Mount St Joseph High School - Mount Tower Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1943 volume:
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Air raid messengers Dick
Reese and lack Downey flank
chief air raid wardem Brother
Nilus, and Sal Cicero and Iim
Brown hold aloll the flags ol
Maryland and the country.
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Iames I Adams A 37
Iohn F Ahern N 37
Pat F Akehurst N ex 44
Harry C Albrecht NAC 40
Sgt. A. Alexandrowicz A '37
C. Kenneth Allen M 41
Iames Alsobrook M ex. 43
Albert I. Anderson AAF 42
Richard S. Antczak AAF 42
Thomas P. Arthur CG 41
William P. Auer N 42
William W. Auer AAF
Charles Azzarello A '35
Robert Awalt AAF '40
Iohn G. Babashan M '35
Corp F. X. Babbington
Thomas L. Baden CG '38
George W. Baker. A '39
Lieut. Maurice E. Baker A '36
George I. Bangert A '42
Robert P. Baker A '33
Daniel H. Bathon N '40
William Batterden N ex. '44
Clarence Beam A '42
Philip G. Bean A '36
Bernard E. Bean N '41
Richard Bean N '42
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Francis E Bergm AAF 40
Lreut P F Betzold AAF 36
Charles T Bxddlson A 36
Eugene F Bxlz NAC 41
William Binko A 42
Michael I. Birmingham N 36
Thomas I. Birmingham A
William I. Biustrom A
Lieut. Carl Boehl N ex. 3B
Maurice Boettinger AAF 42
Bernard C. Bohager A 40
Lieut. Carl M. Boehl A 28
George Bosch N 40
Robert Bouse A '40
Charles T. Bowen A '40
Ioseph M. Bozel CG '39
Eugene E. Bracken N '37
Ensign Iohn O. Bracken N '34
Robert E. Bracken N '35
Martin E. Braon AAF '37
Norman Breitenbach M '40
Thomas Brennan A '42
Sgt. Edward Brosenne
Charles R. Brown A '39
Harvey Brown A '42
Iames Brown N ex. '45
Manning Brown N '41
Iohn Burrows M ex 44
A Clifton Burton N Acad 37
Edward Burke A ex 35
Charles A Butke A 34
Gerard Butke A 36
Raymond I. Byrne N ex. '43
William Byrne A 42
Ioseph I. Callis N 38 I
Iames H. Campion AAF 39
Bemard I. Carey AAF 36
Robert P. Carrion N ex. 44
Iames E. Carroll N 33
Maior Charles Caravati A 16
Paul E. Cashour A '32
Vincent Castiglione AAF
Raymond Castrilli A '39
D. Frank Cather N '41
Edward H. Cavey N ex. '43
Iames T. Cavey ex. '43
Iohn Cecil A '42
William Cecil M ex. '45
Iames Chagnon N '40 ,
Harry I. Chase N '40
Sgt. Iohn E. Clark A ex. '42
Iames S. Clarke CG '39
Iohn F. Coakley A '24
Edward L. Coll N '37
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Andrew H. Beavan A '42
Francis X. Beavan A ex. '38
Iames P. Beck AAF '41
Ioseph F. Becker A '39
Melvin F. Beeler AAF ex. '44
Iohn A. Beilein A '42
Vincent Bennett A '38
Patrick F. Bruno N ex. '45
Iohn L. Buckley N '38
Vincent I. Budney N ex. '42
Raymond A. Bullinger N '41
Sgt. Gerard A. Bures A '35
Ioseph A. Bums N '39
Alvin Burger N '39
Sgt. Iames P. Collins M '41
Lt. Robert D. Condon A '36
William F. Combs A '42
Bernard L. Connor M '42
Kenneth Connor N '42
Louis G. Connor A '38
Robert M. Connor N '41
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Thomas B. Connor N '39
Herman F. Cook. Ir. A '30
Ioseph Coppinger AAF '36
Iohn M. Corliss AAF '40
Iohn F. Corrigan A ex. '39
Richard Costello A '41
Robert H. Costello M '39
Thomas I. Costello M '39
Capt. C. C. Counselmann
Sgt. Charles Crocken A '37
Iames L. Cullen A '35
Iohn E. Cullen, Ir. N '30
Corp. M. R. Cullinane M '41
Andrew W. Crawford AAF '40
Icseph C. Crownover AAF '38
Lt. Wm. M. Creamer A '41
Thomas K. Crook N '42
Dr. Albert Crosby A ex. '13
Hugh O'C. Cross N ex. '39
Charles P. Dailey N '42
Harry Dallas A '37
Sgt. Henry Debaugh A '35
Iohn C. Danaher A '42
Philip I. Damario A '42
Iohn C. Dawdy AAF '37
Kenneth Deinlein N ex. '45
Iohn E. Degele N '39
Paul De Kowzan A '42
Charles Dell' Uomo A '35
Iames A. Derda M ex. '42
I. I. Devlin N. Acad. '35
Thomas Devlin A '38
Norman I. Dietz N ex. '42
Charles H. Deitz AAF '40
Iohn M. Dietrich A '37
Dominic Di Stefano A '37
Raymond Donaldson A '42
Owen Donegan N ex. '44
Andrew Donnelly A ex. '26
Paul L. Donohue N '37
Corp. lames Donohue AAF
Iohn Donohue N '30
Iohn A. Donohue N '42
Dennis C. Dore N ex. '39
Iohn F. Dotterweich N '38
Lt. Edward I. Dougherty A '34
Iohn Dougherty A '39
Paul Dougherty A '37
Robert Dougherty A '39
Edward I.. Doyle N '39
Iames I. Doyle A '38
Thomas E. Doyle N ex. '38
Walter E. Doyle M '31
I. Lee Drinks A '41
Maurice Dugan N '35
Icseph Dumler A '38
Barton L. Dumphy A '41
Lt. Mearle Duvall A '38
Vincent F. Eastwood N '39
George Eckenrode A '40
Sgt. Iohn I. Edwards A '37
Iohn E. Eickleman CG '42
Ernest P. Elgert A '40
Iohn T. Emche A '40
Sgt. Len Emst A '35
Leslie Esslinger N ex. '43
William Etheridge N '41
Charles F. Evans AAF '36
Iames F. Evans M '36
Iames Everett N '42
William E. Everett AAF '40
Bruce Falkenburg AAF '35
Harold I. Fallows AAF '39
Iames Federline A '42
Francis Fenton M '41
Ioseph Femia A '42
William E. Ferguson AAF '38
Ioseph A. Fick A '37
Iames S. Finker A '38
William C. Finnegan M ex. '43
Iohn E. Fish A '41
Alvin Fitzgerald A '37
Lt. Gregory Fitzgerald AAF
Vincent I. Flynn A '36
Arthur C. Ford N ex. '40
Iohn Forrest A '42
Walter A. Fountain A '39
Sgt. Anthony Franco A '42
George Frederick A ex. '44
Robert Fullen A '38
Walter F. Furlong AAF '41
Francis Gallagher A '36
Milton I. Gardner N '37
Harry Giardina A ex. '45
Robert Gately A '40
Francis B. Gavin N '35
Leo M. Geary M '41
Andrew B. Geckle A '38
Paul T. Geckle M '40 '
Maior Michael Geraghty A
tContinued on Page 1351
So vital a role in the nation's war effort does
Baltimore play that it has been listed as the second
city most liable to be bombed should enemy planes
come Within bombing range. And the reason is
obvious, for out of Baltimore and its environs come,
among other things, the Martin monsters of the air,
the steel for ships, tanks and guns, and the ships
that bear the important cargoes of men and ammuni-
tion on their determined voyages to the far parts
of the World.
From that lune day in 1608 when Captain Iohn
Smith first mapped out the area now occupied by
Baltimore, to the present, Maryland's story is based
on the theme of service. With the desire of serving
his fellow Catholics, persecuted in England, George
Calvert, the first Lord Baltimore, obtained a grant
of land from Charles I in 1632. Dying before the
grant was completed, he never saw the city which
bears his name, and it was his son, Cecil, the second
Lord Baltimore, who carried out the plan by obtain-
ing a very liberal charter from the king.
After the first settlement, led by Leonard Calvert,
younger brother of Cecil, was made at St. Mary's
in l634, the colony grew rapidly. Many flocked to
it because of Lord Baltimore's liberal policy toward
all settlers. Christians of all kinds found Welcome
and religious liberty as Well as political equality.
The Toleration Act of 1649 was a milestone in the
spread of religious freedom and found echo l41
years later in the Constitution of the United States.
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Although Lord Baltimore lost control of the
colony in M588 as a result of the English revolu-
tion, it was restored to his family in l7l5 and
remained in their possession until the outbreak
of the American Revolution. When Charles
Mason and Ieremiah Dixon, English surveyors,
marked out the boundary line between Mary-
land and Pennsylvania in l763, they not only
settled a boundary dispute but also created the
famous Mason and Dixon Line, indicative of
the dividing line between North and South.
The name Maryland resulted from "Terra
Mariae" which was applied to the infant colony
by the first settlers in honor of Henrietta Maria,
daughter of Henry IV. Subsequently Maryland
acquired several nicknames, such as the Old
Line State, because of the Mason and Dixon
Linep the Free State because of a mock edi-
torial written in l923 by Hamilton Owens argu-
ing that Maryland should secede from the
Union since it was acting rebelliously in not
passing a State Enforcement actp and the Ter-
rapin State because of its specialty in sea foods.
Baltimore Town was officially "erected" on
August 8, 1729, and when it was incorporated
as a city in 1797 Iames Calhoun became its
first mayor, having previously been a general
in the Continental Army.
In the shaping of the government of the
United States Maryland took a conspicious part.
It was the bold Charles Carroll of Carrollton
who typified the spirit of those who drew up
and signed the Declaration of Independence,
which set the stage for the new government:
the "of Carrollton" was added to let the English
know, should reprisals follow, just which
Charles Carroll had signed.
The eventual land policy that followed-from
the creation of a public domain is traceable
directly to her insistence that the states cede
their Western lands to the central government.
Not until states claiming these lands should
cede them to the national government would
Maryland ratify the Articles of Confederation,
and she insisted that these lands in time be
formed into new states.
At a meeting at Annapolis, the Constitutional
Convention was decided upon. Conspicuous
among those who attended that historic con-
vention was Maryland's Luther Martin.
Colorful as well as practical has been Mary-
land's role in the military history of the United
States. Not without reason is Baltimore called
the Monumental City, and its monuments de-
pict much of her military glory. In the turbulent
days before the Revolutionary War, the burn-
ing of the ship Peggy Stuart with its English
cargo showed the temper of Marylanders. The
Maryland regiment which bore the brunt of the
battle of Long Island and eventually routed the
enemy helped to save the American Army at
a crucial period.
Men from Maryland made spectacular his-
tory in the War of l8l2. Off North Point fifty
English ships lay at anchor. Quartered in the
home of farmer Robert Gorsuch, against his
protests, were the British officers. The Mary-
land regiment sent against them engaged in a
preliminary skirmish, during which the English
General Ross, who had set fire to the capital
shortly before, was killed. But it was the Eng-
lish attack on Eort McHenry which is best
remembered of the War of l8l2. For it was
the heroic defense against the terrific bombard-
ment lasting from midnight till 5:30 which in-
spired Francis Scott Key's "The Star Spangled
Banner," our national anthem, and prevented
the sack of Baltimore.
When news of the war with Mexico was
received, Colonel Watson offered the govern-
ment a corps called the "Independent Blues."
A Maryland regiment of 6000 men under Major
Ringgold went to Mexico, helped take Brazos,
and took part in the campaign against Mon-
"Did you see Yardley's cartoon this morning?" A tea-
ture in the Baltimore "Sun." one ot the nation's leading
newspapers. is the daily cartoon of Mr. Y. Graciously
he sketched into this map of wartime changes in Baltimore
a puzzled St. loe lad caught short by the shoe rationing
edict of the government. The map tells the story ot the
daily life of this hectic city with all its novel scenes and
changes. The ever present Mr. Y is sharing the pedestal
with George Washington. and the well known cat looks
quizzically at the goings on at Lexington Market.
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On Iuly 7, 1806, the cornerstone of the Cathe-
dral of the Assumption of the Blessed Virgin
Mary was laid by Bishop Iohn Carroll, at a
time when more than half of the Catholics in
the United States lived in Maryland and when
Bishop Carroll's diocese included the whole
country. Pope Pius XI made the Cathedral a
minor basilica in 1936. Seven provincial and
three plenary councils have been held in Balti-
more, the primatial see of the Catholic Church
Archbishop Michael I. Curley is the tenth in
line of notable bishops who have guided the
diocese: Iohn Carroll, Leonard Neale, Ambrose
Mcrrechal, Iames Whitfield, Samuel Eccleston,
Francis Patrick Kendrick, Iohn Spaulding, Iames
Roosevelt Bayley, and Iames Cardinal Gibbons.
The remains of nine of them rest in the crypt.
Designed by Henry Latrobe on the traditional
temple-rotunda plan, it is a' massive granite
structure, Roman, with cruciform plan and low
central dome. The decorations are Italian
Renaissance. The high altar is a gift of the
priests of Marseilles to Archbishop Marechal.
Paintings in the church include Baron de Steu-
ben's picture of Louis IX burying his plague
stricken soldiers before Tunis in 1270, the gift
of Louis XVIII: and Baron Pierre Narcisse
Guerin's "The Descent from the Cross," the gift
of Charles X.
Valued possessions of the church are a mon-
strance given by Pope Leo XIII to Cardinal
Gibbons, a gold chalice made in Rome, and
two tower bells cast in Lyons, France, in l830,
and given to Archbishop Marechal.
The Cathedral is the pulse of Catholicism in
Baltimore. Vigorous and energetic, Archbishop
Curley has done much for his diocese and his
inspirational leadership has meant much to its
religious life. The Baltimore "Catholic Review,"
diocesan newspaper edited by Vincent de Paul
Fitzpatrick, keeps Catholics abreast of the times
and presents to them the Catholic side of the
news. Various charitable organizations care
for the city's poor and needy. Catholic educa-
ln the Civil War, though the state re-
mained in the Union, the sympathy of the
citizens was largely with the South. Thus
it was that the first blood shed in the Civil
War was spilled in Baltimore in an attack
by the people on Massachusetts soldiers
marching to the protection of Washington.
Bloodiest battle of the War was that of
Antietam. The result Was really a defeat
for both sides but it helped convince Eng-
land not to give further aid to the South.
The "Barbara Fritchien incident which
occasioned Whittier's poem carne about
when the 96-year-old woman waved en-
thusiastically as Iackson's troops entered
ln the Spanish-American War the
cruiser Dixie, manned by Maryland Naval
Militia, anchored off the fort of Ponce and
demanded its surrender. Upon the fort's
refusal, the Maryland marines and sailors,
by the old game of bluff, captured Ponce
Without losing a man or firing a shot.
Much like her activity in the present war
were Maryland's contributions to the na-
tion in World War I. Out from its Naval
Academy went the most highly trained
naval officers in the world. From its vast
industrial plants went vital armaments,
ships, ammunition, clothing, and food to
sustain the armed forces.
lndustrially the city burgeoned into one
of the nation's leading centers. The 2000
employed in shipbuilding before the War
increased to 20,000 Bartlett-Hayward ex-
panded into five plants and produced
more 75 mm. shrapnel than any other
American manufacturer. Baltimore's cloth-
ing industry was devoted mainly to the
manufacture of military uniforms. Local
port activity increased to enormous pro-
portions because of its central seaboard
location, rail freight advantages to the
interior, and close proximity to the Panama
Marshal Foch broke the ground for the
World War Memorial wherein are in-
scribed the names of the battles in which
Maryland men took part.
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Baltimore, the Monumental City, has pre-
served its traditions. The Washington Monu-
ment, first of such erected to our first presi-
dent, is in Mount Vernon Place. The Shot
Tower, erected by the Phoenix Company in
l828 produced at one time "the most perfect
shot in the world." Fort Mcl-lenry and the
Battle Monument stand as monumental remin-
ders of the War of 1812. The old firehouse at
Liberty and Fayette streets contains the send-
ing room of Morse's historic first telegraph mes-
sage. On Mount Royal Avenue is a monument
to the heroic Women of the Civil War.
Culturally Baltimore ranks high, due in large
measure to its famous educational institutions
like lohns Hopkins, its famous library system,
the Enoch Pratt, its musical organizations, cen-
tering about the Peabody Conservatory, its art,
fostered by the Baltimore Museum of Art, the
Walters Art Gallery, and the Maryland lnsti-
The old cmd the new in Baltimore
is typified by this picture which shows
the newer architectural structures of
the business district overshudowing an
older section, with the Shot Tower ris-
ing in the distance. Distinctive tea-
tures of Baltimore housing architecture
are the row houses and the white steps
which custom 'dictates must be kept
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Combining utility with beauty, the
campus rolls down from the buildings and
sprawls over forty acres between Maiden
Choice Run and Frederick Avenue, with
Gibbons Field on a plateau in the north-
west corner and the Provincial Residence,
formerly the Slentz mansion, in the south-
Oldest structure is the main building,
the front of which is shown in the upper
photo. A statue of St. Ioseph stands to
the right of the entrance. Back in 1897,
Brother Bernardine promised St. Ioseph
that this statue and the school would be
dedicated to him if the property could be
obtained. The lower scene is that Viewed
from the arch at the front entrance.
Dedicate Themselves To
SERVICE TO GOD
Because they recognize that their first
responsibility is to God . . . in Whose
Providence they live and act and have
their being . . . towards Whom, as to
the center of all things, their every act
is directed . . . Frank Tippett symbolizes
this recognition of rnan's dependence
on God and the necessity of worship.
SERVICE TO COUNTRY
Because they realize that in their
school life they are preparing them-
selves to be good citizens of a great
nation . . . or nation democratic . . .
which requires at all times that its
people be intelligent and loyal . . . and
which requires at present that they be
strong and courageous and efficient . . .
Donald Kinlein symbolizes this effi-
SERVICE TO SOCIETY
Because they appreciate their posi-
tion as social beings and desire to fit
themselves to contribute to its better-
ment . . . by acquiring skill in the arts
and sciences . . . and the social graces
. . . and by preparing themselves to
lend intelligent aid to the solving of the
nation's problems . . . Frank Goldsmith
symbolizes this social effort.
Students kneel in aisle at Mass of the Holy Ghest
opening school year.
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Reverend Brother Oswald, C.F.F
TIIGQ' SIIEIDCCI Ollll' OUFSG
Clcfsses dt Mount St. loseph are conducted
by the Xdveriotn Brothers, members ot the Con-
qreqotion which Wcts tounded by Theodore
Bylcen in Bruges, Belgium, in l839. Some ot
them, like Brother lqnotius, Brother Arcddius
otnd Brother Alexius, hotve tduqht the tothers
ot present students, others ore more recent
qrdduotes ot leddinq Cotholic colleges ond
universities. l-leddmdster Brother Cswcrld is
the eleventh superior since Brother Dominic
estoblished the school in l876. Forty brothers,
three lov teochers dnd two secretaries comprise
the stdtt tor l942-43. 'Vtfhdtever we ledrned ot
service is due in no small port to their exdrnble
Brother Bertin, C. F. X., Brother George Francis, C.F.X.,
Brother Vincent, C.F.X.. Brother Oswald, C.F.X.
Brother Leopold Brother Walter Brother Aidan
Brother Vincent Brother Christian Brother Alexius Brother Leander
Sporting the arm bands they received after
gone immediately following Pearl Harbor.
Wardens of Sector Seven talk over the new
while the sun still shines. They include
Ieremiah. Bertin, Nilus, Hilary, Kenan, and
the Air Raid
Drag, lift. and thrust have become familiar terms to most
iuniors through the aeronautics classes conducted by
Brother Leroy, who here points out the leading edge of a
training ship to Ioe Caruso, Bob Edwards, and Warner
Welsh. A wind tunnel is to be their next construction iob.
N1 l 5 1
Brother Bertin Brother Arthur
uiclecl Qur Aspirations
Brother Sixtus Brother Patrick
Brother Hilarion Brother Iohn Evangelist
Brcther Louis Charles puffs pensively between Dom
Leonardi and Larry Fabiszal: as they watch the iunior
varsity go to town .... Private Al Memmel. oi the
amphibious division of the Marine Corps. dropped in to
see the Gilman game before leaving tor the Paciiic. Behind
him are Brothers Myles, Leroy and Malcolm . . . Quill
Brother Zachary Brother Marcellus
sports editcr Dick Barron and moderator Brother Martin
Iohn, seated at the press table on the sidelines. approve
heartily of what goes on. But iudginq lrom their expres-
sions. the account oi the game will lack its usual
With Kindness and Firmness . . .
Brother Gonzaga Brother Mark
Brother Marcicm Brother Louis Charles
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Brcther Ricardus Brother Myles
Brother Marcellus' fingers hum out a message to the
seniors in the Morse Code class which met daily bright
and early in the morning. Iohn Goodrich takes down the
dots and dashes .... Usually joe Velenovsky doesn't need
much help in bookkeeping class, but here Brother Garnier
Brother Alvin Y ,A BrotherfHyacinth
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explains a stickler. Behind Br ther is George Walker
of P. T. lame .... Every day but Wednesday various
classes had regularly scheduled auditorium periods at
which time they were addressed by speakers on one
subiect or another. Here headmaster Brother Oswald talks.
. . . They Taught the Lesson Vvell
Brother George Francis Brother Carlos Brother Eric Brother Guy
I 1 1
BROTHER ROCH, C.F.X.
Brother Rcch, C.F.X., known to all Mount
students as director oi the caieteria, died at
St. Agnes Hospital February 17, 1943. Born
Otis Angell in East Boston. Mass., in 1900,
he entered the Congregation of the Xaverian
Brothers September 14, 1922, and received
the holy habit March 19, 1923. He was pro-
fessed August 15, 1924, and served as a
teacher in Xaverian schools throughout the
East before coming to the Mount years ago.
May he rest in peace.
BROTHER SYLVESTER, C.F.X.
Brother Sylvester, C.F.X., was the second
Brother to die within the year. Not an active
teacher for some yearsflhe had been a
Xaverian since October 15, 1894, and was the
second oldest Brother i cprlntiy. Brother
Sylvester lEdward McC kl was mn in
Baltimore December 10, 1863, and die here
March 22. 1943. In between those tes he
devoted his lite to the service ol' nd
held many important administrative an tgdu-
cational posts. May he rest in peace.
Brother Leroy Brother Jeremiah Brother Hil O Brother Nilus
fr f f F I
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V A V
Reaching Cvocl Through Time .
Brother Garnier Brother Murtin Iohn Brother Mario Brother Valery
. ' mf-,rA.Q my
t . Cf7LC?v "V""5fIk g
Mr. Dean Miller Miss Ellen Murk Mr. Charles Connor J X
Brother Kenan my Plevyuk Mr. Iudson Loomis Brother Malcolm
, i t
"Come, O Holy Spirit, till the hearts of
Thy faithiul: enkindle in them the fire of
Thy love." sings Father Iordan. C.P.. as
the school year opens with Mass.
We Start ith Mass
Over 950 members ot the student body overflowed into the
Monastery aisles September l4th as they attended the Mass ot
the Holy Ghost to invoke blessings on the school year. Father
Jordan, CP., delivered an inspiring and encouraging sermon con-
cerning the Catholic student and the war, emphasizing that
Alle' wendtng their way lhmuqh Irving' Catholicity must be a straightening influence in a chaotic world.
ton, students enter St. Icseph's Monastery
. . . Father Jordan preached an eloquent
,v Q' ,
The annual retreat provided many solemn moments
and much introspection. The upperclassmen attend
conference in chapel given by Father Alhinus
VVQ Go Apart
Father Kane distributes Holy Communion to the seniors at the Mass endinq
the retreat. George Miles is the altar boy. . . . The two Sigwald brothers. Sydney
and Robert, served as acolytes when Father Kenan Carey, C.P.. celebrated Mass
in the auditorium.
The importance of inner
happiness rather than
transitory success was
stressed by Father Albinus
Kane, C.P., who Gave the
annual three day senior
retreat in November. Some
junior classes also at-
tended the chapel exer-
cises while the remainder
ot the students heard the
conferences by Father
Kenan Carey, C.P., in the
auditorium. On the day
before Thanlcsqivinq the
student body received
Communion en masse at
two Masses. Benediction
and the Papal Blessing
ended the retreat.
. . , ,r.,-r, . 1.1-
Novice master Bernie Ruth leads a hymn during the
play. "House cf Studies." Brothers for the occasion are
R. Reese. I. Smith. I. Pertesses, G. Scheel, G. Kemp. F.
Wagner. L. Zahner, P. Schwaab. L. Lynq, F. Cashen, R.
Barrcn. F. Hennessy, I. Bowen. Postulant I. Downey, F.
Fernandez, and B. Ruth.
"Prayer, Study. Sacrifice" is the motto of the Crusaders.
Many were the spiritual and corporal works of mercy
performed by the members. Here the Stein brothers,
Ed and Glen, act as guards ot honor at Adoration of the
Blessed Sacrament in the school chapel during Forty
On December 2 the Mount entertained the Baltimore
Lccal Conference. President Frank Cashen was chairman.
He is flanked on the stage by Monsignor Louis Vaeth
cnd Brother Gideon Francis, while cff in the wings stands
Steve Malone and other Conference officers. Lou Dersch's
"Dea:lbects" are in the pit.
The Crusader staff turns out another sprightly issue of
that dupli-pub. Frank Griffin, Frank Olert, Ray Ehrhart,
Larry Lyng, Cas Razulis, Harry Tipton. Brother Mario,
Gerard Kuhn, Tom Arthur, and Ed Hornick compose the
Scene of their operations is the business office.
ln the Cause oil Christ
Zealous workers for Catholic action are the
two hundred and forty Mount students who
make up that composite organization known
as the Religious Activity group. Under the
guidance of Brothers Guy and Mario, the R.A.
members, comprising both the C.S.M.C. and
Legion of Decency units, had a busy year,
Frank Cashen was acclaimed as the city wide
president of the local Crusade conference in a
ceremony at the Installation Dance, and Frank
Gallagher was recognized as the Legion of
Decency vice-president. ln the St. foe unit
elections the following emerged as victors:
Bernie Ruth, president, Don Evans, vice-pres?
dent, Charlie Reich, treasurerg and loe Getzen-
The chance for entertainment came when the
The Legion of Decency was not idle, as em-
phasis was placed on the type of motion pic-
ture the St. foe student should see. Reports
were gathered weekly, and results showed a
decided decrease in the attendance of A-2 and
Fun was in the form of the annual Victory
dance held on December 7 in the dining room.
Admission charges were a pack of cigarettes
December meeting of the C.S.M.C. was held
here. Many R.A. boys became Brothers tem-
porarily, as the crowded auditorium witnessed
the aspiring thespians in the playlet, "The
l-louse of Studies," depicting life at a Xaverian
Brothers training school. The R.A. swing band,
or Lou Dersch's Deadbeats, supplied the music.
With a membership increase of lUOff?, big
doings were forecast and fulfilled for the R.A.
An appeal of the "Mount Crusader" brought
in old rosaries by the dozens, which were sent
to the soldiers, sailors and marines, The next
drive was to bring out the meaning of Christ
in Christmas by utilizing beautiful Christianlike
Christmas cards. The call for medical supplies
was issued, and as usual, piles stacked up in
the bioelab, headquarters for the missions.
destined for hospital patients and a twenty-five
cent defense stamp which went toward a war
bond for the Propagation of the Faith. Several
roller skating parties were held at the Coliseum
and weekly dances were attended at Calvert
Hall. Mention of the C.S.M.C. formal and of
the annual Legion dance must also be made,
for both were typical of the R.A. spirit, being
well attended and a pronounced success.
Biggest Mount organization in point oi members is the Religious Activity group. most of
whose members. plus cr few interlopers. are shown here.
War hero Lieutenant Bert Passanante '36 addresses
Pennsylvania War Bond Rally.
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me k .Q
Englishmen who tell in Belgium in
World War l are honored by a monu-
ment which is dedicated "to a time
when every moment had its deed and
every deed its hero." Somewhat the
same feeling comes over one who at-
tempts to portray the story ot America
at war and ot the part ot Mount Saint
loseph alumni in the struggle. Navy
coxswain Francis Shipley '37 was
lauded for "conduct exempliiying the
highest traditions of the naval service"
as his armed gun crew bagged three
enemy bombers. Lieutenant Bart Pas-
sanante '34, who won the Purple Heart
medal in the Philippines, did not let the
loss ot a leg at Luzon hinder a war bond
selling tour for the Treasury Ksee page
prececlingl. Marines Richard Somma
'37 and Melvin Konski, who would
have graduated this year, were
wounded in action against the laps.
And so the roll of heroes grows.
IOHN A. LATCHFORD AAF '37
. . . interned in Germany
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crashed in the Fur East . . . missing in Africa
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Five Mount men have died and at
least tive others are missing ot the
nearly one thousand in the service.
Lieutenant William Knell was reported
missing in action in Africa a short
while after his brother, Iames Knell,
was announced as missing at sea.
Sergeant Robert League ex '34 was a
victim ot a motor accident in Atricag
Lieutenant Frank Stiertz '36 crashed to
earth in the South Paciticy Marine Major
Peter Reynolds was missing in the
Philippines: Walter Kain ex '45 is lost
at sea: Lieutenant Denis McElgunn '37
was killed in the Latin American areag
Lieutenant Iack Gorman '38 gave his
lite in action in the Aleutiansg Ensign
Lawrence Mainey '37 was missing with
the cruiser Houston. Lieutenant lohn
Latchtord '37, Flying Fortress navigator,
is a Nazi prisoner at Dulag Luft, Ger-
many. Yeornan Ioseph McDermott sur-
vived the crashing of a ilaming lap-
anese torpedo plane onto the deck ot
the U.S.S. San Francisco. Mount men
have not been found wanting. May
God keep them all.
IAMES KNELL USN '39 YEOMAN IOSEPH A. MCDERMOTT USN ex '37 MAIOR PETER REYNOLDS USMC '29
. . missing at sea . . . wounded in the Solomons . . . missing in the Philippines
The unveiling of the plaque
showed that the war had become
real to us here at Mount St. loe.
Almost daily new names were added
to the Roll of Honor of Mount men in
the thick of it. One plaque became
two-wand the second was quickly
filled. With the passage of the l8
year old draft in December, gaps be-
came noticeable in the upper classes
as several were called to take their
places in the armed forces sooner
than they had expected.
And those of us who remained at
school did what we could to help.
Curriculum changes enabled us to
prepare ourselves for roles in the
military strategy of our nation. We
entered the Schools at War pro-
gram. The Victory Corps widened
at the mid-term, to give physical
training to upper classmen as well
as lowery aeronautics was combined
with the physics Coursey math broad-
ened its scopeg First Aid courses were
given. We participated in various
drivesfof blood donations, for scrap,
keys, tin cans, paper, and of course,
bonds and stamps.
The war necessarily affected our
social life, and in the national spirit
of sacrifice we took uncomplain-
ingly the rationing of an ever in-
creasing list of items. The Number
8 became more familiar than ever.
The McCclqan brothers really salvage the
keys .... Quillmen scrapping-lim Bowen,
Cas Razulis. Frank Wagner survey the
pyramid of old cuts turned in during metal
conservation drive .... Frank Ralston and Iim
Stromberq were in the Salvage Corps as
guardians of a scrap pile .... Soph Ernie
Litrenta's blood pressure is taken at the Red
Cross Blood Donor Center .... Miss Murk
turns the war stamps over to Marcus Carroll.
. . . Paul Devlin inspects the "Schools at
War" scrapbook .... Marine Walter Doyle
shows his medals to the kid brother.
FIELD OF FRIENDLY STRIFE ARE SDWN
THAT UPDN DTHER FIELDS AND DN
WILL BEAR THE FRUITS DF VICTDRYN
GENERAL MacARTl-IUR'S CREDO
ON TABLET AT WEST POINT
No longer, once the physical fitness program got under
way, were we predominantly a group of spectators rather than
participants in feats of physical prowess. Not only the ac-
knowledged athlete, but every individual in the school was
drawn into the vortex of activity which comprised the physical
training set-up at Mount St. Ioe.
From the beginning of the school year the underclassmen
had regularly scheduled periods of P.T. with Mr. Miller. Calis-
thenics, marching drills and games were part of the daily
routine. Not until the mid term was the way clear for widening
the schedule to include the upper classmen, but when it did
come, it came in full force. The obstacle course, laid out true
to Army specifications, was a concentrated workout. Various
exercises and marches caused a lot of stiffness at first but
when the kinks straightened out we were really in trim.
Athletics were not curtailed but broadened, although trans-
portation was by shank's mare or by street car. Football,
engaging 250 in uniform, soccer, with 355 cross country, with
IO: and bowling, with 15-these sports at the opening of school
invited those interested. When the weather drove us indoors,
basketball kept about 130 boys busy on varsity, jayvee and
freshman class teams, and hockey and bowling occupied the
time of about 25 and l5. With the spring thaws came base-
ball, tennis, track, golf, and swimming, giving hundreds of
students an opportunity to join in one or the other. Some
description, in word and picture, of these activities follows.
The obstacle course. here tried by Bob De Lisle. Fred Karl. Dick Brudyhouse cmd other
underclassmen, really took us over and under the hurdles.
Il Gut for Victory
St. loe men did not stint themselves in the
school's Victory Corps program designed to
enable students to participate in and prepare
for national Wartime service. New courses,
described elsewhere, were added and new
clubs sprang up to provide basic skills neces-
sary tor the various branches of the armed
Besides conducting an aeronautics course
for juniors, Brother Leroy established a model
plane club with Don Kinlein, Earl Bryant, Oscar
Hackley and Glen Schissler as officers. Brother
Guys community servicemen dug up half the
back yard for a victory garden that should sup-
ply many a student's home with pointless car-
rots, spinach and other tasty vegetables. Many
upperclassmen spent evenings drilling with
either the State Guard or the Maryland
Twenty seniors trekked to school every morn-
ing to master dots and dashes in Brother Mar-
cellus' Morse Code class. The alumni room
was renovated to accommodate these operators
and only a shortage of telegraph keys pre-
vented a far larger number of students from
participating. Six Brothers gave lectures to
would-be air raid wardens and messengers in
a Civilian Defense course given here in the
spring. Ninety sophs received First Aid certifi-
cates after a six Weeks' course. The library
club collected 450 books for servicemen.
During the Winter, before the Bed Cross
upped the age limit, many St. loe men became
blood donors. ln March the mobile unit visited
the Mount and older students and faculty mem-
bers were among the l2O who gave blood that
others might live.
You Have To Be Toug 1
Forward, March! One-two-threeefour. By the
right flank, March! These words took on a new
meaning when physical training came to St.
Ioe. Under the watchful eyes of Brothers
Hilary, George Francis, Eric, Patrick and Ric-
ardus, the seniors and juniors had their first
taste of future Army drill and exercise, starting
at the second semester.
From the very beginning of the school year
the underclassmen had classes in P. T. under
director Mr. Miller. Tn the fall these groups
could be seen spread all over the lower field
taking calisthenics, playing softball, soccer or
volley ball. Then with the coming of the freez-
ing weather they moved into the gym.
lt was really evident that St. Toe was co-
operating with the War and Navy Departments
by adding this much discussed physical train-
ing course. ln doing so the school hoped to
have all its future alumni ready, not only mens
tally but physically, for whatever is in store.
The course started with elementary calisthenics,
then went on to vigorous routine and various
marching maneuvers. ln the spring lacrosse,
baseball, soccer, track and field teams were
formed. When the weather permitted, swim-
rning was introduced, to the approval of all,
Three sports and eight teams are represented in this fall sports pcmoramcr.
M.S.I. O MCDONOGH 12
MSI. 32 DEVITT 6
M.S.l. 20 FOREST PARK U
M.S.I. O SEVERN 7
M.S.l. 14 GONZAGA O
M.S.I. O CITY O
M.S.l. 6 GILMAN 21
M.S.1. U LOYOLA 7
M.S.I. 9 CALVERT HALL 13
1Vi.S.l. 14 ST. PAUL 14
lt was a fighting team which represented the
Gaels on the gridiron this fall-a team which
rose to its greatest heights against unbeaten
City-a team which never gave up though
plagued by injuries and sheer hard luck. lt
provided the Sun All-Maryland team With
Varsity coaches Brother Vincent and Brother Ricardus
in an idle moment .... The team-first row: Brother
Vincent, W. Appel, C. Chalk, G. Miller, I. McDonough,
F. Goldsmith, I. Goodrich. Second row: B. Dembeck, I.
tackle Tom Fitzgerald, honored for his alert-
ness and steady defensive play, and with
quarterback Ioe Makar, elusive back and
standout kicker who was chosen as best bet
on the second eleven. Ed Connelly, Tony
Lipton, and loe Makar were selected for the
Coaches Brother Vincent and Ricardus had
some capable lads holding down varsity posi-
tions. On the terminals were aggresive Tony
Lipton and glue-fingered Iim Batterden. Rugged
Batterden, L. Bathon, I. Mulgrew, I. Witte. G. Terry, F.
Del Grosso. Third row: T. McDermott, R. Carrion. G.
Leppert, E. Malone, M. Fenton, T. Fitzgerald.
Ioe 1-leldmann, up from the jayvee, and Tom
Fitzgerald, switched from center, held down
the tackle spots. Captain Gerry Miller and
watch charm Ed Connelly occupied the guard
posts. Bulky Bill Ryan, since of the Navy, Won
the quest for the pivot position by a nod over
Bob Carrion. The offense utilized to the full the
ability of triple threat Ioe Makar, ace quarter-
back. lohn Condon, a brilliant passer, and
speedy Charlie Chalk took over the halfback
duties, while jolting lack Guillott cavorted in
the fullback slot.
Although the Gaels, who won three games,
tied two, and lost five, did not enjoy the suc-
cess of last year's squad, they deserve a word
of praise for their fighting spirit. No opponent
left the field without knowing he had been in
loe Makar scores three times and dropkicks for
one conversion .... Frank Goldsmith pitches
to Makar for tally .... lack Mulgrew hits pay
dirt for another .... lack Roberts runs over one
Gaels continue on victory parade by out-
flanking Forest Park 20-O .... Makar scores
again, dropkicks the point, and passes to Tony
Lipton for another conversion .... Condon gives
aerial display, throwing fifty yard pass to fleet
Charlie Chalk for one score, and connecting
First row: E. Connelly. I. Roberts. P. Harris, I. Malcar.
A. Bittner, Brother Ricardus. Second row: I. Howell. M.
Connolly. F. Gallagher. W. Ryan. I. Condon. B. Bernadzi-
kowski. Third row: G. Mills. A. Lipton, I. Mohler, F.
a real battle. But on with the campaign sagal
McDonogh's powerful Cadets prove too
much for the Gaels, who bow 13-O .... lay's
T-forrnation needs more polish to be deceptive.
. . . lack Mulgrew turns in sterling relief per-
formance after fullbacks Andy Anderson and
lack Guillott are injured .... Mounts throw
scare into Cadet rooters with sparkling passing
attack by Condon, with Harris and Batterden
St. loe overwhelms Devitt Prep 32-6. .
Bathon. I. Guillott. I. Heldmann. I. Goodrich .... '42
captain Gerry Miller poses with '43 captain Tom Fitz-
with loe Makar for another.
A freak pass completion gives Severn a 7-O
win in a garne played on foreign soil ....
Little Tars' forward wall proves unexpectedly
strong .... Tackles Torn Fitzgerald and Gil
Leppert turn in fine defensive play.
Gonzaga falls 14-O in "Battle of Two Cities."
. . . lack Guillott furnishes one of biggest thrills
of the year when he races 95 yards for score
after intercepting a Gonzaga aerial .... loe
Makar furnishes offensive spark and scores on
lt's qoodw-Mike Connolly's pcint after touchdown against
St. Paul's hits the post and bounces in .... Let him go-
Calvert Hall's Meyer seems to have a strangle hold on
Iim Batterden's pants. Bu! Iim's interested only in grabbing
elusive Ierry Dashner .... Soph George Reese is awe-
struclr, but that's an enthusiastic mate above him ....
Iohn Condon heads for the wide open spaces against
Gilman .... Here's an interesting little discussion during
the Forest Park game. St. Ioe representatives are Ioe
Makar 441, Iohn Goodrich 1351. and Bill Ryan 1161. It
wasn't a first down.
quarterback sneak in second canto .... loe also
improves his extra point record with two per-
lays reach climax of season, scaring City
O-O .... Entire team plays steady and inspired
game .... Tackle Tom Fitzgerald and guard.
Ed Connelly spend afternoon in Collegian back-
field .... loe Makar leads an offensive drive to
the City four yard marker .... Field goal misses
by inches .... Great student cheering ....
Charlie Chalk covers Anders .... St. loe moral
victory and closest conference call for City in
Gilman's powerful Bissell and elusive Court-
ney lenkins prove too much for Gael defense.
. . . loe Makar's injuries appear to take spark
out of lays .... lohn Condon saves St. loe from
obscurity with a record breaking fifty-seven
yard heave to Charlie Chalk.
A spirited Loyola eleven scores upset in the
first game of the Catholic series 7-U .... End
Bob Noppinger intercepts Mount forward and
races for the enemy tally .... Gael offense
sputters until final period brings rally.
Hard luck Gaels lose to Calvert Hall 13-9 on
two early touchdown thrusts stemming from
blocked kicks .... lay second team puts on real
show in second half, completely outplaying
Cardinals .... Frank Goldsmith takes over for
injured foe Makar and plays sterling game,
plunging for Purple touchdown .... Mike Con-
nolly placekicks extra point .... Calvert Hall
gives lays intentional safety after hot Iosephites
lose ball deep in Cardinal territory.
At season's end the Gaels came back to
score two touchdowns in second half, after
trailing, to deadlock St. Paul's l4-l4 .... Frank
Bathon scores on beautiful fifty yard off-tackle
jaunt .... Frank Goldsmith plays well again,
boring for good gains through the Crusaders'
forward wall and passing to end lim Batterden
Goldsmith plunges, noseguard and all, to score last
quarter touchdown against Calvert Hall .... Against
Gonzaga, Mctkar loops one tor a point .... Devitt was
used to it by the time the ref signalled the fifth touchdown.
. . . That's a Brother Hyacinth proiect, those snappy yard
markers. And the rhythym boys who lead the cheers are
Frank Cashen. Don Evans. George Collins, Ioe Shipley,
limmy Kirchner. and Iack Herbert .... Iohnny LeBrou
goes down as Condon and Ryan close in. but he had the
stu!! that day to lead his mates to a 13-9 win.
for a score .... Mike Connolly's circus place-
kicks off the cross bars assure a tie.
First row: A. Hermann, I. Boda-
lato, H. Imhoti, F. Ioran, I. Kreis,
R. Haynes, A. Albertini. C. Ienk-
ins, captain: D. Boss, G. Faul-
stich, I. Perry, W. Flanniqan. I.
Harmon. Second row: Brother
Hilary, I. Bittner, B. Appel, I.
Eppig, I. Engers, E. Schultz. I.
Lauer, I. Staley, R. Pizza. T.
McDermott, V. Unger, G. Gold-
smith, Brother Patrick. Third row:
N. Cecil, N. Hauenstein, I. Wolf.
C. Amereihn, A. Cerino, L.
Geraghty, W. Doherty, E. Cusack,
I. Russo, M. Kreseski, E. Murphy,
First row: W. Burroughs, C.
Izac, I. Conway, P. Pfister, E.
Kernan, I. D'Adamo, W. Atwell.
R. DeLisle, P. Rommal, G. Boet-
tinger, Brother Malcolm, coach.
Second row: P. Bathon, N. Shuqh,
P. Davis, L. Zahner, F. Taylor,
F. Meskill, G. McQuay, I. Woy-
towitz, I. A. Herbert. Third row:
G. Cusic, F. Weitz. I. Gallagher,
H. Luken, I. Doyle, G. Duerr, T.
Schilling. C. Reisler, I. Hild, F.
First row: Mr. Miller, T. Palm,
D. Gilbert, I. Trageser, E. Connor,
H. Cossentino, B. Spencer, W.
Cooke, R. Frey, B. Tobin, Brother
Alvin. Second row: P. Cashman,
I. Strohecker, I. O'Brien, I. Fino.
I. Rallo, F. Gasior, G. Koscielski.
L. Lyng, R. Heiner, I. Rowe.
Third row: H. Price, T. Hughes,
I. Boller, I. Batterden, G. Kmie-
ciak, W. Hall, C. Lorenz, C.
Comeau, I. Manning, R. Swion-
tek, F. Slater.
First row: S. Fenzel, L. Wal-
lace, W. Schmitz, W. Eder, G.
Biedronski, T. Nengel, K. Boett-
qer, W. Downs, Mr. Miller.
Second row: Brother Alvin. B.
Tobin, manager: E. Toner, I.
Uhlhorn. H. Rice, I. Kirchner,
A. Iackson, I. Travieso, I. Lan-
cione. Third row: D. Balmert, O.
Fitzmaurice, W. Maynard, F.
Guilioni, L. Gilmore, F. McMahon,
F. Talbott. E. Eben, F. Collins.
Jay Vee Football
When they lost to Calvert Hall, 6-0, in the
second game of the season, the little Gaels,
coached by Brothers Patrick and Hilary, broke
a three year winning streak. That loss, with a
later Gilman tie, was enough to exclude them
from the championship play-off. But a season
in which the junior Purples amassed 113 points
to the opposition's 43 was far from drab.
Final tabulation reveals 5 wins, 1 loss, and
2 ties. The Wins came at the expense of
Southern 19-0, Loyola 19-10, McDonough 6-0,
St. Paul's 25-0, and Severn 31-0. The lone loss
The fast, scrapDY Midget gridders under
Brother Ma1colm's capable direction amassed
a satisfying record of four wins, four losses and
two ties. After initial sessions at Slentz's, the
survivors started the season inauspiciously,
bowing 6-0 to the St. Mary's Cavaliers. The
victory over St. Mary's Industrial School, 16-0,
was followed by a series of defeats at the
hands of the Golden Gophers, 8-0, and the
Cavaliers, 35-0. Team morale soared high once
again as the Gael 130 pounders crushed St.
Mary's of Govans 26-0 in a win sparked by the
accurate tosses of Charlie lzac.
Largest in number, ninety strong, the Cubs,
smallest of all Gael elevens in size, were tu-
tored this campaign by Mr. Miller and Brother
Alvin after veteran coach Brother Earl had been
transferred. Both the 120 and the 110 pounders
had good seasons, the former taking four out
of six encounters, and the latter four of seven.
The little warriors flashed some clever team-
work in their battles mostly held on the Gibbons
sod because of transportation difficulties. Aces
were hard to single out, but teammates thought
well of the play of Rallo, Trageser, Kirchner,
was to Calvert Hall 6-0, and ties were shared
with Gilman 0-0, and St. Mary's Cavaliers
13-13. Most often across enemy goal lines was
Captain Ienkins who tallied 51 points. Eppig
with 26, Albertini and Haynes with 12 each,
and Boss and Imhoff with 6 each completed the
Stalwarts in the line included lmhoff, Harmon,
Flannigan, Ioran, Kreis, Perry and Faulstich,
while Murphy, Wolf, Staley and Linardi were
the outstanding replacements among the squad
ln interscholastic competition the Midgets
held their own. Highlight of the season was
the Forest Park series in which the Gaels
copped two out of three tilts. Fine running by
speed-merchant Iohnnie D'Adamo and power-
driving Phil Bathon provided the spark in both
wins. Two struggles with Charlotte Hall ended
in scoreless deadlocks. On the defense the
shining lights were captain Gene Kernan and
Bob DeLis1e, ably assisted by the two Pats,
Rommal and Davis. Quarterbacks Iohn Her-
bert, Ioe Connolly and loe Conway did the
Fino, Palm, Nengel and Lancione.
The bigger lads took the measure of
Monastery 12-7, of Sts. Philip and Iames twice
13-7 and 19-13, of the Midget third team 7-0 and
bowed to St. Vincent's 13-0, and to St. Iohn
Evangelist 14-13. The Wee ones started slowly,
dropping tilts to Monastery 12-7, St. Mary's of
Govans 19-0 and St. Mary's Industrial School
7-0, but came back with a rush to conquer St.
Michael's 39-0, St. Mary's of Govans 13-0, St.
Agnes 45-0 and St. Mary's Industrial School
Action shots above show Forsythe, Sliwa and Kerr heading the ball .... Bill Kohlhoit
covering in the Patt tray .... Varsity squadmen-standing: Wiatr, Tippett, Teano. Amer. Smith,
Kohlhoii, Lind, Sliwa. Forsythe. Quill, coach Plevyak. Kneeling: Williams, Gabardine, Salbeck,
Schneck, Kerr, Linz. Kinnear.
Coach Iohn Plevyak's varsity hooters
knocked on the door of the scholastic cham-
pionship but could not quite force their way in.
Nevertheless the Purple soccer representatives
compiled a very respectable record, for in their
eleven game schedule they won five, tied three,
and lost three, all hy the margin of a single
goal. The lads boasted a stone wall defense
but their toes could not shake enough scoring
boots through enemy nets. Captain Maurice
Quill and his men scored twenty-two goals to
the oppositions ten. ln conference tilts the
Gaels won three, tied one and lost two.
Championship hopes lingered until the lays
in their last game succumbed 3-2 to Patterson
in a thriller-diller of a clash. The Saints looked
good in their league contests with Poly and
City. Against the Collegians who had rolled
up an early two goal lead, Quill booted in two
penalty shots to even the count. The game
ended in a deadlock, and plans to replay it
were later dropped. Poly's Engineers hoisted
a penalty shot through the qoal's yawning
mouth to annex or hard fought clash l-O.
The hooters got in a 3-O win over Calvert
Hall on goals supplied by Forsythe, Lind and
Quill. ln other conference loattles the Gaels
outclassed Forest Park l-O and Vocational 3-2.
Five non-conference tilts were played, two of
them with Catonsville. The county boys scored
late in the game to offset Ken Salheck's goal
for St. Ioe and gain a l-l tie in an exceedingly
Iayvee co-champs .... Bob Beam, Iohn Poole, Billy Grill. Don Williams.
George Reese, Fred Brandt. Charley Collin, George Hubbard. Pete
Bartel. Thad Potocki .... The Catonsville clash was rainy .... Butch
Lind twists one against Forest Park.
wet encounter. Park School was downed twice,
4-O and 6-O. At the latter clash an interested
spectator was Sergeant Ezra Stone of Henry
Aldrich and "This ls the Army" fame. ln these
two games Quill got four goals, Forsythe three,
and Amer, Teano and Linz the balance. ln the
season's opener a strong Sparrows Point eleven
held the locals to a scoreless tie.
Goalie Ioe Smith sported four whitewashings
for the campaign. Veteran Bill Kohlhoff was
a defensive stalwart in the backfield along
with Iohnny Amer, Tony Schneck and Walt
Wiatr. Maurice Quill at his halfback post was
the foundation of the offense. ln the front line
were Tom Lind, Tom Forsythe, Ken Salbeck,
Henry Linz, and Ioe Sliwa. Capable replace-
ments were Manuel Calisto, Andy Teano, Gene
Gabardine, George Kemp, Frank Tippett, and
The young hopefuls on the jayvee played a
truncated season, defeating City l-O and being
nosed out by Forest Park 2-l. The team tied
the Foresters l-l in a return match. The junior
lays showed scoring strength in or practice tilt
with St. Patriclds, winning 6-3. Captain Beam,
Don Williams, Thad Potoclci, cmd Fred Brandt
sparked the junior squad.
lVI.S,l. U Sparrows Point U
M.S.l. 4 Park CI
M.S.l, l Catonsville l
M.S.l. 2 City 2
MSI. 3 Calvert Hall U
M,S.l. U Catonsville l
M.S.l. l Forest Park O
lVl.S.I. U Poly 1
lVl.S.l. 3 Vocational 2
M.S.I. 6 Park O
M.S.l. 2 Patterson 3
Gil the Backboar
Often a bridesmaid but never a bride-that
was the story ot the Gael varsity basketballers
this past campaign. Winners ot l5 out ot 2l
matches the lays were recognized as one ot
the town's classiest quints. Among their vic-
tims were the two conference iinalists, City
37-2l and Loyola, 20-15, though these two teams
eased by the Gaels in return tilts.
Coach lim Lackey's squad numbered an
even dozen at the seasons end as sickness and
transfers removed Warner Vt7elsh and loe
Earnest, The tirst tive included Paul Gordon
and Dan Daly as forwards, lohn Howell at cen-
ter, and Bobby Falter and Frank Kidd at guards.
Gordon with l5l points topped the scorersg
The Jays storm Crusaders' basket .... Daly gets the
tip from Catonsville .... Guillott. Daly and Kidd are in
on a rebound .... Daly pops one against Loyola.
43 Park , 23
9 Loyola College "B" 32
B2 Faculty . 47
27 Loyola College "B" . 12
35 Towson Catholic . . , 15
13 . St. Paul's 34
20 . ,.,. Catonsville ,., . 23
45 ..... Calvert Hall . 25
37 City , . ., . 21
27 . Gilman . .. 19
28 Loyola . . , 40
26 . McDonagh . . . 27
53 . . Catonsville , .. 27
28 ... St. Paul's . .. 24
32 , , . Park ,.., 26
54 Calvert Hall ,. . . 24
34 McDonagh ,. . 27
25 . Gilman 22
28 City , 29
20 Loycla . . 15
21 Faculty . .. ,. 28
43 . Alumni 33
aggressive Dan Daly proved his mettle with
his floor game and rebound workg elongated
lohn Howell, mighty mite Falter and the loop-
ing lett hander Captain Kiddeall were really
on as the campaign closed with successive
wins in the last tive conference tilts and second
place in the private school division. Capable
reserves were George Staab, lim Stevens, lack
Guilott, lohn Goodrich, lohn Duffy, Carl
Yanuzzi, and Mike Loftus.
High spots ot the season were the second
Loyola game in which the Gaels cracked the
Blaketielder's win streak, leading from start to
tinishg the first City match, also won by the lays
handilyg and the second St. Paul's clash in
which the Crusaders were upset 26-24 in a
thriller. The Purple netmen seemed unpredict-
able in the early stages of the season but im-
provement was steady. This would account
for the seven series in which the lays split even
with such foes as Loyola High, City, St. Paul's,
McDonogh, Catonsville, Loyola College
and the Faculty. Calvert Hall, Gilman, and
Park were downed twice while single games
were taken from Towson Catholic and the
ln the only pre-Christmas battle the dribblers
swept through Park School 43-23. The only
Purple veterans were Kidd and Stevens and
Howell. Out at Evergreen stage fright and the
Loyola "B" team held the lads scoreless for a
half but in the return match the show was on
St. Puul's gets the rebound. . . . Iohn missed one against
Loyola .... The varsity-first row: Stein. I. Goodrich,
Taresco, E. Stein. Second row: Falter. Gordon. Howell.
the other foot as the lays doubled the score
on their rivals 27-l2. ln the first conference
game St. Paul's was on, leading 20-2 at the half
and 34-l3 at the end, Catonsville edged the
Purple out 23-20, but two weeks later the
Laclceymen shellaclfed the county boys 53-27,
with Howell bagging l5 points, Daly l4, Kidd
lO and Gordon 3. McDonogh won an overtime
tilt 27-26, but was conquered 34-27 at lrvington.
A whirlwind finish saw Catonsville, St. Paul,
Park, Calvert Hall, Mcllonogh, Gilman, Loyola,
and Alumni all downed and City elcing out a
one-point win. A very creditable season.
Daly, Kidd. Third row: I. Goodrich, Duffy. Loftus, Staab,
Stevens. Guillott. Yannuzzi.
JAYVEE . . . They Took
One of the fastest and most furious jayvee
quints ever to sport the Purple cavorted for the
lays this past fall. Under Brother lVlalcolm's
guidance the juniors fought their way to the
scholastic title, dropping only one game and
that a torrid overtime tilt. The lads weren't
big, but they had speed, basketball sense and
an ability to hit the hemp that spelled disaster
to fourteen opponents. They broke faster than
a ten-cent-store dish.
Those fleet forwards, George Eikenberg and
Charlie lenkins, rattled the cords for l32 and
l2l points, with center Lou Banahan setting up
the plays and scoring 99 points himself. But
it was the "Leapfrog Twins," Tony Lipton and
Harry lmhoff, who snared every rebound and
bewildered foes with their poker-faced passing
attack. Plenty of capable reserves allowed no
The lays, resolving this year to share no titles,
raced away with the league diadem, taking
8 of 9 conference tilts, dropping a heartbreaker
to Southern, 32-30. Most satisfying to the team
was their upset of the Faculty, 43-34.
Front: lack Slcelly, Robert DeLisle. Eugene Connor. Second row: George Eikenberg. Harry
Imhoif. Tony Lipton, Louis Banahan. Charles Ienkins. Back row: Iohn Evelius. Ioseph Badalato.
William Atwell, Marvin Becker. Iames Baker. Brother Malcolm. CMissing: William Dee. Robert
Beam. Donald Kelly.l
lt took fifty-five games before class ll finally
cinched the frosh league cage title from lF.
The regular season ended with lE, lF and ll
tied and IG, ll-l, lK, lA and lC trailing. Class
ll, front row: Tallarico, Bittner, Kroger, Prymas,
Conway, Thebarge, Connelly, Carey, Herr-
mann. Class IF, second row: Shugh, Eder,
Budney, Kreseki, Gorsuch, Miller, Mengele,
Cole and 'Wallace
Lacrosse came in at last! First
row: Connor. Awalt. Kavannagh.
Cashen. Bradyhouse. Brother Alvin.
Second row: Miller. Karl. McDermott.
Ryan. Schuncke. Maskell. Third
row: Scott. De Lisle. illakar. Appel.
Kelbauqh. Kleeman. Herbert.
The golfers are mostly veterans:
Billy Grill, Vernon Steedman, Don
Eben. George Gonce. Frank Gal-
lagher. Frank Cashen and. Bill
Gauss. They will miss the service
oi last year's ace. Karl Kasper.
The harriers won three meets. lost
four. First row: Bauer. Martin.
Davis. Geisey. N. Cashen. Stein.
Second row: Cecil. F. Cashen. Baker.
Dempsey. Guilioy. Owen. Louqhran.
The two bowling teams finished
second and third in the league. The
squad: Getzendanner. Miller. Ruppel,
Fritz. Meadow. Hipsley. Tippett.
Reich. Leppert. Crawiord.
tars on lce
St. loseph's Day 1943 saw Mt. St. loe end its most
successful hockey season in history downing Poly 2-l
in the Harvard Cup playoff finale. But Captains Quill
and Condon and their mates were merely continuing
the lay ice supremacy which this year also brought
back the league championship, the Catholic title, and
the junior varsity diadem to the Mount.
The first line of high scorer Condon, Harris and
Roberts was a hard working, smooth passing group,
Varsity. First row: Shimanek, Condon. Roberts. Harris, Connelly.
Smith, Quill, Velenovsky. Second row: Maskell. Appel, Makar, Ryan,
Sleater, Fick, Faulstich, Steedman, Di Paula, Dutton, and Bernardzi-
kowski .... First linemen Harris, Condon and Roberts were whirl-
winds on the ice .... The best second line in the loop was com-
posed of Fick, Ryan, Sleater and Steedman .... Co-captains and
real shocktroopers were Condon and Quill.
Proudly coach Brother Ricardus shows the trophy.
Iayvee champions. First row: Wolfe, Whalen, Meushaw, Malone,
Tippett, Vizzini. Zeiler. Second row: Ioran, Amereihn, Stromberg,
Doyle, Mayers. Gibbons. Third row: Cashen, Carolan, Owens,
Brother Ricardus, Connelly, Reisler, Colley .... Goalie Ed Connelly,
the little man who seemed to iill every inch of the cage, is flanked
by deiensemen Maurice Quill and Ioe Smith. Quill made every
All-scholastic team picked.
while the second, Ryan, Sleater
and Pick, equaled any in the
league. The boys poured
enough rubber into enemy
cages to start a small scale sal-
vage drive. Defensemen Quill
and Smith and net minder Con-
nelly were bottlenecks for
enemy drives and accounted
for four shutouts. Maurice also
tallied 7 points.
The Purple ice men have lost
only one league game in two
seasons, that to Forest Park this
year 3-U. They avenged this
4-3 and between times victim-
ized Loyola l-O and 3-U, Calvert
Hall 2-1 and 5-U. A clever Poly
sextet was tied 4-4 and beaten
3-2. ln the playoffs, Condon
and Sleater scored to erase
Loyola 2-1 and Ryan and Con-
don dittoed against Poly 2-l.
The jayvees with Gene
Malone in goal, Makar and
Faulstich on the blue line and
Bernaclzikowski, top-tallier Di
Paula, and Dutton out front
swept through the season
smacking down Poly 3-1, Forest
Park l-O, Loyola 2-1 and Calvert
Hall 8-1. ln the playoffs they
repeated against Loyola 3-O,
and Poly 3-2. Brother Ricardus
and Brother Vincent took turns
masterminding the pucksters.
First row: Rollo. Thebarge, Russo, Murphy. L. Bathon.
White. Stein. Connelly. Buchanan. Second row: Williams,
Hermann, Albertini. Appel. F. Bathon. Loughran, Heim.
Owens. Third row: Wolfe. E. Murphy. Bittner. Engers.
Del Grosso. Fiori. Taresco. O'Donne1l. Ioran .... L. Bathon.
Appel. Engers, ands Franny Bathon made a crack relay
team .... Hefty shotputters were Taresco and Del Grosso.
The crunch, crunch ot many feet is aqain
heard on the Gibbons oval these sprinq days
as the Varsity trackmen race their Way into
shape tor the i943 campaiqn. Some ot the old
cinder Veterans are missing, many ot them like
Al Memmel or Reds Mersinqer serving in the
Marines or Army, or in defense work like
Ct the 25 who eventually Will make up
Brother Hicardus' varsity squad Which will cp-
pose City, Forest Park, Poly and Patterson as
a preparation tor the Maryland scholastics May
22, tew are experienced. Captain Larry Bathon
in the 880 and his brother Franny in the 440
will carry on the Bathon track tradition.
Cther luminaries are Albertini and Thebarqe
Q K 1
"f"3 ft iv
"lf rf. . -.
in the dashes, Connelly in the pole vault,
Taresco in the discus, Del Grosso in the shot-
put, Quinlan in the hurdles and Buchanan in
Brea ing the Tape
lt enthusiasm and spirit mean anything, the
Gael jayvee track squad should have a areat
season. Of the sixty out for the cinder sport
it is expected about 35 or so will compete under
the junior colors. Only two meets, with City
and Forest Park, have been slated before the
championship events May 20. Most juniors
are so new to the thinclad sport that it is hard
to note standouts. However, sprinters Conway
and Cfallaaher, hurdler Brandt and weiahtman
Cerino should garner a harvest of points for
The other racina sport, cross country, sui-
tered from lack of numbers and from the loss
ot coach Cfiambo to the Army. Windina up
with just nine runners the harriers still outraced
Catonsville twice and Forest Park once, while
dropping tour meets to Poly and City. Bill
Cecil, now a Marine, usually led the Purple
First row: Olert. Iendrek. Boller. Lancione. Olszewski.
Sylva. Conway. Gibbons. Ryan, Brandt. Davis. Second
row: Culctta, Yaeqer, P. Bathon. Emqe, Gallagher, Cerino.
Vogelsanq, Kuhn. Hodge, Bauer. Third row: Palm. Kerncm.
Bodalato, Morris. Eich .... Heavers of the platter are
Heim and Bittner .... Cross country finishers in the City
meet included Baker, Martin, Bauer and Dempsey.
Baseball . . . Tin the Last Gut
With a quartet of seasoned veterans and a
host of jayvee and Cub stars, the Gael l943
diamond squad seemed all set to let history
repeat itself and to retain that clutch on the
conference championship gained twice in the
past three years. The lays had a new incen-
tive, to gain a leg on the new Catholic base-
Coach Brother Vincent sifted the eighty-two
prospects and retained sixteen players. The
nine's old men are Maurice Quill, smooth short-
stop and captain for the yeary lohn Condon,
capable backstopg Gene Malone, long first-
sackery and lim Batterden, portside chucker.
Up this year from the champ jayvees are toss-
ers Tony Lipton, Gil Goldbeck, and Herm
Kornick, catcher Harry Imhoff, first-baseman loe
Smith, keystoner George Hupfer, hot-cornerman
lohn Amer, and victory gardeners Frank Gold-
smith and lack Goodrich. Outfielders Bill Kohl-
hoff and Knobby Harris saw varsity service last
year, while George Eikenberg, classy infielder,
made the jump up from the Cubs.
With this lineup the Gael bats should sing
and Gael feet should patter over many a home
plate during the fifteen game schedule. This
year the lays are in a Maryland Scholastic
division containing Patterson, Poly and South-
ern. Besides the home and home conference
tilts, the Purple nine will joust with its Cath-
olic rivals, Calvert Hall and Loyola, twice: with
Gilman, Forest Park, McDonogh and Sparrows
Point once each. Nine of the clashes will be
played at homey six away. The championship
series in which St. loe took Loyola two straight
last year will begin May 25th this year.
Veteran hurler lim Batterden stands with chuckers
Lipton. Goldbeck, and Kornick .... The infield was a tight
one-Quill. Eikenberq. Imhoif. Smith and Amer ....
Condon. Quill and Hupier tote a mean willow .... The
varsity-first row: Goldsmith. Malone. Quill. Harris. Second
row: Bernardzikowski. Smith. Kohlhoii. Imhoft. Lipton.
Eikenberg. Goodrich. Brother Vincent. Third row: Fer-
nandez. Batterden. Condon. Kornick. Hupier. Amer. Gold-
beck. Barron. . A City man is iorced out at the plate
by Condon .... The diamond seen from the bridge ....
Brother Oswald loops the first ball in the frosh league.
. . . The iayvee squad-tirst row: Jenkins. Vittig, Leech.
Keogh. Di Adamo. Evelius. Second row: McFee. Goodrich,
Lind. Pick. Lansinqer. Zito. Crawford. Third row: Bratsak.
Dickerson. Herbert. Connolly. Pierpont. Gordon. Baker.
The new jayvee diamond coach, Brother
George Francis, before he was buried under
the avalanche of hopeful candidates, managed
to single out what should be a representative
nine capable of retaining the junior conference
title held the past several years by Purple
The lads face a truncated list of six games,
four of them Maryland scholastic tests. Open-
ing with Towson, the jayvees will also oppose
Loyola, Calvert Hall twice, City, and School of
Printing. The season's brunt should be borne
handily by such stalwarts as batterymen Eve-
lius, Fick, Zito, McFee and Leech: infielders
Gordon, Keogh, DiAdamo, Lind, lenkins and
Loftus: outfielders Lansinger, lrv Goodrich and
Crawford. The squad of twenty-one drills daily
on the lower field.
lt was an enthusiastic bunch of freshmen
that thronged Slentz's Field every spring after-
noon competing in the hard and soft ball
leagues organized by Brothers Eric and Mario.
The eleven frosh and junior high classes car-
ried over the rivalries that burgeoned during
the basketball leagues into the 108 scheduled
games with the hard and soft horsehides.
The names of the various aggregations were
mixtures of colors and tradition. l-A became
the Athleticsg l-B, the Bravesg l-C, the Cards,
and l-D, the Dodgers, to give major league am-
bitions an outlet. l-E's Eagles had a gridiron
tinge and l-F's Falcons, a hockey aspect. l-G's
Gremlins were up to the minute, while the
Huskies growled from the l-H corner as the
lays of l-l flew overhead and the Lions roared
from the grades. Q
The varsity won the Catholic title by defeat-
ing Loyola twice and splitting with Calvert
Hall .... Conference wins were scored over
Southern and Patterson, but defeats by Poly
and Patterson ruined playoff hopes .... lays
swept through Gilman, Forest ,Park .... layvees
started slowly but cleaned up on conference
foes to retain their championship for the fourth
straight year .... The Mounties, frosh aces,
played innumerable week-end games and won
nearly all of them .... ln the frosh softball
loop l-D won honors but a round-robin tourney
followed league play.
ERV CE TO
Headed by senior officers and their ladies, the
seniors promenade dt the Belvedere.
at 6? ia
H , ,,... X If
:I Z :dr I ,
2' .. Kiffi,
-2177 ' '
Iose Berrizbeiticz handles the model as Brother Leroy explains what makes it qo in 3-A's
weekly session with aeronautics.
Something old, something new, something
borrowed, ond something blueffthese were the
ingredients thqt went into the curriculum hrothg
ond, churned well, they mode o dish tit tor o
student heoded for cr plqce in ot wqr torn world,
"Whqt's cooking?" wqs no longer ct rhetoricol
question when otpplied to this yeqr's set up.
For chqnges come on eqch other's heels.
The bosic courses mode up the old. There
wqs no ducking some of the old bugbeors, ond
hour on weqry hour wqs spent in pursuit ot
higher qcqdemic leorrning. The ort ot thinking,
ot self-expression, ot qcquiring cr culturql heqr-
ing, is not innorte, we leorned. Developing the
whole mon meqnt troining spirituqlly, mentorlly
qnd physicolly. For the seniors, Religion
clorsses stressed qpologetics qnd ct study ot
current moroil questions. Discussions were hot
ond heqvy qt times.
. 1945 Style
The new come into the curriculum by sudden
qnd sweeping chornges, some mode ot the stqrt
ot school, others introduced ot intervols during
the yeorr, ond qll with the purpose ot cooperat-
ing with requests ot the government in the in-
terest of the woir effort. School hours were
shifted to tit in with the city's plon of stqggered
trqnsportqtion. Physics included or course in
qeronouticsp o refresher moth course wos intro-
duced tor dll students, lnternortionol Morse Code
was toughty shop courses oimed ot providing
necessorry skilled wqr workers, biology found
room for q stqndqrd First Aid course. ln the
economics ond Americqn history rooms the
wqlls were covered with chqrts, grophs, stotis-
ticql records, service chorts, ond copies ot
tomous Americon documents. And oll rooms
hqd their posted instructions in the event of qir
rqid olert or tire qlqrm.
George Edwards seems perplexed at the triq
problem on the board beiore him. lt's all part
oi the toughened-up math course adopted by the
school .... In a distant corner oi the American
history class. 'neath the shadow oi a great docu-
ment. labor seniors Iames, Stadter. Goldsmith.
Donnelly. Scheel. Gallagher. Monahan. Downey
and Cashen .... At the band saw are Whelan.
Stromberg and Nelson .... Brother Alvin shows
Roy Hardy how in mechanical drawing.
Something borrowed came from the
Army specifications tor obstacle train-
ing courses and from their pitiless sug-
gestions ot calisthenics tor toughening
up purposes. The something blue came,
in some instances, from the same
Emanating from the Ottice of Studies,
daily bulletins were brought into the
fourth period classes by knight errant
lack Guillott. These bulletins an-
nounced the coming events, whether
scholastic, athletic, social or business:
and it the whole sheat ot them were
bound together they would make an
enormous calendar of school events.
Out of the shops came model air-
planes, as Well as cabinets, tables,
desks, and various metal contraptions
like pipe elbows, cookie cutters, dust
pans, ash trays, desk sets, book endsg
from the drawing rooms came intri-
cately webbecl lines and angles and
circles which their authors claimed
were blue prints ot things to comeg
ream on ream of paper twirled out of
the typewriters in the commercial de-
partment, and the complicated
machines in the business practice room
clattered and clanged busily in the
early hours ot the morning. The pat-
tern ot school activities, though tull and
complicated, was smooth and satisfy-
ing in operation.
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Scholars and clowns, workers, drones, ath-
letes, gentlemen, beau brummelsethe class ot
'43 had them all, with variety and spice enough
to suit a king's taste. Qn the right the senior
poll lists those tops in various lines ot en-
deavor, and on the left, in more or less relevant
guise, the camera has caught outstanding
Memorable tor sparkling roles in "Arsenic
and Qld Lace" as well as for oratory and schol-
arliness are Ierry Scheel and Bob Flynn ....
Popular athletes were hockey co-captains Iohn
Condon and Maurice Quill .... Iovial Dick
CButchD Barron and orator Frank Gallagher do
a little cooperative boning .... Gruesome is the
word tor the pyramid of skulls among which
the animated ones belong to Dick Reese, Ioe
Makar, Tom Lardner, lack Downey, Norm
Owens and George Edwards, but their com-
bined accomplishments make them detinitely
rate with the living .... Hardworking Gerry
Miller will soon realize that Frank Goldsmith,
besides being the peppiest, is also the noisiest
senior .... Tom Ryan and Prank Cashen are
glad to have their math behind them.
Most Popular ,.,. .
Best Athlete . ,... .... .
Wittiest , ,,,..... ..... .
Noisiest .....,.,,. ....,...
Sleepiest , ..,., ,,,.,..... .
Most Earnest .. ,,,.....,
Best Dancer . Cashen,
Hungriest .. ........
Condon, Ryan, Makar
. .,.. ..,Miller, Neary, Downey
Quill, Condon, Makar
...,Witte, Dersch, Hoover
Goldsmith, Witte, Harris
Miller, Stevens, Edwards
Zuromski, Callan, Flynn
Cassilly, Condon, Appel
Earliest .....,. ...,...... K ane, Howard, Hasselhotf
Latest .,..........., ....,., Z idwick, Brown, Kleeman
Best Qrator .....,. .,..... G allagher, Scheel, Ruth
Best Actor .,.,,. .,,...., F lynn, Bassett, Connor
Best Natured .. .... .,,. . Ralston, Barron, Owens
Most Modest ,,,..,. ..,.,., M akar, Miller, Keene
Hard Luck Boy .,................. Klein, Simon, Makar
Most Dependable ...,,.. R. Reese, Blann, Lardner
Did Most tor School ...,., Miller, Quill, Gallagher
Best Dresser , .,........ Wisniewski, Ryan, Downey
Most Gentlemanly .... Miller, Carroll, Hennessey
Most Loyal ..., .........., C ashen, Miller, Qwens
Most Likely to Succeed ,... Scheel, Wells, Peters
Peppiest .......,.,..... Goldsmith, Kautman, Dersch
Luckiest ......,.....,..,....... Stevens, Baesch, Hupfer
Tallest ........,,, ...,...., S-taab, Hennessey, Evans
Shortest . .. Hottman, Bernardzikowski, Edwards
Best Scholar . ,...,... Scheel, Zuromski, Edwards
Happiest . . ..,...,..,...,.,.. Harris, Ryan, Kaufman
Best Mount Booster .,,,... Cashen, Evans, Miller
Money Merchant ..,...... Stevens, Makar, Carroll
Hardest Worker ,.,....,,. .Miller, Baker, Zuromski
"To be or not to be" was the question con-
cerning the H1943 Mount Tower" and it was
definitely decided last fall that the answer was
"to be." With the green light on, the ponder-
ous annual machinery started grinding this
year with managing editor Norm Owen, co-
editors Richard Reese and George Edwards
and business manager lack Downey taking
turns in the driver's seat. Sometimes the going
was hectic and Ad Chief Paul Schwab would
crack the whip for more ads which were not
Last year's staff had left behind one of the
country's better yearbooks as evidenced by
the All-American, All-Catholic and Columbia
Medalist ratings received from the press associ-
MOUHt Tower Sta
First row: Brother Ieremiah, George Kemp, George
Edwards, Norman Owens. Richard Reese, Marcus Carroll,
Frank Cashen, Brother Hilary. Second row: Iohn Downey,
'Paul Schwaab, Iohn Roesser. Rex Hellman, Dick Barron,
ations. The present staff had to aim for the
stars. A hike in subscription price, the autumn
ad and patron campaign, the incessant install-
ment drive-all caused enough simoleons to
trickle in so that we hope the wolf has moved
away from our door. Our gratitude to the per-
sons, companies and institutions which assisted
us is manifested elsewhere in the back of this
Staffmen Owens, Reese, Downey, Edwards,
and Brother Hilary, who with Brother Ieremiah
supervise the "Tower," shared some of their
book lore with listeners at the Columbia Scho-
lastic Press Association convention in New
York in March and at the press meet here in
Iames Bowen. Third row: George Trinite, Paul Baker.
Louis Ienkins, Iohn Pertesess. Iohn Venditti, Thomas Iames.
Fourth row: Frank Tippett, Frank Hennessy, Lou Dersch,
Frank Wagner, Casimir Razulis.
WWC 41, S
l,, 6' 't M-
t , LMS A 4
Kneeling: W. Cherry. C. Horn. W. Cooke. C. Bliley. B.
Dent, L. Schleicher. Sitting: G. Trinite, T. Lardner, F.
Hennessey, I.. Dersch. F. Tippett. R. Barron. W. Monahan,
P. Baker. Standing: I. Amer. C. Razulis, F. Cashen, I.
The Quill-St. loe's newspaperekept pace
with its progress of the last four years. Innova-
tions this year, besides the temporary adoption
of a kitten, "Scoop," as mascot, included issues
with added seasonal colors at Christmas, Easter
Then at the beginning of the New Year a
larger format was introduced, a six-column
paper, two inches longer and two inches wider.
These new issues were decorated with a wealth
of pictures which set a new high for eye appeal.
Because of the war the frequency of issue was
stepped down from every three weeks to
But the Quill retained its top ranking with
the four school press associations, ln true war-
time spirit, lighter features like "QU Dit" and
"Cob Humor" were replaced by timely "Prayer
of the Month" and "Letter of the Month," the
latter featuring communications from alumni in
the armed service.
Q, . -in-
." ':: HSN 1 5
Pertesses, F. Wagner, I. Bowen. I. Venditti, G. Kemp, P.
Loughran. Brother Martin Iohn.
Quill photographer George Trinite pumps one up ....
Iim Bowen kibitzes on Iohn Venditti .... Iohn Pertesses
and Frank Wagner are at the morgue.
As last year, the moderators of both news-
paper and yearbook joined forces March ll-l4
in conducting the Catholic session of the Colum-
bia Scholastic Press Association convention at
Even more successful was a press conference
held at the Mount February ZU, commemorating
Catholic Press Month, when St. joe publications
played host to ZOO journalists from all the
Catholic schools of the city.
The staff of the Quill was a capable one.
Lou Dersch was managing editor during the
first semester, Tom Lardner for the second. Tom
and sports editor Dick Barron received honors
for their editorial and sports writing from the
Quill and Scroll society. Frank Hennessy was
an industrious business manager, Frank Tippett
and Frank Cashen capably handled sports and
the weekly columns in the Catholic Review. A
corps of lU juniors and a dozen soph cub re-
porters assisted these senior leaders.
The last spaces on the
alumni plaque were finally
filled this year, but not be-
fore torrents of eloquence had
all but inundated the audi-
torium. ln the sophomore
elocution event held in De-
cember, Thad Potocki raised
his "Boots" up and down
often enough to run away
with the verdict. Gordon
Cusic and Wayne Cooke fin-
ished second and third.
The senior debate on gov-
ernment ownership of public
utilities Went to the team of
Frank Gallagher, lohn Teano,
and Bill Logue who defeated
Ed Blann, Ed Habighurst, and
Andy Bittner. In junior ora-
tory Ed Lauer, lim Murphy,
and Tom Hennessey copped
the prize. ferry Scheel rep-
resented the school very
capably in the lefferson con-
test. St. loe men also com-
peted in the C.S.M.C. contest.
Orators: Iames I. Murphy. Tom
Hennessey. Ed Lauer. Iohn Man-
ning .... Debaters: Andy Bittner.
Ed Hcxbighurst. Ed Blunn, Frank
Gallagher, Bill Logue, Iohn Teano.
. . . Elocutionists: Gordon Cusic.
Wayne Cooke. Thad Potocki.
Mount lens-men, titty strong, gathered under
Brother Marcellus's guidance, chose Frank
Hennessey, president, Iames Lightner, vice-
presidentg Richard Reese, treasurer: and Iohn
Downey, secretary. At bi-Weekly meetings
photographic problems Were discussed With
the help of slide lectures.
Contests sponsored by the club displayed
prize Winning shots of such experts as Paul
Schwaab, lim Lightner, Bill Sonneman and
George Trinite. The various activities found
mention in the club news-sheet edited by lim
Inner circle: Iohn Downey, George Trinite.
Iames Miller, Iames Lightner, Thomas Arthur.
Andrew Olert, Bernard Wicker, Philip Wey-
iorth, William Sonneman. Outer circle: Rich-
ard Reese. Charles Murphy, Francis Olert,
George Kemp, Thomas DePetric, George Kelly,
Iames Fogarty, Thomas Williams. Iames
Turner, Frank Griffin, Brother Marcellus, Frank
Hennessy, Iames Bowen, Paul Schwaab,
Charles Kane, Iames Whelan, Ioseph Henne-
gan, William Ebauer, Frank Riesbeck.
lim Lightner's "Sham Battle." with his kid
brother as subiect, was acclaimed the Club's
picture of the year.
With a new sound-proof music room, the last
period band class got under way with Mr. lud-
son Loomis again at the baton. Practice of
marches was begun first and perfected by the
time of their first appearance at the annual
Devitt football game. New compositions to
march to under the twirling rod of Ed Leech
included the "N-C 4 March," "Princeton March,"
and "Liberty Bell."
By the time Christmas came, the boys were
experienced with such classics as "Waltz of
the Flowers," "Minuet in E Flat Minor," "Brazil-
ian Folk Song," and various Yuletide carols.
Their second opportunity for loosening the
cadences from the surrounding atmosphere
came with the December musicale, when the
combined efforts of these dispensers of melo-
dious joy and the Mount gleemen pleased the
In l943 were heard such popular songs as
"Praise the Lord and Pass the Ammunition,"
"Over There," and "Anchors Aweighf' The
rest of the term was dotted with various per-
Unerry. Schultz, Goody, Beyer, Burroughs, Polocki.
Christopher. Cicero, Popoli. Second row: Bishop.
Wiedefeld, Kramer, Purlett, Driscoll, Lardner, Mr.
Loomis, Leech, Reese, Wieber. Kemp, Waters, Younq,
Murphy, Barron, Brinker. Butterhoff.
formances at school assemblies, oratorical con-
tests, mission meetings, and the dramatic soci-
ety's annual comedy.
By the end of the year the student body was
convinced that theirs was a band worth boast-
ing of. The complete instrumental chorus had
among its members musicians of high calibre.
lt is true that some were humble beginners,
but their blasts, twangs, strums, and whistles
refined into "virtuosic" melody through per-
sistent instruction and practice. For, in dream-
ing of a model band, Mr. Loomis had early
issued a call for volunteers to learn such instru-
ments as the bass horn, clarinet, trombone,
French horn, and flute. These aspiring artists
received lessons from experienced band mem-
bers as well as from Mr. Loomis. So the organ-
ization this year included 8 clarinets, 4 saxo-
phones, 8 trumpets, 5 drums, 3 bass tubas, 2
alto horns, l trombone, an improvised flute sec-
tion, l French horn, and a tingling Xylophone,
all blending together for a variety of entertain-
First row: Turner, Hayes, May, Hoerl, Gimma, Mr.
Loomis, Litrentu, Voqelscmg, Basset, Hoy, Podles,
Kruger. Second row: DeSort, Culotta, Braun, Wul-
terhoeler, Biulkowski. Otto, Appel, Newett, Kramer,
Taylor. Haspert, Miller, Struck Baker, Kowcleskwi,
Vaeth, Rittermcm. Third row: Reisler, Canning,
McGraw, Heck, O'l'Iara, Nelka, Kmiec, Penn. Stro-
hecker, Leonard, Dempsey, Seitz, Reymun, Lottes,
Wills, Griffin, DiSetcx, Robinson. Fourth row: Sweet,
Bonner, Unger, Wicker. Fluig, Service-. Tcllarico,
Kaufman. Huemner, Nunn, Collins, Curry, Meyers,
Schleicher. Canrmr. Gia:-hal, C nnnn llu Rims.-
Gentlemen o Note
Music at the Mount took an upswing during
the year under the leadership of Mr. Loomis.
Most of the frosh and sophs became acquainted
with musical theory and with the works of the
masters. Volunteers from the music classes to
the number of eighty invaded the campus morn-
ings before school en route to the music room
where Mr. Loomis and Brother Eric were re-
organizing and enlarging the glee club.
Through the fall rehearsals went on while
the singers strove to master new selections.
Finally on two nights in December the Music
Department presented its Christmas concert in
the school auditorium. The band was present
and rendered its numbers in the usual capable
style we have come to expect of this group,
but it was the glee club which attracted most
attention because it was the year's first public
appearance of the harmony men.
Dressed in cassocks and surplices the sing-
ers, accompanied by Mr. Gerard Sturm and
directed by Mr. Loomis, opened with two negro
spirituals, "Go Tell lt to the Mountains" and
"My Lord, What a Morning," the first being a
Christmas song of the plantations. These were
followed by Pietro Yon's "Gesu Bambino" and
Carl Hahn's "The Green Cathedral." The pro-
gram took on a patriotic note with the render-
ing of "This Is My Country." High peak of this
section of the concert was the stirring Fred
Waring glee club arrangement of "The
Marine's Hymn" with freshman Frank Otto
handling the solo portions and handling them
Later Christmas carols were sung by the en-
tire audience accompanied by the choir and
by Mr. Sturm at the piano. The Yuletide
decorations and other arrangements were un-
der the direction of Brothers Bertin and Alvin.
Into a gallon ot elderberry wine, drop one
Ionathan qlowers .... Teddy rates a salute ....
"Sugar, please." . . . Brewster family .... Drama
club tnames are in backl.
The Elderbery twins .... A toast to Mortimer.
. . . Mr. Gibbs drinks it down .... Teddy charges.
. . . Elaine improves on nature .... Teddy en route
to Panama .... Stagemen McCattrey. Tobin and
teaspoontul of arsenic, a halt teaspoontul ot
strychnine, add just a pinch of cyanide, turn
loose two benign old ladies-and what hap-
pens from there on in makes up the zaniest,
most ludicrous goings on imaginable.
It all happened on the evenings of May ll,
l2, l3 and l4 and masqueraded under the
name of "Arsenic and Old Lace." No less than
gruesome was lonathan Nayden, but the sweet-
souled old ladies, Abby Flynn and Martha
THE CAST OF CHARACTERS
Abby Brewster ..
Dr. Harper .......
Officer Brophy ....
Otticer Klein . ,.
Elaine Harper .. ..
Dr. Einstein ..,. .
Mr. Gibbs .. .. ..
.George D. Edwards
Scheel, made dying a pleasure tor lonely Mr.
Gibbs Hall and sentimental superintendent
Hennessey, not to mention the dozen unknown
corpses briskly laid to rest by Teddy Edwards.
Mortimer Ruth and Elaine Bassett provided the
Left to right:
Gerard Scheel. Ber-
Robert Flynn. Ed-
t ward Lauer, Frank
Masque HH Javel
At the first meeting the following were
chosen officers: Prank X. Gallagher, president,
Robert P. Flynn, vice-president, George D.
Edwards, secretary. The club undertook the
grave responsibilities of all assemblies and at
Christmas time they presented the finest Christ-
The Masque and Gavel Club, under the di-
rection of Brother Valery, had its inaugural this
year. lt is the purpose of this club to recognize
and promote significant student achievement
in all areas of speech in high school, to spon-
sor a better relationship between our school and
its community through a cooperative program
with national service organizations, churches,
and other recognized community groups.
mas assembly the Mount has had thus far.
Among their varied activities, probably the one
which met with the most response was the in-
auguration of group discussion programs.
Scheel. Gallagher. Downey, Hellman, McEnemey and Bassett in Christmas melodrama.
Ka p pa C ii
First row: Harry Brown, Peter Hulse-
bosch, Carlos Franklin, Reed Wills. Roy
Hardy, Frank Slater, Glenroy Stein. Earl
Wyville. Emmet Murphy, Frank Riesbeck.
Lcuis Ienkins. Second row: Franklin Fer-
nandez. Thomas Ikeler. William Ryan,
Guyon Bassett, Iohn Quinlan, Stephen
Malone, president Fred Daly. Iames
Stevens. Iames Berrizbeitia, Daniel Daly.
Iohn Nolan. Third row: Manuel Calisto,
Richard O'Donoghue, William Rees.
Michael Fenton, Robert Cassilly. Iose Ber-
rizbeitia. Ioseph Rigdon, Donald Kelly.
Paul Green, Iohn Gabriel, Leslie Wells,
Charles McEnerney, Daniel McNicol,
Thomas Fitzgerald. Edward Stein.
First row: Robert Iendrek, Robert Wiede-
feld, Robert Kelly. Iames Kirchner, Edwin
Kramer, Eugene Keman, Robert Pierce.
Irving Hall. Second row: Ioseph Bliley,
William Sonneman, Ralph Sylva, Edward
Murphy, Charles Ienkins, Paul Devlin, Iohn
Skelly, Charles Izac. William Burroughs,
Lee Higdon. Third row: George Bernier,
Ierome Williams, Gerard Bialkowski. Wil-
liam Christmas. Iohn Herbert, Ioseph Man-
ley, George Miles, Louis Haboush, Charles
Bliley. Eugene Murphy, Paul Brooks.
First row: Bernard Tobin, Robert Coiield,
Owen Fitzmaurice, Iames Fitzmaurice,
Norbert Cecil. Second row: Sidney Sig-
wald, Leland Gilmore, Walter Maynard,
Bemard Wicker. Iohn Gimma. Fred Brandt,
Harry Price, Carter Hall. Edward Sullivan,
Robert Ryan. Third row: Arthur Nolan.
Robert Sigwald, Iohn Fitzgerald, Marsh
Brown, Carl Owens. Edward Bratsak.
Thomas Rogers, Worth Sauls, Ioseph Budd,
BO RDERS, CLUBS
New this year, under Brother Valery's direction, the Library Club fostered
appreciation for good books. The largest undertaking by the club this year
was the Victory Book Drive to obtain books and periodicals that might afford
pleasure to our boys in the service. The drive was headed by Gerard Scheel,
presidentg Bobert Eben, vice-presidentg and George D. Edwards, secretary.
Visual aids were not slighted during the past year as the school's projector
had few idle moments. The science and social departments particularly
had many an obscure point explained by sound or silent films. ln the
unreeling of these in class Brother Guys Projection Club was invaluable.
Each member was qualified to operate a projector and this skill was often
First row: Iohn Lynch, Donald Gordon, Iames Tewey. George Edwards. secretary. Brother
Valery. Gerard Scheel. president. Charles Vaeth, Philip Gordon. Second row: Harry Tipton,
Louis Ienkins, Robert Flynn. George Lappe. lame-s Penn. Paul Culotta. Robert Wolf. Otto Beyer.
Iohn Cammarata. Third row: Murray Bradley. Ioseph Desort, George Kuhn, Charles Hodge,
Thomas Williams, Frank Nayden. William Schneider, Iohn Wills, Patrick Davis, Arnold Gumpman.
Visits from alumni servicemen punctuated the year with pleasant inter-
ludes. But the home front members led by President Henry Henneberger kept
up their active interest in the Mount, awarded scholarships, sponsored the
public speaking contests, attended the Communion breakfast in March and
the get-togethers held throughout the year, and awarded Alumni Seals to
With their usual abundance of zeal the Ladies' Auxiliary during the year
rendered innumerable assistances to the Mount cause. The annual card
party and bingo was again a social and financial success enabling the school
to complete its burse for the training of a young Brother at Xaverian College
and to provide two annual Mount scholarships. Mrs. Norbert Nitsch served
as president of the group.
First row: Mrs. G. Icrboe. Mrs. C. Counselmcrn. Mrs. N. Nitsch. Mrs. I. Reymunn, Mrs. H
Miller. Second row: Mrs. R. Bulmeri. Mrs. F. Neville. Mrs. H. Mengers. Mrs. G. Wist, Mrs. K
Baker, Mrs. A. McDermott. Third row: Mrs. B. Gctely. Mrs. I. Mcxrecki. Mrs. A. French. Mrs
P. McGreevy. Fourth row: Mrs. P. Ryan, Mrs. I. Henneqan, Mrs. W. Wingood. Mrs. E. Powers
T 5 .
arm to the Gay Nmcms qo some num and Put ocom lor if le cn The Baltimore rm,-.sir Imac the nweaew Don sv-um
rfamporfqtmcn but Tony sfnnecu and none nhym nd., up in W 1, Mary yum, rmhch wh rw: wfwqe.
MOUNT SAINT JOSEPH GOES TO
THE SENIOR PROm
AT THE BELVEDERE HOTEL
'Twos or niqht,to remember-February 26, 1943,
ond the 175 couples who attended the Senior Prom
in the grand ballroom of the Belvedere will not soon
forget the snow, or the ride in street cur, bus or ccrr-
ricxge, or the pendant favors bearing the Mount
seal, or the scintillating scrxes of the McFarland
twins, or the petite charm oi sonqstress Betty Engels,
or the solemnity of the grand promenade. We
present a few prom memories as caught by the
Tlrmom Whelan su-me pinmed mth evvrytlunq mclurimq the Pnvntn Ion Pizza, '-12, new ot the Army Engineers, adds the
hom favor which Frank 'lxppott ln somewhat bashtxtl tsshlon is mntxtury note omong the tuxes, H03 with Bill Monahan and
C'orqv M'f":r1:x':d huH5 and pmfs un M, sux- BMW Engels By Phu '.- mars: frfzfiiipxf 4-mf-,I-nw x A-E l,::1 Evew'
nqea wma uutnurcxphs far Frou Tcsiwrlczv .mfi Bumordine Paul '42 prasrvt. 4: lf' 'z If, Yi. 1 v..ti1 Prvsniun
n wwf: as mwfsfvd U: fm fa., um- promslers clwm :mm
to hear the twinsv
Cr:-x Q nfr Di 'hi yfzzzrvmnlf- -.-inf? flancxrd the m hl.
'Ju Unrzv, Qr.1 Im Brcwn nm! vbnr fmrrpunions acted as W J" Yu! S'xl'fv "V Qui' v
nur-.Lai . 11.1 'z 4 fzrt hx, fl '? f 0 '
First row: T R
. yan. P. Callan G
Chalk, M Q
. . Scheel. R. Flynn, president C.
. uill, G. Miller, F. Gallagher. Second row: L. Esslinger.
C. Reich, P. Schwaab. H. Frederick. I. Stromberq. E. Blann, M. Carroll.
F. Cashen. G. Stadter. Third row: B. Bemardzikowski, P. Baker. W. S
McQuay, I. Downey. E. Adams. H. Litz. F. Miller, C. Hellman. G.
Edwards, N. Owens. F. Tallarico.
Chairman Frank Gallagher called the ses- The committee sponsored several drives
sions of the senior committee to Order each First on the list was the one for increased sub
Monday Qvemng' Quietmq Gt the Sound of scriptions to the Baltimore "Catholic Review."
the qqvel Were thmy members' ffmbttlous Sen- Its success augured Well for future events, be-
' , l'1 th tt li l ' tl'1 t ,
mrs W O en Wen O WOT p Cmnmq Sevens cause last years record was topped by 227
that dotted the school year. Brother Leroy was I I I I
subscriptions. Next in line came the effort to
moderator of the group and Bob Flynn served
Us recording Secretary up attendance at home football games. The
Selection of the committeemen were spread Calvert HGH game Showed Cm improvement
evenly among those who applied for member- and QVGIY COBY of the program WGS Sold' In
ship last year. There was representation from spite of IOWQUUQ Clouds the 5lud9m P99 game
day hops, boarders, scholars and athletes, giv- With DGVHT WGS 5U1'I1-DCfCk9d- The COIUTTUU99
ing a cross-section of interests. All had equal got SOlidlY b9l'1iHCl the LCICUGS' AL1XiliCIfY'S Card
say in the plans for the year. party and contributed to its success.
High spot in their achievements was the
senior prom, with nearly ZOO couples attend-
ing, in spite of the transportation difficulties.
It was a success from every angle. The set-
socially. Two orchestras, Charlie Gibney's and
Michael Greene's, serenaded . alternately
throughout the frolic.
The executives Wound up their administra-
tive year masterminding all the necessary de-
ting was the classy main ballroom of the Belve-
dere I-lotel. The music was supplied by the tails of the Frat Hop, held at the Baltimore
Country Club in May, and the Graduation
McFarland Twins, one of the country's top
bandsg and the voice of their lovely songstress, Dance slated for Iune 12 after the sheepskins
nded out at the Lyric commencement
Betty Engels, added a whimsical note. Success- were ha
ful too was the football dance, financially and exercises.
Sparkplugs of the business side oi the committee are Gerry
Miller and Ed Blann. shown here in a barter deal with iunior Dan
Daly-35.50 for a prom ticket .... Go-getter Marcus Carroll was
lar and away top man when it came to raking in the ads for the
' ' C r.
Mount Tower. Here he practices his technique on Charlie onno
The clitter clatter ot the Underwoods rang out loud and olten
under the busy fingers of Bill Monahan, Fred Tallarico and Pau
Baker whenever there was occasion for typing lists ol names,
' d l
atrons schedules announcements or bulletins. . . . A great ea
P . .
of credit is due these willing workers in the interest of the senior
class and the school.
We come to school through a tree-arched drive.
but not usually in this sedate fashion. THOMAS IEFFERSON RYAN MAURICE WILLIAM QUILI.
CHARLES TARCISUS CHALK FRANCIS X- GALLAGHER GERARD IGNATIUS MILLER GERARD IOHN SCHEEL
CHARLES TARCISUS CHALK
St- Martin's . . , Charlie . . .
senior class president - . .
fleet-looted track man and
halfback . . . three year Quill
man . . . senior committee
. . . four years on the cin-
ders . . . popular and hand-
some . . . a bit on the serious
FRANCIS X. GALLAGHER
Little Flower . . . F.X. . . .
vice-president oi senior class
- - . RA for three years . . .
vice-president local conference
of Legion of Decency . . .
orator . . . elocutionist . . .
debater . . . four years of
football . - . senior committee
chairman . . . golfer.
THOMAS IEFFERSON RYAN
St- Dominic's . . . Pat . . .
second vice-president of sen-
ior class . . . cub and midget
football . . . jayvee and var-
sity hockey . . . three years
golf . . . swimming team - . -
last of the Ryans . . . "Where
is lim Brown?" . . . Hamilton
GERARD IGNATIUS MILLER
Ascension . . . Gerry . . .
class recording secretary . . .
captain varsity football . . .
great guard and great guy
. . . projection club . . . col-
lects guns and pistols . . .
rides from Relay . . . once a
Inotorcyclist . . . voted sleep,
iest but he's a go-getter.
MAURICE WILLIAM QUILL
St. Elizabeth's . . . Maurie
. . . senior committee corre-
sponding secretary . . . main-
stay of hockey team . . . base-
ball from cubs to varsity . . .
soccer stalwart for three years
. . . a fling at basketball - - -
burly . . . favors Army Ord-
GERARD IOHN SCHEEL
Little Flower . . . Gerry - - -
senior class treasurer . .
RA . , . debating champ - - .
elocutionist . . . orator . . .
Quill staff . . . senior commit-
tee . . . library staff . . .
Masque and Gavel . . . midget
and jayvee football . . . chem-
istry expert . . . voted most
studious of class of '43.
EARL IOSEPH ADAMS
Blessed Sacrament . . .
Earl . . . senior executive
committeeman . . . RA two
years . . . midget football . . .
All-Star baseball . . . no roof
raiser . . . business course . - .
gardener . . . Father O'Con-
nell Press Club . . . Army in
WILLIAM IOSEPH APPEL
St. Michaels . . . Bill . . .
senior committee . . . rugged
varsity tackle . . . brawny
gent who likes carrots . . .
hockey squad . . . "See those
shoulders grand and glorious"
. . . salvage campaign work-
er . . . arnbitionfNaval radio
LEONARD EDW. AUMILLER
St. Michaels . . . Len - - -
cub baseball . . . debater as
underclassman . . . good na-
tured A - - eyes the Marines
- . - but law has its points
for later . . . sour beef and
dumplings, before rationing
. . . music of Harry lames
. . . history.
HERMAN RUDOLPH BAESCH
St. Edwards . . . Herm . . .
Religious Activity man . . .
hockey squad . . . at home
on the ice . . . once worked
at a seaside bingo concession
. . . pal of lim Murphy . . .
chemistry student . . . mop of
PAUL THOMAS BAKER
St. loseph Monastery . . .
Gabby . . . RA for two years
- - - debating society as soph
. . . Quill staff . . . Mount
Tower staff . . . senior com-
mittee . . . dramatics . . .
fOOfbC1ll . . . Swimming . . .
track . . . typist with a zing
. . . happy.
RICHARD I AMES BARRON
St. Martin's . . . Butch . . .
fount of sports info as Quill
sports ed . . . ditto on Tower
. . . gentle soul . . . "I was
built for comfort, not for
speed" . . . newspaper ambi-
tions . . . Victory Corps pio-
neer . . . oratorical finalist-
EARL IOSEPH ADAMS LEONARD EDW- AUMILLER PAUL THOMAS BAKER RICHARD IAMES BARRON
WILLIAM IOSEPH APPEL HERMAN HUDOLPH BAESCH No rationing of iug slips as late comets crowd the
rail of the Studies' Office.
Ill SS IH H143
GUYON MERCIER BASSETT
Claremore, Oklahoma - - -
Little Nell - . - veteran of the
boards . . . Kappa Chi . . .
distance Walker on Brother
Georges track team . . . fa-
vors science, classical music,
South American relations . - .
glee club . . . equestrian . . .
born in Chile.
LAWRENCE CHAS. BATHON
St- Ambrose . . . Larry . . .
four year track man . . .
varsity end . . . cross coun-
try . . . all the qualities of
a loyal friend . . . the draft
board had priority . . . one
of the Bathon boys . . . quiet
. - - great relay man.
Holy Rosary . . . Bernie
...four year RA man- - .
Tower office manager . . .
committeeman . . . lover of
Polish songs . . . jayvee ice
ace . . . varsity football man-
ager for two years . . . gar-
rulous - - . "Some day l'll
ANDREW IOSEPH BITTN ER
Cathedral . . . Andy . . .
rugged varsity guard . . . RA
man . - - from Rodgers Forge
. . . has worked as dispatcher
for U. S. Army trucks . . .
ice skater . . . fqvgrs bgqk-
keeping and the Marines . . .
subdued . . . faithful worker.
EDWARD C- BLANN. IR-
St- Edwards . . . Ed . . -
poet . . . senior committee
"Uh-whats up, Doc?" . . .
anti-jitterbugging . . . con-
genial . . . likes chicken and
economics . . . handles V-
mail . . . key collector . .
THOMAS JOSEPH BRADLEY
Blessed Sacrament . . . Tom
- - - back to school after fling
at the business world . . .
looks well fed . . . titiqn-top
. - - would be a banker, and
looks like one . . - a Govans
boy . . . finance is his line-
GUYON MERCIER BASSETT LAWRENCE CHAS--BATHON BERNARDZIKOWSKI EDWARD C. BLANN. IR.
Some early birds, like Iohn Maskell, find time to ANDREW IOSEPH BITTNER THOMAS IOSEPH BRADLEY
scan the artwork on the bulletin boards.
Mr. Plevyak's office practice class gets going
HENRY LOUIS BROWN WILLIAM IOSEPH BROWN before the others-at 8:30.
IAMES IGNATIUS BROWN PAUL CHARLES CALLAN HERMAN EDWIN CALLIS MARCUS N. CARROLL
HENRY LOUIS BROWN
Upper Marlboro . . . Harry
. . . buys bonds . . . nimrod
of Southern Maryland woods
. . . enjoys chemistry, chicken,
hockey, Tommy Dorsey . . .
aspires to Army air corps . . .-
pet peeve is going to bed
early . - - auburn crowned.
IAMES IGN ATIUS BROWN
St. Mary's Govans . . . lim
. . . "Ignatius came as a soph-
omore" . . . Govans Goodie
Shoppe . . . plays a licorice
stick . . . golfer . . . midget
football . . . whilom canteen
WOflC61n . . . RA . . . imporiqgt
in the band set-up . . . goes
for hard crabs.
WILLIAM IOSEPH BROWN
St. Elizabeth's . . . the Keecl
- - . stamp collector - . -
prefers basketball to eating
. . . sandlot baseball . . .
Farrellian Social Club . . .
likes limmy Dorsey's slow
arrangements, drawing and
cqrrgts . . . likes Army Gif
PAUL CHARLES CALLAN
St- Andrews . . . Paul - - -
voted most earnest . . . senior
committee . . . ice skater . . -
clabbles in chemistry even at
home . . . formerly a magician
. . . goes for chocolate milk
shakes - - . member of Sentie
mental Si's band.
HERMAN EDWIN CALLIS
St. Mark's . . . Herm . - .
RA for three years, treasurer
in second - - - Quill staff - - .
collects swing and classical
records . . . "Why sure!" . . .
goes for Minnie Mouse, book-
keeping, football, Pepsi-Cola
. . . tall.
MARCUS N. CARROLL
Margate City, New Iersey
- - - Mark . . . commiiteeman
- - . medical bug . . . twinkles
the ivories - - - band . . . or-
chestra . . . Quill man as
frosh . . . Kappa Chi . . .
raked in the ads for Tower
. . . types for New lersey
O.C.D .... energetic.
Reds Hoerl does a little Spanish under the watch-
ful eye of Brother Christian. EDWARD HENRY CAVEY SALVATORE LEON CICERO
IOHN FRANCIS CASHEN ROBERT ROGERS CASSILLY CHARLES EDWARD CHLAN IOHN IOSEPH CONDON
IOHN FRANCIS CASHEN '
St- Paul's . . . Frank . . .
local C.S.M-C- pre-xy . . . four
year man on Quill and RA
. - - orator . . . Mount Tower
. . . committee-man . . . danc-
er . . . cheerleader . . . cross
country . . . no introvert . . .
golfer - - . "Informal or
ROBERT ROGERS CASSILLY
MSIC Prep.. . Bob . . .
"Now, up in Aberdeen" . . .
three years ot cross country
. . . Lyric apostle and le-Wish
priest at Black Hills Passion
Play . . . Kappa Chi . . .
Brother Georges activities
. . . farmer.
EDWARD HENRY CAVEY
St. Edwards . . . Archie
. . . stocky . , . clever chemist
. . . model builder . . . wait-
ing for a call from the Navy
. . . hot dog and roast beet
fancier . . . defense worker
. . . shutter bug . . . wood
CHARLES EDWARD CHLAN
St. Paul's . . . Charlie . . .
RA for three years . . . air
raid fire watcher . . . salvage
drive . . . college bound if
not drafted . . . model builder
. . . aviation enthusiast . . .
turkey and Fred Waring in
the groove . . . gripes sob
SALVATORE LEON CICERO
St. Ambrose . . . Ioe . . .
strong musical ambition . . .
absentee slips . . . turned in
sax for scrap drive . . . var-
sity swimmer . . . senior band-
man . . . "They'll be reading
about you" . . . midget toot-
baller . . . Navy in his blood-
IOHN IOSEPH CONDON
St. Cecilia's . . . Iohn - . .
last of a long line . . . catcher
. . . hockey wingman and Co-
captain . . . News-Post pic-
tures . . . passer de luxe on
varsity football - . . great
game against City . . . no
track man . . . courage in the
PAUL FRANCIS CONNOR
St. Mark's . . . Paul - - .
Catonsville gentleman . . .
neat . . . Rheba in "You Cant
Take lt With You" . . . quar-
dian of Cor1don's arm . . . al-
ways in high spirits . . . Camp
Calvert ace . . . enjoys trolley
rides . . . math shark.
DONALD F. DE LAUNEY
MSIC Prep . . . Don . -
cross country and track - - -
archer . . . superman type . . .
weight lifter with a weakness
for malted milk and chemistry
. . . tumbler . . . to major in
phy-ed . . . trap drummer.
FREDERICK IOSEPH DALY
Atlantic City, New Iersey
. . . Fred . . . Kappa Chi presi-
resident football . . . car-
fare to Catonsville . . . leans
to the Marines . . . elevator
LOUIS PHILLIP DERSCH
St. Paul's . . . Lou . . . alto
in canteen quartet . . - Quill
editor . . . RA man . . .
boy in lhe big CNY ' ' ' like' favorite orchestra e Lou
able gent from the board- DHSCHS Deudbeats . l .
Walk' Tower staff . . . Polish wed-
dinq devotee . . . Red Skel-
ton imitator . . . artist and
IOI-IN LEE DOCKMAN
All Saints . . . Doc . . . cubs
- . . Quill staff . . . managed
All-Star baseball . . . mem-
ber of the salvage corps . . .
record collector . . . steak
fancier . . . glib . . . natty
with the Clothes . . . late
comer . . . cherubic appear-
IOSEPH L. DONNELLY
Fourteen Holy Martyrs . . .
Ioe . . . vivacious sandy
haired senior . . . pastimes
include ice skatinq, basket-
ball, bowlinq, dancing . . .
Saturday clerk . . . homework
peeves him but air corps at-
tracts . . . no soap on the
PAUL FRANCIS CONNOR DONALD F- DE LAUNEY IOHN LEE DOCKMAN IOSEPH L. DONNELLY
FREDERICK IOSEPH DALY LOUIS PHILLIP DERSCH Brother Gcrnier's bookkeeping class wonders if
the budget will balance.
MASS Ill l943
IOHN FRANCIS DOWNEY
All Saints . . . Iackson - - -
golfer . . . aristocrat . . .
Tower business manager . . .
four year camera club and
RA man . . . ditto for swim-
ming . . . committee . . .
"Gruesome, isn't it?" . . .
those oral Comps . . . O-CD.
HENRY DONALD DUTTON
Our Lady of Lourdes . . .
Don . . . roots for archery . . .
jayvee hockey . . . anti jokes
of a corny nature . . . lauds
Charlie Spivak, Maureen O'-
l-lara and Coast Guard hockey
team . . . "You don't say?"
- - - salvage corps.
ROBERT ALAN EBEN
Little Flower . . . Bob . . .
vice-president of library club
. - - varsity golfer . . . cub-
midget gridder . . . omniver-
ous reader . . . Belair Road
gentleman . . . draft bait . . .
collects war stamps . . . goes
CHARLES ANTHONY ECKES
Sacred Heart . . . Charlie
. . . admires scenery around
the Mount . . . has been a
stock boy . . . dislikes the
Lone Ranger, science . . . has
a soft spot for English, typing
. . . a quiet type . . . but cle-
pendable . . . historian-
GEORGE F. EDWARDS
St Thomas Aquinas . . .
George . . . four years RA
man . . . horticulturist . . .
dreads the bugler . . . tangles
with economics . . . a thinker
beneath a placid exterior . . .
goes for Horace Heidt's band,
Winchell . . . music lover.
GEORGE DAVID EDWARDS
St- Rita's . . . Bud - - -
Tower co-editor . . . debater
with medal . . . senior com-
mittee - - . secretary of Li-
brary Club and Masque and
Gavel . . . at home with books
. . . linguist . . . Dundalk - - .
O-C-D. messenger . . . con-
genial and risible.
IOHN FRANCIS DOWNEY HENRY DONALD DUTTON ROBERT ALAN EBEN GEORGE F- EDWARDS
Iohn Condon tries the scales in chemistry to see CHARLES ANTHONY ECKES GEORGE DAVID EDWARDS
il he's overweight.
Scientist Marcus Carroll prepares a slide prepara-
IOSEPH CHARLES ENGERS DONALD LAWRENCE EVANS tory to making a blood count.
LESLIE IOHN ESSLINGER ROBERT PAUL FLYNN HERMAN A. FREDERICK IOHN AUGUST FRITZGES
IOSEPH CHARLES ENGERS
St. Elizabeth's . . . Ioe - - -
three years RA . . . cub base-
ball . . . ivory tickler . . .
"What say?" . . . enjoys ses-
sions in typing room, pota-
toes . . . farmer . . . makes a
pair with Tallarico . . . likes
gridiron and diamond tussles.
LESLIE JOHN ESSLINGER
St. Martin's . . - lack - - -
oft to the wars - - - senior
committee . . . bowler . . .
jayvee football . . . sharp
dresser . . . infallible . . .
hopes for a PT boat assign-
ment . . . tisherman . . .
pal of "Mayor" Shields . .
departed in lanuary.
DONALD LAWRENCE EVANS
St. Paul's . . . Dippy . . .
elongated cheer leader . . .
school loyalist - - - civilian de-
fense work . . . drama club
qs frosh . . . Legion of De-
cency prexy . . . too many
hamburgers . . . likes Notre
Dame's Dippy Evans . . .
ROBERT PAUL FLYNN
St. Edwards . . . Rascal
. . . senior committee secre-
tary . . . licorice fiend . . .
singer . . . RA . . . dramatics
. . . library club . . . collects
first day covers . . , allergic
to manholes . . . Latinist - . -
Christmas assembly M-C ----
youngest - senior.
HERMAN A. FREDERICK
Cathedral . . . Fred . - -
track man . . . chemistry bug-
bear . . . horse and buggy
rider . . . spinach eater . - -
saves old razor blades - - -
Mohair . . . "So What, Bo?"
. . . senior committee . . . a
good scout . . . blood donor.
IOHN AUGUST FRITZGES
St Bernardine's . . . Iohnny
. . . basso . . . jerks soda in
spare time . . . enjoys short-
hand and hopes to be an ac-
countant . . . Benny Goodman
. . . big desire is to get into
Marines . . . hobby is hunting.
The classics are not neglected. at least by Brother
Ricardus' Latin groups. IOSEPH L. GETZENDANNER EDWARD W. HABIGHURST
IOHN FRANCIS FURST GORDON FRANCIS GETZ FRANCIS IOS. GOLDSMITH
IOHN FRANCIS FURST
St- Edward's . . . Last . . .
Mr- Five-by-Five . . . shutter
bug . . . RA . . . undersquad
football . . . enters during last
bell - - . plump . . . St. Ed-
ward's Social Club . . . sal-
vage corpsman . . . mgdel
plane builder . . . likes lunch
GORDON FRANCIS GEI'Z
Our Lady of Lourdes - - .
Gordie . . . eats his Wheaties
regularly - . . enthusiastic
about the business course .
collects figure heads . . . fair
haired and dignified . .
bowls for a pastime . .
dances too . . . will get to
IOSEPH L. GETZENDANNER
St. Martin's . . . Ioe . . .
captains bowling team - - -
high scorer . . . baseball in-
field ace . . . RA . . . sheet
metal worker in shipyard . . .
eats anything . . . buys War
bonds . . . handsome . . .
eyes the air force . . . equesf
trian . . . shorthand shark-
FRANCIS IOS. GOLDSMITH
MSIC Prep . . . Goldie - - -
pepper pot of varsity football
- - - loquacious . . . vivacious
- - . voted biggest nuisance
. . . jayvee baseball . . . early
riser . . . rugged . . . that
Calvert Hall touchdown . . .
of the Goldsmith dynasty.
ROY EARL HARDY
EDWARD W. HABIGHURS1'
St. Ioseph Monastery . . .
Ed . . . executive committee
. . . local boy - - - drummer
. . . likes music of all types
. . . favorites include Boston
College, Krupa, history, food,
Marines . . . "What you say?"
. . . auburn top . . . painter.
ROY EARL HARDY
Washington, District of
Columbia . . . Reds . . . RA
man . . . Kappa Chi stalwart
...two year cub-..
Brother George's athletics . . .
manager jayvee baseball . . .
spaghetti and meatball fan
. . . picture Collector . . .
PAUL FRANCIS HARRIS
St. Edwards . . . Knobby
. . . hockey . . . baseball . - .
football . . . peroxide blond
. . . pouts when crossed - - .
spider collector . . . drape
clothes . . . wants to be a
sky-writer or big-league-r . . .
pet peeve, Roberts . . . noisy.
IOSEPH V. HASSELHOFF
St- Patricks - . . Ioe . - .
shorthand wizard . . . good
matured . . . triple threat in
pre-school touch football - - -
careful driver . . . "Hey,
Speed!" . . . advanced ama-
teur on the piano . . . dance
floor road hog . . . Once Q
PAUL FRANCIS HARRIS
LOUIS GEORGE HEIM
City College . . . Lou - - -
varsity swimming . . . hope-
ful Cinder man . . . lrvington
wahoo kid . . . enthusiastic
camper . . . really goes for
super milkshakes . . . foe of
zoot suits . . . sandlot foot-
baller . . . a Sea Scout.
CHARLES REX HELLMANN
St. Mark's . . . Rex - . -
Tower circulation manager
. . . senior committee . . .
RA - - . glee club - - - cam-
era club . . . dramatics . . .
Catonsville glamor boy . . .
good dancer . . . would be a
diplomat . . . crab cakes - - -
LOUIS GEORGE HEIM LEO IOSEPH HENN. IR-
LEO IOSEPH HENN. IR-
St- Bernardines . - - Lee
. . . cub griclder . . . cub
basketball manager . . . strug-
gles with trig, but he likes
it - . - experiments with elec-
tricity . . . philatelist - - -
petit lad with pleasant smile
. . . veteran of Young Scien-
FRANCIS X. HENNESSY
St- Martin's . - - Skip - - -
camera club prexy . . . artist
. . . Quill business manager
. . . RA . . . Masque and
Gavel . . . soap box speaker
. . . Dagwood sandwiches - - -
Duchess in YCTIWY . . .
magician of sorts . - - a taller
FRANCIS X- HENNESSY
IOSEPH V. HASSELHOFF CHARLES REX HELLMANN The sciences also come in for attention as Caruso.
Brother Leroy. Edwards and Welch ponder a theory.
DANIEL MICHAEL HIPSLEY
St. Martin's . . . Soapy . . .
varsity bowler . . . RA - - -
sandlot hurler . . . "Are you
serious?" . . . as crazy about
math as he is about milk - . .
a good sport . . . tall, dark
and one vote for handsome.
HENRY CLAY HOFFMAN
Mslc Prep . . . Harry . . .
model railrooder . . . shortest
- - - math genius . . . whiffle
top . . . likes chicken and
l-lenn . . . Catonsvillian . . .
dad came here too . . . ar-
dent follower of Superman - - U
BERNARD I EROME HOOVER
St. Elizabeth's . . . Ierry
hopeful thespian . . . cub and
jayvee football guard . . .
varsity gardener . . . in the
Dersch-Baker triumvirate . . .
smiling crooner with a yen
for candy . . . nothing to I.
IOHN WILLIAM HOWARD
St. Louis . . . lohn . . .
jayvee baseball . . . of the
Howard county Howards . . .
hitchhikes forty miles from
Dayton daily . . , 'fl'm a farmer
boy" . . . good natured . - -
experienced hunter . . . mod-
est . . . likes bowling, French,
GEORGE STEWART HUPFER
St. Cecilia's . . . Huff . . .
second baseman de luxe . . .
power with the willow - - -
serious only about baseball
and Happy Iohnny . . . physi-
cal training top subject - - -
Walbrook denizen . . . con-
fident . . . six feet two - - -
THOMAS DONALD IAMES
St. Mark's . . . Doc . . .
two year RA man . . . Mount
Tower . . . dramatic hopeful
. . . cub football . . . the
Weissmuller of Five Oaks
swimming pool . . . of the
Army lameses . . . looks to
West Point . . . Catonsville
. . . has a way with him.
DANIEL MICHAEI. HIPSLEY HENRY CLAY HOFFMAN BERNARD IEROME HOOVER GEORGE STEWART HUPFER
Ierry Bialkowski in geometry class strives lo con- IOHN WILLIAM HOWARD THOMAS DONALD IAMES
struct that figure.
Iim Derenberger explains the TVA while his
LOUIS PLOWDEN JENKINS IOHN JEROME KAUI-'MAN economics mates and Brother George listen intently.
3 it , ,
' ' 'Qs
CHARLES ARTHUR KANE WALTER EUGENE KEENE PAUL WILLARD KELBAUGH GEORGE LEO KELLY
LOUIS PLOWDEN IENKINS
La Plata, Maryland . . .
Lou . . . Kappa Chi . . . two
year thespian . . . band - - .
glee club . . . RA . . . base-
ball . . . literary ed of Mount
Tower . . - airplane spotter
. . . collects football pennants
. . . pulls for the Navy-
CHARLES ARTHUR KANE
St. Michael's . . . Charlie
. . - lugs home the books - - -
shutter bug of high standing
. . . pet peeve, getting up . . .
favors the Army . . . but has
ambition to be sheet metal
worker . . . shorty . . . hails
IOHN IEROME KAUFMAN
St. Michael's . . . Frotz . - -
leaves no dead wood in the
alleys - - - RA man - - .
musician . . . St. Michael's
and St. Elizabeth's Social
Clubs fbothll - - - pool shark
. . . likes the hook and lad-
der . . . biologist-
WALTER EUGENE KEENE
SS. Philip and lames - - -
Bud - - . smooth auburn Har-
vard burr . . . RA man . ..
handsome and versatile . . .
Victory Corps pioneer - - -
really goes for the milkshakes
. . . hankers after a private
air port . . . model builder.
MASS Ill l943
PAUL WILLARD KELBAUGH
All Saints . 1 . Kel . . . cub
football as underclassman
. . . misses lacrosse and drum
majorettes . . . habitue of
Gwynne Oaks . . . late for
economics . . . phtlatelist - - -
carpenters helper . . . high
hopes for chemistry . . .
GEORGE LEO KELLY
St. Martin's . . . Coke . . .
RA . . . camera club . - -
record collector . . . swing
addict . . . collects snap shots
as hobby . . . Minute Man
private . . . soda jerker . . .
budding artist . . . cartoon
winner in Quill contest - - -
likes 'Dem Burns-
Bill Sonneman drills cr hole through a piece ot
metal down in the Industrial Arts Department. FRANCIS XAVIER KIDD JOHN BENIAMIN KLEEMAN
IOSEPH RAYNOR KELLY GEORGE WILLIAM KEMP IOHN WILLIAM KINNEAR IAMES ROBERT KLEIN
IOSEPH RAYNOR KELLY
St. Rita's . . . lake . . .
loyal to the core . . . chemis-
try in the courtyard . . .
Dundalk - . . gives with the
Pepsodent smile . . . sancllot
football . - . Co-ed Social Club
of Dundalk . . . likes hot dogs,
English, Harry Iames-
GEORGE WILLIAM KEMP
Si- Augustine-'s . . . Bill
. . . RA . . . Quill photo-g!
rapher . . . Mount Tower . . .
soccer . . . baseball . . .
equestrian but definitely . . .
Five Oaks swimmer . . . com-
mutes from Hanover by train
. . . Army air corps in the
FRANCIS XAVIER KIDD
St- Ioseph Monastery . , .
Fran . . . cub football and
baseball . . . varsity tennis
as soph . . . basketball with
jayvee and varsity . . . home
for lunch . . . quote me as a
great band lOV9Y+MOHfO9
and lames . . - Monday morn-
IOHN WILLIAM KINNEAR
St. Agnes' . . . lack - - -
managed soccer team . . -
baseball . . . bookkeeper . . .
likes the Coast Guard, but
collects aviation books - . .
favors track, Duke, turkey,
Dodgers . . . worked for the
B G O - . . side kick of Kuzyk.
IOHN BENIAMIN KLEEMAN
All Saints . . . Ears - . -
RA . . . cub football . . . ex-
mayor of Walbrook . . -
philatelist . . . life of the
party . . . St. Cecilia Social
Club . . . seige of Cahill . . .
air raid messenger . . . blunt
and loquacious . - . engineer-
I AMES ROBERT KLEIN
Little Flower . . . Bob . - -
Religious Activity man . . .
Columbian Squire . . . wants
to be a success . . . likes
chemistry, football, Tommy
Dorsey, Notre Dame, and
Catholic High . . . reads the
Sun . . . member of the
WILLIAM A- KOHLHOPF
St. Marys Star of the Sea
sity soccer and baseball - - -
cub basketball . . - hopes for
big league tryout . . . vocalist
. . . wanted the draft to hold
off till graduation . . . Boris.
EDWARD BARRON LEECH
St- Bernardine's . . . Barron
. . . drum major with purple
topper . . . RA . . . hockey
. . . plays a keen trumpet - - -
a worker . . . typist - - -
likes spinach, Ginger Rogers
and the Army . . - buys war
bonds and stamps-
THOMAS EDWARD LARDNER
St. Brigid's . . . Tom . - .
feature editor of Quill -
copy boy with the Sun - . -
has medical ambition . . .
first prize from Quill and
Scroll for editorial Writing . . .
"Ask me anything" . . . feuds
HERMAN A. KORNICK
St. Anthony's . . . l-lerrr1---
up the ladder in baseball-A
midget, jayvee and varsity . . .
basketball with midgets - . -
Carroll Columbian ace - - -
likes the Navy, sleeping, Dor-
sey, woodwork, Turner . . .
HERMAN CHARLES LITZ
St. Martins . . . Dutch - - -
senior committee - - . jayvee
footballer . . . Saturdays at
the Sun office . . . tall. dark
and quiet . . . Gene Tierney
fan . . . favors drawing,
Notre Dame and steak . . .
looks to the Navy-
WILLIAM FRANCIS LOGUE
Little Flower . . - Bill . - -
three year RA man . . . a
. . favorites include
Notre Dame, Maria
. . typing . . . works
- . - terpsichorean with
- . Navy is beckon-
WILLIAM A. KOHLHOFF THOMAS EDWARD LARDNER HERMAN CHARLES LITZ WILLIAM FRANCIS LOGUE
EDWARD BARRON LEECH HERMAN A- KORNICK Obiect of Frank Hennessyk gaze is his soldering
iron as he works on a piece of tin.
MASS Ill I943
THOMAS D. MCDERMOTI'
St. Ioseph Monastery - - -
Mac . . . pigeon racer . . .
camera club . . . varsity foot-
ball . . . cub basketball . - -
"What you say?" . . . ping
pong ace . . . brother of
famed Ioe tSan Francisco?
. . . Monastery court ace - - -
WILLIAM IOS- McDERMO'l'T
St- Edward's . . . Mac - . .
varsity bowler . . . strikes
and spares only . . - one
year RA and glee club . . .
bookkeeping's his bugbear
. . . hard worker . . . seen
with Frederick and Callan
- - - chorister . . . saves razor
BERNARD C. MCDOUGALL
Mount Carmel . . . Bernie
. . . RA man . . . skating
Clubber . . . hails from Es-
sex . . . wants to do well in
life . . . and in chemistry . . .
once a pillar of Young Scien-
tist staff . . . won elocution
medal as frosh.
BERNARD IOHN MCNANEY
MSIC Prep . . . Bernie . . .
midget football . . . ambition,
Navy pilot . . . model rail-
road builder . . . hiker and
hunter . . . Catonsville's wide
open spaces . . . misogynist
. . - periodical reader . . .
has own football team.
WILLIAM IOSEPH MCQUAY
St. Martin's . . . Mac - - .
two years RA . . . senior com-
mittee . . . Maryland Minute
Man . . . still pines for Glenn
Miller's music . pal of
Hipsley and Litz . itxleans
to air corps . . . quietfi teady
IOSEPH VITO MAKAR
St. Alphonsus . . . Ioe . . .
varsity gridder . . . triple
threat . . . long punts, thrill-
ing runs . . . Knob and lack
. . . loud shirts . . . seventeen
quarts of milk weekly . . .
hockey squad . . . RA . . .
second team All-Maryland
THOMAS D- MCDERMOTT WILLIAM IOS- McDERMOT'I' BERNARD C- MCDOUGALL WILLIAM IOSEPH McQUAY
Quill imps Wayne Cook. George Trinite and BERNARD IOHN MCNANEY IOSEPH VITO MAKAR
Charlie Bliley cut up engravings.
A good workmen picks his tools carefully cmd
STEPHEN A- MALONE FREDERICK PAUL MILLER Frank Riesheck is no exception.
IOI-IN Josnpi-I MEADOW GEORGE THOMAS ivm.1.s WILLIAM P. MONAHAN EMMETT JOSEPH MURPHY
STEPHEN A. MALONE
Brooklyn, New York . - -
Steve . . . Uncle Sam claimed
him . . . inducted in January
. . . Legion of Decency presi-
dent . . . cross country . . .
once a runner for the N- Y.
Cotton Exchanqe . . - Dodger
IOHN IOSEPH MEADOW
St- Elizabeth's . . . Iohnny
. . . RA two years . - . bowler
. . . Little Flower Social Club
. . . "Guess who?" . . . Engl
lish and typing . . . goes for
pork . . . philatelist . . . pre-
fers Harry lames . . . gestures
as he talks . . . commercial
FREDERICK PAUL MILLER
St. Mark's . . . Snookey - - -
RA . . . senior committee - - -
Mount Tower staff . . . reads
aviation books . . . hunts - - -
assistant air raid warden . . .
likes math . . . quiet dignity
. . . Thunderbird . , . pet
peeve, his gas ration.
GEORGE THOMAS MILLS
St- loseph Monastery - - -
Millsy . . . varsity football
. . . pigeon fancier with yen
for Signal Corps position . . .
"Give me a piece of paper"
. . . misses Cuffs on his pants
. . . likes shop classes . - .
WILLIAM P. MONAHAN
St- Paul's . . . Bill - - -
RA four years . . . Quill typ-
ist . . . shoe salesman and
meat trucker . . . cabbage
lover . . . social science fan
. . . Cadoa dancing club - . .
model trains tascinate him
. . - Coast Guard . . . glee
EMMETT IOSEPH MURPHY
Washington, District of
Columbia . . . Murph . . .
resident student . . . Kappa
Chi . . . crazy about planes
. . . had gas model ship on
public display . . . against
short lunch hour and Sature
day jug . . . Redskin fan . . .
Biology students Frank Buell and Iohn Iamison
sketch an cxmoebds pseudopodia. IAMES MICHAEL NEARY IOHN IOSEPH NORRIS
IAMES WILLIAM MURPHY
IAMBS WILLIAM MURPHY
St- Brigid's . . . lim . . .
aims at journalistic career
. . . Quill man and varsity
soccer forward as underclass-
man . . . now tails on Sun
. . . co-editor of Young Scien-
tist of happy memory . . .
querulous . . . Patterson en-
ROBERT FLORIAN NAYDEN
St- Mary's . - . Bob - - -
makes the long trek daily
from Annapolis . . . U. S.
Naval Academy guide - - -
swimmer . . . chemistry fiend
. . - jokester . . . assistant air
raid warden . . . member
Annapolis Catholic Students'
ROBERT FLORIAN NAYDEN MARTIN HENRY NELSON NORMAN PAUL OWENS
IAMES MICHAH. NEARY
St- Ann's - - - lim . . . foot-
ball with midgets and jayvee
. - - switched his favor from
Coast Guard to Navy . . .
likes the Arundel . . . hand'
some . . . brawny . . . "Hey,
Mole!" Pepsodent smile - - .
of a retiring nature-
MARTIN HENRY NELSON
St- Katherine's . . . Mick - -
RA for two years . . . All-
Star baseball . . . looks for-
ward to Notre Dame . . .
Glenn Miller follower . . .
chicken a la Maryland . . .
insurance man . . . buys
bonds . . . Navy ahead-
lZlASS lll I943
I OHN IOSEPH NORRIS
St- Mary's Star of the Sea
- - - Shorty . . . connoisseur
. . . Iunior Holy Name athletic
club . . . bucolic . . . bowling
alley habitue . . . executive
aspirations - - - enjoys Yard-
bird Smith and Lana Turner.
NORMAN PAUL OWENS
St- Edwards . . . Norm . - .
Tower managing editor - . .
three years RA . . . senior
committee . . . jayvee foot-
ball . . . cross country . . .
jayvee hockey . . . varsity
basketball manager . . . Q1-
ways with Makar . . . not
DONALD IOSEPH PETERS
St. loseph Monastery . . .
Pete . . . caps his red hair
during blackout . . . Irvington
grocer . . . information booth
. . . Leatherneck admirer - . .
G-I. haircut . . . Ralston's side-
kick . . . lanky . . . freckle-
IOHN IAMES QUINLAN
Lake Bomoseen, Vermont
- . - lack . . . vice-prexy of
Kappa Chi . . . commuter to
Florida . . . football with
jayvee and varsity . . . track
for three years . . . hurdler
. . . classical music and his-
torical novels are his dish-
IOSEPH THOMAS RAFFERTY
MISC Prep. ..loe . . .
mechanical drawing . -
favorite sport is baseball . . .
listening to l-larry Iames - . -
"Norris and me" . . . tall
and light - - - Witty . . . one
of the original Spanish stu-
dents . . . phlegmatic-
FRANK IOSEPH RALSTON
St. loseph Monastery . . .
Russian . . . hobby is meteor-
ology . . . likes history, candy
. . . collects hundred dollar
bills . . . anxious to be en-
rolled in his uncle's army - . -
goes for Fred Waring and
Olivia de Havilland- f
WILLIAM CARL REES
Washington, District of
Columbia . . . Bill . . . resi-
dent . . . electrical work . . .
double condenser . . . plans
to join the fleet . . . favorite
actress, Little Nell . . . prefers
Glenn Miller, drawing, ice
RICHARD CHARLES REESE
All Saints . . . Buddy . . .
Tower co-editor . . . camera
club treasurer . . . versatile
musician . . . dramatics . - .
Crusader staff . . . cub basket-
ball . . - lunch whistle laugh
. . . "Don't rush me" . . .
yearns for auto license-
DONALD IOSEPH PETERS IOSEPH THOMAS RAFFERTY WILLIAM CARL REES RICHARD CHARLES REESE
IOHN JAMES QUINLAN FRANK IOSEPH RALSTON T61 some, lunch is the favorite period. Iohn
Herbert and Charlie Izac look for seconds.
MASS lil H143
CHARLES ALLEN REICH
St. Martin's - - - Charlie
. . . big RA man . . . senior
committee . . . jayvee foot-
ball as soph . . . three years
champion bowler . . . basket.
ball coach of club team - - -
aviation fan . . . St- Martin's
Social Club . . . good dresser.
IOSEPH ANTHONY RIGDON
Washington, District of
Columbia . . . Joe - . - from
Linton Hall . . . RA - - .
Kappa Chi - . . jayvee soc-
cer . . . "I-leclc1" . . straw-
berry shortcake . . . phono-
. graph record ian . . . worked
in ice cream parlor - - .
FRANCIS IOHN RIESBECK Brother Georges activities.
Hampton, Virginia . . . lack '
. . . RA four years . . . iiddler
in orchestra . . . cross country
manager . . . "Hey, Doc!"
- . . drives the station wagon
. . . A. F- of L. truck crew
boss . . . music lover . . .
IOHN ADRIAN ROESSER
St. Mark's . . . Piossw . .
Tower literary editor . . . RA
. . . good natured . . . Well
liked . . . wavy blond hair
. - - swell personality . . .
the earmarks of an executive
. . . tennis . . . stamps . . .
gentleman and scholar.
CHESTER LEE RUBY
City College . . . Chest . . .
Seven Dwarfs Social Club . - -
sandlot football . . . soda
jerker . . . goes around with
Schissler . . . Irvington Arun-
del . . . likes the girls - - .
steel wool hair . . . magnetic.
IOSEPH ANTHONY RUPPEL
St. Bernardine's . . - loe
. . . midget and jayvee bases
ball . . . star bowler . . -
elocutionist . . - shorty - - .
outfielder . . . studious, but
no bookworm . . . peppy - - -
dim star in chemistry . . .
hates to read . . . takes life
CHARLES ALLEN REICH FRANCIS IOHN RIESBECK IOSEPH ANTHONY RIGDON CHESTER LEE RUBY
Seniors Connor, Howard. Hellman and Witte brush
up on historical points. Paul Kelbaugh reads quietly. IOHN ADRIAN ROESSER IOSEPH ANTHONY RUPPEL
The ball drops over the net during a spirited volley
BERNARD WATTS RUTH IOSEPH WILLIAM SCHMITZ ball game in cr soph P.T. period.
GLENROY C- SCHISSLER PAUL IU
FERDINAND OTTO SIMON GEORGE HENRY STAAB
BERNARD WATTS RUTH
MSIC Prep - . . Watts . . .
president of RA . . . elocution
finalist . . . debating . . .
Quill staff . . . library club
. - - dramatics . . . has own
swing band . . . solid sax
man . . . cub baseball . . .
took governor's daughter to
GLEN ROY C- SCHISSLER
St. E'lizabeth's . . . Roy - - -
dramatics . . . Victory Corps
. . . good looking . . . works
in a drugstore . . . favorite
forcekair corps . . . prefers
Spanish . . . wants to be a
commercial artist . . . he Gnd
IOSEPH WILLIAM SCHMITZ
Glen Burnie . ., . Ioe . . .
roller skating . . . happy go-
ing lad . . . very good natured
. - - on the handsome side . . -
ambition was to graduate
. . . likes ice cream, short-
hand, Ginger Rogers . . . no
PAUL IUDE SCHWAAB
All Saints . . . Paul . . .
RA . . . camera club four
years . . . senior committee
. - . yearbook ad manager
. - . dramatics . . . Fords
enthusiast . . . Omaha bound
. - - dark room fiend . - - juicy
lunches . . . Catonsvillian . . .
I-'ERDINAND OTTO SIMON
St. Rita's . . . Otis . . . track
. . . a good sport . . . intends
to be an engineer . . . inter-
esting speaker . . . air raid
messenger . . . post office
Worker . . . hopes to attend
Maryland . . . works on the
car . . . equine fan.
GEORGE HENRY STAAB
St- Andrews . . . Muscles
. . . a tall C76 inchesl drink of
water . . . varsity basketball
. . . homework is his weak-
ness . . . freight trucker . . .
serious nature . . . wants to
be a draftsman . . . "Grab
those rebounds" . . . earnest.
MASS lll ISI43 U
A Baltimore Fire Department official explains the
use oi the inhalator to senior chem students. EDWARD IOSEPH STEIN IAMES BUGUSTUS STEVENS
GEORGE BERNARD STADTER VERNON IOS. STEEDMAN GLENROY BERNARD STEIN IAMES PAUL STROMBERG
GEORGE BERNARD STADTER
Little Flower . . . Muscles
. . . RA . . . Quill as sc-ph
. . . senior committee - - - li-
brary staff . . . Masque and
Gavel . . . cub football, bas-
ketball, baseball . . . man-
aged cubs . . . library club
. . . Young Scientist . . .
child cf grace.
VERNON IOS. STEEDMAN
Howard Park . . . Skeets
. . . dramatics . . . jayvee and
varsity hockey . . - golf . . .
short haircut . - . lohn Cone
don's protege . . . Sports
Centre fan . . . swell dancer
. . . good cook . . . Army air
corps . . . debut in Poly game.
EDWARD IOSEPH STEIN
Washington, District of
Columbia . . . Ed . . - Projec-
tion Club vice-president . . .
midget, junior varsity, varsity
basketball manager . . . var-
sity track manager . . . wants
chimes instead of bells - - .
reads the funnies upside
GLENROY BERNARD STEIN
Washington, District of
Columbia . . . Pop . . . Kappa
Chi . . . cross country . . .
track for three years - . .
studies several foreign lan-
guages including lapanese
. . . cooks . . . Latin genius
. . . expert on rubrics.
MASS Ill H143
IAMES AUGUSTUS STEVENS
Annapolis High . . . Doc
. . - varsity basketball - . .
tall and heavy . - - always
making money. . . talks a lot
about Annapolis . . . always
willing to lend an ear - - -
resident . . . ambitious to get
a job - . . genial.
IAMES PAUL STROMBERG
St. Ann's . . . lim . . .
senior committee . . . cub
basketball . . . RA four years
. . . loyal and quiet . . .
sandlot football . . . happy
. . . likes everybody . . .
dessert is his favorite course
. . . salvage corps.
THOMAS IOSEPH SWEENEY
St- Edwards . . . Tom . . .
hikes to school every day . . .
serious . . . reads a lot . . .
good looking . . . anti-week!
end homework . . . holds
down a job . . . doesn't write
poetry . . . favors math and
English, also swimming.
FREDERICK A. TALLARICO
St- Elizabeth's . . . Tal - - -
senior committee . . . glee
club . . . midget football . . .
eligible for draft . . . looks
up to the air corps . . .
finesse on the dance floor . . .
laborer -- ice man, usher.
circular boy , . . latest.
IOHN ANDREW TEANO
St- Ambrose . . . Andy..-
soccer from jayvee to varsity
. . . All-Star and jayvee bas-
ketball . . . key man . . .
pitcher . . . miniature rail-
roads as hobby . . . roller
skater . . . bank clerk . . .
favors the artillery.
GEORGE RUTHQ TERRY
Poly . . . George . . . foot-
ball and golf - . . phlegmatic
. . . bingo specialist . . . no
lover of the books . . . likes
the Goodie Shoppe . . . Kay
Kayser, Betty Grable, math,
drawing, tuna fish also in the
groove . . . Army calls.
FRANCIS FREEMAN TIPPETT
St- Cecilia's . . . Tip . - -
RA man . . . news editor of
Quill . . . Mount Tower staff
. . . cub and midget football
. . . varsity soccer . . . jayvee
hockey . . . All-star and jay-
vee baseball . . . bowler . . .
assembler in defense plant-
IAMES EDWARD TURNER
All Saints . . . lim . . . RA
for two years . . . glee club
. . . All-Star baseball . - .
class bowling . . . model
railroad builder . . . "l'm
Turner" . . . witty . . . a
student . . . scientist and
math - . . swing addict - - -
reads the Yale Chronicles-
THOMAS IOSEPH SWEENEY IOHN ANDREW TEANO FRANCIS FREEMAN TIPPETT IAMES EDWARD TURNER
Twice u month during the last period. students
FREDERICK A. TALLARICO GEORGE RUTH TERRY get ten minutes to catch up on current events.
FRANCIS CHARLES VESELY
Little Flower . . . Ves . . .
bowler . . . stamp collector
. - - actually likes Happy
lohnny . . . Holy Name Social
Club - . - weakness is English
. . . reads Catholic Digest
. . . quiet and serious . . .
Brother Mark's history.
FREDERICK IOS. WAGNER
Little Flower . . . loe . - -
small, but you can find him
- - - pipe smoker . . . stamp
collector . . . pepper plus . . .
glass breaker . . , "l, shorty--
Hi!" . . . collects V-nickels
. - . allergic to DeLauney . . .
likes Andre Kostelanitz.
LESLIE ALLEN WELLS
. . . Les . . . another St. loe
gift to the fighting forces - . .
Kappa Chi . . . collects rec-
ords . . . peeved at egotists
. . . trips to interview his
draft board . . . a pleasant
Harrisburger . . . Alexius.
IAMES JOSEPH WHELAN
St. Iohn Evangelist . . . lim
. . . RA for tour years . . .
band GS IIOSI1 . . . jgyvee ice
hoskey . . . tennis . . . cam-
era club member . . . drum-
mer . . . easy to get along
with . . . interested in Army
GERARD WILLIAM WICKLIN
St. Bernardine's . . - Wick
. . . bowling enthusiast - . -
regretted gas rationing - . .
approves of blackouts . - -
Cadoa student . . . mechanic
. . . chauffeur . . . ticket seller
- - - "Could be" . . . to school
in the boss's car . . . earnest.
FRANCIS REED WILLS. IR.
swimming tops sports . . .
roots for the Phillies . . .
timaginell . . . Brother
Georges track team . . .
goes for Glenn Miller's music
. . . quiet . . . Alexius Hall
FRANCIS CHARLES VESELY FREDERICK IOS- WAGNER LESLIE ALLEN WELLS GERARD WILLIAM WICKLIN
Laden with books. the boys from Alexius lead the IAMES IOSEPI-I WHELAN FRANCIS REED WILLS. IR.
pack in the rush utter the 3:15 bell.
We shouldn't have done it this way, but it was
MELVIN S. WISNIEWSKI IOSEPH IAMES WITTE cheaper, and what about this share-the-ride plan?
Here's an infra-red view of the Alma Mater asa RAYMOND IAMES ZIDWICK EUGENE THOMAS ZUROMSKI
seen by the lelt fielder from his post near the creek.
MELVIN S. WISNIEWSKI
Holy Rosary . . . Mel . . .
Cub football . . . tennis with
mean smash . . . South Balti-
more . . . strong rooter for
Marines . . . pet peeve-
zoot suits . . . skater . . .
keep au courant . . . looks
for a spot in radio.
RAYMOND IAMES ZIDWICK
Fourteen Holy Martyrs . . .
Ray . . . wavers between
pharmacy and geology . . .
Quill typist . . . cross country
as irosh . . . likes sports and
reading . . . peeved by jug
. . . Naval air corps looks
attractive . . . reads the fun.
MASS lll H143
IOSEPH IAMES WITTE
St- Mark's . . . Ioe . . . the
major's brother . . . RA prexy
as frosh . . . varsity line
buster . . . wittiest-and that's
no pun . . . "But, Brother-"
. . . arguments with Iames
and Condon . . . trucker for
P.R.R .... intellectual.
EUGENE THOMAS ZUROMSKI
St- Patricks . . . Gene . . .
voted most earnest . . . a real
pluqqer . . . staunch Republi-
can - . . gives with the Ger-
man . . . business student of
the top order . . . punctual,
reserved . . . whale of a mem-
ory . . . should go places.
Front row: A. Milburn, I. Wag-
ner, I. Pertesses. I. Bowen, G.
Trinite, I. Manning, I. Vaeth, E.
T. Powers, Brother Malcolm.
Second row: I. Evelius, T. Lind.
R. Koons, F. Bathon, T. Zeller,
H. Linz, F. Schnieder, I. Murphy,
I. Marshall, W. Maas. Third row:
I. Venditti, I. Berrizbeitia, G.
Hubbard, E. Lauer, I. Harmon, I.
Dickerson, W. Pohlhaus, L. Fritz,
P. Gordon, T. Shler. Fourth row:
P. Green, I. Russo, P. Loughran.
N. Summers, P. Bartel, G. Gonce,
First row: I. Secoura, T.
Powers, W. Ryan, I. Roberts, T.
Donohue, I. McDonough, R.
Bradyhouse, F. Kresslein, T.
Weber, Brother Myles. Second
row: T. Hennessey, I. Smith, W.
Connor, I. Kerr, E. Herpel, W.
Buchanan, D. Conner, F. Bents,
H. Meushaw, L. Ernest. Third
row: I. Knorr, I. Lynch, I. Amer,
G. Matulonis, M. Fenton, W.
Hatcherson, T. Cryer, F. Winter-
linq, C. Bocek, C. Moxley, R.
Doyle. Fourth row: P. Crown-
over, D. McNichol, D. Kelly, T.
Fitzgerald, O. Hackley, B.
Cavonauqh, I. Karl, I. Kramer,
First row: F. Slater, R. Hare,
G. Tculas, T. Niewiadomski, I.
Goodrich, I. Liberto, E. Gibbons,
I. Goodrich, I. Abell, B. Dem-
beck, Brother Nilus. Second row:
W. Dee, I. Derenberger, I. Fiori,
I. Caruso, I. Krug, R. Pizza, C.
Franklin, W. Strohmer, T. Pier-
pont, I. Nolan. Third row: I.
Butterholl, I. Ienkins, P. Hopkins,
I. Sterner, I. Batterden, R. Ed-
wards, V. Ostrowski, G. Hild, A.
Nemzek. Fourth row: I. Szyman-
owski, W. Widmeyer, H. Buettner.
I. Newkirk, B. Taresco, I.
Velenovsky, B. Fuchs, V. Fitz-
First row: Brother Garnier, H.
Eick. I. Testudine, E. Swann. W.
Welsh, A. Popoli. Second row:
G. Fuulstich. P. Gerohty. R.
Haynes. F. Fernandez. P. Murphy,
W. Wells. T. Forsythe. Third
row: R. O'Donoghue. W. Doherty.
W. Leech. N. Reisner. R. Shi-
munek, I. Reymcmn. C. Murphy.
E. Brycxnt. Fourth row: C. Craw-
ford. T. Curran. I. Flcxnnigan. C.
McEnerney. D. Daly. I. Howell.
M. Connolly. I. Silk.
First row: A. Webb. F. Milcmi.
F. Miller. I. Fcbula. I. Gross, A.
Schneck. W. Wallett, Brother
Eric. Second row: R. Detorie, B.
Taylor, I.. Mcmno. I. Doherty, I.
Sliwa, A. Ryan. P. Hulsebach.
E. Leppert. Third row: L. Sleater.
I. Hinterncxch. I. Moyers. I. Mul-
grew. C. Schaub. W. Simon, I.
Wolf. F. Ioran. I. Zeiler. Fourth
row: I. Heldmcxnn, I. Guillott. F.
DelGrosso. E. Malone, A. Darcey.
I. Parker, G. Leppert, I. Smith.
First row: I. Coyne, O. Beyer.
A. DeSanctis. I. Baker, Brother
Vincent. I. Ward. F. Hoerl, W.
Downs, R. Knoerlein. Second
rcw: F. Grillin. I. Henneqcm, E.
DiSeta. F. Olert. L. Lynq, R.
Wagner. I. Lightner. S. Morris.
I. Owens. P. Devlin, F. Fick,
Third row: I. Fogarty, F. Stehle.
F. Nayden. B. Appel, D. Kearns.
P. Davis. I. Parlett, G. Newett.
I. Wills. Fourth row: I. Hild. R.
Meyers. E. Herold. W. Schneider.
First row: R. Beam, I. Bishop.
G. Reese. I. Heid. Brother Iohn
Evangelist. G. Eikenberq. W.
Grill. C. Hoy. C. Schultz, G. Mc-
Quay. Second row: I. Earnest.
D. Williams. I. Neilson. R. Kelly.
E. Kelly. I. Skelly, I. Edelen. G.
Bialkowski. R. Clayton, W. Roe-
der. Third row: W. Keough. C.
Herbert, C. Ienlcins. A. Lipton.
I. Mohler. C. O'Too1e. A. Ray.
I. Hcxdynski, W. Vclz. E. Kuzma.
Fourth row: F. Meskill. I. Gabriel.
W. Smith. D. Boss. I. Schaeffer.
First row: C. Horn. R. Iendrek.
R. Cashen, I. Herbert. I. Ether-
idqe, Brother Hyacinth, M. Rouse.
R. Krctch. W. Williams. E. Kernan.
W. Cherry. Second row: I.
Mahon. W. Murphy. I. Poole, E.
Spurrier. T. McDermott. I. Deren-
berger. I. Murphy, I. Miller, A.
Parker, I. Rupinski. Third row:
I. Traqeser. B. Wolf, P. Brooks.
P. Pfister, E. Schultz, I. Riede-
man. S. Vizzini. G. Anderton,
W. Welsh, F. De Nittis. Fourth
row: I. McDonald, R. Dowling. I.
Tamburo, L. Schleicher. G. Gold-
beck. H. lmhoft, I. Baker. B. Dent.
First row: I. Krelt, W. Sonne-
man. E. Gabardine, C. Boilon.
Brother Kenan. I. Carolan. I.
O'Meara. P. Weyforth, E. Cova-
cevich. Seccnd row: A. Gump-
man. F. Dempsey. C. Bliley, R.
Kroupa. I. Moxley, E. Kramer.
G. Helinski. F. Paul. M. Bradley.
Third row: N. Zeller, T. Carolan.
R. Frampton. R. Betz, T. Gibbons.
R. Kanode. G. Goshen. C. Davis,
First row: F. Vyskocil, A.
Dichiara, K. Scrlbeck, R. Sylva,
W. Slattery, Brother Guy, W.
Burroughs, C. Izac, I. Hall, L.
Iacobs, I. Tracey. Second row:
W. Cecil, I. Kepner, I. Thanner,
M. Neville, G. Miles, I. Eppig,
T. Arthur, E. Martini, A. Chris-
topher, E. Cusack. Third row:
A. Albertini, W. Rettberg, T.
Pctocki, D. Rous, D. Leeson, S.
Cavaselis, T. Worthington, M.
Becker, W. Cramer, R. Clynes.
First row: I. Iamison, G. Mc-
Fee, I. Finke, E. Wallace, T.
Healy, Brother Alvin, I. Davis,
I. Barnickel, W. Hurley, I. Uhl-
hom, H. Rice. Second row: I.
Kreis, I. Zito, R. Reiter, G. Bernier,
T. Schilling, H. Iensen, M. Loftus,
W. Iones, C. Meushaw. Third
row: I. Linardi, H. Luken, W.
Bauer, I. Coady, W. Oilutt, O.
Iohanson, T. Isles, C. Boettcher,
C. Stevens. Fourth row: E.
Murphy, C. Monaghan, C. Lo-
renz, K. Kasper, F. Buell, R. Kern.
First row: K. Deinlein, R. Smith,
I. Herbert, I. Lynch, Brother Mar-
tin Iohn, E. Murphy, L. Fabiszak,
W. Cooke, E. Litrenta. Second
row: F. Emge, T. Voight, R. Mc-
Catirey, G. Knarr, I. Perry. L.
DiPaula, V. Unger, R. Brown, E.
Miller. Third row: I. Brown, W.
Gauss, T. Miller, R. Lehr, W.
Ryan, F. Reisler, G. Cusic, F.
McGuinn,ess, I. Bliley, G. Brum-
mel. Fourth row: I.. Haboush,
R. Riley, T. Connor, S. Karwacki.
I. Reichart, W. Waitr, L. Geragh-
ty, C. Amereihn, S. Hartman.
Charlie Ienkins, Bob Kelly,
George Bernier, Charley Bliley
and Bill Burroughs lounge about
the Mu Delta clubroom of a win-
First row: K. Coles, I. Fino, R.
Swiontek, D. Balmert, P. Guilioni.
Brother Patrick. Second row: W.
Iames, E. Connor, I. Scheel. G.
Kmeciak, T. Przybylski, E. Horn-
ick, H. Rittermann, N. Buzzard, C.
O'Hara. Third row: L. Flaig. I.
Rowe. W. Heltner, R. Nunn, E.
Barszcz, R. Doertler, I. Podles, R.
Ryan, P. Carter, I. Wade. Fourth
row: I. Penn, M. Zuromski, G.
Service, G. Kroen, D. Metzger.
I. Murphy. F. Gasior. W. Gilbert.
First row: Brother Walter, C.
Rosendale, W. Williams, I. Lynch,
I. Turner. I. Williams. I. May. E.
Toner. I. Walter. Second row:
I. Leonard. I. Petersam, F. Gorsch-
both, N. Cecil. I. Kirchner, W.
Robinson, D. Gordon, A. Ford.
Third row: I. Awalt, I. Doyle, I.
Utermohle, G. Herman, H. Apple-
qarth. P. Curry. R. Wiedetield, G.
Boettinger. Fourth row: I. De-
Sort, R. Wolf, C. Hodge, I. Kos-
chielski, C. Baker, A. Matkowski.
I. Strchecker, H. Tipton, G. Kuhn.
First row: I. Reinhard. I. O'-
Brien, P. Gordon, I. Green. C.
Klein, A. Barron, A. Olert, L.
Martin. M. Sperlein. I. Duffy, I.
Phillips, Brother Ricardus. Second
row: C. Kowalczyk, B. Deppe. R.
DeLisle, F. McDermott. I. Munafo.
P. Murano, I. Guidera, A. Nolan.
W. Ebauer, C. Comeau. F. Wie-
man, R. Zinzeleta. Third row: P.
Cashman, I. Hook, H. O'Calla-
ghan. V. Lochte. G. Doyle, R.
Dutton, R. Hefner, F. Zidwick, E.
Hearthley. I. Grittith.
First row: E. Pepka, I. Nelka.
C. Young. T. Hughes. I. Boller. I.
O'Brien. A. Kowalewski. A.
Paulus, Brother Sixtus. Second
row: L. Hiqdon, I. Waters, I.
Baker, F. Connolly, I. Woytowitz.
I. O'Connor, B. Wicker, M. Kra-
ger. Third row: W. Emerson, A.
Kmiec, I. Gimma, R. Siqwald, W.
Dempsey. T. Connolly, A. Mc-
Grow, I. Shipley, W. Christmas.
Fourth row: G. Collins, G. Wist.
I. Staley, I. Walterhoefer, I.
Lauer, C. Owens. E. Prenger. S.
Kenney. M. Brown.
First row: Brother Alexius, X.
Manna, I. Tewey, K. Boettqer, F.
McMahon, K. Kroneberger, I.
Meushaw, F. Hayes, G. Biedron-
ski. Second row: L. Winkelman,
E. Krozack, I. Manning, F. Bowen.
A. Iackson, C. Vaeth, I. Batter-
den, P. Abell, L. Gilmore. Third
row: P. Bathon, R. Pierce, M.
Donohue, I. Nickerson, M.
Schuncke, A. Cerino, E. Bratsak,
L. Vogelsanq, W. Ireland, A.
First row: A. Amerheim, C.
Bushman, E. Eben, I. Huemmer,
W. Schickton, A. Creamer, L.
Wallace, I. Spalt, Brother Gon-
zaga. Second row: I. Tobin, E.
Conway, M. Cullota, W. Clifford,
F. Nee, S. Fenzel, I. Haspert, I.
Eder. Third row: W. Gischel, L.
Zahner, N. Shuqh, R. Iohnson,
R. Dowling, C. Reisler, G. Lappe,
H. Cole, P. Braun. Fourth row:
I. Rogers, F. Taylor, L. King. V.
St. Martin, G. Budney, T. Gor-
such, W. Miller, M. Kreseski, I.
First row: I. Harrington, R.
Cossentino, T. Nengel, I. Lan-
cione, I. Geisey, K. Lambie, T.
De Petris, W. Eney, A. Beek, I.
Cook, I. Gough, Brother Ieremiah.
Second row: F. Kuhn, I. Rallo,
I. King, I. Napieralski, E. Duiiy,
I. Gallagher, H. Kernan, R.
Pierce, A. Dantoni, B. Spencer,
E. Nelson. Third row: F. Kurek,
R. Piaff, I. Gallagher, I. Duerr,
T. Rogers, F. Carl, I. Guiltoy, I.
Lansinger, M. Skalinski, G. Duerr,
First row: Brother Mario, L.
Maenner, H. Berens, I. Boyle, L.
McCarthy. Second row: I. Ryan,
P. Dietrich, D. Kreiner, D.
Buchele, G. Przybylski, I. Basel,
W. Struck, F. Lopreato. Third
row: P. Wieber, I. Reqler, G.
Scully, R. Giese, E. Wicklin, G.
Neukam, I. Rommal, R. Barnes,
C. Tyler. Fourth row: E. Berbus,
L. Orwig, I. Pocta, F. Vittek, I.
Roche, L. Banahan, W. Atwell,
G. Seitz, T. Tadkowski.
R H I
First row: I. Cammarata, L.
Bosica, R. Peterson, F. Talbott,
Brother Carlos, C.F.X. Second
row: A. Iohnson, I. Byrne, A.
Sokolowski, T. Palm, L. Delcher.
I. Griffith, F. Otto. Third row:
P. Uhler, I. Brown, I. Melley, I.
Driscoll. H. Price. I. Yeager. I.
Corbett. C. Kruger, I. Schene.
Fourth row: I. Badolato, I.
Nohe. F. Ford. T. Williams, I.
Gannon, D. Baginiski. N. Hauen-
stein. I. Caro, K. Mallon.
First row: W. Prymas, R. Fal-
ter. H. Sweet, R. Brinker. W. Man-
nion. I. Loughran, N. Iaqodzinski.
Bro. Louis Charles. Second row:
W. Canning, I. Conway, W.
Coffey, A. Hermann, I. Duffy,
H. Poole, I. Renehan. I. Heck.
Third row: I. Davis, I. Blair, W.
Olizwiski, I. Manley, I. Rem-
mell. F. Zito, R. Mclntyre, D. Thee
barge, V. Tallarico. Fourth row:
R. Adams, I. Bittner. M. Franz,
B. Kroeqer, M. Connelly. I. Bon-
ner, I. Genovese. E. Carey, L.
First row: E. Ryan, O. Fitz-
maurice, I. Cuqle, I. Travieso, F.
Brandt, Brother Marcian, R.
Burns, F. Collins. S. Siqwald. R.
Cofield. G. Garvey. Second row:
I. Budd. E. LeVay. A. Gladdinq,
W. Hinkey, E. Sullivan, C. Hall,
E. Schneider. A. McColqan, N.
Rickerds, W. Ensor, W. Maynard.
T. Tippett. Third row: W. Sauls.
E. Martin, I. Bilzer, I. McColqan.
C. Meyers, W. Stricker. I. Fitz-
gerald. R. Frey. K. Zeuch, E. Mc-
Al Memmel, Bill Finnegan. Charlie Kluq. and
Paul Murphy weren't available for the picture
we sought at the New River Marine Base
because of engagements at places like Gua-
dalcanal, but these iellow Leathernecks
gladly substituted for them.
. WHERE CREDIT IS DUE ,
Putting together the 1943 Mount Tower was a task with more than ordinary
difficulties attached. Every member of the staff deserves a word of praise,
and special thanks are due managing editor Norm Owens, co-editors Dick
Reese and George Edwards, business manager lack Downey, and advertising
manager Paul Schwaab.
The faculty was most helpful, and without the cooperation of the head-
master, Brother Oswald, the book could not have felt the printer's ink.
To the student body this yearbook is presented with the assurance that
its sole aim was to produce something worthy of the interest and support they
Our advertisers deserve patronage5 they have stayed with us through this
difficult year. Their assistance financially was necessary in producing so
costly a book.
Mr. Iohn Ursprung, Ir., representing our publishers, Campus Publishing
Company, lent untiring assistance to the staff. To him and to Mr. Leonard
Brown, photographer's representative, go our sincere thanks.
. WORTH A THOUSAND WORDS
The Mount Tower gratefully acknowledges the following sources of its
pictures. The frontispiece montage consists of official photos from U. S. Army
Signal Corps, U. S. Army Air Force, U. S. Navy, and U. S. Marines. Others
who supplied photos were Horn Shafer Company, p. 75 Glenn L. Martin Com-
pany, p. 125 Bethlehem-Fairfield Shipyard, lnc., p. 135 "Gardens, Houses and
People," p. 145 Baltimore "Sunpapers" pp. 32, 36, 425 "Catholic Review," p. 335
Mrs. William Knell, pp. 32, 335 Tom McDermott, p. 335 Brother Marcellus, p. 345
Baltimore "News-Post," victory garden, p. 112, and carriage, p. 765 Public
Relations Officer, Marine Base, New River, North Carolina, for the' picture
on this page. The dividers are the work of Brother Leroy, pp. 18, 195 Clifford
Yeich of the Reading, Pa., "Times," pp. 30, 315 and Hughes Company, pp. 58,
59. The end sheet photo is by Brother leremiah.
Artwork came from University of Notre,Dame "Dome," p. 3, and flag,
pp. 32, 335 Mr. Yardley of the "Sun," p. 95 K. F. Cullen, pp. 4, 5, 6, 70: Carlton
I-loerl, pp. 10, 115 Charles Comeau, p. 125 William Schneider, p. 135 lacob
Boller, and Brother Hyacinth, lettering, pp. 4, 5.
Messrs. Mclntyre, Holland, and Charles of Merin-Baliban Studios are
responsible for the senior portraits, fall sport groups, the Prom, sophomore
classes, classroom scenes, and various other formal and informal groups. Other
pictures not listed were taken by Brother Leroy, Brother Marcellus, and Brother
Ieremiah, and by lim Lightner, lim Bowen and George Trinite.
We thank them one and all.
HIGHLIGHT QF THE YE
Through the leave-domed
entrance . . . and in to
the flag-stoned students'
entrance we came daily.
but not always quite so
orderly as the group trail-
ing Brother Garnier ....
Often our minds escaped
to the gym and fields be-
fore the bell released our
Down to the Red Cross
Blood Dcnor Center went
several groups but only
Gibbons was fortunate
enough to have pictorial
evidence of his contribu-
tion .... The eiqht enjoy
the Red Cross treatment
. . . and the buttons
presented by Mrs. Nitsch.
The swimmers are resi-
dent students Herbert.
Kirchner. Bernier. Brandt.
Bliley, Devlin and Nolan.
. . . Resident altar boys
are Fitzmaurice. Wicker.
Appleqarth. S. Sigwald.
Nolan. Miles and R. Sig-
wald .... Mcflnerney and
Sigwald sit one out at a
boarders' dance in the din-
Several Mountmen had
parts in, and the whole
school attended, Iosef
Meier's "Passion Play."
Reese and Downey kibitz.
. . . Helinski. Dempsey.
Cassilly and Quinlan sport
their costumes .... Demp-
:key leads a dromedary.
. . . With "Christus" Meier
are Downey. Quinlan. Cas-
silly and Reese.
Sophomore biologists cul-
tivate a plot 200 feet by
60 for their victory gar-
den. . . . Rous and Hillary
did their share of the
planning .... With Brother
Guy in the van the gar-
deners look forward . . .
while Amereihn. Di Paula
and Herbert plant an
RECQRDED I l3RlEF
Snow scenes at the
Mount are so rare that
when Ianuary brought a
picturesque fall of snow
many cameras were
lugged out to capture some
of the results .... These
seemed striking. with their
Ration books were is-
sued at the school by the
faculty and several stu-
dents .... Bernie Tobin
points the way to an in-
terested housewife ....
Brother Guy assures the
lady it is painless ....
Stromberq and Ralston
were checkers in the scrap
At the football dance the
music room served as a
rooms Blann and Chlan
are in the foreground with
their ladies .... Scheel.
Gallagher. Cashen and
Kelly check their partners'
wraps with Yanuzzi ....
Miller and Makar sit one
lt was good to see the
boys in the service return.
. . . Al Burger, back from
the invasion of North
Africa. spins one for
Meskill, Earnest, Connor
and Popoli .... Holdridge
and Franco explain it to
Teano. . . . Old Quill stand-
bys are Boettinger. Bielen.
above heads at the Devitt
clash as Brother Eric kept
the lanes clear .... Ten-
nists started too late for a
full team picture but
Mohler, Howell and Linz
are veterans .... After
taking the '42 champion'
ship at Oriole Park.
Mount St. Joseph
Class of 1943
Adams, Earl I. .,., ,
Appel, William I.
Aumiller, Leonard E. ..,., ...... .
Baesch, Herman B.
Baker, Paul T. ...., .
631 Dumbarton Ave., Baltimore
22 Manor Ave., Overlea, Md.
907 Wheeler Ave
........,40l Yale Ave
2858 Kentucky Ave., Baltimore
Barron, Richard I. .....,.........,.,.. 1825 W. Fayette St., Baltimore
Bassett, Guyon M. .802 South Purdue, Claremore, Oklahoma
Bathon, Lawrence C. ....... 4415 Park Heights Ave., Baltimore
Bernardzikowski, Bernard I. ....,........ 2224 Fleet St., Baltimore
Bittner, Andrew I. ...... .......... .
Blann, Edward C. .,..,.
Brown, Henry L. ..... .
Brown, Iames l. ..... .
M3801 Woodridge Ave
.......5l8 Orkney Bd
Brown, William I. ....... ......... 5 29 N. Decker Ave
Callan, Paul C. ..,. .
132 N. Collington Ave.,
309 Murdock Bd.,Baltimore
Callis, Herman E. ...... ...... 7 105 Bellona Ave., Towson, Md.
Carroll, Marcus N.,
103 S. Granville Ave., Margate City, New Iersey
Cashen, Iohn F. ..........,..... .
Cassilly, Robert R. ....
Chalk, Charles T.
Chlan, Charles E.
Cicero, Salvatore L. ,......... .
Condon, Iohn I. ......,. ..... .
Connor, Paul F.
Daly, Frederick I.,
.........l830 Butland Ave., Baltimore
858 W. North Ave.,
,......,....l532 N. Bond St.,
2200 Garrison Blvd.,
.4341 Reisterstown Bd., Baltimore
7 Osborne Ave., Catonsville, Md.
126 St. Iames Place, Atlantic City, New Iersey
DeLauney, Donald F. ..,..,............., 4803 Pilgrim Bd., Baltimore
Dersch, Louis P. .... ......... l 716 Lansing Ave., Baltimore
Dockman, Iohn L.
Donnelly, Ioseph L. ..... .
Downey, Iohn F.
Dutton, Henry D. .... .
Eben, Robert A. ..... .
Eckes, Charles A. ..... .
Edwards, George D. ........ .
Edwards, George F. ...... .
Engers, Ioseph C.
Esslinger, Leslie I. .......... .
Evans, Donald L.
Flynn, Robert P. .,.......... ..
Frederick, Herman A.
Fritzges, Iohn A.
Furst, Iohn F. . ..... , .......... .
Gallagher, Francis X.
Getz, Gordon F. ................ .
.,.....2230 Garrison Blvd.,
......,..l62l W. Pratt St.,
...4708 Springdale Ave.,
, ..... 3118 Sequoia Ave.,
.......3ll7 Pelham Ave.,
3724 Gough St.,
...,.70l7 Dunbar Bd., Dundalk, Md.
2804 Hemlock Ave.
.........30l4 E. Fayette St.
5027 Old Frederick Bd.,
.............1737 E. 25th St.,
3102 Normount Ave.,
.......,..l833 Bolton St.
.,.......lll5 Walnut Ave.
2936 Ellicott Driveway,
............4006 Parkside Drive
.. 3109 Chelsea Terrace
Getzendanner, Ioseph L. ..... 2034 W. Saratoga St.
Goldsmith, Francis I. ,.......... 608 Woodington Bd.
Habighurst, Edward W. .......... 3608 Frederick Ave.
Hardy, Roy Earle,
Harris, Paul F. .......... .
l-lasselhoff, Ioseph V. ....
Heim, Louis G. ........ ........ .
Hellman, Charles R. .. 20
Henn, Leo I. .............. ....... .
Hennessy, Francis I. .... .
Hipsley, Daniel M.
Ave,, N.W., Apt. 12, Wash., D.C.
3032 Mosher St., Baltimore
......l003 Begester Ave., Baltimore
63 S. Culver St., Baltimore
Wyndcrest Ave., Catonsville, Md.
, ........ 4400 Bokeby Rd., Baltimore
.328 S. Gilmore St., Baltimore
833 Lyndhurst St., Baltimore
Hoffman, Henry C. .,,..... .
Hoover, Bernard I. ...,.. , .........,.. ..
Howard, Iohn William
Hupter, George S. ...,. .
Iames, Thomas D. ..,.. .
.Old Frederick Rd., Catonsville, Md.
304 Dunkirk Rd.,Baltimore
2123 Lyndhurst Ave., Baltimore
Ridge Rd., Catonsville,Md.
Ienkins, Louis P.,
1212 Delaware Ave., Wilmington, Delaware
Kane, Charles A. ...... , ,..... 12 W. Elm Ave., Raspeburg, Md.
Kaufman, Iohn I. ................, 506 N. Kenwood Ave., Baltimore
Kavanaugh, Robert H. .... Westchester Ave., Ellicott City, Md.
Keene, Walter E. ....,,..,.., .
Kelbaugh, Paul W. ........ .
Kelly, George L.
Kelly, Ioseph R.
.............Wyman Parkway, Baltimore
2309 Poplar Drive., Woodlawn, Md.
Hollins St., Baltimore
3211 McShane Way, Dundalk, Md.
Kemp, George W. ..., .. ,........,......... Hanover, Maryland
Kidd, Francis X. ..... .............., 1 05 Sorrento Rd., Baltimore
Kleeman, Iohn B. ..,.,...,.,..,.. 4023 Vloodhaven Ave., Baltimore
Klein, Iames R. ..,..,..,... ......... 3 303 Ramona Ave.,Baltimore
Kohlhoii, William A. ....... ....,.. 4 ll East Fort Ave., Baltimore
Kornick, Herman A. .,.. ......,.. 4 211 Anntana Ave., Baltimore
Lardner, Thomas E. ..... ...... 7 08 S. Clinton St., Baltimore
Leech, Edward B. .... ..,....... 6 00 Dennison St.,Baltimore
Litz, Herman C. ...,.. ........ 1 0 Gorman Ave., Baltimore
Logue, William Fl ..,.. ................ 3 333 Dudley Ave., Baltimore
McDermott, Thomas D.
...4204 Massachusetts Ave.,
McDermott, William I ...,,....,. 1136 Poplar Grove St., Baltimore
McDougall, Bernard C. , .......... ..... 3 09 Poplar Ave., Essex, Md.
McNaney, Bernard I. .......... 1 N. Rolling Rd., Catonsville, Md.
McOuay, William I.
.,..,..,..,...2237 W. Baltimore St., Baltimore
Makar, Ioseph V. .,.........,.....,...,..,..... 919 Bayard St., Baltimore
Malone, Stephen A.,
1496 Bedford Ave., Brooklyn, New York
Meadow, Iohn I. ..,.... .......... 4 311 Parkwood Ave., Baltimore
Miller, Frederick P.
Miller, Gerard 1. .... .
Mills, George T. ....,...... .
.....,..,.....l3ll Ridge Rd., Catonsville, Md.
......, Magnolia Ave., Relay, Md.
.........3401 N. Caton Ave., Baltimore
P. ..............,........, 1807 Aiken St., Baltimore
Murphy, Emmett I .....,.,,
210 E. 53rd St., New York, New York
Murphy, Iames W. ...... 817 S. Linwood Ave., Baltimore, Md.
Nayden, Robert F. ...,..........,. 146 Charles St., Annapolis, Md.
Neary, Iames ....,.,..
Nelson, Martin H. ............ 1111 N. Lakewood Ave.,
Norris, Iohn I. ....... ,... .
,.....,..,..14l2 Battery Ave.,
Owens, Norman P. ....., ., ..,... 2447 Lauretta Ave.,
Peters, Donald I.
...,,...,409 Rosecrott Terrace
Quill, Maurice W. .,............. 519 N. Lakewood Ave., Baltimore
Quinlan, Iohn I.,
Cedar Grove Hotel, Lake Bomoseen, Vermont
Rafferty, Ioseph T. ..,..,,..,.............. 3048 Abell Ave., Bqmmofe
Ralston, Francis I. .,.,.,.....,,........... 346 Loudon Ave., Baltimore
Rees, William C. .... 317 Varnum St., N.W., Washington, D.C.
Reese, Richard C. ......... .
Reich, Charles A. ..,.....,........... .
4312 Wentworth Rd., Baltimore
2133 Penrose Ave., Baltimore
Riesbeck, Francis I. ...... 145 Locust Ave., Hampton, Virginia
Rigdon, Ioseph A. ........... P. O. Box 2426, Washington, D.C.
Roesser, Iohn A. ......... .
11 Beaumont Ave., Catonsville,Md.
Ruby, Chester L. ......... 403 S. Augusta Ave Baltimore
Ruppel, Ioseph A. ..... ......,. 3 504 W. Franklin St., Baltimore
Ruth, Bernard W. ....... 522 N. Charles St., Baltimore
Ryan, Thomas I. ..... ..,.... 3 518 Frankford Ave., Baltimore
Scheel, Gerard I. ............. ....,..... 2 806 Lake Ave., Baltimore
Schwaab, Paul I.
Scott, Thomas W.
Staab, George H.
Stadter, George B.
O., .... ,....... ,
C., Ir. .,........ 427 N. Milton Ave
2716 N. 45th Ave., Omaha, Neb.
...,....5206 Tilbury Way, Baltimore
2 Admiral Blvd., Dundalk, Md.
, .... 610 Lakewood Ave., Baltimore
..,...........2833 Pelham Ave., Baltimore
Steedman, Vernon I. ,..... 3128 Howard Park Ave., Baltimore
Stein, Edward I.,
315 W. Franklin St., N.W., Washington, D.C.
Stein, Glenroy B.,
315 W. Franklin St., N.W., Washington, D.C.
Stevens, Iames A. .,..,............. 54 Madison St., Annapolis, Md.
Stromberg, Iames P. ...... .......... 4 04 E. 22nd St., Baltimore
Sweeney, Thomas I. .... ..,..,.... 1 216 Dukeland St., Baltimore
Tallarico, Frederick A. .,... 235 N. Lakewood Ave Baltimore
Teano, Iohn A. ...,....... ...... 3 015 Wylie Ave Baltimore
Terry, George R. .... ...5805 Halwyn Ave., Baltimore
Tippett, Francis F. ...... .,.. 2 711 Mt. Holly St., Baltimore
Turner, Iames E. .......... 4209 Liberty Heights Ave Baltimore
Vesely, Francis C. ...................... 3427 Elmore Ave., Baltimore
Wagner, Frederick I. .................... 5945 Kavon Ave., Baltimore
Wells, Leslie A., Ir. 25 N. 19th St., Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
Whelan, Iames I. ................,.........., 831 S. Chase St., Baltimore
Wicklin, George W. ....., ,. ,.,.. 778 Grantley St., Baltimore
Wills, F. Reed, Ir., Q
1112 Prospect Ave., Bethlehem, Pennsylvania
Wisniewski, Melvin S .....,.. ......... 2 74 S. East Ave., Baltimore
Witte, Ioseph I. .,... ....... Belview Rd., Catonsville, Md.
Zidwick, Raymond I. .... .......... 3 00 Pulaski St., Baltimore
Zuromski, Eugene T. ..... ........ 2 002 Gough St., Baltimore
SPECIAL RATES FOR PARTIES. Etc.
BENKERT'S PARK RESTAURANT
DINE AND DANCE
EoR RESERVATIONS, PHONE GILMOR I3II
Hilton. Baltimore Street and Caton Avenue
STYLE AND COMFORT
HOCHSCHILD, KOHN 6. CO.
G. WALTER TOVELL, INC.
BUILDERS - ENGINEERS
Eutaw and Monument Streets
Every Monday Night First Game 8:30
K. OF C. HOME
Frederick and Beaumont Aves.
Number 8 Car to Door
PODLES A. C. GYMNASIUM
204 S. Chapel St.
e largest and best equipped boxing gymnasium in the
city. Boxers furnished for smokers.
BOXING COACH IOE PODLES
201 S. Chester St. Phone Broadway 6390
KELLY'S DRUG STORE
3728 Old Frederick Road
THOS. I. KELLY
PAINTS AND HARDWARE
ROBERT A. PETERSON
LUMBER MILL WORK
115-17 N. Chester St.
one: Wolfe 8360
DAVID E. GARDINER
REALTOR AND INSURANCE
325-326 Guarantee Trust Bldg.
ATLANTIC CITY. N. I.
Phone: Forest 9735
MAITLAND SUNOCO SERVICE STATION
4911 Reisterstown Road
Phone: Madison 0961-0962
I AMES H. WARTHEN
LATHING 5. PLASTERING
1112 Winchester St. BALTIMORE. MD-
MR. 8: MRS.
MARCUS N. CARROLL
Coat. Apron and Linen Service
A Complete Rental Service oi
COATS - TOWELS - APRONS - TABLE LINEN
Oliver and Chester Sts. Wolfe 6626
SCHREIBER 8: JONES
210 West Saratoga Street
SPECIALISTS ON OUTFITTING
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
FOR QUALITY PRINTING
Phone Gilrnor Zl8l
KAISER PRINTING COMPANY
4015 Frederick Ave.
IRVINGTON PHARMACY. Inc.
Frederick and Augusta Aves.
I. EARLE ROWE, D.D.S.
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. Sodas, Sundues
CARROLL A. READ
G. E. MAZDA LAMPS
KEYS MADE CYLINDERS CHANGED
Phone Orders Delivered
E C K HARD T ' S
Frederick Avenue and Marydell Road
MT. ST. IOSEPH'S COLLEGE
Whose Confidence We Appreciate
Phote Mulberry ll7l
I OHN T. WILLS
635-637 N. Howard Street
Neccr Monument Street
TH P ACE TO BUY X RAY AND PHOTO MATERIA
BEECHFIELD HOME BAKERY
4724 Frederick Ave.
We Carry Complete Line of
BREAD - ROLLS - PIES - CAKES - PASTRIES
Zio- zz Ave '57
lonul a Qfnufvfllf BOTTUNG CU.. CAmn'wnll.Hl
Hon. Ed. V. lzac, M.C.
Hon. Howard Iackson
Senator Wilmer Carter
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Anderson
Thomas P. Arthur
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn M. Ballman
Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph Barnickel
Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Barron
Mr. and Mrs. Peter W. Bartel
Bernard E. Bean, U.S.N.
Dr. and Mrs. P. I. Bean
Mrs. Emma G. Beck
Dr. Edward H. Benson
Mr. and Mrs. George I. Bernier
Mr. and Mrs. R. Bialecki
H. M. Biden Co.
Pvt. William I. Bjustrom, U.S.A.
Lupe K. Burns
Ioseph R. Byrnes
Mr. and Mrs. R. Byrnes
Wm. and Ioseph Callahan
Mr. and Mrs. Herman M. Callis
Stephen P. Campbell
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Carpenter
Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Cashen
Richard F. Cashen
Mr. and Mrs. D. I. Chaney
Mrs. Iohn S. Connor
Mr. Ioseph V. Connor
Mr. F. Herman Cook
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Crawford
A. E. Cross
Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. Cusack
Albert I. Dailey
Mr. and Mrs. William P. Davis, Ir.
Miss Sis DeBaufe
Martin H. Dietrich
Miss Margaret T. Doyle
Dr. Iohn R. Ebauer
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn I. Espey
Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. Evans
Pvt. Iim Federline, U.S.A.
Mrs. A. Fink
Mrs. I. Leo Flanigan
Dr. and Mrs. Charles I. Foley
Fox's Meat Market
Ernest F. Funk
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Geiglein
Richard P. Gilbert
Arthur W. Goulet, Ir.
Mrs. Lillian Hann
Miss Martha S. Harbison
Iohn R. Hartmann
Miss Angela Hauf
Mrs. Ioseph C. Hauf
Iohn P. Hauswald
Mrs. Iames P. Healey
Mr. and Mrs. Casper Heid
Evelyn A. Heiser
Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Henneberger, Ir.
Mrs. Sophia Herbert
Anna M. Hock
Mr. I. Hanson Hooper
Alfred F. Hopkins, U.S.N.
Mrs. Frank P.
Mr. F. E. Iohnson
Paul M. Iones
Florence B. Kelly
George E. Kline
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas I. Kline
Albert G. Laur
Miss Elizabeth Leary
Miss Mary Leary
Mr. Harry E.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis A. List
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Litz
Pvt. Richard E. Loomis, U.S.A.
Mr. Edgar V.
Mr. and Mrs. Ierome A. Loughran
Mrs. Paul H.
I. Frank Lupo
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence I. Lyng
Frank I. Macek
Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Mahon
Mr. Dave Ma
Mr. and Mrs. I. A. McDermott
Thomas P. M
Thomas McGrath, Ir.
Mrs. F. M. McGuiness
Miss Edith McKenzie
Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph T. McNaney
Mrs. Elizabeth Meckel
Dr. and Mrs. L. T. Miller
W. T. Miller's Barber Shop
Miss Mary Milligan
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas T. Mills
Mr. and Mrs. William P. Monahan
I. Allen Muir
Miss Mary E. Mullan
I. Paul Mullan
Mrs. Minnie F. Myers
Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Myers
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Nayden
Deeley K. Nice
Dr. and Mrs. Norbert C. Nitsch
The Misses Noppenberger
Mrs. A. I. O'Ferrall
Mr. and Mrs. A. I. O'Ferrall, Ir.
Lillian and Mary Olert
Mr. and Mrs. N. T. Owens
Mr. Charles Peach
Peggy and Francis
Peggy and Paul
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Peppler
Dominic Mimi Pietro
Mrs. I. Wilson Poisal
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn C. Potocki, Ir.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl W. Powers
2nd l..t.Iames G. Powers, U.S.A.
Iohn L. Powers
Mrs. F. G. Quillen
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Rafferty
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rallo
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Rees
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn G. Reese
Mr. Iames A. Reilley
Mrs. Marie A. Rickerds
Mr. Norman L. Rickerds
Chief Gunner L. T. Ridenour, U.S.N.,
Neale G. Riesner
Mary A. Ringger
Mr. Edward B. Rockenbaugh
A. G. Roeder
I. Carrol Roesser
Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Roesser
Brother Roger, C.F.X.
Henry I. Roth
Mrs. William Ryer
Mr. Frank Sandkuhler
Mr. and Mrs. William I. Schaeffer
Mrs. Adolph Schultz
I. R. Shaw
Corp. Charles Serio, U.S.M.C.
Howard R. Sheely, Ir.
Shofer's- Furniture Co.
Miss Isabel Simerinq
Mr. and Mrs. William I. Slattery
Dr. Frederick F. Smyth
Miss Mary Sohl
Pvt. Thomas Sporrer, U.S.M.C.
Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph W. Summers
Mr. and Mrs. F. I. Sweeney
Iohn F. Trageser
Eugene A. Trainor
Mrs. N. Turner
Mr. and Mrs. Iames Turner
Mr. Iohn Venditti
Iohn Venditti, Ir.
Mrs. Mary Venditti
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vesley
Miss Helen Vildt
Frances M. Vipkocil
Mrs. Marie Vyskocil
William D. Walterhofer
Weaver Brothers, lnc.
Maude B. Webster
Doris and Eleanor Weinreich
Mrs. Edward G. Wells
F. Reed Wills
William E. Wingood, U.S.N.
Mr. Charles Wiskow
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Yockel
V on 3700
THE HIRSHBERG CO.
214 West Franklin Street
SLIDE RULES. ARTIST'S SUPPLIES
ENGINEERING SUPPLIES, DRAWING
Pb GI IIO4
T. D. KEATING
2121 W. Baltimore St.
BALTIMORE BASEBALL AND
P. J. MCEVOY, Inc.
310 West Baltimore Street
J. H. LAWRENCE
LeROY S. NICHALSON
PI 4 77 KITCHEN EQUIPMENT
I. NORMAN OTTO
204 w. Clay sa.
R g s. Steam Cookers, Dishwashers. P l d
F I-I spit ls Colleg and Institut
KITCHEN PLANNING SERVICE AND REPAIRS
6901 Belair Road
P1 7431 2
IOHN I. SCHWENKE
NQTARY PUBLIC s4o EQUITABLE BUILDING
FRESHMEN E, F. G. H g
WISH sUccEss TO THE SENIORS i
SOPHOMORES B F G
BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '43
BON VOYAGE, MATES
SENIORS A, B
SO LONG, GANG A A '- '
Congratulations to the Graduates
The Alumni Association
Mt. St. Joseph College
HENRY C. HENNEBERGER, President
E. RUSSELL QUINN, Recording Secretory
Cf. LAWRENCE SCHATZ, Executive Corn. Chrn.
MARK A. O'HARA, First Vice-President
I. LESLIE STUART, Second Vice-President
MR. 8: MRS. JAMES A. DOWNEY
I. CARROLL MONMONIER
1 East Redwood Street
Phone: Calvert 2628
Rhone: south 0190
S 6. S TOOL AND DIE COMPANY
Satisfaction and Service
DIE MAKERS AND MACHINISTS
EXPERIMENTAL AND GENERAL MACHINE WORK
112-114 Key Highway. near Light Street
For Table Reservations phone Gilmor 1615-3873-4327
RESTAURANT Dine and Dance at
525 S. Monroe Street BALTIMORE. MD.
At Wilkens Avenue on Route I
Music Every Night--Never C1 Cover Charge
CHOICE WINES AND LIOUORS
HOWARD I. WHELAN
REGISTERED PATENT ATTORNEY
Successor to H. S. Brewinqton 61 Son
207 EQUITABLE BUILDING
FREE CONSULTATION Lexington 2991
The Archer Laundry Co.
R. S. STERN and
BALTIMORE SALES AND SUPPLY CO
424 West Conway Street
"THE PHILLIPS ROOFERS"
Complete Home Improvement Service
9 S. GREENE STREET
LIBERTY ROOFING COMPANY
2217 HUNTINGDON AVENUE
Telephone: Leonordtown 80 B. K. ABELL, Monclq
St. Mary's Hotel
. . . WITH THE ATMOSPHERE OF HOME . .
PARK PLUMBING 8:
MARTIN M. FREDERICK, Ir.
PLUMBING, HEATING, REPAIRING
411 Park Avenue
SEARS. ROEBUCK AND COMPANY
SECURITY OIL COMPANY. INC.
SECURITY AUTOMATIC OIL BURNER
and FUEL OILS
Un. 8111 25TH ST. 6 HUNTINGDON AVE.
SCHOOL OF NURSING
Offers 3-Year Course in Nursing
Also 5-Year Combined Course Leading to R.N. G B.S. Degree
Affiliated with University of Maryland
Registered by New York Board oi Regents
Send for Catalogue
SUPERINTENDENT OF NURSES
EDWINA C. DRUSI-ILER IOI-IN G. HOBLER
THE IRVINGTON SHOP
41 14 Frederick Avenue
MEN'S, WOMEN'S, CHILDREN'S WEAR,
GREETING CARDS, GIFTS
PROMISE YOURSELF 'ro CALL
VOGEL-RITT OF BALTIMORE. Inc.
For Deiense Aqainst
RATS, MICE, ROACI-IES, ANTS, FLEAS, ETC.
Estimates without Obligation
135 W. Mt. Royal Avenue
I. A. IETT, Manager R Vernon 5215
"GIVE A GIFT-wm-1 A s VOE'SEAI."
THE IOHN TROCKENBROT COMPANY
Compacts, Lockets, Bracelets, Tie Chain,
Buckles and Wallets with Seals Applied
TROPHIES - BANQUET FAVORS
310 N. Paca Street Vernon IO52
Phone Madison 1689 Established 1878
THE GEORGE I. FALTER COMPANY
Gilmor and Mosher Streets
SUCCESSOR TO H. C. WIEDEFELD
Ve. 2084 DIRECTOR Mu. ,096
914 GREENMOUNT AVE.
H. C. THOMPSON
Wholesale Dealer in Fruits, Vegetables and Produce
SERVICE AND QUALITY
205 West Pratt Street
Calvert 0105 PLENTY PARKING SPACE
1611 Clifton Street EDWARD B. FINE
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND and
GROCERY 6. CONFECTIONERY
Meats - Groceries - Sodas - Hot Dogs
7000 - 7002 Dunbar Road
DUNDALK, MD.t s lu", Phone: Dun. 149
In iBusiness 66 Years
IOHN DITTMAR :S SONS, INC.
LUMBER MILL WORK
800-808 E. Pratt Street
Tel.: Plaza 1672-1673
19 South Street BALTIMORE, MD.
Famous Make Apparel for Young Men
Varsity Shop-Fourth Floor
THE HIIBIIII HUB
BALTIMORE - cHAm.Es - FAYETTE
. . . EXPERT TAILORING . .
2207-09 Eastem Avenue
LIEUT. RICHARD M. DUBIN
EDDIE'S SUPER MARKETS
Baltimore County's Most Progressive Markets
Four Convenient Locations
DUNDALK. STANSBURY MANOR. MIDDLE RIVER.
AND SPARROWS POINT
BELVEDERE MARKET CO.
Choice Meats, Poultry, Fish and Groceries
700 V2 Frederick Road
CHAS. O. IEREMIAS H. H. GOOD
GOOD 61 CRAFT
Lighting Fixtures, Wiring, Repairs, Supplies, Etc.
512 N. EUTAW ST., BALTIMORE, MD.
CLOPPER TREE SERVICE
,Spraying by Power Sprayers Anywhere, Anytime
Pruning, Bracing, Feeding Cavity Treatment,
H. STEVENSON CLOPPER
Member: National Association of Arborists
Liberty 6081 2831 RIDGEWOOD AVE.
WILLIAM I. TICKNER AND SONS
North and Pennsylvania Avenues
UNITED SANITARY CHEMICALS CO.
SANITARY CHEMICALS - lANI'1'OR'S SUPPLIES
Ask for FREE 50 Page Catalogue
400-2 W. Lombard St. BALTIMORE, MD.
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The Senior Executive Committee
WISHES TO THANK THE STUDENT BODY FOR
ITS UNSTINTED COOPERATION IN ALL MOUNT
ACTIVITIES THROUGHOUT THE CURRENT YEAR
SENIOR CLASS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
Francis X. Gallagher . , ...I,I,I V,,. . .. ,..,. .,...,. . . Chairman
Robert P. Flynn . . , I .. ,.... .I,,, . . Secretary
Paul C. Callan . . . . .. Business Manager
Earl I. Adams
William I. Appel
Paul F. Baker
Bernard I. Bernardzikowski
Edward C. Blann
Marcus N. Carroll
Iohn F. Cashen
Charles T. Chalk
Iohn F. Downey
George D. Edwards
Leslie I. Esslinqer
Herman A. Frederick
Edward VV. Hahiahurst
Fred A. Tallari
Charles R. Hellman
Herman C. Litz
William I. McOuay
Fred P. Miller
Gerard I. Miller
Norman P. Owens
Maurice W. Ouill
Charles A. Reich
Thomas I. Ryan
Gerard I. Scheel
Paul I. Schwaah
George B. Stadier
Iames P. Strombera
' I .
p I Z I
I ' " ' X I
CALL GILMOR 4086
MOVING PACKING RUG CLEANING
Agent Allied Van Lines Long Distance Moving
3932-34 FREDERICK AVENUE
IOHN MURPHY COMPANY
PUBLISHERS - BOOKSELLERS - uvironrnns
200 West Lombard Street
C. and! L. STOLZENBACH
BEST FOOD IN TOWN
2107 Frederick Ave.
8006 Ventnor Ave.
MARGATE CITY. NEW IERSEY
THE FREE STATE PRESS
2831 Guilford Ave.. Cor. 29th St.
RUN RIGHT TO READS
FOR ALL YOUR DRUG STORE NEEDS
711 Frederick Avenue
5561 Edmondson Avenue
FRED G. SADLER
EHRHARDT 6. MAY. INC.
Telephone: Gilmor 7400
GEORGE L. SCHWAB
Frederick Ave. and Pulaski St.
CONSIDERATION FOR THE BEREAVED
REVERENCE FOR THE DEPARTED
LEONARD I. RUCK
EUGENE A. RUCK 5305-09 Harford Road
Associate Hamilton 1517
The Valor of the Men oi the Maryland Naval Reserve
Cast All Your Care on GOD!
THAT ANCHOR HOLDS
AUXILIARY of the MARYLAND NAVAL
MRS. LEE T. RIDENOUR, President
WM. F. ZELLER COMPANY. INC.
SHEET METAL CS: ROOFING CONTRACTORS
613 W. CROSS STREET. BALTMORE. MD.
Phone: South 1925, 1926
D. E. McNico1 Pottery Company
. . ,f
, 54 "2
Clarksburg, W. Va. b
. V ,..
for hotels, restaurants and institutions
BELL 5. HOWELL
927 Poplar Grove Street
BALTIMORE. MD. '
HENRY P. IRR
H milton 1633
J. HENRY CARSTENS
8: CO., INC.
PAINTING AND DECORATING
5700 Fair Oaks Avenue
Pai t g d Decorating Contractors of America
Over a Half Century of Service
PRICED WITHIN THE MEANS OF ALI.
CHAS. F. EVANS 8: SON
118-120 W. Mt. Royal Avenue
Phone. Gilmor 7265 LUBRICATION
BUY AT THE Esso s1GN
L. EARL FUGITT ESSO STATION
TIRES AND TUBES ACCESSORIES
RADIOS AND BATTERIES
Frederick and Augusta Aves.
I. EDWARD CUSTY CO.
13-15 South Carrollton Avenue
Wholesale - Retail
COFFEE : TEAS : SPICES
Hotels, Institutions and Colleges Our Specialty
THE LARGEST SPORT STORE
IN THE SOUTH
BACHARACH - RASIN CO.
14 North Howard Street
STAFFORD 8: BROTHERS
1702-4-S West Pratt Street
132-34 South Mount Street
FURNITURE - FLOOR COVERING
COMPLIMENTS OF I
CATON COAL CO.. Inc.
"YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD DEALER"
410 S. Caton Avenue
TO THE I
CLASS OF 1943
Mount Saint Joseph
DANIEL BAGINSKI, '46 IOHN HERBERT, '45
PAUL BAKER, '43 GEORGE HERMAN, '46
IAMES BROWN, '46 ROBERT MCCAEFREY, '45
GUYON BASSETT, '43 CHARLES MCENERNEY, '44
WALTER CHERRY, '45 ROBERT NAYDEN, '43
IOHN DOWNEY, '43 RICHARD REESE, '43
GEORGE D. EDWARDS, '43 BERNARD RUTH, '43
ROBERT FLYNN, '43 PAUL SCHWAAB, '43
RICHARD HALL, '45 IOHN SMITH, '44
FRANK HENNESSEY, '43 BERNARD TOBIN '46
SALVATORE VIZZINI, '45 '
OFFERS A TWO YEAR COURSE WITI-I MAIORS IN SCIENCE
SUBIECTS LEADING TO A B.S. DEGREE
Designed to meet the needs of the Armed Forces
and Occupationcd Shortages
PRE-MEDICAL, FRE-DENTAL, PRE-ENGINEERING COURSES
I Next Freshman Registration Iune 26, 1943
For further information phone Chesapeake 1020 or write
. THE REGISTRAR: LOYOLA COLLEGE
4501 N. CHARLES sr., BALTIMORE, MD.
' Earfy Apphcotion Advised
COSTUMES FOR MT. ST. IOSEFFI
PRODUCTIONS FURNISI-IED BY
A. T. JONES E ax SONS
823 NORTH HOWARD STREET .
Phone: Vernon 3473
cos'rUMEs or ALL KiNDs
DRESS SUITS, TUXEDOS, CUTAWAYS
FOR HIRE ,
BUILDING 8: LOAN
4001 FREDERICK AVENUE
tCor. Loudon Avenuel
Consult Us About Financing Your New Home or
the Opening of a Savings Account
Open Daily Giimor 8290
History repeats itself . . .
Spanish-American War Victory Corps . . . Remember the "Young Scientistn?
Photie Gilmer 3648
NORMAN T. OWENS
PLUMBING A HEATING A TINNING
2447 Lauretta Ave.
"NO ONE KNOWS PAINT LIKE A PAINTER"
THOMAS I. GIBBONS
PAINTING and DECORATING
3403 St. Ambrose Avenue BALTIMORE, MD.
REGISTERED PHARMACISTS and GHENIISTS
Cor. Gladstone and Ventnor Aves.
Phone 2-3173 MARGATE CITY, N. I.
Phone: Gilmor 2623 AMERICAN BEER
Combine Exercise and Pleasure Here
IOS. RIMBACI-l, Mcmoqer
DISPENSERS OF LIQUID IOY
4019 Frederick Ave. Opposite Car Bam
THE MUSICIAN'S SHOP
BUY - SELL - RENT - EXCHANGE
2 E. Centre St. Mul, 4198
THE CHURCH OF THE BLESSED SACRAMENT
Reverend Iames O'Conne11, Pastor
42nd STREET AND OLD YORK ROAD
FIRST QUESTION on 'he Mommy
Direct Reduction Plan
Can I Alford to Buy a Home?
Our Budget Payment Plan Gives
the Answer! Write, phone or
call for the folder "Answers to
YOUR Questions," it's free and
there are no obligations.
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
2013-2015 Frederick Aventie
Gilmer 3484 BALTIMORE, MARYLAND
F. W. MCALLISTER COMPANY
110 W. Fayette Street
The Institution Department of
THE MAY COMPANY
ANDREW C. OLERT
HENRY C. HOFFMAN
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
BUTTER, EGGS AND POULTRY
624-26 w. LEXINGTON STEEET
WE DELIVER Phone: Calvert 2585-2584
I. P. PFEIFFER AND SON
REERIGERATGRS - REFRIGERATION
200 N. Paca Street
S 0 D A S
Euvonsn wmi Jules
Order by the Case Phone VERNON O01 I-4455
THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION
AND DISTRIBUTORS OF
Sand, Gravel, Stone and Commercial Slag
THE UNIVERSITY OF BALTIMORE IM TE!-LING 71,7 4
THE WORLD . . . W 5
CONGRATULATIONS A BIG TIME
TO THE ROLLER SKATING gag, if
CLASS OF 1943 EVENINGS-Except Monday and Tuesday 8 io 11
MATINEES-Saturday and Sunday Z to 5 P.M.
AT THE COLISEUM
If We Can Be of Assistance to Any Member of 2201 N h M S t
Your Class, Please FeeI Free to Call Upon Us organ Musicot . cimfuncgefjlas
NO LIQUOR PERMITTED
MEYER 51 THAT-HEIMER Fora COMMENCEMENT GIFTS
STATIONERS - PRINTERS - SCHOOL SUPPLIES CQME T0
10 N. Howard Street
"II Ifs For Your Soda Fountain -We Have II"
CORDIALLY YOURS, TAFT. WARREN 6. TAFT. Inc.
SODA FOUNTAINS and SUPPLIES
STEWART 6, CQ, TAVERN SUPPLIES
30 S. HANOVER ST.
IGIC' CHESTNUT STREET
To The 1943 HfVIt. Towerl'
SPECIALISTS TO SCHOCL
CCLLEGES - UNIVERSITIES - CLUBS
SPECIAL RATES TC STUDENTS
Ldfzncfiue MCWAOOL . .
is thc product of the ettorts of a capable editor
plus the interested cooperation of a seasoned
specialist. To an editor, who wishes to make a
succcss of his first publishing vcnturc, speciali-
zation offcrs innumerable advantages that are
most helpful-in fact-indispensable.
It is advisable to have a specialist handle your
yearbook. Investigate the services of "Campus,"
an organization whose entire business is college
and school publications.
CAMPU PUBLI lll G 00.
I N C 0 R P 0 R A T E D
1316 Arch Street, Philadelphia, Penna.
LE'l ILRPRESS ENGRAVING - OFFSET LITHOGRAPHY - ART SERVICE
Men of the Mount in the Armed Service
Richard I. Getz AAF '39
Salvatore Giambo AAF
Thomas I. Gibbons A '39
Sgt. Bruce Gibson AAF '38
George B. Gibson A '31
Len R. Giknis A '41
Richard P. Gilbert A '42
Bernard G. Gladslry Merch.
Wilmer F. Glock N '41
Iohn G. Goebel N '42
Ioseph C. Goldbeck AAF '39
Iames S. Goodman N '40
Philip L. Goodwin N '39
Ioseph McK. Gordon A '36
Lt. Wm. I. Gorman AAF '38
Raymond Gorschboth N ex.
Lt. Bernard Grant A '40
Andrew Greller A '42
Eugene I. Gross A '39
Karl W. Gruss N '35
Richard I. Guerin A '39
Iames C. Haas A '38
Norman A. Habighurst A '40
Thomas W. Haggerty CG ex.
William A. Hahn A '38
Iohn I. Halbrig A '35
Melvin Hammelman A '41
Herbert I. Hanson A '36
Iohn F. Hanson A '38
Captain F. R. Hargy A '33
Iohn T. Harmon N ex. '44
Robert Harmon N '41
Robert A. Harmon M '40
William E. Harrigan N '39
Leo Harris A ex. '37
Owen Harris A ex. '37
Charles L. Hart AAF '40
Iohn I. Harwood A '39
Thomas F. Hayes A '35
Iames A. Hayes A '41
William C. Hebler AAF '39
George I. Heldman A '30
Francis R. Helldorier A '40
Corp. Carroll Henn A '33
Iames B. Hennegan N. Acad.
Harry G. Hensler AAF '40
Lieut. Iohn Hermann AAF '33
Mitchel F. Hetrick CG '41
George F. Heubeck AAF '38
Ioseph D. Hilderbrand AAF
Edward F. Hobler A '39
Iohn G. Hobler A '36
Lt. Andrew I. Hack A '35
Carl I. Hottman CG '40
Iames I. Holden A '40
Herbert Holdridge N ex. '44
Ioseph Holzschuh N '40
Alfred F. Hopkins N ex. '42
R. Francis Horton AAF '34
Ierry I. Howard A '38
Ioseph E. Howell A ex. '37
Arthur Hucht Merch. M.
David P. Hyle Merch. M. ex.
Iohn C. Hyle M '38
Michael T. Hyle M ex. '41
Martin Imbach A '40
Amor L. Immler A '34
Robert F. Irwin N ex. '21
Arthur V. Iames A '40
Bernard M. Iames W. Point
George H. Iarboe N '32
Sgt. William Ieftrey AAF '40
Canlield Ienkins CG '38
Edwin Ierry Merch M. '42
Lt. Raymond Iohnson A ex.
Edward Iones AAF '38
Clement A. Kaiser N ex. '29
Gerard I. Kalb A '33
William H. Kaltenbach A '39
Walter Kain N ex. '46
Paul I. Kasal N '41
Emmett P. Kavanaugh N '38
Sgt. I. P. Keene A '30
Capt. Charles Kenealy A '31
Sgt. Ambrose Kennedy A '31
Iohn I. Kennedy AAF ex. '31
Iohn P. Kennedy A '40
M. Stanton Kennedy A ex.f'47
Sgt. Robert Kennedy A '31
Brendan Kerger M '41
Bernard I. Kerns N '40
Sgt. Thomas Kern A ex. '34
Lawrence I. Kessler A '41
Vincent D. Killen A '32
E. T. King N ex. '44
Francis X. King N '41
Iames S. King A '38
Francis Kinlein A '38
Theodore Kirchner A '42
Charles H. Kistner CG '38
William C. Kistner A '41
R. Morgan Klein A '40
Charles F. Klug M '40
Iames S. Knell N '39
Lt. William A. Knell A '36
Corp. C. Knickman A '39
I. A. Knight N '32
M. Louis Knight A '42
Robert M. Knight N '36
Lt. Iohn Knox A '37
George Koeber A '37
Corp Lloyd Koerner A '37
Melvin A. Konski M ex. '43
Harry I. Kore M '38
Lt. F. H. Kohlhott A '36
Nicholas E. Kroptelder AAF
Edward LaBerge A '41
Charles Lancaster N V-7 '40
Ensign Carlyle Lancaster N
Iohn Lardner A '41
Lt. Iohn Latchlord. Ir. AAF '37
Gerald I. Lauer A '38
Sgt. Robert E. League ex. '34
Valentine W. Lentz A '41
Iohn H. Leonard A '42
Ioseph Lesniewski N '42
Iames I. Libertini A '39
Iames M. Libertini N '40
Iohn T. Linardi N '41
Samuel S. Loiacono A '42
Richard E. Loomis A '41
Daniel R. Lucchesi AAF '39
Ioseph F. Ludwig Merch M.
Richard F. I.ynch A '41
Richard T. Lynch AAF '40
Lt. Iames I. McCann AAF '33
Leo I. McCann A ex. '28
Andrew W. McCauley AAF
August T. McColgan A ex. '40
Lt. Iames McColgan A '31
Edward L. McCullough A '38
Ioseph A. McDermott N ex. '31
Sgt. I. B. McDonald A '36
Iohn McDonald NAF '42
Dennis W. McElguinn AAF '31
Albert I. McGarity A '33
Thomas McGrath Merch. M.
Iames I. McKeever N '25
Raymond L. McKernan CG
Thomas P. McKevitt CG '39 '
Austin McGlannan AAF '38
Iohn McLaughlin A '40
Iohn F. McManus AAF '39
Ensign Francis McNaney N
Iohn A. McNaney N '38
Michael McParland AAC '25
Cornelius McQuade A '38
Daniel I. McShain A '38
Iohn I. McTeague AAF '39
Ioseph Mackin A '41
Ensign Lawrence Mainey N
Stephen A. Malone A ex. '43
Sgt. Francis Mankus A '39
Frank R. Marino M '42
Wallace Mathis N '42
Richard C. Meagher A '33
William Melville A '39
William T. Melzer AAF '39
Albert L. Memmell M '42
Daniel Messier N '42
Ioseph G. Meltee A '35
Vincent I. Meltee A '37
W. Armand Middlecamp A
Paul B. Milburn A '42
Frank L. Miller M '33
Henry F. Miller M '38
Iohn F. X. Miller A '41
Lt. Lawrence G. Miller A '35
Paul C. Miller A ex. '45
Sgt. Paul Miller A '34
William H. Miller N ex. '27
Emile D. Milnes A '28
Angus T. Minnus N '34
Carroll T. Miskimon A '42
Matthew E. Mitchell A '39
Vincent C. Moeller A '37
Corp. I. H. Moelter A '34
Francis W. Mohan AAF '43
Robert A. Mohan AAF '40
Sgt. Thomas Moeller A '39
I. Carroll Monaghan A '40
Charles H. Moore N '41
William I. Moran N '37
Ioseph F. Morris CG ex. '41
Leroy Morris A Coach
Thomas I. Morris N '40
Thomas F. Morse A '40
Sgt. Henry Morton A '18
Lt. Charles Moxley A '35
George Moxley A '26
Ioseph P. Moxley AAF '40
Kenneth T. Moylan M '40
Thomas H. Moylan M '37
Charles S. Murphy Merch. M.
Iohn F. Murphy A '30
Thomas I. Murphy A '42
Thomas V. Murphy A '40
Walter Murphy A '40
F. Guy Murray A '37
Ferdinand Naplel N '36
Charles F. Nealon N '31
Iames E. Nealon N '31
Elmer I. Nelson A ex. '46
Edward F. Neville N '36
Edward I. Neville A '40
Ioseph N. Neville N '39
Ierome Neville A '42
Iohn M. Neville A '41
Corp. Ioseph Neville A '39
Frank Nickey Merch. M. '42
Norbert C. Nitsch M '35
Sgt. Anthony Nolan A '36
Irvin A. Nollert N ex. '43
Daniel I. Noonan CG '36
Lt. E. Oberle A '37
VVilliam Obert A '37
Daniel O'Connell N '41
Mai. Richard O'Connell A ex.
Vincent deP. O'Connell A '38
Sgt. Iustin V. O'Conor A '38
F. X. O'Doherty N ex. '42
Patrick H. O'Doherty N ex. '43
Raymond C. O'Donnell N '41
Henry W. O'Grady AAF '41
Spencer T. Oldham A ex. '41
Lt. Francis O'Leary A '39
Daniel O'Loughlin AAF '36
Melvin C. Olven A '38
Sgt. Francis H. O'Mara A '35
Sgt. Iames E O'Mara. A ex.
Ierome P. O'Meara A ex. '43
Sgt. Iohn B. O'Neill M '41
Iames B. O'Neill M '41
Iames M. O'Neill A '40
Iohn I. O'Neill A '42
Iohn F. Otterbein A '40
Cpl. George Parr A '37
Lt. Bart Passanante AAF '34
Edward Pawlecki AAF ex. '30
Edward I. Pazourek N '39
Philip R. Pedone A '37
Samuel Philips A '42
Nicholas W. Pinto AAF '40
Pietro Pipitone A '42
Coat hangers are scarce in England.
so Major William Witte. St. Ioe '31,
clutches his as he travels about the
English countryside with his men.
Men of the Mount in the Armed Service
Ioseph A. Pizza A '42
Iohn T. Potts N '40
Lt. Iames G. Powers A '39
William K. Pound AAF '42
Corp. Francis Prenger A '36
Harry Prenger A '37
Archie Price NAC ex. '43
Edward F. Quigley NAC '32
Iustin I. Quinby A ex. '43
Iohn Quinn A '34
Iohn A. Ratigan M '42
Edward A. Ravinicz A '33
Carroll I. Reilly N '39
Charles A. Reis M '40
Walter I. Reisig A '39
Lt. Bernard Reymann A '35
Benjamin H. Reynolds N '34
Edwin I. Reynolds N ex. '43
Maier Peter Reynolds M '29
Giles W. Riesner A '39
Lt. William T. Riley A '38
Corp. Richard Roach M '38
William I. Roach N '39
Alvin Robbins A '40
Elmer Robbins A ex. '44
Robert E. Roberts N '40
Ioseph T. Robinson N '36
Carroll I. Roesser A '40
Eugene Roesser A '39
Ioseph V. Rohr A '41
Ierome I. Rckos AAF '42
Francis Rosenbrcck AAF '37
Henry Rosendale A '40
Iohn C. Rosendale A '35
George T. Rosensteel A '38
Henry I. Roth AAF '40
Ioseph Ruby N '40
Eugene A. Ruck A '41
George C. Rush N '39
Harry I. Ryan M '39
Col. Iohn Ryan AAF '23
William Ryan N ex. '45
Gerald W. Saegert A '36
Ioseph Schaeffer N ex. '38
Charles H. Scheel AAF '41
Cornelius Scheve A '39
Ensign Ioseph Schiaveti N '40
Frank L. Schindler N '40
Bernard C. Schlack AAF '41
Warren Schlenker A '41
Beniamin C. Schuchart A '42
Warren Schudell AAF '41
Stewart Schultz A '40
George W. Schuncke N '37
William I. Schwartz N '40
Ichn I. Schussler M '39
Corp. Charles A. Serio M '41
William O. Shaflrey A '38
Charles Sheehan A '37
Francis M. Shipley N '37
Bernard R. Simon A '40
Hugh I. Sisson A '41
Capt. Clifford Siverd A '31
Albert I. Smith A '37
Sgt. Charles I Smith A .'37
Clement S. Smith A '42
Gerard M. Smith N '41
George F. Smith AAF '39
Paul Smith A '35
Robert L. Smith A '40
Ioseph I. Smyth AAF '37
Richard Snellinger A '40
Capt. Ioseph Sole: A '36
Howard Somma M ex. '40
Leonard H. Spence A '40
Iames Spegelmire A '33
Thomas R. Sporrer M '42
Corp. Ichn W. Spurrier A '40
William I. Stang M '39
Charles I. Staab A '40
Herman Stansbury A '38
George H. Stems N '32
Lt. F. X. Stiertz A '36
Sgt. Ioseph A. Stigler A '38
Ralph Strappelli A '42
Frederick A. Strassner A '41
Paul G. Stromberg AAF '39
William B. Stromberg AAF '39
Lt. Leslie Stuart A '27
Lt. Philip Sullivan N '32
Francis I. Sweeney A '42
Andrew T. Taylor A Staff
William H. Tammink N '41
Donald H. Thomas A '38
Eugene D. Thomas N '41
Sgt. Richard Thompson AAF
Corp. William Tierney A '38
Henry C. Tolker A '42
Francis Trageser N '41
Edward B. Trainor AAF ex.
lsidore Trovato N '41
William H. Trescott A ex. '33
Ierome Trueschler AAF '40
T. Callan Tunney A '32
Eugene C. Tunney A ex. '37
S. Richard Tunney N ex. '42
L. Paul Turner A '40
Walter R. Twillay AAF '38
Robert E. Tyler AAF '41
Edward V. Vaeth A '40
Sylvester Vaeth A '36
Herbert Vanderberg A '39
Donald C. Varian N '18
Iohn O. Vaught AAF Faculty
F. Leo Victor A '38
Iohn L. Volkman AAF '30
Ens. Edward M. Volz N '37
Bonaventure Von Paris A '32
Ioseph H. Von Paris A '40 '
William G. Von Paris A '35
Iohn W. Wagner N '42
Henry C. Waldvogel A '38
Iames W. Walsh CG '40
Thomas F. Walsh CG '32
Sgt. Iames Wamsley A '38
Michael Wansea A Faculty
Alfred I. Ward NAC '40
Edward I. Ward A '29
Howard Warfield A '41
I. Rcb'ert Weaver A '28
Preston R. Weaver A '40
Corp. George Weber A ex. '41
William Weber A ex. '41
Iohn Weetenkamp N ex. '44
Sgt. Gordon Wehner A '35
Lt. Ioseph H. Weinkam A '37
Thomas Welham A '35
Richard I. Welsh A '31
Lawrence Weibar AAF '37
Michael S. Weibking CG ex.
Lt. George Wiecorck A '31
H. Kenneth Williams A '39
Francis H. Wills A '41
Iohn T. Wills A '36
Robert D. Wills A '39
William E. Wingood N '42
Samuel I. Wisker N '30
Charles l... Wisthoff A ex. '42
Major William I. Witte A '3'l
Charles Wolfe M '41
Iohn Woytowitz N '39
Lt. Bernard Wunder A '37
Iames Yanuzzi NAC '42
Ioseph E. Yoe AAF '34
Karl A. Yost A '42
Iohn C. Zeiler A '37
William W. Zeller A
George A. Zink A '4
Leo Zipfel A '35
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Suggestions in the Mount St Joseph High School - Mount Tower Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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