Niagara University - Niagaran Yearbook (Lewiston, NY)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 152


Niagara University - Niagaran Yearbook (Lewiston, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1935 volume:

. B . . A gf BAKER, JONES, HAUSAUER. INC. DISTINCTIVE COLLEGE ANNUALS BUFFALO, N. Y. EX LIBRIS .sv J H -rg, xl "YK 1 E I' :jf N4 -0' . Amy. v 'Lf9"'A .Fr f ' r,Q "' ' 'M --4' V A '1 'n 3-v 1 4 A 4 ,gp u I A' ,G L 4 8 , ! A fs .v74.'V, l . -Gd 1 -4 1 THE NIAGARAN PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS NIAGARA UNIVERSITY - NIAGARQA FALLS - N.Y. VINCENT P. CTCONNOR, Editor-in-Chief: JOHN F. ROCHE, Business Manager DEDICATION The Very Reverend loseph M. Noonan, C. M., S.T. D., Ph. L., President of Niagara University Whose administration opened a new era at Niagara, whose per- sonality Wins all who meet him and Whose ability pre- sages a glorious future, this Niagaran of 1935 is dedicated. NS i, ,D-. Mk Ml r y li . :Q- IN MEMORIAM REV. ARTHUR FLOOD, C.M. REV. MATTHEW ROSA, C.M. REV. IOHN BIGG'-ANE, C.M. BROTHER SIMON O'DEA, C.M. ANDREW V. MCMAHON, '3'4 WILLIAM D. LAVEY, '37 Requiescant In Pace BOOK BOOK BOOK BOOK BOOK Ciansfefrllf O N E .... University T W O . . . . Athletics T H R E E . . Organizations F O U R .... Activities F IV E . Rochester Section 5004 QM VIEWS ADMINISTRATICDN FACULTY CLASSES -H . .. ...,,,, ., .,, ,g. v"N-,M...w....,.. Q 'FD- We have tried - with pictured sentiment and sentimental pictures, by word and camera M, 7 T? if i 1 : 1. Mgw ' V 1 4 'Q 1 5, :V M' f ,M ,,,,M..--' MM - ,5fl,agff" Jw., 1 f Q To record indelibly names and faces - to reproduce accurately event and occasion, Y V .1 r 1 1 , : A I ff? v I E 1 0 3" ,,, ,M PM , 1 ':,.- gf J. - I , .-qu .w wgkm , .,,. Us ,www pp jig.: W, ri, I 'Ci , .J 1 4 9 ,Her , - If 41 'Y . 4 f 4 Q . I , .-.v- rf" 1 ,, i 1. ,A A, 2 fx RWM? K -gg! 4 41 ,girl ww-'l"f',N E ,,-M, "' ' ,g,g',,gmiia' vw .... ,mm , . ' ' M414 ,H M ,fn '. .., ,.wp,, wp. ,X ,wr Cf,-,M 'ffm' ,ri ,. "Lim wnmnff 'M' 'Z' "7 I 4 . ,Ju .1 J 'W , 1 H .mr ' 15 ' fc ,X ' . ' f '- ,:d ':N -, ' Q-A", ' , I- H V . f. F J ' J ,' , ,. , 3 JL. 'V . IV Af If . lil. .X tug F, rx' If : , q ' H IVXJ 'r 1 JJ' ,Ji A ' WL' 'LA I ff! 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May it ever be a treasured volume, a true friend ' 1, 4 1 , .' 4 - I 1 1 Q V -mr , ,f,:., , Ns S I Q- so rl 4 ,T xg . ,Q ,U ..,, ,B ill' lr K" I -nl, 73 --p v if ' A "M WAR ir Eg,,,:,,, A A fl . RIGHT REV. WILLIAM TURNER, D.D., BISHOP OF BUFFALO Chancellor of Niagara University T If-fl E VERY REV. JOSEPH M. NOONAN, C.M., S.T.D., PI-I.L President of the University ' INIHEAGZAIREAINI ., - ii -. .NX ".'l if Rev. Martin J. Blake Rev. Michael J. Higgins C.M. C.M. Vice-President Treasurer Rev. Thomas P. Corrigan Rev. Thomas D. 0'Connor C.M.. M.A. C.M., Ph.D. Dean of Discipline Spiritual Advisor Professor of Philosophy Professor Social and Political Science Ns, 1 f. Sf". 22 ,imlim 1 Q Rev. Francis L. Meade C.M.. Ph.D. Dean of College of Arts and Sciences Rev. J. Daniel Lawler C.M., Ph.D. Dean of the Graduate School DMINISTRATION Mr. John R. Wilkinson B.B.A. Dean of Business School Mr. Charles J. Edgette B.B.A. Assistant Dean of Business School Rev. Joseph L. Becker C.M., I-LB. Rev. Patrick Boland Rev. Frederick A. Burke C.M. C.M., M.A. Professor of English Professor of Moral Theology ProfessorofClassiccxlLanguage Rev. John V. Burns C.M., A.B. ProfessorofClassical Languages Rev. Francis Desmond C.M., S.T.D. Professor of Apoloqelics Rev. Felix J. Drouet C.M.. A.B., Litt.D. Professor of Romance Languages 24 Rev. Martin Durkin Rev. Henry H. Gaff Rev. Edward Gillard C.M., A.B. C.M., M.A. C.M.. Ph.D. Professor of Social Science Assistant Treasurer Professor of Philosophy Rev. Robert A. Gillard C.M., A.B. Professor of English 25 Rev. Francis Glavin C.M.. M.A. Professor of English Rev. Joseph F. Illig C.M.. B.S. Professor of History . Rev' William J' Katzen' Rev. Francis J. Keenan Rev. Elmer Kieffer er er g C.M., M.A. C.M., J.C.D. C.M., L.L.D. V Professor of Political Science Professor of Canon Law Professor of Eth1cs Rev. Francis J. Leddy Rev. John Liney Rev. William J. Mahoney C.M., S.T.D. C.M. C.M., J.C.D. Professor of Hermeneutics and Professor of History Professor of Education Exeqesis sas 3. 26 Rev. James J. McDonald Rev. Thomas W. McFadden Rev. Daniel P. Munday CIM.. MIA- C.M., P1'1.D. C.M., A.B. professor of philosophy Professor of Political Sciences Professor of Mathemafics Rev. Michael Nagle Rev. John J. Regan Rev. John Sheehan C,M,, Ph,D, C.M., M.S. C.M., S.T.D., Ph.L. Professor of Philosophy Professor of Biology Professor of Dogmatic Theology 27 V, , .,,m.,:,:...V:.. , . Rev. Edward J. Young Mr. Vincent J. Aungier Mr. George B. Banks C.M-. A.B. A.B. C.E. Professor of Physical Sciences Instructor of Physical Sciences Head of Science Department Mr. Donald W. Beesing Mr. Eric Buchterkirchen Mr. Maurice Colbert Ch.E. A.B. M.A. Instructor ot Physical Sciences Instructor of Modern Instructor of History Languages 28 Mr. George M. Donahue Mr. Warren K. Eglof Mr. J. Gordon Farrell LL.B. Ch.E. MJ-L Instructor in Law Assistant Professor of Physical Instructor in Education Sciences Mr. John J. Gallagher Mr. Bertram J. Gardner Mr. Charles O. Hayes A,B, B.S. Ph.B. Instructor in Physical Instructor in Social and Political Instructor in Economics Education Sciences 29 f. "uf-txk' I Z . pg-- W .. f , F 1 Mr. Francis J. Lang Mr. Tobin Lennon Mr. Edward Mahoney Dd.A. LILB. A-B-.L1LB. Instructor in Education Instructor in Law IHSTFUCIOF in Law Mr. Sidney J. Mason Mr. Daniel W. McGuire Mr. Thomas H. Morton B.S. Dd.A. Dd.S. Instructor in Physical Sciences Instructor in Romance Instructor in Physical Sciences . Languages 30 Mr. Robert N. Peck Mr. Thomas J. Tracy C.P.A. B.A. Instructor in Accountancy Instructor in English OFFICERS OF THE CLASS OF SENIOR OFFICERS '35 JOHN F. SHEIK ..... ....... P resident FRANCIS J. KANTAK ,..... ..... S ecretary GUIDO A. FESTA .... .... V ice-President JOSEPH E. COX ........ ..,.. T reasurer JUNIOR OFFICERS JOHN J. TIERNEY ................. President JOHN F. SHEIK ........... ..... S ecretary VINCENT P. O'CONNOR ..,.. Vice-President NICHOLAS T. FALCO ...., ..... T reasurer SOPHOMORE OFFICERS RICHARD YORK-SMITH .......,... President FRANK H. DEMMING ...... .... S ecretary ROBERT B. I. HOPKINS ....... Vice-President STANLEY M. CEBULA ..... .... T reasurer FRESHMAN OFFICERS DANIEL J. O'BRIEN ...... ....... P resident FRANK H. DEMMING ...... .... S ecretary RICHARD YORK-SMITH ...... Vice-President J. EDWARD MURRAY ...... .... T reasurer COMMITTEES OF THE CLASS OF '35 SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE GUIDO A. FESTA ................. Chairman JOSEPH E. COX ANDREW MURPHY FRANCIS J. KANTAK ANTHONY COSTELLO JOHN F. SHEIK ROBERT KENEFICK WILLIAM CURRY STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES JOHN TIERNEY ANTHONY ROSSI SENIOR BANOUET COMMITTEE GUIDO A. FESTA ................. Chairman JOSEPH MURPHY FRANK H. DEMMING EDWARD O'MALLEY REDMOND HOGAN NICHOLAS T. FALCO SENIOR CLASS DANCE GUIDO A. FESTA ................. Chairman ALBERT WEINERT WILLIAM MURPHY JOSEPH E. COX JOHN SHANNON FRANCIS J. KANTAK JOSEPH HEALY ANDREW MURPHY CAP AND GOWN COMMITTEE JOHN G. LYNCH ,................ Chairman LOUIS DITTLE GARRETT WHEELER STANLEY CEBULA INVITATIONS COMMITTEE BRADFORD M. O'BRIEN ........... Chairman ROBERT HOURIGAN DAVID TOWER FREDERICK REER ALBERT WISSMAN WILLIAM FUREY CHARLES DUNHAM JOSEPH HARMON VINCENT O'CONNOR ALBERT WEINERT FRANK FORMICA FRANK DEMMING NICHOLAS FALCO REDMOND HOGAN JOHN F. SHEIK - MICHAEL LA IUPPA DONALD BRUCE HAROLD MILES JOHN QUINN 32 ENIOR OFFICER JOHN F. SHEIK President GUIDO A. FESTA Vice-President FRANCIS J. KANTAK Secretary JOSEPH E. COX Treasurer N N NHZELGEARZELINI' Ernest L. Bevilacqua Niagara Falls, N.Y Bachelor of Arts "Niagaran" Staff C43 Niagara Falls Club Cl, 23, Secretary C33 Buffalo Club, Vice-President C43 Niagara Falls Club Dance Committee C13 John T. Blake Waterbury, Conn Bachelor of Arts Sigma Alpha Sigma C43 "Niagaran" Staff C43 Connecticut Club Cl3, Vice-President C23, President C33 Dramatic Club Cl, 2, 33, Vice-President C43 "Index" Cl, 2, 3, 43 Debating Society C43 Patrick J. Brennan Pompey, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts "Niagaran" Staff C43 Debating Society C43 R. E. V. R. Cl, 2, 3, 43 Donald R. Bruce Troy, N. Y. Bachelor of Business Administration B. L. A. C3, 43 lunior Prom Committee Capitol District Club Cl, 23, Vice-President C33, President C43 "Niagaran" Staff C43 'if' Hi! E Otto Buchterkirchen Bachelor of Arts Hanover, Germany Max Cari Niagara Fans, N. Y. Bachelor of Science Niagara Falls Club Cl, 2, 3, 43 Tennis C23, Captain C33 Matthew S. Cebula Bachelor of Science Class Treasurer K23 Methuin, Mass. Bay State Club Cl, 2, 33, President C43 R. E. V. R. C43 Vigilance Committee Q23 Football tl, 2, 3, 43 George H. Cooley Niagara Falls, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Band and Orchestra Cl, 2, 3, 43 lunior Prom Committee Niagara Falls Club Cl, mittee C43 2, 33, Social Com- Hlil ZEAESEAN Anthony J. Costello Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Freshman Football "Niagaran" Staff 145 Buffalo Club 1l5, Treasurer 125, Secretary 135 Senior Ball Committee Joseph E. Cox Pompey, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Treasurer Senior Class Student Council Treasurer 145 Senior Ball Committee R. E. V. R. 1l, 2, 35, Vice-President 145 Syracuse Club 11, 2, 35, Vice-President 145 John F. Crowley Niagara Falls, N. Y. Bachelor of Business Administration Delta Mu Delta 13, 45 Niagara Falls Club 1l, 2, 3, 45 Raymond F. Culp Niagara Falls, N. Y. Bachelor of Business Administration Delta Mu Delta 125, Treasurer 135, Vice- President 145 Niagara Falls Club 11, 2, 3, 45 German Club 13, 45 First Graduating Class, Evening Division T E Harry J. Cummings Niagara Falls, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts Niagara Falls Club ll, 2, 35, Secretary C45 Tennis C35 Iunior Prom Committee William C. Curry Niagara Falls, N. Y Bachelor of Business Administration Niagara Falls Club ll, 2, 3, 45 Senior Ball Committee Frank H. Demming Geneva, N. Y Bachelor of Philosophy Secretary Freshman Class Secretary Sophomore Class 'lNiagaran" Staff 145 lunior Prom Committee R. E. V. R. C2, 3, 45 Sigma Alpha Sigma Frank Di Camillo Niagara Falls, N. Y Bachelor of Business Administration Niagara Falls Club Cl, 2, 3, 45 'll ZA. Louis D. Dittle Harriman, N. Y. Bachelor of Science in Economics "Niagaran" Staff C43 B. L. A. C3, 43 Vigilance Committee C23 Francis A. Donnelly Newark, N. l. Bachelor of Philosophy "Niagaran," Advertising Manager C43 B. L. A. Cl, 2, 33, President C43 lunior Prom Committee Student Council C33 Debating Society C23 Track C43 Joseph W. Dugan New York City Bachelor ot Business Administration Freshman Dance Committee "Index" Cl, 2, 33 Business Manager, Dramatic Society C43 R. E. V. R. Cl, 2, 3, 43 Charles Dunham Albany, N. Y. Bachelor of Business Administration Delta Mu Delta C3, 43 Pi Delta Pi C3, 43 Band and Orchestra C2, 3, 43 Golf C3, 43 Tennis C3, 43 B. L. A. C3, 43 Michael J. Dyer, Jr. Niagara Falls, N.Y. Bachelor of Business Administration Niagara Falls Club Cl, 2, 3, 4D James J. Dyrek Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Catholic Students' Mission Crusade Royal Order of l-landshakers Nicholas T. Falco Batavia, N. Y Bachelor of Science Sigma Alpha Sigma B. L. A. C2, 35, Treasurer C45 Treasurer Junior Class lunior Prom Committee "Niagaran" Staff 145 Guido A. Festa Rome, N. Y Bachelor ot Arts Vice-President Senior Class Student Council Vice-President f4J Chairman Senior Ball B. L. A. Cl, 2, 3, 43 Freshman Class Advisor Football Cl, 2, 3, 45 nts. Frank A. Formica Middletown, Conn. Bachelor of Science "Index" Cl, 2, 31, Sports Editor C41 "Niagaran" Staff C41 R. E. V. R. C41 Connecticut Club C11, Secretary C2, 31 William E. Furey Elmhurst, L. I. Bachelor of Philosophy Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 41 Sigma Alpha Sigma, Secretary Senior Ball Committee "Niagaran" Staff C41 Knickerbocker Club Cl, 21, Treasurer C31 Onofrio A. Giovanniello Brooklyn, N .Y. Bachelor of Science R. E. V. R. C2, 3, 41 Knickerbocker Club C2, 31, President C41 Cornelius M. Hanrahan Troy, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts B. L. A. C3, 41 Sigma Alpha Sigma Capitol District Club C11, Vice-President C21 President C31 T IEEE George W. Hardy Lancaster, Penna Bachelor of Arts Tri State Club C43 R. E. V. R. C43 Michael J. Harmon Waterbury, Conn. Bachelor of Arts Sigma Alpha Sigma Senior Ball Committee B. L. A. C3, 43 "Niagaran," Photography Editor C43 "Index" C43 Connecticut Club Cl, 2, 33, Vice-President C43 Frank D. Hays Niagara Falls, N. Y. Bachelor of Philosophy Niagara Falls Club C43 Joseph R. Healy Worcester, Mass. Bachelor of Philosophy Football Cl, 2, 3, 43 Bay State Club Cl, 2, 33, Secretary C43 "Niagaran" Staff C43 Senior Dance Committee Intramural Sports Board Cl, 2, 3, 43 Vigilance Committee C23 as aaa Redmond J. Hogan Rockville Center, L. I Bachelor of Philosophy Basketball Cl, 2, 33, Captain C43 Student Council C2, 33 Knickerbocker Club Cl, 2, 33, Secretary C43 "Niaqaran" Staff C43 John T. Horne Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Catholic Students' Mission Crusade Royal Order of Handshakers Robert J. Hourigan Syracuse, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts R. E. V. R. Cl, 2, 3, 43 Syracuse Club Cl, 2, 3, 43 Francis J. Kantak Camillus, N. Y. Bachelor of Science in Economics Football Cl, 2, 33, Captain C43 Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 43 Sigma Alpha Sigma Secretary Senior Class Student Council, Secretary C43 "fl" HQ E Robert G. Kenefick Syracuse, N. Y. Bachelor of Science in Chemistry "Index" CD, Sports Editor QD, Editor-in- Chief C3, 45 Tennis Manager 121 Senior Ball Committee B. L. A. C25 Gerald J. Kreuzer Buffalo, N. Y Bachelor of Arts Catholic Students Mission Crusade Royal Order of Handshakers Stephen J. Kucharski Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Catholic Students' Mission Crusade Royal Order of Handshakers Michael A. Laluppa Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Science Rochester Club Cl, 2, 3l, Secretary f4P R. E. V. R. fill Dramatic Society Cl, 35, Assistant Stage Manager H ZA Kenneth F. Lockner Lockport, N. Y Bachelor of Business Administration Buffalo Club Cl, 2, 3, 45 B. L. A. C3, 45 Rupert J. Long Boston, Mass. Bachelor of Science in Economics "Index" Cl, 25, Circulation Manager C35 Bay State Club Cl, 2, 35, Vice-President C45 Tennis C2, 3, 45 R. E. V. R. Cl, 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Society C2, 3, 45 Laurence V. Loughnane Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Royal Order of I-Iandshakers Catholic Students' Mission Crusade John B. J. Lynch Albany, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts "Index" Cl, 2, 3, 45 R. E. V. R. Cl, 2, 3, 45 Capitol District Club Cl, 2, 3, 45 "Niagaran" Staff C45 T E John G. Lynch Syracuse, N. Y Bachelor of Business Administration Freshman Football Syracuse Club Cl, 25, Secretary C3, 45 Dramatics C35 B. L. A. C3, 45 Vigilance Committee C25 James T. McCarthy Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Royal Order of I-landshakers Catholic Students' Mission Crusade Richard S. Margeson Clarksburq,W.Va. Bachelor of Science Niagara Falls Club Cl, 2, 3, 45 Tennis C3, 45 Harold J. Miles Corning, N. Y. Bachelor of Philosophy Tennis C2, 3, 45 German Club Cl, 25, Treasurer C35 Orchestra C35 JI ZA EA ZA Louis M. Miller Niagara Falls, N. Y Bachelor ot Business Administration Niagara Falls Club Cl, 2, 3, 4D Samuel J. Mooradian Niagara Falls, N. Y. Bachelor of Business Administration Niagara Falls Club Cl, 2, 3, 41 Andrew A. Murphy Niagara Falls, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 43 Student Council C25 Senior Ball Committee Niagara Falls Club ci, 2, 39, Praaiaaaf my Joseph M. Murphy Niagara Falls, N. Y. Bachelor of Philosophy Niagara Falls Club tl, 2, 3, 45 TI' BQ E Y William E. Murphy Lewiston, N. Y Bachelor of Philosophy Niagara Falls Club Cl, 2, 3, 43 Football Cl, 23 Basketball Cl, 23 Robert T. Murray Syracuse, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts R. E. V. R. C2, 3, 43 Debating KZ, 33 Pi Delta Pi C43 Dramatic Society C2, 3, 43 Walter W. Northgraves Niagara Falls, N. Y. Bachelor ot Science in Chemistry Niagara Falls Club Cl, 2, 3, 43 M. Bradford O'Brien Camden, N. I . Bachelor of Business Administration Tri State Club, President C43, Vice-Presi- dent C33 B. L. A. K3, 43 Freshman Football Mission Society President C43 H EA ZA Daniel B. O'Brien, Jr. Syracuse, N. Y Bachelor of Arts Freshman Football President Freshman Class Golf C21 R. E. V. R. Cl, 21 Royal Order of Handshakers Catholic Students' Mission Crusade Holman G. O'Connor Ransonville, N.Y Bachelor ot Business Administration Niagara Falls Club Cl, 2, 3, 41 Delta Mu Delta C3, 41 Vincent P. O'Connor Elmhurst, L. l. Bachelor ot Arts Vice-President lunior Class Chairman lunior Prom Sigma Alpha Sigma Student Council C41 "Index" C3, 41, Associate Editor C3, 41 "Niagaran" C3, 41, Editor-in-Chief C41 Frederick C. O'Keefe Niagara Falls, N.Y. Bachelor ot Business Administration German Club C3, 41 Niagara Falls Club C2, 3, 41 Delta Mu Delta C3, 41, Secretary C31, Presi- dent C41 First Graduating Class, Evening Division EH E U Edward J. O'Ma11ey lamaica, L. I Bachelor of Philosophy Knickerbocker Club Secretary C21 German Club ,Treasurer 427, Vice-Presi dent 135 "Niagaran" Staff CLD Harry W. Osborne Buffalo, N. Y Bachelor of Arts Catholic Students' Mission Crusade Dramatic Society f3, 43 Royal Order of I-landshakers Justin A. Pauly Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts R. E. V. R. C45 Dramatic Society C45 Vincent J. Privitera Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Catholic Students' Mission Crusade Royal Order of I-landshakers HZA RRR John F. Quinn Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Science in Economics "Index" Cl, 2, 35 Rochester Club Secretary C15 Thomas J. Redding Pittston, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Tri-State Club C2, 3, 45 B. L. A. C3, 45 Frederick C. Reer Bay City, Mich. Bachelor of Business Administration Football il, 2, 3, 45 R. E. V. R. 12, 3, 45 "Niaqaran" Staff C45 John L. Roberts Albany, N. Y Bachelor of Science in Economics Capitol District Club, Cl, 25, Secretary Q35 Treasurer C45 lunior Prom Committee lunior Dance Committee "Niagaran," Script Editor 145 B. L. A. C3, 45 'Gil E John F. Roche Albany, N. Y. Bachelor of Business Administration "Index" Cl, 25, Business Manager C3, 45 l'Niagaran" C35, Business Manager C45 Sigma Alpha Sigma, Vice-President Junior Prom Committee Anthony F. Rossi Waterbury, Conn Bachelor of Arts Student Council C45 Basketball Manager C35 B. L. A. C3, 45 Connecticut Club, Treasurer C25, Vice- President C35, President C45 "Niagaran" Staff C45 lunior Prom Committee Norbert E. Selzler Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Dramatic Society C3, 45 Catholic Students' Mission Crusade C3, 45 Royal Order of Handshakers John M. Shannon Syracuse, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Dramatics Cl, 2, 3, 45 Golf C25 Tennis C3, 45 'llndex" C2, 35 Debating C35 H1253 2533325 John F. Sheik Maplewood, N. l. Bachelor ot Arts President Senior Class President Student Council Senior Ball Committee President Sigma Alpha Sigma Pi Delta Pi i3l, President C45 l unior Prom Committee George H. Sisson Niagara Falls, N. Y. Bachelor ot Arts Niagara Falls Club Cl, 2, 3, 43 Louis A. Sullivan Bozrah, Conn Bachelor of Arts R. E. V. R. C4l Connecticut Club 14D John J. Tierney Syracuse, N. Y Bachelor ot Science in Chemistry Football Cl, 2, 3, 45 Sigma Alpha Sigma Student Council C2, 3, 4l President lunior Class Basketball Cl, 27 Syracuse Club Cl, 2, 3l, President C47 EZ! E U James F. Tobin Syracuse, N. Y Bachelor of Philosophy Tennis C3, 45 Band C3, 45 R. E. V. R, C3, 45 Syracuse Club C35, Treasurer C45 Debating Society C3, 45 Douglas B. Tower Youngstown, N. Y Bachelor of 'Arts Niagara Falls Club Cl, 2, 3, 45 Joseph J. Weber North Tonawanda, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts Catholic Students' Mission Crusade Royal Order of I-Iandshakers Albert J. Weinert Brooklyn, N. Y. Bachelor of Philosophy Dramatic Society Cl, 2, 35, Director C45 "Index" C3, 45 Pi Delta Pi C2, 45, President C35 R. E. V. R. Cl, 2, 35, President C45 Knickerbocker Club Cl, 2, 35, Vice-Presi- dent C45 "Niagaran" Staff H 1351135 Garrett W. Wheeler Syracuse, N. Y. Bachelor ot Arts "Index" CZD, Alumni Editor CSD, Advertising Manager C45 R. E. V. R. Cl, 2, 33, Secretary C43 Basketball Manager C45 Stanley A. Wieczorek Erie, Pa. Bachelor of Arts , Tri-State Club C45 R. E. V. R. C45 Albert V. Wissman Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Science Dramatic Society Cl, 2, 35, Stage Manager C45 Tennis C2l, Manager C3l "Niagaran" Staff, Snapshot Editor C43 Senior Ball Committee 'll' EH E 'ww ff :WT , , .- ' . ww, 'wmwa'-www vw Mp., ,' -A fwagh W B 4 W 1-e'ff.'r1.i',,L. 1' Wm hw r 5 W A 's"6'w' tv w L x ' 4 4 A ' v l , f. i ' 1' I 41" , . ' I' "' 'in I A A Q' g f I 1,., , wry . rp, . ,h,'H+ an q -x -'P l f " 6.311 ' . 'W N 1 J .t nj: ' AQ'- . K Q. 5' V KN w . gg s u qu 'Q 4w,b"1 u X 4 x Y 'Wiv- -. .,., 1 i -1 V , " -a Q. I . . ., Z-F dLL."' C 'X A J, 'I J'A4.LJ4-fim"' q.W1..A, If 51 5 'ff 'V - gl' B ,,, a 3? 'Y ,. ffm ip , x ' jp' .. J, , ,V W- N g ,L-.1 x W' --, pw 'j ' WN' 4,,m,'n.g ' af' W. " . 5 , P M '- L- - L2 ' " -v, . ny- 'mv .-K9 if :Mme ,Q , , ,,,-qi-K, ef -'I V bv X k K6 A 9. on 1 X X ' wmv X Xxx t. Qi an X X , X 1 xxsxx il Q X -41, XX xx . n x., 'L N I X va , v nigh m ,L P, K HH. , -V Mui v1,,.,.nz4.n-:nmvmaennmm TI' TEH E THE CLASS OF 1936 IUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS ROBERT I. O'SI-IEA President IOHN I. GODFREY Vice-President THOMAS W. GRENWIS Secretary ROBERT H. RYAN Treasurer H C9 3 5 COMMITTEES STUDENT COUNCIL Robert J. oshea Justin A. Mayer canon I. Caffrey JUNIOR DANCE COMMITTEE John Godfrey, Chairman RObert O'Shea John McClincy Walter Keating Th0Tf1as Gfrenwis John Yavonditti James Lowery William Heiber Francis Tessier Edward Crean JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE John Godfrey, Chairman Robert J. O'Shea John Gellman Thomas W. Cfrenwis Robert H. Ryan Milton J. Keegan Edward S. Webb James V. Kinnane Arthur F. Helin Michael J. Kaney 57 ' Joseph C. Crotty Francis Nicholson Stephen Wilson John McClincy Thomas J. O'Donnell H ZQAERZEAN SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS PAUL D. MCCANN President THOMAS B. ROCHE Vice-President WILLIAM H. TURNER Secretary WILBERT I. PETIT Treasurer THE CLASS OF 1937 58 III' EI! E Il C9 3 5 COMMITTEES F RESI-IMAN OFFICERS CLARE LEONARD, President CHARLES C. MCCLOSKEY, Vice-President IOI-IN C. SULLIVAN, Secretary IAMES N. KELLEHER, Treasurer FRESI-IMAN HOP COMMITTEE Charles C. McCloskey, Chairman Iames N. Kelleher Milburn I. Donohoe Bruno Scrufari Fredrick Gray Ross M. Lymlourner FRESHMAN BANOUET COMMITTEE Charles C. McCloskey, Chairman Iames N. Kelleher Bruno Scrufari Fredrick W. Gray Ross M. Lymburner SOPI-IOMORE SOIREE Thomas B. Roche, Chairman Charles C. McCloskey Iohn R. O'Brien Bernard I. Caufielcl James N. Kelleher 59 A THE CLASS OF 1938 FROSH CLASS OFFICERS ROBERT KAISER President VAHRAM SARKISSIAN Vice-President AMES SCHONINGER Secretary IOSEPI-I F LAI-IERTY Treasurer Schoninger, Sarkissian, Flaherty, Kaiser JUST A MINUTE FROSH! 0 You're growing up, eh F rosh? Well before your hats become too small, may we remind you that we knew you when . . . 0 You were just as awkward as most Freshmen and just as stupid. lt's the plastic age in the college man- you were nothing much to look at. When trunks were to be borne to the quarters of the gentlemen on the Campus, you never could be found. Those matches you were supposed to have on your person always seemed to have been used up by a fellow down the hall. But when you weren't wanted around, e gad! lt's even rumored that several of the upperclassmen have been out out of the social life in town through your activities. Ubiquitous Frosh! 0 We hope that you have learned a great many things at Niagara. We leave this Campus with a heavy heartg we want you to carry on. Don't forget, when you move across the hall to the Sophomore Dorm, you cease being Freshmeng you become men of Niagara. Good luck! 60 -.,,,' goo! Qwo PERSONNEL FOOTBALL BASKETBALL MINOR SPORTS 0.1 mlm. REV. JOSEPH F. ILLIG, C.M. Director of Athletics SHELDON I- HECKER EDWARD 1. HUNSINGER Former Head Coach of Football New Head Coach of Football CHEERLEADERS TURNER TROPHY 0 We came away from the gridiron last sea- son without the Bishop's fine trophy. We feel that we have nothing to sayp superior teams from Canisius and St. Bona's just took our measure. But watch out next year! 0We are going to bring the handsome monument back to our trophy room, where it belongs. And when we get it back, it's going to stay here. 0 Niagara was triumphant in the first year of competition, back in '32. St. Bona's brought it over the Olean hills in '33. Canisius had her turn last Fall. Next year it's coming home! 0 Part of the color of the intercollegiate contests on gridiron, court and diamond is the throaty roar of the cheering section. A great deal of the spirit ot any student body may be judged by their cheering. 0 We have Doc Powers and lohn Yavon- ditti to assist us in showing the extent of our spirit. Smartly clad in sweaters and slacks, they lead the cheering section at every game. The Cataract thundered mightily under their guidance. The Eagle screamed defiance at the wave of their hand. 0 Perhaps the only ones who really are able to appreciate their importance are the men on the field. But we in the stands recognize their meritg how's about a "Roaring Cataract" for Yavo and Powers! 65 Major "N" Men THE WEARERS OF THE MAJOR "N" WHO BY DINT OF EXTRA EFFORT, HARD WORK AND NATURAL ABILITYSTANDOUTAMONG THEIR FELLOW ATHLETES 67 NHEACCEZQQE-.E'3Z?AN VARSITY FOOTBALL Fifth Row-Dippery, Hecker, Kossa, Kinnane, Gallagher, Cannan Fourth Row-Crotty, Reer, Gooley, Meyer, Cebula, Petit, Gornbein Third Row-Healy, Madigan, Scrufari, Leonard, Sheilds, Lucas, McGrath Second Row-Foley, Ryan, Festa, Brady, Keegan, Wright, Laurenzi First Row-Dunn, Tierney, Godfrey, Kantak CCapt.J, Korach, Phillips, Kutzer o lust a word about Shel Hecker----As a player he wrote himself into the glorious football history of Niagara. Two years after graduation, he stepped into the post of Head Coach, at that time one of the youngest head coaches in the country. His teams have made an impressive record, his players have carried their lessons in sportsmanship into all fields of lite. Shel has been at all times a Niagara gentleman. 0 May the future treat him well! Keegan, Croity, Kantak, Cannan 68 The roaring Cataract primed for action '34-GOOD: '35-WATCH OUT! 0 Niagara charging goalward toward ultimate victory! The Niagara Monteagles of 1934 were a team that prevalent opinion listed as big time. That, in short, was what they nearly became. The keynote of a new era in Niagara football was struck when we defeated Clarkson. Not the victory itself but the way in which it was won was significant. The coach afterwards declared that the eight down defense by Niagara was the greatest goal line stand he ever saw. 0 This was a team full of plunging talent, converting yardage into touchdowns, a team that flouted the Purple Eagle on four foreign football fields and defended it four times at home, So now in presenting the 1934 Niagara Monteagles, we flush with pride at the thought that it was a GOOD team. ln 1935, WATCH OUT! LET'S LOOK AT THE RECORD 0 And now let's size up that 1934 club. It bore out pre-season cataloguing through the first half of the season. The few defeats it suffered reflected the in- experience of a.Sophomore team. But hampered thus with Sophomores, it could well be gauged as exceptional. l I The curtain-raiser of the Varsity Stadium home show was Buffalo University. Keegan promptly proved his running ability by scoring three touchdowns. Godfrey contributed one which with three conversions made the score Niagara 27, Buffalo O. 69 Painton ploughs through Villa mud for Bona's score 0 The Niagara machine had tasted a victory and craved another. This came the following week when Notre Dame's B squad was expected to provide threaten- ing opposition. The result was two decisive touchdowns scored by Dunn and Godfrey. The Ramblers' only goal was the result of a prolonged offense in the late second period, O'Brien knifing his way through tackle for the touchdown. The score was Niagara 13, Notre Dame 6. - 0 The Purple machine was gathering impetus when Clarkson descended on the Ridge. The Engineers were vaunted as the best team Niagara would engage throughout the season. Notwithstanding the smart football they displayed, their slide rule missed its mark by inches as parabolic passes failed to reach receivers. It was an open, kicking game in which a break' on either side meant a victory. Niagara held Clarkson for eight consecutive downs on their five yard line in the greatest stand of the year. Then things happened quickly. Steve Korach inter- cepted a pass intended for a Clarkson forward and paced an enemy back 65 yards for the winning touchdown. Score, Niagara 7, Clarkson O. o One of the reverses suffered on the schedule was a 6-O set-back by St. Law- rence on the Scarlet's home field. o Providence was labeled as a major opponent when the Rhode Islanders sought to strengthen their reputation gained at the expense of Boston College the previous week. We had beaten the Friars the year before in Providence. The Dominicans, then, played to avenge the defeat of last year. On the mudsoaked gridiron where straight football prevailed, Niagara was unbeatable. Chick Dunn broke through the Friar forward wall twice for long runs, one of them being good for seventy yards and a touchdown. The final score was Niagara 7, Provi- dence O. 70 THE DIGIT EXPRESS O The DePaul game was recorded on the wrong side of the won and lost ledger but when Connie I-Ianrahen muttered through a pretzel in Fayette, Ohio, 'lDid you regret the trip, 1abber?", I croaked back, "Wouldn't have missed it for the world!" The Chi trip was an epic and herein are inscribed the labors of a modern Hercules. In Fayette, it was, forty miles west of Toledo that I met Connie and lack Roberts. Still we were 200 miles from Chicago and the scene of the Wrigley Field melee. O We reached Chi at 3:30 a. m. on Saturday. A forty mile change of scene on the "L" dropped us off at Granville Station in North Chicago. A thirty-hour grind, devoid of rest had atrophied sleep-starved muscles. Haggard and weather- beaten, we had to sleep. Connie solved the problem by indicating with wind- blown thumb our hotel accommodations. "Let's stop at the Pierce CArrowD to- night," he suggested, so we did. Two hours later lack woke me, remarking betimes that the knee-action beds were quite the thing. 0 Peremptory negotiations with the hotel clerk followed. Fritz Reer "moved over" when 1 told him I was "dished" and I shared his room. At game time we approached Shel I-Iecker. 1-Ie was no more surprised to see us than were we when he gave us box seat tickets to the game. 0 Two thousand DePaul co-eds thrilled when we unwittingly occupied Box A 16-17-18 at Wrigley Field in the midst of the feminine cheering section. They didn't have to ask us from where we came. It was "Come On Niagara," "Smear 'em N. U." or "Get in there, Tierney," all through the fracas. The X At-r , . ' nu., .. - , . .. The opening gun at the Bona game . 71 ' ' d l vi F A L Iammed stadium scene of Notre Dame game DePaulians cheered and yelled, we roared and split our throats with hoarse cries for old N. U. Suffice it to say, that all knew that Niagara had support if only it were a contingent of three. The players themselves realized it and it might have been the inspiration of an off-tackle Keegan smash or a sparkling play by I ohn Tierney. . 0 To me that day was a Tierney triumph. Slicing in for a low tackle, fighting, crashing ahead, playing his smart, sixty-minute game for a University that meant so much more to him half a thousand miles away. It was also Keegan's day. I-Ie walked off the field that afternoon appearing just as if he had not been pounding the DePaul line for precious yardage throughout the game. But that was always Keegan, looking fresh as a daisy, not caring to show the fatigue he felt within. o After a half in which DePaul scored twice and Niagara once, I was confident. It looked like a Niagara second half, with a tie on which to gamble. A run of fifty yards by Keegan on a pass from Wright brought me to my feet. I groaned inwardly as Niagara, on the two yard line, was penalized five yards for' taking too much time. I cried out for them to tie the score. They evidently didn't hear me for DePaul's line was a wedge of resistance and Niagara failed to score. From then on, bitter thoughts in me sought vainly for expression. Niagara shot the works. They were on the offensive for the rest of the game running on their last legs in an attempt to down the Demons. What was the score anyway, 18-7? Well, DePaul danced that night. We slept. But after all, day-hop Collegians don't have to thumb SOO miles to class in the morning. 0 That accounts for six games. That's funny, we played eight. Oh yes, we lost to Bonnies and Canisius. 72 FRESHMAN SQUAD ' Fourth Row-Marshall, Dippery, Curran, Dailey, Sneider Third Row-Korpolinski, Bower, Di Giovanna, Tobin, Gerbel Second Row-Girish, Reif, Wenckus, Regan, McMahon, Judson First Rowwljietrowski, Albano, Freeman, Tihay, Horan, Rittling, Rybak 0 The first year grid squad is an indication of the future success of the Varsity. If this year's Freshman team may be judged a criterion, the prospects for Niagara's continued success are outstanding. 0 Albano, Tihay, Freeman and Rybak form the nucleus of a roster that will be well represented in the first string lineup next Fall. The I-lunsinger-coached machine calls for a numerous group of fast shifty backs and sophomore talent will thus be in great demand. O This season was in no way the best that Niagara Frosh have enjoyed but the results obtained from competition' with preparatory schools, high schools and other college freshmen gave promise of a wealth of timber for use in the 1935 varsity squad. 0 Surprise was evidenced lately at Spring practice sessions when gaps in the line and backfield caused by graduation were capably filled by yearlings. Scrimmages held during this warming-up period and drills conducted in block- ing and tackling bring out the latent capacities of the first year gridmen and the Optimism that is generally expressed, attests to the brilliant showing of the Frosh in these fundamentals. 0 When Coach l-lunsinger issues the call for Fall practice next September he will be able to assign with confidence several Sophomores varsity berths. 73 VARSITY BASKETBALL Rear Row-Wheeler, Korach, Formosa, Kossa, Furey, Petit, Gallagher Front Row-Murphy, Shields, Paul, Hogan CCapt.D, Pansczykowski, Connolly, Dunn o lohn I. Gallagher, Head Coach of Basketball took over the reins in that sport during our Freshman year. So in a certain sense, he too is a Senior' thus as classmates, we call public attention to the Wonderful record he has compiled during his stay here. Only once in the four years we have Watched the Purple perform on the home court, has defeat been the outcome. 0 We salute Senior Gallagher----may his graduate course be as successful. 0 A ray of light on the modest Garrett W. Wheeler, '35, Manager of Basketball, his a thankless job, behind the scenes. Well done! JOHN I- GAL-LAGHER GARRETT W. WHEELER Head Coach of Bfwkelbiill Manager of Varsity Basketball 74 T H E S E A 0 Flanked, it seemed, by the wings of the emblematic Purple Eagle, the 1934-35 Basketball team moved through a stiff schedule with a commendable record. The long season was ushered in by sensational wins over Cornell and Colgate and of the eighteen games, thirteen registered on the favorable side of the won- lost column. 0 In mid-season, an old injury recurred to the idol of the team and Campus, Capt. Red Hogan. It was a tough break, that trick knee. Red languished on the side lines for the greater part of the season, eating his heart out when the going got rough, unable to help the team to victory. 0 This serious set-back was mitigated somewhat by the sterling play of Captain-elect Bob Paul, pivot man of the aggregation. The other regulars, all Sopho- mores, starred with Pansczykowski directing the fast floor play. Connolly had an underhand shot all his own, Phillips was a tower of strength in retrieving the ball and Shields was really "Pete"--a rock of steadi- ness. I Bill Furey and Andy Murphy were utility men of high caliber accompanied on the bench by Formosa, Kossa, Korach, Dunn and Petitg they all saw creditable service and turned in fine performances every time they were called on to substitute. S O N wa L l 'M EE ii fi 1,1 X If HOGAN Niagara worries the Orange with another tally 75 IN RETROSPEC PAUL lump ball, in the Buffalo State Teachers game. 0 We were eminently successful at home and abroad until St. lohn's of Brooklyn took our number in the borough of Churches. Across the Hudson in Jersey City, the barristers from lohn Marshall College handed down a legal loss, two nights later. Then Manhattan had to make the New York trip a com- plete failure by beating the Purple shortly after that. o Home again, we success- fully defended the three year record of no defeats in the nest of the Eagles against all comers. Many an exciting moment was had as the fine teams of Clark- son and St. Bonaventure went down before the skill of our hoopsters. 5. .J J 1 FUREY AM MURPHY CANI 0 The record of no defeats on the home court had stood for three seasons. We had never seen Ni- agara beaten in our time here. One game remained on the schedule, that against Canisius. Now it seems that whenever we play Canisius in any sport, a closely contested game is assured. As the score zigzagged back and forth, from the early moments of the game, every one knew that this was to be a typical Niagara Canisius game. o lohnnie Rybak was "on" that day. Canisius de- feated us in as fine a game as we had ever seen. Our record was broken but with all those Sophomores as regulars, records are meant to be broken--by us. '35, Watch out! SIUS FORMOSA Fast court action in the Syracuse game FROSH BASKETBALL 0 The Frosh had a nice looking club on the floor this year. They went through a rather lengthy schedule against the best opposition available with but two de- featse- both of these at the hands of the Papooses from St. Bonaventure, one of the games being a post season match in the Little Three Championship playoffs. They kept the home court record unsullied. 0 With this build-up, it will probably be surprising to learn that this team wasn't the best first year outfit that we have seen, it didn't quite measure up, in our estimation, to the Frosh teams that have gone before it. Perhaps it was a noticeable lack of smoothness at times, ragged teamwork on occasion. 0 Next year with a Pansczykowski guiding them, a Shields steadying them, they ought to be the tops. The genial DiGiovanna has the making of another Gervasi-- Puddin' McDonald looks like another Buss Flynnwloey Regan, Valentine, Kaiser and Sarkissian are likely looking boys. 1 0 Summing the Eaglets up as a team, it might be said that they were an outfit of promising individual stars. Statistically they rolled up some very impressive victories. They possessed a scoring punch that wasn't to be denied. Taps Gal- lagher hasn't a worry in the world for next year-sez you! . -A ,ga .T- Reaf R0W'ROb9FlSOU, May, Flood, Tobin, Schoninger, Rybak, Gallagher FFUYU ROW-Vfileflline, Regan, McDonald, DiGiovanna, Kaiser 78 0 I INTRAMURALS , ul l Rear Row-Harmon, Cox, O'Brien, Tobin, Dittle, Dunham, Rossi Front Row-Costello, Festa, Tierney, Bevilacgua, Brennan, Formica, Healy 0 The ideal in education--a sound mind in a sound body-has been the ideal in the University's athletic program as well. Under the direction of Athletic Director lohn I. Gallagher and his assistant Anthony Rossi, '35, the greater part of the Student Body who do not possess the qualifications necessary for inter- collegiate competition are organized into various intramural leagues. 0 Baseball, swimming, soccer, handball, football, track and basketball are among the sports which have been taken under the official guidance of the Athletic Association. O The most popular of the leagues is the intramural basketball unit, consisting of two divisions, "A" and UB". These divisions contain representative teams of each class. The winners of the league competition are pictured above. 0 Another phase of the basketball league is the inter-club tournament which begins at the close of the interclass play. All the, undergraduate district clubs are represented in this tournament. 0 Golf and tennis are expected to be added to the intramural schedule next YSar, in addition to the Varsity squads. l 79 TENNIS 5 5 v i I B ,. McCloskey, Fortune, Shannon, Loosman, Tobin, Crossett, Dunham, Gornbein, Miles CCapt.J Arbor, Helin 0 The net game, a minor sport at Niagara has gained greatly in popularity within the past few years. This student support of the Wimbledon pastime has raised tennis to a prominent position on the Spring sports schedule. 0 Last year's team faced the court sguads of Buffalo State Teachers, St. Bona- venture's, Canisius and St. Michael's of Toronto with home and home series. These teams, according to the tentative schedule of Manager Art Helin, are again to appear against the Purple racgueteers with the possible additions ot Colgate, McMasters, Rochester and Hobart. The season's first encounter is against St. Bonaventure at Clean on indoor courts. . 0 The sguad is fortunate in retaining several ot the outstanding players from last year's team. Captain Harold Miles, no sleepy head in tennis slacks, leads off the parade, with Max Carl as his first assistant. lim Tobin, Charlie Dunham, lack Murphy and Harry Cummings also remain in active duty. 0 Miles expectstoisee a great deal of heavy duty shouldered by Charlie Mc- Closkey, lohnnielsoosman, loe Bandy and Don Crossett from the Frosh team of last season. 80 GOLF 0 The development of varsity golf course in recent years has led to a tremendous growth of interest in the Scottish game, here at Niagara. With the advent of Spring, the Campus yearly becomes colorful with the plus fours of the approved country club man. o Golf is still but a minor sport at the University but according to the demoniac divot diggers, it won'tbe long before the Athletic Board is compelled to recognize their claims for a major rating. o The completion of another section of the course, lying behind the stadium and orchard, has been a source of optimism on the part of the golf captain, Bill l-leiber. He expects the best season in the history of the sport although the loss of John Cummings, leader of last year's squad, will be sorely felt. From that sterling aggregation of '34, Charlie Hall, Ed O'Malley and Charlie Dunham remain to trod the fairways under the Purple banner. Sophomores striving for positions will be headed by Clare Leonard, Bill Burns and Al Carolla, stars of the last Frosh club. --M ,aa-mm I - O'Malley, Bandy, Hayes, Dunham, Hall, Burns, Heiber CCapt.D, Carolla 81 Q goo! lyfucee GOVERNMENT THE ARTS FRATERNITY V. 2' ,' . W, fy ' J. .K E Ei Q' x A 'A' 4-1 X "MQ , kfh. 1423 Y My I ,gif an V , .mws.1v?1:1p,gxmwa nam ea? whfm, ' iq 'ZI4 T Y, N"T , ' ,ju . ll . f W "' ' wig, 8 .L xgjxhi, 'QI N vvfv 1 Qi 3: 5 ff, ff Q x v , AW 'f - . Q , . ff 'l A ' h ' I 5 I Az m-mv M -U 1 .Q 1 ,QM K. .1 Q "' K '2 u fy 'B Q ,f, ,A , rm .,. in , .yn Q - K .. SY 1 Www 1 4 A Q X HK H 4 .4 -M 'K Q L-,, '- Q , X X-N7 "W .J V , , K. J! 'Y 'X 'Q 4. . -x 1 Mi -ff . :- My ' Q , A . , X f . ,, ' . , f A - ' Jf 1 u xg, A , 4, Ii gQi5"f1 N ' " iw Q Q "Af . Va gn? wwf, S ' s 1 km 1 , ,l QW 5 .- 1 3 mn, , Q .ik J is i Pl Q ' if Z . - 1 I -, ff 5 J l, I , . , 3 . ' f Q. f 1 Q-ie, , ,, I :.'?, j 2.' ' wbggtn ,'. X i I N 1- ' K , 'Q J' ' . , ,A 1455-,1E4ef5Ui2ff'-v-f.1w4f F-fs-' w , ,J.gd4 f1,w37,1+ - M Y .MI f . f r ' L -V 1l'Qffi5f+Y21I1,': L L THE STUDENT COUNCIL Standing-'-Mayer, O'Shea, Rossi, Crotty, Caffery, O'Connor Seated-Cox, Kantak, Sheik, Festa, Tierney 0 This year instituted a revival of the glory of the Student Councilp once again actual government of the Student body was entrusted to the representatives of each class on the Council. 0 The time was too brief to judge whether or not their regime was a complete success. However this much is definite, the students are in favor of this type of governing. 0 Any advancement that was made this year can truly be said to have been but a preparation for the years to come. The Council acted in the capacity of founders of certain principles which they hope may become a part of the institutionf 0 Among the specific reforms which have been inaugurated during the past year, the Council points with pride at the new elections system, origin of the Primary week idea and the elevation of political activity to that of an art. lt was instrumental in many material changes such as the redecoration of the O'Dona- hue and the modernization ot St. Vincent's Dormatory facilities. o The Class of '35 hope that the Student Council may continue as a unit working for the good of the University and the Student body. 84 SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA IOHN F. SHEIK .......... President WILLIAM E. FUREY ....... Secretary JOHN F. ROCHE ..... Vice-President FRANK H. DEMMING ..... Treasurer 0 Sigma Alpha Sigma, Niagara University honor fraternity was founded in nineteen hundred and thirty-three. Since its inception it has been under the guidance of Rev. William I. Mahoney, CM. 0 Instituted as a means of developing more completely educated men, Sigma Alpha Sigma yearly makes its selection of those who are deemed Worthy of membership. The criterion is scholastic proficiency, athletic ability and social activity. Thus only those, whose collegiate careers have been engaged in every phase of Campus life are eligible for this fraternity. 0 Like the Toga of ancient Rome, members of Sigma Alpha Sigma wear their Cap and Gown as that special distinction which raises them from the ranks of the average. They represent the idealp they embody all the traits of the University man, social, physical and intellectual excellence. 0 The real merit of the Honor Fraternity is the powerful influence it exerts on the undergraduate body. The importance of moral, mental and physical develop- ment is impressed on the student body. Thus a general elevation of the University as a whole can be credited to Sigma Alpha Sigma. Standing-Falco, Harmon, O'Connor, Kantak, Blake, Tierney Seated-Demming, Sheik, Fr. Mahoney, Roche, Furey 85 NIAGA VINCENT P. O'CONNOR Editor-in-Chief REV. J. DANIEL LAWLER C. M., Ph. D. Faculty Advisor JOHN F. ROCHE Business Manager RAN STAFF FACULTY ADVISOR REV. J. DANIEL LAWLER, C.M., Ph.D. VINCENT P. O'CONNOR ..... ..... E ditor-in-Chief JOHN F. ROCHE ........................ Business Manager PHOTOGRAPHIC DEPARTMENT JOSEPH HARMON ................................. Editor ANTHONY ROSSI. . . . ........ Assistant ALBERT WISSMAN ........................ Snapshot Editor EDITORIAL BOARD JOHN SHEIK ...,......................... Associate Editor NICHOLAS FALCO .... .... A ssociate Editor JOHN TIERNEY ......... ....... A ssociate Editor EDWARD CREAN, '36 ................ Junior Representative CHARLES MCCLOSKEY, '37 ...... Sophomore Representative JOSEPH COOLEY, '38 ............. Freshman Representative SPORTS DEPARTMENT JOHN B. J. LYNCH ....,.,.......................,. Editor REDMOND HOGAN ...... ..... JOSEPH COX ................................... SCRIPT DEPARTMENT JOHN ROBERTS ......,..................... DONALD BRUCE .... ..... JOHN G.LYNCH.... LOUIS DITTLE ......... ..... 1 BRADFORD O BRIEN ............................. ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT FRANK DONNELLY .............................. EDWARD O'MALLEY ..... ..... ANTHONY COSTELLO ..... ,.... FRANK DEMMING .... ALBERT WEINERT ....... ..... ERNEST BEVILACQUA WILLIAM FUREY ..... FRANK FORMICA .,... Assistant Assistant .. ...Editor Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Manager Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant 86 N I A G A R A N Fourth Row-Weinert, Brennan, O'Brien, McCloskey Third Row-Healy, Bruce, Grenwis, Blake, Crean Second Row-Cox, Sheik, Demming, O'Malley, Falco, Cooley First Row-Wissman, Donnelly, Harmon, O'Connor, Rossi, Costello o This book was constructed slowly, piece by piece, page by page, at times the construction was painful. There were minor difficulties, clashing of artistic temperaments and financial ledger sheets but in the end, everything came out quite as we expected. o This volume stands, a memorial to the cooperation of many. We owe a debt of gratitude to Father Lawler for his kind assistance. To the Faculty, a word of thanks for the friendly spirit 'must be publicly spokenp the whole-hearted interest of the student body was always encouraging. The Staff knows who ought to be praised for any success which is achieved by this book-it knows full well who is to be censured that this success is not greater. o The printers of this issue, Baker, lones, l-lausauer of Buffalo have been far more than mere business associates. To them technically, we owe the appear- ance of the book but we'd rather consider them as friends. Ben Swan's marvelous photography speaks for itselfg we have been grateful for the opportunity of knowing him and his work. 1 0 To those who read the "Niagaran," we hope that our love of Niagara has been transplanted on paper. We hope that this book is well received. But whatever be your verdict, know at least that between these covers are the hopes and dreams and labors of an earnest Staff. 87 THE INDEX STAFF ROBERT G. KENEFICK 1934 Editor .JOHN F. ROCHE Business Manager MICHAEL J. MURPHY 1935 Editor FACULTY ADVISOR REV. JOSEPH L. BECKER, C.M., A.B. MICHAEL J. MURPHY .... JOHN F. ROCHE ......... VINCENT P. O'CONNOR ..... JAMES J. FORTUNE ,..... GEORGE J. CURRAN .... VINCENT J. ROBERTSON ,.... ROBERT G. KENEFICK ..... FRANK FORMICA ..,.... . , . . .Editor-in-Chief . . . .Business Manager . . . .Associate Editor . . . . .Associate Editor . . . . .Circulation Manager . . . . .Advertising Manager . . . . . . .Alumni Editor . . . . .Sports Editor NEWS STAFF THOMAS GRENWIS, '36 JOSEPH COOLEY, '38 CHARLES HALL, '36 FRANK MASTROMAURO, '38 AMES SCHONINGER, '38 JOHN TOOLE, '38 ALBERT WEINERT, '35 WILLIAM I-IEIBER, '36 WILLIAM TURNER, '37 LAURENCE MAY, '38 SPORTS STAFF . JAMES KINNANE, '36 RICHARD POWERS, '37 DANIEL MCCARTHY, '36 ALBERT CAROLLA, '37 JERRY LYONS, '38 CIRCULATION STAFF FRANCIS O'BRIEN, '37 JOHN DESMOND, '38 JOHN SINON, '38 VINCENT MARINO, '37 JOHN ROGERS, '38 JOHN GRISCH, '38 DONALD GRACE, '38 PAUL GREGORY, '38 JOHN ROONEY, '38 ROBERT SHAFFER, '38 88 INDEX Fifth Row-O'Brien, Kinnane, Schoninger, Lyons, Rogers, Grace, Robertson Fourth Row-Powers, Curran, Desmond, Marino, Toole, Sinon, Rooney Third Row-Carolla, Hall, Cooley, May, Heiber, Turner Second Row-Grenwis, Blake, Harmon, Fortune, Wheeler, McCarthy First Row-O'Connor, Roche, Kenefick, Fr. Becker, Murphy, Weinert, Formica 0 The Niagara "Index" runs off the presses seemingly conscious of the heritage of great journalists who have written on her staff for the past sixty-seven years. We realize that we are stepping on the toes of those people who can't see the path of progress when we say that the "Index" is in a better position than it has been in all the years of its existence. But We're willing to step. 0 The fresh modern journalism of the present paper owes a great deal to Robert G. Kenefick, '35, who served as editor for nearly two years. A rebuilding of the entire staff, transformation of size and type face, and new policies of expansion of the University were the highlights in his career as head of the paper. I I-Iis successor, Michael Murphy, '37, has continued the reforms established by Kenefick and succeeded in raising the literary standard of the journal. It is noteworthy that Murphy is the first Sophomore in the history of the 'lIndex" to hold the position of editor. I 0 We said that we were willing to take a chance of stepping on toes. We might step on many more if we said that we considered the "Index" the finest college paper of its size in the country. We're willing to step. .May the success of this splendid institution be assured. It deserves success! 89 THE BASILIAN LITERARY ASSOCIATION Sixth Row-Donnelly, Schoninger, Dunham, Valentine Fifth Row-Maciog, McCloskey, Salzburger, Fortune Fourth Row-Varden, O'Connor, Sheik, Loosman, Rossi Third Row-Tierney, Carolla, Doherty, Flaherty, Smith, Falco Second Row-Distacio, Amodeo, Cooley, Jordan, May, Foley, Harmon First Row-Kelleher, Crean, Grenwis, McCann FRANK DONNELLY ....... President THOMAS GRENWIS ..... Secretary KDHN F. ROCHE ..... Vice-President NICHOLAS FALCO ...... Treasurer REV. lOl-IN V. BURNS, CM., A.B. .Moderator 0 There is a current idea on the campus that the B. L. A. is not only the finest literary society at Niagara, the foremost fraternal organization and the outstand- ing forensic group but that it also has the suspicious color of politics in its proud banner. This is written to end that suspicion and make it a fact. This splendid organization has always attracted the most prominent men on the campus. These men, leaders in their respective classes, have been elected, in the course' of time, to important positions politically. The B. L. A. is proud of its membership and consequently, proud of its politics. o The literary phase of the B. L. A. is of course the most important. Again the influence of the leading men of the campus is felt, there is an undefinable attitude of reverence for the classics. The literati make this club room a rendez- vous of the campus dilettantes. Even the Bohemian beards and uncut hair of Greenwich Village are present. o Of fraternity, one must write with careful pen. The B. L. A. has symbolized the feeling of camaraderie since its origin: words fail utterly to describe the spirit of its members. At the close of the year, comes the banguet of the Basilians. The fraternal spirit is characteristically expressed at this function in the farewell speeches of the departing seniors. o Literature, aesthetics, fraternity and politics--a noble tradition, a brilliant present, a promising future. 90 R. E. V. R. ALBERT WEINERT ......... President GARRETT WHEELER ....... Secretary TCSEPH COX ......... Vice-President DANIEL MCCARTHY ....... Treasurer FATHER DESMOND, C.M., S.T.D.. .Moderator I The noble traditions formulated after years of leadership were upheld as such a heritage ought to be guarded by the members of the R. E. V. R. this year. Even greater heights were reached by the literati under the judicious guidance of efficient officersp whole-hearted cooperation made the almost impossible easy. 0 The smartly furnished lounge of this society was the scene of many fiery debates. Smooth oratory and devastating logic, scathing philippics and gentle poetry, in turn swayed the adherents of Cicero, St. Thomas and Shakespeare. o Within these fraternal confines, the young student discovers the power of speech. He has the glorious opportunity in the R. E. V. R. of self development, a love of literature finds its way into his character, debating topics stir interest on today's problems. He learns the lesson of self controlg he achieves poise and polish. 0 But the chief vaunt of the R. E. V. R. man is that his is a fraternal society. Social associations mellow in the soft light of the club room. Voices raised in song blend characteristics and characters together. Team work in competition makes for a cooperative spirit. I We lost Father Flood this year. A finer, nobler man has yet to come into our lives. We mourn him, we miss his spirit. He typified all that is best in the R. E. V. R. Seventh Row-Wilson, .Flood Sixth Row-Brennan, Lynch, Keating, Murray Fifth Row-O'Brien, Tobin, Dwyer, Schults, Shaffer, Lowery Fourth Row-Curran, Morea, Desmond, Hayes, Kinnane, Burke, Webb Third Row-Sullivan, Heiber, Grace, Dixon, Cebula, Mayer, La luppa, Kenefic Second Row-Marino, Helin, Hourigan, Schultz, Grace, O'Gara, Formica First Row-Wheeler, Weinert, Fr. Desmond, Cox, McCarthy 91 . DRAMATICS OFFICERS ROBERT l. O'Sl'lEA ...... .President ALBERT l. WEINERT ....... Director TOHN T. BLAKE ..... Vice-President CHARLES C. MCCLOSKEY THOMAS W. GRENWIS. .Secretary ................. Business Manager REV. FREDRICK A. BURKE, C. M., M. A. .... Moderator 0 Soft hammerings of the property men finishing the set-silent adjustments on the stage of chairs, rugs, Candlesticks---queerly costumed characters walk back and forth mumbling to themselves-music in the pit drawing to a close- suddenly the hammering stops, a hoarse whisper electrifies the air. Several of the actors come on the stage and remain very still-a loud silence prevails and then, lights blaze, the curtain rolls back and the show is on! The 1935 production, "Never Touched Me" is being performed. The first act goes by, then the second actwsstill the air of suspense. Whispers of "Louder" . . . ul-low is it going" . . . "Slower." Now the final scene and the final testeand then it is over. A success, according to the critical judgment of the collegiate audience. A hit, in the estimation of all. o Thus did Niagara's thespians once again display their histrionic art and their ability of impersonation. Thus do we rightfully praise the Moderator, Father Burke and the student director, Albert Weinert for piloting this year's production to its triumphs in Buffalo, Rochester and Syracuse. Thus do we proudly point to the actors, Seniors and Frosh, who made the show representative of the culture of Niagara. 92 GERMAN CLUB Standing-Kehoe, Meunch, Arbor, Keating, Reit, Robinette, O'Donnell, Lynch, Curran, Madigan, Marino Seated-Smith, Panzerella, Helin, Loosman, McCarthy, Mr. Buchterkirchen, Sheehan, Cautield, Tessier, Dailey, Collins DANIEL MCCARTHY ....... President DANIEL KEHOE .... .... S ecretary WILLIAM SHEET-IAN. .Vice-President lOl-IN MCCARTHY .,....... Treasurer 0 The culture and customs ot Germany and the Teutonic tongue are the sustain- ing teatures behind the German Club. Seven years old or should we say seven years young, for this organization shares the directive zeal ot Father Burke and Mr. Eric Buchterkirchen, it holds a prominent place among the undergraduate units. 0 There is the annual dramatic production typifying the absorption ot the culture of the Rhine, there is the justly famous German Club banquet where the fraternity of old Berlin is re-echoed in true University style. There is the strong bond of kinship which exists between the members of this group. 0 Periodically, guest speakers address the German Club on phases of lite and travel in the Fatherland. These meetings are also employed in the study ot German literature, the discussion of modern political Germany and debating pro and con, Germany's course in the future. 0 The members ot this club are for the most part students ot the German lan- guage although many others attend the banquet, and meetings. 93 A THE NIAGARA BAND 0 lnasmuch as a college football game is the closest approach we have to a Roman spectacle, so too, a college band with its militaristic air is no less a Roman counterpart. Picture an Army-Navy, a Notre Dame-Southern Cal., a Niagara-St. Bona game without a gaily bedecked band promenading at the half time, flashing in the metallic afternoon sunlight like a loseph's coat, elec- trifying thousands with a lusty, soul-stirring air. 0 During the past season the Niagara Band furnished this distinctly collegiate atmosphere whenever Niagara met its vaunted rivals on the gridiron. ln the drizzle of the St. Bona game, beneath the blue vault of a perfect Indian Summer day at the Clarkson game, through the smoky autumnal air of the Notre Dame game, and out of the slush and mud of Canisius Villa the Niagara Band came flowing forth when needed most. o The most fitting tribute that can be rendered to the Rev. Robert A. Gfillard, C.M., and to the musicians who served under him is that the Niagara Band symbolizes the highest type of school spirit found on our campus. 94 THE PURPLE SERENADERS 0 lf the University has cause to be proud of any organization bearing her name, she certainly may be proud of her orchestra. Since the founding of the Univer- sity, musical organizations have been an important part of student life. Never before has the school been graced with an organization which has gained for itself such an enviable reputation in Western New York. 0 To enumerate the affairs at which the Serenaders made an appearance during the year would be the best praise we could sing of their accomplishments. Appearing at all class dances, and, in addition, furnishing the music at dozens of dances in and around Buffalo, our orchestra achieved a remarkable degree of success under the guiding hands of her very capable moderator, Rev. Robert A. Gfillard, C.M. 0 ln advertising the school, the Purple Serenaders stand equal with the athletic and debating teams. Every summer the orchestra fulfills a season's engagement at some exclusive resort. This lune, our boys will travel to the distant Atlantic seacoast, where they will render their soft strains in HThe Playground of Ameri- ca," Atlantic City. 0 We do not presume to wish the Serenaders further success: we merely hope that they will continue in their present renown and fame. Rear Row-Cooley, Sheedy Front Row-Miles, Lewis, Gruinther, Cummings, Sycloriak, Sheik, Dunham, Collins 95 PIDELTAPI 0 Three years ago, Rev. lames Corbett conceived the idea of an intercollegiate debating society at Niagara University. Since that time rapid strides have been made and this year the debating society, now better known as Pi Delta Pi, achieved remarkable success. We cannot say too 'much about those men, who together with their Moderator, Rev. Francis Keenan, labored and struggled that success might come to this year's debating team. o The season was fittingly opened last Fall, with a unanimous decision over Niagara's keenest rival, Canisius College of Buffalo. Following this, there ensued a number of fiercely contested debates with the leading Universities of this section of the country. Trips were made to various cities, such as Cleveland, Rochester and Syracuse. Then, late in the Spring, our polemic representatives closed their season with a verdict over the strong Syracuse University team. 0 No group of men have done more in spreading Niagara's fame than our debaters. They have even employed the radio in their efforts to bring to American ears the name of our great University. Niagara recognizes their efforts. 0 The class of '35 wishes to extend to Pi Delta Pi its personal congratulations. We feel assured that you will continue your great work, "Pro Deo et Patria." Murray, Weineri, McCann, Sheik, Fr. Keenan, McCloskey, Dunham, Murphy, Grenwis 96 DELTA MU DELTA Rear Row-Fr. I. Daniel Lawler, Fr. Ioseph G. Grady, Fr. Francis L. Meade, Frederick O'Keete, Dean Wilkinson, Peck Lett Row-Welch, Beckett, Feder, Wigle, Culp, O'Connor Right Row-Barrow, Murray, Pendergast, I. O'Haire, Crowley Front Row-McNamara, O'l-laire, Kennedy, Dominik, Genovese 0 Delta Mu Delta, the honor society of Niagara University's School of Business, was organized by members of the faculty of New York University's School of Commerce, in 1913. Its founders had in mind an honor society similar to Phi Beta Kappa, the honor society ot colleges of arts and sciences. Admittance to membership is the result of high scholarship and character. o The Lambda Chapter of Delta Mu Delta was founded at Niagara University in 1932 through the zeal of Dean Iohn R. Wilkinson of the School of Business. Its seven charter members Were: George P. Pendergast, '33, Robert I. Murray, '33, Iohn I. Barrow, '33, Iay F. Marshall, '33, Iohn I. O'I-Iaire, '34, Raymond F. Culp, '35, and Frederick C. O'Keefe, '35, 0 At Lambda's annual installation banquet, held on Saturday, March 2, l935, live undergraduates received membership in the society, Iames P. O'I-Iaire, '36, Samuel P. Dominick, '36, Henry D. Kennedy, '36, Louis S. Genovese, '36, Edward I. MacNamara, '37. The honorary members admitted to Lambda Chapter Were: the Rev. Francis L. Meade, C.M., Dean ot the College ot Arts and Sciences, Rev. I. Daniel Lawler, C.M., Dean ot the Graduate School and Rev. Ioseph E. Grady, M.A., Litt.D., LL.D., Principal of Aquinas Institute. 97 ' A 9 5004 slut DISTRICT CLUBS FORMALS SNAPSHCTS HISTORY if I A. 1 L J F T 1 , "P Q ADIRONDACK CLUB 1 Standing--Regan, Speery Seated-Holland, Hallahan, Fortune, Wilson, Kehoe, Flanagan STEVEN WILSON, '36 .... President IOHN HALLAHAN, '36 .. .Secretary ARTHUR HELIN, '36 .Vice-President CHARLES HOLLAND, '36.Treasurer o The members of this organization, limited in respect to numbers but immense as regards capabilities, have staunchly upheld the noble traditions which they inherited from their predecessors. 0 These intrepid representatives from the picturesque northland entered the arena of intra-club activities and acquitted themselves creditably. After the unique success of capturing the trophy in intra-club basketball for three suc- cessive years, this year they maintained their remarkable court reputation by ranking as runner-up for the championship. ' 0 Their endeavors into the social realm have likewise met with success. Since the organization of this undergraduate group, its members have annually con- ducted an Easter dance, the fame of these affairs has spread throughout the hinterlands of the North country. 0 Scholastically their members have displayed a high degree of proficiency in the acquisition of knowledge. o The towering strength of the Adirondacks and the quiet serenity of the lake district is characteristic of these men. They bring distinction to the Campus and glory to Niagara. May their future be merited success. lOO BAY STATE CLUB STANLEY M. CEBULA, '35 .President IOSEPH R. I-IEALY, '35 .... Secretary RUPERT l. LONG, '35 .Vice-President IOHN l. DESMOND, '38 . . .Treasurer 0 The contribution of the State of Massachusetts to Niagara is srnallg but small only in respect to numbers. The spirit and proportionate achievement of this group is comparable to that of any of the district clubs. Every one of its members takes an active part in the administration of the unit. 0 As we look back in Niagara's history, We find that many members from Down East have represented the University on the field of sports. Social functions have felt the influence of their charming accent and lecture halls have echoed their brilliance. 0 The purpose of the district club is to bring the men of sectional kinship into active fraternity. The Bay State Club is not large enough to sponsor dances during the vacation periods but there is an annual banquet through which the Alumni from Massachusetts and the undergraduates from that State meet in a grand reunion. Thus the loss occasioned by the small numbers is more than made up by the opportunity each clique has in meeting each other. 0 We hope that the contingent from the Bay State increases with the passage of years for we have found them to be good fellows: they have proven themselves University men. Cebula, Desmond, Healy, Long lOl BUFFALO CLUB ANTHONY I. CGSTELLO, '35 MICHAEL F. KANEY, '36 ........................President .......................Secretary ERNEST L. BEVTLACQUA, '35 STEPHEN KORACH, '37, .Treasurer ....................Vice-President 0 In 1927 the star that was to be the Buffalo Club gleamed on the horizon of Monteagle Ridge. It rose mightier with the passage of years and now this under- graduate body with members from Buffalo and vicinity occupies an enviable position among campus organizations. o Noble sentiments moved its President to speak these Words when asked about his club, "The spirit of harmony and cooperation has been characteristic of the Buffalo Club from the beginning. Thus every endeavor has been a mighty success. We feel that we have done our duty in reflecting the glory that is Niagara's, by our actions. The Buffalo Club holds its head high, conscious of its honor." o Well might these men express themselves thus. They are a credit to their Alma Mater and their city. They enjoy the best wishes of their fellow students, they merit the praises of their professors. 0 The annual banguet of this group, wherein the undergraduate members come into contact with the Alumni, is one of its best known functions. Standing-Pansczykowski, Lyons, Kinnane, Rybak, Schaille, Burke, Iudson, Horan, Curran Seated-Pietrowski, Bevilacqua Horan, Korach, Costello, Crotty, Brown, Kaney, Dailey lO2 CONNECTICUT CLUB Standing-Blake, Maciog, Tobin, Robinette, Madigan, Formica Seated-Keating, Reer, Harmon, Rossi, O'Donnell, Sullivan ANTHONY F. ROSSI ....... President IULIUS M. DE ZINNO ...... Secretary MICHAEL I. I-lARMON.Vice-President THOMAS I. O'DONNELL. .Treasurer 0 From the smallest of beginnings, the Connecticut Club has grown to a numeri- cal size of prominence on the Campus. 0 This initial scarcity of members handicapped this group with what seemed to be insurmountable obstacles. However, with characteristic cooperation, the Nutmeggers have overcome all difficulties and now boast of being the most active of all undergraduate district clubs. 0 This organizations social calendar, including an annual Easter and Christmas dance, is recognized as the most popular of off Campus social functions. It is noteworthy that in the support of these affairs the Alumni from Down East are most active. Recently, a banquet for the Alumni and undergraduate groups was proposed and plans to cement the ties of fraternity are underway. 0 The growth in the Connecticut club may be directly attributable to the Alumni chapters in that state. Niagara has cause to rejoice at theiprospect of the members of this active undergraduate club, graduating to join such an Alumni association. lO3 - CAPITAL DISTRICT CLUB Standing-Chicorelli, Wilson, McCann, Barbour, Fisher, Lynch, Sheilds, McDonald, Varden Seated-Collins, Canfield, Yavonditti, F. Tessier, Roberts, Bruce, Roche, Dunham, Sheehan, Rowan, S. Tessier, Cooley DONALD BRUCE .......... President CHARLES DUNT-IAM ....... Secretary lOl-IN ROCHE ........ Vice-President IOHN ROBERTS .......... Treasurer 0 Well rooted in Niagara University's history, with one of the largest enrollments on the Campus, is the Capital District Club. In a few years every purpose of its founders has been realized in the group's steady growth and the spread of Niagara's name throughout the district. 0 On the Campus, the men seem to exhibit a manner of action and speech which is just what should be expected of students who have lived, as it were in the shadow of the Capitol of New York, the Empire State. With gubernatorial dignity and senatorial eloquence, they dominate classroom discussions, the familiar daily sessions which take place in dormitories and all social functions. o Three times annually, at the Christmas and Easter recesses and at the close of the semester in lune, the members gather together in their native city and hold informal dances, the fame of the latter reaches far and Wide and is the envy of all other Campus groups. 0 The future of this unit seems bright indeed. Their loyalty after graduation is proven in the great number of new men every year from the district. May they continue the fine work. 104 ILLINOISICLUB JAMES o. BRADY, '37 .... President esoiacs T. MATYAS, 'ss 137 ........................ Secfetary . . . . . . . . . . . . , . . . . . . .Vice-President FRANK V. GURBAL, '38 . .Treasurer 0 For many years the Prairie State has merely been represented at Niagara by students. This year, however, with a nucleus of eight men, the Illinois Under- graduate Club was formed. It already bids fair to become one of the most promi- nent clubs on the Campus. 0 Besides having a strong team participating in all intra-mural sports, this newly- formed organization is well represented in scholastic activities. It has a repre- sentative on the Student Council and one holding an office in the Sophomore Class. 0 The banquet held during the Easter holidays was well attended by many prominent Niagara alumni. It filled many prospective students with interest in the University and it is hoped that they will be with us next year. The members of the club feel confident that subsequent club affairs will far surpass this suc- cessful attempt. They hope that in the future years the Illinois Undergraduate Club will continue as one of the prominent Campus units. 0 This club hopes to make Illinois, Niagara conscious, with social events and the cooperation of the alumni. Standing-Guley, Girish Seated-Matyas, Gerbel, Brady, Petit, Tihay 105 I KNICKERBOCKER CLUB ONCFRIO A. GlCVANNlELLO.President IAMES M. KELLEI-TER. . .Secretary ALBERT I. WEINERT ...... Vice-President KARL l. SALZBERG-ER. .Treasurer 0 East side, West side--all around the town, it's the theme song of these sons of old Father Knickerbocker for they really come from New York town and its suburban districts, And from all reports the old man points with civic pride to these lads. 0 They are a little cocky, these boys from Gotham and, if you believe them, they have a right to be so. From the sidewalks of New York, they bring with them the social smartness of the Avenue, the athletic ability of the Polo Grounds, Yankee Stadium and Ebbets' Field-Cthat's where the Dodgers play balll. They speak with a patois all their own but after meeting the short Syracuse "a", the long Boston "ah" and the drawling Baltimore "aah", even "oily" becomes Nearly." o.But don't mistake these characteristics as the marks of the petty provincial. There's a fine spirit in these lads from the metropolis. They participate in every activity on the Campusg they lead the way in off Campus activities with the joie de Vivre of a first nighter. A 0 In a word, they are true sons of old Father Knickerbocker-and spouse Brooklyn. Fourth Row-Feeney,McMahon, Schoninger, Paul, Reif, I. Donnelly, Wright Third Row-McDonald, Formosa, O'Connor, F. Donnelly, Dugan, Colleiti, Salzburger, Cross Second Row--Keegan, Doherty, Sheik, Crean, Brennan, Connolly, Mastromauro, O'Ma1ley, May First Row-Kelleher, Giovoniello, Weinert, E. Crean 106 NIAGARA FALLS CLUB Eighth Row-Sarkissian, Andolina, Dixon Seventh Row-Dresser, Martin, Cooley, Whitefield, Taylor, Plain, lohnson, Astor Sixth Row-Northgraves, Brown, Galbraith, Miller, Anthony Fifth Row-Scalzo, Tower, Grey, Conley, McGrath, Ducette, Van Luven Fourth Row-Reynolds, Welch, O'Connor, Cornell, O'Brien, O'Connor Third Row-Cooley, Gornbein, Mazzie, O'Connor, Fonner, Shustic, Murphy Second Row-Dyer, DiCamillo, Moradian, DeLaura, O'Gara, Whitmore First Row-Crowley, Curry, Murphy, Cummings ANDREW MURPHY, '35. . .President HARRY CUMMINC-S, '35, .Secretary WILLIAM CURRY, '35 RICHARD MARGESON, '35 ....................Vice-President ........................Treasurer 0 Nineteen hundred and thirty-five witnessed the rebirth of the largest club on the Campus. As far back as we can recall, Niagara University has been repre- sented by l'Falls Boys," and for the past five years its members have been active on the Campus. Early last year the enrollment-being much larger than any other district Club, the local boys met and organized the Niagara Falls Club. 0 The first get-together was in the form of a banquet, held in one of the downtown hotelsg the affair was very successful and met the approval of all. Handball, bridge and softball tournaments concluded the activities of the year. 0 This year Andrew Murphy was elected president, and the club was streng- thened by new members. A second banquet was held and was even more suc- cessful than the first. The Annual Bridge tournament and Ping Pong tournament seem to hold the most interest during the current year. The basketball team won the intra-club trophy, donated by the Athletic Association. 107 ' ROCHESTER CLUB Q Standing-Arbor, O'Brien, Grenwis, Lynch, Robertson Seated-O'Brien, Panzerella, Flood, Hall, Heiber, Leonard, Marino, Wissman WILLIAM I. HEIBER, '35 . .President MICHAEL LA IUPPA, '35. .Secretary CLARE LEONARD, '37 CHARLES R. HALL, '36 .... Treasurer ....................Vice-President 0 Rochester, pronounced--"Rochster" by the natives, is the home of a good number of Niagara's students. The proximity of their home induces these boys to do quite a bit of "Week-ending." But this doesn't interfere with their status as Niagarans. They're in curricular and extra-curricular activities, they make all the prominent organizations on the Campus cognizant of their worthg they hold positions on every team. ' 0 They brag about their "Flower City" with the added charm afforded by the new material they receive every week. They keep the Dorms awake with talk of Rochester's baseball, basketball and football, they never write letters, every- thing is explained in persong they feel tired Monday mornings and suffer bad cases of nostalgia on Fridays. o The rest of Niagara likes these men and anyone similar to them. At Niagara these Geneseans boast of Rochester but in Rochester they praise "their" Niagara. lO8 0 SYRACUSE CLUB lOl-lN TIERNEY .... ...... P resident ROBERT O'Sl-IEA ..... .... S ecretary IOSEPH COX ......... Vice-President ROBERT RYAN .... ..... T reasurer 0 From the hub of the Empire State come these loyal sons of Niagara. True to form they brag about their town and offer numerous excuses for certain railroad complexities in their much criticized dialect. They point with pardonable pride to their fourteenth year of existence, to their fourteenth annual dance, and their fourteenth year as Niagara's largest resident district club. They also tell of the large and active alumni association which has been inflated year after year by men from this same Syracuse Club. 0 Aside from this though, the Central City boys take pride in being able to join with the rest of the Niagarans in striving for a greater Alma Mater. Many Syra- cusans are leaders in curricular as well as extra-curricular activities. In sports, literary societies, "Index," debating and various kinds of intra-mural competition, its members have always been well represented. I However space or policy does not permit the individual mention of the scho- lastic and athletic attainments of these men, but it is truly said that they take greatest pride in being called loyal sons of Niagara. Sixth Row-Lowery, Valentine, Brennan, Long Fifth Row-Mathews, Murray, Ryan, Dwyer, Lucas Fourth RowfMcCloskey, Crossett, Caffery, Casey, Loosman, Powers Third Row-Lowery, Nicholson, Shannon, Rogers, Schults, Lynch, Wheeler Second Row-Hayes, Carolla, Morea, Dixon, Iordan, Hourigan First Row-Tobin, Cox, Tierney, O'Shea lO9 TRI-STATE CLUB BRADFORD M. O'BRlEN. . .President THEODORE WEBB ....... Secretary DANIEL MCOARTI-lY.Vice-President IOHN MCCARTHY ..,..... Treasurer 0 New lersey, Pennsylvania and Maryland have each sent loyal sons to Niagara and there they are ascribed as members of the Tri-State Club. For the past tour years these men have been gradually producing a noteworthy organization. 0 As a result of their cosmopolitan nature, little can be said regarding general characteristics, their parlance is quite varied, their objects of pride and boasting are quite diverse and they take different busses to go home at Christmas. Never- theless they have one big thing in common, they are continually feeling sorry for themselves because they usually spend their Thanksgiving in the gorge district. o However in going over the varsity basketball and football stars we recognize many men who claim the Tri-State organization as their very own, therefore we attribute to that unit a great deal of praise and good wishes both as a club and as a producer of good athletes. Fourth Row-Flynn, Laurenzi, Gibbons, Dittle, Blake Third Row-Pavalak, Maurath, Kutzer, Meunch, Hardy, Wissman Second Row-F. Toole, I. Toole, Smith, Demming, Flaherty, McDermott, Grace, Rooney, Donahue First Row-Redding, O'Brien, Webb, McCarthy llO RIDING ACADEMY Healy, Gornbein, Grenwis, O'Shea 0 The crowd watching Spring practice on the football practice field one after- noon were distracted from the intricacies of the Notre Dame system by the ap- pearance ot a troupe ot horsemen. As they drew closer, it became apparent that the riders were members of the Student bodyg they were the charter members of the University Riding Academy. I Since that day, in the early part of the Spring, interest in riding has increased from the mere curious stage. There is talk among the lads who know on which side to mount the fiery steeds, ot instituting polo next year. And while there are some who might ridicule this, the possibilities are very great. We have the neces- sary room for a polo field on the property: the stables are but a stone's throw from the Campus itselfg the interest is very high. I Though it may be visionary, there is no harm in imaging the riders from the Ridge matching mallets with the elite ot Westbury. 111 A S E N I O R B A L L Standing-Costello, Murphy, Furey, Dunham, Harmon Seated-Cox, Festa, Sheik, Kantak 0 The Senior Ball is the last formal function of the Classy held in the historically famous Cataract House, it is always a memorable occasion. The evening of February first found the Class of '35 playing hosts to the rest of the school. The swingy tempo of Doc Peyton's smart music invited all to dance away the night. 0 Underclassmen fail utterly in comprehending the sentimental regret of the Senior, faced with the grim reality that the time speeds toward the fatal day of farewell. 0 That night, in the social triumph of another successful affair, it was difficult to escape from that reality. The waving baton, keeping the music in perfect harmony, was also clicking off the edges of time. 0 Memories crowd each other for recognitionm- -'s- faces and names, other dances and dancers. Our college life in retrospect . . . how pleasant these years have been, how fast they have flown. Now we're on the way out. 0 A crowd catches up with use-"Let's dance." The current of music flows through that magnificent ballroom. Memories pale, regret is forgotten, we dance away the night. ll2 JUNIOR PROM 0 Every year the final formal function is the lunior Promg at Niagara this affair has assumed the proportions of a grand farewell party given by the third year men in honor of the retiring Seniors. It is given the best setting of any of the dances, with Niagara's Spring just coming into its full bloom, long dreamy evenings, full moons and the merriest attendance of all. 0 We had such a successful Prom when it was our turn to serve as hosts, that we are looking ahead with expectancy to see if this Class of '36 possess the capabilities necessary to carry on as Seniors next year. Advance notices tell of the ability and energy of the committee. A prominent orchestra is to be engaged for the gala evening. 0 As has been the custom in the past, the Cataract House will again be the scene of the Prom. This famous old hostelry with its open veranda facing the turbulent waters of the Niagara River is indeed a fitting stage for us to make our last appearance. As we make merry, on this final occasion, remember '36, we're watching to see if you are worthy of Senior standing. Make good! qu? Standing-Helin, O'Donnell, Webb, Kinnane, Kaney, Chicorelli Seated--Grenwis, O'Shea, Godfrey, Ryan 113 1 It .A .v , V 2'- ' 4 I -xyi 1 .f "" 1K'1v1f":.,ff'H 'igIjm 5 l .f, i Y. J. Jl M ffrw , sq.. M f 7 Q 1,1--,,,.,k... , .,g ,1:.3.14. , 1' 1 'fjtati 21,51 Q f"2:f'15fii1"'57filf f--U' -P w W v. .2Zfl,.,,t!i'.,, .I , , . , , . 1 I Y 441 l Q A A '1 X gl rr'4-1:1 is if 151,4,,""a L ' v -- . il' ' 1 ' .AA 5:5508 'iii ' -' ' 'r ' 1A'f'14-'l'1'll,1'A11Qff1 f 'i -.Zu-,p ,.17'k,,g1g4- .9 '.-"vt-'tit 2 'v It' U--ga' 1.5" 5- ' -w 'ai 5,-3 fi ' i 'V 1 'x ffrdf 1 I 'gr' i 1 1. 1- ww i , 5, . ., ' 16? I f ' , .T-1:,".1' .. . V ... .-'H w-.. 4- 'A-.' , -' ,'7'1Jvx,,,. 'I if ' 1 41 if-f3I'1if11ff. .'- i .1l- gnu., 1 HIGHLIGHTS IN HISTORY 0 Arrived Sept. 21, 1931 . ' ' Didn't wake up until thrown in the pool-fftwo weeks 16191 . . . the obliging Sophs had added coiffeur care to the bathing program and sevefal of the boys looked bald fof months after . . . we ceased being individuals and became the Class of '35 in the Old Dorm, scene of countless bull sessions, "fixed" beds and the riot . . . football and pep meet' ings . . . the Frosh Hop 6115 1-lannel's . . . basketball Gnd the U. of B. game . . . Spfinq and the sun colony and 50 long. O We were hack for the big year after a Summers aCliV' ities which furnished material for sessions all year long - - ' The new stadium and footbdllf the Cornell game, the Borlfifs tie, the Canisius victory . ' ' Frosh pajama parade and the Campus fracas . . . SOPh Soiree and social life . . . the call of vocations and the fif51 bitterness of parting. Q The pillars of the Univef' sity returned to hold the Char' ter . . . the Arts found US in full support- literature, the forensic rostrum and the jOUr' nalists desk felt our power and zeal . . . Psychology and mid' night oil . . . a long, cold Win' ter. . . anlinterlude of politiC5 dirty as usual. . .a glorioU5 Spring . . . Sigma Alpha 519' ma tapping . . . the Prom, soft lights and harmony and dn' other farewell. 0 Dignity, fraternity and lead' ership marked the final chap' ter in the history of '35 . - -3 fitting unity and a new SP of cooperation . . . the beqin' ning of the end f-f-- our last fo ball games, dances, banquets . . . the memorable Senior Ball . . . the Staggering Studs . . . the yearbook . . . Spring fever and sports . . . exams - -' leisure. . . the Prom and Com' mencement week . . . 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'T Mu' , -,,1,' , ' Wf?':Q,fQ1,g,f'vQ X 151 1.!',,M, V, ' , . , , V ,. 3135, 5 I L.. x QM .Q319 ' ' -'-1. I f"5J'Y,'f Q. -' f' -5 '1 ' X '. 5' . ' 1591. I-.1 .F L Q fi N- t V ' -- V ' . ,4 l' v ,.'S..-1 v X 1 'I -1-1 1- - F ' -qi '2-""'.f-..'?,-,-5 .. late ' X 'Sea--if--Q' ' Xi, 'Q Q., 6--,V ,ay , , 4? ?"f"f 9 9' '-'Vis r r X 1 X Q1 4 If sk ., 1 '- ' , 'ft ff' 'ah 19-Y :Y .- 1 ,,,,g.e:-fr X -- , 1554.41 ? - Q 32,1 ' ,Q ,a--8'- V fe, -. sw. 1' . -. 31' . 1. 3 - flu. E'.: 35" 1 7 . 5 7 Y 'QQ' - g ig! 2 1' ' - 'K 41:-5" 17.3. +3 x. Ui I' ,- Q EQOA Clue ADMINISTRATION FACULTY CLASSES ACTIVITIES f Hr s .1 -P X, HK, wg., 5 . M we 1 Ev J W' 'N .. in qw-, ,is --v ,, T f ng- DEAN JOHN R. WILKINSON B.B.I-X. Dean and Professor of Accounting E REV. WILLIAM J. MAHONEY C.M., J.C.D. Regent of the Rochester Division . ' MW-,. 122 REV. MICHAEL J. HIGGINS C.M. Treasurer of the University 123 REV. J. DANIEL LAWLER C.M., Ph.D. Dean of Graduate School .., ' EEA ZAESEAN Rev. Martin S. Durkin Rev. Gerald C. Lamber C.M.. B.A. Professor of Religion Harold E. Cowles B.S. Francis A. O'Brien LL. B. Instructor in Law I-LB. Instructor in Religion L Carl D. Thomy B.S., C.P.A. Instructor in Accounting t Rev. Leo C. Mooney Instructor in Religion Professor of English I., Leo P. Redding A.B., M.A. Instructor in Histories 124 Willis T. Jensen A.B.. M.A. Instructor in English Domenick A. Iannuzzi A.B. Flerence M. O'Conne11 A.B.. M.C.S. Instructor in Economics 125 ' John J. Barrow B.B.A. Instructor in Accounting Francis A. Norton B.C.S. Instructor in Economics Leo M. Hallinen A.B. Instructor in Political Sciences Instructor in Languages A Wilbur E. Quinn B.H.E. Instructor in Physical Training Seated-Dean, Brown, MacNamara, Wahl, Deegan, Wendel, Cannan, Polanski, Haw Second Row-Margolis, Ventura, Glasser, O'Brien, Young, Knauf, Rahrn Third Row-Tones, Stoepfel, Brennan, Frank, DeRoscher, Rahm E V E N I N G 0 Two years ago a small group of men decided to accept the opportunity offered by Niagara University for acquiring the higher education so necessary for success in the world of modern business. Total strangers then, they have since seen their number grow from a mere handful to nearly one hundred. On the average a few years older than the ordinary student, they have, nevertheless, tasted the benefits of that intangible entity known as school spirit in an unusual degree, and, under the guiding genius of President Lewis Dietz, have enthusiastically supported the various extra-curricular activities. o A series of dinners and informal meetings have created a different and far more suit- able atmosphere of mature fellowship than generally results from ordinary collegiate existence. o Despite the onerous cares of their daily business life they have maintained, through assiduous study, a surprisingly high average in their scholastic endeavours. To a man 126 Seated-fClaus, Olsen, Sadler, Cate, Weishaar, Harvey, Miller, Shea, Frank Second Row-Dettleff, McGrath, Stauber, Gordon, Casey, Mahaney, Childs, McLain Third Row-Knauf, Micket, Shea, Baglin, Sadler, Griffin D I V I S I O N they are convinced that the coiner of the phrase "burning the midnight oil" could have been no other than an evening student. Having entered an atmosphere charged with the philosophic current of learning, they have become adamant in their determination to pursue their varied courses to successful conclusions. 0 The Night Division is proud that one of its members, Edwin I. MacNamara, is the first student from the Rochester Division to be elected to the Lambda Chapter of Delta Mu Delta, national honorary accounting fraternity, and joins in congratulating Rev. loseph M. Grady, president of Aquinas Institute, elected the first honorary member through the Rochester Division. O The Night Division is conscious of its responsibility and pledges itself by deed and word to make the Rochester Division of Niagara University a name to be conjured with not only in educational circles but in the minds of the good people of the Rochester area. 127 ' Seated-Levis, Driver, Blum, Pestorius, Kunz, Mihalyi, Colvin Standing-Lehan, Meath, Gasser, Cvazley, Heberling, Berl, Hicks, Farrell, Christoff SOPHOMORE CLASS DAY DIVISION o Two years have passed since the hospitable doors of Niagara opened to receive its first students in the Rochester Division. We entered and found no seniors, juniors, or sopho- mores, either to guide us or demand obedience. We faced responsibility and opportunity. To pretend that we have fulfilled our destiny to our complete satisfaction would be to plead guilty to either a restricted vision or a smug conceit. We choose to renounce any claim to either condition. We take pride, however, in our part in making the school what it is today. With the whole-hearted cooperation of the Night Division we have nursed the various activities through their growing-pains. With the far-sighted counsel of Dean Wilkinson we have adopted a constitution and set up a form of student government that combine to provide a model system of autonomy. o Mr. Carl D. Thomy acts as faculty adviser. Colvin, Kunz, Blum, Pestorius FREDERICK PESTCRIUS ...... President lOl-lN BLUM ..... ..,. V ice-President CHARLES HICKS .... .... S ecretary GLENN KUNZ .... .... T reasurer 128 S t d-N 'd Reina, Iuppa, Fuller, Maloney, Herman, Whalen, Eronstone, Lomenzo, Fowler eae ei , Standing-Gleiner, Peoples, Rick, Green, List, Hughey, Levine, Smith, Vanderhoff, Morgan, Remington FRESHMAN CLASS DAY DIVISION 0 September 25, 1934 witnessed the infusion of new blood into the stream of the Rochester Division in the person of a freshman class. Coming from a wide variety of vicinity schools the neophytes entered with gusto into the whirl of college life. All the clubs and organiza- tions have felt the influence of freshman ideas and participation, and first year men have distinguished themselves in dramatics and debating. 0 We have suffered the vicissitudes of all freshmen in bridging the gap between the closely supervised study of the secondary schools and the college system which places individual responsibility squarely upon the shoulders of the student. With the aid of a Sympathetic but firm faculty our new horizons are gradually being made to look less strange and chimericalg the sextant of experience is determining our position, and our goal gleams in the distance. 0 Mr. Domenick A. lannuzzi acts as faculty adviser. Herman, Whalen, Fuller, Maloney LACK MALONEY .... ..... P resident I D' i CHARLES FULLER ........ Vice-President IOYCE I-IERMAN .... ..... S ecretarY AUSTIN WHALEN .... .... T reasurer 129 ' Seated--Polanski, Cannan, Claus, Rahm, MacNamara, Ventura, Deegan Second Row-Glasser, DeRoscher, O'Brien, Wendel, Wahl, Young Third Row-Knauf, Frank, Jones, Stoepfel, Brennan, Margolis SOPHOMORE CLASS EVENING DIVISION 0 The Sophomores have the distinction of being the first to enroll in the Rochester Divi- sion. They have accepted their responsibilities gladly and have been the main fountain- head of leadership and scholarship, contributing freely of their members to the clubs and student government. Among the narrow shades of night college existence they have wrought a striking spirit of cooperation and unity. Their conviviality has extended beyond the classroom. First to arrive, they will be first in the stream of departing graduates. But the precedents they have set will endure, as Founders, future classes will owe much to this vanguard. o Mr. Carl D. Thomy acts as faculty adviser. Knauf, Deegan, Dietz, Rahm LEWIS DIETZ .,.. ..... P resident IOHN DEEGAN... . .... Vice-President WILLIAM KNAUF. .. . ..... Secretary WILLIAM RAHM, . . . ..... Treasurer 130 ...u...,., Seated-Rahm, Merrell, Weishaar, Childs, Shea, Frank, Brown, Dean, Harvey, Miller, Stauber, Gordon S d R w-Srokose, Cate, Sadler, McGrath, McLain, Baglin, Shea, Brown, Olsen, Dettleff econ o Third Row-Knauf, Haw, Mahaney, Casey, Sadler, Griffin, Micket, Meagher, Stott, Galloway FRESHMAN CLASS EVENING DIVISION 0 Shunning the spirit of gay frivolity which is supposed to be the unmistakable earmark of the orthodox collegiate yearling, the Freshmen of the Evening Division have applied themselves assiduously to their books. Yet, their ready cooperation in inter-class functions has been a contributing factor to the success of those social occasions. Individually they have given their support to the K. of C., Press, and Dramatic Clubs. Their fetish is Diligence, and as some Worthy said, 'lLet a man be diligent in his business and he shall sit before kings. " 0 Mr. Leo P. Redding serves as faculty adviser. Shea, Harvey, Baglin, Griffin HOWARD BAGLIN ...... ..... P resident ., IOHN HARVEY .... .... V ice-President 4 IRENE SHEA.. . . ..... Secretary . FRANK GRIFFIN ..... .... T reasurer 131 ' STUDENT COUNCIL 0 Administration of the Students' Association is vested chiefly in the Council, consisting of: four officers appointed by virtue of academic standing, the ranking student representative of each class or club, and a dean-appointed faculty member, Mr. Francis A. O'Brien .... The Council promotes student welfare, discusses problems, sponsors activities, and exercises authority in questions of misconduct .... Edwin MacNamara, presidentg Herbert Gazley, vice-presidentg William Knauf, secretary, Glenn Kunz, treasurer. Standing---Knauf, MacNamara, Gazley, Kunz, O'Brien Seated-O'Brien, Farrell, Maloney, Pestorius, Brown, Driver, Levis, Blum, Dietz, Lehan Seated- 'Fred Pestorius, Editor Day Divisionp Samuel Roger Wolin, Director Press Relations, Rochester Division, Francis Cannan, Editor Night Division Standing--H-Kunz, Farrell, Wahl, Cate, Blum, Gasser NIAGARAN STAFF ROCHESTER DIVISION 0 Surrounded by details and beleaguered with compilations, the staff feels that it may be pardoned if it writes nothing about itself. We select the book for our epitaph .... lf any devotion to prolonged endeavour, or interest in congenial tasks, or warmth ot human interest in our fellows shines forth from the pages of this book, we shall rest content .... Faculty adviser, Mr. Willis T. lensen. 132 U WOMEN'S ASSOCIATICN W f d this roup to secure for themselves a share in the extra-curricular program by 0 omen orme g gaining representation on the Council .... It aspires to promote social activities among the women, to make more valuable their participation in student affairs, and to strengthen friendships ties .,.. Mildred Brown president, Bernice Frank, vice-presidentg Ioyce Herman, secretaryp Anita Dean, treasurer .... Mr. Flerence M. O'CO!1D9ll1Sf6CUltY adviser. Seated-Frank, Brown, Herman, Rowan Standings- Shea, Farrell, Hanley, Rafferty, luppa Seated-Blum, Pestorius, Gasser, Remington Standing--Whalen, Driver, Coach lensen, Gazley, Vanderhott, Kunz D E B A T I N G C L U B d l t 'n 1934 in preparation for participation in intercollegiate 0 The Debating Club was torme a e 1 , H I contests in later years. Small acquaintance with the mysteries of logic and argumentative persuasive- ' f 1 roportions, but the spirit remains unguenched .... The first ness has provided obstacles o arge p I ' 'th the Fall' Division and informal meetings with Nazareth College year schedule includes debates wi -1 and the University ot Rochester .... Mr. Willis T. lensen served as coach. 133 VINCENTIAN CLUB 0 Early in l934 students desiring a social club met, organized, derived a name from the founder. of the order of the Congregation of the Missions, and chose as faculty adviser, Rev. M. S. Durkin, C.M .... The club aims to improve social relationships and to instill a consciousness of social duty. A house party is planned similar to that held last year on Canandaigua Lake. Seated-eKunz, luppa, Farrell, Rev. Durkin, C.M., Gasser, Herman, Colvin Stancling'YLehan, Neid, Fuller, Blum, Driver, Pestorius, Meath, Berl, Levis, Maloney, Rick Seated-eMiller, Driver, Wahl, O'Brien, Barrow, Pestorius, Kunz, Knaut, Colvin Standing-Ventura, Levis, Casey, Meath, Frank, Blum, Berl, Sadler, Rahm KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS CLUB 0 ln December 1934 twenty-two students were initiated into the Rochester Council, 178, of the Knights of Columbus .... Since that time the number has grown to more than fifty, including several members of the faculty. With its splendid facilities for social activities, the club serves admirably as the common meeting-ground for the day and evening students. IOSEPH O'BRIEN ............................ ........ P resident FREDERICK PESTORIUS ........ ...., .... V i cefPresident GLENN KUNZ ............ ,,,,,, T refggurer 134 BUSINESS FORUM 0 The Business Forum was founded at the Rochester Division in 1933. The organization's purpose is to gain for its members a more intimate understanding of practises in contemporary business through the media of field trips and lectures by guest speakers of recognized authority .... The Forum is grateful to Mr. Leo M. Hallinen, faculty adviser, for his energy in furthering its interests and for enriching the good fellowship among its members. Seated!--Mihalyi, Meath, Driver, Director Hallinen, Hicks, Kunz, Lehan Standinge-Remington, Bert, Hughey, Smith, Pestorius, Gazley, Gasser, Farrell, Fuller, Rick Seated--Remington, Shea, Lehan, Director Barrow, Gasser, Rafferty, Colvin d N d, Hanley, Kunz, Brown, Farrell, Pestorius, Maloney, Levis, Herman, Claus, Miller P L A Y E R S dt the organization of the "Purple Players" late in l934. Stan ings- ei P U R P L E 0 The mimetic urge was the force which le o H After a siege of rehearsals "Three Taps at Twelve, a comedy mystery drama, was capably pre- t th German House in Rochester .... The combination ot educa- h M sented before a large audience a e Q ' I tional value, pleasure, and social possibilities makes dramatics an activity of lasting wort . r. lohn Barrow acted as faculty coach. 135 Q zamvmiawnsmmmmws TABLE OF ADVERTISERS BAKER, IONES, HAUSAUER, INC. BELVIDERE RESTAURANT CATARACT HOUSE CATHOLIC COURIER CHAMPION KNITWEAR CO., INC. COLUMBUS CIVIC CENTRE FLYNN'S GENERAL ICE CREAM CORP. GENESEE SPORTSWEAR MARTIN L. HALL CO HARRIS 8: LEVER HAUBNER Sz STALLKNECHT I-IEINRICH-SEIBOLD STATIONERY CO. HOLLING PRESS HYDROX KEYSTONE BUILDERS SUPPLY CO. KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS ARTHUR LIPPMAN M. LOBIANCO MILLINGTON LOCKWOOD, INC. LOUIS' RESTAURANT, INC. MABBETT MOTORS INC. McFARLIN'S MCKENNA BROS. MONROE TEXT PRESS NIAGARA HOTEL NIAGARA TOBACCO CO. NIAGARA UNIVERSITY NIAGARA UNIVERSITY, ROCHESTER DIVISION NIAGARA UNIVERSITY, SCHOOL OF BUSINESS OLEAN HOUSE WILLIAM PFEIFFER ROCHESTER BOOK BINDERY ROCHESTER GAS AND ELECTRIC ROCHESTER SMELTING Sr REFINING CO. ANTHONY I. RYAN'S SON IOHN SEXTON 81 COMPANY SILBERBERGS SCHWEGLER BROS., INC. STINE'S DRUG STORE BEN SWAN H. D. TAYLOR CO. I. TRAUB WEIL BROTHERS WICKER LUMBER COMPANY WOODWARD AGENCY, INC. ZWEIGLE BROS. 138 NIAGARA UNIVERSITY CONDUCTED BY THE VINCENTIAN FATHERS NIAGARA FALLS, NEW YORK COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES SCHOOL OF BUSINESS COLLEGE EXTENSION GRADUATE SCHOOL SEMINARY Chartered under the Regents ot the University of the State of New York Courses leading to Bachelor ot Arts, Bachelor of Science CPhysical Sciencesl, Bachelor ot Science fSocial Sciencesl, Bachelor of Business Administration, Bachelor of Science CEconomicsl, Master of Arts, Master ot Science, and Doctor of Philosophy. Preparatory Courses for Medicine, Law, Dentistry, Teaching, Iournalism, and other leading professions. RESIDENT AND DAY STUDENTS Member of the Association of American Colleges, the American Council on Education, The Catholic Educational Association, and .the Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools of the Middle States and Maryland FOR CATALOG ADDRESS THE REGISTRAR 139 THE NIAGARA extends to you a hearty invitation to its many departments where good food and beverages are dispensed at their best the right place for that fraternity dance prices moderate ROSS WAKEMAN, Manager 140 Stine's Drug Store It it's a Prescription Take it to ST1NE'S 1921 Eighteenth Street 2108 Main Street " Headquarters Since 1833 " H. D. TAYLOR CO. 99- 117 Oak St. Buffalo, N. Y. The Most Complete Line of Sanita- tion and Maintenance Supplies, Laundry Supplies and Mill Supplies between New York and Chicago. M. L O B IA N C O Wholesale and Retail FRUITS and VEGETABLES O Phone 4545 339 Third St. NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y. Established 1831 Incorporated 1908 Martin L. Hall Co. COFFEE Q TEA Q COCOA 64 Long Wharf, Boston, Mass. Represented by A. N E S T L E R . ee-- em Y.. V... L L- 1 Serve F L Y N N ' S Sun- z Shme , , " Shoes of the Better Sort" Amenca S favorite , V 0 '- .... ...4-:lf scfxlfelfch MAIN AT SOUTH NIAGARA FALLS, N.Y. Ig 4 WAT!-ij:-rd VA--. - M E We Deliver Purity Above A11 ,1 G ARTHUR LIPPMAN T E "' A I W' wh' 14 O lb bf N - 1ne o is ey N GRUEN C5 in UM Cordials o Etc. TROPHY cUPs,NovEL'r1ES, REPAIRS I. T R A U B 228 Falls St. Phone 3582 2011 MAIN STREET, NIAGARAiFA1-LS, YN- Y- W- , A W-iiwirw i iinmm-A i i ELLICOTT SQUARE INSURANCE OF EVERY KIND with "ON THE SPOT SERVICE" Phone 6500 The Woodward Agency, Inc. 308 Niagara Street HARRIS 8: LEVER FLORISTS Remember those out-of-town Flowers by wire Millington Lockwood Incorporated Stationers and Office Outfitters BUFFALO, N. Y. Phone 3756 Niagara Tobacco Co. John Sexton 8: Company W H O L E S A L E Manufacturing Wholesale Grocers CIGARS - TOBACCO - CANDY Illinois, Orleans 8: Kingsbury Sts. Phone 2994 19 and Zl West Niagara St. Niagara Falls, N. Y. Chicago America's Largest Distributors of No. lO Canned Foods C TARACT HOUSE L. I. WHITE, Manager ONLY HOTEL AT NIAGARA THE ACTUALLY FACING THE RAPIDS Headquarters tor Niagara University Remodeled and Modernized NIAGARA FALLS, N.Y. ESTABLISHED 1814 A, - it T- rrrr it W, I H rrrr rrr,i r or LA.. ,.,.nn.,rn,-or WEIL BROTHERS WICKER LUMBER COMPANY Clothiers and Furnishers O NIAGARA FALLS. N. Y. Lumber - Millwork Builders' Hardware D EV O E P A I N T S NIAGARA FALLS, NEW YORK "A GOOD PLACE TO EAT" L O U I S ' RESTAURANT, Inc The Eest 75C Dinner in America Mc KENNA BROS. Groceries and Meats 1317 Main St. Niagara Fall PHONE 150 103-107 Falls St. Niagara Falls, N. Y FRC-JCY ICE CREAM F93 mg Manufactured by GENERAL ICE CREAM CCRP. 1295 Portage Road Niagara Falls, N. Y. T H E N E W L 571 Gfyi cg!! A Niagara's Largest Store for Men and Boys 2118 M ' 144 -'bcarlllvvlisg sillalo all Gzieased-3lllJlJ G wt, Wm ree ll'lqS Mabbett Motors, Inc. F O H Cadillac - Pontiac - La Salle Gnd Best WlSl16S The Best Used Cars and Excellent Service on All Makes of Cars to S T O N E 1 9 3 O 333 East Avenue Rochester, N. Y. as A' The Class of 19 3 5 K E LVI NAT O R . from Refrigerators - Ranges ' Oil Burners Commercial and Domestic Schwegler Bros., Inc. Main at Cleveland Niagara Falls, N. Y. Buffalo PHOTOGRAPHS FRAMES WAOi0y'C6lj9AZ'C PHONE: WASHINGTON 8.363 63? MAIN ST. BUFFALO, N. Y. STOP AT-The Olean House o Moderate Rates I Good Coffee Shop o Olean, N Y NIAGARA UNIVERSITY SCHOCL OF BUSINESS ROCHESTER DIVISION O Registered Degree Courses in business preparing for . . l. C. P. A. Examinations 2. I Entrance to Law School 3. Teaching Commercial Subjects in High School 4. Executive Positions in Business Special Courses for non-high school graduates in the day and evening sections O For descriptive bulletin 'phone Main ll24 0 ICI-IN R. WILKINSON, Dean SO Chestnut Street Rochester, New York 146 WHY A CATHOLIC LAYMAN SHOULD BE A KNIGHT OF COLUMBUS As a practical Catholic you know the need of Catholic Action for God and Country. Membership in the Knights of Columbus is an asset to your religion, family and yourself. It is good to associate in fraternal fellowship in an organization that has a proved and tested program of Catholic Action. Doing Things. The Lay Apostolate of organized Catholic manhood is the crying need of today and the necessity of tomorrow. It Calls You. Membership is an aid in spiritual, mental and physical growth. It Builds. It is a protection guard and guarantee for yourself and it married your wife and children. It gives you contact, association and com- panionship with leaders and successful men in KNIGH ROCHESTER COUNCIL 178 all professions and walks of life. Gives You Opportunities. Your membership is an example of Service, Aid and Encouragement for your own boys and for other boys. To know and love your neighbor you must meet him in the sincere cooperation of Friend- ship, Fraternity and Faith. Membership in the Knights of Columbus is a sound investment that will bring you real divi- dends in personality, character and success. Pays actual dividends. Membership in the Knights of Columbus gives the urge to think, will and work for the cause so dear to our Holy Father: to restore all things in Christ. TS OF COLUMBUS COLUMBUS CIVIC CENTRE 0 ROCHESTER, N. Y. COMPLIMENTS OF TI-IE COLUMBUSI CIVIC CENTRE I FIFTY CHESTNUT STREET 12ocHEsrER, NEW YORK 4 I -A' 1 l I-Iome of Niagara University ROCHESTER DIVISION The Most Influential Weekly News- paper in The Rochester Area Glathnlir Glnurirr Official Newspaper of the Rochester Diocese Columbus Building 50 Chestnut St., Rochester, N. Y. SPORTS WEHR HND SPORTS 5 EQUIPMENT OF .FILL KINDS ' Champion Knitwear Co., Inc. '11 St. Paul Street, Rochester, N. Y. 147 1VIcFar'1in's Monroe Text P r e s s 0 Sty1es to Suit Every Taste . . . Prices to W Meet Every Need. M 195 MAIN STREET, EAST Temple Building ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Rochester, New York Gen. 211 Ioseph E. Ryan Anthnng lUl1gan'z Sun FUNERAL DIRECTOR 4 West Avenue Rochester, N. Y. WILLIAM PFEIFFER MANUFACTURER OF HIGH GRADE C In hrnents PHYSICAL AND CHEMICAL APPARATUS O p "Nothing Impossible in Glass Blowing" of aa Friend O 299 Walzford Road, Residence ii"-' 845 Maple Street, Business Address ROCHESTER, N. Y. 148 Graduates ot Aquinas Institute ot Rochester Get Values in Education at the NIAGARA UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF BUSINESS YOUR SILENT PARTNER . . . 0 Most people who have gotten tar in life have had to burn the "Midnight Oil." When you study at night sometimes when you are a bit sleepy, electricity is the "Silent Part- ner"-which helps to keep you cheerfully on the way toward your goal. Adequate lighting does help to banish drowsiness and make your study tasks easier and more alluring. It also ccnserves your eyesight and adds high-lights of in- terest to many of the things we have to do. Use adequate lighting, and it you have cle- fective vision, have it corrected. We shall be glad to assist customers in any of their lighting problems. HEINRICH-SEIBOLD STATIONERY CO. Successors to Nararnore-Heinrich Stationery Co. OFFICE FURNITURE, STATIONERY AND SUPPLIES For Students: Ring Binders, Zipper Binders, School Fillers, Pencils, Fountain Pens 86-88 Exchange St., Rochester, N. Y. Main 2493 L , nocussrlan-ons - A 1t's a real treat when it comes from ZWEIGLE BROS. Famous for .Superior Sausage Since 1880 Ask your Dealer or call Stone 6944-6945 214 Joseph Avenue at Kelly Street Better Light means Better Sight Rochester, N- Y. nl 149 EDWARD E. HAUBNER SARTO W. STALLKNECHT HAUBNER Sz STALLKNECI-IT Funeral Home 828 JAY STREET . ROCHESTER . GEN. 300 .W - m V , Key stone Rochester Book Bindery B d S 1 C I T LIBRARY-MAGAZINE ul ers upp Y O EDITION BINDERS V85 PALM ST. X Rebinding a Specialty l ROCHESTER l 165 St. Paul Street Rochester Main 5463 ,E E P. t ee,, ---.-.-. .l The Finest in Athletic Equipment combined with The Highest Quality Sportswear available at Genesee Sportswear B E LVIDE R E RESTAURANT Famous for Fine Foods at Popular Prices I . 44 St. Paul St., Rlolghester, New York 27-31 CHESTNUT STREET Street Floor, Cox Building Main 2298 RQCHESTER, N, Y, MAIN 5716 I, A-. . . E- . Rochester Smelting Compliments of a Friend l 8: Refining Co. v l 1NGo'r METAL FOR l FOUNDRY USE I l 26 Sherer Street, Rochester, N. Y. 2 Genesee 1312 C7-if Jzeam owne fme Long months ago this book was but a dream in the minds of a chosen few, who strove with one accord toward a single goal: the most beautiful annual which could be produced to record the history and activities of the Class of 1935 of Niagara University. W Today, that goal is reached: the 1935 "Niagaran" makes its appearance. From front cover to back, it is a book which students, faculty, alumnae and parents will enjoy. lt is, furthermore, a book which the Class of 1935 will acknowledge proudly as the finest of a long line of fine yearbooks. I This book brings the greatest joy to those who have been most intimately concerned with its production: to Mr. Vincent P. O'Connor, Editor-in-Chief and to Mr. lohn F. Roche, Business Manager. These two and others of the staff have literally built the book from beginning to end. W Of our own part in producing the "Niagaran," we will say but little--the book itself speaks far more eloquently than any words of ours. We wish only to record our deep satisfaction and pride in working with the staff. Both they and we are secure in the knowledge that, because of our sole responsibility for engraving, printing and binding, no finer annual could be pro- duced. f We are proud of the 1935 "Niagaran." I BAKER, IONES, HAUSAUER, INC. Distinguished College Annuals 45 CARROLL STREET, BUFFALO, NEW YORK 151

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