this time a tremendous opportunity for growth in Christ. Those of us who have truly benefitted from this process are now ready to bear fruit, Sometime during the summer that inter- vened between our Sophomore and Junior years, Father Bona decided upon a theme that he hoped would serve as a point of reference for all the activities of the Sodality in the en- suing months. Happily, and almost prophetic- ally he selected "The Christian in Action". A particularly fortuitous choice, it characterized our entire Junior yearg for action was the key- note, not only of the Sodality but of the entire School of Education during that time. ln its Sodality meetings as well as in its classes, studies and extracurricular endeavors, the student body expended more effort and accomplished more perhaps than at any com- parable period in the school history. Just as "Christian Action" is synonymous with growth, so in our Junior year, those of us who were the leaders and mainsprings in the great surge of activity that occurred in the school that year, experienced, perhaps, the greatest period of development in our progress through the School. lt would be foolish to pretend we were al- ways acutely aware of the indwelling of Christ in us during this time, or that all our actions were motivated by a desire to emulate Christ or that the activity we experienced in this period was peculiarly Christian. We are not yet the saints we seek to be. Unaware, at times, of our peculiar position as Christians in a Godless world, unconscious, perhaps, of the great spiritual challenge that was ours, some few of us, nevertheless, succeeded in accom- plishing as we had never done before, some small part of Christ's command to participate in Christian action. Returning to school that September, we noticed much that had changed and more that had remained constant. There were new faces in our midst, but most of the old ones were still with us. Registration was still a confused jumble, but by this time we were used to it. The school had received a new coat of paint, more fluorescent lighting and repairs: there were new chairs in the lounge and a television set was to come but the paintings were still musty, the piano still out of tune, the radio still cantankerous and the topics of conversation still the same. The Thalians were as usual promising a series of one-act plays, but this year they were to produce. The Curved Horn made its annual prediction of bigger, better, and more frequent issues, but this year they too were to succeed and make history, for a while. And then there were the Freshmen. This year we had become involved with the Freshmen earlier than usual. Those of us who had been elected club presidents land there were quite a few of us by thenl found our- selves drawn into the vortex of the first Stu- dent Council-inspired Freshmen Week in the School's history, Under the direction of John Belson, Chair- man of the Club President's Council, a com- mittee ofthe Student Council, all facets of the three-day welcoming period were planned and executed by members of the Junior Class. All, that is-, except the usual barrage of tests and the Nedick's Orange Drink. Traditions were upheld at all costs and-the class of '53 experi- enced a Freshmen Week that differed from those of the past only in the degree of student sponsored confusion. Frank Dance, President of the Thalians dramatized the activities of his group and promised a series of one-act plays. John Mc- Cullough impressed the Freshmen with the importance of the N. S. A. George Sanger chanted the praises of the Glee Club, and ran through a number, in four part harmony, to demonstrate what could be accomplished in that organization. Ray Connolly got a lot of laughs out of the Philosophy Club and John Belson succeeded in signing up the entire class of '53 as prospective Curved Horn members. Hank D'AngeIo spoke of the French Club, in French, and Tom Dowgin of the Literary So- ciety, in Literature. Tony Sanfillippo, complete with index cards, entranced the audience with a sixty minute oration on the medieval ante- cedants, history, purpose, functions and ma- chinations of the Student Council. l hope someone , reads it. Who's for bridge? lt was not until the traditional festival that served as a culmination of Freshman Week that we really began to get acquainted with our befuddled underclassmen. lt was at this Vita- min B1 orgy that Dan Moriarty elicited general awe at his ability to consume thirteen paper cupfulls of the traditional beverage at a sitting. Up to this time, the class of ,53 had impressed us as a mass of bright, apple-cheeked faces, many of them untouched by razors. Now we truly knew the class of '53 as a mass of bright, apple-cheeked faces, many of them untouched by razors. But gradually, as the year progressed, through mutually shared experiences we came to know each other. Faces like Nora Shannon and Marian Cremins began invading the sac- rosanct hiding place of the Curved Horn. Carol Andres began writing features and Manny Scrofani, news stories. Stan Quinn and one of the Fitzpatrick twins lwhich one, we never could tellg or maybe it was bothl started shat- tering upperclass illusions about Freshman meekness in the Student Council. Bill Colgan and Fred Travaglini commenced their theatri- cal careers in the Thalian Theater. Ann Shaw and Joan Earle began hawking N. S. A. pur- chase cards and Bill Drexler and Alice Mayhew started arguing in the Junior Gannon Council. The Freshman, that year, were a fairly representative group of Catholic College Stu- dents, and, like us, soon became full partici- pators in the usual run of activities that year. The year's usual run of activities was quite unusual in the history of the School of Ed. In Sophomore Economics, we had learned that most human activities run in cycles. ln Junior year we witnessed the apex of a student activ- ities cycle. Everything was bustling. The Glee Club enjoyed the most impressive year's record in its history. The Student Council in- stituted a Blood Bank, sponsored a lecture by Father Keller, ran an All-School Affair, con- ducted Freshman Week and revised its consti- tution, among other things. The Thalians succeeded in staging their long-promised series of one-act plays and the Social Service Club under the leadership of Phil Grossman estab- lished a year's record that succeeding years will not easily match. Much of the credit for these accomplishments, must, of course, be ascribed the enthusiasm the Freshman demonstrated. Even before we registered in what proved to be our most productive year, many of us were already busy in extracurricular affairs. From August twenty-third to September sec- ond, Larry Berglas and John McCullough, along with representatives from over 250 member schools, participated in the Second Annual Congress of the N. S. A. at Champagne, Illi- nois. From September ninth to the sixth we cooperated in the mental unsettling of the class of '53 in Freshman Week and during the sum- mer, John Belson met with his Curved Horn Staff to plan future issues. After registration there ensued the usual period of recuperation during which we perused the newly-published student handbook and congratulated Father Hooper on his appoint- ment as Supervisor of the newly-organized Placement Office. On September eighteenth the extracur- ricular activities program commenced with the Italian Club attending the "Crusade of Love" Rally on the Campus. We heard Fr. Richard Lombardi deliver his impressive treatise on contemporary moral problems. On the twenty- second we caught a fleeting glimpse of Father McGinley as he made the first of his periodic inspections of the City Hall Division. E. S. O. activities got under way with their "Get To- gether" Social in the lounge on the twenty- fourth while the French Club wound up the month by attending a concert by "La Faluche", and agaln- liquld agam That oranQe a glee club from the University of Paris. October was a busy month. We watched the Rams run up a four game winning streak and eagerly looked forward to the Army fracas. The Mass of Holy Ghost and the annual retreat afforded a brief and much needed opportunity for intensive spiritual reorientation. Three people bought purchase cards and we once again agitated for the initiation of a literary magazine. There were two manuscripts sub- mitted. The French Club started a series of safaris to distant points throughout the City and the Cilee Club was busily acquiring a re- pertoire of over forty numbers. The Philosophy Club began a protracted discussion of Paul Blanshard's "American Freedom and Catholic Power" and, wonder of wonders, the Curved Horn came out twice. The Interracial Club in- itiated their program of aid to Harlem's Friend- ship House and the '50 Grail lost sixty-seven Training them young. --.img the Signals? dollars in sponsoring a "Welcome Back" dance in order to raise money. A good time was had by all. Mike Melkonian got his Math Club under way and Tom Dowgin began discussing "empathy" with Jeanne Fitzgerald in the Liter- ary Society Two events in November overshadowed all the rest in our minds. The first, the downfall of Fordham football at the hands of the boys from West Point was ruefully expected but hopefully ignored in the days preceding the contest. The two subsequent losses to B. C. and Rutgers cast a pall of doubt as to the success of the second. So with fond hopes for a win over N. Y. U. we decided to name our second major embarkation into the social scene "The Foot- ball." This decision was in general accord with the great "Ball" tradition of the School of Ed which has since seen a "Basket Ball" a "Meat Ball" and a "Ball Ball." Miss Placement. Magi, A Wqflunily eq' 'I 4. 'sc "wr F6 ""no is Q 'Un 9.0 I 2' wi? ' sa 13,60 Nov' Gannon -'25, IJ .N 'W QM.-It The "Football" was the focus of the first great split in the unanimity of the class of '51, A minority group of recalcitrants agitated for a dance to make money. The rest decided that "memories", glamour and a good time were much better motives for promoting a dance than crass commercialism. The idealists eventually won and the budget was accordingly inflated. But the money makers were not to be denied. Bill Burke arranged for the discount purchase of a television set and the class even- tually amassed a grand profit of fifty-eight cents in raffling it off. We hoped that the thing would work for the lucky winner. lt hadn't worked for us. The morning of November twenty-fifth saw precisely the same group that had, a year ago, made a solemn corporate vow never again to volunteer for a decorating committee, as- sembled to decorate the gym according to a master plan concocted by Ray Connolly. Aided and abetted in their efforts by a group of Fordham Prep youngsters under the directior of a harassed Jesuit scholastic, these stalwarts succeded in transferring more than half their share of the work onto the youngsters who had gullibly agreed to share half the work and expenses--in return for the use of the deco- rations. Nevertheless all that day, Danny Moriarty could be seen swinging from the rafters trail- ing orange streamers behind him. Anne Brun developed hand cramps from the overenthusi- astic employment of her scissors and Jane Cam- pion suffered from a partial paralysis of the organs of speech in assuring Pat Kenneally that the crepe paper was indeed fireproof. Next day we repaired the wreckage of the Prep Dance, made minor adjustments, iced the soft drinks, sampled the cookies, spread the table cloths and lit the candles. By nine that evening Lou Staiano and Norma Alber had finished the advanced ticket sale. Milly Fusco was seen hovering near the coke bar. Our smaller brothers were installed in the cloak rooms and Jimmy Reynolds had arrived with his music makers. N. Y. U. had come up to expectations by losing to the Rams the Satur- day before and a gala evening was assured. Next morning saw two of the fifty who had solemnly sworn, on a back issue of the Curved Horn, to reappear for the clean up, hastily disassembling the mess in preparation for a Marian Convention. Three months later, when the financial report was made public, we real- ized a loss of twenty-six dollars and eighty cents. But it had been a success, Miss Scanlon assured us, a grand, gay, magic Cinderella affair, a social success. A good time was had by all. Earlier in the month Fordham had lost their first game of the year to Army. During the hectic weeks preceding this eventful occasion, room 4lO, suitably darkened, was the scene of secret convocations, plots, plans, maneuvers and the drawing of detailed maps and charts of West Point, all designed toward the eventual capture of the Army Mule. Each succeeding Sunday saw the United States Military Academy being "cased" by carloads of Fordhamites dis- guised as tourists. The identifying decals had been judiciously scraped off the windshields. 1 ,,, 1" ,1- fi.. .FJ .9 . 7' Several of the vets took their old Army uni- forms out of retirement as arrangements called for an "inside job." Escape routes, alternate strategies, an intricate signallng system and a carfully arranged time table were worked out., A daring daylight raid had been planned. Pre- liminary connections with the larger metro- politan dailies and the various wire services had been established for eventual publicity pur- poses. Everything was in readiness. But no truck of sufficient size to transport the animal had been found and Moriarty's Marauders were doomed to disappointment. Those of us who shivered in the cold rain of Michie Stadium or sat in the warmth of televi- sion-blessed living rooms will not forget the first half of the Army game no matter how hard we try to forget the second. Beaten in the game the Rams nevertheless gained a moral victory, twenty-six teeth to seven. Fordham lost two more games that season before N. Y. U. finally came through and gracefully suc- cumbed in their traditional fashion. lt was during this time that we witnessed the coming of two new organizations to the School of Ed's activities program. November eighteenth marked the birth of the Fordham University Friends of Music. The fondest hopes of Mr. Walter J. Reeve were realized when, under the leadership of Joe Pessarelli, the club experienced an extra-ordinarily vigorous first year's growth. Prime movers in the new or- ganization were Maryalis Hornberger, colora- tura soprano, Pasquale Amato, our favorite violinist, Jeanne Peters, who composed a piano concerto, the Reeve String Quartette, composed of Mr. Reeve and three of his sons, which per- formed admirably and enjoyably for the group, and Ann Johnson and Anne Brady, listeners. Junior year was the year of the great Pinochle-Bridge feud. The old-line Pinochle traditionalists found their places at the card tables in the lounge being usurped by the lately arrived Bridge addicts. Jacob Weisberg, a lead- ing spirit in the Bridge movement succeeded on November twenty-second, in organizing a bridge club for his followers. With no focal point for organization, the pinochle devotees rapidly lost interest so that today there is only one perpetual pinochle game in the lounge while there are at least a dozen floating bridge contests always to be seen. The Interracial Club closed the month play- ing host to the Catholic Interracial Council of New York in the first of a series of monthly Communion Breakfasts held in the Lounge. The Student Council opened the valves of the first Blood Bank Drive and the members of the Science Club heard Jim Travis cover the field of Physics in his treatise at their meeting of the twenty-seventh. Carrying out its theme of "The Christian in Action", the Sodality devoted its November activities to the foreign missions. The tradi- tional N. Y. U. ticket raffle and the Mite Box drive served as a means of material support to this worthy endeavor while in their meetings the Sodalists gave spiritual aid in the form of prayers and made an extensive study of Mis- sionary Activities of American Catholics. Cul- minating the activities was a lecture by the Rev. Matthew Fullam, S.J. who described his experi- ences in the Philippine Missions, the work of the Jesuit Philippine Bureau and the results that could be accomplished if more Catholics were more aware of their great responsibilities outlined in the exhortation to "Teach all nations." Toward the end of the month we started rooting for Anne Brady, our candidate on the now traditional Snow Ball. In following in our footsteps the class of '52 had greatly elaborated our meager accomplishments and were involved with such big name personalities as Jimmy Durante, John Robert Powers and Wendy Barry in the promotion of their affair. . V ' f':: . H w i 31" "" t'r m , . i.. ,a.. fo tk pay Gnee new an fam 444466 Vaahaagauay Oacenzautdeofoinaaoex wdlldddltllfl 7llell4e'x9awz6'az'de4on9 new ,..606d00fL ' S 41562 lt was during November that John Belson succeeded in astounding all by publishing un- assisted, the first eight page issue ot the Curved Horn in the Schools history. The un- snpplemented edition was read and praised by a ,ff'iIf':3ci'g .. ,il 4' 5 , - U-in t V k if Q i' all Q' ' i i. C f T 7 it li bw iff 'Z F' " lllllll ff . R T A T I I 'I 'V 'SJ f "' ' rx- f f 1 i is 'r ezige? , ng 5 S., , , T i agwff .f asses ' - -Qiliqivii gil l -2 E iss 5-'E sg' Hom rvecl The Cu UN1VER'5lTY , 3 lm' 21. 1950 hu' Duvall! I Univer- XV11 f Fordham W d nts 0 adwayi Published by the imEiiucat,i0!h 302' BTO school 0 kq,N.Y. sity "" New YOY 1 f ieiiirnr-in-ggtfnouy 11aym0D'l J' gditof 1iT1l:1lsl:gux:AHSUl0 ' C f Ann Smii .C Uollbhf I in Conroy- J0Elllsi5:zll50an Dmill. nw-i Vuufvy' Iotbrtv Jacflb Wm Jane Marta- G 0 .ia - Iimuwi Mor Fitzpatrick, S Bogexnary, Slmwtjarl Beciwfi Aglsxng Carol xfnlgfabk Camtniti, ry . 1 Y YQ, ' . l Vetrlllll hgiaccia, H31 Roan William Pewer . , Rowudllsiillixx. Jeanne Skleto l Francis Camlmu Gems ' "' .,...,... . .................. .. vnnmgravm - or Ezzestifmiinr .fffe ' lfsesasn 1 The FQ ed "Ui Xi-1 RDHAM UNWE H0112 CUIV sity Ned by th ry, 15, mm 01' S of "'1- 0 New Yffdueatf Fordha orlf on, 30 '11 Un' nd, Z N 2 B Wer. J0Znr.,,,,UM - Y. Foadway ll 3 ef , 1' J Mana also Ita:-mffgffe 1a.1ffff"f J. Enzo Asst J. U0 1- 1111011 " Eiqlgfglfvre 1.-:ZGHP gh' JP. Pd yog or Ne . 'I Hen W' Emu Sim, G' fy 1.1 Dfvr BfocIrma51g'm""""' -isu.,-in Egggfbglf-' 235810 1, W fm ' mr 'U' Mt, Eiiftnms im, miss I 3 am F1051 ag 'dmlrla 1-io pigs! Ilapmg Urke. Jr, 'ofilz I Nap' ' Jilin' but Wh 1 801111 v.'7"'1'f0 Cn CDM' PP' iY?gf,gfff?effg,'H5L"' WftgggfiLn"12gf'3Qa,J?,g gmt,-.,,, U Joh, ' film-j lf"Dbv 'feY'iI. RMU. Jslfle jj A H11-4-11 Jo! I Clary' Bury' 4TiSaz-ah F. ogoma 'fue M 9 wnan an Iluwliuigarlg Gaim? Deggfl-'itriglle Iigfltulzflxl' Jaap? 1 Chris Aidrgiinagtgkelyornfia gffmggge Y lfapbaivu, Car waugm, 1 a I B T P!-lbljsh Perma RSITY 505001 e Student x finale Yan we " 0 cr 44 Owsk t 013 bn I carry, 1 December saw two more issues of the Curved Horn springing from the undismayed Belson as well as the success of the Gannon Council in the Tutts Intercollegiate Tourna- ment in Boston. The Glee Club started on their usual tive-stop circuit of Christmas concerts and ended up by demonstrating their remark- able talent to the School at the Dean's Christ- mas Party. All the while they were putting the finishing touches on their Catholic Hour reper- toire. The Sophomores began plaguing us with tickets to their rendition ot the Snowball and we entered upon all the traditional activities of Christmas at 302. w's the air up there? Fill 'cm up again. The Social Service Club met their goal of helping forty-three needy families of the Nativ- ity Parish in their second Christmas Drive and during the Christmas Party we watched the Thalians produce the third in their series of five one-act plays. The Freshmen had set up the Christmas tree and the Christmas cards had been distributed. Earlier in the month we had gone through the Italian Club's Christmas Party featuring Sal Miraliotta, George Sanger and Wanda Colangelo in "Le Consegne Dell' Anno Nuovo", a traditional Italian Christmas play. George Sanger's interpretation of the white bearded Father Time will not soon be forgotten. During the last day of school our attention fluctuated between the E. S. O. Christmas Jol- lity Dance featuring Rudolph the Red Nosed Reindeer and the Curved Horn Christmas Party featuring Marc Ratner as Left'nant Fifzfifz on the trail of the mad Mahdi of Ormdurman. On December twenty-eigth many of us assem- bled at the Gym to witness the crowning of Ann Hogan as the Snow Queen ll at the Sopho- more "Snow Ball." A good time was had by allf End terms made January a lost month for most of the school. However, the Freshmen livened it up a bit with their first social and during that time, we watched the replacement of the old heavy cumbersome wooden doors with new heavy cumbersome bronze doors at the Broadway entrance to the School of Ed. The Duane Street doors continued on in their brown-painted shabby respectability. The Gannon Council's activities continued uninterrupted in January with debates wth Brooklyn College, Hofstra and N. Y. U. For the Glee Club, January was a month of tri- umph. On each of the five Sundays of that month the Glee Club appeared on the "Catho- lic Hour" broadcast and challenged Msgr. Fulton J. Sheen for top billing. Singing to the millions of "Catholic Hour" listeners from coast-to-coast, they enhanced their own repu- tation as well as that of the school. As a result of their NBC stint, they received requests from CBS, WJZ and WNYC to appear on addi- tional radio programs. Only CBS was accepted. Flitting wraithlike through the august halls of Radio City in our maroon gowns, we suc- ceeded in cultivating a new respect for the technical intricacies of Radio and impressed Keep your finger out of my cye. Now where were we? Turnabout is fair play. the occupants of the studio 6D control room with our professional polish. ln the process, we developed a hearty respect for Joe Daly's fund of musical knowledge. Early February was studded with lounge socials as everyone in the school strove to get in under the Lenten deadline. February third saw the '50 Grail make some money for a change on their Grail Carnival. The Italian Club sponsored an Italian "Hopalong Barn- Hop" on the tenth, complete with jelly apples for the benefit of the Italian war orphans, on the seventeenth the Basketball team sponsored their fun-raising "Basketball" The E. S. O. wound up the social spurt with their annual "Cherry Festival" on the twenty first. KKIASB PIBITI NAMED.. Father Keller In somewhat of a different strain, the Stu- dent Council sponsored an inspiring lecture by Father James Keller, noted author of "You Can Change the World." In his friendly informal manner Fr. Keller presented his outline of the Christopher movement and gave us the peren- nially inspiring challenge to Christian action in human activity. Continuing in this line, the Frosh Sodality established a Catholic Action Group. Under the direction of Emmanuel Scrofani, the members prepared two Catholic Action briefs on Federal Aid to Education and on Euthanasia for pre- sentation to other organizations. Working in close cooperation with the Knights of Colum- bus Public Education committee the Sodality succeeded in aiding that organization in its efforts to enlighten non-Catholics about the Church, correct their false impressions and, :ff possible, convert them to the true way of i e. During February the Student Council com- pleted plans for the Blood Bank, sponsored a "March of Dimes" appeal and made prelimi- nary arrangements for the All-School Affair. The Glee Club reappeared on the air, this time on CBS' "Church of the Air", and Miss Scan- lon initiated her series of lectures for students preparing for the teaching profession. February also witnessed a lecture spon- sored by the Social Service Club. Mr, David S. Baumstein, Director of the Infants' Home in Brooklyn, outlined his views on the "Role of the Children's Institution in the Community." AMERICAN BHD CROSS BLOOD PROGRAM GREATER NEW YORK CHAPTERS REGISTRATION BLANK KWINAIIII Ullffl IHIDDI-B1 ADDRESS............ ..........-...... mi. ..VV.A. .A ..-...z-....A,..,....... ..,.,-...-..-- Qlllllllll 4S!ill'l'l CCITY. ZDNB. SFATBT l 7 Ifyouarcreginteriugunmemberofntirm or organiutinn, plane desimnto here li........1. .Y.. . ..Y,Yvv ....v.,.-.-?...,-.........,.,... imn on oxsmrznnom The nge limit: for eligible blood donors are from 2137 59. Minoru between 18 and 21 must have n Red Croc: release form timed by their param. D! a lubsuntinl meal 4 hour: before donating hlootmblo fatty foods should be eaten thereafter until donation has been made except donor muy have dry mat, 1 ' juice or clear colfee or tea. Sugar can be used but no milk or cream. A Red Cro: phylician will determine your eligibility bdorre you donate, COOPIRATI G cHAr'rlnl: ,WWMWYEQWY mm" C"'o"f uwmami "' NHL C"if..5i"' "'i?Ui'1""E'v..m"""' "?2iTJ..2'lw'D1i'.L..A"" sxooxnm 1, zur. 9:-92 umw mu sr Nav is N. . nuxngg N. Y. -rm :anno 1. zur. nm nom :mum a. N. Y. wmv nu. 6-moo runnin 94444 cum-rn wow ln.-emo 1.u..-mo ul. 9400 me mn m zz amazon ua.- vni 1 m-nz ...coo ra. ' nm-9. LIL-7:00 na. l.P.33-Ylvrlllt 'sa The Science Club experimented with an Oscil- loscope, the nature and function of which re- mained unknown to the rest of the student body. It was early in March that the Student Council voted to double its membership, and the ensuing ratification by the student body was almost unanimous. On the twelfth, the E. S. O. held its annual Communion Breakfast in Dealy Hall, following their three day retreat. The Thalians culminated their one-act play series with a two-play offering. In the first, a traditional melodrama, Gail Bartenburger was at last foiled in her attempt to drive her daughter, Ann Peltier, insane. In the second, Marjorie Cummerford, Frank Dance, Marisa Petraroja, Hank D'Angelo and John Jordan rambled through intricacies of a farcical boarding house sketch authored by John Martin. The Friends of Music heard Collins Healy, Fordham's lecturer on Irish studies, present a program of Irish music in their meeting of the third, and the Basketball team of the School of Ed. went on a protracted losing streak. April witnessed the inception of the Morn- ing Session lnterracial Club, formed from the ranks of the Philosophy Club. Under the direc- tion of Mr. Sullivan, the morning session stu- dents followed the lead of their evening session compatriots and established a special group for the study of the great contemporary prob- lem. Meeting in the headquarters of the Cath- olic Interracial Council at 20 Vesey Street, the club was welcomed at its first meeting by Mr. George Hunton, Secretary of that organization and heard Fr. Charles Keenan, S.J., managing editor of "America", trace the historical and sociological background to the question and show it in its true perspective according to the principles of Scholastic Philosophy. On April 28, more than ninety members of the School of Education, attracted no doubt by the promise of free coffee and doughnuts, spilled a pint of their blood into the Downtown Fordham Blood Bank. Originally the pet pro- ject of John McCullough, the drive was led by Ray Connolly as Blood Bank Chairman and proved to be an unqualified success. The cof- fee was markedly superior to that sold in the Baltimore, and Lucien Angelelli soon recovered from his temporary indisposition. What, a drip? On the thirtieth, the Glee Club rounded out its packed calendar of activities with its an- nual Spring concert at Xavier High School. Highlighting the program were the perform- ances of Marisa Petraroja at the piano and Pasquale Amato on the violin. The weekend of May ll, l2 and l3 wit- nessed a frenzy of activity on the part of var- ious members of the School of Ed. On the eleventh and twelfth, the Thalians presented their major dramatic contribution of the year in Collins Auditorium. "Arsenic and Old Lace" was the first three act play the Thalians staged since "Angel Street", in i9-47, and it was roundly applauded. The class of 'Sl figured strongly in the supporting roles, leaving the leads to other personalities. John Jordan, Hank D'Angelo and Ray Connolly contributed much to the performance, and without the technical assistance of Marjorie Cummerford and her cohorts of the stage crew, nothing could have been accomplished. Immediately following the Thalian Produc- tion was the Annual All School Affair spon- sored by the Student Council. John Martin produced an awesome array of talent included in which was a bagpipe virtuoso lJoe Brady, borrowed from lonal and a wild animal trainer, lHank D'Angelo, borrowed from the Talians.7 Following the floor show was a dance, and John Kelly displayed eminent satisfaction in watching the more than two hundred couples circle the gold fish pond in the middle of the floor. For the first time in three years, the aflfair made money. A good time was had by a . Toward the end of our Junior year, dem- ocracy in education reasserted itself. We con- ducted our student elections. ln the ensuing hurly-burly we witnessed the usual interesting developments. The class politicians who had long lain dormant reappeared on the scene to announce their candidacy in these annual popu- larity contests. Nobody paid much attention to their speeches, buttonholing, plots, and counterplots, and in the end, those who most wanted the various titles got them. ln this traditional American process, there were the usual arguments, recounts, invalida- tions and votes for Miss Scanlon for Student Council President. Q ln the elections for the Student Council, we saw some of our student leaders lose their badges. This development disconcerted every- one but the ones who had lost them. Due mainly to the eleventh hour appearance of a deus ex machina, dignity and the proper values were at length restored to this august body in its darkest hour. The happy students celebrated this victory of truth, justice and political purity to the strains ofa specially composed marching song the authors of which, through innate modesty, chose to retain their anonymity. Devi- ationism was defeated and we proceeded on to the end terms and vacation. ,c ..- . : 5 1' I 5 I . .5 T115 : THA ge L14 . , .J 3 fm, E: 5 ' 731-9 A- . X X901 5 i -1 .X s . 5 X X. .-,U PX was ,Sig S S rf Q J senic it and Al X1 x Q, . ,q OH fl if lf? HSBWIF A .rffjk-,Ny it A" NU ULD f' I L 10561, b, LA 1 F fee - H KESSELRI FE - ff - S .- -N ' tm., Nc T'-C 4 riff LO Ld FIA V t- L, ""1 I ' Q i FQHUHAM -X ff 4 X t : lWlvE,, H - if : SIU - Int 'ts 1: V M '5E11,,0l ' - , " :num af ll and UPQIL, me , I 54 ' ,if ' if ' aoulrmm. Q 1,50 11111, l If ,JSM . ,H ACT l' c - Q "fha mf.: 1' IL 5 i 5: l 'ln""'1s' leV"""g "Wil ,H f 3 ' 'f u J : .. Ca Qffb . - 4 - s r ,j,ZLiM,,, rfflef' Qbalb if 'Z-A F' 'If af-pf.,,if"'r' -.. Um I I 1 I 1 I J f J f f Qjfa .1 gwffvfvmfz- QW. mvjlx cpm 'pu,,,bI, W, p So now we had completed three years of Catholic Higher Education. Our Junior year, from one point of view, was our most produc- tive. We spent more time in school, partici- pated in more school activities and were,much more industrious students than ever before. This period of great activity may have been very significant in our lives, and then again, if it was activity merely for the sake of activity, it has been pointless. To be of value, activity in human beings must be an indication of essential change, and not only of change but of growth. ln Junior year most of us grew and in many ways. Some more than others, some differently than others and some grew not at all. We were faced with all of the great and seemingly great problems that all young people encounter. Some of us solved them and emerged after three years at Fordham, knowing who and what we were, where we were going and how to get there. Others of us did not find ourselves then and some of us do not now know exactly and in detail how it is we must work out our salva- tion. But eventually, we will know and will work it out. In our third year, major emphasis was placed on extracurricular activity. Whether this part of our lives as students has particu- larly benefitted us, we do not know. lt may be that it was a source of the greatest personal de- velopment we experienced at Fordham. lt may be that it constituted the greatest part of our education at Fordham. lt has most been a detriment to our class work at times. During third year we were often told by our teachers that too much extracurricular activity harms classwork. ln the extreme cases this was ef- fectually demonstrated on our report cards. lf we have succeeded in growing a little it has not been through our efforts alone. The influence for good that our classmates, asso- ciates and teachers exerted upon us cannot ever be accurately evaluated. Wi tile we cannot assign individual credit to particular classmates and friends we are aware of the great benefits that have been conferred upon us through our association with particular teachers. Not only in class but in extracurricular activities, official conferences, and in unofficial conversations, we are the ones who have been the receivers of much of value. A few of our teachers stand out above the rest in this respect. Among those we encountered of this group in third year, the most outstanding, perhaps, was Father Day. Quiet, reserved, yet capable of extremely witty flashes of wry and whim- sical humor he early demonstrated his interest, affection, and desire to help us as students. Through him we came to know ourselves more truly, humbly respect a glorious nature God had given us, through a knowledge of man's intellectual mistakes of the past, come to know some true methods of solution for present day problems. ln Philosophy classes one often un- consciously experiences contempt for the minds of those who have failed to reach a solution to a problem which, when explained a priori, seems to be ridiculously easy. ln Father Day's approach to Philosophy, the prob- lem was important as in reality it is. The great mystery of being was the focus of attention. Thus through this kindly and extraordinarily patient Jesuit we came to know something of the wonder and glory of being, of man, and of God. Dr. Glasgow was quite a different experi- ence for those of us who came into contact with him. Knowing us often better than we knew ourselves, he demanded much and gave much to us in return. As Thalians, we went through Purgatory every time we put on a play, and emerged knowing the drama as we had never known it before. This we can say of Dr. Glasgow, he knew people and he knew drama and he knew how to make people know drama Nothing further can be said of a good teacher. So if you will forgive our misplaced lines, dra- matic ineptness, and lack of imagination, Dr u "Now where did we leave off?" "And I quote from Faust" "lf W-35 fhl5 3-WBYH .,5,2- . ai, - 1 5 Q Rl w . is rf is QSM y f . W filth' ik +5 -M.. v""' - W Xtbgggigkx - .1 f -jg, 'gg 1N1iQ:-ex-,exe 1 C aff gi , ii 0 l. 8 xfwy og, L M of -ll XX, . . ph, QSO X Sy ! it ,. xl aeg-i t , J RJ. . l l Q- 0 .ff fr fl- , f-f l i. a . . fr A .0 fy, if , 51 QQ-5,1 X ff f t V 11,. j 4' Y I Y. ji , i i Q , rig ,N f f .Qt A j is if a A fi' -is i W M F' x if - ' l ll K 5' if' - , ei! l 47' I S .1 'Q X N' 0 ri ll 'Y' ill X lll N A' S lj Xi' A i ' X l l A ' X N if GV l j Af, ' l Q X M,-t' y E, KN! 1 E j f weft' lli l jllllx mf 793 A l g A. ll All 13 1 i ll . l nj I lx ll l :V .4 i W l l i X' l ff Glasgow, we'll forgive your shriveling denunci- ations of our dramatic ability, your alarmingly outspoken and true estimates of our ability, and your loveable crochetyness which we thoroughly enjoyed and perhaps profited from. In his Education classes, Mr. Leo l. Kear- ney taught us much about our chosen profes- sion. As moderator of the E.S.O. he taught us much more about kindly interest, enthusiasm, and effort on our behalf. Comparatively few of us were fortunate enough to experience his teaching in class. Most of us knew of him only as the ever present, ever unassuming main- spring of the E. S. O. lt was through his efforts that we Evening Students knew what college life could mean and for this we are profoundly thankful. Mr. Lane was a young man. All the vitality and effervescence of youth was- in him, com- bined with the wisdom, insight, and circum- spection usually associated with gray hair, falling arches, and hearing aids. He made Sociology a subject entirely devoid of sterility and bookishness. We came to know society as composed of living entities- rather than sta- tistical abstractions through his lectures. As moderator of the basketball team, as guest speaker at Philosophy, Interracial and Social Service Club meetings he shared our activities. He was one of us, at all times, and at the same time, above us. We knew him well and re- spected him more highly than we respected more awesome teachers. He too required much of us, and for him effort was easy. All of us know Mr. McAloon. As the seer who alone knew the intricacies of our academic requirements and as the absolute authority who decided our fitness for graduation, Mr. McAloon had a profound effect upon us. But much more than this, he demonstrated in his Science classes a sincere willingness to help us. As Registrar, he was our guide, counsellor, and judge, as teacher, he was the source of much information, guidance, and aid, as a person, he was a friend. Not much can be said of Mr. Sullivan. How do you define a true Christian? What is the essence of Christian charity, good example, patience, humility, wisdom, geniality? That is Mr. Sullivan. Thus we finished three years of Catholic college education, We spent the last few days dreaming of Senior year and Roland Palange, pen in hand, sketched his interpretation of gwe long-awaited and longed-for Graduation ay. I I I I we ' "CB glinrdham Zllma matzr, what mzmurias Kath mall" During the summer that intervened be- tween our third and fourth years, the Korean war broke out. All through the course of our college education we had been, in a sense apart from the world of reality. The academic community in which we were involved seemed to close out a large portion of the doings of the workday world. Korea served to bring us back to the grim world outside. We began to chafe at the necessarily imposed artificiality of the little world of 302 Broadway. Almost immeditely some of our number were called to active duty. Vinnie O'Reilly left for the Infantry. Bill Burke, a prime mover in student affairs was recalled into the Air Force and every now and then we would see him back at school. Bruce Heath was called into the Army and Lou Staiano was momentarily ex- pecting orders from the Marine Reserve. John Belson had us worried for a while. He succeeded in obtaining a temporary deferrment from the Marines, then an extension and then another extension before a heart murmur kept him out. Thus the Curved Horn had to junk three of their farewell editorials to their erst- while editor. The world situation evoked a change in our attitudes towards school. In the face of a pos- sible atom bomb attack, studies lost a bit of their all consuming urgency. Extracurricular activities experienced a bit of a letdown after last year's peak. We began to visit the chapel more often. We learned that the best insur- ance against sudden death was frequenting the Sacraments. For some, life was reduced to its simplest terms. We no longer worried about trivia or concerned ourselves too much about the whole world of academic detail that in the face of a 5g I Milf! '..f ' F 4 if f potentially dying civilization seemed to lose their importance. Others, quite naturally, be- gan to bury themselves in a mass of artificially important affairs, they sought escape from- the massive problems that were approaching. lssues in our lives were clarities as they never before had been clarities. Those of us who had not yet found ourselves were given ample time to do so. Major decisions in our lives were either hastened or put off as a re- sult of the outside world's cosmic decision. We were frankly worried about the future. Externally not too much was altered as yet. Aside from the formation of a University Selec- tive Service Committee, the posting of defer- ment and postponement advice and air raid notices on the bulletin boards, not much was changed. We were told to stay put, that if the government wanted us, they could easily enough get us. For the most part we were all too willing to continue as students but there were some exceptions. We felt sorry for the underclassmen, par- ticularly the Freshmen. Most of the class of 'Sl could expect to be allowed to finish their college education. Such was not the case with the underclassmen. We envisioned the school completely devoid of male students in a year. The Freshmen didn't seem to mind how- ever. The novelty of college life, the absorbing attractions of the whole gamut of activities in the School of Education and the demands of their teachers seemed to take their minds off the world situation. Like us, they didn't want to read the newspapers beyond the grim Jan- uary headlines. They were too much occupied with school life. Like all Freshmen from time immemorial, they were eager, enthusiastic idealistic young- sters in our world-hardened eyes. Taken up with part-time jobs and practice teaching, we had little time to spend in school beyond classes. Indeed, it was seldom that we saw the Freshmen. lt only seemed that the lounge was filled with strange new faces. We were amused at their initiation antics and every now and then got to know one or two of them, through meeting them in extracurricular activities. Dan Moriarty was our chief liason between the two classes. Taking Freshman French, he quickly got to know many of them and intro- duced them to us in a sort of share-the-wealth plan. ln the Curved Horn office we met a few more. Some of us met the Freshmen earlier. This year's Freshmen week was again conducted by a Student Council Committee. Headed by Ray Connolly, it again organized and conducted the entire schedule of proceedings in the Freshman introduction period. Returning in September, we quickly be- came attracted to Fr. Hooper's new addition to the lounge. The television set had been in- stalled in the middle of our third year, but it was not until September, the World Series and the televising of Fordham football games that we began to appreciate the wonders of the new medium. Mr. Grace and others of the faculty still fulminated against the "gimmick", but progress was not to be denied. Kukla, Fran and Ollie and Hopalong Cassidy vied with sixteenth century British Constitutional History and all too often, the puppets and the cowboys won. ln September we saw a few more new faces in our company, Some of our number switched to the evening session and many of the vets had to forego their scholarship status with the expiring of their GI Bill benefits. These lowly Freshmen A p History Club, ln the History Club, those of us who had the time began an intensive study of modern world problems. Korea, Foreign Aid, State Department Policy and manpower resources were avidly studied by the world conscious. Under the leadership ot Larry Berglas, this or- ganization enjoyed a particularly fine program. No mention of the History Club would be complete without a word about Mr. Mannion, its moderator. ln Sophomore year, those of us who chose History as a major or minor were frankly frightened by the stories we heard from the upperclassmen concerning the fabu- lous Mr. Mannion. We were told that he had a massive intellect, a great capacity for work and a thorough knowledge of subject matter. What frightened us however, were reports that he expected his students to be as he was. Those of us who took his courses were made to try and in general enjoyed the attempt as well as Literary Society. profiting greatly from it, ln the end, we were all convinced of the utter impossibility of ever attaining to his degree of knowledge. For Mr. Mannion was for us the epitome of the creative scholar. Never the pedant, he enriched his vast and well ordered knowledge of subject matter with a cuttingly acute inter- pretation of historical data which when pre- sented to us, literally shocked us into deep thought. ln his classes, many of us were com- pelled to think for the first time in our lives. Never dry or boring, always interesting and thought-provoking, Mr. Mannion is a well re- membered figure in our lives. The Literary Society, in the capable hands of Mr. Connors, also reflected the doings of the world outside. Making a protracted study of the poetrysof disenchantment, they investi- gated the work of T, S. Eliot and gained much from their association with Mr. Connors its faculty moderator. The English department in the School of Education is characterized by variety and the English majors were greatly rewarded in their studies by having several insights into litera- ture presented to them. The creativity and informality of Mr. Jay's class served as a valu- able and interesting counterpoint for Mr. Con- nors' more formal and strictly organized con- sideration. Mr. Grace's insistance on the social and historical implications of literature differed from Mr. Hines' essentially aesthetic approach, while the realism of Mr. Walsh's attitude served to complement Mr. Hassett's consideration of the study of letters. We have said that Mr. Connors presented a formally organized approach to literature. However, its organization did not prevent, but rather insisted on depth of penetration. You always knew that you were in for quite a bit of work when you signed up for one of Mr. Con- nors' courses. Nevertheless, the kindliness and interest shown by Mr. Connors served to ease the drudgery of his seemingly more burden- some assignments. We were smiling . . . then! Our fourth year was the time for publica- tion of the GRAIL. Persuaded by Miss Scan- lon's repeated exhortations the class had for three years assembled a treasury to help defray the expenses. When the class ads for other years were deducted, the class treasury of the class of 'Sl amounted to a startling S67.00. Unawed by this turn of events, Joan Dowling, the editor quickly assembled her forces and with the help of the rest of the senior class, got the "Welcome Back" dance going. Flying in the face of established tradition, we decided that money was the prime object of the Grail dance. This mercenary attitude allowed the hard-pressed stalwarts of previous decorating committees to remain in peace. There were no decorations but nobody seemed to mind. And if they did, there wasn't much they could do about it. During the night of the affair, the loudspeaker system exhibited an alarming tendency to shock anyone who touched it. The female vocalist attached to Frank Alfieri's "Blue Flames" was the type of singer who liked to manhandle microphones, so, during her songs she hit an amazing series of unintended high notes. For the second time . . .still smiling. in our history, we made money, a good time was had by all. We then proceeded on with the other work of the Grail. Writeups were written pic- tures taken, frantic appeals for money made, deadlines established, broken, re-established, re-broken and finally met when New City threatened to foreclose the mortgage. Throughout this whole process of writing, editing, laying-out and publishing a yearbook, Mr. Jay, a veteran of many previous encounters always maintained his serenity and succeeded in transmitting it to the rest of his staff. AS a result, nearly everyone possessed a confi- dence in the eventual publication of the book: that is, everyone except Joan Dowling lthe Editor-in-Chiefl, Hank D'Angelo lthe Manag- ing Editorl, Joan Smith lthe Business Mana- gerl, Anne Brun and Ray Connolly lLiterary Editorsl, Marge Cummerford lthe Photogra- phy Editorl, Joe Pessarelli lCirculation Mana- gerl, and Terri Banziger, Dan Moriarty, Jake Weisberg, Gloria Petrilli, Pat Conradt . . . and anyone else who actually worked on the Grail, particularly that gem of a history: "The Thing". Shall we throw If there's any work to be done Please Joan, won't you everything out? we're not coming in. give me an extra day? lt's all for a good cause Not row U! Boy you should have During our Senior year, those who came to Fordham motivated mainly by an interest in intercollegiate football were finally rewarded for their long patience. The Rams put together an impressive record of eight wins and one loss, their best since the halcyon days of the thirties. Always putting on a good show, they rewarded their spectators with a series of one point victory margins that were generally re- garded as the ultimate in athletic catharsis. We were there, banners in hand and spirits soar- ing, to cheer the team on in victory and in our lone failure. We gloried in the spectacular aerial passes of Dick Doheny, the nimble and accurate re- ceiving of Al Pfeifer and the superb ball-toting of Larry Higgins. They were our heroes of the gridiron and we were their frozen but solid mass of supporters. Long will we remember the spectacular l95O season and the Lafayette, Yale, Boston College, West Virginia, San Fran- cisco, Georgetown, Temple and Syracuse games. But most of all, how can we ever for- get the day of the "Big Blow", November 25, when a few loyal but dishevelled Fordham fans clung to their seats, amidst flying debris, rain, sleet and fliclcers of snow to witness the mud- diest of games, the traditional clash with I N.Y. U.. een that l955Or-,1 So l hit the little monster! Turnabout is fair play. Dominating our entire Senior year was our first experience in Practice Teaching. Life became greatly confused, and old books took on an entirely new meaning in our experience. Now for the first time in our hitherto placid existences, we were compelled to put into prac- tice all the theories we had learned in the pre- vious three yearsg before a massive collection of assorted juvenile delinquents whose greatest delight seemed to be the mental crucifixion of young, and unsure and very nervous student teachers. They just didn't seem to conform to what our textbooks said they should be. Many a starry-eyed idealist in our number was rudely shocked by the sage, if very direct, advice of a cooperating teacher who realized that teach- ing was an art that could only be acquired by actual practice. For the most part, we enjoyed ourselves immensely and were convinced that the teach- ing profession was indeed for us. There were, of course, the few who experienced anguish comparable to that suffered by the victims of the inquisition in this process of getting acquainted with the teaching profession. But, happily these were in the minority and soon discovered that they weren't suited for it. The greater number of us, however, ex- perienced some part of the great personal satis- faction that this profession has to offer. Deal- ing with human beings, molding, preparing and instructing them for life, in a small way, convinced us that the textbooks were correct in maintaining that the teaching profession was the most rewarding of human occupations, despite the low pay. This was the subject of many of the con- versations we had with the regular teachers in our schools. This was the main complaint of the group as a whole. Completely agreeing with their views, we yet noticed that even the most vehement of the denouncements of exist- ing conditions were made by people who really loved their work. For a term we became part of the family of the schools where we were sent. We even learned their Halma matersf' i i He makes it sound easy! 59 Trying if OUT for size. This is how I got anA fini 'ff 5 I And then the Snowball rolled around again . . . and as per usual was thrown by the Sopho- more Class. This year the candidates assembled at the "Little Snowball" on December 63 Miss Scanlon, Mr, McAloon, the two former Snow Queens lAnne O'Brien and Ann l-loganl, and Mr. Lane, with a true eye for beauty, chose six lovely finalists for the throne. The big night arrived on December 301 we had elected a new Snow Queen, Mae Mac- Donald ot Junior year, and introduced a new custom of awarding the five Snowmaids lNorma Alber, Rosemary Lane, Jeanne Ryan, Mary McGlade and Eileen Hoeyl miniature trophies, commemorating their approach to greatness. M is A 1 Y - Q Q E K Qin, W ,WWE Q K n EMF 'Simms W 3-5.5 K' gu l f - A ww, e AFA ,- fm-W .ww-4:1425 Tn. 3 3 'S Hips? Q f'-H-Q., -...f w ill-.. . . is 1 There are things that we will remember about the School of Education long after we forget the lessons learned in class. Like the evanescent recollections of childhood, these vague disassociated images will remain with us for perhaps as long as we live: The biting winter wind whipping across City Hall Park. . . the sound of the Glee Club rehearsing in Shealy Hall, heard from the cor- ridor outsideg or the sound of the hymns at Sodality meetings . . . Frank Dance's sponge rubber balls . . , Roland Palange's caricatures . . . the "keister" men selling their junk jewel- ry, toys, ties and household appliances from suitcases along Broadway, with one eye out for the police. . .Tom Mulry and Ray Villani com- paring baby pictures . . . the third year Ed psych. exam . . , Mary Kavin's parties . . . the smell of roasting coffee on a west wind . . . spring in City Hall Park and the sudden impetus to take a walk rather than go to class . . . the fire engine that made at least two screaming excursions into academic serenity a day. . . the pigeon-filled sky above the Federal Court buildings as seen from the upper stories of the building . . . "stay as sweet as you are" . . . Redden and Ryan's definition of Education . . . the T. S. Eliot fad in third year. . . "Bad Ap- plesn . . . the windows coming in two in care- lessly attempting to open them . . . the red headed newspaper boy on the corner of Broad- way and Chambers shouting 'lWhadaya read" . . . the library . . . Marc Ratner on the Chis- holm Trail , . .the sound of the noon bells from Trinity Church . . . the overcrowded bulletin boards that were never read . . . the Dean's of- fice . . . May Devotions in Shealy Hall . . . Parent's Day . . . The Sodality Reception . . W2 W ww 5 s 3 !w,m-,vf , .f ffm X Q, 5 Aww . WM L11 f? QQ E a 'S -Q. www 5 L 2 52 .Mr i 2 hymw xsaffwh wwf? 711+ W Ei Q Li 2. 32 -K M. -Q-' wk 9 5 Q g 1 W A,xk,,L, 1 ki R fl x .mf ww ' www. 2 M f -N mm-mf' JM, - W if 'iw W is ,I ff ' I f Q ,sv'I?' ,My vw ww the noon crowds . . . the elevator operators . . . the football games, rallies and the Concourse Plaza . . . Chamber's . . . the end term parties . . . the midterm parties . . . the Christmas parties. . . the Curved Horn parties . . . Satur- day classes . , . Report Cards . . . Registration . . . St. Patrickls Day and the parades we at- tended instead ot classes . . . the Evening Ses- sion Seniors meetings . . . Dr. McQuade's classes . . . decorating the Gym . . . awe at your own mentality on grasping a complex idea in Philosophy . , . the nine o'clock classes . . . the chapel and our exam time visits . . . the library and our exam time visits. . . the campus in summertime . . . the lounge socials , . . Francis the pelican . . . candelight in 4lO . . the phone calls . . . the Bookstore . . . high school riots in third year . . . Frank Merri- well . , . the tinal halt hour assembling the Grail , . . Student Council . . . the lounge . . . 69 1 K E I 2 B ii Q ..,-' -ff- -f, .- ,A w4:,fmfr1f11-vw,-Q -wwmgwwgwwfszff, evfimms ks 'sw - -u .Km .. f-,'- Lf-- A - 1 wr -, f f- - -Q w-wanna-N ,L W W, w e -hge, ,.wg.,... s Q N ew 1113 Sw S, '55 V N wi H 4 W I , 5 K N 'in if . Q, M 5 wg ., Mimi? M' Vivek W, it 'ag 2 A smile for everyone Wm There's nothing like the smile of the Ir r - ish I iii, igi- I f ifi. f ,T W Y UNNE2'?lT rm P DVM5 E ce ROW vw-W GHZ CVM QR DE ' . TE F 1 Qxuk imc ,Q ll,tlufMi0YX CANWDA ' " ' K . Sdlxitx Qi .Bc?ulE:l1JxxiAKl0lx esmzo ou 9 P CMA Sq x .. N tx ' ot O Qc F5 ' J X nfl lft Sfhoo i QL' NU E MF C . f PR Num v A , gcffu O YLNS , AAA EXP X xxvldd To 'S ' DLl'l"! ,iilv mcg run new L Too bad he can't take pictures all night . . . Here s a short one-only 30 page We stayed at home-for one night! those term papers with such intriguing titles as "American and Allied Intervention in Siberia l9l 8-l 9.20" and "The Physiology of the Pineal Gland ot the Frog" . . .genial Father Kelly, the new assistant director . . . the fun we had pro- voking the feminine element of the school with that perennial topic "A Woman's Place ls ln The Home" . . . those Arts and Crafts classes . . . those night-owl philosophy courses with Father Bowen . , . tiling our Candidate for Degree card and realizing that we're almost at the end of the line. Raising your head or your iw ff Teacher, l have answer s.'5','B J 55? ' A H lx in ii 9 .NNW M jf 5959 r all G Q S' We shall remember all these things and, above all, we shall remember the people: the intellectuals, class clowns, r sirlgersgl actors and all the variant types we encountered in our four yea rs at Fordham. We trshallfremem- ber them as long as we remember anything, for in the future years we shall probably for- get much. , l A l r l l r lf we forget the nrxain lersson learned down here then these four yearsShallllIl havetllbelen spent in vain. For if by'lfhiS -lt1firmle r 5yglhavgnft developed a strong set bf cr5rNictiQriSr, ilalrglesg attitudes and viewpoints lthatvfreflectll the truths we acquired rhereat rF6rdharh then! We shall never do so. l l l l l This, then, is ourrstoryg lt lsltl'fetstory ofla four year quest for something. wekhalye not yet found and which we Shall not know we have found until werdie, t lt isl yerryl lclrifficulltr to summa rize what we have Qiinletlfas tal ref sult of our four year iFrofrcl- ham rl.1nivelrsilty. 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Q' 32 - Qfig? if--45 X 'L if ' f,,gQ'T3'g2El35 ' A ' 'X P 1 5' X' 11 ' :1 ,' 1 F", '.tT,'f' "fL1,,.4XXfzX ' 11- 'M' f2fwXJf'Pw'11m '- ,, Q-V'-X -'lvfh X-'W' XX ' Q ff" LX? ,i A' , ' i,,I!-'g1 'X ',f-1fj2ffLZ-f1fl""f."1'" ","--Qtfl X,.Xf,X,1? -: ,QQ --' , "H ,' 'TW 'V' 'f' , 'ek WL' ' U 3" , msn' z 41- X5 'X1A4d!g1'?f' fwghiz444fE'5'f,T4i73,'l'XgX .-fwff L5,X',, 1 Fzlffqif ,1:3:X5iZ,'1X .-sez' 1' Vg- "7 ,1'f'KX"',,"'.,fTl' J' 7':,,'ap'k",'f,',"5,HVI,iQl,,"'i'k,""1'--X,'.XJ,4Q"'iX-"Q-".f":"' ' ,155 'W' i4f.,:3',!' 'ki' :ffffi-' 'X-3,XXg,.,-.N-,X X54 ww, ,X A Xg,.,.-XX,-pw alma-1f?' M -'W -.X-X WX, ,-VX. Xi, -MXXX,-,, XXQXXWX -X-Xm,.,,X A , , XX, 'gg.,,1X-SX ,, -W,-X 3 X,-,, X X,:jX'X, Xf at-.elf ' . XX- ,, ' X' w- V 'L X- ,gi 1 X1"'f ,jf ' .IV 5 X' f' 1, -V593 "X " 'lffk' NX I JZ, ?XX"'.if' ,f,',,'ft. 45,1 , ,iq Yff: .',-jX"Tgil,,.:,,' ,-W 'E e,i"I,15'f 'l,,' "'v ,X X", E: fXz1Q,' gTw,j",,j,f'1.5'5"",,XX XTX' 2,115 ,',E"f5Wq-XXXISEZ'ffffif' T'X"Y,,3Y':.:f"Lf'i.zzL"""7'.' 1"Wi"1',,5l1 XX-'iX",X'.,.?15X' "Spf 22555'E51ff?1fWQ',?:f-Mil? 'wif-Zia,-X,QX-29'-X-a1X,tXXXXXi 1XfsZlX,,, XXX X,.a,m, ..L1en.,..X..XX,XXf..X. ,XX ,X ,A -X X Maria Acerno, B.S. in Ed. 90-38 5lst Ave., Elmhurst, L, l., N. Y. Maior: Education Minor: Social Studies E. S. O. Maria . . . tiny package of charm . . . versatile and ambitious . . . attended St. Joseph's Col- lege . . . musical comedies . . . an unruffled temperament. Q' E3 ,. ' ff' Asses v . I9 Norma A. Alber, B.S. in Ed. 20-48 3lst St., Long Island City, N. Y. Major: German Minor: French Sodality l, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, French Club 2, 33 Swimming Club lg Student Council 2, 3, 4, Vice President. Norma . . . beaming countenance . . . deli- ciously happy . . . lovely singing voice . . . linguist . . . "To whomsoever gives all, all is given". - .4 4 . If will ltishjiiev A Qui ssfivecise jf' " X ,. Aw ,' , ,. . . . 0 If Vincent Alflerl, B.S. Pasquale Amato, B.S. In Ed. I is ':::' 4065 Carpenter Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 43 Remsen St., Brooklyn, N. Y. XL Majo,-5 Biology Minor: Chemistry Major: Italian Minor: Spanish rm W 3 Basketballg Sodality. Italian -Club 2, 3, President 43 E. S.O.3 Friends 5 , ss , 3' ,iw Vinnie . . . strong, silent type . . . aspires to of Music' . Xl, , !ig!'5 ,,m'Sl' medical profession , , , ur-.ruffled digpogifion Violinistvpar excellence , enthusiastic in all fe' W 32' -' 3 . . . . "For a man, a word is sufficient". undertakings . . . fluent linguist . . . ardent -' QQSJQ SE o pursuer of the muse . . . reliable . . . witty s ri .f '- ' . . . sincere. Q , Q12 Q- .... X, . ., K, A . . ' i fc' ' . M9921 , 4 Lucien Angelelli, B.S. 66-20 Wetherole St., Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: History "Lucky" . . . clever impersonations . . . loyal . . . loves baseball . . . loquacious . . . "the importance of being earnest". D. Josephine Babcock, B.S. Hotel Orleans, 100 W. 80th St., New York, N. Y. Major: Biology Minor: Chemistry Jo . . . a helping hand . . . attentive listener . . . quiet chuckle . . . transferred from Adamson University in Philippines . . . skating and dancing . . . "They conquer who believe they can". 2' " .3 ,A', I A -- ,V,.. cg Q. Q u V V I. ,WE ,13V,,.,Q.!.,, 53,3 ,V Lena Baducci, B.S. in Ed. Anne Bagley, B.S. 23-90 32nd sf., Long Island city, N. Y. as Avenue C. Bayonne. N. J. W ""'i'r QYQ' Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studies Major: Biology Minor: General Science P1233 , j j fi tim' italian Club. "Annie'f . . . Cheerfulness is her keynote to , gxfiff 3 H ffgixxl Expressive brown eyes - - . Qracioi-'S and fadful g2guliZlggall'eniii3?ig2f houigiivfuiaiirligsketbau ii FQ, . . . persistently cheerful . . . will be drumming . i . . l"""'i1?3il , gel.. x 1 1 ,ff2z'4 '1-eq in the three "R's" come September . . . stead- iii? 'K , i' jjf, 1 X57 l fast friend . . . Dr. Balmain devotee . . . likes ' A' !,ff'ij,,t 'ey fi. X , "sedate" Eden's. x H Sami f Q i,4g jj Aki f 79 l rQfi1g,9i Joseph R. Barcia, B.S. ll2 Franklin St., Elmont, N. Y. Major: Chemistry Minor: Mathematics Joe . . . industrious . . . ambitious . . . wife and children . , . interested in life and humanity . . . high ideals . . . pretzels at Eden's. Lillian Barbero, B.S. lil West 47th St., New York, N. Y. 'Y Major: English Minor: Social Studies Philosophy Club. Lil . . . "those cool and limpid green eyes" Kafhgg-ine T. Banziger B.S. . . . attended Seton Hill College . . . ability to ' laugh at herself . . . earnest . . . registered 250 Kingston Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. at Fordham College by mistake- Major: Radio E. S. O., 2, 3, 43 Grail 4. Minor: Theatre Terri . . . cheerful, capable . . . companionable . . . many tasks well-done . . . dotes on radio broadcasting and Father Hooper . . . "with knowledge, too, never learned of school". K W-M.. "' 'f Xa - to Q' i A 'wi f 1. ,, 83 Q. -'EI A fi iv' Xi i, ff .sw Sis, 5- we ywvsys- 5 fi ,inf Mina, ef'g,g"gsa I ,vw1fo,,5 W M Q...-jaw ' -.-a- ' ws. -- .. diff . M ..1E.,, 621. We 5' H' M" f Si ay, W . tg, Abigail Bartenburger, B.S. in Ed. 735 Chauncey St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: English Minor: Social Studies Sodality l, 2, 3, 41 Swimming Club lg Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Thalians 3, 43 Friends of Music 35 Senior Prom Co-Chairman. Gail . . . Abby . . . "Green Eyes" . . . vim and vigor . . . magnetic personality . . . her own worst critic . . . slapstick sense of humor . . . earnest endeavor. Gertrude E. Beike, B.S. ll5-T4 22lst St., Cambria Heights, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: Mathematics E. S. O., Student Council. Gertrude . . . tall and slender . . . "it's person- alityf' . . . latest style in clothes or school politics . . . constant traveler . . . skiing and swimming . . . "the good things in life". John Belson, B S ln Ed 747 Fairacres Aye., Westfield, N. J. Major: English Minor: History Basketball Team, Class Vice President 33 Curved Horn Editor, Student Council 2, 35 Club Presi- dent Council 3, Who's Who 4. Jumpin' John . . . athlete . . . tree surgeon . . . Marine Corps . . . Scholarship student . . . politician J.G .... Mr. Westfield, N. J. 9iA.'1s' at Thomas Patrick Berrian, B.S. Lothar Berglas, B.S. in Ed. 88-24 217th St., Queens Village, L. l., N. Y. Major: Social Studies Gannon Council 1,23 Philosophy Club 3, History Club 3, 4, President, N. S. A. Delegate 2, 3, 4, Who's Who 4. Larry . . . efficient . . . resourceful . . . a logical mind and a determined will . . . capable in a debate . . . dosen't mince words. W i.. ff WM sarees we get if '- " Q M j 1 fi W ff ,W at M , ,,, ia L 4-:ai f ,xx 5 ,,, 1 A. " 5::.,. VfW,,3,.f 4 ,fr wl...,9 if-, .,,:?'.z.f Q Q ', '.-.rf ,gif giglfrww .L 4' J 1 ' fr "fl N 7 'W Ml ,htwi wi : sf Y- 4 ""'4U.ii ' '1' W ffm, ,., 7 Y ' I'-W , ., A W i f ' aww i t ft H . 5 www 'Q' , gt A i. f Q mf at f"'ii,,,swt" , , f, f . . , if -- .,ff1...'f--,,i. fi 4 . f. 4 . if 'sims W :WM .Wm is' . ti? 11.502, ,J ,- i ,','27, 'WV' ,G -f ' it ie? f ,ff , Q M if 5 ,, th f ,ff 3423? - ,... W . ,V ,ug wa, 5 jlfigrslyfg M MM... ,gawk s in f 4 mf ' is 308 E, l34th St., New York, N. Y. Major: English Minor: History Bl admit 'Bard' . . . Edna A. Boorady, B.S. 804 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N. Y. Social Studies Minor: History Major: Inter-Racial Clubg E. S. 0.3 Philosophy Club. Betty . . relations between people . . . hopes to be . philosophical attitude . . . better ted to the Bar llawl . . . devoted to the Canisius College, Buffalo. bf' AY-ITS .:. 1 in pnaiwuyav -xr, ' M V. mamma ,fb A. ,K L A bf' ,R 0 ' ,f.4i,,.'?es,Mt , i f ,,,.,. " "' W iw . l ,ff W. gg: . '1-v iliw " W , -Q 2 K' N 2 ,, 3' ,.:. , ga' H V'.:A j . ,,,h,A 1,25 "' Nf"' ,V2 :.:1. ,:, :"' W-X ,if gf' 455155215 fl, M fr S If Y' I x J pxix fa f g wx 02. 2' T L x.. ' A -"V l S 1E'f3 ke- I-z l ,Q iff? EW ' K ' ' 1 VF i ,vfdqygixwk Zgja K, gig 3 X f fs f f f V5 m X I f igky Mfg pg jffwlflyj Wi' X 4 if F w Q f of X nj! We 'N ,f 4 'Z In gi 511 ,fs - - M..,...'v Q .VNYK gl S..-f .. iffuzggffjf-5 Eileen Bradley, B.S. in Ed. 440 East 84th St., New York City, N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed Minor: Social Studii Capricious personality . . . quick grin . . enthusiastic . . . loves the bizarre . . . smootl W rhythmic dancer. Donald F. Bowdren, B.S. l23 Wadsworth Ave., New York City, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: History Suave . . . President of Evening Session Seniors . . . cosmopolite . . . ex-Baltimorite . . . enjoys playing the piano . . . trying to get evening seniors to vote. Clare Boyle, B.S. in Ed. 3202 Kossuth Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Glee Club 3, 45 Sodality 3. Clare . . . flawless complexion . . . lyric . . . two years at Saint Vincent's . . . m hobby . . . opera devotee . . . choir . . . a tranquil disposition. B2 Studies al .voice usic her Anne Brady, B.S. in Ed. 4599 Park Ave., New York City, N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: English Glee Clubg Friends of Music, Sodality, Gannon Council 23 Swimming Club lg Philosophy Club. Anne . . . a spark of Erin . . . a tilt to her nose . . . a lilt to her voice . . . Irish dancing . . . regal demeanor . . . enjoys the art of being herself. 1. Y . ' .. ..,.. ... J. , g Elem. .r a, f milf-- For s i l triiffh f gfjf 17 , fm! ij' ,,., x, 'pr fr f '93 fffffv? ffm. fray...-f ,,...,,f' awww ms.. Q. ' Li' rf. --'ilawft 'f - at H 7 51. . A -W' 7 M ff-.,. V .- . 1, f t-if li K. " ff dfyig M ani? " 'a'5"i3E'3'W? ' 1 'f VV. H ,J Alice Brennan, B.S. in Ed. l45 Kilburn Rd., Garden City, L. I., N. Y. Major: English Minor: Speech Sodality I, 2, 35 Catholic Action Committee 35 Literary Society 4. Contagious humor . . . that intelligent answer . . . Bub . . . a chuckle about phonetics . . . hates the city . . . the Emerald Ball . . . per- sonable and lighthearted disposition. Mary A. Brennan, B.S. in Ed. l45 Kilburn Rd., Garden City, L. I., N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: English j Sodality. A quick smile . . . words of praise . . . trip around the world . . . chocolate malts . . . horseback-riding and ice-skating . . . attended Good Counsel. 83 I 2 5 Suzanne Brennan, B.S. in Ed. 3l IO Kingsbridge Terrace, Bronx, N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studies Sodality I, 23 Glee Club 2. Sue . . . beaming facial expression . . . un- affected and at ease . . . loves teaching kinder- garten . . . flawless complexion . . . warm hearted . . . possessor of many friends. ,Wm Alfonse J. Brogan, B.S. in Ed. Anne Brun, B.S. in Ed. 334i Decatur Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: Biology Minor: General Science Curved Horn, Glee Club, Gannon Council l. Al . . . debonair . . . holds the titles of chef, musician, gardner, teacher . . . the well-dressed man . . .All things to all men. ?ks5 F like Y' 41 a wk, . ,. ..eezs"fg.::,,g: ':w ?L. :gf. -. Sfjv K .. 1 A . E - gist. 'V - . ,. , f, 5. .. H ii- 7 fs A agp ,.:xYf"'e 3355535 fi 5. ' Ft ii 5,55 1, t get ' ,355 E5 'MQ j 1 " X Vg :Sign Q: .ww ,V . wg, . ff "iv .itil anew' 7 ' ' f it . t .. - ey- fam . 5 5 lg .1 me :gif M .fgagi 'fl if ' if ss.: is 15,7 -gary. .www 2 K ji zz. ,. it .. . .. . - Q K .if . 1 ' 5 ,ijifil , . f . i as iv . . - 4 uv A ,. . , , - -. 4 ' -. Q ft .kiifipii . Y Who 4. 156 Copley Ave., Teaneck, N. J. Major: English Minor: Speech Sodality l, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Thalians I, 45 Curved Horn l, 2, 3, 45 Grail, Literary Editor, All School Affair 23 Dance Committee 2, 33 Class Secretary 2, Student Council 45 Who's Annie . . . iridescent . . . swift-precisioned thought . . . poised . . . footlights-greasepaint . . . "here come the clowns" . . . sentimental . . . warmth in friendship. Josephine Bucola, B.S. in Ed. 825 Neill Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: Education Minor: Science godality l, 2, 35 Science Club 2, 39 History Club Jo . . . Joyce . . . pensive . . . intense . analytic mind . . . sympathetic understanding . . . emotionally mature . . . scientifically in- clined. 84 Joan V. Butler, B.S. in Ed. 2l-67 33rd St., Astoria, L. I., N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: English Sodality 43 Swimming Club lg Catechist 3, 4. Joanie . . . clever comedienne, musician par excellence . . . ukelele, harmonica, guitar, sweet potato . . . composes hill billy tunes . . . never at a loss. 4 1 till Mary Caccese, B.S. in Ed. 1452 72nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: English Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Prefect 33 Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3. Joseph A. Callari, B.S. 1754 Hobart Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: Biology Minor: Chemistry Basketball: Sodality. Joe . . . muscles . . . sports minded . . . when he hits a ball it's gone . . . "there is no sauce like appetite" . , . a serious counten- ance . . . "a regular guy". Mary, sneeze-it-out . . . happy laughter . . . conscientious to tasks . . . ambition to write about her favorite subject-humanity . . . "The thing that costs the least and does the most is just a pleasant smile." ,pw P' is Nu Nicholas Camerino, B.S. in Ed. John W. Campbell, B.S. l4l9 Bryant Ave., Bronx, N. Y. l45 Terhune Ave., Passaic, N. J. Major: Social Studies Minor: History Major: Social Studies Minor: Sociology E. S. O. Freshman Class Vice President: Sophomore Class President: Christmas Dance Chairman: Nick . . . quick wit, pep, and friendliness . . enthusiasm for all sports . . . C.C.N.Y. . . intelligent and ambitious. E. S. O.: Who's Who 4. Promising executive . . . football enthusiast . . . soft spoken and conscientious . . . keen wit . . . flair for the humorous . . . that speech by Mike Aellia . . . cooperative . . . admirer of Mr. Sullivan. B5 John Carney, B.S. in Ed. Major: Social Studies Minor: History Jack . . . 6'3 and every inch nice . . . never seen without a pipe . . . Sons of the Pioneers . . . takes the most beautiful color pictures . . . Eugene O'NeilI . . . Chef supreme . . . his mellow voice makes good listening. Jean Therese Carney, B.S. in Ed. 2300 Loring Pl., New York, N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: English , E. s.o. E Jeanieg . . easy-going .I . . fungloving . .6 a i Jane M, Campign, B,S, in Ed, EEZEEESE ?JV?SIlellimRndgi'1SJellJgtl1F1lrhhl' thogzlateswmgll 9 Glover Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. Major: Speech Gannon Council 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3: All School Affair 23 Swimming Club lg Curved Horn 1, 2, 3, 45 Sodality l, 2, 33 Thalians l, 2, 3, 45 Dance Committee 2, 3, Who's Who 4. Janie , . . "hair of gold, eyes of blue" . . . talented . . . a clear mind and refreshing personality . . . burning desire to become a speech pathologist. if 5 fi? WWW .,,.eaf...22",aa'i,Z.'1ff',f, -.1 sim? Je iE.Z-if?.ff22f?5:- i ie f fi - Mi in iii ,,,, ..,. .,,,... i . ..,,, 2.22 5 3 ' Q is 1 is fs, , tis . 'WWW' We Mies ki of if z 86 John P. Carroll, B.S. in Ed. 1220 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J. Major: English Minor: Social Studies E. S. O., Sodality. Jack . . . minors in English Lit. in Scribners . . . believes a course in creative doodling will prevent lecture drowsiness and permit better student expression . . . four year old son prefers South Bend college. Robert W. Carter, B.S. 295 Clinton Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: English Minor: Social Studies Sodality. Big Bob . . . the ideal honker . . . well groomed . . . personable . . . loquacious . . . rare sense of humor . . . jovial roar of laughter . . . big business . . . dreaming . . . dreaming of being a hotel manager. Rita Casey, B.S. in Ed. 95 West l83rd St., Bronx, N. Y. Major: Elementary' Ed. Minor: Social Studies Sodality l, 23 All School Affair l, 2, Swimming Club lg Inter-racial Society 3, E. S. O. 3, 4. Twinkling blue eyes . . . one of the quartet . . . terrific lindy . . . auto trips to the Bronx . . . Musical comedies . . . hole in one . . . Hi-O Silver. ,www Boston Chance, B.S. in Ed. 890 East 6th St., New York City, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: General Science E. S. O. Mild mannered . . . smooth talker . . . enjoys persuading others . . . fond of all sports . . . flowers . . . goal to continue public service in Education Administration. fwwg is my M M vi' . . H ff fel., , mem' 0 y-...I . ,, M . if os ,Y ,V .. 4. ,,.,.,::.....,,.,. A. , ,fl sy ,.. .M s ,A ,H.,.. ,,....H.ii:m.. , .. Y. 6 Wi. 1 fi Anne C. Chardenet, B.S. 3 . 1 amrvlawsmfzlt' Q f W, iwgis, fir . M- 'f -- f. 5.5 , . , . f . . Ji. I 5-,W f M 3 was , we .ev ,Q Q ' A f - as . e " is it ,sf " J l 2 5 Q V. .2 1 A off ' . . .::ffi:...,.::': H fa:'.':. , sf 'W view, ja:-'ia f W . , 1 ,W S 'S if f ww E . M W f f . . .Y W f ' A 4,5 f K rw N5 M 'r 1 1 2 W X ti if L 'J' 5 181 Birch Hill Rd., Locust Valley, L. I. Major: History Minor: Social Studies Sodality l, 2, 3, 41 History Club l, 2, 3, 4. Anne . . . pint-sized brunette . . . charming reserved manner . . . modest and tranquil . . . likes horse-shows and baseball. 87 Marcella Cloonan, B.S. in Ed. 643 East 229th St. New York, N. Y. Major: French Minor: English Sodality l, 2, 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: French Club 1, 2, Secretary 3, Vice President 4: All School Affair 2: Dance Committee 2, 3: Curved Horn l, 3: Class Vice President 4. Marcy . . . that inner radiance . . . the ideal type . . . Fordham's Miss Placement . . . loves to sing . . . vivacious French conversationalist . . . noted for inane jokes. James G. Cipollina, Jr., B.S. 39 Wyatt Road, Garden City, N. Y. Major: Communication Minor: Arts lRadio-TV1 WFUV, FM: All School Affair. "Chip" . . . six feet of personality . . . always a smile . . . talented vocalist . . . man about town . . . ambition-to see his name in lights . . . ex-Navy man . . . likes musical comedies. f' 'A if Arm 'is 5 Q' seems 9, - 1 f puetcwvsiv i 3 N K 1 Mroicmf 5 ' ,gig jg .M jfoxx , 34a,,,Q-,L -. , . . , I' 3 ' 4 ts ' e X Y ,iv-.,,,ff,. K , GX Q if .,":.." if as 25,3 ,aa Q t4i it 4 l . 5 1 ff? fe 3 f,3'5t"W5fS ii ff? if A fllefi ' if X532 i"' -.l:':5E355::.,, faiiifl li ,. . ,A ,M . X , 4 "t:i 2 .ai 'lii :""iff- ..:fi,5i1:':"2."' ' , 5 ,, Wanda C. Colangelo, B.S. 1366 Bay Ridge Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: Italian Sodality l, 2, 3, 4: Italian Club 2, 3, 4. Demure . . . helpful . . . considerate . . . warm sincerity of purpose . . . personification of domestic arts . . . hobbies: baking, knitting, sewing. Raymond J. Connolly, B S in Ed l929 Andrews Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: English Minor: Speech Student Council 2, 3, 4, Committee of Three 4, Chairman of Blood Bank 3, 4, All School Affair I, 2: Sodality I: Grail 2, 3, 4, Literary Editor 4: Curved Horn 2, 3, 4, Feature Editor 2, News Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4: Gannon Council l, 2, 3, 4: N. S. A. I, 2, 3, Campus Committee l, 2, Alternate Delegate 3: Thalians 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Interracial Club 3, 4: Philosophy Club 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4: Literary Society 2, 3: Snowball, Chairman of Decorations 2: Football: Who's Who 4. Ray . . . a unique individual . . . creative . . . jocular wit . . . "and a child shall lead them". Patricia L. Conradt, B.S. 8718 Lefferts Boulevard, Richmond Hill, N. Y. Major: English E. S. 0.3 lnterracial Club. Pat . . . delightfully refreshing . . . fun to know . . . good sense of humor . . . likes casual clothes land wears them wellj . . . Kahil Gibran . . . hopes to s . . . well read . . . aspiring New Yorker. . fir- yw fi ' im. .5-.ri 4 ,mr on -2 -.slim Minor: Speech ee Paris someday author . . . The gy .. :.,w lg c . 3l,.i,,, , :... 5 . View I2 -' Q.. V w, ' ,'sEfj35i6ELvlf fi ' ' fly,-Q 153 43' V?4?f35g?f2Q1'e. ,.... i . i . . .. r ,,, it i ii' :fir .fum ef, liliiigzfrza,'?li2az,i?+5fsifi2?.iv.f51s7 'W ,V ws rr? ii.. ...ww aj , i.2..'5f',,a2f M2542 iSf"!2z1 frail? QW srffiil , , .253 fr 1 iffy-ll W' r 72123 or .mgaigyij .mc ,ij Mm. , . we , ' as . f- fg,rl?.,fg... lj. " fr P L.egfi4.'?gg..ff W. .,f. ww .fm 'ijlrrpi ses. , ',:.1f,.j' j 5.r2j,,gAQ2'QFl?j - -Zr:s?g2zs?5rfez.fr..4z1 .J-Psfggefirif W, ,. ,..,.,,,1..,..., , .4 W, .W as we W ...., We - ..,,. Margaret Conway, B.S. in Ed. 2391 Davidson Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: English Minor: Sociology Sodalityg Glee Club, E. S. O. Tall, quiet . . . Gilbert and Sullivan operettas, playing the piano, and knitting . . . BIG regular . . . good friend . . . "I'll say a prayer for you." Margaret Copeland, B.S. In Ed. 553 First St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: English Sodality 3, 45 Interracial Club, E. S.O. Maggie . . . cameo type . . . ivory skin, hair of jet . . . shy manner . . . sweetness her crown- Joseph K. Coppola, B.S. 209 64th St., West New York, N. J. Major: Economics Minor: History Sodalityg Basketball, Glee Club. Joe College . . . from close cropped hair to sport clothes . . . nonchalant . . . easy going . . . a sportsman . . . enjoys all athletics . . . "the eyes have it" . . . good for a laugh at all times. ing glory . . . listener'. . . loves sports . . . especially ice skating. B9 l Mary Anne Courtney, B.S. in Ed. Raymond J. Crooks, B.S. 601 West l39th St. New York City, N. Y. 52 Spruce St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studies Major: Economics Minor: History E. S. 0.3 Inter-Racial Club. Commuter . . . spends spare time reading . . . . . hopes to do personnel work . . . thought Harvey Kn'ff""9I ar:9V'e5 .' ' - sweefsongsfress ' ' .' and Mr. Roberts were tops . . . one of those Potenha 095eW'fe - ' - ' W'5h ' Could do If left stranded when Baltimore lunch closed . . . all over again . . . short and sweet. terrific sense of humor. 1 I .,,.- :tl V --VQAI I Alvvv ,.-'IHA' V . 7- '5 552,542.1 Ev' ' 5 viziaisilfxveiif ', ' - ,',' 3 -13- Q ',.' 3 N . gpg Y ltll H i . .,yV ' if ':': la 255 351, i 5- 1: -,l. ,,,,,.. . W ea 5 A 5 if f 221 ,.'1- f f M E rll. XZ? 'JS . ft? .L -A-v--vl E .v,A-1: 5 ,f,. f A,,. 53 ff I.., VTX 'Y 109 l 'X 2 .,,5X cf 4,1 gg, ,., . . if .fl V efm . 'f,..:-:' hw.ff-fzvfl fwi .'-' -,"ll' ' ' A . Mfffgtiif Marjorie Cummerford, B.S. in Ed. 623 78th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Education Minor: Speech Sodality lg Gannon Council lg Thalians l, 2, 3, Vice President 4g Swimming Club lg Curved Horn l, 3g All School Affair 23 Grail, Photog- raphy Editor. Marge . . . a bit of the blarney . . . boundless energy . . . unfailing friend . . . true sense of values built on the foundation of faith . . . flairtfor amateur dramatics . . . spirited pro- tagonist. 90 Eileen Cummins, B.S. 702 Halsey St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: English Social Service Clubg International Club: Sodality. Eileen . . . warm and serene . . . personality plus . . . charming manner . . . "a jewel.in friendshipfs ring" . . . roller-skating . . . parties . . . music. H Helen Curran, B.S. in Ed. 33 Bulkley Manor, Rye, N. Y. Major: Education Minor: Social Studies Sodality 'l, 2, 3: Thalians lg All School Affair 23 Gannon Council l, 3, 4: Curved Horn l, 2, 3: Glee Club 2, 3. Helen . . . radiant hair . . . friendly smile . . unconscious wit . . . another Mr. Anthony . . talkative . . . true blue. Mary Curry, B.S. in Ed. 53-02 94th St., Elmhurst, N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studies Sodality l, 2, 3, 4: Interracial Club 4, Glee Club 4. Mary . . . lilliputian type . . . demure and wistful . . . ability to understand children . . . loves Shakespeare . . . possesses SOCIBI poise . . . a loyal friend. Joan Daly, B.S. in Ed. 68-I9 Dartmouth St., Forest Hills, N. Y. Major: Education Minor: English Science Club, Bridge Club, Vice President. Joan . . . gay and graceful . . . realistic . . . abides by own convictions . . . interested in world politics . . . enjoys living . . . "bids and trumps" in formidable fashion. Francis X. Dance, B.S. in Ed. l53 76th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Speech All School Affair 2, 3: Sodality l, 2, 3, 4: Gannon Council 23 Thalians l, 2, 3, 4, President 3, Vice President 4, Who's Who 4. Frank . . . King's jester but no man's fool . . . an innocent expression . . . a devilish spirit . . . bag of tricks . . . love of truth, beauty, goodness. 9l 'Wu if .aw ,gif 1. ., f 1 wa f 'tj ffigc.s,.i,'f.YMi.e1--gjglgmnggghvyfg gg, . jf .,...?,.,,. .giislmxdzg 1 liol, W . l 'Y - ' "-M f'J.T,,'M'i'.. ,, ' 2 ff fi 1 i , a,.2,j,.gQ2 1 ff M .5 me 'Bm if si, ,wr J' Henry F. D'Angelo, B.S. in Ed. 1284 Herkimer St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: French Minor: Spanish Sodallty l, .43 Thalians 33 Glee Club 33 All School Affair 33 French Club 3, President 43 Philosophy Club 33 Student Council 43 Com- mittee of Three 43 Club Presidents Council, Chairman 43' Curved Horn, News Editor 3, Managing Editor 43 Grail 3, Managing Editor 43 Who's Who 4. Hank . . . Lord High Everything-Else . . . thoughtful . . . ambition plus brains and good manners. : p2:s53la5?xar4anmr.. swaaanarfar1er. -f fafsmrzrszarw s 't"sm?5iQ5'2i537 f. . -Asi1ss33s. M Msg S., W 2- - .Na , .-'f.i5i:,iFis5?r ilisiiisiiiifizxiixiis sf V, if rarm:fa?Yawsr:m:Wmsr,' -- .wx .H :sw .Q rigs r gli? 2-as Kr - rs- . amemmrisiz ff' ...ez as sz, , ,,, , .tra , saws. - V- K my-rdf. ,.'..saa9saa.sf2 Mary Darby, B.S. 22 Forest Ave., Valley Stream, N. Y. Major: History Minor: English and Latin Sodality 3, 4. Mary . . . button-nose . . . cute trick . . . cheery hi . . . infectious laugh . . . musical comedy type . . . a captivating person with penetrating intelligence and serious purpose. Madeline Del Torto, B.S. 51 Windsor Road, Port Chester, N. Y. Maior: Social Studies Minor: History Sodalityg Swimming Club i3 Confraternity Classg Youth Volunteer Service. Maddy . . . serene, sincere, sympathetic . . . charming hostess . . . ability to philosophize on all problems posed . . . astute insight into human nature . . . aesthetic poetry . . . opera . . . ice cream. EG? ,emails ra, nsftzszzx :sm 3253323 ears 725562 REBEL 55551 ' was ..rsrM.f f .1r.,.1m l .straw mean ,. - -. mamma' rm., X .- . a?ia:1a:ae' , f,,-r ff fe an rv' . ws , asfisrpzv . .3 ,,fe,, raeaz. .. 2. eww --.,,,s,, .. .. ...lt ew- srfsszssszh - 92 Theresa DeNonno, B.S. 871 Second Ave., New York, N. Y. Major: Social Science Minor: History E. S. 0.3 Social Service Club. Friendly, trustworthy . . . good-listener-good talker . . . out-door girl . . . hopes to own a cattle-ranch some day . . . murder-mystery fan . . . a Mount St. Vincent transfer . . . likes Dr. Balmain's classes, classical music, and Hamlet. Q George Deschaines, B.S. in Ed. 60 West 93rd St., New York City, N. Y. Major: Science ' Minor: Philosophy Christina Deutermann, B.S. 114 Lake sf., white Plains, N. Y. Major: English Minor: Art Chris . . . spontaneous laughter . . . a keen X mind . . . loves to paint-whether it's a pic- - ture, or the wall on which it :viii hang . . . a smi e or everyone . . . one o our commuters . . . "those green eyes with their soft light". Robert Edward Deveny' B's' 3l 75th St., North Bergen, N. J. Major: English Minor: Social Studies The outdoor type . . . likes fishing, hunting . . . a "shutter-bug" . . . ex-Navy man . . . looks forward to settling down "Beyond the Blue Horizon" in South America as a sales representative. , j f V Y Y 't.:: , X f , W Y S-, f. ail, t 4: ffffgfl -jg, 2 rl V ,. K .,'- M , jj M X, ! V, QNX ge-C J . Vt ,V f s . Y Y N . t 65: ' f ""e-L72 v f f ':,. ess , , 4518365 - Q mzgfifwj 1 A S ',--.A ,533 s 11 . fix 25. 13? ,,v. Ziff' gm? A' Q 7 X 6 EMW 1 lffgwfe lgv QU, 1 '--2.g:Q5QI2- 'iigiff-Y Q55-54 if . . . -,,, lffiakeki Pauline Teresa DiBitose, ZAZ: B.s. in Ed. ""-'f , 721 Union St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studies Sodalityg Italian Club Wonderful personality . . . silver-tongued, sparkling voice . . . loyal to the nth degree . . . teaches . . . "Did I tell you what the kids did in class today?" 3 E. S. O. 93 in y. 'IN .1 'Elm 2 Y ' . 4 Lawrence M. Dillon, B.S. 551 West l70th St., New York, N. Y. Major: Sociology Minor: History Larry . . . "Dad" . . . ex-M. P. . . . three children . . . social worker . . . enjoyed "Hamlet", Dr. Balmain's classes . . . radio sports assistant. Marie J. DiTaranto, B.S. 659 East 30th St., Paterson, N. J. Major: Biology Sodalityg Science Club. Marie . . . tres chic . . . likes dancing, dreamy music, and traveling to French locales . . . serious . . . gay and ready laughter. 94 Lila DiLeva, B.S. in Ed. 8767 98th St., Woodhaven, L. I., N. Y. Major: Speech Minor: Education Seven Fordham Theatre Dramatic Productions. Lila . . . vivacious . . . colorful . . . Pharoah's daughter . . . versatile . . . exceptional dra- matic ability . . . chic clothes . . . "Art and knowledge bring bread and honor" 'A if .,.. . as f ,:iz.Q. 3 as I ,f 5 ,41 .wi-wif. 5 'sxw 1' Jos. - I " is 'i iRiXff'X ,C T 1, j ,Asif Q W w A :YQ liccli iii ' 5 gekglffwu 3- ll1.'ZZi?l I lg S sm . lfjf M .f, , , .g f,fk.i,f'Q?f..,::!i , i'iZisX., - ,ffNf X fl .Xi xfszfr A Xl.. ,j , ilffx-QI if 'f ' fl' , fy fy... . ...U 1,5 V M." i s.XiS3fX - ,VX Q54 ' . ff -X X Francis Gordon Donovan, B S 532 East 37th St Brooklyn N Y Major Social Studies Minor Histo Student Council E S O Interracial Club Frank a hearty laugh enjoys go: music sociable conversation hunting and fisl in interested in politics and union acts ities Joan Dowling, B.S. in Ed. 603 lsham St., New York City, N. Y. Major: History Minor: Social Studies Sodality 'l, 2, 3, 43 Curved Horn 2, 3, 4, Gan- non Council l, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 2, Secre- tary 3, President 43 Dance Committee 2, 3, Co-Chairman 23 Club President's Council 43 Student Council 3, Publicity Committee Chair- mang Grail Editor-in-Chief 43 Who's Who 4. Joan . . . effervescent . . . those "talkative" eyebrows . . . an understanding friend but spirited adversary . . . "Knowledge is the foun- dation of eloquence". tw i 'iv M'K'i'L7': fl ff f P 'IFPS' . - .nw bw 'A' M ' , ,,,,.,, , ws. -, . . iii ,,,,,,, ,, ., 7 :,..,. Q I 4 E - V 'i sa . g,,,,piP X f ffha-, 50,953 Zf buy! Xgm eww? 1 as aff. 7 at fox. j MW? ' t riff' 2 'N X 1 it s ' XXX X f , As i s 6 t Wa C Q X 1 5 H f 2 +G, 2 .i E, 6 3 3-L K ra.: :SEE rv. 1 '. . ':. 1+ ,-if K ' "'qi?:', " 2- A '. 1" " iff., 455 223, U' X., "fQg:gg.,.,,,.,..fJE2.".'f'' ill . N. . 'e-ff,i,': ff 1 . ,f u i ,, 1. x- ,ff -F,,',-'e-' Q'e'::Tf3 "'.". 'Wi George D. Downey, B.S. in Ed. ll7O East 77th St., New York, N. Y. Major: History Minor: Social Studies George . . ,talkative . . . pleasant . . . suits the word to the occasion . . . kick out of life , . . car-trouble . . . the hat, brief-case, and the harried look. Harold C. English, B.S. in Ed. 3131 80th St., Jackson Heights, L, l., N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: History Basketball Team. Harry . . . personable Coast Guard vet . . . ready to discuss any phase of sports . . . all- round athlete . . . likes music-Benny Goodman and Bunny Berrigan . . . appreciates Mr. Sul- livan . . . front-office capacity in organized baseball. 95 James B. Fahey, B.S. in Ed. lO7l East 37th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: English Minor: Speech Glee Club l. Jim . . . engaging personality . . . humorous . . . easy-does-it . . . cross-word puzzle fiend . . . a dreamer . . . affable at all times. .. if' 3. gi yi MN, . N '. fe rf Nfl E Y' ,., , ,, ,,. in f ., E.. , .. PM .i Q if am. iii? ..., me E25 A t Patricia A. Finneran, B.S. in Ed. Harvey E. Fisk, B.S. 378 Stoddart Ave., Columbus, Ohio Major: Education Minor: Social Studies Sodality l, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4. Pat . . . light and gentle . . . modeled in Dresden . . . music . . . reading . . . bridge and canasta . . . "Her voice was ever soft -is by , and low". .sfsf.gef.ffif .s.sfisz-ff: lei K , . ,. 'Wife PG? ' .. , .- s. .. Nessie., 9 .f ,,-of , . - ,sf se .Q 5 ,1isv...i..af.-..isg.:i-afiw... . Li ., . Maj .- -,smssl w , 52554552956a.i?QiHfs'?2r1Fe'Q.iisfilSE?3'i3 i'?',g5 ' imp' ,L i ,. K , iw like Q ,V .Q X i V it 3355. Rf saw .1 .2 L. -.2 wa .limi sis A W N K .seg , wg., .as ,g - .ilfef-9' flaws. n ggggigggkiggyj , . ...dass mms-sg Q. ff ,f me K -, ,Y Li e'-W' 'f F. ,Q 2 1 KE T. ew, X ,, is If 555,7 - . ,gi ii? . . , il ef P m . 53- 4 fV,i5g.fj5g?i,1 1s .ezi,m. - ty .Q wes'ftmi- A ,r. Ui sf" W if Q W- Qs... .a ., . . . . wy... . . Wm., sa, 3 S. .M,i..,s...i .si .Hs . 6263 Wetherole St., Rego Park, L. l. Major: English Minor: Philosophy Tall . . . distinguished . . . highly intellectual . . . aspiring song-writer . . . music lover . . . an air of studied indifference hides a warm heart . . . variety of friends. Lee W. Fitzgerald, B.S. in 42-70 l56th St., Flushing L. I. Major: English Minor: Speech Sodality 2, 3, 4. Jeanne Fitzgerald, B.S. in Ed. 5450 Netherland Ave., Riverdale, N. Y. Major: English Minor: Speech Swimming Club lg Literary Society 33 Phil- ogophyil Club 3, 4, Interracial Club Vice Pres- ient . Lee . . . that wide-awake expression . . . interested in people . . . married man . . . Fitzie . . . laughing . . . sincere . . . uncon- ventional . . . philosophical turn of mind . . . a manner all her own . . . Graham Greene's disciple. Navy vet . . . dependable . . . keeps tropical adds control and sanity to a class. 96 fish . . . ambition-to build a family . . . f . X 5 fi .eg XX E i s i i l al l l 5- ' if Yi i E fi Zigi i, if 5 5 21 A sd. , Mary T. Fitzpatrick, B.S. 362 llth St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: English Minor: Social Studies E. S. O.g Sodality. HISTOVY Clllb- Friendly laugh . , . intelligent . . . inveterate play-goer . . . Schrafft's devotee . . . would like to teach English in the Evening Session at Fordham . . . interested in late Victorian and Irish Literatures . . . "Bea and l" . . . "Fritz" to the photographer . . . thinks Dr. Sherlock is terrific. .sw S.. pendable . . . sincere. Eulalee L. Ford, B.S. l3l West 4th St., Mt. Vernon, N. ,ef pw Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: History Diligent . . . a warm, friendly person . . . liked by all , . . quiet . . . charm and grace . . .de- Sl - ,. . - wget. ,, ,fl ,- ' wang. ' ...S-lgilwgfrr.. M. V' .51 ,3 Y .1 if fi Rss . iw 1 'iiz' 1.252 7: tw :heist ,egg - 'S ggi W... ,Mn vs, -we 1 egeyggs tg. ' ' l,fis ' 'W Anthony J. Frasca, B.S. John M. Frey, B.S. 21-so som sf., Jackson Heigms, i.. i. 440 sas: zoih sf., New York, N, Y. llil at Major: Social Studies Minor: History Major: English Minor: Sociology Freshman Band. Student Council I, 25 E.S.O. l, 2, 3, 4, 5: T ff br Ik A btw Who's Who 5. 6 segllyanythiriig Ei .e. sport? faarilxle. '. HCEJIECRS ,iaig lmefesled humanitarian ' - would llke lo pnonograpn records r Q . Bunny Berngan r r r attempt philosophical writing for the average ur shoulder pads . . . Mr. Flynn and Economics . . . aspires to the exporting line. l man . . . likes semi-classical music, dancing lespecially of the Latin American Varietyl . . . expects to go on for Post Graduate work . . . has been practically around the world in the Navy. Q7 fe M., new -, -saith? -wtr .rf-5... ,,. ' -.ssjefqf sffigazfs f A W. .,.,. use fs- fe-. f me . Ralph Fuesy, B.S. Ed. Rose V. Gagliardi, B.S. in 109 iam sf., Hoboken, N. J. Major: Italian Minor: French Italian Clubg E. 5.0. "Rose" . . . generous, kind, co-operative . . . . . a friend to all . . . fluent italian . . . pen- Mlldfed C. Fusco, B.S. II1 Ed. chant for classical music and drawing . . "Best men are moulded out of faults". 4319 lOth Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: History Sodalityg Gannon Council i, 25 Dance Com- mittees l, 2, 3. Millie . . . tiny . . . dynamic . . . tireless came paigner for all school affairs . . . a fashion plate . . . chairman of refreshments. l33 West 89th St., New York, N. Y. Major: Science Ralph . . . Laconic get there . . . oh! he miss the lounge! J,,,,,,, .... M.-.ft-JA, f gif' 1 J, . i f ef wi 'S iw ., 484.535-t:.-' tw Q-.gig fgeeiew fe.. -.-zigaw, 'K 'ifeersgj s7.Q...,,, Q Q 57 fig? D dw I viii Z rf, 3252, 'L , it? F fmglwflxsffl X 1: ,Q new ' my : mi gs ce Zi NES. .. V? iiggegif. .. SV i .- A iw. ' wwe A . QS: 2' V -i Qisrr-re 'G .Q Q21-,gs .8 --. 4 f . f lj, we V' . if-Q Q iia'fgNd,fFi5 ' . 5 ,, -n e. .. Q. X 'K .5 dc.. , . ax . gait K, dy heihwx-, w,,,,,. . . -,.,...M. give him time, he'll those bow ties . . . will 1. ef-, ' W ,ff if-swiss. W . N' we W . 9 ' 7Q5fIQ e ffm' fx: iw: 'i.'3-:'..'l-E-ggi t , W ' , f ' ::::12.g:.,. . Q' fn sp-we f,j Vg. we ...H W 1. .Q ef -. K 2 sy xxx 45 MER. w REL 'ha 1595 A Emi :H rx fix wmxird' Q? 'C':':"r K . vf.s..eew :tv . kj.. 1, , we 1 1:u,,mP'F'i 1 . M at Q is M if ,A J ws? rf 1'-'Q.?...Q., -A . 1 we fri We MSW . , H, f .... . get fe 5233 t xi g 1 J 1 wx 'I , w 4 g My Q 15 . 2 2 ws li e Vito M. Glola, B.S. In Ed. .eeem l'E53gff'Q, f 3l-37 35th St., Long island City, N. Y. ' Major: Italian Minor: Latin Sodality l, 2, 35 Gannon Councilg Circolo Dante. "Vito" . . . "Words fine and bold are goods half-sold" . . . heaven . . . a shutter-fiend . . . enjoys cycling. 98 Hector Giulietti, B.S. 436 wesf asm sf., New York City., N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: English Interracial Club. Camera entthuskast . will see any good ogy T ' . . . T ' t ' ' - .vflfea song iknhls hiaflemscans mcompara 9 Anna M. Goetz, B.S. ln Ed. 30-40 48th St., Long Island City, N. Major: Spanish Minor: French French Club 4: Thalians 4. Anna . . . sketching enthusiast . . . trans Y. ferred from Good Counsel College . . . likes hot-fudge sundaes and cokes at Chambers . . . a bug. John Hain, B.S. in Ed. 43-lO Skillman Ave., Long Island City, N. Y. Major: History Minor: Social Studies Sodalityg St. John Berkman Society. John . I. . blunt . . . brawny and brainy . . . "Sincerlty gives wings to power" . . . a slap on the back and a earty handshake. travel Mary Ann Griffi ll3 West 70th St., New Yo Major: Journalism . .sf iffliwiiimi .. X. a2'gJi'. ggi X541 1 . A ' 1 in fat W' gajk ' -- is - ...ta . 3- ..... ? Xa? .2 an as W.. I 7 .as me an n, B.S. rk City, N. Y. Minor: English af wg 'H HI hi u- , . , . ,H , f' Sam.. f if-. I . .gf Y 559' ,, S' .wg f .QQ '-.i s M eiwl Q57 kydegyfz ,V E ...hLf?W, dwg .. gra s .V - .aww SH - 'Jw Q ewajs V - wi . . A Q6 " 'IV ,WS .Q Q mei 7.3 ,ami FEW' -ss gg, sa.. . L . , ,. . as 222355: M.. xi. ,Qs ia? jw.1a-fs' Agana 55335. M Mfr. :gf I' gas' are ' f,'.g.w M ., f 55525 ,m..,.,..i - --5 Mr egrsms as .- ' . Aging .1 2. . L. as-W. Q at seam. 53, Q .mg ,352 may gg 3 ZW . A .f N Q KE 5. - . . ig.. . W gm: f -me f - A mg f- .sa , . V. QW .W K, A . Q . - MM - mf S ' -5 .. . ' . . ff :.v.'f'ff.. ww. , S l W .. .2 .. . ,ai Q.. -' . . .... ..... ., , , . 2 552. 4 ei., , W. : 5, . fn ,. f, 1, .Ville Agggigtgfv asX!'f"iw3 Q' 5 czf iin H... f's?Mr'::es7mawwef.m .. 5g5:2l mHglgs??g1jmsa..,.W..43g f M .. Klj., 99 was .5 . .ifegii me semi? Agrees-' ff? Y Curved Horn the Marines . Owen Halpin, B.S. 530 East 20th St., New York, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: English l, 2. "Butterfingers" . . . caustic wit . . . high on . . creative literary talent keen on tweeds, tartans or anything Scotch . ,. . sincere with a serious mien. Joan M. Hanley, B.S. in Ed. 24ll Webb Ave., New York, N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studies Sodality l, 2, 3, 43 History Club lg Social Service Club 45 Friends of Music 3, 4. Joan . . . dramatic coloring . . . loyal . V. . patient understanding . . . good companion . . . tranquil. , T - '25 if - , I- memoir. .fs fx-int ...tu sf lf' , Willi s' wif? V., xo . . t , s, V, i., N, .K .37 M .-, L -11 . ffvaspi titt- nvuez .ug ,, 5,1 rp M .. M , W of. ,Ravi Q 'QV 12"w.Wi 1 -- amy! My ' ' -,Q M we 9235 , 1 ,Mtn ' ftiKs.Lf'w , li ilmfli 'H ff .aim K f 2521, ii - fwf f'tf"1mw- we " A ,- M51 w . , - we fs ,writ was tr , - L with L. f i , ,wgll ' . 5, we ff may mhw wh . f. tm A , S . . PP. , .2 , M .ml I Q, wi, .kwa 353 . , . ft. , ttf' 5, ' ,V ' Q S W . ,' ilwiw, 5 ' ,f tsialtilf , g ,,,f, my, f at t wi .Y 1 , - ,Www- Major: Social Studies John Haslach, B.S 3l5 B. l45th St., Ne ponsit, L l Donald Harrison, B.S. 656 Adams Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. Major: Social Studies Minor: History l0O Gloria Havender, B.S. in Ed. 3405 Putnam Place, New York, N. Y. Major: Art Minor: Education Thalians. Lover of three a's-art, acting, animals: identi- fied by three b's-blonde, blue, bonnieg found near three c's -crafts, Chambers, cats. Vwggfus , . . ttf K . 5' :- . if , l gg! 4' -2'2" 4 . fx H , Vt - , ,H . , me , ' ff , . -, .lt ,Ba ft .V . . .tad rl --5-as U W3 , Na , Hyyflgsi t . ,GS ft iii? 7' .1 Gai if-' fav' 5 ' 'Sai 'F til t f fir ff s' is :W f 4:31. gm M af, yt - iff., ' was gi ifw as 4,--2 . 1 7 Y .mfzf ,wt . , , ,, . WA, 'F 'ff . Qkr lf at-"rj, Q . Q esp, f r - . y ....t,. .1 if, ff ,- .mst s Audrey Heck, B.S. in Ed. H32 Waring Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Aajor: Biology ,.-m,,. ' L 'S''?9.9'if5i1f3,'f915'i' -' ' ' K ' Minor: General Science av kudrey . . . fastidious . . . level-headed . . . uenetratingm intelligence . . . efficient . mart, sop isticated good looks. George D. Heinz, B.S. l275 Westchester Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: Government E. S. O.: Interracial Clubg Social Service Club. Intense . . . industrious . . . widely read on subjects , . . future Ambassador to Russia . . . Joie de vivre . . . Sunday afternoon foot- ball . . . Rams staunchest supporter . . . Plays chess . . . Avid WQXR listener . . . Time Magazine. lOl Helen Hoffman, B.S. in Ed. 865 Courtlandt Ave., New York City, N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studies Sodality l, 2, 3, 43 Swimming Club lg Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4. Helen . . . lustrous hazel eyes . . . attractive and pleasant . , . trademark of loyalty and sympathy . . . shutter fiend . . . a menagerie of pets . . . arts and crafts. Ida Infanti, B.S. in Ed. 312 East 33rd St., New York, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: History Mary Alice Hornberger, B.S. in Ed. 6369 77oih si., Maddie Village, L. I. Major: English Minor: Radio Friends of Music 3, 41 Glee Club 2, 43 Social italian Clubg Social Service Club. Service 3' 4' Considerate . . . dependable . . . hopes to teach the underprivileged . . . loves flying . . . drawing . . . collecting cartoons . . . a ready shoulder for troubles. Mae . . . a lark . . . capable and charming . . . with a song and a smile . . . keen interest in world affairs . . . opera . . . classical music . . . "song is given to the few". F t so Y . ,. ." " ef? 7 T351 was sis: f' 95-ite laik mag - : :Q .. X aww!! .'Q'ta:!. g.... ,,,,. . farm ... . 4, :J rigs i alt' Q ' Y was ag . S35 sig tiv- es K Wi 5 we 4 Ar P-2 - A-we 'anaafltimzre ii' . ag, Q Q . iwiiflfitsfftift - .:.i ff Qi . .wg ...X -N . im... ,... his Q Joseph Jackson, B.S. Fred Jesfed, B-5- IO76 Rogers Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 50 Huber Place, Yonkers, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: Latin Major: Chemistry Minor: Mathematics ,jmwjfgi-ff.-I 5 S Whog Who 4, Fred .T .ic radio harg lgtiiltp arid cgpeiiates U 'Z at .. 2 Joe generous nature . . . quick on the own 56 'On ' ' '- a en-e- ' au 5 O age' i. N fair 3. quips . . . blondes . . . ANedick's number one xzrrgfaljagcfrflalfst' ' fum opmwns ' ' ' easy Con' . 3,1333 A boy . . . Sunday night gin rummy orgies . . . ' 2-.gk gf gg good model for Adam hats . . . Catholic U . . . -.ii 5 .33 EF Softball star . . . goal--Labor Relations Con- f ' su lfant. 1 X-'fig -wp??'5" ke? 5 - A ioz f i lf. . ,t :ii : 3 Ann Charlotte Johnson, B.S. in Ed. ll9 B2 15th St., Garden City, L. I. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studies Sodality lg Friends of Music 3, 4: lnterracial Club 4. Bubbles . . . roguish wit . . . vibrant per- sonality . . . natural intelligence enhanced by social versatility . . . "A laugh is worth a hundred groans '. Lois Ann Johnson, B.S. in Ed. 4338 47th St., Long lsland City, N. Y. Major: English Minor: Speech Sodality lg Social Service Club 2: Gannon Counci l, 2, Secretary: Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4: Dance Committee l, 2, 3, 4: Class Secre- tary 3, 4. Lois . . . a modern flapper . . . "Boston accent" . . . noted for "Loisisms" . . . chic apparel . . . "Hail to thee blithe spirit" . . . life of every party. John Francis Jordan, B.S. in Ed. l283 Third Ave., New York City, N. Y. Major: Speech Minor: English Sodality l, 2: Thalians 3, 4, President: Student Council 4. Major: Mathematics Sodalityg E. S.O. John . . . "Forever Earnest" . . . man behind the scenes.. . . immobile expression . . . fabulous asldes. Lillian Kapeluck, B.S. in Ed 1768 Coleman St., Brooklyn, N. Y 'Lillian . . . likes operettas . . . collects Jolson Crosby, and Nelson Eddy recordings . . . en- joys folk-dancing and roller-skating . . . ama- teur photographer . . . wants to organize a Fordham post-graduate tour of South America jyiiff 7'1" ,wi ' . fn, ,,w,.. .. 2? .. , ,. , .,.. . HQ "ie.r5:E52? 'aw 'liz I-ii. 1 -' 5 li" feel. if ff ' 1 1' X, -' . 3 Q Hy , .f r. f is., .gs i' r-.f,.,M,- ,f 35? . jx I .... 'TQ Y 1 if to :MRF 'Www Qt'-Q ,yi-:W ww! WW K gy 5 5 A Wlmwisf Qmrf am Q3 los .Q A Mary Kavin, B.S. 13 Britton St., Jersey City, N. J. Maior: Social Studies Minor: History Sodality 'l, 2, 3, 45 History Club 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 4. Tactful . . . of quick charm and grace . . . shutter-bug . . . Sincerity is the mark of friendship. '94 Joan P. Keating, B.S. in na. 453 Third St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studies Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Swimming Club lg Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4. Joan . . . tranquil and unruffled . . . hair of burnished gold . . . delicate pastel coloring . . . loves designing and sewing fashions . . . people and music . . . kindness itself. Frank Kelly, B.S. 214 Gelston Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Maior: Chemistry Minor: Mathematics Math. Club lg Alternate Student Council Rep- resentative l. Frank . . . ham sandwiches . . . Irish brogue . . . fond of spirited fun . . . honest, sincere and really "Frank". Albert Kloeben, B.S. 238 74th St., North Bergen, N. J. Major: Economics Minor: Government Student Council. Al . . . ardent Republican . . . a light in local politics . . . capable organizer and comes to class on holidays . . . enthusiastic sports fan . . . ex-Navy man. Eleanor Rita Lappano, B.S. 4915 Broadway, New York, N. Y. Major: Chemistry Minor: Biology Curved Horn Business Manager 31 Glee Club l, 21 Sodality l, 23 Grail 25 Junior Dance Com- mittee 3. h I A , Ellie .I .l. decisive . . . ta tilt to her head C ar es ' Lennon' B's' In Ed' . . . a itte ug nose . . . " ow can one person - ' do so muchg' . . . organization and efficiency- 2969 Brlggs Ave" New York Clly' N' Y' . . . ambition to do medical research . . . a Major: Social Studies Minor: History rolling laugh. History Club 3, 45 Baseball Team l, 2. Charlie . . . unperturbed . . . amiable . . . generous . . . sports enthusiast . . . six feet, one inch of quiet humor, M V. L I' B,S, Salvatore Lijoi, B.S. in Ed. 5 Highland Ave., Suffern, N. Y. Major: Italian Minor: French ltalian Club: E. S. O. Sal . . . ambitious . . . humorous . . . a poet at heart . . . fond of opera, singing . . . all- round student . . . likes sports . . . amateur landscapist. 3I'y SS ef, IO6-15 Queens Blvd., Forest Hills, L. l. Major: Chemistry Minor: Biology 105 Robert Lynch, B.S. 829 Fulton St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Maior: Chemistry Minor: Mathematics Francis X. Lynch, B.S. 8925 89th St., Woodhaven, L. l. Maior: Social Studies Minor: History Glee Club lg Philosophy Club 33 Social Service Club 3. Frank . . . close-cropped hair . . . wide grin . . . summers at Rockaway Point . . . play-czoer . . . "Happy men shall have many friends". yoga: 5 9:3 1 Q' ' gsm .- . . i- A Q .,g,i,if . , 4k4,, . T VA4VV iff. , c fs ii Elias N A 1 Xxarx , A-.1 ' ' facie .Q xii' ' I S qw. i . X tx A . . X ,awww if s 5 N I fig ' 'J 172 Xa XXL L f XX ff X i Xiu, 445 Ann E. Maffeo, B.S. 3800 Carpenter Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: Radio Minor: Theatre WFUV, FM, Fordham University Theatre. Ann . . . sprightly and cheerful . . . ambition: to break into radio . . . performed in Campus musicals . . . adept at both singing and danc- ing . . . attended College of Our Lady of Good Counsel. 1 Maryalis Macaulay, B.S. 2 72-34 137th St., Flushing, L. I., N. Y. Major: Chemistry Minor: Mathematics Soclality l, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4: Dance Committee 23 Philosophy Club 43 Curved Horn lg Thalians l. Maryalis . . . lively and gay . . . a droll per- sonality . . . science to interest . . . music to ca m. '96 William Mairs, B.S. 2380 Grand Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: Government E. S. 0.3 Interracial Club. Bill . . . intelligent, ambitious . . . budding corporation attorney . . . philosophical turn of mind . . . likes the drama lBroadway and TVi and opera . . . part-time broker . . . sup- porter of evening student activities. ww: - i L i 'A .fff Bmw - in in "fE::, 1- ,, x' W' - : if fi ? S 1 , Nkjww fs if xii. LQ i fs., .ft R ...W . :ill f - New f K eg Q L F, i 5? 3 S a Q ,, s f i ie is f f 3 ei 5 ,two Q iss? F K My 1 -- XX M, NW of Y X ,ITN f ' K , Me. xxfgxx' RAB! X . W 'Ni i -'Q ski' "1 7 :Y If ii X' Peter A. Malia, Jr., B.S. I5 Miami Court, Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: History Sodalitg lg Gannon Council l, 21 Basketball Team , 4. Pete . . . a clownish humor . . . found at all dances . . . f'with a ram-with a ram" . . . inveterate bridge player. ln.. Doris Ann Maloney, B.S. 3599 Bainbridge Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: English 107, 'E mm Thomas Maloney, B S SO Snowbird Lane, Levittown, N. Y. Major: Economics lSocial Studies! A Minor: History E. S. O.: Sodality: Bowling Club. Contagious smile . . . always willing to lend a hand . . . kept busy coaching, commuting, and conniving . . . holds musician's union card . . . hopes to win Irish Sweepstakes . . . ex- AAF bombardier. Beatrice Mannering, B.S. Gloria M. Marchesi, B.S. in Ed. lO8 St. James Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. lO2 Alkamont Ave., Scarsdale, N. Y. Major: History Minor: Mathematics Major: Biology Minor: General Science E. S.O. Thalians lg Science 2, 3. Bea . . . tall, poised . . . band-box look . . . Gloria . . . vivacious and likable . . . congenial likes furs . . . has seen most of Broadway's . . . nature crafts . . . perpetual party giver current offerings . . . loves history . . . hopes . . . "Gloria Co-Ed". to go to Bermuda someday . . . attended Hunter g,,,.Q. . . College. vw ii, was iii -si. , .s . aw s ,919 tiiiaaasfiwiiwgzai 5 is Q. sa.. K sw. L.-M ff fl sazfsggggisregsg igiikiasftfl' 157. ji wfziigeg. ' Lf . sizlffgae. safiiinif' , '- it f if 5 , 1 I .Q 'siiiigitfamm - ,,.,.a.,,. K ...ij A its any 5 .W at if , ii---My - it tswiii i, 5 ,Q 1-Essay. it sfifie: - .ww 'iwg mga. . . is f -i. .A sf.. ,W .fry . Maia me SE? 5 3225 SSX" 4912 'A 'iii . we QM.. "Wan, QM " mi .. aiiiltgg, .ms of as Q Wei' ,953 4? was i am ,siisfiggj -: W si an .mf s f , sf. .fliggg ,.fgem':f H A ' ifwiw td v -. s.lse,,. .wjf.:4lif',ff ins. ' ,' ,H 4 1 ' K .' .SH -is 3 .4 . vs ,AZ Sfwwt 316- ,gf il - -- ,, , Y k . , i ?i"1fs1 it . X . Q, ' .fs-,,s...gji V. gi 1 f f- S- if t8?g?,?fia'i,Qf , fl V. .5 ws, , iii' -Y" A ,.:fa2-qQr.:v,...,f,fe.i ai. -fefgqtgk -1 -W 1 as ,, 7 , W .5 ...3ii?5?g?g.4 ,M i. .sk se . we E , :: : , is ,.. wi i. :iw a?I .z 2 Q it 22 We feist y 5253255 wi :tiff mi QW Elf? V, ,ss aan 52 .2 a . ,it , Q . Q2 i K 5 J gilt' it l 5 i i,,l5ia 5 E iii? .Wg it P iii? .QE K Mari? -7 Agnes Martin, B.S. Thomas Martland, B.S. in Ed. 368 Manor Rd., Staten Island, N. Y. 208 N. Kensico Ave., White Plains, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: English 108 Major: History Tom . . . red hair . sense of humor . . it though it burns" bug. Minor: Social Studies . . individualistic . . . quick "To grasp truth and hold . . loves sports . . . travel ,.,f,,fgLg5.Ql, . 4. :- we 555 S331-li 2: : af iifjilii we iii? Eggs? SW? . its lil? ffl, Qgif.,,,,...: ,li Z-m.a1:siiiLss il.. q-v,g lm rgsszas Qeifle? 4l2l.sx ,ls-an args kiwi? .wikis lg DSM islififf Szigiigs gkiylii' 223- ,alsig ia. 1, 'Wil 5.5 .xy- sw? .ml aggilia, an if-it Wiz. Major: Social Studies Minor: English Love of sports, playing and spectating . . . pretty and clever . . . wants to be a lawyer far as California. Robert Joseph Mawe, B.S. Ill 56th St., West New York, N. J. Major: Chemistry Minor: Mathematics School of Education Basketball Team 2, 3, Cap- tain, Gannon Council lg Science Club 'l. Ethelyn Mason, B.S. 45-26 44th St., Long Island City, N. Y. ' And speaking of 'thot rodsn' it went as Bob . . . easygoing . . . a kick out of life . . . smooth ta ker . . . sports . . . part-time coach . . , enjoys musical comedies. John McCabe, B.S. in Ed. 454 82nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Mathematics Johnny . . . math wizard . . . dignified and personable , . . a flashing grin . . . Navy vet. colleges from Virginia to rooklyn . . . "He is the wise man who is the honest man". . John J. McCullough, B.S. in Ed. iii. Aww Q 31- 2741 cresfon Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Emilie 1 f353esm?xo'fsWs.,,.s..saMe Sisfflfg l Major: History Q 'fri ix Sodality lg Gannon Council l, 2, 3, 45 N. S. A. 5 'W R P l, 2, 3, Chairman 41 History Club 2, 45 Curved WW C Horn, Assistant News Editor 2, Managing Editor , 3 3, 45 Philosophy Club 2, 3, 43 Student Council T 3 , X X 2, 3, 45 Interracial Society 3, President 43 Club si MM X P Presidents Council, Chairman 3, 4, Literary W 5 Society 45 Who's Who 4. Practical idealist . . . determined sense of values W . . . "He that will conquer must fight". im is "ri:E5Ei::2I'S.ss:Sr :r s -' f- WW' -..:::.:: r , vi .. ..... . -are-V M-.H Yi. as .sf sf 'Q f Q r :e:.s:s..' but -5- 3 : Q fs. 1 h We . 1 :sei vt' - , f ss' ffs . . -st em -:serv the-' W -Xi -as-1. H: . ., ' X x . ,HE - -- X5 News -1 is we ' 5 fs 'Q K' jliaaw ls. ... .V We S. fl A 52. ef' .- Na'r H is .fi We 1' get wb, f, , H Q 1, if .jsp if is qfsffaw, ,- f:v.21.w-W W. vi- ,. -' ,,g:s5,1:.e- 5 V61 N2 ' iesfwf.: '- :-:3s.:::5::. Mg fs s M X, .W X. ' as tj , W I 09 W. eg , i oss, . Virginia M. McDonnell, B.S. in Ed. 601 West 139th St., New York City, N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studies Sodality I, 2, 3, 45 Swimming Club lg Con- fraternity 2, 3. Ginny . . . tiny and trim . . . big brown eyes . . . crazy about horses . . . a blt of a tease . . . an accomplished violinist . . . wants to tour the states. --,,.: .::L:5.' if? TY :5rQgE:,'i:'a-Ev: .: :. fwzelffiiii ti if 'Mix F as tis... Vg22Wmw M wait 4 Zeta 4 fRE f WRX K mm. tfmi stop, Q3 ' .sigw as Ellen Marie McGeady, B.S. in Ed. 162-20 89th Ave., Jamaica, N. Y. Major: Education Minor: Sociology E. S. O. Ellen . . . appreciative nature . . . quiet, gentle Helen Mary McDougall, ?:fg:1civ.?1iAe. Farher pupils ideal . . . a Lunt and B.S. in Ed. 119-47 177th St., St. Albans, N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studies interracial Club. Helen . . . "five foot two, eyes of blue" . . . ambitious and obliging . . . attended Seattle U., Seattle, Wash., an Teacher's College, New Paltz, N. Y .... "Nothing is impossible to lndustry". H- we James McGing, B.S. 1 wi . 21 as wx, 4 .px 3 . gf ii., gag. 2 S 2 i E ,i W5 pig ,,jzm,,sif5 , -- . g,5jQk E ...ff .f,.ta,5.. lf Sv A 5 .. or ,Q S"f.,wP-"fv.,W5e','L Simi - -Wi.. WL .. em..esi1c3,,,as-Wag w--lfifes.e:, ,fy A335 . News a is 2511.55 5, w 1.31 Q my gag H 55:14, ,EV E EEE if '2 if BE' "5 ,sl ' iiipwa .M Q if . , 1 .. we-1 X, .r-. S: ff f' -is Q 12 1. WWW- Q-. 1 2 Q: 2 f ,QL x -iiffgmf 4 f 5 -X f . -f -'::::fry.af ' sf' f. ' f umm cf , --:,,::5j' PR ,ff 2" .fc 4 . 5' P J Q 1 cw-H fy". W Ei fg33,xUw,if5ft.' 4" S, 3535.-f:'ig:.,g 1 ,.. sg -. E is B.. . ' ,r ' .1 'gf ff . , , . Qin-H---..-A-V f 337 ., W, . . ll0 90-61 184th Place, Hollis, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: History Quiet . . . studious . . . intensely interested in military history . . . eager for active duty . . . ultimate goal: A Law career. Margaret McGowan, B.S. in Ed. 236 Beach l25th sf., Belle Harbor, L. i. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studies Sodality l. Peggy . . . shy, demure . . . feminine in her mannerisms and speech . . . "Alice in Won- derland" . . . "A, woman has never spoiled anything through silence". Elizabeth A. McKaigney, B.S. l59 Carmon Ave., East Rockaway, L. l., N. Y. Major: English Minor: History Elizabeth . . . merry-mirthful . . . a chuckle any time . . . sweet and earnest . . . two years at Trinity College, Washington, D. C. . . . Hamlet and Dr. onnelly. Catherine E. McLaughlin, B.S. in Ed. 4l4 Beach l28th St., Rockaway Beach. N. Y. Major: Speech Minor: English Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Vice Prefect 43 Swimming Club lg Gannon Council 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4. Kay . . . a twinkle in her eyes . . . soft-spoken and affable . . . subtle humor . . . interested in politics . . . able in a discussion . . . sees the best in everyone. ' tfiifaf 2. 33, . , ' sagdms 'sw 'Q X'-X V . f-1,2 . fs us, ,. :lg?:' 4 Xix ' ' ix xzk ,, A if 1 t .5 ,- -V I V215 jing f' I S t ,.1. K ,Q H X x J 'wh - ll , M! -, i ififhx N ug . .557 fjf irswge wif 1 - . 5 ff", Douglas McQulllan, B.S. 'N .- 565 Halsey St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Philosophy Minor: Social Studies E. S. O., Interracial Club. Doug . I. . congenial, industrious., ambitious . . . Airforce vet . . .I insight into human nature . . . social relations man . . . well read . . . enjoys flying. lll Joseph Ray Mendoza, B.S. ei East l93rd sr., Bronx, N. Y. Major: Spanish Minor: Journalism ..,i1rfffifI1i'i'dimiiI2sss - V P,-' A 'Q' " QL- if - if iw. I H .2 , ,L.L, :,,: 6 Q L" I ,, Alfred Menth, B.S. in Ed. IO-O3 124th St., College Point, N. Y. Major: General Science Minor: Biology Interracial Club, E, S. O. AI . . . Evening Session "veep" . . . great committeeman . , . the Ivy League . . . his ambi- tion is to write a Biology text of which students will approve . . . fishing, hunting, swimming. Marilyn M. Minogue, B.S. in Ed. 4l2 Spring Valley Rd., Paramus, N. J. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studie Sodality 'l, 2, 3, 43 Swimming Club lg Curve go? I, 2, All School Affair 25 Confraternit Lyn . . . petite and pretty . . . sunny.disposi tion . . . Irish music and Gaelic dancing . . capable student . . . carrip counsellor an P. A. L. directress. Evangeline M. Mingalone, B.S. in Ed. IIO Seaman Ave,, New York, N. Y. Major: Education Minor: English All School Affair 2: E. S. O. 3, 4. Petite, patient . . . piano virtuosa . . . pinochle fan . . . teaches elementary school . . . knits her Christmas presents . . . bowls in high hundreds . . . "Begin the Beguine". ll2 ffl 5. sw, Salvatore J. Miraliotta, B.A. 3l28 Villa Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: English Minor: Italian Italian Club 3, 4. Sal . . . unpredictable . . . dispenses wit and wisdom with equal facility . . . a literary master . . . expansive gestures . . . a heart three times his size. sas., sQ3eis..,lrsi.f J wf Wi Qwpwt ,W e may Q 23351 ' were is-W ,aww VI .21' ee. 3, l 'Ll-5-we A ,X -Q., saw. "f:f,fN if '17 if Q, er ,g5'i'y fs. Mwfeeieescfsee wffw i e 4 haf Q so 2 iiwawigif. 4- 4 mga GEWW .5 . time ,swf .Nga .- s fyff. -f - Q .-M---a 3 - ,Vs X., ..fi:Ez:a21:'- f ' ' -io. sg-iwigjii t ,sniff K, y . f 1f:s..f,:- iwgwe V lj ,. , ,S Ms isa . 's:,ef5., ,S f "':.f,g1f'E:'g.'-F. 'l i iii i l Louis Frank Montalbano, B.S. l357 Bronx River Ave., Bronx, N. Y. llajor: Social Studies Minor: History lnfailingly cheerful . . . a stranger to fear . . yearns to travel . . . the time is near . . Burma Shave. Daniel L. Moriarty, Jr., B.S. 94 Bayview Ave., Jersey City, N. J. Major: Physics Science Club lg E. S. O. 2, 33 Physics Club l, 2, 3, Gannon Council 2, 3, 4, Hearst Oratorical Contest lg Dance Committees 2, 3, 45 Curved Horn 2, 3, Circulation Editor 43 Grail Advertis- ing Manager 4, Who's Who 4. Danny . . . a modern Patrick Henry . . . out- standing artistic ability . . . model iunior exec . . . a flashing grin and black rimmed glasses . . . "Wisely I say . . . l am a bachelor". ll3 John Mullen, B.S. 68 Lincoln St., Fairview, N. J. Major: Social Studies Minor: Philosophy f Iii: 7 .:'z .. 3 1 2 if S .ei 1 -4. .7 :ww 5 Andrew P. Mulligan, B.S. in Ed. C. Claire Rahilly Mulry, 35-is 32nd sf., Long Island cify, N. Y. B.S. in Ed. Major: Social Studies Minor: History 354 Wadsworth Ave., New York, N. Y. Sodality l, 2, 3, 43 Student War Relief Drive, Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studies Andy . . . "Smiley" . . . summer meter reader Sodality l, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club l. 2. . . . history scholar . . . "Wit is the salt of conversation" . . . an active interest in youth activities. Claire . . . frank and cheerful . . . dancing, basketball and Fr. Reilly . . . Mom. ,tia Y ,irl . Y ,C Thomas M. Mulry, B.S. in Ed. , , , L, , . 1 N 354 Wadsworth Ave., New York, N. Y. it 1 .... Major: History Minor: Social Studies 4 E sodamy 1, 2, 3, 4. .Tom -. . . friendly and humorous . . . will gf explain anything to any teacher . . . ex- Marine . . . Pop. ll4 Agatha Murphy, B.S. in Ed. 19 East 4th St., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Maior: English Minor: Speech Curved Horn 1, 2, 3: Sodality l, 2. Chris . . . expressive eyes . . . a mature indi- vidual . . . "Knowledge 'in youth is wisdom in old a e" . . . creative literary ability . . . a zest fgor life . . . quips for-all occasions. ' t gli' H ams -" n ' f qi.. Yes Jane Mary Murphy, B.S. in Ed. James J. Murtha, B.S. in Ed. 53-O9 94th St., Elmhurst, N. Y. 8 Bethune St., New York City, N. Y. Major: Education Minor: Social Studies Major: Social Studies Minor: History History Club. Class President l. Jane . . . "Miss Vogue" . . . charm, grace, Jim . . . typical family man . . . fine sense poise . . . smart sophisticated appearance. of Christian principles. Howard Joseph Nevins, B.S. 2095 Morris Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: English Minor: Mathematics E. S. O.: Interracial Club: Student Council: Who's Who 4. Howie . . . capable, nice to know . . . Con- fraternity classes . . . deep interest in modern Catholic writers . . . Catholic Poetry Society of America . . . likes classical music and amateur dramatics . . . well-read. ri af? iw-i l'-1 , 1 l in K W i Wen-mls' ff "ict Frank J. Nulty, B.S. , f,9 it 248 Garfield Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. f !'6-,gf 'fax Major: Social Studies Minor: History v gc,:Ha't'jZi5f3 i ' at .Md . 5' S' 3 ' , Soft spoken . . . deeply interested in student ' f ti , I S ,ik 'jwi government and welfare . . . a former Hoya 2 if-2:24 . C5y: iF,, . . . still a duffer on the links . . . takes his , Q, V jig! Q- gf gf X, classes seriously. A Yi-vdixiga , Xdf it Xlgd, 25: fg'iJfi "?"' lf , f ssfgflieleii s h . f ' 'I I 5 5 K Q 4 Anne Jane O'Brien, B.S. in Ed. 156 73rd St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Education Minor: Speech Sodality 2, 3, 45 Gannon Council 3, 4, Philoso- Louis D. Nunez, B.S. 210 6th Ave., New York, N. Y. Major: Spanish Minor: Italian Lou . . . ex-Seabee . . . fluent linguist . . . interested in management engineering . "down to the sea in ships-model ships". ,,.,.eriwzsg,,V57 wffeefe--f ws- We 215:15-wi... ,,. , .. 1, igfg,gv,?5Q5gsziI?,ifi3 4 A '1f,v::s.wQ31sff- .W,.,,.a,,,.s5,,h ,fewer-twsf. . . , . . wz..,.i.w ,t-.i,.seg,.,- ,Q . gm-ff.Q,..m is ., w,.,m.. -aww H - i l 2, ,ig . 1,iiffl?,f ti A ' . yasgfgsigx . - ' ,Le 1 fel-sxxvsif' ' 'S ,.s,,,.2.. ' 2 5 Q... . Q.. , I -4 Q 1 M ,fwv ESI 7 ,fs isis-vii , .cr 'sages ,fe 5533- , ,Q . rife was at a.f+wa,efti,f K of " f ea M , . , mtstifase v ....fe?afg2ef41' ,. . feeiffiiwfffs' 3,5 r1?aasfm--,fy N rifsszfiff wzf.w,e14ee-.M.- ., fewer: fwrvm.. -N 1 116 qs. f M tue phy Club 3, 4, Snow Queen 2. Anne . . . "lovely to look at, delightful to know" . . . stimulating and vivacious . . . dotes on ice-skating, opera and Pygmalion. J ,ei , i Beth Jeanne O Brien, B.S. 1263 East 29th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Chemistry Minor: Biology Jr. Debating Club 13 Sodality 1, 2, 3, 43 Science Club, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 3. Beth . . . serious, willing student . . .-four years in three , . . M.D. her goal . . . delights in chemistry, athletics and French composition. William P. 0'Brien, B.S. in Ed. 136-as 57111 Road, Flushing, N. Y. Major: English Minor: Social Studies Track Team, Cross Country Team, Literary Society. Bill . . . engaging Irish wit . . . ex-Navy man . . . "Learning is a sceptre to some" . . . Shelley, Keats, and Byron. Patricia O'Connor, B.S. in Ed, 97-I5 135th Road, Ozone Park, L. I., N. Y. Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studies Sodalityg History Club. Pat . . . captivating eyes . . . sprightly con- versationalist . . . merry disposition . . . con- , , scientious nature . . . a fashion-plate. Elleell M. o,D0hheH, B.S. Il'l Ed. 2290 University Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: Education Minor: Social Studies Eileen . . . one of the quartet . . . dancing feet, laughing eyes . . . always ready for a party . . . cutting capers. John Thomas O'HalIoran, B.S. 164 East l22nd St., New York City, N. Y. Major: History Minor: Government It f' '... I ,.'1,-,,,. --.. ,.',.,,.- ::,. .., f 1 'N 5, rrrr 7' :Z ,IES X xx Q. , Z"" 55512-'ff -if , x W : S N. , Q i'1. Arthur E. omeafy, B.S. I5 Oliver'St., New York, N. Y. fill Aii' Major: English Minor: Sociology Literary Club. Art . . . "Language most shows a man" . . . litterateur . . . hobbies: impressions and photography . . . career in advertising . . . an interest in ideas . . . Navy vet. . . . dz, II7 Orlando, B.S. Bernadine 65 Woodland Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. Major: Biology Minor: Chemistry Glee Club. "Bunnie" . . . attended College of Mt. St. Vincent . . . pianist . . . avid record fan . . . likes dramatic shows. Major: History John Onnembo, B.S. in Ed. 621 Forest St., Kearny, N. J. Minor: English Sodality 1, 3, Track 1, 3. Johnny . . . fleet of foot . . . excellent dancer . . . track coach . . . fun-loving . . . "That is done soon enough which K 1 as . j , ,, . is well done". 33.5 l sm ws. .1 Q ' '1f..'wsf..f.sy.f7. f:?as3,y5Eiw5ili,2' .A --Faeeygasiiiis. v':?:.a .mf - J . L., 3 ' fe gs: f V ,L E "" 1 -i'i'?26i"l ' hy. V ' i fifkzkigf'-K .ffswyw L1 mmfzw. .ssuersavw .- .2 vi , s .igjggfgifi was 11... ws... Q , ,, -.-asafafszaksx wr, . i , , . waswzgw., ,I if-i.gg .. -'.,.. liek s ' Q is ..,....fj5w . 1. . .1 r. M... 1-s.,,,.... ...wa ., . .sr 'L f www. ,xsaiy ess- am ,' ses: ' .if 'fsswfs mgg. .Q Z. A Qi. 1. S.. .ww . so was 5 pw s Q iiftfl' .. S S 1 S 2-Tessa sw' N, W 4 kfueeggg , gf! f 1 1. Q, s Wlffxv- af :R ',..': . ,:.s:f,i,s1: . my .vs isgssesaf wie-rf' Wifi.: .. . .' a raft egisgizgsr .ttespji i 6' 5 f'-wise: : . 1 tw, if, L -,W . .. -saifliw f ff. . .jft..'k.g,'? ,ia - f 5 . f W' , . A 5. K. K, . , . A, V - , . was ifggfsqgg.. 4. A . , . . ,,s..,,s..,. 9159, ws- .aff , fi A ...fn , -, ,f..'saE,-sz: 1, lt :m,spf.gv .al ,, 1. - ' '-wslih. J 's file .t K 7 11. ,..'gss293i:ss9F f lf. K f..s.ww :A 2... . U states-S "Wei ff-V A f r -5,..s,g..s7r.S3...,......,......... ss.. s ws .fy -ff. ,, . 'su 'Hifi .mi Seems-f.sv was-1.-.... . ...srawsfriisgijss Do minic Parente, B.S. in 1469 58th St., Brooklyn, N. Y Major: Social Studies Minor History Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: History Club 3. Dom . "D, P." . . tall and lean . . . remember the and "Bookie" jokes . . . sports, sports . . . Mr. Collins' class . . . ever-ready with a joke . . . the big two: Andy and Dom Roland H. Palange, B.S. nn Ed. 69 Merrison St., Teaneck, N. J. Major: Social Studies Minor: History Roland . . . nonchalant . . . devil-may-care . . . deft at art-works . . . well-known for carica- tures . . . a blunt wit . . . clothes for every occasion. 118 E. Joseph Pessarelli, B.S. in Ed. 36-24 Crescent St., Long lsland City, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: Economics Basketball Manager 2, 33 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Class Treasurer 33 Dance Committee l, 2, 3, 43 Friends of Music, President 3, 43 Grail, Circula- tion Manager 43 Band lj Who's Who 4. Joe . . . dependable . . . good-natured . . . man-about-school . . . explosive . . . every- body's Mr. Anthony . . . the perennial manager and organizer . . . musician. egaeaaastsggaa e - M ' W ii-mesa A W v c , msn is ,,,e ?3g55 ,, , ,, . " 3 .si . f get rfiiw Q fi., 0 M., cw 19,2 iw f f J ' f: em il -1 7' Aw--ek. .mg 3, . siiglgrggi fm, 2- s,.1.i1..4W'f -A .Y rwowsiia f me -at 3 ' 'A - 52 A 4 is-iw 5 ww L' "3 mi. Ht , at - 3. vi,s ?. if - f ' 1-at ,f ,aw , --ss f 1 ay 1- 3 Y 5 .Hia --F -, V ,T wif-aa larger, 1 ,ir 7: 1 i, , ,1 .m im e re , i , is fi, -53, I , Wie .i f' 1 is ws., fe glam m e 'I fi' , ew f ,.-35555-' H A e. . we ii X eff igfg-Eg giigis-,,..a,,w.. Q, lh,s, Q H I A Jeanne Marie Peters, B.S. in Ed. 504 Jefferson Ave., Avon, N. J. Major: English Minor: Speech Jeanne . . . friendly . . . eager conversationalist . . . chic clothes for all occasions . . . talented . . V. interested in the theater . . . acting and designing . . . wrote a "Concerto" for piano. Marisa Petraroja, B.S. in Ed. 164 Clinton St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Speech Minor: English Sodality I, 2, 33 Thalians l, 2, 3, 43 Science Club lg Gannon Council 43 Bridge Club 3, Trea- surerg All School Affair 2, 33 Glee Club Con- cert . Marisa . . . sprightly . . . determined . . . talented in music and dramatic arts . . . 'bids and trumps' . . . linguist . . . "To live until l die". II9 Gloria Petrilli, B.S. in Ed. 78 Post Ave., New York, N. Y. Major: Chemistry Minor: Biology Sodality I, 23 Dance Committee 2, 33 Curved gorn 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 43 Grail 4, Art ditor. Gloria . . . petite Latin beauty . . . artistic . . . graceful . . . warm and friendly . . . "Oh, no" . . . a gifted pair of hands . . . painting . . . needlecratt. is. is .E tl? " 19' ' 5 y x :jk X X ., EE sive? with Sim 5 l LJ ,il . 2 Mary Gloria Pike, B.S. in Ed. Joseph Pisciotta, B.S. in Ed. 635 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y. 1011 Plandome Road, Manhasset, N. Y. Major: English Sodality 1 . 2, 3, 4. chetical Society. Mary . . . a lovely unfailing friendliness . . . collects classical nature . . . "The bea -ww" ., was M., .. 38122. ..wg:.,..5,,H?..,.7 3' 1-tif' 1. sit ilieis. ,sy f - - Q, gy Z, . 5 Liga? 1 , l. f' it fs 5 We mt. ,..9g,lgif?Q?w"ic., '..-1-1.11-, .,. X ' atigr at slgegeis,-' A 7.1225 , fm ffi 1' 5. Fsgf - .ef - 'H 'f fx f .mli-i a ,. is xiii' 32? m.,,,,w11-- 'fsi-.ia is aw' 1 fl if f ts s, it W .. , ' r ' it ' ' i sift? ii Q ii? if fa W EEE . tri. smiakkg .i .2552 .gg ,gi f is .Wei gg i.5,,,sw .. ,t . U. W., f.. , 5 gi me 3,1-T' A wi. fl mi f at .i V .L .aff ,Je ,, .,. aw . , ,.. fiat ' Lifsslifkd' iii- is J 7' " A ' tik i . ' .mv ,sf seg. - 1 1 1. -mgxasgssz.. sf' i Q L they mm' V ff ' . E -fl' 'Waite .1 .f . ,, -' Jigga: W ..:?.m . . . , 1. 5,355.1 se.. .. 331 se 1 sam 1555 X , , .., , . ttfisjfgifsff' .- 1 .fiiwflisffi ieiggsif- as peset' Minor: Speech Maior: Social Studies Minor: History ' Swimming Club lg Cate- History Club 3. Joe . . . always relaxed . . . sportsman . . . and serene colleen . . . h0CkeY- f0O'fb-all. baseball . . . "oh, these . . .at home in the saddle courses" . . . "Beware of the silent dog and records . . . sympathetic still water" utiful is always true". .5 s n? . sz ,.Xf..?.,, bm. x l fmt age ge Q? '1 Joseph B. Power, B.S. Francesco Preziosi, B.S. in Ed. 42 West 9th St., New York, N. Y. 2354 Cambreleng AVG-, Bronx. N. Y- Major: Social Studies Minor: English Major: History Minor: Social Studies Joe . . . good looks . . . quick sense of humor Frank . . . campus type . . . Army graduate . . , quiet manner . . . slow, sure smile , , . . . . a twinkle in the eyes . . . a smooth talker always ready to help . . . automat . . . hopes . . . eyes administrative post at all girl's col- to own a small establishment. lege . . . intrigued by early English Literature. 120 Emi 4 F J We . . H , L e 4 ,. L5 re 45 'ff l if K . i f 55 ,i if r .I . .,..,, J., 3. e Q 45252 We i..- Q 4 see 1 .I r di? iii? se .. ,, .... -- .ee-em: ew.: MWF" Jane Przygocki, B.S. in Ed. l6l East 96th St., New York, N. Y. Major: Spanish Minor: English Sodality 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President. Jane Prrr , . . spirited addition to any musical group . . , soloist . . . friendly . . . opera devotee . . . loves Spanish, Mexican and South American songs. Wilbur W. Pyn, B.S. 375 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y. Major: Science Albert Quinn, B.S. John Quinn, B.S. e, 96 Gifford Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 551 West l74th sf., New York, N. Y. Maior: Biology Minor: General Science Major: Social Studies Minor: Government If fmjee ',fr S , . , Al . . . tall, dark, and handsome . . . amiable John . . . a back-row humorist . . . snappy iw7i!i,ieg 'i ' 9 f QS' 1 i 1 yet reserved . . . debonair . . . 'man of distinc- dresser . . . travel-bug . . . iazz man . . . ,,', . -Q,Q37gE,s.. 3 tion putters around laboratory'. French movies. . . . golf . . . basketball. f W 2 ,wi flex L if e i ani'- i fs QW .W We .X We F,f'f'fmevs We .shes ,Rake S eeefeeaf 1 WM if K -1 i f if Nw if .4 2 X 1' 1 kg, , Q f i 5, S Q 9 is ii Qf 3 , ew 5 re 55? X f 5 1 E35 sr X K' 'Q H K 5 I f 'W ei s 'gt K2 Q JZ. '. li 2 1 if 1 me ef , lisa.. '1 ky i. fe: 715 Ke f i fiiiiibl 'ff 7 f 1, Na, ei ,j"'W'1L,, ,,,.-QFD' T 'V s' '::se-is: Qiff - 121 Qs-, Q ir- , R Lawrence J. Rice, B.S. 30 Deepdene Road, Forest Hills, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: Mathematics Varsity Baseball Team 23 Rifle Team l. Larry . . . lively sense of humor . . . athletic appearance . . enjoys flying . . . Chambers Edlll0lld C. Reid, B.S. ill Ed. . . . Victor Herbert's music . . . extremely good-natured . . . golf fiend . . . business 77 Linden Boulevard, Brooklyn, N. Y. exec type. Major: English Minor: Speech Glee Club. Ed .d. . Ilndustrious . . . incisive . .k. avid . . . . recor co ector . . . en'oys c oir wor . . . P3fl'ICI3 Qlllhll, B.S. Ill Ed. Army vet . . . "Music has charms alone for 626 Valley Road, Clifton, N. J. Major: English Minor: History Sodality 1, 23 Glee Club 33 Interracial Club 43 Philosophy Club 3, 4, Presidentg All School Affair 2. Patsy . . . peaches and cream complexion . . . an understanding nature . . . inquiring mind . . . unlimited capacity for friendship . . . buoyant zest for living . . . "youth is the sea- son of hope". WQWSQSSSQS, W,-an A M M M 1' f' 'H :va , sf'ua12?,,, -raiser: fe lf' . , rg. "GU '- V si, ',,,'f.e'H'g4Y., 'R .5553-1, wf'asfgff"4'-iiigifg eff. I f' 2 f we ' ' 7- my ,asm K'-ia. if, ' 2 5 s ' . ilfiafwfi if it as f y aim. aw 2161! .W fl mi 5 9i41f,es1P27"iH.,gg s,,4.. r,,f.,..w , 2 5253, arg' ig ,glial 5 , ...M ,j 5 at r , S f f2g5.,Q,k jx. .ES V. V Am V. li? 1, , 5 M. if . wmsai 4535552 if ' -. ,:t,:5erlfg . we M .f aigagg Hu' wi. fl 1. nw. ATA' 1 il' . ysfffa, 2 ,i 2. A . ws.. ,..+ Q ,M .,1,.t,,,1, 3 fk,f-:-:.. - Mmeggies, Sr' 31 '7 arm y , ,EM ,,,Q,,,,,,,,,.., A... .E W . m y Nmrwyw-My ..-g,,,'.. m1f 'f-?SE1,SQ,tg:ir . Km QL W 5 5 l22 peaceful minds" l Robert R. Ricker, B.S. 6115 Hudson Ave., West New York, N. J. Major: Chemistry Minor: Mathematics Bob . . . six feet-four inches of congenialty . . . . always ready with a laugh . . . mature . . . a mean hand with a racquet . . . sports- minded. Major: English Minor: Social Studies lnternational Club, Interracial Club, E. S. O.: Friends of Music. Marie C. Rodier, B.S. 2479 Briggs Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Marie . . . boundless enthusiasm . . . chronic late-comer . . . likes dancing, music and sports hopes to see the Rams a great football power . . . at Fordham follows in family foot- steps. Anthony J. Savastano, Jr., B.S. in Ed. Geraldine Ryan, B.S. 336 Decatur Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: Speech E. S. O., Sodality. Gerry . . . tall and slender . . . fun to be with . . . a skiing enthusiast . . . likes Broadway musicals, photography, and Dr. Balmain's classes . . . attended English class in a barbershop . . . Evening Seniors' Class Treasurer. George E. Sanger, B.S m Ed 1505 Metropolitan Ave., Bronx N Y Major: Spanish Sodality l, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2 3 Pr dent 45 Italian Club l, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 'French Club 3, 4. George . . . conscientious . . . considerate spontaneous laughter . . . hard worker friendly . . . "Perseverence brings success . . a,?5'1fQ mzfazff...r me ,f M. Z, ,A :egg 1 1 ,, 5,133 Q iw a ' Li Y M 'Titre ,Vwr K-.iri-wr.. .,f:wv'l"iflQ '- ,. .r ., f.. . Y, W i 5 S,.,,,, Wy, eiliii , Q 73552 iw swf W' if . JW W 2 49 .. ...sm . 'lm 4 . rf . f. rr Q. ,V age, , w as rim, .25 Qin -fs. ...W .ww , , , . 5. sf at 5g,.,gg1,ge. mr. , . well. i Vmtgef -. ' we wi., 1.-ffmlgr . . - hfsisg. -. -'SMS' . .f rw - .. r " sw'rQ!F"- " - ' 1 W ' ff 1 Wi ' if grew, , ' 4 . i 2 ., Asp wgmrrsaf new Q. f iiisifawaff-.wa 1 ri is ls- is Q55 122233.33559 V. .W 'arg 'j,g,,gs EG all ..,. N,,.w, P ' 1 fs A 6715 3rd Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Mathematics Sodality. John . . . resourceful . . . amiable . . . dis- cussion huddles . . . "Who knows most-says least". f sly' 123 fr.. .s Q 1 as 5 , . .. jggsiig .,,,m,3 . . ...gf 5. t . ...Q isa , I '. .. 2933325 .ste 1 Q3 2 p . .ss . Jr-sxikw .L gt.. - .su ,am Sa? LL. M M s Joan R. Schlinkert, B.S. in Ed. 2315 University Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: History Minor: Social Studies Sodality lg Swimming Club lg Curved Horn l, 23 Interracial Club 33 All School Affair l. Jo . . . one of the quartet . , . "how far can we go on two gallons of gas?" . . . always eager for fun . . . loves to dance . . . Mar- quette for M.A .... teach on lndian Reser- vations. .sas is.. Mtn.. S.....g.f2,, fl. -W-is sw ss .Q-vliimfm , .,we2sw.c lf alarm. . . ..w...:f3,.. .ms,,,.fsf' gf w.s,ggg.,1s wiki:-1-w . A -.- 5' . -'t7si3tz,:f, t... -.tsl j gi... I. , . , ., eytgssffi ,Q sez ss, . al.. ,,, . M wt. . I yes.. . :..,,. , . W, .. , ,. sr... . ,..h . ,gggge .tis , .. N.. .,..,,,, W. 'mal -f -V -.ti .125 , I , M iif li iii? . 41. . ., W.. M is . 7 , .ew .. Z .wh sq fi . .lf 'I' ,itlsgiegiigs P S. 4 Richard H. Scobie, B.S. 5l0 East 20th St., New York, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Dick . . . generous with athletic books, laughter and friendship . . . Navy man . . . back-row in classes . . . retire at fifty. Joan V. Smith, B.S. 291 High St., Nutley, N. J. Major: Social Studies- Minor: History Sodality l, 2, 3, 43 History Club l, 2, 3, Secre- tary 41 Gannon Council l, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, Math Club l 5 Student Council 45 Who's Who 4. Penetrating glance . . . quick laughter . . . whimsical nature masked by a serene counte- nance . . . incisive interest in world affairs . . . competent debater. 124 sas .cam w fx E as si ' 2, ,iif"1-.aIf5,,75i 5 M .... , Jig 'ffziwxg iaieswf 5 1 . , , . Jeff W 'viii Q '-Tic? if wif.. , iariieefem Louis T. Staiano, B.S. in Ed. 63l Slst St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Education Sodality lg History Club l, 2, 33 Gannon Counc lg Student Council l, 2, Class President 3, 4 Who's Who 4. Lou . . . energetic and quick . . . efficier organizer . . . integrity . . . atfable . . . "Me follow him who leads". 35 ea iii Thomas F. Steininger, B.S. in Ed. L 68-02 60th Ave., Maspeth, L. l. Major: Biology Tom . . .quiet, thoughtful, witty in a scientific j , way . . . handball fiend . . . called "Mozart" in some circles . . . Accounting clerk. lb M E1 f Q , 1 -V ei ls. fi..1W i"Lifi ...tgigk Us .,i. tw...-wi. .V . 1if.1ziesSrsz:i'fi -W' f- H .1 2, stag 2, 11531.- f .fstgfm 4 K f is at X s 3 A ll E26 a 4' L is .m bzy E, M NM S. 5 3 st X Q is. 'L X ' H1 Yi Z.. 5 A .. :wi as fs. 2 -wi . - . www 2 s?3i,i5w.s5f5,5asgl? iz-f A ' . ist' 3.552 R 4 S S 35524152 .9 ffl ..jsrli.fegfg ,. . ,, . .W . t. , . srggigwf ft ' .gf .ge . -ff.. . I ' 'i3"WI3HfI,'L 1 , liz., Fil isis., .. if :al . 't.'iiEu'iai2E?': 'fl 1 . . - at .f 1, . .1-w.:re...i:..f.,. ,js .iii 1 ..,,. .gifs ' ' , i :Alf E. . 'S it " ag 3.3 3-1, ff. 77 A fig. ...gm gi-,gt f ,it .4 f' 4?f4lE?': 'A ' 129252 ' sg . .gs ...mas QE? :asf we 1 'riffs' ' - A Q is A w..m .V .af leases.. f' .2312 2 f ig. Kiwi? .- Ziwwfs ::. V ' 'SE 'US "1 U ai? ' lun' 4 ..+I:nEK,. ..ltQ.w .. ' ,, YM .i. as 'W ,: ggi.,-gf.: ,. .2 tells. .lx t is ,gsm 1. -,i .swf f - - 62.51. t- i f :twig f x 2 .9 W- . , ' - H q?efP2c. 2 2 f w .45 'mei . ... . V , ,W ...wt ,-518 'TR 4 , lQqjjgQQ?gfif3P.fv , jif' VL 5 gs . Mero ,3..i.,g .S V- .,..t.'-. , " . at ' 5. P i ' fwwsri S ify ' ,. ' e:f':f75'5s . .- . -. - 1. . ,,...,..,.. .W N .X ,,,. Q" 1 f 1. I Q. G v s fm. an . 1 ' . .. :::e-i- " Rosemary A. Sullivan, B.S. l 920 Anthony Ave., Bronx, N. Y. ary . . . chestnut hair, blue eyes . . . vtajor: English Swimming Club l. osem owlin ...a fitst Q h g and skiing enthusiast . . . social poise reeable and serene . . . loves to eat . . . e title, "What Every Woman Knows". Benton P. Swearingen, B.S. Sl Sterling Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. Major: Latin Minor: History Benton . . . Nordic type . . . studious and am- "God rights the man that keeps silence". 125 bitious . . . English Literature scrapworks . . . N 2, 'x L Q Anne Marie Sweeney, B.S. 44 Woodbine St., Yonkers, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: English Glee Club: Swimming Clubg Philosophy Club: Interracial Club: Social Service Club. Anne Marie . . . an urban disposition . tranquil and unruffled . . . deep- interest in the ultimate in life . . . explanations for the explanation . . . friendly and natural. ii"-ll Raymond J. Tassini, B.S. in Ed. 41-16 vom sf., Woodside, 1.. 1. June Lucille Temple, B.S. in Ed. 333 86th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Mathematics Minor: Science Major: English Minor: Spanish Curved Horn 1, 25 Assistant Director C. H. June . . . quick manner belies sharp wit . . . mtellligrentg. . . throbbgmg alto voiceN. Y. rrnusic . ran s ig opera evotee . . . . . imes Egg' af- fhgvgirmf ang-gigggffgrssalesmanalwsyg . , . foreign films . . . interested. in relation- present when aid .is needed D. . . sports writer shlp of Calhollclsm to World affalrs' . . . "As a man thlnketh in h1s heart, so he is." Newsletter 2. srssrsr 4 was " 5 1 123535 .sift .aziiiiiiei 3iEE?'.E,iEi ini? 2 E is r slew, 212313211 .Q ,.,, asm 3225? 33552 55255 3213232 ,Q ... ,..,, ii SP-sieif 5 W " 33,5 R - . wr So hue Anne Thomas, B.S. Geor ette M. Thorne, B.S. In Ed. , .. tsrs,,f , fi , W, 31 ,lf it , Q .,,, ...,... -rmgifpeai-Q' 169 Grand Ave., Englewood, N. J. 41-Sl Westmoreland St., L1ttle Neck, N. Y. i by N ,fj3gffiiss,15 Mayor: English Minor: French Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Social Studies 1 2 E. s. o. Sodality 1, 2, 3 gg ,, 1 me gr? . . , ,ti ggi 3:1 ii, A5551-VL, , Sophie . . . thoughtful, smcere . . . world travel Georgette . . . spontaneous and refresh1ng , . . yslslf-ffiaziiflfsx in xl? . . . "Vive la France" . . . films, food, fun a wholesome personality . . . "Humilit?f is the r..,g mm . I. . Aconcocts tempting desserts . . . likes foundation of virtue" . . . world traveler. 1 ,ff Victorian novelists. yLN.f,,f-KV K Lk sm tg. ,. if 1 H - ff ye.e.,.s,W..... ,iss erswf V, V ,sf '26 ss-1 1 ... . Eg? Y., :. B -. , . Q ii. mi. 5 L '3 r. 5-'A' we 1 5' ar"'+ . ' 'I. 3 .. ., . ,, 1 4 rif I 9' WF35' ' , . V Carmel J. Tintle, B.S. John P Tobin, B S ln Ed 55 W. Homestead Ave., Palisades Park, N. J. 27 Gordon Road Valley Stream N Y Major: History Minor: Social Studies Major: History Minor Social Studies Roving reporter . . . cautious but convincing Sodality 1,2 3 4 Glee Club l 2 conversationalist . . . layout man par excellence. Good-natured unfunny jokes kind true friend interested in carpentry "bulging pockets John and his car, Senior D's only means of transportation James A. Travis, B.S. 9 La Grange Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Major: Chemistry Minor: Mathematics Glee Club: Math Club, Science Clubg Basketball. Jim . . . genial disposition . . . keep smiling . . . favorite topics besides Marcy are photog- raphy and cars . . . Civil Service exams . . . astute, amiable. Ines Jean Vigilante, B.S. in Ed. 936 Cranford Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: Education Minor: Social Studies War Memorial Ball: Curved Horn 3, 43 Glee Club 35 E. S. O. 3, 4: Interracial Club 3, 4. lnes . . . active . . . sincere . . . a helping hand . . . lofty ideals . . . 'Macbeth' . . . 'You wonderful you' . . . 'Chambersk l27 Gerard J. Vyskocil, B.S. in Ed. 309 East 93rd St., New York, N. Y. Major: English Minor: Speech Literary Society. Gerry . . . slim . . . good-natured . . . quiet smile but a hearty augh . . . thoughtful Patricia VOQGISBIIQ, B.S. questions indicate a wondering, wandering mind . . . athletic enthusiast. 53-26 35th St., Long island City, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: Speech Pat . . . consistently different . . . 'constant imp' . . . "There was a little girl who had a little curl" . . . unique features . . . dancing, Raymgnd D. villaniy B.S. in swimming, tennis . . . law school. 740 East Gun Hill Road, Bronx, N. Y. Major: Mathematics Minor: Physics Sodalityg Math Club, Science Club. Ray ,A . . sincerity . . . simplicity . . . sympathy . . . incisive intelligence . . . possesses all the human qualities each of us wished we had . . . hobbies: wife and daughter. 11-?:rLf'Ei": ' ff? ' ' r fi .5 .3 'Y ' ' , M . .- fe fi: ggi ,A ., at-",,.M. W- ,,nf1f',ff2.fi- if 6 r .V irq we ' ' - . 5.5 . fi ' ., sweat: f 'f frm ,, E maven' . 3 X iw wifi if ,sew f ,vs Yggfg eg, T6 ,L fit' ig wawrg I Q W. A, ,T jgwwwgs -22256 4 ' t if -ae. ,. . m f ' u. - ' ci S 9 is .il armani. at ., 1 .ze , - f -- , .rfet",.'Qf1g' . A5532 . D 3 ' fy., Q" . f W r tMi-litW- E' ' A ,, .1 5 Ma. Ee if is -i I Margaret M. Waldron, B.S. In Ed. H f f l28 2290 University Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: History Peg . . . one of the quartet . . . "a laugh makes the day brighter" . . . lounge to class to lounge . . . music and dancing. Jerry Wallach, B.S. in Ed. 2iOl 75th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: History Junior Gannon Council of Dabate. Jerry . . . quiet, persuasive manner . . . phi- losopher . . . "Shakespeare" . . . "The upright , man speaks as he thinks." Eugene S. Warne., B.s. II1 Ed. 152 East lOSth St., New York, N. Y. Major: French Minor: Spanish Sodality l, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 3: French Club: Italian Club. Gene . . level headed . soft spoken a linguistic turn of mind . considerate 'of Jacob weisbefgy B-s- in Ed- others . . . music . . . accomplished dancer. Walter M. Yannett, B.S. in Ed. 2922 Barnes Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Major: Chemistry All School Affair 2: Bridge Club 3, 4, President: Class Treasurer 4: Curved Horn: Grail 43 Who's Who 4. Jake . . . a jocund disposition . . . hearty voice . . . fills a room . . . contract bridge fiend . . . "Lounge Lizzard" . . . man with ideas . . . science experimentation. 9,?3iwb":i52ge!4? 45,511 ff f i. -,Zi a -i 'z i fit ,A 15511 'greg 5 ww, 'Fdfibilnl if ,gf wwf' faem 43 mir' .... W -' .- "" riff 1 I Qi? ff' it: tri kgs -"dt, 7 'W iiiiit, 2 jk Q- f -gge::wf:,f1i riff ., ,,, fix Q wf.t.,:t,mff Egg L my ,s y 24 iff uw ,iw .A , 'X + ,ff uf-5 ' " V9 .: j5::: 2 'W gr, 'sa Clif 3 1-E 'u ..2. F ' S ..-- :?E'J2,-:1'E..:,ruEa..: : ...::-A "" Sala, ,357 ' "'!:-H'.' Z: ,Ami ,-V figgriv' fm fi i' -,3 i ,'?E,e'ififf3 -1 7 W V I A Q zfgiawrw 1 'f-f , , :Q 1 5 9 Q 35, , I 1 5 WW ,Ai ,:EI" f .' F I Qyzimzgfr 351: ' L A :as f ii. 2. .ini 2 is 3 r - w :E Y ' li, 4 fgesiefalr or pr ,E 9 as 2 my I iii ' 'M f' N211 ' fa , , , pf? EW' ii .: wwf f- r X 1-,mf , f 1 ff ' it? ':'i'i:5a:i'2:,,,,. . wiv" 'M c , X2 MF M sf, may A 1.3 ' -' ,, " W , q "rf W f 4 in Mx 43' fri' Q 3, i Y r, if 20206 ll6th Avenue, St. Albans, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: History Basketball, Co-Captain 2: History Club 2. Wally . . . swing band drummer . . . excels at sports and studies . . . takes jazz seriously . . . likes dramatic plays . . . interested in school affairs . . . businessman. 129 is xy i William J. Burke, Jr., B.S. 8413 -85th Road, Woodhaven, N. Y. Major: Social Studies Minor: History Sodality l, 2, Philosophy Club 2, 35 Interracial Society 2, 35 Curved Horn I, 2, 33 Chairman, Junior Dance Committee, Sophomore Dance Commitfeep Gannon Council I, 2, 3. Bill . . . horn-rimmed glasses . . . golf . . . "wine, women and song" . . . lounge philosopher . . . Fordham's gift to the Air Force. 'fu 3,55 ..,.,. -,.. 'S' if , E W H .Meri . MQ Z K . Fwy if gwfw L ., 3 7 l 1 in New 2, -' iff ff if 3 'JZ rm ff fl aegis f .l.,.fw f if Ami? L, - Ejwrmfe fgglig, Q S W . S ...S we , K Wg. .glfifigr ' ' -:im '--' ' ' .---' ' V S S S , ' i i ,,,- V-ff" M, 1 ' . - at , 'L "-. -24 Q K nf I . - i VV .S S, Hflgwglf pgsiwexgofgw- N U 0 W gf 14 . S . dam S S wg S ' 1 paw fc. S '7alz9a6aa1z4ea1zt4L'oZ6eedrz6aaeM4z9fzaaf4' o - S I S mem 6065? gaze. , '76-y 400144309 elmo, My 74g leaned. My dag oror S Walla. S S S 09 am, 7, ,H M o,4aw ,7 S6-uhzeddetdzf 'faafzdam' aj6e4uu.'4. S S l ,-4wawmgamz4umwde.i Wlaqldfeaudkwilemuhnw. 07 ,:46na7fZaa'a,44'7aw0ucet'o 130 ,X Vf V , f fx M f , "HW f ' V lw lilfl E9 Il " 'z 'Tw' ' - :Em EWS mmm "- ffm K 7 Wm ff' A Hfgfixfw Q W,vf:fxf51fbLi+a3V:fgN3X fs' -1 X il 35 NfT3 3P22i551'e2V3Yf im 'W 'fi ffm 'W' if fs EN W fTv6WH"i3vr?l7i?!6i5'js33f 'N 'X WW? ff Vfwxf-rf'TvX.'Tx!'I'PfS"A' N' N' xV..WTx' 'S'-Y' 1 WT fx fx ND K I 7757 ' 'N Editor-in-Chief JOAN DOWLING Managing Editor Business Manager HENRY F. D'ANGELO JOAN V. SMITH Literary Editors ANNE BRUN RAYMOND CONNOLLY Photography Editor Circulation Manager MARJORIE CUMMERFORD JOSEPH PESSARELLI 1 Advertising Manager Editorial Assistant DANIEL MORIARTY TERRI BANZIGER Technical Assistant Art Editor JACOB WEISBERG GLORIA PETRILLI Moderator FRANK P. JAY Literary Staff Gail Bartenburger, Patricia Quinn, Jeanne Fitzgerald, Sophie Thomas, Pat Condradt, June Temple, Joe Jackson. Circulation Staff Lois Johnson, Norma Alber. Business Staff Eleanor Lappano, Frank Lynch, Joan Daly, Marcella Cloonan, Thomas Mulry, George Sanger, Gene Warnel, Wanda Colangelo, Lillian Kapeluck, Louis Staiano, Marisa Petraroja, Maryalis Macaulay, George Downey, Raymond Tassini, Margaret Coplon. ' aa J' A 4311 'S o m e l32 :xx v ff "'w ! s CE x M sues , ,' ff -bg, QV , ARG XY A A 'nade uate to express my appreciation for the Words alone are i q hard work and the loyalty of those who made this yearbook possible. But your laughter your smiles, and your satisfaction with the l95l ho ex ended so much l GRAlL will serve as a recompense for those w p effort for the solitary reward. The pages have been turned, the lines scanned and the pictures ' t these eople that we owe our thanks . . . scrutinized and it is o p to Ray Connolly for that literary masterpiece that made us feel like enrolling for another four years. . . to Anne Brun and Terri Banziger ' ' ' write-u s . . . to Marge Cummerford for pictures that delighted the eye a ' . . . to Gloria Petrilli for art work that was both beautiful and delicate . . . to Hank D'Angelo for his layouts and many helpful suggestions. . . to Danny Moriarty and Jack Weisberg'for their many trips in pursuit of ads . . . to Joe Pessarelli who saw to it that you ' h er complained when purchased a yearbook . . . to Joan Smith w o nev d d ore money and who always managed to balance our ' d we nee e m books . . . to Roland Palange for his caricatures, to Ray Tassini an Frank Caminiti for photography, and to those evening session Seniors who gave us such a willing hand, Pat Conradt, Lillian Kapeluck, Sophie Thomas and Joe Jackson . . . and to all those students both Senior and underclassmen who assisted in any way. Our thanks must go to our moderator, Mr. Jay, for his encour- agement . . . to our faculty who never complained when we wanted their heads-for a picture . . . to our publishers, the New City Printing Company and Mr. Frank Ball and his assistant Eddie . . . to our official photographers, Delma Studios, their representative, Mr. George Reubens and their photographer, lrving . . . and to Mr. S 'th Com any who made our covers. Allis of the S. K. mi p , But most of all my thanks to the Seniors, who made the years worth remembering. EDlTOR-lN-CHIEF l for those succinct but meaningful Senior p ' ' nd tickled many a rib CY Q we ii 0' V- J n '.,'U -um' Jaws J. Blehd John Nevin Block Michelle Block Mr. and Mrs. W. M. James Boyd Albert F. Brun, Jr. Peggy Conradt Margaret Copeland Elfreda L. Corbitt Ellen Corbitt George F. Corbitt Katharine C. Cotter Thomas Coyle Anne Daly Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mr. and Mrs. Jack P. Anna T. Davis John E. Doherty Timothy E. Dowling Muriel Edwards WalterJ. Egidio Mrs. John J. Fahey John J. Fahey Phillip Feldman Pamu. Mr. and Mrs. Fedele Fusco A Friend Mr. and Mrs. M. R. McGowan Miss Kathryn l. Scanlon Mr. and Mrs. Albert Brun goactead. Bond F. Daly D'Angelo Dr. James A. Fitzgerald Patricia G. Fitzgerald Margaret Fitzpatrick Gannon Council of Debate Francis X. Gaudino Josephine Gayani Anthony Giotta Josephine Giuffre Catherine Glowacki Mr. and Mrs. Richard Guthy Joseph W. Hanley Helen E. Hannen Mary K. Hannen William Heupel Alexander Zasiatsky Albert S. Johnson Nora E. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Francis X. Kelly Mr. A. R. Kirby Bonnie Klei Louise Kuppel James Kuth James Lennan Mary McCormack Mr. and Mrs. J. J. McCoy Joseph A. McDonald Anne Marie McGowan James T. McGowan Mr. and Mrs. James C. Minogue Mr. Henry C. Offerman Harold E. Peifer Mr. and Mrs. John Petrilli Lila Ann Putzer Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Ricciardi Marie C. Rodier Mary Ryan Mr. and Mrs. Schwank Peggy Ann Smith Margaret l. Smith Milton L. Smith John A. Smyth William Stugard R. A. Sullivan Mr, and Mrs. B. F. Thomas Sophie A. Thomas Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Tregoning Henry Uhl Patricia A. Vogelsang Kathleen Wall Mary Whalen Evelyn Whittaker Margaret Whittaker Vincent Whittaker 134 ?e4z70a44e4z4z4ewa44a,gI75l from 'Me S ' ROY DANIELS, President NORMA ALBER, Vice President EILEEN O'KEEFE, Recording Secretary ALICE FITZPATRICK, Corresponding Secretary-Treasurer Frank Aloi Eugene Amato Florence McCavanagh John McCullough Lucy And reoli Gertrude Beike Anne Brun Donald Byrne Albert Caceido James Carr Raymond Connolly Alene Dale John D'Andrea Henry F. D'Angelo William DeGenarro Jerome DiLiberto Emmanuel DoCampo Francis Donovan Thomas Enright John Jordan Edward Keale John Lewis Thomas Madden Thomas Marrin John Martin Mabel McKay Elaine McLean Janet McNulty Howard Nevins Margaret O'Carroll John Quinn J. Stanley Quinn Rosemary Rotundi Harold Rourke Jeanne Ryan Angelo Seritella Ramon Servito Adele Shaker Ann Shaw John Sheehan Joan Smith Dolores Smolenski Constance Sullivan Frank Varrichio Rita Villard Miss Kathryn l. Scanlon, Moderator l35 N fix N ,,,. A '- The Class of 1952 Q COMPLIMENTS OF The Class of 1953 J. STANLEY QUINN ELIZABETH MULLIGAN President Vice President NOREEN CROWLEY JOAN WALTERS Secretary Treasurer 139 f mam nfl :ggi Xl Qff E35 COMPLIMENTS OF The Class of 1954 EDWARD CUFF EUGENE AMATO President Vice President FRANK VARRICHIO MARY LOU GILLERAN Treasurer Secretary l4l ALUMNAE ASSUIIIATIUN UF FURDHAM UNIVERSITY S0 ka The House of Service Estimates Cheerfully Given WINIEZ DI MRAN70 Specializing in Industrial Work and Maintenance Light and Power Installations For Homes Stores and Offices Electrical Fixtures and Appliances License in Paterson SHerwood 2-0371 659 EAST 30th STREET PATERSON 3, NEW JERSEY 143 DELMA STUDIOS f 521 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK I7 NEW YORK I44 CATERING TO PARTIES AND BANQUETS CHAMBERS STREET TAVERN BAR AND RESTAURANT Charles Fillis Nicholas Gentiles CS9QZ'b Th 2-9364 71 CHAMBERS STREET, NEW YORK CITY gm 9660110209 . . . RINGS in design PINS Msnzus crahsmanship CHARMS u cups and quality PLAQUES TROPHIES JEWELERS FOR YOUR CLASS RINGS Ziff MANUFACTURING JEWEIERS nlrlslsnlallclusl IUSTUI - 17 JIIIIII STREET, IIEW YUIIK 8, II.Y. - Pnovlnsucs l45 COrtland 7- I I 68 BROWN STATIONERY CO. STATIONERS - PRINTERS - ENGRAVERS EASTERN CATHOLIC CHURCH GOODS HOUSE 540 Pearl Street New York City MANUFACTURERS Compliments of A FRIEND COMPLIMENTS OF THE WEDNESDAY 8:05 SOCIOLOGY CLASS 'lr AND IMPORTERS 149 CHURCH STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. Compliments of QUINN'S uQuoR s'roRE IIS Valley Road Clifton, N. J. JIU-JITSU SCHOOL OF INDIA We Teach General and Advanced Courses in Varmannie and Jiu-Jitsu. "Varmannie" is the Master System acclaims Police Dept. lt is the Super Jiu-Jitsu and Mayhem", says N. Y. World Telegram. " A real boom to Womankind", cries poet Mr. H. F. Many papers declare, "lt is the last word in the Art of Self Defence." IS76 Broadway Clrcle 6-5312 146 TEaneck 6-0336 - OO95 + BEHNKEN + SURGICAL APPLIANCES Office Hours: 9-12 A. M. and 1-6 P. M. 315 Queen Anne Road Teaneck, N. J. BENTLEY Cr SIMON, Inc. Manufacturers of CHOIR GOWNS, PULPIT ROBES CAPS, GOWNS, HOODS for All Degrees Outfitters to over 3000 Schools, Colleges, and Churches 7 West 36th Street New York 18, N. Y. MUrray Hill 6-2985 THE HOUSE OF HARLEY, Inc. PACKAGING DESIGNERS ANDRE HARLEY--President "There is a good job for a packaging designer." 15 EAST 40th STREET NEW YORK 16, N. Y. BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '51 UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE EORDI-IAM UNIVERSITY ir 302 BROADWAY NEW YORK 7, N, Y. WOrth 2-9031 Compliments of EDEN'S CAFE, Inc. CATERING TO PARTIES 285 Broadway New York City 1Between Chambers and Reade Sfreetsl VESEY HARDWARE CORP. ALEXANDER'S FOR HARDWARE THE HANDYMAN'S PARADISE -Wholesale and Retail- 6O Reade Street New York City COMPLIMENTS OF Evening Student Organization MOH Haven 9-9517 Ed. Hoffmann EDDlE'S CASTLE BAR and RESTAURANT 865 Courtlandt Avenue Bronx 51, N. Y. Compliments of SPEARS RESTAURANT "DOWNTOWN'S NEWEST AND FINEST" Open from 7:00 A. M. to 7:00 P. M. 314 Broadway New York City PRODUCED BY o K E A Complete College and School Annual Servicer IIEIII UIIU PIIIIIIIIIII CII. 802 - 806 SIP STREET UNION CITY, N. J. New Jersey Phone: UNion 7-2400 New York Phone: LOngacre 4-4084 148 1.1 .i ffl' ,,f' .f' ARTS A ,ll viihfsmtps 52,1 Us If 4' Mrmcmw 15 , I ff ' 1. ,LAW I ,y X I 1' , as J' x " I I 0 A Ma xx x O I 4 , N x ff- , N O N ' f Q :Q X X 3-2 'f s ' f N X '61 5 2 ' nf' AP f X, X 0 5 . 32 ff X X n- 1 O0 x ' f 1'-. x 'W ET O 4 I Q rib .L,,,"f -L X 1 l I ff E F A I 0 I f 'se J' fv X f s ' frrlwylfg lf .4 1 3 an 'X XX S i j z I x x Q-'jj ' x n ,,, 4 X Elf' X K 5 'f m 1 1 N Q0 A xxx no jg I 4 N A 0 Q xx pxxxx ooo' ,f x . 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Suggestions in the Fordham University School of Education - Grail Yearbook (New York, NY) collection:

Fordham University School of Education - Grail Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Fordham University School of Education - Grail Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 6

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1951, pg 91

Fordham University School of Education - Grail Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 80

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Fordham University School of Education - Grail Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 11

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