St Ignatius High School - Ignatius Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1939 volume:
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17'Lh51L,-inhwl. ' Ann: 'J ' '
To our Most Holy Father
Pope Pius XII
We reverentiy dedicate
This issue of the
with our most fervent prayers
that C-od may vouchsate to His
Church the peace and tranquility
our Holy Father so earnestly desires
Pope Pius XII with His Eminence Cardinal Mundelein on the occasion
of the present Holy Father's visit to the United States.
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XY I' il'l'RlliY
. . ..Lx5SlSl.2illt Editors
. . . . .Compositors
. . . .. Sports Editor
.. .Xllvertising Manager
. Business Manager
. . . .Artist
. . . . .Departments
High Sclwul, 1lI'Cp2tI'2ilUl'j' nlc1m1't111c11t of St, lg- Q'
natius Colla-gc, School nl .Xrts :mil Scif.-ness of
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PREP, 1076 XYest Roosevelt Road, Chicago, Illinois,
. A 1 Na,
Dms1cA'r1oN 1, 2
PREP STAFF S 4
PEACE, by Roger Behm, '39 8
FACULTY . 9
GliADUATES A y 5 'f' F5 13
A Snmorfs PRAYEE Fog Simons 'h i 'l 15
A V by Noel Lenihan, '39, acuz -y defy.
YVH09S!WHOwIb1 THE Samoa Cmsstx My 1 30
A SOPHOMORES 38
DUKE Fon A DAY, by Donald Curda, '42 45
IDIOTS Do GRIPE, by Thomas Lyman, '39 w E47
REBELLION, by Thomas M cC'ann, '39 48
AND THEY CALL THEM HATS ,Q Lx A 48
by William Mmm, '39 ,M 'En 'Q
Y" .n "X
THEY ARE COMING FUR ME, by James Iffq8i"39K 494,
GREATER LovE HATH N0 MAN 5Q,g,,,a
by William Keefe, '39 A
THE SUGAR LAW, by Noel Lenihan,-'39E 51
AMBITIZQN. by Mark Marleey '39 52
THE SEVENTH Dmmrsxon
by Aur2izm'Abb12twflo 42'
Dxscwmnn by Eduard Gfoemmgex, 39
A W O L by Walwr McCarthy 39
musamnusm, by Dvmidy Www: 39
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LET AMERICA HAVE GOD, by Noel Lenilzaln, '39
THE PICTURE OF LIFE, by Frauvi.: folmson, '40
CAN VVE DO IT? by Mark Markey, '39
A XYISH, by VVOIIN' Krolikowski, '39
TO UE A POET, by Roger Behm, '39
DESERT TRAGEDY, by William Keefe, '39
A DREAM, by Donald Walslz, '39
SNOW, by Wi1l'z'a11I1 Keefci, '39
BROOKSIDE NIEIJITATION, by Jack lViggin.I, '39
RIEDITATION, by Gvorgf Nvusil, '39
A TWILTONIAN REVERIE, by Thomas M CCCI1111, '39
LIFE, by John Slzmlzmz, '39
VVAR, by Alfred Balocca. '39
A PLEA, by llfcllfw' Krolikowslfi, '39
THE IGNATIUS CHOIR
BAND AND ORCHESTRA
P e a c e
By Roger Behm, '39
fThis poem won first place in the -
The soft fragrance of the night
Presses all about meg
The star-studded blue above
Is deep and silent withal,
The lonely, lofty trees
Cast their somber shadows,
While the great, bold moon
Gazes knowingly down upon
The quiet, resting earth.
My thoughts are wont to wander,
To dwell on many things-
Like the fieeey cloud,
Lazy, drifting, dreaming,
Ever here and yon,
Floating off at slightest whim
Of the careless breeze . . .
I haply think of music,
Of its stirring depths,
Of its power to charm,
To lilt away the cares
And soothe the tired hearts.
Ah, music, thou kind and gentle one,
Breathe thy spell upon meg
The swcetncss of thy rapture
Shall ease my weary soul . . .
Likely thoughts of poetry
My musing mind assumes.
Would that I were master
Of verses and of rhyme!
I'd sing of nightly splendor,
Of its reverent hush and
Hallowed evening prayer.
Then, mayhap, another mind
Would feel such quietude
When all about him, harshness
And daily to-lls unkind ....
But, fickle fancy mine,
I turn to view the seag
Almost I hear its heavy roar
And visualize the mighty surge.
For countless ages, long since gone,
Those waters beat their bounden course,
Man could learn a lesson
isca Writer's Contestl
From the ageless sea,
But man cares not for wisdom . .
As through a mist I see
A great and awesome pinnacle
Stretching to the sky,
Wedded with the clouds.
For a moment indignation
Stirs my youthful breast,
So puny am I
Set beside that colossus.
The impartial years have beat
Against that towering crag,
But have heat in vain endeavor.
While I, poor creature of my flesh,
Am prone to fall in helplessness
Before the relentless advance
Of the precision-cohorts of time . .
I think of evanescent peace,
Of that vague and lofty state
Where friendship reigns supreme.
True, men have sought and striven
For centuries old and long,
But seldom h.ave achieved
Their evererecerling goal,
That simple phantom, peace.
I wonder if tonight
I have not found that peace?
Peace within myself,
Peace to fellow men,
And happiest of them all,
Peace with God above.
Simple, but profoundg
Unknown, yet oft-recurring.
My recipe for peace-
The soft fragrance of the night
Pressing all about me,-
The star-studded blue above
Deep and silent withal,
The lonely, lofty trees
Casting somber shadows,
While the great gold moon
Gazes knowingly down upon
The quiet, resting earth.
REV. NICHOLAS H. NIANN. 5.1.
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GRADUATES - 1939
A Senior's Prayer for Seniors
By Noel Lenihan '39
The day of graduation is quite near,
The time for training has elapsed, at last.
Each senior's heart is filled with joy and
It seems his days of planning now are past.
flnzlvitions l1e'll begin to realize.
He'll now go out to fave this world of care,
To great heights l1e"ll work and strive to
All those and dangers he will l7I'll'Z'f?'l-V dare.
And when he rises to that state of life
That he has longed for through these many
The joy of satisfaction he can cite
To all his friends and those he holds most
Yet in this profess of obtaining fanze,
I hope and pray that true to God he'Il stayg
For he will find that not a famous name
Will be rewarded on judgment day.
JOSEPH l'. SHANNON
President of the class of '39, Sodal-
ity, '36, '37, '38, '39, Honors, '36, '37,
38, '39, Prep, '37, lgnzitinn, '39, Action,
'37, Harlequins, 37. '38, '39, ljllllllflllg,
36, '37, '38, '39, Iilocutiun Finals, '36,
38, '39, Umtoricul fontest, Qmedull
'39, l'l1uir, '36, '37, Swimming, '39.
EDVVARIJ Y. HRUENINGER
Vice-l'1'esiclel11 nf the Class ul' '39,
Sozlulity, '36, Hlfficcr, '39l, llniinrs,
'36, '37, Prvp, '38, llurlcqnins, '39,
Fnutlizill, Lights, '35, '36, llczivius, '37,
'38, liasketlrzill, l32lIllillllS, '37, 'l'r:wk,
'36, Mc-rit llzulge l'lul1, '37, Stzunp
JOHN M. 'l'I'1'l'liNS
Secretary of the Flziss of '39, Social-
ity, '36, llunurs, '36, '37, '38, '39, Du-
liziting, '36 '37, Fuutlxzill, Lights, '37,
liasketlxzill, Ili-zlvic.-H, '36, '37 '38 '39,
RUlH'1R'I' li. Rl'SSl'lI.l,
'i'l'EZlSlll't?l' nl' the rlziss nf '39, llniiuws,
IKIHN M. IJl'IfI-'
Prefecl nf the Senior Surlzilily, '39,
Sudzility, '36, '37, '38, llrnmrs, '30, '37,
Prep, '38, '39, lixlvcl, '37, '38, '39, Au-
tiun, '38, '39, llzirlc-quins, '37, '38, Del
lmling, '36, CUiTin'er, '37, '38, '39J, Stucly
l'lulx, '38, Il'rcsiclcnt, '397, Cziteclic-ticiii
Fucirly, '39, Poster l'l11lr, '36, '37, '33,
,IUHN lf. ALLEN
Smlulity, '36, '39, llumwrs, '36, '37, '38,
llvlmlilig, '36, 'l'r11ck, '36, '37, '33
CHARLES A. AMICO
Suclality, '37, llmlurs, '36, Dcliuting,
'36, '37, Elucutiun l'ontest, '37, Font-
ball, Lights. '36,
jHllN A. AIXIOROSO
Poster Vluli, '38, Basketball, Ban-
ALFRED E. BALOCFA
Sodality, '38, Honors, '37, '38, '39,
Football, Heavics, '38, Truck, '37,
lYIl.l,IAM l". BARENDT
Soilnlity, '36, '37, '38, '39, Honors, '36,
'37, '38, Football, Lights, '36, Heavies,
'37. '38, Track, '38.
jUSEl'll li. ISEAFRECIARD
Sudality, '36, '37, '38. illificer, '39U,
llonnrs, 37, '38, '39, Prep Stuff, '39,
Ignzitian, '39, Debating. '38, COFficer,
'37, '39J, Elocutiou Finals, '37, '38, Ora-
mricul Contest, '39, Study Club, '38,
QUf'fii:er, '39J, fhoir, '36, '37, '38, Track,
'36, '37, '38, '39, Sluuip Club, '37, '38,
Merit lizulgc fliib, '37.
RlJliliR'l' E. IiEi'KEI.MAN
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, '39, llitecllet-
ical Society, '38, Vlioir, '37, '38, '39,
Stanip Club, '37, '38.
Imislili K". HEIIM
Smlality. '36, '37, '38, '39, Honors,
Olerlul, '36J, '37, '38, '39, Prop Stuff,
'37, '39, Eye live, '36, '37, '38, Ignntirm,
'39, Debating. '38, '39, Elocution Finals.
'36, Oratorical Vontest, '39, Cutelletical
Society, '36, lflwir, '38, '39, Tennis, '3X.
LEUNARU M. HEXDA
Soclzility, '36, Honors, '37, llziskctbzill,
BIIIHIIIIIS, '36, llczlvies, '37, '38, '39.
JUIIN l. lili'l"l'IiNl3IQNDER
Sorlzility, '36, Honors, '36, '37, Foot-
ball, Lights, '37, llunvies, '33, Stmnp
i'l11b, '36, '37, '38.
jl ISEPII J, RIACIOTTI
Honors. '36, '37, Harlequins, '39,
Football, Lights. '36, llezxvies, '37, '33
JHSEVIT XV, l!ll'I'l'Y
Soilality, '36, '37, '38, '39, llnrlequins,
'37, Debating, '30, liurztllzill. 1.iglltQ,
'37, Track, '38, Golf, '37, Swimming,
BERNARD J, BOND
Football, Heaviea, '38.
JAMES VV. BOYLE
Sodality, '36, Football, Lights, '36,
Heavies, '37, '38, iCaptain '39J, Poster
JAMES J, BOZOVSKY
Sodality, '36, '38, '39, Debating, '39,
prchestra, '36, '37, '38, '39, Stamp Club,
NVILLIAM H. CALLAGHAN
Sodality, '36, Lflfficer '37J, Poster
Club, '36, '37.
GREGORY I.. CANAVAN
Sodality, '36, Prep Stall '37, Harler
quills, '38, Debating, '37, Choir, '36,
Sodality, '36, Honors, '36, '37, Bas-
ketball, Bantams, '37, Heavies, '39.
JOHN H. COONEY
Sodality, '36, Honors, '36, '37, Cate-
chetical Society, '37, '38, Choir, '36, '37.
UANIEI. R. CRAMER
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, '39, Honors, '37,
Debating, '36, '37, Football, Lights, '37,
'38, Swimming, '39,
MARTIN J. CULLEN
Sodality, '37, '38, Debating, '36, '37,
Poster Club, '37, '38, Track, '36,
FRANCIS C. CURRAN
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, '39, Swimming,
FRANCIS E. CURRAN
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, Honors, '37,
Harlequins, '39, Football, Lights, '35,
lleavies. '36, '37, '38, Track, '36, '37,
'.i8. '39, Swimming, '39.
FRANK J. DALKA
Soclality, '37, Band, '37, '38, '39,
ROBERT E. DELANEY
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, Football and
Basketball Manager, '38, '39.
KEVIN F. DONLAN
Sodality, '36, '38, COFficer, '37J, Hon-
ors, '36, Debating, '37, Study Club, '38,
Catechetical Society, '36, '37, Poster
Club, '37, '38, Football, Lights, '36,
Heavies, '37, '38, Track, '36, '37, '39.
JAMES A. DRISCOLL I
Sodality, '37, '39, Ignatian, '39, Choir,
'36, Football, Heavies, '36, Track, '38,
VVILLIAM J. DURKIN
Sodality, '36 '37 '38' Honors '36
'37, Debating, '36, Study: Club, '36, '37,
'38, Basketball, Flies, '36, Lights, '37,
Heavies, '38, '39, Swimming, '38.
JAMES H. FENN
Sndality, '38, '39.
EDVVARD L. FERGUS
Sodality, '36, '37 '38 '39' Honors, '36
'37, '33, '39, Choir, '36, "37, '38, 'ss'
Stamp Club, '37, '3B. '
JOHN F. FITZPATRICK
Sodality, '36, Track, '37, '38, '39.
,LXMICS Ii. l"0Rll
lUSEl'll V. FRANKLIN
' Snilulity, '36, '37, '38, Honors, '37, De-
RHIH-2R'l' A. FLYNN
Soclality, '36, 38, Catechetical Soci
JOSEPH A. GALANTE
Soclality, '36, '37, '38, '39, Horrors, '36
'37, '38, '39, Harlequins, '38, '39, Elocu
tion Vontesl, '36.
HARRY A. UANI-IY
Soflality, '36, '38, Honors, '36, '37
Ignzltian, '39, Poster Flnli, '38, Foot
lrall, Lights, '36,
MANUEL M. GARCIA
Sodality, '36, '39, Honors, '36, '37, '39
Stnrly f'lul1, '39, Football, Lights, '36,
ICUGENE F. C.'XZZOLl'l
Sudality. '38, '39, Huknors, '36, Delmt-
ing, '36, '39, Catechetical Society, '38,
'39, Stzunp Vluh, '37.
JAMES J. iSRll"I"IN
Sodality, '39, Harlequins, '39, De
LERHX XY. llL'lMilillN
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, '39, Honors, '36
'37, '39, Prep, '38, Eye Gee, '37, '38
lgnatian, '39, Llavcl. '38, '39, Action
'39, Debating '36, '37, '38, '39, Track
'36, '37, '38-, Stamp Club, '37, '38, '39
lfmnera Club, '38,
BRENILXN P. IIAGARTY
Sodality, '36, Study Flulx, '37, Track,
Sodality, '39, Honors, - '39, Study
Club, 39. "
EDVVARD XY. HEALEY
JAMES P, HUGHES
Sodality, '36, '39, Choir, '37.
HENRY T. JALOXVIEC
Sodality, '36, '38, '39, Debating, '38,
'39, Catcchetical Society, '39.
SYLVESTER VV. JEDLOVVSKI
Sodality, '38, Honors, '38, Ign'atian,
'39, Catechetical Society, '38, '39.
LAVVRENCE S. JOY
Sudality, '36, Debating, '36, '37, '38,
'39, Elocutiun Contest, '37, Study Club,
'38, Band, '36, '37, Swimming, '39,
Camera Club, '37, Harlequins, '39.
XYILLIAM R. KANIJL
ROBERT E. KANE
Sodality, '37, '38, '39, Honors, '37,
'39, Track, '37, '38, '39,
VVILLIAM F. KEEFE
Sodality, '39, Honors, '37, '38, '39,
Gavel, '39, Inter-Scholastic Latin Con-
test 16th placel '39.
JAMES E. KEEHAN
Sodality '36, '39, Honors, '36, '37, '38,
'39, Ignatian, '39, Football, Lights, '36,
'37, Heavies, '38, Track, '36, '37, '38, '39.
DONALD P. KENNEDY
Sodality, '36, '38, Debating, '36, Cate-
chetical Society. '39.
THOMAS J. KLEIN
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, '39, Ignatian,
'39, Debating, '36, '37, Poster Club, '36,
'37, '38, Track, '36, '37, '39, Swimming,
JOHN F. KRAUSER
Sodality, '36, '38, Debating, '39, Study
Club, '36, '37, Poster Club, '36, 37, '38,
Football, Lights, '36, Heavies, '37, '38,
Basketball, Flies, '36, Track, '36, '37,
Camera Club, '37, '38,
VVALTER P. KROLIKOWSKI
Sodality, '36, '38, '39, Honors, '36, '37,
'38, '39, Harlequins, '39, Gavel, '37, '39,
Debating, '36, '37, '38, '39, Elocution
Contest, '36, Study Club, '39, Orches-
tra. '38, '39.
OTTO W. KRUEGER
Sodality, '36, Study Club, '36, Or-
chestra, '37, '38, '39, Band, '38, ':s9.
CHESTER E. KWIDZINSKI
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, '39, Honors, '36
'37, Debating, '36. '
THEODORE S. LACH
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, '39, Honors, '38
'39, Debating, '36, '39, Catechetical So:
ciety, '39, Orchestra, '37, Choir, '36.
WILLIAM J. LAFFERTY
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, Honors, '36, '37,
RAYMOND J. LANE
Sodality, '36, COHicer, '38, '39J, Hon-
ors, '38, Harlequins, '39, Ignatian, '39,
Debating, '36, '37: Study Club, '38,
Fatechetical Society, '36, '37, '38, '39,
Track, '36. '37, '38, Cheer Leader, '36,
'37, '38, '39.
NOEL J. LENIHAN
Sodality, '36 foliicer, '37, '38, '39D,
Honors fmedal, '36, '37 ,'38J '39, Prep,
'37, '38 Ceditor, '39b, Gavel, '37, feditor,
'38l, Action feditor, '39J, Debating,
'36, '37, '38, Elocution finals, fmedal,
'36J '37, '38, Oratorical finals, '39, Study
Flub, '38, Choir, '36, '37. '38, '39, Bas-
ketball, Bantanis, '37, Track, '36, '37,
'38, '39, Merit Badge Club, '37.
MARK J. LIES
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, '39, Honors, '36,
'37. '38, 39, Prep Staff, '39, Ignatian,
'39, Gavel, '39, Action, '39, Harlequins,
'37, Debating, '36, '37. '38, '39, Elocu-
tion Finals, '36. '38, Oratorical Finals,
'39, Study Club, '38, Catechetical So-
ciety, '36, Golf, '38, '39.
EDNVARD J. LUKES
Sodality, '36, '37, '39, Honors, '38, '39,
Debating, '36, '37, Choir, '36, '37, '38,
'39, Football, Lights, '36,
THOMAS J. LYMAN
Sodality, '36, '37, Honors. '36, '37,
Eye Gee, '37, '38, Ignatian, '39, Poster
Club, '36, '37.
Sodality, '38, Honors, '38.
DENNIS E. LYNCH
sodamy, '56, '37.
EMIL J. MADIC
Sodality, '36, '37. '38, '39, Honors, '36,
'37, Study Club, '39, Catechetical So-
ciety, '38, '39, Orchestra, '36, Band, '37,
JOHN T. MAHAN
Sorlality, '36, '37, '38, '39, Honors, '37
MARION E. TWARKEV
Sodality, '36, '37, Honors, '36, '37, '38
'39, Debating, '36, Study Club, '36,
Catccheticnl Society, '37, Football
Lights, '36, Ileavies, '37, '38, Track, '36
JOHN J. Mcl"AllE
Soldality. '38, '39, Debating, '38, Foot-
hall,'Lights, '37, Ileavies, '38, Swim-
ni ing, '39, '
THOMAS H. MQCANN '
llonors, '39, Harlequins, '39, Debat-
VVAL'l'ER li. MCVARTIIY
JAMES M, Mctilili
Smlality '39, llmfors. '38, Debating
'38, llostei' Club. '38, flmir, '38, Font:
lmll. Lights, '37, lleavies, '58,'SWlll'l-
ming, '38, 39.
THOMAS l. MCGRATH
s0damy,".a6, '37, Honors, '36, '37, 'ss
'39, imehafing, '36, Band, '37, '38, 'a9f
Track, '36, '37, '38, '39.
K"llARl.ES A. MCGUIN
llonors, '38, '39, Harlequins, '39
Study Vlulm, '38, Catechetical Society
'38, Track, '33,
JAMES FI. MCGUIRE
Sodaliiy, '36, Honors, '36, '37, '38, '39
Poster Club, '36, Football, Lights, '35,
XYILLIAM Ti. MrNl'LTY
Sudality. '36, Honors. '36, '37, '39,
llelmtingf. '36, '37, Track, '36, '37, '38,
,FUIIN P. MEAGHER
Sfiilflllly. '36, '3-3, '39, lfllfiter, '37l:
llmmrs, '36, '37, '38. '39, Prep. '37,
'38, '39, Delrating, '36, '39, Study Vlulm.
'37, llarlequins. '39, Merit Badge flulr,
IERUME P. MEANY
,IKISEPH l". MlJX'l'X'lLl.E
Sndality, '36, '37, '38, '30, Study Club,
'38, Vziteclietical Society, '38, Swim-
XXII Ll.-NM Bl. MURRILS
I'fl'IilfNl'i M. XARSETTE
Suclzllity, '37, '38, '39, llrmnrs, '37,
'39, Gavel. '38: llclxzlling, '38. '39, Elu-
Cvliun Finals. '37, Study Flllll, '39,
Vnstcr l'lulm, '38. '39, Rlmrit llailge
JOHN P. NEVRAVER
Smlnlity, '36,-llmmrs, '36, '37, '38, '39,
llnml, 31, 38, 30.
HFKJRIIIQ ,l. Nl'2l'Zll.
Smlulity, '36, '39, llmmri, '36, '37, DC-
Xl ll.I,lAM If U'llRlliN
Smlnlity, '36. 4lH'firc'r. '37, '38, '39J,
llmmrs. '36, Prep, '38, '39, Gavel, '39g
llzirlequiws, '38. '39, IYL-lmtilig, '36. '37.
'38, '39, Elocuticn Finals, '38, Study
Vlulv, '38, '39, Pfister i'lulJ, '36, '37, '38,
i'l1uir. '36, '37, '38,
DANIEL T. KYDUNOVAN
.Suclality, '36, '37, Football, Lights.
.IOHN J. IYGRAIJY
Sodality, '36, Football, lleavies, '36
'37, '38, T.-ack, 36. '
'l'll0M,XS ll. KYNEILI.
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, Honors, '36, '37,
Gavel, '37, Ignatian, '39, Harlequins
'37, Debating, '36, '37, '38, '39, Study'
Club, '37g Catechetical Society, '36, '37,
VYILLIAM J. IYNEII.
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, Honors, '36
'37, '33, Gavel, '39, Band, '37, '33, '
Sodality, '36, '37 '38, '39, Ilonors
'36, '37, '38, '39, Gzlvel, '39, Debating:
'36, '37, '39, Band, '37, '38, '39.
jf JSEPII T, URFORD
Sodality, '35, '36, '37, '38, Honors, '35,
WILLIAM R. 0'T0Ol.E
Sodality, '36, '37, '38, Golf, '37.
ROBIQRT lf. UWENS
llAkUI,IJ l. l'A'I'ZELT
Soflality, '36, Honors, '36, '37, '38, '39,
Debating, '39, Stamp Club, '37.
IAMES F. PANYLONVSKI
' Sodality, '39: Honors, '39, Ignatian,
'30, Cateclietical Society, '39, Poster
Club, '39, Choir, 39, Stamp Club, '37,
EIJNYARD T. PRIBI
Sodality. '36, '38, Honors, '36, '37, '38,
'39, Debating, '39, Choir, '36, '37, ' '
Football, Lights '36, Heavies, '37, ,
Basketball, Flies, '36, Lights, '37,
llc-avies, '38, CCaptain, '39J.
DANIEL L. QUIGLEY
Sod:-ility, '36, '37, Debating, '36, Study
Flub, '36, Band, '37, Choir, '36, '37, '38,
FRANK cz. REUA
sodamy, us, '59, study Club, us,
,H DSEPII M. ROACII
Sodality, '39, Honors, '36, Football,
Lights, '36, Track, '36.
Sodality. '38, Honors, '37, Catechet-
ical Society, '39,
EINVARII J. RYAN
Sudality, '36, '38, Poster l'lub, '36.
HENRY I. RYAN
Debating. '36, '39, Eloeutiun Finals
'37, us, Study Club, '39, Poster Club:
MA'l"l'l'lliVY J. RYAN
Soilality, '36. '37, '38, llunors, '36, '37
'38, '39, Eye Gee, '36, Debating, '36, '37:
'38, Basketball Flies, '36, '37, Lights,
'38, '39, Merit Badge Club, '37.
RAYMOND XY. SAVICR
Smlnlily, '36, Ilrxnnrs. '36, '37, '38, '39,
'1'r:u'k, '36, '37, '38, '3'J,
' Smlillity, '36. '37, '323. '39, SUUU' f"U'Yy
'38, l'2llCCllCliK'2ll Socivty, '37, '38,
IJANIET. R. SMITH
llrmnrs, '37, '38, Ifootluull, Lights, '36,
Ilcznvies, '37, '38,
ICIPXYARIJ j. SMITH
Smlzllity, '36, '37, '33, '39, lIm1ur.s,
36: Stmly llulm, 38, 39,
ANTIIUNY R. SPTNA
Smlzllitv, '36, '37, '38, '39, llzmurs, '36
'37, I'rv13, '36, '37, '38, '30, lgnutizmj
'39, Huw-I, '3lI: IJclm1i11g. '36, '37, Elo'
. ., . - . '-
"utlun lwlwlx. 31. QMWIHI 3547, Uwe!"
l'lulw '36 '37 '33 'U' fhnix' '36 '37
'38, '30, "I'r'nc'k,' '36,' '37, 51331117 hull,
IQIJWARIJ j. STICIN IEACII
Smlzllitv. '36, '38, Ilrmm's, '36, '37, '38,
'30, Ifvlvzfting, '36. '37, flmir, '37, Foot-
lmll, Ileuvics. '37. '38, Track, '36, '37.
'38, '39, Swimming, '38, Stump Club, '38,
AI lil"R'I' M S'l'll,I,H
gmlzhiiv '36: Hmmrs, '36, '37, Delmtf
ing, '38, '39, Study Vlulw, '36, '37, Harle-
IUSHVII M. Sl'l,I,lX'AN
' Smlzeliiy, '36, '33, Hrmnrs, '36, Dvlxal-
ing, '36, Stump Vlulu, '37,
IHIIN I. 'l'I'l'l'S
' Srnlzllity, '36, CllffiUr1', '37h, Hnnors
'36, '37, '38, '39, Ifrmthall. Lights. '35
',"v, Ilcuvlcs, '38.
ALBERT F. TRACY
Sodzllity, '36, Debating, '36, '37, Cat-
echetical Society. '38: Poster Club, '36,
Fflllfiillil Lights, '36, Track, '37, '38,
'39: Swinmxing, '38, '39, l':unci'z1 Vinh,
-IUSICVII A, 'l'l'RSll'Il
Smizllity, '36: lIrmm'S. '37, '38, '39
"I'K'l1E'!4lTil, '36, limul '37, '38, '3Ig Kflmiv'
Ab, .z,, Ax, sv.
YITU IJ. YALUNIQ
Surlzilily, '38, llrmfwrs. '36g Ifrmtlxall
IJUNALIJ J. XY.-XLSII
Surlwlity, 36g '37, ll1mm':-, '36, '37
XYTI.Y.I.-XM A. WATTS
Sorlalitv. '36, '37, '38, '30, Elnclltim
Finals, '37, Study Vlulx, '3'Jg lfrmllszlll
Light:-, '37, Trzick, '38, '3'1,
IHIIN l.. WHZCZIXS I
' Smiuiiiv. '36, '37, '38, '39, ilnlwrs
'36, '38, 730: Ign:iti:m. '3'lg Ibclmting
' " " '1 ' ' ' ' ui
36, 31, 38. 373 Study iluh, 3Rg Ins -
l'l1ll1. '36, '37, '38: Swimming, lx'IlllHlgk'I'
'38, Stump i'lula, '37, '39,
Rlll4ER'l' I-'. XYIRTZ
Snrlaliiy. '36, '37, '38, '3'lg Ilrlmting
'36, '37: Vzite-C111-tiral Suricty. '38, '3'J
Vhoir, '36, '37, '38, '39, Swimming, '38
'39, Smmlv Vlulv, '36.
8lANI.l'.X R. LAl I.
lluum'4 '3!v: liill'iK'fIlIiilN, xx, '39, Val
Cx'l1ciim':il Smiciy, '30,
FRANIQ J. ZIJICIC.-Xl!
Svwrlziliiy, '36, '37, '38, Ihmurs, '37, '39
Ilclmting, '30, Hzunl, '3U.
AR'l'lII'R A. ZIMICVKI
Snrizility, '36g Ilfmurs, '36, '37, '38
Football, licavics, '36, '37, '38.
Allen-Slick, black hair. Dark eyes. Big. cap-
able hands. liounces as he walks. Likes
Amico-Manages to doze off quite often. Out-
standing characteristic-sleep. Has pleas-
Amoroso-Rather dark-hair, eyes, etc. A wiz-
ard in French class. Famous for bois-
Balocca--Well-built chap. Rather niee-looking.
Better-than-average student. Willing to
Barendt-Stoeky, red-faced. Wholly unostenta-
tious. Even a bit modest. Doesn't have
much to say.
Beauregard-Lanky Frenchman. lixcellent de-
bater. Rising socialite. Has good reas-
oning faculties. Strong voice.
Be'ckclmankl.eft-handed, blondish. Generally
stays in the background, emerges to crack
a witty remark.
Behm-A walking dictionary. liven Webster
doe-sn't know some of his words. Quite
Benda-Great defensive A
man on the basketball C
floor. Une of the well- '
known "gang" Quite J
popular. f' N
Bettenbender - Better 4 " known as Senator. -"
Claims to have had a "" "'
grandfather general in the Civil VVar. Fa-
mous for lilibusters.
Biagiotti-joe has sprouted a moustache for the
play. Good man to have around the cen-
ter of an Ignatius football team.
Biety-Subjeeted to appendectomy in mid-seas-
on. Claims to carry zipper in his side.
Nice looking chap.
Bono-Another husky muscular fellow. A holy
terror behind a baseball bat. Steady and
Boyle-Sometimes called "Adonis of the grid-
iron". -lolly, care-free. Good mixer.
Stellar tackle. Captain.
Bozovsky-Dapper, sprightly. lnclined to mus-
ie and the pursuit of the fairer sex.
Seems to enioy life.
Callaghan-Happy faculty of grinning-ear to
ear-when trouble looms. The girls from
Aquinas say "Kinda cute."
Canavan-Sharp-witted, keen. Could be excep-
tional student but for an enviable knack
of coasting along.
Who's Who in
Colfer-Tall and slender. Dresses very well
when occasion is presented, Very amiable
when not harrasscd by English prof.
Cooney-Big joke in Greek -
class. Makes firm resolu- A
tions every Lent and then lx'
loses track of them. W
Cramerwl-landy man during is
debate season Qwith a ear -It ffllfmv
and a flashy smile! 'A l
Friendly chap. X ts
Cullen-Lean and tough as .
rawhide. Swings a wicked
bat in any baseball game. - "ill - -fu""','a
Curran-Slow-mothin Bud. Drawls like a Sou-
therner. Believes in moderation. Enjoys
a game of golf.
the Senior Class
Curran-'tCappy." the all-star guard. Reliable
place-kicker in pinches. Borrowed his
namesake's drawl for the play.
Dalka-Spent some time in Minnesota as a
"Dom." Blows a mean French horn.
Delaney-Not like brother Bob. ,lack can talk
your arm off on occasion. Don't give him
Delaney-Silent Bob. Seldom speaks. Good stu-
dent. Inconspicuous, easy to get along
Donlan-Happy Pete. Made a swell end this
year. Tall, wiry. Extra fine chap. Well
Driscoll-Big-hearted, humorous. On the droll
side. Hard worker. Enthusiastic in
track practice. Ought to get along.
Duff-The man who has what it takes. Dark
eyes, handsome. Pleasantly bashful but
no lamb. Mild-mannered.
Durkin-Outstanding in basketball. All-around
athlete. Very serious at unexpected mo-
ments. Capable chap.
Fenn-Right there when there is work to be
done IPD Teachers can't get along with-
out hixn for Can't they?D
Fergus-Peaceful, contented. Not at all talka-
tive. Good grasp of mind over matter.
Slow but sure.
Fitzpatrick-Happygo-lucky type. Looks for
fun in everything. Manages to scrape
along on his smile.
Flynn-Used to be chubby, but somehow faded
away to a shadow of his former self.
Leads life a merry chase.
Ford-No relation to Henry. Conscientious in
studies. Unemotional. Typical English-
Franklin-Pitch black hair.
Gifted with real "horse
sense." Great low-ball hit-
ter on the diamond.
Galante-Really swell fel-
low. A little bashful but 0
hard worker and reliable
student. Has fetching
Ganey-Harum-scarum, likeable. "Light-horse
Harry." Better known as "Bee" Talks
a mile a minute.
Garcia-Great lover of vocal music. Enjoys a
good laugh at any time. Nice fellow to
Gazzolo-Dark, Latin type. Claims to be a
stamp collector. Gets along without much
of a rumpus.
Griffin-Blonde and pleasant. Another of those
winning smiles. Made an efficient stage
Groeninger-Great character. Smart as a whip.
Hardy sense of humor. Likeable chap.
Gudgeon-Slightly red-headed. Interested in
debating and elocution. Something of a
Hagarty-Full-faced, ruddy. Looks complacent
and contented. Will probably turn out
to be a pacifist.
Harris-Former Quigley student. Now roam-
ing the wilds of Ignatius. Brownish ap-
pearance. Good in Latin.
Healy-Sleepy old Doc. Made one historic re-
mark in discussing sleep-"Then it's OK
to get it here Cin classj P"
Hughes-Why work if you can get someone
else to do it for you?
Hultman-Sensible hard-working. Has sound
sense of values. Educationally inclined.
Jalowiec-Hardly ever rouses enough energy to
speak, but boy how he likes mechanical
drawing! Phlegmatic, self contained.
Jedlowski-Pleasingly plump. A philatelist of
the first order fstamp collector to youj.
Bright in class.
joy-Sandy hair, light blue eyes. Indifferent
to bad breaks and poor fortune. Likable
Kandl-Plentiful in circumference and geniali-
ty. Has quite a physique. Big blue eyes.
Kane-Friendly, easy-going. Worries, Cor, rath-
er at this late stage, worriedj about his
Keefe-Thin, wiry type. Very strong, athletic.
Rather quiet and unemotional. Mentally
alert and responsive.
Keehan - W o u l d
make a good '4f.sg
ghost with his if'
throaty voice. v '
Tops as a hurdler r-'
-high and Iowan- --- lkkb -
Kennedy-One of the few stellar tenors in choir.
Always manages to look busy running
around the halls.
Klein--Thin as a rail. Unruly blonde hair. Al-
ways willing to laugh. just loves Latin
Krauser-Worked hard at football-didn't get
to play often. Deserves a pat on the back
Krolikowski-Very well read. Accomplished
pianist and general musician. Rather in-
tellectual in pursuits.
Krueger-Smooth black hair. Toots a wicked
saxophone in the orchestra. One of the
, I jj
at f .,
W jfvitf i 'F'
I lu , 'Z' -5
Kwidzinski-A gentleman whose favorite occu-
pation, pastime, and pleasure tends toward
the soporihc. Star basketball player at
Lach-Only man in 4D English who memorizes
the poems. Smart lad. Dry, subtle hu-
Lafferty-Sometimes known as "Sleepy Hill."
Hides his talent under a bushel. ls a
"fountaineer" after school hours.
Lane-Amazes everybody by double-jointed con-
tortions as cheer leader. Has speaking
ability that should be developed.
1 if 1
5, 'tllltlx ' e aft 0.
Lenihan-Noel, because born on Christmas Day.
Exemplary student, hard worker. Talent-
ed musically,-sings and plays.
Lies-Fluent facile, speaker. Has gift of clever
witticism when unexpected. Level headed,
Lukes-Happily called the "Mad Russian."
Brownish hair, strong features. Has real
ability but keeps it hidden.
Lyman-Another quiet, unobtrusive fellow.
Hails from the sticks fof the cityl. Cour-
teous, gentlemanly in behavior.
Who's Who in
Lynch-Dan was soaked fifteen bucks for danc-
ing lessons just before the prom. Quite
Lynch-Denny just Can't be bothered. Why
should one study when it so pleasant to
Madic-Short, husky. Usually smil-
ling. Has deep resonant voice, ?
and oh! that bass horn! '
Mahan-Big, round eyes. Rather J
slim. Absorbs a good deal of
knowledge without creating '
much of a stir. Q
Markey-Inherent leader. Great field general
this year. Usually struggling somewhere
around the top scholastically.
McCabe-Built on politician lines. He'll be a
senator someday, unless they start mak-
ing senators work for a living.
McCann-Tall. slender. Shock of unruly hair.
Has deep, pleasant voice. "Eccentric di-
McCarthy-Newcomer to Ignatius. Rather ser-
ious. Pcrsevering, devoted to studies.
CAren't we all?D
McGee-One of those sixth period ladsg jug
wouldn't be the same without him. But
he's a likeable chap with an infectious
grin that dehes description.
McGuin-Has travelled quite a bit around the
the schools. Likes Ignatius best of all.
Takes marks seriously.
McGrath-A bit basliful but always willing to do
his part. Pleasant, smiling. lilrawls. En-
joys good humor.
McGuire-The big "Mao" Uncanny ability to
memorize. lflushes when he falters. Some-
thing of a practical joker.
McNulty-Sturdy, fast as the wind. Slightly
bronzed and carefully combed. Une of the
most cheerful fellows here.
Meagher-Happy, smiling Irishman. Ready
laugh, pleasant wit. Good head and
sound judgment. Popular among the fel-
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'he Senior Class
Meany-llig :incl husky. fire-:it Cliurzicttw. Faun-
tmus for liiiistemiis huuuir. .-X fziviwite
with the lznssics.
1VI0l'1tVi1lEfXVllL'Il the Litliuanian missinnary zir-
riverl .lou taught him linglish-quite at
hint fur thc lfnglish prof.
Morkes-XYlierc flirl llill get his pmiessimizil
kiinwlerlgt- nf hats? XN'1is it only frnni
sister :intl nintlicr?
Narsette-High-strung, liut relizilile. Plans tn
lie at :lust-ir. Studies medicine even nuw.
Neubauel'-Stncky llerinzin type. llutlcling sci-
entitic genius. Meclizuiiczil trencl nf mintl.
Przictiuzil in interests.
Neuziliflnims tu lm at tennis player. .-Xnutlier
of "thc three iiiiiskutccrsf' Cliurler mem-
lier ul' the Snnilqcrs' cluli.
01BIi9H+filIlitll, hut surprisingly aggressive in
xtftivitius. .X willing worker for any guml
-2 M II., . .i
O'Doncvan-The must lnyzil liny in the sclwul.
If Han over niissecl si lmsketlizill tar foot-
liall game it must have lieen lievause he
O'GradysHappy black, slithering liziuklield man.
Has at smile that sclfluni intl:-s-it must
up with that irish nainc.
O'Neil1-'linm has clevnterl :1 gnncl mleznl of time
tu tlelizmting. Uught tn lllfllit ai hue puli-
O'Neil-lfarns the reputzitiini ni the thinnt-st
liny in 4.-X. Pleasant, ezisy-gniiig fellnw,
Has vzirit-ty nf intn-rests.
Opila--l.iglit-lieurtt-cl hut nut liglit-lin-arletl typu
guessed it. he's lilnmlel. tic-ileral scieiitilit'
Orford-lin-v-ylmtly likes In liayc ,ine 2il'0lllld.
liven losing ai your lieuziuse will illness
uviilclift get him "tlriwn."
O'T0ole-Friendly chap. WL-ll liked and mit
just because of that ear he drives either.
wens-NVn"rc curious: is he awake or asleep?
Classes ure just tim, tim much trnulile.
Pantone4sSt4icky liliincle Lhclieye it or uotl
Italian. Quite :i lizincllizill player. Con-
lirlcnt, clcterininccl to do well.
Patzelt-Unnrzitlc ul' Xt-uliruicr in the pursuit
of scientific-ltiiuw'leilgc. Skyscraper style,
"way up tlizirf'
Pawlowski--Slim, tlzippt-r fellow. One of the
few gpm! musicians uruuncl the place.
He is I1 regular guy.
Prim-'Hats Il twirl glint in his eye, hut the-re's
Z1 grin there tim. Uzisketliall captain.
Quigley-lit-rl liuirt-cl. Real lr-,
isliman. Sings wziy clnwn in ,
lns hunts. bet-ins tri look
mournful as a rule. 6 0
Reda-Vrzirtices up fur the un- 0
clertziker liusint-ss with his
clad. XYill pruliahly he suc-
cessful in life.
Rcach-Une uf tl1 in s Q quiet
friendly chaps. Great base- u
lizill player. Msn snmething
uf ll liuxer,
,K Romflztll and lean. Nut cun-
uvrneil with tleliatzililc qiiestiniis. Seldom
Russell-Class Treasurer. -
Quiet, unassuming but P'
always near the top scho-
1 ' ll E ,. I ' -, A?-"H
astica y. xce s in
Greek and Latin.
Ryan - CE. IJ Well
dressed. Has reputation of being a real
character in himself. Unique sort of fel-
Ryan-fHarryl Tends to the eccentric but really
is a great chap. Possesses quick wit and
a ready sense of humor.
Ryan-Matt has upheld the honor of the great
West Side both in studies and on the
Sauer-Rather sober, serious. Natural mathema-
tician. Object of envy as such. Mild-
mannered and studious.
Shannon-Unusual dramatic ability. Can work
wonders with his exceptional voice. Pop-
ular president of the seniors.
Sheahan-Dignilied, sedate individual. Very
seldom laughs or smiles. just plugging
Smith-Dan was that plung-
ing fullback the other
teams had to watch. Also un
quite a wrestler.
Smith-Ed is recognized as
the champion spinner of N
fish stories in 4B Greek.
Spina-Devilishly handsome. Aesthetic in tastes
for music and art. Popular in feminine
circles. High ideals.
Steinbach-Would make a fine scientist. A
regular track man. Also a real football
' it f
5',"3 A '
. . -.n ru-in lg ' in
Stillo-The man has a mustache! Known as a
woman-hater fat timesj. Also for tooth-
Sullivan-Very quiet. Something of a hand-
ball player. Seldom aroused to anger or
emotion. Steady, dependable.
? X .
Tetens-First-rate basketball player. Fine stu-
dent, as well. Known for modesty and
decorum. Generally popular.
Titus-Sharp, keen intelligence. Able speaker.
Has knack of practicality when it counts
Tracy-Ardent track man. Looks forward to
becoming a teacher. Created a sensation
in a tux at a basketball game.
Tursich-Another "zipper" man. Good man to
have around a band or choir. Sings bass
with great gusto.
Valonel-Picnics are bad for Vito. He went
down as a freshman, and hasn't come up
Walsh-Quite tall. Genial, along the lines of
Don Juan. "For he's a jolly good fellow."
Watts-Happy guy with a mighty voice. Used
to box quite a bit. Really a swell fellow.
Wiggins-Hails from Califiornia. Maintains
honesty as the best politics. Has extra-
ordinary luck in lotteries.
Wirtz-A saintly chap in choir
robes, but oh boy, outside.
A great practical joker and f
quite a "splasher" too.
Zaug'-Big eyes that can be so
innocent-ask the profs.
Quite a shortstop on the
South Side baseball teams.
Zderad-Another Tyrone Power.
Wavy brown hair-deep 5
dark eyes. Woo! Woo!
Very nice fellow to all.
Zimecki-Art whittles them down to size on
the gridiron. Another fellow we're glad
to have known.
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Duke for a Day.
By Donald Curda, '42
'I' XXHXS spring in the Dukedom of Ken-
wall. ln that season the quiet little duchy
was transformed into a paradise in green:
it's rolling hills fondling their litnpid. mir-
ror-like. blue lakes. it's sentinel oaks send-
ing out their green shoots: and surmount-
ing it all, like a jewel set in a diadem, stood
Kenwall Castle, built on the summit of Cas-
Looking up at this lmge stone edifice
was .Peter lleath, seated on the top of a
grassy slope. tending his flocks rather ab-
sently. liver since Peter could remember
he had loyed the towers on the battlements.
the tall stately spires reaching up towards
the sky. 'lio him the thick. drab. gray stone
walls held only mystery and romanceg the
lurfe drawbridge and portcullis were as a
gateway to a new and glamorous world of
gold and jewels and silks. This hill was
the closest he had ever been allowed to
come to the castle. though, and this under
pretense of watching the sheep as they
1-'razed on the hillside. llut now it was
growing dark and he must leave his lofty
dreams and come down to such stark reali-
ties as going home to his little thatched hut.
cating his meager sttpper, and Finally going
.-Xs he reached the little village. he was
greeted on all sides by friends, relatives, and
almost the whole population of Kenwall.
who were shouting congratulations and jests
in a most confusing manner: "You are
the luckiest man in all lienwallf' "How l
cnyy you. Peter." "l'll wa'Ie.r you are hap-
pier than the Duke himself!" .Ns Peter
continued to look amazed and dumbfounded,
the f5oo'l people were beginning to wonder
if they had the wrong person. but one of the
older and more sensible peasants said: "Of
course. Peter ltas been tending his Hock. he
knows nothing of this wonderful thing!"
lYhen all had agreed boisterously, each and
every one began telling what had happened
while Peter was watching his sheep, result-
ing in such a babel that he could not make
out a word. Finally in desperation, Peter
raised his hands for silence. then called on
the old one who had spoken so wisely be-
"XYell, you see, Peter, as we were all
gathered in the market place, a herald came
from the castle and put up a proclamation
which says that you have been chosen by a
lottery secretly held by the Duke, to come
til Wye my
ru ' ' ' '53,
xtj K ? " X V.
V r"'jp'd!li'fjj?5..,!g ' ,le P
l 'zgjljrp .u y ti
to the castle and be Duke for one day, with
full rights and privileges attending that of-
When Peter had recovered his breath.
he looked at the old man narrowly, and
said: "Cobbler john, are you sure that this
is not merely a huge jest F"
"Upon my word, Peter, I myself saw the
Duke's own seal ttpon it."
l'XYell. jttst to make sure, l shall go to
the market place and see this proclamation."
XYhen Peter had satisfied himself that the
parchment was genuine, and not a forgery.
he went home with a heart skipping and
jumping like a court fool.
Next morning when he awoke and
looked about, he rubbed his eyes and stared
in amazement. He was lying in a huge
oaken bed, with the ducal crest emblazoned
in gold upon the immense headboard. The
bed itself was raised from the polished oak
Hoor upon a marble dais, the stone walls
were hung with beautiful silk tapestries, and
all about him was gold and mahogany fur-
niture. For a few minutes he was fright-
ened, but then he remembered that this was
his day as Duke, and inwardly wished that
he had awakened sooner. As he lay thus,
a page dressed in purple velvet slashed to
reveal scarlet silk, came quietly through the
door after knocking and gaining permission
to enter. Following him was a line of ser-
vants bearing water. basin, and towels. As
they set these down on a table beside Peter's
hed, the page bowed and said: "Are you
ready to be washed, Your Grace PM "VVhy,
y-yes," faltered Peter, not used to being
waited on so completely. After these ah-
lutions had been finished, a very small page
struggling under a very large tray came
slowly through the doorway. bearing the
Duke's breakfast-and such a breakfast!
It was what Peter would have called a fairly
good sized dinner!
When Peter had Finished with this
sumptuous repast, he was led to the great
hall, where he was introduced to the entire
court. All of the lords and ladies took an
immediate liking to Peter except the Duke's
brother, Sir Leonard, who kept muttering
something about the mad caprices of his
whimsical brother. Oddly enough, it was
Sir Leonard who attracted Peter's attention
more than anyone in the court because of
his curiously shaped ring. It was a flaw-
less emerald, cut in the shape of a falcon.
The beauty of this ring, however, was
quickly outshone by the interesting culriosi-
ties and beauties of Kenwall Castle.
The extremely thick walls, the winding
staircases cut deep into these walls, the lofty
solitude of the tower rooms, the magnificent
tapestries and embroideries executed by the
women of the court, and the massive double
ramparts protecting the castle were so en-
grossing that even before Peter knew it
the sun was sinking below the horizon and
his glorious day was coming to an end.
Wandering back through the castle fo-r
a last look at the great hall, Peter heard a
piercing scream. Rushing the rest of the
way to the hall, he beheld the Duke, lying
at the foot of a suit of armor, with a spear
through his heart! Turning around to sum-
mon help, he encountered the Duke's broth-
er standing in the doorway. Sir Leona.rd
was quickly joined by horrified members
of the court and a number of guards.
"Seize him, guards." cried the Duke's
brother, "With my own eyes I saw him kill
our beloved Dukeg because he was jealous
of all this royal splendor, this miserable
peasant ran the poor Duke through! I
tried to stop him, but I was too late."
As rough hands were laid upon him,
Peter cried in the loudest voice he could
muster: "Stop! You cannot seize me. I
was made the reigning Duke for one full
day, and that day is not over until the sun
rises again above the horizon."
"Zounds! The knave is right." expos-
tulated the captain of the guards, "What
ever he has done, we must wait until the
next dawn to punish him."
"I know that none of you believe me."
said Peter, "But I did not kill the Duke,
and I shall spend the rest of my time as
ruler to prove it to you." This statement
was met with such low mutterings and hate-
ful glances that Peter was taken aback and
remained standing silent for a few moments:
then, gathering himself to his full height,
he exclaimed: "I hereby order you all out
of this castle!" As the mutterings grew
to quite menacing howls of protest, Peter
found it necessary to add: "Since you still
suspect me, you may surround the castle
to insure yourselves against my escape."
After the court had reluctantly left, Peter
sank into one of the huge chairs in the hall
and buried his face in his hands, thinking
of wha.t his friends would say of him when
lContinued on next pagel
Idiots Do Gripe
By Thomas Lyman, 39
ILL lighted a cigarette as he paced up
and down the reception room.
"Mmmmmm, due fifteen minutes ago,"
he murmured, looking nervously at his
watch. "Oh well. won't be long now."
This was just the sort of thing to get
the best of a man's nerves and Bill was
no exception. He couldn't stand the
smell of ether, and the nauseating fumes
coming from the operating room weren't
helping matters any. He couldn't walk
out now though, heid just have to stand
it. "Time never passed so slow and yet
so fast." he thought as he paced the floor.
Everything was quiet now. Suddenly
he heard someone coming down the hall.
His face beamed, and he dashed to the
doorway only to see a nurse turn into
some patient's room. These actions were
repeated several 'times until finally he was
in such a state of anxiety that the per-
spiration began to roll down his forehead.
Oh, how much longer must he wait? He
had seen all the magazines and read the
paper earlier in the evening, and besides
his cigarets were almost gone.
As a. last resort to quiet himself he
wenft over to the window and opened it
to get some fresh air, but soon he resumed
When he was just about to give np
hope, a nurse entered the room.
"lt wonit be long now," she said sym-
Upon hearing this his nerves relaxed
and he sat down in one of the more com-
fortable chairs. Still he could not forget
the time and he kept looking from his
watch to the clock on the Wall.
Five minutes later a young woman
came dashing into the room.
"I'm sorry I'm late Bill," she said,
"but it was an emergency operation and
I had to help. You understand."
"Oh, of course I do, Jean," replied
Bill, "but we'll have to hurry if we want
to get to the movies before the prices
DUKE FOR A DAY
KContinued from Page 465
they heard that he was suspected of killing
Then, determined to prove his innocence,
Peter rose, lit a large candle at the glowing
embers in the fireplace, and set out through
the deep nocturnal silence of the castle. As
the rays of his candle fell upon the suit of
armor, at the foot of which he had found
the Duke, Peter stopped. He looked at it
thoughtfully for a long while. Now that
all was quiet, his attention was caught by
something that he had noticed only sub-
consciously when he had found the dead
Duke. The wrinkles on his brow deepened
and slowly he put his observation into
words: "Something is missing." Then in
a flash it came to himg this was the suit of
armor he had seen in his earlier tour of
the castle, and had marked because of the
spear it had held tipped forward at such
an unusual angle. Now the spear was gone,
and Peter was advancing slowly, when his
foot went through the floor and he pitched
forward, crashing into the armor. His can-
dle having gone out in the fall, Peter went
back to the fireplace and obtained another
light. NN hen he returned, he found nothing
at all the matter with the floor upon first
examination. but when he got down on his
hands and knees, one of the stones gave
way beneath his weight. and Peter saw the
cause of his fall: a loosened stone, cleverly
pivoted so that it would snap back into po-
sition after it had been sprung. Seeing
something gleaming in the hollow under
the stone, Peter reached down and held it
fContinued on Page 545
EFQWE .,. .,.,.,.. .-, .-... ,..,.,,.-,-..,.-,.-, ,,-,,.a.,. ,V a.-.,,TT:
By Thomas McCann, '39
, ALONZA Zaragoza, did not want to
wake up this morning for today is the
day that I must light and possibly kill
some of Spain's deliverers. These people
about me have fallen under the hypnotic
power of Russian propaganda. Barce-
lona is not held by Spaniards but by mad-
men who think Russian, try to talk Rus-
sian. shoot Russian guns and murder as
only Russians can murder. Only last
month I witnessed the murder of about
100 of my former fellow merchants. Oh,
how I wish I had had the strength to die
instead of fight against my countrymen.
A rumor sprea.d last night that Fran-
co and his great force is but three miles
from the city waiting for dawn before he
attacks. The Red leaders at once put
down the report as false. Ctwo men were
shot for spreading itl. and said that they
themselves were leaving to cross the bor-
der into France to recruit troops and
would be back before the main column
Lies!! all lies. If they lea.ve to re-
cruit troops why do they take all the gold
and jewels looted from the churches?
They merely leave to save themselves.
Fools that we are to be helping such men,
but what can a few. not even two-hundred
men do against them when they have
guns at our backs. W
I am assigned to a Field piece. It is
my duty to press the line which fires the
gun. Here comes juan, he is the man
who loads the magazine. Wie cannot talk
while our Captain is here, but I see in
.Iuan's face that he never closed his eyes
last night. For some reason or other
juan is greatly affected by the filth of our
once beautiful city. No streets have been
cleaned for months, the sewers are not
in working order, everywhere is stench
Wfhat is that! The alarm! Franco
ha.s been sighted. In a few minutes Cap-
CContinuecl on Page SOD
And They Call Them Hats!
By William Morkes, '39
HAT is better for a quick waker-up-
per than to take a ride on a streetcar
or bus in the morning. Noft that the mere
ride can work the trick . . . oh no., only
one thing, can, and that is ,the sight of
those contraptions women call whats!"
-lust as one begins dozing off, on steps
a perky little female wearing a birdls nest,
filled with any number of articles from a
sparrow to a salt cellar. This will attract the
startled looks of gaping 111611 and the envious
glances of several young things, one of
whom will undoubtedly venture out the fol-
lowing morning wearing half a grape-fruit!
Not to be overlooked, or should I say
"looked-over" is the gal. directly in front
of me. who balancing the latest version
of an ordinary wash pail turned up-side
down. Very chic-Lily Dache twirled some-
one's fish net about it, and prestol It was a
Paris creation. VVhat bothers me is Why
they didn't leave it in Paris. Oh well, such
At the next stop a feather boards the
car. But wait! There is a woman at-
tached to it. Of course the feather is
nothing much to speak of-being only
two feet high! I wonder what poor fowl
is taking a nose dive due to a missing
Here is a college girl wearing her
father's shaving brush at a rakish angle
on her sporty football topper. Who will
dare to wear the first Schick Shaver? Be-
hold the little-girl-at-heart type who dons
an inverted ice cream cone ha.t with your
choice of topping-cherry, strawberry,
feather, or tassel. Ironically enough it
is usually the short, pudgy-faced species
of person who wears such a chapeau.
Then there is the dashing salad bowl
number, containing every imaginable variety
of fruit, whether in or out of season.
Best suited for the morning is the pan-
cake hat because of its complete com-
patibility with the time of the day. Last
CContinued on Page SOD
,Y V,.,. -X Ury- K-.-. 51. .-3-.
They Are Coming for Me
By james Ford, '39
VER since I can remember, I always
' did as you and Papa wanted me to do,
and I always know, for I often heard you
say so, I was a good boy. You never had
any trouble getting me to go to school. NVhy,
I even liked it and was a good pupil! You
said I was smart too, being able to help
Papa write out his Sunday
sermons. Perhaps, you remem-
ber when you took me into
your Sunday school. Remem-
ber my Sunday school attend-
ance pin? A perfect record for
seven years. and then I fell
sick with the flu and missed-
four straight Sundays. After
that it didn't seem so bad to
miss a Sunday.
That following summer I
got to palling around with the
older fellows. They always -
thought they were a pretty
tough bunch.. 'When the plumb-
ing fixtures were stolen from
the vacant house, you were
sure I was mixed up in it with
the other boys. You would
never let me explain.
Then I got to missing Sun-
day-school regularly. Remem-
ber the time I got home from
-loplin late at night, and you
were waiting for me? You
didn't ask me a question. Was
I glad that you didn't hear my money
rattling in my pocket!
After that I hid the money I got in the
You didn't know that I used to be called
Speedy, did you? I could run and get away
faster than any of the gang. Before I was
sixteen, I was known all over the state, and
then, within a year I was known by all the
officials over eight states.
Then I met some big shots, from out
of town. I was worried that you would
hear about it. so I arranged to meet them
in Carthage. "Come to Chicago-come to
New York." One of the fellows I didnt
trust told nie I'd do better by starting in
Kansas City. I was frightened.
It was then I realized I was on my own.
There were times I was sorry I ever start-
ted. Then, I just couldn't wait to get start-
ed in the big cities. "Pretty Boy" Floyd,
"Baby Face" Nelson, Clyde Barrow, were
Ozark names I wanted to forget and have
outside people forget. Maybe I was the
one that could do it!
I thought of the chicken feed we got in
Joplin, then the bigger money, and nowa-
fContinued on Page 551
Greater Love Hath No Man
By William Keefe, '39
LATE blue sky and emerald green seasg
emerald green seas and slate blue skyg
and nothing else. Nothing to relieve the
aching human eye in all that boundless
waste of undulating water and blistering
To the eyes of the ever-watchful sharks,
however, there was something else. A fort-
night, now, had they watched and waited
around the small raft that bobbed idly on
the surface of the sea. A fortnight had they
marked the course of the two young hu-
man derelicts. Uncannily, they seemed to
realize that sooner or later their patience
would be rewarded, and as time went on.
knowing by marvelous instinct that they
would not have long to wait, the scavengers
of the deep increased their number by
threefold, and completely surrounded the
Sunset came, bringing welcome relief
from the broiling sun. A gentle zephyr
sprang up and permeated the air with that
certain malodor of defunct denizens of the
In the center of the raft stood a little
pile of provisions-enough for two days.
On either side of this the chums lay envel-
oped in their blankets and conversing in
low tones. They talked of many things,
of school, of friends, of the happy homes
they might never see again. But always the
talk drifted back to the topic that was upper-
most in their minds-theirr present situa-
tion. Each realized that rescue was only
a matter of days, but the question was,
How many days? Would it be two? or
four? or six? Gradually the conversation
diminished, and the boys lapsed into silence.
pondering, searching a solution, a way out.
Nothing was audible but the lap and wash
of the waves against the sides of the raft.
An hour later, one of the bundles stirred,
a head was raised, and a tentative, timid
whisper shot into the inky blackness. There
was no answer. Thereupon, the figure sat
up, carefully arranged his blankets, crawled
to the edge of the raft, and disappeared into
the ebony brine. A hurried splashing en-
sued as the predatory fishes dived, then si-
lence. Greater love hath no man . . .
Anon, the other bundle stirred, a head
was raised, and a tentative, timid whisper
shot into the inky blackness. There was no
answer. Thereupon, the figure sat up, care-
fully arranged his blankets, crawled to the
edge of the raft, and disappeared into the
sable seas. A hurried splashing ensued as
the predatory fishes dived, then silence.
Greater love hath no man . . .
As the sun rose to bathe the foggy sea
in light and warmth, the now deserted raft
was approached by a tramp freighter, her
funnels belching smoke. The derelict Hoat-
ed under her very bows unnoticed, and un-
noticed it was swept into the boiling wake
to disappear into the morning mists.
AND THEY CALL THEM HATS!
lContinued from Page 48D
but not least, and definitely most popular
with the high school and college girls
alike, is the "babuska." It is 'the most
serviceable and sensible of all-the only
head dress covering their shell-like ears.
And, after all, isn't that why people be-
gan wearing hats? Or isn't it?
lContinued from Page 481
tain will have them lined in the gun
sights, juan completes the loading, I stand
"Fire," the captain orders. I canit
do it, the red and gold of Spain is before
"Fire, dog, before I blow your head
UI won't hre. Viva Espana! Morta
Russal Viva Fran - - - "
The S u g a r La w
By Noel Lenihan, '39
O-ST Honorable Members of the Su-
- preme Council of the Kingdom of
Batavia, Norman III, by Divine Right King
of Batavia will now address you." These
words, spoken with solemn dignity by a
herald of the King, brought a hush over
the council chambers.
The old king tottered to his place on the
throne before the council. He then began:
"My ever faithful council, I greet you. My
good men, you all know I have not long to
live, and the throne will pass to my daugh-
ter, Katherine. It is about her that I have
come. She is fascinated by some young
upstart in the royal guard, Sir Milton Man-
11ers by name, says she loves him and in-
tends to marry him. This cannot be, for
while her lover was knighted for his bravery
in battle, he is only a conimoner and never
must a connnoner sit on the throne of Ba-
tavia. This man must be destroyed, but
not by foul play or my daughter would
never forgive me. No, we must make his
death the legal consequence of some of-
fense against the statef'
This last statement gave evidence of
why Norman III was regarded as a cun-
ning and cruel ruler, feared rather than
loved by his subjects. After many hours
of deliberation, a suitable plan was evolved
to bring about the death of the knight. The
king's spies had reported that Sir Milton
Manners never sweetened his coffee by the
use of sugar. The council then decreed that
everyone in the kingdom must use sugar in
his coffee under the penalty of death. After
the law was promulgated, it was planned
it would not be enforced for some time un-
til everyone became careless, -and then a
banquet would be held for the royal guards
at which if Sir Manners failed to use sugar,
he would be seized.
Some weeks later the royal guards gath-
ered in the great banquet hall for the feast
which had been planned by the king. Sir
Milton was the center of attraction, for
that day Katherine had announced that she
would wed him. As expected, everyone had
by now forgotten the "silly Sugar Law," as
it had been called, due to the non-enforce-
ment of it. Milton as usual drank his cof-
fee without sugar. No sooner had he
drained the cup, than by order of the King,
who sat nearby, he was seized and informed
that for violation of the "Sugar Law" he
must die in a fortnight. He was hurried
off to prison without further ado.
Katherine, learning of the sentence
passed on her lover, saw through it all.
This was part of a scheme of her father to
prevent her from marrying a commoner.
She determined that she must save Sir Mil-
ton. But all pleas before her father, the
king, and the Council were without avail.
On the eve of the execution of Sir Mil-
ton, Katherine, frantic by the failure of all
her efforts, determined to attend a banquet
being given for the Council by the King
in celebration of the success of their plan
in the disguise of a servant girl. Standing
near the chair of the king, Katherine noticed
her father drank down the coffee without
using sugar therein. Summoning the
guards, Katherine revealed her identity, as
Princess of Batavia and ordered that the
king he seized for violating the "Sugar
The King and Council were stunned.
They knew the princess was completely
within her rights, as the law applied to all,
king and his subjects alike. On motion of
one of the Council all stood and declared
the "Sugar Law" void, thus saving their
Katherine was quick to act and said,
"Surely, the eminent council of Batavia
CContinued on Page 545
A m I: i ln i o n
By Mark Markey, '39
URING the long winter months, Red
Randall, a lanky. energetic youth of
seventeen, sat back and pondered the pos-
sibility of making a "big league team"
for the coming season. Like many boys
his ever present ambition was to be a top
notch pitcher. He had practiced diligent-
ly not only with the small town team, of
which he was a star member, but even
the trees. fence posts and lamp posts car-
ried marks of his unerring accuracy. Red
was not vain, though he did know that
his pitching ability was a source of pride
to the surrounding countryside. Thus
far. his extreme youth was the only ob-
stacle that prevented his getting a chance
to "just try out" as he said. tHe only
wanted a chance, but this chance seemed
far away till- "ip
One day early in the spring, the iingle
of the postman's bell awakened him from
his dream-filled slumbers.
"Say there Red, where are ye? I got
a letter here that looks mighty impor-
tant," shouted the postman.
Two bounds and Red was downstairs,
pajamas and all. Zip, the letter was
opened and to the astonishment of his
mother and his own great joy they saw
that it was an invitation contract enclosel,
from the manager of the Chicago Subs,
requesting Red to come in for a tryout.
f'By gollyf' said Red, "I wonder if
that little old baldheaded man, who asked
so many questions had anything' to do
The trip by train was uneventful save
that he saw many beautiful sights and
his only companion was a lump in his
throat which persisted in following l1im
all over the train. However his confi-
dence in himself soon dissolved the lump.
As he entered the gate to the "En-
chanted Isle" as it was called, he was con-
scious of scrutinous glances and sly
One voice popped up, "Are you the
new bat boy?',
This sarcasm determined Red to fight
harder tha.n ever to succeed. I-Ie made up
his mind that some day "he'd show that
wise guy" how to play baseball.
After several weeks of careful train-
ing his arm rounded into shape and he
was fiipping them in like a veteran. Even
the "wiseguy" admitted that the kid was
Manager Gleeson played a bit of strat-
egy and decided to start Red in the open-
ing exhibition game. This however
proved to be a poor idea as the strain
forced Red to lose control and walk four
straight batters. Of course he wa.s taken
out. Mr. Gleeson lost confidence in him
and used him only as a batting practice
Finally -the day of the first league
game came. The ball club still didn't
know the name of the starting pitcher.
For that matter neither did Gleeson.
That morning while Red was fiipping
them across as usua.l he noticed a heavy
set. gorilla of a man leaning against the
rail and talking to Gleeson. After a while
Red, still on the rubber, noticed that
Gleeson was shaking his head negatively
and in a firm, resolute manner. The other
was talking excitedly and appeared to be
growing angry. Red saw a faint outline
of something in the man's right coat
pocket. The argument grew stronger and
finally the aggressor thrust his hand into
his pocket. No one else paid any atten-
tion to the two save Red. A frightened
look on the managers face forced Red to
his next move-
He wound up and let go. There was
fContinued on Page 913
The Seventh Dimension
By Aurelius Abbatiello, '42
" CERTAINLY will take her up to-
"But have you read the weather report ?"
The Hrst speaker was pilot Hank Dobbs,
ace, who was to try out the new plane's
stamina, and the second was his best
friend. ,Toe Babs.
"Of course not. Vifhat has that to do
with it? l'll go up anyhow. See that ev-
erything is O.K., will you, Joe ?', He
walked towards the plane, donned his hel-
met, and climbed into the cockpit. Hank
gunned the engine of the new aluminum
colored inonoplane and shouted. "Pull the
wheel blocks away." He turned her tail
around and headed into the wind.
Joe Babs, watching the take-off, no-
ticed that the nose of the ship seemed heavy,
and felt that Hank couldn't possibly lift her
up in time, and a little prayer went up in
his heart for his friend.
The end of the runway flashed in front
of Hank. He pulled back hard on the stick
and took off. The bird-man climbed and
climbed and with each foot of height he
seemed to be free from the tangles of the
To the crowd below he seemed like an
enormous silver bird flying toward the sun.
His altimeter read 20,000 feet as he
leveled the ship off. At this height he ex-
perienced a strange feeling of lassitude. He
shook himself and started his "SG" dive
with the plane. The speedometer read 300-
350 then 400-4503 now he had dropped to
5,000 feet. Beads of perspiration stood on
his brow. He pulled his scarf tightly around
his neck and heaved a sigh, pulled back on
the joy stick with all his might and groaned
as the ship lurched upward in a screaming
People on the Field far below gasped and
held their breath as they saw the nose of
the ship head toward the sun.
Coming out of the daze induced by the
"SGH, Hank noticed a rattling noise in his
motor. The vibration of the plane was ter-
While he was still climbing, he read his
orders further+-"next do the barrell roll."
He climbed for altitude and raced the mo-
tor. Then a sudden jerk, a loud crash and
a tearing noise sounded in his ears. He took
his eyes from the instrument board. His
motor was gone. That premonition of dis-
aster had not been false!
He felt for his rip-cord-it was gone!
He had to stay with her now. He tuned in
the field with his radio. The radio blared
in Hank's ears, "Calling F-2145A. What's
the trouble P" Hank answered, "motor
ripped out, will try to glide down, every-
thing jake so far. Meet you maybe," but
this message was not received by the Field,
for, with the motor gone he had no means of
transmission. The crowd all excited, wait-
ed with bated breath. They saw the motor
crash to earth. Sirens screamed wildly
over the field as the fire engines hurried
back and forth- Reporters and camera men
got in everyone's way, and telephone wires
hummed with the news.
Hank set the ailerons, banked, and head-
ed toward the field. Gliding in, he tried to
put down the landing gear, but the "SG"
had jammed the trap door that covered the
CContinued on Page 541
DUKE FOR A DAY
CContinued from Page 471
up to the candle light. He immediately
recognized it as the ring of the Duke's
Hearing a noise behind him, Peter
turned and looked full in the face of the
"Your Grace," said the Duke's brother
in a cold voice, "I must commend you on
your faculty for uncovering the undesir-
able, such a pity you won't be alive to tell
your discovery to the court." Trying not
to show 'his fright, Peter quickly exclaimed:
"I thought no one was to be allowed in the
castle, how did you get in ?"
"There are many entrances to a castle,
and only a few known to ,the guards and
others who do not own it. ' shall tell the
court that I was foqrced to kill you when
you attempted to escape. Ah, but perhaps
you would like to die with the knowledge of
what happened to my beloved brother. Since
it can do no harm, I shall tell you.
"I have always been jealous of my broth-
er, because he has received all the riches
and fineries and titles, while I was shoved
back into obscurity. Well, some time ago,
I noticed that every day my brother would
go straight from the door to the suit of
armor, which it faces, and peer inside. I
discovered that this was another of his
whims, he had hidden some of his precious
stones in the armor, and every day came to
see that they were safe. This suggested
a scheme to do away with him, and become
Duke myself. With great effort and pa-
tience I pivoted this stone and set that spear
at just the right angle so that when the
Duke tripped upon the stone, he would fall
forward impaling himself on the spear. I
just had it completed in time to surprise
the Duke on his ,return to the castle. And
now, since you know what caused the death
of our illustrious Duke. I see no reason for
your continued existence on thi - - -" Here
Sir Leonard was interrupted by a group of
men and guards who burst into the hall
from a side room. At sight of the leader
of the group Sir Leonaird gasped: "My
Lord Cardinal! How come you here P"
"To bury the dead, Sir Leonard," the
Cardinal said severely, "And I had thought
to sit with you in judgment of his murder-
er. No 1nan's order," he said, glancing at
Peter, "Could keep me from my duty, so
I entered by the postern gate. I thank
Heaven that I did, for from what I heard
of your boasting. Sir Leonard, I was about
to condemn an innocent man.
"Guards," commanded the Cardinal, in-
dicating Sir Leonard, "Seize him!"
For a long while after that, Peter,
knighted as a sign of gratitude from the
new Duke Ca distant cousin of the slain
rulerj, was a very prominent personage in
the Dukedom, and spent many happy days
at his home in Kenwall Castle, where he
lived very comfortably for the rest of his
THE SUGAR LAW
CContinued from Page 515
would not let a man die for the violation of
a void law."
"No, of course not," was the indignant
murmur heard throughout the hall.
"Therefore, I command the release of
Sir Milton Manners of the Royal Guard!"
TfVell aware that the Princess had clever-
ly cornered him, the King reluctantly or-
dered the release of the young knight.
Thus, the brave knight was saved from
death by the clever aid of his faithful lover.
It might be well to state that Katherine and
Sir Milton were soon married, and upon
the death of the king, Sir Milton, as King
Milton I, became one of the most loved of
THE SEVENTH DIMENSION
CContinued from Page 531
w-heels. He held on as long as he could
but at last-Crash! Bang! and a pancake
He climbed out of the cockpit little the
worse for the grime and grease on his face
and hands. "Happy landing, folks!" he
D I s c I p I I n e
By Edward Groeninger, '39
HAD come to State to play football un-
der "Popper" Garnes. My name is Tom
Travers, and I had been an All-State prep
school end in Indiana the year before.
People meet under many different cir-
cumstances, but my meeting with Red was
to say the least a violent one. In the first
scrimmage of the freshman team, I was the
left end on the defensive team, and Red was
playing fullback on the offense, you can
imagine the results.
Afterwards in the locker room, while I
was gingerly massaging a side which Red's
bone-cracking blocks had turned black and
blue, he came over and extended his hand.
VVe became fast friends after that. Red
easily won the number one fullback spot
on the freshman team, and since they were
a little shy of ends I got left wingman spot.
All of "Popper-'s" teams, whether good,
bad, or indifferent, had one thing in com-
mon, their machine-like precision. Red's
scythe-like blocking and fine sense of tim-
ing made him perfect for this type of game,
and it appeared that he had the Varsity
fullback job "nailed down." That is, until
"Popper" let him carry the ball. Not that he
couldn't run, because he could. I-Ie wasn't
shifty, but he could run over more tacklers
than most backs could out-maneuver. It
was just that he didn't run where he was
supposed to run, he ran where the largest
For instance, we had a play which called
for .a straight smash by the full back into
the middle of the line, between the defen-
sive guards. The first time he ran this
play in scrimmage, Red smashed between
the weak-side guard and weak-side tackle.
The play "went" for twenty Eve yards.
When "Popper" jumped on him, Red said,
"Didn't you see that there were more yards
through the hole I took than the one I was
supposed to take?" "Popper" didn't say
a word, but Red never worked with the
first team after that.
Everyone in school, including Red, knew
that he should be at the regular fullback
spot, yet he never said a thing about the
subject. One day I asked him why he
stayed "out" for the team. He simply stat-
ed, "I like the game, why shouldn't IP'
During the Christmas holidays of our
junior year, Red met "the" girl. Her pic-
ture, from that time on, occupied the honor
spot on his dresser.
In the fall of our senior year Red once
again came out for football. Playing with
the scrubs, in scrimmage after scrimmage
Red ripped and battered and tore our first
team to bits. C Once again my ribs were
black and blue.j We went up to the final
game undefeated, and Red never played a
second in any game. VV'hile limbering up
before the last game I saw Red on the side-
lines talking to a tall, slender, good-looking
girl. "She" had come down for his final
game. We won, but evidently "Popper"
doesn't read story-books because he dicln't
CContinued on Page 915
THEY ARE COMING FOR ME
CContinued from Page 493
days propositions that were far beyond any-
thing I had ever planned.
Perhaps I wouldn't be writing this let-
ter tonight, if I hadn't been thoughtless.
But, be that as it may, I made up my mind
last night that I would go along with the
fellows from New York.
Yes, Mama, I've made up my mind and
tihey're coming for me tomorrow.
If either you or Papa wants to write
me after tomorrow, address me in care of
Bill Terry's New York Giants, Baton
Rouge, Louisiana. I have signed as a
Your Loving Son, Elmer
A. W. 0. L.
By Walter McCarthy, '39
ORPORAL Henry Merran was being
tried by the military court for absence
from duty without leave. He had been on
guard duty, from six to eleven-fifteen, the
night of December the twenty-fifth. Lieu-
tenant George Harvey was the officer who
brought the charges against Corporal Mer-
ran. Lieutenant Harvey had a younger
brother, Albert, who was also a soldier,
but who was in the hospital being treated
for a leg injury. Lieutenant Harvey was
convinced of Corporal Merran's guilt, for
the accused offered no argument in defense.
Just before the last day of the trial, Lt.
Harvey visited his injured brother. He ar-
rived at the hospital and on entering Al-
bert's room, he cried:
"Hello All Boy, its been two weeks
since Iive seen you. How've you been ?,'
"Hello Geolrge. I'm coming along first
rate. How's your own business been?"
"Well, I'll tell you. At present, I'm
pressing charges for the court martial of a
fellow who was absent without leave on
night watch duty. He was arrested the
same night your leg was broken. I found
his post vacant, so I ordered his arrest the
minute he returned."
"Is he an officer, George?"
"He's a corporal. But here, let's not
talk about my troubles. Tell me what
you've been doing these past two weeks."
"VVait, George. Tell me more. What
was his name?"
"Henry Merran P"
"Yes. Henry Merran deserted his post
"George, you have made a most serious
mistake. Henry Merran left his post in
an emergency. On the night my leg was
broken, I crawled out of my trench and
crept toward the enemy front line in an ef-
fort to get close enough to toss a hand
grenade into their trenches. There was no
firing, as it was Christmas Day. But Mer-
ran saw me, so he left his post and started
after me. I saw him, stood up and ran.
But before I had gone very far, my leg
caught in a little hole and snapped. Merran
reached me and tried to carry me on his
hack. But he thought the enemy look-out
had spotted us and seeing a shell hole. he
dragged me into it. Wfe were about a hun-
dred and fifty yards from our own front
line trench, so Merran said he would wait
until midnight before attempting to return.
In the meantime. he attended to my aching
leg. He told me it was broken. At mid-
night, he somehow managed to get me back
to our trenches. I persuaded him to go
back to his post and not to tell about my
disappearance. XVhat made me leave my
trench was that I was almost going mad.
Even the men weren't talking. I slipped
off into an empty part of the trench and
after hours of solitude, something terrible
seized me. I had an unconquerable desire
to kill all my enemies. Rather than bring
disgrace on myself and save Merran the
trouble of lying, I persuaded him to let me
lie in my trench and for him to return to
his post. A soldier found me and so I was
later brought here. Now Merran is silent
and will be punished for my crime.
"George, I didn't know Merran was
found out. Else I would have confessed
"Never mind, it isn't too late yet. I'1l
withdraw my accusations against Merran
and have him freed. But of course you'll
have to let me explain your part in the case
in order to clear Merran."
"I donlt care what you do George, only
free Henry Merran." H
On the next day Corporal Merran was
released a.nd sent back to the "front," but
Albert Harvey was court martialed.
W a n cl e r I u s t
By Donald Walsh, '39
'lf SOME time in our lives we all have
an urge to travel. to visit new places.
see new things. Some few have their amlmi-
tions realized hy trips to far-off lands with
the enchantment of age-mellowed talesg hut
others must content themselves with the
lmeautv of their own land, and it is well to
note that when one opens his heart to the
hcauty about him. he need not he in some
XYhen the nomadic instinct hegan to
urge me on, l lmoarded a small steamer that
made two-day trips down a diminutive
stream in the colonial south, the south with
its own lmeauty and colorful lwackgroimd.
Truly. l never expected to see such a pan-
orama of color.
lt was early spring and that invigorat-
ing. subtle something that accompanies the
revivifving of nature added immeasuralmlv
to my enjoyment. XYe shoved oft early in
the afternoon. The lmlazing sun mirrored
the shore and sky, creating an additional
lustre to the relmorn shrulxherv. XYe spent
the greater part of the dav in the cool shad-
ows, hut as the sky darkened I was drawn
to the rail hy the effervescent glamour of
the sunset. The divine Painter had dili-
gently wielded His hrush, for the entire
scene was aglow with aralxesque designs:
clouds, some deep lmlue, others tinted red
and white, sat resplendant in their nehu-
lous splendor: the skv was alive with hues.
red flowing from orange, blue enhanced by
a deep purpleg the sun was a golden eye
sinking for its lmrief rest behind mountains
ol' alpine lmeauty. Here was life!
Sailing swiftly onward. we passed the
cotton lields, a snow covered fairway, on-
ward, and there. svmlmolic of pre--Civil XVar
days, were the once magnificent mansions
ol' the rich southern gentlemen, palaces now
overgrown and decayed with the passing of
many desolate years.
Then as l looked ahout ine, the startling
reality struck home. here were the things
created hy man, devastated and forgotten,
lint the creation ot' tiod,--how new, how
exciting! lieauty respects no boundaries.
NYC tind it everywhere in the realm of tiod.
LET AMERICA HAVE GOD
T IS somewhat discouraging to inspect
closely the world in which we live today.
However, let us view it with a Christian at-
titude and see if we truly realize the critical
condition our world is really in.
Communism is sweeping the world. It
has seized complete control of Russia.
Spain is fighting untiringly to loosen the
bonds it has upon her fand thank God she
is succeedingj. France is furnishing fer-
tile fields for the Communists. Yes, our
own America is feeling the grip of that
same destructive monster. We see it all
around us. Our labor unions are in danger
of being enmeshed in its coils. Too many
of our modern universities seem to found
their teachings upon Communistic princi-
ples. Communism is one great evil which
has evolved from the attempt to regiment
human existence on this earth without God.
When we turn to the field of politics we
are truly greeted with a stench of corrup-
tion. Every politician has but one view in
mind, his own personal gain, they seem to
forget their primary purpose. the safety
and welfare of the people whom they repre-
sent. We have seen a glaring example of
this in our recent primaries. Candidates
spoke unceasingly of their respective op-
ponents. Yet when defeated, they imme-
diately swung over and offered all their
support to a man whom only a few weeks
before they had been calling a "crook"
Why, may I ask? For but one reason-
they saw that they were going to be left
"out in the cold," out of a position in which
they could fill their pockets with graft mon-
ey. So humbly and cunningly they crept
over to the camp of a man whose principles
they had just denounced as abominations.
Here, we have in brief the world of politics
as it is today.
And what of the forces which are form-
ing our public morals? Filthy magazines
stack our news stands. Indecent pictures are
used as a lure in our modern advertisements.
Stories of crimes, vices, and immorality
are fed daily to the public, to the point of
saturation and beyond. And if these hid--
eous abnormalities meet with any condem-
nation, it is not on moral or ethical grounds,
but only in so far as they are unpleasant or
don't pay. God and His claims on cons-
cience are forgotten.
Let us make no mistake in regard to
the warning which there is for all of us in
these perilous trends of our day. The fa-
thers of our country were Godfearing men
who realized and reminded us that those
very rights to life, liberty, and the pursuit
of happiness have no sure foundation or
sanction, unless it be in a widespread and
deep respect for the law of God.
I am not a pessimistg I truly believe
that the rank and file of our American peo-
ple are still sound and sane in their belief
in the supreme being. But have we not
been seriously forgetting His claims, just
like so many other nations have done before
Here in America let us have no "isms"
born of doubt and modern paganism.
Let Germany have her Nazism, let Russia
have her Sovietismg but LET AMERICA
HAVE GOD. Noel Lenihan, '39
The Picture of Life
N SOME of the schools of today we
youths are given a picture of ourselves in
which we are shown as standing at the be-
ginning of a long road. The road is labeled
"life," and at its end is pictured the golden
dawn of happiness. Thus far the picture
is correct. We, the youth of today, must
be made to see that life is but a road, a
means to an eternal end. But in the sky
above the rising sun of that golden dawn,
phantom figures are shown: the usually
over-weight capitalist, the figure of a man
leaning over a ship's rail, and other sym-
hols of prosperity, travel, and the pleasures
of the world. No effort is made to show
the true happiness of heaven that should lie
at the end of that road called "life," The
inspiration that picture might have given
is clouded and turned to evil by the ma-
terialism of the artist who drew the picture.
It seems to me that in future years the
world is going to be a much sadder place
because of pictures like that. We need
higher inspirations than the world of money
and material pleasure to guide us through
life. Wye must be shown the real picture
of life in which we are standing at the be-
ginning of a road that leads to eternal hap-
piness, not the passing joys of a troubled
earth, but the heaven prepared for us. We
need to be guided by the real principles of
the Ten Commandments.
In this way only can we be prepared for
greater things to come. This way is the
only way we can lift the world from its
present downward course. This task is in-
deed a great one, and only with a true
guide, a correct picture of our lives, can
we even hope to succeed in life and death.
Francis Johnson, '40
Can We Do It?
HE time has come when all good Cath-
olics and strong Americans should
join hands in combating the one common
enemy, Godless-ism. Whether a person
comes from New York or Los Angeles
he is still confronted with this task. Try
as he may he can not live apart from some
form or another of this devastating mon-
One look at the chaos which it has
developed in Europe throughout all the
countries, but particularly in the dictator-
ial powers of Russia, Germany, Italy and
even France, will suffice to settle any
doubt we may have concerning its wide-
spread, crushing, devouring might. Na-
tions as great as these are falling before
its powerful charge, and strange as it may
Seem, they are doing little, if anything, to
stem its attack. Europe has four sore
spots in its side, and if these are allowed
to grow and not be cured, the cancerous
growth will become so strongly imbedded
that nothing will be able to loosen the in-
No matter how we look at the situaf
tion, and no matter what the excuses be
tha't we give, in the last analysis we have
to admit that though Fascism, Nazism,
and Communism now are not exactly alike,
if given enough time they will ultimately
join to destroy religion. Of course the
stronghold of the world's religion is Ca-
XVe Catholics, especially in America,
should develop every source in our power
to erect bulwarks against any possible at-
tack from this formidable enemy. The
best defense that we can possibly assume
is to have a stronger offense tha.n the op-
ponents. To have this we need to know
our enemies. we need to know how to
beaft them, and finally we need to know
how to keep America safe for Catholicism
and Americanism. One can easily see
how deeply this enormous creature has
sunk its fangs into the bloodstream of
even the American people. By this I mean
the numerous professors and teachers op-
erating at our various state and city col-
leges and universities. Our talked-of free
press and free speech should come in very
handily in this respect. Mothers and fa-
thers can lend their support by contribut-
ing to and sponsoring correct Catholic
papers and education, however the youth
of America, who are' the ta.rgets of Com-
munistic faction, seem to be the ones to
afford the incentive for combating most
successfully the continued inroads of this
deadly foe. So dangerous has this menace
become that other secular groups besides
those sponsored by Catholicism are des-
perately striving to teach the XVORD OF
GOD in schools. VVe should not let other
denominations lead the way, WE should
lead the way.
Mark Markey, '39
By Walter Krolikowski, '39
I want the joy that comes with spring
When birds in trees begin to sing,
When trees are budding soft and green,
Gently recovering summers sheen.
I feel my heart to surge once more
Just like a wave upon the shore
That once ebbed out but now's returned
W' ith rolls and sprays which it has ehurnedg
Plfhich has coine back with life renewed.
These are the things I wish imbued
In me this spring, that I may live,
Receive great joy, in my turn give
That which I have to make you gay
This morn, in this the wondrous May.
TO BE A POET
By Roger Behm '39
To briefly gaze at beauty,
And know a certain sorrow,'
To wish a love and fullness,
That yet must come tomorrow
To hear a distant singing,
W WM WM
And sense the distance sadly,'
To sigh for virtue's fragrance,
And sense the nearness madly ,'
Of the eternal Glory,
To feel the noble impulse-
'Tis but a poet's story.
By William Keefe, '39
The Touareg roained the desert,
Their camels 'were freshly shod,'
They were the crafty "Veiled Ones,"
The "Forgotten Ones of God."
They attacked the town at daybreak,
Wlieil all 'was quiet and still,'
Tlzey mwimlered all who resisted'4
Inflalned with a lust to kill.
They left the village at dawning,
Laden with plunder and loot.
They disappeared in the flaming East,
Bloodstained from veil to boot.
The sheik returning at evening,
Recoiled with a heart-sick groan ,'
Only ruin and slnouldering embers,
Renzained of the canzp that was:
They entered the smoking village,
Entirely it had been razed,
Strewn all about were corpses,
lVith eyes already glazed.
Vainly they sought their loved ones,
Hard warriors openly wept.
Hut they knew their search was useless,
For all eternally slept.
In his tent, the gray-haired chieftain
In silence contained his grief.
"Kismet," he sobbed, HIfl.Yl1lf'l,
Allah makes life so brief."
Then a night and day they traveled
In pursuit of the desert band.
They neither ate nor slept nor drank
As they hunted across the sand.
They caught tlze bandits at sunset,
Taking theni at their n1eal,'
There tlzey avenged the slaughter
With torture by fire and steel.
No tombstone marks the gruesome spot
llfhere the thieving nzarauders died:
Only a tattered turban or two
flnd their white bones, bleached
By William Keefe, '39
Frost crystals ganibol in bitter cold air,
fllisnained snowflakes, they're floating up
N unzberless figures, defying coinpare.
How they swirl, driven in flight
By eddying gusts,' transforming by night
The entire inetropolis to irninaculate white.
Hoary with frost and stagnant with cold,
Winter now seems the earth to enfoldg
By blankets of white are '7l'lC7l,S sins condoled.
The winter wind waits in each shelter' d way,
Fanning tlze flurries till drifting, they stay,
Glistening brightly reflecting nioon's ray.
The street lamps' dull gleain through the
blizzard I see,'
Passersby z1anish,' and in eaclz spectral tree
The storln sings a coronach for ine and for
By jack Wiggins, '39
In winding course it feels its way
Through darkened forest e'v'ry day.
It babbles softly some sweet song
As it gently flows along.
Its crystal water trickles on
And cools the throat of thirsting fawn,'
It batlzes the birds who nestle there
And offers drink to woodland hare.
,-lt sunset when the light grows faint
I see a siglzt no nzan could paint:
Tlze streaks of light fall on the streatn
And nzake each little ripple gleain.
By George Neuzil, '39
The moon rose o'er the inisty hill
:Ind all the distant trees stood still
his natnre's beauty surrounded ine,
I wondered in nzy reverie
Of the oceans, nzoon, the stars, and sun.
lVithout a God, tlzere would be none
So beautiful this world of ours
lVith spreading trees and budding flowers.
By Donald Walsh, '39
I was back at Chateau Thierry,
Belleau Woods and on the Marne,
Splashing the mud of Flanders,
Or at rest in sonie old barn.
Tlzere was foe from old Kentucky,
And Johnny from Tennessee,
And Dick the busted sergeant
fHe was caught on his last Paris spreej
Now we were nzarching in pouring rain,
Now blistering in the sun,
And again we were fighting hand to hand
Wlllll fists and steel and gun.
Yes, only a dreanz, a 'very sad dreant,
Of buddies niarching slow
In fresh tilled -helds in a foreign land,
And white crosses row on row.
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And while I gazed upon this world,
Itls poinp, array and beauty unfurled
Thought 1, "Can God so regal be
And still fllld tinie to think of nie!"
-' wf-'fr 1-'
A MILTONIAN REVERIE
By Thomas McCann, '39
When I consider how rnan's days are spent
In fun, and faine, toward fortune bent,'
I wonder if 'twas meant for rne
To bask in niortal ecstacy.
With pleasure of this life content,
Regardless of their ill portent,'
To laugh, to love, and spend with glee
Was such a life laid out for ine?
Ur would I front these earthly wiles
Turn my feet toward heaven's aisles:
To serve, to honor, love, obey,
To dedicate to Hint niy day?
lifhat better way could one adore,
But keep one's love, and nothing rnore?
f'Sell all thou hast, and follow Me,"'
In life-and in eternity.
By John Sheahan, '39
l'Ve wonder what it's all about,
This junzbled thing called life,
This endless chain of love and hate,
A war of pain and strife.
We fight for gold, we yearn for fame,
And pray each day will bring
A treasured hope, a deeper love,
To brighten everything.
O, how we pride ourselves if we
Have scaled the ladder high,
Or seen our naines in flashing lights
For other folks to eye.
Have we forgotten whence we caine?
Who sent us here to earth
To fnd the road that leads to heaven,
' A place of richer worth?
By Alfred Balocca, '39
lfVar is hell,
So they say,'
With boinb and shell,
And the devil to pay.
Sonie with a curse,
And soine with a prayer
Are blasted in death,
Before they're aware.
"Brass-hats" with a niedal
Sad inothers repay,
For their only son's lives
They have taken away.
By Walter Krolikowski, '39
Wlzy hate the inen of foreign lands?
A brother's love God's law deinands.
Why shun the beggars in the street?
For Cod once washed their lowly feet.
Why loath tlze sinner? His mistakes
Are those which any person inakes.
Why frown at superficial blight?
It is the soul that brings delight.
I plead for colin forbearance now.
Restrain quick rage and faults allow.
For men are human, and not gods,'
Earthly, indeed, but not inere clods.
Be lenient, just, and thoughtful too,
And heaven will gentle be with you.
That is, be saintly in your ways.
For nunibered, too, are all your days-
L. Q 4,1
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sway enum Q a cH + e sfem
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Edited by john Duff, '39 and james Gorman, '41
X Tlllf hCCUllfl an-iiu-wtcr, llu- Sm-iiinr Su- in llu- falrl lluly lfzmiily Cluiim-li, z1tl'm'clc-il
flillllfflllil'llxlilll1lI't'flIlfsjillllllllllills cn- llu- S1llflCllla 2111 CXl'L'lli'lil clizuux- In Izilu
rlc-:1x'fv1'c-fl In crmliiuu- SlICC4'SSfllllj' tlu- wrwli lllYl'lllfIl'f' nf tlu-ii' spiritual living lll'l'1J1ll'Zl.
iiiula-rtzilcc-ii in ilu- llrsl sc-nu-sic-r. .Xltlurugli lfrry tu i'IllCI'lllg 1115011 ilu- lu-xx' ya-nr. lfi'
lizuulu-:ippcrl by an i1iH1u-11111 L-pull-iliu' mul Cll'llllllllQllllIIl.S lric-iully, iiilimzitm- wziy will
su-lciu-nu of in lQt'Yl'I'k'llfl Nlurln-i'zitm', lfr. lung lu- I'L'lllk'llllK'I'i'fl by ilu- sluflc-ills ul SI
Sullivzm. llu- Sfiflillllf' has lu-pt up ilu- tm- lgllfllllw.
tllllfllllll slicu-fsufitspix-flu-rc-sw1's. fic-Ming lmzu'l4 In ilu- :wllvilu-5 nl ilu
.XllCllflZ1IlCU :it llUIIIIllllIllUll Mass. lu-lrl 14-luml wc lliul mu- uf tlu- lu-st, lull lc-:lst
1-Yi-ry lfrulziy liuvrniiig in tlu- Iluiiu-stu' lunuircrl grmips in tlu- wluml. This urgznii
llllilluxl. lim grmvii llllIl1L'l1Sl'lj' zuul ilu- suv- zzitimi is llu- lj1lSll'I' Vlulm, 'l'lu- l,1lSli'I' Qllulm
cm-ss of this project is vc-ry gratifying. 'l'lu- is ilu- only mgozlliizzilimi ilizil clsu-s su lHllL'l
I4'Il'Q2ll, give,-ii lay l'l2llllCI' Qllllllllllgllillll. S.hl..3 :uul H-cc-ix'c-s so lilllc- crm-flil. This unit is
SENIOR SODALITY OFFICERS
Front Row-Fergus, Shannon, Duff, Beaure- Second Row--Rud, Gudgeon, Johnson, Spina,
gard, Wiggins. Mengler, Lenihan, 0'Brien.
the publicity department of the Sodality
and is ably directed by Tony Spina. Per-
haps the student body does not fully realize
the time it takes to make these signs or
posters that keep them in toueh with So-
4Xnother branch of the publicity depart-
ment is the Sodality weekly, K'iXetion." This
flourishing little paper is published every
week due to the unstinting efforts of its
editors, Noel Lenihan and l,eRoy Ciudgeon
and their willing staff composed of joseph
Rnd. .lames Gorman, and Mark Lies. "Ac-
tion" is still a newcomer but it promises
to grow to greater proportions.
corresponding to the amount contributed,
is put in the envelope and when it is filled
the student is entitled to enter a drawing
sponsored by the Mission Group. Around
Christmas time the sale of Patna Mission
Seals was promoted and the tidy little sum
of one lnmdred and seventy dollars was
realized. This is an increase over last
year's and shows the interest that there is
in the Mission Activities. The "l'a,tna Mis-
sion l.etter" is a source of great interest to
the students. Published by the Jesuit lia-
tbers in India, these little pamphlets are
eagerly awaited because ot their intimate
way of putting things. 'lt brings lndia
The Cateehetical Group is giving a
grand example of Catholic .Nction by tol-
lowmg in the footsteps of the Apostles.
Twice a week these bovs give up their time
lo journey over to St. lionitace to teach
catechism. This unit is the only Committee
ot' which St. Ignatius has chairmanship in
the Cisca organization. The Committee
Chairinanship is quite adequately filled by
Ray l.ane. This group merits the highest
praise that can be given it.
.Xnother branch of the Kpostolie Coma-
niittee that is so important it needs to be
handled separately is the Mission Unit.
l'onducted by lfather Foote, Sul., it has
gained much prestige for St. lgnatius in
the Mission lields of l'atna. The Mission
tjroup has during this year inaugurated a
new system ot collecting, the new method
is known as the envelope system. Each
student has his envelope and it is given to
him on every Monday morning. A punch
Front Row-Bellucci, Beckelman, Grindler,
Gazzolo, Wirtz, Madic, Latino.
Second Row-Vavpotic, Pawlowski, Wolm,
Rom, Sullivan, Sheahan, Lach, Roche, Horan,
Kennedy, Jalowiec, D. Kennedy.
closer to the student and shows him how
much good his contributions do.
The Mission l.ecture Group and the
collection of canceled stamps are handled
by Klr. Lechtenberg, S.-l.g cancelled stamps
are of no use to the students. but they are
very valuable in the Klission Fields.
One of the most active groups this year
was the Study Club. Headed by Fr. Sulli-
van. S.,l., a small group met faithfully in
the library every Tuesday morning, to dis--
cuss problems of importance in the present
day. They studied the Spanish situation
and lfather Thorning's pamphlet' on Social
ilustice. This material was well handled
and a great deal of information was gleaned
from these Tuesday morning sessions.
BELLARMINE STUDY CLUB
Front Row-Krueger, Rud, Narsette, Duff,
Beauregard, O'Br1en, Reidy.
Second Row-Bellucci, Krolikowski, Mengler.
Gudgeon, Horan. Sullivan, johnson, Fergus,
51. 1gl1Ll11l1H 11':1Q 111-11 1'1-11111-s1'1111-11 111 1111
1111' 111-11-11-1-15 s111111s111'1-11 111' 1'1s1111. 'l'111- S1114
11111111 111111'11111g 1111-1-1111gs 111111111 1Ql1ZL11llS
Sflf12l11S15 1'L'2!,115' 111 g11'1- 1111-11' 111-ws 1111 1111-
1111111-5 11151-11ss1-11. '1111- 1w11 1111151 11111s1111111-
111g 11'1-1'1- lQ11g1-1' 131-11111 111111 '1111' 131-111111-g111'11.
11111. 1111111111g11 1111- U111k'l'h 1111- 11111 111 111- 1111"
glP11Q'11. SIJZIUL' 11r111111111s 1111- 111k'1111l1ll111g 111
1111-11' 11111111-5. 1111- gt'1lL'1'll1 l11Cl'l1l1QS 111'1-W
111111111 111'1-1111-111-11 1gl1ZlllZlI1S 111111 111l'y 1-11-
1L'1'l'11 111111 1111- 111s1-11ss11111 11-111111--111-11.111-111y.
.X1 1111- 11rs1 gL'l1L'1'll1 1111-1-1111g, Il 111-11' 111111111111-
11-Q was 1111111111-11 with 1Q11g1-1' 131-11111 111 11s
11k'Z1l1. 11 1111s 1111 111111111'111111- 111111-1-1 111 11111111.
11111111-ly 1111- 1-11111111-1111g 111- 1111 111-111 111111 111111111
111-111110 111 1111- 1-1151 1X1111f111Q"11 11115 is Il gi-
QllI111t' 111514 11 11118 g1ll11lx11 1111- 111 ll g111111 x1111'1
111111 is 1Jl'1llg' W1-11 1111111111-11.
'1111l' 1Ql12l11l1S SlP11Zl111j' 1111s 111-11 1'1-111'1--
Q1-1111-11 111 1111- L'1s1'11 13211 111- NI1111111111111 111-111
111 l'1'11v1111-111-1- 1111 K1ll1'k'11 1-11-1'1-11111. ,1111LT ID115'
11'11s 1111111111111-11 115' 1111- 1'111'11r111- 111 1111 1415--
111111s 111111 1Ql12l11ZLllS, 15111111-1' 17111111-1 ,X, 1.111'11.
Sal. 1111- lA1s1-11 11111111 111 1111- 11111-111 215111111
111111111 1Q'112l11l1S W1-11 1'1-1111-s1-1111-11. 'l'111- 11111-1'11
was g1v1-11 115' 1111- S1111 f1ZlI'1l1 11111-1'11 111111'
Front Row: Fenlon, Gor-
Second R o w: Donohue,
Moore, Davy, Wisneski,
pany, and the performance was the re-
nowned old favorite, "Madame liutterflyf'
The only social gathering of the Sodality
was the Sodality Dance given at the Grae-
mere Hotel on November lgth. :Nnd what
a gathering it was! .X crowd beyond ex-
pectations Hocked into the Grand Ballroom
and close to two hundred dollars found its
way into the Sodality treasury. Norman
lVoody and his fine orchestra provided the
music and won the praise of all the dancers.
The literature committee has every
reason to be proud of itself, not only be-
cause of ".Xction," but also because of the
increase in subscriptions to ".Xmerica."
weekly Catholic review published by the
Reception into the Sodality was held in
lloly Family Church and Father Sullivan
gave a very inspiring talk on the reason for
the Sodality's existence and a resume of all
the activities that had been sponsored. Then
came the distribution of medals and the
service came to a close with lienediction of
the Blessed Sacrament.
This reception swelled the membership
of the .Iunior Sodality. The .Iunior Sodali-
ty has functioned exceedingly well under
its moderator, Mr. Kerner, and its
prefect 'lames tiornian, and its other of-
ficers, llatl. and lienlon. The Commitee
Chairmen are XYisneski, Sherlock, Gorman,
and llatsf. The 'luuior Sodality has added a
new feature to its activitiesg several joint
meetings with Loyola have been held dur-
ing the past year which were found to be
very interesting and entertaining.
lil.El3R.XTlNt,i its tourth year of ex-
istence, ".'Xction," the Sodality week-
ly, enjoyed a thoroughly prosperous year.
The purpose of "Action" is to acquaint
the entire student body with the projects
and endeavours of the Sodality and to in-
form them on the current activities of Cisca.
joining our Catholic press in its drive for
Catholic Action, the paper has striven to in-
still the boys with a true spirit of Catholic
lt is the aim of U,-Xction" to be brief and
concise, and it is, therefore, with this pur-
pose in mind that the articles are limited to
seventy-five words. ".Xction" has received
many compliments on its interest, brevity.
The staff this year was composed of six
members. lt was due to their untiring ef-
forts that ".Xction" achieved such notable
success. Noel Lenihan, also the editor of
the l'retp, directed the staff as its editor.
.lohn Duff and .lim Gorman, prefects of the
Senior and .Iunior Sodality respectively, to-
gether with joe Rud, served as the staf3f's
reporters. XX great deal of the credit belongs
to these three for their splendid cooperation.
The typists were Mark l.ies and Leroy
tiudgeon--to them, a sincere vote of thanks.
Front Row: Gudgeon, Leni-
Second Row: Rud, Duff,
V' '-llli Senior llebztters harl one of their lielnn, Dutif, liurl, Meagher :intl several
insist active seasons in the last sev- fathers, while znnnng their rivals :ire fVNeil,
erzil years in thzit their facilities have been l,ies, lirfilikmvski, tflirien. XX'hile the seri-
limzicletiecl for giving practice in interschul- son will not be over until the l'rep hzis gone
lzistic clcbziting :incl public spealving. Then tu press :intl su nu linzil l.ezigue results can
tub, in nur uwn sclitml we have hucl a group be given it is sztie tu sziy thzit St. Ignatius
ui tiiipmtaiit cliscussinns zlntl clebzttes ut the
Xleclnesclay tnurning meeting. The persons
innst responsible for this renewetl interest
to zi great extent :ire nur new tnurleratur,
Rev. ,l. Mullin, Sul., zintl nur uticicersz XVill-
izun fflirien, '39 l'resirlent, -luseph lieaure-
gzircl, '30 Yiee-l'resiclent, zinrl 'luck XYiggins,
St. Ignatius pzirticipatecl in the founfling
fit at tizitlinlic Ilebziting Lezigtte. The lligh
sclinul tnpic this year. Resblvecl: That the
Lfnitetl States Shnulcl listziblish ,Nlliztnce
with Great liritziin, lizich school has twfi
tennis, one :itiirinzitive :intl one negative in
the cmnpetitiun :intl they each nieet an np-
ptinent once at week. Since the subject is
of great iinptirtznice it has aroused niuch
interest in the clebziters ever since the pre-
sezisnn Nun-llecision 'l'tiurn:unent :it llins-
tlzile :incl at lmyrilzi which was El very
helpful beginning. There have been many
clebaters un ezieh sicleg znnting those taking
the ailirinative standpoint are l,iG3.t1l'6g21l'fl,
Front Row-Narsette, Wiggins, OBrien,
Second Row-Duff, Gudgeon, Lies, Horan,
Rud, Behm, Sullivan.
will be close to the tnp when the tizivel has
rung clown the czunpziign.
.Xntitlier question tif wiflesprezirl interest
has been chosen as Z1 subject iii tlebziteg Re-
stmlvecl: That the lfniergence uf XYtnnen in-
tu Public Life Shnulcl be Deplcirerl, Quite
ztppropriztte clebzites on this tupic are being
hzul with niany girls' schouls, :incl in the sib-
senee of rt htnne teznn our uwn tezuns gzive
an exhibition Ill St. Nlztrv's lligh Sclibol
which was well reeeivefl by the ziutlittirs
iruni St. Ignatius :intl the Seniwr elziss ui
Hostess sclirml. The boys whti pzlrticipzitecl
in the exhibition were, tin the zilifirnizitive
ti-uclgeon zincl Cflirien, :incl un the Negative
Mengler and Blefnnn. These rlebziters :thing
with Sullivan have been the niust etincernerl
with this topic. ,-Xn iiintivuticm soniewhzit
different from the usual Debating League
11111101115 111 1110 1181111111 1
i11111'1i1'111z111- 11111111-1100. 1
'111l1' 1111-11111.05 CYCIAX
1111151 11111 111- fffrg'-1111011
111 Illlj' 11-1111111 111 1111-
111'1JIl1111g' 5111-11-11' fill'
1111-1' 1111111 1111- 1111515 111
lfilllllllg' g111111111 11114 1111
11111. 11111-1'5011111:15111' 1-11-
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11111- 111 11111111' 1'1ll1L1ll1'1'C11f ll1Zl11C1'S 111 g'l'6Zl1
i11111111121111'1: 111 1111- 1-11111-11. 11111 111 1'1l'11C'l' 111
ZlY1l111 111111111111111' 111011- 1111- 11111-11 11111150 1118-
1'1155i11115 111 l'L'g'll12lI' 11111-111115 IIS 11011 215 11110
1111111 11-11111 11ll'l1l11S.
111111' 501111111 11115 g'1Il11 111 11-1-10111110 1111011
"1111- 122111-1" 11115 11-111, 211-101' 21 112111 111 5111110
111111-. 1111- 111111-1111 11-llgllll 111 1111- 50111111 D0-
11111i11g S111-i1-11' "1111- 11ZLYL'1u 15 Z1 11111- IJHQC'
111-11111110111 1111511-11 111 1-1111101111-111 1112101-5. 0211-
I'1'1IlQ11t'1Jll11l1Q 111-115, 1'111I111'1i1.1S 111111 ll 01111111111
111 11115 111- Q1-111-1111 111-115 11111-1051. 115 1111-
11lIll'1' 11111111150 15 111 0110 111-W5 111- 1111011510
1111111015 11111 if 11 511111111-11 1110111 i1 111111111 111-
112111111' w111'1111v11i11-. 111-51111-5 111211 11151 11111-
111151-, 11 11111105 111 111-v1-11111 Wl'1111lQ 12110111. 111
111'11vi111- 1-1111111111-111 211111 111 1-ll1'll1S11 21 g1-111-1111
1-11111111-1111111111 111 1111-115 1111 V11111-11 11111105. 11111
Front Row-Dunbar, jelinek, Filitti, Melvin,
Mulhern, Burke, Stasen.
Second Row-G, Chambers, Foote, J. Cham-
bers, Fenton, Cullen, Goldrick, Hooerg, J. Mur-
not in picture.J
Front Row-Hoberg, Rud, Krolikowski, O'Brien.
Second Row-Gudgeon, Keefe, Spina, Lies, Duff.
115 111050111 111111111-11111111 5111-1-1211 g1'2l111ll11L' 1111151
111- given 111 1110 1':I11111l', XY111101' K1'1,l111i1lNX'S1i1
211111 115 11'11i51. l.1-1111' 111111g1-1111. T111-1' 11l1'l11
11111 llllC1L'1lS 111' 1111 1-1111-10111 511111. 111111111' 110-
11111 1110111 111 i11111111'1111101-, i5 1111- 1111111111 111 1111-
1'6Il1l1l'L' 1-1111111111 "'1'21111 111 1111- 501111111", 1110
1t'Z1C11llg 1-11i1111i111i51. 111111111111 151-010, 215511011110
011111115 111111121111 1J'111'i1-11 111111 A121114 1.11-5, 111111
1110 150111-1211 11011101 11Zll'1'y 11111121 111111 11111115
UL11' 110111111111-5. T110 100011111111 llf 1110 111110
11111101 11115 111-1-11 IY1115' grzuifyiiig 111111 this 12101
01111 111- 1111111-11 111' 1110 1'0111-111155111115 111211
5111110 111 1111- 211110105 211111 IICVVS 0111111110111
1J1'UC1l1CC. 711116 gL'l1Cl'Zl1 111110 111 1110 11211101 15
111111111111115 111111 115 gl'C'Zl1L'51 51110 111111 i5 orig-
i11111i1y 111 1101111110111 211111 111 1-X1111-55i1111. S1111-0
11'5 ll 1101111101'z11i1' 11211101 i1 1-1101111111g1-5 05111105-
511111 1111111 1110 501111111 211 12l1'gC 111111 11115 1111111
111110 111 111110 11u111i511011 1110 work 111 11 H6111-51
XY1i11-1" 111 1l1'C1C1' 111 give 1111- 51111101115 1110
g101111-51 17115511110 X'Z'lI'1i'1j' 111 101111i11g 1112111011
trilmtc-rl to the stuflc-ins. 'Ili prove tlic pop-
lny the pit-f4't't. llv lJl't'l.01'l'Ctl "'l'l1c lfjllll-
tizm to his Iilllll luuik. rXllUlllCl' stuclciit
pzisfc-cl liis liuim- by six lilncks. iiX'Cl'f'Ulli'
. IGNATIAN STAFF
fJXl'.3ll1l'.lQ, 4, was. .x i11c11im':1lilt: Semi JizffffsSho1fQnai1ief0rcii1ffQl'0n1?' iirvleliffiill
rlztlc- in the lives of :ill lgiizitizmsl You Rnd' Ouskai O'C0'm0f' J- MufPhYv Fenlon-
may not rt-iueinlic-r tllc- flziy. lmt you will rc- llvfnimf that flute im'rulvci's ol tliv stall'
tall tlic ucvzisiuli, It was tlit- rlziy on wliicli lizul mot 1-Vcwy CY0l1lllg for quita- srniic time
that first cclititm of "'l'liv lgu:iti:m" was flis- to write :mtl typo out ilu- zirticlcs. lt was
:1 new zissiginucnt, so tlic stuclciits iiitr-rcstvfl
ulzirity of thc iliiiuvzitiuii fu sly Senior scan- ' ' ' '
in thc prmtccl ptilmliczttifm t-oiisiiltwl Nlr.
ning at slice-t in tlic Ntiirlx' liztll was iiiifqccl H ' ' ' ' " '
u b lttlilciilitig, imiiier iiiofleititm' ol thc lay'
tive." tilzully zuirl expertly lic- gzivc his :ul-
vicc. Tlnis lm-gun "'l'liv Ig'11:i1i:11i." lint
Wils rczuliiig' tlic sport page on liis way lwinc. ' ' ' ' '
pimtul 11111101 Im St. Ignatius lligli School.
lltf lrmlwrl up, tmlx' to rliscriwl' tllzit lui lizul
1 .X pulivy was piwiiiiptly zuluptvrl: tu give
tlic lic-ws. zmfl, in so doing, to foster scluml
. llillllllg it, :incl c-iijoyiiig it. spirit. "'l'l1c- igllllliilllu siippwrts cvwy :lc-
Front Row: P. Kennedy, Wirtz, Mr. Mooney, S.J., Sherlock Haworth. Second Row: D.
Kennedy, Meier, Montegna, Pawlowski, Lenihan. Third Row: Beclzileman, Spina, Reidy, Fergus.
Front Row-Hoberg, Byrne, Latino, Wig-
tivtty :mtl trrgzttiizzttitm t'tnmc't'tt't1 with tht' tht' Hass tm' tht- tlt't't':t5t'tl st11tlt'11ts :mtl tat'-
Sviltrlvi. 211111 l'llCit'ZLYlll'S to rt't'tnttit with :ill ulty l1l4'll1ibL'I'S, :mtl tht' Klztsr t't:t1t'lt1tlmg tht'
ztt't'1ti'ztt'y ptnssihlt' tht' hztpptniings thztt nrt' tli1Sl'1'YZlllCt' tit X'tit'zttitn1 xx't't'lt. 'l'ht' chtuir
of ititt't't'st ttu tht' sttttlvlits. was ztlstt in :lttt'iiti:tlit't' :it tht' Stvtlzthty rt'f
'HW ,mg i5 diviflwt mu, lhwk. ,1ivi5i,,m' t't'pt1tni :mtl it will t'tnit'h1tlt' tts :tvttvtf yvztt'
mum.1yv WWW. 5l,l,,.I5' and fwmH.t.5. limb hy i't'iittt'rmg lls SL'1'X'lL'L's ut tht' ttmm1t'1ittt'-
wt' tht'st' tlt'pzu'tmt'1its has tt tlitt't'rt'tit ftmc- l"V"i-
titm. 'l'ht' news stzttt t't'ptn'ts all tht' hz1ppt'ii- 'l'ht' t'htiir :ttv1vt':ti't'tl in tht' t'z1pz1t'itx' tat it
ings tit' tht' sthtttfl tint tltntliiig with sp1rl'tS. tilt't' filth :it tht' IJt't't'mht't' mt't'tittg tit' tht'
Xll sptwrts :1t'tivitit's ztrt' t'tvx't't't'ti IW UW Nltitlttws' lihth :mtl :tt tht' Khristtiizts l'rtt-
sptvrts stzltili. ,Xt'tit'lt's pwtziitiitig th ht1mtn1 gram giwn fm. my Nlmlcm t,,,d5,- 'fiwy
gttsaip, tn' shttrt 5ttn'it's :1,t't' liztiitllvtl hy tht' 1,1-wwf' zu HHN. nl,l,t.m.:Ulu,5 that HRW :mt
tt'zttui't' stzttt. xx't'll t'tItti1ipt'tl th wing :tw ll tilt't' Lihth.
-X VVl"'VU"' "l'I"'V5f'l'lS WWI' 915155 'Wm' .X tlvhttitt' ztttviiipt was mzttlt' this vt'1u'
in tht- sulititvl :mtl llll'llS iii llllj' huhitn' tn' M, H1131-QL. ml. l.L.1,m-1l,i1.L. ul' mt. ttlwir which
PJUSSII' "1 ml' ""t"1" IH llilf WU' tlwff' 15 hitht'1'ttv h:1tl ht't'tt wtiivwhctt limitt'tl, This
SWIWIIIUIH llhhtll UH Vlilhiw- t'i't'tv1't with lltrt withtittt ztvztil. .Xuitnigg tht'ir
' ' ' 'A lllllllf' Zlt'k'lPl11ltiiSilIlIL'lllS xx't't't' Xlztrzttl Mass
' ' illiltrllUl'UiAS1. ,XIllitHllY, tht' Ylllifilll x't't'sitn1
The Ignatius Choir . . . , .-
tit tht- t.1't'gtti'tzt1i lxt'tltiit'm Xlzlss, zuitl mtl1it'i'-
HI' V H L5 m th' imq Hu immllul mis st'It't't1tn1i5 hy M1115 lllkilltilllg tht' Kltsszt
tttiictttvii tit tht' thtnr hits ht't'1t ttv :ict lim lh,fum.lix"
2l.SZlSil1liL'Hl t'htii1'. It ix in this t'ztpzit'ity that H , l ,
. , . , . . I ht' stiltitwts tm' tht' t'h1h wt't't' Dill! tltttq-
it ilili i't't't'ix't'tl iituttthlt' I't'L'ttglllIItlll tm' iti , , H " Q
It'x' :mtl Nw! i,k'llli1Zlll, lht' ztutttiitiprttiistn
t'xt't'llt'1it wtnrlt. ' N v ,
,, , . . xx't'rt' ltihtl 5l1t'i'lttt'lt:tl1tl Xtwl l.t'itthzt11.
lht' tvt't'zt51t+iis tm' tht' 1ll11M'llI'1lllL't'S tit tht: '
chtvir wt't't' tiizttiy, 'l'ht'y itit'httlt'ti tht' S1Iil'l1lll 'liht' t'hth thi5 y't':t1' has tlt'x't'ltqit'tl iiltti :ui
Nlztssvs whit'h tht' t'i1tit't' sttitlvtit htith' zitv t'xt't'llt'i1t t'ht+1':tl gj'1'thllIll11l4it'l' tht' zthlt' lt'zttlt'1'-
tt'11tlt'tlg l1:mit'h'. tht' H1155 tif tht' lltih' tihtvst, ship tal' tht' nt'w mtttlt'rztttn'. Nh: Nltttmcy
The Ignatius Band
Sul., 1'c11lz1c111g M11 Nlullttr, Nl., x1'h11 tm' tht- tlwst-. it has plzlyctl :tt lllllllj' Il "pc-11" imict-
ztst llll4C'C yn-z11's hurl 5llCk'l'S5l-lilly rli1'1-ctt-cl ing :tml :tt mutha-r Q'ZLlllL'I'lllg'S.
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'lihc 1'h11i1' iitsltttltw stunt- twt-1111-111111 ht- I'L'I7l'CSQ'IlIl'tl hy El hzuitl 11411 only 111 thc
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Xl 1' k'tlIlg'l'Illlll1lll' yttll M'lllIl1'5 fm' ytvlll' lillwlm llmlllmis'
twccllt-111 wtirlt, :mtl it is with 1'l'Ql'L'l th:1t wt' rlllllh P351 Year lltl' 1ffQ'11'H11'fl lm lmfl fl
tml Mm mimi. '14, vm mlm. ,m.m1,l,l.5 M' husy st-:1s1111, It has pc1't'111'111t'rl :ll clztiict-sz
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ttiti 1111-111-1-1-1-111-111 wt lm-1' thtwc gfI'ZlllllIllt'i. lmlilsll' llwiflfw tltfff' ll Img lllaywl ul UV"
, 7, , , lltwlx' l":1111il'x' "S11t'i:1lw," :tt hUX't'I'lll l'iIlIll0I'S'
t'l11h lllC'0llllQS, El joint st-ssitm of thc lin-
d d O h tliviw' :mtl Xlutlicrs' Vluh, zmfl :tt schmvl zts-
Ban an rc esfra Mum.
HIS lm .lmlll the lllml lull! 'll llll' llt1w1'1't'1' tht' two 11111111 ztllztirs ul tht- 5'l'IlI',
"fH1'l'f0X1fff'11ff'- A.ll"4'7"l5' ll lt11Htfllff'11 fm' tht- 111'cl11'st1'z1 at It-mst, are tht' Illllllllli
its plztcc- with tht- rtwt 111 tht' st-1111111 :wtivititis immlmtl and tht. l1mAh.lluiH Play-
Ill 1'1't'1'1' IQ11:1ti:111's llk'2lI'f. i
" l l,CI'llIl1bS this is the llllll' u11p111't1111ity tht-
l3111'111g thti pmt 5U:l5lFll it hits g1'mx'l1 ill' 111't'l1cst1'11 will I1z11't- tHt1Xpi'1-ss, 111 whztt small
ll' il lillgm' mm 5U"l l'F' ffl" fl "l""f' fUl""l"" llll'Zl5l1I'l'S thvv 11111. tht-ir tlizmks lu Mr,
tml- pimlicivilt 11111-. lt hits. lllltlbl' M11 5I,,-jllgt-fn fm- M5 mwcl.-fmlillg intm-1.51 in
Rlll-lllgilillk Vlllmllll' 'll"l"ll"'l' l'li'5"'ll ill thc 111'cl1t-ft1':1 :1111l its 111t'111hc1's, fm' his A114
mum 'l""'l5 llmll Quill l'l'l"l-K 111-1'l1 x1'111'l4111:111sl1ip 111 ittolcliitg ttigt-tlicr :1
'l'ht' lblllltl hgh lK'l'l.ltI'll1t'tl :tt :1 111:1j111'ity ttf g'1'1111p ttf 1111li1115l1v1l :1111z1t0111's i11t11 it Clusty
the fwtlmztll 111111 llllslikllllllll g'ZlIllL'ri. llcsirlt-s wt-ll-lmit grtvtip uf cmtlpetcllt plzlycrs.
The Ignatius Orchestra
The Harlequins Present
U Y wasn't that grand! . . . . .
"'llhat's the hest laugh l've hail
in a long time." . . . . "Those fellows cer-
tainly can act." Sueh were the eonnnents
of people as they strollerl out of the Good-
man Theatre after seeing "Room Service"
put on hy our own St. Ignatius Harlequins.
Two years ago, when the Harlequins
gave "Ceiling Zero," we all thought that the
peak harl been reaehecl until we saw "Jour-
ney's l2nrl" of last year, then we were sure
we had ohtainecl "tops" in our Harlequin
successes. lint it seems that every year
the Harlequins push their stanrlarcl of sue-
eess a little higher and each year through
the harcl worlc of the players, the students
and the faculty we attain the success so
niueh sought after lay the Harlequins. But
the sueeess of the play itself is not all We
look forwarfl to. For the play to be a coin-
plete success, the linzincizil cncl, that is the
acls, patrons, ztncl ticltcts solcl. lnust also he
:L success, zinrl this ycztr we wc-nt over hoth
of last yc-rn"s marks of 250 zuls zincl l6O pas
trons, not only through the hzircl work of
the stuclcnts hnt through thc lzihor of the
capahle inanagcrs who worltccl in the hook-
store late evcry night that we might have
Z1 nice prograin for thc plzty.
Solnetinlcs. though, when wc look hack
and gratefully consirler how we have gone
on and on to even greater clrzunatic success
with each year. anrl with czich play, we won-
clcr if we can keep up this pace that we have
he-en setting for the past nine years. But
we can and will keep on attaining this suc-
cess if we have thc full cooperation of the
stuflcnt hocly. VVQ need not worry about the
players, because they put' their whole "heart
and soul" into their work and the Ignatius
THE HARLEQUIN GROUP
Front Row-Filitti, Peterman, Stillo, Groeninger, Zaug, Thornton, Cook. Second Row-Meagher, McGu1nn,
Mengler, Biagiotti, McCann, Shannon, Curran, joy, Barry.
llarlequins will always have capahle hoys
to take the clitferent parts assigned them.
Iiut havent we forgotten someone? Oh.
yes, that fellow they call the clirectorg you
know, the fellow who stays after school
late each night with the hoys ancl tells them
what to rlo anrl how to clo it, ancl sweats anrl
frets ahout the play until it is an actual pro-
cluetion on the stage. ancl then rloesn't rest
until the last curtain on the last night. The
man we speak of who has clone a swell joh
of play clirecting at Ignatius for the past
nine years is none other than Mr, li. ti.
XYalker. who gets little of the crerlit when
the play is goocl, hut woultl get all of the
hlame if it shoultl happen to he hacl. which
he, heing an excellent clirector, cloesn't have
to worry ahout.
The action of the play takes place
in a hotel room of the XYliitewav llotel in
New York tiity anrl revolves ahout a cer-
tain eccentric Nr. Miller, who is trying to
tincl a hacker for his production 'Tloclspec-rl."
ancl is living otf his hrother-in-law who is
manager of the llotel. It is a rollicking
comecly and just finished a long run at one
of our clowntown theaters. The main lead
of the proclucer, Mr. Miller, was playerl
very capahly hy joe Shannon, while his
hrother-in-law in the play. -loseph tirihhle,
manager of the hotel. was playerl hy Ray
lllengler. The very excitahle Gregory Viag-
ner. the hotel inspector, was iuterpretecl hy
bloe liiagiotti. The author of the play "Gotl-
speerlf' l,eo Davis, was playecl hy Larry
,loy, while the role of llarry ltinion, clirec-
tor of the play. was carriecl hy Tom Ble-
Ciann. lfaker lillglllllfl. a stage worker anrl
one of the leacling comic characters, was
presenterl hy lifl tiroening'er. lfor the first
time in several years the freshmen were re-
presentecl on the cast hy Dick lfilitti playing
th part of -lerry Manny, the hellhoy, Some
of these were new-comers to the Harle-
quins, hut others were "olrl timers" as Ig-
The tioorlman 'liheater was leasetl for
the nights of .Xpril ZH, ZW, 30, ancl May l.
anrl on Nlay 6 the play was presenterl at
f'i-oviflence .Xuclitorium for the nuns of the
.Xll these contlitions go to make a suc-
cessful play, hut what woulfl we clo with-
out that finishing touch of the Ignatius Ur-
chestra. so ahly flirecterl hy Nfr. Springer.
lYe also owe great thanks to our faithful
friencl and helper, Mrs. Schatfer. without
whom the Harlequin organization woulcl
lack one of its stanchest friencls ancl assis-
tants. 'lihanks to everyone connected with
this year's profluction anrl hearty congratu-
lations on another llarlequin success.
. . .i. .. ...ii i 1 is
W V ss Ml
ELL, Gentlemen, here we are again,
all set to dish out the latest "dirt"
about those nefarious graduates from these
hallowed halls. Let nie warn you how-
ever. that our stock of quips, puns. in-
formation. etc., is running low. ln fact,
unless some of "youse guys" help us by
sending in a few notes or some choice
bits of gossip, this column will
cease to be. Y rr'-'
now we are try
ing to resist A
tion to use
copy of Joe
KI 1 I I e r s
since that - ef
last issue of
plenty of the old "aqua pura" has passed
under the well-known bridge. ln the first
place, a group of the alumni tried some-
thing different by running a dance. XVC
admit that it wa.sn't as successful as it
should have been. but then again it was
far from being a colossal "Hop," Maybe
the next one will be better. Let's hope
so. Then there was the mighty alumni
dinner, held in the Morrison Hotel. where
an especially good time was had by all.
At this point we had intended to in-
General view of the Alumni Banquet, Morrison Hotel, February 2
troduce the new alumni officers. But
somehow or other we were crossed up on
the date of the meeting. It seems that
the election was held too late for us to
print any account of it, but probably most
of you know the results by this time anyway.
Besides that. l'll have something to fill
up the next issue. what with new officers,
g new rules and new members. By
L' ibers we mean
of '39, fine
you as new-
that this is
gang in the
city to get
C N o t i c e
we end sen-
tences with prepositions, which is a. special
privilege granted by members of the staffj
So, don't forget that we are counting on
you fellows 'to support us as best you can.
Before we say any more allow us to tell
you a story we heard the other day con-
cerning liill Sheehan, '38, demon golfer
of the lVest side. lt seems that Hill was
teeing off at the first hole, and about
three foursomes were waiting for him.
At the first stroke. which had a world of
power behind it, he missed the ball com-
pletely. The waiting crowd shifted on
its feet. Once more he missed the ball.
This happened four times. The crowd
was embarrassed, but not our William.
With his engaging smile he turned on
them all. "Tough course," he remarked.
And now we present for your criti-
cism all the gossip and witticisms collect-
ed by our various underpaid spies during
the last few months. Here goes:
Emmet Trumbull, '36, is working for
the Eastman Kodak Co .... Red Irving,
'34, Red Dowling, '36, jim Sullivan, '35,
Chick Almeroth, '35, and Jack Stafford,
'34, are just a few of the Iggy grads
playing in the C.Y.O. basketball league
at St. Mel . . . Fr. Cornelius Ford, SJ.,
'23, is studying at St. Mary's College in
Kansas . . . Danny Sullivan, '34, is an
Andy Frain usher in his spare time . . .
Er. joe Foley, SJ., '17, is Dean of Men
at Detroit U .... Chuck Stemming, '25,
has been taken in as a partner by Avery
K Co .... Billy VVebb is getting ready
for a big season . . . Mr. VVebb coaches
a certain South Side baseball team com-
posed largely of broken-down ping-pong
and croquet players . . . Bert Farrell, '37,
broke into print recently with a. classy
invention calculated to awaken the long-
suffering college student with music . . .
if only he can work out a method of get-
ting to sleep his success will be assured
. . . Bob Crighton, '38, is getting his .les-
uit education at St. Louis University . . .
Jerry O'Connor, '38, is learning the pho-
tostat business . . . -lohn Fortune, '95, is
head of the Fortune Brewing Co. here in
Chicago . . . VVe could make a few per-
sonal cracks about that last item-but
never mind . . . always charitable, that's
us . . . Bishop joseph A. Murphy, SJ.,
is retired as Vicar apostolic of British
Honduras . . . Bishop Murphy resides in
Belize, B. H .... Bishop Hoban of the
Rockford Diocese is another of our alum-
ni among the hierarchy, class of '95-it
was he who had charge of the prepara-
tions for Chicago's Eucharistic Congress
. . . Bill Cusik, '37, has recently completed
a tour of the East. Bill decided to
"thumb" out that way and see some of
his relations . . . Ed Cuniff, '94, is at the
Chicago Title and Trust Co .... Bernard
N. Heide, '84, is manager of the Interna-
tiona.l Live Stock shows held at the Am-
phitheater . . . Tom Layden, '37, Chuck
Beauregard, '37, and Ed Reidy, '38, are
burning up the cinder path at Loyola U.
. . . Willie Dwyer, '37, the ol' phone slug
salesma.n, is working for the Daily Times
. . . The father of Bill Clark, '28, is editor
of Columbia Magazine . . . Father John
Clifford, Sul., '04, teaches the Seminar-
ians at Mundelein . . . Greg Dillon, '11,
is with the Chicago Daily News . . .
George Donlan, '95, is connected with the
Alexander Smullen Fire Insurance Co.
. . . Jack Hannan, '23, resides in Omaha-
do you know Betty, Jack? . . . Crosby
Liske, '26, is a commercial artist in the
loop . . . Emmett O'Donnell, '15, is the
manager of the I'a.radise Theater on the
West Side . . . Henry Schmitt, '08, is an
accountant at the Eastgate Hotel . . .
Did you know that Senator James M. Slat-
tery, recently appointed to replace the late
I. Ham. Lewis, is an Ignatian? Class of '98
. . . Walt Keefe, '37, is working in La Salle,
Illinois . . . Bill McCormick, 34, is a big
butter and egg man out in the thriving
town of Maywood talso in Illinoisl-
which brings to mind the question "which
came first the hen or the egg?" Bill
ought to know . . . Paul Lyons, '01, is a
doctor on the South Side . . . Gerald Hef-
ferman, '13, is the boxing coach at Loy-
ola University . . . Charles Bradley works
in the VVar Department in the office of
the Adjutant General . . . Ed Breen, '15,
is supervisor of the Chicago Surface
Lines-How about a transfer, Ed? . . .
And we conclude this issue by stealing
a bit of sage advice from one of the old
issues of the Prep, to wit, as follows, viz.,
"Always tell the truth and you won't have
to remember what you said."
14.41 '," ,
5 mf 5 Q'
A -F dl
-.L LQ, .-i'iL?il'.L.L' LL fl - 3119,
Hail the Champions
SNIQXK preview of the team that
- was later to win the North Section
Championship and place third in the Na-
tional Catholic Tournament unveiled a team
composed of four veteran heavies players
and the captain of last year's lightweight
team, liddie Prim. .lack Tetens and Lennie
Tienda needed no introduction. Their co-
ordination at the forward positions last year
had won black the league's scoring honors,
and marked the pair as two of the fastest
breaking and most dangerous forwards in
the league. Bill Durkin, a star lightweight
in his sophomore year. had won a letter on
the heavies a year later. The name he was
to emlmlazon in the Philip game as a pivot
man was just heginning to shine. Jimmy
Coodreau had heen laheled "the sophomore
ace for the season" hy Coach Tracy, seven
months previously, at the basketball dinner.
llis hall handling and passing were always
accurate. .lim's job was to provide the height
for this team of small men. Although not
a tall man, .lim's sturdy legs won many a
reliound shot. or a much needed tipott. Tn
Eddie Prim was discovered a man calm and
cool under all circumstances. XVhen the co-
captains' jobs proved too exciting for Benda
and Tetens, Eddie, in his unassuming way.
at the coach's appointment, stepped in and
guided the team through many an exciting
moment. Hothered occasionally lay a weak
ankle. iid was still as fast as the rest. pos-
sessed of an "eagle eye," and one of the lmest
defensive players of the year.
This was the team. .lust what could they
do? Even Coach Tracy was duhious. ln
fact. early in the practice sessions, he went
so far as to say that on March 3, the night
of the St. Philip's game and the last game
of the scheduled season, the whole team
would he alile to check in their suits and
depart from the daily cod liver oil ration.
Little did he dream that on that night. Ig-
Front Row: Coach Tracy, Durkin, Tetens, Prim, Benda, Goodreau. Second Row: Free,
Murphy, Hannon, Slania, Colfer, Pechous.
gies would have won the sectional title by
a two game margin, and would have paved
the way to third place in the National Tour-
nament' Ignatius 41-Ioliet 31
As a continuation of that hot rivalry of
the previous year, Coach Tracy led the
"Mighty Atoms" to Joliet to open the sea-
son play. As usual, the Iggies-Joliet game
was a thriller . . . for Ignatius. Starting
slowly, Iggies led by only three points at the
quarter. A little coal was poured on after
the time out and Iggies surged ahead, never
being headed thereafter. The score at the
half was 26-19. Durkin's and Benda's side
court shots and Teten's pivot shots put the
game on ice. The final score, 41-31, and the
Hrst of a long line of Ignatius wins. Benda
lined up to expectations. scoring 13 points.
Durkin's 11 and Teten's 9 points played a
pleasant tune in the "swish parade."
Mt. Carmel 34-Ignatius 33
Untouted and unheralded was the first
Iggies-Carmel game. played at Ignatius.
Carmel was expected to win. And they did
but only by one point, 34-33. In order to
win, Mt. Carmel had to stave off an attack
that was powerless in the first half and un-
stoppable in the second. Missed long shots
and poor all around play accounted for the
Caravans lead at the half, 25-14. A new
team appeared on the floor at the half, over-
took Mt. Carmel with but two minutes to
play, and dropped back again to defeat.
But honorable defeat, because Iggies "fight-
ing Irish" really fought.
Ignatius 38-Marquette 34 h 1
The early season's peak was hit in the
Marquette game, Iggies classy ball-handling
and tricky offense earning a 38-34 win.
Tetens and Jim Goodreau accounted for
most of Iggies' points, lack scoring 14 and
Jim 10. Played before a capacity crowd,
this early season game rivaled any one of
the league games in excitement. Iggies
trailed at the quarter 9-8, tied up the Brew-
ers 18-18 at the half, and dropped behind at
the end of the third quarter 26-27. Eight
points scored in two minutes cinched the
game for Ignatius.
Ignatius 47-Rita 22
The only 'high spots of the St. Rita game
3 days later were Eddie Prim's five long
shots and one free throw. Playing only two
periods, the regulars piled up a substantial
35 to 10 lead at the half. From then on
everybody but the manager played, eleven
men appearing for the Maroon and Gold.
In case you are one of those who left at the
half, here's the final score. Ho-hum, 47-22.
Jack Tetens "fed the kittyu for ten points.
Leo 35-Ignatius 33
As a final preparation for the fast ap-
proaching league season, Coach T'racy's boys
engaged in a hot series. Leo's superior height
won both contests for the home and home
south siders. After piling up a 9-6 lead at
the quarter, and a 19-12 lead at the half, the
Wfolves seemed to have shot their bolt. All
the team's energy was not sufficient to stop
the roaring lion. The regulation game ended
at a 33-33 tie. A Leo basket in the second
minute of the overtime handed Ignatius its
second defeat in 5 starts.
Ignatius 39-Marminn 34
Coming as a pleasant interlude in this
city of night games, the game at Marmion
was played on a Sunday afternon. Maybe
it was the fresh country air. or some un-
pleasant incident in the ride to Aurora, at
any rate something was responsible for the
scoring sortie led by Jack Tetens. Playing
the pivot spot, Jack shot left and right-
handed to score 25 of the team's 39 points.
-lim Coodreau and Ed Prim played excellent
defensive games, holding the Soldier Boys'
last infinite counter offensive to 34 points.
Leo 36-Ignatius 29
The last practice game before the league-
opener with St. George was disappointing
to Iggies' fans, who had seen the Wolves
put up a scrappy game at Leo. "Well be-
gun is only half done," goes an old saying.
And truer words were never spoken, for
Ignatius led the Lions 11 to 9 at the quarter
and trailed 14-13 at the end of the second
period. That well known Ignatius spirit
was absent from the team. Leo's lead
mounted steadily and they coasted in on the
long end of a 36-29 score. Individual scor-
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NORTH SECTION CHAMPIONSHIP
5 ... . ,
.K X ,Qi
ing was low, Goodreau leading with 9 points
followed by Ed Prim, Benda, and Durkin
with 6 points each.
Irked by the not-too-impressive pre-
holiday record the team responded nicely to
the strenuous workouts ordered for the
Christmas holidays. For twelve days, each
afternoon was devoted to a brushing up on
fundamentals and a lengthy scrimmage
against the stars of the past two season's
teams. This not only brought them to a
peak in physical condition but gave them the
competitive spark that carried them through
the tough, grueling games of the Catholic
Ignatius 29-St. George 28
"January 6, l939." This date should
go down in the annals of Ignatius history.
For on this night, Iggies won the Champion-
ship. You may talk of the other eleven
league games but this one is the most im-
portant. Iggies entered the gym that night
behind a none too enviable record of 4 vic-
tories and 3 defeats. Rated little more than
an outside chance, the "Fighting Irish"
played St. George's all the way, pulling out
a 29-28 score with five seconds remaining.
Iggies trailed momentarily at the quarter
9-7, surged ahead 13-ll and dropped behind
at the half by a seemingly insurmountable
Captain Ed Prim
handicap of 19-14. Matters were slightly
improved at the three quarter mark. Two
slim points separated us from the Dragons.
VVit'h but forty-five seconds remaining, and
Iggies behind 28-27, jack Tetens was fouled
whille shooting from the pivot line and given
a chance to tie or win the game. Both shots
bounced off the backboard, wobbled around
the basket and dropped off. St. George fans
were already humming their victory march
when jack was fouled again. Five seconds
remained. In a supreme display of nerve
control, jack blessed himself, aimed, and
"swish," "ditto" The game was ours. And
so was the will to win the North Section
Ignatius 42-Weber 25
The next two games were soft touches.
Iggies, now thoroughly aroused, sweeping
impressive victories over VVeber, 42-25, and
DePaul, 39-20. In a rough starting game
against VVeber Iggics trailed but once, 3-2.
From then on the VVolves were never head-
ed, leading 19-lO at the half and 30-l7 at
the third quarter. jack Tetens set his year's
scoring record in league play, scoring 9 bas-
kets and 2 free throws.
Ignatius 39-DePaul 20
The DePaul game was not so much a
show of Ignatius' power as DePaul's lack
of skill. Vvith the exception of lack Tetens.
the team took victory as a matter of course.
Jacks ll points were the only offensive
standout that Ignatius exhibited that even-
ing. Stress was laid on defense that night,
and Goodreau, Prim, and Benda supplied it.
DePaul made most of their points on free
shots, only five buckets being scored by the
Blue Demons all night. Ignatius' biggest
lead came at the half when DePaul trailed
15-4, scoring only two gratis shots during
the whole period.
Ignatius 34-Fenwick .20 . '
VVith a record of three straight victories
under their belt, the Twelfth Street Gang
moved their scene of activities to the wilds
of Oak Park and gave an old jinx the "ha-
ha." Led by Jack Tetens with 7 buckets and
3 free throws, the Seniors easily took Fen-
wick intu camp to the tune
uf ll 34-lf? tmuciug. The
'l'1':1cy 111011 jumpccl into 21
.MD Iczul in thc tirst minutc
ut play zmcl were IICYCI'
lwzlclc-cl. l'1L'llWiL'k'S llCiQ'Il1,
fm' not Il mzm mm thc tvzllll
was l1lIflL'1' fv fc-ct. was sur-
. . .
lmsful lay bI1m l.uucl1'czL11s
11110 Villlllllillg' lugs. llurflly
.w IIIIIIUTCS of tl'c sucmul
41llZl1'lC1' haul passed whsu
:1 lwugh Iwrczmk. UCINIII. stel-
lzu' fmwvzlrrl, was m'c1'cmnc by rm Zllfilfli of
UVIIIHIPS :mfl fmu-cl fflblll HIC gzllm-. Kay
IYUKVIIIIUF Q-nlcrul the gilllllh L'IlllIil1llCf1 his
fcucl ni' thc Ilmtlmnll QIIINC. 9C4l1'L'fl twu
Imclqm-ls. :mfl wunpccl by thc lJl'llX'0I'IPiZll
"l1:li1' uf 116 lcctlf' frmu Iwing' tl1ruxx'11 out
fm' m'c1'-clupllzxfif in the use uf his hips.
Ignatius 33-Loyola 25
.X wry pfmr lglultills fulluwiug zlttcmlcrl
thc Luywlzn gfllllll :md as I1 rc-sult. Iggics
lmzm-ly Q-In-fl 11111 :L 53-25 victmy over T.uyulz1's
fcllmx' Nlzumml :md Cjnlml lmzlskc-1vc1's. vIQ'QiCS
1 ' ' V7 A
lc-rx by El slum lllilfglll, IW-15 ut the hull.
Prim stzxru-rl ilu- sawing in thc third pcrincl
wllh zu lung wlwt :mrl was c-jcctc-cl un luuls :L
few scunlfls lzxtvr. .lack VIXCICIIS welll nu :L
scm'ing S1111-Q with scvcu baskets :md one
free shut in the re1n:1ining
periods. cincldng' the QYIIIIC
Campion 26-Ignatius 17
Vlzlying' :Lt Cflllllliflll thc
next night, .Icsuit ta-:un
bent .Icsuit 'VCZIIHW :xml lg'-
nzltius marc szlckclotlm :md
ushcs on the long ride
funn l'rz1iriecl11L'l1ic11. The
some was slightly humil-
iz1tiug,Z0-17, but easily ex-
plained whcn you discuvcx'
that the substitutes played
must of the second half.
Ignatius 28-Philips 26
fhc: pcnnzull-Imuml Plullp Fumes Came
in Ignatius lluclcfcatccl and heavy choices fm'
the city title. They left. 11 team soundly clo-
mcmalizccl in spirit and body, and one which
would never recover from the hectic 28-26
beating. Says one Philip lad, 'WWC started
1110 gamma- with orders to Imluukc-t Tetens at'
the pivot line, XYQ blankctccl Tetcns :md
Ilurkin turned out to be as good as Tctcus
was." Dll1'kil1'S 13 points, twu of 1110111 frcc
throws with only :L few sccmuls rcmzlining,
wc-re thc highest point of the game. After
trzliling most of thc way, Iggics entered the
final stretch rm HOIlIlZl'S hunk shot uuclcr the
lfasket. .-X lung shut by iiouflreuu tied up
Front Row: Wenskus, Killelea, Bruns, Vlasak, Hudon, Ballantyne, Kosiek. Second Row:
Coach Tracy, Kelnosky, Durkin, Real, Carrier, Delaney.
Durkin flips one-
the ganie. and llurkins' 2 free shots Plll it
Ull tl1e ice.
Marquette 29-Ignatius 27 1 .
.X week later, Klarquette ear11ed its bid
to tl1e l.oyola 'l1lJLll'lIZ1lllCllI by beating lggies
27-29. .Xn entirely VVUl'll out lggies team.
possessed of a "devil may care" air. was
whipped from tl1e opening l1l0ll1Clll of the
game. Tetens and lbnrkin, attending at the
pivot spot. scored 11i11e and seven poi11ts re-
Ignatius 37-St. George 33 I
Undefeated lll the hrst Ttlllllfl, lgg1es en-
tered the second hall of tl1e league contest
assured that they co11ld beat anyone. To
prove this, they beat the St. George llragons
on their Iivanston court, 37-33. Since Sfllflljl
was closed that week there was o11ly a small
Ignatius following, but these few really
boosted the team to victory. lggies' XYolves
trailed lO-6 at tl1e quarter. 21-lg ill T110
halt, and were tied 29-29 at the end of the
third period. Then lggies used their se11-
sational formation with everyone taking
tur11s at tl1e pivot line. Tetens' glory of six
buckets and 2 free throws was oversl1adowed
bv lXlnrphy's perfect performance. Nur-
phy's 2 hook shots and three free throws
came at ti1nes when Ignatius was low.
Ignatius 27-Weber 25
The second Xteber game was very nntch
unlike its predecessor. lggies barely inching
o11t a 27-25 victory in an overtime. XYeber's
l5-2 lead at tl1e half was cut down slightly
in the third quarter. XVith but I llllllllle and
-l0 seconds remaining, and lggies trailing by
5 hard points, Cillllft a 'free throw by Pechous,
ltenda's side co11rt shot. Tetens' hook shot.
and Ignatius' fighting spirit had been too
IlHlClI for their opponents, tying tl1e game at
25-25. .Iinnny Cloodreau won tl1e tipotif ill
tl1e overtinie. Ray lJ6L'llUllS' long Slllll fell
short. XYeber started to take the hall ottf, but
Murphy executed one of the best plays of
tl1e season. lle stole the ball, tipped it to
Tetens, wl1o already l1ad scored 7 points.
and the game was over.
Ignatius 37-DePaul 25
'l7ZlliCll back by their close call of the pre-
vious Tuesday, Captain Eddie Print led l1is
followers to a slnashing victory over the Red
and Blue of DePaul 37-25. First half play-
i11g was slightly sloppy, lggies leading 17-ll.
A severe Tracy talk and tl1e score niounted
to 29-ll before lJ6l,ElI1l co11ld scoreg then it
was only after Lenny ltenda Zlllfl Jack Te-
16115 were taken out. Incidently .lack scored
lg 170llliS, having nothing else to busy l1i111-
Ignatius 36-Fenwick 23
.Xs long as Fenwick was beaten, it was a
successful 863.5011 a11d in their second en-
counter tl1e 36-23 score made it a doubly
successful canipaign. Using a new forma-
tio11, i11 which black Tetens was entirely ig-
llUI't'fl 1' note this, Xlr. Lawlessil, lggics
barely led U-7 at tl1e quarter. Eight niinutes
later Fenwick had finally scored a basket,
and the score was tied 9-9. XVith bitt -UQ
111i1111tes l'Clll2llllillg' and tl1e score tied l9-l9,
lienda, wl1o had been doing 111ost of tl1e
work, shifted the load to Tetens and Dur-
kin. Iinongli time l'ClllEllllCfl for -lack to
score 8 points, lienny 2, and Durkin -l. lack
and Hill vied for scoring honors, .lack coin-
ing o11t ahead l2-10.
Lovola 44-Ignatius 35
Ignatius played Loyola, Hlltl another of
those "things" happened. Tl1e team which
hitherto had Iltli XVUII a game, got "hot" Zlllfl
deserved a win llffllll the Section C'han1pions.
The Tracyn1en's l0 consecutive league vic-
tory t-hziiii was llI'tlliL'll to tht- tum- of 44-35. in tht- first tluartt-r. lit-hititl this wliirlwiiitl
l'ht- lllllllL'llSC .27-ll lmytrlzt halt timt- lt-zttl zrttztt-lt lggit-s It-tl ll-6:11 tht- tltizlrtt-i'. 'llht-st-
was lit-vt-i' punt-tl. ,lat-It 'l't-tt-tis, lifvwt-vt-r, saint- 5 points wt-it lggit-S lt-ntl twt-1' tht-
htttl tht- lmytvlztiia highly wm'i'it-tl, 'J hztsltt-ts l'tn1it-s :tt tht- hull. Nlitlwzty in tht- thirtl
mtl tint- fret- shot wtitiltl st'zu't- zuiytnit-. llllilI'lt'l' things rt-ztlly ht-gmt tt, pup. liiilst-ll:1
1 HIQHHUUS 23-Pl1i1iPS 21 put Phillips :tht-zttl IS-lfm tm ri long shot.
bt. l'hihps wt-i'e out Im' hltititl tni Klart-li lhxmlzl-S mm Hmm IIN. Sith, Umm was
l' fr-'-il tml' ullllml gm ll' -llmf ullllc-lisu iiizttt-ht-tl hy .Iztt-It 'l't-tt-ns :mtl lgiirttitis lt-tl
Durkinlst-t tht-in httclt ztgrzun with J lrt-ff 2048. TWU quick Imskms my I,mHI,.5 MHP
tlimws iii tht- lust immitt- tit play, :mtl lggit-5 NU, :md H 3-rw mm gnu, Vhmlj-F ll 3 Umm
hzul liiiisht-tl tht-ir st'ht-tlult-tl st-ztstm :tt ll ' A - A ,-
U - . H lllilfglll. .X t1't-t- shut hy -lztt-lt lt-tt-115 :mtl 3
xit'ttn'it-s :mtl 6 tlt-lt-ants. -lat-lt lt-tt-tis was ml , -
nit- hy lhll llmltiii :mtl tht- Quint- was twt-it
tht- "hut shut" tat' tht- tfzmit- zmtl tht- eivt't-t-t-
. , F ' A , Catholic Championship
thrt-t- tit .lim Nlurpliy' t-titiltl not stop his Mt Carmel 44-,gnatiuq 32
t-lt-vt-11 ptiiiltw. S tit' tht-iii in tluiclt s1it't-t-ssitni l5t-l'ti1't- ll put-lit-fl litiust- ttf t'ht-t-ring fztiis,
Front Row: Fiorella, Formato, Krbec, Parz, Roche. Second Row: Coach Mai1liard,Huff-
man, Kemper, O'I.eary, Golden.
Front Row: Walsh, Sheehan, O'Meara, O'Conne11, Carroll, Fenton. Second Row: Coach
Mailliard, Osmolski, Hartnett, Kienlen, Mitchell, Small, Coffey.
lgtgies met the Carmel Caravan ancl their
XYaterloo, 44-32. illighly exeiterl anrl play-
ing against a team with clecirlecl aclyantage
in height. the North Section champs were
clelinitcly otl' form. tiarmel jumpecl to a
6-0 leacl immerliately ancl were never passecl,
leacling 2-l-ll at the half. liringing to a cli-
max lns sparkling three year series. l.en
lienmla acipiittefl himself with glory. llis
live hucltcts anrl three free throws kept lg-
gies within rallying rlistance most of the
Capt. Prim accepts the trophy
At the height of the excitement
time. .lack Tetens and "lJucks" Durlcin
each scorerl seven points, which was not
up to their usual quota.
Fast on the footsteps of the Philips game
came an invitation to the National Catholic
lligh School 'fournainent at Loyola. Igna-
tius, uncler the leaclership of liclrlie Prim,
won four games ancl lost one, with 2 over-
The opening game pittecl Ignatius XVoly'es
against St. liernarcl of llraclforrl, Pennsyl-
vania. It was an lgnatius victory hy a wicle
margin, 52-lg. The scoring honors were
spreacl evenly throughout the team, a sign
that they were operating as a unit. Jack
Tetens aufl liill Durlcin scored 11 points
apiece, closely followecl hy Rel Prim at 10
and .lim Ciooclreau with 9 points. Lenny
Bencla, as was his custom, let the other lioys
score the honors. lint when points were
really neeclecl, as in the Carmel game, he
came across with Hying colors.
The seconrl game, playecl Friday evening,
enclefl successfully for the llvolves -ll-33
against Catheclral of lnclianapolis, lndiana.
llurkin really went to town against lnrliana
guarding ancl scorccl S lmaskets and 3 free
throws. .lim tjooclreau and rl ack Tetens were
close seconcls with ll points.
ln a typical Ignatius game, their thirrl
rouncl opponent was
nuclgecl out lay the
smile of Larly Luck
ancl the lceenness of
At tlie encl of the
over Calvert llall
of Baltimore. S6-34.
hlack Tetgns lezl the
scorers' pararle with
ll l'oints, while
"Ducks" I5 u r lc i n
was not far heliincl
Playing' in the
for the seeoncl time within live hours. the
Ignatius XYolves went flown hefore the l,eo
l.ion in two oyertinie periocls. lrienclzt ertnif
tlirougli ttnzier tire for eleven points, Hill
llnrlcin wats zt free-throw higher.
Vlztying' for the thirrl plztee position
:tgztinst St. tieorqe of liyztnston, lggies won.
not too L'5lSllj'. 27-2-l. Filling in for .lzteli
Tetens. injure-rl in the lirst quarter of the
l.eo gztme. lgnzttins l.oyolzt Nlnrphy plztyecl
excellent lmaskethztll. ln this gzune Ignzttius
fans szticl gooclhye to one of the hest teams
ever to ponncl the gym at Twelfth ztucl lilue
The reeorfl of the -lunior lmztsltethztll team
was not ztn inclieation of its real merit. The
teztm was inztinly eoinposecl of Sophomores
:incl Freslnnen :incl :tll of these boys gained
inyztlttzthle experience uncler the stress that
only ztetuztl competition eoulcl give them.
'liheir reeorcl in the North Section was not
itnpressiye. hut their willingness :incl eager-
ness to leztrn hztsltethztll will luring' results
het'ore they eoniplete their Careers at St. lg-
nzttius. 'lihe rztpicl tleyeloptnent ntztrle hy the
freshtnen wzts notieezthle as they hztttlefl
through their last three league games. Kel-
nosky, Ilruns, Killelea. XVenskus, Dulski,
lluclon, liztllztntyne, Ylasztk, Kosiek, Currier,
llelaney :incl Reztl showecl exceptional proin-
ise rluring the past season.
I'l'll only at few of our first place
men taken ztwzty hy gracluzttion. and
their shoes as etlieiently lillecl as before, this
ye:tr's trztek team is starting very well.
.-Xll oi' the hoys have hztcl plenty of ztetuztl
experienee, ztntl the greater ntnnluer :tre
of ehznnpionship eztliher. This was proved
quite eonelttsiyely lztst yeztr when the teznn
took :tn easy seeontl in the eity meet,
losing' first plztee only lmeeztuse of the lack
of competent lielcl inen, and again taking
seeoncl place in the worlrl famous "National
Championship" meet at Notre Dame.
Uni' live Irish inilers, Fitzpatriels. liorcl,
Klefirzttli, liennerly :intl XY:ttts can he cle-
penclerl upon to niztlie it plenty tough for
:tnyone in their lirst event. 'lihey :ire :ill
seztsonecl veterans of the "Cross Country
SENIOR TRACK TEAM
Front Row-Henessey, McNulty, Moran, Scelze,
Second Row-Whelan, Jacoby, Tessarolo, Sauer.
Third Row-McKeon, Clancy, Beauregard,
Klein, Steinbach, Ford, Biety, Mr. Kerixer, S.J
Back Row--Mr. Mailliard, Grennan, Keehan,
Driscoll, Curran, Markey, Tracy, Watts.
Team," which was ably captained by Fitz-
Not to be outdone by the Irish are Joe
Beauregard and Ray Sauer, our half mile
masters. who, from all indications and past
performances, will be among the many of
our boys who will win their share of the
It is quite evident that the leading con-
tenders for the "-HO Championship" are
those that are on our own team, and that
the battle for quarter mile supremacy will
assuredly be between our own boys. "-HO
in 50" is the motto of the small but talented
group, which is composed of Driscoll, Tracy,
Novy, McKeon. Clancy, and Hennessy who
at present holds the city 660 yard record.
Happily, this year we have a "nifty"
crop of flashy and dependable sprinters, who
proved themselves worthy last year and are
ill set to repeat their championship perform-
tnce. They are sure winners in both the
IOO and 220 yajrd dashes, and are quite un-
touchable when it comes to the half mile
relay. In this unbeatable class are Lenihan,
McNulty, lklcfatlrey, Scelze, Moran and
As for the hurdles. why worry? We
have Catholic city champion jim Keehan in
the "highs", and city Junior champion
Dick Free in the "lows," who are provided
with the tough competition of our own boys,
VVidmar, VVhalen, Crilly and Jacoby. If
there ever was a sweet combination, we have
it in the hurdles.
lfor special and successful etfort. above
and beyond that called for in the ordinary
track ll'l1ZUl'S schedule, we must laud the in-
domitable Bill VVatts for his placing in a
"National Cross Country Contest", and the
relay team composed of Scelze, McCaffrey,
Hennessy and Tracy, who vanquished all
would be conquerors in the "Daily News
Since the "Prep" goes to press before
the track season really gets under way, we
cannot actually report, but can almost in-
fallibly prophesy. For we know the team
and its capabilities. VVe know the coach,
Mr. Mailliard. and his renowned ability.
These factors together with the close bond
that exists between the team and the coach
are another unbeatable combination.
JUNIOR TRACK TEAM
Front Row-L. McCarthy, Travaglia, Zim-
merman, Toncray, Van Eynde, jelinek, De-
Second Row-Driscoll, Killelea, Izzo, Gen-
tile, Abbatiello, Vlasak.
Third Row-Boyle, Simpson, J. Chambers,
McGrath, Golden, G. Chambers, Dulski, Han-
Back Row-Mr. Mailliard, Lindenmeyer, Grind-
ler, Cramer, Nix, Widmar, Sheehan, T. Mc-
Carthy, Gorman, Mr. Kerner, S.J.
N MAY FIRST, the closing of spring
football practice, Mr. Mailliard said
that next season's grid team, "has great pos-
sibilities. A heavy blocking line, and speedy.
shifty backs that would please any coach."
At the outset, loss of so many seniors
made line prospects look dubious, but under
eight weeks of guidance by Mr. Mailliard
and jimmy Patek, many potential stars
were brought out to replace the graduatinq
seniors. lid Lapping, our diminutive soph-
omore flash of last year is back leading the
tackle brigade. Reports have it that Ed is
now up to 250 and can still beat almost
every linesman out. Joe Meccia, joe Broc-
colo, both lettermen from last year, and Le-
Roy Kelly complete the tackle staff.
Jimmy VVilliams is the dean of the
guardsg his varsity letter of last year and
190 pounds heating all corners. Bill Hem-
merick, Paul Fenlon, and Bernie McGov-
ern are hunched together, fighting it out for
the coveted "first string spotf'
The pivot spot is producing the merriest
battle of all. Tom Pawlowski and Ed Co-
lwey, both sophomores, surpass each other
in certain departments, but are all equal at
the final count.
Holding up the outside walls of the line,
will be Gene Spartz, a sure nominee for
"all city" honors, and Bill Dwyer. Bob
Izzo and Angelo Esposito round out this
staff of fine blocking and good defensive
Your backfield needs no introduction.
Ray McCaffrey's long runs in the Philip
and Loyola games will be longer next year.
Ray Pechous will continue at quarterback,
with DePalma giving plenty of help in the
pinches. Chick Jacoby ran sixty yards
against St. Philip last year, duplicated ev-
ery scrimmage this spring, and will lengthen
those runs next fall. VVhite, Guilfoyle, and
Moore are newcomers to the lineupg but
no one would think it. Bill XVhite passes
l'ke ,lim Goodreau. and blocks and tackles
like Ed Sheridan, all star center of two
- -1- F- ' Af
years ago. Guilfoyle and Moore, because
of their running and blocking, have a few
of the so-called "regulars', really worried.
Learning the fundamentals
This is your team! So, next fall when
Iggies piles up 20-0 wins, don't say We
didn't warn you, but get out there and back
the team every inch of the way.
CContinued from Page 553
even give Red a smell of this, his last foot-
Yet, it was characteristic of the big fel-
low that, as he walked off the Held after the
game, his eyes rested on a tall, slender girl
in one of the tiers of seats near the edge
of the field. It was tough discipline, but he
took it in silence.
fContinued from Page 52D
a sharp crack and the man fell, hit by a
The manager thanked Red for his
presence of mind, accuracy and speed, for
the one who was beaned had threatened
Gleeson with his life if he wouldn't
"throw" his team's chances for the cham-
pionship. Gleeson refused and was about
"to get his" when Red let loose his "fire
hall." Red started that game and this time
he didn't lose his head.
ll - ,
f'll'if:1 if f' 'X -fl!
Q ff is
'T'1""'f1"'ul l. ,
fl' A ' L
l W 4
s I 7, f
. N I
X" M 7
f' Q""' , il" . 'Qi X.
r l rm
Too many cooks rriay spoil the broth,
but they always improve the pie.
E O, Kocourek9
Edited by ....
CWe don't know. Do you?J
You have read lots of poetry in this issue
of The Prep. It may not be the best editorial
policy, but we have saved the best for last.
Milton was good but isn't this one better?
On His Paycheck
When I consider how my dough is owed
Ere half my paydays on this mundane globe,
And that one five-spot which I cannot spend,
Lodged with me useless, though I much more
To have therewith my fun, lest my employer me
o'erwork and slay.
"Doth the' boss exact day labor when the ol'
I fondly ask. But his secretary, to forestall
That murmur, soon at me doth bawl,
"The boss needs man's labor and his own golf.
They best work
Who pitch in and do not shirk
Their duty. We know his golhng game
Is putrid. The pellets at his swinging roll
And stop a goodly distance from the hole,
But we must work to buy them just the same!"
-Bill Keefe, '39
After freshman night this conversation
was overheard between McCurrie and
Meagher of lF:
McCurrie: "I told you to block his
Meagher Crather batteredj : "You didn't
see any of 'em passing me, did you ?"
Pk Pk ek
BEG YOUR PARDON
An error 'was made in the Senior picture
section. Ganegfs activity list should read as
Jug '36, '37, '38, '39g Suspensions '36,
'37 3 Enforced -visits of parents to principal
'36, '37, '38, '39g Caused instructors to aban-
don teaching '36, '38g Eraser throwing team
'37g Vlfaste basket '3Sg Window pole '37g
Sindy lzall nuisance '36, '37, '38, '39, Senior
smoker '38 Qwhen prefect 'wasn't aronndj,
XV ho would think a basketball player
could achieve a sublime thought like this
To A Fly
Oh, little fly get off my face,
. My nose is not a parking place,
You pester me the whole day through,
Beat it! Scram! Or I'll swat you.
Oh, little fly! Oh, little fly!
I sometimes wish that you would die,
For though as small as you may be,
You are a monster fiend to me.
And now 1SwatJ too late to mend,
Your short life has achieved its endg
But I will always think with glee
Of the times we had, just you and me.
Eddie Prim 39
an 11: :r
Believe it or not: The Public Library
Building is the largest building in the city.
It has the most stories.
9 ------ - ---- A- -------- ---AA---- ---- - -
Lenihan: 'WVhat do you think of this
story? Give me your honest opinion."
Behm: "lt's not worth anything."
Lenihan: "I know, but tell me anyway."
wk 11: 4:
And now one for the crossword puzzle
jivnds. Give us a 'word containing more
than a thousand letters.
Are you ready?
:of wk nk
And even our dignified business man-
ager could not resist the muse:
At nine I settle down to toil,
By ten Pm Working at top speed.
Eleven finds me dashing on,
Most energetically indeed.
Eleven-thirty comes and goes,
And getting very weak am I.
O noon, where is thy wondrous ring?
My kingdom for a "ham on rye!"
-Bill O'Brien, '39
llvi- vnu" 'vw'-nh"-v 'vu'-"':'-:' :::::::::::::::::f'
1 . . . l
.Q University Heights Clgvgland, Qhjo :1
If JCHN CARROLL UNIVERSITY Q:
il Conducted by the jesuits
:E GENERAL COLLIEG li, SCI ENCIE, PHILOSOPHY, BUSIN ESS
QE .XDM lNlSTRA'l'lf JN, l'RE-MEDICAL, PRF-DENTAL. and PR li-LEGAL il
li For Catalog Address the Registrar
9:::::::::::::::::::::::- :::::v :- - :: A -:::::: A -: .-:: +:::: A A A:::: A -:::3
Although a pen must be pushed, a pen-
cil must be led.
ak Pk vs
One great poet Calias stage directorj was
inspired to this masterpiece by that 9:00 to
9 :3O period :
An Ode To Study Hall
With all the scholastics 'round the halls,
I think that ONE within the walls
Of morning study would be fit-
And not in TWO should one be split.
With rubber bands and paper wads,
How can we study? Oh, ye gods!
0 Cicero! and Virgil too-
How can we think with such ado?
The bang and clatter, hum and noise,
As such is only made by boys,
Then in steps Mr. Martinsek-
And of the noise there's not a speck.
But when again he turns to leave,
The boys begin anew to cleave-
The silence, which, when split asunder,
Fills the roorn with deafening thunder.
Back into the room he speeds,
To apprehend their small misdeedsg
But then the din melts all away-
You'd think 'twould make the poor man gray.
But if there was in both the rooms
A prefect to restore the ruins
Of intellect, now destitute,
And teach the boys how to keep mute,
We would make study well worth while,
And dispense with the present style
Of making noise the one big fad,
This would, I think be not so bad.
Tom McCann '39
PF at Pk
Zaug: "Father, can you punish a boy for
something he didn't do P"
Father: "VV hy, no."
Zaug: "Well, you see, I didn't do my
:sf if ak
N 0 matter how himgry a horse is he'll
nezfm' eat a bit.
Ii LOYOLA UNIVERSITY 11
1: Chicago, Illinois E:
:i Conducted by the Jesuits
:I Outstanding Educators Since 1534
if Four Centuries of Progress 1:
:i GRADUATE .... ................ C OLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 1:
if University College tDowntown Divisionj
5: LAW . . . MEDICINE. . . DENTISTRY . . . NURSING . . . SOCIAL WORK
:g CQJMMERCE . . . HOME STUDY 1:
L:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::,- ::::::: -:::::::: -::::::: -:::::::::-I
f -AAA AAAA A AAAAAAA AAAA AAAAA A
-- Founded 1831 -
Dennis F. Burns, XM., Ph.D.,
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Courses leading to the degrees:
Bachelor of Arts. Bachelor of Sci-
ence. Bachelor of Philosophy,
Bachelor of Literature.
DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE
Courses leading to the degree:
Bachelor of Science in Commerce
MODERN RESIDENCE DORMI-
TORY WITH CHAPEL
BEAUTIFUL 40-ACRE CAMPUS
COMPLETE ATHLETIC PLANT
RESERVE OFFICERS TRAIN-
ING CORPS-Field Artillery Di-
Address inquiries to: The Registrar,
Xavier University, livanston Station,
"The college professor who split the atom
has flzotlzing on me," Boyle says. "Look at
it Pk Pk
You've heard of people who live a hand
to mouth existence. Mr. Allen leads a hand
to Foote existence.
C0lllf7lllllC'llfS of I F
Pk Pk Pk
"And now." said Mr. Tracy, "will any-
one give me an example of an indirect
The dog tax," announced Benda.
"VVhy do you term that an indirect tax?,'
Because the dog doesn't pay it."
Pk Pk Pk
Prof.: "Triska, I wish to ask you a few
questions in grammar."
Triska: "Yes, sir."
Prof.: "If I give you the sentence, 'The
pupils loves his teacherf what kind of sen-
tence is it ?"
Triska: "A sarcastic sentencelu
:If :If wk
That mustoclro of Still0's is hot looklngg
how is if for straining soup, Al?
:If if :If
And now to prove that all the great poets
of Ignatius are not in the present day, we
were rambling through some of the old vol-
umes of the PREP and came across a cer-
tain verse which amused us immensely. It
occurred to us that with a few changes the
little limerick could be adapted to this day
and age. We present it to the public with
There once was a boy named Dankowski,
Who went for a ride on a cowski.
But bossy got sore
And let out a roar,
And tossed Danny off on his browski!
Pk Pk ik
And Hnally we have this touching little
thing by that famous American poet Anon:
Teachers have many faults,
Students have but two!
Everything they say
And everything they do.
Ti-IE PARKWAY ?RESS
pughcafion - program prinferd
2839-41 N. Halsted Street
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