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Page 15 text:
NOW AND THEN Page 3
Blue SOX Down ACADS TAKE SECOND NON-LEAGUE TILT
By Dave Seymour
On October 9th, SPA defeated
Breck by the one sided score of
27-0. For the Acads, it was the
fourth game this season without a
defeat. It was also the third con-
secutive win over Breck. The
Acads got off to a fast start by
scoring two touchdowns early in
the game. The touchdowns came
on short runs by Hoff and Crosby.
Throughout the first half SPA was
deep into Breck's territory. There
were many times that the Acads
should have scored, but failed to do
so. The Acads were stopped short
of a touchdown by less than 5
yards. With the start of the second
half, the SPA team showed a great
deal more drive than was shown
in the latter part of the first half.
In the second half, the scoring was
done by Driscoll and Ward. Hoff
converted 3 out of 4 times during
the game. The Acads throughout
the game took advantage of the
Breck' fumbles. In the last half
Breck intercepted a pass and
scored a touchdown, but it was
called back. Throughout the game
Breck failed to penetrate deep in-
to SPA territory. The Acads de-
fense continued to stop the Breck
attack. The defense was lead by
Pete Ward, Rod Bacon, and Matt
Zell, while the offense was lead by
Jake Seabury, Fred Crosby, and
Captain Rick Driscoll.
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SPA Runner Smothered
J.V.'S LOSE TO
By Art Baumeister
They bottled up the Shads' of-
fense but couldn't move the ball
inside the enemies' 20 yard line.
The Shads scored on a long run in
the last quarter. Baumeister to
Levy accounted for most of the
Cretin defeated the J.V.'s easily
at Cretin, 25-0. The Acads didn't
have much spirit until Cretin
scored twice. The offense came
close to scoring but were stopped
by 15 yard penalties near the goal
St. Thomas and SPA's J.V.s
played to a 0-0 tie. This game was
probably the best game so far as
far as play and spirit go. SPA
held the upper hand all day but
were stopped by the old nemisis
15 yard penalties when there was
good yardage made. They had first
down on the 2 yard line but were
unable to score. Roger Country-
man should be singled out for his
fine running through the line while
Blackque and Co-captain Lewis
played good games also.
HARD FOUGHT GAIVIF.
ON WET TURF
By Don Bacon
Associate Sports Editor
On Friday October 16th, a spirit-
ed SPA eleven won decisively over
Glencoe by the score of 19 to 0.
This game, played in the rain, was
one of the two non-conference
tilts this year. For the first half,
the Acads couldn't seem to get go-
ing. There would be some good
plays and then the offense would
bog down and the Acads would be
forced to punt. Finally, after a
scoreless first half, the SPA plays
began to click. After a 90 yard
kickoff runback by Fred Crosby
was called back, the Acads man-
aged to push across their first
touchdown. After scoring again in
the third quarter, yet another
touchdown was added by captain
Rick Driscoll on a 70 yard end run,
making the final score 19-0. In
this game, standouts on offense
were Rick Driscoll, Pete Frenzel,
Fred Crosby and Dave Seymour.
Defensively, Matt Zell, Rod Bacon
and Pete Townsend led the squad.
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Page 14 text:
Page 2 NOW AND THEN
.KT X . ., f"- ef' f. PROFILES Re ort Given on Odds Sr Ends
0 B tcontld from pagg 1, P By D. Beadie
David Beadie .............. Editor
Walter Mayo .... Associate Editor
Peter Frenzel ....... Sports Editor
Bill Budd ....
George Burr ..
Norb Winter .......... Circulation
Roger Countryman . .Photographer
Dick Hoskins C. Tilden
Ted Koch Rod Bacon
An idea has been floating about
recently concering this year's var-
sity hockey squad. It concerns
plans for pre-season practice at
Williams arena, possibly in early
November. Mr. Bratnober is con-
templating on getting together
with other twin city MISL mem-
bers on the purchase of large
blocks of time, with this time be-
ing subsequently divided among
the respective teams for their per-
sonal use. We can't think of a bet-
ter idea for the promotion of var-
sity hockey. It certainly would
add additional interest, and would
tack on another half month of the
season. This would prove very val-
uable to future varsities, as well
as to the present one. The editors
see no reason why such a plan
can't be worked out, unless the
arena's schedule is already too
crowded. After all, the city league
teams have a similar setup, and
certainly the Academy has proved
it is just as good competitively as
these teams. We wish Mr. Brat-
nober luck in his proposed en-
Plf sk PF
This year, as in past years, the
Now and Then is sponsoring a lit-
erary contest. Several years ago,
the entries hit an all time low.
Since then, the number of entries
has been rising steadily, and this
year, a somewhat expanded liter-
ary program in the Now and Then
is planned. The period for entries
will be all year because of the
crowded Spring schedule. The win-
ning story will be printed in the
Now and Then, and the winner
will be presented the Now and
Then Cup at the graduation cere-
monies. This may be your chance
for fame and glory, so get started
on your story, peom, or play
. . . . . .Business
. . .Advertising
ington to work on under-water
acoustics. When he finished his job
in Washington, he went to Willis-
ton Academy to teach. From Wil-
liston, Mr. Bray came to the St.
Paul Academy and this is his third
year here. I think we can truly
say that he has admirably held up
the Science branch at the Academy
and has successfully carved his
way into the spirit of the school.
By Rod Bacon.
THIRD FORM DOES IT AGAIN!
The Student Council decided
that the school should collect S534
for the United Appeal Fund. It
also decided how much each boy
could afford to give toward a class
total. The class totals were added
up, and the drive commenced on
Monday, October, 5. The class
treasurers and vice-presidents col-
lected the money from each class.
A percentage chart was posted in
the Dean Room which was kept up
to date on contributions. The Third
Form shot ahead in its usual fash-
ion, for it has won in the last three
years. On October, 12, it crossed
the finish line of 100W to win
again. The school has now reached
its quota, too. Congratulations to
the school on a job done rapidly
By Ted Koch
The annual concert tour of Jazz
at the Philharmonic played in the
Minneapolis Auditorium on Friday,
October 9, for its 13th year. This
is presented annually by the Los
Angeles impresario Norman Granz.
He has originated a group of some
of the most famous and original
jazz musicians, and lets them pre-
form in their own creative manner.
The whole programme is unre-
hearsed. Each artist in taking a
solo puts forth his own ideas.
When the whole band joins on the
chorus, every man, although im-
provising, blends in with the rest.
Besides, making his annual
tours, Granz has recorded a series
of sessions in which the artists
are actually playing under concert
conditions. The first of these was
How High the Moon, recorded in
1949. There is a definite feeling
generated between the musicians
and the audience. Practically every
paid artist has appeared some-
where in the 15 J. A. T. P. Albums.
Just to name a few, there are:
King Cole, Gene Krupa, Lester
Young, and many more.
The concert of '53 was divided
into two sets. Set one was a jam-
session by the Whole ensemble,
with individual soloists. The tunes
were the J. A. T. P. Blues, The
Challanges, The Balad Medley, and
the drum number. Set two was a
medley by the Oscar Peterson Trio,
and some blues and skat-singing
by Ella Fitzgerald, "the greatest
thing 'that happened to jazz", who
in my estimation didn't quite live
up to her reputation and ability.
However, the most outstanding
performance was undoubtedly the
alto work by Benny Carter.
tCont'd from page 15
ed, and all appliances should be un-
All through the talk, Dr. Schwy-
zer very ably got across the idea
that an attack was possible, and
that we should not ignore it. I
think that if we here at school fol-
low these rules, in the event of an
attack, we will all have a better
chance of survival.
From all outward appearances,
the hockey season is here. The
boards of the varsity rink were in
place last week, and the new
warming house is almost in shape.
All basketball players will be glad
to know that freshman Walt An-
drews, who has made quite a name
for himself on the gridiron this
fall, will be going out for their
sport. . . Recently, a prep former
asked George Burr if those seniors
"get to keep the spoons they put
in their pockets before dessert".
Bk HK 14
Salutes this month: to Pete
Burgwald, John Ward, Blake Da-
vis, John Rupert and Stewart
Fobes for their consistently fine
play in intramural football. These
are but a few of the many fine
prospects on the Big Oaks team.
It looks as if Academy football will
remain at its present high level
in the years hence.
44 PK bk
Bill Budd asked Coach if a slide
rule ever lied. Coach replied, "No,
not as a rule" .... When told
that football builds character, Eric,
our beloved janitor, said "Go get
run over by a steamroller, and see
how much character that builds". . .
Some of the 3rd platoon members
of Varney Co. asked Bill Budd how
much an ad would cost in the Now
and Then. It turned out that they
wanted to advertise for a new
Dk ik PF
Why was Rod Bacon so thirsty
when the football squad had dinner
together over in Edina before the
Glencoe game? Couldn't have been
the pretty waitress, could it? Naw,
not Rod .... Juniors, beware! Fifty
pe1'cent of all the class rings
bought by this year's seniors are
"lost". Buy a cigar, its cheaper ....
A long range prediction on the
Blake game finds the Academy
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Page 16 text:
fCont'd from page lj
of the wonderful contributions that
Rick, Don and Pete have made to
past drama programs.
I have also learned from Mr.
Chapman that the freshman have
accepted the challenge to act, as
they did two years ago as First
Formers in Benet's The Devil and
Daniel Webster. This group will
be undertaking an abridgement of
Macbeth. With Mr. Fitch and Mr.
Chapman doing the abridgement,
the audience will be assured of an
entirely worthwhile entertainment.
The First Form is also consider-
ing one of two plays. One is Fet-
ters and Drums, relating an inci-
dent in the life of Columbus, the
other play is The Fires of Valley
Forge which represents a portion
of George Washington's heroic
struggle for survival during the
Revolutionary War. It is apparent
that the lower school is receiving a
well grounded preparation for the
future drama at SPA.
Although this spring is far away
on the school calendar, Mr. Chap-
man ventured to say that there are
plans, but not definite ones. My
impressions are that a very good
year in drama is now in sight for
the Academy under the able super-
vision of Mr. Chapman and others.
V. A. Boker 8 Sons
3104 Snelling Minneapolis
fCont'd from page lj
ditional ideas. All licenses are to
be registered in January, and in
the fall all new license owners are
to register. All agree that no boy
could drive to school without per-
mission of the Council in the form
of a registration. This permission
may be revoked if necessary.
fCont'd from page lj
with Gervais, Boyke, and Varney
in that order. Gervais was put in-
tb second platoon competition be-
cause of their lack of training
time. The last competition will be
held Tuesday October 20. This will
be a test of the third platoons of
each company, and will indicate
which company has done the best
job in training its new recruits,
and which recruits seem to be the
most adaptable in the art of learn-
ing military maneuvers.
Glee Club Awaits
By Tim Ritchie
This year's Glee Club, consisting
of 86 boys, is a fine singing group
and will inevitably present a suc-
cessful concert season.
Its first performance, the league
concert on November 14, will con-
sist of the A Cappella singing
Sweet Nymph, by Morley, Mozart's
Don Giovanni, a duet done by the
A Cappella and the Lower School
Singers, God That Madest Earth
and Heaven, Welsh folk song sung
by the entire Glee Club, and Lift
Up Your Heads Oh Ye Gates, by
Wennerberg, sung by Concordia,
Minnehaha, and the Academy as
their joint piece. It promises to be
an entertaining program.
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