Mount St Joseph High School - Mount Tower Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1948 volume:
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PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS UI'
BALTIMORE I MARYLAND
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Almost l9U times we hurried down the main
road tryina to satisty the demands ot the omni-
powertul school bell, We Came by all means ot
transportation, ranaina from the sporty Conver-
tible that Pat Vito drove from Harford Road
every mornina to the lacadaisical thumb ot
Chuck Dempsey usually displayed each morn-
ina on the Corner ot Hilton and Frederick.
,wr im, mmf,
By lor the mcrjority ot the Mounts populcttion
ot 1200 took the Pony Express ot West Boltimore,
the No. 8 streetcor with its suiterinq tnotormen.
Others strengthened their leo muscles loy peddl-
inq to school throuqh the bywoys ot lrvinqton
on their bikes. And occosiondlly the student
body even troveled by hus, os they did lote in
the school yeor when the vctrsity binqlers
plcryed Poly ot Gilmomn tor the stote hoselmll
But still the moin rood possessed ct quoint
chdrm dbout it, which qdve it on ouroro oi re-
loxcttion which soothed even the minds ot those
who hod to copy their tirst-period homework on
some toble in the "cot" before the threefminute
hell. lt hrouqht smiles to the tcrces ot those edrly
lands thelowl who hod time to enjoy it.
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Prince Sf'lfJVJ, in aarrjoy the cozirroris :xl the IXACJl,1IEf'S
irfispitcrliiy. Amd when they came, they Krissy
rcrusefi 1200 mf,uther's to make HOU Mcmmrrwerr
dom Their m11Hlers and krree bows to wrrde down
The rrmirn mrxd lhI'OllCjh the deep cirilifs flfld the
wmlry 1TH1C1F3li3 or CJ plcryful wind,
VVLL hwyued krrml the powers rrrfrl he wcmlfi re-
lent cjrrwrl 411312 ms: 1,1 dey GH, ryrlr the wld Nur. 8
SNK? r13C1rrCmri:ci in gnlfyw ihreucglw The drrrrtse tm de'
gizosrr its HE'1f'i3hCTDpY Ccrrqe 1T?f'fi'JTP The mcrirr
Vrfe weed the Mount Tower Cris mu quideposr
are we mefrred Lire Sched efrch rrror'rri11c.y. The
rsrrlekers 'wcimlri rake Cr first drrruq cm their clqmrf
e Tee ms! mfs he No. F3 crossed Arrcigrlfslcr Prvemre
"wnd1heTower c'1c1rr1eir1rQfuU view.
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T0 BEAUTIFUL AND
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INSPIRED BY OUR RELIGIOUS
Archbishop of Baltimore
THE MOST REVEREND FRANCIS P. KEOUGH, D.D
'I'he vvcrcl is WELCQME tc the new Shepherd of the Arch-
diocese OI Baltimore, I-Iis Excellency, The Reverend Francis P.
The Llass o. H348 dedicazes this bool' t'
a . . .
Teacher . . . a scholar to he consulted
on almost any subject . . . with a keen
sense of humor . . . and finding time to
direct Mount Yearbooks, too . . . without
Religious . . . a typical Xaverian whose
life is dedicated to boys . . . by teaching
Friend . . . With your camera, a familiar
figure . . . for three of our years at all
our social, athletic and curricular
events . . . making your pictures into a
story of our hCItDDY Years at the Mount.
This is Brother Ieremiah, C. F. X.
BROTHER IEREMIAH. C.F.X.
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T H E .BROTHER G'UY
Director of Residents
BROTHER LEO BROTHER MALCOLM
Purchasing Agent Director of Studies
Sometitmes the call to the office sent the nerves
a-zinging, but the Mount men tound that kindness
and understanding were the qualities most apparent
in the smiling, quick-stepping headmaster. Truth to
tell, so few had reason to be called to that oitice that
Brother Bartholomew had to see all his charges in a
body at rallies, games, and entertainments. At meet-
ings ot the Fathers and Mothers Clubs he gave all
his boys a bit ot praise where it would do the most
good. With the members ot the alumni he was a
member ot every Class since '94, The closs ot '48
will long remember the leader ot the Mount.
Director of Athletics
WHO DIRECT OUR SPIRITUAL
Brother Brother Brother Brother Brother
Celestine Ignatius Walter Christian Zackary
Brother Brother Brother Brother Brother Brother
Bernardus Michael Angelus Francis DeSales Timothy Urban Francis Dominic
Brother Brother Brother
Arthur Eric Garnier
MENTAL AND PHYSICAL DEVELOPMENT
Brother Brother Brother Brother Brother Brother
' ' ' M ll
Simon Clarence Maximus Dzdymus Campion arce us
Brother Brother Brother Brother Brother Brother
Alvin Kenan Anton Colman Aquinas Francis Ioseph
Brother Brother Brother
Leander Colombiere Hyacinth
THEIR PERSONAL INTEREST
Brother Brother Brother Mr. Iohn Plevyak Brother Brother
Gerald Patrician De Paul Edwin Ieflrey
Brother Brother Brother
Norman Iules Martin Iohn
Mr. Icrmes Pallace Mr. Victor Woicihovski Mr. Ray Kozlowski
IS TRULY BROTHERLY
BROTHER ALEXIUS BROTHER INNOCENT
"Bequiescat" . . . The brief mention that We
make oi the recently departed Brothers AlexiusQ
Innocent and Ronan is not indicative of the
complete appreciation that We had tor them.
May they rest in peace.
"Proficiat" . . . Brother Bartholomew, Provincial Brother
Oswald and Provincial Councillor Brother Placidus iete golden
jubilarians Brothers Cornelius and Cassian.
Mr. Stanley Mr. Thomas Mr. Eugene Mr. Wilson Miss Claire Miss Camilla
Zaleski Brown Bracken Hecsps Ball Weaver
SPIRITUAL AND MATERIAL ASSETS
. . . One of the few times that one can
iind the good Sisters at rest. Here they
are: seated left to right Sister Maxim-
illa. Sister Constantina. Sister Bonizella.
Sister Ettelina. Sister Baldewina. Stand-
ing are Sister Malcolma, Sister Fucin-
dina. Sister Clarita. Sister Abiatha, Sis-
TU LABOR IS T0 PRAY
To labor is to pray . . .
The spotlessly clean shapel and dining room, the
well prepared meals, the carefully tended health ot
everyone at the Mount are visable evidence oi the zeal
ot the Daughters of the Most Holy Redeemer, the Sis-
ters here at the Mount, who typity the maxim that
"labor is prayer."
They have been a part oi the Mount for twenty-tour
years now. Ever since their arrival here they have
Leaving Germany because ot conditions there, they
had come to continue their labors tor God in their
The Sisters do similar work at two other Xaverian
schools in Massachusetts, with the Augustinians in
DIVERSE ACTIVITIES of the Mount's Sisters are visible
evidence that labor is prayer. Pictured here are Iive rea-
sons why we can trulv be grateful for the indispensable
assistance afforded us by the Daughters of the Most Holy
Washington, Staten island and at Villanova College,
and in Meadowbrook, Easton and Overbrook, Pennsyl-
vania. ln the latter two places they conduct a home tor
the aged and a hospital. Back in Germany, where they
conduct hospitals and schools, they have well over
tour thousand members.
To the dozen Sisters who are devoting themselves so
unsparingly to our interests here at Mount Saint lo-
seph's, to the hundreds oi Sisters like them in every
part ot the world, we wish to express our deepest
We are grateful tor the editication oi your presence
among us and your seli-sacrificing interest in us
short, we thank you most sincerely, though we seldom
paused to say so during the school year.
Redeemer, who have made our United States their home.
The chapel, the infirmary, the kitchen, the dining rooms,
all show signs of these meticulous keepers . . . the keepers
of the flame of Christ.
WE NEEDED MORE ROOM . . .
A lot was done in that bandbox
called the yearbook office. Here
lack Rowland, Carl Amrhein.
George Strohecker. Frank Mach-
ovec and Tom Garrity have a iob
trying to get into the picture with-
out worrying about the work to
IN THE TOWER AND OF THE
TOWER . . . Staff members Dewey
Khuns, Bob Grauer, Iohn Stachura.
Tom Garrity, Frank Machovec,
George Strohecker. Carl Amrhein
and lack Rowland survey the ex-
panse they must write about.
THE 1948 MOUNT TOWER
lust as soon as school started Brother Colman
and his crew ot MCUNT TOWER workers
started the assembly line which produced the
Mount's yearbook, the talk ot the town.
They started their ad and subscription drives
just betore the Christmas holidays and con-
tinued all the way through the school year up
to the waning days ot lune when last minute
copy was banged out in the yearboolds own
private little corner next to MSU4.
George Stroheclcer and lack Rowland shared
the editor's chair while the Quill staii supplied
literary material. Bill Volenick, Carl Amrhein
and hard working lohnny Stachura handled
most ot the business end ot the doings. Vole-
niclc, Bob Kratz and Bob Cfrauer supplied most
of the photographs with alumnus lim Lightner
and other outstanding Baltimore photographers
lending an occasional helping hand.
ln charge of literary work were Tom Garrity,
Dewey Kuhns and Frank Machovec.
Stati activities tor the year included a trip to
the Columbia Scholastic Press Conference in
the tall. Making the trip to the big city were
lohnny Stachura, George Stroheclqer, Tom Gar-
rity, Dewey Kuhns and Bill Voleniclc.
IS A PERPETUAL MEMENTO
AND SEE THAT PICTURE . . . On open House night. Staff Stachura Bill Volenick and Dewey Kuhns select proper
Photographers Bob Gruuer and Frank Krotz claim all credit shots for the 48 Tower
lor any good pictures on display. To the right. Critics John
THE 1948 MOUNT TOWER STAFF
JOHN P. ROWLAND ....,....,.. . Co-editor
GEORGE M. STROHECKER . . . Co-editor
DEWEY I. KUHNS . . . . Senior Editor
WILLIAM G. VOLENICK . . . Literory Editor
CARL l. AMRHEIN . . . Business Munfrqer
ROBERT GRAUER . .,,. Photographic Editor
FRANK KRATZ . . . , Assistont Photographic Editor
THOMAS I. GARFGTY . ..,,.. Sports Editor
FRANK I. MACHOVEC . . . Adertisinq Monoqer
'NILLIAM SCHNEIDER, '45 . . . Cover Design
IN OLD NEW YORK . . . Up the ramp at Times Square
came the 3 luggage men, Garrity, Volenick and Strohecker.
lKhuns has an ear there if you can see itl. From there
to Columbia where the Tower trampers Strohecker. Gar-
rity. Volenick, and Stachura listened and learned while
water lapped and dribbled and dropped.
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LET ME START AT THE BEGINNING. BROTHER . . .
Brother Aquinas turns on the hard look when Bill Ioyner
fumbles with that recitation that he memorized so well.
His pals are too worried to help.
WE SPEAK ENGLISH
We got our dose of everything within the
scope of literacy. We thought and struggled
over the compositions and felt relieved as we
read our finished copies. And when We got
them back, we could hardly recognize them
because of those meaningless red marks. A
poem a week, and a book every two, sounds
more like a prescription than what really was
due. Dangling participles, compound sentences
and subordinate clauses were only a few of our
specialties in grammatical usage. By the year's
end We had read Stevenson, Dickens and
Shakespeare, memorized Byron, Cynewulf and
Milton, and Written more than a volume of
NOW, HERE IT IS . . . Coach Ray Kozlowski and cz fonil
parent listen to the explanations of Ioe Shaw regarding
the American Literature course for Iuniors. Frank Linge-
man was an assistant barksr.
YOU SKIPPED A LINE . . . Ioe Masi is providing enter
tainment lor the others in the Iunior English Class. He
simply cannot recall that line ol poetry for Brother DePaul
Now. if he could write it-
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O SALUTARIS HOSTIA
Benediction during the
getting in their singing
AVE MARIA . . . With his religion class in his Music
room. Brother Ieitery does a workmanlike job during the
month ot May. The altar alone would inspire the best
singing from 2F's excellent choir.
. . . The auditorium becomes the scene ot conferences a d
n prayers and
annual retreat. Here trosh and sophs sing out in praise of God, for-
the k' '
squea ing seats and slantmg floor that plagued both them and the
NOW. THIS CHART MEANS . . . Donald Frank oi 2D uses
one of many visual aids that Brother Guy has obtained
tor his class. When Donald finishes, the complacent look-
ers-on. Grittith. D. Herbert. I. Louqhran. and I. O'Connor
will mutter their well prepared t?l lectures.
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KEEP YOUR LIMBS INSIDE THE CAR . . . These enthusiastic window shouters were uninhibited
on this iourney to Leonardtown. Couldn't be that these members of the cub team, Bloom,
Oswald. Kirby, Quandt, Rutkowski, Silord, Tewey, Voyce, Studle, Brady, Siedlecki, and
Bartolomeo are waving oil driver Brother Marinus.
NEVER EORGETTING THE LIGHTER SIDE
NO SOAP? . . . Nope, those residents will not
go into the inviting pool. After the photographer
snapped the picture, they rushed back to their
books. A few day-hops paddled about a bit.
OHH, MR. SOSA! TI-il-'lT'S ABSURD . . . Al-
though the center of the picture, Sosa is not the
center of attraction to fellow residents Bill Par-
ent, Iaimie Ginard, Claude DiMartini. Hugh
Gardiner, Larry Lee, and Riley Rowan. All this
is at the resident's semi-formal dance in May.
PASS THESE AROUND . . . lim Strohecker, Tom Silcott,
Ierry Pessagno and Lee Gallegos are briefed by Brother
Anton on possible business for a luture meeting ot the
WHAT IS IT NOW? . . . To this query ol Preiect of
Studies, Brother Malcolm, Charlie Palm leads his council
cohorts into the battle tor fewer tests on the days belore
the end of the period.
OUR GOVERNING BODY
The second year of Student Council activf
ity was marked a successful one. Brother
Anton, replacing Brother Leroy as Moderator,
gave tree rein to President Iohn Staley and his
There were some grand battles over exam
and test schedules, cafeteria improvements and
AND AS PRESIDENT I SAY . . . Prexy Iohn Staley calls
for action from Ierry Pessagno, Terence Rusko, Iohn Mich-
ael, Ralston Russell, Bill Staley, Roosevelt D'Alesandro,
William Cammella, Iohn Staley. ROW 2: Iames Strohecker,
Frank Geppi, Ioe Ares, Carl Studz. Tom Silcott, Lee Kiess-
ling, Victor Long. ROW 3: Iames Bentz, Lee Gallegos,
ticket dispensing. And see the results oi their
ettorts in September ot '49, While the senior
members will be gone, the '49 council can look
forward with either joy or trepidation to those
days when they will carry the message to their
constituents, the boys who think they own the
Pat Vito, Melvin Ichnoski, Iames Barnes, Iames lVlcCrory,
Andrew lVlcColgan. ROW 4: Stan Rostek, Richard Torre-
qrossa, Carl Ankowiak, Pat Beck, Lingard Klein, G. Ioe
Sills, Lou Reich. ROW 5: Herb Behrens, Iohn Shanahan,
Best Scholar ...... .... I oe Sills
Most Popular .... .... I ohn Staley
Handsomest .... .... G ene Karwacki
Best Athelete . . . .... Iack Shanahan
Wittiest .... .... B ill Stevenson
Noisest ........ ..... I im Mclntyre
Most Earnest . . . .... George Strohecker
UF THE MEN OF THE MOUNT
Best Dancer . . .
. . . .Iohn Izdebski
Earliest . . . .... Iohn Zvonar
Latest ......... ..... D ick Carr
Best Speaker' ..... Frank Machovec
Best Actor ...... ............ I oe Sills
Best Natured .... .... D an Donohue
Most Modest ............ ..... L ou Becker
Did Most for School . . . ...... Lou Reich
Best Dresser ...... ........... L ou Reich
Most Gentlemanly .... .... I ohn Stachura
Most Cooperative . . . .... Iohn Rowland
Most Loyal ........ .... F rank Behak
Soonest to Marry ..... ..... I ack Finn
Most Likely to Succeed .............. Ioe Sills
Best Politician ............... Andy McColqan
. . . .Paul Trimble
Luckiest .... ....... D on Blum
Tallest . . . ........... Ed Whelan
Shortest ...... Bay Gostornski
Happiest ..... ..... B ob Browning
Best Mount Booster .. .......... Bill Farley
Money Merchant ..... .... B ill Stevenson
Hardest Worker ...... .... I ohn Staley
Under the Patronage of
IOHN C. STALEY . Academic . ST. RITA . "Honest lohn"
. . . Navy vet . . . class president, CSMC prexy and stu-
dent council leader . . . three years of varsity football . . .
usually With Rehak collects guns. 6767 Vxfoodley
DANIEL L. DONOHUE . Academic . LITTLE FLOWER . Dan
was class vice-president . . . three years with the binqlers
. . . pitched his heart out . . . remembers the time he beat
Loyola 4-3 as a soph . . . one good guy. 2803 Chesterfield
BACK TO WORK . . . Auditorium periods are always over too
quickly. Why does everyone have to rush back to class?
IOHN R. SHANAHAN . General . FOURTEEN HOLY
MARTYRS . "Bob" . . . student councilman . . . '48 class
secretary . . . IV and Varsity football and lacrosse . . .
scholastic wrestling champ . . . CSMC . . . likes English
. . . "Whatcha got to eat?". ll4 South Mount Street, 23.
GEORGE M. STROHECKER . Academic . ST. MARYS
GOVANS . George was class treasurer . . . busy with
public speaking, CSMC, yearbook, student council, dance
committee, track and Wrestling . . . chow mein . . makes
honors. 602 Nicoll Avenue, l2.
GEORGE R. ABELL . Academic . FOURTEEN HOLY MARTYRS . Bob enioys
roast chicken and watching sports . . . Colt fan . . . likes biology and Fred
Waring's melodies . . . hopes for white-collar job. 1527 W. Pratt Street, 23.
WALTER L. ABELL . General . FOURTEEN HOLY MARTYRS. Abe likes all
types of sports . . . hobbies are talking and woodworking . . . Spike Iones and
Esther Williams are his favorites . . . carpenter trade beckons, 1527 W. Pratt
HARRY A. ABREMSKI . General . ST. ANDREW . Hank, follower of Notre Dame
and Li'l Abner . . . CSMC . . . saw action with the midgets . . . visit to Lyric
was biggest thrill . . . likes Glenn Miller and Whiffenpoof song, 810 N. Port
GEORGE E. ADAMS . General . BLESSED SACRAMENT . Ace earned his
letters as a pole-vaulter on track team . . . he likes Sammy Kaye, Iune Haver,
and making honors . . . plans an engineering draftsman career. 631 Dumbarton
CARL I. AMRHEIN . Academic . ST. EDWARD . .Carl served on the student
council . . . baseball manager . . . Yearbook slave . . . favors Mount Saint
Agnes . . . usually seen with Spike Sprankle. 3235 Belmont Avenue, 16.
IEROME I. ANDREASIK . Academic . ST. MICHAEL. Corky enjoyed that stroll
down the aisle of the Lyric . . . leans toward the bar of law . . . enjoys
history classes . . . sandlot softball . . . another subway alumnus of Notre
Dame. 2914 N. Montford Avenue, 5.
CARL I. ANTKOWIAK . General . ST. BRIGID . Tibs likes girls and books in
that order . . . two years in the CSMC . . . still remembers Iohnny Long . . .
dance committeeman as a senior . . . a real plugger. 2914 Elliott Street, 24.
MICHAEL E. BARRETT . Academic . ST. MARY' GOVANS . Mike is another
Govans boy . . . took a shot at debating and the glee club as a freshman . . .
likes algebra, crab cakes and Catholic High. 5644 Govans Avenue, 12.
DONALD I. BARRON . General . ST. BENEDICT . Hefty Don is a casanova of
St. Benedicfs Social Club . . . wants to be an unclertaker . . . ice cream and hot
dogs for lunch . , . pigeon raiser . . . homework hater. 1803 Wilkens Avenue, 23.
IOHN G. BATEMAN . Academic . MONASTERY . Iack . . . lrvington's man-
about-town . . . mad chemist . . . St. Ioe's Digby O'Dell . . . sticks with those
Colts . . . "Don't tell me about it!" . . . two years with the tracksters. New
Class of 1948
WHAT AM I BID . . . for these iine freshman books shouts the enter-
prising young sophomore. Opening day found many such auctions
taking place in the courtyards.
A. THOMAS BAUMGARTNER . Academic . ALL SAINTS . Tom spent two
seasons with the midget gridders and the jayvee puck-chasers and lacrosse-
men . . . remembers the day he became a senior . . . Bullets, that 2:40 bell,
3605 Plateau Avenue, 7.
IOHN F. BECK . Business-English . ST. ELIZABETH . Pat entered from St.
Charles as a soph . . . two years with the pitchmen as a halfback . . . little
gael basketball and jayvee baseball . . . Hopes to be a C. P. A .... student
'ouncil. 2616 E. Fairmount Avenue, 24.
G. LOUIS BECKER . Academic . MONASTERY . Quiet Lou spent three seasons
with the gridclers, A11-Maryland last fal1 . . . jayvee and varsity basketball
. . . jayvee baseball . . . "How boring" . . . usually seen with Weber . . . favors
Navy footballers. 4223 Potter Street, 29.
HERBERT F. BEHRENS . General . ST. EDWARD . Herbie held regular defense
berth with the icemen after two seasons with jayvee . . . jayvee lacrosse and
football . . . likes fraternities . . . always found with Noon . . . "Hi Hass".
2706 Harlem Avenue, 16.
NORBERT A. BERNADZIKOWSKI . Business-English . HOLY BOSABY . Barnes
cavorted for the soccerites . . . still remembers that goal against Forest Park
. . . two years with the cub gridders . . . roots for "dem bums". 2224 Fleet
IOHN E. BENTLEY . Academic . COBPUS CHBISTI . Bent was a frosh Warbler
. . . three years a Crusader . . . sandlot football and basketball . . . radio
enthusiast . . . likes sour beef, Danny Kaye, Notre Dame and football. 608 W.
DONALD G. BETZ . Academic . ST. URSULA . Don is another of the Parkvil1e
boys . . . favors natural blondes . . . sandlot basketball . . . cub and midget
footballer . . . two years in the CSMC. 3022 Taylor Avenue, 14.
ANTHONY A. BIALCZAK . Academic . SACRED HEART . Bo played with
freshmen footballers and cagers . . . spent a year with the midgets and jayvee
griclders . . . always seen with Bill Collins . . . handsome type. 623 S. Lakewood
IAMES G. BIDDISON . General . BLESSED SACRAMENT . Biddy missed few
Mount dances . . . basketball and baseball as a frosh . . . spent a year on the
varsity track squad . . . CSMC . . . likes Vaughn Monroe. 3954 Wilsby
DONALD I. BLUM . Academic . FOURTEEN HOLY MARTYRS . Don . . . musician
of note . . . four years in school orchestra and band . . . senior dance committee-
man . . . Colts and Marine Reserve band. 233 S. Calhound Street, 23.
Late to Bed, Early to Rise--for ti L
STUDIOUS SOPHOMORES . . . Bill Kearney and his classmates
take a final check on their Spanish homework before entering the
confines ot Brother Christian's classroom.
ALBERT E. BOEREN . General . SACRED HEART . Al managed jayvee football
. . . awaited graduation night . . . friendly, sociable . . . favors dancing,
drawing, chicken chow mein and Kipling . . . lack Russ's orchestra draws his
attention. 27 N. Broadway, 31.
WILLIAM D. BOYLE . General . SACRED HEART . Willy's hobby is sports . .
served as jayvee tackle for two years . . . varsity soccer in senior year
. . CSMC . . . glee club . . . favorite subject is history. 3525 O'Donnell
THOMAS R. BRANAGAN . Academic . SACRED HEART . Tom will always
remember St. loe's beating Patterson for the basketball championship . . .
two-year Crusader . . . "Gimme some more food' '... quiet, sociable . . . one
of the Highlandtown boys. 905 S, Clinton Street, 24.
IOHN F. BROKOS . General . OUR LADY OF GOOD COUNSEL . "Axle" . . .
pigeon raising hobbyist . , . played freshman basketball and baseball . . .
parish sports . , . English is favorite subject . . . likes Poe, football . . . lVlary's
nome made cakes. 1333 Richardson Street, 30.
IRVING I. BROWN . General . ST. IOI-IN THE EVANGELIST . Buddy was a
four year CSMC boy . . . played baseball for St, Iohn's . . . likes bowling,
basketball, football and history classes . , . Red Sox fan. 900 E. Biddle Street, 2.
IOHN C. BROWN . General . ST. MICHAEL . Made varsity hockey after two
years with jayvee . . . hobby is pounding the 88's . . . drawing rates
best subject . . . Baltimore Clippers fan. 2028 E. Pratt Street, 31.
KENNETH R. BROWN . Academic . ST. MARTIN . Ken likes football and basket-
ball . . . reads Dickens . . . biggest thrill was graduating . . . considers
biology his favorite subject. 210 N. Fulton Avenue, 23.
PAUL I. BROWN . General . ST. PAUL . Active in jayvee football as a frosh
and soph . . . Gael basketball in freshman year . . . CSMC . . . likes to toy
with movie cameras as a hobby . . . Villanova. 1724 Durham Street, 13.
ROBERT C. BROWNING . Academic . LITTLE FLOWER . Favors track to any
other sport, haing been a thinclad for four years . . . likes Seton and chemistry
. . . CSMC . . . Villanova or Loyola hopeful. 3413 Ravenwood Avenue, 13.
MILTON F. BRZOZOWSKI . General . HOLY ROSARY . "Ski" . . . active in Glee
Club as a frosh . . . band member as a soph . . . grunt and groaner as a
senior , . . favorite pastime is making model planes and boats. 708 S. Rose
ROBERT A. CALLENS . Academic . ST. VJll.l.lAlVl . Bob played Little Gael and
jayvee football . . . Chemistry devotee . . . plays sandlot baseball Gnd
basketball . . . aspired to enter Iohn Hopkins . . . popular in a quiet way.
354 Westsiiire Road, 25.
RICHARD I. CARR . Academic . ST. RITA . Dick made quite a name for
himself as a twirler deluxe and a hard-hitting outfielder for the binglers . . .
aiso fi pin-popper . . . hopes to play pro baseball and probably will. R021
Liberty Parkway, l2.
IOHN V. CELLENTE . SACRED HEART . "Salami" favors Current History,
meatballs and spaghetti . . . Colts . . . never forget graduation . . . "Yeah
Papa" . . . Iohnny Long and Stardust . . . follows all Walt Disney cartoons.
5l7 S. Ponca Street, 24.
IOSEPH I. CHEARNEYI . Academic . ST. IEROME , Toes biggest thrill was
graduation . . . Notre Darne . . . Social Club athlete . . . "You don't say" . . .
Senior Dance Committee . . . CSMC fcr two years . . . likes Stan Kenton's
Stardust. 621 W. Hamburg Street, 30.
IOSEPH M. CHETELAT . Academic . ST. ANTHONY . Toe is a football fan
. . . finds Seton girls favorite . . , considers Chemistry his best subject . . .
has a liking for Notre Dame College . . . seen often with foe Plummer. 4307
LaSalle Avenue, 6.
WILLIAM CHLAN . General . ST. PAUL . "Bill" . . . three years in CSMC
. . . prefers Notre Dame and math . . . enjoyed being ct senior . . . Near You
. . . "ls that a fact?" was in Active Naval Reserve. l532 N. Bond Street, l3.
MILTON A. CHOINOWSKI . Academic . ST. ROSE . Milt ran jayvee track as a
frosh . . . warbled with the Glee Club for two years . . . thrills to Spike Tones'
nonsense . . , humorist . . . "Now wait a minute, Brother". ll3 E. Audrey
MICHAEL A. CINQUEGRANI . Academic . ST. MARTIN . Mike was a member
of the CSMC for four years . . . Glee Club held his interest for three . . .
"What fools these mortals bel' '... Harry Iames . . . chemistry. 2203 W.
Baltimore Street, 23.
IOHN C. COLLERAN . General . ST. PAUL . Tack is a great sports tan . . .
builds model planes, fools with radio and ialopies . . . played frosh basketball
. . . thinks graduation was his biggest thrill. l7l4 N. Wolfe Street, 13.
WILLIAM H. COLLINS . Academic . SACRED HEART . Bill is set on being cz
pharmacist . . . likes sandlot football and baseball . . . another of those
chemistry fiends . . . bowler . . . Cub football . . . CSMC orchestra . . . public
speaking. 534 Belnord Avenue, 24.
COME ONE-COME ALL . . . says Al Iwantsch to Ierry Andreasik,
Vic Hornick and their buddy before one of Brother Hyacinth's signs
advertising the senior prom.
It Pays to Advertise
Follow the Pointed Finger
WALTER C. CONKLIN . General . ST. lOHN . Fuzz hopes to become a drafts-
man . , . likes football . . , favorite dish is roast beef . . . track . . . uses his
spare time for woodwork . . . member of the CSMC. l0l7 Hillman Street, 2.
EDWARD G. COOK . General . ST. BENEDICT . Ed is a football fan . . . likes
cars and racing . . . takes to Notre Dame College . , . pal ct Charlie Day . . .
"You don't say," 4300 Kensington Road.
IOHN F. COX . General . ST. IOHN . lohn is a cinderman for the Mount . .
drawing devotee . . . amateur photog . . . hopes to become a draftsman . .
often seen with Gil Haney, l202 Ensor Street.
WALTER T. CRANE . Academic . MONASTERY . Walt favors basketball and
faithfully follows the Bullets . . . likes English . . . prefers the Writings Of
Shakespeare . . . thinks graduation is tops over all. l58 S. Collins Avenue.
IAMES H. CRONISE . Academic . MONASTERY . lim tooted his trumpet in the
band for four years . . . Crusader . . . hopes to go to Hopkins . . . likes St.
Michaels girls . , . ardent Harry larnes fan . . . shutterbug. 4231 Old
Frederick Road, 29.
FRANCIS I. DABKOWSKI . Academic . HOLY ROSARY . Frank . . , frosh
Crusader . . . six-man grid manager for two seasons . . . seen at all Polish
dances . . . remembers that night in the Emerson . . . leans toward Mt. St.
Agnes. 73l S. Montford Avenue.
PAUL E. DAVIS . Academic . ST. MARTlN . Paul played base fiddle for the
Crusade orchestra . . . lean and lanky . . . Senior Dance Committee . . . wants
to be a pharmacist . . . "Stick with those Bullets." 22l2 Penrose Aenue.
CHARLES R. DAY . General . ASCENSION . "Daisy" was a four-year Crusader
. . . frosh basketball and baseball . . . that l932 DeSoto . . . sandlot gridcler
. "and after l graduate." 5622 Carville Avenue.
ALBERT P. DEMPSEY . General . ST. ANN . Al played four years of his
favorite sport, lacrosse . . . two seasons of jayvee football . . . usually seen at
a Clipper game . . . wants to go to Maryland. 2306 Garret Avenue.
GEORGE B. DEMPSEY . Academic . ST. EDWARD . Chuck made a name for
himself as a net-minder for the icers and first-sacker for the binglers . . .
a jester . . . "the world's best first baseman." 7l7 Rosedale Avenue, l6.
STAND THERE AND SMILE! . . . says Mr. Pinkerton of Zamsky
Studios to one of the underclassmen as he prepares to take a
group shot of one of the homerooms.
Count Oli! Une! Two! Three!
MILTON F. DEMSKI . General . GOOD COUNSEL . Monk, another of the
capable soccer players from Good Counsel , . . the day he became a senior
. . . those Friday night dances . . . likes a good time. l4ll Reynolds Street, 30.
VINCENT A. DOMINA . General . ST. ANN . Dom made the trip from North
Baltimore everyday . . . will remember the English classes . . . Glee Club . . .
track as a frosh . . . "Brother?". 510 E. 27th Street, I8.
IOSEPH C. DONOHUE . Academic . ST. AUGUSTINE . loe was a superb
trombone player in the St. Ioe Band . . . Current History devotee . . . buddy '
of Ed Lieben . . . liked orchestra practice. 5828 Old Frederick Road.
THOMAS R. DONOHUE . Academic . ALTOONA, PA . 200-lb. Torn entered the
Mount as a senior . . . center for the gridders and courtsters . . . that touch-
down against McDonagh . , . a smile for everyone. ll21 18th Street.
ROBERT E. DZINNIK . ST. PATRICK . Bob is the quiet type . . . History is his
pet . . . Considers graduation his greatest accomplishment . . . Bullets. food and
sleeping do rate . . . 2605 Fait Avenue, 24.
WALTER I. DZIWANOWSKI . General . GOOD COUNSEL . Walt spent three
years in the CSMC . . . likes apple pie . . . Bullets . . . made the honor roll
once . . , Vaughn Monroe fan . . . from Locust Point. i336 Andre Street, 30,
RICHARD A. EARHART . General . FOURTEEN HOLY MARTYRS . Fuzzy a
sax tooter with the school orchestra . . , one of the Blum "Ambassadors" . . .
beating Patterson, his biggest thrill . . . leans to architectual engineering. 5624
Carville Avenue, 27.
DONALD A. EICK . Academic . ST. MICHAEL . Don entered from Mt. St,
Iohn's in Dayton, Ohio in the third year . . . nice fellow who has a hard time
saying, " Balti---more" . . . "No boxing?" 6910 Beech Avenue, 6.
TENNYSON I. EINSTEIN . Business-English . ST, MARK . 'Tenny was a
absentee-slip collector deluxe . . . H2003 Bristol Road" is his favorite actress
. . , Smiler . . . Farm boy . . . hopes to be a millionaire. 9 Osborne Avenue, 26.
WILLIAM A.! ENDRES . General . LITTLE FLOWER . Willy was one of the
famous Belair Road B'hoys . . . CSMC . . . midget football and frosh basketball
in first year . . . bowling team for two years. 2808 Mayfield Avenue, l3.
NOW IF YOU SIGN HERE . . . Two oilicers of the Maryland Na-
tional Guard acquaint Bill Farley. Don Betz and Bones Bialczak with
the intricacies of the National Guard after a recruiting talk at the
WILLIAM I. ENDRES . Academic . LITTLE FLOWER . Bullets ian . . . radio
chemistry . . . biggest thrill was taking the Pepsi Cola test . . , likes driving
the gang around , . . ardent sports devotee . . . two years varsity track . . .
freshman baseball. 3223 Elmora Avenue, 13.
IOHN W. EVERING . Academic . ST. CLEMENT . lack is a photography
devotee . . . managed IV baseballers for two years . . . likes fried chicken,
math and the Dodgers . . . CSMC boy for four years . . . dramatics enthusiast
. . . Pepsi Cola test . , . Route 16, Box 897 21.
WILLIAM I. FARLEY . Academic . ST, BENEDICT . Windy was circulation
manager oi the QUILL . . . could be heard at all football games . . . school
representatine in the CSMC . . . Elocution, Glee Club, Dramatics and jayvee
track. 2518 Wilkins Avenue, 23.
CHARLES M. FICK . Academic . ST. DOMINIC . Charlie, last of the Picks
, . . served with the jayvee hockey team for two years and one with the
varsity . . . Charlie enjoyed those chem experiments . . . Librarian of 413.
2809 Goodwood Road, 14.
IOHN B. FINN . Academic . ST, MARK . lack entered the Mount from Van
Sickle lr, High, Mass. . . he earned school letters for cross-country, track and
hockey . . . Garrity's life-saver . . . lack hopes to become a pharmacist. 109
Arbutus Avenue, 28.
RAYMOND L. FISCHER . Business-English . ST. CLEMENT . Fish had the
reputation of telling the corniest jokes . . . he preferred bookkeeping to Latin
. . . actually quiet at times , . . sandlot ball and basketball fan. 1023 Chesaco
PHILIP L. FLORIE . General . ST. MARTIN . Bud attended a number oi schools
beiore settling down at St. loe . . . he is fascinated by speed racers, Marine
Air Corps, Orioles, and ice hockey. 2713 Presbury Street, 16.
PATRICK P. FLYNN . Academic . ST. PAUL . Pat will always remember
Brother Christians Spanish classes . . . cavorts for sandlot baseball and
basketball aggregations . . . "Whats yours?" . . . student council alternate and
CSMC. 1606 N, Rutland Avenue, 13.
BERNARD R. FOSTER . General . ST. BENEDICT . Rich kicked extra points ior
the six-man dayhop gridders as soph . . . cub basketball . , . that graduation
night . . . follows all sports . . . "Yea Man" . . . usually seen with Reilly.
1021 ST. Charles Avenue, 29.
CHARLES A. FOUTZ . Academic . BLESSED SACRAMENT . Charley doted on
those chemistry periods . . . lean and lanky character , . . captainecl his irosh
baseball outfit . , . Sports Center habitue . . . certainly can't skate . . . Ocean
and Atlantic Cities. 3941 York Road, 18.
SAVE ONE FOR ME, BROTHER . . . it's not a ration line. This
lengthy queue snaked its way around the middle courtyard the first
few days of school as the boys waited to get locker keys.
There's a Long, Long Tra11
0h, Oh, Patty Dear
CHLOE! CHLOE! . . . Hank Kelbaugh says a few words in alge-
bra over the supposedly inert form of well-done Patterson player.
BERNARD I. FOWLER . Business-English . ST. IOI-IN . Bernie is a diminutive
hustler . . . three years of the Indian game . . . black knit ties and saddles
. . . tours the Social Clubs weekends. 615 E. Biddle Street, 2.
CARROL I. FREISNER . General . ST. ELIZABETH . Carrol is a character from
East Baltimore . . . has a guiet air, but still water runs deep . . . frosh gridder
. . . likes the Dodgers, English, pork chops and
baseball. 218 N. Belnord
IOHN L. FULENWIDER . General . ST. ANN . lack was
played for the cubs as a frosh . . . industrious . . .
the Anniversary Song . . . CSMC. 313 E. 22nd Street, 18.
a jayvee trackman and
a Math fancier . . . likes
IOHN P. GABRIEL . General . SACRED HEART OF
a soft spot for History . . . nicknamed Gagy . . . CSMC member for four years
. . . likes baseball . . . plays a hot horn. 7021 Fifth Avenue, 22.
MARY . Dundalk boy with
THOMAS I. GARRITY . Academic . ST. MARY'S OF GOVANS . OUILL staff
for three years . . . Yearbook sports editor . . . CSMC . . . Tom was a frosh
cub footballer, and a varsity basketball player . . . a three year lacrosse
stickman. 541 Harwood Road, 12.
LEO I. GARVEY . Business-English . ASCENSION . Lee was a jayvee . . .
Varsity Booter . . . has a soft spot for History and Iune Haver . . . got his
biggest kick out of being a senior. 4503 Rehbaum Avenue, 27.
RAYMOND I. GOSTOMSKI . Academic . HOLY ROSARY . Gus Was a Dance
Committee member . . . likes cheering for the St. Ioe football team . . . enjoys
Math and Seton . . . plays the ivories as cr hobby . . . CSMC member. 1738
E. Lombard Street, 31.
LOUIS W. GRABER . General . LITTLE FLOWER . Uncle Louie Was a varsity
track manager for three years . . . sandlot football adherent . . . St. Dominic's
Drum Corp . . . those drafting classes. 3107 Kentucky Avenue, 13.
IOHN G. GRESDO . General . SACRED HEART . Gismo performed in the frosh
basketball loop . . . "me and Grutkowskiu . . . likes Mary, fishing and drafting
in that order . . . ambition to catch a 40 pound pike. 4510 Eastern Avenue, 24.
ROBERT I. GROSS . Academic . LITTLE FLOWER . Howie played a lot of
football at the Mount . . . cubs to varsity in 4 years . . . managed pucksters
. . . Thespian . .. honor student . .. chemistry at Iohns Hopkins. 2886
Kentucky Avenue, 13.
The Clothes Make the lVlan
PUTTING THE SHIRT ON HIS BACK . . . Seniors Leo Martin and
Steve Marszal get the necessary help for the dress formation tor
the senior portraits
FRANCIS I. GROVE . Academic . ST. AGNES . Frank played in the Stamp
Bowl as a soph , . . sandlot diamond sport advocate . . . builds model air-
planes . . . would like to have his own business. 724 Braeside Road, 29.
MARTIN I. GRUTKOWSKI . General . HOLY ROSARY . Prunes likes sports
. . . played parish basketball and baseball . . . six-man football for Pollack
A.C .... favors Notre Dame, Vaughn Monroe and current history . . . thrilled
at passing aeronautics . . . sleepy. 827 S. Bond Street, 31.
IAMES L. GRYNKIEWICZ . Academic . HOLY ROSARY . lim enjoyed talking
about cars and eating . . . lots of fun . . . will never forget the basketball
playoff and chemistry . . . "Where's Bernie?" . . . aspires to become big
business man. 414 S. Drew Street, 24.
IOSEPH F. GUERCIO . Academic . ST. MARGARET . Greek played on resident
six-man football . . . Notre Dame . . . could eat custard pie forever . . . has
never missed a Walt Disney cinema . . . "Ah Graduation". Belair, Maryland,
I. KEITH GUNVILLE . Academic . KINGS FORD, MICH . Keith held a tackle
spot on the varsity . . . also earned letters with the cagers . . . "Hew Gawgeu
. . . laffing boy of the Quill room . . . Notre Dame. 200 Ripley Street.
WILLIAM I. HAGAN . Academic . ST. BRIGID . Bill was the songbird of the
school . . . chewing gum addict . . . could be heard in all classroom discus-
sions . , , chemistry . . . couldn't wait to get that diploma. 319 S, Conklirig
GILBERT G. HANEY . General . HOLY MARTYRS . Bud earned letters with
the lacrosse and wrestling squads . . . follows all football games, especially
Notre Dame's . . . collects souvenirs of anything . . . quiet and likeable.
407 S. Gilinor Street, 30.
RICHARD P. HARMON . General . ST. AGNES . Dick played all intermural
sports . . . great sports enthusiast . . . took pride in making the honor roll
. . . CSMC . . , plans a business career. Academy Road, Catonsville, 28.
IOSEPH G. HAYNES . General . ST, MARK . Another resident of that little
village past Irvington, loe was a member of the swimming team for one year
. . . jayvee gridder and golfer . . . aeronautics hazard. Edmonson and Dutton
Avenues, Catonsville, 28.
PAUL I. HAZARD . Business-English . ST. MARTIN . Sandlot athlete . . . year-
book ad man . . . likes Bob Hope and Vtfestern . . . dislikes homework . . .
great talker on important subjects plumber 24l8 VV. Lombard Street, 23.
Ipana for the Smile oi Beauty . . .
THAT FAMILIAR FIGURE . . . Father Gabriel greets lack Welsh
as he rushes to make that three minute bell. Father Gabriel is
the most popular priest ever to enter the Mount.
IOHN G. HENNEGAN . Academic . SACRED HEART . lohn played jayvee
basketball, football and lacrosse . . , money-merchant of 4-B . . . liked week'
ends and Ocean City . . . those goofy wisecracks . . . smoked cigars at all
dances. 728 S. Conkling Street, 24.
I. RICHARD HOENIG . Academic . ST. DOMINIC . Dick took pride in doing
a chem experiment right . . . ran with the cross-country squad . . . likable
smile . . . wants to live a rich man's life . . . nice guy. 5007 Grinden Avenue,
HENRY C. HOFFMAN . Academic . ST, WENCESLAUS . Hoff really liked
those radio classes . . . electrical engineering after college . . . has a soft spot
for White Christmas by Vaugh Monroe, 2008 Ashland Avenue, 5.
RICHARD G. HOGAN . Academic . ST. ANN . Dick played Cub and six-man
football . . . likes boxing and pool . . . has an interest in biology . . . Mary-
land bound . . . usually quiet, but sometimes he really lets go. 24ll Green-
mount Avenue, 18.
K. MELVIN HOWARD . Academic . ST. LOUIS . Mel is a radio devotee . . .
likes soccer and chicken . . , will never forget the prom . . . likes to drive t?l
. . . "I got a million of 'em' '... wants to enter Notre Dame. RED. 912,
IOHN I. HUDSON . Business-English . STAR OF THE SEA . Huts was a varsity
trackster in his senior year . . . his biggest thrill was making the honor roll...
claims his hobby is sleeping through classes. i329 Webster Street, 30.
ALFRED E. IWANTSCH . Academic . LITTLE FLOWER . Fritz was a chemistry
enthusiast . . , has a liking for Xavier Cugat . . . likes football and horseback
riding . . . intends to become a Hopkins student. 2829 Pelham Avenue, l3.
IOHN D. IZDEBSKI . Academic . ST. BRIGID . Davis was in the Glee Club
during his first two years . . . four years as a Crusader . . . Gamma Sigma
frat . . . cinderman for three years . . . dancer of note. 305 Folcroft Street, 24.
WILLIAM C. IAMES . Academic . ST. AGNES . lim tickles the ivories for a
hobby . . . considers typing best subject . . . football fan . . . has cr liking
for Notre Dame College. 5208 Old Frederick Road.
IOHN I. IANISZEWSKI . Business-English . ST. STANISLAUS . Sherrn was the
l65 pound champ in sc-ph wrestling tourney . . . midget gridder . . . versatile
. . . Highlandtown boy . . . looking forward to a life in the Navy. 609 S.
usic Makes the Heart Grow
I LIKE THIS ONE . . . Iack Ritterman makes his selection oi the
best proiect that was submitted to Brother Ietirey for extra credit in
the music class of IF.
CEDRIC F. IOHNSON . General . WASHINGTON, D. C. . Rick spent two years
in the CSMC . . . Kappa Chi . . . collects pipes as a hobby . . . likes Current
History and French fried potatoes. 424 Oneida Place, N.W. ll.
ROBERT A. IOHNSTON . General . GOOD COUNSEL , Moke was in the CSMC
in his senior year . . . big man with the girls . . . thrilled at the 2:40 bell . . .
enjoyed all his Math classes. l5l8 Fort Avenue, 30.
EDWARD M. KANE . Academic . ST. BENEDICT . Killer skated three years
for the jayvee pucksters . . . cub, midget, and IV football . . . RA man . . .
one of the boys from Arbutus . . . remembers those Spanish classes. llC9
Elmridge Avenue, 29.
EUGENE I. KARWACKI . Academic . ST. CASMIR . Gene played basketball
for the jayvee cagers as a soph . . . sandlot softball and basketball adherent
. . . likes the Bullets and Randy Brooks . . . hopes to enter college. l202 S.
Decker Avenue, 24,
EDWARD I. KAZMIERSKI . General . OUR LADY OF GOOD COUNSEL . Kelly
was a member of the frosh basketball team . . . four years in the CSMC . . .
social club follower . . . "There'll always be a Poland." l323 Cooksie Street,
FELIX I. KEIIVIIG . Business-English . ST. PAUL . Paul's favorite subject, Eng-
lish . . . "Oh yea" . . . likes to listen to Vaughn Monroe and Southern Cali'
fornia football games . . . favorite pastime, sleeping. l3l7 Forest Hill Avenue,
HENRY B. KELBAUGH . General . ALL SAINTS . Hank was the soph heavy-
weight wrestling champ . , . religious activities every year . . . played jayvee
lacrosse as a frosh, soph and junior . . . always got a joke, 2309 Popular
FRANCIS W. KELLY . General . ST. MARTIN . Whitey was treasurer of junior
3C . . . another four year member of the CSMC . . . active in freshman
athletics . . . likes steaks and john DoW1ing's orchestra. 2l5l Hollins Street, 23.
EDWARD H. KERR . General . LITTLE FLOWER . Ed played for the midgets
in freshman year , . . was high and broad jumper three years . . . bowler
two years . . . enjoys mess of French fries. 3222 Dudley Avenue, l3.
LINGARD F. KLEIN, IR. . Business-English . ST. IOSEPH . Link sang with
Glee Club two years . . . cubs . . . Student Council . . . managed baseball,
soccer and IV basketball . . . swoons to "You Do". Belair Road, Fullerton.
THOMAS R. KLEIN . General . ST. DOM1NlC . Dick was a Navy vet . . . con-
noisseur on date bait . . . football and ice hockey enthusiast . . . future busi-
ness manager . . . likes weekends. 4612 Crosswood Avenue, 14.
CLEMENT L. KLUG, IR. . Business-English . ST. MARY . Kadidiloper managed M
track and cross-country . . . CSMC . . . basketball and track enthusiast , . .
favors Latin . . . crazy about turkey. 5011 York Road, 12.
IOHN I. KOVALIK . Academic . lohn is one of the Mount residents . . .
Physics devotee . . . has radio for a hobby . . . hopes to be-come a civil
engineer. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
FRANCIS T. KOWALCZYK . Academic . HOLY ROSARY . Frank is a soccer
fan . . . has a liking for typing . . . Catholic High and the 2:40 bell . . .
manager for the Mount Soccer team . . . 412 South Ann Street, 31.
ALBERT G. KRAMER . Business-English . ST. MARTIN . Al enjoys roller skating
. . . Navy vet . . . tooted with band . . . finds history interesting . . . follows
Navy footballers. 2120 West Lexington Street, 23.
EDWARD I. KRAWCZYNSKI . Academic . ST. STAN1SLAUS . "Kraz" . . .
hobby is girls . . . likes Biology, hamburgers and Poe . . . follows Notre Dame
and the Colts . . . anxiously awaits graduation night . . . "Drop Dead". 320
South Patterson Avenue, 31.
IOHN A. KREFT . General . ST. CHARLES . Hails from Pikesville . . . likes
football and lohnny Long . . . mechanical drawing . . . Edgar Allen Poe . . .
biggest thrill was making the honor roll . . . enjoyed Canada during the
summer. 101 Church Lane, 8.
I. GERARD KRIEGER . Academic . ST. IOSEPH MONASTERY . lerry of the
Perfect Attendance Record . . . played freshman basketball . . . follows the
soccer team . . . radio bug . . . CSMC . . . Loyola College hopeful . . . "Nov
Schoz Ka Pop". 278 South Monastery Avenue, 20.
BERNARD M. KROCHESKI . General . ST. ELIZABETH . "Krew" . . . CSMC . . .
likes football, particularly the Colts . . . favorites are steak, English, Stan
Kenton's orchestra and Lana Turner . . . hobbies include hunting and fishing
. . . "Ain't so". 120 North Linwood Avenue, 24.
CHARLES R. KUEBEL . General . ST. IOSEPH MONASTERY , Thinks lacrosse
should be a national sport . . . enjoys the last minute dash to school . . .
played midget and IV football . . . CSMC . . . biggest thrill was the 1947
basketball championship. 313 Marydell Road, 29.
THE THREE MUSKETEERS . . . While Brother Ioe sleeps on his
feet. Senior George and Soph lim realize that the old men can't
stand late hours at the prom.
The Look That Failed
DEWEY I. KUHNS . Academic . ST. ELlZABETH . Quillman . . . sports editor
in senior year . . . yearbook . . . journalism his favorite subject . . . steak,
basketball and Notre Dame demand his attention . . , electrical engineer . . .
hopes to enter Hopkins. l5l6 North Decker Avenue, 13.
BERNARD I. KWIATKOWSKI . Business-English . ST. STANISLAUS . Berry is
a football fancier . . . considers English his favorite subject , , . CSMC mem-
. ber in his last year . . . has a soft spot for Al Capp. l9lU Alireanna Street, 3l.
ENNIO LANCI . Academic . ST. MARY . Lance was a CSMC crusader . . .
student councilor in his senior year . . . leans towards physics as his favorite
subject . . . intends to enter Loyola College. 8Ul McCabe Avenue, l2.
IOSEPH G. LANGAN . Academic . ST. CHARLES . Ioe played resident six-man
football and basketball for the Mount . . . CSMC member as a junior and
senior biggest thrill is graduation Mt. St, Mary's College. l4l
Columbia Heights, Brooklyn 2, N. Y.
EDWARD I. LEIBEN . Academic . ST. PATRICK , Ed was a trumpet tooter for
four years in the school band . . . CSMC . . . wants to play in a big name
band . . . sold on Marie MacDonald and Tommy Dorsey. 513 South Chapel
CHARLES F. LENTZ . Business-English . ST. BERNADINE . Chuck, as his classe
mates call him, is a soccer enthusiast . . . considers Office Practice his favorite
subject . . . likes Doyle's Sherlock Holmes . . . his hobby is taking pictures.
3811 Woodridge Road, 29.
DONALD F. LENTZ . Academic . ST. ELTZABETH . Don is a football enthusiast
. . . CSMC Crusader for four years . , . Pepsi Cola Scholarship contest . . .
his favorite subject is chemistry . . . hopes to enter college to become a C.P,A.
601 North Luzerne Avenue, 5.
EDWIN C. LESCALLETTE . General . ST. RTTA . One of the fabulous Dundalk
boys . . . elocution finalist and orator . . . CSMC . . . likes football . , . also
basketball . . . Bullets fan . . . "Where's Bunky?" . . . Dance Committee.
6507 Baltimore Avenue, 22.
CHARLES E. LEWIS . General . ST. BENEDICT . Charlie is another resident
student . . . hails from Richmond, Virginia . . . thinks Virginia girls prettier
than the locals . . . the Phil Harris act. 3321 Ellwood Avenue.
IAMES I. LOCKARD . General . ST. IAMES . "Big Iim" played IV baseball and
football . . . varsity football and baseball . . . CSMC . . . likes a certain
Pattersonite . . . biggest thrill was starting in lineup for the Patterson-Mount
game. 851 Abbott Court, 2.
EVERYBODY SING . . . Brother Simon waves the hand. the band
plays, and the boys sing at one of the pep rallies.
Without a Song
EDWARD I. LONG . Academic . ST. IOSEPH MONASATERY . "Dick" favors
hunting and gun collecting . . . likes lohnny Long's music . . . Colts rooter
. . . chemistry enthusiast . . . biggest thrill was following basketball team ot
'46. 130 Collins Avenue, 29.
ROBERT I. LOWE . Academic . HOLY TRINITY . Bob is an All-Star tennis
player lor the Mount holding two varsity letters . . . chemistry devotee . . .
looks to pharmacy as a career. 1511 28th Street, N.W., Washington, D. C.
ANDREW E. MCCOLGAN . Academic . ST. IOSEPI-1 PREP . "Moe" or just
"Andy" . . . student councilman for two years . . . dance committeeman . . .
basketball . . . cub football . . . wrestler . likes ice cream and English . . .
passing all his subjects at once is biggest thrill. 516 Edmondson Avenue, 28.
JOHN A. McCOLGAN . Academic . ST. MARK . Iohnnie was another lacrosse
follower from Catonsville . . . semi-classical music . . . belongs to the Maryland
National Guard . . . still remembers that basketball championship . . . reads
Edgar Allen Poe. 516 Edmondson Avenue, 28.
IOSEPH F. MCGOVERN . Academic . PHILADELPHIA, Pa . Happy loe was a A
whiz at math . . . could do any problem on at least three sides of paper . . .
speedy fullback for the resident gridders . . . thinclad. 515 Walnut Street.
JAMES M. MCINTYRE . Business-English . ASCENSION . Mac likes everybody
and everybody likes him . . . really can get into trouble . . . sandlot athlete . . .
politician deluxe Tower ad-man . . . Maryland bound . . . glee clubber as a
frosh. 5209 First Avenue, Halethorpe, 27.
IOHN I. MCKENNA . Academic . MONASTERY . Mac is a local product . . . one
third of the terrible trio , . . jayvee football . . . Glee Club and CSMC . . .
likes chemistry and Shakespears plays . . . never been in jug. 176 South
Collins Avenue, 29.
JAMES D. MCKIM . Academic . ST. CHARLES . lirnmy is a husky jokester irom
Pikesville . . . managed the six-man dayhops . . . Glee Club and CSMC . . .
pitched for his trosh diamond squad . . . Colts . , . those German classes. 9
Church Lane, 8.
FRANCIS I. MACHOVEC . Academic . ST. WENCESLAUS . Mac served on the
student council . . . president ot the debating society . . . dabbled in dramatics
and elocution . . . CSMC . . . Quill news editor . . . chemistry and radio
enthusiast . . . Pharmacist. 710 N. Glover Street, 5.
FRANCIS G. MAGROGAN . Academic . ST. IOSEPH MONASTERY . Frank was
a cross-country tracker in his second and third year . . . wrestler , . . four-year
CSMC member . . .student Councilor . . . hopes to enter Notre Darne. 266 S.
WEEP NO MORE . . . When the bell rings for class, Irosh will not
be plagued by the superior seniors.
An Angel Inscribed in An Arc
EDWARD S. MAIGRAF . Academic . HOLY ROSARY . Ed is a chemistry
devotee . . . likes to play sandlot sports especially football . . . biggest thrill
was passing physics . . . CSMC member as a frosh. 608 S. Bethel, 31.
DAVID R. IVIALAT . General . OUR LADY OF GOOD COUNCIL , Dave is a
lover of the sea having a passion for swimming and sailing . . . CSMC member
as a senior . . . has a liking for history , . . likes Orioles and Colts. 1404 E.
Fort Avenue, 30.
BERNARD D. MANZONE . Academic . ST. MARTIN . Bernie played six-rnan
football . . . four-year CSMC . . . football fan . . . likes physics and ravioli . , .
lack London favorer . . . likes to swing and sway on the ivories. 2132 W.
Fairmont Avenue, 23.
THEODORE I. MARKIEWICZ . Academic . ST. MARK . Ted is a chemistry
devotee . . . two-year CSMC member . . . football fan . . . collects coins for cr
hobby . . . hopes to enter Harvard College. 101 Beaumont Avenue, 25.
ANTHONY I. MARKOWSKI . General . OUR LADY OF GOOD COUNSEL .
Tony is a football fan, having played as a frosh and soph . . . played basket-
ball in his first two years . . . biggest thrill is graduation. 1210 Cooksie Street.
STEPHEN I. MARSZAI. . Business-English . HOLY ROSARY . Steve . . . midget
football . . . IV and varsity soccer . . . CSMC . . . collects records . . . likes
Polish weddings . . . favorites are bookkeeping, basketball and home made
sausage . . . "Ye-ah". 315 South Chester Street, 31. -
LEO F. MARTIN . Business-English . HOLY CROSS . Red . . . varsity cross-
country . . . IV and varsity soccer . . . IV and varsity track . . . CSMC . . .
Glee Club . . . likes bowling, skating, basketball and soccer . . . Bullets :footer
. . . favors fried chicken. 1611 Patapsco Street, 30.
ALBERT A. MATANI . General . ST. ANN . Al , . . played freshman baseball
and basketball . , . CSMC boy . . . football enthusiast . . . claims to be a
"Drugstore cowboy" . . . likes history and Vaughn Monroe . , . "You know
what I mean". 721 East 23rd Street, 18.
IOSEPH F. MEADOW . Academic . ST. ANTHONY . Ioe is a bowling fan with
a liking for track . . . favors Zane Grey novels to any other . . . looks to Yale
. . . has hopes of becoming a stenographer. 4311 Parkwood Avenue.
PAUL D. MESKILL . Academic . ST. IOHN THE EVANGELIST . Don . . . lacrosse
. . . favors Victor Young's orchestra . . . likes Notre Dame's football team . . .
Earl Stanley Gardner is favorite author . , . "You aren't kidding". 524 Chateau
SEND IN BROTHER ERIC . . . A tense moment at the Calvert Hall
game. Brothers Eric and Marinus. Doc. Nitsch and workers see all
despite the cameraman.
Make a Better Door Than
The Sunshine oi Your
CLEAN TEETH THE MAIGRAF WAY . . . Chemistry show on open
house night with Ed Maigral telling his story while Don Lentz
IOSEPH A. METZGER . General . ST. MICHAEL . loe is a football enthusiast
. . . played frosh basketball . . . active in sports . . . cheerleader pro tempore
. finds history best liked subject . . . CSMC crusader. 77l8 Norbush Avenue.
CHARLES T. MILLER . Academic . ST. THOMAS . Chots is a chemistry
enthusiast who likes to collect football programs as a hobby . . . "l'll bite,
What?" . . . has a passion home made kind. l2U9 W. 42nd Street, ll.
FRANCIS A. MILLER . General . ASCENSION . Bud is a sport enthusiast iron:
way back . . . played frosh baseball, basketball and IV soccer . . . CSMC
member for four years . . . biggest thrill is getting a diploma. 4407 Leeds
PAUL W. MILLER . General . ASCENSICDN . Paul is a baseball enthusiast
with a soft spot for Current History . . . fishes, hunts, and crabs whenever he
gets the chance . . . CSMC member as a frosh. 4l2O Washington Blvd.
ROBERT V. MILLER . General . IMMACULATE CONCEPTION . Milky is active
in football, hockey and baseball . . , likes to dance . . . resident student . .
hopes to go to Boston College . . . has a tender spot for Vaughn Monroe . .
128 Myrtle Street, Medford, Mass.
IOHN G. MISKAR . General . ST. IEROME . Iohnny tooted a clarinet in the
band for four years . . . ardent lacrosse fan . . . three years with the IV stick-
men . . .RA man and thespian. l5l3 Bush Street, 30.
EUGENE D. MONAGHAN . General . ST. AMBROSE . Gene was a member of
the CSMC for four years . . . quiet and sleepy . . . dislikes riding the No. 8 car
. . . remembers that year of frehman math . . . likes girls in general. 4924
Reistertown Road, 15.
CHARLES M. MYER . General . ST. BERNADINE , Marsh went to St. loe's Prep
School . . . varsity wrestler as a soph and junior . . . cinderman in second
year . . . CSMC for four years . . . "What do We have to eat?". 718 Linnard
RAYMOND F. MYERS . General . LITTLE FLOWER , Ray was a cross-country
man as a soph and junior . . . senior cinderman . . . likes to play sandlot football
and basketball. 42ll Sanner Avenue, l6.
LOUIS G. NAPFEL . General . ST. BERNARDINE . Lou likes to fish . . . has a
soft spot for Seton . . . history devotee . . . hopes to enter business field . . .
seen often with R. A. lohnston. 3805 Crastow Avenue, 29.
For God and the Right
FORWARD! FORWARD! . . . Down Charles -Street marches the
Mount contingent in the Holy Name Day parade.
HENRY F. NELSON . General . ST. ELIZABETH . Nels is a sandlot cager . . .
dabbles with tropical fish as a hobby . . . L'il Abner tan . . . hopes to become a
draftsman . . . roast beef is his favorite dish. 533 N. Lakewood Avenue, 5.
ROBERT I. NOETH . General . ST. ANTHONY . Bob was a jayvee soccer
stalwart as a junior . . . freshman basketball and baseball . . . senior dance
committee . . . Guy Lombardo's orchestra . . . hopes to get an Aeronautical
Drafting Degree. 5005 Sipple Avenue, 6.
IOHN A. NOLLMEYER . General . ST. STEPHEN . Noll spent two years as a
'boarder and two as a day hop . . . one of the Belair Road boys . . . had a fling
at varsity basketball and soccer . . . kegler deluxe. Abington, Md.
RAYMOND F. NOON . General . ST. EDWARD . Radar spent two years with
the midget gridders . . . captained his frosh court squad . . . "Hi Buddy" . . .
handsome . . . follows the Irish gridders . . . those math classes. 2510 Calverton
Heights Avenue, l6.
FRANCIS A. NOVAK . Academic . ST. PATRICK . Frank . . . always read io
laugh . . . "Me 'n' Milt" . . . two years in the Glee Club, three years in
drarnatics . . . honor roll man . . . jayvee football. 220 Regester Street, 3l.
CHARLES I. O'CONNOR . General . ST. BERNARD . Okey will always
remember that Newport trip . . . Brother Eric's capable equipment manager
. . , four years in the CSMC and three with the track team . . . Polar Bear A. C.
3l06 Ellerslie Avenue, l3.
HENRY A. OLDEWURTEL . Academic . ST. PATRICK . Henry dabbles in
photography . . . philosopher . . . "Hey Frank" . . . that car . . . hopes to enter
Loyola . . . two years apiece in dramatics and the Glee Club . . follows the
Colts. 227 South Broadway, 31.
BERNARD I. OLSSON . General . WYNDMOOR, PA . Bernie came to the Mount
and gained a halfback berth on the News Post All-Maryland grid squad . . .
track star . . . Villanova bound. 77l5 Fourtown Avenue, Wyndmoor, Pa.
VICTOR A. OLSZEWSKI . Academic . HOLY ROSARY . Quiet and easy-going,
Vic was an incurable Gael rooter . . . finally passed German . . . wants to be a
wealthy businessman. l752 E. Lombard Street, 31.
FREDERICK F. PANZER . General . ST, KATHERlNE . Fritz was a varsity
cinderman for two seasons . . , short periods and holidays were his meat . . .
wants to be a white collar worker. M36 N. Milton Street, l3.
SATURDAY NIGHT? . . . Iust one oi the games on Halloween
Night. Brothers Guy and Ieiirey watch to see ii resident O'Connor
will drink all the water to get the apple.
MARION I. PERRY . Business-English . ST. ELIZABETH . Kru wants to own his
own business . . . collects guns . . . CSMC member . . . quiet and likeable, 24
N. Lakewood Avenue, 24.
IOSEPH M. PETRULIONIS . General . ST. PETEB . Pet was usually seen with
Miskar and his '29 Ford . . . three years behind the cafeteria counter . . . CSMC
four years. 408 S. Pollpleton Street, 30.
FRANCIS I. PIROG . General . HOLY ROSARY . Frank handles the sax and
clarinet with equal aplomb . . . hopes to become a bandleader or music teacher
. . . likes Catholic High girls. 2428 Fleet Street, 24.
IOSEPH F. PLUIVIER . Academic . ST. MICHAEL . Ioe is a likeable lad who
entered the Mount from City College . . . another of those Overlea boys. 4609
Bayonne Avenue, 6.
WILLIAM A. POFFEL . Business-English . ST. ANTHONY . Bill played two
years of varsity track . . . golf hockey and bowling . . . remembers those
occasional tests he passed. 4800 Frankford Avenue, 6.
RICHARD F. POSINSKI . Academic . ST. PATRICK . Upsweep is a figure skater
deluxe who spent four years in the CSMC . . . two years of jayvee hockey . . .
follows that Seton basketball team, 2223 Gough Street, Sl.
EDWARD I. POTURALSKI . General . ST. STANISLAUS . Pots spent two
seasons with the undersquad gridders . . . sandlot baseball . . . those pep
rallies . . . likes Notre Dame girls, Box 2, Mace Avenue, Essex.
ALBERT R. POYER . Business-English . ST. WENCESLAUS . Al spent three
years with the thin-clads . . . glee clubber , . . social clubber deluxe . . . likes
to swim and fish for bass. 3125 Pelham Avenue, IS.
IOHN T. PRENGER . Academic . BLESSED SACRAMENT . Iohn was a mad
chemist who returned to school after a fling at the business world . . . four
years in the CSMC . . . serious lad whom everybody likes. 3951 Wilsby
MARTIN E. PRIDGEON . General . ST. ANDREW . Bunky made varsity track
as a frosh . . . quite a character . . . that night at the Emerson . . . three
years in the CSMC. 2930 Cornwall Road, 22.
Sinkmg 1n the Bathtub
Two oi a Kind
Q film ,,.
ei. Q gpm?
'3""' 444 -'
xi ,,:, .
IT SAYS HERE . . . Ed Shipley can read lor his pal. but neither
of them knew where the biology lab was. Freshmen have a hard
EUGENE A. PYCHA . Academic . LITTLE FLOWER . Gene was quite a wrestler
. . . remembers the time he beat Patterson's Al Doory . . . jayvee and varsity
track . . . those senior English classes. 2863 Pelham Avenue, 13.
IAMES F. QUIGLEY . Academic . GOOD COUNSEL . lim was one oi the soccer-
playing Ouigleys . . . CSMC . . . usually seen with Dan Donahue . . . "Sure,
I can swim." l405 I-lull Street, 30.
ROBERT P. QUIGLEY . General . GOOD COUNSEL . Bob played two years
with the varsity soccerites . . . an all-round sandlot athlete . . . quiet and
popular . . . two-year Crusader. l405 I-lull Street, 30.
TERRENCE L. RAMSAY . Academic . PELI-IAM, N. Y. Terry is an irrepressible
character with a delight for corny jokes . . . Ouill staff as a junior . . . "When
do We eat?" . . . gets into trouble. l73 Sparks Avenue, 65.
IOHN L. RASCH . General . LITTLE FLOWER . john enjoyed the Colt games and
mechanical drawing . . . CSMC for two years . . . Vaughn Monroe's music was
his seventh heaven . . . longed for that diploma. 4242 Sheldon Avenue, 6.
ROBERT F. RAUBENSTIEN . Academic . MCSHERRYSTOWN, PA . Bob was a
resident lad from Pennsylvania . . . four seasons with the cinder-burners . . .
coached the six-man jayvee grid champs. Hanover, Pa.
FRANCIS S. REHAK . General . SACRED HEART . Frank was a terminal for
the varsity gridders for three years . . . three seasons varsity track . . .
received a watch for being the most valuable gridder. 502 S. Macon Street, 24.
LOUIS H. REICH . General . ST. MARTIN . Lou is a navy vet . . . starred with
the cagers for three seasons . . . All-Maryland recognition in basketball and
baseball . . . Pep rally leader . . . the Paris hand. 2l33 Penrose Avenue, 23.
EDWARD H. RICKELS . Academic . GOOD COUNSEL . Ed was noted tor his
friendly smile and witty replies . . . hounded the library during the lunch
periods . . . followed all Gael sports. l404 Decatur Street, 30.
IOHN L. RITTER . General . ST. MARK . jack earned letters as hill and daler
. . . . cub footballer and wrestler . . . roots for Notre Dame . . . likes history,
fried chicken and Longfellow. l2l Osborne Avenue, 28.
'EUGENE T. ROARK . Academic . ST. IOHN . Gene will never iorget the St.
Ioe'Patterson series . . . managed midget iootball tor two years . . . likes Louis
Prima and spaghetti . . . follows Notre Dame. l2l6 Homewood Avenue, 2.
IOHN C. ROBINSON . Business-English . ST. BERNARDINE . Rob starred with
jayvee and varsity skaters . . . jayvee baseball . . . aspires to U. oi M. . . .
enjoys Stan Kenton . . . "Drop dead". 3804 Gelston Drive. 29.
WILLIAM A. ROCHE . Academic . ST. CECILIA . Bill was freshman basket'
baller . . . CSMC man for two years . . . "Wher's I-lofi?" . . . never will forget
the collapse oi the front porch . . . bar-b-q's . . . enjoys radio. 3400 Clifton
WILLIAM M. ROMMAL . Academic . ST. AMBROSE . Rom played jayvee and
varsity soccer as net-tender . . . also jayvee lacrosse . . . "no stuff" . . . hopes
to attend Loyola College . . , likes English and potatoes. 4005 Belvedere Avenue,
STANLEY B. ROSTEK . General . HOLY ROSARY . Rusty played IV and
varsity soccer . . . made IV baseball and varsity . . . favorite subject is
history . . . Student councilor in his third year and last year. 721 S. Montford
IOHN P. ROWLAND . Business-English . ST. 'IOHN EVANGELIST . jack is avid
lacrosse booster . . . CSMC crusader . . . year book staff coeeditor . . .
Cafeteria counterman as a senior . . . had a liking for bookkeeping . .
parish hustler. l624 Holbrook Street, 2.
WILLIAM R. RUSSELL . Academic . BLESSED SACBAMENT . Rus played six-
mcn football, jayvee hockey and basketball . . . Mount resident . . . member
ot Kappa Chi Frat . . . considered chemistry his favorite subject . . . biggest
thrill was graduation. 2938 Upton Street, N.W., 8.
IOHN F. RYAN . General . ST. MARTIN . lack is a baseball ian , . . history
was tops in school subjects . . . "like mad" . . . thrilled when St. loe beat
Patterson in basketball . . . college hopeful. 25l8 W. Baltimore Street, 23.
DONALD ST. IEAN . General . ST. EDWARD . Duck aspires to basketball, play-
ing icr his parish team . . . has a liking for history and Poe thrillers . . . big-
gest thrill was passing math. l624 Ashburton Street, l5.
GERARD E. SAUTER . Academic . FOURTEEN HOLY MARTYRS . Gerry cape
tained the B bowlers his senior year . . . likes sports, particularly baseball
and softball . . . radio enthusiast . . . favors mashed potatoes . . . "What's
your story?". 434 S. Gilmore Street, 23.
WATCH THE SPARK . . . Russ Topper explains the origin oi the
sparks that fly from one thigamajig to another. As usual Skelly
shows his superior knowledge.
lf a Body Meets a Body
Put a Little Life
WILLIAM T. SCHAFFER . General . SAINTS PHILIP AND IAMES . "Toni" . . .
varsity football manager for three years . . . CSMC . . . likes ice hockey and
the Bullets . . . faithfully followed the Gaels in all sports . . . stamp collector.
2602 Guilford Avenue, l8.
EDWARD E. SCHARR . General . SAINT IOSEPH MONASTERY . 'Eddie' is cr
soccer fan . . . hobby is pets and he follows pet shows . . . likes history . . .
prefers Fred Waring's music . . . CSMC boy. 518 South Collins Avenue, 29.
HENRY E. SCHMAUS . Academic . SACRED HEART . Bud is an avid sports
fan . . . likes tennis and sandlot games at Patterson Park . . . CSMC . . .
Ouill scribe . . . Harry lames . . . likes chemistry, but not for homework . .
"VV'here's lohn?". 726 South Potomac Street, 24.
EDWARD H. SCHMITT . General . SAINT ELIZABETH . Reinhold . . . student
councilman . . . CSIVIC boy . . . likes swimming . . . model airplane hobbyist
. . . dislikes homework . . . usually seen traveling with Rehak. 432 North
Linwood Avenue, 24.
NORBERT I. SCHRUEFER . Business-English . SAINT ANDREW . loe played
varsity football and track . . . IV lacrosse . . . Gaels . . . CSMC . . . stamp
collector . . . Tex Beneke fan . . . ardent admirer of Al Capp ...' 'Wit, got
a key?". 2442 East Eager Street, 5.
LAWRENCE W. SCHULTZ . Academic . FOURTEEN HOLY MARTYRS . Larry
to his inner circle . . . cub football . . . center-fielder for the Mounties . . .
hobby is sports . . . Baltimore Bullets . . . likes history . . . all out for basket-
ball . . . "Oh, boy." ll8 South Fulton Avenue, 23.
WILLIAM L. SHARLOI-'SKY . Academic . OUR LADY OF GOOD COUNSEL .
Baseball and big steaks boy . . . baseball fan . . . CSMC . . . Al Sapp
follower . . , Yankee rooter . . . biggest thrill was "When they told me I
could be a senior." ll58 Hull Street, 30.
DAVID B. SHETTLE . General . ST. BERNARD . Dave played on jayvee and
varsity football squads . . . rabid follower of Li'l Abner . . . enjoys taking it
easy . . . thrilled at passing English . I . likes waffles. 300l Greenmount
FRANCIS V. SIEDLECKI . Academic . HOLY ROSARY . Shutters . . . IV and
varsity soccer , . . IV track . . . seen at many Polish dances . . . plays sandlot
soccer and basketball for Holy Rosary . .. "I-Iey, Ted, where's Stevie?".
i935 Aliceanna Street, 3l.
GEORGE I. SILLS . Academic . SAINT CECELIA . loe . . . IV track . . . student
councilman . . . elocution medalist . . . dramatics . . . likes chemistry and
fishing . . . Guy Lombardo fan . . . biggest thrill was winning elocution con-
test three years in succession . . . honor student. 2700 Rosyln Avenue, IG.
MR. VICKS VAPORUB . . . Residents from the deep, deep South.
lower than the heart of Texas. build a man or a mouse.
NEAL G. SLATTERY . Business-English . ASCENSION . Slatts worked out at
quarterback with the varsity in his senior year . . . bandman for four years
, . . favored Brother Calman's jokes . . . faithful follower of the Gaels. 1422
Sulphur Spring Road, 27.
IAMES F. SLAUGHTER . Business-English . ST. PAUL . Slats was with the
varsity pill-pelters for three years . . , a transfer from City . . . Gael gridder
. . . took pride in seeing St. loe beat City in football in '45, 1214 Bonaparte
MARTIN I. SMITH . Academic . ST. ALOYSIUS . Snuffy entered the Mount in
his third year from McKinley Tech., Wash .... six-man resident football and
varsity track for two years . . . thrilled at winning M.D. 155 lb. wrestling
crown. 9 K. Street, N.W., Washington, D. C.
ROBERT N. SMITH . General . ST. IOHN, EVANGELIST , Smitty saw action with
varsity grapplers . . . elocutionist and CSMC . . . Sea Scout leader . . . prefers
Kipling and Fred Waring . . . "Oh boy! I finally got my parchment." 1003
Abbott Court, 2.
NORMAN C. SOBUS . Academic . ST. PATRICK . Lush was a polished gentle-
man of class 4-A . . . played fullback for Polish A.C .... six-man team . . .
iayvee trackster one year . . . never got mad . . . hopeful NROTC. 1617
Shakespeare Street, 31.
RUFUS I.. SPENCE . Academic . SACRED HEART . Rufe was proud of his
affiliation with the Caton Cavaliers . . . two years in the CSMC . . . "Today
l am a senior' '... made varsity track as a frosh . . . likes bowling. 1025
S. Curley Street, 6.
HERBERT H. SPRANKLE . Business-English . ST. BERNARDINE . Spike is a loyal
Gael rooter . . . remembers those '46 gridders . . . eats anything good . . .
usually seen with Amhrein . . . three years in the CSMC. 403 Denison Street,
WILLIAM C. SPROUL . General . ST. ANTHONY . Bill was a quiet fellow with
a yen for the Colts, lunch and Al Capp . . . two years in the CSMC . . . liked
to put off homework if he could. 4415 La Salle Street, 6.
FRED I. STACHAHOWSKI . General . ST. PATRICK . Stach was a four year
soccer player and a baseball star as a junior and senior . . . four year
Crusader . . . biggest thrill was the senior prom. 2104 Fleet Street, 31.
JOHN G. STACHURA . Academic . ST. CASIMIR . Quiet Stach was modest and
liked by everybody . . . three years in the CSMC and . . . that yearbook trip
to New York . . . Karwackis yes man . . . usually with Schmaus and Zvonar.
511 S. Potomac Street, 24.
THE NIGHT IS YOUNG . . . Poor girls have tough competition
with the camera. all but the one with attentive Padron. The usual
happy resident group.
Keep on Smiling
ROBERT L. STADTER . Academic . LITTLE FLOWER . Bob was later than any
two other seniors . . . varsity tankman . . . the chem lab still stands despite
his efforts . . . social club romeo . . . "Where's Al?" . . . good guy. 2833
Pelham Avenue, 13.
NORRIS P. STERLING . Academic . Skip played three seasons of varsity foot-
ball . . . varsity wrestling as a soph . . . another Catonsville gentleman . . .
has a hot-hand for oil painting . . . "I-loly Mackerel". 35 Tanglewood Road, 28.
WILLIAM G. STEVENSON . Academic . LITTLE FLOWER . Steve spent two
years with the keglers and two in the CSMC . . . another of the Belair Road
boys . . . corsage dealer . . . Stan Kenton follower . . . chemistry ian. 3016
Mayfield Avenue, 13.
ROBERT E. STOCKING . Academic . ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA . "Bobby Sox"
entered the Mount as a junior . . . Kappi Chi . . . those junior religion classes
. . , goes for Spike Iones . . . economics fiend. 616 N. Kenmore Street.
GILBERT I. SUDINA . General . ST. ELIZABETH . Suds was a grunt and groaner
for the Mount as a senior . . . played cub football as a frosh . . . likes to
collect beer tops as a hobby . . . has a passion for history and ice cream.
102 N. Bose Street, 24.
WALTER SZPARA . General . ST. ELIZABETH . Reno was a three year CSMC
Crusader . . . sincere in his work . . . played freshman basketball and base-
ball . . . biggest thrill was graduating. 2006 E. Lombard Street, 31.
LEO G. TEWEY . Academic . OUR LADY OF GOOD COUNSEL . Roger was a
CSMC member as a frosh and soph . . . played little gaels basketball as a
irosh . . . finds history tops all other subjects . . . I-loly Cross hopeful. 1521
E. Fort Avenue, 30.
PHILIP E. THOMIVIEN, IR. . General . ST. ANTHONY . Gene was a four year
CSMC man . . . likes the "hotrods" . . . thrilled seeing his name in the Quill
. . . dislikes long skirts . . . hopes to enter the navy. 4317 Anntana Avenue, 6.
EARL H. THORPE. IR. . General . MONASTERY . Pomp played two years for
the cubs football . . . played varsity baseball . . . fourth year grappler
CSMC member for three years . . . biggest thrill was the Senior Prom. 522 S,
Collins Avenue, 29.
RICHARD C. TORREGROSSA . General . ST. Tl-IERESA . "Brooklyn" was vice-
president of the Mount CSMC unit as a senior . . . secretary of the
council . . . Kappa Chi prexy . . . St. Iohn University hopeful. 619 Sterling
Place, 16, Brooklyn, N. Y.
HOW HIGH IS UP . . . Coach Brother Marinus did everything but
run in the State Meet. Here he is measuring the high jump for the
ds M' 1. 'Q
, fy :.:..1 at .,....
A Straight Line Is the Shortest
Back in Our 0wn Backyard
AND THIS IS NOT ALL . . . The 450 faces-count 'ern-seen in
this picture is only one-third of the Mount student body.
PAUL A. TRIMBLE . Academic . ST. PAUL . Chemistry enthusiast . . . Paul
is a Shakespeare fan . . . likes a match on the tennis court . . . goes in for
golf . . . considers Xavier Cugat the best orchestra. 1819 N. Wolfe Street, 13.
FRANCIS T. TRITLE . General . ST. MARTIN . Frank played left tackle for the
cubs and little gaels . . . freshman basketball . . . CSMC . . . biggest thrill
was driving a steam roller . . . considered history the easiest subject. 1529
Ramsay Street, 23.
MELVIN B. TUSZYNSKI . General . SACRED HEART . Mel is a soccer player
for his parish team . . . showman in several parish minstrels . . . "Wanna
join a drum corp?" . . . math was his favorite subject . . . biggest thrill was
the diploma. 701 S. Highland Avenue, 24.
DAVID I. UPDEGROVE . General . ST. BERNARLHNE . "Up" is one of those
Edmondson Village boys . . . played basketball with the little gaels . . . cub
football . . , sandlot baseball . . . Rudy Kilian fan . . . looked forward to
graduation night, 3404 W. Franklin Street, 29.
FRANCIS W. VIZZINI . General . ALL SAlNTS . Frank, senior committeeman
. . . jayvee hockey . . . likes spaghetti . . . lune Haver fan . . , American
History is his favorite subject . . . looks forward to the 2:40 bell. 3902 Boarman
WILLIAM G. VOLENICK . Academic . ALL SATNTS . Bill, one of the yearbook
boys . . . drarnatics . . . CSMC . . . hunting is his specialty . . . chemistry en-
thusiast . . . likes steaks , . . looking forward to the U.S Naval Academy at
Annapolis 2236 E. Chase Street, 13.
ELIGIUS B. VON PARIS . Academic . SHRINE OF PERPETUAL HELP . "Lee",
a former Highlandtown boy, now resides in Wood1awn . . . cub and midget
foctballer . . . lacrosse stickman for three years . . . favors lohnny Long and
Elizabeth Scott. 336 N. Rolling Road, 7.
CHARLES B. VYSKOCIL . General . ST. WENCESLAUS . "Hap" . . . likes fried
chicken . . . Spike lones draws his admiration . . . favors Western and Cath-
olic High . . . Army rooter . . . model airplane hobbyist . . . usually seen
with Tritle and Metzger. 2236 E. Chase Street, 13.
DANIEL I. WALCZAK . General . HOLY ROSARY . Srnagie another one of the
"Gang" from Holy Rosary . . . keeps up with the latest movies . . . hungry
humcrist . . . likes football and 80's in English . . . "Stop foo1in' around."
405 S. Washington Street, 31.
M. RICHARD WALKER . General . LITTLE FLOWER . Savage was a Crusader
for four years . . . active in sandlct sports . . . Stan Kenton, Lana Turner and
Ernest Hemingway fan . . . hails from Be1Uir Road . . . looked forward to
graduation. 3605 Belair Road, 13.
Heroes for a Day
HIS IS REAL TOO . . . The medalists oi the championship track
team: Gallegos. Browning. Rehak. Schruefler. Mahoney. Dowdy.
ALVIN C. WARD . General . ST. KATHERINE . Al played lacrosse tor the
Mount . . . football fan . . . Seton, favorite girl school . . . buddy of IOhI'1
Ryan. 2620 Mura Street.
ROBERT I. WARD . Business-English . ST. lOl-IN . Bobs another sandlot athlete
. . . always with Fowler . . . thrilled at the thought of graduation . . . favors
Catholic High and Vaughn Monroe . . . hopes to become a bookkeeper. 1304
Homewood Avenue, 2.
IOHN I. WARTH . Academic . POURTEEN HOLY MARTYRS . lack spent tour
years each with CSMC, the band and the orchestra . . . glee club . . . dance
committee . . . trosh baseball and basketball. 224 S. Gilmor Street, 23.
GEORGE I. WATKINS . General . ST. CATHERINE , Sandlot football, basketball
and baseball fan . . . CSMC . . . likes drawing, Glen Miller, and Lana Turner
. . . favors "chicken in the rough" . . . graduation . . . big thrill was passing.
1621 N. Bradford Street, 13.
DANIEL I. WEBER . Academic . MONASTERY . Ouiet Dan was a forward for
the varsity for three years . . . also a Crusader in first year . . . remembers
basketball championship in third year . . . seen with Becker. 16 Tremont
RAYMOND A. WEBER . Business-English . ST. STANISLAUS . Ray likes his
father's Buick . . . enjoyed night school at Patterson . . . rates senior prom
his biggest thrill . . . types jokes . . . prefers white-collar job. 705 S. Ann
ROBERT M. WEISENGOFF . General . FOURTEEN HOLY MARTYRS . "Weisie"
crooned with the Glee Club . . . senior dance committee . . . friends call him
"Gott" . . . held up the Lithuanian side oi the school . . . hopes to enter
college. 513 Old Orchard Road, 29.
IAMES L. WENZEL . Business-English . ST. BERNARDINE . "Weasel" earned
school letters with the iayvee cindermen and with the jayvee booters . . .
CSMC . . . Crusader representative in senior year , . . favors the C.A.P. . . .
sports-minded. 413 Denison Street, 29.
IAMES T. WHELAN . Academic . ST. BERNARD . Slim hurled for the varsity
baseballers for three years . . . reserve center on varsity basketball for one
year . . . longed for graduation exercises. 1130 Montpelier Street, 18.
IAMES R. WILHELM . General . ST. ANN . "1eep' '... varsity tootball man-
ager . . . Glee Club warbler as frosh . . . three year CSMC member . . .
Maryland Institute hopeful . . . has a liking for drafting and ham . . . "Ain't
that awful". 2044 Robb Street, 18.
NICE GOlN'. KEED! . . . The boys in the stands sing out their
approval for that solid hit of Vito's.
GEORGE G. WILKING . Academic . ST. ANTHONY . George is an English
devotee . . . hopes for a career in accounting . . . seen often with loe Meadow
. . . Swing Class fan. 5613 Hilltop Avenue.
IOHN A. WITKOWSKI . Business-English . ST. DOMINIC , Wit was a lanky
cafeteria custodian for four years . . . social club . . . sports for St. Dominic's
. . . dance committee leans toward Eastern girls . . . that 2:40 bell.
5221 Tramore Road, l4.
MELVIN L. WRIGHT . Academic . ST. ANDREW . Mel played three years in
the infield for the binglers . . . Legion Gaels . . . follows the Boston Red Sox
. . . frosh basketball . . . Mel roots for the Gaels in any sport. 3 Russell
IAIVIES R. YOUNG . Academic . WASHINGTON, D. C. . Ronnie was a trans-
planted Redskin rooter who starred for the resident six-man gridders . . .
Trackster . . . Kappa Chi secretary . . . science fiend . . . hopes to enter
Georgetown . . . hot dogs and beans. 426 Ouackenbos Street.
ALOYSIUS B. YUCIS . Academic . ST. ALPHONSUS . Al is a quiet fellow who
entered from St. Charles as a soph . . . seen at most school dances . . .
amateur photographer . . . Lithuanian gourmet . . . those chemistry experi-
ments. 845 Hollins Street, l.
PHILIP A. ZAFFERE . Academic . FEDERALSBURG, MD. . Phil spent two years
in the CSMC and three years in Kappa Chi . . . one of Brother Kenan's handy-
men . . . likes ice hockey . . . politically-minded. 7 East Central Avenue, Fed-
EUGENE I. ZALENSKI . General . HOLY ROSARY . "Butch" . . . varsity toot-
ball . . . wrestler . . . CSMC . . . Bullets rooter . . . favorites are steak, Cur-
rent History, football and Sammy Kaye . . . looking forward to graduation.
2820 E. Baltimore Street, 24.
IOHN I. ZAMOSTNY . Academic . ST, IANE FRANCES DE CHANTAL . "Zee"
. . . swimming team . . . Glee Club . . . debater . . . freshman basketball
. . . managed little gaels basketballers . . . partial to Vaugh Monroe . . .
aspiring chemist ...' 'lust like uptown". Box 28, Solley, Maryland.
CLARENCE E. ZERHUSEN . Academic . ST. MARY . One of the Annapolis boys
. . . CSMC . . . likes bowling and baseball . . . Dodgers rooter . . . favorites
are roast beef, Zane Grey, English and Esther Williams. 73 Shipwright Street,
IOHN I. ZVONAR . Academic . SACRED HEART . Quill scribe . . . dramatics
. . . CSMC . . . amateur photog . . . Washington Senators fan . . . favorite
dish is steak and onions . . . chemistry and math enthusiast . . . Towson
State Teachers' College hopeful. 9l9 S. Highland Avenue.
1Vfe Out to the Ball Game
i f V ' 'it'
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Not only the chapel welconies all, lout the chaplains welcarne all. Fathers
Conran, C. P. and lulian Conor, C. P. clirnaxed the spiritual year with inspiring
talks on those days ot retreat. Their worlc, however, was surpassed hy that
oi the smiling, understanding and Christlilce Passionist, Father Gabriel. ln
him, The Mount had a real chaplain, one who qave treauent talks to the
classes, heard confessions on weekends, held private conferences with any
individual, and appeared at all the athletic, social and religious tunctions of
JUNIORS THE ARISTOCRACY T0 BE
ROW ONE: I. Beinlein, D. Hogan, I.
Gerlach. G. Cook. Bro. Hyacinlh, IR.
Crocamo. W. Welsh, A. Florian. I.
Guercio. ROW TWO: A. Sloecker. I..
Gallegos. A. Stromberg, I. Grzymala, I.
Nemec, P. Moran, N. Bathon, E. Rest.
ROW THREE: R. Verderaime, C. Asllen,
T. Coles, E. Kuhl. G. Reinsielder, I.
Shaw, F. Tyber. I. Cyran, G. Feher, R.
Szugai. ROW FOUR: I. Scriun, W. Iohn-
son, D. Driscoll, R. Krabbe, I. Brazius.
F. Eikenberg, H. Geelhaar, F. Wilt. W.
Davis, E. Creamer.
ROW ONE: I. Allulis, I. Fuller, C.
Weqnerowicz, L. Cocco, Bro. Martin
Iohn, F. Stanek, T. Bresnan. I. Knapp.
I. Hughes. ROW TWO: R. Topper, N.
Feehley, I. Traqeser, F. Metz, I. Zebron.
Sauer. ROW THREE: I. Kuhn. C.
R. Murphy, W. Cleary. R. Skelly, R.
Weller, I. Frazier. R. Roesler. I. Carroll,
H. Boeckmann. I. Lingeman, R. Siorck,
W. Sapp. I. Williams, P. Stafford. ROW
FOUR: W. Novak, I. Ritter, D. Childs,
F. Kralz. G. Gibmeyer, I. Norris, C.
Kirchmier, W. Eagan, T. Andrzeiewski.
ROW ONE: P. Sola, G. Walczak, C.
Yaner, H. Hornick. S. Sobczynski, Bro.
Eric, I.. Baldwin, D. Pietrowicz. V.
Kelly, E. Coady. I. Hoopar. ROW
l'WO: G. Hupf, I. Kleinstuber, T. Wag-
ner. B. Guerin, I. Welsh, M. Goetz, F.
Larin, B. Kwoka. G. Budahazy. G. Pan-
zer. ROW THREE: I. Latterner, G.
Coldman. E. Franckowski. W. Zaiac. G.
Gergorek. B. Long, B. Martindill. B.
Maygers, S. Sulewski. ROW FOUR:
A. Leakin, M. Marcinkowslci. B. Sheri-
dan. V. Rossetti. B. Ioyner. I. Muzda-
skis. P. Vito. I. Fitzmaurice, F. Morris.
S. Semenuk, F. Bohager.
HOW ONE: D. Katzum, I. Malone. I..
Czarneckim. I. Gustatus, Bro. Marinus.
E. Supik. H. Wagner, S. Zita. C. Kratz.
ROW TWO: A. Zaczak. N. Ehner, H.
Tucker, B. Gallagher, W. Hooke, B.
Dauses, I. Mingioni, R. Topolski. ROW
THREE: I. Stiekling, F. Solis. A. Olde-
wurtel. I. Lazarek. I. Halele, B. Gunzel-
men, I. Dicarll, I. McCrory. I. O'Rourke,
M. Hendricks. B. Lawson. ROW FOUR:
V. Diflenbaugh, C. Shaw, E. Dopkow-
ski. L. Shaefer, A. Smrcina, I. Hunter, L.
Cullinanie. B. Grabarek, P. Bigelow.
F. City, L. Rockstrock.
ROW ONE: G. Balmert. E. Kehl, F.
Morgereth, T. Moorcones. Bro. Garnier.
I. Rojas, I. Barnes. T. Perry. G. Edwards,
ROW TWO: W. Iohnston, I. Beere. F.
Rossi. W. Mohler, M. Ciarapica, I.
Schrueler. B. Francizkowslci. ROW
THREE: D. Childs. D. Borsella. T. Couz-
ens. G. Finley. A. King, B. Ganley, P.
Nolan. FOURTH ROW: D. Barry. B.
Maczis, I. Currier, D. Barrett. G. Bazo.
I. Selckmann, I. Vallandingham. A.
Buschmcm. E. Kernan, I. Narutowicz, I.
ROW ONE: G. Duke. I. Ryan. I. Bar-
nickel. B. Fruunholz, Bro. Norman, C.
Cihlar. I. Giza, L. Kaczmarek, V. Slev-
ens. ROW TWO: C. Myers. C. Yost.
C. Hiqdon. L. Tauber, I. Heinle, I.
Safiran. I. Fox, D. Kilner. ROW THREE:
P. Rogers, F. Borsella, F. Smrcinu. C.
Palm. I. Carroll, I. Amer, M. Katalinich,
R. Goetz. ROW FOUR: F. Maskell, R.
Home, I. Oiiutt, I. Harding, Al Neville.
I. Base, T. Hodge, I. P3-troH, T. Slod-
ROW ONE: V. DiNico1o, V. Long, B.
Weigman, I. Schwartz, Bro. Aquinas.
F. Gardner. B. Linzey, T. Ward. H.
Ianiszewski. ROW TWO: R. Emala,
R. Fisher. I. Roach, I. Kralochil. I. Hy-
lcmd, F. Secoura. L. Donohue, I. Ger-
mack. ROW THREE: F. Vallado. T.
Wuiek, F. Paluskiewicz, M. Murray,
E. Puerto. B. Stinchcomb. G. Hild. ROW
FOUR: . Bell, I. Hulsman, B. Koenig.
G. Carey, G. Kaczymcxrek, B. Kreit, L.
Wagner, I. Davey.
SOPHUIVIURES . . . WHO HAVE
ROW ONE: C. Brussells. D. Nicola, I
Reynolds, G. Schulmeyer. Bro. Dominic
C. Hippler, C. Linder, B. Weiqmcxn, G
Thommen. ROW TWO: M. Ichnoski
I. Peach, W. Golebiewski, G. Donohue
G. Schappert, B. Meyler. A. Szymcn
owski, C. Mengele. ROW THREE: N
Kane, T. Kelly, L. Ccxrper, I. Finnerty
I. Melcxdy, B. Durcxczyk, I. Hinlerberger
G. Erpensiein. ROW FOUR: B. Dill
man. T. Filipiak. G. Leubecker, F. Mil
ler. L. Mahony, I. Buxlon, G. DeMar
tini, B. Felqer, I. Zieler.
TRAVELED HALF THE ROAD
ROW ONE: P. Little. B. Karwaki. A
Panuska. H. Gardiner. B. Goetz. Bro
Ronan, B. Zang. B. Iung. D. Giese. F
Miller. O. Goodwin. ROW TWO: I
McGarry. I. Forrest, M. Simmons. I
Kadlubowski, F. Cossentino, F. Velen
ovsky. I. Man-inan, F. Pulitano. G
Dietz. B. Shatz. ROW THREE: F. Nor
wicz. T. Gahan, I. Kantorski. C. Debel
ius. H. Arnold. G. Eikenberq. C. Sch-
wartz. I. Rusnuk. G. Phillips. R. Rowan
I. Elliott. ROW FOUR: I. Tiqhe. R
Stakowski. F. McGuire. A. Hook. B. Dem-
ski. D. Slawakiewicz. D. Stanton, B
Stallings. R. Walker. T. Peterson. I
ROW ONE: B. Winterlinq. R. Menton.
B. Sprcrnkle. I. Schneck, Bro. Colom-
biere, A. Smith. I. Nowakowski, K.
Quandt, G. Stevens. ROW TWO: H.
Williams. V. Rcrllo, I. Ferguson. I. Hain.
I. Hoqq. I. Lentz. D. Geisendaiier. M.
Altieri. D. Crocetti, A. Miller. ROW
THREE: H. Wenderoth, B. Grauer. D.
Fillmore. I. Weaver. I. Ginard. E. Col-
bourn, I. Schruiier. D. Helinski. ROW
FOUR: I. Dietrich. I. Tyson, B. Sulewski.
I. Greenwell. G. Dailey, T. Silcott. I.
Bosley. M. Garczynski. S. Wisniewski.
ROW ONE: D. Russo. T. Christian. B.
Sneeringer. M. Derda. S. Fioriqlio. I.
Noppenberqer. Bro. Clarence. T. Smith.
C. Kearney. C. Pledge. S. Russo. ROW
TWO: T. Perry, B. Clark, A. Zidwick.
E. Marsden. G. Serge. E. Kennan. C.
Dvorak. V. Hogg. I. Parent. D. Gross.
ROW THREE: D. Nucete. B. Cummins.
L. Blodek. P. Carroll. R. Beam. I. Stro-
hecker. F. Stone. D. Betz. M. Mueller.
A. Becker. ROW FOUR: D. Kerr. F.
Maloney. T. Iohnson. I. DeLargy. D.
Sacha, D. Burtnett. I. Ruth. F. Murphy.
I. Kammerer. F. Diehlman. I. Fagan.
ROW ONE: A. Clements. F. Frank. I.
Dembeck, A. Sosa. I. Capo. Bro. Guy.
E. Wolter. D. Garcia. B. Neumann. I.
Hennick, D. Herbert. ROW TWO: W.
Quenzer. G. Horner. I. Loughran. B.
Gerstung, I. D'Amico. G. Wittsdadt. R.
Bucci. B. DeVauqhn. C. Zinsmayer. F.
Hopkins. F. Croke. ROW THREE: L.
Geipe. B. Murphy. B. Payne, I. Toulan.
T. Pizza. I. Walter. C. Studz. I. Funk.
F. Gayo. A. Milito. I. O'Connor. E.
Fitz. ROW FOUR: B. Thurlow. E. Gal-
lahan, G. Young. I. Hess. F. Thomas.
B. Crawford, G. Brown, C. McGuire.
F. Tarr. V. Ferrarie, E. Hainke. T.
Griffith. I. Burke, M. Hunt.
ROW ONE: A. Epilanio. D. Baker. W.
Weaver. E. Clarke. Bro. DePaul. D.
Calder. L. Turner. M. Bielatowiez. B.
Klipp. ROW TWO: B. Woodard, A.
Boam. B. Foll. I. Machenzie. C. Staui-
ler. I. Hagel. B. Wineke. B. Hunter.
ROW THREE: B. Enis. C. Loskaram, A.
Seitz, B. Tayman, F. Boessel. I. Mar-
kiewicz. I. Shugh, B. Tribull. ROW
FOUR: R. Lynch. L. Stanley. H. Lee, I.
Coolahan, B. Dowdy, E. Cormier. D.
Rivira, D. Stacharowski, I. Ares.
FERVENTLY HUPING TU
ROW ONE: B. Bray. G. Flury. S. Bro-
acto. Bro. Ieflery, L. Zamostny, D. Olert.
L. Heid. C. Burke. ROW TWO: I.
Lucido. B. Blanco. F. Kleinsmith. I.
Murply, P. Boyle. I. Tauber. E. Smith.
I. Sanders. R. Harper. I. Quigley. ROW
THREE: H. Hartqe. L. Kiesslinq. I.
Gordon. C. Endres. L. Brune. A. Ball.
B. Rehak. B. Gill, I. Leon. ROW FOUR:
D. Campbell. H. Hatlielf. F. Debrouse.
I. Rippard, G. Laupp, O. Kinsella, D.
Nemzek, H. Maben, P. Fortier.
ROW ONE: F. Kirby, S. Wunder, C.
Siiord. I. Sianiewicz, R. Schulmeyer,
Bro. Campion, I. Mussotto, C. Clayton, I.
Lanahan, G. Fath, G. Allulis. ROW
TWO: K. O'Dea, K. Trufier, G. Urban-
ski. B. Essei, I. Oswald, E. Brunner,
O. Meegan. E. Thomas. G. Kozak. B.
Ruck. ROW THREE: I. Gayestas, I.
Scrabis, B. Schmidi, P. Piiefier, C.
Finck, D. Sladter, I. Ogatis, P. Restivo,
I. Pessagno, I. Numm, B. Miller, I.
Long. E. Musil, S. Waskiewicz. B.
Kenny, B. Gaynor, R. Scheel, B. Roeder,
D. Wisniewski, I. Wieqand, V. Seilz,
ROW ONE: F. Franke, F. Franklin, H.
Padron, I. Sturla, Bro. Alvin, M. Schultz,
A. McGraih, R. Rickell, I. Vizzini. ROW
TWO: I.. Bruder. B. Cleckner, M. Fau-
ble. I. LaMan!ia. T. Mooney, D. Aversa,
F. Geppi, D. Rafferty, O. Walter. ROW
THREE: F. Marsiglia, I. Giuliani, I.
Hoban, M. Restivo. I. Newell, C. Tur-
ner. B. Iarboe, A. Bauer, I. Panzer. R.
Gilner. G. Falaul, A. Meyer, S. Kir.
stukas. I. Magroqan, G. Moeller, F.
East, E. Shanks, G. Smith. E. Novak.
ROW ONE: G. Kendzierski, I. Manz, V.
Marchetti, R. Hall, Bro. Didymus, I.
Crawford. H. Bouchat. I. Wallis, L.
Roner. ROW TWO: P. Monaghan, E.
Shipley, P. Barnes, M. Butta, I. Hughes.
P. Boettinger, C. Carroll. B. Schwes-
singer. ROW THREE: N. Brusl. C.
Warihen, G. Fiddes, C. Colgan, R.
Russell, F. Moeslein, I. Fairback, D.
McDermott. ROW FOUR: D. Pienicki.
L. DeMarco, H. Sanks, M. McHugh, I.
Frick, I. Walker, I. Strube, I. Matthai.
AND FRESHIVIEN WHU'LL PLOD
ROW ONE: G. Cherry, T. Mulesky. C
Wisnieski, H. Benziger, Bro. Leo, E. Par
rot. B. Goeller, I. Scxhm, B. Ballman
ROW TWO: I. Rutkowsl-ci, B. Gurrity
B. Kirkner, D. Morie, T. McMullirn, B
Harrison, A. Bartholomeo. I. Yuncha, B
Kuhles. ROW THREE: F. Kuech, T
Maker, G. Morris, P. Kowalski, D. Gree
ley, B. Duerr, D. Patterson, I. Wright
I. Fuit. ROW FOUR: W. Ciepiela, W
Sydnor, H. Frederick, I. Tcrvic. G. Busch
mon, H. Strempsk, A. Gardiner, E. Till
ing, C. Puerto, C. Apelmun.
ROW ONE: V. Amenqucxl, C. Vogelqe-
scmq, D. Blume, C. Kcxchcuskcxs, Bro.
Edwin, I. McDonald, I. Sito, P. Gross,
I. Tewey. ROW TWO: C. Kobul, W.
Rykowski, P. Skarupu, R. Mcrrtinelli,
R. Mcxrtinelli, M. Hittel, P. King. A.
O'Ferru1l. ROW THREE: I. Ruppert, D.
McMahon, R. D'Alesandro, E. Mylin,
A. Punte, W. Skcpp, T. Cook, T. Moor-
cones, G. Livermon. ROW FOUR: I.
Devanny, P. Leight, D. Novak, B. Lom-
bardi, B. Meehan, D. Binicxk. C. Baker,
C. Ahlenteld, I. Uhler.
ROW ONE: I. Watkins, I. Molina, I.
Malone, I. Birkmaier, Bro. Marcellus,
I. Brinster, S. Piotrowski. F. Greenwell,
T. Simon. ROW TWO: I. Paulus, I.
Franz, I. Wolf, G. Haney, F. Dugan, B.
O'Neil, G. Dobryski, I. Lucxces, I. Kitko.
ROW THREE: I. Krupnik, H. Muldo-
nado, G. Buhnline, I. Hunter, C. Kast-
ner, I. Butler, I. McDonogh, D. Kramer,
F. Carballo, P. Shields. ROW FOUR:
I. Brady. N. Iohnson, D. Marani, D.
Lindblcde, C. Ludeman, T. Bailey, E.
Collins, I. Michel, D. DeBoy, S. Rcmieri.
PAST ST. JOSEPH S STATUE
ROW ONE: E. Rhodes. E. Blair, F.
Boechman, B. Blair, R, Hild, Bro. Fran-
cis de Sales, I. Rosenberger, G. Sauer,
I. Rittermcm, B. Thommen. R. Ioyce.
ROW TWO: M. Dailey, B. Geelhaar,
B. Mariel, B. Madigan, F. Campbell, T.
Ashton, L. Behr, I. Bauer, G. Hessler.
ROW THREE: I. Kuarda, A. Dabrowski,
C. Day. I. Miller, I. Coeller, I. Bentz,
T. Cosgrove, E. Yeager, N. Golebiew-
ski, I. Bucci, W. Shenninq, D. Clayton,
B. Rahman, F. Catterton, D. Canham,
L. Mullin, D. Childs, B. Meier. H. Mel-
ching, T. Narutowicz.
ROW ONE: G. Brukiewa, C. Leidig, F.
Tarteton, C. Born, Bro. Francis Ioseph,
L. Nevin, I. Steudl, D. McNamara. H.
Hammann. ROW TWO: W. Doda, N.
Zismski, F. Marshall, A. Tippett, I.
Stankowski, I. Sdanowich, W. Weber,
H. Gerk. ROW THREE: A. Oleszczuk,
T. Cugle, H. Sibiski, I. Antkowiak, D.
Inger, I. Lorenz, P. Napfel. ROW FOUR:
B. Bullingion, D. Coffman, G. Marks, D.
Sibiski, B. Antkowicxk, G. Maex, I. Man-
nion, R. Hess.
ROW ONE: D. Clemens, I. Kirby. R.
Wintermute, I. McEntee, A. Siedlecki,
Bro. Oliver, I. Edelen, A. Rusnak, I.
Karcewski, I. Harding, S. Price. ROW
TWO: R. Iavins, F. Eikenberq. I. Gib-
bons, S. Krupnik, L. Holmes, I. Burke.
F. Frazier, D. Williams, D. Selvage, B.
Hladky. ROW THREE: I. Cydylo, B.
Smith, D. Philips, R. Lawrence. A. lzner.
I. Gallen, G. Hoen, C. Dressler, G.
Feher, G. Corbin, W. Hunqleman. ROW
FOUR: C. Zimmerman, I. Greve. B. Ly-
ons, T. O'Connor, A. Moxley, B. Staley,
N. Scully, W. Smith.
WE CRUSADE FOR A WORTHY CAUSE
Steadily increasing in popu-
larity and membership, Cru-
sade enthusiasm rose like
prices. Under the guidance of
new moderator, Brother Urban
Francis, the first ot the regular
monthly meetings was given to
the introduction ot new otticers.
Governing a very successful
year, prexy lohn Staley was
assisted by a very efficient start
including vice-prexy Dick Tor-
regrossa and secretary, treas-
urer Frank Magrogan.
Very popular this year was
the Dr. l. Q. type quiz programs,
with talks being given during
assemblies and questions per-
taining to these were asked of
the audience. Those giving the
best answers were awarded
Social activities during the
year were many, including
dances and parties. We can't
torget the thought provoking
title ot those musical extrava'
ganzas, to wit, The Meet Ball
Dance and the Alabama
Splurge. By the way, what
about those "Wednesday is the
Day" signs that gave all but the
C. S. M. C. boys a lot ot worry?
LOAFING ON THE FRONT STEPS . . . are C.S.M.C. oflicers Dick ALABAMA SPLURGE Bill Volemck Frank Novack Henry Olde
Torregrossa. Frank Magrogan. Iohn Staley. Iim McCrory. Talking wurtle and Dick Posxnski really smile tor the photographer at the
over the Meet Ball-maybe? CSMC dance
AND GIVE THAT LADY TWO SILVER DOLLARS . . . soys Dr. I. Q. FOR GOD AND THE MISSIONS CSMC prexy Iohn Staley
Geier during one oi the C. S. M. Sees famous quiz programs held in presents a check on behalf to the Mount unit to help spread the
LETS FIGURE IT OUT, BOYS . . .
Brother Urban Francis talks things over
with some ot his crusaders before they
leave lor one of the meetings at an-
other school. We can't name them all.
but we do see Ba1timore's new C.S.M.C.
president, Carl Geier, leaning on the
rail next to Brother.
Gospel to those in the Arctic lands
DEI-'ENDING CO-CHAMPS . . . These debaters couldn't hold that trophy
again this year. They are all young so give them time. Seated Jerry Pes-
sagno, Ioe Kantorski and Ioe Sills . . . standing are Chuck Debelius, Ed
Creamer. Ioe Zebron, Frank Machovec. Ed Shipley and Bill Cleary.
POEMS AND SPEECHES . . . Everybody did well: F. Machovec. W. Farley.
G. Strohecker, O. Meegan, E. Creamer. I. Kantorski. Alumnus E. Devaney,
I. Ruth. Ioe Sills. E. Lescallette, R. Smith, and C. Debelius.
When the human loud-speakers grew silent, judges Brother
Placidus, I. Neil McArdell and Edward Devaney turned in the
decision that named Frank Machovec as the best orator of
the year. After the applause, the second prize was awarded
to Ierry Pessagnop and the third honor went to Ioe Kantorski.
There were no tears from the other participants: loe Ziebron,
Ed Lescallette, George Strohecker, and Ed Creamer. All felt
that Frank deserved the recognition due him for making the
subject of his talk, Benjamin Franklin, appear in his true his-
Mount Saint Ioseph's TV.
Yes, for the first time in Mount history the
debating society has taken to the air, only this
time it's a little more than air waves. This time
it's radio, and television to boot.
Our public speakers have participated in
forums on WBAL and WITH and have gone
into television over stations WMAB and WBALf
Topics discussed were: labor-management
relations, comics versus classics, liberal arts
versus the practical arts, value of the high
school newspaper and the Communist party
being outlawed in the United States.
Not forgetting their school activities, assem-
blies, open house and the annual oratory and
debate contests have kept them busy in their
Setting a precedent for future Mount elocu-
tionists, senior loe Sills 4A snared the first place
award for the third consecutive year in the
annual Alumni elocution contest which was
held in the auditorium.
Second and third posts went to loe Kantorski,
sophomore, and Edward Lescallette, senior.
Cther finalists competing in the contest were
Frank Machovec, George Strohecker, loe Ruth,
Ed Creamer and Bob Smith.
CHEERS FOR BENIAMIN FRANKLIN . . . The oratory
contestants spoke about this great American in the ora
torical contest. The speakers are tleft to rightl C. Debel
ius. E. Creamer. F. Machovec, I. Zeibron, I. Kantorskl
E. Shipley, and I. Pessagno.
NOW WHAT'S YOUR STORY . . . The boys tell it quickly-14 lines
of it. While W. Ioyner speaks, B. Maygers. L. Baldwin. M. Marcin'
kowski and G. Panzer prepare tor Brother Aquinas.
BUENO, AMIGOS!! . . . Brother Christian directs the accompaniment
while the boys chant to the recording ol some Hidalgo.
WHAT'S THE ANGLE. PAL? . . . I. Nappenberger works with com
pass in hand while he gets more directions on how to draw the
iigure from Bill Sneerinaer. Brother Ignatius, the grand old man
ot the mount. watches closely.
WE BATTLED BOOKS
Since sorneune thcuant of the l,1',LTCli-Qfxill.
conioinauon, we students never did have o
chance to counter with the proper tneasures.
When the 2:40 aoncig sounded, either we had
those two thinas on our niinds, or we sauntered
hottie and hoped that sotne-how, sonie way the
lew tninutes that we intended to spend on the
suhiects would loe sufficient to tool the teachf
ers conie recitation tirne. lnvariahly we
guessed riaht lor QU per cent ot the day: cut
when we least expected it, the only theorem,
poern, or Vocab we did not study hecarne the
unwanted invitation to the Hjuqf' Best policy
to iollow was the old standby, "never take oi'l
tomorrow, when you should have taken oi'l
THERE IT 155 RIGHT THERE - - - John Funk Of 2B has Brother YOU HAVE THE WRONG CONIUGATION . . . Brother Ronan gives
Francis DeSales back up a few of his statements.
some individual help to the Fagin boy in the Latin class.
,. .wm,W...,t.t., ..,,.,a.... . MM. sw -Maw--wwe
t-.ummm ny. X-,tm mi
. smwm-.1v -
CLICKITY CLACK . . . Typewriters hum as busy fingers race on the MACHINE MEN . . . The Business world awaits this talented ma-
keyboard. Brother Garnier looks on to see that everyone has rhythm chine crew of Mr. Iohn Plevyak. Included are Bob Ward. Al Poyer.
and control. Iim Slaughter. Bernie Fowler. Iack Robinson, Iohn Hudson. and
AND TAPPED TYPEWRITERS
Prom the cliclcetyfclack ot the machines in
typewriting class to the scribble oi pencils in
shorthand class by way ot boolceeping, so goes
the daily roster oi commercial course students.
Courses in bookkeeping, stenography, type'
writing, business math, business machines and
office practice are open to students in the last
Under the instruction ot Brothers Garnier,
Michael Angelus and Mr. Plevyalc, the scholars
receive first hand knowledge in all subjects,
learning everything that is to be taught. Those
who elect the Business course may continue
their studies in a school oi finance or business
administration or enter business directly.
BALANCE THOSE BOOKS BOYS . . . These future accountants are
being molded into the finished product under the expert guidance
of Brother Michael Angelus.
THE VOICE? . . . Iohn Gabriel demonstrates the use of the wire
recorder to the onlooking spectators. Among those present are
Ed Lescallete and friend.
TESTING THE AIR WAVES . . . at Open House was Iohn
Bentley, who demonstrated the intricacies of radio to all
lf you were not placed in the line of exhibits
before the science labs and lecture rooms, your
display suffered as far as attendance was con-
cerned on open house night. Long lines of in-
terested parents and friends went out doors
and Windows as they sought objectives of their
ownfpeople refuse to follow signs. lnyariably
they were dragged into the rooms where flash-
ing lights, buzzing sounds and horrible odors
vied with one another to please the beaming
scientists who Worked them to their Will. A few
explosions and a permeating odor of P3l-l2E1
W5 so thoroughly dulled the senses of the Visi-
tors that later they saw and smelled poorly the
efforts of the industrial artisans, vociferous de-
baters, and puffing musicians. Ah, but the time
GATHER AROUND FOLKS . . . The frog takes a beating in this GUSHER . . . Skip Sterling and Bob Callens explain the working
biological demonstration. Charlie Endres. R. Harper and Tom Mooney of a petroleum relinery to the interested onlookers.
don't seem to mind.
SCIENTISTS AT WORK
HOW TO DEVELOP PICTURES . . . in one easy lesson, was the FIRE! . . . But it doesn't mean a thing to amateur iiremen Iim
subiect of Al Yucis' Open House proiect while Dick Posinski McKim and Ioe McGovern as they explain the working oi tire ex-
looks on. tinquishers to Franny Halligan, Dick Hoenig. Norm Solsus.
will come when the efforts of the scientists will
come to an unhappy end. Brother Marcellus
will forget the formulafwant to het?-and
away will go that glorious structure, the chem
lab. Brother Anton, in his turn, will suddenly
realize that the physics boys have interests in
things other than stress and strain. Could he
that Biology will he marked for extinction once
the wary frogs jump the fence and leave the
boys without their unwilling subjects. Next year
the Mount will he an open house but the looys
who are supposed to perform will he well
LIGHT CAN BEND . . . says demonstrator Bill Williams to
Ken Brown. Don Fraser and Ioe Guercio and their friends.
YOU CAN'T FOOL US . . . The cameraman doesn't have a chance
with some of the boys who are NOT listening to Brother Bartholo-
mew explain the marks on that board to his right. Too used to
loud-speaking systems, we guess.
AND IN THIS CORNER . . . While George Adelhart '47 leans on
the table and mentally criticizes, Henry Oldewurtel explains some
radio business to a few unhappy listeners rounded up by his
SOMEWHERE A VOICE IS CALLING . . . If there is, Brother Marcel-
lus will pick it up on that rig of his: that is, if there is not a lot
of QRM at the time. Inset shows Brother CQ-ing over those two
antennas that he, Ray Smith and the radio class built recently.
TESTING . ONE, TWO, THREE
Can you hear me out there? That was IHS cry
ot many speakers who read someplace that
speaking over the air was a tricky business.
While such "testing" sounded very protesf
sional, it was entirely unnecessary when the
setting up oi this system was done by the radio
class under the direction ot W3KBF-er Brother
ALL RIGHT, YOU FELLOWS . . . Senior and
Marcellus. ln time the multiplicity ot these
voicefimprovers may ruin the vocal strength of
the teachers and impair the hearing ot the earf
flattened studentsg hut until such evil results
come about, we will never have reason to com-
plain that we did not know what was going on.
N0 APPLAUSE, PLEASE . . . Once in a while STAND BY FOR TROPHIES . . . Brother Hyal
veteran, Ed Klein gets attention as he tells the football rallies suffered when someone cinth, assisted by Brothers Eric and Anton.
the boys of the advantages he obtained while crossed the wires, but ordinarily Brother Mar- winds up a terrific season for the parochial
serving inthe navy. That "mike" is definitely inus' iokes were heard by others beside league. We cou1dn't persuade Brother to
a Brother Marcellus iob: note the chemistry Brother Bartholomew. wear the striped shirt.
apparatus supporting the thing.
METAL SHOPPERS pull. press and push things to make other things.
GOING AT IT HAMMER AND TONGS
Amid whirring machines, rimmers and wire
cutters, metalshop mechanics learn to weld and
mold tin. The boys go through all the stages
from design to actual construction. Under the
surveillance ot Brother Dominic, the boys learn
to temper, cut and mold tin into tunnels, quart
buckets and many other metal utensils. The
shop has been equipped with new machines
in H346 which the school bought trom war sur-
pluses. Here the students prepare tor advanced
specialized training in these fields.
Under the guidance ot Brothers Alvin and
Eric, students in the Industrial Arts course learn
to specialize in trades such as carpentry and
wood-turning. New drill presses and lathes
have helped to complete the woodshop.
Through elementary and advanced training in
the use ot tools and woodturning machines, the
students can turn out end tables, cabinets,
bookends and baseball bats. ln making these
projects, the boys go through all the stages
starting with design and drawing and going to
actual construction. ln this way the students
get experience in carpentry work to train them
tor specialized work.
THEY KNOW ALL THE ANGLES . . . And how to draw Here the boys oi 1G grab the triangle, the T-square or
them. The steady hand was often absent when it came the compass to whip up a neat drawing lor Brother Eric
to drawing those plates in the mechanical drawinq class. or Mr. Kozlowski.
WHO RUINED MY PROIECT . . . Louis Carper, Tonv Filipiak and WATCH YOUR FINGER, BROTHER . . . Iack Hinterberger is about
Mel Ichonski grin at the worried Ierry Finnerty as he looks at his to put a bite into that quart measure Brother Dominic has his
ruined funnel. The boys were only trying to help, Ierry. hands on.
CARPENTERS DELUXE . . . are these woodshop boys.
Lett to right: Iim Newell. Conrad Turner, Iohn Panzer, Pat
Finn. Iack Vizzini. Ed Shanks. Ed Novak, lohn Tauber,
SAWS CUT THE AIR
I CAME, I SAWED . . . Well, Brother Alvin came and saw that
I. Vizzini and I. Sturla sawed correctly-see.
l J' ff.
Dan Rafferty, Ioe Sturlo. Mel Schultz. Walter Olivier. and
'LAST ONE . . . Iohn Vizzini lifts the last project to the display
table. Lamps. book ends and book cases are tastefully arranged
by those on the left. I. Vizzini. Pat Finn, I. Panzer, C. Turner. I.
Newell and on the right, M. Restivo, W. Oliver, M. Schultz, I. Sturla,
D. Rafferty, I. Taubre, E. Novak and E. Shanks.
41 ,,:,.,,,,:,, .fe JW 5,
AS WE ENJOY THE RESULTS
"And we shall have music" was the theme
of the Mount music-makers as they furnished
melody for a long list of engagements on the
scholastic calendar throughout the year.
Brother Simon's aggregation began activities
at the opening of the football season by adding
that extra zest to help the team along.
During the grid campaign, they led the annf
ual Holy Name Parade to the rally held in the
Fifth Regiment Armory.
At assemblies held throughout the year, the
band Was on hand to supply the lyrics and
accompaniment which made up the musical
The audiences enjoyed many unique ar-
rangements of popular songs, and some of the
classics as well.
Besides the assemblies, football games and
parades, the band also provided music at the
school play before and after the performances.
The Mount's Variety Show was held this year
on May 7 at Saint Mary's lndustrial School
auditorium. lt featured instrumental solos, se-
lections by the band and specialty numbers by
members of the student body. lt was the second
annual affair of its kind in the school's history.
Leon Czarnecki, Paul Skarupa, Bill Welsh, Lou
Reich, Bill Hagan and lim Mclntyre handled the
musical solos and vocal end of the show.
Concluding activities for the year, the band
boys played the Alma Mater and other selec-
tions at the graduation exercises on lune ll, at
OF HARMONY WITH
O HOLY NAME OF MAIESTY AND POWER . . . Looking
from the top of the Fifth Regiment Armory we see the
Mount band leading the Holy Name Day parade.
PURPLE AND CREAM MEAN VICTORY . . . The band
looked best under the lights as thev went through their
intricate formations at night games. But here they form a
simple I on the side of the stadium-mud prevented march-
FOLLOW THE MOVING HAND . . . Brother Simon waves
the trumpeters and French homers over the difficult parts
of the Oklahoma medley.
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OKLAHOMA! OKAY . . . And it was
O.K. with a capital OKE. Brother lei-
fery's choristers really gave out with
those voice selections. Most of the
vocalists were recruited from Brother's
music classes of frosh and sophs.
WHISPERING HOPE . . . Not Bob. but
Louis Carper "Sinatras" a qurqling BLOW! BLOW THE MAN DOWN . . . The sch
song about some boy of the nature orchestra blew but the listeners swung C
type. swayed instead of falling. Meet the music n
of the Mount: tiront rowl Don Blum. Ed Sul
RUFUS! RASTUS BROWN . . . With
wired bow-tie and plenty oi cork, lim
Mclntyre rattles through some good
NEAR YOU . . . Lou Reich amazed
the audience with his vocal perform-
HIT IT, BOY . . . Iohn Welch solos a
difficult piece during the band's show-
off night. He did right well.
t DOWN BEAT!
1,4 ware' ,
ack Warth, Bill Sheridan. lack Fautal: lback
owl Don Sacha, Ed Leiben, Iim Barnes. Ioe
Donohue, lack Melady.
IAM SESSION . . . Orchestra members
gather around Bernie Manzone and let
themselves go on iivey stufl that qives
trouble to all listeners.
THERE IT IS. SATISFIED? . . . Brother Martin Iohn proves to Quill GET A FIRM GRIP, TOM . . . Weary Quillmen witness the presen-
artist lack Bannon that the Inkpot did use his drawing.
When you examine the pictures on this page, the
army ot willing C'?l workers in evidence is Very mis-
leading. One halt ot the number shown were torced
into the organization because morning, noon and
night there had to be at least one member ot the
Quill staff available to answer the roars ot modera-
tor Brother Martin lohn. Editor Tom Garrity has the
look of the greyhound about him after one year ot
hustling to get out the oracle ot the Mount, THE
QUILL. Singling him out may indicate partiality,
but he is representative ot the worried crew that
slaved to get everything news-worthy in the wholly
inadequate tour pages alloted to them. The bribes
they took to placate the slighted Mount big-shotsf
Charlie Sammazzi, Bill Dowd and Paul Quigley-
never got beyond the packages tor Europe section
ot the QUlLL otiice. As a reward for all their etiorts,
the QUILL boys wanted to see their names printed
in the box on the second page ot their paper. With
their permission, we reprint the important data.
WHAT ARE THOSE THINGS? . . . Quill staff
takes time out to look at typewriters, cameras
and printing press to wonder what those things
are. Seated: George Gibmeyer, Iohn Zvonar.
and Don Ament. Standing: Tom Garrity. Ed
Kuhl, Ed Creamer, Dewey Kuhns, Bill Farley,
Frank Machovec, Frank Kratz, Bob Grauer. Bud
Schmaus and Keith Gunville.
tation oi team trophy by Iimmy Murphy of the Brooklyn Eagle to
Editor Tom Garrity. The occasion was the Catholic Press Tourna-
WE'VE MET DEADLINES
ment at Loyola College. Other prizes were obtained at the press GET THE NUMBER OF THAT MOB . . . Quillman, Garrity and Zvonar con
tournaments held at Maryland University and Temple University. gratulate each other on living through the rush for Quills after a :football
ON THE OUILL
rally. The stands gave way but not the capable Quill men.
IF IT lS GOOD ENOUGH FOR THE OUILL, lT'S
GOOD ENOUGH FOR US.
THE OUILL 'Entered as second hand clatter cn
February 30, l944 ---last qood issue to pass the
postal authorities f-at the Toastoitice in Foot-
baltirnore, Md., under the Axe of Karl Marx 3,
1879. Rubbished monthly by the colonelism mass
of Mount St. loseph High School, Sparrow Station,
Basebaltirnore, 29, Md.
Timber ot the Catholic School Press Association,
National Elastic Press Association and Pill and
Editor-in-chioi .. . ..,.... .... M om Garrity
News Editor . . , , . . . . .Frank Machoerz
Sports Editor ..............i..... Stewey Kuhns
Photography ....... Hank Kratz and lolz Gramer
Business Manager .... ............ B on Arnent
Circulation Manager .........,...... Still Farley
Reporters: lohn Zvonar, Fred Kuhl, Led Creamer,
Hank Schrnaus, Gorgeous Gihmeyer, and Beat
And the greatest ot all is that Sun reporter with-
Clll reportiolio, the ieafir 1' Ci the pop rallies, thi'-
guidinq genius ol the host school paper in the
cciuutry, Erotlgfr lvl :Vin lchii.
According to custom, the Mount held its two
popular semi-formal dances filling the gaps
before the Senior Prom and the Graduation
Dance. Both were gala affairs, as was testified
by the happy Gxpressions of the socialites pic-
tured on these two pages.
As usual, the annual Football Dance opened
AND FURMED STAG
the social season. Mountmen and other friends
danced to the music of Bill Maisel and his
orchestra at Pythian Hall. At intermission the
football team took the stage. Frank Rehak was
presented with the most valuable player award
by Brother Marinus, as Andy McColgan
assumed the duties of MC.
LINES AT THE DANCES
Spring and all its gladness was ushered in
on a high note as the Spring Hop offered diver-
sion to the examination-conscious students. Bill
Maisel and his aggregation furnished the
melodies, this time through the kindness ot Mrs.
Charles Hook at the Elk's Hall. Despite the
ettorts of the elements, Mount tripsters turned
out in an overflow crowd. Intermission was
brightened by an enjoyable display of student
talent when Bernie Manzone furnished piano
accompaniment for Chuck Davis, ot City, as
Chuck demonstrated his ability as an imitator.
LET'S DANCE . . . says Iack Bentley to his date who
fully agreed. In the background, Curl Geier seems to be
enfoying himselt immensely.
WILL WE EVER GET THERE . . . On the way to the
main ballroom for the promenade, these happy-go-lucky
couples wonder whether they're lost.
HEAVENLY MUSIC . . . iills the air as these Mountsters
dance to the tunes ot Les Elgar! and his orchestra. In the
background can be seen the large program typical ol the
one received by the dates.
WE'VE BEEN TAXED
Vie waited almost three and a halt years tor that bia night,
our Senior Prom, And finally, as we arrived at the door ot the
Emerson with our best girl on our arm, we knew that this was
our night to howl. And we did.
We listened to Les Elaarts smooth melodies as we glided
across the tloor looking every bit like men of the world-we
hoped. We were in our personal Dreamland now. Gone were
those worries we had when we tried on the tux.
The hands on the qold clock in the rear ot the Gold Ballroom
ot the Emerson slipped slowly around to eleven and it was time
tor that events ot eventsfthe Senior Promenade.
We watched the presentation ot the traditional bouquet to
V' .g.. I -.
EOR TUX AND FLOWERS
the date of class president lohn Staley by the date ot '47 prexy
Ned Furst and then we toured the ballroom to the accompani-
ment oi Elgart and his musicians.
Slowly the hands on the clock crept toward one and almost
before we knew it, our Senior Prom was a thing of the past.
We left the Emerson, paused tor a picture or two by Brother
Colman or one ot his aides, and headed for some party to while
away the small hours oi the night eating waffles and drinking
Then before we knew it, the milkman was making his rounds
and we were climbing the steps to our room, tired and happy.
FLOWERS FOR THE FAIR . . . Ned Furst's date presents
the customary bouquet of flowers to the date of Iohn
Staley during intermission at the Senior Prom.
AFTER THE PROMENADE . . . we filed back to our tables:
sipped another coke and danced some more.
CASANOVA BOB WARD . . . seems very interested in this
type of work. Bernie Fowler and Iim Slaughter lollow the
example set by their cohort.
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BUT THE MUSIC AND THE
GIRL MADE IT MEMURABLE
WHERE ARE THEY? . . . Ask some of the standees of the
seniors as they wonder where the rest of the line could be.
SENIOR POMENADERS . . . gather in front of the band
stand as the orchestra plays the Alma Mater.
February sixth . . . ah, that was the night.
For nearly four years we had waited for this climax
to our high school careers. Then we started planning
and preparing for the evening we could never forget.
The pains of getting ready for the great affair will never
First, there was the financial side of the story. We
had to have money to rent that tux, to buy a corsage,
and also the ticket, which we almost forgot to buy. We
needed money for gas, drink Csoftl, and other such
And so we started saving, months ahead of time.
But this wasn't all, for besides the money angle, we
still had to get the things for which we were saving.
We made the iaunt down to Baltimore Street to place
our orders for a tux. We contacted the nearest flourist
or saw the flower merchant at the Mount. After all the
ordering, we began to do some requesting . . . Dad for
the use of the car, for example.
Well, we got over the primary details, all right, but
next came the biggest problem of all . . . the date.
When we finally got situated, the sixth was here
already, and that was "it".
Yes, the night of our Senior Prom will never be for-
gotten . . . the ride to the Emerson: the trouble getting
a parking place . , . remember?
We went into the ballroom and the first thing we
saw was the glittering mirrored pillars, That was Les
Elgart at the other end giving out with the music. We
sat at a table with the rest of our friends and joked
about the things we did in school. We danced and
laughed and had our pictures taken. We marched
in the promenade to the tune of many welleknown
college marches. When we had gotten into position,
eight abreast, the Alma Mater was sung, and after the
picture was taken, dancing and an all-round good time
But then it was that the soft strains of "l'll See You
in My Dreams" met our ears. Yes, it was over . . .
lt was the night we'll never forget!
SURE-WE'LL PLAY IT . . . replies band leader Les Elqart
to the request of Bill Sharlovsky and Gene Karwacki.
HEADIN' HOME . . . are these dreamy couples who pose
for the camera before leaving the Emerson at the finish
of the Senior Prom.
AFTER THE BALL WAS OVER . . . home-ward bound are
these happy couples after a night oi fun and fancy tree
at the Senior Prom.
Their numbers augmented by the class of '48,
the alumni can look forward to a bigger and
better year. Little credit is given to those who
so faithfully keep the Mount and its activities
of the present before the eyes of the many who
are part of the past, the Mount past. The few
affairs that are heldfthe oyster roast, dances,
and banquetvare accepted as indications that
life does exist in the association. Pictures on
this page are evidence of results and not of
TO A FEW
efforts. They are not descriptive of the hours
that are spent in the alumni room where the
executive committee Worked out details that
would make successful the undertakings of the
Alumni Association. Our hats are off to this
core of workers that have made the Mount
Alumni Association a group that has done
much for the students, the graduates, and the
Brothers of Mount St. loseph.
WHAT? ENIOYING SPEECI-IES! . . . Here
are some Alumni members doing iust that
Father Berlin, C. P. really stole the show
with his fine talk on the Christopher move
WAITING TO BEGIN . . . With gavel-knife
in hand, Art Coakley wants quiet from all
before the prayer is said and the head
table consisting of Steve Van Lill. Phil War
ren, Henry Rosendale. Art Coakley, Father
Bertin, C.P., Brother Bartholomew and Pre-si
dent Ioe Latchtord can be seated for the
A LOT UF CREDIT
A FINE GATHERING , . . Topping a happy
Iune day, Old alumni and new, Class oi
'48, get set for the annual alumni banquet.
Class of '38 was honored. At the head table
were: Phil Warren, Steve VanLill, Ed De-
vaney, Mark O'Hara, Ice Latchford, Bro.
Oswald, Iack Kilner, Bro. Bartholomew,
Father Delavigne, O.P., Phil Bannon and
Bro. Martin Iohn.
2 . ZQIQLIEQR
Iack Shields and Iim Clark figure out the
odds at the iirst Monte Carlo party inaug-
urated by Brother Martin Iohn and the
REV. LAMBERT O'HATA, CP, '28 . . . Chaplain
IOSEPH W. LATCHEORD '27 . . . . President
I. WALTER BLAKE '29 . . . lst Vice--President
PHILIP T. BANNON '24 . . . . 2nd Vice-President
FREDERICK G. RAUSCH '35 . . Recording Secretary
BROTHER MARTIN IOHN C.F.X. Corresponding Secretary
MARK A. O'HARA '28 ......... Treasurer
MAURICE C. STURM, IR '38 . Chairman Executive Comm.
BERNARD I. DEMPSEY '40 Vice-Chairman Exctve. Comm.
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MOVE IT RIGHT OVER THERE . . . Director Mr. Hecrps
points to where he wants hustling Iulian Forrest to drop
OUR PERFORIVIANCES OF
lf they ever get a set like that one, if they
ever find a feminine lead like that one, if there
is another show Where the hero loses his pantsg
then the old Mount dramatic society will be
attracting Broadway notices for its perform-
ances. This show was "lt" With a capital "lt",
While it was not fair to Mr. l-leaps to have such
superb performances when all the while he
expected the Seton girls and the Mount looys to
kick the three act comedy into a twenty-part
run-around of voices, guns, sirens and horns,
everybody was tickled with the final result.
lf We could have forseen the sudden dramatic
growth of the thespians, We would have sunk
HRUMPH . . . The two stars of Growin' Pains, Ioe Sills
and Irene Iaroszewski show their growing love for one
ACTORS AND ACTRESSES ALL IN ROWS . . . Well not in rows
5 exactly but there is the whole cast ol the best play in vears Seated
left to right: Charlotte Cairns. Regina LaPaglia. Virginia Ranalli
the "roll" and hired the Lyric. Still, with four
nights we think that everybody got a chance
to enjoy the efforts ot the boardftreaders. And
if some watchers were fed on the tare ot New
York's Broadway, and so Could not enjoy the
"juvenile" efforts ot these students, their re-
ward could have been tound in the realistic
patio set built by Brothers Alvin, Leo, DePaul
and their student assistants. Possibly the band
or the program or Brother Ieitrey's noisemakers
gave them something to while away their time.
For our part, we need but look at the pictures
on these pages to enjoy again the pleasure
of "Growing Pains".
A DOGS LIFE . . . While assistant director, Mrs. Victor
Wojcihovski iixes the apron of Beatrice Cickot, the tonguey
canine wants out of the arms oi Virginia Ranelli.
Michel Machail. Al King, Rose Bempke. Standing: Iohn Everinq, Pat YOU TELL HIM CHARLOTTE Defending her loved one Milksop
Dohler. Ioe Sills. Anne Baumgartner, Miriam Orlando, Irene Iaros Everrng Charlotte Cairns practically nxps the nose off policeman
zewski, Beatrice Cickot, Bill Volenick, Al King and Carl Geier. Carl Geier Now th oth rs around are v ry much interested
WOE IS SHE . . . Poor Terry fails to make the boys' clique despite WASN'T IT LOVELY . . . "Prudence" Baumgartner qurgles stuff to
her tomboyish dunqarees and shirt. Frank Witt, Bill Volenick and "Brian" Volenick alter they dance a short waltz in Growin' Pains.
Iohn Everinq waive her to the girls' league.
THIS YEAR'S "BIG I-IIT"
WITH HIS LITTLE CAN OPENER . . . Here Ioe Sills has the best
part of his ialopy to take to bed with him. Rather surprises all
but his father, Art King.
MRS. MCINTYRE .,
PROF, MCINTYRE .
I-IAL . . .
OMAR . .
MIRIAM . . .
SOPHIE . , .
. . . . .Arthur Kina
. . . . .Frank Witt
. . . .Iohn Everinq
.. .Regina Paqlia
. ...Anne Baumqartnei
. . .Charlotte Cairns
, . .Miriam Orlando
. . . .Beatrice Ciekot
. . .Francis Tybor
.. ...Carl Cieier
STAGE MANAGER--Iulian Forrest
THE ARM OF IOHN LAW . . . Iohn Everinq is being ticketed by
Carl Geier the snarling cop. The others look on and do nothing-
WATCH IT . . . The omnicient mother, Anne Bemke, knows
it isn't a loaded smokestick, Ioe Sills points at his nervous
father. A1 King.
BET HE IUMPS AGAIN . . . No dog is used to lying on a table
so his owner. Frank Tyber. and his keeper. Ioe Ruth have to watch
that he doesn't.
ARE YOU THERE . . . Frank Witt Calls for Philip Morris while
"Elsie LaPaglia and "Sophie" Ciekot flip an ear his way.
WANT A RABBIT'S FOOT . . . Dorothy Ianizak and Kitty
Heckorette get the business from the make up man.
WATCH YOUR STEP . . . Brother Anton watches the departure
the huge crowd that howled at the antics of Mount Thespians.
WE USE OUR HEADS
LOOK!! IT'S SUPER-SOCCER MAN . . . Plenty of head Campbell. P. Quigley waits for the bull to come down
in ihclt one, my friend. As I. Blanco winces in sympuihy cmd meets his nogqin. This is cm inter-class game durinq
for Qhe poor soccer ball after it has met the head of Don the p.t. period.
IN PHYSICAL TRAINING
To the medsured cgdence ot P.'I'. instructor Vic
Wojcihovski's count, frosh gnd sophs spent two or
three periods or week doing their cglisthenics in hope
ot developing more gnd bigger muscles.
Gym periods usuglly storrted oii with or short period
ot cglisthenics which included such stunts gs jump-
ing jcrcks, pushups, knee bends, rope climbing ond
Work on the porrgllel bgrs.
After thgt the boys usuglly hegded outside it the
wedther was cleorr ond Worrm to bredk up into groups
which plgyed bdsebgll, soccer ond tootbcxll. It the
Wegther wgs not suitgble tor outdoor work, then they
remgined inside to ploy bcrsketbgll or tor or whole
period COuch!l ot cglisthenics.
Besides the regulcrr cldss work, Cogch Wojcihov-
ski occdsioncrlly let his chgrges prepgre tor some
gthletic event. ln pgrticulgr, the lgtter port ot the
yecrr wds spent in prepgring tor the treshmgn trcrck
meet, the first to be held in the history ot the school.
NO, NOT BASKETBALL. BUT VOLLEY BALL
. . . It's anybody's bull as the P.T. boys strive
to hit the ball over the net.
PUT IT ON HIM . . . Caught in cz run-down
Bob Strcxhan finds himself between two over
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Iayvee sticlcmen coached by Mr. Bracken fared
better than the varsity crossers, winning tour
While losing six to compile the best lacrosse
record of any Mount team since the sport's in-
augural four years ago.
High scorer tor the juniors was attaclcnian Pat
Carroll with l3 markers, six ot which were scored
against Poly while Larry Kaczrnareli and Pat Finn
tied tor second honors with seven apiece. Hot
on their heels were Charlie Yost and Reynold
Bucci with six.
Wins were registered over Poly ll-4, Southern
6-2, Boys' Latin 6-3 and Loyola 3-l. On the red
side of the ledger were losses to St. Paul l4-2,
Friends 7-3, lVlcDonogh 4-3, Gilman 9-4, Severn
7-O and City 8-3.
THE WHEELS CONFAB . . . Coach Ray Kozlowski talks ii
over wiih Captain Tommy Wagner.
ROW 1: C. Zinsmayer, I. Long. Vernon Blank. I. Ncn-utowicz, R. Bucci, I. Stoeker.
ROW 2: N. Brust, B. Vallandingham, W. Stallings. C. Yosi, S. Kazmarek. P.
Carroll, B. Geelhaar. P. O'Farrell. ROW 3: I. Fairbanks. I. Gerstung, F. Stone,
R. Burnett. H. Hatfield, I. Bcxrolomew, G. Morris. G. Urhanski. A. Goetz. I.
Rutowski, Mr. Bracken.
WE STARTED THE SEASON
COME ON ST. IOE. THE WHISTLE . . .Cheerleaders F. Tyber. C. Stauiier. I. Kelly. C. Geier.
F. Moestin. I. Kantorski, and C. Debelius start oft one cheer that was liked by all. Theirs was
a hard iob but they did it well.
l-laley's Comet had no more brilliance than
the nine-act show the Gael grid kids staged
last autumn, tor Vic Wojcihovski's mighty
minions engineered a display oi gridiron tire-
works which carried them to a midseason
record ot iour wins without deieat. And like
a comet, their meteoric rise was matched by
an equally rapid descent as City, Patterson and
Loyola sank losephite title hopes lower than
ROW l: Bernie Olsson. Vince Rossetti, Iohn Staley. Skip
Sterling. Bob Shanahan, Tom Donahue. Lou Becker. Keith
Gunville. Frank Rehak. Don Ament. Pat Vito, Bill Gallagher.
ROW 2: Coach Vic Woicihovski. Bernie Storck, Bob Miller.
Charlie Palm. Norh Schruefier, Len Mahoney. Mike Za-
lenski. Bob Gross. Neal Slattery, Walter Novak, Ioe Ares.
a chemistry exam mark.
Benedictine l-ligh oi Richmond opened Gael
grid gallavantings in a noneconterence T party
on Gilobons Field. The old story ot too much
speed spelled defeat for the lrvingtonites as
two long scoring jaunts gave the Southerners
a l3-O victory. Twice the purple drove within
the Rebel 10-yard line only to have time run
Ioe Show, Assistant Coach Stan Zaleski. ROW 3: Steve
Semenuk, Bob Fisher. Ierry Finley. Mike Katalinick, Bill
Stallings, Bernie Vallandingham, Tom Silcott, Marion Mar-
chinowski, Ed Kernam, Tom Morris. lack Bosley. Vince
Kelly. ROW 4: Managers Bill Welch, Iohn Izdebski, Charlie
O'Connor, Bill Schaeffer, and Al Miller.
LIKE WORLD-BEATERS, BUT
OOOH! MY ACHING BACK . . . Frank Geppi may feel
physically hurt but Gunville, Slattery and Coach Woi-
chovski are hopelessly lost in the struggle on the lield.
Cclvert Hall was on the move.
HEAD UP-CHEST OUT-NOW LIFT YOUR FEET . . . Rehak
and grounded Tom Donahue watch Ament and Staley race
a St. Paul's man to the goal. Amen! won and was re-
warded with six points.
LEGGO . . . Bill Gallagher is having his troubles with the
big Loyola tackle. The fleet Gael Halfback is really hamp-
ered by the muddy lield.
OPPONENT WE THEY
Benedictine High . . . 0 13
St. Paul's ......... .. 20 6
McDonogh . . . . Z3 6
Forest Park . . . . . 19 6
Severn .... . . 40 0
City ....... . . 13 19
Patterson ..... D 27
Calvert Hall .... 6 0
Loyola ....... 6 13
Totals .. .... 132 90
OUT OF THE NIGHT . . . Drums and Horns marked the
newly inaugurated night pep rallies. Marches through
Irvington wereqstarted by Brothers Marinus and Ieflrey
and guided by Brothers Anton and Urban Francis.
With St. Paul's opening their conference
season against the Purple, Iosephite fortunes
took on a new aspect. Ben Olsson raced to a
first Canto score only to have the vaunted
Crusader aerial attack erase his efforts in the
next period. From there things were a little
different, as Don Ament and Olsson scored in
the second half for a 20-6 victory.
Second conference victory was a 28-6 trounc-
ing of McDonogh. Olsson again tallied twice
and Pat Vito and lumbering Tom Donahue
scored on long jaunts.
STOP THIEF! . . . That guy from Loyola was
stealing a lot of yardage until Donahue Ster-
ling and Rossetti landed on him.
were happy with a 6-0 win.
Forest Park made the pigskinners' stadium
debut a hC1DDY One by losing to the Irvington-
ites 19-6. Vince Rossetti, Ament and Vito scored
the six-pointers While Bob Miller kicked his
seventh extra point in as many attempts before
missing his last two tries.
Gael grid hopes reached an all-time high
with 40-O whitewashing of Severn. Bossetti
scored twice: Vito, Olsson, Bill Gallagher and
Walt Novak once for the easiest Purple victory
of the season.
NOT I-'AIR . . . Three to one was too much
lor scatback Bernie Olsson as he tried to race
around the Patterson end. They could have
played that one in the dark as far as we were
concerned. 28-0 is a tough beating.
ON YOUR TOES . . . Frank Geppi reels
off 20 yards aqanst Calvert Hall. While
everything seems easy in the picture
the Cardinals gave us a hard time. We
City's powerfu1 outfit came frorn behind in
the iast ha1f with a potent passing attack to
take a heart-breaking 19-13 decision from the
gridsters. Arnent scored twice in the first haif
for a 13-6 1ead, but a Co11egian eighth-hour
ra11y ate away the 1ead.
With A11-Mary1and guard Lou Becker, Mi11er
and Oisson side1ined because of 1eg injuries,
Patterson's championship-bound express de-
rai1ed the Purpie Limited by virtue of a 27-U
B111 Ga11agher's 65-yard toedance down the
sideline enab1ed the Purpie to craw1 back on
the victory Trait with a 6-O win over Caivert
1-1a11 in the year's wi1dest fray.
Most disappointing ti1t of the year was a 13-6
1oss to 1.oyo1a's underrated Dons. Gaiiagher
sparked on ear1y rnarch with Rossetti on the
scoring end, but a 45-yard run by Loyo1a's Bi11
Pinch squared things at 6-a11. A 1ong pass from
Bi11 Gaudreau to Finch put the ba11 on the Gaei
10-yard 1ine with but three rninutes to go. Three
1ine piunges faiied before Finch cracked over
on 1ast down to give the Biakefieiders the
Cathoiic and Private Schooi crowns.
ff 4' A-A ' ,I ,," 4 A
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STIFF UPPER LIP, IOHN . . . End Iohn Slalev
Hot-ioots it on the old end--around against
City. Olsson and Donohue can't outrace pack-
LICKING HIS CHOPS . . . Tongue out, Vince
Rossetti races around the Loyola end tor what
seemed the first of many touchdowns. Trouble
was. it was the only one to match their two.
AND HE DIDN'T STEP OUT! . . . The subs.
injured Gunville. Len Mahoney. Charlie Palm,
Coach Woiohovski, Semenuk and Walt Novak
roar after Gallagher completed that toe dance
down the sideline against Calvert Hall.
CUT IN . . . Pat Vito iust won't let Don Ament
help him against St. Paul.
ROW ONE: Wegnerowicz. Quigley, Garvey, Rommal. Beck, Manager Cook. ROW THREE: Seidlecki, Weller, Boyle.
Padron, Marszal. ROW TWO: Coach Mr. Plevyak. Reich, Stackarowski. DiMartini, Filipiak, and Quigley.
Stackarowski. Demski. Bemadzidkowski, Ginard, Martin,
lt seemed that the Gael's hopes of a soccer crown
last fall were going to be nipped in the bud, for in the
opening fray with Catonsville they displayed weak
offensive and defense play and bowed to the villagers,
Coach lohn Plevyak had other plans for his pitch-
men, and with potential scoring power increased by
the addition of Claude DeMartini, laime Ginard and
Hector Padron, purple booters started on their climb to
Poly had defeated the Gaels in '46 to capture the
Maryland soccer diadem, but Plevyakmen weren't go-
ing to let Catonsville be their undoing. Sparrow's Point,
Annapolis High, City College, Catonsville and Edison
soon learned to their sorrow that the b'hoys out lrving-
ton way were a determined lot.
Once again the hard climb to the top had a spill, as
the hooters fell prey to the Navy Plebes by a 3-l count.
Chalking up the Middie game to experience, they
Calvert Hall really received a purple shock to the
tune of 9-U. Little Ginard had his field day as he
bunched together six goals and proved himself the
Another school also had high hopes of adding the
soccer trophy to their list of championships. Patterson
met the Gaels in what was deemed the deciding game,
but fate favored neither team as extra periods still
spelled a 2-2 deadlock.
Pressure was now on both squads, and a perfect
record had to be maintained during the remaining
THE HARD-TUED BOYS KICKED HIGH
Poly boys were turned away with a 3-U setback, and
Park High aot the same treatment as Calvert Hall as
they crumbled under a 9-U shellackinq.
Forest Park was the last ditch opponent, but their
hopes were dashed hy a 3fl defeat. But Patterson lads
also kept a clean slate and a tie for the State soccer
laurels was the result.
All-Maryland recognition came aplenty to Mount
booters. Fred Stacharowski was chosen at tullback on
the select team, and Ginard and Padron placed at
center and inside left, respectively. Pat Beck and
DeMartini qained second strinq honors.
Bulk ot the scoring attack was handled by Ginaro
with l9, Delvlartini, ll, Stan Ptostek, 5, and Paron 4.
THE SOCCER SEASON
0 .... .... C utonsville . . . . . 2
3 . . . .... Spurrows ...... . . . 1
5 . . . .... Annapolis High . . . . I
2 . . . .... City . .....,... . . . . 0
3 . . . .... Catonsville . . . . . 1
5 . . , ,... Vocational . . . . . 0
l .... Navy Plebs ,. 3
9 . . , ,... Calvert Hall . . . . . . 0
.2 ..., .... P atterson ..... . . 2
3 . . . .... Poly ...... . . , 0
9 . . . ..., Park School . . , , 0
3 .... Forest Park ,, 1
SECRET STUFF . . . Coach Plevyak tries to solve out the problem of
beating the powerful Navy squad.
POLISH POLKA . . . Slim Stach and Stout Stach waltz up to the poor
unprotected ball. Watch it go.
KEEP YOUR EYE ON THE BALL? . . . Ginard did not miss
this pass from Padron. H2 finally moved it to Rostek who
scored our only goal against the Plebes.
WAIT 'TIL IT SETTLES . . . Gael Booter. Leo Garvey,
watches Navy get set to lilt that ball out ol his reach. We
lost a tough one here, 3-1.
BEST FEET FORWARD . . . The pitchmen relied heavilv
on this powerful backlield oi Filipiak, Beck. Bernadzid-
kowski and Stack.
HERE'S HOW . . . Young Quigley shows old
Quigley how to lift that ball right through that
WHERE'S THE BALL . . . As Quigley moves up DiMartini
and Rostek wait lor the ball to come closer. Park is the
THREE MEN AND A BALL . . . Once
the whistle blew these boys. De Martini. 4
Ginard and Padron. came to life to lead
the iron toed boys to victory.
TAKE THAT . . . The old ball really scoots oH the shoe ol Ginard
high scorer of the league. The game was another win over Park
SIXTEEN STRAIGHT WINS
Although the Mountrnen had proven their rnastery
ot the scholastic courts last season to bag the private
and state trophies, there was still rnuch doubt con-
cerning the '48 Gael outlook. Lack ot strong veteran
power Was the basis of discussion.
First qarne on the list was at Poly, so coach Vic
CAPABLE CAGERS were these wearers ot the Purple. KNEELING: Paddy Clark. Ed Keenan,
Fred Stcxcharowsln Irm Kuhn and captain Lou Reich. STANDING: Coach Vic Woicihovski. Danny
Weber A1 Neville Keith Gunville Tom Donahue cmd Pat Vito.
BALLET IN PURPLE Al Neville comes up to help Flying lim COURT CUTUPS . . . were Al Neville and Lou Reich shown talking
Kuhn against the Baltimore U lrosh as Alumni Frank Mcxlcxnowski things over before one of the qczmes.
WHAT! N0 TITLE
HANDS, HANDS AND MORE HANDS . . . is the story of this brisk
bit ol smirlcishing as Danny Weber battles Loyola's Bob Bailey
and Tony Durmowicz tor possession ot the ball.
GET IN THERE AND FIGHT! . . . says coach Vic Wojchivoski to
his tive regulars before the game Left to ri ht: Ed Keenan, Pat
Vito, Al Neville, Danny Weber cmd Lou Reich.
'Wojcihovski was able to see his boys in action with
stil't competition. The Techmen jumped to an early
lead Which they never relinquished to qain a 4524
Qnce again champion ship hopes seemed doubtful,
but that Poly aame was just the exoerience serum
the Gael caaers needed, and they proved this with
qreat emphasis by howlinq-over their next sixteen
opponents, tallinq short ot last seasons skein by
three games. The alumni tilt started the Winning
streak which ended against St. lohii's ot Washington.
MEN BEHIND THE SCENES . . . This quartet surpervised the
equipaqe ot the Gael athletes. Lett to right: Charlie O'Connor,
lim Welch. Brother Eric and Dick Skelly.
, , . Poly .......,., . . 46
. . . Alumni ....., . . 31
. . . Catonsville . . . . 23
. . . Park ...... . . 30
. . . Southern . . , , 39
... St. Iohn's .. .. 35
. . . Friends . . . , 37
. . . Gilman .... . . 49
. . . McDonagh . , . . . 35
. .. Boy's Latin ..., ,. 21
. . . Catonsville . . , . 18
. , . Delone ......... . . 42
, . . Hopkin's Frosh .... . . 39
. . . Towson Catholic . . , . 29
. . . Delone ....,..,,.. . . 25
, . . Calvert Hall ....,.... . . 33
. . . Baltimore U. Frosh . . . . 30
, . . St. Iohn's ........... .. 51
. . . St. Paul's ......., . . 39
. . . Loyola ........ . 45
. . . Bladenshurq . . . . 31
Glen Burnie . , 34
Highlights oi the season were the games with
lVlcDorioqh, Delorie and St. lohhs. Against tho
Cadets, the Mouritmeh received a hiq score as the
qarrie khottod three tirries hetore the Gaels blew ii
open iri the tihal quarter to capture a 58-49 win.
Delone l-liah from lVlcSherrytowh, Pa, dave the Gaels
a stroriq battle right dowri to the wire hut tczded iri
the tirial minutes to how 48112.
First journey to Washihcgtoh proved truitiul as a
qivefahdftake tussle was decided iri tavor ot St. loe
as big Pat Vito dropped in a toul shot to wrap-up the
TWO POINTS! . . . A1 Neville goes
up to tap one in against Park as
Weber, Reich and Keenan watch
lT'S A TOUCHDOWN! . . . Lik a
T-formation quarterback. Lou Reich
flips c short pass to Al Neville
with Ed Keenan following the play
Although their winning streak was snapped, the
cagers felt confident that they could return to the
winning stride, but after the St. Paul victory, they
found themselves facing Loyola for the private
school title and a crack at Patterson for state laurels.
Baltimore Gardens was filled to capacity for that
all-important fray, but the Dons were dealt the better
hand and came out on the long end of a 45-30 score.
With all crown hopes shattered, the Purple couriers
closed their season against Glen Burnie, against
whom they ran-up their highest score for the past five
years, falling short of the century mark by five points
in chalking up a 95-34-victory.
Leading pointgetters for the Mount squad were
All-Maryland choice Lou Reich with 2045 Al Neville
with 2065 Dan Weber, 1455 Pat Vito, l09g Ed Keenan,
1005 Iim Kuhn, 805 Tom Donahue, 665 Dick Stach-
arowski, 547 Pat Clark, 50 and Keith Gunville with
Gaels closed their season with a 8-l log for
conference play and an over-all average of l9-3.
UP AND AWAY! . . . goes Danny Weber against Gilman
as Reich and Neville watch.
IS IT OR ISN'T IT? . . . wonder Lou Reich and Al Neville
as the ball hangs on the rim of the Delone basket.
WHERE THERE'S A WILL . . . There is not always a win.
The band worked hard lor the team, but Loyola won that
A MIGHTY MAN . . . from Boston was smooth-
skaling Bob Miller who managed to be all over
the ice. Besides making the All-Maryland squad
Bob led the league in scoring.
LOOKS BAD-NOW . . . says lack Brown and
Dave Barry who watch Brother Norman sweating
it out in the Poly game.
OUR BOYS WERE HOT
lt was a Wild merry-go-round chase with the varsity
pucksters, as Brother Normans boys skated to their
second leg on the Harvard Cup after finishing fourth
in the regular season gonfalon.
'Things opened on the dismal side, Poly's title-bound
blademen grabbing an easy 6-3 victory and the follow-
ing week, Forest Park, traditional rival of the Purple
coolies held them to a 4-4 tie.
Calvert Hall was the first losephite victim by a con-
vincing 4-l count and Gael hopes started to rise. Hut
Loyola, beaten soundly in three straight starts extended
their unfathomable jinx to include hockey as the Don
icemen swiped a 5-4 verdict.
On the upswing again the icemen raced to a satis
factory 3-l victory over Poly for the Engineers first loss
of the season. And down went the pendulum of Gael
fortunes the next Friday night as Forest Park tool: a
wild, rough fray 3-2.
Calvert Hall took a thriller from the Purple by a 4-3
count and Loyola finaly lost to a St. loe team 5-2 to
conclude the regular season. ln the Harvard Cup play-
offs the Gaels stopped Poly and Calvert Hall by 2-l
counts for the diadem.
Top individual honors Went to Bob Miller, the league's
most feared player and diminutive Tommy Wagner
who made the Sun All-Maryland squad. Miller also
led the league in scoring with l9 markers.
STUFF UN ICE
r , 'J -' ' ' . 6
HARVARD CUPPERS . . . Iack Brown, Charlie Pick, George Dempsey, lack Finn, Bob Miller.
Bernie Storck, Iohn Staley, Andrew Eikenberq, Iack Robinson, Herb Behrens, Tom Wagner, Bill
Mariindill, and Brother Norman.
WHATSA MATTER. GANG? . . . says Brother Norman to his charges
between periods. Left to right: Wagner, Finn, Behrens, Robinson, SPEEDSTERS DELUXE . . . were Bill for is ii Ictck?l Martindill and
and Martindill. All-Maryland Tommy Wagner.
MOSQUITO RAID . . . Finn and Wagner close in on the THOU SHALT NOT PASS! . . . says goalie Chuck Dempsey
Calvert Hall goalie. as defenseman Herb Behrens and lack Robinson rush to his
rescue against Forest Park.
AS THEY SWISHED THE PUCK
YOU POOR GUY! . . . Finn and Wagner gave Forest A GOALIE'S NIGHTMARE . . . was that long hard shot of
Park's goalie, Trombetta, a hard time. Miller's. This time it was against Calvert Hall.
HERE WE GO! . . . The ref tosses the puck between Miller FOOT RACE . . . lack Finn annoys Calvert Hall detensemen
and a Cardinal and another tifl gets under way. in back of the Redbird goal.
OPPONENT WE THEY OPPONENT THEY
Poly .....,.. . 3 G Poly ...... 1
Forest Park .,.. . 4 4 Forest Park 3
Calvert Hall , 4 1 Calvert Hall 4
Loyola ...... . 4 5 Loyola .... 2
GO GET IT . . . Finn gets out ot the
way so Robinson can take the puck
before two Poly skaters can grab it.
HARVARD CUP PLAYOFFS
. .. 2
, .. 32
Mrsr..1osys c 1 T Y
4M-fl' lzhv .,4V 1 .:,-, ,
A, .11 -I. ,451 .4.. .,...-:: 5 if 3 QW
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4 ...-. ' 2' . R
Not many spectators reveled in the stress-and
strain sport, but those who "heid" themselves down
to the gym of an afternoon when wrestling was on
the program would have realized that the scholastic
sport is a test of brains as well as brawn. A far cry
from the coliseum tea parties were the tests that our
grapplers underwent. Every member of the bleacher
cliques, gave his neighbor a difficult time as he
twisted, turned, groaned and gasped in sympathy
with the member of the team that was on the mat.
And every time the unbeatable Shanahan slipped on
the headgear-prevents the acquisition of the cauli-
flower ears-there was time to relax while lack
taught his opponent the wily ways of a cateon-a-mat.
Gene Pycha was a Maryland Scholastic champ in
AND WE HAVE OUR CHAMPS . . . as Gene Pycha and
Martin Smith so convincingly proved, each copping indi-
vidual scholastic championships in the 165 and 155 lb.
classes respectively. Also placing in the tournament were
Sal Zito. 115 lb.. Vince Kelly. 175 lb.. and Bernie Val-
the l65 pound class but he always made the job
look hard-it was not a touch of the professional,
however. And Slim Martin Smith pinned an agree-
able surprise on the school by hooking on to the
155 pound Maryland Scholastic title. The record
does not look good, but the nucleus for future success
was evident from the opening match. -
Before the boys twisted a toe in earnest, Coach
Hay Kozlowski had them getting plenty of roadwork
as a conditioner. When the preliminaries of that
type were finished, the elimination tournaments were
started and the winners of the various weights had
the honor of representing the team on the match
days. From then on, throughout the season, the first-
stringers had to prove that they were better than
the seconds. lt was a task at times and productive
cf much good. Ot those who participated in the first
matches, a few newcomers displaced their betters
and stayed with the team until the end ot the season.
The season? Oh, yes.
We posted a very one-sided win over Friends
45-U, and did almost as well against the Hopkins
I. V. whom we crushed 23V2-6V2. The bout we lost
was won by tormer Mount grappler, heavyweight
terry Schlimn. Any pride that the charges of Mr.
Kozlowski had went out the window when the clever
Gilman team mauled us l8-24, and City squeezed
out a tough decision l3V2-l6V2. Strange thing was
that the lopsided beating that we took from the
Navy Plebes, 3-35, served as a bit ot experience that
STURDY AND STRONG . . . All the wrestlers, L. Glodek,
G. Moeller, C. Staufier, E. Stevens, F. Maqroqan, F. Ma-
groqcm. B. Finn. ROW 2: S. Broyozowski, G. Haney, G.
Sudina, I. Golebiewski. V. Kelly, N. Bathon, S. Zito. ROW 3:
the boys enjoyed. They were tar out ot our class,
but that did not bother our "rasslers". Scores do
not always tell the story. lust reading oft the scores
ot other maichesfwins over Poly and Severn by
scores ot 27-15, and 25-3, and losses to Southern
17-19 and McDonough 7V2-28 Vzfthat is not indica-
tive ot the caliber of the contests that were held.
When we entered the Maryland Scholastic Associa-
tion tournament, the squad did a fine job.
Hurting the Mount's chances to win the M.S.A.
trophy this year was the loss ot team captain, lack
Shanahan, due to a sudden case ot appendicitis.
lack was undefeated both this year and last year
in scholastic competition. His chances oi winning
his weight and repeating as the best wrestler in the
Coach Ray Kozlowski, B. Vallandinqham. E. Pycha, I.
Shanahan, M. Smith, and George Sti-checker. gave iine
accounts oi themselves when the mat was cold and
COME CN, KELLY! . . . All interest is centered on the en-
suing match, as the grapplers cheer Smith to anothtr
TURN HIM OVER, NEIL! . . . The Referee gets set for a
tall as Neil Bathon strives to pin his City adversary.
tourney were excellent unti ltlie doctors went to worlc
on him. Cohort Gene Pycha's win over all oppoe
nents, toaether with the stellar performance ot
Martin Smith, needed only the help ot the missing
captain, Shanahan, to make us real contenders tor
that trophy. "Dina-Dina" Vallandinaham in the
heavyweight class, Sal Zito in the l2l pound aroup
and Vince Kelly in the l75 bracket came through
with second or consolation prizes to auqrnent our
point total. The tinal score tound our team ranking
UGH! EASE IIP, IAC!!! . . . Pity the poor fellow on the
bottom as Iack Shanahan applies an arm lock while he
rides his man.
STOP HIM. REDS! . . . Wry-faced Bernie Vallandingham
steps hack to counter an attempted reversal by his Severn
tourth in the tournament. What could have been a
aood second, with the help ot Shanahan, to the
high powered Patterson squad turned out to he only
a tair tourth behind Southern and Mcllonoah. Next
year we have hopes that the core of a championship
team will he found in the remaining stout-hearted
men ot Coach Hay Kozlowskis sauad: Glodek,
Moeller, Staurter, Stevens, Maqroaan, Finn, Gole-
hiewski, Kelly, Bathon, Zito and Vallandinqham.
THE BARNACLE BOYS . . . B. Roitman. I. Ruppert, W. Russell, I. Gerstunq, F. Geelhaar,
R. Melching, I. Bannon, Bill Egan, Riley Rowman. las. Fiizmaurice. Charles Asplon, Pat
Carroll, Coach Mr. Hurley. I. Selckman. W. Stadier, Charles Shaw, Asst. Coach Mr. R.
Gael natators, under the direction of Mr. Walter Hurley of the K of
C, concluded their water season with a 6-3 log. The finmen started out
by dropping the first two meets to the City and Poly swimmers 47-19
and 45-2l respectively, and later bowed to the same two teams by
almost indentical scores. Then the watermen suffered dunkings at the
hands of Loyola twice in the season by 44-22 and 48-18. Purple tankmen
padded their victory column by drowning St. lohn's of Washington
39-27, Bullis 50-l4 and Central High School 30-27.
lndividual point getters include lohn Ruppert, who went undefeated
in all but one of the freestyle events, and Bill Egan, who rang up the
markers with his long freestyle sprints and relay dashes.
The Gael fish, placing entrants in every event, scored 27 points for
third place in the first annual Knights of Columbus lnterscholastic
Swimming Championship at the end of the year.
IT WAS "NODDlNG" COACH . . . Iohn Ruppert
gets a pat on the back after winning the Mary-
land Scholastic 40 yard dash. At the same time.
Ken Quandt congratulates 100 yd. champ Eagan.
Bill Russell. lim Selckman and lack Bannon ioin
in the happy feeling.
KEEP THOSE FEET MOVING? BOYS . . . Cross
Country steppers move around that lust lap look-
ing good ior Coach Brother Anton.
From the gym, to the cinder track, via Gratis Lane was the daily
chore oi Brother Anton's thin-clad cross countrymen.
Booked with two wins and three losses, the harriers joqqed second
in the State'Finals While the undersquad iinished fourth. Losses to City
23-32, CLOW score Winsl, Patterson 27-28, Poly 23-36 were inet by victories
over Catonsville 52-15 and Forest Park 44-23.
Bob Browning ran second in the State Finals While lack Finn made
the next St. loe tally coming in seventh.
CROSS COUNTRY . . . R. Beam, E. Colburn, E. Kuhl, I. Schruter. D. Childs, F. Lavin,
S. Kirstukcrs. ROW 2: Brother Anton. C. Geier, I. Hudson. T. Couzens, R. Meyers, D.
Hoenig. I. Finn, I. Allulis. NOT IN: Iohn Ritter and Ioe Watkins.
TOP ROW: Iohn Harding. Charles O'Connor, Lenord Ma-
hony, Iohn Finn, Tom Donohue, Frank Rehcxk. 4TH ROW:
Brother Marinus, Ed Kerr, W. Bill Endres, Bernie Olsson,
Bob Meehan. Bob Browning, Frank Geppi, Sylvesler Wis-
niewski, Lee Gallegos. Bro. Urban Francis. 3RD ROW:
Paul Chlan. Bill Gallagher. Marion Marcinkowski, Gabriel
Greqorek. lack Shcmahcm, Ron Young. Frank Maqrogan.
Brother Marinus' tleettooted cinderburners
defeated runnerup City in the State Meet last
spring to capture the Maryland scholastic track
title. Gael speedsters outran by 2456 points the
usually powertul Poly squad who edqed the
losephites by a scant two points tor laurels
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Steve Semenuk, Ed Colburn. Bob Rehak. ZND ROW: Walt
Novak, Ed Kuhl. Tony Slromberq, Bob Laupp, I. Tribull,
Iames Gincxrd, Tom Couzens, Lou Glodek, lim McDonoqh,
Don Childs, Al King. IST ROW: George Duke. I. Lombardi.
Hugh Gardiner. Ral Russell. Riley Rowan, I. Rusnak, R.
Pulitcmo, Bill Zanq, C. Perry, B. Headley, Vince Trombetia.
Frank Behalc led the Purple scoring parade
and topped all tield competitors with a discus
heave ot l24 teet and a shot put ot 48 teet QVQ
inches. Bob Browning took first place in the
mile run and third in the broad jump tor St.
loe's second hiah scorer.
Final State Meet points were garnered by
Bernie Olsson with a tirst in the pole vault:
Bonnie Young, second in high iumpy Bill
Dowdy, third in the 440, and the winning relay
team ot Norb Schrueter, Bill Gallagher, Len
Mahoney and Dowdy.
ln prepping tor the big meet ot the year, the
thin-clads downed Poly 68-39, McDonagh 68-39
and Forest Park 76-32, while City and Patterson
administered the two losses 52-56 and 47-Bl
respectively. ln these events Rehalc, Browning,
Olsson, Young, Dowcly and Schrueter were
ln invitational meets, especially at Loyola
College, the Gaels held their own. Rehak
broke records in both the discus--with a toss at
l3U teet, which was 2l inches better than the
previous recordfand the shot with a 45 toot
throw. Bob Browning showed the lastest run-
ning time of the day when whislcing through a
4:35V2 mile. Browning also repeated in the
Washington "C" meet, while the mile relay
team added a third to the score.
Other constant talliers were Charlie O'Con-
nor, lim Williams, lack Finn, Frank Magrogan,
Tom Donohue, Leo Martin and lack Shanahan.
MADE IT . . . Ronny Young's placing second in the high iump added
the last three points that insured our victory in the state meet.
FIRST CALL FOR THE MILE . . . Manager George Duke not only has
to carry the battery of the portable "mike," but he must listen to the
blasting bellows of Md. Scholastic Track's champion coach Brother
Marinus. Even Brother Urban Francis had to close his eyes when
the head man roared.
AT LAST! . . . Bob Browning. hard pressed tor this victory in the mile,
gasps his way across that long sought finish line.
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STUUT HEARTS, IRON LEGS
WARM UP . . . Did they need it? This quartet oi Schruier. Gallegos. SLIGHTLY OUTNUMBERED . . . The poor Forest Park runner couldn't
Mahoney and Dowdy ran away from the opposition in that thrilling beat this combination of Rossetti, Dowdy and Schruier. Added
mile relay. trouble was starter, Brother Urban Francis.
HOLD THAT PLATE . . . Another record? It seemed to be
a habit with Frank, who led his team mates on to the
Maryland Scholastic Title as top point maker of the event.
AND THE WILL T0 WIN
THAT DID IT . . . Fleetiooted anchor man. Bill Dowdy roars to the EASY ON THAT FIRST TURN, BOYS . . . Finn. F. Maqroqan and
finish ot the mile relay, well in front of City and Patterson. the team Shanahan ease into the tirst turn oi the hall-mile run against Forest
to beat. This victory really put us right on top. Sprinter Paul Chlan Park.
has the taste of sweet victory already in his mouth.
Mn. UPANDOVER . . . Good old Bernie. with his ll n. NM, , 'B
pole vault, Bernie Olsson pulled one of the surprises ot the
state track meet which won us the championship. gl
Pa! Vito Dick Carr
At the first signs of spring, sporting minds at the
Mount turned to the baseball nine and coach Iohn Plev-
yak, and wondered if the Gael binglers would make it
two championships in a row. Plenty of veteran material
was on hand in batters Pat Vito, Mel Wright, Chuck
Dempsey, Don Ament, Dick Carr, Al Neville and Fred
Stacharowski, besides a superb hurling statt oi Carr,
Neville, and Dan Donohue. Other reliables included
Stan Rostek, Bill Iarboe, Frank Franklin, Dave Borsella,
Ed Franczkowski, Andy Eikenberg and Bob Miller.
Chuck Dempsey Frank Franklin
Rated as pre-season favorites, the Purple opened
against a green Patterson nine and garnered a 3-2 win
with Carr tossing no-hit ball for five innings. Iunior
College and Southern telt the might ot the lrvington
lads at their best as they tell by l4-l and 9-l counts
Other non-conference wins were registered over
Bladensburg 4-O, City 5-l, Annapolis High ll-l, Mer-
cersberg 9-7 and Navy Plebes 5-4. Neville toed the
rubber in most of these trays, allowing an average of
PRIVATE SCHOOL TITILSTS were the varsity binqlers. Kneeling: Manager Ioe McCai'lerty, Frank
Franklin. Andy Eikenberg. Bob Miller, Danny Donahue. Bill Iarboe. Dave Borsella, Fred Stachar-
owskia and Manager Dick Skelly. Standing: Coach Iohn Plevyak, Pat Vito, Mel Wright. Chuck
Dempsey. Dick Carr. Al Neville, Stan Rostek cmd Don Ameni.
rl Wright Don Ament Bill Iarboe Al Neville Dan Donohue
HE ALMOST MADE IT . . . Mel Wright, Gael shorstop. slides into the waiting hands of
Poly catcher George Howard on an attempted steal ol home in the linal play-oil game
with what would hae been the winning run. Butter Don Ament watches.
but two hits a game. 4-O lead. Neville relieved Donohue and twirled a top
GET OUT THERE! GEORGE . . . Here was the reason for many
close decisions being called outs. Easy-going George Dempsey gave
all balls a ready welcome at first.
Conference play tor the Gaels opened against Mc-
Donogh. Bats were silent as Carr and the Cadet's Faby
settled down to a mound duel. One run scored in an
early stanza was the deciding factor as the Purple
eked out a l-U thriller. Gilman and Calvert Hall were
humbled by scores oi l2-U and 9-U respectively.
ln round two the pelters blasted McDonagh 8-O,
Loyola 8-O and Gilman l8-l. Loyola proved stubborn
in the second meeting as they jumped off to a quick
THERE IT GOES . . . Dick Carr smashes that game winning triple
oi his against Calvert Hall.
STEE-RIKE THREE! . . . Another Gilman batter retires as Pat Vito
grabs the untouched ball.
reliet ball while the Gaels suddenly became as hot as
a celluloid collar in luly. Pat Vito hammered out a
brace ot triples and a homer with Dempsey adding
two singles and a double. Results gave the Mountmen
an 8-4 triumph over their old rivals.
Carr doled out three hits to Calvert Hall to capture
a tight 4-2 scrap which gave the Gaels the right to meet
Poly tor state laurels.
ln one ot the most exciting playoff series this section
NOT TOO LOUD! MEL . . . Tiptoeing into third is shortstop. Mel
Wright. lt was an easy steal for Mel because that ball is traveling
over the Gilman Boy's head.
ALMOST-NOT QUITE . . . Poly pitcher Dale Adams tries to nip
dusty Al Neville oft lirst.
has ever seen, the losephites battled Poly right down
to the wire but faded out in the final tilt as the Techmen
nabbed the state crown.
Highlight of the series was a comeback by the Gaels
in the second tilt after they had dropped the first tilt
6-5 when a last-inning rally fell short by one run. In
round two the Purple started early with a 3-l lead, but
Poly forged ahead in the sixth by a run. ln the seventh
the losephites rallied for one marker to knot the score
and Pat Vito sewed it up with a homer in the eighth.
WE'VE SCORED! . . . That's Frankie Franklin crossing the plate for
A HOME RUN! . . . Here comes Pat Vito, galloping in alter his long
round-tripper that broke up the tightly contested ball game with Poly
to give the Gaels the high side ol a 5-4 score.
Things were just reversed in the final game when
Poly pushed across an unearned run in the eighth for
a 3-2 victory. Standouts in the series were Pat Vito and
Bill Iarboe along with hurler loe Ares who starred in
two relief roles. The season concluded with a 6-Z
victory over the Alumni.
All-Maryland material from the Mount was supplied
by Pat Vito, Dick Carr, Mel Wright and Don Ament
who participated in the All-Star tilt.
the Gaels initial tally in the third play-oft game with Poly. Despite I THINK I SEE IT! . . . Coach Plevyak follows the umpire's directions
the glee oi the crowd the binglers lost a heartbreaker, 3-Z.
with regards to toul balls as the Navy Plebe captain stands by
Varsity soccer outlook for next season seems defi-
nitely brighter if the junior pitchmen have their way,
for they gave a preview of what other teams may ex-
pect next season.
Private School laurels and a tie with Patterson for
State honors was the result of Mr. Plevyalds underclass-
men charges' determined climb to the top.
City was the first to fall by a 8-O count with Calvert
Hall receiving the same treatment from the Mount
eleven that the varsity squad received. The Birds
bowed under an 8-U drubbing. Poly fell flat by a 7-U
tune, but a stubborn Patterson team refused to fall and
held on for a l-1 tie.
O'Conner, Blanco, Weller, Bostroch and Demski
handled the brunt of the scoring thrust.
ROW 1: Al Siedlicki, B. Quig-
ley, B. Klipp. R. Baker. Rav
Topolski, I. O'Cormor. ROW
2: Mr. Iohn Plevycrk. I. Stoeck-
er, R. Bucci, F. Frozler. A. Mi-
lito. G. Fox. ROW 3: W. Iohn-
son, H. Hatfield, I. Funk, B.
Demski, R. Tribull, I. Cam-
bell, C. Shaw.
FIRST CHAMPS---With a limited schedule of four
games, the junior "half-dozen" pushed to the top in the
infant l.V. 6-man league. Paced by Bill Martindell, Bob
Baubenstine's resident crew slammed out three vic-
tories and one tie in what may prove to be the varsity
6-man league of next year. After suffering defeat at the
hands of the Mount skinners, 8-6, Boys Latin managed
to gain an 18-18 tie in the second encounter. The other
opponent, Towson Catholic, folded twice before the
Mount tyros 42-2 and 22-14.
RESIDENT SIX MAN I. V.
Iohn Hughes, Charlie Zins-
mayer, Ed Keenan. Ed Mur-
ricxn, Riley Rowan. ROW 2:
Bro. Guy. Gerry Schapper.
Bill Mcmindill. Roy Walker.
Icxck Ritter. Chil Kirchmia, Bob
Ruubensline. Coach. ROW 3:
Ioe Biuliuni, mgr., Al King.
Vince Ferrarie, Jim Fitzmaur-
ice, Bill Parent, mqr.
STATE CHAMPS . . . Bob
Kohles, Terry Rosko, Bob De-
Vaughn, Mel Fauble. Gerry
Tavik, Bill Welsh, Fred Eiken-
ber, Vince Diflenbaugh. Bill
Macgis, Charlie McGuire.
Charlie Neller. Allan Ball,
Ralph Iavins, Brother Norman,
Ioe Ares, Vince DiNicolo, Bob
Ankowiak. Bill Markiewicz,
Bob Thurlow. Tom Bailey.
Brother Norman's iayvee binglers closed their season
with a perfect 8-0 slate by drubbing Loyola ll-4. Hurler
loe Ares received credit for the victory, his fourth, while
Bob Thurlow had three wins and Tom Bailey one.
First saclcer Charlie Weller led the pace in hitting
with a lofty 526, while third baseman Ralph Iavins
pelted the ball for .500. Fred Eikenberg and Charlie
McGuire each had .428, Bill Markiewicz .400 and Al
lunior binglers opened with a 5-2 win over the Dons
and bumped Poly 4-l, McDonagh l5'0, Calvert Hall l2-l,
Patterson 7-0, School of Printing 20-0, Southern l0-0, and
the aforementioned game with Loyola the last victory.
St. loe's jayvee quint, coached by Mr. lohn Plevyak,
CLEVER CAGERS . . . Stand-
ing: Al Izner. Charlie Zimmer-
man, Henry Strempeck,
- George Bushman. Tom Bailey,
Charlie McGuire, Bill Craw-
ford, Bob Meehan, Vince
Trombetta, Fred Boessell, Ed-
die Yeager, Mr. I. Plevyak.
Kneeling: Fred Eikenberq.
Frank Pulitano. Ierry Krozak,
Iim Gibons. and Ice
ll X10 JW,
came through with its best record of a number of years.
Winnirig the Private school Division by virtue of a play-
off victory over Calvert Hall, they Went to city-wide
playoffs only to be eliminated by a strong Patterson
Paced by Charley McGuire and Fred Eikenberg with
l49 and l33 points respectively, the team had a win-
ning streak of eight straight and an overall record of
l4 wins and six losses.
Bob Meehan, Fred Zimmerman, Henry Strempect and
loe Antkowiak tallied individual points of ll5, lll, 90
and 53 respectively.
Together these six accounted for a grand total of
651 points of the team's total 780.
STAY AT HOMES
6 MAN RESIDENT TEAM
Martin Smith, Ice McGovern, Bill Egan, Bill Russell,
lack Kleinstuber. Lee Gallegos. ROW 2: Bro. Guy. lim
Bauer, Ioe Langan, Terry Ramsey, Ronald Young, Mel
Goetz. ROW 3: Bill Parent, lack Harding, George Bazo,
lack Melady, Ioe Giuliani.
Corning through with five victories and
three defeats, the resident six-man copped
second place position in the conference race.
Two of these defeats were brought on by a
powerful Towson Catholic sextet, while the
other was a definite upset by BOYS Latin.
Bonnie Young, versatile half-back was
high scorer and All-Maryland six-man choice.
Bill Russel and Bill Eagan also joined Young
in the All Maryland ranks.
RESIDENT BASEBALL TEAM
Vince Amenqual, Bill Blanco, Tony Smith, Ed Keenan,
Charles Russell, Ioe Capo, Ioe Luaces. ROW 2: Brother
Guy, lim Currier, Carrol Lyons, Bill Martindill, Link
Klein, Ioe Lanqan, Gerard Ludeman, Dave Garcia.
ROW 3: Keith Gunville, E. Collins, Bill Egan, Bill Rus-
sell, Fred Maloney, Bob Miller.
The loss of so many of the stars of the
resident teams of last year made the job of
resident baseball coach, Brother Guy, a diffi-
cult one. With a record of 8 wins against 3
losses, the boys of Alexius Hall made the
season the usual successful one. There were
no outstanding stars on this squad: team-
work was the key to all their winning ways.
Best game of the season was the victory
over that stellar aggregation, the Xaverian
ROW 1: Wm. Russell, Chas. Zinsyayer, Iohn Hughes,
Iames Ginard, Robert Thurlow. ROW 2: Brother Tim-
othy, Coach, Ice Guiliane, mgr., Ioe Lanqan, Iohn Ritter,
Iames Currier, Ed Collins, mqr.
Brother Timothy's resident net-beaters
worked more under the lights than the Bul-
lets. If it Wasn't practice, it was to battle
with some of the opponents of the nearby
parishes. True, the team was defeated, but
the victories far outnumbered the defeats.
These iron men engaged in some 20 games
and won l2 of them. Stars of the team were
Fill Russell, Iim Ritter and lack Kleinstuber.
Slim Currier and Ioe Longan did their share
'n garnering points.
HAPPY HOGANS . . . Brother Anton, Bill Pottel, lack
Hudson, Paul Scheel. Dick Roeder.
Divotees of spoons, mashies, and tees got
the call to the rolling greens from Brother
Anton. lt was a small but willing squad that
reported for the several matches that the
boys engaged in. The failure to win a match
was discouraging, but for a sport that is not
a popular one at the school, the steady im!
provement of the group is a bright spot for
the next year's team. Maybe the available
courses were so far away that the weary
team was not up to the competitionfthey
had to walk a goodly distancefbut they
never complained, least of all Coach Brother
Gerry Wittstadt, lack Kleinstuber, Bobby Lowe, Iohn
Ritter, Iim Currier, Larry Baldwin, Brother Iules.
Mount netmen played nine games during
the tennis season, opening against City,
April l2. The netters dropped their first game
and did not revive until the fifth when they
beat Patterson by taking all five singles and
doubles. Their second and last win of the
season was against Calvert Hall which they
won by another shutout 7-O. The netmen
shelved their rackets for the season after
bowing to Loyola for the second time, May
KNEELING: Bern Koenig, Walt Diziwandowski, Charlie
Perry, Will Callahan, Tom Silcott. STANDING: lim
Kratochvil, I. Franz, I. Marani, lack Gresdo, Iohn Miskar.
When the school enlarges the pool a few
miles, the scullers will take to the sport in
large numbers. The trek to the Arundel Boat
Club far off in never-never land was the
greatest opponent of the men who like to
take to the water in a "shell". The boys
trained as much as possible, but the climax
of the season, the annual regatta, found them
huffing and puffing, pulling and hauling a
close second to the Calvert Hall oarsmen.
SITTING: Ed Kerr, Dick Murphy, Leo Martin, Ed Coady,
Don Putrowicz, Herb Tucker. STANDING: Ioe Meadow,
Ioe Hupler, Bill Collins, Tom Hodqe, Iack Nollmeyer,
Dick Carr, and Bill Sauter.
Dropping into fourth place after leading the
league for almost all season the "A" bowlers
finished with a 27 wins 9 loss record. The "B"
team trailed the field with 6 victories and 30
Dick Carr's average of lll was third best
in the loop, while all the other members of
the "A" squad had averages above 90.
Frank Marshall, Iohn Steudl, Gerald Liverman, Lee Nevins,
Ken O'Dea, Ed Molesky, Iohn Tewey, loo Lanahan. ROW 2:
Brother Timothy, Iohn Oswald, Iames Brady, Ed Sap-
pington, Walt Knopp, Ken Morie, Paul Kowalski, Bob Bauer,
Brother Timothy's Cubs talked up the national
sport in grand style. The mighty mites strug-
gled through several double-headers to build
up a record that put them in a bracket with
the stellar Varsity and 1.V. nines.
KNEELING: I. Tewey, K. Quandt, I. Bloom, E. Rhodes, K.
Voyce, F. Kirby, C. Siiord, I. Putnowski. STANDING: Bro.
Eric, I. Brady. P. Tippett, C. Adelman, I. Steudl, A. Bartolo-
mew, I. Oswald, A. Siedlecki, D. Clayton.
Winning 1U out ot 14 games the cub basket-
ballers outscored their opponents 429 to 366.
Brother Eric's charges lost to St. Leo's, St.
Katherine's, St. Elizabeth's and McDonogh.
while beating such teanis as Leonard Hall, St.
Marys and Friends.
Bro. Francis Ioseph, I. Karchewski, S. Krupnik, K. Trufter.
S. Rcmcri, W. Miller, mqr. ROW 2: I. Bentz, B. Smith, W.
Tayman, W. Roeder. ROW 3: T. Bailey, W. Crawlord. R.
Sparked by a number ot six iooters Brother
Francis Ioseph's Little Geals went on to compile
a record ot six wins and three losses. lmpress-
ive were victories over Gilman 36-17, Calvert
Hall 42-14, Boys Latin 42-19 and St. Paul 63-30.
High scorer lor the little Gaels was guard lrv
Bents who registered 83 points. Other high
point men included lim Newell, Tom Bailey,
and Bill Crawford.
KNEELING: I. Vizzini, I. Fairbanks, R. Williams, F. Ve-
lenovsky, I. Butta, C. Yost, T. McMullen, A. Panuska.
STANDING: I. Brady, R. Payne, G. Phillips, N. Brust, T.
Simon, R. Wolfe, B. Heinlein, R. Kerr, and Billy Miller.
Alter losing their first three tilts by heart-
breaking 2-1 counts, Brother Normans iayvee
puck-chasers staged a wild stretch drive to win
all tive oi their remaining tilts by convincing
margins to finish in second place. Although
top scorers were Frank Velenovsky and Bob
Payne, Dick Williarris turned in the most cap-
ROW 1: E. Shipley, R. Hladky, A. Smith. I. Wolle, P. Olarrell, I.
Fairbanks, T. Moorcones, Mr. Brown. ROW 2: T. Cook, I. McGrath,
R. Marshall, W. Weber, I. K'Amico, T. Long, B. Altieri, I. Ferguson.
ROW 3: P. lVIcCo1qan, F. Eikenberg, D. Piniecki, I. Nunn, P. Shiels,
D. Marie, R. Roeder. ROW 4: I. Duggan, R. Williams, I. Mueller,
I. Sdanowich, P. Tippeii, C. Finck, I. McDonoqh.
Bowing to Mt. Washington in their opening game, the
126 lb cubs went on to a successful season by winning
five games, tying one and dropping two.
Under the guidance of Mr. Brown, their coach, the
young gridders defeated Gilman twice with a 7-2 and a
21-6 score. They then took lrvington by a score of 2470
and St. Pauls, 12-O.
ln their first clash with St. Marys Industrial School,
the heavy cubs bowed to their opponents with a score
of 6-O, but tied them in a second game with no score.
Mgr. N. Brusi, I. Zimerman, D. Iaqer, R. Iavins, E. Marsden, I.
Anlkowiak, B. Bowie, F. Wenderoul, D. Wisniewski, Coach Mr.
Kozlowski, B. Eleate, V. Lombardy, I. Sirohscker, B. Simmons, R.
Thurslow, E. Smith, I. Taymin, W. Gill, Coach Bro. Gerald, P. Carroll.
V. Trombetia, I. Mayer, P. Riveria, F. Magrogan, B. Iarboe, I. Francis,
I. Rippard, R. Anikowiak, B. McGuire, A. Burinett, I. Hunt, F. Cormci'.
B. Daily, B. Dowdy, W. Smith.
After suffering a 13-U loss to Calvert 1-fall in their
opening test, the jayvee gridders went through a ree
vamping which made the scguafi an entire frosh-soph
combination. For the season, Mr. Bay Kozlowski and
Brother Geralds boys finishetl with a log of two wins
and four loses.
ln their second game of the season, tho junior Gaels
succumbed to Loyola 20-7. McDonogh, their next oppo-
nent, took the iayvee's measure 186.
Showing great scoring power, the juniors swarined
over St. Paul 32-U. Severn next fell in line 13-O.
Closing their season on a losing note, the iayvees
lost to Gilman 12-6. Extra points were handled by lim
Strohecker via the dropkick method.
H. Melching, I. Kadlubowski, B. Foll, G. Wittstadt, I. Serge, T. Prrry.
B. Bullington. ROW 2: Bro. Francis Iossph, coach, I. Hoban, mgr.. B.
Wineke, I. Toulan, H. Sirempek, N. Iohnson, B. DeVaughn, E. Mylin,
Ass'i coach Bro. Dominic. ROW 3: V. Markiewicz, I. Frick, B. Kenny,
P. Bentz, I. Carczynski, P. Canham, D. Sibiski. ROW 4: I. Bannon,
E. Novak, G. Bushman, T. Staley, T. Bailey, D. Kerr, and B. Crawford.
The midgets, coached by Brothers Francis loseph and
Dominic, started their season by dropping the first two
games to Patterson and St. Mary's by 13-O and 30-O
scores respectively. Then the little gridders did an
about face and completely blanked their opponents in
the last four trays.
Gilman twice fell before the now-hot pigskinners 26-U
and 18-O. Forest Park followed, being shutout 6-O and
T. Simon, I. Kirby, G. Stevens, I. Riiteman, K. Quandi, C. Vogelsanq,
I. McDonald, B. Garriiy, Bro. Edwin. ROW 2: I. Birkmaier, C. Kobal,
D. Frank, C. Clayton, I. Karcewski, B. Blume, L. Nevins, P. Monaghan.
ROW 3: B. Bauer, K. Trufler, R. Wintermute. I. Oswald, W. Oliver,
B. Sneerinqer, I. Crawford, B. Karwacki, I. Scrabis, G. Liverman, B.
Buck, I. Brinsier, P. Napfel, A. Bariolomeo and T. Ashton.
Taking three of their six games, the 166 lb. cubs tied
and lost only one game of their seascn.
Sparked by the victory of their opener against St.
Dorninios 14-6, the light cubs took their next two
opponents, Chi1d's Home by a score of 6-U and Mona-
stery Parochial, 216 Their one loss was to St. Eliza-
ln a return clash with the Monastery, the gridders
tied 6-6. They also held St. Mark's with a O-U score.
High scorers for the team were loe Karchewski, Tom
Simon and Frank Bernier.
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band also supplied music tor the occasion.
Following the ceremonies the graduates corn-
pleted an already tull niaht by trelcina to the
Emerson to dance to the dreamy melodies ot
Hayes Russell and his orchestra, probably one
ot the best combinations that ever performed
for a Mount dance.
At intermission '48 president lohn Staley
turned over the reins of the school aovernrnent
to popular Pat Vito, president ot the Class ot
'49 who accepted the honor With one ot the most
unusual speeches of acceptance ever aiven
at a Mount attair.
WATCHING AND WAITING for their diplomas are the
graduates while George Strohecker talks cmd the Mount
Seal looms large in the background. Stage props in the
recxr are ior the "Pirates of Penzanze". then being
presented at the Lyric.
Highlight ot the evening was the rendition lwy
Brother Colman ot Danny Boy accompanied by
the orchestra. Another solo was presented by
Members of the Dance Committee who superf
yised arrangements included Don Blum, Paul
Davis, George Strohecker, Bill Stevenson, lohn
Warth, Andy McColgan, Bay Crostomslci, loe
Chearneyi, lohn Witkowski, Paul Hazard, Frank
Pirog, Frank Vizzini, Carl Antkowiak, Tom Klein,
Bob Weisengori, and Bob Noeth. This group,
under the direction ot Brothers Urban Francis
and Colman was in charge ol all iour ot the
Mounts major dances this year.
CERTIFICATES OF ACHIEVEMENT arc cmolher name for
the diplomas which Bishop Shehcm is giving to Don Betz
and Bones Bialczak.
FOUR WONDERFUL YEARS
, . . Browning charging around the dance
floor like a two-ton truck . . . even Chuck
Dempsey went to the dance . . . we wanted that
Conga Line lout it was no dice . . . posing for
individual pictures while Grauer made some
insulting wiseorack . . . all too soon the clock
pointed to l:3O and it was all over . . . shaking
hands with old buddies for the last time . . .
. . . then we went somewhere to get something
THROUGH THE LOOKING GLASS Like Alice in Wonderland. the
lads stepped through the mirrors of the Emerson for a niqht in
IT'S YOUR SHIP NOW-says '48 prexy Iohn Staley as he announces
Pat Vito as President of the class of '49. Alumni Geppi and Baker
seem to enioy the unusual acceptance.
to eat . . , some headed out to lVlcColgan's . . .
before we knew it, it was almost five o'clock
. . . taking our date home as the paper boy
made his rounds . . . then we explained where
we were to her father . . . that last farewell . . .
creeping home into hed well after the sun had
risen . . . What a wonderful way to spend an
TRIPPING THE LIGHT FANTASTIC to the melodies of Hayes Russell
were some of the Mount's newest alumni. celebrating their recent
DRAPE IT BOY-Glamma Glamma boy Iohn Izdebski tries Brother
Anton's hat on Ior size, while his cohorts look on. Brothers Iules,
Urban Francis and Anton seem to enjoy the spectacle.
Mr. :St Mrs. Iohn Amer
Mr. G Mrs. Karl Amrhein
Mrs. Iulio V. Archambault
Mr. 6. Mrs. T. I. Archambault
Emmy Lou Arrnacost
Mr. 61 Mrs. Herbert Arnold
Mr. 6- Mrs. I. Baer
Mr. :St Mrs. Iames Hyland Ballard
Mrs. B. B. Barnes
Albert L. Bartolomeo
Mr. G Mrs. Philip G. Bean
Mr. 6. Mrs. Iohn F. Beck
Mr. :S Mrs. C. Behr
Mr. G Mrs. Herbert F. Behrens
Mr. :S Mrs. Michael Bender
Mr. 6. Mrs. Iohn Benzing
Mr. cSt Mrs. Roy Binebrink
Richard F. Bired
Mrs. Marie V. Blann
Mr. 61 Mrs. V. I. Bocchicchio
Mrs. Clara Borkoski
Mr. Iohn T. Booth
Mrs. Robert Brooks
Iohn Brown, Ir.
Mrs. Iosephine Burke
Mrs. W. Burness
Butler :S Neade
Mr. ci Mrs. H. L. Byrd
Mrs. Sophia Campion
Mr. G Mrs. Dennis Carr
Lorraine M. Carr
Mr. G Mrs. M. Castle
Mr. 61 Mrs. I. Cielmer
Mrs. Gertrude Cleary
Roland W. Clutz
Mr. 6: Mrs. S. Charles Cole
Mr. G Mrs. I. P. Colleran
Ginny 6. Iack Colleran
Mr. G Mrs. Paul Collins
Compliments of a Friend
Harry L. Craumer
Mr. 5. Mrs. E. I. Creamer, Sr.
Miss Mary D. Creamer
Mr. 6. Mrs. Conrad Czyz
Mr. G Mrs. Paul Davis
Iohn G. Deinlein
Miss Anne C. DeNoter
Miss Marie K. Doonan
Miss Martha N. Doonan
Iohn F. Doran
Mr. 6- Mrs. Iohn Dreder, Sr.
Mr. 6. Mrs. Iohn Dreder, Ir.
Mary Ellen Dreder
Mr. 6- Mrs. Warren Duvall
Mrs. Mary C. East
Iames A. Edelen
Mr. 61 Mrs. Iames L. Edelen
Richard L. Edelen
Mr. G Mrs. A. I. Endres
Miss Anna Endres
Mr. Frank K. Elliott
Mr. 6. Mrs. C. B. Falter
Mr. A. I. Fisher
Mrs. Lena Furst
Capt. 61 Mrs. F. I. Fenton
Mr. G Mrs. Iohn C. Fiddes
Mr. 6' Mrs. Ios. R. Fiddes
Mrs. M. I. Fisher
Mr. 5. Mrs. Michael E. Flanigan
Mr. :Si Mrs. O. C. Gaither
Mr. G Mrs. Thomas D. Gallagher
Mr. 5- Mrs. F. Gernhart
Mr. Sf Mrs. Kenneth Gernhart
Mr. 51 Mrs. F. H. Gleason
Mr. G Mrs. Ignatius Glinka
Mr. G Mrs. C. Grauer
Mrs. Minna Greenberg
Rev. Iohn Griffith
Mr. G Mrs. I. Hailmann
Mr. 6- Mrs. Hainke
Mr. 6. Mrs. C. Hagan
Miss Mary Harrison
Henry I. Hartman, Sr.
Mr. G Mrs. Iames Hatta
Mr. G Mrs. Edward Hibbitts
Mr. G Mrs. Philip Holthaus
Miss Catherine Hudson
Mrs. Mary O'Rourke Ireland
Maryanna and Lucille Ianda
Mr. G Mrs. August Ianes
Henry E. Iohnson
Mr. Iohn L. Ioyce
Hilde A. Karelier
Kathleen B. Klein .
Clement L. Klug, Sr.
Mr. cS- Mrs. Wm. E. Koenig
Mr. G Mrs. Ioseph M. Kohles
Mr. 61 Mrs. William Kohlhofi
Miss Marie Kowalczyk
Miss Antoinette Kratochvil
Miss Ella Kratochvil
Miss Emma Kratochvil
Miss Gerardine Kratochvil
Mr. 6- Mrs. Iames Kratochvil
Miss Mary Kratochvil
Mary Rita Kratochvil
Miss Lillian Kratochvil
Miss Kay Krause
Mr. Iohn Krebs
Mr. G Mrs. Albert Lentz
Mr. :St Mrs. I. Francis Lentz
Miss Lydia Lentz
Rt. Rev. Edwin L. Leonard
Mr. 6. Mrs. Iames C. Lescalette
Ernest T. Litrenta
Mr. G Mrs. Frank Litrenta
Cathy 6 Eileen Loughran
Mr. 61 Mrs. Benj. F. C. Lubbehusen
Mrs. Anna Machovec
Mr. G Mrs. Bernard Machovec
Mr. :St Mrs. Frank Machovec, Sr.
Mr. G Mrs. Ioseph Machovec
Mr. Ioseph Machovec
Mr. 6. Mrs. Louis Machovec
Ed. I. Maddox
Iames I. Magee
Mr. Ioseph Malone
Mrs. B. I. McKim
Mr. Doyle McKim
Miss Mary Meehan
Mr. W. S. Milholland
Mr. QS. Mrs. F. R. Moeslein
Dr. 51 Mrs. Edw. L. I. Molz
Mr. 6. Mrs. Peter Molz
E. I. L. Moran
F. Guy Murray
Mr. G Mrs. E. Muszel
Mr. G Mrs. Paul Myers
P. Richard Myers
Mr. G Mrs. I. Nagel
Roman W. Nagel
R. X. Necesson
Miss Mary Nelson
William C. O'Connell
Mr. 5: Mrs. Frank W. Machovec,
. G Mrs. Iames I. Machovec
Iohn F. Oliveira
Mr. G Mrs. Martin Olszewski
Mr. 61 Mrs. Harry D. O'Neal
Chas. E. Orth
Mr. ci Mrs. Samuel Parrot
Mr. G Mrs. Iohn N. Paulus
Mrs. Iosephine Petrulionis
Mrs. Wm. Pilert
Mr. 6. Mrs. Ashell Posey
Miss Harriet Preble
Mr. G Mrs. Elmer Preble
Burton Proctor, Ir.
Mr. :St Mrs. Iames F. Quigley
Mr. Iohn Quinn, Ir.
Mr. 6: Mrs. Albert O. Rabussa
Miss Katherine M. Rafferty
Mr. 61 Mrs. Charles B. Raftety
Mr. 6- Mrs. Chas. A. Reich, U.S.N.
Mr. G Mrs. Iames Reich
Mrs. Iohn W. Rest
Mr. 6 Mrs. William Rittershofter
Mr. :Sf Mrs. I. E. Ringsdorf
Mr. 5 Mrs. Paul S. Rippers
Mrs. Anna Rossbach
Col. 6. Mrs. George R. Rowan
Mrs. Henry Schaefer
Mr. 6- Mrs. Henry Schmaus
Henry Schmaus, Ir.
Mrs. Hilda Schmidt
Mrs. G Mrs. Wm. I. Schmidt
Mrs. Elizabeth Schrueter
Mr. 5- Mrs. Fred Schwarz
Mr. 61 Mrs. Edw. Seeger
The Shields Commonwealth Co.
Mr. 51 Mrs. G. I. Sills
Rev. Iohn Sleeman
Mr. G Mrs. Martin F. Smith
Tom and Terry Smith
Mr. 6' Mrs. Wm. I. Slattery
Miss Gertrude Spetzler
Mr. 61 Mrs. Herbert H. Sprankle, Sr
Mr. 5. Mrs. Iohn I. Stachura
Mr. G Mrs. Frank Stallings
Mr. G Mrs. I. B. Stevens
Mr. :St Mrs. Ioseph F. Strohecker
Mr. 6. Mrs. Ierome Strube
Mae and Ierry Strube
Mr. 6. Mrs. W. Swinson
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Tallarico
Mr. 5 Mrs. Ioseph G. Taymans
Mr. :St Mrs. Iohn B. Therres, Ir.
Mr. G Mrs. I. Torregrossa
Mr. 61 Mrs. A. Curtiss Trainor
Mr. :St Mrs. I. Truffer
Mr. 6: Mrs. Harry Utz
Mr. 51 Mrs. Louis A. Violi
Dr. :St Mrs. L. I. Volenick
Mr. St Mrs. Iohn E. Warthen
Mr. :S Mrs. George Weinreich
Charles A. Wenzel
Mr. Iohn L. Wenzel
Ruth E. Wenzel
Miss Anne Wheeler
Iames E. Whelan, Sr.
Mr. Iohn H. Williams
Mrs. Virginia Wicklein
Mrs. E. A. Wiedefeld
Rev. Iames Wilhelm
Mrs. Helen A. Weidinger
Mr. G Mrs. Kames E. Wills
Mr. :St Mrs. Bernard L. F. Winter
Mr. 6- Mrs. Anthony S. Witkowski
Mr. G Mrs. Carl L. Wright
Mrs. Emma Wright
Regina and Bill Wright
Mr. 5: Mrs. Edward R. Young
Mr. 5. Mrs. W. Zinkand
Mr. G Mrs. Sebastian Zito
Mr. :S Mrs. A. Zvonar
High School Graduates of ,48
I-lere7s Your Future
Graduation need not mean the end ot your
education. Those oi you who choose the U. S.
Army or U. S. Air Force tor a career may
obtain the equivalent oi two years oi college
credit by signing up for extension or corre-
spondence courses in the United States Armed
As tor the graduate interested in a trade, he
will find just what he is looking tor in the more
than 60 technical schools ot the U. S. Army
and U. S. Air Force.
What makes this academic and technical
schooling so attractive -- aside iiom the knowle
edge gained fe is that it is absolutely tree to
anyone enlisting. While you continue your
education the government pays you a salary
higher than many a civilian scale. lt also pro-
vides a chance to visit and study in foreign
countries, while all the time you are becoming
eligible for retirement aiter 20 years.
Before you make your final choice ot a career,
it would pay you to look into the wonderful
opportunities that are available in the U S.
Army or U. S. Air Force.
U. S. ARMY AND U. S. AIR FORCE RECRUITING SERVICE
Post Office Building, Baltimore, Md.
Best Wishes, Seniors
on the New Stage ot Life
ITIOUIII SI. JOSEPH DRIIIIIFIIIC SOCIEW
MR. WILSON HEAPS cmd MRS. VICTOR WOICIHOVSKI
JOE "GEORGE" MCINTYRE SILLS
BILL "BRYAN" VOLENICK
I OHN "DUTCH" EVERING
CARL "TRAFFIC COP" GEIER
ARTHUR "PROFESSOR" KING
IOE "HAL" RUTH
FRANK "OMAR" WITT
FRANCIS "PETE" TYBER
IULIAN "SLAVE" FORREST
Mount Saint Joseph
Bev. Lambert O'l-lara, C.P. '28
loseph W. Latchtord, '27 ......
I. Walter Blake, '29 .....
Philip T. Bannon, '24 .....
Frederick Cf. Bausch, Ir., '35, . . .
Brother Martin Iohn, C.P.X.. . .
Mark A. O'l-lara, '28 .......
Maurice. C. Stum, lr., '38
Bernard I. Dempsey, '40 ....
. . .Chaplain
. . . . .First Vice-President
. . .Second Vice-President
. . . . . . .Recording Secretary
. . . . .Corresponding Secretary
. . .Treasurer
. . .Chairman, Executive Committee
. . . .Vice-Chairman, Executive Committee
wants cr date-Meier
comes to call-Receiver
wants cm escort-Conductor
think she's picking your pocket-Detector
If she's slow of comprehension-Accelerator
goes up in the air--Condenser
II she's hungry-Feeder
If she's a poor cook-Dischcrqer
eats too much-Rectifier
hands are cold-Heater
SCHREIBER 6. ION ES
II she fumes and sputiers-Insulator
II she wants cr holiday-Transmitter
If she's narrow in her views-Amplifier 210 W. Saratoga Street
If she's a pest-Exterminator
lusr CALL VOGEL-RITT LEx1NGroN szis Baltimore 1, Maryland
FOR PEST CONTROL SERVICE
233 ST. PAUL PLACE BALTIMORE 2, MD.
HRUIIDEI.-BROOHS CONCRETE CORPORllTIOI'I
Certilied Duality trom Graded Materials
- OFFICE and PLANT -
921 South Wolte Street
Baltimore 31. Maryland
THE HRUIIDEL CORPORHTIOII
Baltimore 2, Maryland
Dredging - Construction - Engineering
Sand - Gravel - Stone
- and -
Phone, Belmont 9625
FREDERICK GENERATOR AND A L 1 C E ' 5
ARMATURE CO, XNFANTS AND CHILDRENS WEAR
. - 415 Easl33rd Stree
Starter and Generator Speclahsts Mary Kavanagh Moran Baltimore 18. Maryl
LEN ZERHUSEN, Proprietor Phone Peabody 1923
Main Office Branch Store
2438 W. Franklin sf. 812 N. chester se. SCHAEFER and STROHMINGER
Gilmor 4070 Wolfe 2681
KAISER and FRAZER MOTOR CARS
Fleet and Eaton Streets
GoHman's Hobby Center, Inc. Bdmmore24'Md.
"Everything for the Hobbyist" Michael T- Schaefer
330 PARK AVENUE
Cameras planes Compliments of
Pepef Twins SAMUEL B. PARROTT
Radios Appliances Records
4112 Frederick Ave.
Expert Radio Repairs
HEER BROS., Inc.
105 E. 25th Street
- - - tim bmufiful
and fjI'flt'lUllS vrzzlw'
- - - uf tl lwlllffllflll
and fjI'tIt'I.01lY mnzxmfnify
Bus. PL 6364 Telephones Res. HO 3645
HOWARD F. KREIS
101 E. Redwood Street Baltimore 2, Md.
2579 W. Baltimore Street
Phone Orleans 3391
IOHNSON'S GROCERY and MEAT STORE
2310 E. Madison Street
A. A. HARLING, Inc.
I. Norman Otto
FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT MANUFACTURERS
Hospitals : Institutions : Hotels : Restaurants
Sheet Metal Work : Plumbinq
126 W. PRATT STREET
Baltimore I. Md. Calvert 3927-3084
T h e L O O P
Woodington and Frederick Avenues
Bob Flannery. Prop.
TO THE WAR VETERAN'S FAMILY
Funeral Services Without Forteitinq Any Vetercrn's Allowance
?LennariJ'l'U. Burk 8: Sinus
LEONARD F. RUCK
5305 HARFORD ROAD
EUGENE A. RUCK
1 Funeral Directors
EDDIE'S SUPER MARKET
HALF MILE TRACK
Farrell and Hummell
NEW PALM RESTAURANT
SAMUEL C. GUERCIO
B R A U N ' S
IEWELERS and OPTICIANS
538-40 N. Gay Street
Residence. 4509 Frederick Avenue
Phone: GILmor 5611-I
E. B. HARRIS 6. SONS
619-621 Lexington Market
Phone: SAratoga 1396
296-297 Hollins Market
Phone: Plaza 7396
Phone: Hamilton 3888
C. PHILIP AMENOT. IR.
Plumbing and Heating
2901 Hamilton Avenue Baltimore. 14, Md.
WALLACE and GALE CO.
115 S. Gay Street
Phone: Peabody 1127 Res. Broadway 1025
DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE
Funeral Parlor tor Your Convenience
GEORGE A. WEBER
Funeral Director and Embalmer
Limousines lor All Occasions
705 SOUTH ANN STREET
BALTIMORE 31. MD.
Successor to . . . EAT HERE and DIET HOME
H. C. WIEDEEELD
MU 3096 900 E. Biddle Street
- 2108 Eastern Avenue Broadway 9404
IRVINGTON THEATRE THE ARCHER LAUNDRY co.
For The Best In Movies
MEYER and THALHEIMER
STATIONERS and PRINTERS
10-12 North Howard Street
I 2207-09 Eastern Avenue
CARROLL A. READ
G. E. MAZDA LAMPS
KEYS ADE CYLINDERS TESTED
E C K H A R D T ' S
1 COLLEGE PHARMACY
Frederick Avenue and Marydell Road MEUSHAW'S RESTAURANT
Seafood in Season
MT. ST. IOSEPH'S COLLEGE
Whose Confidence We Appreciate Steaks and Chops
A U G U S T A
BUILDING 6. LOAN ASSOCIATION
' 4001 Frederick Avenue ' 'E
CCorner Loudon Avenuel
1 MORTGAGE LOANS MADE on DIRECT REDUCTION PLAN
Interest charges become SMALLER and Principal Credits
become LARGER with each payment
VETERANS' applications tor MORTGAGES under the new
"G. I. Bill" given prompt attention
WE INVITE YOU TO OPEN YOUR ACCOUNT WITH US
Accounts insured up to S5000-each by an instrumentality ot the
U. S. Government
BERNADZIKOWSKI GROCERY STORE
2224 Fleet Street
HENRY'S BARBER SHOP
2104 Madison Street
Dignitied Service T ' C I TT T
by Compliments ot
Since 1916 THE FARRELLY FAMILY
Funeral Directors Embalmers
Compliments of GEORGE 6. HARTMAN
lU5 E. Pleasant Street Baltimore 2, Md
SG 0310 A, Phone: Ve 8729
BALTIMORE ELECTRIC BLUEPRINT CO.
4 E. Centre Street
"Les" Weyer, Proprietor
F ine Food - Mixed Drinks
Quick-Prompt-Reliable 438 E. Biddle Street Baltimore, Md.
JACOB GROSS? Jrg, Inc.
38 SOUTH STREET
BALTIMORE 2. MD.
Lexington 5714 Established 1924
C. WILLIAM KACHAUSKAS, JR.
637 WASHINGTON BOULEVARD
BALTIMORE 30. MD.
Office: 703 McHenry Street-CA 3671-I
COBLE E. GRIMES
Grower and Processor
College Hill "Cut-up" Chicken
Retail Markets in Eastern Cities
Home Office: Fredericksburg. Penna.
12 Good Places to Buy Good Chicken
W. H. Sherman, District Manager
Buy Your Favorite "Parts" of Chicken
Belmont 7873 Tuxedo 0769
OETTINGER'S FOOD MARKET
GOVANS HEATING COMPANY Meats - Groceries - Fruits - Vegetables
IOS. F. STROHECKER
190 Kossuth Street
Engineers - Contractors - Consultants
Baltimore 29. Md.
Registered Plumber Heating Engineer
2565 Greenrnount Avenue Baltimore 18. Md. phone GH' 1616
Give cr Gift
with cz School or Lodge Seal
The John Irockenbrol Co.
- Designers of -M
SCHOOL, COLLEGE, CLUB, LODGE RINGS AND PINS
local Schools and Colleges
BANQUET FAVORS, TROPI-IIES
0 North Paca Street
MT. ST. IOE RINGS AND PINS
M E L O C I K ' S
MITCHELL and BROS., Inc.
Ladies', Men's and Children's Wear Com Packers
2015 Ashland Ave. I
UNiversity 3500-3501 I pHQNg Angg-1-Us 692
GEORGE I. STORCK G SON LE COMPTE DINER
LUMBER SINCE 1840 B. M. Root and R. H. Slridef, PIGPI.
Lumber : Hardware : Electrical steaks ' Chops ' Seo Food ' Bmbnu'
Millwork : Paints : Appliances 0990 24 H01-Ui
2406-18 Greenmount Ave. Baltimore 18. Md. 5501 0129011 AVSH'-IB HCIOUIOIPC 271 Md-
LEFTY SERVICE STATION
2300 FAIRMOUNT AVENUE
2700 W. Baltimore Street BALTIMORE, MD.
Cr. Patterson Park Ave. and Fairmount Avo.
Authorized Sales and Service Since 1910 Euimme' cheerfully GNN'
IAMES P. MAGUIRE
LEE BUICK, Inc.
PERHYMAN' MD' PLUMBING a HEATING
P""""Ab"d'e" 57 Vernon 2332 1527 :nw sa.
Statuary Cemetery Work
WILLIAM R. EBERLING
Granite M O N U M E N T S Marble
4203 Old Frederick Road Ba1timore,29, Md.
Extends Best Wishes to
THE CLASS OF 1948
KINSLEY'S CUT-UP POULTRY
614-616 Lexington Market
GENERAL SUPPLY COMPANY
Stanley Knight Soda Fountains
"Soda Fountain, Tavern, Restaurant, Hotel
Supplies and Equipment
Distributors for Coca Cola
613 N. Eutaw Street Baltimore 1, Md.
1935 Aliceanna Street
Choice Beer - Wine - Liquors
Stag Bar and Shuiileboard
Edwina C. M. Drushler Iohn G. Hobler
Phone GILMOR 2878
THE IRVINGTON SHOP
LADIES', MEN'S and CHILDREN'S FURNISHINGS
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS and NOVELTIES
Greeting Cards for All Occasions
4114 FREDERICK AVENUE Baltimore 29, Maryland
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST
WISHES TO THE GRADUATES
HUTZLER BFOTHEIE GE
GASSINGER BROTHERS, Inc.
Complete Home Outfitters
Gay Street At Patterson Park Avenue
Baltimore 13, Md.
Open Evenings-Monday, Friday, Saturday
Earl F. Thompson Arb 17581
FRUITS, VEGETABLES and PRODUCE
.V REPACKED TOMATOES
Phone Lexington 0998 120 W. Camden Street
Canned Goods and Groceries
For Institutions, Hotels and Restaurants
CARROLL I. CONWAY
From a Friend
Compliments gf For Study and Sports You Need Clear Vision
Have Your Eyes Examined By
SEARS, ROEBUCK and CO.
B 1,-. 13 M 1 d F. W. MCALLISTER CO.
.1- C' 'mme ' "W an no WEST FAYETTE STREET
The Finest -
806 St. Paul Street
Call Vernon 3513
Space Available for Social Affairs 1:
SMITZEL and BALDWIN
Chartered Bus Service for All Occasions
Call Wolfe 9589
Hilton and Baltimore Streets
608 Gutman Avenue if 18
E. S. GLASS WORKS
Deans and Dillon Streets
DECKER'S RESTAURANT and BAR
Turkey Point and Greyhound Rds.
Essex. Md. No. 21
Catering Private Parties Sea Food
Dinners in Season
TOWSON CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL
AMRHEIN BROTHERS PIES
The Quality Pie ot Today
IDEAL DEPARTMENT STORE
723-25 North Gay St.
Visit our new building with latest style in
Clothing and Furniture, reasonably priced
Cash or Credit
Phone Broadway 9798 "Say It With Flowers'
101-IN s1MoN es. soNs
F L O R I S T S
Funeral Designs 6 Wedding Bouquets
Cut Flowers Potted Plants 1
1718 Eastern Ave. Baltimore 31, Md
P A N Z E R
Pickles and Kraut
GEORGE PANZER'S SONS
608 S. Bond St.
Phone BR. 0300 B6-240 Broadway Mkt.
CHRIS I. BRAUN
Phone: Wolfe 8372
EASTERN APPLIANCE COMPANY
Sea Foods Home Cooking Steaks
IRVINGTON DELICATESSEN and
. Dinners - Sandwiches - Luncheon
Dealers In 4031-33 Frederick Avenue
G. E. Commercial Refrigeration and Han' K- Heine' MW- Gnmo' 1504
e der I
Au Con "omg M. BUDACZ 6. soN
EDWARD IDZI FURNITURE STORE
2437 Eastern Avenue Modern Furniture f- Standard Make Radios j Washing
Machines - Refrigerators - Electric Appliances -
Comer Milton Avenue S'o'es 'md Range'
I Phone. Broadway 6180 1744 Eastern Avenue
Baltimore 24. Md. Baltimore 31. Md.
Legal for Trust Funds
SAVE WHERE SAFETY IS INSURED
FAIRVIEW FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
2013-2015 Frederick Avenue
Phone: GlLmor 3484
51.00 Starts an Account
Open Daily and Monday Nights
Telephone Blllmont 5912
ROBERT L. WALSH
B09 Belgian Avenue Baltimore IB. Md.
Phone Essex 699
HERMANN'S TOURIST HOME
ROOMS and COTTAGES
8001 Pulaski Highway at Chesaco Avenue
Baltimore 6. Md.
One Mile North ot Baltimore
Featuring Fine Foods
Expertly Mixed Drinks
Edmondson Ave Ext. Catonsville. Md.
IOHN T. WILLS
635-637 N. HOWARD STREET
Near Monument Street
THE PLACE TO BUY X-RAY AND PHOTO MATERIAL
CLEANERS - DYERS - TAILORS
We Call for and Deliver
5415 Belair Road
3404 Belair Road 6919 Belair Road
Belair and Ioppa Roads
M. I. FREDERICK 6. BRO.
317 Park Avenue
Heating - Plumbing - Roofing
H. A. FREDERICK 1. M. FREDERICK
. Mulberry 2397
Phone: Catonsville 1578
F. R. DIEHLMANN SAWDUST CO.
SAWDUST AND SHAVINGS
1 Dutton Court Catonsville 28, Maryland
A Good Gift lor Graduation--A Lite Insurance Plan
VITO A. MARINO-Analyst Compliments of
Metropolitan Life Insurance Company
402 canst Building LE 9495 MR- IOHN F- WEYER
Winner 1947 National Quality Award
"The Service Shop" . if
CHAS. E. MYERS CO.
RUBBER STAMPS QUALITY IEWELERS SINCE 1898
1035 Light St. Baltimore 30
CNW" 5975 319 W' Redwood 3559 Hanover st. Baltimore 25
,O ,he RAPY's DELICATESSEN
CLASS OF '48
400 E. North Ave. 6. Barclay
Priests ot St. Iohn the Evangelist
amp lmems of Compliments of
KUZEL'S GROCERY STORE
2212 E. Madison Street
MR. and MRS. B. KOWAKZYK
FRANCIS FOOD MARKET Compliments
Prop. Francis Hartman Miller of
1421 Francis Ave. Haleihorpe 27. Md. ST. WENCESLAUS CHURCH
FERRIS NOETH STERN CO. CLIFTON INN
Division oi Wood Selick, Inc. Fine Dfinks
George Charles, Manager 3431 Hillen Road CH 9431
VOSHEU-'S PHARMACY AUTOMATIC STOKERS
Never a Fuel Worry-You Set Your Thermostat
3700 Edmondson Avenue Where You Like When You Burn Coal Automatically
For Immediate Information
Edward L. Lilly, Pres.-Treas. Baltimore, Md.
LILLY 6. ZEILER, Inc.
FUNERAL HOME MILLER-DAVIS CO.
1901-1907 Eastern Avenue
phone Wolfe 1442 B45 W. 36TH STREET
403 S. Wolfe St. 700 S. Conklinq St. UN. 9800
Phone Wolie 1432 Phone Wolfe 1222
J. HEIIRV CHRSIEIIS 8. CO.. Inc.
PAINTING AND DECORATING
5700 Fair Oaks Avenue
Baltimore 14, Md.
PAINTING AND DECORATING CONTRACTORS
All Work Guaranteed Phone: ED 2220
EDWARD c. KUHL
325 S. Monroe Street Baltimore 23, Md.
K R O Z A C K ' S
Meat - Groceries and Vegetables
501 Denison Street
Baltimore's Largest and Finest Fleet ol
Limousines A '
Manned by , ,
Uniformed White Chaufleurs
Graduations, Weddings or Any Social Event
Call Llberty 0956
BRoadway 3588 I
CHARLES S. ZEILER Q
lNot afliliated with any other lirml
901 S. Conklinq St. at Hudson St. Baltimore 24. Md.
Phone Olitleans 4314, Established 1892
HIGHLAND STORAGE co.
B. VON PARIS G SONS. INC..
Local and Long Distance Moving
Coast to Coast
400-402 S. Highland Avenue Baltimore 24, Md.
DANIEL A. F ORD, JR. and COMPANY, INC.
225 E. Redwood St.
Ba1timo1'e 2, Md.
Weddings Groups Kodaks 1 +
Banquets Commercial Supplies COmPl1m9UlS
GUILL PHOTO of
1221 Reistertown Rd.
Pikes lll2M Liberty 4859 A
M.S.I.C. First Lunch CAFE
B U C K M A N ' S
Light and West Streets
Edward Colbourne. Russel Topper, Bernard Ennis. Charles
Foutz. Max Mueller. Ioseph Dietrich. Iohn Craig
Iames Mclntyre. Iohn Rowland, Iohn Hudson,
William Hagan, Iohn Witkowski, Charles
Kastner. Iohn Craig
Phono: Cal t4420
U. s. mourn 1-va Mu.: Nonrx-I of THE I-'QCD PRODUCTS CQ,
Lnunsl., MARYLAND D,,,,ib,,,,,,,
Our BC! ll C Rildelimll 'Ol' FII d FANCY CANNED GOODS
hom Far and Near
503 E. Lombard Street Baltimore 2. Md.
A HCCHSCHTLD. KOHN G CO. S- Gnd N- KATZ
The- Store That Caters To IEWELERS and OPTICIANS
EASTERN AVE. 6 CONKLING ST.
Phone: Boulevard 335
Compliments of '
LINGARD F. KLEIN
Red Burman General Merchandise
STAG BAR Purina Chows Ful-o-Pep Feeds
2593 W. Baltimore Street
CLASS OF '48
CHESTER SERVICE STATION
E. P. Rub
814 N. Chester Street
CAlvert 1922 Package Goods
Bottle or Cases
MARINE . Hotel and Cafe
500-502 E. PRATT STREET
BALTIMORE 2, MD.
Prop. HARRY IOSEPHSON
Contract Builders Hardware :: Industrial and
Mill Supplies :: Contractors' Supplies
ALBERT GUNTHER. Inc.
36 West Biddle Street
Baltimore 1, Md.
Telephone Vernon 7437-7438-7439
Since 1876 Phone: Plaza l67l-1672-1673
IOHN DITTMAR 6 SONS, Inc.
4 Sq. Lumber and Variety Mill-Work
Homasote - Masonite - Tile-Board - Plywood
Stairwork and All Types ot Wall-Boards
Pratt Street and East Falls Avenue
BALTIMORE 2. MD.
Roofing ot All Types Erected and Repaired
Sheet Metal Home Insulation
EDWARD G. PICK AND COMPANY
2008-I0 Harford Avenue
GEORGE T. EVANS U
EDWARD T. EVANS
-CHHRLES F. EVHIIS 8. 50I'l
118 to, ,120 West Mt. Royal Avenue
CHARLES E EVANS
IAMES S. EVANS
I. NEIL MCARDLE
MARYLAND OFFICE SUPPLY
I. D. MCMAHON
GOOD 6 CRAFT, Inc.
512 N. Eutcxw Street
YELLOW CAB CO. Liberty 0575
THOMAS I. GIBBONS
Painting and Decorating
Cor. Edmondson Phone: Gilmor 4060 I
and Linnmd Bummore'Md. 3403 St. Ambrose Avenue Baltimore. Md
Run Right to
LINDY'S TAVERN R E A D , S
For A11 Your Drug Store Needs
THE CATONSVILLE BOTTLING Mae' 'md EG' A' 'he
1201 N. Charles Street
to the Compliments of
CLASS OF '48
MRS. M. SPELLMAN
S T E W A R T 6: C O .
Phone: Wolfe 9678 Remodeling G Repairing
B A I R E S Storage
HUDSON CANADIAN FUR COMPANY
Home-Made Ice Cream h I
Manufacturing Furners, who sell direct to you
so that you save the difference
8023 Philadelphia Road Essex 1301 F. sugar Prop. 2401 E. Monumem S'
Baltimore 5, Md
We Invite Your Membership
Permanent Savings and Loan Association
400 NORTH MILTON AVENUE
Money Locxned To Home Buyers
Open Wednesday 3 to 8:30 Bldoadway 3495
CURRENT DIVIDENDS 4?
t ,'V ' A q Colt CAMPUS 1 fa
V15 1 V , on-Your next Yeorbootsgt
s ' t Leorn ,WHY this Organization
is the Largest Producer I '
sb - .ot Fine School ond'CollegeAnnuc1ls,
st" ' 1420 wALNur sr., PHILADELPHIA M
37 wAn sr., NEW Yank 4. '
U ' ' ,1
ART ssnfvlce -h ENGRAVING - LEETTERPRESSN AAAND offset PRVINTAING
. . ,,,,, f t ' ,, '. ' , .tn -. .,. s ..,
2:5 .- 3210 A
.:. Q W-1
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