Mount St Joseph High School - Mount Tower Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1940 volume:
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the nineteen forty 2M
' 9000A : V? WL.
published by the senior class of
Mount Saint Joseph High School
JOSEPH P. KEARNS
J OSEPH W . MARTIN
0 I o o to our esteemed Headmaster and Adviser, Brother Oswald, in
recognition of his untiringr efforts to improve the Mount spiritually, scholastically,
and athletically. Chief among the benehts springing from his forward-looking
policy are the enlargement of the industrial arts program, the acceleration of
the work done by the religious activities group, the expansion of band and
orchestra, the beautifying 0f the grounds, and the improvement of athletic
1 All is registration and resignation
. opening dayatales 0f the summer between second-
hand book sales . freshmen fumble . . footballers
grumble . . . about the heat . . . athletes in new uni-
forms . . . Severn bows after 13 years . . . and the
Jayvees become 00- c-hamps . . . soccerites nearly cop
a title . . .journalists streamline the Quill. photo-
graphers pop up on all sides. . . 1alliers end season at
the bonfire . . . and the successful Football Dance
just before . . .
v ' Brings more snow than
usual . . . Cockney' b1ings elocution award to
abighurst . . . Glee club- orchestra jamboree . . .
before holiday happenings . . basketball blues . . .
and then mid- -year blues . . . tripping the Terpsichore
. at the Senior Prom . . . the Grand March . . .
hockey team moves out of cellar . . .debating laurels
go to the Juniors . boarders basketball leagues
produce plenty of corripetition . . .ilYoung Scientist"
makes its debut. .as Quill continues to improve . . .
, - J k i '7"; 1 After an early Easter
and a' cold one . . .the track team hits the Cinders.
with high hopes. . and orators take the rostrum . . .
archery finally arrives . .the baby of Mount sports
. Hgirls, invade campus for What a Life,' . . .
What a hit. a serious moment in the play .base-
ballers look like the Class of this year 5 teams. .golfers
swing their clubs . . . while others swing it at the
Frat Hop . .St. Joe 5 band rates No.1 in the Music
Festival . . . as the year ends . . . with the
1 R. A. picnic and graduation . . .
WVhat a L
Mt. St. Joseph has been blessed with men
keenly interested in the advancement of
every phase of the school. The record speaks
for itself. In 1930 there were 52 graduates;
in 1940, 192. The school has enjoyed re-
REV. BROTHER OSWALD, C.F.X.
REV. BROTHER CARL, C.F.X.
M'oderator of Senior Activities
REV. BROTHER AUGUSTUS, C.F.X.
Director of Religiozrts Activities
AMOdemtor 0f the Baltimore Canference
markable growth during the past decade.
It has widened its sphere of activities
yearly. Today it is recognized as one of
the pacemakers 0f the Catholic secondary
REV. BROTHER DE PAUL, CFX.
A tlzletir Dirertor
REV. BROTHER BERTIN, CFX.
Prefect 0f Disripline
REV. BROTHER NATHANAICL, C.F.X.
Dirvrtor 0f Sludivs
FRESHMEN GRADES 0 FO0TBALL 0 CBOSS 1
SOCCER O QUILL 0 LIBRARY 0 CAMERA CLUB
BETWEEN the halves . . . the band plays and
marches . . . Trovato off 011 one Of his famous
runs . . . cheering spectatorSethe backbone of
the team . . . Chase threatening the goal against
Poly . . . the Cubs limber up just like the Varsity
. . . the new buSeitstopped" by the camera . t .
W'iegard doing some fancy stepping for the coach
. . . HSt. joe will win today" . . . hnishing the
HFour lettersH for Cheerleader Kerger . . . the
benchwarmers anxiously wait their Chance . . .
Time Out! and the waterboy is kept busy . . .
the Jayvees hold the line against City . . .
Sitting: Brothers Hyacinth, Maximus, Ignatius, Kostka.
Standing: Brothers Alvxius, Carlos, Aluin.
THE Class of 1943 has come a long, arduous way, the freshmen reckon. The Hrst
day was an ordeal. Feeling; like fish out of water, like one in a million, with the million
milling about sellingr second-hand booksXall this surely was enough to scare the new-
comers away. Amid the excitement roused by the book hawkers many freshmen made
the mistake of buying sophomore books. Added worries were getting used to the
bells, the idea of Changing Classrooms, the corridors and the difference between MlO5
After two assemblies the freshmen felt more at home. The upperclassmen con-
tributed their share in putting the freshmen in the groove. The inspiration and leader-
ship demonstrated by the school elders has made loyalty to M. S. J. C. the outstanding"
habit of the freshmen.
l The first chance to express this loyalty came with the call for football candidates.
The freshmen boasted of representation on all four school clubs. Who of the freshmen
was on Coach Donohue's squad:J Bernie McDougall was a varsity Cheerleader. This
argument satisfies the freshmen. The J. V, had no less than nine freshmen on its
championship team. The Cubs and Midgets boasted of dozens from the first year
During the winter and spring the freshmen were still found participating in all
the branches of sport found at the Mount. Although sports kept the freshmen attached
to the Mount, they were not their only concern. Bearing the numeral one fU before
their Class division, the freshmen have made that Hone" mean Hlirst." They have made
themselves first in many respects. Originality has marked their first year as a suc-
In journalistic endeavor they have published, under the competent co-editorship
of Jimmy Murphy and George Stadter, a bi-weekly entitled The Young Sztvz'emf'ixl. From
all sides the staff received and merited the greatest praise. The Young Scientist, al-
though intended for scientific news, enlarged its aim to include all freshmen interests.
Something else the uyoungsters" started was the extending of classroom rivalry
to the gridiron, gym, and diamond. Games begun in class were replayed on the held
to settle the all-important question of HVVho really won."
Many are the happy memories of the struggle put up for that elusive HHistory
Champs" shield. It made the round of classes more than once.
joseph Ruppel, representing the freshmen in the finals of the elocution contest,
rendered his interpretation of Benedict Arnold's Death remarkably well. The debating
team of G. Scheel, G. Edwards, and F. X. Gallagher went to the finals where they
gave the juniors a Close run on the question of censoring non-religious books. W'atch
this combination go places next year! The freshmenls greatest boast in public speaking
was little Bernard McDougall. His composition and oratorical ability 011 the subject
of Religious Vocation netted him third place in the oratorical contest. His name is
now inscribed on the alumni plaque donning the front stairway of the main building.
Qua vadis, freshmen? 'In three years this QUILL yearbook will be yours to sponsor.
Keep up the fast pace you have set for yourselves. Cherish the exemplary school
spirit, the spirit of originality and the loyalty to the Mount which you have shown.
W'ork hard to make your graduation year the best the Mount will ever see.
Freshmen at work.
Firs! rowej. Murphy, J. Cashen, R. Zidwick, G. Stadter, J. Ruppcl, R. Reese, J. Lambic, L. Baldn.
Swami rowv-J. Condon, J, hYclsh, N. Bourg, F. Gallagher, J. Kavanagh, A. Roesser, H. Baesch, G. Ed-
wards, J4 Downey, R. Klein, J. Dockman. Third raw-G. Wicklin, B. Ruth, S. Peters, E. Zuromski,
G. Atkins, R. Barron, W'. Miller, G. Hupfcr, G. Kelly, T. James. Fourth rowe'li Lardner, J. chemann,
P. Schwaab, R. Cassily, G. Schcel, E. Blann, J. Turner, J. Gctzendanner, J. VVitte.
First row-J. Hoover, F. Wagner, P. Harris, J. Fritzgers, W. Logue, J. Norris, C. Kane, E. Powers,
T. Powers. Serond rowej. Emala, C. Hellmann, F. Miller, R. Nayden, T. Nee, D. Evans, G. Riley,
J. Doherty, C. Brian. Third rawa. Kelly, R. Bands, XV. Appel, D. Dimitry, C. Chalk, H. Litz, JJ-Iipsby,
W. Jeffries, S. Cicero. Fourth roweG. Edwards, D. DeLauney, D. Hyle, J. Manley, J. Rafferty,
AND now the freshmen photo-rollcall . . . yes, and without HLaddieH . . . There
is almost a whole troop of Boy Scouts answering the bugle call sounded perhaps by
Zidwick. Murphy and Stadter, co-editors Of The Young Scientist, are posing for a
cartoon . . . J. V. soccerites, Balda and unsettledeguess who? Sitting high and dry
is Condom Onay the editor add H-sationh'D, a good athlete. Which is backward, T.
James or James T? . . . model boarder, Cassilly thinking of Aberdeen . . . VVitte was
prominent as an R. A. leader . . . Good going in oratory Ruppel . . . Cub football
talent and good prospects in Cashen, Hoover, Emala, Nobby Harris Ohree Cheers 11W,
Jeffries Qhree cheers 12m . . . thin Powers . . . Remember where che hailstones were
this big?" . . . Robin Hood Delauney, . . . 01d radical Lambie, . . . Bourg, who disliked
the short clips enough to submit to one . . . glamor boy Downey . . . water boy Edwards.
First row-Y. Stcedman, J. Miller, T. Sweeney, F. Goldsmith, L. Helm, E. Leech, A. Yankulov, H. Hotf-
man. Second roweE. Grcmplcr, J. Anderson, F. Smith, C. Smith, A. Bittner, R. Espey, J. Makzir,
G. Getz. J. Getz. Third rowa. O'Dohorty, E. Suprowicz, Mi Carroll, C. Chlan, J. Teano, XV. Callahan,
F. Kidd, N. Owens, F. Slade. Fourth raweM. Small, A. Kreiner, L. Esslinger, E. Dickerson, F. Tippctt,
N. Banvard, H. Komick, J. Shields.
First row;J. Dubel, R. Kruger, P. Connor, A. Bisasky, G. Kohlhoff, F. Lynch, F. Hcaly. Second rou-
J. Simms. T. Ryan, J. XViHe, E. Hahighurst, L. Preller, J. Meadow, XV. McDermott, P. Callan, C. Selway,
T. Minch. Third row-M. Konski, C. Kretzschmar, P. Wilson, J. O'Meara, F. chnessy, H. Frederick,
D. Peters, A. Ferrandi, XV. Monahan, K. Larkin.
I HE freshies are getting better looking as we proceed . . . ??? . . . Notice that Goldie
is quiet . . . Napoleon was short too, Hoffman . . . Getz's cousins both were Cubs . . .
Jimmie did wonders on the 110 . . . Bingo Bittner, Kidd, and Tippett were Cub main-
stays . . . Marcus, reporter for THE QUILL . . . Hdry" Kretzchsmar kept down the high
marks . . . Konski dashes back and forth each day from S. M. S. S. just for the prac-
tice . . . We're banking on you, Mel, for track victories . . . Meet ttRed" Connor,
alias Black Mary on stage . . . Fogs clearing, VVillson . . . weather man, Selway . . .
Dubel is resting after roaming Ten tnot just oneJ Hills . . . Banvard, Young Scientist
reporter . . . Small who doesnYt mind collecting his arrows beyond the target . . .
Yankulov, the Latin fiend . . . It is Joe Simms, now . . . Ryan, quite the amphibian
. . . Frederick is wondering if the new gas model will fly . . . Jack Roberts is missing.
Firx! ruu'iP. Baker, J. Kaufman, B. Bernadzikowski, B. McDougall, J Furst, R. Pizza, R. Childress,
E. Balcer, J. Kinnear. Second rowWJ. Lorenz, F. Ricshcck, A. Quinn, K. Sipes, H. Giardina, W. Kohlhoff,
F. Tallarico, R. Hardy, F. Halswanter, C. Suttone Third rowel. Hasselhoff, E. Kuzyk, G. Malone,
J.Schu1tz,J. Ncary, J. Stromberg, M. Quill, H. Weaver. Fourth raw-C. Strohmeyer, E. Tyler, R. Baum-
gardner, E. Reynolds, G. Staab, H. Callis, W. Melia, W. Pearce, G. Duff.
Front rowkM. Nelson, W. Siedlecki, E. Cavcy. First rowe j, VVhelan, E. Weber, F. Simon, F. Manfre,
XXI Smith, D. Dutton, F. Yosely, E. Adams, J. Alsobrook, J. Harmon. Second rowej. Krylow, R. Eben,
M. Cough, W. Baldwin, J. Stevens, P. Thompson, 1. Engars, H. XVise. Third roweA. Brandjes, P.
Crownover, L. Flora, P. Plowman, F. Robinson, L. Aumiller, 1.. Bathon, J. Thomas.
I HE TOPS,H that's the famous 1E . . . Science league Champs . . . Reynolds
was unearthed . . . Maurice Quill takes no credit for the naming of our school paper
. . . Good going in the sports . . . The weather man reported Weaver as Hwindy,"
Kohlhoff as Hhurricane," and Schultz as chunder" . . . we wonder . . . Duff, a star-
gazer . . . An R. A. man and cheerleader in the little person of McDougall, firstrate
orator too . . . orchestra wind box controller, not XVeaver again, but Eddie Balcer
. . . Gough present . . . Where's Hart??? . . . our track hopeful is Larry Bathon . . .
Look again! Weber forgot his sax . . . hdreary" Siedlecki is a steady with the R. A.
He seems to prefer the meetings at Seton. Joe HIce HockeyH Krylow will have us all
rooting for him next year . . . Feet Flora sure did tear up and down the gym Hoor and
Midget gridiron . . . HSay, Plowman, did you trample over Meadow?" . . . HSmiles"
Nelson . . . Ebentezen is sitting next to the man who wasxft there . . . pigeon wise
Dick Wise . . . tube tinkerery Strohmeyer. . . the Haslwanter-Hardy combine, present . . .
First row-E. Zellcr, E. Vyskocil, C. Eckes, M. Wisniewski, L. Forte, C. Simon. Second rowAR. Hart,
A. Bachmann, E. Mallon, D. Tamhuro, G. Mills, A. Price, J. Rigdon, R. Byrncs, I. Noellcrt. Third
raw-T. Doorish, J. Quinhy, M. Heiner, J. Dalfonzo, W. Finnegan, G. Miller, J. Day. Fourth rowg
E. Windle, E. Doyle, A. Reisig, T. McDermott.
First rowe'li Zeller, P. Forncy, J. Bowers, J. Baxter, C. Franklin, G. Frederick, J. DoGrazia, F. Miller,
E. Narutowicz. Second row C. Izac, H. XVilker, F. Small, L. Mueller, A. Hock, R. MCCoffreyt Third
rowiD. Kvnlein, T. Fitzgerald, W. Smith, E. Crowson.
OUTSTANDING freshman athlete was Finnegan . . . his run and touchdown tied
City for Jayvee title . . . active in baseball, basketball and religious activities group . . .
Forte, the little man who was always there for the Midgets . . . a great guard . . .
Vyskocil, VVisniewski and Simon, good material for Notre Dame . . . Rigdon threat-
ening McDermott, All-Star basketeer . . . plenty of talent for next yearYs Jayvee here,
too . . . R'Iechanical drawing kept the boys busy . . . And in the grades we fmd some
of St. Joe's most loyal sons . . . Little Eddie Narutowicz, Cub star and Jayvee mana-
ger . . . Fitzgerald, 21 football and hockey player . . . Tom Zeller who wants to make
that Jayvee ice team . . . smiling HFreckles" Crowson, Midget . . . a host of boarders
. and a group of real boys . . . who enjoyed that mid-moming recess together . . .
Success to our eight grade graduates . . .
First rnwiCozlch Yeager, Thurlow, Dougherty, Rossetti, Capt Rubv, Linardi, Clark, Roberts, Coach Donohue. Xeroml rmr
Brown. anez, XViL'gard. Kennedy. Mcliernvn, Hetrick, Gladskx
Pinto. Buthon. Bracken Frmrll: row wTrovutu, Derdn, Rzmdlel Ann. Harmon, Yannuzzi,
Otterbein, Gary, Manager Hennvgan, Martin, Perry Manager TValsh.
BI i l ler. le ird mm
MCGrath. Yoor, LELBerge, Jeffrey.
Top rotce-Munagvr O'Connell.
IN response to Coach Donohue's call for candidates, over fifty young men were in
uniform for the first day of practice, August 28th. In the next few days this number
was augmented by a score of aspiring and perspiring huskies. The warm weather
really had the boys down for a while, but they never quit on the job. Perhaps the
new routine and devices that Johnnie Donohue and HBudV' Yeager used kept them
Linemen were competing with one another at the new bucking machine. Backs
cavorted through tires and hopped over blocking dummies. A regular time schedule
was maintained to vary the interest and keep up the pep.
After the final cut the remaining three teams were put through strenuous drills
day after day. Southern and Forest Park brought their squads over to work out with
the Gaels. The team improved as the season progressed and won five games, tied
one, and lost only three, although the Gaels had the toughest schedule in years.
Forward passes were few and far between. However, Severn was defeated by a
twenty-yard pass and a touchdown in the Benedictine game was scored on a shovel
ST. J01: OithDONOGH 6
The lone touchdown of the game was chalked up by Cadet Baugher on a line
buck. Kennedy hashed around end and McKernen plunged through center for the
Mount, but the winning punch was lacking.
ST. JOE O-TOME 0
Tome ran into a stone wall whenever they attempted a line plunge. The forward
wall really did a fme job in this game. Izzy Trovato galloped over 90 yards in the final
period. The Gaels continually threatened to score.
ST. JOE 26eVOCAT10NAL 0
Their hrst Victory of the season came easily to the Gaels as they downed Voca-
tional. The entire squad saw service in this tilt. Kennedy, Trovato, and Yannuzzi
ST. JOE 7WSEVERN 0
The MountYs entire team coordinated perfectly. Kennedy ran wild and Bernie
W'iegard took a twenty-yard pass for the winning touchdown. McCormick 0f Severn
kept the Maroon in the game. It was the Mount's first win over Severn in thirteen
Coaches: Yeager and Donohue.
ST. JOE 14ePOLY 12
Overconfidence almost turned Victory into defeat as Poly showed that its teams
are not to be triHed with. St. Joe led 14-0 at the half. Forward passes did the trick
in this game. A hghting Engineer team took the honors in the second half, but lacked
those Vital extra points. Hetricks toe had given them to St. Joe. Ruby, Thurlow:
and Lopez deserve credit for their hne play at end.
ST. JOE OeCiTY 18
In their second encounter under the Stadium lights the Gaels found the City
powerhouse too much for them. Thurlow played a great defensive game at end. The
Hfake kickH and Kennedy's long runs fell short of scoring.
The band made its hrst public appearance at this game. The boys got quite a
hand as they marched in.
ST. JOE 6eLOYOLA 25
There were more surprises in this game than in any other of the season. After
coming back in the second half the dazed Gaels saw Loyola score three touchdowns
in about as many minutes to put the game on ice. The Hloud" outfits of both teams
blinded the spectators.
Thurlow, Dougherty, Roberts, Kennedy, Rossetti, Ruby.
Miller, Linardi, LaBerge, Jeffrey, McKerncn, Clark.
Yoor, Trovato, Lopez, Brown, Pinto, Wiiegard.
VVoytowitz and McKernen lead Kennedy around and against Loyola.
ST. JOE 6-CALVERT HALL 0
Astlthey do in the movies or fiction stories, Hetrick pushed the pigskin over the
goal line in the last minute and flfty seconds of the game. Mannion ripped off some
good runs for the Cards. Kennedy and Hetrick shared honors for St. Joe.
ST. JOE 18-BENEDICTINE 13
Hetrick scored twice in the first half; once on a pass from Kennedy, another
time 011 a reverse. In the third quarter the Gaels made three first downs on three
plays. However, the Richmond boys were still in the game. They came back to take
the lead at 1342, Wilson and TVarren did the scoring. Kennedy then skirted around
end for the final marker and the game for St. Joe.
Miller, of Benedictine, was seriously injured in the game, but fortunately recov-
ered without ill effects after spending a couple of months with his neck in a cast.
Kennedy, McKernen and Hetrick were the most consistent backfield performers.
The play of Captain Ruby, Thurlow, Rossetti, Roberts and Linardi sparked the line
play. The guards took the most punishment throughout the season with such stal-
warts as Pinto, Clark and Miller laid up with injuries for a good part Of the time.
Hopes are high for 1940. XVith a Hock 0f the J.V.'s moving up and the following
varsity men back, the Jays should give their opponents a lot of trouble: Jerry Bracken,
Hal Brown, Jimmy Derda, Leo Gary, Mitchell Hetrick, Jim Mann, Ed LaBerge, John
Linardi, Tom McGrath, Charles Perry, Bob Roberts, Tony Yoor and Don Lopez.
The seniors who have played their last game are: Thurlow, Doughertyy Rossetti,
Captain Ruby, Clark, XViegard, Kennedy, McKernen, Gladsky, Miller, Jeffrey, Pinto,
Bathon, Trovato, Randall, Harmon, Yannuzzi, Otterbein, Martin and Neville.
Bahm, Loiacano. Manager Bum, Kirby Finnegan, XVhitmore, Connor. Third row
Baden, Evans. Drinks, Vqutowitz. King, Trageser, Bjusrstrom, Kidd, Hyle. Scrond row-Vogelsang, Rathell,
James, Duggan, Esslanger, Ruth,
Price. Glock, Bryne, Gross. Top roweGarnt-y, Vogele, Gonlet, Doyle, Sepkowski. Schwoervr, Hartmann.
J UN IOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
JIaryland Scholastic Co-clzampions
i OU are gazing at the only St. Joe championship football team of the '39 season,
those stalwart sons of the gridiron-the Jayvee Co-champs.
The Junior Varsity completed the season undefeated, being scored on in only two
contests. The initial Victory came at the expense of McDonogh, Kirby's line plunge
nosing out the Cadets, 743. Next in line for defeat was Gilman, Bill Finnegan pacing
the Mount scorers by putting over three of the four touchdowns t0 swamp the Roland
Parkers, 26-0. Unleashing a strong passing attack, the Junior Gaels continued unde-
feated by easily downing Loyola, 33-0. For its fourth straight win the Josephites met
and conquered the M aroon 0f Severn, 1370, Gross and Connor scoring. The J. V. then
annexed the private school crown by setting down Calvert Hall, 30-0, Gross and XVhit-
more dividing scoring honors. Thus closed the conference schedule with five wins
against r10 defeats.
Then came the championship game, at the neutral Gilman held, with City. They
did it the hard way, coming from behind in the remaining five minutes of the contest
to tie the Collegians, 6e6, when defeat seemed inevitable. If one person should attain
credit for this Victory, it is Bill Finnegan. For it was his sixty-hve yard gallop after
he intercepted a City pass that set up the tie. On the hfth play after this spectacular
run, Bill crossed the goal line.
Finnegan, Captain A1 Bahm, Gross, Kirby, and Connor were the pace-setters for
the Juniors. Rathell did outstanding blocking in assisting the scorers. On the line
the work of Drinks, Evans, Kidd, Trageser, VVoytowitz, King, Baden, and Bjurstrom
proved most effective. Congratulations to Brother Francis Xavier and Brother Hilary
for the fine, sportsmanlike team they produced.
Lefs make it a Varsity title next year. gang.
REALIZING that a team must have faithful supporters to aid it to victory, Brother
Hyacinth reorganized the cheers and cheerleaders early in the fall. After several try-
; outs, five Cheerleaders were selected, namely: Head-Cheerleader Kerger, Pabst, Gaff,
Jamison and McDougall.
i They got their First big trial before the general student body at two rallies held
on Gibbons Field at the beginning of the gridiron season. The new Cheer, Four Letters,
i which was introduced soon surpassed 2111 old favorites in popularity with the crowd.
The Dirge improved as the band lent musical accompaniment to the motions of the
Shortly after the season got under way a special section of the new stands was
reserved for underclassmen. A11 freshmen and sophomores sat together to form the
first big organized cheeringr group at the Mount. Letys hope
the custom continues and grows in popularity with the students.
The photographer had one time trying to get a picture of
the Cheerleaders. Early pictures were postponed when one of
the boys broke his arm. Later efforts were thwarted by rain,
snow, or other activities.
i L 1TH their new coach, Brother Rene, at the helm, the
,39 harriers started a difficult season last September with a
rather small group of contenders.
Taking Victories over Southern and Patterson Park, they
were forced to bow to Poly and City in the dual meets.
Nevertheless, joe Rohr, Captain Buck Bathon and Joe
Mersinger gained fifth, sixth and seventh positions for third
place in the State meet.
. my. 1 i
t Pabst, McDougall, Kerger.
First rongohr, Kearns, Degen, A. Bathon, Fenton. Cable, Mersingvr. Second mngidwick, Dempsey. Sterling, Manager,
Weaver. Doyle. L. Buthon, Jerry.
Co-captainse-Henry Nelson and Joe Hartnett.
UNDER the tutelage of LeRoy Morris the 1939 soccer team attained heights never
before approached by a like Mount team; winning six games, dropping two hotly-
con tested overtime encounters, and tying one. But the greatest Victory that the team
enjoyed was arousing interest in soccer at St. Joe. Although they only received second
honors in the league, mere statistics do not tell how hard these boys fought and prac-
tised to reach their goalea championship.
To say the least, prospects looked very bright when Coach Morris issued the call
for candidates in early October, and seven letter men and some extraordinary material
from the J. V. responded. Predictions proved to be true when the booters opened
their season under the captainships of Joe Hartnett and Henry Nelson by defeating
last yeaHs State champs, Towson State Teachers, 3 t0 1. It was after this game that
the soccerites were known as the Nglamor boys."
The boys then traveled to Patterson Park for their first league game and second
Victory over a team which many seers picked to cop the crown. Next, Vocational was
quickly polished off in a slow, one-sided game. Although many thought it was unfor-
Firsl row-Murphy, Nelson. Hartnctt tCo-Captainsh Bnlda, Chase, Linz. Semnd rawV-Schugh, Kornmann. Coll, Geckle,
Strassner, Kropfuldcr. Third row-Zekiel tManagerL Alvarez, Brough, Costello, Hart, Coach Morris.
tunate to meet such a strong team as City College, league champs for several years,
so early in the season, the hooters were undismayed. On the windest day on the card
they played City to a stubborn, overtime tie, 2-2. Everyone felt sure that after this
test we could certainly pit our team against any in the league.
The St. Joe booters looked forward to the next game with determination; for
Calvert Hall hadn't been downed in a number of years. This time again polished
teamwork produced an easy victory, 5:1.
At the peak of their form they swamped Forest Park on their home held, 6-0.
After a brief rest the undefeated stalwarts traveled to Annapolis to meet the Navy
Plebesiand their first set-backiin a fast, breath-taking game. The day that the
boys met Southern 011 a cold and windy field was indeed a sad one; for they dropped
then a key gameia game leading to championship.
Undismayed at this unfortunate turn, the soccerites now faced Poly. Their 01d
form recovered, they thus closed their season by another win, 4 t0 2. Finally, when
City defeated Poly, the last chance of even tying in the league was eliminated, and
St. Joe finished second, short of laurels, but confident that a splendid piece of work
had been done.
St. Joe 3 Towson 1 St. Joe 5 Calvert Hall 1
St. Joe 2 Patterson 1 St. Joe 6 Forest Park 0
St. Joe 4 Vocational 0 St. Joe 0 Navy Plebes 2
St. Joe 2 City 2 St. Joe 1 Southern 2
St.Joe 4 Pony 2
JUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER
I HE season opens . . . with victory over Forest Park, 1-0 . . . Freshman Murphy
scores . . . HRex" Balda passes . . . tie with City 14 . . . takes Patterson Park two
overtimes to edge out St. Joey 2-1 . . . dribbling ace, Linz . . . Calvert Hall swamped,
540 . . . loss to Poly, 4e2, finishes season . . . record72 wins, 2 losses, 1 tie . . .
First row!Murphy, DiCristina, O'Donnell, Cayerc, Cushwa, Linz. Second rmceBulda. Bean, Cather, Rigdrm. Holzschuh.
Third row-Coach Morris, M. Klein. Tripp, Roach, Gallagher, tVeaver tManagcrL
First roweMoxlt-y, Greller, Chalk, E. Hock, Linder, Burns, McDermott,Fitzgerald, Semnd rowi
Marino, Palmisano, Randall, Donohue, Kleiner, Demlmy, MCTeague. Third roweAppel, McDonald,
School, Yannuzzi, Danaher, Leech, Beck. Fourth rathangs, Devanny, Small, Mohlcr, Forte.
M IDGET F OOTBALL
AFTER three weeks of intensive drilling under the coaching of Brothers Ricardus
and Bartholomew, the Midgets were all set to go. They swung right into action, mow-
ing down the foe like hay, and finishing the season with five wins and two losses. Their
hrst encounter was with Severn 0n GibbonsY Field. Led by Eddie Hock with his
40-yard run, the little Gaels conquered to the tune of 12-6.
In their first game away from home the Midgets met Forest Park and came Off
with victory again, 15-0. Hock's continued thrusts through the oppositionls line and
Florays dual recoveries secured the accomplishment. A light and out-classed Loyola
team fought gallantly in two games against the powerful little team. Both games, in
which the whole squad saw action, show tidal scores, 2770 and 23-0.
Alas comes the first defeat of the season, when an over-confident Purple squad
bowed in a return encounter with the Maroons from Severn. Shortly after the opening
whistle Charlie Chalk scored for St. Joe, but Severn soon caught the Josephites nap-
ping and put over a 40-yard touchdown run on them. Final scoreeSevem 12, St.
The second meeting with the Foresters proved as successful as the first. HHurri-
cane" Hock carried the ball over for two of the tallies, one after a 32-yard pass from
Palmisano. A line plunge in the last period by Palmisano clinched the game and left
the score St. Joe 19, Forest Park 6.
The last game of the season with McDonogh ended unfortunately in defeat. After
battling the scrappy Cadets 9n even terms for the first half, the little Gaels yielded a
touchdown in the third period after fumbling an attempted kick. McDonogh 6. St. Joe 0.
OVER seventy-hve candidates answered the call of Brother liarl shortly after the
Opening of school. So many boys wanted to play that the squad was divided into
two groups, the llO-pound team and the lZO-pound team. Slentzls Park was the scene
of all practice sessions. The youngsters went through the training routine with all the
spirit and determination of Varsity hopefuls.
The llO-pound group, defending champions in their class, played the greater num-
ber of games. After a slow start they improved rapidly and, although they dropped
two decisions to McDonogh by touchdowns, they ably upheld Cub traditions. Getz,
Roberts, Harris, Bisker, Everett, Falkenstein, Sweeney, W'isniewski, Von Paris, Kidd
and Tyler were outstanding players who starred on many occasions Except for the
games with McDonogh the 110,5 show a clean slate. They trimmed Gilman 1370
and 22;? In the latter game they were trailing 770 at the half. In the second half
they quickly turned the tide and overwhelmed their opponents. St. Marys Industrial
School went down 48v0. Calvert Hall Country School was twice defeated, 2070 and
7-0. St. Marys 0f Govans was downed 1977.
The 120-pound team dropped decisions to Calvert Hall Country School, 12-0 and
18-7; to McDonogh, 7-0, and Gilman, 770. They closed their season with a Victory
over St. John Evangeliste team, 1970.
The biggest feat of the season was Claimed by the 1105 when they won three
games within five days. Brothers Carlos and Guy assisted Brother Earl with the team.
A word of thanks to the officials, Brothers Hyacinth, Bartholomew, Bertin and Hilary,
who handled the home games so well.
First row-Cashen, James, Hoover, Getz, Harris, Everett, Roberts, Vyskocil, Sweeney, Bisker, Small.
Second row'Tyler, Emala, Condon, Jeffrics, Mathis, Eben, Tunney, lzac, Parr. Third row-Suprowicz,
Gallagher, Tippett, Ryan, Bourg, Malone, Phelps, Henn, Dunnigan, OlDoherty. Fourth rowiStadtcr,
Baker, Giardino, Bittner, Geiger, Haslwantcr, Linardi, Hardy, Narutowicz.
1 H15 present school year has witnessed many innovations in the library of the
school. Most striking of the changes was the inauguration of special exhibits which
featured such topics as the Natural Sciences, Biography, History and Travel, Careers,
and Religious topics.
A check on these exhibits by the librarians showed that each of these exhibits
stimulated circulation in that particular field. For example, during the exhibit of
books on biography the circulation in this department frequently exceeded that Of
1 HR activities of the Club were confined to a few general assemblies at the begin-
ning of the year and to private work in the darkroom by various members throughout
the school year. Paul May and Cuthbert Lee were the most ardent 0f the camera
fans. Their work may be seen in many issues of the school paper and in the yearbook.
Through the courtesy of Fred Rausch, '36, the Club enjoyed the use of a fine
enlarger during the second term.
Klingenmeier, Brother Leopold, Sporrer, Rackson, Brown, Koerner, Brother Arthur, Kleiner, Lowman.
Redmond, Imhach, Doorish, Reese, Garvey, May, Downey, Giblin, Brandt, O'Hara, Gessler, Burton.
Silling-Martin, Gatvcy, Kuhlmann. Staub tEditor-in-ChivD, Butlorr Kmms. Smith. Sullivan. SltzvzziingiCnrroll, Meyers,
Morse. Bulmort. Zekml. Murto. Donohue, O'Hara. Domkus. Bracken. Murphy, Costello, Goldsmith, Balda, Barron, Kendrick.
THE past year has seen many Changes in THE QUILL
which, judging by reports, has become one of the finest
high school journals. Headlines, styles of type, and variety
of papereall were radically changed. The traditional
columns possessed an added spark, while the recent inno-
vations struck the popular fancy. Sapient editorials,
accurate reporting, clever interviews, and humorous items
. . were contributed by the energetic staff led by Editor
Ldltors Kuhlman and Stan at work' Charlie Staub and senior members Louis Zekiel, Ed Butler,
Charles Kuhlman, and Tom Morse.
Entered for the hrst in the National Scholastic Press Association competition,
THE QUILL, with eight other schools of similar size, received the award of HFirst
Class Excellent." Only forty points more and the paper would have been judged
an HAll-American." Contest judges highly commended THE QUILL for its editorials,
sports coverage, typography, originality, and news treatment.
Other bouquets were received from Mr. Grimes, president of the Schoolcrafters,
Newspaper Syndicate; Professor Cooney, head of the School of Journalism at Notre
Dame; the Seton High News of Baltimore; and the Good News of Northeast Catholic
High of Philadelphia. Said Mr. Grimes in praising che snappy style, the content,
and the modern typographical set-up. You are to be congratulated on publishing such
a high-class scholastic journal.H
SOPHOMORES 0 BASKETBALL 0 lllllCKEY 0 SWIMMING
BEBATING O MUSIC 0 PROM
THE Glee Club entertains the student body
. . until 2111 decide to Chime in with community
singing . . . Oh, Ma, shes making eyes at me . . .
a fight for the basketball in the Calvert Hall
game . . . metal workers hnishing ornamental
jobs . . . the swing band in action or is the pianist
just posing . . . swinging it at the football dance
in the gym . . . Drummer Mannix Hgiving'y for-
the boys . . . rush is on in the cafeteria . . . Leap-
ing Lena has to be coaxed . . . putting the hnish-
touches on some projects in wood . . .
Sophomore teachers and class scenes.
Teachers: Brothers Hilary, John, Christian, Rene, Jeremiah and Earl.
LIKE Little Jack Hornery the sophomores have had a finger in every pie cut on the
campus this year. The 181 members of the Class of 1942 ran the gamut of activities
from A to Zefrom testing the frigid March waters of Campus Creek to the High C
solos of Class soprano OiDoherty.
In the realm of sharps and Hats we have our sharps and Hats and naturals. Re-
sponsible in healthy measure for the public plaudits given to the Mount tuba tooters
were over a dozen second-year men. The majority of these doubled in brass for band
and orchestra and a few showed their versatility in out-Jekylling Mr. Hyde by forming
a rump swing band of their own. Trombonist John Potocki and clarinettist Dan
Boettcher showed their wares at no less a place than the Peabody Conservatory during
the State Musical Festival.
In the realm of histrionics the Wise Fools jested their way to popular approval
in The Mount St. Joseph Players, production of uWhat a Life.H Hearty were the
guffaws won by the black-wigged, bespectacled Miss Wheeler tLudwigi. Blond, beau-
tiful, Hepburnish Miss Shea tBalmerO panicked the pupils with her indulgent tech-
nique of giving out late slips. Also blinking at the footlights on those memorable April
evenings were John Curry, James Garvey, Robert Jamison, Joseph Ireland, Gerald
Millman, John Garvey, James O'Hara. D'Ieanwhile Stage Manager Maurice Boet-
tinger, aided by Charles Krieger and James Federline, ran to and fro pulling on ropes
behind the scenes.
The Class 0f 42 hit the books with sufficient regularity to make a commendable
dent in the Honor Roll. Diminutive Jack Leonard set the pace with First Honors on
almost every occasion, while feeling the hot breath of Frank Goldsmith on his back.
Signor Ralph Strappelli painted his name on the stairway plaque with his impas-
sioned dialect in the elocution contest wherein Richard Balmert and Gerald Mannix
also acquitted themselves nobly. In another battle of words, the intramural debates,
the Z-A team tBalmert, Murto, PotockiJ advanced to the semi-hnals, while the afore-
said Balmert also showed great promise in the oratorical contest.
On other Fields 3 not too large, but. enthusiastic, delegation headed by Richard
Pabst comprised the sophomore Religious Activities group. Pouring words on printed
paper were Frank Goldsmith, Richard Balmert, Maurice Boettinger, Raul Balda, Ralph
Cummons, Anthony Catania, and Robert Muttoiall staff members of the stream-
First rowiJ. Curry, J. Leonard, J. Cecil, F. Goldsmith, XV. Mathis, N. Schcel, XV. Binker, J. Linz.
Second rozv-M. Batalla, J. Hadley, J. McDonald, R. Balmcrt, A. Goulet, J. Getka, C. Lee,
B. Schuchart. Third rowiE. Schmidt, F. Byrne, H. VVarlield, K Donaldson, P. Stubbs, T. Brennan,
T. Crook, R. Donohue, J. Beilein. Fourth rowiA. Brandt, J. Federline, J. Potocki, C. Krieger,
A. Greller, M. Boettinger, R. Murto, J. Yannuzzi.
First rmv-G. Yon Paris, P. de Kowzan, W. Rathell, H. Kazmierski, R. Crow, D. Bocttcher, C. Hicks.
Second row-VV. Keene, C. Dailey, L. Lanahan, F. Linardi, J. Everett, F. MCShane, J. Mersingcr,
J. Sweeney, T. Murphy, J. Snellingcr. Third roweJ. Goebell, J. Garvey, J. O'Hara, J. Danaher,
R. Fredericks, F. McTeaguc, J. Huebschmann, W. Furst, P. DeMario, W. Auer.
On the athletic fields of Irvington and on foreign greenswards, Sophs showed their
calibre. Big Jim Derda will be found in the Varsity football picture, while a dozen
,42-ers helped to bring the Jay Vee football championship plaque to the Mount. Among
these were Bjustrom, Goulet, Rathell, Kidd, Voegele, Loiacono, Sepkowski, VVhitmore,
Duggan, and Byrne. The successful Midgets were primarily a sophomore team, while
second year talent also found its way into the two Cub gridiron squads. Tom Murphy
and Raul Balda were mainstays 0f the Varsity soccer team and Jay Vee soccer also
benefited from second year men.
Eight Sophs splashed their way to glory in the swimming tank; six paced the Jay
Vee hockey team to a Catholic Championship and second place in the league. Messier,
Soulsby and McCormick sported the Varsity Purple and Cream 0n the rink, and
Billie Kidd, Bob Tuttle, and Benny Orlando Goodman popped in points for the basket-
First roweR. Peters, J. Donahue, A. Brandt, P. Provance, Second rowiR. Kavanaugh, D. Falkenstein,
R. Strappelli, C. Baker, F. Parr, D. Wcisingcr, G. Blackert, D. Mohler, H. Schenk, J. Kavanagh.
Third row-F. Catania, D. Flanagan, W'. xVagner, J. C. Kavanagh, E. Bangs, G. Lindcr, C. Smith,
C. Hcil, C. Jerry. Fourth rmvkj. Ratigan, T. Cadogan, H. Talker, T. Crownover, R. Cummons, J.
Garvey, J. Heinlein, W. Burns, W. Pound.
First rowej. Weber, P. Dunnigan, K. Conner, F. O'Doherty, R. Jamison. Second row-S. Palmisano,
N. Dctoric, M. McCormick, J. Kleiner, W. Kreusynski, S. Phelps, C. Laucht, R. Lange, J. Pizza.
Third rowej. Goodman, W. Norris, J. Costlen, J. Derda, W. Kidd, F. Stromberg, E. Roach, D. Devanny.
Fourth raw-K. Yost, L. Sinnot, G. Millman, J. Helfrich, J. Ireland, T. Miller, J. Ludwig.
First raweE. Wolf, M. Kaufman, J. Collins, E. Hock, W. VVingood, C. Williams, S. Rosselli, S. Loiacono,
H. Brown, W. Bisker. Second row-F. Mohan, J. Lesniewski, W. Moescr, R. Pabst, P. Dcmbny, G. Kline,
R. Kirby, G. Dressel, P. Reeves, R. Balda. Third raw-T. Sporrcr, J. Femia, T. Haggerty, D. Griffin,
J. O'Neill, J. VoegeleY G. Bents, A. Memel, R. Bean, F. Ralston.
First rowa. Tauber, J. Neville, Rflhunney, C. Noppingcr, L. Zinncr, G. Bargert, A. Beavan, A. Franco,
J. Detoric, A. Anderson. Second rowiF. Nickey, J. Lowman, R. Antozak, G. Moxlcy, J. Larkin, J.
Eichleman, C. Miskimon, W. Combs, F. Dtu. Third rowiF. Duggan, E. Kresback, T. Sczopkoski,
G. Sandkuhler, N. Stiles, G. Schuman, G. Healy, L. Kurek, F. Connor, W. Kirby.
teers. Seven Sophs brought Jay Vee Catholic honors to St. Joe, while a similar number
displayed their prowess for the All-Stars.
In spring a young Soph's fancy lightly turns to thoughts ofAbaseball; and with
Sepkowski, VVhitmore and Anderson pounding the pellet 011 the Varsity the Mount-
men enjoyed a good season. On the cinder paths garnering laurels for the institute
are Bill Rathell, Red Jerry, A1 Memmel, Jim Derda, John Duggan, and Joe Mersinger.
The Class of ,42 is also burrowing" its way into Jay Vee baseball, archery, the All-
Stars, tennis, and the unofflcial lacrosse team.
There, folks, you have the year, through the rose-tinted lens of the Class of '42.
In the words of Henry Aldrich, a typical Soph, HWhat a Life!"
Knm'ling-Lenz. O'Connell thmauerl, Hetrick. First rirdc-Couch Donahue, Ynnnuzzi. iViegard. Kmpfelder, LaBergv.
Kidd, Tuttle, Loomis, Cullinanv. King. Mnlloy tAssistzmt Coachl. Second cirrchMiller, Gzillnghert Etlxridge, James Good-
man, Evans, Brown, John Goodman, Sisson.
INEXPERIENCE was the main cause for the number in the lost column this year.
Only LaBerge, Yannuzzi, Hetrick and XViegard, second-stringers from the previous
year, had any varsity experience. Thus was Coach Donohue behind the proverbial
eight-ball. Other members of the squad, including King, Goodman, Kidd and Loomis,
had had experience with Junior Varsity and All-Star and did show some promise for
the coming season.
The hrst game found the Gaels pitted against a tangy St. Paul quint which took
them into camp to the tune of a 29719 score. St. Joe battled valiantly for the flrst
half, but lacked the punch to pull ahead in the second. A weak Towson Catholic High
team succumbed to the Purple attack in the next encounter, the score being 36 to 21.
Forest Park proved too strongr for the Varsity and, after lagging at the half, pulled
ahead in the third period and stayed there. Final score: St. Joe 15, Forest Park 21.
Calvert Hall came nextxanother loss for the Gaels, 20 to 10. In one of the upset
games of the year thejosephites nosed out the McDonogh Cadets in their first con-
ference tangle at the Coliseum. Led by Val Lentz, the Gaels forged ahead in the final
period and won 23 to 21.
Definitely out of their Class the Purple and Cream met crushing defeat at the
hands of the fast-steppingr Maroon quint from Southern, who ran up 46 points to St.
joels 22. Sparked by the sharpshooting 0f Kidd, who gathered up 22 tallies personally,
St. Joe edged out the Loyola College Jayvees 46 to 41. The next game wasXanother
defeat by the boys from Forest Park.
From then until the last game the Purple Offensive just refused to click. Here
was the beginning of the end, because it began a ten-game losing streak from which
they never recovered.
By far the most thrilling game of the year was the encounter with the City College
hve in which St. Joe showed all the fight and determination which made this game a
treat to watch. St. Joe matched City goal for goal and lagged only a point at the
half, A held goal in the final seconds clinched the game for City but the Jays were
still on their feet when the hnal whistle sounded. Despite their losses the team deserves
a lot of credit for their Hnever say die" spirit which they retained throughout the
Fast action against Loyola.
One bright spot on the horizon is the fact that nearly all of the boys will be back
next year. Only Yannuzzi, high scorer, is lost from the regular five. Substitutes
XViegard and Gallagher also graduate.
Returning for another try at the Evening Sun trophy are such players as Sisson,
Jim Goodman, John Goodman, Evans, Hetrick, Lenz, Kropfelder, Tuttle. Brown,
Kidd, Miller and Ethridge. The showing that Loyola's underrated team made in
winning the championship this year should inspire the Gaels to work hard to match
THE RECORD an Yannuzxi, Tuttle and Lcnz.
St. Joe 19 St. Paul 29
St. Joe 36 Towson 21
St. Joe 15 Forest Park 21
St. Joe 10 Calvert Hall 20
St. Joe 23 McDonogh 21
St. joe 22 Southern 46
St. Joe 46 Loyola JV 41
St. Joe 18 Forest Park 29
1 St. Joe 18 Loyola 23
St. Joe 18 Vocational 21
St. joe 23 City 28
St. Joe 14 Patterson Park 27
St. Joe 20 Calvert Hall 29
St. Joe 15 Devitt 19
St. Joe 16 Poly 21 '
St. Joe 15 Roosevelt 36
St. Joe 19 Loyola 24
Top-O'Ferrall, Fiek, Strassner, Schawrtz.
Bottom-Lynch, Holzschuh, Klingenmeier.
VARSITY ICE HOCKEY
IN their second year of organized hockey the Mount pucksters succeeded in improv-
ing their position in the Maryland Scholastic league as they moved out of the cellar
by one point. Although they won only one game and tied one they edged out the
Cardinals 0f Calvert Hall for fifth place. One thing that may be noted in this season
as compared to last yearls record is that the scores were much lower. lVith a steadily
improving offense the Mount should become a championship contender in future
The icemen opened the season by taking conditioning exercise on Gibbons Field.
At the earliest sign of winter they were off for Sports Centre and practices on the ice.
Two weeks of practice preceded the openingr game with Poly. The Mountmen made
their hrst appearance of the season in dazzling new uniforms, patterned after the
Playing against the team that was ultimately to become the league Champions,
the Purple and Cream displayed great versatility and fight. Poly took the game, 170,
but the local rooters were quite satished with the showing. Next week the Gaels
trimmed Calvert Hall, 24, in a game that was exciting from beginningr to end. Trail-
ing 1e0, the Josephites called on all their reserve strength to score two quick goals
and win the game.
Ineligibility and sickness took their toll on the Gaels about this time. However,
they always had a capable team on the ice that never lacked its share of regulars.
Before the Christmas holidays Forest Park downed us, 470.
The holiday practice sessions didnlt produce all the results hoped for, as Loyola
took the Purple into camp, 4e0. The Gaels lost their next three games to the top-
noteh teams of the league. Gilman won, 770; Poly took 21 Close one, 3-0; and Forest
Park took an easy one, 770.
l XVith the fighting spirit a Mount team should have, the pucksters recoiled to tie
Loyola, 2-2. Loyola tied up the game, lel, near the end of the regulation time. I11
the overtime period they caged a goal which would have meant defeat to a less stout-
hearted team. Johnny Fick refused to give up. XVith a minute left he took a pass
i from the corner, pivoted and shot the puck past the Jesuit goalie to tie the game.
After this valiant effort the Mount played Gilman 011 an even basis for all but
a minute and a half of the game. In that short space of time in the second period
the Roland Parkers scored three goals to put the game uon ice." The season ended
with a defeat at the hands of a fighting Cardinal team determined to take its first
Victory. Calvert Hall scored three goals to our one.
Little goalie Holzschuh topped the league with a record of 121 saves in ten games.
In the hrst period of the Gilman game he averaged One save a minute. Veteran
Johnny Fick led the offense with four goals. Schwartz, O'Ferrall, Klingenmeier,
Lynch and Thomas shared the offensive work. Strassner and Blaney stood out on
defense, supported by lChubby" Dan Messier.
T0 the players who are graduating, Ollierrall, Schwartz, Fick, Klingenmeier,
Everett, Kennedy, Dempsey and McCollum, we say that we thank them for aiding
the Mount in reorganizing hockey, and for the spirit they have shown throughout the
last two seasons. While many of these players will be missed, we still have a number
of veterans to carry on next year. Strassner, Blaney, McCormick, Soulsby, Thomas,
Messier, Lynch, and Holzschuh return along with several promising7 youngsters from
the second place Junior Varsity team.
First rowelx'liimenmeier. Lynch, Thomas, Schartz. Holzschuh. Fick, Kennedy, Messier, Everett. Second rameliucchcsi tAs-
sistzmt Coachi. Blzmey. Strassner, Dempsey, McCormick, Miller tManugerL
JUNIOR VARSITY ICE HOCKEY
t C atholz'c C ham pionsi
HIGHLIGHT Of a dull winter season was the showing made by the Mount's Jayvee
icemen in the Saturday morning league at Sports Centre. Bowing only to Forest Park
the Purple and Fream skaters defeated or tied all other opponents to take the Catholic
Championship and edge out Poly for second place in the league.
The season Opened with a 2-1 Victory over Gilmanys Juniors. After losing to
Forest Park, 270, the locals added five points to their record by tying Calvert Hall,
1-1, defeatingy Loyola, 2e1, and tying Poly and Cilman by scores of 0-0 and 1-1.
The defense bogged against Forest Park and the Mount suffered its worst defeat,
54L Undismayed the boys came back to earn another tie with the Cardinals, OeO,
and to defeat Loyola and Poly by the identical score, 170. Thus they moved from
the cellar to second place in one season.
Brother Ricardus tutored the juniors with the aid of headcoach, Brother Rene.
Though never able to score more than two goals, the team made them count as goalie
Rohr and his cohorts kept the Opposition under control.
Johnny McCollum, Lefty Krylow, Jerry Bracken and Charlie XVOlfe did the scor-
ing. Condom, Ratigan and Glock were other outstanding performers who are eyeing
varsity berths for the coming season.
In the rreaseeejoe Rohr recovering from a high fever in time to shut out Loyola . . .
Freshman line of Krylow, Condom and Roberts showed great possibilities . . . Bangs
skating around on his ankles . . . Stubbs wielding the stick like a shillelah . . . discovery
of Mathis in a scrub game 011 the Patapsco . . . Mike Martin, the colorful referee . . .
the boys begging for a game with the Glamour Girls . . . successful seasoneno losses
to Catholic rivals . . .
Firs! roweBzmgs. Mathis. Krylow, J. Roberts, Detoriu. Conduu. Iirurkcn. Srmml ron'estubbs, Rzltigzm, Roach. Glock,
R. Roberts. VYolf, Dembny. Miller tManageri.
First roweChagnon, Peach, Powers, Lange, Martin, Ryan. Second rotorHennegan, Murphy, Detorie,
Schmidt, Stromberg, Clifford, Hohnian. Third rmviCouch Pat Ryan, Otterbein, Anderson, McGrath,
T. Stromberg, Walsh, Maskell tManageO.
SWIMMING, although a relatively new sport at the Mount, has been gaining in
popularity. Twenty-two hopefuls answered Coach Pat Ryanis call for candidates this
year, including the veterans MCKernen, Dailey, tValsh, Clifford and Hennegan. Kenny
Maskell was back again as the teamis manager. Because of the short period for de-
velopment before the meets several natators had to be cut who might have improved
with more work.
Hard luck dogged the swimmers throughout the season. They were defeated by
such scores as City 54, St. Joe 12; McDonogh 48, St. Joe 12; Woodrow R'ilson 43,
St. Joe 23; City 50, St. Joe 15: McDonogh 46, St. Joe 26.
Despite their continued defeats they bravely and Sportsmanly fought on, hoping
for a Chance in the State meet. Here again they only succeeded in getting minor
honors. Outstanding in this important meet was the fact that Jimmy Peach cape
tured the crown in the fancy diving division, an event which he won throughout the
In this last meet those who had been the best all season Showed up again. Johnny
Clifford came away with a third in the 100-yard breaststroke. In the 100-yard free
style swim Charlie Dailey copped another third place.
Others who gained points during the season were backstroker Anderson, breast-
stroker Lange, freestyler Powers and the medley relay team of Hoffman, Clifford and
Walsh. The relay team showed its best form in the second engagement with McDonogh
when they outswam the Cadets.
First raw-Everett, Hart, Mohlcr, Balda, Goulet. Second row-Kline, Eckhartlt, Cummons, O'Connor
tManagerL Brother Francis Xavier, tCoacM, Hartmann, Tolker, Finnegan.
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL
STARTING the season with a group of boys entirely without Jayvee experience,
Coach Brother Francis Xavier had his hands full trying to develop a winning combine.
Though early season games were dropped to McDonogh by 35-17, Southern by
38-16 and Fourteen Holy A'Iartyrs by 34-25, the squad improved rapidly enough to
take the junior Catholic honors by defeating Calvert Hall, 33-20, and Loyola, 23-21.
These were the outstanding wins of a rather drab season.
Forest Park was set back, 27-18, but the boys found Patterson Park, Poly and
City too strong for them. One of the interesting encounters of the season came at
the Close when the team tackled last year,s Junior Varsity players still at the school.
The Oldtimers won by 28-26 in a ding-dong battle.
Bill Finnegan and Frank Fenton were the leading scorers for the Catholic champs.
The work of HDutchi, Mohler, Else Everett, George Kline and Raul Balda proved
effective. All, including jack Hartmann, should be candidates for varsity positions
in the future.
FACED with the problem of keeping an unusually large number of boys busy on
his junior basketball team, Coach Brother Earl partially solved the problem by divid-
ing the squad into two groups, a l30-p0und team and a 100-pound team.
With several experienced members back from last year the 130-p0und team lost
110 time in demonstratingr their superiority over other local talent. In twelve games
they were undefeated and proclaimed themselves lBO-pound scholastic Champions.
Throughout the season the All-Stars averaged 29.6 points to their opponents 12.
Kleiner, a soph, led the scorers with 82 points. Other top-notchers were Kidd with 66,
Bisker with 62; Flora with 43 and Alberto Brandt with 34.
The boys defeated McDonogh twice, 39-5 and 20-18. Calvert Hall was downed
33-8. 111 a low-scoring encounter Friends was topped 9-8, and Leonard Hall was
the victim of a scoring spree; 57-21. In other games the champs defeated St. Mary's
0f Govans; 30-17 and 24-18; St. Katherineys, 38-15; St. Rose of Lima, 12-7; Sts.
Philip and James, 41-9; St. Elizabetlfs, 17-6, and Atlas A. C, 38-12.
Though they had many practice engagements the 100-p0und group played only
two games. They won and lost in two scrappy games with McDonogh's similar team.
The winning score was 37-24; the losing score, 14-22. Lightweighters, Bisker and
Kidd, starred in these engagements. They were even good enough to play with the
heavier boys and became leading scorers for them.
130-POUNDERS: Firxt row-Gallagher, T. Murphy, Kidd; Kleincr; Forncy; McDermott; Brandt, Bents.
Second row-Coach Brother Earl, Kavanagh, Burns; Flora, Donaldson, Haggerty, Fitzgerald; Bourg,
Quill, Tyler, Delauney tManageQ.
lOO-POUNDERS: Coach Brother Earl, Narutowicz, Zidwick, Stadter, Cashcn, J. Murphy, Bakla, Reese,
Harris, Henn, Izac.
Fin! row-Murto, Perry, Hartmann, Smith, Edwards. Second rowiPotts, Balmert, Potocki, Kearns,
O'Ferrall, Scheel, Gallagher.
.S'izftinge-Carroll, Smith, O'Ferrall, Balmert. StandingeSullivan, Gonzalez.
GRE AT enthusiasm and rivalry was stirred up by the annual intramural debating
contest in early February. Through a systematic elimination the A Classes in all four
years won their way in to the semi-hnals. From these contests two dark horses emerged
Victorious. 1A won over 2A composed of Robert Murto, Richard Balmert and John
Potocki; and 4A, of John Potts, Joseph Kearns and John OtFerrall, bowed to 3A.
Then came the finals in the auditorium for the school championship between
Gerald J. Scheel, George D. Edwards and Francis X. Gallagher of 1A, and Charles S.
Perry, G. Melvin Smith and John R. Hartmann of 3A. After a lengthy discussion on
the difficult topic of whether the Federal Government should create a board of review
to censor all 11011-religi0us books, on which the freshmen were pro and the juniors con,
the judges awarded the decision to the negative of 3A.
UNDER the direction of Brother Emmanuel, C.F.X., the debating society, after
several intra-club debates, engaged outside opponents on the question, Resolved: That
the United States Government should own and operate the railroads 0f the United
States. McDonOgh, Loyola and Baltimore City College offered the opposition.
In the McDonogh and City debates, the former at McDonogh and the latter
before the X'Vomeifs Trafflc and Transportation Club of Baltimore, Sullivan, Smith
and O,Ferrall, upholding the affirmative, 1051: close debates to their opponents.
In the other debate with Loyola, Charles Chapple, James Doyle and John Mona-
ghan upheld the negative in a iiOII-decision encounter. Other members of the club
were Richard Balmert, Marcus Carroll and Carroll Roesser.
I HROUGH the able direction of Brother Emmanuel, teacher of senior English,
it was possible for ten excellent speakers to occupy the rostrum in the fourth annual
elocution contest held in the auditorium on December 7th.
Norman Habighurst easily carried away the gold medal first prize with his inter-
pretation of Rudyard KiplingYs HTommy." The Hlimey" accent he affected was most
to the audiences liking.
Second prize went to Ralph Strappelli who delivered Dalyys HPadre Angelo" in
a delightful Italian dialect. Mrs. Hemalfs TTBernardo del Carpio" was the vehicle
through which Chagnon gained third prize.
All three now have their names inscribed on the wooden plaque hanging on the
The other contenders and their recitations were: Joseph A. Ruppel, ttThe Traitorys
Deathbedb by G. Lippard; Richard P. Balmert, HImaginary Speech of John AdamsH
by D. Webster; John T. Potts, HA Medley" by E. Irving; John R. Hartman, HThe
Ballard 0f Blasphemous Billh by R. W. Service; Charles S. Perry, ttThe Men Behind
the GunsH by J. J. Rooney; Gerald D. Mannix, selections from HJulius CaesarH by
Shakespeare; Russell J. Klingenmeier, HThe Baldness of Mister Jenkins" by R. W.
judges of the final contest were: Professor Edward A. Doehler, of Loyola Col-
lege; Mr. Thomas J. Kenney, attorney, and Mr. James P. Walsh, attorney. The
orchestra and glee club helped to round out the evenings entertainment.
Silting-Hartmanu. Stramyelli, Huhighurst, Chagnon, Klingcnmeicr. StandingeRupple, Balmert, Perry, Potts.
MUSIC AT THE MOUNT
I HE story of music at the Mount could be told simply by a parade of its activities.
Indeed, we may call this HMusic Appreciation Year" at the Mount. The rapid im-
provement and the astounding successes of its organizations fairly take one's breath.
T0 Brother Nathanael, who planned and foresaw all that was to come, and to
Mr. H. Hunter Wilder, who led the instrumentalists t0 the top, great credit is due,
as well as to all the members who labored long and hard to achieve the success they did.
HOST BAND t0 the State, the Mount musicians ungallantlyebut beautifully-
outsplendored its guests to receive top-ranking recognition in the Maryland State
Music Festival held May 4th on our own campus. Placed in the climax position at
the end of an all-day session, the band initiated itself into State competition by ren-
dering a superb interpretation of XVagner's difhcult Introduction 150 the Third Act of
It was the peak moment of a year's intensive training. Nineteen forty ushered
in a new music policy here. Music became a recognized subject with regular school
periods set aside for rehearsals. Revision, enlargement and full orchestration changed
the struggling organization of the year before into the State's finest scholastic band.
XVhen the curtains rolled apart for their supreme test, none but the bandmen
themselves expected to witness the magnificent discipline they exhibited that night
or to hear such a delicately true rendition of Wagner's masterpiece.
A loud and lengthy salvo of applause is hereby dedicated to the history making,
number one rating, 1940 Mount band.
CHOSEN to provide the entertainment at the archdiocesan oratorical finals at Seton,
the St. Joe musicians gained their First wide public recognition. Between the acts of
PVhat a Life they serenaded the jam-packed audiences and were heavily acclaimed.
But its grand performance was before the critical judges assembled at Polytechnic
Institute during the State Music Festival. Selected for that performance was Verdi's
Overture from Aida.
Director of the orchestra, as of the band, was Mr. H. Hunter XVilder. Soloists
were clarinetist Dan Boettcher, saxophonists Francis King and Louis Zekiel, tubaist
Giles Strickroth, and trombonist John Potocki. All of these performed individually
during the Festival, while King, Potocki and Strickroth captured three of the six gold
A NEW musical organization put in its appearance this yearithe swing orchestra,
lacking since the days when St. Joe possessed the best popular orchestras in the State.
The swingsters performed on alternate nights during the annual play, provided
music for the Intermediate Cluth Erst dance, and played at an assembly before the
whole student body. They were received warmly by the students and faculty alike.
I HE Glee Club flrst appeared before the student body at a joint recital with the
Orchestra. Still remembered at the years close is their timely and sympathetic vocali-
zation of Jan Sibelius' Finlandia on that occasion. They performed again at the
musical which preceded the State Festival. Of the selections then rendered, Sweet and
Law was best received.
Massed on the stage during their recitals, the songsters were a hefty group, num-
bering many a footballer among them. Brother Nathanael, fleld general, signalled the
diminuendos and crescendos.
THE SOCIAL WHIRL
THE dance is over but the memory lingers on. Members of the Class Of 1940 still
look with wistful eyes whenever they hear a Heeting mention of their senior prom.
The boys of ,40 did themselves proud at the Maryland Casualty ballroom on that cold
February evening when the social whirl reached its scintillating Climax.
Inspired by the unsurpassed success of the December football dance, the senior
executive committee under the energetic direction of Brother Carl, moderator of the
graduating class, labored zealously to outdo all previous social flestas.
Delving earnestly into the labyrinth of problems besettingy such occasions, they
debated loud and long on the merits of bands, favors and programs. The results of
their careful planning were evident.
George van Dom and his smooth N. B. C. music makers pleased one and all. The
girls HOh"ed and HAh"ed when they received the elaborate favors stamped with the
Pictured is the climax of the evening-the termination of the grand promenade
of some 150 seniors with their fair friends. Carrying out that iVied tradition, Dr. Nor-
bert C. Nitsch, president Of the Alumni Association, presented the partner of senior
class prexy, Kennedy, with a bouquet of roses. Bulbs Hashed and cameras clicked as
the eventful moments were recorded for posterity.
As Zeke said in his own inimitable way, HAs the last foot patted the Hoor and
met the final note of melody, a beautiful evening slipped away. XYhere did it go?
Perhaps the book of memories can tell us thatV,
On December Erst another high spot on the calendar of social engagements was
reached. The gathering in the gaily decorated gym met to honor the stalwart Purple
and Cream eleven; and, in paying homage to the 1939 gridiron greats, the 220 couples
present enjoyed themselves to the utmost. Once again commendation is due to Brother
Carl and the gentlemen 0f the senior executive committee for the masterly fashion in
which they conducted the largest dance ever held at the Mount.
The Townsmen were never better, and their rippling rhythms and toe-teasing
tunes kept the gathering in frolicky mood. Carrying: out the gridiron motif were the
unique football helmet dance programs.
Aiding the committee and actingr as chaperones were Mrs. Joseph F. Mynar, Mrs.
Lawrence J. Molloy, Mrs. Henry j. Degele, Mrs. Ruth M. Cress, Mrs. James L. XVard,
and Mrs. Norbert C. Nitseh.
In the melee of exams and commencement problems, baseball games, homeworkUl,
dates, and other matters preying on the mind of sophisticated seniors, there is still one
more social function Claiming place. On June 11th, jubilant graduates of '40 will rush
from their sheepskin reception at the Lyric to another and final shindig at the Balti-
more Country Club. For the last time as a group the Hgang" will gather to temper
the sorrow of parting with the soft strains of the Townsmenls serenades.
Yes, the dance is over but the memories of those glamorous evenings, of those
pretty girls, of that sweet, haunting music, of that rented tux and dented pocketbooki
Relaxing between dances. The committeean aml their girl friends after the Graml Promenade.
CLUBS 0 0BATOBY 0 YEARBIJOK 0 SENIOBS
AND the ttfever" hits St. Joe at recess time
. . . the massed band performs under the baton
of Mr. VVildereMaryland Music Festival . . .
Konski taking Off in the broad jump . . . Schultz
is just a blur as he dashes down the track against
City . . . checking up on the latest bulletins . . .
connecting for a hit in the boarders' Sunday
games . . . HKeep your shirt on, Cal," . . . Giles
Strickroth and tubaehe earned number one rat-
ing in the Music Festival . . . Bosworth 0f the
tennis team serving- . . . over the top as St. Joe
tops City in the pole vault . . . the band and
leader acknowledging the applause at the State
contestist. Joe rated number one, superior . . .
Redmond lets an arrow fly . . .
Junior Teachers; Brothers Bartholomew, Nilus,
Michael Angelus, Ricartlus, Martin, John and
Paul. Some serious work in the classrooms.
MEET the Class of ,41! Still going strong after three years of struggle with Latin,
English, algebra, geometry, German, French, physics and a host of other studies.
Topped by the bookworms of 3A the boys have been sweeping through all scholastic
cares tat least they dusted the books off once in a whileL and findingr plenty of time
to support every Mount activity.
jack Hartmann has been the leader of the Class in studies for the past three years.
Teamed with Melvin Smith and Charlie Perry, jack brought the intramural debate
crown to the juniors this year. They vanquished the seniors in the semi-finals and
went on to defeat a brilliant 1A team in the hnal round.
Though the juniors failed to land any other gold medals in the public speaking
contests they did have their share of contestants. The cast of 'WVhat a Life,y num-
bered fourteen juniors among its stars. Three other juniors assisted in the staging
of the production. All who saw the play will remember the excellent work of John L.
Miller as Henry Aldrich; Richard Lynch as George Bigelow; John Fish as Mr. Nelson,
the assistant principal; Bruno van derBerg as the demure Barbara Pearson; Terry
Burrows as Mr. Bradley, the principal; and Henry Eckhardt as Miss Eggleston, to
mention only a few.
All Mount Varsity and Junior Varsity teams have had their share of juniors. Next
year we expect to hear a great deal from these same boys as the Class of 41 takes
over the burden of leading all school activities as has the Class of '40.
Looking at the pictures before us, we spot many a well-known hgure . . .
Thereys Hartmann, Perry, Smithy the cream of junior speakers . . . Tony Yoor and
Ed LaBerge, football huskies . . . P. May, the photo Hash . . . Varsity performers,
Mann, Perry, McGrath, Lopez and Bracken . . . Frank ttChina" Fenton . . . Jayvee
basketball and baseball performer . . . J. Kasal 0f the Kasalonians, clarinet in that
smooth band of ours . . . several other tooters here who helped brng honor to the
Mount . . . Remember Pitelli looking for his little girl, Marie . . . HWhat a LifeH . . .
especially when Miss Eggleston walked in tHenry lickhardo . . . Then therets that
old meanie, George Bigelow tRichard Lyncm . . . Frank Sands really looked cold
when he gave his version of Miss Pike . . . Gaff helped the cause along last fall as a
Cheerleader . . .
Firstrow-E. Diem, B. Trueschler, J. Powers, C. Meyers, W'. Temmink, F. Hall. Second roweR. Connor:
C. MCBeth, J. O'Meara, R. Cullinane, J. Mann, A. Hart, F. McGrath, C. Moore, F. Fcnton, G. Kurck
Third row-eXV. Van Valkcnberg, J. Lardner, F. Flynn, J. Ruth, '11Kern, C. Kresslcin, M. Smithy C. Perry,
P. May. Fourth rowej. Macklin, W. Lowe, J. Long, J. Hartmann, B. James, H. Tripp, A. Yoor,
First raw-H. Victor, E. Bilz, F. Sands, E. Thomas, B. Dunphy, J. Gribbin. Second row-H. Sisson,
D. Pitclli, E. Kaiser, J. Reser, J. Fish, V. Leonard, D. Lopez, J. Adriani, F. Randall, R. Lynch. Third
row-H. Franz, F. Carmody, G. Bracken, L. Schmitt, J. Gessler, J. Vazalis, J. Espey, J. Burton, R.
Cashen, R. Tavenner. Fourth row-F. Thanner, B. Gaff, W. Hartman, E. LaBerge, J. Kasal, H. Eckhardt
Really hnd a wealth of basketball material here . . . Miller, Brown, Eth-
ridge, Hetrick, Cullinane, all campaigned with the varsity . . . even manager OTonnell
hangs out with this group . . . Hetrick made a name in football, too . . . place-kicking
was his specialty . . . Varsity center Roberts was present for the picture . . . HLong"
Drinks aided the Jayvee footballers no end in the title chase . . . HLiil Abner" Lansingar
and Harry Raab sported varsity baseball uniforms . . . Goalies Holzschuh and Rohr
turned in clever performances on more than one occasion for the fair fans of Sport
Centre . . . Hurdler Cable had a hard time getting over the books . . . but Beck and
Burke probably kept distracting him . . . Jack Spurrier supported himself with a little
chauffeuring 0n the side . . . as '41 went marching 0n . . .
HLet's give em the Four Letters, gang" was Brendan Kerger's favorite say-
ing . . . he led the cheers . . . but the band was the outht that really earned them . . .
First roweA. Miller, A. Hopkins, D. O,Connell, R. O'Connor, J. Beck. Second rowij. Collins, B. Bean,
J. Forrest, W'. Burke, J. Linz, B. VVallach, R. O'Donnell, J. Simms, J. Mead, R. Higtlon. Third rawe
L. Kessler, W. Schudell, H. Raab, W. Ethridge, J. Drinks, J. Schwoerer, C. Cable, W. Byrne, M. Brown,
E. Brough. Fourth row-R. Carney, M. Hyle, C. Gonce, P. King, M. Cullinane, W'. Creamer, XV. Ed-
wards, D. Cushwa, j. Miller.
Fin! roweH. Holzschuh, J. Schuh, A. Dailoy, E. Allen, H. Schecl, V. Rohr. Second row-W'. Lansingcr,
G. Gross, E. Ruck, j Spurricr, W. Waltorhofer, T. Merzbacher, T. Maher, J. Leech, B. Brown, R.
Moxley. Third row-J. Button, J. VVarczynski, P. Kuglemann, R. Roberts, E. Schaftie, E. Williams,
J. Sterling, H. Aumiller, j. Neville. Fourth roweR. Klein, H. Hcssion, M. Gary, J. Mitchell, C. Brown,
M. Hetrick, J. Haynes.
First rowej. Callahan, G. link, I. Linardi, B. Kerger, W. Kistner, R. Tyler, B. Schlack, Jt King,
H. Prcngcr, J. Weisenselt Second rowiR. Curback, W. Massar, J. Fassell, R. Bullinger, B. Coll, W.
G10ck,VV.Schlenkcr, R. NIiller, L. Giknis. Third row-J. Corcorun, W. Leach, R. Bands, C. Deron-
berger, J. Evans, L. Weaver, R. Blaney, F. Cather, E. Aydt.
Firxt row-C. Geare, F. King, W. Doyle, J. Clarke, C. Boegner, R. Costello, D. Falter, J. Strassncr,
F. Trageser, P. Guerico. Second rowiE. Domkus, T. Hamrick, J. Solimando, J. Miller, J. Vogelsang
H. Cugle, N. Kropfelder, J. Corasaniti, C. Beam. Third row-J. Woytowitz, C. Wolf, A. Ricciuti
L. Blatteau, C. Pedone, F. Wills, J. Byzynski, T. Bradley, M. Hammelmann.
Schlack, Giknis, King, are a few of the reasons why . . . Miss Shea, public speaker
Domkus, really looked the part Of a hardworking secretary . . . but that was during
the week the Mount was a co-ed school . . . John Linardi was a stalwart in the
Josephite line . . . and Blaney threw many a body Check for the pucksters . . . Jack
Strassner and Nick Kropfelder represent real St. Joe boys . . . active in everything
. varsity soccer and baseball, with Jack electing ice hockey and Nick basketball
during the winter months . . . D011 Falter did a lot of neat detective work . . . but
he couldn't pin the goods 011 Miller of Henry Aldrich fame . . . Well, we tried to say
a lot of nice things about the juniors . . . HCould you lend us $.30?" . . .
HLefty" Neville, Charles Cawunder, Joe Degen, Don Lopez, Ray Miller, John Fick
tMaryland Scholastic Championsl
THERE was plenty of material on hand when Coach Donohue called out candi-
dates for the varsity baseball nine of '40. Seven veterans returned from last year in
the persons of uIzzy" Trovato, HFlash" Neville, Johnny Fick, uSnuffy" Degen, Hal
Brown, Charlie Cawunder, and HLaddie" Loomis. Last years Jayvees provided six
promising youngr rookies, who have been playing clever ball this season. These include
Don Lopez, Jack Strassner, Nick Kropfelder, Bob Harmon, Ray Miller, and Dan
Vogelsang. Bob Lansinger and Ted Sepkowski, two newcomers, provided power galore
for the Gaels, blasting out hits when they were needed most. The inheld of Cawunder
at third, Kropfelder at short, Sepkowski at second and Neville at hrst, helded like
veterans and could compare favorably with any other in the State. Lopez, Loomis
and XNhitmore all worked nicely behind the bat, and more than one runner was cut
down attempting to steal by their accurate throwing arms. The outfield of Lansinger,
Stassner, Miller, Harmon, Vogelsang and Martin covered miles of territory on the
defense, and yielded base hits aplenty 0n the offense. The pitching staff, however,
must be considered as the most Vital point of any team and in this St. Joe was perhaps
strongest, johnny Pick, the little portsider with the big throwing arm, was as fast
as ever and showed plenty of Hstuff." Joe Degen could always be depended on to
turn in a winning performance. Hal Brown showed plenty of speed and had his share
of strikeouts. Raab, Anderson, and Serio proved valuable as relief hurlers.
St. Joe opened the season With a bang. Johnny Fick subdued Calvert Hall, pitch-
ing shutout ball and allowing only two hits as his teammates blasted the offerings of
Simms and Miles all over the lot for eight big runs.
Southern next succumbed to a barrage of St. Joe runs. Joe Degen pitched master-
ful hall, allowing them only three runs, while he pitched and batted the Gaels to a
In the next game. the varsity went on a scoring spree against Vocational. Seven-
teen St. joe runners crossed the plate as fourteen hits shot from the bats 0f Lansinger,
Sepkowski, who got four, and company. Hal Brown was in fine form, scattering six
hits and allowing the engineers only four runs.
In the next game, at VValbrook, Johnny Fick again defeated Calvert Hall, out-
pitching the Card star, Bill Miles, and driving in a run himself with a long double.
Joe Degen put an end to a last inning rally to give the Purple a 6-4 win.
As we go to press the Gaels have lost but two games, a 5,0 shutout administered
by McDonogh behind the superb pitching of their star, Rus Niller, and a 12-4 defeat
at the hands of the Maryland Frosh. There is every indication that the locals will
make the play-offs and be a hard team to heat for the title.
l Other teams defeated in earlier games: St. Joe 10, Forest Park 5; St. Joe 5,
Forest Park 1; St. Joe 6, lVest Nottingham Academy 5; St. Joe 9, Patterson Park 4.
Gaels ltVin Eight, Lose One
The Mountmen finished the regular season with a record of eight wins and one
loss in league competition. This put them in second place and matched them against
Poly in the opening play-off game. After defeating Poly, they went on to take City
1 and the title.
Forest Park and Lou Weaver were defeated, 571. Fick did the twirling for the
Mount. After dropping a 13-4 decision to the University of Maryland Frosh, the
Jays returned to league competition and trimmed City, 3-0, as Joe Degen pitched
three hit ball. Sepkowski hit three for the Mount and Lansinger connected for one
of the longest homers ever seen at Clifton Park.
Fick and Kelly tangled in a pitchers' duel when St. Joe met Loyola. Each allowed
only three hits, but the Josephites got as many runs while limiting Loyola to one.
Degen whiffed nine and allowed only four hits as the boys downed Poly, 5'2. Catcher
l HXVhippet" XVhitmore, with a double, also shone while nonchalantly retiring three
would-be base pilferers.
In non-league encounters the Mount bowed to the Navy Plebes, 5A1, and downed
McKinley 0f lVashington, 271. Anderson allowed the Plebes only five hits in losing.
Raab pitched a four-hit game against Tech.
tPlayeoff games on Page 119l-
First row-Strassner, Lopez, Miller, Kropfelder, Degen, Brown, Neville, Fick Loomis. Second rowf
Cawunder, Sepkoski, Lansinger, Coach Donohue, Yogalsang, Whitmorc, Anderson. Third row!Ma$
kell tManagerl, Raab, Serio, Harmon, Martin, Chagnon tMnnagerl,
Fin! rowF-Marccki tManach, Blaney, Cable, Gladsky, 'Iihurlow, Captain Bathon, Gibbons, Gary,
Rohr, D. Bathon, Brother Reno. Serand rowiKonski, Donohuc, McGrath, Kearns, Rathell, Mersinger,
Schultz, Giblin, Mann, Bahm, Furlong. Third row-Chalk, Murphy, Schmitt, Hession, Goddard,
Teano, L. Bathon, Long, Espey, Dcrda, Hopkins.
WITH the State meet less than two weeks away as this publication goes to press,
if first appearances mean anything, the Mount Saint Joe track team has an excellent
Chance of retaining the championship which it is upholding. In the early anticipation
of success the first practice sessions were held two weeks before Easter. Six letter men
returned to repeat their performances of last year. HBuckH Bathon, star miler, was
The first dual meet was an engagement with City College, the runners-up in last
years State meet. HBig Jim" Goodman showed his prowess by taking first place with
the shotput and the discus throw. HStu" Schutlz continued in his previous perform-
ances in the 100-yard and 220-yard dashes with two more firsts. Third places in the
half-mile and quarter-mile went to uRed" Gladsky and Don Thurlow, respectively.
Points were also scored in the high jump by Tom Gibbins, and in the pole vault by
Gary. City took the meet, 74743.
Other local meets included a triangle meet with Patterson Park and Poly and a
dual meet with Forest Park. They were confident of success in the former but not
as certain of the latter.
The first invitation meet which the team entered was at College Park, Maryland.
St. Joe increased its confidence of winning the State meet when it outpointed the other
local schools in the meet. Goodman approached the record when he hurled the discus
138 feet 4 inches. He also gained second place in the shotputting with 49 feet 1 inch.
The relay team was nosed out of first place when Broglie, of Poly, outstrided Thuriow,
St. Joe anchor man. Captain Bathon was spiked on one Of the turns in the flrst lap
of the half-mile race and has been unable to run since then for the possibilities of
lockjaw setting in.
On Saturday, May 11th, the boys traveled to Villanova for their second invitation
meet. Competing against strong teams from Philadelphia and Vicinity, St. Joe took
flfth place in the very Close meet. The winners had only 21h points.
HBig,r Jim" paced the boys again with second places in the discus, shot and javelin.
Thurlow, Gibbons, Schultz and Gladsky copped points for the Mount.
The Jays also participated in a meet at Central High School in XVashington as a
tune-up for the Maryland Scholastics, which were held at Homewood, May 25th.
St. Joe's championship hopes centered on the work of Goodman in the field events,
Gary's pole vaulting, Gibbons' high jumping. Principal track hopes throughout the
season have been Don Thurlow in the quarter mile, Gladsky in the half, Rohr in the
mile, and Stu Schultz in the dashes. SChult7fs favorite distance is the 220-yard dash.
It was expected that he would be scratched from the 100 to enable him to run in the
relay. No man can participate in more than two track events in the State meet.
St. Joeis hopes in the relay were placed in the team of Schultz, Rathell, Gladsky
Captain Bathon, Gladsky, Thurlow, Cabie, Rohr, Schultz, Gary Gibbons.
Randall, Kornmann, Bosworth, Lchrge, Tuttle, Linz, Chase.
RAIN and cold weather delayed the tennis season so much that the team had to
be selected from experienced players and those who had shown ability in the fall
tournament without the usual elimination try-out.
From the seventeen candidates who worked out in the gym at various times,
Brother Bartholomew picked veteran Ed LaBerge, playing his third year with the
varsity; Bob Tuttle, talented newcomer; Rus Bosworth, Harry Chase, and Bob Korn-
mann. Fred Randall and John Linz were Chosen as spares.
Matches were played with Gilman, Loyola, Forest Park, Vocational, Friends,
City, Poly, Calvert Hall, Southern, Severn, Gonzaga, and St. John's 0f W'ashington.
Scheduled to play the strong Loyola team early in the season, the Gaels dropped
a hard-fought match, 571. In three different encounters the Mount won the first set,
but dropped the next two. With this loss title hopes faded.
In early season matches Gilman and Vocational were defeated, 7-0; the strong
Friends team, which held Loyola to a 473 win, was set back, 5-1; and St. Johns 0f
XVashing-ton was defeated, 6-1.
A surprisingly strong Forest Park team took the measure of the locals 0n the
home courts, 4-3. The outcome of the match was in doubt until the hnal doubles
AFTER a small start last year, golf has finally returned to Mt. St. Joseph as a
varsity sport. Positions on the squad were won by Captain Bill Moran, Bemy Kerns,
Joe Holzschuh, A1 XVard. Mike Cullinane and Charlie Gaff.
The locals engaged Poly, Forest Park, McDonogh, and City in dual matches and
participated in the State prep school tourney on May 4th at Hillendale. After drop-
ping early season matches to Poly, Forest Park and McDonogh, all of the Mountts
candidates lost out in the medal round of the tourney. They just couldnit get their
shots going on a cold, windy day.
The start has been made this year. Next year we may look for an increasing
number of candidates and an improved showing in the league. Mike Cullinane and
Charlie Gaff will be back as the nucleus of the squad.
I HAT small group of archers whose enthusiasm couldn't be dimmed finally won
school recognition this year. Most of the boys were just learning the sport, but faithful
practice has brought about marked improvement.
Charlie Ruth, John Redmond, Joe Ruby, Bob Smith, John Ruth, Don Delauney,
Marvin Small and Jerry Mannix comprised the squad. The boys engaged such schools
as Poly, Patterson Park, City, Friends and McDonogh in dual matches. After drop-
ping the Opener to Poly, 1508 to 1029, Captain Charlie Ruth opined, HXVe did better
than we expected.H
Moran, Ward, Holzschuh, Kerns, Garvey tManageH.
Redmond, Small, John Ruth, Delauncy, Charles Ruth.
i First row;Gross, Tavcnner, MLirphy,
Mathis, Perry, Aydt, Randall, Baden,
Narutowmz tManachy hing, Fenton, Linardi. Second rowe
Costello. Third roweSandkuhler, Cushwa, Cather, Gogarty,
JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL
Ularyltmd Scholastic C lzampiovm
OFF to a late start because of the April rains, Brother Kostka lost no time in weed-
ing out the 130 candidates who applied for positions on the team. The twenty boys
selected lost no time in establishing themselves as another hard-hitting, Fightingr
Behind in their First two league encounters, the Josephites pulled the games out
of the fire with a series of solid base hits. Calvert Hall first threatened when they led
by 3-1. Undismayed the Purples rallied in the last frame to win by 4e3. School of
Printing stepped off to a five run lead but felt the Josephites' power as they lost out
A Loyola team which had overwhelmed Calvert Hall was perhaps a bit too con-
hdent as they started against Brother Kostka's Sluggers. The confidence was short-
lived as homers and Other extra base hits rang out. In the end the Jays had won by
2874. Randall collected two homers, while Aydt and Baden got one each.
XYith this conference start the team seemed destined to go places in the race as
we Closed copy for the year. Only McDonogh had to be defeated to finish the first
round of the private school division undefeated. In non-league encounters played on
Saturdays, the Jayvees using a team composed of resident students defeated St. Rose
of Lima by 8-2 and 641. They defeated the Truck Drivers Local 37 by 1042, but
dropped a game to the Lyndhurst Club, 1071.
The squad included: Catchers-Finnegan and Tavenner; pitchers-Coombs,
Costello, Perry, Sandkuhler and Cather; infieldershKing, Murphy, Cushwa, Gross,
Mathis, Randall and Gogarty; outfielderseAydt, Fenton, Palmisano, Goulet, Linardi
Final games: St. Joe 11, McDonogh 2; St. Joe 8, Calvert Ha115;St.J0e 9, Print-
ing 2; St. Joe 4, Loyola 0.
ALL-STAR AND LEAGUE BASEBALL
A TOTAL of seventy players answered Brother Earl's call for the annual under-
class baseball league. After a few practice sessions, Brother divided the boys into six
teams playing in two divisions of three teams each.
The National league comprised the Reds, Cards and Dodgers. The Red Sox,
Yankees and Senators battled for the American league crown. Plans call for three
rounds in each division, with a play-off game between the two leaders and a World
Series between the league winners. This arrangement proved popular last year.
Shortly after the league got under way the cream of the players were selected to
play as an All-Star team against teams of similar age. Those selected include pitchers
A. Miller, Harris and Parr; catchers Binko and Furst; infielders Donaldson, Anderson,
Leonard, Getz, Quill, Scheel and Kohlhoff; outfielders Burns, Everett, Flora, Lavoie,
Nee, Engers, Aumiller and J. Murphy.
The All-Stars inaugurated their season with a doubleheader Victory over St.
Elizabeth's, 1076 and 5e0. The following week they downed the Sacred Heart team,
14-10. They have a scrappy team which will be hard to beat.
First rowe-Scheel, Nee, Kohlhoff, Leonard and Donaldson tCo-captainsi, Harris, Quill, Nelson. Second
rowe-Owens, Aumillor, Engcrs, Everett, Komick. Third row!Kidd, Rosselli, Burns, Parr, Lambic.
Crusade OfficorsiViccwPresident Dempsey, Sec-
tary Goddard. President Kendrick, Treasurer
Habighursr. Below-The senior and junior mem-
bers with Brother Guy, moderator.
INCREASING interest was shown in the work of the Crusade and the Legion of
Decency by the Mount boys this year. Major credit for the spirit that has been devel-
oped in the past few years must go to Brother Augustus, who has worked tirelessly
to make the meetings interesting and their results gratifying
This year the large number of members forced the division of the units into three
groups. Brother Augustus worked with the seniors and juniors, Brother Guy directed
the sophomores and Brother Mario counselled the freshmen. The results of this
organization insure its continuance. Each group was able to measure its own accom-
plishments and derive satisfaction from them.
Early in the school year Brother Augustus was selected as Moderator of the Bal-
timore Conference. He has worked with a committee comprised of representatives of
each member unit throughout the year to make the work of Baltimore Crusaders
and Legionnaires outstanding throughout the country.
All members of the student body supported the drive for Propagation of the Faith
funds. A total of nearly $200 was collected, of which the freshmen contributed $69.25
to lead all classes. When the C. S. M. C. answered the call of the Medical Missionaries
for supplies, the Mount unit added hundreds of items to the 40,000 collected.
Meetings of the Mount unit were held on Sundays, once a month. After the busi-
ness sessions all groups assembled in the cafeteria for a social. Community singing,
individual performances and refreshments made the time pass pleasantly.
The Crusaders UadoptedH as their mission the colored children of Ridge, Mary-
land. During April at busload 0f Hmissionaries" journeyed to the Sisters' school at
Ridge with a supply of baseballs, bats, toys, and Clothing for the children.
At Christmas time a drive was made to collect toilet articles for the men in the
City hospitals. The Crusaders throughout the year have kept: the pamphlet rack in
the school library supplied with an abundant variety of booklets on religious topics.
This work has done much to aid the local drive against. filth in print.
The spring rally 0f the C. S. M. C. was held on Sunday, May 12th, at the Cathedral.
For outstanding: work in the Mission Crusadey Brother Augustus was awarded The
Grand Cross, highest honor granted by the Crusade. Thomas Murphy, senior, was
given the Paladin Jewel for his work as crusader and legionnaire during: his four years
at the Mount. Tom headed the school unit. of the Legion of Decency this year.
Brothers Guy and Mario were given the Archbishops Medal for their work as
moderators at the Mount during the past year. Our new moderators are spendingr their
first year with us. We thank them for their interest and wish them continued success.
The last big event of the year is the annual picnic which is held 011 Decoration
Day. These annual outings, started by Brother Augustus, have grown increasingly
popular with the members.
Legion OfficersgVice-President O'Neill, President Murphy, Secretary Bean, Treasurer Jerry.
Belowr'lihe sophomore and freshman members with Brother Mario, moderator.
First rotveRenohan, Kcrger, Domkus, Garvey, Simon, Curry, Ireland, Bahnert, Evans, Hehl, Miller,
Jeffrey, Federlinc, Pitclli, Sands, Connor, Tripp, Dix, Boettinger, Jamison. Second roweFtsh, Hablgx
hurst, Schwartz, Henncgan, O'Ferrall, Thurlow, Gonzalez, Kennedy, Brother Carl, Rossetti, Bohager,
VVoytowitz, Sperry, McKerncn, Doyle, Ludwig, Manning. Third raweDevanney, Falter, Qashen,
Duffy, Phelps, O'Hara, Chapple, Van cler Berg, Hartmann, Burrows, Monaghan, Eckhardt, Garvey,
Lynch, Krieger, Milhnan, Burton.
WHAT A LIFE!
EARLY in February was born the Mount. St. Joseph players dramatic society.
Called together by Brother Carl, the group began immediately to function under his
capable direction. A quintet of seniors were elected as ofhcers: President, john Ken-
nedy; Vice-Presidents, Raphael Rossetti and Bernard Bohager; Secretary, jaimie
Gonzalez; Treasurer, XVilliam Rankin.
Chosen for the annual production of the Players was Clifford Goldsmith's inimi-
table HXVhat a Life.H In nightly sessions double casts were drilled, kinks were ironed
out, and each of the eighty-two members labored to perfect the drama.
Small wonder it was, theny that on those four memorable rainy nights in April
attendance records were toppled as almost Eve thousand spectators throbbed and
thrilled to the naive antics of Henry Aldrich. Not only the players but every boy in
the school contributed to the success of WVhat 21 Life."
Noteworthy among those donning the grease paint were Norman Habig'hurst and
John Miller, both of whom gave hne and distinct delineations of the leading role.
Demure HBarbaraH Simon and staturesque HBarbara" van der Berg brought down
the house, particularly in the dancing scene when the villainous George Bigelow
Dick Lynch and Jimmie Henneganeattempted a waltz in. the chaotic office of Prin-
cipal Bradley tthe stately John CTFerrall and Terry Burrowsl
Belles of the evening were Shirley Templish Eugene Domkus, Hepburnish Dick
Balmert, matronly Charlie Chapple, out-spoken Bill Schwartz, coy Thomas L. HGertie"
Doyle, black but beautiful Paul Connor and equally dark James Garvey, beaming
Joseph HGood morning" Ireland, prim schoolmistress Henry Iickharclt, petite Robert
Jamison, businesslike t1 only have twenty-six more tickets to selD John Curry, frost-
bitten Robert Manning and Francis Sands, case-solving detectivettes Joe Ludwig and
Sam Phelps, brimming James OTIara, and spinsterish john Garvey. Here truly was
a galaxy of beauty and brains and paint.
On the masculine side WVhat a Life', offered the notable Neapolitans, Rossetti
and Pittelli, waiting patiently for the daughter who didn't work on Sunday. No word
mincer, John Fish starred as Mr. Nelson, the square peg in a round hole. while Rankin,
Renehan and Cashen ranted and roared as fiery Mr. Patterson. It was either Carroll
Monaghan 0r Gerald Millman Ove're not sure whichethey were going too fasD who
took the part of Bicycle Bill. A prominent prowler about the premises during the
performance was Oxford 0100, the gentleman from police headquarters, spotted even
to the cigar by John Duffy and Donald Falter. Student Dix earned his letter by walk-
ing across the stage to get a late slip.
Behind the scenes, smooth coordination resulted from the work of general mana-
ger Maurice Boettinger and his assistant, William Jeffrey, electrician James Federline,
stage manager Anthony Dix and his assistant, Donald Evans, property man Charles
Krieger, and wardrobe man Louis Hehl. Prompters Joseph Burton and Donald De-
vanny had little to do but laugh at the goings on.
Brother Carl was aided in his direction of the Players by Brothers DePaui and
Christian. Supervising the ticket sale was Brother Augustus. The many long hours
spent by these Brothers and the members of the cast showed its effect in the polished
perfection of the play as a whole.
Indeed worthy to grace the long list of excellent Mount dramatic portrayals was
the 1940 of WNhat a Life.H
The HBellesH 0f the Play: Sitting-Connor, Simon, Doyle, Schwartz, Chapple, Balmert, Phelps.
StandingiGarvey, Domkus, Curry, Eckhardt, Ireland, Garvey, Ludwig, Sands, Van der Berg.
Henry Aldrich is trying to recall when Hannibal crossed the Alps.
First roweMrs. A. C. Immler, Mrs. Chas. Smith, Mrs. G. H. Jarboe, Mrs. H. L. Miller, Mrs. J. Rey-
mann, Mrs. N. C. Nitsch, Mrsi Chas. Counselman, Mrs. J. A. Freeze, Mrs. H. Mengers, Mrs. B. Gately,
Mrs. L. A. Wills. Second rowiMrs. L. Molloy, Mrs. W. E. VVingood, Mrs. C. A. Stromberg, Mrs. j.
Espeyy Mrs. G. Brunner, Mrs. P. McGreevy, Mrs. P. Ryan, Mrs. E. W. Powers, Mrs. D. O,Leary
Mrs. F. J. Marecki. Third TOZUAMYS. F. A. Neville, Mrs. R. E. Condom, Mrs. W. Hunty Mrs. R. Balmert
Mrs. H. Eckhardt, Mrs. H. V. Baker, Mrs. J. W. Katzenberger, Mrs. K. Baker, Mrs. H. chneberger.
THE LADIEST AUXILIARY
FROM its small beginning in 1931 when Mrs. Norbert C. Nitsch, assisted by a
faithful band of workers, conceived the original plans, the Ladies, Auxiliary of Mt. St.
joseph has taken great strides in aiding the educational program of the Xaverian
This year, on january 19th, despite the extremely cold weathery their annual card
party, bingo and dance attracted a large patronage t0 the Alcazar. Billy Isaac's Com-
manders supplied the music for the dancers. Members of the Alumni Association aided
with the bingo.
The Brothers, training schools and the Mount owe a great debt to the Ladies
Auxiliary for the support regularly accorded them through the proceeds of affairs such
as this and the suppers, raffles, bingos, and reunion day celebrations.
Throughout the winter bi-weekly bingo parties were held in the school cafeteria.
The change from the auditorium t0 the cafeteria was welcomed by the bingo patrons.
Proceeds from these parties enabled the ladies to establish a scholarship to the Mount
this year. Beginning in September a second scholarship is to be offered by the organi-
zation. Boys are selected from those who rate highly in the regular scholarship ex-
aminations and who could not attend the Mount without financial aid.
The supper for Open House Day is served by the ladies themselves. Much of
the success of this venture is attributable to their work.
THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
I BEGINNING last September the Alumni Association of Mount Saint joseph
r embarked on a banner year with the reelection of Dr. Norbert C. Nitsch as President,
1 and Henry C. Henneberger as Chairman of the Executive Committee, by overwhelming
L majorities. One of the hrst important moves was a coalition with the present student
body to make the Annual Football Dance a greater success, which indeed it was.
The month of January saw another union, formed with the LadiesY Auxiliary, result
in the most successful card party, bingo, and dance of several years. Under the Chair-
manship of Mark O'Hara an expanded athletic program was inaugurated. To help
keep the H01d gang" Closer together, two oyster roasts were held in the fall and in the
spring. Another record was made when two hundred forty-two of the old-timers
returned to the Mount on St. Patrick's Day for the Annual Communion breakfast,
after which a tree to commemorate the one hundred years of Xaverianism was planted.
Mr. Philip S. W'arren was the principal speaker for the occasion.
their gold medal awards at the public speaking contests. To him who attained the
highest in scholastic and athletic endeavors the Brother Eugene Trophy was again
presented. The culmination of the years activities was the sponsoring of the june
Banquet on june 8th. Alumni seal awards are made to outstanding graduates at the
ALUM NI EXECUTIVE COM M ITTEE
First rowiMark O'Hara, Phil Warren, Ed McIntyre, Brother Nathanael, Brother Oswald, Brother
John, H. C. Henneberger, Jack Gorman, Les Stuart. Second row C. C. Counselman, Jack Nolan,
John City, Henry Geiglcin, Ed Wyard, Norbert Nitsch, Giles Reisner, Fred Rausch, Bill Ruff. Third
row-Leo Doyle, Jim Haas, George Heubeck, Guy Murray, Harry Kone.
Again this year the Alumni maintained their four scholarships to St. Joe and made
SittingeR. Clark, Pinto, Goddard, L. Clark, Mohan, Bahm, Hock, Weaver, Lopez, Loornis, Baden.
StmzdingeBrown, Mann, Cullinane, Bjurstrom, MCGrath, Klingenmeier, XVard, lValsh, McCaulcy,
Hennegan, Schwoerer, Grant, Cable, J. Gonzalez, Aydt, Cushwa, Dolan, Van Yalkenberg, Pou, Bergin,
Chagnon, Alvarez, Alllth, Batalla, Lynch, Culhane, Gallagher, Wiegard.
AFTER the old-timers had told their tales of vacation adventures and the new-
comers were shown the ropes, the frat got underway officially under a new moderator,
Brother Alvin. Several tn'ganization meetings were held, at one of which James Henne-
gan was elected president. One of the biggest. years in frat: history was in progress!
Throughout the year the frat house was the scene of last ping-pongr games, Clever pool
matches or just good old-fashioned parlor bull sessions, which give the members that:
spirit of good fellowship that lingers beyond school life.
The social urge brought about plans for a Hallowe'en and a Christmas dance.
At both dances the frat, boys not only proved they were favorites with the fair sex,
but also uncovered several jitterbugs along with our own king of the rhumba, Jaime
Those long winter evenings were taken up by the bowling and basketball leagues.
Although many high team scores and individual scores were turned in by the pin-
spillers, the excitement all centered in the basketball league. Championship laurels
were won by the Orangemen with Anido leading- the scoring.
Big event, of the spring was the Frat. Hop at the Baltimore tlountry Club. About
one hundred couples enjoyed the evening dancing to the tune of Mike Green's smooth
band. The favors and programs rivalled those of the Prom. All was made possible
by the efforts of Brother Alvin and his hard-working' committee.
T INTERMEDIATE CLUB
HE lirst big activity of the Club year under the direction of new moderators,
Brothers Nilus and Guy, was a scavenger hunt in connection with the annual Hal-
lowelen party. The members were divided into groups of four and sent out in quest
of articles varying from a pair of football pants to a 1938 calendar. After rousing the
neighborhood in search of live eats, a night Shirt, bobby pins, etc, the Hgangll con-
vened to decide the winner. Hartmann, Goulet, Rascover and Fenton were awarded
:1 giant apple pie for the only complete collection.
The winter league in basketball and bowling produced some exciting games, with
the team of Kline, Haggerty, Gogarty, Noellert and Callahan tlnally winning. The
boys were awarded sport shirts with a Club seal.
Highlight of the Club year was the dancing Hsehool" inaugurated in the spring.
Two informal dances were eonduetetl in the gym with great success.
I HE peppy Junior Club thrilled the newcomers with their initiation stunts. Not
too much on this successful evening. XVe may have to use some of the gags again.
Hikes and parties were enthusiastically received by the members.
The volleyball, basketball and bowling leagues kept the members busy afternoon
and night throughout the winter months. Tops in basketball were Alberto Brandt's
Buccaneers: Brandt, Narutowicz, Crowson, Hardy, Carroll and Frederick. The bowl-
ing crown went to Bean,s Bostonians: Richard Bean, Bisker, Garcia, Smith, A. Hock
The winners of the league were feted with a dinner at the Riviera restaurant and
a movie at the Century Theatre. Brothers Earl and Hilary directed the activities of
First rowarown, Balda, Brandt, Mathis, Beany Brother Nilus, Rigdon, Haggerty, Hock, Mohan,
Cather. Second mw-Callahan, Kline, O'Connell, Gogarty, Goulet, Noellert, Tunney, Kramer, Flanagan.
Third rmnvEthridgze. O'Connor, Hartmannt Fenton. Hart, Moore, May, Hopkins
First rowiHalswanter, Riesbeck, Bisker, Bourg. Bean, Brother Earl, Cecil, Balda, Doorish, Brandt,
Franklin, Seamd row-Lee, DiCristina, Smith Babec, Crowson, Izac, Geiger, Pearce, Murto. Third
rowiQuintero, Garcia, Frederick, Hardy, Batalla, Fitzgerald, Hock, Narutowicz.
CONCLUDINGithe year's verbal battles the oratorical contest again led the
Mount's public speaking parade in the quality and closeness of the competition.
Though most expected the result to rest between poised, experienced James Kendrick,
winner of the event as a sophomore, and polished, dramatic Norman Habighurst,
winner of the elocution contest, all were delighted with the splendid compositions and
delivery of such speakers as freshman Bernard McDougall, sophomores Richard Bal-
mert and Robert Murto, junior Melvin Smith and seniors javk OFerrall and Martin
The boys discussed the topic HPersonal Views 011 Religious Vocationsf, Several
brought in the lighter side of the question to the delight of the audience, but Jimmy
Kendricke sincerity and personal appeal got the judges, nod. Norm Habighurst took
second honors with a well-written and forcefully delivered oration. Young Bernard
McDougall was awarded the third gold medal for his frankness and friendly candor.
In the boys' finals, Kendrick was eliminated by John McCollum of Loyola High
School who later 10st, to Miss Adele Ralston 0f the Institute of Notre Dame in the
Two years ago Jim had won his way to the Archdiocesan finals. Last year he
lost in the school competition to Robert Troy who went on to the finals. Though
the ultimate goal was not attained, we congratulate Jim and his splendid competitors
for the impetus which they have given to public speaking at the Mount for the past
The eight boys who spoke in the school Finals 011 the evening of April 5th were
the survivors of preliminary contests held in the classrooms and semi-finals conducted
for the various years.
Fimt row-Murto, Habighurst, Kendrick, MeDougall, Yannuzzi. Second roweBalmei-t, O'Ferrall, Smith.
SiltingeButler, Garvey, Martin, Kearns tEditor-in-ChieD, Sullivan, OYFerrall, Potts. Standing?
Domkus, Morse, Ixuhlmann, chiel, Stnub, Rosemlzlle, Strickmth, Bracken, Boggio, Smith.
DETERMINED to give the Mount its Finest yearbook, a group of young men
went into huddle after huddle last fall to decide upon a printer for their book. After
hearing the stories of various salesmen they selected the HorneShafer Company Of
Baltimore and their representative, Mr. White, to design and print: the book.
Throughout the year Mr. XNhite has aided the work by planning the various sec-
tions of the book according to the ideas of the staff headed by Editor-in-Cihief Joseph
Kearns. Working under the guidance of Brother Bartholomew, adviser, THE 1940
QUILL staff has attempted to catch within the pages of its book the activities and
personalities of the school year as they appeared upon the scene.
After considering various layouts for the book, the staff decided on the idea of
dividing the book into three sections corresponding to the seasons of the school year.
They have attempted to group activities in the season in which they gained most
The cover design was flrstz sketched up by Charles Ruth, '40, from ideas sub-
mitted by the staff. Early intentions of having a cream cover were discarded when
samples of both types were submitted by the cover manufacturer.
Photographs for the book are the work of Zamsky Studios in Philadelphia. Vari-
ous candid pictures and snaps were taken by Paul May, tiuthbertt Lee and our adviser.
The work of meeting the financial obligations of the. yearbook fell to a few willing
hands. XVhile they have not met with the support that might: have been accorded
them by all the members of the Class Of '40, they have, nevertheless, succeeded in
selling enough subscriptions and advertisements to meet costs. Many thanks are due
to Melvin Smith and Jack OiFerrall who worked throughout: the year to help the cause.
Editor Kearns sacrificed many a Saturday morning and afternoon to put the work
across. We think he did a fine job.
Senior 'Iimchvi's: Brothers Sixtus, Bertin, Francis Xavier, Aidan, Myles, Carl. .
Senior Executive Committee: Topelilcnnegan, 'Iihurlow, Gibbons, Chairman Kennedy, ,Vicc-t hfgrman
Rosset l i, Klarecki, Gonzalez. BorlomiBohager, XVoytowitz, Zekiol, Sperry, Rankin, Mclx'ernen, O'P ermll.
THE CLASS OF 1940
HAVING broken the majority of traditional records and set many new ones, the
Class of 1940 surely deserves to hold a place of honor among the graduating classes of
Mount Saint Joseph. In September of 1939 the new group of seniors, one hundred
ninety strong, began with a grim determination their last year as Josephites. Under the
leadership of Jack Kennedy, President, and Joe Ruby, Vice-President, and the newly-
formed Executive Committee, the entire student body prepared for a busy year, in
sports, scholastics, and in social activities. Following a moderately successful football
season, the first important social event, the 10th Annual Football Dance, was held.
A truly gala affair, it was well and ably conducted by the Executive Committee and
the Tuneful Townsmen played to a capacity crowd of rollicking revelers.
Time soon rolled around and the social highlight of the year, the Senior Prome-
nade, arrived. Nothing was spared to make this affair the largest and most elaborate
ever held by a local high scho I. An atmosphere of dignity and sedateness seemed to
permeate the occasion which can truly be classed as the high spot of the four years
here at St. Joe.
April saw the presentation of the annual play which happened to be the stage
success, HVVhat a Life." It was a play telling of the affairs of Henry Aldrich, probably
the most discussed personality of the year. With the spirit and enthusiasm Char-
acteristic of them, the seniors led the school in Elling the auditorium on their assigned
night. In all, the ambitious Mount Thespians played to nearly five thousand people
of whom more than half had been charged admission. The play was undoubtedly the
outstanding success of this or any Other year.
Days passed by, the weather became warmiat lastiand the big event of the
waning weeks was at hand. The Tenth Annual Kappa Chi Frat Hop, with music sup-
plied by Michael Green and his smooth orchestra, was still another great attainment.
Indeed, the Baltimore Country Club was the scene of one of the merriest gatherings
of the yeah
Looking back over the summarized events of the year, one finds a certain keynote
that has pervaded from the start. That keynote may be described as aiming high
and then surpassing the mark. Certainly a great deal of credit: for this unusual success
may be allocated to Brother Carl, his assistants, and the senior Executive Committee,
who gave so much of their time and labor to the senior cause. T0 Brother Oswald
goes especial credit for providing for the interesting speakers on college and vocational
training. Talks given monthly on Civil service, engineering, public speaking, and relig-
ious vocations helped the senior to formulate some idea as to his preferences in earning
a livelihood. Appreciation is also extended each member of the faculty for their unA
wavering support of all activities and affairs that helped make this year the happiest
and best remembered of years for the seniors.
As a parting gift to the Mount the seniors have started subscribing to a permanent
scholarship. It will be awarded for the hrst time next fall. The class expects to have
raised the total money necessary by 1950.
Looking in on a few Senior classes.
THOMAS P. ARTHUR
Business-English Little Flower
Orchestra 1, 2, X. Band I. Sooner 4.
J. V. baseball 2.
Music . . . trumpet 0r violin . . . Kay
Kyser fan . . . HWhat say, J00?" . . .
ready tor fun . .
ROBERT W. AWALT
Academic St. Bcrnardinek
Glee Club 4.
A serious young man . . . who
collects pxpes . . . loud ear muffs . . .
tm chariot . . .
DONALD F. AINSLIE
General Blessed Sacrament
Religious activities. Library staf.
Alidgetfoolball, baskelball, baseball 1.
What a smile . . . footing a trumpet
... tin cup. . . HGimmcn nickel" . ..
sleeping. . .
ARMANDO A VAREZ
Kappa CM 4. 50er f. V. 3,
Varsit y .4. Lalina'l meriam Imxleet-
Evvrrx'body's friend . . . talking
about Cuba . . . plmsam . . . goalie
.aviator . . .
HARRY C. ALBRECHT
Academic Mt. St. Joe Prep
Cubfoolball 6, 7, 8 Cgmdew. League
baseball 1, 2. Orchestra 2, 3.
The youngster of the class . . . but
an old-timer at St. Joe . . . sweet
tooth . . . HGot the home work?" . . .
ARMANDO A. ANIDO
Kappa 67111.3, 4 Cwecretary ,0. Coach
of lmtirlnzlmerimn basketball 3', 4.
Cuban gontlcman . . . with a Hair for
basketball . . . and mustnchos . .
waiting for the mallman . . . smlhng
DANIEL II. BATHON
Academic St. Ambrose
Fnatball: Alidgeis Z, Varsity .4.
J. V. CVUSX t'omzlry 3. Trade 2, . , .4.
Cub baseball 1.
Pcrscvcring Dan . . . linally made
the Varsity . . . Hsh stories . . . those
R. A. picnics . . .
T. ANTHONY BATHON
General St. Ambrose
Crasx cazmlry 2 3, 4 thl. 4f
Track 2, 3, .6 R'apt. .D.
Buck" . . . outstanding milr and
half-milcr , . . H110 hard feelings" . . .
refrigerator 011 wheels . . . raising
rabbits . . .
CORNELIUS T. BADEN
Academic Mzn-Hmm, Md.
Intermedinle rlul; l, K. .Y. J,
M'idgeix 1, J.
Country squire . . . popular lwozmlcr
. protective association .
campuscd . . . smooth . . .
GLYNDON L. BAILEY
Businvss-English St. Mark's
Big businessman . . . from little
town of Catonsville . . . modvl rail-
roading . . . HGot the history?" . . .
likes Fred Waring . . .
ALBERT H. BAIIM
Academic Philadelphia, Pa.
J. 1'. football 3, 4. Trade 3, .6.
Casanova . . . stiff collars . . . iron
hccls . . . Jayvcu spurkplug .
JEH'CIIH hurlcr . . .
TOMAS E. BATALLA
Academic Costa Rica, C. A.
Kappa Uzi .1.
HCosiIa" . . . girls and horses . . .
gentlmnzmly . . . hull lights . .
E1 Patio orchestra . . .
FRANCIS E. BERGIN ALBERT W. BEST
General Staunton, Ya. Husincss-English Star of Sea
Glee 5111!; 4. Kappa Chi .4. Religimm at'lii'ilicx.
Vavy hair . . . alias HCharliv Mc- Dreamy . . . gas pumps . . . Sunny-
Cnrlhy" A . . Virginia drawl . . . brook . . . WXhL-re's Emchc?"
hanging Hallowu'on decoration: . . . handsonw . . .
military stmlc . . .
JOSEPH C. BOGGIO BERNARD C. BOIIAGER
Academic St. Leo's Academic St. Patrick's
Yearbook StaflUi. Kappa Chi 3. Senior committee.
. V , , H Track 2. Uzeerleader 3.
Metlculous . . . WK Iu-rc s Prltz? ...
jazz bows . . . pcnman . . . yellow Fashion platc . . . roughing Rossthi
sweater .. . . . smooth line . . . UGoodness
graciousH . . .
THOMAS J. BECKER
Uvnvrnl St. Ann's
Football: .1. V. J3, J3.
Rugged Red . . . slvcping and vating
. . HKeep talking. I'm listeningH
. . happy . , A g0 . . . but not lucky
WILLIAM J. BEIL
Businoss-English Sacred Hmrt
HSlim" . . . Canteen waiter
Wrotta shave, gotta date" . . .jittcr-
huggmg . . . havmg a good tlmc . . .
CHARLES T. BOWEN
Business-English St. Ritays
Religious activiliex. Band 2, 3, .4.
Trumpet tootcr . . stranded in
Pimlico . . . all the way from Dun-
dalk . . . answering the school phone
WILBUR H. BROWN
HBunk" . . . dreaming . . . HLet's
eat" . . . not too short . . . Joe Over-
coat . . .
NORMAN C. BREITENBACII
Wmmh" . . . likes Hying . . . ready
to argue at anytime . . . swartlly . . .
GEORGE A. BUNCE
General SS. Philip and James
Religious activities. .7. V. baseball 9.
J. V. soccer 1.
Man about town . . . HA1" . . . base-
ball fan . . . square jaw . . . for de-
termination . . .
GEORGE J. BOSCH
Determined . . . over so quiet . . .
Artie Shaw . . . bookkeeping . . .
meat man . . .
JAMES R. BOSWORTH
Mt. St. Joe Prep.
J. V. lmrkey 3. League baseball 1, 3.
High-pitchcd Voice . . .ardcnt tennis
fan . . . must: dream about it at
mght . . . youngest grad . . . HRuss"
JAMES W. CHAGNON
Academic Washington, D. C.
Elacution 460M MedaD 4. Quill
51017 3. Jr. Club 1. Inler. 2, 3.
K. X. 4. Football: Cubs 1, 2; Mid-
gets 3. Swimming 1, 4.
HTutty" . . . cutest . . . HWashington
Eagles are 0. K." . . . Lochinvar. . .
lighting center . . .
CHARLES A. CHAPPLE
Business-English St. John's
Religious Activities. Debating 3, 4.
Library staf I, 2. Dramatics 4.
Cub basketball 1.
Business whiz . . . First Honors . . .
HKipp" . . . Jltterbug . . . numls-
matist . . . mmstrcl man . . .
C. EDWARD BUTLER HOWARD W. CARRICK
Academic St. Ambrose General St. Rose of Lima
Quill staff 4. Yearbauk xtajf 4- J. V. baseball 3.
L , b '1 111,2. . . .
eague asem borreI-top . . . blg stuff . . . hery . . .
The inquiring reporter . . . HIym not Car-buster . . . bowling . . .
from Pikesville" . . . reticent . .
salesman . . .
CHARLES J. CAWUNDER LOUIS A. CAYERE
Academic Little Flower Academic Puerto Rico
J. V. Soccer 1, 2, 3. Baxeball3, 4. Kappa Chi 4. J. V. xoccer 4.
Latin-American basketball 3, 4.
Swarthy . . . allsaround ballplaycr
mmor league bowling ace . . . Deep thinker . . . taciturn . . . mas-
lanky . . . longmg for Friday . . . ter of French . . . goalie . . . annoy-
ing Alvarez . . .
JOHN C. CLIFFORD
General Mt. St. Joe Prop
$ 101'7712111'21;; 8, 4.
HCliFf" . . .
breaststroke ace . .
type . . . Packard . . .
up from the grades . . .
Academic Ellicott City
From way out Vcst . . . tlivot digger
. . . stamp collector . . . not always
as serlous . . . 215. he looks here . . .
HARRY J. CHASE
Academic St. Elizahvth's
Cub Football 1. J. V. llorkcy 3.
Temz'i54. Snorer: J. 1'. J; Vurxiiy
3, 4. League lmxeball 1.
Handsomest . . . iivc Cents worth of
, gas . . . HShc's a lucky girl" . . . 2111A
Maryland soccvr . . .
T. RAYMOND CLARK
Academic Asbury Park, N. J.
Kappa Chi 3, .5.
Sleepy Hollow . . . late for breakfast
. . . pounding the path . . . mystilictl
by tho Oomph-Im-lcr . . .
JAM ES B. CHEATI IAM
Academic Corpus Christi
School duzv . . . Hthl hn-h! hell!"
. . . the MB" is for Bacon . . . small
fry . . . adugio dancing . . .
M ICI-IAEL W. CLARK
Football: J. 1'11;
I Mzmaticx .4.
I'urxiiy :3, 4.
. . hzmI-working guard
cut it gut". that
. . . HAW!
fun . . .
JAMES B. CROWNOVER
Academic Foxwood, N. Y.
Radio ham . . . model airplane
builder . . . sledding until midnight
...frecklcs . . .Latin fiend . ..
THOMAS J. CULHANE
Business-English Leonard Hall
Library xtujf :2. .S'mrzrer 3.
Persecuted HPopH . . . running that
puddlejumper , . . WPA. . . nI got
insomnia" . A . metal shop . .
WILLIAM B. CONNELL WILLIAM P. CONNELLY
Academic St. Peter's Academic St. Ihl'llzll'dillv' K
Debating 1, 2. Glee club :3. Library stuff 2.
Short aml sweet . . . industrious . . . Lanky . . . old coins . . . newspaper
carryingr a suitcase . . . full of books magnate . . . playboy . . . uRclax,
. . worrying about marks . . . Bill . . . 21ml uncork that smile" . .
JOHN M. CORLISS JAMES W. COSTELLO
Academic St. Ambrosc Academic St. Michael's
Mathematician . . . Iunching with Glee club4.
Yannuzzi . . . HAll right, so I ain't . ,
neat!" . . . postcard savvr . ' . Accommodatmg . . . skler . . . tall
and dark . . . directing the Class . . .
those gestures . . .
BERNARD J. DENIPSEY
Cross mlnzlry 4.
gets 2, J. V. 3.
Hockey: J. 128, 1 'ar5ity .4
J. 17.1, 1"arsityz.
HB. J." . . wotta smile . . 21nd
wotta coat . . . HKing of the ice" .
HWho has the, bookkeeping?" . . .
DOMINIC C. DISTEFANO
General Calvert Hall
Kappa Chi 3, .4.
HDocH . . . letters to Dorothy Dix . . .
late . . . HHow about that, Brother?"
. . . Huh . , . 1'111checking out" . . .
JOSEPH L. DEGEN
General City College
1 f. V. fszlmll 2. Track '3. Cross
Country 4 Vursily baseball 3, 4.
HSnuffy" . one hitter . . . Oriole
prospect . . . iron man . . . juggling
act before 021011 pitch . . .
FRANCIS X. DELEA
Academic St. Paul's
Early bird . . listening 10 the
Metropolitan . UYell, I did my
Latin" . . .joking' . . . hard 10 file . . .
CHARLES H. DIETZ
Blondie . . . always on schedule . . .
touslcd halr . . . easy Como . . . easy
JAMES M. DOYLE
Amateur baseball . . . imaginary
bets . . . HWhat do you mean?" . . .
talkative . . . ice cream magnate . . .
THOMAS L. DOYLE
Iiusincss-English St. Ann's
Religimm activiliex. Debuting I, ,3, :3
Library slaff I, J, 3. League baxeluzll
1. Dramatim 4.
Happy and smilingT . . . HPOrky" . ..
talkative . . HFood's my hobby"
.. . jittcrhug . ..
GEORGE U. ECKENRODE
Businoss English Sacred Huart
Listens . . . but m'wr comments . A
honwwork collector . . . lank and
loan . . . hast Baltimorv . . .
JOHN T. EMCHE
Business-English Holy Rosary
Sensitive . . . in 21 backward sort of
way . . . clown . . . has the hair . .
but not the Vlolm . . .
WILLIAM E. EVERETT
Academic St. Elizahollfs
Debating. I'bolball: Cubs 1, 2
Afidgets 3 Hockey: J. V, 3; Vat
xity .4. League baseball 1, 2.
Glib-tongucd . . . attendance marker
. . . HWatch that GreekH . . . skater
. . . perpetual motion . . .
JOHN J. DUFFY
General Our Lady of Lourdes
HDuff" . . . detective in the annual
play . . divm'Vs helmet . . . trombone
SPCCiElllSt . . . 1 00k out, Glenn"
ERNEST P. ELGERT
General Catonsvillc, Md
HSh-x'noss is my middle namv" .
raising tropical 11511 . . . hitchhiker
. . . future ngzISU-IllOlllx'C-V
WVzllch my hatH . . .
ROBERT T. GATELY
that's a doggone shame" . . . al-
ways late . . . HGroctmgs, Galv" . . ,
absentee Collector . . . swingcl'oo . . .
WILLIAM E. GARVEY
Quill slajf 3, ,5.
Studious parking ticket . . .
library 110105 "me's my
sentiments" . . . V. of Penn
JOHN R. FICK
Hackey 3, ,4.
Varsity Z, 8, 4.
Baseball: J. V. I;
50upboncH . . .goal against Gilmzm
. . . HLook :11 those WhCUISH
diamond southpaw . . .
WILLIAM R. FULLWOOD
Business-English Holy Martyrs
HFully" . . . looking for the home-
work . . . flashy socks . . . '1 11;1t'll
be all rightH . . . prompt . .
J. PRESTLEY FISHER
Academic St. Charles's
Hpcachcs and Press" . . . Cadoa . . .
HNow don't get excited" . . . wooing
on Charles St. swing Club . . .
TERENCE A. GALLAGHER
General Annapolis, Md.
Kt$pu C111: 4. Baxkelbull 4.
we got? . . .
exploring with Di-
UThc great City 0t
. . HWhat kinda chow
JOHN J. GIBLIN BERNARD G. GLADSKY
Academic St. Malst Academic St. Joseph's
Religious aciivities. Track: .7. V. Quill staff 3. Football 3, .4. Truck
2; Varsily l. League baskeilmll 2. 1, 2, 3, .4. J. 1". Hockey Ii. Crass
, . . . country 2.
Flashmg smllc . . .t-ngagmg wmk . . .
biologyand cnmvrus . .. 21 bang-up Fiery rmlhczul A A . one man track
driver . . . sly wit . . . team . . . leishH . . . HLvtVs throw a
party!" . . . plenty jiving . . .
WILLIAM F. GODDARD ALFONSO GONZALEZ
Academic Washington D. C., BusincsyEnglish Colombia
R. A. U'Yice-pres. .0 Debaling 4A Coffee magnate . . . early riser . . .
Clubx: Jr. 1; Inler. 2, .3; K. X. .1. Spanish scnoritzls . . . aspires to be :1
Band 2. Glee club .4. Foolbull: writer . . . blasting radio . . . 2111 my
Cubs 1; Alidgeis 8. J. V. track 1. city . . ."
11Igr, basketball 4.
HGolly day!" . . . Rod Rover .
Wilmington sojourns . . . building
radios . . .
PAUL T. GECKLE
Academic St. Katharinc's
Soccer 1, 2, 3, 1,
Always serious . . . never late . . . or
absent . . . UHow about a laugh,
PauliJH . ..C1ift0n Park . ..
THOMAS J. GIBBONS
Academic Washington, D. C.
Clubs: Jr. 1; Inter. 2 K. X.3, .
Band 1. Glee 6112124. Senior Com. ,
Football, basketball, and baseball:
Cubs 1; Afidgets 2: f. I". 3. Truck:
J . V. 1; Varsity 2, ,4.
H.CSivc me the old Mount days!" . . .
lugh jumper . . . HHow about 21
drug?" . . . dancing . . . slim . ..
NORMAN A. HABIGHURST
Religious activities 4sec'y 3, lreas. 44.
Elocution I, 2 .4. Gold medal .4.
Oratary .1, 9, 4. Glee club .4. Dru-
matics 2, 3, 4.
HBOOts" . dancing . . HListen
friend" . . .swell blonde in '39 play . ..
letters from Richmond . . .
CHARLES L. HART
Business-English SS. Philip LXK James
Religious aclivities. Soccer: J. V.
2, 3, Varsin 4. J. V. Baseball 1.
Model 'trains . baseball aspira-
tions . . . HGot some typing paper?"
. . sailboats . . . hobby is blondcs
ROBERT A. IIARMON
Academic St. Mark's
Fonlball: Cubs 1, Alidgels :2, J. V. 3.
Vanity 4. Baxketlmll: Cubs 1,
J. V. 8.
A snappy lino . . . with good looks
. . . makes the lover. . . caddying . . .
HDon't get gay" . . .
JOSEPH A. IIARTNETT
Academic St. Brigid's
Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4 4Co-captain 44.
Baskeiball: Midgetx 1.
One of the famous Hartnous
Baltimoreys leading soccer family
. . . All-Maryland . . . likes history
. . . Looking for Nelson , . .
Kappa Chi 3, 4. Frat dance dutif-
1mm .4. Semor conznzmee 4.
UJaime tells allH . . . Catonsville
bound . . . Spanish rhumba . . . lively
entertainer . worrying about
English . . .
BERNARD J. GRANT
Gcm-ral 4Vashingt0n, D. C.
Religious ariivilies. Kappa CM 3, 4.
Fm! dance mmmitlee.
Whineral" . . . a famous appetite . ..
and plenty to show for it . . . amzk
tour radio . . . HWell, all right" . . .
CHARLES K. HOCK
Academic St. Mary's Academy
Inlermed'iale dub .3. Kappa, Chi 4.
HBuck" . . .outdoor man . . .dream-
mg of the girl friend . . . 21V1ator
.. . USO what" . . . HGravy" . . .
JAMES E. IIOCK
Ford . . . worst looking car on cam-
pus . . . but one of the most popular
. . . bushy hair. . .Czumous chemist
FRANCIS R. HELLDORFER JAMES B. HENNEGAN
Academic Blessed Sacrament Academic Sacred Heart:
Band 2, 3, f. .
Clasx treax. 4. Debalmg 1, 2. 1310614-
Bonting fan . . . from Middle River lion 460M medal 0. Clubs: Jr. 1;
. optometrist-to-be . . . HW'hcro Inler. 2, 3; K. X. pres. 4. Senior
ya been?" . . . Rossetti's nemesis . . . committee. Football: Cubs 1, 9:
Afidgets 3. J . V . hmtkey 3. Swimm-
ing 1, 4. Football mgr. 4. Dra-
matics 3, 4 .
Crack relmtlulist . . . from waterboy
m nmnagcr . . . torcnmc acumen . . .
HARRY G. I'IENSLER DONALD M. HINES
Academic St, Martin's Academic Loyola
Camera dub 3, 4. Kappa Chi 3. Foolball: mgr. Cubs
H n , I, uxx'I. mgr. Varsiiy 3.
Pootsy . . . Curd sharp . . . :lely
hike racv . . . howling Chump . . . HSIopbeming your gums" . ..seeing
H l he du- IS cast" . . . Donald Duck movies . . . nuisance
. . . pluggvr . . . lushion plate . . .
ARTHUR V. JAMES
General St. Mark's
Cub football 1. League baseball 1, 2.
UOtts" . . . that little green Ford . .
hauling Catonsville commuters . . .
modeler . . . dancing . . .
FLORIAN G. JEDNORSKI
Academic St. Patricsz
HFlop" . . . wise quacks in English
Class . . . copy boy .
in the sixth" . .
. . HPick me one
. clever . . .
CARL J. HOFFMAN
HHoff" WNcll, what do you
know?H always laughing .
almost a swimmer . . . but the rzlcv
was too long . . .
JOSEPH A. HOLZSCHUH
General St. James
HWhitey" . . . exponent of Industrial
Arts . . . American Legion . . . HSo
help meH . . . Maryland Institute . . .
JAMES J. HOLDEN
Religious activities. Elocution 2.
Foafball: Cubs 1, Midgets 2.
HLover" . . and not on part time
. . . having a hard tnnc . . . Wlth
English . . . never m a hurry . . .
MARTIN G. IM ACH
Academic St. Michael's
Band 9, 3, .4. Camera club 4.
HSpeed" . practical joker . . .
biggest nuisance . . . Chemistry . . .
taking pictures . . .
WILLIAM L. JEFFREY
Varsity football 3, 4.
Jeff . . . HHi, Doc" collecting
abscntcus wiftlc . football
Center . . .
JAMES E. KENDRICK
Academic St. Bernardinc's
Religious activities. Leginn Vice-
pres., CSMC sect'y. Debating 2, 3.
Elocution 3. Oratory 2, 3, 4. Gold
M'edal 2, .3. 4. Quill 4.
French countess . .
the- faculty .
. popular mutations 01
. smooth orator .
JOSEPH P. KEARNS
Quill 2, 3, .4.
chief 4. Dmmatirs 2.
Crosswzmtry 3, 4. Track 3, 4.
Three door sedan . . Anita
. . . Valedictorian .
JOHN D. KENNEDY
Class president 2, 4.
J. V. 1, Vanity 2, 3, l.
J. V. basketball .1.
Pros. . . politician .
. . . HMe and Rossetti" . . .
Mt. St. Joe Prep
mittee. Football: Cubs7,Midget38,
Track 1, 2.
. . fast half-back
BERNARD J. KERNS
Business-English Little Flower
J. V. soccer 1; J. V. basketball 3.
Big smile . . dislikes Northern
accent . . Daddy long legs
hamburger handler . . . in the cafe
JOSEPH C. KERR
Midget football 1; basketball 1; base-
ball 1. Hockey 3.
Heart throb of Irvington . . . at-
Leidig's . . the swagger . . . oi
indifference . . . HJoker" . . .
CHARLES F. KLUG EDWARD T. KNICKMAD;
Business-English St. Marys Academic St. Thomas Aquinas
Keligiom activitiex. Debating 1, 2. Religious activities.
HPcte" . . . German scholar . . . Nazi Studies English . . . while the Ford
haircuts . . . movie man . . . History burns . . . dancing . . . HStill waters
smarty . . . run deep" . . .
CONRAD J. KOERNER ROBERT C. KORNMANN
Business-English St. Elizabeth's Busirwss-English Mt. St. Joe Prep
Religious at'livil'ies. Band 2, 3. Glee clubS. Library slajf1,9. Base-
Debating :2, .4. J. V. SOLTEV 1, pi ball: Leuglle1;1. V. 3, 3. Soccer 8,
. J. Midge! basketball I. f. V. track
Shy . . . "Curlcy" . . . bookkvopmg 1, iTenm's 4.
student . . . woman hater . . . sleepy
Keystone sacker . . . tennis enthus-
last . . . happy smllc . . . good times
at the old swimming pool. . .
JOHN L. KLINE
General St. Mark's
Glee Club ,4. Cubfooiball 1 League
Carefree, . . . 21cronautiCs" . . . Ocean
Clty . . . wutchmg tho fcmmvs bowl
.. . HSee you at Doc's" . . .
RUSSELL J. KLINGENMEIER
Academic Baltimore, Md.
Eloculion 4. Clubs: Intermediate
2, 3; Kappa Chi .4. Dmmalics 3.
1170612631514. Intramural basketball 9.
Gentlcmanly . . . painter . . . Hsand-
chh" man . . . loud coats . . . socr
alltc . . .
CHARLES C. LANCASTER
Academic Bowie, Md.
I ntermediale club 1.
HDoc" . . . races at Bowie . . .
southern drawl . . . huntmgr
Commuter . . .
JOHN B. LAWLER
Academic St. Bernardinc's
Afidgetfoolball 1, :3. Cub baskelball I.
Coasting through the Cemetery . . .
Funklin St. . . . crazy dates . .
Andre Kostclunvlz cnthusxast
CHARLES H. KRESSLEIN WILLIAM 0. KUBITZ
Acadvmic City College Academic St. Mark's
HGood old IiIighlamltownH . . . Often Peace loving . . . long hair . . . travels
late . . . but: never luckml an excuse by thumb . . . hzml smile, to sup-
. . physics cxperinu-nts . . . HLcl press . . . USO what" . . .
Schizlvvtti do it" . . .
CHARLES J. KUIILMANN HAROLD E. LACEY
Academic St. Anthonst Academic St. Mark's
Quill xlaff .4. Yearbook staff 4. Charcoal and pastel drawings
League baseball 3. HSlcvpicst" . . . griping about homo
work . . . Bluv Barron fan . . .
Good-natured . . . language Student
...I1is mite of dynamite . . . HI gotta
sco my lawyer" . . .
ANDREW W. MCCAULEY
Eastern Sho' , . boy scout . . . howl-
sottmg: up 1115 own plus . . .
ing . . .
snow bml . . .
JOHN S. MCCOLLUM
Oratory 4. Hockey:
J. V. truck I.
the garment" . . . two
League baseball and baskel
A..lhc lady in red . . . HOff
goals . . . cute
JOHN D. LENNING
J. V. f'oollmll
All-Stur Izrzsclmll J.
HBaldy" . . . movie fan . . . HChocsc
and crackers" . . . collectmg coupons
. . . hates 10 got up m the mormng
ORLANDO G. LOPEZ
Kappa Uzi Lutin-Jmerimn lmxleel-
B usinoss-Iingl i511
school booster . . . holidays in Washw
ington private secretary
best lon-l' . . .
JAMES M. LIBERTINI
Religiuux 1 Iiz'17fies. Iirmd 3.
soaw J, .3.
Happy and carcfrcc . . water boy
tor lxmckmank Jalopy . HXXhat
do you want, a medal?" . . . obllgmg
RICHARD T. LYNCH
Mt. St. Joe Prop
Kuppi Uzi 1, 3, .i, .7.
about town . boating
pvrimls u wvok . . .
JOHN J. MCLAUGHLIN WILLIAM T. MALLOY
Academic Star of the Son Academic Poly
Spent his time . . . growing up . . . Poly's gift 10 St. Joe . . . sombrero
and made a big job of it . . . quiet . . . HYch, coach" . . . HGct lost,
but resourceful . . . ChumH . . . generous . . .
ROBERT P. MANNING FRANCIS J. MARECKI
Academic lVlonachry General St. Cecilia's
Dramatics 4. Senior commz'llee. Track: J. V. I,
, . 1"arsil 3, Jlgfr. f.
In my solitude . . . HCJIVC me a 11am 3' i
and cheese" . . . HMiss Pike" . . . in High jumper . . . Catonsvillc heart-
HWhat A Life" . . . HWho broke the breaker . . . irrepressible smile . .
ventilator?" . . . friendly . . . and frank . . .
WILLIAM J. MCCRACKEN
General St. John's
Cram cozmlry I, 3. Track 1, LA
House of David . . . Penn relays .
milk shake . . big front . . . salm-
man's line . . .
RAYMOND L. MCKERNEN
General St. John's
Senior mmmitlee. Faniball: J. I". J,
I'ursilyS, 4. .S'Tvz'nnning ,2 34 Trade
HYoh, Midge" . . . that history exam
. . . touchdown against Poly
Hbig Red" . . . Mac . . .
JOSEPH W. MARTIN
Academic St. Ambrose
Quill stajf 3, 4. Yearbook 4. League
baseball 1, 2.
HBunny" . . . Sports editor and busi-
ness manager . . . HHOW, sow" . . .
HG. . , u -
11mm: a Clgalcttc . . . swmg club
RA MO D M. MILLER
Football: Midgets 58, J. 17.3, Varsity
4. J. V. hockey 3. Baseball: League
1, J. V. 2, 3, Varsity 4.
Ray M. . .
. HM" is for modest . . .
HThat fella's builtH . . . slugging
outflcldcr . . . sturdy lineman . . .
KENNETH T. MASKELL
Debating 2, 3, 4. Elacution 2. Base-
ball: Manager J. V. 1, 2. Varsity 4.
Alcmaging swimming 8, 4.
HKen" . . . PaUs right hand man . . .
Mayor of Hamilton . . . everybodes
friend . . .
BERNARD F. MOAN
Academic St. Paule
Football: Midget 9, J. V. 3.
Drumming 0n the desk . . . tired . . .
but listening . . . mustache artist . . .
Arundel cowhand . . .
CHARLES B. MARTIN
BLlSiIICS. English City College
LoudA dresser . easygoing .
rootingr for the Glamor Girls .
HSay, what do ya know?" . . .
JEROME J. MARTIN
Academic St. Patrickk
Football: 111 idgefx 1, J. V . 9, Wzrsity
3, 4. Baseball: Midgets 1, J. V. 2,
Varsity 3. Basketball: Afidgets 1,
manager J. V. :2, 3.
HPcppcr" . . . that MCDonogh game
. . . took a kidding . . . goodvnatured-
1y . . . loyal . . .
ROBERT A. MOHAN
Kappa C111. .4. Cubjbolball I.
Rathcr draw than cat . . . and can he
cat! . . . Yicc-Presidcnt 0f Hock 8L
Mohan, Inc. . . HFresh from Pikes-
villc" . . .
WILLIAM J. MORAN
Academic Little Flower
J. V. baseball 2. Golf 3, 4.
Golfer . handsome . tearing
hair in exam room . .
and studlous . . .
. serious . ..
J. CARROLL MONAGHAN
B usincss-English Blessed Sacrament
Hollywood gossipcr . . . hamburgers
. A . Toddlc House . .
. 4WW101'c's Doyle?" . . .
ate" . .
1, i2, 3, .4.
THOMAS J. MORRIS
Having fun . .
others . .
. and spreading
. pedal pusher . .
ist Ios?" . . . HKeep on a-snuling" . . .
THOMAS F. MORSE
Quill stajf .4.
Yearbook staf .4.
. . . HPippenH . . . humonst . . .
wlnstlcr . . .
League baseball 1.
JOSEPH P. MOXLEY
Religious activities. Elocuation 3.
11Iidgel football I, 2. League baseball
Sandy hair . . . full of curls . . . red
sweater . . . trying to beat the bell
. . and losing . . .
HENRY F. NELSON
Academic St. Brigid,s
Varsity Soccer 1, '2, 3, 4 3C0-capt. 4;
J. 1". basketball 3.
Barbchs guinea pig . . . HWhat price,
Canton?" . . . four years varsity . . .
HI wanna take shop" . . . succumbs
to laughter . . .
EDWARD J. N VILLE
Academic St. Edward's
Cubfoalball 1, J. V. 3. Junior base-
ball I, Varsity '2, 3, 4. C1412 basket-
HFlash" . . . American Legion . . .
parks . . . on iirst . . . southpaw . . .
another Lou Gehrig? . . .
KENNETH E. MOYLAN CHARLES S. MURPHY
Academic St. Mark's Academic All Saints
. chler . . . HLet's form a bowling Glee club 4.
team" . . . dancingy . . . tho girls rave , .
about him . . . Mount booster . Father MUF'pl-l - . . hoylsh grm . .
horseback rulmg . . . HLct's take a
walk" . . . likable . . .
THOMAS V. MURPHY WALTER B. MURPHY
Academic St. Bcrnardine's Academic SI. Bencdict's
Religious activities. Legion vice- Earnest . . . a real student 4 . . honor
pres. 3, pres. 4. Dmmalivs :2, 3. roll . . .attcntivc . . . hiker . . .
J. V. football .3. League buxebull 1.
Casey at the bat . . . Dcutschcs . . .
actor . . . Mason, the cook . . . Hate
advcrtls ng agent . . .
JOHN P. OTERRALL
Mt. St. Joe Prep
President debaling society 4. Year-
book 4. Senior committee. Dra-
matics 4. Basketball: Midgets 1,
J. V. 2. Hockey 8, 4 .Capt. .0.
All-Star baseball 1.
Star-crosscd lover . . loyal . . .
HMr. Bradley" . . . seven year man
. . . advertising manager . . .
JAMES M. O NEILL
3, 4. Track 4.
HGod's. country . . and the girls"
. . that's Catonsville . active
R. A. man . . . genial Jim . ..
FRANCIS X. O LONE
Chem lab is still standing . ..
JOHN F. OTTERBEIN
Swmzmmg .2, 3, 4.
Collector of foreign coins .
HSparky" . . breaststroker
modest . . . reliable . . .
Washington, D. C.
HMr. Country" . . . with a sense of
. . the key to the situation
. . . HLook under the 0's" . . . the
EDMUND J. OWENS
Academic St. Mark's
J. V.faatbr1112, 3. J' V. track 1.
Arms collector . . . HNone of your
stuff" . money maker tall
tales . . . HYou can't park there" . , .
NICHOLAS W. PINTO
Academic Our Lady of Lourdes
Kappa Chi 1. Band 1, 2, 3. Frat
dance 4. Football: Midgets 1, 2
J. 17.8, Varsity 4. J. V. hockey 3.
U. S. Army Air Corps . . . Ws it 0.K.
to go to Batalla's?" . . . HAngel" . . .
diligent . . . hard charging lineman
LAWRENCE C. PUTGENTER EDWIN L. RACKSON
HLIsiness E11glisl1 hr'lonaslvry Academic St. Casimir's
VanityInzxeball4. lflorulion, rmzlest ii Glee dub 3.
. . Library xlujf ,4.
Onole fan . . . P1 act1Cc makes pvr-
chtH . . . hunting and lishing . . . Sound effects . . . stage fright .
pitcher . . . friendly . . , last minute man . . . stamps . . .bass
voice . . .
JAMES R. RANDALL WILLIAM E. RANKIN
Academic Clarksville, Md. General City College
Varsity football ,4. J. V. soccer 3. Senior mmmiltee. Glee club .4.
J. V. basketball 3. Vanity tennis 3. Dramatics ,4.
Varsity baseball 3, ,1. , , .
Horseback rldlng . . . HHold tlght"
HMortimer" . . . aquash fan . . . one . . . thick gravy . . . one of the better
of the tennis Champs . . . long dis- dancers , . Doris . . .
tance man . . . 25 miles to school . . .
JOHN T. POTTS
Academic St. Bornardinc's
Religious artiwilies. Debating .3, .4.
Elocutum .4. Yearbook 4.
A medley . . . mighty midget . . .
, that clocution potpourri . . . the
little man who said 21 mouthful . . .
JOSE L. POU
Academic Puerto Rico
Kappa, Chi 4.
HJo-po" . . . collecting stamps .
likes the Casino de la Playa Orches-
tra . . . that's Spanish for Artie Shaw
JOHN W. REDMOND
Academic Palmyra, Pa.
Camera rlub vice-president ,4.
Early bird . . . Symphony lover . . .
collecting old test tubes . . . camera
fzm . . .
CHARLES A. RIES
General St. john's
f. I'.f0011mll 1.
Absentee collector rapid-lin-
reader . . . posing for Prom pictures
. Wnoney merchant" got
dcpalsy playing solitairv . . .
MICHAEL H. RENEHAN
HHOW to win friends"
quun Yer, jocH.
... Mr. Patterson 1n HXVhat A foc"
ALVIN H. ROBBINS
Swim Ming ,7.
. . . pluggcr .
car magnalc . .
J21 Mior baseball.
. . better late than never
. HTcxas" .
. HAl'my manH
. . . nmvspa per
. . HElmoH
J. CARROLL ROESSER
Academic St. Mark's
Debating society vire-presidenl .5.
Cub football I, 2.
Library staff . . . stamps . . . dcbatcr
. . . gravy . . . defending Catonsvillc
HENRY F. ROSENDALE
Y earbaok 4 .
Glee club 3.
Highlandtown HGotta Comic
magT, . . . late again . . . HWhere's
von Paris?" . . . HAldine" . . .
KIMBER W. RYAN
Riding boots . . . knows his groceries
. . . and the girls . . . but not so fond
of books . . . Halethorpe . . .
JOHN E. SCHEIHING
HEddie" . . . baseball . . . Yankee fan
.. . league batting champ. . . HVVhat
do you say?H . . .
RAPHAEL A. ROSSETTI HENRY J. ROTH
Academic Mt. St. Joe Prop Academic St. Mark's
Senior ttammillee. Dranmlim .4. HHzmk" . . . Mary Ann . . . chance
Football: J. V. 1, I'Qtrsify J, 3, ,5. book champ . . . Hllop in" . . .
Track J Pontiac . . .
All-Maryland tackle . . . Doctor . . .
JMr. Vccchitto" . . . nimble dancer
JOSEPH L. RUBY CHARLES W. RUTH
Business-English Monastery Academic SI. Bcrnardinc's
Vice-prexidentsenior clam. I'lmlball: Artist . . . physics . . . archery . . .
J. V. 1, J Vursily 3, .4 u'upluin ,0. socks . A . signs, and posters . A . pop
box' . . . vngincor . . .
Gem of an end . . . dogr walker . . . " k
rccovcrmg fumbles . . . light on the
feet ..Hlapta1n" . . .
STUART J. SCHULTZ LAWRENCE K. SCHUSTER
Academic Little Flower Academic St. Michael's
Debating Z J. l". soccer 1, 9. Track Band 2, 3, .64 J. leoallmll '4'. J. V.
3, .4. hockey 3
I'Iistory llystcrics . . . 100-311. champ ICC skating . . . beats it out . . . 0n
. . . slow starter . . . but what a linish the bass drum . . . HLvnclc Larry"
. . . that bowling: Loam . . . . . . impromptu cheering . . .
WILLIAM J. SCHWARTZ ANDREW M. SIGAI
Academic St. Paul's Academic St. ElizabetHs
Vanity hockey 3, 4. 1"arsity track Cubfootball 1, J. V. 3. League base-
2, 3. ball 1, Varsily l.
HBillH . . . hockey . . . lover . . . Mrs. Chemist . . . Class D bowling Champ
Aldrich . . . chny at the Prom . . . . . . mover . . pitcher . 3 . HAbsence
makes the heart grow fondcr" . . .
FREDERICK J. SCHIAVETTI
Academic St. Leo's
HFritz" . . . svaman 3 . . shortest . . .
HSmokt-y" . ..1nncedofa shave . . .
FRANCIS A. SCHINDLER
Business-English SS. Philip 8; James
'l3x'ucking . . . on four wheels . .
generous . . . the South Baltlmorc
glrl frlend . . . hard worker . . .
L. GILBERT SMOOT RICHARD A. SNELLINGER
BusinesswEnglish Sacred Heart Academic Monastery
Black hair . . . ready smile . . . neat Band 3. Library slajf 3. Biology
worker. . . mild . . . but capable . . . Club 2.
HFreckles" . . . Dutch haircuts . . .
another youngster . . . Biology A .
studious . . .
LEONARD H. SPENCE JOHN J. SPENGLER
Academic St. Francis High Business-English St. Paul's
Glee club 3. Dramatic: 3. Debating 4. Cub baskelball I. J. V. truck 2.
Fatherly advice . . . developing Information, please . . .jittcrbug . . .
ph0t05 . . . UGeronimo" . . . the per- forever smiling . . . happy-go-lucky
lect butler . . . in the 39 play . .. . . . witty . . .
ROBERT B. SIMON
Elocutimz I. Debating I. Orrlmry I.
Glee club 2. Cub foolball I. J. l".
Hack 2. Dmmatics f,.
Doing Trovato's homework . . . sing-
mg . . . model railroads . . . HXVhal A
Llfels" heromc . . . Barbara Pearson
ROBERT L. SMITH
General St. Agnes
.lI'idget ftmlball .13.
HSmitL-V" . . . all the latest news . . .
woodsman . . . doesn't like dancing
. . . but keeps a fast lvmpo . . .
MICHAEL B . SULLIVAN
Academic St. Ambrose's
Debating 4. Quill 51011.3, 4. Year-
Liberty Heights struttcr . . . HHow
about the car, Joe?" . . . Ah, the
Prom . . . Humordor . . . HWill this
be censored?" . . .
DONALD P. THORNTON
Academic Our Lady of Lourdes
Eating . . . and dancing . . . HHow
about that?" . . . blondic . . . dood-
ling . . .
WILLSON J. SPERRY CHARLES J. STAUB
Business-English SS. Philip L? James Academic Monastery
Religimzx urlizviliex. Senior mmmit- Religmzs milizrilies. Quill staff 2, 3,
lye. Baxkelball: J. 1'. I, I'urxily 2, editor-in-rhiefj. Glee club 4.
3. J. 1".lmsebaH I .
Mr. Jumor . . . HI gotta make that
Longest llvacur 1112111 . , . hzml luck dmdline" . . . Mount memos . .
with books . . . HShUI't-VH . . . Oriole campus sleuth . . . making the
bat boy . . . trylonic . . . Hstudent spvak" . . .
GILES J. STRICKROTII THEODORE F. STROMBERG
Academic St. Elizabeth's Aczulmnic Ascension
Oralory vi. Yearbook .7. J. 1', .mrr'er um foollmll 1. Swimming 2, 3, .4.
ii. Leugur buxelmll l. Bum! .7.
, Silvntr is golden . . . swimming . . .
lhe Oomph: boy 0! 51. Joe . . . jut vnjoyvcl American history . . . real
luba . . . Gnhlvrslww . . . 110th estate . . . economical . . .
Field Arlillvry . . . HI'II ask M J.
about it" . ..
RUSSELL C. TURNER
General Arundel, Md.
Southern drawl . . . hunting . . .
drafting . . . saving now nickels . . .
never in a hurry . . .
EDWARD F. VAETH
GoodJooking . . . Curly head . . .
HNadineH . . . bookkveping worries
. . . out again, in again . . .
Vanity 3, 4.
Crack 440 man
against City . . . Hlioncs" . . . Hl was
robbed" . . . relays . . .
. . . HAw!
Chant . . . Hamilton . A .
DONALD W. THURLOW
Foolball: J. 12.2,
Track 2, 3, 4.
. great game
JEROME N. TRUESCHLER
. . Chvster Morris promo
. Rpccd mer-
ISIDORE P. TROVATO
Academic St. Leo's
Debating 1. Football: JVIidgetx I,
J. V. 2, Varsity 3, .4. Baseball: J.
V. I, Varsity 2, 3, 4. Basketball:
J. V. 2, VarinyB.
Voted the bust athlete . . 2 peppy
2'Izzy" ' . . one handed gestures . . .
infielder . , .
PAUL L. TURNER
Acadvmic St. Rita's
Football: Allidgeix 2; J. 1'. 3.
Carrot top . . . model building . . .
HThat I am" . . . happy-go-lucky
. softball addict . . ,
PRESTON R. WEAVER
Academic Rockville, Md.
Dramatic: 3. xllanager rraxs cozmlry
4. Kappa Chi 4.
The outdoor boy . . . with the out-
Lloorgirl . . . HGidgie" . . . Fccsh man
. . . amateur astronomer . . .
CHARLES S. WEINKAM
Business-English St. Benedict's
HRingy" . . . silent . . . HLend me
some paper" . . . loud socks . . . and
sweaters . . .
JOSEPH H. VON PARIS LAWRENCE F. WALDT
Academic Sacred Heart Academic Loyola High
Football: Alidget I, 3; J. 17.3. Philatelist . . . swing records .
fondness for drummers . . . loud on-
Skiing . . . midget lineman . . . al- semhlcs . . . Hhot stuff" . . .
ways on time . . . but not on swing
time . . . I'ctiring . . .
JAMES W. WALSH ALFRED J. WARD
Academic York, P21. Academic Indian Head, Md.
Class xeqrelary 4. Kuppq Chi ,5. Inlermedialerlub 2, 3 Kappa Chi4.
Intermedmles 3. M1dgeljoollmll3. Frat dame 1'0mmillee ,4. Midge!
Swimming .9, .4. Afrtmlgerfoollmll 4. football 3. Golf 4.
HMorpheus' Pennsylvania HSlim"
Dutch . . . can't hold his root bt-cr
. Yos-mzm . . .
. . . sleeping . . . 50ft spoken
. . . a little bit independent . . . air-
plast . . .
LEWIS P. WIEBER
HVVic gchts!" . . . bowling . . .
Hing smile .
BERNARD J. WIEGARD
1, Vursily 2, 3, 4.
I, Varsily 2, 4.
Trade 1, 2.
Popular boarder . . . good-naturod
. . . Friday 13th touchdown
rooting for the Navy .
Cub fnalball I.
. . jitterbug . . . friendly
Inlermediafe 1, K. X. 2, 3, 4.
,.loyal . ..
JOSEPH M. WILHITE
General Wilshington, D C.
HJakc" . . .alwzlys trying . . . cycs 0n
the W'ar department . . . H0h, hock"
. . . Writlcbaum" . . .
MARTIN F. YANNUZZI
Fnolball: Cubs 1, Afidgefx J2, J. V.
3, Vanity .4. Basketball: League
1, 9; Varsity 3, ,4.
Bicycling . . . basketball coach . . .
. . earnest . . . high
point man . . .
JOHN V. WOYTOWITZ
Academic Sacred Heart
Glee club 4. Senior committee. Foot-
ball: AIMgetx 1, J. V. 2, Vanity 3, 4.
Baseball: Alidgets 1, J. V. 33. .Mid-
get basketball I.
Blocking back . . . blond bombshell
. . . German . . . notes by Rossetti . . .
making the news columns . ..
LOUIS W. ZEKIEL
Academic St. Brigid's
Debating 3. Quill .s'tajf .4. Senior
ronmziliee. Band I, 2. Urrhestra
1,2, 3, .4. J. V. sorter 2, 3, 4. Ellan-
ager sovcer 4. League baseball 1, ,2,
Music chkc" . . Sherlock
Holmes plpe . HCnvc us 21 l'rin-
stance" . . . writer . . .
RT. REV. MSGR. HARRY A. QUINN
REV. PATRICK j. BEGLEY
REV. FRANCIS J. FLANAGAN
REV. EDWIN A. LUCKETT
REV. E. J. A. NESTOR
REV. G. Ii. SHANK
HON. HOWARD W. JACKSON
HON. AMBROSE J. KENNEDY
MR. AND MRS. HARRY C. ALBRECHT
JAIME GONZALEZ AMADOR
MR. J. D. BATTLE
M. J. BIRMINGHAM, JR., '36
MR. AND MRS. R. J. BOGGIO
MR. mp MRS. R. j. BOHAGER
MRS. CHARLES BOWEN
MRS. C. T. BUTLER
CARL'S SHOE REPAIRING
MR. AND MRS. LEON E. A. CHAGNON
MR. AND MRS. FRANK CORASANITI
W. J. COWAN, JR.
C. C. CROWE
MRS. ANDREW DESANTIS
BALTIMORE PURE RYE DISTILLING C0.
EDWARD L. DOYLE
MRS. GEORGE A. FISHER
FRED'S MARKET, WASHINGTON
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM Ii. GARVEY
MR. AND MRS. BERNARD P. GATELY
MR. AND MRS. R. E. GIBLIN
DR. L. P. GOODHAND
DR. AND MRS. S. R. GRAFFAM
MRS. DICK GREEN
THOMAS C. HARDESTY
MR. AND MR5. JAMES T. HARTNETT
MRS. JAMES P. HEALY
DR. AND MR5. ROBERT F. HEALY
HENRY C. HENNEBERGER, JR.
MR. AND MRS. JAMES L. HENNEGAN
HILLMAN'S FIVE AND TEN STORE
MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH P. KEARNS
MARY JOSEPH KENEALY
EDWARD V. KLUG
MR. AND MRS. CHARLES J. KUHLMANN
MRS. EVELYN D. LEACH
MRS. RICHARD T. LYNCH
MISS BETTY MARECKI
MR. AND MRS. FRANK J. MARECKI
MR. AND MRS. WALTER Ii. MARTIN
MR. AND MR5. PAUL J. MAY
MR. AND MRS. LOUIS R. MCKERNEN
MR. AND MRS. A. G. MORAN
MR. AND MR5. THOMAS J. MORRIS
MR. AND MRS. THOMAS V. MURPHY
DR. AND MRS. THOMAS V. MURTO
FERDINAND j. NAPFEL
MR. MICHAEL J. NARUTOWICZ
WILLIAM LEO NEARY
MRS. FRANCIS NELSON
MR. JOHN PATRICK OFERRALL, II
F. X. CLONE
JOSEPH P. O'LONE, SR.
MRS. JOSEPH PIZZA
MRS. JAMES J. QUIGLEY
FRED G. RAUSCH, JR.
MR. AND MR5. E. H. RENEHAN
GILES W. RIESNER
MR. AND MRS. HARRY C. ROTH
MR. AND MR5. CHARLES A. RUTH
JOHN E. RUTH
ST. PATRICK'S BOYS SCHOOL
MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH A. SCHIAVETTI
MRS. LOUIS H. SCHULTZ
MR. AND MRS. GEORGE F. SCHUSTER
MRS. WILLIAM SCOTT
MR. AND MRS. JOHN SHANAHAN
MR. AND MR5. M. A. VARDEN
MR. AND MR5. P. S. VARDEN
Mlss ROSE ALICE VARDEN
MR. AND MR5. FRANK WALDT
MR. PHILIP S. WARREN
LUUUS R. WHITE, JR.
MR. AND MR5. F. WILLIAMS
MRS. DAVID Ii. WOOLLEY
MRS. ANNA ZEKIEL
IT IS OUR
t0 thankeall who have helped us in the production of our 1940 yearbook. We
are especially grateful to our advertisers for their confidence in our publication.
We urge all of our friends, but particularly the Class of 1940, to patronize those
who have so generously aided our cause. If you like this momento of your days
at the Mount, recall that it is made possible by the help of our business friends.
Your support of their products will insure a continuance of this aid.
to thanker. S. Harold White and The Horn-Shafer Company for their coopera-
tion in the layout of our book and for their unfailing enthusiasm for the work.
to thankiMr. Dennis O'Leary of the Albrecht Company for his courtesy in
submitting various samples and styles for the cover of our book.
to thaiikAelVlr. Brown, Mr. McIntyre and Mr. H. Zamsky for their efforts in
securing for our book the splendid photographs which make it such a valuable
to thankethe Faculty and the members of the lower classes for their support
of our book.
THE 1940 QUILL STAFF.
Costumes for Mt. St. Joseph Productions 0
A. T. JONES 8z SONS
823 N. HOWARD STREET
Phone, VErnon 3473
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Run Right To
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Eureka Building Baltimore, Md.
J. N. WARFIELD. President
T. J. MOHAN, Vice-President. Charge of Field
A. V. WEAVER, 'l'reas. and Asst. Sec'y.
C. G. CONN, Ltd.
World's Largest Manufacturerx of
521 N. Howard Street, Baltimore, Md.
RALPH G. WINFRICY. Manager
Telephone. VErmm 7755
Phone, PLaza 5109 Low Prices
NEW YORK LINEN STORE
IMPORTED DECORATIVE ART LINENS
The Better Kind Complete Line of Infants' Wear
109 W. Lexington St., Baltimore, Md.
COMMENCEMENT GIFTS. . .
HUTZLER BWH 13113 0'
FUEL OIL BURNERS and FUEL OILS
Security Oil Company, Inc.
2511'! St. and Huntingdon Ave.
Baltimore, Md. UNiversity 8111
Call GILMOR 4080
MOVING PACKING RUG CLEANING
Agent Allied Van 12111985120111; Distance Moving
3932-34 Frederick Avenue
HARRY H. WITZKE
PRIVATE AMBULANCE SERVICE
Hollins and Gilmor Sts. 4101 Edmondson Ave.
Phone, WOlfe 5019
Men's and Boys1 Clothing Made to Measure
Overcoats, Suits and Top Coats
"Also Carry a Full Line of Ready-Made Clothes"
2207-09 Eastern Ave. Baltimore, Md.
The Purple,s Cream
JACK KENNEDY RAH: Rossn'r'rr
HARRY CHASE RAY CLARK
Izzy TROVA'm BERNIE W1EGARD
9ZEKE"ZEK1E1. MIKE SULLIVAN
7,1211: 1111115111110 "DOC" DISTEFANO
WALT MURPHY LEN SPENCE
BERNIE DEMPSEY A. ALVAREZ
DON Tumuow ORLANDO LOPEZ
wt. gt. 30521311 QEuIIege
DR. NORBERT C. NITSCH, Presidenf
PHILLIP A. MCGREEVY,
EDWARD J. MCINTYRE,
BROTHER AmAN, C.F.X.,
Consideration for the Bereaved
Revcrcnce for flu: Departed
Leonard I. Ruck
530519 Harford Rd.
PROVENZO 81 JENSEN
Dunlap Tires and Tubes N
6418 Frederick Ave., Near Paradise Ave.
Bicycle Tires and Accessories
Battery Service Rentals
Phone Catonsville 1139
Ferry to Eastern Shore 1
BALTIMORE - LOVE POINT 1
Autos $2.00, Including Driver
From Love Point
1.00 A. M1 Daily
9.35 A. A1. Daily
6.00 P. M. Daily
7 A. M. Daily
3 P. M. Daily
9 P. M. Daily
B. S: E. R. R. Pier 5 Light St.
BROTHER NATHANAICL, C.F.X.
VINCENT J. NIICTTEE,
HENRY C. HENNEBERGER,
Chairman of Executive Cmnnnllce
American Beer Phone Gilmor 2623
JOS. Rmmcu. MGR.
Combine Exercise and Pleasure here
4019 Frederick Avenue
Oppositv Cur Hum
RYAN 8L BENSON
Quality Coal and Oil
Unexcelled Service for Oil Burners
2701 Falls Road Vernon 4772
BIDDISON NOVELTY CO.
Leased for One Night
1422 Pennsylvania Ave.
Phone, Lafayette 4761 A. G. ROSSETTI. Pres.
A ColXege qum Liberal drtx mid Scz'mcexfbr Men
DISTINCTIVE - Developing True Men of Character.
CONSERVATIVE - Imparting the Cultural Heritage of the Ages.
PROGRESSIVE - Training for Modern Leadership under Experienced Educators.
Accredited by State, Regional, and National Educational Associations.
Courses leading to the Bachelor's Degree in the Arts, Sciences and
College training for Medicine, Law, Engineering, Accounting, etc.
MODERATE TUITION LIMITED CLASSES
Freshmen Registration Closes September 11, 1940
For information write:
THE REGISTRAR, LOYOLA COLLEGE
Phone: CHesapeake 1020 4501 N . Charles Street, Baltimore, Md.
MAYOR HOWARD W. JACKSON
Unsolved Mysteries of 1940
If you can answer these puzzlers donht tell
anyone else. We think they are better
Who started the bonfire so early at the fbot- 1
ball rally? ' Compliments of
tho is Ivan Stanhope? J The Emerson HOtel
Who wrote u0n Dir?" I
Who conducted the swing band?
1 .000 Mm
xVho wouldn,t answer at Oxford 0100? Compliments 0f
Who started the swimming season in the THE BRUNSWICK-BALKE
creek during March? COLLENDER 00-, INC-
11 S. Howard Street
Mount Saint Marys College
A CATHOLIC COLLEGE FOR MEN
Conducted by Secular Priests and Lay Prafessors
Classical, Scientific, Education and Business Administration.
Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION ADDRESS: REGISTRAR
Limited Freshman Registration
Compliments of the Institutional Dept. of Occident Federal Savings
The MAY Company and Loan Association
BALTIMORE, MD. . .
0f Baltlmore Clty
Victor, Brunswick, and Decca Records
206 N. Liberty St., Baltimore, Md.
1201 W. Fayette Street
SHEET MUSIC ORCHESTRATIONS A GOOD PLACE TO SAVE
7 , PLazam-W , 77m 7 A GOOD PLACE TO BORROW
"HE ORIGINAL 0
i 0 Assets Over $1,000,000.00
WALTER LEARS 8: SONS 0
Manufacturers"Since1885" 0 Your investment insured up to
1 $5,000.00 by the Federal Savings
and Loan Insurance Corporation
BEDS, LIFETIME FURNITURE
E DIN v . s
B D G 0 0f Washmgton, D. Q.
School and Hospital Furniture l
Factory: 934-936 West Baltimore Street 0 Incorporated 1894 Phone, CAlvert 5042
Show Rooms: 337 North Charles Street
PLaza 0971 VErnon 6515 OPEN DAILY
Nineteen conveniently located
branches and sixteen routemen
serve Baltimoreans every day.
THOMAS J. MCGRAIN, Inc.
Staple and Fancy Groceries
XVINES and LIQI'ORS
Stands: 14-25 North Avenue Market
Phone, X'Ernon 81 18-8119
A Perfect Paint Job by Anyone
See the Beautiful Colors
The Price is Very Low
ROBERT S. GREEN, INC.
3232 F rederick Avenue
Baltimore, Md. GIlmor 4700
CompZz'meizts ofa Mimd . . .
W. K. F. 1
Stream Lino Motor Coaches for All Occasions
Phones: Day. VErnon 5660-Night, LIberty 8737
Baltimore Motor Coach Go.
Uniformed Chauffeurs A11 Coaches Insured
619 W. BIDDLE STREET
CALL US YOU'LL GET IT QUICKLY
THE EVANS PHARMACY
M. E. HILLIARD, Prop.
The Store of Personal Service Phone, Gllmor 1059
551 N. Fulton Avenue Kior. Edmondsom
Style and Conlfort
Hochschild, Kohn 1 Co.
GEORGE WEBER AND SON
The Purple,s Cream
JOE RUBY RAPE Rossn'r'rl
JIM KENDRICK JAIME GONZALEZ
11Boo'rs1'HABIGHURS'I' TOM MURPHY
TOM MLTRI'HY RAH: Rossxi'rrl
MARTY IMBACH JOHN Po'r'rs
H 11 21 gri ml
WIL BROWN JIM HOLDEN
BOB HARMON JIM RANDALL
JOE MoxLEY DON THURLow
LITZ PRINTING CO.
601 WATER STREET
Printer: of the Mt. St. Joseph Monthly Paper
C 0n gratulatiom to the Graduates of 1940
AUGUSTA BUILDING 8c LOAN
4001 Frederick Ave., Baltimore
tCorner London Ave., Irvingtom
A Message to the Parents of the Students:
Why not open an INSURED SAVINGS
SHARE ACCOUNT with this Association to
take care of your Son's High School and College
expenses. You will tind it very helpful. In addi-
tion it will cam dividends, payable semi-annually
January and July lst. We have never paid less
than four per cent per annum.
The SAFETY of your Account in this
Association is fully insured up to 35000be
the Federal Savings 8L Loan Corporation, an
Instrumentality 0f the L'. S. Government.
Direct Redztdz'mz and F. H. A. Mortgages.
OPEN DAILY Telephone, GIlmor 8290
Girlihm sitihus 0n the chairomm
Boyihus kneelihus 0n the fioororum
zfrmz'hus roundz'hue little wath-omm
Boyihus himihm little girlomm
Girlihm Zikeihus wanted some 0mm-
Patrihus eomeihus in at the doorum
Kickihus hoyihm in the pantomm
Boyz'hm eomeihm never n0 momm.
eTHE NATIONAL ROOSTER
Catonsville 406 Bud Voigt
CATON MUSIC COMPANY
810 Frederick Avenue
All Popular Records
The Arundel Corporation
??rmigzkzg 7 C 07232711627071 7 87zgz'7zeerz'7zg
SAN D , GRAVEL , STON E
and COMMERCIAL SLAG
GEORGE W. RHEIN COMPANY
Manufacturers and Distributors of '
SANITARY SUPPLIES M. J. Frederlck Sz Bro.
Executive Offices: 806 E. Thirty-Third Street Established 1855
Beyond Doubt You1ll Find a Better
Home in Beautiful H EAT I N G
5700 Block Edmondson Ave. R 0 0 F 1 NC
at Nunnery Lane
A New Development 51f Gold Medal Homes
Palladi Construction Co. 31 7 Park Avenue
F.II.A. TermS0$600 Down. Approx. $37.00 Month
Two BathS0Cmmty Taxes
Phone, PLaza 4664wNight, UNiversity 2127 H. A. FREDERICK
Service to the Side
3700 EDMONDSON AVENUE
Phone, Gilmor 7536
J. M. FREDERICK
Frederick Ave. and Marydell Road
MT. ST. JOSEPH2S COLLEGE
Whose Confidence We Appreciate
20 WEST REDWOOD STREET
St. Joe Rings, Pins, Belts, Buckles,
Prom and Dance Favors
MARTIN G. IMBACH
4104 SPRINGDALE AVENUE
Pile Driving ,
Graduate in style in CLOTHES from
T H E IIIIEIII' H U B
sz CHARLES STREPTV'
M. J. Birmingham Phone, Dundalk 218
Twin City Supply Co.
Paint, Hardware, Garden Tools, Cement,
Lime, Plaster, Sand, Gravel
Willow Spring Road and B. 8: O. R. R.
DR. and MRS. JOHN T. MANLEY
Over a Half Century of Service
Priced within the means of all
Chaso F. Evans $1 Son
118-120 W. Mt. Royal Avenue
1y .. W
ICE Cgkbwn-rgg 1N T C12
" H E
Q I307 DURING :PRACEIUCCEf E T
W V! W E CAN'T 5UP '14
E. B. HARRIS 8z SONS
RESIDENCE, Phone Gilmor 0626-J :
229 HOLLINS MARKET
619-623 LEXINGTON MARKET
CAlvert 1396 PLaza 7369
The Store which has served the Mount for
more than 25 years
F. C. LEIDIG,S
4107 FREDERICK AVENUE
Tobacco, Confectionery, Ice Cream
School Supplies, Magazines
The Purple0s Cream
JOE KEARNS CHARLIE KUHJJVIANN
Bat Mount Booxlar
JIM HENNEGAN JACK OTERRALL
TOM BECKER DAN BATHON
IZZY TROVATO 713v" EVERETT
CHARLEY RIES ED NEVILLE
WIINY" SPERRY JOE MARTIN
FRED SCHIAVETTI JOHN PO'I'TS
JIM HENNEGAN NICK PINTO
Beechfield Home Bakery
We Carry a Complete Line of
BREAD , ROLLS , PIES
CAKES , PASTRIES
4724 FREDERICK AVENUE
JOHN J. LEECH
Wholesale and Retail
Veal, Lamb and Beef
152-154 CROSS STREET MARKET
Telephone, SOuth 2557
Thousands Buy Used Cars Every Year From
THE ANDERSON MOTOR CO.
Baltimore's Oldest Chevrolet Dealer
4636 EDMONDSON AVENUE
The E. Eyring 8; Sons C0.
THE TOWN SHOP
GRACE C. KALB
702 Frederick Ave., Catonsville, Md.
For Study and Sports You Need
Have Your Eyes Examined by
F. W. MCALLISTER CO.
110 W. Fayette Street
SCENES FROM "WM a fife? . .
GREATEST SUCCESS OF 1940
The annual play is number one on the list of successes for the current year. Pictured
above are the two casts that delighted capacity audiences on seven occasions. Upper
right is the number one cast; upper left the second group. At the lower left we see
Mr. Vecchitto tRaphael Rossettii stumping Principal Bradley tjack OyFerralD with
his own letter. Lower right: Some of the Hgirls" getting ready for the first curtain.
There's Curry and blaCk-faced Connor; jamison and Balmert; Connor tready for
another rolei and Manning.
BIGGEST THRILL 01? 1940'
HLeftyH Neville's home run over the right center fence at Oriole Park whirh
scored Strassner and put the championship on ice for the Mount. Our last title came
when Coach John Donohue was pitching for the Mount. He must have known how
it was done.
Southpaw Johnny Fick put on a great exhibition of coolness and control as he
pulled himself out of several tight spots. Fick silenced the City bats when men were
aboard and granted only four bingles in all. Though Mueller struck out: fifteen for City,
he couldn't hold Captain Neville hitless when hits meant runs. Neville scored twice
and batted in three runs. Strassner scored three runs; the last after a single by Lan-
singer. Final score: St. Joe 5, City '1.
MT. 8'1. jOE 4; POLY 3
The Mountmen had won their way to the finals by virtue of a 47-3 win over Poly.
Again it was Neville's bat that brought Victory. He hit a triple and home run to allow
Degen a run edge on Polyis Flanagan. City were upset winners over McDonogh, 877,
in a twelve-inning contest in which Mueller bested Niller, Cadet speedball king.
"Every Bag is Dated"
POLKA DOT DATED FEEDS
The Continental Milling 8: Feed Co.
Ellicott City, Md. Phone 380
Edwina C. Drushler John G. Hobler
THE IRVINGTON SHOP
4114 Frederick Ava
Ladies'. Men's and Children's W'ear
Greeting Cards for All Occasions Gifts and Novelties
. . . for the right Men's Togs
THE FOOD PRODUCTS CO.
Fancy Canned Goods
Phones: Calvert 4420-4421
603 E. Lombard Street BALTIMORE. MD.
The Great American
...Dessert . ..
Smooth - Freeze
Carroll A. Read
G. E. Mazda Lamps
Keys Made Cylinders Changed
Phone Orders Delivered
Our New, Modern Headquarters
4102-4 Frederick Avenue
5505 Harford Avenue
TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
John J. Cowan 8: Son
901 Hollins Street
BALTI MORE, MD.
FRANK J. COXVAN Phone Plaza 2062
Louis E. Schlosser Harry C. Dorsey
Chas. H. Schlosser Company
leen in Need Give U; a Call
605 Caron Avenue
901 5. Charles Street
Phone Your Wants
We Deliver Anywhere
SENIOR CLASS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
John Dailey Kennedy, Ckaz'rmzm
Raphael Albino Rossetti, Vz'ce-Clzaz'rmmz
Thomas Joseph Gibbons, Secretary
Bernard Carl Bohager
James Bernard Henncgan
Francis James Marecki
Raymond Louis McKernen
John Patrick O Ferra1l
William Edward Rankin
Wilson John Sperry
Donald William Thurlow
John Vincent Woytowitz
Louis Walter Zekiel
Phone. MAdison 1689
THE GEORGE J. FALTER CO.
Gilmor and Mosher Streets
ANNEX LAUNDRY, INC.
Launderers and Dry Cleaners
126-156 N. Clinton St., Baltimore, Md.
Phone, WOIfe 6130-31-32
H. C. THOMPSON
Wholesale Dealer in
SERVICE AND QUALITY
205 West Pratt Street
Plen ty Parking Space
The Purple1s Cream
RAY MCK ERNEN
TUTTY CHAGNON HARRY CHASE
RL'S KLINGENMEIER BERNIE BOIIAGER
', RAY MILLER
3105! Gmmmrz 21X. v
JIM KENDRICK ARMANDO ANIDO
HDOC" DISTEFANO 1CD NEVILLE
TOM MURPHY JACK OTERRAH
800716th to Marry
RAY MCKERNEN JOE RUBY
1110.0 Likely l0 Smteed
JOE KEARNS DICK LYNCH
S. GUMPERT CO., INC.
Ozone Park, N. Y.
JOHN RUSKIN CIGARS
0Perfectos0 2 for 50
FLOR de MELBA
10peras0 5 for 1055'.
Free State Supreme Beer
J Hackney Ale
Save the Crowns for Valuable Gifts
Charles and Fayette Sts. Plaza 5626
COMPLETE BUSINESS TRAINING
Secretarial - Law - 14660u7ztz'7zg
Busz'nesy Macszze Calculation
Day and Evening Classes
Free Placement for Graduates!
Compliments of Sea Food All It; But
Monroe Street and Frederick Avenue
ALFRED J. OFERRALL
and Complimenlx of
TATE ENGINEERING and
ALFRED J. OFERRALL, Jr.
Chas. Wiskow Ice Co.
Manufacturers Since 1910
4025 FREDERICK AVENUE
Airiconditioned Ice Refrigerators Sold and Leased
9.4 Hour Platform Service Irvington and Cutonsville
Maryland Bottlers 0f
FOR QUALITY PRINTING
Phone Gilmor 2181
KAISER PRINTING COMPANY
Commercial, Institutional, Social Printing
Engraving, Book Binding, Rubber Stamps
Carbonated Beverages, Inc.
4015 Frederick Avenue Baltimore, Md.
THE YOUNG SCIENTIST
0The Freshmen PublicationH
James Murphy George Stadter
Edward Balda Charles Kretzschmar
John Condon William Kohlhof?
Gerard Scheel Francis Gallagher
Carvill Brian Howard Weaver
William Logue James Alsobrook
Navy Banvard Charles Eckes
Frank Tippetl Gerard Simon
GOLDEN JUBILEE OF THE
GENERAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT
Phone University 3500-3501
GEO. J. STORCK 8c SON
Lumber --- Millwork --- Wallboards
2406-18 Greenmount Ave., Baltimore, Md.
FROM A FRIEND
M adison 7807 Woodlawn 1
616 Masher Street
Unequaled Quality and Service that
merits a trial and makes
THE NICHOLAS REITER CO.
34 Market Place Baltimore, Md.
Hotels. Clubs, Restaurants and Institutions
We Sell U. S. Government Graded
Choice New York
FOX'S MEAT MARKET
Fayette St. at Pine Plaza 5607-8-9
ROYAL TYPEWRITER CO.. Inc.
Phone Plaza 7033
JOHN DOCKMAN 8c SON, Inc.
"In the Heart of Maryland"
Vk 5 - S T A R i'
Weekly Newspaper Coverage
it THE IIERALD-ARG US
0k THE SENTINEL ir THE NEWS
i THE TIMES i THE PRESS
Ellicotl City Dundalk
ML S lEEbMAP- N
COMPLETE DIRECT MAIL ADVERTISING SERVICE
0 ART WORK
M E M B E R S
Asbestos and Asphalt Roofing and Siding
Slag Roofing and Sheet Metal Work
Slate, Tile and Metal Roofs
Repairing a Specialty
406 W. Franklin St. Vernon 4656
PEN MAR COMPANY, Inc.
Building Ma teriaIs
HENRY H. MEYER
Construction Eq uipmen t
Lord Baltimore Ginger Ale Co.
G 1' n g e r A I e
SEVEN OTHER FLAVORS
Compliments of a
J . EDWARD CUSTY CO.
19 South Carrollton Ave.
Cofees - Teas - Spices
High Grade Taffies and Candies
Institutions, Colleges and Hotels Our Specialty J. M. DIGNAN 8: SON
Plaza 3173 110 S. PENN STREET
MOUNT SAINT JOSEPH
A Boarding and Day School for Boys---Grades 7-12
Courses: Academic, Vocational and Business
Operated successfully under the Brothers of Saint Francis Xavier since 1876
Accredited by State of Maryland and Middle Altantic States Association of
Colleges and Secondary Schools
WRITE FOR LITERATURE
Irvington, Baltimore, Maryland
Ainslie, Donald 749 Kator Ave., Baltimore, Md.
Albrecht, Harry, Jr. 9 Osborne Ave., Catonsville, Md.
Alvarez, A1 mando
Luz Caballero 411, Vibora, Habana, Cuba
Antonio Maceo 60, Santa Clara, Cuba
2847 Chesterfield Ave., Ba1t0., Md.
Awalt, Robert 718 Hunting P1ace,Ba1timore,Md.
Baden,Corne11us Croome Station, Md.
Bahm,A1bert 336 E. Mt. Airy Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.
Bailey, Glyndon 36 Melrose Ave., Catonsville, Md.
Batalla, Thomas Box 463, San Jose, Costa Rico
Bathon, Daniel 4415 Park Heights Ave., Balto., Md.
Bathon, T. Anthony
4415 Park Heights Ave, Baltimore, Md.
Becker, Thomas 1102 E. North Ave., Baltimore, Md.
Beil, William 716 S. East Ave., Baltimore, Md
Bergin, Francis 204 Kalorama St., Staunton, Va.
Best, Albert, Jr., 1248 Riverside Ave., Baltimore, Md.
Boggio, Joseph 1019 Stiles St, Baltimore, Md.
Bohager, Bernard 1641 E. 25th St., Baltimore, Md.
Bosch, George 166 Collins Ave, Baltimore, Md.
43 Edmondson Ridge Rd., Catonsville, Md.
B0wen,Char1es 7012 Belclare Rd ,Baltimore, Md.
Breitenbach, Norman First Ave., Arbutus, Md.
. Brown, Wilbur 319 Winans Ave., Halethorpe, Md.
Bunce, George 418 W. 23rd St.,Ba1timore,Md.
Butler, Edward 18 E. Seven Mile La., Pikesville, Md.
Carrick, Howard 4123 Graham Ct., Curtis Bay, Md.
Cawunder,Char1es 3219 Kenyon Ave. ,Baltimore, Md.
Cay ere, Louis
P. O. Box 5223, Puerto de Tierra, Puerto Rico
Chagnon, James 2500 K St., N. W., Apt. 209,
Washington, D. C.
Chapple, Charles 905 E. Chase St.,Ba1timore,Md.
Chase, Harry 927 N. Linwood Ave,Ba1timore,Md.
Cheatham, James 117W. Lafayette Ave., Balto., Md.
Clark, Raymond 1008 Cathedral St., Ba1timore, Md.
C1ark,Warren 113 S. Monastery Ave., Ba1t0., Md.
Clark, William Ellicott City, Md.
Clifford, John Rogers Forge, Md.
Cohnell, William 918 Carey St., Ba1timore, Md.
Connelly, William 616 Dennison St., Baltimore, Md.
Corliss, John 5027 Reisterstown Rd., Baltimore, Md.
Coste110,Janles 615 Gorrsuch Ave., Baltimore, Md.
4209 Massachusetts, Ave., Baltimore, Md.
Culhane, Thomas 148 E. 44th St., New York, N. Y.
2432 Calverton Heights Ave., Baltimore, Md.
DeLea, Francis 1521 N. Washington St., Balto., Md.
Dempsey, Bernard 601 E. Biddle St., Baltimore, Md.
Dietz, Charles 2314 E. Oliver St., Baltimore, Md.
DiStefano, Dominic 1300 E. 33rd St.,Ba1timore, Md.
Doyle, James 501 Stamford Rd., Baltimore, Md.
Doyle, Thomas 2703 Boone St.Ba1timore,Md.
Duffy, John, III 3412 Copley Rd,Ba1timore, Md.
Eckenrode, George 3508 Claremont St., Balto., Md.
Elgert, Philip 311 Ingleside Ave., Catonsville, Md.
Emche, John 2213 E. Pratt St., Baltimore, Md.
Everett, William 2325 E. Jefferson St., Balto., Md.
Fick, John 2809 Goodwood Rd., Baltimore, Md.
Fisher, J. Prestley 2917W. Lanvale St., Ba1t0., Md,
Fullwood, William 4134 Edmondson Ave., Ba1t0., Md.
Gallagher, Terence 32 East St., Annapolis, Md.
Garvey, William, Jr.
628 Wildwood Parkway, Baltimore, Md.
Gately, Robert 416 Rosecroft Te1., Baltimore, Md.
Geckle, Paul 2113 Cliftwood Ave., Baltimore, Md.
, Gibbons, Thomas
1325 Queen St., N. E. ,Washington, D. C.
Giblin, John 341 Tunbridge Rd,Ba1timore, Md.
Gladsky, Bernard 3217 McElderry St., Baltimore, Md.
Goddard, William Jr.
1429 Longfellow St., N. W, Washington, D. C.
Manga 3rd Ave., Cartagena, Colombia, S. A.
Manga 3rd Ave., Cartagena, C010mbia,S. A.
4628 5th St., N. W., Washington, D C.
Habighurst, Norman 3606 Frederick Ave., Balto., Md.
Harmon, Robert Rosewood and Summit Aves.,
102 W. 24th St., Baltimore, Md.
3910 Hudson St., Baltimore, Md.
824 E. 415t St., Baltimore, Md.
728 Conkling St., Baltimore, Md.
730 Fulton Ave., Baltimore, Md.
5119 Edmondson Ave., Baltimore, Md.
71 Montrose Ave., Catonsville, Md.
7 Montrosc Ave., Catonsvillc, Md.
305 E. 24th St., Baltimore, Md.
Holden, James, Jr.
Westchester Ave., Ellicott City, Md.
Holzschuh, Joseph 2822 Hemlock Ave., Ba1t0., Md.
Imbach, Martin 4104 Springdale Ave., Baltimore, Md.
James, Arthur 10 Ridge Rd.,Catonsv111e, Md.
Jednorski, Florian 2722 Dillon St., Baltimore, Md.
Jeffrey, William 2 N. Wheeler, Ave., Baltimore, Md.
Kearns, Joseph 3819 Grantley St., Baltimore, Md.
Kendrick, James 618 Grantley St, Baltimore, Md.
Kennedy, John 914 E1 Biddle St, Baltimore, Md.
Kerns, Bernard 2800 Pelham Ave., Baltimore, Md.
Kline, John 203 Shady Nook CL, Catonsville, Md.
Klingenmeier, Russell 512 Cathedral St, Balto., Md.
;. McKernan, Raymond
5011 York Rd.., Baltimore, Md.
4007 Hayward Ave., B21110, Md.
401 N. Robinson St., 133110., Md.
430 5. Augusta Ave., Balto., Md.
3717 Foster Ave., Baltimore, Md.
Kubitz, William 7 Fairfleld DI'., Catonsvillo, Md.
Kuhlmann, Charles 4838 Bulair Rd., Baltimore, Md.
Lacey, Harold 124 Smithwood Ave., Catonsvillc, Md.
Lancaster, Charles Bowie, Md.
Lawler, John 712 VVoodington Rd., Baltimore, Md.
Lenning, John 5201 Windsor Mill Rd., Baltimore, Md.
Libertini, James 4037 Boarman Ave., Baltimore, Md.
Calle Linea esq. 12 N0. 1052. Vcdado, Havana, Cuba
Lynch, Richard 10 E. Franklin 51., Baltimore, Md.
MCCaulcy, Andrew Georgetown, Md.
McCollum, John 1205 Longwood St, Baltimore, Md.
McCrackcn, William 838 E. Preston St., Balto., Md.
605 E. Biddle St, Balto., Md,
133 E. West 51., Baltimore, Md.
914 chcstcr Aux, Towson, Md.
419 Yale Ave., Baltimore, Md.
416 Westgatv Rd" Baltimore, Md.
Martin, Charles, 2413 Guilford Ave, Baltimore, Md.
Martin, Jerome 707 S. Rose St., Baltimore, Md.
Martin, Joseph 3525 Bclvodere Ave, Baltimore, Md.
Maskell, Kenneth 3109 Gibbons Ave., Baltimore, Md.
Miller, Raymond 1209 W. 42nd 51., Baltimore, Md.
Moan, Bernard 1414 E. Oliver St., Baltimore, Md.
Mohan, Robert 3030 Manhattan Ava, Ba1t0., Md.
Monaghan, John 4415 Old York Rd., Balt0., Md.
Moran, William 2752 Pelham Rd, Baltimore, Md.
Morris, Thomas, Jr. 2637 Harlem Ave., Balt0., Md.
Morse,'11homas, Jr. 250 S. Louden Ava, 133110., Md.
Moxley, Joseph 445 Yale Ave., Baltimore, Md.
10 S. Beechwood Ava, Catonsvillo, Md.
Murphy, Charles 4212 Fernhill Ava, Baltimorc, Md.
Murphy, Thomas, Jr.
3112 Pinewood Ave., Baltimore, Md.
325 S. Bentalou St., Baltimore, Md.
2442 Foster Ave., Baltimore, MQL
2840 W. Mulberry 51., 1321110., Md.
O'Ferrall, John 200 Augusta Ava, Baltimorv, Md.
O1Lone, Francis 144 13th St., S. 13., Washington, 11C.
O'Neill, James 17 Sanford Ava, Catonsvillc, Md.
Otterbein, John 600 East Fort Ann, Baltinmrc, Md.
Owens, Edmund VVestchesLur Ave, Ellicott City, Md.
3427 Liberty Heights Ave., Baltimore, Md.
Potts, John, Jr. 3321 Edmondson Ava, Baku, Md.
Pou, Jose Quinta Razctti, 1105 Caohos Ave.,
314 Beechiield Ave., Baltimore, Md.
chehan, Elmer, Jr.
Frederick Ava, Ellicott City, Md.
525 Richwood Ave., Baltimore, Md.
3445 Frederick Ave., Baltimore, Md.
11 Beaumont Ava, Catonsvillc, Md.
306 S. Highland Ave., Ba1t0., Md.
4012 Biddison La., Baltimore, Md.
Edmondson 21nd Melvin Aves.,
3013 Leeds St., Baltimore, MCL
724 Dennison St., Baltimore, Md.
23 Selma Awn, Arbutus, Md.
Johnny Cake Rt1., Catonsville, Md.
Schiavctti, Fred 1010 Fawn St, Baltimore, Md.
Schindler, Francis 305 E. 26th 51., Baltimore, Md.
Schultz, Stewart 3111 Brendan Ave, Baltimore, Msd.
Schuster, Lawrence 6501 Rosemont Ave., Balto., Md.
Schwartz, William 1716 Windemore Ave., Ba1t0., Md.
212 S. Highland Ave., Baltimore, Md.
319 Marydell Rd., Baltimore, Md.
4313 Side Hill Rd., Baltimore, Md.
919 S. Bouldin St., Baltimore, Md.
429 Rosecroft Ten, Ba1t0., Md.
2510 Fleet St, Baltimore, Md.
1510 E. Oliver St, Baltimore, Md.
2906 St. Paul 51., Baltimore. Md.
3929 W. Mulberry St., Balt0., Md.
Strickroth, Giles 26 N. Milton Ave., Baltimore, Md.
Strombcrg, Theodore 9 First Ave., Halethorpe, Md.
Sullivan, Bernard 3410 XV. Virginia Awn, Ba1t0., Md.
Thornton, 1Yilliam 3414 Copley Rd., Baltimore, Md.
Thurlow, Donald 4300 W'oodridge Ave., Balt0., Md.
'IH'ovato, Isidorv 109 S. High 51., Baltimore, Md.
'11ruvschlcr, Jerome 3012 Echodale Ava, Balto,, Md.
Turner, Leonard 6742 XVoodlcy RAL, Baltimorv, Md.
'llxrller, Russell Gambrills, Md.
Yacth, Edward Edmondson and Arthur Avos.,
400 S Highland Ava, 13211t0., Md.
517 Streepor St., Baltimore, Md.
XVyndham Hill, York, Pa.
Indian Head, Md.
2240 XVilkens Aux, Balt0., Md.
3814 Old Frederick Rd., 1311110., Md.
25 School 51., Annapolis, Md
1614 Tuckcrman St., N. 111.,
1Vashing10n, D. C.
3328 Foster Ave., Baltimore, Md.
109 Denver 81., Baltimore, Md.
738 S. Ellwood Aux, Baltimore, Md.
2727 E. Biddle St, Baltimore, Md.
2 Clarksville, Md.
703 E. 37th St., Baltimore, Md.
212 Lake Ave, Baltimore, Md.
Yon Paris, Josc-ph
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preparing boys for useful manhood
creating and printing fine literature
The Horn-Shafer Company
3 and 5 East Redwood Street Baltimore, Maryland
At Sivilsj famous roadside restaurant
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uA boy is better unborn than
bWe should ask, not who is the
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