Gonzaga High School - Aetonian Yearbook (Washington, DC)

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 132

 

Gonzaga High School - Aetonian Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1944 Edition, Gonzaga High School - Aetonian Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1944 Edition, Gonzaga High School - Aetonian Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1944 Edition, Gonzaga High School - Aetonian Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1944 Edition, Gonzaga High School - Aetonian Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1944 volume:

fm. -- 3. ' .,. . I lv r. 'J Mfr. . ., 4.9, .. qs-r. ,v ., , - ' 14.1,, -. ' 5. v - 1 .mb , X L 5325- . U .' YY.-X '. 5,11 .31 T, 'T , is 51 AK 3 13. . M -Ci wg -, fs! fi sp 523 - J , f I, ' f ' fl A .sz- '5- 1 fxmf. ,,'. ,. :q.f4.1 . 5- J 1 ' , N " , .4 , A i ,, 1 - ' , , J " ii ' xl ,. Y .- ' . D fr , . 1 4, , ' -Q ' vw ' - L . 'Xiu' ,'. 1: wr. ' if f I . .f Cfwfdmm o QP C 'Q XHHUM 9 ' , 'hiv Qwwidgfz QIIID1' 1949 GONZAGA HIGH SCHOOL WASHING TON, D. C. . LH-'I I . I M-- 3' ru -19' gr .1 fe' AMX Z.'4.. :J: N if . .. 1-N45 r r- 1 a':f2 . ggjl 1 7 , , W ' rv 'T aw fi 1 5 wx W M ,-. :' , nn, .14 '5jg",'e ,,.-- -L-vii" ' .. ff-V .f, : ,m houf.- ' ,Jw ,. - K , .s ,Ng . . W.. Wy, ,,,, ., Mat. aw- ff ,WC x N jx A ,rn- Q, - A , - - c " ' ' 'R .,, F ft 'W , , 206' WY' With Christ as our ideal, we the class of forty-four are about to plunge into a world of chaos and war. We now begin the task of ac- complishing our mission as educated Christian citizens, no longer the hesitating boys of our freshman days, but approved products of cz Catholic, Christian education. The proper and intimate meaning of the words "Christian Educa- tion" is too often lost in technicalities. The big thing to remember is that a Christian education strives primarily at fashoning a man after the fascinating stature of Christ. An education so founded on Christ, far from diminishing human life and its beauty, rather enriches it and elevates by drawing it gradually to the ideal of Christian and human perfection. Its finished product should be a second Christ in his spirit- ual and temporal strivings, a devout intelligent and practical man. To form, then, a man of harmoniously developed Christlike personality was the ultimate aim of our education. In Christ Iesus, and in I-Iim alone we discover all the qualities of the ideal personality. Being God, I-le is all just, all holy, all knowing, and particularly, all merciful, being man he is the delightfully human expression of all these qualities. We have received myriad benefits from the true Christian educa- tion which was offered to us during our student days at Gonzaga. It is up to us in the future to demonstrate by word and deed how closely we have approached the perfection of Christ Iesus the Ideal Personality. The Prefect in his office Order is the foundation of every organization, for it is the atmos- phere necessary for true advancement. In the sphere of education this fact is all the more true, since without order many things are at- tempted, nothing is accomplished. But, with order harmoniously sub- ordinating the parts to the whole, honest endeavor finds a clear path to higher intellectual attainments. In passing from Gonzaga to a world of disorder and chaos, we shall always remember the Well ordered routine effected by our Pre- fect of Discipline, Father Herlihy. To him and the idea of order for which he stands, we, the Seniors of 1944, humbly dedicate this record of our last year as students of Gonzaga. We hope that our book will be a fitting tribute to him and, as our story unfolds itself before you, may it help you to appreciate the benefits of the sense of order which we have inherited in our years at Gonzaga, thanks in great part to the untiring efforts of our devoted friend, Father Herlihy. Fr. Herlihy referees one of the important intra-class struggles Fr. Herlihy looks into the cafeteria REV. CORNELIUS A. HFIRLIHY, SJ. W v .N .L-,-,..,, PrsLfLv-i Q: L,..w,.:',,.1.,. 339214 Q' -vu., ,f-'P 5 M, , Nw. Wnn. fx, w!4U?7i"H1"sm KH A 'M 'ff' wa., ,, VE. .xgclminibfrafion In the official capacity of President, for the past six years, Reverend Henri I. Wiesel, SJ., has rendered insignis service to Gonzaga. He has been ever zealous in his endeavors to tos- ter and increase the Catholic, the studious and the gentlemanly attitude among the students of Gonzaga. We shall always remember the keen interest he took in our work and the sage and timely advice he gave us in his monthly addresses. We, the Seniors of 1944, are anxious to have it known that we are eternally grateful to Father Garner, our understanding and selfless Headmaster, for four years of attention, devo- tion and interest. Now that we have reached our goal, a mere cursory glance back through the eventful years we have spent at Gonzaga is sufficient to assure us that whatever We have accomplished is due in great part to the skill- ful guidance and constant exhortation of our Headmaster. REV. FRANCIS E. GARNER, SJ. HEADMASTIQR V fi, A Rev. Michael F. Kavanagh, S.I., Student Counselor discusses plans for the Alta! Society with B De Meza As Student Counselor, Father Michael Kavanaugh was entrusted with the task of special supervision over all phases of spiritual activity. In- dividual interviews were granted to the Seniors in which valuable mental, moral and vocational guidance was obtained. The ever friendly reception and fatherly advice, as well as a pre- vailing spirit of good-fellowship made the Counselor's office a popular re- treat. Under Father Kavanaugh the K. B. S., the various Sodalities and the Sanctuary Society were rallied with apt and able organization, the occa- sions of special religious significance were solernnified and due emphasis was placed on movements of Catholic thought and action. He has accom- plished much, in a turbulent year, de- spite overwhelming difficulties. He is truly a "good and faithful servant," a model of Catholic manhood and a friend long to be remembered. fjlw September 8-Wed. October November December Ianuary -Fri. 16-Thu. 27-Mon. 1 l-Mon. 12-Tue. l 5-F ri. -Mon. l l--Thu. 24-Wed. 25-Thu. 26-Fri. -We d. 22-Wed. 3-Mon. Fri. 17-Mon. 21-Fri. ofa! ,O OU! ' 1943 - 1944 ACADEMIC CALENDAR Opening of School for First Year students, 9:30 a. m. Opening of School for Sec- ond, Third and Fourth Year students, 9:30 a. m. Mass of the Holy Ghost, 9:30 a. m. Reorganization of School Societies Marks close for the First Month Annual Retreat begins Closing ot Retreat, General Communion Feast of All Saints Armistice Day--Holiday Marks close for the Second Month Thanksgiving Day - Holi- day Thanksgiving Holiday Feast of the Immaculate Conception-Holy Day Christmas Recess begins at noon 1944 Classes resume at 9:30 a. m. Repetitions begin Marks close for the Third Month Semester Examinations be- gin Semester Holiday February March April May June 24-Mon. -Tue. 23-Wed 3-Fri. 10-Fri. 3--Mon. 4-Tue. 5-Wed, 6-Thu. 17--Mon. 2 1-Fri. 8-Mon. 18-Thu. 2UQSat. 21-Sun. Z6-Fri. 29-Mon. 30-Tue. 8-Thu. 11-S un. 14-Wed. Second Semester begins George Washington's Birth- day-Holiday Ash Wednesday Marks close for the Fourth Month Prize Contest in Elocution Senior Retreat begins Marks close tor the Fifth Month Easter Recess begins Senior Retreat ends Easter Recess ends. Classes resume at 9:30 a. m. Annual Prize Debate Repetitions begin Ascension Thursday-Holy Day Competitive Scholarship Ex- aminations, 9:00 a, m. Reception tor parents Marks close for the Sixth Month Province Examination Decoration Day General Assembly at 9:30 a. m. Baccalaureate Mass in Church of St. Aloysius Ninety-fifth Annual Com- mencement SWE' .nilllww , -IW fffw - . ONOGHUE, s.I. asv MICH -I. REV. THOMAS A D . AEI. E. KAVANAGH E. McKAY. S LATIN ENGLISH RELIGION MATHE SI Rav. LOUIS QUGEGN I , MATIGS, RELIGION GREEK, RL ' mn of Q04 nEv. JOHN p X BELL LATIN, ENG ' WOAA, s.I. USH. RELIGION REV. IOHN I. BRADY, SJ. CHEMISTRY, MATHEMATICS REV. IOHN 1- MURPHY' SJ RELIGION Al'-"' 'IEE' HAN S-L REV. FENTON FITZPATHICK, S.I. REV. IOHN B. L?INgEUG'1ON LATIN, ENGLISH, MATHEMATICS MR. IOSEPH I LATIN, ENGLIS ' Qlfl of LATIN, EN ' X' LECKIEI M.A GI-ISH, HISTO RY REV. ERNEST B. CLEMENTS. S.I LATIN, ENGLISH. RELIGION K, - MCGEE, M PIIYQICS, MATHEMATICSA. YK, S.I . HENRY P. Gnuszcz MR LATIN, ENGLISH MR. EDWARD I. MESSEMER, SJ R si MATHEMATICS MR W CHARLES G H1-Gm LATIN GEILLIAM F PICHLA SI Ma LATIN FRENCH RMAN MATHEMATLS MR. IOSEPH H. MADIGAN, A.B LATIN, ENGLISH 4iuV:l mm., N 1 M 5 S Q mA V V 11,1112 1 ! in , , Ma. Pmmcx M. Mcsoannv, s.J. s. xozgg, LATIN, if A sb. ' Miz 1 F ,T Y: 'TQ , fi Q 2 B ! M Jr '43 X MR , 5. 4. MARDONI SJ. LATIN ilk: ,g... "gli aww ,fgalmimuon Q in Brigadier General . Colonel ........... Lieutenant Colonels Majors ............ Captains ......... lst Lieuienants 2nd Lieutenants Captain .- ...... . mln--...- NUMBER OF KNOWN STUDENTS IN THE ARMED FORCES, 611 OFFICERS Army Navy . 1 Capiain . l . 1 Lieutenant Commander . . . . . I . . . . 2 Lieuienants ............. . . . 15 ' H 5 Lieutenants ij. g.l . . .. 7 I . D 12 Ensigns ........... . . 13 . . , 22 . I 18 Casualties ..,....... . . 3 Wounded in Action . . . . . 3 Missing in Action .,....... .. 1 Marines Cited for Valorous Action ....... .. 3 .. l Number Decorated with Honors .. 3 . 5 Prisoner of War ................. . . 1 Znd Lieutenants . . . N' , 335 1. 4,, .,,, rj 'E 14 , ,V .5 ? w iii! .ag , . , ,f,,W,, , K ,K QE, wh. 1 ,ff .iw X. , ., , A.5s, ,qf:,-zz , 1? Q' 3322 5fifQ'!f,ig 7 A gg 31 M' - 5 'E ,i 5913543 ' 'F - AN, ,f i E f 2 -V:-ff 1- S' . , - X' A 3' pl. igjv vi V f,, 4- f '- .9 ' L'-?2ifg,." i ,- ' if"5fl?Pf75EL ' " m ' ' ' Ty. 1:24 .',fg.' V ' 1, . if f T A M15 fe? f Q' 1 if 55" -sg 5-3 I A Jaw rw 1 'H . AW - L' . 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Stsfoqfkl Fr K ' Llsk Qndmg ' Uvq, e' E' Chapins' Lee, levofion SODALITY Side by side with the intellectual and physical training of a man, must advance his spiritual development if, at its conclusion, the edu- cational system, which he has chosen, is to show him forth as a com- pletely evolved personality. ln fact, the spiritual side of the man must be developed first and foremost because, unless the enigma of life and its true end are realized, every action is but a display of force Without a direction. We have only to open our eyes to find confirmation of this fact. The world of today has gone wild because of an undue and dis- proportionate stress on the material aspects of life and education. We learned at an early date of the inestimable benefits derived from the weekly K.B.S. Mass, the Sodality meetings and the daily visits to the Students' Chapel. Under the direction of Father Michael Kavanagh, SJ., each section of the Sodality received a school period a week to conduct its meetings in the Students' Chapel. There talks were given by the Moderators of the various groups, open forums were held and problems concerning religion and the proper conduct of life were discussed. These Weekly meetings were supplemented by monthly meetings at designated schools at which the Sodalities of all the Cath- olic High Schools in the District assembled and discussed topics of lasting importance. At these meetings our own David Smith presided in the official capacity of President of the Sodality Union. Besides the weekly and monthly general meetings, Mr. Smardon, S.I., and Mr. Boyd, SI., conducted discussion clubs. Mr. Lehmkuhl, SJ., organized a Catechetical Club which expounded the Christian Doctrine at the Receiving Home and foodstuffs and toys were collected and distributed to the needy. VI: Lehmlcuhl SI conducts u Senior MY Smufdonf 5-lu F9055 G f00fl10fe to fhe The Catechetical Section of the Sodality dality meeting members of the Discussion Club on the L.-R., W. McLean, B. Ihrie, G. Edwards Fr Life of Christ. Kavanagh, SJ.. E. Bums. D. McCabe T Wilson. it 4. it .H ll? E 'Sk xi' orafcon arm! tibeuofion De Mezcx assisted by I. Cullinaine and F. Craven, pre- All is made ready on the altar pores for the service. ALTAR SOCIETY ln conjunction with the Sodality and KBS. organizations at Gon- zaga, the purpose of which is to make the students understanding and practical Catholics, the Sanctuary Society holds an eminent place in that part of the curriculum which is dedicated to the formation of the spiritual life of the students. The aim of the Sanctuary Society might be said to be the formation of participating Catholics, that is, Catholics who take an active part in the sacred ceremonies, assisting the Priest at Mass and Benediction and chanting the Divine Office of Holy Week. Instruction in the rubrics was given to those who were unfamiliar with the methods of assisting at the various services. Then, all who Were fortunate enough to belong to this Society received appointments to serve the K.B.S. Masses and assist at Benediction and other religious ceremonies which were frequently held for the whole student body. 2 EWR Alpoifofafe X QW O OFFICERS OF THE C. S. M. C. Seated-Left to Right: F. McAleer, Fr. Clements, SJ.. S Tancredi. Standing-I. Keeie, T. Pyne, K. Nygren. W. Breads I. Graham, I. Chambers. CATHOLIC STUDENTS' MISSION CRUSADE The C. S. M. C. was organized at Gonzaga as an outlet lor zeal for the missions. Specifically, it is the mission committee of the Sodality. The members, by their prayers and contributions and by interesting others in the work of the missionaries, do their best to help advance God's Kingdom in the missionary countries. Meetings of the C. S. M. C. are held every month at one of the schools that belong to the crusade. Gonzaga played host to the Cru- saders in the month of November. At this meeting, Fr. lohn Baker, SJ., Mission Procurator for the missions of the Maryland Province, addressed the Crusaders, and Major Ortiz, Jesuit Chaplain with the Philippine Army, delivered a lecture which was illustrated by colored movies of the missions in the Philippine Islands. This year, Gonzaga's C. S. M. C. unit, with Fr. Clements as moder- ator, and Francis McAleer as president, has been placed under the patronage ot St. Francis Xavier. At the monthly meetings, Gonzaga has always been represented by a large delegation and this tact gives consoling evidence ot an increasing interest in both the home and the foreign missions. Fr. Clemens, SJ., Moderator. points out the bene- ticiaries ot the mite boxes to O. Beatty, E. Meagher and P. Hein. cham- 5. X. xy.. YAG:fycG'd BBS X xx . X S- " be' DEB pfisotygl 'McCa M' Lean' YH ,,w1"" W W. ne- g. Glkes' ,X-W be15' Kei gas dm . 1- avg X Cy, Lg.. E- R L X go be!9's?f-Mc sw" . G. 5 n23ir1g'mG'c' G TANEY DEBAT L.-R., SealedxL. Buckingham. I. Mcztth Corbley. G. Strickland. T. Bre Couglzlin. I. Lynch. C ' O. Cant . ERS ews. L. S nnun: 2nd . Gnlfitlz. Y L Theria toclr, Mr. Gruszczyk, SJ.. L row. L. to H.: P. Collins, I. C P. Barnes. E. Woodland. I. M ' ull. VK Rosewell. A. Hengle, R. fiirmative' t of the U tlines the argumen s A. MCIY ou 1 . ooney. I. ay. 3rd row. L. to R.: McDonald, S. Lee. ill jf.. SW , "i M,-165 Mr. Mcsorley instructs his Phocian Debaters, McNamara. May. McLean, Chambers, Graham and Burns. DEBATING SOCIETY Organized to develop proficiency in rhetorical composition and oratory, to teach the procedure of deliberative bodies and to foster habits of logical thinking, the Phocian and Taney Debating Societies convened early in October. A wealth of talent was displayed by the twenty applicants to the Senior division which was composed of Seniors, Iuniors and Sopho- mores. This was the first year in which the Sophomore class was ad- mitted into the Phocian Debating Society and the new grouping proved very satisfactory. The election of officers followed the second meeting and the returns bestowed the Presidency, Vice-Presidency, and the Secretaryship on lack Graham, Albert May, and Ioseph Chambers, respectively. After material was gathered and prepared on the National Debat- ing Topic: Resolved, That the United States Should loin in Reconstruct- ing the League of Nations, Mr. Patrick McSorley, S.I., moderator of the Senior group, appointed the Affirmative and Negative Teams and the Society began an extensive schedule of debates with the debaters from other schools, which included McKinley Tech, Western, and Wilson of this city, Georgetown Prep, Loyola of Baltimore, St. Peter's of Iersey City and St. Ioseph's of Philadelphia. The Society also took part in the annual George Washington University Debate Conference which is held each year. The fine record of the Phocian Debaters was matched, if not in intensity and scope, at least in enthusiasm by the freshman members of the Taney Debating Society, who, under the able direction of Mr. Gruszczyk, S.I., made rapid strides in learning the form and procedure of debating. The weekly meetings were well attended and the debates carried on in a style which portends great things for future debating teams at Gonzaga. Mr. Gruszczyk, SJ.. shows his Taney Debaters how lack Graham emphasizes an important point. to gather material. Rae ing .14 larger AUAQHCQ Standing, Right--R. Gordon, D. McCabe, P. Sullivan, I. Campenella, T. Pyne. Seated on Right-I. Chambers, K. Nygren. W. Harris, I. Keele Standing on Lett--I. Pyne, W. Hennegan, I. Kane, H. McGrath, G. Ed- wards. Seated on Lett-W. McLean. T. Kerekes, D. Smith, A. May, R. Starrs. Seated in Rear-Mr. Smardon. S.I., Fr. Kavanagh, S.I., Mr. Algier. S.I. RADIO GUILD The training in elocution and dramatics which is offered at Gon- zaga as part of the all embracing scheme to develop the entire person- ality bore fruit worthy of its aims when, during the Advent Season, the Radio Guild, under the auspices of the Sodality Union, presented a series of plays over the air. Time was obtained from Station WINX, tryouts were held, and the members, chosen on the score of diction and histrionic ability demanded by the director, Mr. Algier, S.I., prac- ticed their parts in the series of plays written by Fr. Kavanagh, SI, and Fr. Clements, S.I. When the "on the air" signal was given from the control room, the action progressed without a flaw. The influence of Gonzaga was reaching a larger group and the students were given tangible evidence of the value ot their training. Members ot the Guild broadcast at the studio. L.-R.: A. May, R. McGrath, I. Keele. -R. Gordon, D. Smith, G. Edwards, R. Green. -G. Strickland and E. Chapin record their voices Mr. Algier, S.I., gives tinal instructions to R. Gordon, T. Pyne and D. Smith, .!4l'l0iAel' C3!,aI'lglfL6'l,gQ'.X4I'l0iA8I" C011 fCLCf PRE-INDUCTION FRENCH AND GERMAN CLUBS The present trend ot world events has created a demand tor men who have a knowledge of languages. To meet this demand Gonzaga inaugurated two new clubs, the Pre-lnduction French and German Clubs. They are intended for two classes: those who expect to be in the Armed Forces alter High School, and those who intend to prepare for work in the government where a thorough knowledge of a modern language is required. The members ot these clubs met once a week and studied material suggested by the United States War Department, the Federal Bureau of lnvestigation, and the Office of War Information. Besides reading dispatches and press releases in French and German, the members of the Clubs were introduced to the ordinary conversa- tional language ot the French and German-speaking peoples. Pre-Induction French group: F. Chapman, T. Pyne, I. Chambers, Mr. Algier, S.I., B. Gerhardt, I. Keele, locate French towns on the map. A shadow over Europe, so a need for under. standing. The Pre-Induction German rou Seated LR K N g p. , .- .: . y- gren, I. Riltue, Mg, I. Snee, Moderator: I. Graham, T. Pa- tarlis. Standing, I..-R.: B. Mulli- gan, M. Reis, G. McKenna, F. Downey. ' if N f ., - M.-.,. ,. ,gg MM... ww fjlze miffelfz mr AQUILIAN The Aauilian is the official organ of the students of Gon- zaga. Yet, in this, its fourth, year of publication, it has become more than a mere journal of events, and is looked upon as a symbol of all things Gonzagan, each issue being anticipated with scarcely less interest than the next due holiday. The Aauilian is published tri-weekly by the students, the working staff consisting of about thirty. ln the offices on the first floor of Kolhman Hall on almost any afternoon of every weekday, the staff may be seen in a seemingly endless tur- moil, writing, editing, prooffreading and making up the forth- coming copy. Here, above the pleas of the editor and the gen- eral jubilation of the staff at each success in the advertising branch, you may hear the clatter of busy typewriter keyboards and the moans of the rewrite men. Here, the cartoonists pon- der, here the humorist tries out his auips and puns for suc- ceeding columns. Here, to the continual amazement of the editor andumoderator, the-Aquilian is published. Each issue is made up of from four to eight pages, the majority, however, carrying six. This includes, in addition to the regular news items and announcements, an editorial page, a sports page, several regular features, such as the humor and sports columns, a book review, a senior personality sketch, Mr. Snee, S.l., and G. Kern check the gcxlleys. Heads ot staff: I. Graham, associate editor: D. Smith, editor: G. McKenna. busi- ness manager. Circulation staff: T. Buckley. G. Leithiser, Mr. Ioseph M. Snee, SJ.. G. McKenna. I. Owens. Sports staff: B. Peacock, W. McLean. M. Farace, B. Hammett lseatedl. R. Starrs. F. McNamara. I. Schwartz. ngtiiim ..... 'Tv' 9 frigid mv..-' ..- 'S' 'Fw' . ,..-, gmail Q 'WB W I ' . ' 5 .. sniff 3 - nf ,Awww 'rd w QUNV' draw, ga." ,all vii' --1, nr wb' .--rf W4 ,,gn v,,,-15W If 1 5.-v ,I ..,,.,,f- cffgjnf' ez:-4 . ...M-"" su-9' ,,-""',,u:,, , fx, i . fs -.zf-f' ,.n' -::'-'S I ,., ,Mfr , I.,-rG" Kung ,," , .!,. .9 QE ' ' V If nv 4 L. . fl My Q,,.f- ,.., .f-..f-A . "7 ggi- I A . V -.lwffsf V. 4. ,.---'- ysffs. . V, ,.- ,nd I ,. , . 'f P 'V ,,..-A ,gi . r . '. 2 , ...A . .-gg."-3 , ,sqft . M,-ff . K in " ' ziiiwiziz -gif and a chronicle of sodality activities. Each page is also care- fully appointed with cartoons, cuts and pictures by the art staff. As there is no journalism class in the regular curriculum, each Aquilian member is a selffmade journalist. Nevertheless, the Aquilian is considered one of the finest high school papers in the East, and has been thrice awarded "All Catholic" honors by the Catholic School Press Association. Under the present editor, David R. Smith, the paper has undergone a few changes in the current issues. Chief among these is a special emphasis on the alumni, particularly those in service. Often alumni news embraces a full page, including the colum, "Gonzaga Grads" and "Did Y' See," a feature de- voted to those alumni who have visited the school since the former issue. Another recent addition is the vocational guid- ance column, carrying articles by prominent personages on their various professions. Included in this series has been- "The Army as a Profession," "The Navy as a Profession," "The Secular Priesthood," and "The Legal Profession." The hours spent with the Aquilian will not be forgotten. The disappointments soon fade, the discouragements vanish, but the remembrance of goals accomplished and vistas at' tained remain, as do the printed sheets that mark four years at Gonzaga. THE AQUILIAN STAFF G. Kern. G. Leithiser, I. Owens. E. Woodland, B. Hammett K. Kronstein, R. Miller, T. Dimond. W. McLean, L. Harrison. T. Buckley, A. Emory, I. Pyne, M. Ries, R. Williams, B. Ostmcxnn I. Currie, P. Lcxtchford, I. Schwartz. Mr. Snee, S.I., I. Chambers I. Graham, D. Smith, E. Bums. C. Edwards, I. Iudge. Q3 a. .5 f UA, 1660, The staff ponders over the possibilities of the forthcoming annual: Seated, I.. to R.-D. Smith, Social Editor: B. Gerhardt, Ass't Editor: K. Nygren, Editor: B. Hammett: Standing--I. Graham, Sports Editor: W. Gleason, Feature Writer. ." f. . i.e,,,. , . i t n i t fftttt ' . ' . 2 1. -. f ".' ' J- f Uv' ' 'f 121'-flzwi ' 55" ' .335 wg..- . 1 -sf- f . ' . u..g,,Y.ygzff-L.. . .r9i?5,9fi1z.,,- is ' l' - N5 ""!l.fv:'5 ' 267 " ls '-v 4 f, I 1 , 'rrygzeg , A f 15. yMV,,fc" ,-fr" Often have we heard it said that experience is the best teacher, yet the members of the Aetonian staff did not realize the full purport of that sage ex- pression until they were confronted With the mo- mentous task of publishing a year book. We re- ceived good advice and skilled direction and We had last year's excellent book to guide us, but We nevertheless found ourselves face to face with the complex situation concerning which advice can only forewarn and experience only can solve. Early in September we held our first meeting, chose our staff and decided upon the theme of the book. Then came the trial and error process of draw- ing the scheme of the Whole book, the final draft of which gained acceptance only after many exasper- ating days when possibilities were rejected with paper tearing abandon. The Editor, K. Nygren, seems a little dissatisfied with the efforts of I. Graham, Sports Editor, and B. Gerhardt, Assistant Editor. The easiest part of the ceaseless routine con- sisted in obtaining a competent publisher and secur- ing the services of a studio. But who Will forget the difficulties entailed in gathering together the various groups for the photographer, writing and rewriting copy, meeting the printer's deadline, checking and rechecking galleys. But our steady and dependable co-editors, Nygren and Gerhardt, proved themselves Worthy of the task assigned to them, and in the end met the demands and fulfilled their obligations like veterans of the fourth estate. Photo Editor Schwartz tries his art on Editor Nygren and Mr. Cunningham, S.I., the Moderator. 0 ff. MW Members of the Circulation staff at last distribute the book. I. Chambers and M. Mattingly carry the books to the anxious students. Then there was that item called finance with which We had to cope. The clouds were thick and constant for Business Manager Dyer and his Worthy associates but by means of unstinted labor and ceaseless activity they finally emerged into the clear with the quota of advertisements, patrons, and sub- scriptions. Many Words of thanks are due to the columnists, the sports editor, and the art staff for their fine Work. A vote of gratitude is also due to our Moder- ators, Mr. Cunningham, SI., and Mr. Lehmkuhl, S.I., without whose helpful advice and constant in- terest this record of the year's events could never have been produced. Despite the difficulties under which We labored and the unexpected situations which frequently sty- mied our progress, We feel, now that we are able to page lingeringly through the finished product of our efforts, that We have portrayed in an acceptable fashion in the pages of the Aetonian the life at Gonzaga and the spirit which characterizes it. The Art staff. M. Reis and I. Bailey. look on as Art Editor Keete draws a sketch of himself. That all important Business staff searches the directory for possible advertisements. Seated: W. Gleason. I. Dyer. Business Man- ager: Standing: B. Peacock. I. Donohoe. I. McIntyre, I. Chambers. Fr. I. Brady. S-l., points out a difficult step in ci formula. .Sze ing CLLLJ65 CHEMISTRY CLUB Step inside the Chemistry Laboratory for a minute and watch the elements combine, the catalytic agents act as the amicable gofbetween and the attractive nod of affinitive sub- stances weld together permanent friendships. Llnthralled by these wonders of nature, you will readily understand why a select group of students, who are interested in and show an aptitude for Chemistry, have formed a club which is affiliated with the American Institute of Science and Engineering, At the weekly meetings, experiments are conducted under the watch- ful guidance of Fr. Brady, SI., and the latest methods and dis- coveries are put to the acid test. Special classes were held throughout the year for all who were anxious to increase their knowledge of the field of Chemistry, Peacock, Kane cmd lhrie prove to Ccxmpcmellcx that one ol the properties of H20 is "wet." Four interested chemists collaborate on an experiment. Murphy cmd Schwartz try a little dis- tilting. ,Q f Qi If dll If v v J V H' " ' fi? if -fi' , x,, "+V .9 W 1, is ifv ,Ji 4 iw Iii A '1"""?"' , C.. -4.5- ' I i '1 "?1z E f A1 Q X 1 Xl V., 4 F fi, ' v ccumufafing .gclecw LIBRARY That quiet corner in the school where ideas are accumulated and the students increase their knowledge of the wonders of the world and whet their literary appetites, is aptly located on one of the upper floors of the school. The students have free and daily access to the library and to the best books of authors of the past as Well as the best efforts of the modern authors. Under the watchful guidance of Father Bellwoar, Sl., the efficient student staff services and keeps the five thousand volumes in excel- lent condition. Special shelves on the left of the library are stocked with books collateral to the various courses and graded to harmonize with the literary growth of the students of the four years. Another sec- tion at the far end of the library contains books on every possible pro- fession and vocation. Many students have found this section very help- ful in forming a decision about the future. Moreover, the Catholic Book Month display offered the students a glimpse of the numerous and Worthy contributions to literature inade by authors of their own faith. r iss . - Making the m t vw fi f size mfr: ....-. .... x..f.wsw' ia P. Ccxmpanelli applies the stamp to the library card. The scene ol many cr profitable leisure hour. Fr. Bellwoar, SJ.. Moderator. looks on as several of the staff, H. Green, P. Ccxmpanelli. W. Iacobson. check books and cards. . f i f ,Xl 'N Oda! .STJQ PURPLE AND WIIITFI CLUB . I Il PLI-I Preparing the cafeteria for the big event. I. Donoghoe brings out the streamers: F. Mcllleer and G. Leithiser move back the tables: F. Craven and I. McBurney hang the banner. PURPLE AND WHITE CLUB A complete curriculum demands a social aspect as well as the spiritual, intellectual and physical phases, in order that a man, who is ot necessity a social being, may learn the social graces and prove himself an amiable companion to his fellow men on those occasions when a rejuvenating pause is made along the way. The Purple and White Club presented this opportunity to the Seniors and Iuniors ot Gonzaga. Gnce a month, the cafeteria underwent a metamorphosis wonderful to behold. The tables and benches were moved from sight, the spacious tloor was waxed, the lights were dimmed by means of colored paper, and purple and white streamers were hung the length and breadth of the miracle ballroom. ln this pleasant atmosphere, Seniors and Iuniors forged a closer social link and spent together many a memorable and enjoyable evening. The serious, studious attitude was laid aside for a time and the air of good fellowship pervaded. The purpose of the club was tul- tilled and, more than that, friendships were sealed and strengthened as the merry couples shared the joys of a pleasant evenings entertain- ment at the school. for a bigger and better social in the near future. L. to R. F. Craven, C. Coakley. I. McBurney, Mr. W. Cunningham S.I., Moderator. The Purple and White Committee discuss possibilities l vl!- if ,fff4rf4'i'4'gvL L .LQ :W fx D ji, 3, f "5-53 A W X My an ' Q ,H4 Y ws, g., 4 'I' W as ,MWWWA A V ,ow ,N a 1? -. w f Q 'yr-.W 1 Aw M. S 1 D .f A 4 ' s fnii' hm., my Q ff E T 1 ., -,. . E,,,'g,, . J V?-L S My M:""w.,, -L." 91 fflclx G 9 ' 4 '-. Ore N wx. wx 1. V 1 ,AB g ., R res 'elle Clrscll KX, Cb! ds ...K ' Actors: Seated Left to Right-C. Edwards. T. Kerekes. D. Smith. A. May. R. Starrs, Mr. C. G Algxer SI Moderator: I. Keefe, R. Gordon. K. Nygren, I. Chambers, R. McGrath. Mr. Algier, S.I., o DRAMATICS The curtain did not rise for the Players and Revelers Guild this year until the winter season. The autumn activity was devoted to the production of the Radio Dramas, in which both the Director of Dra- matics, Mr. Algier, SI., and the members of the Guild took part. However, at the Christmas assembly the house lights dimmed and the parted curtain disclosed the colonial setting for Mistress Castle- maine's Dinner. This one-act play, produced to perfection, gave the students a foretaste of the fine performances to come. ln April, a One-Act-Play Night featured two comedies and a seri- ous piece in which Smith, Graham, Dyer, Kerekes and Nygren por- trayed leading roles. The Spring Play, Cyrano de Bergerac, was given in May and cli- maxed a successful season. All the members' of the Guild participated, with many giving their final performances in the famous play. Keefe as Cyrano, Kerekes as Roxane, Smith as Christian performed notably Well in the major roles. A supporting cast of 30, by giving a laudable performance, amply repaid their Director, Mr. Algier, SI., for his tire- less efforts and gave great promise of future dramatic triumphs. Uflines the Plav for the actors. u Q - e stage crew Seated Left to Right: T. Nagle. I. Chambers I Kane I Cam panella, T. Pyne. Standing: Mr. C. G. Algier SI Those handy men behind the scenes th ' Huw- wi mek' FIGHT O . GONZ x Jrejjion in ujic AL 1r"h' OFFICERS I. Gerhurdt. H. Iuenemurm, F. Young, B. Gelhurdt, G. Mickum. Words DIRECTOR Mr. Ioseph D'Urso. , So team lets take the A S - Yjxgh ' ,Y SE-Cxxcgboxg' EQ. Yxfue myffwmfkcmw' Ywonx. "CQ X' Ko ip'-39 2 Ygeibota V' IAV 1 'h- TRUMPET SECTION Fronl---II. Schnellbclcher. I. Ge-rhcxrdi. B. Mul- liqun, G. Mickum. Buck-L. Buckingham, P. Hein, F. Harlow. COPYRIGHT 1541 by the PRESIDENT Wlqpl Ulflul H I 1 Igrsqn flf' L f ' T S uenerzxqnyz Buz:lf1Fho'71pgoIECT!O mL5pKLRPLK ne. Silly, I ivy, fl C X I 69011 ,B hqplh , 1 I Brilrhfln, ' oYef, H L-I 4 -I I Mr. W. Pxchla. S.I.. Moderator of the band. THE BAND Music finds an important part in the curricu- lum, which desires to develop the complete per- sonality. Music is an art, one of the finest, the art par excellence for expressing and develop- ing emotion which is in harmony with right reason. At Gonzaga every student is given the chance to reap the benefits of a musical train- ing. No student is denied the opportunity of playing the instrument of his choice, and membership in the band is open to all. All are encouraged to join the band and if their knowledge of music is limited, or their ability to play is mediocre, they are given lessons under the guidance of a competent instructor. A well organized band demands that all the members play in unison, each following his part, blending it harmoniously with the others. This requires practice and the constant effort and sacrifice of all concerned. Consequently, to further increase the quality of the band, practice was held twice each week under the able direction of Mr. Ioseph D'Urso, whose un- tiring efforts have helped to make the band at Gonzaga a success. lt had long been hoped that some day the band would be able to ring out the spirit of Gonzaga, while marching before the assembled spectators, This year that hope become a real- THE BAND The band does a difficult about face on the march. ity as the members of the band, resplendent in their dark blue coats and hats, and white trousers, marched across the field, preparatory to the football game with St. Iohn's. Many words of praise were heaped upon the mem- bers for their performance. Following this suc- cessful endeavor, the band was requested to march at the highly publicized All-High vs. All- Prep Game. Again it made a successful ap- pearance and its services were in demand throughout the game. At assemblies, basketball games, and dra- matic events, the band furnished splendid en- tertainment. On many occasions during the course of the year it was requested to play and it ended a successful year with a fine perform- ance at the graduation exercises. Certainly every member of the Gonzaga Band is deserving of our praise and gratitude. Their efforts have been instrumental in further- ing the spirit of Gonzaga. Above all, Mr. Wil- liam Pichla, SI., and Mr. D'Urso, the directors of the band, have merited a very emphatic vote of thanks. Their zealous interest was a primary factor in the success of the band. We at Gonzaga will long remember the students who have so earnestly devoted themselves to this school organization. lst Row-E. Kolb, B. Gerhardt. T. Pyne, I. Currie, P. Ferrigno, E. Brand, I. Kolb, E. Schneltbacher, I. Ger- hardt. T. Meaney. G. Mickum. B. Mulligan. 2nd Row-F. Young. C. Liller, C. Obold, H. Iuenemann, L. Thomp- son, I. Kelly. G. Farquhar, I. Fegan. I. Pyne, B. Brilmeyer. P. Hein, L. Buckingham. Standing-G. Chapman. I. McPherson, T. Buckley. L. Reilly. Elf. fl' I' H ' . T. Meuney B Mulligan G Miclcum Left to Right: B. Ihrie. E. Zimmerman. I. Kelly, B. Brilmeyer. P. em I. Kolb, E. Brand. P. Ferrigno. W. Harris. I. Campcmella. E. Kolb. T. Pyne. I. Hilton. DANCE ORCHESTRA Swing it, boys! Quarter the half notes! Syncopate the rhythms! And there you have the modest beginning of a dance band. Many of the members of the Band on occasion diverted their attention from the martial airs and the classical pieces to try their musical skill on the compositions of popular composers. This Was pleasant diversion and helpful, too, for, besides giving pleasure to the musicians and enter- taining an appreciative young audience, the quick changes in tempo and the frequent excursions up and down the scale helped the mem- bers obtain a mastery of their instruments and thereby increased their ' ' ' ' ' f th band. facility in playing the pieces selected or e GETTING IN A FEW HOT LICKS IIVE SESSION W. Harris, B. Mulligan, I. Campanella. P. Ferrigno. 2nd O, , C L O Cqljewxr jeg CL 50 SPUQ. P Q - D' Donimg' H.ggQnj G,u:,?"d, E- . 9 ue. llllwahl I-SKennl7'Z1y,,mer Y. D R S 177011, ohoghuecfhgjfci, ggdmond wfglx- l' ko Yfxquxi-x96 Lett 5. YA nevitqochv K- .Y Xlnfifxcom vi- X owl' ieon' vwtgcvtie ,.afrg,2", , , P CAFETERIA CREW AND CHEER LEADERS "What'll it be, boys?" or "l..et's have a Dinky Locomotive." Such are the trademarks of the two less publicized, but none the less active, groups at Gonzaga, namely, the Cafeteria Crew and the Cheer Leaders. Because of their great service to the School and to the student body, we feel that it is high time they received special notice in a year book. During the lunch periods the Cafeteria Crew braved the rush and threatening gestures caused by healthy and craving appetites and always, with a calm and dispatch wonderful to behold, catered to the multitudinous demands which flew across the counter. And who can be forgetful of the great part the dynamic Cheer Leadersplayed in increas- ing the School Spirit and supporting the teams by drawing forth lusty and sustained cheering from the student body? Mo derqkgifzq, I L ' lgllygica e arf auf fi:: A A A ff' ,b ,,,pPf"' 0l'Wl'0l OYCL 0lfWl jo Jgwiw on S015 Ml BDA, ix W, Eagles Fust Team. Plomnmg sircxtegy for the second half nine. is D E Xxx, Mr. S. Richards. Head COGCl1- Mr. I. Kozik. Bss't Coach Football Head Coach Football. Basketball. Baseball. A reasonable sports program is a necessary adjunct to a well balanced curriculum. The body must be trained and developed as well as the mind, tor man is not pure spirit but a composite of body and soul. ll the mind. is to show forth results commensurate with its ability it must be housed in a healthy body. For this reason, the stu- dents at Gonzaga are encouraged to participate in athletics, not only by seeking membership on the various school teams which engage in interscholastic competition, but also by taking part in the extensive intramural program which is conducted at the school throughout the year, and which, with few exceptions, is within the scope of every student. Under the direction ol Father Herlihy, SJ., and the Coaches, Mr. Samuel Richards and Mr. loseph Kozik, the sports program presented innumerable opportunities to the entire student body and the results were most satisfactory. -v ,K I - .9n Me gaff . ' X xxs-, N GONZAGA-7 CAL. HALL-27 QONZAQA-51 Mr VERNON-6 GONZAGA-L BOYSTOKJN-12 -- Q...- GONZAGA-O EASTERN -7 IV qoNzAqA-o sr. JOHNS 12 ff -9 -AZ A, ... i 1. M, Top row-Nalls 18, O'Neill 47, Rowe 45, O'Keefe 75, Skinner 71, W. Lansdale 15. G. Lansdale 17, Egan 26, Atchison 20, Carroll 46, Wratten 28, Horan 37. Middle row-Dyer 42, Tippett 21, Talbot 22, Donahue 41, Tilson 30, Coakley 23, McGregor 44, McA1eer 48, Clark 27, Miller 49. Brilmyer 11, Kellinger 34, Father C. Herlihy, SJ., Coach loe Kozik. Bottom row-Cannon 24, Logan 36, Noone 50, Magruder 12, Muller 32, Monaghan 73, Musolino 43, Zanger 25, Flaherty 35, Flanagan 13, Hickson 19, Murphy 31, DeFrancisci, Manager: Miller, Manager, Storer, Manager. FOOTBALL SEASON Gonzaga's football team of 1943 was composed of a handful of veterans from last year's squad, assisted by a number of seniors who, playing varsity football for their first time, lifted themselves into the gridiron's limelight by their excellent performance. Lightness and inexperience were counteracted by the fighting spirit -e .fgrep .V ,. 'ffegftgt X 1. - Q r- 'f 1 ' r u 4 5 ., ge . f 1 f A - 1 1 'ri'i 1 3 s 1 1 5 . , . ' ' Closing in for the lull. sqm, is ,i.. , . ,..,.. ,... , 5 . ,ravi .-f,,,. ,K and cooperation of every member or the squad, whose drive and stamina were shown in every game. Sup- ported at the games by a large section of the student body, the Purple and White rolled up 171 points to their opponents' 69. Practice started on August 19, and by the time the Hit 'em high-hit 'em low '7 .anim 7 fl 1' ff 1 qoNzAqA-'47 mrs.-o qoNzAqA-51 DEVITT - 0 " ff 0 I I Z C-,ONZAGA-2'f first game of the season, one with National Training School, was played, Gonzaga had a well-drilled team to put on the field. This was evidenced by the way the first team methodically went to work in the first quar- ter to score twice. The second team came into the fray to push over another touchdown, but it was the third string that played most of the game, crossing the goal three times. Iourneying to Baltimore on October 4, Gonzaga was turned back by a strong Mt. Saint loseph team. The Gaels scored early in the second period after a 45 yard march. Gonzaga threatened just before the half with Angelo Zanger carrying the pigskin to the one- yard line, but then a heart-breaking holding penalty killed our chances. Devitt Prep. was the object of Gonzaga's wrath fol- lowing the Mt. St. Ioseph's game, and the team rolled up a 39-0 score despite the heavy line of the Preppers. Bob Horan and Moe Zanger each scored two touch- downs, while Ioe Hickson picked an enemy pass out of the air and galloped 45 yards behind fine blocking to score. Ioe O'Neill crossed the goal from the 6-yard line to help the Eagles' scoring column climb to such a height. In the midst of rain ana wet, Gonzaga defeated a .... qeo. PQEP-o Cocrkley on the loose. started. Ioe Hickson picks up a few yards. qoNzAqA- 0 Mr sr J,- 4, -X Murphy bowls through powerful Georgetown Prep team, with Ioe Hickson scoring three touchdowns and passing to Chester Coakley for the count which gave us a 24-0 victory. The little Hoyas drove well into our territory on five occasions, but our line held them and our season scoring totaled llU points to 5 for our opponents. Again a Baltimore trip proved unhealthy for the Gonzagas, as the Calvert Hall eleven had a good day at our expense, scoring four touchdowns to beat the Eagles, 27-7. Fighting hard, the team just couldn't get rolling against the boys from Calvert, though they played their hearts out trying to stave off the Calvert drive. Stopping him before A real football "hug." -i,T.....- Picking up a few yards through center. Loose ball. Coakley advances behind a host of blockers The bench during a tense moment. Hickson blocks for Murphy. lt looks like we just scored Coming back to local school competition, Gonzaga tore into Mt, Vernon High in one of the flashiest games of the season. Most of the scores came after long drives, but Hickson cut away with a 40-yard run in the first quarter. On another occasion Ioe ran 85 yards to score standing, as his teammates had eliminated all opposing tacklers. Bill Murphy intercepted a pass and ran 35 yards to score our last touchdown. Thus with the aid of four conversions by Bob Horan, Mt. Vernon was beaten, 34-6. A blocked kick accounted for the opponent's only score. Father Flanagan's Boy's Town team received a warm welcome and a hard game of football here in Washington in the biggest high school contest of the year. Gonzaga scored early in the first quarter, with Hickson bucking over from the two-yard line, but Boy's Town cracked back quickly with a touchdown pass to tie the score. The scoring machine bogged down slightly at this point, until the third quarter, when the Nebraska team snatched a Gonzaga pass on the Boy's Town 45-yard line and then carried the ball to pay dirt by means of a number of short gains. As the game went into the closing minutes, with Zanger and Hickson alternating as ball carriers, the Eagles pushed to the Boy's Town 20. On the fourth down, Hickson whipped a pass to Coakley that would have tied the game, but one of the Boy's Town backs tipped the ball just enough to make it impossible for the Gon- zagan to hang on to it. This was our last scoring chance, as the visitors hung on to the ball for the final minutes of play. The following week, the Eagles were defeated by Eastern in -a hard-fought game played in the bitter cold, with a high wind halting all passing attacks and rendering kicks ineffective. Eastern scored by return- ing a punt to the Gonzaga 10 and driving over in two plays. The Eagles had a number of good scoring chances, having driven to the 5 on one occasion, but failed to cash in on any of them. The big game with St. Iohn's arrived in November and l0,000 people attended the battle at Griffith Sta- dium. The Eagles showed the class and form needed to win the game through the first half, pushing inside the Iohnnies' 20-yard marker five times, but the second half told the story. St. Iohn's came back on the field a different team, scoring in both the third and fourth periods, with Bauman and Hughes carrying the ball. Desperate passes in the final moments of the game were unavailing, as St. Iohn's won, l2-U. In a post-season game, the All-High team and the All-Prep team battled to a U-O tie. Gonzaga was well represented, having on the team three backs, Ioe Hickson, Angelo Zanger and Bill Murphy, and three linesmen, Iimmy Nalls, Tony Mussolino and Ken Atch- ison. This was a great tribute to these boys, who played such fine football all season. filairanfd T V A s iff' lst How. L.-R.: O'Meara, Kline. Iohnson, Lowe, Reilly, B. Davis, Redmond: 2nd Row: Watson, Sheehy, De Chard, McDonald, Di Misa, O'Neill, I. Maher, 'Wintermeyen Mgr. Mullaly: 3rd Row: Fr. Herlihy, Gleason, Taylor, McMahon, Flint, Wratten. Ielly, Healy, Sewell, Logan: 4th Row: Pope, Shanley, Burmcm, Davis, W. Maher. Lavins, Hitzelberger, P. Daly, F. Daly, C. Dalv. IUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL The call for candidates for the Iunior Varsity victories against two defeats. Football team was answered by 178 spirited The members of the lunior Varsity team bear responses. From such a large aggregation of watching. Anyone who saw them in action will determined and capable youngsters, it was not attest to this fact. Many of them are sure to win difficult for Father Herlihy, Sl., to choose a rep- berths on next year's Varsity. They have resentative group. The team responded fully to learned the fundamentals of team play and the expert coaching and met the demands of have made themselves familiar with the system a difficult schedule in laudable fashion, At the used by the Varsity. They are ready to don close of the season the record book showed six the Purple and White. lim Pope, a sure bel lor next year's Varsity. The Iunior Eagles' eleven. Lavins and Shanley-two blocks in the forward wall. ft 'K ,K 1 ff" 1 t iff i 695. H 14 n mnfer CATHCLIC CHAMPS AGAIN! BASKETBALL As the football season bowed out, the new king, Basketball, stepped forward. The guint played their first game on December 6, beating Greenbelt, 32 to l7. foe l-lickson and Chester Coakley, both old stand-bys, were back again, assisted by Scott Cranston, Dave Carroll and Sam Tancredi. Cranston led the scoring in this game with l3 points to his credit and proved to be a consistent high scorer throughout the year. Our next game did not prove quite as easy, for Montgomery-Blair held us down throughout the session but the final score was 37-35, with the Eagles on top. This game seemed to augur ill for the purple quint, and so it happened. The first defeat of the season was deliv- ered by Central to the tune of 24-l5 in a hard fought contest. Not dismayed by this loss, the Eye Street Quint took Anacostia, 29-lU, Devitt, 34-27, Blair, 30-12, and in the second Central game, a tight zone proved the de- ciding factor as we won, 36 to l4. lt seemed as if the season had just started and yet the first St, Iohn's game was at hand. The lohnnies were beaten, 33 to 29, by Hickson, Coakley, Carroll, Crans- ton, and Kellinger. But journeying to Baltimore, Gon- zaga met defeat at the hands of a strong Mt. St. losephs team, 36 to 3l. The team was back in the winning column a week later by defeating Georgetown Prep., 36 to 34, but soon succumbed to the larger and more experienced Bullis team. We lost two games to the Little Admirals, one 3l-27, the other 5l-30, and these losses were followed by another administered by a vastly improved Ana- costia team, 35-34. The determined Eagles did a permanent about face for the better and won all of the remaining sched- uled games, taking Greenbelt, 52.-27, Devitt, 58-39, and Mt. St. Ioe, 26-15. The Saints had a l6 game winning streak before this loss and that game was about the hardest fought contest of the year. Not relaxing for a moment, Gonzaga slaughtered Landon, 45-15, N. T. S., 26-16, and won the final game with St. lohn's, 44 to 38. After the Eagles nipped Georgetown Prep., 2l-20, they were invited to the Star Tournament but on an off night lost to Woodrow Wilson, 35-l8. L.-R.: Carroll, Cranston. Coakley. Kel linqer. Ready. Tancredi. Noone. :ie bull on the rim-and it went in. L.-R.: Hickson, Ielly, Di Frcrncisci, Iealy, Elsey, Kennedy, Carvey. Bull! Ball! Whos got the ball? Tliere were many times during the year when we chanted Hour team is red hot" and we won't torget that lighting Purple and White team, The record speaks for itself, showing l5 wins and 5 losses for the regular sea- son, and it is evidence ot the team's prowess. There is nothing but praise for loe Hicksons ball handling, Chet Cr-akleys shooting and lighting spirit, and Scott Crans- tons accurate aim. Dave Carroll and Bill Kellinger were always tliore to pluck the ball ott the backboard, and increase the marain, while Sam Tancredi was always ready to bounce into the game to add his Zippy spirit and keen playing. They were a great team, We'll remember them, tor ottering us many a thrilling performance and leav- ing such pleasant memories ot our last year at Come on, Purple! Craven and lVIcBurney, hard- working Managers. Gonzaga. Hicksorfs famous undcrhund shot stopped by cz Iohnnie hand. foe Burke rings up two points. e Vqrsihl- lx uxY15l l' gncige ag time ,mice Scum NEXT YEAR - THE VARSITY IUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Tlie admitted skill of the lunior Varsity Basketball team was ace centuated and cleverly demonstrated throughout the fourteen game schedule. The finesse with which the boys roamed the court proved fatal to ten of their opponents. Frank Griffins clever passing, loe Spare acino's and lohn Manons rapid floor play, and loe Burke's dead eye under the basket proved the outstanding factors in most of the games, but the consistently fine play of the entire squad was the reason for the successful season. Two of the four defeats were via the one-point margin and the direct results of what was only to be termed bad breaks, The Bethesda- Chevv Chase team edged the lay Vee, l9-l8, inthe first encounter and the second St, Iohn's game gave the lohnnies a 23-22 margin. But the record book also contains accounts of the victories over the St. lohn's and BethesdafChevy Chase auintets Which, incidentally, was the only defeat the latter team suffered all season. The lay Vee also put an end to a twelve-game winning streak held by the Coolidge Quint. A successful season amply repaid the efforts of loe Kozik and the boys have developed remarkably. Next year their talents will greatly strengthen the Varsity Squad. TUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD lst Row L R I Wilson Mgr McGrath, Griffin. Sparacino. Callaghan, Emory, Mgr 2nd How L R Mr KOZlk Coach Burke, Noone. O'Keefe. Mannon. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD lst Row, L.-R.: McShea, O'Brien, Pekin, Ford, O'Connell. Beatty, Burns, Poch, Creamer 2nd Row Lmthi cum, Emory, Gibbons, Atkinson, Sheehan, Wessel, Cheek: 3rd Row: Foley, Brown Di Battista Hitzelberger Rooney, Buckingham: 4th Row: P. Daly, C. Daly, O'Neill, Shipley, Simmel: Sth Row Lavms Fr Herlihy SI LEARNING THE GAME FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Gonzaga has a wealth of Basketball material with which to brace its future teams. We make this statement only after careful study of the record ot the Freshman Quint. They played 31 games and lost but three of them. They tallied 1250 points to their opponents' 578. Such imposing facts are a tribute to the ability of the coach, Fr. Herlihy, Sl., and to the serious endeavor and increasing skill of the youngest members of the school who have made such astounding progress. Teamwork was the key to their success. But Bernard Lovins, Pat O'Neill, the Daly brothers, Richard and Philg Hitzelberger, Atkinson, and Poly should be singled out for special mention. Taking care of the rebou d n s. Statue of Liberty Play "a la Bas- Yes we scored ketball." .gn fke .Spring A Pick Ye. Off qf H ctice shaxPe"9 me e rs' base. A time batting "W The call to "Play Ball" was answered with a spirited response by the baseball-minded students at Gonzaga. The field at Bennings echoed the crack of the bat and the thud of the well pitched ball as spring training got under way. After two weeks of intensive practice a squad of twenty was chosen to represent Gonzaga on the diamond. From this group of capable players, Coach Ioe Kozilc selected a start- ing nine which met and overcame the best teams in the district throughout the nineteen game schedule. Behind the masterful pitching of Gil Lansdale, who holds the District High School strike-out record, the team fielded and batted in winning style. Brilmyer and Carroll also performed capably on the mound. Atkinson, Zanger, Glenn, Hogan and O'Leary made up the steady infield, while Beatty, Tancredi, Crans- ton, Breads, and Gerhardt proved to be stellar gardeners. Front row. L.-R.-R. P. Gibbons, F. Sheehan, F. Emory. Man- agers: Second Row. I..-R.-T. Flint. B. Gerhardt. K. Atkinson. B. ""' H may 1119" Zcmger. W. O'Leary. G. Lansdale. O. Beatty. S. Tancredi, I. saute tets Ye Gardiner: Third Row. I..-R.-P. O'Neill. H. Su-llivan, F. Hogan, Lan hdfd on ' W. Breads, B. Brilmyer, S. Cranston. D. Carroll, R. Egan. H. Miller: Last Row-I. Glenn, Mr. Ioseph Kozik, Coach. tdCl"' Kea the ost bloc et! mlm ,g h Th The beginning of cx bectutiiul one, two. Tournaments . . . Contests . . . Prizes . . . these were the words on the lips of the entire student body throughout the intramural sea- son, which began in September and continued at a thrill packed pace even into the last week in May. During the Fall, football and bowling predominated, but as the weather grew colder, the basketball court became the arena where the heated and closely contested intra-class struggles took place. Ping-pongland bowling continued throughout the year and then Father 8,0 Wh , 01m s lor me Ie ad pi fl. Herlihy, SJ., inaugurated the boxing tourna- ment .... For two weeks, the gym was packed with a howling, cheering crowd of devotees of Fistiana, watching their friends and classmates give and take the leather in ring-wise style. The intramural season was indeed a suc- cess, ior not only did it disclose a wealth of hitherto unsuspected talent, but it also achieved its prime purposeg that of having all the stu- dents actively participate in a physical training program. . , -5 ning Pong' Wfkin Me 'Mt 6 .gnlm-61,-wa aglrugg ea . 3 A 1 5. T gl , , 5? , ..., fl 3, N 5 l ' h h . 8 - ' K'h, Q, . lf! j ' 1 is l 5 if ' . ' 4 X i ua, L ' , End run. The students, who because of a lack of time or ability were unable to seek positions on the varsity teams, took full advantage of the com- plete intramural program at Gonzaga. The competition between strongly supported class teams was constantly keen. And, of course, besides the desire to uphold the honor of the Picking out a receiver. class, the thought of possessing one of the many coveted awards was the added great in- centive which caused the games to assume the status of major contests instead of just being occasions of wholesome, body-building exer- cise. For this reason, the quadrangle, the large yard, the gymnasium and the bowling alleys were constantly put to good use by excited, competitive-minded students. And when the final results were published, the members of the teams representing 4-A, 3-C, 2-E, 2-A, l-B and l-C received their miniature iootballs and basketballs from Fr. Herlihy, SJ. Basketball champs of first Touch-tackle champs of Touch-tackle champs of Yea! second year. fourth year. Q fs i .XP 5 WWE Down went the lead pin. ' x A 43 M. Maybe the umpire was wrong. An.. 51 .Of cms Of all the bells rung at Gonzaga every day of the scholastic year three of the most delightful to hear and by far the most anxiously awaited were those rung at 12:05, 12:50 and 2:50. These bells sounded the beginning of the lunch periods and the general daily dismissal. But strangely enough, we may state that, in this case, the usual signifi- cance was only incidental. Those bells also summoned the students to intramural competition. No sooner had the first ring shattered the still- ness of the studious atmosphere than schedules would be hastily glanced at. bats and balls and boxing gloves would be procured from the Preiect's office and the large yard and the gymnasium would be quickly filled with devotees of the American pastime and the cult of Fistiana. We justify our deduction concerning the popular interpreta- tion of the bells from the startling fact that the record books show forth a total of 1900 participants in the intramural contests and field events. I-ei'S play h0rSeS One oi those lunch period struggles SEN ICDRS jg flffw ,vale At last the long awaited day has dawned for us, and as we go forth to meet the demands of our Country and the circumstances which, for the present, have postponed the execution of our well made plans, we realize that we are possessors of that feeling of confidence which is the fruit of accomplishment. We leave, but yet we remain, because, in our memories, we shall continue to live, over and over again, the tour happy and eventful years which We have spent at Gonzaga, and, in our actions, We shall continue to give evidence of the thorough training which We have received. WILLIAM EGBERT ABELL "Bill" . . . reticent . . . fervent member of sodal- ity . . . devoted to class activities and intral murals. Sodality 1-2-3-4, Physics Club 4, Year Book Staff 4, Sanctuary Society 4, Intramurals 3-4, K.B.S. 1-2-3-4. THOMAS IOSEPH ASHE Prospective medico . . . diminutive stature . . . radio enthusiast . . . "l'm gonna drop this course. Sodality 4, Physics Club 4, K.B.S. l-2-3-4. CHARLES ROBERT BAILEY "Devil dog" . . . artist . , . unassuming.. . . taciturn . . . a quiet corner of -4B. Sodality 4, Sanctuary Society 4, Year Book t Staff 4, KBS. 4. ALBERT IOSEPH BARNAUD Al." . . . life of the party , . . witty . . . shall be remembered for his famous "4th TERM SPEECH" . . . cartoonist. Sodality 45 Intramurals 45 C,S.M.C. 1-2-3-45 KBS. l-2-3-45 Ir. Prom Committee 3. IOSEPH BERNARD BOVELLO HBO' '... Iimmy Dorsey of 4C . . . amiable . . . full oi school spirit . . . robust and handsome . . . socially prominent. Sodality l-25 Band 35 Radio Guild 25 KBS. l-2-3-4. IOHN THOMAS BOYLAND 'lIack" . . . ping-pong fiend . . . always has cigarettes ,. . engaging personality . . . "Good Organizer." Sodality 1-2-3-45 Intramurals l-2-3-45 C.S.M.C. 3-45 KBS. l-2-3-45 Class Officer, Treas. 2. WILLIAM IOHN BREADS "Bill" . . . the competent beadle oi 4A . . . pop- ular . . . winning smile . , . a dancer of some renown . . . always wears leather heels. Sodality 45 Physics Club 45 Baseball 45 Library Staff I5 Intramurals 2-3-45 K.B.S. l-4. BERNARD CHARLES BRILMEYER "Bernie" . . . an actor oi no mean ability . . shitty haltback . . . top-notch bowler . . . loud striped shirts. Debating lg Sodality l--45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Aquilian 35 Dramatics 35 Sanc- tuary Society 3-45 Class Oiiicer, .Sec'y 35 Foot- ball Varsity 45 Baseball 45 Library Staff lg Band 4, Intramurals l 2 3 4, K.B.S. 1 2 3 4. RICHARD STEPHEN CARLETON "Bich' '... a veritable mathematical wizard . . . handy man of stage crew . . . "I don't get it." matics 3-45 Library Staff l-2-3-45 K.B.S. l-2-3-45 Pre-Induction French Club 4. Debating lj Sodality 45 Physics Club 45 Dra- IOHN DAVID CARROLL "Dave" . . . tall, graceful and handsome . . . Q stellar end . . . dead eye on the basketball court . . . popular student. Sodality 45 Physics Club 45 Aquilian 35 Sanc- 5 tuary Society 45 Football I. V. 3, Varsity 45 Basketball Varsity 3-45 Intramurals 3-45 K.B.S. 3-4. BENIAMIN RICHARD CASTRO "Senor Benny' '... the Latin-American bomb- shell from "San Salvador" . . . a mighty mite . . . always ready for a laugh . . . "our good neighbor." Sodality 45 Class Officer, Vice-Pres. l-25 Intra- murals 45,C.S.M.C. 15 KBS. l-2. IAMES RICHARD CHAMBERS 5 Devoted to extra-curricular activities . . . stal- wart member of the stage crew . . . silent part- ner of the Chambers' twins. Debating 1-2-35 Sodality 45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Year Book Staff 45 Dramatics 3-45 Sanctuary Society 45 Class Officer, Vice- Pres. 2, Sec'y lj Library Staff l-2-35 Intramurals 45 Radio Guild 45 C.S.M.C. 45 KBS. l-2-3-45 French Club 4. IOSEPH FRANKLIN CHAMBERS Continually acting . . . Chevy Chase cavalier . . . lmmaculata fan . . . "see my brother." Debating l-3-45 Sodality 45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Aquilian 3-45 Dramatics 2-3-45 Sanctuary Society 3-45 Library Staff l-2-3-45 Radio Guild 45 C.S.M.C. 3-45 K.B.S. l-2-3-4. FRANCIS XAVIER CHAPMAN Gentleman to the nth degree . . . the Boston Latin School's contribution to Gonzaga . . . Greek and Latin whiz . . . Boston accent is bane of life. Sodality 3-45 Physics Club 45 Intramural 3-4: K.B.S. 3-45 French Club 4. JOHN CHESTER COAKI..EY "Chatter" . . . has that certain something that makes everybody like him . , . light but top athlete in all sports . . . has a big smile and millions of friends. Sodality l-2-3-45 Purple and White Club 45 Class Officer, Pres. 3, Vice-Pres. 2, Sec'y 4, Treas. lg Football, I. V. l-25 Varsity 3-45 Base- ball 2-3-45 Intramurals l-2-3-45 C'.S.M.C. 3-4' KBS. 1-2-3-4. 1 DENNIS THOMAS COLLINS "Parrot" . . . friends galore . . . known for fair play . . . letter-man. Sodality 45 Aquilian 35 Football, I. V. 2, Varsity 35 Intramurals l-2-3-45 K.B.S. l-2-3-4. WILLIAM IOSEPH CONWAY, IR. From lersey to Gonzaga . , . perpetual honor man . . . prospective doctor . . . incredulous "I don't believe it." Sodality lf2-3f45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Year Book Staff 45 K.B.S. lf2-45 German Club -4. IOHN PATRICK COOK "Cookie" . . . large . . . good natured . . . re- served . . . active in intramural circles. Sodality l-2-3-45 Physics Club 45 Intramurals l-2-3-45 K.B.S. l-2-3-4. EDWARD PATRICK COTTER, IR. "Big Ed" . . . sartorial excellence . . . speaks of "mah tailuh" . . . good student . . . loyal backer of Gonzaga's teams. Sodality 45 Purple and White Club 3-45 Class Officer, Vice-Pres. l-45 Basketball, I. V. lg Silver Medal 15 Intramurals 2-3-45 C.S,.M.C. l-2-35 K.B.S. l-2-3-4. JAMES IOHN CRIDER FRANCIS XAVIER CRAVEN Basketball manager . . . noted for rolled-up pants cuffs and sporty ties . . . always eager to help. Sodality I-2-3-45 Physics Club 45 Sanctuary So- ciety 45 K.B.S. l-2-3-45 Purple and White Club 4. Sodality columnist for Aquilian . . . tall but definitely . . . soft spoken . . . interested in re- ligious activities . . . intends to Write own gram- mar for languages. Sodality 2-3-45 Physics Club 45 Aquilian l-2-3-45 Year Book Staff 45 Gold Medal l5 K.B.S. l-2-3. IOHN IOSEPH CULLINANE Steady . . . capable . . . booster of activities . . . excellent German student . . . headed for Navy Corps. Sodality l-243-45 Physics Club 45 Aquilian 35 Sanctuary Society 3-45 lntramurals 243445 Class Officer, Viceepres. 2, Sec'y 3, Treas. l5 German Club 2-35 C.S.M.C. 3-45 KBS. l-2-3-4. BERNARD EDWARD DE MEZA Cafeteria worker . . . devoted to Sodality and the Altar . . . captain of the championship bowling team. Sodality l-243-45 Physics Club 45 Aquilian 25 Sanctuary Society 3-45 Library Staff 2-3445 ln- tramurals,45 Radio Guild 45 C.S.M.C. 3-45 K.B.S. 1-2-3-4. WALTER IOSEPI-I DONAHOE, IR. Always combing his hair . . . a little on the round side . . . has a hearty laugh . . . Con- neley Club "killer." Sodality l-Z-3-45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Sanctuary Society l5 Secretary l5 Intra- murals l-2-35 C.S.M.C. 4. FRANCIS XAVIER DOWNEY Tall and tubby . . . always eating in and out of class . . . perfect Santa Claus . . . "can you prove that, Mister?" Sodality 45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Year Book Staff 45 Intramurals I-2-3-45 German Club 4. WILLIAM EDWARD DWYER, IR. Curly hair . . . ready smile . . . movie house manager . . . one of 4B's representative stu- dents . . . unexpected humor. Sodality 45 Silver Medal 35 K.B.S. 3. IOHN MANNING DYER "lack" , . . frequent honor student . . . one of the "larger" students . . . energetic business manager of the Aetonian . . . round, rolliciking, reliable. Debating l5 Sodality 45 Physics Club 45 Year Book Staff 45 Dramatics 3-45 Sanctuary Society 45 Football, Varsity 45 Intramurals I-3-45 C.S.M.C. l-3-45 KBS. 1-3-4. WILLIAM BARTON EWERS IOHN VINCENT GRAHAM ir '?'..-T' THOMAS AQUINAS 'FENNELL 4C's fashion plate . . . smooth dancer . . . spir- ited personality . . . peppy cheerleader. Sodality l-2-3-45 Purple and White Club 45 Intramurals 2-3-45 C.S.M.C. 3-45 K.B.S. l-2-3-4, Grand Knight 45 Cheerleader 4. BERNARD CONNOR GERHARDT Intellectually inclined . . . persistent in all un- dertakings . . . capable . . . always a willing helper . . . keystone of the clarinet section. Sodality l-2-3-45 Physics Club 45 Year Book 45 Sanctuary Society 45 Class Officer, Treas. 1-3-45 Band 2-3-45 Intramurals 3-45 K.B.S. l-2-3-4. .ROBERT MICHAEL EGAN Webb . . . top-flight . . . hard playing tackle . . . tall, lanky, friendly . . . big Irish grin. Football, Varsity 3 4 Intramurals l 2 3 4 KBS. 1-2-3-4. "The pride of Nevada Avenue" . . . always livens up the party with his boogie Woogie and quick wit . . . bowler and swimmer . . . intra- mural ace. Aquilian l-2, Intramurals l-2-3-4. WILLIAM PATRICK GLEASON Unruffled . . . noted for his witty responses in Latin . . . frequently received scholastic awards . . . has a big, slow smile. Sodality 2-3-45 Year Book Staff 45 Dramatics '45 Band 25 Intramurals 1-2-3-45 K.B.S. l-2-3-4. "l.V.' '... infamous as Tell-Us-Scope author . . . cheerleader . . . orator . . . prize debater . . . Loyal Gonzagan. Debating l-3-4, Pres.5 Sodality 45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Aauilian 3-45 Year Book Staff 45 Prize Debate 3-45 Elocution Contest 2-3-45 Intramurals 35 C.S.M.C. 3-45 K.B.S. I-2-3, Supreme Grand Knight 45 Cheerleader 45 Cam- era Club l-25 Dramatics 45 Radio Guild 4. p , U IOHN FRANCIS GRIMES accomplishes much in a quiet Way. Platter-bug" . . . collector of popular records 5 . . . neat dresser . . . man of few Words . . . Sodality l-2-3-45 Intramurals l-25 KBS. l-2-3-4 BERNARD IOSEPH HAMMETT "Bernie" . . . always willing to lend a helping hand . . . deep bass laugh . . . student athlete . . . tall and strong . . . Poet Laureate of 4C. Sodality l-2-3-45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics 45 Purple and White Club 45 Aguilian 3-45 Year Book Staff 45 Sanctuary Society 3-45 Class Offi- cer, Vice-Pres. lg Gold Medal lg Intramurals l-2-3-45 KBS. l-2-3-45 French Club 4. MICHAEL PAUL HAMIVIETT "Mike" . . . placid . . . slow smile and social lion . . . his Whittle and trumpet playing have en- deared him to his fellow students. Sodality l-2-3-45 Aquilian 35 Year Book Staff 45 Class Officer, Vice-Pres. 2-3, Treas. 15 Football, I. V. lg Basketball, Fresh. l5 Band 2-3-45 Intra- murals 2-3-45 K.B.S. l-2-3-4. MICHAEL IOSEPH HEALEY St. Gabriel's own . . . intramural flash . . . ambition: The Army Air Corps. Sodality l-2-3-45 Chemistry Club 35 Physi ...shy cs Club 45 Aquilian l5 Sanctuary Society 3-45 Class Offi- cer, Sec'y 25 Intramurals l-2-3-45 C.S.M.C. 2-3-45 IOSEPH MUTTY HICKSON One of Gonzagas most popular students . . jovial disposition . . . speedy halfback . . . out- standing basketballer. Sanctuary Society 35 Football 45 Basketball, Fresh.-I. V. 2, Varsity 3-45 Intramurals l-2-3-4- I C.S.M.C. 3-45 KBS. l-2-3-4. CHARLES PATRICK HIGGINS Hard-working . . . persistent student . . suming . . . quiet. . K.B.S. l-2-3-4. UIICIS- Sodality l-2, Physics Club 45 Class Officer, Sec'y 35 Intramurals l-2-3-4. EUGENE EDWIN HIGGINS Social Duke . . . but devoted to studies . . . smooth dancer . . . key man in schools social functions. Sodality l-2-3-45 Purple and White Club 3-45 KBS. l.-25 Camera Club 25 Iunior Prom Com- mittee 3. IOHN PATRICK HILTON Ever-ready smile . . . tall . . . energetic gent . . . Hscourge ot Chevy Chase." Sodality 45 Physics Club 45 Sanctuary Society 45 Basketball, l. V. 35 Band 2-3-45 CSMC l-2-3-45 KBS. l-2-3-4. readily. DONALD ANTHONY IONES "Don" . . . well dressed . . . dead eye with the king pins . . . links star. Sodality 1-2-3-45 Intramurals l-2-3-45 Golf 3 K.B.S. l-2-3-4. HENRY I OSEPH IUENEMANN "But Mister" . . . French horn artist . . always smiling . . . likeable . . . talkative. Sodality 2-3-45 Physics Club 45 Aquilian I2 Dramatics 45 Sanctuary Society 3-45 Library Staff l-2-3-45 Band 2-3-45 C.S.M.C. 3-4 KBS l-2-3-4. FRANCIS EUGENE HOGAN "Gene"' . . . 4A s Math authority backbone ot 4A's championship teams makes friends Sodality l-2-3-4 Physics Club 4 Intramurals l-2-3-45 KBS. l 2 3 4 Sense of humor question box generous spirit . . master of innuendo and repartee party man Sodality 4 CSMC 2 KBS 4 1 IOHN LEWIS KEEFE Wit . . . actor par-excellence . . . caricature ex- pert . . . master of Greek sight translation Cwith a trotl . . . one of the most popular. Sodality 2-3-45 Physics Club 45 Aquilian 45 Year Book Staff 3-45 Dramatics 2-3-45 Class Officer 2-3-45 Intramurals 2-3-45 Radio Guild 45 K.B.S. 2-3-45 French Club 4. CHARLES CARROLL KNIGHT Tall . . . slender . . . quiet . . . well known and well liked in and "around" Gonzaga. Sodality 45 Physics Club 45 Class Officer, Sec'y 15 Intramurals 2-3-45 K.B.S. 3-4. PATRICK IOSEPH KOLB "Pat" . . . serious student . . . jovial companion I Debating lg Sodality 1-2-3-45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Intramurals 45 French Club 4. ROBERT EDWARD LAUTH Good natured . . . reserved . . . maker of many friends . . . willing helper . . . "Bob and his blue coupe." Sodality l-2-3-45 Sanctuary Society 35 Intra- murals 15 C.S.M.C. 35 K.B.S. l-2-3-45 Camera Club 1. active in intramurals. GEORGE HARTMAN LEITHISER Happy go lucky . . . scholarship man . . . active in intramurals . . . Aquilian staff's busy man . . . promoter of poker parties. Sodality 1-2-3-45 Chemistry Club 35 Purple and White Club 45 Aquilian 2-3-45 Year Book Staff 45 Dramatics 45 Basketball, Freshman5 Intramur- als I-2-3-45 C.S.M.C. 3-4. LOUIS OLIVER MARCOTTE First 1n class in the morning . . . a man of few words . . . silent but deep . . . headed for an unruffled future. Intramurals l, K.B.S. l-2-3-4, Sodality l-2-3-4. FRANCIS THOMAS MARSDEN Staff 45 Quiet . . . jovial . . . noted for ready smile . . . active socially and in extra-curricular activities. Sodality l-2-3-45 Physics Club 45 Intramurals l-2-3-45 C.S.M.C. 45 K.B.S. l-Z-3-4. IAMES MAGUIRE MAT'I'lNGLY Devoted member of the sodality . . . capable student . . . amiable companion . . . active in class activities. Sodality l-2-3-45 Physics Club 45 Year Book K.B.S. 1-2-3-4. ALBERT EDWARD MAY "Albie" . . . persuasive . . . energetic . . . loves an argument . . . fine actor . . . better orator. German Club 45 Debating l-2-3-45 Sodality l-2-3-45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Aquilian l-25 Year Book Staff 45 Elocution 1-2-3-45 Sanctuary l-2-3-45 Library Staff I-2-35 Radio Guild 45 C.S.M.C. 3-45 K.B.S. l-2-3-4. FRANCIS CARROLAN MCALEER Vice-Pres. C.S.M.C .... prominent in social af- fairs . . . expert on the dance floor . . . witty. Sodality 3-45 Physics Club 45 Aquilian 35 Dra- matics 35 Sanctuary Society 45 Intramurals 3-45 C.S.M.C. 3-45 French Club 4. IOI-IN HERBERT MCALEER Popular . . . good natured . . . well dressed . . . alert quarterback . . . man about town. Sodality 45 Class Officer, Pres. 4, Treas. 35 Foot- ball, I. V. 3, Varsity 45 Baseball 45 Intramurals 45 C.S.M.C. 3-45 K.B.S. 3-4. IOHN I OSEPH MCBURNEY "Irish Mac" . . . Pittsburgh's contribution to Gonzaga . . . with a smile as ready as his helping hand . . . a wit and a loyal friend. Sodality 45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Purple and White 3-45 Year Book Stalf 45 Man- ager Basketball 45 K.B.S. 3-4. IOSEPH CHARLES MCINTYRE 'MACH . . . reserved . . . active in extra-cur- ricular activities. Debating 2-45 Chemistry Club 35 Sodality 45 Physics Club 45 Aquilian 2-45 Year Book Staff 3-45 Dramatics 3-45 Intramurals 3-45 Radio Guild 45 C.S.M.C. 3-45 K.B.S. 2-3-4. GERALD SARTWELL MCKENNA Superior student . . . tall and slim . . active in extra-curricular circles . . . the business reason for the Aquilian's success. Sodality 2-3-45 Gold Medal l-2-35 Basketball I5 Intramurals 1-2-3-45 C.S.M.C. ll-2-3-45 I-2-3-4. KBS. BARRY WAYNE MULLIGAN HARRY FRANCIS MILLER President of Senior Sodality . . . all-round ath- lete . . . good student . . . one of the most pop- ular members ot the Senior Class. Sodality 2-3-45 Baseball 45 Varsity Football 2-4' 1 Basketball I. V. 25 Intramurals 1-2-3-45 K.B.S. 3. IOHN IOSEPH MITCHELL "Grand-dad Mitch" . . . assistant manager of the baseball team . . . ardent admirer and imitator ot Sammy Baugh . . . regular on in- tramural teams. Debating l5 Sodality l-2-3-45 Purple and White Club 3-45 Sanctuary Society 3-45 Class Officer, Sec'y 35 Manager Baseball 35 Band 2-35 C.S.M.C. 3-45 K.B.S. 1-2-3-4. Hot trumpeter of the band . . . jocular . . . ' happy . . . math. mastermind . . . snappy dresser . . . "now what did l do?" Sodality 45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Aquilian l5 Class Officer 2-35 Band 2-3-45 C.S.M.C. 3-45 K.B.S. l-2-3-4. THOMAS IOSEPH MURPHY Quiet . . . competent . . . industrious student . . . agreeable companion . . . leader in sodality. Sodality l-2-3-45 Chemistry Club 35 Vice-Pres. l-45 Gold Medal l-25 Intramurals l-2-35 C.S.M.C. 3-45 K.B.S. l-2-3-4. IAMES EDWARD MURRAY WILLIAM IEREMIAH MURPHY "Murph '... flashy fullback . . . snappy dresser . . . masterful terpsichorean . . . honor man . . . future medico. Sodality l-2-3-4, football I. V. 2, Varsity 3-4, Basketball, Fresh, C.S.M.C. l-2-3, K.B.S. l--2-3. 1 Successful business man . . . well 'lrounded' personality . . . foremost backer of school ac- tivities . . . organizer. Sodality l-2-3-4, Purple and White Club' 3-4, Class Officer, Vice-Pres, 3, Sec'y 1, Football, I. V. 3, Basketball, Fresh., Mgr. 3, lntramurals 1-2-3, KBS. l-2-3-4, Swimming Team 2-4, Chairman lr. Prom Committee. -W-. lf E: IAMES THOMAS NALLS "Big lim" . . . life of the party . . . humorous . . . aggressive 3 . . All-Prep. guard . . . extra- curricular steady. Sodality 3-4, Purple and White Club 3-4, Sanc- tuary Society 3-4, Football l-2-3-4, Basketball 1, C.S.M.C. l-2-3-4, Swimming 2-4, lr. Prom Committee 3 KARL FRANCIS NYGREN Came in third year . . . year book editor . . . linguist . . . seen everywhere . . . folk dance enthusiast . . . frequent honor man. Sodality 3-4, Physics Club 4, Year Book Staff, Editor 4, Dramatics 4, lntramurals 4, Radio Guild 4, C.S,M.C. 4, KBS. 3-4, German Club 4, IOHN IOYCE O'HARA Handsome Iohin . . . very popular . . . "Nimrod- omaniac" . . , aero-enthusiast . . . always wears overcoat. Sodality l, Physics Club 4, Year Book Staff 3, lntramurals l-2-3-4, C.S.M.C. 3-4, K.B.S. l-2-3-4. WILLIAM PATRICK O'LEARY "O" the Bed . . . pleasant disposition . . . Irish wit . . . loyal backer of Gonzagas teams . . . active in Ir. Varsity circles. Sodality 3-4, Year Book Staff 3, Class Officer, Sec'y 4, Football, I. V. 3, Baseball 3, Band l, lntramurals 2-3-4, Camera Club 1-2. BERNARD FRANCIS PEACOCK THOMAS GEORGE PATARLIS Photographic genius . . . active in extra-cur- ricular activities . . . eager business man of year book staff . . . student of American History. Sodality l-2-3-45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Aquilian l-25 Year Book Staff 3-45 lntra- murals l-25 C.S.lVl,C. l-2-35 Camera Club l-25 German Club 4. Bright bow-ties . . . manager of basketball team for two years . . . "Bernie" appreciates good music . . . social enthusiast . . . "hale fellow well met." Sodality l-2-3-45 Chemistry Club 35 Purple and White 45 Aquilian 3-45 Year Book Staff 45 Class Officer, Pres. 45 Library 15 K.B.S. I-2-3-45 Vice- Prefect of Sodality 4. HARRY WILLIAM PHILLIPS Short . . . poker face . . . always has a joke . . . loafer coats . . . "Oh Yeah" . . . will be radio announcer. Sodality 45 Physics Club 45 K.B.S. 2-3-4. THOMAS EMMET PYNE Head in the sky . . . clarinet artist . . . his sun- dry jocular remarks bolster the morale of his class. Sodality 3-45 Band 2-3-45 Aetonian 45 Intra- murals l-3-45 Radio Guild 45 K.B.S. l-2-3-45 French Club 45 Debating lg Library Staff 25 Dramatics 45 Sanctuary Society 4. Class Officer 25 PAUL EMERSON REISING "Peanuts" . . . gay and lively . . . has bright- : ened many a class by his ready repartee . . . 5 will be remembered for his long-loud laugh. 4 Physics Club 45 Basketball, Fresh.5 Intramurals 1 2 3 4. MARTIN FRANCIS RIES "Skeets, the mad artist" . . . noted for his char- acter sketches . . . says little, draws much . . . subtle humorist . . . reader. Aquilian 12 3 4, Year Book Staff 4, German Club 4. gyms. 10' IOHN IOSEPH RITTUE Sports a bow-tie . . . reserved with latent hu- mor . . . devout sodalist. Sodality l-2-3-45 Physics Club 45 Year Book Staff 45 K.B.S. 2-3-45 German Club 4. GEORGE WALTER RCBERTS "What a week-end" George . . . backer ot school activities . . . gay and friendly . . . has two cars, the '30 "Olds" and Lauth's. DENNIS IOSEPH RUDDEN 3 - "Fearless" , . . red hair . . . Cheshire grin . . . he whispers . . . intramural ace . . . will be Navy Pilot. Sodality l-45 Aquilian 3-45 K.B.S. 1-2-3-45 Pre- lnduction German Club 4. IAMES IGNATIUS SCHWARTZ Photo by Schwartz . . . his fine work seen throughout this book . . . steady . . . industrious . . . ping-pong artist. Debating lg Sodality 1-2-3-45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Aquilian l-2-3-45 Year Book Staft 3-45 Dramatics 35 Library Staff l-25 C.S.M.C. l-2-3-45 KBS. 1-2-3-45 Camera Club l-25 Radio Club 25 Ir. Prom. Comm. 3. IOHN FRANCIS SLATTERY "Slatts" . . . the little man you wouldn't know was there . . . quiet . . . unobtrusive . . . one M ot 4B's intramural steadies. Sodality l-45 Basketball, Fresh.5 Intramurals 1-2-35 KBS. l-2-3-4. DAVID ROBERT SMITH Likable chap . . . eruditissimus . . . superior thespian . . . herculean school spirit . . fine personality . . . constant smile. Sodality 1-2-35 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Aquilian 1-2-3-45 Dramatics 2-3-45 Silver ary Society 45 Class Officer- 15 Radio Guild 45 C.S.M.C. 3-4, Vice-Pres. 35 KBS. l-2-3-45 Pres. C.H.S.S. U. 4. Medal tor Dramatics 35 Elocution 2-35 Sanctu- PETER IOSEPH SMITH A miniature dynamo . . . popular, red-headed wit . . . intramural star . . . energetic backer of Gonzaga's teams . . . master of repartee. Sodality 4, Class Treas. l, Intramurals 1-2-3-4, K.B.S. 1-2-3-4. ROBERT COYLE SULLIVAN "Rob" . . . enthusiastic . . . steady student . . . intelligent . . . makes fr dancer. Debating 1, Sodality 1-4, Physics Club 4, Aquii- ' ian l-2, Intramurals l, lends easily . . . smooth K.B.S. 1-2-3-4. IOHN FRANCIS TALBOT Nonchalance with a constant grin . . . well dressed . . . a student . . . whiz at Math . . . played football . . . faithfully backed all other sports. Debating 1, Sodality 1-4, Chemistry Club 3, Physics Club 4, Aquilian l-2, Silver Medal l, Football, Varsity 4, Baseball 4, Library Staff I, Intramurals 1, K.B.S. 1-2-3-4. SAMUEL ALBERT TANCREDI Smiling Sammy of the crew cut . . . a mite . . . flash on the basketball court mighty ...in- tramurals' standout . . . tripper of the light fantastic. Sodality 1-4, Class Officer, Sec'y l-2-3, Basket- ball, Fresh., I. V. 3, Varsity 4, Band 2, Intra- murals l-2-3-4, C.S.M.C. 4, K.B.S. l-2-3-4. IOHN CHARLES TILSON "lack" . . . loyal Gonzagan . . . supporter of all activities . . . good natured . . . likable . . . quiet, yet always heard . . . "my opinion is." Sodality 4, Purple and White Club 3-4, Foot- ball, Varsity 4, Intramurals l-2, K.B.S. l-2-3-4. I OSEPH GEORGE TIPPE'I'T "Nig lee" . . . tall, dark and . . . stalwart mem- ber of the football team's forward wall . . . docile, deep and dutiful. . Sodality l-4, Football Varsity 4, Intramurals 2-3-4, K.B.S. 2-3-4. IOSEPH IOHN WALSH Consistent student . . . quite revolutionary . . . engaging personality . . . loyal sodalist. Sodality l-2-3-4, Chemistry Club 3, Physics Club 4, Year Book Staff 4, Sanctuary Society l-2-3-4, Gold Medal 2, lntraniurals 2-3-4, KBS. l-2-3-4. WARREN EUGENE WHYTE "Whizzer" fspell it with a yl Whyte . . . not quiet . . . not shy . . . but loves that back seat . . . good natured wit . . . stalwart member of class teams . . . always on the go. Debating lg Sodality l-45 Chemistry Club 3, Physics Club 3, Aquilian l, Sanctuary Society l-3-4, Class Officer, Vice-Pres. 3-4, Sec'y lg ln- tramurals l-2-3-4, C.S.M.C. 4, KBS. l--2-3-4. DONALD SHIRLEY WITHERS Good sport . . . object of many a joke . . . loyal friend . . . fluent conversationalist . . . neat dresser. Physics Club 45 Aquilian 3-4, Class Officer, Pres. l-2, Basketball, l. V. 3, Intramurals l-2-3-4g C.S.M.C. 3-41 KBS. l-2-3-4. IOSEPH BERRY WRATTEN "Alabama foe" . . . always on hand to help out . . , loyal friend . . . dependable . . . full of energy . . . stellar end of football team . . . aquatic star. Sodality 3-4, Class Officer, Sec'y lg Football, I. V. l-2, Varsity 4, Intramurals l-2-3-4, C.S.M.C. 2, KBS. l-2-3-4, Swimming Team 2-4. ANGELO IOSEPH ZANGER l'Moe" . . . the triple threat footballer . . . steady shortstop of the Varsity nine . . . easy smile . . . cheerful disposition. Sodality 3-4, Class Officer l-3, Football, Varsity 4, Baseball 3-4, Intramurals l-2-3-4. WILLIAM MICHAEL ZIMMERMANN Iolly . . . quiet and serious . . . refined disposi- tion . . . endowed with a pleasing disposition . . . used to substitute Swiss for German. Sodality 45 Physics Club 4g Sanctuary Society 3, Intramurals 2-3-4, K.B.S. l-2-3-4. IAMES EMERICH MURRAY Death is a mystery-but only to those who have not died. We, the living, grope to know why Iames Emerich Murray should have died so young. What purpose could his few years have served, years crowded with promise but with so little time for accomplishment, years of preparing cut short in the face of achievement? Iim was with us for the past four years, with us at our books, at our games, in our friend- ship and our fun, striving with us after the stature of an educated man of Christ. In the light of after days our high school years are all of striving, all of preparing. On our night of graduation we stand ready to realize something of the ioy of achievement. But we are the living and he is deadl Emerich died early in the moming-that is the time when mysteries are solved, for that is the hour of the first ray oi light. In his vision of Christ, Who transforms darkness into light, did he not see the wisdom of his striving after that Christlike stature: did he not find that our lives, be they ever so long, are but a preparation for the hour before the dawn when in quiet and stillness the mystery will be solved? And so, while we mourn the passing of our friend and sin- cerely sympathize with his parents, we shall always hold Emerich, in death, as a holy memory, a symbol and a shrine. equiesnat illll are 1 +-nuwf gy .',, fm- fy' .. Q , 1,' M '," gg, , a lsflii' ,M fswi Q54 Q c IN A SHORT TIME HE ACCOMPLISHED MUCH DAVID THOMAS DUNIGAN An unfortunate accident. early in October. terminated with stun- ning suddenness the earthly career of one of Gonzaga's outstanding under-graduates. In the year and a quarter he spent at Gonzaga. Tom Dunigan won a lasting place in the hearts and memories of all with whom he came in contact. He was one of those rare personalities often described but only occasionally met: for he possessed all the qualities of a true Catholic gentleman. an eager scholar and a loyal friend. We are all richer for our association with Tom and the many un- intended lessons he taught us in his unobtrusive, wholesome way: not only by his actions about the school and on the playing field. but especially by his heroic, almost miraculous conduct for twelve long. lingering days after his fatal accident. We are proud to have known you, Tom. and we feel sure, judging from the constant interest and complete cooperation you always dis- played when among us. that we still have a loyal friend and an anxious intercessor in Heaven. equizsnat Zin 39am 4 Wiisli Hifi Wi. :rv ' "- 1 mtg' 5 W .gf Krissy CLASS OFFICERS WITH THEIR TEACHER ASCEND FOR A MEETING C. Edwards lSecretaryI, D. McCabe CPresidentI, Mr. Algier, S. I., G. Garvey fVice-PresidentI, L. Schlegel ITreasurerI. Being the first Iunior Class to appear in these pages, we may well voice the autobio- graphical sentiments of all our year. The three years of survival at Gonzaga, while rendering us too old to be Sophs, nevertheless give us the conviction that We are grown up, really "Upper-bracket", at home, and rubbing occa- sional elbows with the Seniors. Perhaps that is one reason why our quietly studious class found education, this year, a far more mature personal realization of what we were to learn. For this, we must seriously thank our class teacher, Mr. Algier, S.I., to whom Latin, our unique Greek, and French were not separated subjects, but various aspects of the one truth, Fr. Kavanagh, S.I., who made our Religion in- teresting and Challenging, Mr, Pichla, S.I., who ' - ' ilk, all 3 ,715 in - 1 .-,. 2- 3, .G , . ,1,isg"5f . fi " ' sir' gigs' nr: -if li' Qt' Q 532 293 . 523' - if ' H, 1, fir-in msgs-y X' :fwfr 'tx f- Latin can he interesting! built on the German foundations he laid last year, Mr. lvfessemer, S.I., with enough patience for logarithms, and Mr. Boyd, who guided us in adventures in American Literature. To recall the honor men would be to comb the class list, though Edwards, Burns, Schlegel and McCabe were outstanding. Kerekes, San- tucci, Edwards and Starrs were with Mr. Al- gier's Players and Revelersg on the Aquilian were Burns, Edwards, Starrs and Garvey, and Meaney, Mickum, Foeckler, Frawley were es- sential to the band, while Donohue and Clark wore the purple football jersey, and Garvey, Burke, and Kennedy, the basketball togs. We were always well represented at K.B.S. and sodality functions, whence most of our motiva- tion was drawn. 3A Sth Row: I. Lertora, I. McCabe. P. Santucci. 4th Row: I. McGrath, E. Burns, P. Ferrigno, D. Murphy, I. Kennedy. 3rd Row: I. Burke, G. Garvey. G. Mickum. W. Donahoe, I. Clarke, I. Chrysakis. 2nd Row: I. Frawley, R. Starrs, I.. Harrison, I. Donahue, T. Mecmey, E. Zimmerman. lst Row: N. Brown, C. Edwards. I. McDonald, R. Rinn, F. Hughes, E. Foeckler, T. Kerekes, Mr. Algier, S.I. ,,... -if Jig, ,,. ,.., gt. , 151, is its r .Q 'if M . ti. 'S t 'vs 'Strait Ir . , A W V1 'Q we - ,, gi, Elections for class officers were held early in October and lames Nolan, Reds Flanagan, and Earl Kolb were elected President, Vice-Presi- dent, and Treasurer, respectively. Tom Flint was chosen to be Secretary. All four have been faithful to their high. office. Reds Flana- gan abdicated immediately after the Christmas holidays, but his memory has been kept alive by the small service flag which adorns the wall of 3B and a Worthy substitute was found in the person of lack Brundage. The class has been active in many fields of endeavor, not excluding the scholastic angle. On the gridiron We Were ably represented by Reds Flanagan, Iames T. tfor Tarzanb Skinner, Io-lo Flint and Frank Sewell, who also doubles as class beadle. Our gift to the basketball team Attention in the classroom????? CLASS OFFICIALS AND TEACHER PAY A THIBUTE TO THE DEPAHTED FLANAGAN T. Flint tSecretcxrYlf I. Brundage tVice-Presidentl, I. Nolan tPresidentl, E. Kolb Ureasurerl. , was Scotty tSWisherl Cranston. The class was also well represented in the lntramural leagues. We were the runner-up in the touch-tackle league and were never considered less than a "formidable opponent" in basketball, baseball, and bowling. According to our class teacher, Mr. McSor- ley, SI., we exhibited a commendable spirit in supporting all extra-curricular activities. Not all our energy was expended on athletic con- tests, but with equal zeal we devoted ourselves to Sodality programs, ticket sales, spiritual bouquets, and whatever else was likely to prove beneficial to ourselves and to Gonzaga. Without boasting, we sincerely feel that We have, as a class, made a "fair showing" in our third year at Gonzaga. 4th Row: A. Peter. T. Wilson, B. Edwards, I. Skinner. W. Lansdale, I. Croker. 3rd Row: W. Burch. T. Flint, W. O'Connor. C. Malone. S. Cranston. I. Marsden. 2nd Row: H. Matters. R. Eagan. I. Breads, I. Nolan. I. Glenn. R. Barber, E. Hughes. lst Row: I. Willis, I. Bulger. I. Gerhurdt. V. Longo. E. Kolb, I. O'Donnell. F. Sewell, Mr. McSorley. S.I. il! sal? 3C Sth Row: F. Sullivan, G. Lansdale. 4th Row: W. Harris. R. Corbey. K. Atchison, L. Alberti, I. O'Neill, G. Betzold. 3rd Row: T. Smith, T. Shea, P. Latchtord, I. Noone, T. Becker, W. Kellinger. 2nd Row: R. Williams, E. Bailer, W. Frisk, I. Larkin, P. Mattingly, W. McGre gor, F. Young. lst Row: I. Hartman, G. Ielly, I. Sanchez- Gavito, C. Chambers. D. Dormellan, P. Rogers, Mr. Leckie. During the past year, Class 3-C has consid- ered itself typical of laboring, proud Iuniors. The students have established 3-C as a class exemplifying true Gonzaga spirit through par- ticipation in varied extra-curricular activities. The class has been very fortunate in having such capable instructors as Mr. Leckie, who tutored us in our Latin, English and Religion, Mr. Messmer, SI., who helped us solve our Algebra and "Trig" problems, Mr. Algier, Sl., and Mr. Pichla, Sl., teachers of French and German, respectively, Whose untiring efforts have made our modern language study most interesting. Early in the year class officers were elected and have, indeed, served us Well. They were: loe O'Neill, President, Bill Kellinger, Vice-Pres- identg Wally McGregor, Treasurer, and Iohn Noone, Secretary. The above mentioned also served faithfully on Varsity squads, along with such stalwarts as Gil Lansdale, Ken Atchison, and George lelly. 3-Gs Ambassador of Good Will, lose Sanchez Gavito, stood out leading the cheers at the colorful games, R. Williams and P. Latchford displayed their talents in the Aguilian, Weston Harris performed in the sen- ior division of the Radio Guild and also served on the Iunior Prom Committee, and Frank Young aided the Library Staff. High scholastic ratings were earned by Harris, Ielly, Donellan and Frisk. And so we completed a successful third year and We eagerly look forward to an even more successful senior year, when we again hope to be reunited. The reasons for 3C's fine spirit-the officers and teacher: W. Kellinger, W. McGregor, Mr. T. Leckie, I. O'Neill, I. Noone, Sanchez cements the good neighbor policy. 3.5 Sth Row: F. Tully, E. Reidy, B. Davis, B. Ihrie. 4th Row: I.. Weisgerber, I. Olenik. L. App, P. Coughlan, W. De Groot, I. Hogan. 3rd How: F. Connolly. P. Cotton, I. Brinks, F. Langan, I. Campanella, R. Geller, T. Tur- cotte, W. Heneghcm. 2nd Row: F. McNamara, W. Maher, T. VonBrand, I. Kane, B. Ostman, I. Ekelund, W. McLean. lst Row: W. Carpenter. I. Foster, R. McGrath, T. Luzzi, I. Peacock, I. Marshall, P. Cosimano, Mr. Messemer, S.I. No sooner were We assigned to the first room on the third corridor than our promising class elected its officers and commenced the pursuit of knowledge under the able direction of our professors, Mr. Messemer, S.I., Mr. McSorley, Sl., Mr. Leckie, Mr. Algier, SJ., and Father Brady, S.I. As evidence of the fact that we were attain- ing our goal, many of the names from our number made their regular appearance on the honor roll. But we were not entirely engrossed in our studies, for many of our members actively par- ticipated in extracurricular activities and in intra-mural sports. Our attendance at K.B.S. Mass every Friday and at Sodality showed that our entire school life centered around our Student Govemment under the direction of the ca- Eable class officers KL.-RJ: B. Ostmann, P. Davis, P. otton. religion. We may be called "The Chemistry Class" this year, for we are the one and only fortu- nate group to explore the wonders of science in Chemistry. Few of us will forget those in- structive and enjoyable hours spent experi- menting in the laboratory, under the watchful eye of Father Brady. Cur group was never lacking in school spirit, which we displayed by our attendance and spirited cheering at the various sports events and by our energetic effort in making the school activities a success. So, with memories of hard work, happiness, and true friendship, we look forward to an- other successful year. The teacher must be in the back of the room. 2 ZA looks up toward third year. Little did the members of ZA realize at the beginning of the school year that, following the mid-term examinations, the class would keep its form, but reveal a change of faces, as one-third of its original members fused with members from the Sophomore sections C and E. However, complete unity was fully effected and the class made rapid progress, scholastic- ally, under the able direction of Fr. Murphy, SI., Mr. Cunningham, S.I., Mr. Snee, SI., and Mr. Lehmkuhl, SI., who, in the same order, expounded on the whys and wherefores of Re- ligion, Latin, English, French, and Geometry. The class, led by its newly elected officers, Bill Elsey, President: Frank Shanley, Vice-Presi- dent, and Iohn Manon, Treasurer, was com- posed of an eager group of students, Whose How do we stand? W. Elsey, President: Mr. Cunningham, SJ.: I. Manon. Treasurer: F. Shcmley, Vice-President. attitude, throughout the year, toward studies, in the field of sports, and in extra-curricular ac- tivities was shown by their willingness and whole-hearted cooperation. That this is true, we have only to recall that, in particular, Pyne, Schnellbacher, and Buck- ley lent their talents to the band, Hillyard and Kern helped in the publication of the Aquilian, Muller wore the uniform of the Varsity football team, while Shanley and Maher were key- stones in the Iunior Varsity's forward wall: Bill Elsey Won his letter as a Varsity court man, and Sparacino and Manon performed ably on the Iunior Varsity basketball team, While in general the whole class by their constant ap- plication and interest showed themselves as true Gonzagans. Sth Row: W. Elsey. I. Ring, W. Brown. P. Marcotte. E. Lcxhey, I. Dwyer. fith Row: C. Bourg. W. Davis, I. Davis, I. Yetter, I. Miller. 3rd Row: I. Pyne, F. Shanley. F. Zugel. I. Maher, M. Zardus, D. Shreve, F. Muller. Znd Row: D. Curtin. P. Kane, K. Kronstein, W. McGuire, T. Dougherty. P. Cook. lst Row: Mr. Cunningham, I. Manon. I. Sparacino, G. Kern, H. Macgruder, T. Buckley, E. Bland, E. Schnellbacher, I. Hillyard. Mr. Gruszczyk, S.I., brings back to life a vital Caesar. When, at mid-year, our class was formed from the combined members of 2D and ZB, the immortal question was again voiced, "2B or not 2B?" But it was ZB and soon the class de- veloped an esprit de corps which made the swift and strenuous course of education a pleasant procedure. Soon we were fused into a happy unit and class officers were elected. Healey, Iudge, McCollough and McGrath were chosen in the usual President, Vicefpresident, Secretary and Treasurer order. Look through this book and you will find our names recorded as participants in every activity Gonzaga has to offer. We study and discuss the Life of Christ, we participate in the Mr. Snee and Class Officers: McCullough, I. Mc- Grath, I. Iudge. Sodality functions, we broadcast, we help pub- lish the Aquiliang we make stirring music in the Band, we dash across the football field and aid the Eagle gridders, we aid the efforts of 'the quintet on the hardwood court. Long hours of the night we study and in the gray morning, Mr. Gruszczyk hears our Latin, Pythagoras' brain child is nourished by Father Kavanaugh, the umlauts are tested by Mr. Snee, and with Mr. Smardon directing we press slowly forward in quest ot the golden bough of our own idiom. But as the days run on apace we gradually realize the invaluable acquisi- tion-wo are becoming men, and educated. 4th Row: I. Winkler, L. Reilly, I. Stohlman, H. Strickland, I. McCullough, A. Emory. 3rd Row: R. Gordon, I. App, T. O'Conner, I. Burke, I. Iudge, T. Pekin. 2nd Row: I. Hitzelberger, I. Burnett, I. Stephenson, I. Currie. I. McMahon, R. Handy, V. Sheehy, B. Connelly. lst Row: E. Healey. W. Rowan, R. Redmond, I. McGrath, I. Turtton, Mr. Snee, S.I. 52? 'LEW 5th Row: I. Pope. H. Pettit. I. McDonald. 4th Row: W. O'Bnc:-. r'. Mcmryre, v. u Cuuagnan. Li. Overington. C. Smith. C. Hunter. 3rd Row: T. Nagle. F. Tippett. I. Beerman. I. Creamer. H. Logan, I. Gardiner. 2nd Row: S. Magruder, C. DeFrancissi. D. Iones. F. Griflin. R. Elwood. T. Rooney. L. Haller. lst Row: I. Holson. I. San Fellipo, I. Guglielmini, D. Houston, I.. Hogan. E. Saunders, Mr. Gruszczyk. S.I. During that brief period following the mid- term exams, when the mutation of the classes was the topic anxiously discussed by all mem- bers' of the Sophomore year, we closed our eyes in anticipation and opened them "2C." That is exactly what happened. Together with some of the classes ZA and ZE, we formed a happy merger which was designated 2C. Sometimes changes have a felicitious out- come, and so it happened with regard to the newly formed class of ZC. Under the competent guidance of our teachers, we gradually at- tained our scholastic goals. Mr. Gruszczyk, S.I., enlightened us with the lucid explanations and frequent repetitions in Latin and Englishg Mr. Lehmkuhl, S.I., familiarized us with things geometrical, and Mr. Snee, S.I., brought La Belle Langue Francais to our attention. We rapidly made progress on the academic side. R. Elwood tPresidentI. O'Callaghan l'l'reasurerI. H. Pettit tVice-Presidentl. I. Pope lSecretaryI leave the auditorium with Mr. Gruszczyk. S.I. With our class officers, Bob Elwood, President, and Hugh Petit, Vice-President, leading the way, we soon attracted attention by our intra- mural endeavors and extra-curricular activi- ties. ln athletics, We were represented by Bob Cannon, who left us after the first term to don the Navy Blue, Hugh Logan and Iack Ma- gruder, who won berths on the Varsity foot- ball team. Chris De Francisci, Charlie Griffith and Iack Callaghan were stalwarts on a fine Iay-Vee basketball team. And so, the fact bears repetition, it was a change for the better, because it brought to- gether a group of boys who, because of their spirit of earnest cooperation and enjoyable fel- lowship, made the Sophomore year at Gon- zaga a memorable one for the members of the class of ZC. lt all becomes easy when you know your vocabulary. 'wLt541il23iHiFr?li!tf?ziEfiS,...tt5'- 5th Row: A. Blake, I. Warren. 4th How: E. Murray, L. Acker, T. Dimond. I. Ruiz, G. Sebold. F. Scroggins, I. Healey. 3rd Row: G. Blackbum, C. Liller, L. Hanan, M. Doherty, I. Bourne, W. Dean. 2nd Row: R. Folde- nauer. I. Reeping, T. 0'Neill, L. Sheehy, R. Flynn, I. DiMisa, T. Monaghan, G. Dean. lst Row: I. Mould, F. Musolino, F. Doherty, L. Rudolph. D. Brown, R. Miller, Mr. Smardon, S.I. Though 2D may be the last Sophomore class alphabetically, it is numbered among the first when participation in affairs Gonzagan is con- sidered, lor among its members can be found possessors of artistic ability, athletic prowess and that laudable spirit which produces active participation in extra-curricular activities. ln particular, 2D has been worthily represented in the Sodality, the Phocian Debating Society, the Discussion Club, the Band, in the Radio Guild and on the Varsity and Iunior Varsity football teams. Such an imposing array of activities bears eloquent testimony of the inter- est and spirit of the members of 2D. Walk in through the door which bears the ZD marker, and you will find a group which My my, can class matter be that interesting? is always able to derive pleasure from the course of studies, whether it be from Latin, English or Religion as taught by Mr. Smardon, S.I., form Geometry as expounded by Fr. Kav- anaugh, or from the study oi the German lan- guage under the tutelage oi Mr. Snee, S.I. This class, led by its officers, Tom Monohan, Presi- dent, Ierry Seabald, Vice-President, and Ioe DiMisa, Treasurer, strove eagerly and con- stantly to attain the goal which Gonzaga sets for her Sophomore class and as the year nears its completion it may be said that not only has the class approached that goal, but it has also come to the realization of the inestimable benefits bestowed by the curriculum at Gonzaga. A. Musolino Ulthletic Managerl, Mr. G. Smardon. S.I., T. Monaghan KPresidentl. P. DiMisa KSecretary- Treasurerl, G. Sebold KVice-Presidentl discuss plans for a class night. if f qv-v"""""""n'N" ' 1 I. Disney lTrecrsurerJ, I. Mullcxlly tVice-Presidentl, R. Fr- Beuwom, S.I., explains the Class mono Watson fsecreturyl, R. McGraw tPres1dentI hold a little pow-wow before giving the good news to the rest of the class. LA Our class motto is Festina Lente, "make haste slowly," and during our first year at Gonzaga We have done just that. Under the able tute- lage of Father Bellwoar, S.I., who introduced us to Latin and English, Father Brady, S.I., who made our Algebra classes profitable, and Mr. Leckie, who unfolded our nations history for us, We have advanced in a careful, method- ical and thorough manner. As soon as daily contact and united effort thawed the feeling of newness, We elected class officers. Richard McGraw received the Presi- dency, Iohn Mullaly the Vice-Presidency, Rob- ert Watson Was made Secretary, and the im- portant task of class treasurer was entrusted to Ioseph Disney. Blessed With a kind and energetic homeroom teacher, we soon caught the spark of enthusi- asm and participated in all the activities at Gonzaga. Logan and Mullaly represented the class on the I. V. football squad. McShea, Wes- sel and Rooney were the members of the Fresh- man basketball team. Brand and Rinaldi lent their talents for music to the band. Moreover, the class was always Well represented at the Sodality and K.B.S. functions. And in the ln- tramural contests, the class always rendered a fitting account of its competitive spirit. Sth Row: D. Burns. C. Rinaldi, P. Donuhoe, I. Giusti, I. Disney. 5th Row: W. Lay, Watson, F. Dooling. I. Lertom, I. Weingarden, I. McGill. 4th Row: I. McKusy. G. Saur, T. Wessel, R. Tnvelin. I. Burns, W. Hem- ming. 3rd Row: B. McShecx. I. Mullully, C. Eagan, G. Conley. F. Mastin, E. Brand. R. McGraw. 2nd Rod: H. Snouller, I. Donoghue, S. Mclnernery. I. Ncxppi, H. Prehn, W. Malloy. lst Row: A. Hurley, F. Letourneuu, R. Keyser, G. Bouchard, R. Schwartz, G. O'Brien, W. Gcxdwa. Fr. Bellwoar, S.I. tiiiqwyzff .iii- . W.. I Class Officers decide upon a location for a gala picnic: E.. Wratten, Secretary: P. O'Neill. President: C. Daly Vice-President: P. Wintermyer, Treasurer. About the middle of October, Father Brady, SI., the homeroom teacher of lB, called a class meeting for the election of officers. Pat- rick O'Neill was chosen President, and Charles Daly, Vice-President. For Secretary the class picked Edward Wratten, tor Treasurer, Paul Wintermyer, With our officers leading the way, the members of lB quickly measured up to the standards demanded by Gonzaga. The members of lB have done their best to show their school spirit by participating in the various activities that Gonzaga offers them. In the field ot sports, we won the first year basket- ball and football tournaments, and came into Fr. Brady puts boys on "cclrpet": Fr. Brady, S.I R Daly, I. Casey, B. Chepin. the bowling finals. lB men were on the I. V. football team and on the Freshman basketball team. We did our bit to support the football and basketball teams by selling tickets to the games, and we helped the Gonzaga Mothers Association Scholarship Fund in their raffle. lB has some of its members on the Library Staff and in the Debating Society. To our teachers, Father Brady, SI., Father Bellwoar, SI., Father Clements, SI., and Mr. Kozik, lB wishes to express its gratitude. Due to their teaching and their example, lB has made an initial step of the type that augurs well for a successful course at Gonzaga. 7th Row: I. Cheek, B. Gleeson. Sth Row: R. Iones, T. Slater, H. Word, I. O'Keefe, P. O'Neill, I. Burman. 5th Row: R. Welch, R. Gallagher, E. Winslow, I. Rowe, C. Daly, N. Atkinson. 4th Row: H. Scriggs, P. Duhamel, L. O'Rourke, I. Coughlan, I. Flaherty, E. Wratten. 3rd Row: W. Iacobson, C. Cook, T. Di Battistcr. P. Wintermyer, R. Poch. R. Hicks. 2nd Row: P. Creamer, O. Conty, H. Green. P. Healy, E. Chapin, R. Brown. lst Row: Father I. Brady, S.I., I. Coughlin, I. Casey, R. Daly, F. Long, I. Owens, I. Van Wie. 7th Row: A. Turner, I. McPherson, R. Fegan, P. Shipley, I. Simms, I. Connell, B. Crane. Sth Row: A. Fer- nandez, P. Daly, L. McLaughlin, G. Daggle. 5th Row: E. Cook, I. Mclnerney, E. O'Connell, T. Burns. 4th Row: R. Trowbridge, R. Carleton, T. Maguire, T. Green, W. Brundage, E. Dimmick. 3rd Row: VV. Roswell, N. Lamb. M. Cook, E. Mulligan, I. Reeping, E. Meagher, Mr. Boyd, S.I. 2nd Row: R. Boyd, T. Corkery. E. Kane, I. Semig, I. Glotzback, F. Emory. lst Row: P. Menehan, I. Martin, R. McGrath, R. Clarkson, O. Beatty, L. Carusillo, S. Lee. The sage of dim past years who first symbol- ized knowledge and learning with the formula of the "A B C's" had us in mind and regarded us as something of a climax in such matters. He foresaw that boys would come from every corner of the United States, the Far West, the Middle West, the South and even the Yankee North, and would blend into a lively, friendly, industrious and intellectually active group of Gonzaga Freshman whose first efforts at higher learning and its by-products were not Without success. How were their studies? Well, ask their teachers, Fr. Murphy, S.I., Mr. Cunning- ham, SI., their class teacher, Mr. Boyd, SI. They will be glad to show you an impressive "The open door to success": presenting the princi- ples of IC: R. Clarkson. President: O. Beatty, Treas- urer: P. Daly, Athletic Manager: Mr. I. Boyd, S.I.: R. McGrath, Vice-President: E. Meagher. Secretary. list of honor men: and that list is not a bad in- dication of the calibre of the rest of the class either. To catalog their other assets in sum- mary fashion: first in Softball and Bowling, runners-up in Basketball and Football, proud of Phil Daly, power back of the I. V.'s, Barrett Crane, peppy cheerleader, Hein, Lee and Bose- well, capable Taney debaters, Hein, Fegan, McPherson and Turner, the rhythm makers. We had a happy, pleasant year together, marked with memorable class sessions where the serious and the light were easily blended, enjoyable class nights of fun, basketball, pop, and more fun, and Sodality and KBS. gather- ings that gave meaning to all of these. Funny, I can do the Algebra when you help mel tl'- 1-5 ,fiiii 5th How: C. Rhodes, E. Geradi, T. Hohmann, P. Campanelli. L. Thompson. G. Smedile, G. Farquhar, F. Gilmore, F. O'Reilly. 4th Row: T. De Groot, G. W. DeChurd, D. Edwards, V. MacQueeney. I. Storer, M. Flemion, D. Logan. 3rd Row: I. Conney, F. Miller. I. Parentau. W. West, C. Reitmeyer. P. Collins, C. Obold, I. Reynolds. C. Griffith. 2nd Row: I. Theriault, R. McDonald, P. Gibbons. I. Byrne, G. O'Brien, I. Gott, G. Strickland. lst Row: F. Keating, P. Kelly, G. Chapman, I. Kolb, L. Buckingham, I. May, D. Mulcahy, Mr. Wm. Pichla. S.I. Here is a class that you can not pass by without admiration. Of course, it had its mod- est beginning, as did every Freshman class, this year, but it has reached levels that prom- ise to make it famous. We, who compose it, were strangers the day we stumbled over everyone and every- thing to reach our homeroom, we seemed to have forgotten that we once knew how to talk initelligibly, when We were addressed by our instructors, Father Murphy, S.I., Mr. Pichla, S.I., Mr. Kozik, and Mr. Madigan, and why did we call our teachers by every conceivable title but the correct one? But, then, perhaps all Freshmen experience such things. Scarcely had We gotten over the shock of what 'lIug" meant, and learned the difference between Mister and Father, when We were given our schedules and told that Gonzaga Class Officers ask the teacher for a class day: I. Theriault, Secretary: Mr. Pichla, S.I.: W. DeChard, Vice-President: P. Collins, President: L. Buckingham, Treasurer. gentlemen study three hours daily and that there was no freshman smoking room. We, however, were undaunted. We were deter- mined to show our spirit, despite our growing concern for our persons. We reached top rank- ing in the Scholarship Raffle, always made the best showing at the KBS. Mass, and were especially noted for our athletic prowess and participation in almost every extra-curricular activity in the school. lf you care to confirm this fact, merely turn the pages of this book' and see for yourself. Of course, we must not forget our able class officers, Patrick Collins, President, William DeChard, Vice-President, Louis Buckingham, who had the odious responsibility to wheedlei out well hidden cashg and Ioseph Theriault, our secretary and the Brain of the-class. You gentlemen must have studied last night. A E 1-Q23 I . X K 1-5 Class Officers try to free the class from home work: E. Woodland, Treasurer: G. O'Rourke, Vice-President: Fr. Clements, S.I.: F.. Pirrone, Secretary: P. Barnes, President, Every school day morning a group of boys may be seen entering the Kohlman Hall build- ing and climbing three flights of stairs to the IE classroom. From the outside lE looks like any other classroom, but as you enter the room the first thing that attracts your attention is the Latin Project which adorns the Walls. This proj- ect consists of colored pictures pasted on card- board of different sizes and near each picture is the explanation in Latin of the action por- trayed or the scene depicted. This is only one of the many facts indicative of the ability and interest of the members of this class. ln the first class meeting of the year, IE elected the following officers: Paul Barnes, Presidentg Ioseph Kelly and George O'Rourke, Vice-Presidents: Everan Woodland, Treasurer, and Anthony Pirrone, Secretary. Editors of thc famous class paper receive cr few liints. L. Stock, Editor: Fr. Clomciits. S.I.: B. Lavins, Sports Editor: I. Awad, Art Editor. The class holds the distinction of being the only one in the school to have a class paper, the lEfLite. The paper has expanded to four mimeographed pages under the Editorship of Leo Stock, assisted by Robert Green, Ioseph Awad, Melvin Clark, Richard Donovan, and Bernard Lavins. The class also participates in the extra-cur- ricular activities that Gonzaga offers, the So- dality, the Taney Debating Society and the Radio Guild. Moreover, E men have made the I. V. football and Freshman basketball teams. IE wishes to express its gratitude to its teach- ers, Father Clements, Father Brady, and Mr. Kozik, who have devoted much of their time in helping us measure up to the high standard that Gonzaga has set before us. Sth Row: B. Lovins, I. Montgomery, I. Fitzgerald. L. Stock, W. Carr, M. Clark. Sth Row: I. Sheehy, I. Lynch. P, McDonald, E. Ford, E. Carbo. 4th Row: I. Matthews. W. Maio, D. Robinson. R. Linthicum, I. Scanlon, I.. Welch. 3rd Row: T. Davis, I. Kelly, W. Hilleczry, I. Corbley. R. Bier. A. Pirrone. 2nd Row: T. O. Keele, R. Donovan, I. Awad, C. Babendrier. G. O'Rourlce, I. Shreve. lst Row: Fr. Clements. S.I.. S. Rousseau, P. Mastin. W. Maguire, E. Woodland. R. Tumure. F. Savage. P. Barnes. Mr. Madigon looks on as Treasurer Hitzelberger col- lects dues from O'Donnell and Secretary Foley lists event as news. This year, due to the ever-growing number of students, a new class was born and took its place among the Freshman Classes in Kohl- man Hall. Designated lF, we were entrusted to the expert care of Mr. Madigan, who guided us successfully to a knowledge of Latin and English. Our other teachers, Mr. Cunningham, SI, and Mr. Messemer, S.I., taught us Amer- ican History and Algebra. After the first month, our shyness and strangeness completely disappeared, and we caught the spirit of Gonzaga, and realized that we were an integral part of the school and its activities. We elected our class officers, Edward Lieke, President, Victor Maggi, Vice-President, Now. it really isn't cold, is it? William Foley, Secretary, and Ioseph Hitzel- berger, Treasurer. We soon brought our class before the attention of the rest of the student body by means of honor men and intramural activity. l-litzelberger, Lowe, Taylor and Glea- son made the lay Vee football squad, Foley, Pekin, and l-litzelberger won berths on the lay Vee basketball squad. Brennan and Walsh were active in the Taney Debating Society. Harlowe was a member of the band and Liske handled our Sodality affairs. By our willingness and cooperation, we feel that we have achieved much and we know that we have tried to live up to the traditions of former Freshman classes at Gonzaga. Sth Row: E. Liske, P. Taylor, I. Hitzelberger. I. Goldstone. H. Lowe. H. Bell. Sth Row: W. Walsh, A. Mc- Callum. R. Guigley. W. Gleason, H. Houck. I. Corosi. 4th Row: F. Harlow, I. Lyons, F. Farquhar. I. King. M. Sari. I. Hurley. 3rd Row: B. Maltagliati, B. Gatti, A. Berling. G. McMorrow. W. Foley, D. McMahon. 2nd ' Row: T. Brennan. E. Livingston, H. Wathen, C. Ledwith, C. Shea. Mr. Madigan. lst Row: I. Reed. H. Zimmer- man, M. Vekemcm, I. Kleinstuber, I. Edson, C. Bauman, I. Adams. PN. 2 M, x ff N Ji 9' . If V 3, ' XX ll , y 2 15' ' Now that you have seen our book. we. the editors. hope that you have been able to catch a glimpse of the student life and spirit of the men of Gonzaga. We now urge you to glance through the following pages. which we have entitled MEMORY LANE. In this section. you will find not only items of lasting interest but also the list of our advertisers and patrons. without whose generous cooper- ation the publication of this book would not have been financially possible. We urge you to remember and, if possible. to patronize these. our benefactors. Take a lin- gering look through this section: you will find pictures which will astound youll! Rev. Henri I. Wiesel. S.l. Rev. Francis E. Garner, S.I. Rev. Comelius A. Herlihy, S.I. Rev. Iohn L. Bailey Mr. Iames H. Donohoe. S.I. The Minister of El Salvador and Seiiora De Castro Senator and Mrs. D. Worth Clark Mr. and Mrs. I. Clifton Abell Mrs. Louis A. Alberti Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Algier Mr. and Mrs. Leo B. App Mr. and Mrs. Thomas I. Ash Mr. and Mrs. K. M. Atchison Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Babendrier Mr. and Mrs. Robert I. Bailey Mr. and Mrs. Albert I. Barnaud Mr. and Mrs. Albert Roy Beatty Mr. Ioseph Becker Mr. and Mrs. George A. Betzold, Ir. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence I. Bourg Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph B. Bovello Mrs. Dora A. Boyd Mr. and Mrs. I ohn Edger Boyland Mr. and Mrs. William Iohn Breads Dr. and Mrs. George I. Brilmeyer Lt. Col. and Mrs. Howard A. Brundage Mrs. C. B. Buckingham Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph A. Burke Mr. and Mrs. Iohn H. Burnett Miss Elizabeth Callahan Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Campanella Mr. and Mrs. William K. Carbo Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Carleton Mr. and Mrs. Iohn I. Carmody Mrs. Mary Rita Carosi Miss Audrey Carroll Mr. Iohn I. Carrol Mr. and Mrs. Iohn R. Carroll Mr. and Mrs. Louis I. Carusillo Mrs. Ester K. Chambers Mr. and Mrs. Ralph L. Chambers Mr. and Mrs. George L. Chapman Mr. George Harvey Clark PATRONS Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Louis Clark. Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Comelius Neil Coakley Mr. and Mrs. William I. Collins Lt. Comm. and Mrs. W. L. Connelly Mr. Edward C. Conley Mr. and Mrs. William I. Conway Mr. Paul Aloysius Cook Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Cooney Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Cotter Mr. and Mrs. William I. Craven Mr. and Mrs. Iohn I. Creamer Mr. and Mrs. Rana A. Crider Mrs. Charles I. Croker Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Francis Cullinane Mr. and Mrs. Raymond A. Cunningham Mr. and Mrs. Leslie T. Daley Mrs. Elizabeth DeMeza Mr. and Mrs. Francis I. DiMisa Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Dimmick Mr. and Mrs. Elliott T. Dimond Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Disney Mr. and Mrs. Frank T. Donahoe Mr. and Mrs. Peter Ioseph Donohue Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ioseph Donahoe Dr. and Mrs. E. P. Donovan Mr. and Mrs. Herman D. Downey Mr. and Mrs. Hartman Downs Mr. and Mrs. Walter A. Dunigan Mai. and Mrs. William E. Dwyer Mr. and Mrs. Iohn W. Dyer Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Egan Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Emory Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Edwards. Ir. Mr. and Mrs. Ira L. Ewers Mr. and Mrs. Iohn S. Farquhar Mr. Aloysius S. Fennell Mr. and Mrs. Iohn E. Flaherty Mr. Frank H. Foeckler Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Foldenauer Mr. and Mrs. George F. Foley Mr. Eugene Francis Ford. Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Gallagher Mr. Bernard F. Garvey 98 Miss Audrey M. Gates Mr Mr Mr. . Roman F. Geller and Mrs. Bemard Gerhardt and Mrs. William I. Gleason Mr. and Mrs. Iohn H. Glotzback 1 Mr. and Mrs. Iohn T. Graham Mr. Iohn P. Green Mrs. Letty Fem Green Mrs. Lilian M. Griffith Mr. and Mrs. William Thomas Grimes Mr. and Mrs. Peter Gruszczyk Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Haering Mr. Leo A. Haller. Sr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Chester A. Hammett and Mrs. Thomas Hammett Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilson Handy. Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Harris Mrs. Laurie Harrison Mrs. Michael I. Healey Mrs. Rose S. Healey The Misses Heffernan Mr. Peter L. Hein Mr. and Mrs. Winston A. Hemming Mrs. William Ioseph Henneghan Mr. Mr. Mr Mr. and Mrs. Warren Dean Hicks and Mrs. Eugene F. Hickson and Mrs. Iohn Stone Higgins and Mrs. Eugene I. Higgins Mr. and Mrs. Iohn F. Hillyard Mr Mr. Mr. Mr Mr. Dr. M: Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr Mr. Mr. and Mrs. William Hilton and Mrs. Francis Edward Hogan Ioseph I. Hogan and Mrs. W. Edward Hohmann and Mrs. Donald V. Hunter and Mrs. Edmund P. Hurley and Mrs. William L. Hurley and Mrs. Ernest S. Iohnston and Mrs. Harold F. Iones and Mrs. Edward H. Ioyner. Ir. and Mrs. Henry E. Iuenemann and Mrs. William A. Kane and Mrs. Peter F. Keele Mrs. Mary L. Kelley Mr. and Mrs. George A. Keyser Mrs. H. C. Kleinstuber Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Knight Mr. and Mrs. Earl I. Kolb Mr. and Mrs. Edward I. Lahey Mr. Frank P. Lamb Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence E. Lansdale Misses Agnes and Teresa Latchford Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph L. Lauth Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Laws Mr. and Mrs. Charles Daniel Ledwith Mr. and Mrs. Ralph R. Lee Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lehmkuhl Mr. S. L. Leithiser Mr. and Mrs. Iacob C. Lesher Mr. and Mrs. Humbert I. Letora Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse H. Letourneau Mrs. Esther M. Liller Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Linthicum Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Liske. Sr. Corp. and Mrs. Edward A. Livingston Mr. David B. Logan Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Logan Mr. and Mrs. Theodore E. Luzzi Mrs. Iohn Ioseph Lynch Mr. and Mrs. William M. Lyons Mr. and Mrs. Ralph L. McCabe Mr. and Mrs. Leo I. McCullough Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph E. McGill Maior and Mrs. Patrick MacQueeny Mr. and Mrs. William I. Maguire Mr. and Mrs. William K. Maher Mr. and Mrs. Thomas I. Malloy Mr. and Mrs. Harold Malone Mr. and Mrs. Louis I. Marcotte Mr. and Mrs. Francis T. Marsden Mrs. Helen Duhamel Martin Mr. and Mrs. I. Maguire Mattingly Mr. and Mrs. Albert May Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph May Mr. Paul Meagher Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Messemer Mr. and Mrs. Francis F. Miller PATRONS Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Miller Mr. and Mrs. Nonman I. Miller Mr. and Mrs. Peter P. Mitchell Mrs. G. Emerson Moore Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F. Mulcahy Mr. and Mrs. Tracy E. Mulligan Dr. and Mrs. Christopher I. Murphy Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Murphy Mr. and Mrs. Raymond B. Murray Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. McAleer Mr. and Mrs. Francis Leo McAleer Mr. Dennis I. McBurney Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph S. McGrath Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Foy McGregor Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Mclnerney Lt. Col. and Mrs. Charles I. Mclntyre Lt. and Mrs. Iohn I. McKasy Mrs. Harry P. McKenna Mrs. Mary Agnes McLaughlin Dr. and Mrs. Daniel I. McMahon Mr. and Mrs. Iames McPherson Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. McSorley Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Willard Nalls Mr. Dominic F. Nappi Dr. and Mrs. Iames I. Nolan Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Noone Mrs. Stella P. Nygren Mr. Felix I. O'Brien Mr. and Mrs. Francis I. 0'Donnell Mr. and Mrs. Ioyce O'Hara Mr. and Mrs. Charles I. O'Keete Mr. and Mrs. Ieremiah A. O'Leary Mr. and Mrs. George E..0'Rourke Mr. and Mrs. Bemard G. Ostmann Mr. and Mrs. Bernard F. Peacock Mrs. M. Phillips Mrs. Iohn F. Reeping Mr. and Mrs. Albert M. Reising Mr. William H. Reynolds Mr. and Mrs. Martin F. Ries Mr. and Mrs. Morgan L. Rittue Mr. and Mrs. Flournoy Carter Roberts Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Roswell 99 Mrs. Nellie Rudden Mrs. C. F. Rudolph Mr. and Mrs. Frank San Fellipo Mr. and Mrs. Albert Francis Schwartz Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph A. Schwartz Mrs. George F. Saur Mr. and Mrs. Iames D. Sebold Mr. and Mrs. Thomas I. Shea Mr. and Mrs. Stephen I. Sheehy Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Shipley Mr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene G. Shreve and Mrs. Harold Slater and Mrs. Iames A. Slattery Mrs. George S. Smardon Mrs. Frances Irma Smedile Mrs. Cecilia I. Smith Mr Mr . and Mrs. Harold S. Smith . and Mrs. I esse Thomas Smith Mr. I ames Smiraldo Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr . and Mrs. Iames A. Snee . and Mrs. Iames F. Snoufter . and Mrs. Leo F. Stock, Ir. . and Mrs. Daniel I. Sullivan . and Mrs. Iohn A. Talbot . and Mrs. Charles Tancredi Mrs. Mary Iosephine Tilson Mr. and Mrs. George T. Tippett Mr. and Mrs. Emile Thomas Turcotte Mr. and Mrs. Iames Alvin Turner Mr. and Mrs. Michael Walsh Mrs. George L. Weisgerber Mr. and Mrs. Matthew A. Welch Mr. and Mrs. Archie F. West Mr. and Mrs. E. Warren Whyte Mr. and Mrs. Iohn W. Winkler Mrs. Iulia Taylor Withers Mr. and Mrs. Everan Cornelius Woodland Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph Berry Wratten Mr. and Mrs. Albert I . Yetter Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A. Zanger Mr. and Mrs. Emile I. Zimmermann Mrs. Francis K. Zugel C5 CD N Z A G A HIGH SCHCDCDL Established 7827 Classical and Scientific Courses For Information Addr Th I-I dmaster, 27 Ey Street, N. W. CALL GUTHRIE FOR FINE 0 OFFSET LITHOGRAPHY o PRINTING - PLANOGRAPHING 0 LINE 6: HALF TONE REPRODUCTIONS 0 COLOR WORK GUTHRIE LITHOGRAPH COMPANY 1150 First Street, N.W. NAtionc1l 5367 THOMPSON BROTHERS Furniture 1220-26 Good Hope Road, S.E. WASHINGTON 20, D.C. EDMONDS Opticicrn 915 Fifteenth Street 6AncxcostiaJ Phone: Lin. 0556 WASI-HNGTQN, D, C, Roy M. Perry Gerald Walsh I KELLY S PERRY 6 WALSH Beer and Liquor Store Morticians FUNERAL HOME 29 "H" Street, N.W. NAtiona1 6736 415 Street, N.E. WASHINGTON, D. C. Phone: TR. 9412 COMPLIMENTS OF ROBERT CATINO 107 Beech Ave. BETHESDA, MD. IDENTIFICATIONS ON PAGE 119 COMPLIMENTS or A FRIEND COMPLIMEN TS OF THE ACADEMY OF NOTRE DAME WASHINGTON, D. c. HELLER'S BAKERY Home Made Ice Cream KMAIN STORED 3321 Mt. Pleasant St., N.W. No. 26-36 ARCADE MARKET 2908 14th St., N.W. Telephone COlumbia 9732 IDENTIFICATIONS ON PAGE 119 GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY The College of Arts and Sciences The School of Foreign Service. :Terms start Iuly 1 and October 2, 1944 The College of Arts and Sciences offers pre-medical, pre-dental, pre- law, and pre-engineering courses. The School of Foreign Service prepares for post-war reconstruction, Foreign Trade, Intemational Relations, Government Careers, Business and Public Administration. For further information, apply to the Registrars of these schools:- GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON 7, D. C. I03 N OVITIATE TABLE WINES Novitiate Wines are produced and bottled by the Iesuit Brothers who for over half a century have been producing these true Wines under the supervision of the Iesuit Fathers at their famed Novitiate Winery at Los Gatos, Santa Clara County, California. SOLD AT THE BETTER STORES NOVITIATE OF LOS GATOS WINES, INC. 2 Barclay Street NEW YORK CI'I'Y Telephone-Barclay 7-5432 ,rf Confectioners and Caterers 1254 Wisconsin Ave., N.W. Mich. 0063 Serving Washington's Best Families for Over I00 Years IDENTIFICATIONS ON PAGE 119 SANTU CCI BARBER SHOP Good Care Assured Men, Women and Children Open Sunday - Closed Monday 815 North Capitol Street WASHINGTON. D. C. Compliments of AVENUE CLEANERS Laundry, Dry Cleaning, Repairing 303 Pennsylvania Ave.. S.E. I WASHINGTON, D. C. I04 Say It With, Flowers Phone Llncoln 1518 SHAFFER FLOWER SHOP CHOICE CUT FLOWERS, PLANTS AND FLORAL EMBLEMS 615 Pennsylvania Avenue, S.E. We Deliver Arthur I. Shatter FAMOUS FOR QUALITY AND SMART STYLE Fashion Park Suits - Topcoats Richard Prince Suits - Topcoats Manhattan Shirts - Stetson Hats for fine clothing, remember The MODE I F Street at Eleventh IDENTIFICATIONS ON PAGE 119 COMPLIMENTS or A FRIEND I- Compliments of 6 CO. O'DONNELL'S PHARMACY 14th and Colorado Ave. CHURCH GOODS 718 Eleventh Street, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. c. WASHINGTON' D' C' lO5 HOCKING'S PHARMACY 12th and Quincy Streets, N.E. WASHINGTON. D. C. Phone: NOrth 2666 Phone, COlumbia 2420 Free Delivery F. D. WINE and LIQUOR SHOP, INC. CHOICE WINES, BEER AND LIQUORS 3249 Mt. Pleasant Street WASHINGTON, D. C. FOR YOUR KENEALY'S DRUG STORE M GREGORIS I. WM. UMHAU, Phar.D. C Sportswear Cor. N. Capitol and Eye Streets , SEE Opp. St. AIOYSIUS Church DAN HITE WASHINGTON, D. C. 801 North Capitol Street IDENTIFICATIONS ON PAGE 119 Compliments of Compliments of COLUMBUS LIQUOR AMERICAN STORE SUGAR CANE 123 "B" sneer. s.E. iOpposite Congressional Library! Llncoln 8484 WASHINGTON AUTO SUPPLY CO. Compliments of FRANK HOGAN A FRIEND 2009 "M" St., N.W. WASHINGTON. D. C. RE. 2119 IDENTIFICATIONS ON PAGE 119 WILLIAM C. MATTINGLEY STEVE UHLARIK SONS Funeral Directors and Embalmers FLORIST Ambulance Service WEDDINGS - FUNERAL DESIGNS Ioseph C. Mcxttingley, Owner DECORATING LEONARDTOWN, MARYLAND 717 First Street N-W. Phone-Leoncrrdtown 20 VVASHING-I-ON, D' C. Phone Leoncxrdtown 441-'13 Telephone Diemet 5609 TREASURE ISLAND 1625 K St.. N.W. 4 Ex. 2733 N Bmbmu 9712125 lunch g ' ENTERTAINMENT X DELICIOUS DINNERS OPEN SUNDAYS or Charles I. Mattingley 7 I V414 54 I07 Qompliments Of GONZAGA MGT!-IERS' ASSCDCIATICDN COOK, PATRICK IOHN l 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 WASHINGTON woonwomc ' co. INC. LUMBER AND MILLWORK 912 - 4th St.. N.W. I National 5624 Phone National 1879 I Established 1866 All Funeral Services 5 P A TALTAVULL "The Ofiginf' I Funeral Director and Embalmer Represented by H. I. TALTAVULL 436 Seventh Street. S.W. WASHINGTON. D. C. ONE STORE ONLY 9th and N.W. SENIOR DIRECTORY ABELL, WILLIAM EGBERT CONWAY, WILIAM IOSEPH Bowie, Md. ASHE, THOMAS IOSEPH 2011 Woodreeve Rd., Avondale 18, D. C I 5904 Forest Road, Cheverly, Md. BAILEY. CHARLES ROBERT 4205 So. 36th St., Arl., Va. BERNAUD, ALBERT IOSEPH 3812 Warren St., N.W., 16 BARNAUD, ALBERT IOSEPH 925 Farragut St., N.W., II BOYLAND. IOHN THOMAS 1206 Crittenden St., N.W., 11 BREADS, WILLIAM IOHN 1620 Galen St., S.E., 20 BRILMEYER, BERNARD CHARLES 5312 New Hampshire Ave., N.W., CARLETON, RICHARD STEPHEN 3822 Veazey St., N.W., 16 CARROLL, IOHN DAVID 1006 Iackson St., N.E., 17 CASTRO, BENIAMIN RICHARD 3232 Ellicott St., N.W., 8 CHAMBERS, IAMES RICHARD 4217 - 37th St., N.W., 16 CHAMBERS, IOSEP1-I FRANKLIN 4217 - 37th St., N.W., 16 CHAPMAN, FRANCIS XAVIER 4033 - 34th St., Mt. Rainier, Md. COAKLEY, IOHN CHESTER 1512 "D" St., S.E. 3 COLINS, DENNIS THOMAS 1927 Park Rd., N.W., 10 1228 Quincy St., N.W., 11 COT'I'ER, EDWARD PATRICK 2108 - 16th St., N.W., 9 CRAVEN, FRANCIS XAVIER 823 Quackenbos St., N.W., 11 CRIDER, IAMES IOHN 1703 St., N.E., 2 CULLINANE, IOHN IOSEPH 1134 Morse St., N.E., 17 DE MEZA, BERNARD EDWARD 616 St., N.E., 2 DONAHOE, WALTER IOSEPH 2701 - 12th St., N.E., 18 DOWNEY, FRANCIS XAVIER 1151 Abbey Place, N.E., 2 DWYER, WILLIAM EDWARD 4705 Chase Ave., Bethesda 14, M EGAN, ROBERT MICHAEL 1705 - 35th St., N.W., 7 EWERS, WILLIAM BARTON 5331 Nevada Ave., N.W., 15 FENNELL, THOMAS AQUINAS 1201 Kearney St., N.E., 17 GERHARDT, BERNARD CONNOR d 3408 Webster St., Brentwood, Md. GLEASON, WILLIAM PATRICK 3900 - 17th Place, N.E., 18 GRAHAM, IOHN VINCENT 3542 "T" St., N.W., 7 IO9 SEA FOOD - DINNERS WALSH LUNCH 829 Upshur St.. N.W. SCHLITZ BEER Wm. I. Beard, Prop. Compliments of GEORGE I. BORGER REAL ESTATE First Mortgages Rentals - Insurance 643 Indiana Avenue. N.W NAtional 0350 Arrow Shirts F R E D E R I C Mallory Hats K ' S MEN'S WEAR STORES WASHINGTON, D. C. IARMAN SHOES IIVIIVIACULATA SEMINARY 1435 H Sine" N'W' NAtiona1 4554 DORCHESTER CLOTHES 701 H Street. N.E. TRinidad 8992 SENIOR DIRECTORY GRIMES, IOHN FRANCIS 112 - 13th St., N.E., 2 HAMMETT BERNARD IOSEPH 214 - 16th St., S.E., 3 HAMMETT, MICHAEL PAUL 3219 Northampton St., Chevy HEALEY, MICHAEL IOSEPH 417 Allison St., N.W., II HICKSON, IOSEPH MUTTY 4709 - 46th St., N.W. HIGGINS, CHARLES PATRICK 510 Crittenden St., N.W. HIGGINS, EUGENE EDWIN 2427 First St., N.W. HILTON, IOHN PATRICK 4122 Military Rd., N.W. HOGAN, FRANCIS EUGENE 2426 - 4th St., N.E., 2 IOHNSON, ERNEST SIMPSON 3333 Cleveland Ave., N.W., 8 IONES, DONALD ANTHONY 1364 Iris St., N.W., 12 IUENEMANN, HENRY JOSEPH 2448 Huidekopper St., N.W., KEEFE, IOHN LEWIS 1015 "N" St., N.W., 1 KNIGHT, CHARLES CARROLL 5132 Forestville Rd., N.W., 19 KOLB, PATRICK IOSEPH 207 Primrose St., Chevy Chas Chase 15, Md. 7 e 15, Md. LAUTH, ROBERT EDWARD 5307 Emerson St., Hyattsville, Md. LEITHISER, GEORGE HARTMAN 1322 Kenyon St., N.W., 10 MARCOTTE, LOUIS OLIVER 4107 - 30th St., Mt. Ranier, Md. MARSDEN, FRANCIS THOMAS 216 - 9th St.. S.W., 4 MA'TTINGLY, IAMES MAGUIRE Leonardtown, Md. MAY, ALBERT EDWARD 3915 Livingston St., N.W. MCALEER, FRANCIS CARROLAN 813 Taylor St., N.E., 17 MCALEER, IOHN HERBERT 1004 Sigsbbee St., N.E., 17 MCBURNEY, IOHN IOSEPH 213 "C" St., S.E., 3 MCINTYRE, IOSEPH 'CHARLES 4 W. Underwood St., Chevy Chase MCKENNA, GERALD SARTWELL 5863 Chevy Chase Parkway, 15 MILLER, HARRY FRANCIS 5120 - 5th St., N.W., 11 MITCHELL, IOHN IOSEPH 2627 - 13th St., N.W., 15 MULLIGAN. BARRY WAYNE 3916 Northampton St., N.W., 15 MURPHY, THOMAS IOSEPH 4513 - 7th St., N.W., 11 is, Md IIO KARL N OE FRESH, SMOKED AND LUNCH MEATS ARCADE MARKET 14th and Park Rd.. N.W. WASHINGTON. D. C. ADams 0669 - 0668 COLLINS FUNERAL HOME 3821 Fourteenth Street. N W WASHINGTON. D. C RAndolph 71 17 FRANCIS I. COLLINS, Funeral Director COMPLIMEN TS OF SULLIVAN BROTHERS La Salle Park Corporation 1520 K Street, N.W. ME. 4323 SENIOR DIRECTORY MURPHY, WILLIAM IERIMIAH 1300 East Capitol St., 3 MURRAY, IAMES EDWARD - 6701 Piney Branch Parkway, N.W., 12 MURRAY, IAMES EMRICI-I 2605 Adams Mill Rd., N.W., 9 NALLS, IAMES THOMAS 5632 Western Ave., Chevy Chase 15, Md. NYGREN, KARL FRANCIS 1650 Irving St., N.W., 10 O'HARA, IOHN IOYCE 5110 - 38th St., N.W. O'LEARY, WILLIAM PATRICK 1222 Quincy St., N.E., 17 PATARLIS, THOMAS IOSEPH 420 Edgewood Ave., Silver Spring, Md. PEACOCK, BERNARD FRANCIS 1526 - 13th St., S.E., 3 PHILLIPS. HARRY WILLIAM 1022 Kearney St., N.E., 17 PYNE, 'I'HOMAS EMMET 3633 Veasey St., N.W., 8 REISING, PAUL EMERSON 905 Silver Spring Ave., Silver Spring, Md. RIES, MARTIN FRANCIS 717 Dartmouth Ave., Silver Spring, Md. RITTUE, IOHN IOSEPH 3551 "S" St., N.W., 7 ROBERTS, GEORGE WALTER 1211 "V" St., S.E., 20 RUDDEN, DENNIS IOSEPH 1144 Morse St., N.E., 2 SCHWARTZ, IAMES IGNATIUS 1340 Michigan Ave., N.E., 17 SMITH, DAVID ROBERT 903 Pershing Drive, Silver Spring, SMITH, PETER IOSEPH 4224 - 38th St., N.W. SULLIVAN, ROBERT COYLE 3714 "S" St., S.E., 20 TALBOT, IOHN FRANCIS 5204 - 5th St., N.W., 11 TANCREDI, SAMUEL ALBERT 4144 - 21st Rd., No. Arlington, Va. TILSON, IOHN CHARLES 1869 Ingleside Terrace, N.W., 10 TIPPETT, IOSEPH GEORGE 503 Seward Sq., S.E., 3 WALSH, IOSEPH IOHN 4428 - 5th St., N.W., 11 VVITHERS. DONALD SHIRLEY 230 Bates St., N.W., 1 WHYTE, WARREN EUGENE 5401 Kansas Ave., N.W., 11 WRATTEN, IOSEPH BERRY 318 - 16th St., S.E., 3 ZANGER, ANGELO IOSEPH 726 Quackenbo-s St., N.W., 11 ZIMMERMAN, WILLIAM MICHAEL 3310 - 23rd Rd., N. Arlington, Va. M Ill TIIVICTHY HANLCN FUNERAL DIRECTOR Two Scientifically Air Conditioned Funeral Homes O 641 H Street. N.E. ATlantic 3570-3571 3831 Georgia Avenue. N.W. TAy1or 1357 4 :: AMBULANCE SERVICE :: Twenty-four Years of Dignified and Courteous Service TIMOTHY HANLON THOMAS B. HANLON Il2 "Smooth-freeze" MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM Compliments of Manufactured by THE PATSY 'CLUB CARRY ICE CREAM CO 1337 "D" Street. S.E. LInco1n 5900 Compliments Compliments ot MUsoL1No of me SERVICE STATION AMERICAN ASPHALT AUTO REPAIRS ' IDENTIFICATIONS ON PAGE 119 ll3 COMPLIMENTS OF Hdmvwf Mow 705 North Capitol Street Washington. D. C. IDENTIFICATIONS ON PAGE 119 1 Congratulations to GONZAGA HIGH SCHOOL .. . ff ",:,:.. S, Comphmenfs of Wishing You Continued Q Success "'i A i ,'i': f ' Z A BERGMANN'S R. P. ANDREWS MM :xg 1,. 4 V 12 " ' PAPER co. LAUNDRY STATIONERY STORE 718 ' 1301 Sheet' N'W' A .::. Metropolitan 2225 WASHINGTON. D. C. A Di 0916 R. HARRIS G COMPANY IEWELER Gonzaga High School RINGS - PINS - DANCE FAVORS "F" at 11th Street. N.W. IIS C0mP1im9l'1fS Compliments of the of the CLASS or 4-c CLASS 0F 2-C IDENTIFICATIONS ON PAGE 119 Besf WMS fZnlf'SlTlfff CLASS 1-A CLASS 1-B !I6 Business and Social Engraving Printers of St. Aloysius Church Bulletin H. G. VVINKLER Printing and Publishing Specializing in School Publications 710 Sixth Street, N.W. Phone: NAtiona1 7789 CAREER COURSES STRAYER offers business training on the college level. Graduates secure positions as secretaries, accountants, and execu- tives. Special 8-week Summer Courses in Short- hand and Typewriting. B,C.S. degree conferred on graduates of Business Administration course majoring in Accounting subjects and Business Law. SUMMER CLASSES-Iune 26 and Iuly 10 FALL-TERM CLASSES - September ll, 18, 19. STRAYER COLLEGE OP ACCOUNTANCY COLLEGE OF SECRETARIAL TRAINING 13th and "F" Streets. N.W. WASHINGTON 5, D. C. FOR HIRE Tux, Full Dress, Cutaways All Accessories For Weddings, Private Parties and Every Occasion GRADUATES' CAPS, GOWNS, and HOODS IACK MULLANE 714 Eleventh Street, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. Phones: ME. 9395 Residence, GE. 7048 Costumes of all periods, dramatic, musical. comedy, minstrels, pageants, masquerade and private parties. A full line of wigs, hair goods, makeup for every character. 'Sim 'yawn Ida dmc ,Un 5144171244 " IDENTIFICATIONS ON PAGE 119 COMPLIMENTS OF THE GCDIXIZACEA BUCK SI-IGP THE GREEN COMPANY EMBLEMS, INC. A 4134 1 F lu - W 1 if f 'ff .Xa i s Suppliers of 9 x N" it 1 X XL PENNANTS - PINS - FAVORS , XJ? X fix ESQ 1 J' Shields for GONZAGA BOOK STORE OH -HE GIVES W5 qmrs vmnmrs AND PINS - 1 in SINCE YOU COULDNT WE LL TELL YOU- PAGE 102: 6-"Solid Food" Sullivan 1-"Ipana" Cook 7-"Crad1e Daze" Chapman 2- 'Athletic lack" McAleer 8-Frank "The Dandy" McAleer 3- 4- PAGE 1-. 2- 3.. 4- PAGE 1-. 2- 3- 4- PAGE 1- 2- 3- 4- PAGE 1- 2- 3- 4... 5- PAGE 1 1 'Eiderdown Quilt" Walsh -- u u 'Plesh" Mattingly 'Two-teeth" Ashe 103: Perryw'inkle" Coakley 'Chubby" Collins 'Dapper Dan" Barnaud 104: 'Baldy" Crider 'Snuggles" Tancredi 'Dimples" Downey 'Sunny" Cotter 105: 'Iowls" Keele 'Pretty Boy" Di Meza Senator" Nygren Inquisitive" Dwyer 105: 'Gob" Boylan Wrong Way" Craven "Locks" O'Leary "Old Salt" Zanger "Breathless" Dyer 107: "Sleepy" Mitchell 9-"I am the Little One" Tilson 10-"Devil Dog" Bailey 11-Bill "My Word" Breads 12-"Admiral" Mclntyre PAGE 115: 1-"Sailor" Peacock 2-"Ambu1ator" Castro 3-"I'11 ride" Bovello 4-"Mer-boy" Ewers 5-"Big Boy" Lauth 6--"Rock-a-bye" Abell 7-"Low Belt" Grimes 8-"Sombrero" Ieunemann 9-"Sunshine" Talbot 10-"Big pants" Rudden 11-"Droo1er" Gerhardt 12-"Ain't I cute?" Phillips PAGE 116: 1-"Champ" Hogan 2-"Scout" Iohnston 3-"Farmer" Hilton 4-"Goo" Ries 5-"Shadow" Zimmermann 6-" 'Pit it out" Leithiser 7-Mike "The Youth" Hammett 2-"Cheshire" Rittue 8-"Water Log" Schwartz 3-"Grandma's Favorite" Carleton 9-Eddie "Tears" Murray 4-"Front Rider" Nalls 10-"Shillelagh" Hickson 5-"High Chair" Patarlis 11-"Bookworm" Wratten PAGE 113: 13-"Beau Brummel" Knight 1-"So big" Conway PAGE 1175 2-"Gardiner" Gleason 1-"Polar Beg!-" Kolb 3-"Slugger" Tippett 2-"Frenchie" Mulligan 4-"CheSiY" PYHS 3-"Piggy Back" Carroll 5-"Muscles" McKenna 4-"Palm Beach"' Smith II9 IACK ROWE'S Sea Food Grill "WHERE FRIENDS MEET" soUTHEAsT's BRIGHTEST NIGHT SPOT s E A E o o D 0 That is deliciously appetizing O Served amidst pleasant surroundings DRINKS MIXED TO YOUR INDIVIDUAL TASTE ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY 913 - llth Street, S.E. TRinidad 9434 Llncoln 9633 TRinidad 2700 -- CLOSED SUNDAYS - ARISTO Dry Cleaners 6. Dyers Washington's Largest Exclusive Dry Cleaners 70 STORES ALL OVER TOWN TO SERVE YOU 1 i l I20 i 1 SPIRIT "THE" CLASS CLASS 4-B 2-D GONZAGA'S CLASS' OF Z-B I-F Compliments of the PLAYERS' and REV ELERS' GUILD Gonzaga's Dramatic Association HOW DIFFERENT AS WE GROW UP. l2I SCIENCE CICERO'S AND PRIDE AND IOY 3-D 3-C GREEK for GRIEF'S SAKE 3-A WE CHANGED TOO! 2-A The Moderc1tor's Own Class Wishes the Seniors God's Blessing I22 IT'S 3-B The Montgomery Farm Woman's Cooperative Market Incorporated 7155 Wisconsin Avenue BETHESDA, MARYLAND Phone Wisconsin 2291 BUT YOU CAN NCTICE THE RESEMBLANCE I i F VICTORY I Y' BUY UNITE? CLASS -W: .M STATES ' ' DEFENSE f ! QW ONDS 4-A ee 'jf , AND ,git s'rAMPs 25 'ma cuxss coMP1.1MENTs WITH A or 'rms FUTURE - BAND 1-D BEST WISHES TO THE FROM: Owen W. Beatty Roger Boyd Bill Brundage Tom Burns Bob Carleton Louis I. Carusillo Ned Cook Iohn I. Connell, Ir. Tom Corkery Dick Clarkson Barrett Crane Ierry I. Daggle Phil Daly Gene T. Dimmick Frankie Emory Bob Fegan Tony Fernandez Ioe Glotzback Tom Green Pete Hein Gene Kane Neil Lamb Samuel B. Lee Bill Lerch Tom Maguire Dick McGrath SENIORS Leo McLaughlin Iirn McPherson Ed Meagher I. Paul Menehan Gene Mulligan Eddie O'Connell Bill Roswell Iim Semmig Paul Shipley Iim Simms Bob Trowbridge Al Turner Mr. Iohn Boyd, S.I. Iim Mclnerney ALL OF CLASS I-C CLASS 1-E CLASS OFFICERS PAUL BARNES, President IOSEPH KELLY and GEORGE O'ROURKE, Vice-Presidents ANTHONY PIRRONE, Secretary EVERAN WOODLAND, Treasurer CLASS PAPER "THE I-E-LITE" Editor: LEO STOCK, Associate: ROBERT GREEN News Staff: MELVIN CLARK, RICHARD DONOVAN, IOHN SCANLON, FRANCIS SAVAGE, ANTHONY PIRRONE, THOMAS DAVIS Sports Staff: BERNARD LAVINS, PAUL MCDONALD, DONALD ROBINSON. IOHN CORBLEY Art Staff: IOSEPH AWAD, IOSEPH MAGUIRE, EVERAN WOODLAND CLASS MEMBERS I. Awad I. Kelly G. O'Rourke' C. Babendreier B. Lavins A. Pirrone P. Barnes D. Laws D. Robinson R. Bier E. Leeland S. Rousseau E, Cm-bo R. Linthicum F. Savage W. Carr I. Lynch I. Scanlon M Clark I. Maguire F. Sheehan I. Corbley W. Maio I. Sheehy T. Davis P. Mastin I. Shreve R. Donovan I. Matthews L. Stock E. Ford I. Montgomery R. Turnure R. Green P. McDonald L. Welch W. Hilleary T. O'Keele E. Woodland I24- 1 w ri A, 4, , Ap-- 1 J Ls' , Qwibgfqa-' I ,gm I . V-K 1-, f A f -,,fg.g ML umsuzwf wp.. P Lf. az 4,-Q , -.x


Suggestions in the Gonzaga High School - Aetonian Yearbook (Washington, DC) collection:

Gonzaga High School - Aetonian Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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