Mount St Joseph High School - Mount Tower Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 84

 

Mount St Joseph High School - Mount Tower Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1938 volume:

, ,2: . ., .V ; 7: 1-; vM- wv Published by the Class 0f 1938 MGUNT ST. JOSEPEPS 6X0 0 . o . HIGH SCHQQL BALTIMORE, MARYLAND THANKS FOR THE MEMORIES "CD IJ FOR FOUR YEARS, tree-arched lane, you have been our means of entrance. Daily you have welcomed us; each evening bade us a temporary adieu. At last we have reached the parting of our ways ...... so: "thanks for the memories:" of friends we have made, the best we shall ever have; of games we have played, whether won or lost; of success and disappointment; of familiar desks and rooms; of teachers, always kindly- stem. Thanks for the memories of grass cov- ered slopes; of winter's fleecy snows; of spring's sw e et promise. We are passing, retrospective, through your gate for the last time as Mount students. You, Old School, who have been our friend in the past, shall be our strength in the future. Yes, we go; but we shall return down through the years, an active, loyal alumni. You have given your best fOI us; we, in turn, shall give ours for you. harewell and C9'6ail! FOREWORD r0; 1. IN keeping with the example set before us we have endeavored to make the June issue of The Quill a fitting memoir of your days at the Mount. Our every exertion has been to this end; our one hope is that we have succeeded in our intention. If we have achieved our aim we are amply rewarded for our efforts. To you, the Class of '38, we bequeath this book - - - 04 Memory CONTENTS ?5 FACULTY GRADUATES SENIOR RECORD CAMPUS SNAPS ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS HUMORDOR ADVERTISEMENTS June C2uill Staff Editor-iu-Chicf JOHN C. HYLE Associated Editors ROBERT J. MORHISER EDWARD T. BRENNAN WILLIAM R. FULLEM THOMAS R. CONNOR ROBERT H. COSTELLO ROBERT P. TROY ARTHUR T. SCHULTZ J. PHILIP A. DIGIORGIO LAWRENCE W . MOLLOY JOSEPH J. CALLIS JAMES E. GORE BERNARD F. O'DAY JUSTIN V. OFCONOR GEORGE XV. BAKER SHERWOOD KING Art JOSEPH C. CROWNOVER : :3 : .- : REVEREND BROTHER OSWALD, CFX. CJeeadmaster Silver Iubilarian On August 29. our headmaster, Rev. Brother Oswald, C.F.X., will celebrate his Silver Jubilee as a Xaverian Brother. For the past twenty-five years he has been an honor to his profession as religious and teacher. The students of the Mount are glad of this opportunity to offer congratulations to him. In the short space of one semester, Brother Oswald. by his sincerity,- kindly manner, and progressive actions, has won the esteem, respect, and confidence of the student body of Mt. St. Joseph's Never hesitating to call the shirker to task, he has always a word of hope and encouragement for the boy who is mak- ing an effort. In his years of teaching and directing, Brother Oswald has been stationed at St. Xavieris High School, Louisville, where he served for many years as Prefect of Studies and Assistant Director; and at St. Michaer Diocesan High School, where he was Principal for five years. He has also been the second assistant to the Brother Provincial of the American Province. Having completed his graduate work at the University of Notre Dame. having such splendid experi- ence for a background. Brother Oswald is well fitted for the office of Head- master. Under his direction progress is inevitable. The Faculty, Alumni. and Students find it a pleasure to say to one who has so ably completed twenty-iive years of service in the Master's Vineyard: ttGod bless you!" The Faculty no: I: REV. BROTHER Osxxuxm GEN. Hmdmasfvr REV. BROTHER NATHANAEL. C.F.X. Prvfcrf 0f Siltdz'm . BROTHER IGNATJ US, C.F.X. . Blm'rmzk LROPOLD, CFX. . BRUTH JCR XYALTICR, C.F.X. . BROTHER ARCADIUS, C.F.X. . RROTH 12R CASSTAN, CFX. . BROTHER ERNEST, CEX. '. BROTHER ALICXIUS. C.F.X. '. BROTHER SAM rm. C.F.X. . BROTHER CHRISTIAN, CFJ. , BROT H 12R LOYOLA, C.F.X, .PJROTHICR LEON, CFX. . BROTH ER KOSTKA, C.19.X. .BROTIHCR PAULINUS, CFX. BROTHER HUAN, CFX. .HRUTIIHR SJXTL'S, C.F.X. '. BROTHER D1: PAYL. C.F.X. .BROTIIICR ARTHFR, CFX. '. HROTII 12R EMMANUEL, CFX. . BROTU 13R ZACHARY. CFX. V. BROTHER LUKE, CFX. . BROTHER MICHAEL ANGELI'S, C.F.X. . BROTH 12R DOMINICUS. C.F.X. '. BROTHER PATRICIUS, CFX. .BROTHER ROCH. C.F.X. . BROTHER XVALTER AUGUSTINE C.F.X. J . BROTHER THOMAS PATRICK, C.F.X. . BROTHER A L'GLVSTUS, C.F.X. . BROTH 12R CruzysosTmL CF. '. BROTHER PAYL, CRX. . BROTHER EARL. C.F.X. 5ROTTT RR R ICARDL'S, CFX. . BROTHER BARTHOLOM 12w, CFX. r'. BROTHER FRANCIS XM'IER, CFX. 3ROT H ICR J L'DIC. C. EX. . BROTHER HYACINTH, CNN. .BRon-tk RENE, CFX. . BROTHER MYLES, CFX. '. BROTHER CORNICILLIC. CFX. '. BROTHER DAVID, CFX. . PETER :X. DICTZ. RS. REVEREND BROTHER SIXTUS, C.F.X. Silver Jubilarian The students of Mt. St. Joseph's, and especially the Class of '38, extend to Brother Sixtus, who 011 August 21 will celebrate the twenty-Efth anniversary of his entrance into the Xaverian Brotherhood, their heartiest congratulations and best wishes. Brother Sixtus, a graduate of Catholic University, has been at Mt. St. Joseph's for the past six years. Previously he labored at St. Xavier's High School. Louisville, Ky.; Cathedral School, Richmond, Va... and Leonard Hall, Leonardtown, B'Iaryland, where he was Superior and Headmaster for some time. Always a hard worker, Brother Sixtus has done much in his twenty-five years. After the busy school day he has never hesitated to give his time and talents to a multitude of other works. Members of our athletic teams and other extracurricular groups appreciate his efficient work as driver of the school bus. The amateur Thespians 0f the Mount know him as a clever stage man. He has directed the construction and painting of the stage settings for several of the annual plays. Much of the success of this year's play, hJourneys End," can be attributed to the realistic settings erected by Brother Sixtus and his helpers. Always on the go, he may be seen at work putting the football held, baseball diamond. or track, in shape for athletic contests. Respected by the students of his nP137 classes, esteemed by his fellow- workers. he goes about his duties quietly, patiently, surely. Such service will certainly merit that much-coveted praise: "Wiell done, thou good and faithful servant." 22:55.3: ARTHUR THOMAS SCHULTZ 44PRES" Baltimore, Maryland President Business-English Course. Entered from St. Elizabeth4s School. Class President 1, 2, 3, 4. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Band 1, 3, 4. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Prom Committee 4Chail'man4 4, Football Dance 4. QUILL Staff 4. Intends to enter Johns Hopkins University. WILLIAM GERARD HOLTHAUS 44WILLIE4y Baltimore, Maryland Secretary Business - English. Entered from St. Brigid,s School. Class Secretary 2, 4. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Prom Committee 4. Football Dance Committee 4. J. V. Soccer 2, Varsity 4. Cub Basketball 1, Midget Baseball 1. College undecided. S V 4O .3 $$$ ARTHUR THOMAS HALL "TRUCKER" Baltimore, Maryland Vice-President Academic Course. Entered from St. Ber- na1'dine4s School. C. S. M. C. 4President 4L Annual Play 2, 3, 4. Dance Committees: Prom, Frat Dance, C. S. M. C. Dance 4. Cub Foot- ball 1, Midgets 2. Varsity Swimming 2, 3. Oratorical Contest 4. Intends to enter Loyola College. WILLIAM JOSEPH GROSS 44SNUFFY4, Baltimore, Maryland Treasurer Business4-Eng1ish Course. Entered 1934 from St. Ambrose School. Treasurer 2, 3, 4. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Varsity Base- ball 4. College undecided. JOHN D. AUER 14ONE-TONE44 Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Petefs School. Cub Baseball 1. HENRY G. BORY 44BORY GANG" Baltimore, Maryland Business 4 English Course Entered 1935 from Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. C. S. M. C. ' Legion of Decency. Varsity Tennis 4. Intends to enter Johns Hopkins Univer- sity. THOMAS L. BADEN 14DINKY" Bowie, Maryland Academic Course. Entered 1934 from Bowie High School. Cub Basketball 1, Midget 2, J. V. 2, 3. Cub Football 1. Cub Baseball 1, Midget 2. Annual Play 1. Junior Club 1, Intermediate 2, Kappa Chi Frat, 3, 4. EDWARD T. BRENNAN 11EDDIE,1 Beverly Farms, Mass. Academic Course. Entered from Linton Hall, Bristow, Va. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Annual Play 4. Glee Club 2. Band 4. Or- chestra 4. Midget Football 1, 2. Midget Baseball 1, 2. Elocution, Debating 4G01d Medal 31, Oratorical Con- tests 3, 4. Junior Club 1, In- termediate 2, K. X. 3, 4. Salutatorian. Intends to en- ter Naval Academy. VINCENT D. BENNETT 44REDS" Baltimore, Maryland Business4Eng1ish Course. Entered from St. Ambrose School. Cub Football 1. An- nual Play 1. Glee Club 2. Elocution 1Gold MedaD, Ora- tory 4. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. College unde- cided. STEWART L. BRYANT 4STEW" Towson, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from Towson High School. Cross Country 3. College un- decided. JOHN L. BUCKLEY 2BUCK4, Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Ann's School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Cub Football 1. Cub Baseball 1. College undecided. WILLIAM G. CONDON 2GLEA2 Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. CeciliaHs School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Annual Play 3. Prom Com- mittee 4, Frat Dance Com- mittee 4. Midget Baseball 1, J. V. 2. J. V. Soccer 2. J. V. Football 2, Varsity 3, 4. Var- sity Track 3, 4. Oratorical Contest 3, 4 4Gold Medal 3L Elocution Contest 4 4Gold MedaD. QUILL Staff 4. In- tends to enter University of Maryland. JOSEPH J. CALLIS UJOE2! Catonsville, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Marks School, Catonsville. Glee Club 3. Football: Midgets 1, 2, J. V. 3. J. V. Soccer 2. Baseball: Midget 1, J. V. 2. Intends to enter Loyola College. CHARLES R. CONNER HREDS" Catonsville, Maryland Business4English Course. Entered from St. Marks School. Manager of Varsity Football, Basketball, Base- ball 1, 2, 3, 4. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. College undecided. ANTHONY P. CAMPAGNA HTONYI, Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from Immaculate Conception School. Intends to enter Uni- versity of Maryland. LOUIS G. CONNOR liLOU!7 Catonsville, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Marks School. Glee Club 2, 3. Midget Foot- ball 1, J. V. 2, 3. J. V. Track 1, 2. Legion of Decency. C. S. M. C. Intends to enter Loyola College. ROBERT H. COSTELLO KKBOB" Baltimore. Maryland Business4Enzlish Course. Entered from St. Elizabeth's School. Class Vice-President 2. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. QUILL Staff 4. Midget Baseball 1. Varsity Soccer 4. College undecided. ARTHUR W. CROWNOVER 44ARTH Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered in 1936 from Flushing High School. N. Y. C. College un- decided. JOHN J. COWAN HACK" Baltimore, Maryland General Course. Entered from St. Peter1s School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. College undecided. JOSEPH C. CROWNOVER uESQUIRE" Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered in 1936 from Flushing High School, N. Y. C. Annual Play 4. QUILL Staff 4. Glee Club 3. Intends to enter Princeton University. HUGH O1C. CROSS 2CRUTCH" Baltimore, Maryland General Course. Entered from St. Joseph1s Monastery School. Annual Play 2, 3. Band 1. Football Dance Com- mittee 2. 3, 4. Cub Football 1, J. V. 2. Varsity 3, 4. Cub Basketball 1, J. V. 2. Varsity 3, 4 4Captain 4y Manager J. V. Football and Basket- ball 1. Intends to enter Uni- versity of Maryland. THOMAS H. DEVLIN UTOMH Baltimore, Maryland Business4English Course. Entered from St. Martin,s School. Midget Football 1, J. V. 2, Varsity 3. Cross Coun- try 4. Track 3. 4 4Captain 41. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Intends to enter University of Maryland. THOMAS J. DOLAN "DIDDLE,4 Baltimore, Maryland Business-English Course. Entered from St. Ann,s School. Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Camera Club 1, 2. Prom Committee 4, Alumni Dance 4. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. College undecided. JOSEPH E. DUMLER 44DUMPSY4y Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Joseph4s Monastery School. Glee Club 3. J. V. Track 2. Intends to enter Johns Hopkins University. JOHN F. DOTTERWEICH 44LOVER" Baltimore, Maryland Business4English Course. Entered from St. Joseph4s Monastery School. J-. V. Football 2, Varsity 3, 4. C01- lege undecided. MEARLE D. DuVALL HDAiNH Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered in 1937 from City College. Varsity Football 4. Varsity Basketball 4. Varsity B'ase- ball 4. Glee Club 4. College undecided. "qu JAMES J. DOYLE 44FLASH,4 Baltimore, Maryland Business4English Course. Entered from St. Cecilia4s School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. College undecided. JOHN L. EDWARDS HCHILENO" Legacion de Chile, Havana, Cuba Academic Course. Entered from St. Michel School, Brus- sels, Belgium. Glee Club 2. Midgets Football 1. Inter- mediate Club 2. Kappa Chi Frat 3, 4. QUILL Staff 4. In- tends to enter Johns Hopkins University. GEORGE R. EMBURY 9GEORGE" Catonsville, Maryland General Course. Entered 1937 from Catonsville High School. Varsity Swimming 4. QUILL Staff 4. Intends to enter Johns Hopkins Univer- sity. WILLIAM E. FERGUSON 9CASANOVA" Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from Clifton Junior High School. Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Prom Committee 4, Alumni Dance Committee 4. Cross Country 2, 3, 4. Track 4. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Intends to enter University of Cincinnati. EDWARD E. EYRING UPETE?! Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from Sacred Heart School. C. S. M. C. Cub Football 1, Midget 2, J. V. 3, Varsity 4. Midget Basketball 2, J. V. 3, J. V. Track 2, Varsity 3, 4. Manager J. V. Basketball 4. Frat Dance Committee 4. Kappa Chi 3, 4. Intends to enter Yale University. GABRIEL FERRER-MAS 9BOMBILLO" Havana, Cuba Business-English Course. Entered in 1937 from Cham- pagnat College, Havana. Kappa Chi Frat 4. Intends to enter University of Ha- vana. NILES S. FARIA 9NILES" Santa Clara, Cuba Academic Course. Entered in 1936 from Santa Clara High School. Kappa Chi 3, 4. Intends to enter Johns Hop- kins University. JAMES S. FINKNER 9WHITEY" Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Enterea in 1935 from Loyolax High School. Intends to enter the University of Baltimore. JOSEPH C. FOX 4?. C." Washington, D. C. Academic Course. Entered from Holy Trinity School. Annual Play 2, 3. Cub Foot ball 1, Midget 2, J. V. 3, 4. Cub Basketball 1, Midget 2, Varsity 3, 4. Track 3, 4. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Intends to enter University of Maryland. WILLIAM R. FULLEM 44CUEBALL" Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from Shrine of the Little Flower School. Varsity Track 3. Debating Society 4. QUILL Staff 4. Valedictorian. Li- brary Staff 2. Intends to en- ter Johns Hopkins Univer- sity. JOSEPH J. FOX 44SHIFTY,4 Long Island, New York Academic Course. Entered in 1935 from Kings Park Central High School. C. S. M. C. Manager Track 4. Kappa Chi Frat 4. Intends to enter Holy Cross College. JAMES M. GALLAGHER UJIMU Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Gregoryk School. C. S. M. C. Legion of De- cency. College undecided. DANIEL D. FRIEL 4KDAN,! Queenstown, Maryland Academic Course. Entered in 1937 from Centreville High School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Varsity Track 4. Intends to enter Johns Hop- kins University. HENRY A. GASSINGER 44NOISY" Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from Shrine of the Little Flower School. College un- decided. BERNARD P. GATELY BARNEY Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Joseph,s Monastery School. Intends to enter Uni- versity of Maryland. MARIO G. GIRBEAU MUSTACHIO,, Matanzas, Cuba B'usiness Eng1ish Course. Entered from Instituto-de- Matanzas. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Kappa Chi Frat 4. Intends to enter Univer- sity of Havana. W ' ??e- 77 16?2;; : , 2 0 : Ag$ 1$ $$ $ MILTON S. GETKA uSPIDER" Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Patricks School. Glee Club 3. Intends to enter University of Maryland. SATURNINO M. GOMEZ SATAN" Palma Soriano, Oriente, Cuba Academic Course. Entered from Palma Soriano High School. Varsity Baseball 3. Kappa Chi Frat 3, 4. Intends to enter University of Ha- vana. ANDREW B. GIBSON GIBBY Pimlico, Maryland Business Eng1ish Course. Entered from St. Rose of Lima School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Cub Foot- ball 1, Midget 2, Varsity Track 3. College undecided. JOSEPH McK. GORDON HJOE! Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered in 1936 from Loyola High School. Intends to enter Uni- versity of Baltimore. JAMES E. GORE KJIM,7 Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Edwardk School. C. S. M. C. Vice-President 2. Class Vice-President 3. Midget Football 1. Cub Bas- ketball 1. Varsity Tennis 1, 3, 4 Captain 4L Cross Country Captain 2X J. V. Soccer 2. Varsity Track 2. QUILL Staff 4. WILLIAM A. HAHN $iDOC,, Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered in 1937 from Baltimore Poly- technic Institute. Varsity Football 4. Varsity Track 4. Intends to enter the Univer- sity of Maryland. JOHN J. GORMAN JACK,, Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Josephs Monastery School. Intends to enter Vir- ginia Military Institute. JOHN F. HANSON JACK Relay, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from Ascension School. In- tends to enter Baltimore University. W JAMES G. HAAS REDS,, Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered in 1937 from City College. Annual Play 3. Band, Or- chestra, Glee Club 3, 4. Col- lege undecided. CHARLES H. HARTNETT BUBBY" Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Brigidk School. Varsity Soccer 2, 3, 4 Cap- tain 4L College undecided. ROBERT K. HERBERT nVIOUSE MEAT" Baltimore, Maryland General Course. Entered 1936 from Baltimore Poly- technic Institute. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Midget Football 3. Indoor Track 4. College undecided. GEORGE E. HLAVIN uVEST POCKET" Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered 1935 from Loyola ngh School. Prom Committee 3, 4. Frat Dance Committee 3. Manager Football 4. Intends to enter University of Penn- sylvania. GEORGE F. HEUBECK 11COUNTRY" Catonsville, Maryland General Course. Entered from St. Marks School, Catonsville. J. V. Football 3. J. V. Soccer 2, 3. Varsity Track 4. Intramural Basket- ball 4. Manager Soccer 4. College undecided. WILLIAM O. HOFFMAN MHOFFH Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Marys Star of Sea. College undecided. EUGENE E. HICKS 41GENE1' Baltimore, Maryland Business4English Course. Entered from St. Edwardk School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Annual Play 2. College undecided. CHARLES J. HOOPER 44CAPTAIN" Catonsville, Maryland Academic Course. Entered 1934 from Loyola High School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Annual Play 1, 2, 4. Dance Committees: Prom 4, Frat 3, Football 3, 4. Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4 4Captain 41. Varsity Track 3. Intends to enter George- town University. JOHN L. HOUCK "BUNKIE" Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. B'rigicPs School. J. V. Soccer 2, Varsity 3, 4. In- tends to enter Drexel Insti- tute of Technology. RICHARD P. HUTCHINS 11HUTCH" Baltimore, Maryland General Course. Entered 1937 from City College. Varsity Football 4. Varsity Swimming 4. Varsity Track 4. College undecided. .14441x HARRY J. HOWARD 41HARRY" Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Edwal'd1s School. College undecided. JOHN C. HYLE 41HUNGRY" Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Dominids School, 13-1. Class Treasurer 3. C. S. M. C. Annual Play 3. J. V. Track 1. Intramural Basket- ball 2, 3, 4. Library Staff 2. QUILL Staff 1, 2, 3, 4 Editor- in-Chief 41. Debating 3, 4 1Gold Medal 3y Oratorical Contest 3, 4. Elocution 4. College undecided. ,4 4 4-7... s ,7 44?: ??I1 -4:. .- . 1 $il V xx? ' 1$x 7, XX Q xQQ: XX S.X $$$4 . WILLIAM J. HUNT 44BILL" Catonsville, Maryland General Course. Entered from St. Agnes School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Prom Committee 4. Cub Foot- ball 1, Midget 2, Varsity 4. Varsity Soccer 3. Cub Bas- ketball 1, Midgets 2. Var- sity Swimming 2, 3, 4. In- tends to enter University of Maryland. T. CANFIELD JENKINS 41JENKS,, Indian Head, Maryland Academic Course. Entered 1935 from Lackey High School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Cub Football 2. Cub Basketball 2. J. V. Soc- cer 4. Cross Country 3. In- tramural Basketball 2, 3, 4. Junior Club 2, Intermediate 3, Kappa Chi Frat 4. In- tends to enter Johns Hopkins University. JOSEPH E. JONES, JR. 11EDDIE11 Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Benedich School. Glee Club 2, 3. College un- decided. JAMES P. KELLY I4KEL3, Baltimore, Maryland Business4Eng1ish Course. Entered from St. Amfs School. C. S. M. C.' Legion of Decency. Cub Football 1. Cub Basketball 1, Midget 2. Intramural Basketball 4. Col- lege undecided. JOHN J . KATES 11LONG JOHN" Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Thomas Aquinas School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Midget Football 1. J. V. Basketball 1, 2. In- tends to enter Duke Univer- sity. RAYMOND H. KERN HACEH Washington, D. C. Academic Course. Entered 1934 from Gonzaga High School, Washington. Midget Football 1, J. V. 2. J. V. B'as- ketball 1, 2, 3. Intermediate Club 1, 2. Kappa Chi Frat 3, 4. Intends to enter Uni- versity of Notre Dame. .mp4mmCFE-JT. .... WM. L. KATZENBERGER 44KATZl, Catonsville, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Agnes School. Class Vice-President 1. Prom Com- mittee 4. Cub Football 1, J. V. 2, 3. Varsity Track 4. In- tends to enter University of Maryland. JAMES S. KING KiJIM7I Baltimore, Maryland General Course. Entered from St. Ambrose School. QUILL Staff 4. Intends to en- ter University of Baltimore. FRANCIS E. KINLEIN 44BUDV? Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from Mt. St. Joseph,s Prep School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Annual Play 1. Glee Club 3, 4. Midget Foot- ball 1. College undecided. HARRY J . KONE "ICE CREAM" Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Bernardinys School. Midget Football, 1, 2, J. V. 8. Midget Baseball 1, 2. Intra- mural Basketball 3, 4. An- nual Play 4. CHARLES H. KISTNER HKIS!, Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Benedicifs School. Manager Varsity Football, Basketball, Baseball 4. In- tends to enter University of Maryland. CARLYLE J. LANCASTER 2JIGGS2 Bowie, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from Bowie High School. Football: Cubs 1, Midgets 2, J. V. 3, Varsity 4. Track: J. V. 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4. Junior Club 1, Intermediate 2, Kappa Chi Frat 3, 4. Intends to en- ter University of Maryland. nWEfr-m MAURICE L. KNIGHT KlLOU!Y Baltimore, Maryland Business4English Course. Entered from St. Gregorys School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Varsity Swimming 2, 4. College undecided. GERARD J. LAUER 2DUCK2 Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from Fourteen Holy Martyrs School. Midget Football 2. Cub Basbball 1. College un- decided. BERNARD J. LINGEMAN UBERNIE" Baltimore, Maryland Business2Eng1ish Course. Entered from St. Joseph2s Monastery School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. An- nual Play 2. Glee Club 2, 4. Cub Football 1, Midget 2. College undecided. ALBERT B. MATELIS I2ALV! Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Alphonsus School. Intends to enter Holy Cross College. JOSEPH A. LOPEZ ilLOPJ? Baltimore, Maryland Business2English Course. Entered from St. Gregorys School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. AUSTIN J. McGLANNAN IIMAC,, Catonsville, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from Mt. St. Joseph,s Prep. C. S. M. C. Legion of D82 cency. Varsity Swimming 4. Varsity Football 4. College undecided. W THOMAS D. MARA 2DUKE2, Monticello, New York Academic Course. Entered 1935 from Balboa, Canal Zone. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Varsity Swimming 3. Varsity Track 4. Library Staff 2. Intends to enter West Point. JOHN A. McNANEY 2JOHNNY2 Catonsville, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Marks School, Catonsville. Cub Football 1. Varsity Tennis 2. College undecided. CORNELIUS D. McQUADE 14CORNY,, Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered in 1937 from City College. Band 3, 4. Orchestra 3, 4. Cross Country 4. Intends to enter Baltimore Business Col- lege. LAWRENCE W. MOLLOY "TUBBY4 Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Ambrose School. C. S. M. C. QUILL Staff 4. Football: J. V. 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4 4Captain 2, 31. Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4 1Captain 41. Band 4. Alumni Dance Com- mittee 4. Intends to enter Villanova. WILLIIAM C. MELLIN 4!BILLU Catonsville, Maryland Business4English Course. Entered from St. Mark's School, Catonsville. C. S. M. C. Student Council 3. Man- ager J. V. Basketball 3. Col- lege undecided. HENRY J. MONTOULIEU 44HENRY14 Havana, Cuba Academic Course. Entered from La Salle College, Ha- vana, Cuba. Midget Baseball 1, J. V. 3. QUILL Staff 4. Intermediate Club 1. Kappa Chi Frat 2, 3, 4. Intends to enter Harvard University. HENRY F. MILLER 41MOUSE44 Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. CeciliaJs School. Glee Club 3, 4. Intends to enter Mt. St. Marys College. WILLIAM J. MOONEY UMOONN Baltimore, Maryland Business4Eng'lish Course. Entered from St. Ambrose School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Annual Play 1. Cub Football 1. J. V. Track 2. College undecided. ROBERT J. MORHISER !KDOC,, Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Joseph Monastefy School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency 4President 41. Annual Play 2, 3. Debating Contest 3 4Gold MedaD. Oratorical Contest 4. QUILL Staff 4. Intends to enter University of Maryland. CARROLL E. NESER iiKID,! Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered 1937 from St. Charles Col- lege. Varsity Soccer 4. Col- lege undecided. GEORGE J. MURPHY 41MURPH4 Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered 1936 from City College. In- tends to enter University of Maryland. VINCENT D. OCONNELL HOAKY11 Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered in 1936 from City College. College undecided. DANIEL W. MURRAY 4tDAN1! Baltimore, Maryland BusinessAEnglish Course. Entered from St. Edwarch School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Glee Club 3, 4. J. V. Football 2. Varsity Track 4. Debating Society 3, 4. Oratorical Contest 4. Elocution Contest 3, 4. JUSTIN V. O1CONOR 41BUCKY14 Washington, D. C. Academic Course. Entered from Mt. St. Joseph4s Prep School. Class President 1, Vice-President 2. Prom Com- mittee 4. Cub Football 1, Midget 2. Cub Baseball 1, 2. Varsity Swimming 3, 4. Cheer Leader 3, 4. QUILL Staff 4. Junior Club 1, In- termediate 2, Kappa Chi 3, 4. Intends to enter Holy Cross College. S a 5... x s Ax $ BERNARD F. O4DAY 44CATHOLIC ACTION" Baltimore, Maryland Business4English Course. Entered 1935 from Loyola High School. C. S. M. C. 4T1'easu1'er 4, Crusade Na- tional Convention 3, Paladin Jewel 44 Legion of Decency. Committees: Crusade Dance 4, Football Dance 4. Cheer Leader 4. Varsity Track 4. Intramural Basketball 4. QUILL Staff 4. Intends to enter Loyola College. EDWARD A-. O4MARA 44JIGGS44 Baltimore, Maryland General Course. Entered from St. Joseplfs Monastery School. J. V. Football 2, Varsity 4. Intends to enter University of Maryland. -$L FRANCIS M. O4LEARY 44FRANK" Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Marks School. Class President 2. C. S. M. C. Christmas Play 3. Glee Club 3. Intramural Basket- ball 3, 4. Varsity Track 4. Intends to enter Massachu- setts Institute of Technology. JOHN B. O,NEILL 44JOHN7, Pikesville, Maryland Business4English Course. Entered from St. Charles School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Varsity Golf 2. J. V. Soccer 2. College un- decided. MELVIN C. OLVER 44OSCARi, Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. B1'ig'id4s School. In- tends to enter Alabama Uni- versity. FRANK W. PEACH KKLESH Catonsville, Maryland General Course. Entered 1936 from Catonsvillds High School. Prom Committee 4. College undecided. MARTIN E. PERKINS llPERK-V! Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered 1936 from Towson High School. Midget Basketball 3. Cross Country 3. Intramural Basketball 4. Intends to en- ter Mt. St. Mary,s College. JOSEPH E. PURCELL 14PURCY11 Richmond, Virginia Academic Course. Entered from Cathedral Boys, School, Richmond. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Football Dance Committee 4. Midget Foot- ball 1, J. V. 3, 4. Midget Baseball 2. Varsity Track 3, 4. Midget Basketball 1, 2, J. V. 3, Varsity 4. Interme- diate Club 1, 2, K. X. Frat 3, 4. Intends to enter Uni- versity of Richmond. JAMES P. PRENGER KKJIMV1 Baltimore, Maryland Business4English Course. Entered from Blessed Sacra- ment School. C. S. M. C. J. V. Football 3. Cross Coun- try 2. Varsity Track 3. In- tramural Basketball 3. Col- lege undecided. RICHARD J. RALSTON UHAWKEYE" Philadelphia, Pa. Academic Course. Entered f r o m Norwood Academy, Chestnut Hills, C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Play Workshop 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 3. Midget Football 1. Midget Baseball 1. Varsity Swim- ming 3, 4 4Captain 41. Man- ager Swimming 4. Kappa Chi Frat. College undecided. CHARLES L. PUNTE A4PUNT,, Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Andrew1s School. J. V. Football 2, Varsity 3, 4. Varsity Basketball 3, In- tramural Basketball 3. Var- sity Soccer 1. Varsity Track 4. Intends to enter Univer- sity of Maryland. WILLIAM T. RILEY UBILLJ! Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered in 1936 from Baltimore Poly- technic Institute. J. V. Bas- ketball 3, Varsity 4. Varsity Soccer 4. Intends to enter the University of 'Maryland. RICHARD E. ROACH 11GRUMPY" Chevy Chase, Maryland Academic Course. Entered 1936 from Bethesda-Chevy Chase High School C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Christ- mas Play 3. From Commit- tee 4. Football Dance Com- mittee 4. K. X. Frat Hop Committee 4. Varsity Track 4. Kappa Chi 3, 4 4Secre- tal'y 41. Intends to enter Georgetown University. WILLIAM O. SHAFFREY K4BILL431 Baltimore, Maryland General Course. Entered from St. Martin,s School. C01- Iege undecided. GEORGE T. ROSENSTEEL 11ROSY" Baltimore, Maryland Business4Eng1ish Course. Entered from St. Ambrose School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Cub Football 1, Varsity 4. Varsity Baseball 4. College undecided. ALBERT B. SHIELDS K1JAZZ3! Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from Cathedral School. Class Vice-President 1, Treasurer 2. C. S. M. C. 1President 31. Annual Play 1, 2. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Band 1, 2. 3. 4. Or- chestra 1, 2, 3, 4. J. V. Foot- ball 2. J. V. Track 1, Varsity 2. Intends to enter Univer- sity of Maryland Law School. JOHN W. SANDERS, JR. "SANDY" Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from Our Lady of Lourdes School. Intends to enter Mt- St. Marys College. JOSEPH A. STIGLER UJOE" Ellicott City, Maryland BusinessiEnglish Course- Entered from St. Marks School, Catonsville. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Cross Country 3, 4. Cub Baseball 1. Midget Football and Base- ball 2. College undecided. MAURICE C. STURM 11STURMIE" Baltimore, Maryland Business Eng1ish Course. Entered from St. Martirfs School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Cub Football 1, Midget 2, J. V. 3. Varsity Track 4. WILLIAM G. THATER l!BILLH Overlea, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. MichaeYs School, Overlea. Orchestra 4. Col- lege undecided. ALBERT J. SWEETMAN 11SUGAR11 Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Ann1s School. Cub Football 1. J. V. Baseball 2, 3, Varsity 4. Intends to enter Loyola College. DONALD H. THOMAS 11PINHEAD11 Baltimore, Maryland General Course. Entered from St. Bernardinek School. Glee Club 1. Midget Foot- ball and Baseball 2. J. V. Football 3. Intramural Bas- ketball 3, 4. College unde1 cided. nupngymgaL. .... JOHN E. TAMARGO, JR. 11BIG-A-SHOT" Matanzas, Cuba Academic Course. Entered 1936 from Matanzas Insti- tute, Cuba. Kappa Chi Frat 3, 4. Intends to enter Johns Hopkins University. WILLIAM F. TIERNEY 11TAXATION1y Baltimore, Maryland B'usiness English Course. Entered from St. John the Evangelist School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency, Cub. Baseball 1. College undecided. DONALD J. TRIMBLE liDON,7 Baltimore, Maryland General Course. Entered from St. Paul's School. Col- lege undecided. WALTER R. TWILLEY iIMACH Baltimore, Maryland Business Eng1ish Course. Entered from St. EdwaMYs School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. College un- decided. THOMAS W. TUNNEY MTOMH Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Thomas Aquinas School. Cub Football 1. Col- lege undecided. WILLIAM F. TYDINGS UWILLIE" Washington, D. C. Academic Course. Entered from St. Anthony,s School, Washington, D. C. Annual Play 2. Dance Committees: Frat 3, 4, Prom 4. Midget Football 1, J. V. 2, Varsity 3, 4. Midget Basketball 2, J. V. 3. Kappa Chi Frat 3, 4 Vice-P1'esident 3, President N. College undecided. WILLIAM C. TURNER HPOPH Clifton Forge, Virginia Business Eng1ish Course. Entered 1935 from Clifton Forge High School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Glee Club 2. Kappa Chi Frat 3, . 4. College undecided. FREDERICK L. VICTOR UVICJ, Baltimore, Maryland Business Eng1ish Course. Entered 1936 from Loyola High School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. Midget Football 3, J. V. 4. College undecided. L N. 24 ' 4 HENRY C. WALDVOGEL i4HEN57 Catonsville, Maryland Business-English Course. Ente1ed 1935 f10m Catons- Ville High School.G1ee Club 4. J.V.Socce1 2, Vaisity 3. Va1sity Football 3.C011ege undecided. HENRY F. WILSON iiHANK" Catonsville, Maryland Academic Course. Marks Catonsville. President Stamp Intends to enter Johns Hopkins University. from St. Club 1, 2. AV 2 x - f: I 27M WWI W 5.1!- JOSEPH J. WEISENGOFF KKJOEH Baltimore, Maryland Business4English Course. Entered from St'. Alphonsus School. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. J. V. Football 3. College undecided. Entered School, RICHARD C. WELLS HDICK2 Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. Entered from St. Ambrose School. Prom Committee 4. Cub Foot- ball 1, Midget 2. Varsity Swimming 2, 3. College un- decided. BENJAMIN A. WINTER 2DUKE2 Baltimore, Maryland Academic Course. from Annapolis High School. Glee Club 3, 4. Track 4. C. S. M. C. Legion of Decency. College undecided. Entered Class History W13 13 In September 1934. the Class of '38 11121th its tlebnt at St. Joe. Fresh-faeed and shiny-eyed with anticipation of things to come the new freshmen sat for the hrst time within the Mounts historic walls and at long.r last knew the meaning of itelass spirit." We were just an average freshman class, but among our numbers were several who distinguished themselves and brought honor to the school by their achievements. Some Of these members were: Bernard tTDay, relig- ions activities; Robert Fulleln, scholastic attainment: Lawrence Molloy. athletics: John Hyle. Quill work; Arthur Schultz, class leader; Arthur Hall, tlralnatics, and Edward Brennan and Gleason Condon, public speaking. In this year the tradition of St. Joe in track was upheld. as the Mount boys won the D'Iaryland State Championship. When the end of the school year came, we went away secure in the knowledge that we would return more unified than ever. At the beginning of the sophomore year we found that many changes had been made in the school. New classrooms had been added both in Alexins Hall and the Main Building; the library had been moved and enlarged: some classrooms had been enlarged. This year saw the greatest thrill of our entire four yearsethe defeat of the much-heralded City eleven, after a gruelling battle in which the Mount cohorts were driven up and down the field but never admitted defeat. In December, our beloved headmaster, Brother Noel, was transferred from St. Joe; and Brother Edmund took over the reins of directorship. Little did we dream, as we left, of the many more changes that were to be made during our snnnner vacation. Returning for our Junior year a separation of the class took place. Some continued their academic course. while others took up commercial work. This year also saw many shifts in the Faculty Brother Samuel took over the prefect of studies duties to enable Brother Nathanael to pursue a course in modern languages at Johns Hopkins University. In this year two of our beloved Brothers, Brothers Alphonse and Constantine, passed on to their reward. Brother Samuel inaugurated a series of public speaking contests which were sponsored by the alumni. The class of 38 distinguished themselves in these contests, as five of the nine gold medals which were awarded went to members of the class. The rest of the year passed all too quickly: and it was with sorrow that we saw it end. In the Senior year, for the first time, we were struck with the realization that this was to be the last of a happy four years spent at the Mount. The elections of Class officers took place and the results were: Arthur Schultz, president; Arthur Hall, Vice-president; William Gross, treasurer: XVilliam Holthans. secretary. The various athletic teams lost no time in helping to make this a year to be remembered. A valiant band of football warriors won the Catholic Championship; then, one of the greatest basketball teams ever to represent the Mount won ViC' tories over all local opponents, narrowly missing the State title. A new series of Faculty changes was made which took Brother Edmund away to become provincial and Brother Vincent to become his assistant. The social highlight of the four years, thetSenior Prom, left its mark indelibly impressed on the minds of the hundred odd Seniors. It was an evening enjoyed by all, regretted by none. XVhen the last day had come and we laid down our books and walked out the gate for the last time as members of the student body, we at last realized what those four years had meant to us. So, to paraphrase onr sentiments. we say to the undergraduates: mllake from our loosening hand The torch fullestreannng, which we pass at Fate's command? "Who's Who" of '38 f8? Mmf Pnpztlar ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 ............................ Otts' Schultz Handmmmi ..................... "Ben" XVinters BUN xlflzlcfc ................................................................... Mearle Duvall Miiffimf ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 ....................... JJimmy" Gore Noixz'mf ................................................................ He1my" Gassinger Slovairsf .......... , ,,,,,,,, , ................................. Catho1ic Action" O Day BCSf Lower ................................................................ John Dotterweich MON Earnmr .................................................................. "BMW Tierney Biggmf Nuisance .......................................................... Jimmy" Haas Bmf Danvvr ........................................ , ............................... Hugh Cross Hngrimf .................................................................... "Henry" XVilson Bmf Ol'afm' .................................................................. hHungry" Hyle Bmf Avfor .......................................................................... hOtts" Hall Bmf Nafm'rd ............................................................ ' Captain" Hooper 41103? 41101103? .................................................................... 'Bil1y" Hunt Cutest ............................................................................ J0ck" Mooney Bmf Drawer hBilly" Hahn Jfosf Gmflmnanly ...................................................... '13ddie" Purcell Biygvxt HGI'HT-VH .......................................................... 31'01116 Molloy Nmfmf .............................................................................. "Dick" Roach Jinxf Loyal .......................................................... Char1ieH Vieseng0f f 50011mf 10 Jfarl'y ........................................................ !Elmo " W'isher Lilcvlicsf f0 Survccd ...................................................... "Legs" Fullem Bmt Palitz'vian .................................................................. ' Phi1" VeHs Pffpimf ........................................................................ Gleas" Condom SENIOR FAVORITES Avior ................................................................................ Spencer Tracy :1thch ................................................................................ Snow XVhite Radio Program .......................................................... Chase LQ Sanhom Orrlszra ..................................................................... Tommy Dorsey Sport .......................................................................................... Football $131 mm mm . 31:1 " "mu! PJ-h." 'Euiernu Hue. awgma? mu. mun en". onN smnu mrh'n Tomi ? BdDMovo TJom Nu-a. . 'Dumdvn-u'. WI, H.150". 3;..1'3:..., "f3unn1"kaowl' x nun, MA". "man LaYaLt BLAH, em 51c. I naphvmrssnsoy; I y 4;:gs,I 'Handwmsl'L 150003, To hard: EIMWMLU- '64:! AMI. re"-n1.zr.V-m Duvollw "y3;n"Nr'vJ0" Hwy Spcuku- 1 Ugh" HYIDK cJ.CoJ-7?mf CI'OvlrI-SW- T51:- T'm, cm; of HS? 21:11; a Prophecy COD 13 The audience roared with delight at each new demonstration of the Indian magician. I, myself, was slightly bored. Didut these howling fools about me realize it was all a matter of his hand being faster than their eyes? While I was thus disparagingly ruminating on my fellow men the "master of the fates'y stepped forward and asked for a volunteer for his disappearing act. I'm yet a bit hazy about this part, for before I knew what all the clapping was for, the man of mystery was shaking my hand and giving me a peculiarly pleasant tasting draught from an oddly shaped tlagon, If it was in an etIort to prove my own superiority to this fellows tricks. I know not; but there I was. And then I wasnit;at least, I wasnt there. I seemed to he Hoating' in nothingness. I next remember a sharp prickling in the soles of my feet. I sat up, for I had been lying down. and found myself sitting on a strange type of bench looking at the strangest fellow I had ever seen. That is he was strange until I recognized Tierney under all the UBuCk Rogers" equip- ment. Without ceremony he hauled me protesting off to see Judge Fullcm. XVe rode in an enlarged leeneil" which according to the dashboard was made exclusively by the Cratwmwr Brothers Ltd. On the way into the courthouse, I was beset by King wanting an HexclusiveU for his editor I'Hcmzylj Cassingcr; by Cross, Halm. Schultz, Ncscr all of whom wanted my case. The crazy suits these goofs were wearing! W'lzy did 1 mine to this blamed show in HM 1511?! Marc? Good old "Legsyl! He had a lapse of memory somewhere in the middle of the trial during which he remembered either seeing me in a rogues gallery or his St. Joe Year Book. The court was cleared. and Friol went away mumbling about rather hiking to the moon with Gcika, rlfooncy, Cross, Gibson, and Costello than going to court these days. After that, things slowed down. Over some excellent HBO telections were neaw I learned that Niles Farina, Gamay and Sitvmtman were running Cuba for the nonce; but they were having trouble with some hillmene LlfOIIvIIOIIZl'CIt, Tamargo, and Edwards. There were rumors that HArehbishop" Afarlliscr was lend- inq aid to the rebels. illarz'o was in France teach7ng the mlselles to do the shag. Hall trucked in when summoned on the house phone and turned 011 the radio. It happened to be turned to Hfazs- Imus" Slzicldx' Swing Cats so I turned the dial slightly and ran into DMVaII, I'VZIYIICI', Kata, and Haas harmonizing to the accompaniment of 771an at the caliope. Another turn and I picked up O'Day giving the lowdown on "Politirfy" LVUUXJ who was doing a nice job of running the town. Enough was quite sufficient so I turned to my Itfriendli only to find him gone and a note direct- ing me to Molloyk Cafe. I caused a nine-day wonder by that three-block walk, and scared Gore, Howls, and Hal'tiwtl. all newsboys, out of their wits. They remembered the extra that came out when some gink forgot his return sifmals and I disappeared in 1938. Entering the cafe I was greeted by Condom who was in the money tsomething about hot air for winter heatingl. szu'm appeared under our tray and I learned that "31011551 Miller was prefect of studies at the Mount. Roxmzstwl, Bmzmtf, and JIJFAIUIHW came in fresh from the Bowie track where Jigg's horses had run away with their money. foe F05 sauntered up and told us about Purcell, OINciII, and Road: running a string of hot dog stands in Richmond. Halflzaus came out of the wings and did an imitation of that HOLD TIME t." Bing Crosby. I was beginning to feel sleepy so I was driven to a hotel by llrfztrplzyiv chauffeur, Joc Callis this pa sold him with the earl. I rode up in an elevator with the manager of the O'Comzvll Apartments; HHolyn Amer, and forgot to tip the elevator boy, Ix'afsmzbm-gm'. I stepped from the elevator only to be forced to beat a hasty retreat Devlin, MrQuadc, Gibson, Giblmns, and 0140013! thaving become reminiscentl were replaying the memorable City game of 35 with gusto. Returning once more, reinforced by Hooper; the house detective; and a small matter of "lemonade," I was able to force my way through the melee. Arriving at the door Of my room I took out my keyeand promptly dropped it. I was down on my hands and knees looking for it when Gamma; came barging around the corner with Gallagher and Knight follow- i113r closely behind. All three, in turn, took beautiful nose dives in the general direction of the ground tloor some thirty-six StOl'lES below. My! What an extensive and colorful vocabulary those fellows had acquired! However. we found my key and I was at last "safely." ensconced in my room. XVho was the guy that said "A manE home is his castle"? Mine was more of a bedlam. By this time fully Hjlztyetl 0115, I crossed my lingers and prepared to depart to the arms of gentle Morpheus. Just as I was going to sleep "Honey Chile" Hottrard came in and went to sleep in my bed; I called the hell hop, who turned out to be Riley, but he couldnlt do anythingr because Howard was the Mayor. I had just reconciled myself to a night on the floor when I saw a daily newspaper lying beside my chair. szt0 and H"Latdn had had it out in the NGarden" the night before ta draxW: "II Duct?U Campagvza. was teaching the Italians to goose- step; and Brmman was slated to deliver Zl "lireside chat" at eight that evening. Falling asleep is something I don't recall: but I felt awfully funny when I found myself alone on the stage of a deserted theater at three in the morning. Thereis a. lot more I could tell of my experience : only it's terribly difficult to write in a straitjaeket. No, Iim not looney when 1950 rolls around I'll prove it. You'll Still Be Hearing It In 1950 "g CONDON: 'IYou'll be paid. I work tonight." MILLER: ltVVhy, they're not even on the so- ' ' n GASSINGER: :You owe me a nickel." Clal leblbtel' t ' - ' t: ' u," 50' 1, 50. H MOLLOY: t Who 5 g0 11 na glve me some MORUIsLR. All llbllt, bud, all llhllt. U v 11111C11. IN ILLS: IIBaCk to your cells, menf, u t ,7. n71 ;-,'e t . t . It -. . O ngARX. IllLle no such thing as muxle BRENNAN: uItH have It done tomorrow? hound? . HUNT: ItYou should have seen Katzy last NICSICRI HI4CI'S all have another 0lllolel' alefl - u b b lllght. Mcgmtm: IIItls quite prohlematical." y u , Y . . ,, . . I'ULLEM: how, Id do 1t thls way. OleAYZ HYouire a Communistf, ,, HYLEZ liVVill You tlease let me slee 1,, SHIELDS: llHello, Jasper. I 1 1 MURRAY: nI dont see how you make that- RoRY: llSomchody took my carl'! u out. GORE: Wfoti guys have no sense of humor." BENNETT: xII got :1 sure thing in the third race today? HALL: uHello, R. B? HOWARD: IIMy name ainlt VValdofl 'U XVJSHER: HIt'ls a gooder O'MARA: IlHello, men VI . H 7 . . . s! IFNKINS' ttAW lay offl, KERN. X011 got me Wiong. . ,. ROSENSTN : HGot '1 Cimrette ?'l THATICR: IIAW gosh, thatis a snap, ELL c cc . u . . H I I ' . .' i . J7 DUVALLI IlSleep well last 111ght, boys? HOOPLR. I stopped blUOlGllg dmmg Lent. HAHN: tlYou're all right, fellowg'l RICE: WVho wants to get in on a pool ?'l The band uets ready to start in C. S. M, C. paradehAnother start, but faster, HThe 440"7Half-mile1 round the turn. St. Joe vs. PolyiA glimpse of the Penn Relay Capt. Devlin practices a stal'triJohn Kennedy must have won that 5100" againhUp and over, "Atta boy. Eddie"iA couple of spectators think he'll make it;All together on the brass now-iDegen home in the half mile mwk :3 mimmw w Wwwwyx W 46 TheyTe off: "All out Of step but EdtliE'iTwo popular track mento Condon and Bathon warming: up Happy days are here again" Then Capt. Jim Gore 121, step outi ' 77A bit of Bro. Ernest and Bill Lilly Somethixf must be goin' wrong - eeping a few fish out of wateriThe coach shoxx into one Hm'ry Brand and Jim Gore winning action. St. Joe vs. Seveanleachel'it .. how it's done- Franklin Dayiispanish-Amel'ican be ready to wk "WWW Wit 41W They're doing: all right novithat water's still goodw-What's this? ball game holds the crowdw Getting up in smiles, Bros. Leopold and VincentiWate Cuba NGood-bye now." A sit-down strike'F-Watching' a Junior League gamem-A foot- the wm-ldi-Captain Hooper and the Coaches poseiSt. Mary's Band entertainsiWinninrhr gettin' chilly; Goal to gOWJayvees and Midgets get down to busin Searching for Seek $k4za Left in right: Firxl row: J. O'CONUR. S. KING, R. TROY. B. OtDAv, J. HYLE, R. Money. A. SCHULTZ, H. MONTOL'MEU, J. EvaRDs. Second row: T. CONNOR, E. BRENNAN, R. MORRISER, R. COSTELLO, R. FULLEM, G. BAKER, J. CRowxovER, P. DIGIORGIO, J. GORE. For as long as you have been at the Mount you have accepted the QUILL as a matter of course: Something as regular and as much to he expected as the monthly reportithough per- haps a hit more welcome, in some cases. However, there is a human factor in the QUILL that is often overlooked, the Staff. At the First of each month the reporters and editors are given assignments covering the various school activities. Copy is handed in about a week before the QUILL is issued. When the copy is received it has to be edited, revised. and even re-written by the editorial staff; last-minute articles are written; pictures taken; and half-tones made for printing them. Then all is sent to the printer; in a day or two the printers proofs are returned. The staff then spends a busy day laying out the paper as it will actually appear when printed. This means correcting the galley proofs, writing headlines, judging linage space, and eliminating some material. The following day it is sent once more to the presses, from which it comes two days later, your QUILLetta regular monthly occurrence? Those who have particularly husied themselves with the work are John C. Hyle tEditorf Robert Fullem, Arthur Schultz, Thomas Connor, Lawrence Molloy. Robert Morhiser, and Robert Costello. The regular staff organized the material for this year's final edition, the YEARBOOK-QUILL. All, of which spells hard work and long hours of free time sacrificed to a typewriter and a hottle of correction iiuid. However, don't feel sorry for them-they liked it. iVork's always fun. when its done. Carry 011 39! JOHN C. HYLIC, '38. leiEitl W, Sitting: ARTHUR HALL, PHPX. 0f Alt. 51. fax. l'nz'f C. 5. IV. C.; RUSSELL QUINN, Pres. Baltimore Srholastic Legion of Dcrmzrcy, 1938-39; ROBERT MORHISER, Pray. Mt. St. 105. Unit Legion 0f Dcccnccy. Standing: W. HOLTHAUS, C. HOOPER, B. OlDAY, T, Donn, E. BRENNAN, W, GROSS, E. PURCELL. During the Christmas holidays, Brother Augustus succeeded Brother Vincent as Religious Moderator at the Mount. The new moderator immediately began a campaign which boosted the attendance of Mount: men at the monthly Legion of Decency and the Mission Crusade meetings. He urged the appointment of class representatives who were to attend the meetings and give a detailed report to their class 011 the business transacted. At the rallies of both the C. S. M. C. and the Legion of Decency, the Mount made a favor- able showing led by the faithful Purple and Cream Bandmen. At the Crusade rally, Bernard OlDay and Arthur T. Hall, always in the foremost ranks of 0111' religious contingents, were presented with the Paladin Jewel and the Archbishopls medal respectively. James E. Kendrick, a member of the Sophomore class, distinguished himself at the oratorical contests and was acclaimed champion of the Baltimore Conference. At the last meeting of the Legion of Decency, Russell Quinn, 21 Junior at the Mount, was elected President of the Baltimore Conference for the 1938-1939 season. The above group will form the nucleus around which a Veteran Unit of the C. S M. C. will be organized at the Mount. e x e I Wk XYILLiAM TYDINGS EDWARD EYRJ NG Prmidcnf Trmmmv' THOMAS MoLLicN RICHARD ROACH lifice-Prcsidmt Sevrcfary At the beginning of the school year the Senior and junior boarders gathered in their Frat house, cozy and comfortable. thanks to the work of Brother Paul, our Moderator. and the House Committee. At the first meetinO' the followino officers were elected tor the ear: President. XVil- . M l V. . b b . y ,t ham lydlngs; V 1ce-Pre51dent, Thomas Mollen; Secretary, Richard Roach, and lreasurer, Edward Eyring. It was agreed that the new members would be admitted Without an initiation. Some of the old timers, with a few smarting memories, regretted this: but it was good news to the newcomers. Throughout the winter season five teams contested for supremacy in the Frat basketball league. The contests were always close, w1th excitement running high in the final playoffs. The Browns managed to wm, but only after subcluiug a stubborn group of Whites. The Frat Hop will be the grand fmale of the season. Slated for May 27 at the elite Balti- more Country Club with music by the harmonious nMen About Town," it promises to he an event long remembered by all the members of the Frat. Many thanks are due to Brothers Paul and W'alter Augustine, and to the Dance Committee, for their efforts to make this a highlight of the school year. JI'STIN O'CoNOR. The Band e First 2-070: L. ZEKIEL, F. KING, W. SIMOX, J. MCKNIGHT, R. TYLER, D. MURRAY, B. SCHLACK, C. GEARE. J. KASAIu M. SEGLINSKI. Scmnd row: A. SCHULTZ, L. MOLLOY, C. MCQUADE. T. CONNOR, JC. BRENNAN. W. XVINGOOD, E. VVELCH, J. SPURRIER, L. SCHMITT. F. HELLDORFER, S. OHLINGER. Early in October 1937, the musical department, under the direction of Brother Patricius, rejuvenated the Mount St. Joe Band. This organization, during the autumn months, played at many at the Mount football games, including those with lVICDonogh, Poly, City, and Vocational. At the close of the season, the hand was re-formed as a light-elassic orchestra, playing selec- tions from "The Bohemian Gii'l', and similar Operettas with grace of style and an atleptness that amazed student and faculty alike. Its pleasing renditions enlivened many functionx notable among these being the Legion of Decency and Crusade rallies in downtown Baltimore. and the finals of the hoys' oratorical contest at Notre Dame of Maryland High School. Toward the latter part of March, Captain McKenzie paid a visit to the Mount, laying before the student body a plan f0- 21 large and really active musical organization. The idea was readily and enthusiastically taken up, and 50011 potential Sousas were vociferously making themselves heard from the gymnasium. They have established themselves as real musicians and have laid the foundation and the basic ground work for similar organizations in the years to come. Not enough credit can be rendered Brother Patricius. Whose untiring efforts in this regard have made our hand one Of the most prominent extra-cutricular features of the school. Zealously assisting him in this work was our bandmaster, Mr. Rimert, whose fruitful labors educating his students in the fine points of music were felt and appreciated throughout the whole of the school. EDWARD T. BRENNAN, '38. In the picture Heft to righQ : CHARLES R. BROWN, Debating; ROBERT P. TROY; Oratory and Debating; CHARLES S. PERRY, Elacufz'on; JAMES E. KENDRICK, Oratory; GEORGE W. BAKER, Oratory mid Debating; W'ILLIAM G. CONDON, Elocufion. Concluding the most successful public speaking season the Mount has yet known, James Kendrick, a sophomore, speaking on the topic, "The Supreme Goal of the Mission Crusadere Personal Vocation? won the finals of the oratorieal contest. His triumph over representatives of Loyola and Calvert Hall in the boysy finals in the City, and his victory over the local girl champion made him the Baltimore representative in the Archdiocesan contest in Washington. Rimner-up in the school linals was Robert Troy, a junior, with George Baker, also of the Junior Class, a close third. The forensic activities this year were inaugurated in November by the elocution contest. Winner in this branch of public speaking was Vincent Bennett, who highly amused an enthu- siastic audience with his splendid rendition of the nCremation of Sam McGee:U Gleason Condom, a senior, was second as he thrilled his hearers with the immortal lines of Patrick Henryis ttLib- erty Speech? Charles Perry, a freshman, was third with the composition, the Unknown Soldierg'y Toward the middle of March, the debating contests were brought to a close before the entire student body, as a highly rated 3A team, composed of Charles Brown, George Baker, and Robert Troy, met the superb opposition of ZBis James Hennegan, Robert Duett, and James Kendrick. Discussing the topic, Resolved: tiThat Japarfs Aggressive Actions in China Are Justified," the two teams with engrossing argumentation fought back and forth for over an hour. The final decision in favor of the affirmative 3A team was generally conceded to he the closest of. the year. EDWARD T. BRENNAN. The social season at the Mount this year was augmented by the institution of several highly enjoyable dances: April 22. the Alumni held their first dance in the history of St. Joseplfs in the school gymnasium. The gym was appropriately festooned with the Mount colors. The Men About Town, many of whom are Alumni, furnished the music for the occasion. The Senior Class was well represented; and one and all experienced an enjoyable evening. All who attended looked forward with anticipation for its continuance in the future. This is but another manifestation of the Alumni's awakened interest under the able supervision of Dr. Nitsch. The evening of May 20 saw another new social event come to the fore. The Junior Class held its first official Class dance. At long last the third year men have a dance of their owne- now theylre in a social whirl of their own making. Once more the gym lent its familiar sure roundings to the affair. A large crowd of Juniors played host to guests from the Senior Class. SENIOR PROM Outstanding among all dances. of course, was the Prom. On the twenty-first of February the Maryland Casualty Ballroom once more was filled with Mount men and their friends dancing to the inviting strains of Billy Isaads Commanders. It was a memorable evening, as befits the biggest dance of the Senior year. The line of hostesses who welcomed us, the music flrst sweet and then swiiio', the singing of DuVall and Haas, the formal attire of the dancers, the soft lights of the ballroom all contributed toward making it a glorious occasion. To maket a grand occasion grander, there were the favors. Wlhat Senior did not thrill with justifiable pride as he placed the finely made and appropriately inscribed cross and chain about his partners neck? And what partner did not express delight in so fine a gift? There were none, rest assured. Finally, there was the promenade. That stately march so full of meaning and nostalgic memories for the Seniors. Around the spacious ballroomionce, twieeethen down the center of the room, the one and oan Senior promenade. President Schultz and his .partner, who was presented With a beau- tiful bouquet of red roses, must have felt and apprec1ated even more than the rest the grand solelnnitv of that, our promenade. To the hostesses: Mrs. Norbert Nitsch, Mrs. VViHiani Jerome Bracken, Mrs. James Katzen- berger, and Mrs. John S. Connor; to the prom committee: to the patrons, and to the Brother Moderator we, the Senior Class, express our thanks and obligation. FOOTBALL DHNCE Also noteworthy among the series of dances was the football dance held in our own gym- nasium to celebrate the annexation of the Catholic Championship by the Gaels. And a celebration it was, with everyone from the third team to the coaches participating unreservedly in the exuberating festivities. The highlight of the evening was the frequent execution of the "Big Apple'ieduring which the coaches demonstrated their own particular type of trucking. The Chibmen played and rendered a notable account of themselves. 011 the whole an enjoyable eve- niney added the finishing touches to our football season. BASKETBALL DANCE On March 17, the members of the basketball team were feted by having a dance in honor of their brilliant play throughout the season. The dance was held under the supervision of Brothers DePaul and Patricius. The music was furnished by the talented musicians of Johnny Siles and his orchestra Letters were awarded to the members of the team by our athletic direc- tor. Brother DePauI. Besides their awards the players were meted out tirst-elass entertainment. FRAT HOP On the evening of May 27 the Kappa Chi played host to one hundred couples at the Balti- more Country Club. Amid such charming surroundings anything but a most delightful time was impossible. The Men About Town supplied music that was softly sweet, yet modern. How beautiful that evening was the music, the night, the gowns of the girls, the stately seriousness of the boys, now and then the soft ninrniur-like singing of some dancer. Now it is but one more memory, a golden gleam in the purple 0f the past. ARTHUR SCHULTZ, '38. COJ 6 Alumni Association to Top Off Banner Year With Senior Banquet and Awards Materializing their energetic plans, which were conceived in the previous year, the Mt. St. Joseph Alumni Assoc1atlon went on to blgger and better things during the past scholastic year. t . . . 7 . . 'lhey eont1nued their oyster roasts, Wthh were conducted 1n the same splenthd manner that made them famous; and, as usual, they used the money to sponsor their other activities. The Public bpeakmg prograln rwhlch was begun last year, was continued this year, and the Gold Buttons were 4 . 4 - - - x V- awalded to Robelt lioy QT, Gemge Bakei QT, W. G. Condon, Vincent Bennett, Charles Brown, james Kendrlck, Charles Perry. ,1, . V. .. .1. Ihis year, the Assoeiatlon 1ndulged 111 another aet1v1ty. They held thelr ltlrst Annual Dance on April 29. On the whole the dance was very successful, and now 1t 15 the intention of the Ahnnnl to sponsor a dance every year. The Assoelation has niade It then intention to recognlze the forgotten men of the school; the men who partleipate 111 the lesser extra-eurr1cular aet1v1t1es. These awards, which are to be made at graduation, w111 be given to those who have devoted three years to their particular work. CDNTINUED BEITTUM NEXT PAGE Fess away; The Mount Players Prove That Drama Has a Place on the High School Stage "Journey's End" Acclaimed as One of The Mount's Best Productions "IOURNEY'S END"---WAR! WAR! WAR! The Great XVar is over. but the din still remains. Yes, for it was at Mount Saint Joe the nights of May twelfth and thirteenth. The occasion? thy, everyone is talking about it. The Mount players put on lilourneyls End," a drama in three acts hy R. C. Sheriff. Under the direction of Brother 'lihomas Patrick the Mount Thespiaus did justice to that sensational Broadway hit of 1929. The cast included that splendid Character actor, ltXYillyi, Moran. who portrayed hLieutenant 'llrotter": Arthur Hall. the inimitable as ltCaptain Stanhope"; George Rice. a newcomer to the Molint stage. as llLieutenant Osborne": Norman Hahighurst. an actor in the bud, as the QOOIlAlOOlilllfJ; tlLieutenant Raleighyi: Joseph Crownover as hCaptain Hardy": rllhomas lVlurphy. another young actor, as '"Private Mason"; Harry Koue as WLieutenant Hihhertf Edward Brennan as the llSergeantvMajor." Charles Hooper as the itColonel." Richard Hehl as the t'German Soldier" and Joseph Kearns as a "Private'3 Of the east Hahighurst. Murphy and Kearns are Sophomores, Hehl a junior and the remainder Seniors. Perfection was the cast; a success was the play. We cannot place the final period rxithmit a show of gratitude to Brother Sixtus and his aids for the indescribable perfection of the scenic effects. To Brother Thomas Patrick we say nothing. XVords cannot express our deep. heartfelt. sincere gratefuluess to a man who untiringly spent hours. day after day. Often at night, at the sacrifice of his leisure time to coach a cast he carefully selected. ilJourney's End" was a Broadway success. It is now a St. Joe success and will rest in the Mount's Dramatic Circle as one of the greatest greats, a tribute to dramatic effort. The big point stressed in selecting the candidate for these awards is consistent, outstanding service. Although the details controlling the awards have already been formulated and passed upon, the Alumni retains the right to make the final Choice in all cases and to decide upon any points of controversy that might arise. Further evidence of the Alunmiis activity is the communion breakfast, held for the flrst time this year. Like all the recent innovations of this organization, it was acclaimed as a success in all quarters. On June 11 the Alumni Association will give a banquet for the Senior Class. This will he held in the gymnasium and will he the final activity of the year for an active hotly that is doing much to further Mt. St. Josephs Thanks to the Ladies' Auxiliary for their splendid bingo parties, for their refreshment stand at the Alumni dance, for their unseltish service in every Mount enterprise. ROBERT MORHISER. 38. Commencement Exercises to be Held in School Auditorium, June 14 Rev. John K. Cartwright, D. D., will Address the Graduates rm '3 The evening of June 4 will be the big night for the Class of 1938. About 130 Seniors, dressed in their i'tuxes" for the occasion, will be presented their diplomas on that night in the school auditorium. As in the past admission will be by invitation only. Rev. John K. Cartwright, D.D., of the Immaculate Conception Church, lVashingtom D. C. will address the graduates. Dr. Cartwright is well known throughout the Archdiocese as a splendid orator. The Mount is honored to have him as the principal speaker on this occasion. Edward Brennan has been chosen as the Salutatorian and Robert Fullem will deliver the Valedic- tory. Music for the occasion will be presented by the Mt. St; Joseph orchestra under the direction of Rev. Brother Patrieius, CFX. lVe regret that the QUILL must go to press before the com- plete program for the evening can be given to you. JOHN C. Hulls, l38. Interscholastic Debating Revived at Mt. St. Joseph City College and Gilman Defeated by Mount Trio Under the direction of Rev. Brother Emmanuel, C.F.X., the Mount Debating Society, after several intra-Club debates, engaged to outside opponents in City College and Gilnian Country School. On Monday, May 2, the Mount debaters ably defended the bieameral system over the unicameral system proposed by City's debaters. The proposition was worded thus: Resolved, That the Several States Should Adopt the Unieameral System of Legislation. St. Joseph, defend- ing the negative side, was awarded a unanimous decision from the judges. The winning speakers, in order of speaking, were George W. Baker, Edward T . Brennan, and Robert P Troy. Mr. Brennan was the rebuttalist. On May 11, Mt. St. Joseph's traveled to Gilman to defend the same side of the same ques- tion. 111' the opinion of the debaters the 213611100113 contest was the most interesting they had ever engaged in. The speakers were: Messrs. Cartman, Bagly, and Berry 0f Gilmau, 6182111113: tive, and Messrs. Baker, Brennan and Troy of the Mount. Each speaker gave a short rebuttal. The judges awarded the Mount team a unanimous decision. An interesting Sidelight was the fact that the Gilman students present also voted that the Mount had won by a 3-1 majority. The members of the Debating Society wish to thank Brother Emmanuel, who has so gener- ously given of his time to preside at the weekly meetings and to coach the individual speakers. Other members of the society were: Justin V. O'Conor. Glenn J. Hawkins, and Daniel D. Friel. GEORGE W. BAKER, JR, 139. iEEiEiEl a4 Fiist row: COACH REYNOLDS, NOVAK. CONDON, VAN DER BERG, CAPT. HOOPER, MORAN. CROSS, MOLLOYy COACH YAEGER. Second row: MCMAHON, HAHN, VVISHER, OWIARA, REYNOLDS, DOIWERwEICH, MANKUS. Third row: XVAMSLEY, BERGER, O'NEIL. LANCASTER, HUTCHINSON, FITZGERALD, REAGAN, McGLANxAN. Fourth row: KEN- Nicnv, ROSETTI, EYRING. DUVALL. DOUGHERTY, HUNT, MULLEN. Standing: HENNEGAN, KISTNER, CONNOR, LOPEZ. On August 19th came the announcement that itPete" Reynolds, an alumnus and former star lacrosse player at Johns Hopkins University, had been appointed head coach of football. basket- ball and baseball at Mount St. Joseph's. Candidates for Varsity Football held their first workout on August 27, under the watchful eye of their new mentor. Of the sixty odd candidates that reported, fifteen were letter-men. The regulars of this number were Moran, guard; Mankus, end, and Moiloy, tackle; the rest were reserves. The addition of Mearle Duvall, however, triple- threat halfback formerly at Southern, and Elmer VVisher, end, gave the team considerable strength. The nLittle Gaels't ushered in the 1937 pigskin campaign at Gibbons Field where they were defeated 13-0 by a surprisingly strong McDonogh eleven. The Josephites exhibited a Fine defense but a iiot-too-well polished attack, and the Cadets therefore encountered little troul 1e. Displaying :1 much improved attack but still lacking ability to clinch near the goal. the Mount fought to a scoreless tie with the plucky Vocational eleven at Gibbons Field. Although the Purple and Cream outplayed their Opponents throughout the contest they could not penetrate the visitore 15-yard strips. The Irvingtonians outscored the Mechanics. 11 t0 2. in first downs. tyV A blocked kick at the very outset of the contest kept the Josephites from capturing their first gridiron Victory from Severn School in a decade, as they came off on the short end of a 7-to-6 score. The Gaels again outplayed their opponents but the first bad break which produced the margin of Victory kept them from winning. After Severn's first seven points, they did not penetrate past the Mountls 43-yard line. Taking advantage of a bewildered opponent in the early stages of the game, Polytechnic captured its fourth consecutive Conference victory by nosing out the Purple and Cream, 12 to 6, at Oriole Park in a night game. Although losing their fourth straight contest, the Gaels showed a tine ground attack and also uncovered a wonderful passing combination of Duvall to lVisher, who completed five out of six passes during the contest. The Mount threw a scare into the ranks of the undefeated City College eleven when they battled the Collegians fiercely, at Gibbons Field, with the latter coming out on top, however, by a 19-to-13 score. After another very slow start which helped to give the Orange and Black a 12-0 lead at half-time, the Josephites came back to put on a fine exhibition of power. Late in the third quarter, KtPete" Reynolds received a visitor punt on his own 3-yard line and raced 97 yards upheld for the Gaels first six points. Their other tally came on a 50-yard sustained drive which featured 1tAlh Fitzgerald as ball carrier. Tn a benefit game for the Catholic Students Mission Crusade the Little Gaels finally won their first contest by easily defeating the newly-formed Loyola Freshman eleven. 13-2, at Gibbons Field. The Mount scored all of its tallies in the second period on tine runs by Condon and Rey- nolds. The Greyhounds lone marker came in the fourth period when Bracken tackled O'Neil behind the Mount goal after a bad pass from center. The Josephites drew First blood in their battle for the long lost Catholic Championship by completely dazzling the Loyola defense with an aerial attack equal to any seen on a scholastic gridiron last fall. On a dreary, rain-soaked Gibbons Field, they pounded the Blue and Gold into submission by a score of 26 to 6. The Jesuits tallied in the hrst five minutes of the contest but the Mount immediately retaliated with a touchdown on a pass from Duvall to VVisher. This same combination scored two more touchdowns and the final counter was tallied by another pass from Duvall to Reynolds. November 19, 1937, will go down in Mount football history as a red-letter day. That Friday marked the return of the coveted and long sought Catholic championship to the Irvington institution. The Little Gaels relieved this nine-year grid famine by taking the Calvert H2111 eleven into camp to the tune of 19 to 0. By this Victory they also gained the first leg on the Knights of Columbus Catholic Championship Trophy, appearing in competition for the first time this year. A long pass from Duvall to Reynolds and two line plunges by Kennedy netted the Purple and Cream their first tally in the second quarter. In the third session Mearle Duvall intercepted one of Barlagels passes and raced 53 yards for the second touchdown. The final marker was rlne to the powerful line plunging of Condon and Fitzgerald, with the latter reaching pay dirt. XVhile handing out bouquets it might be well to remember First of all the two coaches. tiPetely Reynolds and dBud" Yeager, who were tireless in their efforts to shape a winning team. Then to the team as a whole but especially to Captain '"Gobstickll Hooper. Mearle Duvall, Hugh Cross, John Dotterweich, Elmer Wisher, Bob Molloy, Gleason Condon, "Buzz" lValmsley. Bill Moran and Al Fitzgerald. To those returning next year we wish much success and ardently hope that they will gain a second leg on that Catholic Championship Trophy and also recover the long lost State Championship. Ton CONNOR. 139. nWj-th Left to right: Firxt row: MILLER, STRASSNER, HOLTHAUS. HARTNETT, NELSON, HOUCK, RILEY. Second row: R. COSTELLO, KROEFILTER, J. HARTNETT, NESER, D,AMICO, TIJERNEY. Third row: HEUBECK, T. COSTELLO, ERNEST, CHOSE, CAsTmLu, Wins, COACH MORRIS. Under its new coach, Roy Morris, the soccer team got Off to a good start when. 011 Novem- ber 18, it beat Forest Park 011 Gibbons Field by the score Of 1 t0 0. After a scoreless first period, the Mount hlially came to life and T0111 Costello shot a goal midway of the second period. From then 011 the hall just see-sawed hack and forth with St. Joe having a little better of the argument. On November 24, St Joe traveled to City College to engage the defending champs with the hopes of toppling them from the throne but it was in vain for City kept pressing forward and broke through our stubborn defense to score three goals. St. Joe fought a hard battle but a losing one. The hhal score City 3, St. Joe 0. The next week. December 1, St. Joe journeyed to Patterson Park to play Vocational, whom we had defeated in a pre-season game. The game was slowed up considerably by a bumpy field, with neither team gaining a deelded advantage. The game ended in a scoreless tie. Then, on December 9, the highly favored Poly team Visited St. Joe. T11 this game St. Joe showed the best form of the season, outplaying Poly in every department. Tierney, St. Joe's center forward, scored both our tallies in the third period, while all Poly could garner was one goal. The final score 2 t0 1. H Next came the heart-hreaker 0f the season; the game with Calvert Hall. Games with Calvert Hall are always spirited contests which the Mount likes to win. But I guess it waSIYt our day for t'The HallH left Gibbons Field the winner by the score of 2 t0 1. In its post-season games the Mount team fared well, winning the three games played. The first, w1th St. Alhanis, was played in Washington in mud knee deep. St. Joe 3. St. Alhalfs ? The next two were played with Severn; one played on Gibbons Field and the other at Severna Park. The scores were 1 t0 0 and 3 t0 1, respectively. We might add that Charlie Hartnett, captain and center halfback 0f the Mount team. was Chosen on the alI-Maryland team. ROBERT H. COSTELLO. Basketball MARYLAND SCHOLASTIC ASSOCIATION "A" CONFERENCE DIVISION 1, CHAMPIONS First row: E. PMOUREK, E. CANNON, H. CROSS tCAPTJ, C. REYNOLDS, M. DUVAT.L. Second row: E. NOVAK, J. SPERRY, J. MCMAHON. C. REAGAX, W. VVHSGARD. Third row.- COACH P. REYNOLDS, J. Fox, E. PURCELL, tV. RILEY, V. mecmxrrm, C. Kts'rNrtk tMGRJ Immediately after the 'lihanksgiving holidays candidates for the varsity basketball team were called out by ttPetett Reynolds, the new coach. Although but twenty-hve basketeers answered the call, the new mentor was well satisfied with the material that reported. After much practice during the following weeks and even during the Christmas holidays, Coach Reynolds was able to reduce the squad to htteen players. ' Hugh Cross the newly elected captain; Ed Pazourek, Charley Reynolds, and Joe McMahon, members of last years first tive, as well as a pair of substitutes, Joe Fox and Ed Novak, were all returning to the squad this season. Mearle Duvall and Earl Gannon, forwards, who trans- ferred from Southern High to the Mount at the beginning of the school year, were also fighting for a position 011 the first Eve. WWth the addition of these two along with the other material, the outlook for the season was brighter than usual for the Josephites. The Little Gaels opened their season on December 8 against Towson Catholic and com- pletely routed them by a score of 51 to 17. This Victory spurred on the team and they won seven more games before meeting defeat at the hands of a powerful Calvert Hall five. This, however, did not dishearten the Purple and Cream and they proceeded to take ten of the twelve remaining contests, which included two hotly contested victories over Southern High School. By virtue of their six Victories against 110 defeats in league competition the Mount finished at the top of Division 1 in the Maryland Scholastic A Conference and thereby earned the right to com- pete in the playoffs. The first two teams from each division played each other in the Round- Robin Series on February 26, and March 4 and 5 at Homewood Gymnasium. On the first night the Mount were upset by Calvert Hall, 21 to 20. The Josephites, after taking an early lead, went to pieces and permitted Calvert Hall to overtake them. The losers rallied in the fourth quarter but too late to win the contest. On Friday, March 4, the Josephites were drubbed by the Southern High quintet, 45 to 26, as three regulars were held out of the game. Although'the reserves put up a swell battle they were no match for the South Baltimore sharpshooters. The Irvington lads regained their form 011 the hnal night and with the aid of the three players whose suspension had been lifted they eked out a 21-20 victory over City College. Mearle DuVall starred in this contest, chalking up 13 of the Gaels points. Despite the fact that hPeteu Reynolds, boys did not win the State Championship, they deserve much credit for their 17 victories in 20 games played during the regular season. One of the big games of the season was played against Forest Park as a preliminary to the Ohio State-Baltilnore University game January 1. The Gaels showed real Championship form in turning' back their opponents, 27-15, in what was supposed to have been a close battle. The Mayor Jackson Trophy rests in our display case as a result of this victory. The 27-14 and 45-32 defeats 0f the Southern High champions before packed houses at Loyola Gym will be remembered as thrilling contests. Mearle DnVall was a constant threat under the basket; Ed Pazourek was intercepting passes all over the Hoor; Perc Reynolds anfl Earl Gannon were tireless in their ball hawking and defensive play; Captain Cross and Joe McMahon were in the thick of the going at all times. The Gaels won series from all local rivals with the exception of Calvert Hall, Who took the deciding game by a one-point margin 011 a night that the Gaels were Off form. Mearle DuVall and Ed Pazourek deserve special credil': as they scored over three hundred points between themselves. In Pazourek, Reynolds, McMahon, Sperry, Lancelotta, VViegard, and Reagan. Coach Rey- nolds has a nucleus around which he can build a winning 438339 Quint. i S iASOIWS RECORD Data OMwnmi M70 They Date Opponent PM? 77103! Dec. 10 Towson Catholic 52 16 Jan. 28 MeDonong 37 16 Dec. 17 City College 42 15 Feb. 1 Calvert Hall 33 25 Dec. 20 Alumni 21 16 Feb. 4 VocationaW 59 31 Jan. 1 Forest Park 26 15 Feb. 5 St. John's 23 27 Jan. 6 Gihnan 33 22 Feb. Polytechnic 45 27 Jan. 7 Loyola 42 16 Feb. 1 1 Southerifk 45 32 Jan. 11 Calvert Hall 36 46 Feb. 15 McDonoglfk 37 19 Ian. 14 City College 33 18 Feb. 17 Loyola 37 22 Jan. 15 St. John's 13 29 Feb. 26 Calvert Hal?!0k 19 21 lan. 18 Vocationalit 39 23 Mar. Alumni 52 20 Jan. 21 Southernt 27 14 Mar. SouthernW 26 45 Jan. 26 Forest Park 36 31 Mar. City Collegew 21 20 $ Conference games. W Play-off series. ug-Ifekewu Ambitious Schedule Completed by 1938 Varsity Track Team Firs! raw: J. KENNEDY. W'. KATZENBERGER, E. PURCELL, W. ROACH, B. GLADSKY. L. Kxox, E. CARMEN. Second row: D. FRIEL, W. FERGUSON. D. THURIDW, W. HAHN, A. BATHON, T. DEVLIN, C. PUNTE, A. MCCOLGAN, R. MCKERNAN, J. DEGNAN. R. KENNEDY. Third row: J. MCNULTY, W. MULLER, R. ROACH, W. WIEGARD, R. BLANEY, G. HEUBECK, W. CONDON, W. MCCRACKEN, J. Fox, J. FINKNER. E. BRENNAN. Fourth row: J. J. Fox tMGRJ, B. OyDAY, F. MAXKL'S, F. OyLEARY, B. DEMPSEY, W. HARRIGAN, B. WINTER, M. STURM, D. RATHON, T. MARA, B. BOHAGER. 111 its first dual meet of the season at Gibbons Field on April 23, the Mount track team encountered the strong Stonewall A. C., one of the best independent track teams in the State. Although outclassed by this superior team, the Mount team tried its best, but it seemed its best wasn't enough, for Stonewall won the meet, 70 to 46. The following week, April 30, the relay team traveled to Philadelphia to compete in the Penn Relays. Maybe the Mounts fmishing in eighteenth place can be attributed to the weather that prevailed on that day, for it rained practically the whole day. Regardless, the boys tried and that's all anyone can expect. Then Polyts undefeated track team visited Gibbons Field on May 5 to engage the Mount in the Mounts hrst interscholastic dual meet. In this meet both teams were about evenly matched, with Poly taking 7 hrsts and St. Joe 6. The outstanding man 011 the held that day was Captain Tommy Devlin, 0f the Mount, who won the 220-yard and 440-yard dashes. Up to the last few events the meet was very Close but Poly seemed to "pull outt, and won the meet, 66 to 51. Two clays later St. Joe journeyed to College Park to compete in the University of Mary- landis invitation meet. Bathon and Devlin garnered all of the Mount,s points; Bathon hnishing second in the mile and Devlin second in the 440-yard clash. On May 10, the highly touted City College team visited the Mount and plastered 2m 81-t0-36 defeat 011 the Gaels. But once again T 0111111y Devlin proved to be the best 1112111 011 the track by capturing first place in the 440-yard dash and second place in the 100 and 220-ya1'd dashes. Possibly the most thrilling event of this meet was the 011e-111ile race. Kiehne of City and Bathon of St. Joe had been leading the field all the way around and were midway of the last lap when Kiehne started his sprint. Bathon also opened up and the two were neck and neck coming down the stretch. About twenty yards from the finish Kiehne made his linal desperate bid and crossed the tape just ahead of Bathon. It was a swell finish to a swell race. ROBERT H. COSTELLO. Swimming Continues to be Popular Winter Sport at The Mount Under the tutelage of Pat Ryan, veteran swimming instructor of the K. of C., the St. Joe natators completed a strenuous season during the past winter. Bill Hunt established himself as the Maryland scholastic breaststroke champion by his stellar performances during the season and by capturing the title in the South Atlantics held in Baltimore. Bill Blelville was an outstanding performer in the backstroke event. Due to the legitimate absence of three members the last two meets were lost, but outside of this we are all well satisfied. To our Opponents we send congratulations on their successful campaigns. The team included: Captain Dick Ralston, Justin O'Conor, T0111 OlNeil, J. Pahr, A. McGlannan, R. Roach, XV. Otterbein, L. Knight, R. McKernan, R. Quinn, W. Hunt, lV. Mel- ville, R. Hutchins, Larkin. - RICHARD RALSTON, l38. SEASONS RECORD H70 They LVc They Poly 32 34 . MeDonogh 13 53 City 27 39 . 2' Poly 25 41 Vocational 45 12 . City 12 45 Friends 46 ll . McDonogh 16 50 THE TEAM: H. BRAND. E. LABERGE, H. BURY. R. C IIATLOS, J. GORE, Captain. As the QUILL goes to press the Mount tennis team has had a perfect season. Nine wins in nine starts is perfect. isnt it? XVeII. that's the record. Six teams met: Calvert H1111, Patterson Park, Vocational, Severn, Friends. and Franklin Day were defeated by wide margins. The teams sent forth by Poly, Gihnan, and Loyola, how- ever. were made of sterner stuff. They had on their rosters a number of very fine players. who seemed to relish stiff competition. All three were beaten by :1 Oiie-match majority, the smallest possible. The Poly match in particular was of a brand commonly called iiThriIlerY It wasn't Finished until two weeks after it started. The reason: darkness halted the deciding doubles match. Due to differences in schedules. two weeks elapsed before, Harry Brand and Ray Chatlos could fmish it, thus putting Polyis feather in St. Joeis cap. Two teams, both very strong, 100111 in the track as hurdles to he jumped in a championship drive. They are Forest Park and City. Forest Park, having an unblemished record. is tied with St. Joe for tirst place. To beat them the team of Jimmy Gore, Harry Brand. Ray Chatlos, Henry Rory, and Ed LaBerge will have to he at their best. XVe think they will he. Hereis hoping. JAMES GORE, E38. SEASONS RECORD 1V0 They i MI? 771W Poly Friends Calvert Hall Cilmau Vocational ' Loyola Patterson Park Forest Park Severn City College Franklin Day 1938 Varsity Baseball Team Threats in Scholastic League Left to right: Sining: P. MAY. M. BROWN, D. O,CONNELL. First row: COACH REYNOLDS, J. FALLOWS. E. NOVAK, C. REYNOLDS, M. DUVALL, L. MOLLOY, J. O'NEIL. Secand raw: G. RosENsTEEL, E. BkosENNE, At SWEETMAN, XV. FORREST, I. TROVATO, J. FIcK, T. COSTELLO. Third row: C. CONNOR tMGRJ, E. PAZOUREK. W'. GROSS, T. MCKEVLTT, C. KISTNER tMGRJ. Hardly had the basketball uniforms heen hung up. when Coach Reynolds called out the candidates for the 1938 baseball team. As early as March 8, a very large squad of sixty candi- dates greeted their new mentor and many showed promise of hrst team material, The six veterans from the 1937 squad formed a hne nucleus. The returning battery was Boh Molloy, catcher, and Tommy McKevitt, pitcherrwho is hearingT the brunt of the Mdnnt chores. Reynolds, leading batter 0f 37; Ed Pazourek and Butch Fallows. keystone sackers, also returned. The rookie material, however, was very promising. Rosensteel at third. Joe OtNeil at first, and the aforementioned veterans gave the Mount :1 hne inheld. The appearance of Mearle Duvall, leading hitter of the 37 baseball campaign in the Maryland Scholastic J'Xssociation, added considerably to the strength of the Mountts Murderersy Row; Tom Costello, Ed Novak, and Bill Gross compose the trio of reserves capable of working in either the infield 0r outheld. To date the Little Gaels have compiled a record of Eve victories against five defeats. Start- ing off the season. the Josephites dropped a 15-2 contest to Mercershnrg Academy. They came back three days later, however, to take an impressive win over West Nottingham by a score of -3. The Purple and Cream won their second straight contest from Towson High School, 3-2, ehind the six-hit pitching of Bill Forrest. Then came the masterpiece. The first league opponent of the Irvingtonians was Vocational. Tommy McKevitt pitched his team to a 10-0 Victory, allowing but four hits. HPere" Reynolds led his team to a 13-3 victory over Severn in the second league encounter. In five trips to the plate, wKillerLi banged out a home run. a double, a single. batted in three runs. and stole a base! The game scheduled with McKinley Tech was rained out. St. Marys took the next contest from the Gaels, 6-5. On the following Friday, the Josephites met Polytechnic at Oriole Park and were defeated in a slugfest, 14-13. Both starting pitchers gave way to relief hurlers, who in turn were badly battered. Ed Novak thrilled the crowd in the third inning by lifting a home run over the left-held fence with one aboard. The Purple and Cream lost another hearthreaker t0 Calvert Hall, 4-2, in a ten-inning contest. Although McKevitt pitched another masterpiece he was given poor support. Mearle Duvall led the Gaels attack with a homer and a single. Schwal- Ienhurg. Cardinal pitcher, led the victors' attack with a home run and a single. 5 h SEASONS RECORD 14478 Thpy 114'? T111737 April 2 Mercershurg Academy 15 May 6 Poly:k 13 14 April 13 Gihnan 1 May 10 Calvert Hallie 2 4 April 16 W. Nottingham Aead. 3 May 14 St. Marys 0 April 20 ToWson High May 17 Forest Parkk 6 April 26 Vocational?k May 20 City Collegei: traiiw - April 28 Seven?k May 24 Loyola:k 4 May 2 SoutheriW tpostponetD 4 May 31 Calvert H2111 - May 4 St. Mary's 4 Conference. ...gq4r,FM... Mrs. Vanderbilt heard the hell ring and saw O'Conor: 4T1 feel lousy? at the open front door a Chinese hawker. Quickly retreating, she called to the maid: 111111611615 21 Chinaman at the door. XfOU g0, CJ'COUOY: erea. lousy. lny head's full of E1133, 1itt1e white things that bite." Kern: hiLousy? Tch-tch.i, The Chinaman stuck his head into the hall Kern: t'You don't say." and shouted indignantly: "You go 'ella your- ' , v . self? OConor: 4TYea, teeth? $ :k :Is 111011111561" mMTV 111Ot11611 1115 1J6611 11111191110 21 3 U , . . H ,r - - 4 c e a lxeaban Olt ahnond COLllltEI 4 . 11 110 at gTOUCh 311 XVCC1Ci, tends to the nuts .W 1 1 . , . . Schultz: nBeen laid in, have '011?" Uerk: tBe patlent, Ill wait on you in a 1 y minute? x442 XVhen the freshman saw the zebra, He was frightened and quite pale. Boarder's motto: If the shoe tits, borrow "Well I never,U was his comment, it. H'Saw a mule thats been in jail." STUDENTS' FAREWELL TO 1938 W D The laurel crown we proudly see Bestowed 011 "Thirty-eight," hVith leaves of visions, great ideals Across 2111 open gate. The Heeting step of reckless time That sprite of age-old youth, Rebounds along his venturous path With Hameless, fearless truth. A priceless treasure, gold inlaid Is yours to 1101le use, Your woven cloth of destiny Depends on what you choose. You hold the power to hrmly wield, Eternal words and deeds. O valiant Class of mThirty-eight,H The world, your spirit needs. Give of your best, there is a task No other soul can do, A part in God's well ordered plan, To form a perfect view. The lusty cheer of loyal friends, XVill echo as of late A-down the Halls of History, To "Nineteen-thirty-eight."' ROBERT P. TROY. Students at Mt. St. Joseph's need no introduction to Dr. Norbert Nitsch. A member of the class of 1909, Dr. Nitsch has been an enthusiastic supporter of all Mount activities. As Pi'esis dent of the Alumni Association he has promoted an increasing number of projects with great success. For years he has been school physician. Ever ready to be of service. he is always on hand to care for the sick or injured. The Mount 15 fortunate 111 having such a devoted physician and friend. 1701' over 36 years. the ills and hurts 0f the students and Brothers of Mt. St. Joseph's were cared for by Brother Arcadins at the school inflrmary. Brother Arcadius wrought as many cures by his unfailing good humor as by his medicines and first aid ministrations. Ready to oblige at all hours, he has long been a familiar Figure at the school. This year Brother Arcadius was relieved of this strenuous duty. He still continues to give of his time and talents in teaching our Spanish-American boys. a work for which he has great aptitude. and Which he has undertaken for many years. Sister Hildulfa, R.N., is now the school intirmarian. The infirmary has recently been moved and renovated. Students at Mt. St. Josephs are never lacking prompt, careful attention to their injuries or ills. Other Sisters of the Most Holy Redeemer care for the kitchen, dining room, and chapel at the school. contributing much to the cleanliness, order. and efficient service that make the dining room a popular place to the Mount boarders. PHILIP A. DJGIORGH'l Gztssinger tafter being waved to the curhl : 'WVhat is it. officer? H215 I drivmg too last f'l Overlea Cop: l'Oh, no. not at all. You were Hying too low." Haas: nW'ould you like to go to the show Friday night ?" Sweet Young Thing Uilushiugy : l'Why I'd love to." Haas: ll'llhatls swell. Now you can buy 21 ticket from me." Bory Umdly batteredereturui11g t0 consci- ousnessl : "Where am I?" Nurse: h'Numher 13." Bory: llCell or ward- Quick!" $ at $ Charlie XVells and Otts Hall, two amateur fishermen. after many vain attempts. finally found a spot on the lake where they made a big haul. Hall: "Charlie, this is a swell place. Mark it so we'll be able to find it again." XVells: "You bet? Half an hour later. 215 they were nearing the shore- "Hall: .lDid you mark that spot, Charlie ?'7 XVells: t'Yeah, I put an X mark on the side of the boatf" Hall: dYou uumbskulll How do you know that we'll get the same boat next time." Now we have quite :1 problem XVe've been trying to explain. What keeps the Mouut's dear freshmen From breaking under the strain? Oh. what keeps each sweet freshman From becoming quite insane? Oh. what keeps our timid freshmen From softening of the brain? NOTHING. $5 Brother R . . . . : llw Vergil treads the path of glory with Milton, Dante, and John Bunyan." Fullem: hI wonder if he is any relation to Joe Callis. He ought to know something about poetical feet, toox'y 03d. Notel: We tried to cut this but but couldnt do it. eNote to Ed. Notey: Don't cut it! Use ZlPPO PADS: lift it out. QAva Class comment: Hot dogs. e 5: $ $ Girl tat Frat H010: llLet's dancef, h'Little HenryU Miller: HI can't. I'm :1 little stiff from riding." Girl: n1 dont care where you're from. Let's dance." $ $ $ Gore: "I got my nose broken in two E! places. Brand: llStay out of those places!" $$$ Teacher: "Master Pazourek, you missed the Lngllsh period yesterday? u Pazourek: 'tNot at all. Brother, not at all Class Directory CCU I; Auer, John D. .................................................... 1213 XV. Fayette St. Baltimorc Md. Baden. Thomas L. .............................................................................. Bowie, Maryland Bennett, Vincent deP. 4626 Pall Mall Rd., Baltimore, Md. Bory, Henry C. ................................................ 3259 E. Baltimore St, Baltimore, Md. Brennan, Edward T. .................................. 2322 20th St, N. WC, thhington, D. C. Bryant, Stewart L. 22 Normal Terrace, Towson, Md. Buckley J. Lee Md. Callis. Herman M. .............................................. 120 Osborne Ava, CatonsviIle, Md. Campagna. Anthony P. .......................................... 1622 Argyle Ave, Baltimore, Md. Condom XV. Gleason ...................................... 2113 Lyndhurst Ave.. Baltimore, Md. Conner, Charles R. 5 Bloomsburg Ave, Catonsville, Md. Connor, Louis G. ...................................................... 7 Osborne Ave, Catonsville, Md. Cosfello. Robert H. ...................................... 915 N. Linwood Ave. Ba1timore, Md. Cowan, John J. .......................................................... 901 Hollins St, Baltimore, Md. Cross. Hugh O'C. ........................................ 208 N. Monastery Ave, Baltimore. Md. Crownover, Arthur 1V. ............................ 4209 Massachusetts Ave, Baltimore, Md. Crownover, Joseph C, , 4209 Massachusetts Ave, Baltimore, Md. Devlin, Thomas H. ............................................ 119 N. Fulton Ave., Baltimore. Md. Dolan, Joseph '11. .................................................. 2110 Barclay St" Baltimore, Md. Dotterweich, John F. .................................................. 355 Yale Ave, Baltimore, Md. Doyle, James J. ................................................ 2843 W. North Ave, Baltimore, Md. Dumler, John E. ............................................ 424 Rosecroft Terrace, Baltimore. Md. DuVall, Mearle D. ........................................................ 511 Scott St. Baltimore. Md. Edwards. John L. .............................................. C70 Legation of Chile. Havana, Cuba Embury George R. .............................................. 607 Hilton Ave, Catonsville, Md. Eyring. Edward E. 3503 Fait Ave, Baltimore, Md. Faria, Niles S. .................................................. San Vicente 29-A, Santa Clara Cuba Ferguson, XYilliam E. 873 E. 415': St, Baltilnora Md. Ferret, Gabriel MA ............ 1.13. Zayos 6 entre Milagros 7 Liberdad, Havana, Cuba Finkner, James S. .................................... 1000 Maiden Choice Lane, Baltimore, Md. FOX. C. Joseph ............................................ 1920 37th St, N. W. XVashington, D. C. Fox, Joseph J; venue A, Kings Park, L. 1., N. Y. Eriel, Denwood ........................................................ P. O. Box 100, Queenstown, Md. Fullen, XVilliam R. .................................................. 3326 Dudley Ave. Baltimore, Md. Gallagher. James M ..................................... 2818 VVooderok Ave., Baltimore, Md. Gassinger. Henry A. 3913 Chesley Ave.. Overlea, Md. Gately, Bernard F. ........................................ 416 Rosecroft Terrace, Baltimore. Md. Cetka, Milton S .................................. 432 S. Patterson Park Ave. Baltimore, Md. Gibson, Bruce A. ...................................................... 3305 Taney Rd.. Baltimore. Md. Girbau, Mario G. .................................................................... Rio 72, Matanzas, Cuba Gomez, Saturnino B. Palma Sorinno, Oriente, Cuba Gordon. Joseph MCK. Gore, James E. .............................................. 3303 Edmondson Ave., Baltimore, Md. Gorman, John C. .......................................... 2718 Edmondson Ave, Ba1timore, Md. Gray, Frank ................................................. ....1801 F St, N. WV" XVashington, D. C. Gross, Wri11iam A. ...................................... 3316 St. Ambrose Ave, Baltimore, Md. Haas, James G. ................................................ 512 Rock Glen Road, Baltimore, Md. Hahn, XVilliam A. ............................................ 324 1V. Saratoga St, Baltimore, Md. Hall Arthur T ......................................................... 503 Louden Ave, Baltimore, Md. Class Directory - Continued COD 1; Hanson. John F. ................................................................. 5 3rli11gt011 Ava, Relay, Md. Hartnett. Charles H. ............................................ 3910 Hudson St, Baltimore, Md. Herbert, Robert K. ............................................ 609 Nottingham Rd, Baltimora Md. Heuheck, George F .......................................... 31 Newburg Ave. Catonsvillc, Md. Hicks, Eugene 1C ........................................... 2101 1'3dmondson Ave. Baltimore. Md. Hlavin, G4 Everett .......................................... 4214 Ridgewood Ave, Baltimore, Md. Hoffman. VViIliam O. .......................................... 1417 Battery Ave, Baltimore, Md. HoIthaus, 1Vi111am G. 321 S. E11wood Ave" Baltimore, M114 Hooper. Charles J. ................................................ 1 Montrose Ave, Catonsville. Md. Houck. John L. 3324 Hudson St., Baltimore. Md. Howard. Harry J. 515 N. Longwood St. Baltimore, Md. Hunt, VViIliam J. ............................................ 125 Smithwood Ava. Catonsville, Md. Hutchins. Richard P. ...................................... 605 XVooding'ton Rd, Baltimore, Md. Hyle, John C. .................................................... 3009 XYestfleld Ave. Baltimore. Md. Jenkins T. Canfield, Jr. .......................................................... Indian Head. Maryland Jones, Joseph E ............................................... 2697 St. Benedict St. Baltimore, Md. Kates, John J. 3754 Hickory Ave, Ba1timore. Md. Katzenbergcr, XViHiam L. .......................................... Paradise Ave. CatonsvilIe, Md. Kavanaugh. Emmett P. .................................... XVesIghester Ave. Ellicott City. Md. Kelly. James P. ........................................................ 1101 E. 20th St. Baltimore. Md. Kern, Raymond H. .................................. 2814 Bellevue Terrace, XYashington, D. C. King, James S. ,7 ., , .................... 3322 Dupont Ave, Baltimore, Md. Kinlein. Francis 19 2913 E. Hamilton Ave, Baltimore, Md. Kismet, Charles H. ............................................ 1405 S. Caton Ava. BaItimore, Md. Knight. Maurice L. ............................................ 1669 11". North Ave , Baltimore, Md. K0116, Harry T. ...................................................... 512 Louden Ave" Baltimore. Md. Lancaster, Carlvle ................................................................................ Bowie, Maryland Lauer, Gerald J. ...................................................... 8 N. Pulaski St. Baltimore, Md. Lingeman, Bernard J ............................................ 4213 Potter Ava, Ba1timore. Md. Lopez, Joseph A. .............................................. 1712 W'. North Ave, Baltimore, Md. Mara, Thomas D. ............ C70 quts. 3rd Corps Area. P. O. Bldg, Baltimore, Md. Matelis, Albert B. ............................................ 924 W". Lombard St, BaItimore, Md Mellin, William C. .............................................. 110 Mehose Ave, Catonsville, Md. Miller, Henry F. ........................................................ 2 Hilltop Rdu Catt'msville, Md. Molloy, Lawrence XV. ................................ 4612 Park Heights Ave" Baltimore, Md. Montoulieu, Henry .............................................. Calle B, 70, Vedado, Havana. Cuba Mooney, William I 3512 Spauldiug Ave, Baltimore, Md. Morhiser. Robert .14 .......................................... 102 S. Augusta Ava, BaItimore, Md. Murphy George J. .............................................. 325 S. Benta10u St, Baltimore; Md. Murray, Daniel XV. ...................................... 1104 Poplar Grove St, Baltimore, Md. McGlaunan, Austin J. .......................................... 8 Montrose Ave, Catonsville. Md. McNaney John A. ................................................ 1 N. Rollins Rd, Catonsvilla Md. McQuade, Cornelius D. ...................................... 120 N. Milton Ave, Baltimore, Md. Neser, Carroll E. ............................................ 1646 W. North Ave. Baltimore, Md. OConnell, Vincent deP. ................................ 618 N. Augusta Ave. Baltimore. Md. 01101111011 Justin V. ............................ 3733 Jenifer St, N. XV, Washington, D. C. O'Day, Bernard F. .............................................. 1003 E. Oliver St, Baltimore, Md. O1Leary, Francis M. , ....................................... 218 S. Augusta Ave, Baltimore, Md. Olver, Melvin C. ............................................ 824 S. Ellwood Ave, Baltimore, Md. Class Directory - Continued re; 17 01Mara. Edward A. .................................................... Benson Ave. Halethorpe, O'Neill, John B. .................................................... 105 Church Lane, Pikesville, Peach, Frank 1V. .................................................... R0ckwel1 Ave, Ellicott City, Perkins, Martin E. ............................................ 313 Martingale St, Baltimore, Prenger. James P. .................................................... 3915 XVilsby St, Baltimore. Punte. Charles L. .......................................... 829 N. Linwood Ave., Baltimore, Purcell, Edward J. .................................................. 3114 Stuart Ave, Richmond. Ralston. Richard J. .............. C20 Cecilian Academy. 144 Carpenter Lane. Phil., Riley, William T. ........................................ 3538 Old Frederick Rd., Baltimore. Roach, Richard E. .............................. 301 Montgomery St. Friendship thts, Rosensteel, George T. ........................................ 3805 Hayward Ave.. Ba1timore. Sanders, John W. ............................... ' ......... 3512 Forest Park Ave, Baltimore, Schultz, Arthur T. ................................................ 504 N. Clinton St, Baltimore, Shaffrey, William O. ...................................... 25 N. Smallwood St, Baltimore, Shields, Albert B. ............................................ 403 North Bend RC1., Bahimore. Stigler, Joseph A. .............................................................................. Ellicott City, Sturm, Maurice C. .............................................. 206 N. Fulton Ave, Baltimore, Sweetman, Albert J. ......................................... 1246 E. North Ave. Baltimore. M d. M d. M d . M d . M d. M d . V 21. Pa. M d. M d. M d. M d. M d. M d. M d. M d. M d. M d. Tamargo, John E. .................................................... Telleamar 29, Matanzas, Cuba Thater, William G. ................................................. 1 Madeline Ave, Baltimore, Thomas. Donald H. .............................................. 517 Mt. Holly St, Baltimore, Tierney, 1Vi11iam F. ................................................ 1117 Forrest St, Baltimora Trimble. Donald J. .............................................. 1819 N. XVolfe St, Baltimore, Tunney, Thomas W. .................................................. 4250 Falls RC1, Baltimore, Turner, William C ............................................. 32 Alleghany Sh, Clifton Forge, 'IXViIIy, 1Valter R. ...................................................... 2819 Baker St, Baltimore. Md. Md. Md. Md. M d. Va. Md. Tvdings, William F. .................................... 3322 9th St, N. E. XNashington, D. C. Victor, Frederick 1 ............................................... 503 Mt. Holly St, BaItimore, W'aldvogel, Henry C. .................. , .................. 111 Smithwood Ave.. Catonsville, VVeiseng'off. Charles R. ........................................ 1453 Patapsco St. Baltimore, VVeisengoff, Toseph J. ............................................ 43 S. Stricker St. Baltimore, 1X7ells, Richard C. ............................................ 3400 XVoodland Ave. Baltimore, W'ilson, Henry F. ...................................................... 10 Wade Ave., CatonsvilIe. XVinter, Benjamin A. ...................................... 1321 Mt. Royal Ave, Baltimore. VVisher, Elmer W. ............................................ 223 S. Fremont Ave. Baltimore. M d . M d . M d . M d . M d . M d. M d . M d . Gilmor 5545 Compliments Beechfield of ...Home Bakery... We Carry a Complete Line of BREAD - ROLLS - PIES CAKES - PASTRIES PROMPT ?DELIVERY Irvington Theatre erXD 4724 Frederick Avenue 114.1. BIRMINGHAM, Prop. Phone, DUNDALK 218 TWIN CITY SUPPLY CO. COAL - COKE PAINT - HARDWARE - LIME - CEMENT - PLASTER Willow Spring Road and B. G' O. R. R. Dundalk, Maryland Cilmor 3780 Food Products Co. F. C.' Leidig,s 603 E. Lombard St. Baltimore, Md. Arundel Agency lll07 Frederick Avenue Tobacco Confectionery Ice C ream FA NCY CANNED GOODS School Supplies Magazines SODAS SUNDAES Tongue, Brooks 81 Zimmerman Insurance 0f :54 ll IQnds 213 Saint Paul Place BALTIMORE John J. Leech Wholesale 81 Retail Selected rUeal, Lamb and ZBeef 155 Cross Street Telephone, South 2557 It is a privilege and a pleasure To list MT. ST. JOSEPHlS COLLEGE and LEONARD HALL ACADEMY as satisfled users of PAINT MASTERS, paint products. We manufacture a complete line of high quality paints for all purposes. We will gladly recommend competent paint contractors who will cheerfully estimate on your paint requirements. Your consideration will be greatly appreciated. LASTING PAINT PRODUCTS CO. FRANKLINTOWN ROAD BALTIMORE! MARYLAND T. D. Keating Contractor and Builder 2121 W. Baltimore St. BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Phone, Cilmor 1104 Plaza 5607-89 F 0 X , 8 Meat Market, Inc. Special Service to Schools and Colleges Fayette St. at Pine BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Michael E. Markiewicz v OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER TO THE MOUNT A 508 S. Broadway BALTIMORE, MD. Phone, Wolfe 10243 E. 13. Harris 8: Sons XVholesale Sea FOOd Retail Residence Phone, Gilmor 2725vJ STALLS: 0229 Hollins Market 665 Lexington Market Calvect 1396 Plaza 7369 H. C. THOMPSON Wholesale Dealer in Fruits, Vegetables and Produce Calvert 0105 205 WEST PRATT STREET Phone, Madison 1689 Established 1878 653718 George J. F alter Company V MANUFACTURING CONFE CTIONERS A Gilmor and Mosher Sts. Baltimore, Maryland Carroll A. Read Hardware 699 Paints Phones Hamilton 0620 Q Gilmor 5072 5505 Harford Avenue 4108 Frederick Avenue ECKHARDTS COMege Pharmacy Frederick Avenue and Marydell Road 9 Apoth ecary to Mt. St. Josephts College Whose Confldence We Appreciate Are You a Stamp Collector? JOIN The American Philatelic Society For further information, address Dr. Holland A. Davis 3421 Colfax ttA" Denver, Colo. Philip S. Warren 1702 Hobart St., N. W. Washington, D. C. THANK YOU for reading our book. You can do much to help us if you will tell our advertisers that you saw their ttadtt in The Quill. A word of thanks to Mr. Dennis OtLeary tor invaluable aid and suggestions, to the Litz Printing Company for kindly help and advice, to our advertisers, and to all who by word or work have helped us publish this Commencement Number of The Quill. STOP AT THIS SIGN 01f GREATER VALUES AMERICAN OIL COMPANY EDWARD CUSTY COMPANY 19 S. Carrollton Avenue Importers . Jobbers COFFEE . TEAS . SPICES Wholesale ' Retail PLAZA 3173 . . .just a wisp of Chesterfield s aroma tells you right away- there s a real cigarette. Thafs because Chest- . . erfields are blended With w, Wewkwofgqmmlgf skill from aromatic Turk- $0 fkePlEASUREcgarette ' k Co' ,. ish and mild, ripe home- grown tobaccos. GRACE MOORE . . . ANDREKOSTELANETZ nght one and at once , A - P312153: $253? . ' . you 11 know that Chest- PAUL DOUGLAS 1 . eriields are milder and taste better. For aroma . . . . ;::;::;5,;;;3 hesterflelds give millions ofsmoleers M ORE PLEASURE than any other cigarette Copyright 1938, human" 1k MYERS TOBACCO Co. Autographs . . . .f 7 ' IX gfgi J 'y L i v i7. f4:,QVVVW? KZL'?',VVtI I 1K IKEMLV I WW; 7W7 H V. JV x! a 47;. ENC: 'r LWX pk; Ck ,5 U ,m: a , JJ 113le A r IvliL5.. h. L


Suggestions in the Mount St Joseph High School - Mount Tower Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) collection:

Mount St Joseph High School - Mount Tower Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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Mount St Joseph High School - Mount Tower Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.