Loyola College - Review Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1933

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Loyola College - Review Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1933 volume:

ФУ 7 Яовів CLASSIFIED INDEX OF ADVERTISERS Agnew-Surpass Shoe Co. Ltd....... 1111 St. Catherine St. West... ... Associated Screen News Ltd.......5271 Western Avenue....... Baillargeons Е. Ее esse 17 Notre Dame St., Fast.. - Dank of Montreal. ow esee Plice АЕ Barber Bilis c аз aye oy poy ШО Graip Sto West а Birks, Henry Sons Ltd.......... Phillips Square... --3--- Canada Cement Co. Ltd... omore Canada Cement Building.... Canadian Packers Limited.......... М Sieh ore ps Carver, DE TK oorr 394 Victoria Avene... ox Casavant Freres Ltd. osse see os ve St, Hyacinthe, Que... 525... Casey, РАС онен ое енене 240 St. James St. West...... Central Catholic Libraty...........1126 Drummond St......... Coca-Cola Co. of Canada Ltd....... 200 Bellechasse. iocus Consolidated Plate Glass...........414 St. Sulpice Street........ Baton, Lhe T. Со: Ltd... о не. St Catherine St. МОЕ... Feeney: Dr. Neil. обе 1414 Drummond Street. ..... Great Atlantic Pacific Tea Co....580 Rose de Lima........... Crillett; Ac о ое eruere uc UR eee аа Gorman, T. C. Construction Co. Пе о оса 1440 St. Catherine St. W.... Hackett, Mulvern, Foster, Hackett e Launen a m ооо 507 Place 4 Анрев....---..- Нар Ine... scc cedros 4500 Verdun Ave........... Haynes, Paul Co................1247 McGi ll College Avenue. Hicks Oriental Rugs, Ltd.......... 13CO St. Catherine St. West. Hushion Hushion. cn. acne css 176 St. James St. №... Imperial Tobacco Co. Ltd.......... St) Antoine Bb. ок: Ingram Bell а. о.з 1250 Stanley Stc sz eec Inter-City Baking Co. Ltd......... 814 Gordon Avenue........ Joubert, ЈЕ Ја LC a орла но 4141 St. Andre Street....... Kearney Btotbeis Шабо 4798: Péter St. с муз канен babelle MEDIUS iba oh 620 Catheart Street......... La Compagnie H. Fortier Limitee...95-97 Est rue St-Paul....... La Ferme St-Laurent Ltee.......... 6750 tué Garten. з. Laurentian Dry Ginger Ale......... 1210 Craig SEBo oes Laporte-Hudon-Hebert Limited. .... 640 St. Раш St- М... Газе Coke со 1253 McGill College Avenue PAGE Е IV = ok Botogtaphets.. «v. xiv E Candies. retype eee уш Banbers-5: 5 Зы У “хэн БУС рс МЕ sos: ту zo Jewellers-- d oca IH за СТОП ERR TORRE E ETE TT ee У a Mtat Packets... v VI МА ре С nT a а rar Op oe ae xv “ОТНУ ЛЕД КУТТ 2993 хїх АТОСА ху a Gol DEAL уы кейе d vore ы уп ЖОГОЛГУЛА ООС IX UNO CIPUE PVT T: XVII reae Dept: БОРЕ cse edere v n СЕ ео xv ее vin ан TEL TT T TET xix по СОПСОО лого ла хїх НАОСА 165: а oer ху ....Undertakers...... xv “хэчӨрдг ий (70098. soe уш е Ur CIS ТРУ уш „. Тазигапсе Brokers........ IX ....Cigarettes and Tobacco хил ....Laboratory Зарріїсз...... уш НИМЕ IX е МИ and Cream... s IX съл Тел ава бойёс. ал ais ут ГСВ А XIX zo Про А xvi ....Lait-Creme-Beurre........ XIX Ее е VI .... Wholesale Стосег$........ vin coke me АО IX Continued on page x Montreal Under the direction of the Jesuit Fathers Location and Grounds. Situated on Sherbrooke Street, at the extreme western limits of Montreal, on the edge of the open country, yet within a half hour, by tramway, of the heart of the city, the College stands in its fifty acres. Buildings. The new buildings are beautiful architecturally, being types of the English Collegiate Gothic. Dormitories, Refectories, Class Rooms and Recreation Halls, are large and airy, hygienically equipped with the most approved ventilating systems. The large covered rink has an ice surface of 85 x 185 feet, and accommodation for four thousand spectators. Athletic Activities. Ample facilities for all to take part in Football, Lacrosse, Baseball, Field Games, and Track Events are afforded by a Campus nearly half a mile in circum- ference. Five Tennis Courts. Hockey, Ski-ing and Snowshoeing. Basketball, and Badminton, etc. Compulsory Physical Training. Military Drill in The Officers’ Training Corps and Cadet Corps. College Curriculum.The College Course is of four years duration, and leads to the degrees of B.A., B.Sc., and B.Litt. Graduates of Loyola College, who take up their further pro- fessional studies at Canadian Universities, are assured of special advantages and exemptions. High School. The L. C. High School, four years’ course, while adhering as closely as possible to the traditional Classical System, fully meets in every point modern require- ment. Its Matriculation admits to all Universities and to the R. M. C., Kingston. Traditions of discipline, effective, but not petty. References required. WRITE FOR PROSPECTUS , Please patronize Advertisers and mention “Loyola College Review А SERVICE OF PARTICULAR INTEREST TO STUDENTS... When considering the purchase of a vacation wardrobe and sporting cquipment—remember that EATON'S has concentrated on providing unrivalled selection of the smartest togs—and the most up-to-date equipment for every sport—at prices, of course, that challenge comparison. Students find that modest budgets can be made to work wonders, when the purchases are made at EATON'S. FURNISHINGS—Main Floor CLOTHING —Second Floor SPORTING GOODS—Fourth Floor «Т. ЕАТОМ СЭ, то OF MONTREAL The Crucifix in Loyola's beauti- ful new chapel was the proud product of Birk’ з Crafts hops. TO CASUALTY ALL LINES d Canadian Head Office: 500 Place D'Armes Montreal Being Goldsmiths and Silversmiths Birks Manager, Lewis Laing craftshops enjoy unique facilities for the production of Ecclesiastical Jewellery, Bandia Sacred Vessels in gold and silver, as well Metropolitan Building Toronto as bronze metal craft. National Trust Building Winnipeg Henry Brrxs Sons, LIMITED AGENTS EVERYWHERE GOLDSMITHS - SILVER SMITHS Please patronize Advertisers and mention “Loyola (College Review” SURPASS SHOES Quality and Comfort Assured FOOTWEAR FOR WORK OR PLAY Moderately priced from 5.00 ,, 10:00 Тле AGNEW-SURPASS SHOE Company Limited 1111 ST. CATHERINE STREET W. AVIATION GOGGLES BAROMETERS THERMOMETERS BINOCULARS COMPASSES OPTICIANS R. N. Taylor Co, LIMITED 1122 ST. CATHERINE ST. WEST Phone MArquette 7331 Prescriptions and Repairs Promptly Executed “Where all Loyola Boys Meet WESTMORE TUCK SHOP JUST WEST OF THE COLLEGE — 1. Breakfast, Luncheons, Teas, Ice Cream and Candies. 7 LA Magazines and Cigarettes. y» Рноме WA. 2780 CAMEO Canada's Leading Writing Paper IN VELLUM LINEN RIPPLE and HAND MADE FINISHES THE LONG VIEW PAYS Experience proves that it pays to look ahead and make provision for unknown future needs when one is able. Regular deposits in a Savings Account soon accumu- late. The money is always ready for use, and it never depreciates in value. THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA Head Office, Montreal Please patronize Advertisers and mention “Loyola (College Review” COLLEGE EVERY IS THE NEXT STEP YOUNG MAN Fortunate, indeed are those Ou ght to Have a graduates who, through SAVINGS ACCOUNT the foresight of their parents, are assured of a А successful financier once said: “The college career. boy who thinks a do lar is not worth saving becomes the man who thinks a hundred dollars is not worth saving, and he usually ends where he began— that is, with nothing.” A SUN LIFE COLLEGE POLICY makes the way to higher education easy and sure. A Bank of Montreal savings account into which you deposit regularly will help you to realize the true value of a =e Deposit Accounts dollar saved. Sun Life Assurance BANK OF MONTREAL Company of Canada Established 1817 There are 58 Branches in Montreal and District . Heap Orrice - MONTREAL TOTAL ASSETS IN EXCESS OF 5$700,000,000 Concrete Construction 15 ALL-CANADIAN Specify this modern, permanent, fire-safe material and keep work in Canada. The cement, aggregate, reinforcing bars and form lumber are all Canadian products giv- ing jobs to Canadian workmen. Make your building or other construction undertaking all-Canadian. Build with concrete. Canada Cement Company Limited D CON CRETE Canada Cement Company Building FOR PERMANENCE Phillips Square - Montreal Sales Offices at: Montreal Toronto Winnipeg Calgary Please patronize Advertisers and mention “Loyola (College Review” Compliments of THE OGILVIE FLOUR MILLS COMPANY, LIMITED Made with the Sparkling Water of the Famous Laurentian Spring Laurentian DRY GINGER ALE Blends Ideally Served in Hotels, Clubs, etc., and sold by good stores everywhere. If your grocer does not sell it TELEPHONE CHERRIER 3139 FOR OVER 50 YEARS KEARNEY BROS. TEA COFFEE IMPORTERS ROASTERS have earned and maintained an А.А.-1 reputation for quality, service and guar- anteed satisfaction to every customer. ъв: We will be pleased to forward prices and samples and to assist in solving your tea and coffec problems, in order that you may have THE BEST AT LOWEST COST. 147 St. Peter Street, - Montreal, Р.О. MAPLE LEAF BRAND MEATS GOVERNMENT INSPECTED AND APPROVED Are preferred by thousands of Canadian Housewives Canada Packers Limited JOWNEY'S CHOCOLATE BARS Make friendship closer Make life sweeter Make your home happier y 7 WALTER M. LOWNEY CO, LIMITED 350 Inspector STREET - МОМТЕЕАТ, TORONTO WINNIPEG CALGARY VANCOUVER Please patronize Advertisers and mention “Loyola College Review” SELEL.I REGENT PUBLICATIONS FOR LOAN Central Catholic Library HArbour 3821 1126 DRUMMOND STREET MONTREAL NO MEMBERSHIP FEE + BOOKS: TWO CENTS PER DAY McVEY BROTHERS, LIMITED COAL AMERICAN — WELSH and SCOTCH ANTHRACITE BEST GRADES BITUMINOUS COKE Fuel Oil Tel. WIlbank 6886 1708 NOTRE DAME ST. WEST Please patronize Advertisers and mention “Loyola (College Review” viii GEO. R. PROWSE RANGE CO., LIMITED After Lectures, Shows or Games it’s дугар GOOD FOOD COAL and GAS RANGES COOKING APPARATUS Berkefeld Water Filters Ice and Electric Refrigerators 2025 UNIVERSITY STREET , MONTREAL TELE?HONES: LANCASTER 3194-5 NINE RESTAURANTS IN MONTREAL, CONVENIENTLY SITUATED —AT HOME —AT COLLEGE —ANYWHERE —ANY TIME ! ВокАК COFFEE IS THE COFFEE SUPREME Laporte - Hupon - HEBERT LIMITED Wholesale Grocers, Importers and Manufacturers 640 ST. PAUL STREET WEST MONTREAL Sold exclusively by THE GREAT ATLANTIC PACIFIC TEA CO. LIMITED OF CANADA Paut Haynes, Loyola 130 (Compliments of F. BAILLARGEON Limitée PauL Haynes COMPANY High Grade Sporting Goods SPECIAL DISCOUNTS TO PIONEERS OF THE CANDLE LOYOLA STUDENTS INDUSTRY IN CANADA пи 7 1247 McGILL COLLEGE AVENUE 17 Notre Dame Sr. East LAn. 7336 Telephone: HArbour 1442 INGRAM BELL, LIMITED 1250 Stanley Street, MONTREAL CANADA'S LARGEST DEALERS IN Modern Laboratory Equipment and Supplies for Chemistry, Physics, Biology and Botany і HICKS ORIENTAL RUGS LIMITED Sick Room Requirements 1300-1306 St. CATHERINE STREET, W. First Aid Supplies MONTREAL Warehouses also at Prone Marquette 9161 LAWRENCE D. HICKS Toronto WINNIPEG CaLGARY Please patronize Advertisers and mention “Loyola College Review” Bat .. Purity ice Cream for health and strength E. Manufactured by PURITY ICE CREAM CO., LIMITED 1076 Mountain Sr. MA. 1379 Compliments of STANDARD CONFECTIONERY COMPANY Mme 1351-65 Notre Dame St., East MONTREAL Tel : CHerrier 1728 Delicious and Refreshing Telephone WAInut 8810 WE LOOK AFTER YOUR CLOTHES WE CALL and DELIVER Loyola Valet Service 7354 Sherbrooke West WE DO all minor repairs FREE of charge. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. INTER-CITY BAKING CO. 814 GORDON AVE. е Уогк 7370 е BAKERS OF MOTHER'S BREAD Quality Products MILK CREAM BUTTER ICE CREAM LIMITÉE FRontenac 3121 Compliments of Office: HArbour 7101 Residence: WEstmount 4737 Нознтом Нознтом то. Insurance Brokers Y INSURANCE EXCHANGE BUILDING 276 Sr. James Sr. М. D. E. Новніом MONTREAL Please patronize Advertisers and mention “Loyola (College Review” CLASSIFIED INDEX OF ADVERTISERS—Continued Ф o Liverpool London Globe Ins. Co..500 Place d’Armes.............. [исү ее Lowney, Walter M., Ltd.......... 350: Inspector Sisse ecru prr rens Chocolates. «cer Loyola College... очаровани ом» 7141 Sherbrooke St. West. issu cse ry Loyola УЖЕ. ню сіб errors 1354 Sherbrooke СМ Үр eii ph vases Coteus Marguerite Bourgeoys College...... 4873. Westtount усни vicos visos ever vy S ESTE IS Mercuty Press ГАЙ... амс. oce seus 74036. Paul St. West... ese РИ Е азы. Molson's Brewery Ltd............. ТМ ОЙКА. aceto х пуста види BEC WETS ЖИН ҮН СТГ Montreal City and District Savings о die NE ва ЗЕ James.St. West... кана Bankers: аська Mount Royal Hotel............... Peel 9066 E m Murray's Lunch Ltd............... Моп са! ӨМ рт ээл Pss ims McCauley Realties Reg’d.......... 1410 Stanley Se sc esce cei oe Real В. МеСкогу M. |, ве СО звао 809 Confederation Bldg......... Ка ЁС... ее McElroy, ТОБИ. „месе cimus as 625 Burnside Place............. General Insurance....... McFarlane, Son Hodgson, Ltd .. .914 St. Alexander St............ Papet. cities ais wen aio em tes MeVey Brothers. эь Seo ан 1708 Notre Dame St. West...... Coal. 86 Соке. s on casks National Breweries Ltd............ Маяа oo ЫЫ E ВЕСЕ анода Neilson, William Ltd.............. Toronto, Ont. cvs renes cte СПОСО го. Ogilvie Flour Mills Ltd........... Montreal тери ree EIS t Ee арія PRISE AUR T ока Phelan, Fleet, Robertson Abbott.275 St. James St. W............. Barristers Solicitors. ... Prowse, Geo; Ка Goines cius 2025 University’ Stein ретке Stoves and Ranges........ Purity Ice Cream Co. Ltd.......... 1076 Mountain Street... виа saxse по ва ван ка Royal Bank of Canada............. Royal Bank Building........... Bankers neos nee еба St. Joseph's: Colleges. зз oes ТОГО О сэ өг ван вука Бети P TIS BON EPUM иесіне Scully, William, ЇА4.........««хнээ 1202 University Street.......... Military Uniforms....... Shea, Maurice ВР. к-за. нове Suite 20, 275 St. James St. W....Insurance............... Smith, Harold E. Ltd... es 731 St. James St. М.а: Brush Manufacturers. ... Standard Confectionery Со......... 1351-65 Notre Dame St. East....Confectionery........... Sun Life Assüfance...--- ern Sun Life Ви ОР... мання Insutance...: sor сви Taylor; Re М. Со. Ltd... ie 1122 St. Catherine St. West. Opticians. suson ores Trihey, Coonan, Plimsoll, Hayes, Саше ве НОЇ. ооо se 210 St. James: West. oars eracusi Advocates... cose ros Walsh: Мшсане ios cscavcceasase Royal Bank Building........... Notaries: eres su exes ce Wickham Wickham............. 210 St. James ЗЕ. со ees ТАБА ВЕС ouis xe ves Чио Tuck ВОН... оксана ka anes шкы Ктр ба Loyola College Review REVIEW STAFF: Editor-in-Chief: A. T. Sesia Associate Editors: J. LAFLAMME, 33; J. ANGLIN, 34; Е. Соосн, '34; Е. Егвову, 34; M. O'Brien, 735: E. Suza, 35; Н. Krerans, '36. Advertising: E. KigRANS, 35, Manager; А. Keyes, '35; M. Ввлвамт, 35; К. O’ConNELL, 35; В. Коотн, '36. Circulation: Е. Клекам5, 35, Manager; A. CasGRAIN, '36; В. Еднех, 36; J. МсГлосным, '36; М. STEWART, '36 Photographs: С. McGinnis, 735. 1933 MoNTREAL, CANADA No. 19 CONTENTS PAGE о коза ава ен И К УУ К LE Cots Г СГ 1 ОНЕЗИ 4 Баре OF МОЩИ, дразнене а тшш ы: John Anglin, '34......... 14 ренти со 22 dM c ME 16 ЁСОН л ee Ee iita ue NE ол Elmer Shea, '35.......... 19 John Galsworthy, Novelist...................Hugh Kierans, '36........ 22 Ө РРР РЕИС ЯА 26 а О Cera tux EA A E КҮТТҮ 28 Ману о вена во КУС КТ EU D ККК, ККЕ oe jem, IL Collere Тау odas c MI ac S EROTIC ERIS TEES 33 Fools Gold occorre mette Ss cerco e B. D. Cullity, IV High... 34 спара AR vL EMI UL EC AU e n ONUS SET 39 Ош First Aeroplane) Ride. - s sicca cacam cece. We Но Balloch, Ш ue... .. 40 РИВБІЗОНОСІ Chronicles. ео ео 42 Athletics: MBC AW бас ог IT RE T E ITI CD TIT TT 52 Intermediate Intercollegiate Football. нн 53 Senior Hiph! School Eootballo коло уназ eee mote de seat vis pom ви 56 Intermediate High School Bootball... +, у, cesse uar dance nace ase 57 Intermediate Intercollegiate Hockéy. с. scies eas дааа неща 58 Junior QARA о Ко ај - алт c pum es дъги RAD S He RE OU Ea de 60 Senior High) School Hockey; o ves ser cer sinus навобана вача ES E EMT 61 Boole Reviews о И Mm E 62 XI xii LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS FOLLOWING PAGE Views aithe New Giap ocu etuer ete quare serta eire take Frontispiece a e EEPE К КО EP eive иене ISI (dan D Pda Graduates of 29 Recently Ordained eses oeste У eben пен ою OMmicéts af the Sodality:, ors тө өөө гт ээ ом, Inter-University Debating League Сратріопѕ.......................... Montreal Debating League Теа... „аанына н ане оваа gt m ees Junior Montreal Debating League Сратріопѕ.......................... Sons of Alumni 15 the High 56НОО).... х. хэлнээ өлөг emm emm ПРО она нанети The New Se. lgnattus Parish School... нання onere cette oy эз cepe IG А.А.ЛЕхеспнуе: кн severis е най co siste c PR aas ака аар ДН SOpbOmOfG. cc наг ТТ и TES NAN ooo ape yo ea reheat Rie Е тээг эн Fourth Higie титмээ тэ тө тээ. hind High ЗАС ин банан ore thou sse uA T. P Г ЛЕТ Ч НЕД в GiO TG: отразиъфата кетинен кетишери ван ЮРЕ оно Венк Second Hiab А ар ae s me rm mise див Fortin iios hoe erts to c P3 Second. ИЕ В под para ние solar aie ло иена Узи Эд хүнэй хэй First High AC sim esse ons азов авео ПР вена oo Визе Пор“ Военное еее RU UO AES Intermediate Intercollegiate: Football Teatn. о «serere mme Senior High School Football Team... orco ruote se tee trim ceto Loyola О:А:Н.А. Midgets Hockey Теаш 5з» ++ +в жшк шка: 16 32 48 56 ATOGILSAA WHNNOO LSVA-HLUON LidTod чогиналмї HONVILLNH ІМОЧА Tad VHD AUN ЧНІ, JO SMAIA ис бул бук EWI ey wee nee nie ey nee ne eI era Loyola College Review | бо зле ICN Siete ICDA ореолы Address all communications to LovouA Сотлиав Review, SHERBROOKE STREET West, MONTREAL Terms: One Dorran THE Copy, paper bound. A subscription for Five Years: Five Dorrans All subscriptions will be gratefully received EDITORIAL It is again the privilege of the Review to record Loyola’s acquisition of another building. Flanking the front building and linked to it by a closed-in cloister, now The stands the college chapel. A broad, steeply slanting copper бе паде Chapel roof between Flemish gables, with a lofty fléche, also copper- р covered, near the western end where the incipient transepts cut across; windows, rectangular in the nave with buttresses between them, circular in the NOE and apse; a facade, well back Кот the street, that rises somewhat abruptly above the ома perron and challenges by its plain stretches of brickwork over the stone-framed doors and around the large gallery window: such in outline, ог enumeration, is the new psi ge With differences that will be interesting to future amateurs of architecture, and economics, it matches the other buildings. Similar in its 2 lines and in material, it has the delightful quality of eliciting a perhaps confused satistaction without being what one expects after familiarity with the recti-lineal sweep of stone mullions in the front building's facade or the high-arched cloister and terra cotta facings of the back buildings. Such preoccupations of matching the new piece with the old cloth do not interfere with one's impressions of the interior. A high vaulted ceiling supported only by the side walls, and an abundance of light pouring through the amber windows ү an air of spacious compactness that characterises the whole arrangement. ngenious contrivances for ventilation, heating and acoustics, all successful be it said, are skilfully lost in the ribbed ceiling and the ‘‘birnut’’ panelling that runs round the walls. The sanctuary floor, level with the tops of the pews, is cut across by a wall in which is pierced a great arch framing the wide recess for the main altar. In front of this wall on either side of the recess are the side altars and, behind, sacristies with tribunes above; on the left side and harmoniously fitting in with the general scheme is an exceptionally fine pulpit. Unless accustomed to the strictly liturgical, one at first finds the main altar novel yet quickly comes to appreciate its peculiar charm. The tester, supported behind by the wall and in front by two chains from the ceiling, covers a space in which the central piece is a large bronze crucifix. Six massive bronze candle-sticks stand on the altar itself; in the centre is the cylindrical cone-capped tabernacle in bronze but with a silver door. The symbolic inscriptions worked in the dossal and antependium associate this arresting simplicity with the early church when Greek was the language of the élite and of the slaves of Rome. The bewilderment and the universal questioning that marks the present time make it natural to rise to the wider significance of the chapel and to point out that ЗАР LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW —————————— MÀ À——— ТР it is the concretion of a living tradition, something at once old and new. The frank utilization of materials that belong distinctively to the machine age and the subordination of all parts to their need, make the chapel a child of the time, as does the fusion of styles to take advantage of modern structural simplifications. Yet how strikingly does this square with the Periclean epigram, “Ме love beauty without expense. Gables that might rise above the canals of Ghent, round windows that might belong to a Gothic cathedral, a nave that suggests the romanesque, an altar to recall Byzantium and Rome—these blend not only in the skilful design of the architect but also in the spirit. For we are at one with the culture of the West and we deprive ourselves of none of its manifestations in three thousand years. We bring what we have of the Athenian’s keen perception of measure, of the Roman’s love of order, of the mediaeval passion for logic, of Renaissance enthusiasm for man, of the scientist’s control of nature, and watch them cast off what they have of extravagance and crystallize into unity under the synthetic influence of the universal religion that comes from ancient Palestine and encircles the world. Yet ancient as is the lineage and cecumenical the sources of the culture that is integrated in the chapel, it remains that we have no mere monument of times gone by. “Уошг creeds are dead’’ they say; but if so, what is alive? We hold no brief for sixteenth century heretics, commended neither by valid thought nor winning characters; nor did we ever expect the naive Bible religion then foisted upon the populace with many a tirade against carnal knowledge to survive the inroads of sophists, or even the advance of science. But there is singularly lacking any evidence of life, of a power to unify and coordinate, in international leagues, in parliamentary government, in experts, in competition, in merchant prices, in nationalistic catch-phrases, in technocracy—that brilliant product of practical education—or in Soviet Russia, the logical goal of dogmatic liberalism. On the other hand there is patent an exuberance of vitality in the papal encyclicals that stand four-square eat eternally central тн the shifting dus of opinion; there is magnificence and inspiration in a faith that possesses the loyalty of millions of hearts in every land without distinction of race or rank or attainment; there is rennial endurance in a philosophy too profound to be swept away by the dazzlin а of new ideas in complacent minds, too accurate and rigorous to be Mitre by contemporary Pilates who ask ‘һаг is truth? and do not stay for an answer, too realistic ever to be ignorant of what it is about or whither leads the intellectual mistiness of self-appointed oracles. But it is not merely in historical associations nor in the impalpable realm of ideas that is to be found what constitutes the actuality of the chapel. The problem of education is not a problem of machinery, of devising curricula and securing professors, of buying libraries and getting the books read. That is all possible enough. But if the modern mi nd does not know what education should effect or how it should be effected—as it openly confesses it does not—we have no ground for surprise: such nebulosity marks its utterances on all questions that cannot, and not a few that can, be solved by the arts of exact measurement. But the real problem of education is the problem faced by the teacher who displays the heritage of civilisation with what skill he masters, who watches and waits with conscious helplessness for the fecundation and blossoming and growth of that seed that can easily be sterile and easily be monstruous but not easily be fine and delicate, stout and sound. The mystery of individuality confronts him and faced with it he can only quote: “Раш plants, Apollo waters, but God grants the increase. The course of life is enlightened and largely guided by its highest moments—moments when, {2+ LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW C == 1—4 alone and reflective, man grasps how utterly alone he must be, he really 15. How well, then, to be alone with Christ! And a chapel built from the estate of one who left all to follow Him is indeed a doubly sacred and doubly inspiring shrine. ки 4 The thirty-seventh convocation was held at Victoria Hall on the second of June. The salutatory was given by Jacques Kemner Laflamme; the valedictory by William Edward Daly; the address to the graduates by John D. Kearney, K.C., a former class-mate at Loyola of Father Bartley, C.SS.R., who had preached the Baccalaureate sermon at the solemn high mass that morning. We give the following extracts from the Reverend Rector's report. “Хус аге зарру to announce that the Board of Regents of the Education Depart- ment of New York State has formally accepted the Loyola B.A. degree for admission to all ide schools of Medicine and Law in the State of New York.” I desire to express here and now in a public manner my own deep gratitude and that of the whole College Community to those who under God have enabled us to realize the dream of many years (the College Chapel): to Father Francis Smith, 5.)., to whose generosity we owe the chapel; to Mr. T. C. Gorman, who contributed $1000.00 towards furnishing the same; to the Altar Society of St. Ignatius Parish, who gave $1275.00 for new vestments; to the Business Women's Sacred Heart Asso- ciation, who contributed $1000.00 for the main altar, tester, tabernacle and crucifix as a memorial to the late Father Raymond Cloran, S.J., their founder and first chaplain; to Mrs. E. A. Collins of Copper Cliff, Ont., who gave the pulpit and the statue of the Sacred Heart; to Miss Mary Murphy and Miss Margaret Cascy, who gave the chancel window; to Mrs. Leo McKenna, who gave the sanctuary lamp; to Mrs. Noah Timmins, Mrs. L. G. Gagnon, Mrs. Chabot, Miss T. Connolly, Miss Alice Sharpe, Mrs. Domville, and Mr. Augustine Downes who donated various accessories of divine service. We thank them опе and all and shall daily pray God to bless and prosper them in all their works.”’ The Loyola Alumni Association has been exceptionally active this year, due in large measure to the energy and whole-hearted devotedness of the retiring President, Mr. John King, '16. We congratulate Dr. Brannen on his unanimous election as President of the Association and found great hopes on the splendid executive with which he is surrounded.”’ Within a few days Loyola will see four of her graduates raised to the Holy Priesthood for the Archdiocese of Montreal. This will raise the number of Loyola men among the English-speaking priests of the city to the number of nineteen. То these young levites: Gerald Britt, Edgar Feeley, George Foley and Michael Healy, Loyola offers her maternal congratulations and heart-felt wishes ad multos annos.” “Хус are happy to say that ou r graduates at the universities continue to give a good account of themselves. To mention only the most outstanding: at McGill, Timothy Slattery, '31, this year received the Alexander Morris Exhibition for high- est standing in Second Year Law and the Lieutenant-Governor's Silver Medal for Roman Law. He also took first honours in Constitutional Law, Civil Procedure, Civil Law and Municipal Law. In first year in the same faculty Brendan O'Connor, 32, took first honours in Civil Law and second honours in all other subjects; Henry Hemens, 32, first honours in Criminal Law and Procedure and second hon- ours in other subjects. In chemistry, Raymond Boyer received the degree of Ph.D.” The Sodality of Our Lady,—an organization centuries old in all Jesuit colleges —has been unusually flourishing and active this year in spiritual stimulation, missionary effort and social work. I wisk to take this opportunity of heartily thank- ing the Sodalists for their gift of our Lady's statue for the new chapel. ' а Convocation LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW The Seniors Bovnozors, Jacques de Lorimier СА physician is а man who pours drugs of which he knows little into a body of which be knows MD Voltaire. Jacques came to Loyola two years ago. His perpetual smile and contagious good humour soon won the hearts of us all. Jimmie possesses that rare quality, versatility, and his excellence as a brilliant student, a wary hockey-player and a splendid skier marks but a few of his successes in the intellectual and athletic spheres. While gossip has it that Jimmie wields a formidable golf club, he is a recognized authority on lamps in series and in ae and on the proper care and handling of thermo- meters. Close contact with Jimmie in the Biology Laboratory gave positive evid- ence of his adeptness with the scalpel— a proof that blood wil l tell, and that his choice of the medical profession is a wise one. It would be quite safe for us to predict a high place for Jimmie among the great surgeons of the future. Activities: Scientific Society; Intramural Hockey 1932-33; Loyola College Literary and Debat- ing Society 1931-33; Loyola C.O.T.C., Section Commander 1932-33. Воснев, Clemens Joseph “Тре less people speak of their greatness, the more we think of it . Bacon. During Clem's six years at Loyola he has amply proved that in the North Country the men are big, wise and genial. Football coaches have scouts seeking players of his calibre, and for four seasons Clem has been a triple threat man if ever there was one. The class of '33 owe in afgreat part their championships in the Intramural Hockey League to Clem’s scoring ability. 14} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW — In Inter-Collegiate Hockey, critics were forced to admit that here was a р who could not only “take it ut also give it”. In his generous way Clem condesc- ended to aid the C.O.T.C. this year in the capacity of Company Quartermaster Sergeant and as a result, the feelings between the militaristic and pacifist factions were somewhat less strained about the College. In a few years we expect to hear of Clem's graduation once.more, only this time it will be from Varsity when he will be a full- fledged mining engineer. From then on the world need not worry about its supply of Radium—Clem and the North Country will see to that. Activities: Intermediate Intercollegiate Football 1929-33; Junior City Hockey 1929-31; Intra- mural Hockey 1932; Intermediate Intercol- legiate Hockey 1933; Secretary L.C.A.A. 1931-32; C.O.T.C.: Company Quartermaster Sergeant 1933; Councillor, Loyola College Literary and Debating Society 1933. CARROLL, Lester Thomas “Не sits high in all the people's hearts”. Shakespeare. Lester better known to his legion of friends as Вед , is one of the members of the ‘old school’. In his eight years at Loyola, Lester has made himself most popular. He has been an ardent student and has given every activity in the College his whole-hearted support. During his High School days he re- stricted his extra-curricular interests to donning pads for the hockey team, but from his Freshman days has been developing into an enthusiastic speaker, a better goal-tender and a manager who had fulfilled his duties with great success in every branch of sport. In short he has attained that perfection which every student wishes to be his own. During his eight-year stay at Loyola, Lester has won a warm place in all hearts, and on leaving he takes with him the respect of all. Activities: Junior Hockey 1929-30; Intermediate Hockey 1931-32; Junior Football 1929, Man- ager 1931; Intermediate Football Manager 1932; Intermediate Hockey, Captain 1932-35, Manager 1932-33; Sodality, Councillor 1931-32, Prefect (N.R.S.) 1932-35; L.C.A.A.A. Coun- cillor 1932-35. Croucu, Herbert Francis “Нето sum; bumani nihil a me aliendum puto . Terence. September 1926 marked the openin of an academic year at Loyola, an among the many students who passed through its portals for the first time was one Herbert Francis Clough. Herb soon became prominent in the sporting as well as in the intellectual life of che College, but in time his interest in sports waned and he devoted himself entirely to what was more elevating intellectually. Yet he did not fail to support the College teams. In the seven years he spent at Loyola the number of games that Herb missed could be count- {5} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW ed on one hand. He was intensely fond of public ПЕЕ and debating, and the high offices that he held in debating and dramatic circles of the College is in no mean way responsible for the high esteem Loyola enjoys. His devotion to the News during the past усаг scts an example we hope many will emulate. As its first Managing Editor (so far as we can gather from the News Files), he was directly responsible for the high grade of efficiency with which the Staff operated. Straightforward, honest and conscientious, when Herb leaves Loyola we may well say that Loyola has lost one of her noble sons. Activities: Class President 1929; Intramural Hockey 1929-33; Junior Hockey 1930; Junior Football 1929-31; B.V.M. Sodality 1929-33; Secretary, Loyola College Literary and Debating Society 1932-35; Dramatic Society, Secretary 1929, Treasurer, 1933; Managing Editor, Loyola News 1932-33. Рату, William Edward “Could I love less, I should be happier поло . Bailey. Which does not apply to our Bill in all his moods. The possessor of the most disarming smile the Campus has seen in many a year, he apie throughout the ups and downs of his whole eight years at Loyola a vivid personality which after his graduation will live down to the seventh generation of his Alma Mater. The proud boast of Corn- wall, he made his first appearance at Loyola in 1925 astonishingly decked in stovepipes' . and from the first has enjoyed a popularity which will place him among our Immortals. Equally adroit on both the Campus and Rostrum he enjoys the reputation of one of Loyola’s greatest athletes and orators. Those who have seen him in the róle of outside wing will never forget his famous flying tackle, nor will they forget his impassioned but expertly delivered speeches which he magni- ficently crowned in his final year when he became one of the Dominion Inter- University Debating League Champions. It would be futile to go on enumerating his qualities, suffice it to say, one has only to make his acquaintance to be- 161 LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW come his friend—and, judging from his hasty trips to Cornwall we conclude that he has made many. Osgoode Hall may be Bill's next stepping stone to success, but whatever it may be, we feel confident for his future and will ever remember him for his famous axiom, “А man who allows himself to become disillusioned is a fool, but if he is disappointed let us pity him. Activities: Intermediate Football 1929-33; Сар- tain 1933; Intermediate Hockey 1929-33; Junior Hockey 1929-32; President L.C.A.A. 1933; President St. John Berchmans 1933; President Forum 1933; Editor Loyola News 1935; Member Dominion Intercollegiate De- bating Champions, 1953. GIRARD, Jean Adolphe “Је suis maitre de moi comme de l'univers . Corneille. John would make an ideal barometer —he never drops. Whatever happens he is as unperturbed as the Stoic's sophos. An amateur at tennis, the automobile, the yo-yo, the arm-chair and municipal affairs, we feel certain that some day in the dim future we will find him sitting amongst the exalted of Montreal’s rulers. Uncertain as to the choice of a caree r, he stood one day half-way between the Law School of U. of M. and L'Ecole des Hautes Etudes Com- merciales, and, taking off his hat as once did Henry of Navarre, he watched what direction his curly hair would point. Destiny made him a business- man. Though always wearing stiff collars, John is by no means stiff- necked. A broad intellect with a keen cye for social conditions, John will rise high in the estimation of his country- men, and Loyola will one day be proud that she harboured Dapper John’’. Activities: Inter-Class Debating; Loyola College Literary and Debating Society; Scientific Society; Loyola C.O.T.C., 1931-33. PAINT ME SIR . LAFLAMME, Jacques Kemner Such is the youth, whose scientific pate Class honours, medals, fellowships, await. Byron. Upon whom those scholarly gentle- men, the Philosophers, have bestowed the soubriquet ‘‘Speed’’. Jacques came to us nine long years ago and proceeded АЛЕ LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW о to take unto himself those clusive laurels known as Honours, succeeding to such an extent that it has become a habit. Ever a friend in need, he is continually sacrificing his time and endeavor to answer excessive appeals for help from less fortunate students, bearing their ignorance with a patience and cheerfulness worthy of a greater task. He is the executive of executives; the office of president seems to fit him like a glove, and his youthful shoulders carry the responsibilities of all the major societies, handling crises and smoothing over difficulties with amaz- ing tact and diplomacy. Responding to the call of Science, Jacques leaves us to attend M.I.T. next year where we feel assured that his name and the name of Loyola will be ever to the fore. Good luck, Speed... +. Activities: Loyola College Literary and Debating Society, President 1932-33, Vice-Presi dent 1931-32; Scientific Society, President 1932-35, Vice-President 1931-32; Dramatics 1931-32; Loyola Rifle Team 1932-33, Lewis Gun Team 1929-30; C.O.T.C.: Q.M. Lieutenant 1931-32, Platoon Commander 1932-33; Xi Eta 1933. Lzcaurr, Fernand Léon “Or oiex une des plus grandes merveilles et des graigneurs aventures que vous onques ouisseg ' . Villehardouin. Fernand Legault is a great intel- lectual and has often astonished his classmates by his philosophic reading. He seems to have a partiality for Berg- son and most other non-scholasic phil- osophers. Kant and Freud have never been better defended than by Ferd. Although he shines as a steady, dis- criminating scholar he has never been known to delight in writing up Physics reports. That Lachute is proud of Ferdie was evidenced early last Spring when he read in the Montreal Gazette that he had been elected president of its Golf and Tennis Club. Аз an athlete Ferd is rated as a powerful tennis player, a skilful golfer and a rugged hockeyist. But however forgotten may become his athletic accom Ыар in the years to come, he will always be remembered by the French colony of the class of '33 for the hospitality he accorded to them by his ореп door’’ policy on the Flat. Activities: Intramural Hockey 1932-35; Scientific Society 1932-33; Loyola College Literary and Debating Society; Loyola COTC. 1931-33; Sodality 1932-33. Marone, Edmund John Ed joined us in 1926 and has since easily managed to keep his place in out sun. He is a wizard in all the arts and sciences and, replete with scholia and corollaries, spends much of his time vigorously exposing the tenets of Scholastic Philosophy. He is a member of good standing of the ‘‘Mighty Four”’ (the XI Etas) and often astounds us as he nonchalantly reels off the squares of complicated numbers. He has explained his system, but...... Eddie is also a swordsman of no mean repute, and with no other weapon than a rolled-up newspaper he has been known to launch himself gallantly into the fray and, with lightning thrusts and parries, has carried all before 18) ‘ANOHIPW `[ “ямолур q зияучут S ATYA ‘М “алоннуоу 7T ‘нопото ;H 'амукиб q ‘NVAY “у 49997265 rinvos] а 'visag y мат О | 342ag со) “хяялосуэуү | “нту “A “ачунго | 'siosoxaog | -Fuspuris SOINS GRADUATES OF '29 RECENTLY ORDAINED Rev. E. Brrrt Rev. С. Богку Rev. E. Ferrey Rev. M. Heary ПОЛЬША ЛЫР. 22-42 ave OFFICERS OF THE SODALITY J. Bourke, B. Соллату, L. Bourke, W. Dary, E. Goucu, J. Амсим, M. D. Повкв, С. Burman, К. Kına, P. Marrin, L. Сакко, С. McGinnis INTER-UNIVERSITY DEBATING LEAGUE CHAMPIONS Eric Krerans, FRANK Егвову, Миллам Пагу, Миллам McTgAGUE MONTREAL DEBATING LEAGUE TEAM К. SuauGcunessy, В. Artimas, К. SraNronp, Е. Sr. Cyr, С. McGinnis JUNIOR MONTREAL DEBATING LEAGUE CHAMPIONS Back Row: W. Мовъву, E. Hankey, E. МсАзеу, М. Cronin, Н. MACDONALD Front Row: Е.Оовъсн, J. Harr, Н. Тктнеу £e аса на = SONS OF ALUMNI IN THE HIGH SCHOOL Back Row: B. Сілвке, B. Сглкке, D. Квумогов, M. Emery, Е. Power Seated: К. О'Кеплу-Вохсе, Н. Телнех, S. CLARKE LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW him. In a word, Ed is a steady worker, an able physicist, a careful mathemati- cian, a philosopher par excellence, an organizer with a passion for getting things done (as evidenced by his tri- umphs as Quarter-Master Lieutenant of the Loyola C.O.T.C.). A good fellow апа... а bridge player sans pareil. Activities: Scientific Society 1932-33; Loyola College кш and Debating Society 1932- 33; Secreta i Eta Fraternity; C.O.T.C.: Lewis Gun Team 1929-30; Q.M. Stores 1930- 31; О.М.5. 1931-32; О.М. Lieut., 1932-33. McGovern, John Edward Jack is one of those fortunate men work cannot upset. Although he spends a minimum of fifteen hours a week in the laboratories of the various depart- ments, he is ever found smiling and singing, immune to the petty worries of everyday life. Jack possesses that rare ability to be serious when it's time to be serious and to be gay when it's time to be gay. Besides his regular duties, he also takes an active part in the C.O.T.C. ranking, strange to say, as a cavalry officer. He made his first appearance in the Intramural Hockey League this year after an absence of three years and gave a strong helping hand to the boys to win the champion- ship(!) Another of Jack's pastimes is to walk, either West where he can get his two pohrk chopps, wun glaz meelk’’ from George ae can find nickels in your ай: ог to walk East for his late afternoon tea. Jack's graduation will deprive the College and the Chem lab of one of the very few lyric tenors Loyola has ever produced. Activities: Scientific Society; Loyola College Literary and pesong Society; Intramural Hockey 1933; C.O.T.C.: Lewis Gun Team 1929-30; Lieut. 1930-33; Musketry Com- mittee 1933; Loyola Rifle Team, 1932-33. Мсїїномв, John T. Dulce et decorum est pro patria mori . Horace. А cheery disposition and a polite manner have characterized John as far back as we can remember him. After eight years at Loyola, there are few 19) LOYOLA COLLEGE activities which have not claimed his earnest support. Football and hockey have had no more tireless adherent; but it is in track that John has achieved greater glory. Placing second in the Quebec marathon is just one of his many successes on the cinder path. Contrary to popular belief, success in Athletics has not detracted from his success in the lecture-halls. His high marks in Physics, the bugaboo of all Seniors, have amply shown that. Hav- ing absorbed everything possible from Loyola, John is now ready to continue his studies at the university and we Есе! sure that he will succeed in the future as he has in the past. Activities: R. S. Sodality 1926-33 Officer; St. John Berchman Society 1926-33; Secretary 1930-32; L.C.A.A. Councillor 1930-31; Inter-Class De- bating; Track Captain 1930-32; Intramural Hockey 1930-33; Intermediate Football 1929- 32; Intermediate Hockey 1930-33. О’Ввтем, John Joseph “Si fractus inlabatur orbis Impavidum ferient ruinae . Horace. If we accept as a guiding criterion Newman's classic definition of gentle- man, we cannot do otherwise than hold Jack O’Brien in high esteem, for sterling REVIEW qualities do not remain hidden through- out eight years of closest association. Calmly accepting disappointments and reverses with a ка Е shrug and a cheerful smile, unobtrusively genial at all times, the Big Man includes every member of the class of '33 among his sincere friends and well-wishers. Jack seems to be one of those fortunate individuals who possess a very distinct notion of what they want, and the happy faculty of attaining it unheralded by any fanfare of ungracious sclf- assertion. His Alma Mater may con- fidently expect a notable career for this young man, whatever he may choose as the field for his life's work, whether ditch-digging or bridge-building, com- petent as he is in both. If we may be permitted the plagiarism, an orchid to you, John J! Activities: Vice-President, Scientific Society, 1932-33; Intramural Hockey 1929-33; Lewis Gun Team 1929-30; Loyola Rifle Team 1932- 33; C.O.T.C. Lieutenant, in charge of Musketry; Xi Eta 1933. {10} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW —н Ryan, Charles Ross In joys, in grief, in triumphs, in retreat, Great always, without aiming to be great’’. Roscommon. In the early autumn of 1923 the ill- fated ''Vestris inward bound from Rio de Janeiro, carrying the usual mysterious cargo that comes from South America, deposited on the New York quays a small boy. His through ticket read Rio to Montreal and it was whispered about the promenade deck that the young traveller had come across a continent to attend Loyola College. There being no band to greet him, and seeing that the New York City Reception Committee had failed to arrive, he gathered up his luggage and started on the last trek of his journey. After many such trips, Ross is now ready to purchase a homeward-bound ticket, but we hope it will not be marked опе мау”. After being milled about іп the natural course of his college life and being further brushed down on the foot- ball field, one is surprised to find this tall, well-knit, well-balanced sane figure no longer any part of the youngster of the Vestris trip. Ross has spent many years with us and has his presence felt not only in his class but in every branch of College life. He is of a retiring disposition but there- in lies his strength. Ross will go a long way and Loyola will always remember him for his good sense and kindliness. Activities: St. John Berchman Society 1929-33; Intramural Hockey 1929-30; Forum Debating Society 1929-31; Inter-Class Debating; Loyola College Literary and Debating Society, 1931-33; Intermediate Football 1929-32; Loyola C.O.T.C. 1929-30. AN OFFICER ву Day AND AN EDITOR вү Мент = SzsiA, Angelo Thomas “Соте one, come all! This rock shall fly From its firm base as soon as I. Scott. The name Angelo T. Sesia justly holds a place of honour in the College Who's Who. Hard work and consistent- ly persevering effort have won him the posts of Editor of the News and Editor- in-Chief of this publication. He carries out his arduous duties with enthusiasm iuk LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW and diligence, undeterred by hostile criticism and undaunted by sarcastic comment. In military matters, Angelo from the first has been prominent as a leader and organizer, and this year our Senior Student Officer received due and fitting recognition of outstanding service by the award of the coveted McCrory Shield to his platoon. Activities: Loyola Review, Editor 1931-32; Editor- in-Chief 1932-33; Loyola News, Reporter 1931- 32, Editor-in-Chief 1932-33; Scientific Society Secretary 1932-33; Class Secretary 1929-30; Captain, Loyola Rifle Team 1951-32; C.O.T. C.: Instructor Lewis Gun Team 1929-30; Lieutenant 1930-33; President, Musketry Committee 1930-32; Platoon Commander 1932-33; President, Officer's Mess 1933. Зтмлво, Раш Les petits ruisseaux font les grandes rivières”. Here is a man with a million-dollar brain. No theory in philosophy is too difficult for him; a moment’s concentra- tion, a deep breath, and with a long- drawn-out Ahhhh,,,'' he has the solu- tion on the tips of his fingers. Ус learned from him how a test can be written in thirty-five minutes and a three hour exam in one third of the time. — Although Paul has been with us but two years he will long be remembered for his cheerful good humour, genuine geniali- ty, and the Па intonations of his voice in the Physics lab. Activities: Loyola College Literary and Debating Society 1931-33; Loyola C.O.T.C.; Scientific Society; Intramural Debating. ХУ дізн, Vincent Owen Vinney came to Loyola in the old Prep days, and enjoys with Ross Ryan the reputation of oldest inhabitant . Vincent has acquired for himself by diligent care and constant application in the realm of calculus and analytical eometry, the enviable position of Presi- dens in the ancient and honourable order of the Xi Etas. А physicist of some note, Vincent is a member of the Champion Physics team, and possesses ‚ а technique which is the envy and des- pair of all. However when allowed to roam at large in the Chem lab he takes a particular fancy to glass-ware in eneral, and funnels in particular, with isastrous results. As a theologian, he is unparalleled and with only the slightest provocation he will quote texts from the scriptures, councils and fathers. With graduation the C.O.T.C. 412} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW — will lose in Vinney one of their most capable and conscientious officers. As first Secretary of the Officers’ Mess his name will live in his works. In fine, he is reserved and controlled, having been known to lose his temper only once in a memorable bridge game. He is a capable stu dent, an energetic worker and well- deserving of all the success which we confidently predict for him. Activities: Scientific Society; Loyola College Literary and Debating Society; Intramural Debating; Associate Editor Loyola News 1932; C.O.T.C.: Lewis Gun Team 1929-30, C.S.M. 1931-32, Platoon Commander 1932-33, Secre- tary Officers’ Mess 1933; President Xi Eta Fraternity; Loyola Rifle Team 1932-33. On a Day in Late Autumn ри me escape this brooding monster, Wind, That blowing, does the aged world enfold Like a miser poring on his gold; To some, far other land suffer me to find My way, where eyes shall never see, nor mind Endure such weariness. Free me from the old And faded sun, whose fitful fingers bold The ravaged glade where lately Autumn dined. — For I remember now the flowing green That gowned the trees when once the year was young, The leafy beauty which then used to dress The nakedness that now alone is seen. So sorrow fills me, and my heart is wrung With pain for so much wasted loveliness. Етмвв Supa, 35 ПОР LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW Gangsters HOSE who are distressed @ by the signs of the times М might find consolation 4 іп comparing them with | the political chaos d through which Rome 9) struggled in the first cen- tury B.C.; and further consolation in observing that Rome survived it all by four hundred years. While the disorders lasted however, they were so devastating and affected so many citizens that no modern gang- ster could hope to achieve similar results. The Roman gangsters arose in the transition from city state to empire. No radical change in constitution was adopted to rei pace with the colonial expansion. As long as Rome remained a republic she was ruled by two consuls and several praetors who were elected annually and had much the same func- tions as mayors and aldermen in a modern city. These positions were especially desirable as the stepping- stones to the governorship of a province. Thus mayors and aldermen after their year's office became absolute monarchs of Sicily, sections of Spain, Gaul, North Africa and Asia Minor; as if the mayor of a small American city were suddenly appointed emperor of France. For a time it was also a function of the mayors to act as generals in time of war. They gave a notable specimen of their ability when Hannibal trapped and killed a hundred thousand Romans at Cannae. The problem of appointing expert gene- rals for long foreign wars remained unsolved. The same inefficiency predominated in the city itself. Administration by peace- ful:means was becoming more and more difficult since there were not sufficient of Rome legal checks on men of ambition. Re- formers were not welcome in Rome at this time and the customary reward for their efforts was assassination. The Gracchi brothers, Tiberius and Gaius, originated a Васі to the Гапа ' move- ment which displeased the senators and incited them to have the Gracchi bumped об”, both within ten years. The senate dealt with Livius Drusus in the same way when he tried to bring about the emancipation of the Italian allies. Drusus fell dead in his own home, struck by a dagger from an unseen hand. His death was the шоо of the Italians who resorted to rebellion. Wartime appointments at this time depended on the military strength the army leaders could put in the field because the Roman armies were no longer loyal to the state but only to their leaders. Sulla and Marius, both gangsters of atrocious cruelty, decided the command of the Mithridatic war between themselves by pitting their armies together. Sulla wrested the com- mission from Marius in spite of a decree of the people; whereupon Marius, in the absence of his opponent, usurped the consulship of Rome. Any pedestrian whom Marius happened to meet on the streets and did not greet as a friend was killed on the spot by his gang. But the excitement was too much for the old man and he died of heart failure. In the meantime Sulla returned just in time to save Rome from the rebelling Samnites. He then proceeded to har- angue the senators, unperturbed by the shrieks of eight thousand Samnite сар- tives who were being cut down at his orders nearby. Not to be outdone by Marius in bloodshed, Sulla posted up lists bearing the names of Romans who were to die. Thousands of Sulla's {14} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW -eM enemies and many harmless individuals lost their lives as private jealousy was given full scope by the ease with which any name could be included in the lists. The attempt to alleviate the depressed classes also entailed armed conflict due, no doubt, to the author of the main attempt, Са пе. This man's methods belied the worthy mo tives that may have prompted his actions. His pre- liminary murders were directed at his brother, wife and son in order that he might better his social standing. After being barred from the consulship on charges of extortion in Africa, ће formed a plot to murder the consuls; in this he would have succeeded had he not given the signal prematurely. He then collected a gang of twenty thous- and from the slums of Rome with the intention of wiping the city from the face of the earth by slaughter and fire. The plan was thwarted only by Cicero's utmost vigilance. Catiline's gang perished to a man in pitched battle, their leader fighting desperately to the last. Not even every-day business could be conducted without resorting to arms. For where Catiline failed, another gang- ster, Publius Clodius, met with con- siderable success in promoting less pre- tentious disturbances. His powerful gangs of freedmen and slaves terrorized Rome by their continual spilling of blood and their control of the streets. Clodius took keen delight in making cue a impossible. Ас one time ompey, then at the height of his great- ness, was besieged in his house by a creature of Clodius; according to a legal technicality onc citizen had a constitu- tional right to besiege another and the besieger could not be legally prevented. Clodius found his equal, however, in Titus Annius Milo who checked his rival's gang of slaves with one of gladiators. Clashes between the two in the strects were occurrences of every day and if any trial or election happened to interest either, it could not be held. Both leaders, accompanied by small parties, met for the last time on the Appian way, quite by chance. A skir- mish ensued in which Clodius was wounded. Milo hounded him to a tavern where he had sought to hide and killed the defenceless wretch in cold blood besides all the inmates of the tavern. А regular Da gh funeral was arranged for Clodius by his relatives. They played upon the emotions of the mob by exposing the mutilated corpse of the gangster in the Forum and by dramatizing the hysterical grief of his widow. The flames of the huge pyre erected by the frenzied audience, razed the senate house to the ground. But for the protection of Pompey's soldiers, Milo would have been lynched. He was fairly tried, however, and condemned to exile. Finally Julius Caesar ended the old regime by virtue of a ps trained army. For ten years he practised his men on the Gauls, then turned on Rome, leaving none in the city to dispute his mastery. When Brutus and Cassius, jealous for the sake of the now defunct republic, waved their daggers dripping with Caesar's blood and shouted Liberty to the роршасс of Rome, the populace was quite indifferent. It did not want liberty but bread and cir- cuses’’. Јонм ANGLIN, 34 Home A house of stone for the absent sun, A house of flesh for my fragile heart, A house of cards for my dreams’ wild chart, And a house of earth when the long trail s done. Ermer Suga, 35 415} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW The Juniors the huge greyish building much in the manner of ten thousand other dogs that wander beyond the limits of their own back yard. This particular p was evidently a mere curiosity- seeker, for no sooner had he spied an open window than he dashed towards it and began a careful investigation of what lay beyond. He hesitated as noe and rather disagreeable odors assailed him. Soon, however, he had placed one and then the other forepaw on the ledge, and was peering cautiously into the room. A number of people in long white coats were moving about. The lusty vocal efforts of one of them was tudely interrupted by a terrific report. = a flash of animal instinct, the little fellow realized that this was perhaps not the best place for him, and promptly turned tail and raced away considerably faster than he had come. The scene of the incident was no other than the Chem Lab at Loyola, where the Juniors chanced to be passing the time, playing with test tubes, Bunsen Burners and gas bottles. The loud report was not a pistol shot, but merely one of Artie Phelan’s little ме pipe which took a wrong turn and blew s The crooner, of course, was Dick King, whose renditions have even goaded Gough, on occasion, to break forth with “Just an Echo in the Valley . Chemistry is but one pebble on the beach of the Junior's activities. A few sidelights on the members of the class will, we think, furnish some ideas on how to make a college course interest- in Те: little brown dog sniffed around 5. It may ђе due to the сїссї5 of a long, satisfying sip of Philosophy that argu- mentation has consistently been the otder of the day. John Demetre, with twinkling eye and disarming smile, will talk for hours to convince you that black is not really black, but white. This is an exaggeration, for at times this student of Biology is in agreement with his classmates, —but not for long. His ''savoir faire has carried Buster McTeague to great heights in football and debating. But these accomplish- ments reached their zenith when he wore the Chem professor's missing Lab coat, under the latter's nose, for over a week. In his spare time, the ‘‘water- melon” obligingly acts as Phelan's sparring partner. While Art Phelan boasts of his ability as Class hockey custodian, we have had to claim too many “тога!” victories to keep far enough away from the cellar position. Nevertheless, Artie cuts a smart figure as a Cavalry officer, and, in addition, can lay claim to slight fame for his concoction of what he calles fudge , but which tastes like glue. Ed Levesque rolled in last September, for the first time, from British Colum- bia, and is still tired from the trip. When a gas pipe broke the other night, the audaci burst into ' 'Burps room with a pulmotor, only to find our hero sleeping peacefully, and wearing his usual seraphic expression. Another happy-go-lucky newcomer, Ed Gohier, has been fretting for teal summer to arrive; tor Laughing Eyes shoots a fine game of golf, and all in all prefers the open spaces. However, his numerous sympathetic lady friends save him from becoming too lonesome. James Gallagher, one of the few remaining members of the original Class of '34, is closing an exceptionally successful year. The envy of all the boys in matters philosophical, Jim is still his 415} Nvavug JN ачозад q одру 0 сзімісу о) “мгтөмү Чэйригүү ssoursng змучага а ‘рдо-ш-ыюиря ‘VISAS гү “яулау | магия О “Үй puros чоргагроуу “Го “мүонямол auvNuag ‘лау ‘залах V ‘лламмо),О а ‘нопогу д ‘мунаг H YAH J LAV MALÇ M Hinoy y ‘мілнопутру{ | “хянуд g иуневус) гу -Zurpurzg JJVIS МЧІЛЯЧ VIOAOT 'IOOHOS НЅІҸУа SOLLVNOI “LS MAN AHL LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW old, quiet, diligent self. As a football player, he is—well, a good philosopher. The Laurentians may call, in the winter months, but a few days’ retreat at the Sault is the true recipe for a happy life, according to Benard hae a recent recruit from Brébeuf. Bernie is invariably in good humor, but he lost a whole week's rest last February, think- ing up arguments to convince Wil Kennedy that the world is finite in extent. Then Chemistry became his nightmare. he dictionary defines ‘‘cackle’’ as the cry of a hen’’, but the word may be used equally well to describe John Anglin’s expression of mirth. Despite this idiosyncrasy, Jay is usually on top in Philosophy, Economics, or what have you? Keeping tab on baseball scores and forcing Ed Gough to study overtime are his iun pastimes. А passionate speaker and outstanding athlete, Laurie Shaughnessy puts one in mind of Mark Antony. But as a staunch pacifist, —in theory, at least— our Class President could never be expected to “ес loose the dogs of war’’. His solution of the banking problem, however, warrants a place on the agenda of the coming World Economic Con- ference; again, pons his ideas had best remain within the confines of the classroom. When Gandhi's methods of civil disobedience failed him, Graeme Bailey . finally allowed himself to be coaxed to attend the C. O. T. C. Inspection and Banquet. Мо doubt the self-styled dean feels that it is beneath the dignity of a third degree master тіпа’ to march about in a private's uniform, which lacks even a cocked hat and gold braid. Dick King cannot truthfully be called a rabid militarist, though on parade we hear little more than a “реср” out of him. His duties as rambling reporter of the News launched our erstwhile class beadle on an investigation of the alleged googooism connected with the зер of the Beer Bill at Albany. . ichard will in all probability feel morc in his element when the rugby season starts. An eloquent and convincing denuncia- tion of present day political and eco- nomic institutions will help you to identify our son of Old Quebec, Georges Amyot. Since Georges became a day scholar, his routine has consisted mainly in long walks at night, a daily discourse on the pros and cons of the cut system, and an occasional appearance at lectures. Last year's early birds have had their laurels snatched from them by the quiet, unassuming Harry Williams, who is spending his first yeat at Loyola. Having pierced his reserve, уус see in him genuine wit, considerable hockey ability, and an actual liking for СЛОГЕ Blending the fanciful imagination of the 1: with the accuracy of thought of the scientist, John Newman has an altogether likeable personality. | It may be an emergency measure in case of fire, but Jack always sits near a window. The worst punishment you could wish on him is solitary confinement where he would not be allowed to converse with anyone, or to play Contract Bridge. Call St. Eustache a few derogatory names and Wilson Kennedy will imme- diately come forward to show you where your education is incomplete. Firmly convinced that the family 1s the “pillar of society’’, Wil recently held a heated discussion with a lady of Social- ist tendencies, at a meeting of the Saturday Night Club (not a cabaret). Apart from his delusion that he always wins an argument, he is well liked for his affability and his sterling character. Like George Bernatd Shaw, Glen Ryan dislikes being accused of following the herd. Not very communicative, he seems to be always enjoying some little joke of his own. Saturday morning is Glen's big moment when he has the 117 Е LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIBW —- enviable task of acting as supervisor in the Chemistry Lab. With all his worries as Business Manager of the football team, especially those connected with amusement tax, Edmund Gough still found time to make a close study of Warden Lawes' story of '20,000 Years in Sing Sing”. Since that stimulating experience, Ed has managed to hold the хөлгийн of bass in the Parish Choir, platoon com- mander in the С. О. T. С., associate Editor of the Review, and leading autho- rity on Oxford English. Also, he is the central figure in a twenty-six stanza ballad composed by an adoring public. “Is my face ге? is the question that occupies James Bulger's mind when our New England Geology lecturer expa- tiates on the peculiar bulges that persist in cropping ар on the earth's surface. Jim, with a fine bass voice, is well qualified to make the fifth member of any quartet cast, or even west of Chicago. Tennis is really the Sarge's “рїёсс de résistance . We know very little of Jacques Catu- dal's Ps life, but this peace am- bassador from Montreal College must be quite the social Поп . His infectious little laugh, always courteous demeanor and obliging disposition have gained him many friends. Jacques continues to think that afternoon classes begin at one-fifteen. John Hawke's occasional visits to New York's Great White Way promote him from the provincial class. His pet likes are: a “СоКе” every afternoon, banquets (without after-dinner speeches) keeping his notes up to date, and hold- ing the post of supernumerary corporal in the С.О.Т.С, Napoleon, the former little cor- рога!” is Cyril Cuddihy's shining hero. Cy, who won his Sergeant's stripes this year, has just emerged from a long tedious battle with Chemical 'un- knowns’. His discovery of a baby octopus in the stomach of his dogfish, during Biology Lab, was the occasion of an item on page two of the News. Trois Riviéres Jean Darche, who prefers his yellow roadster to сусп Montreal's newest street cars, always looks for the amusing side of any situation. We are sorry to report that the mild epidemic of лие ы giggle —the germ of which Anglin probably brought up from Toronto—has left a slight mark on the otherwise normal Jean. The “Час” Frank Fleury (if you will pardon the overworked pun) must гсаа up his matter before each lecture. This seems the only plausible explanation of the innumerable ‘‘catch’’ questions with which he baits the Chemistry professor. His weighty responsibilities as Adjutant of the C.O.T.C., inter-university debat- er, and inside wing on the rugby squad leave Il Duce absolutely placid and unperturbed. If landlords, tax collectors, and sales- men are popular, then George Burman must be also: for whenever there is a question of Class pins, dinners, or similar ‘‘hold-ups’’, he is given the doubtful honor of acting as business manager, or treasurer. Oh well, he should worry if he manages to make his “pile” out of it. There, in a fair-sized nutshell, you have the Juniors. Our numbers were depleted this year by the departure of Walter Shea, Louis Segatore and John Tansey. We trust that these three popular gentlemen will be back at Loyola next September. In the mean- while we are trying hard to cultivate a dignified mien and the proper realiza- tion of our own importance, in order that we may start our Senior year at scratch. LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW -+ «оо Retirement 2: ES, thought Mr. Longton, this is the day. It was still too early to be much different from any other day, but he felt quietl happy. He had almost, he ied. the same feeling that comes as you mas the timeclock in the evening. hen, having stretched himself for the third time in fifteen minutes, he got up. The weather was hardly fitting for so momentous an occasion in his life. As he looked out the window at the street three storeys below, he saw the ground covered with slushy snow. The seedi- ness of the neighborhood and the bleakness of the sky only made the setting more dreary. Slushy snow, gtey sky, foggy air. Gravely Mr. Longton informed himself that it would be much murkier after the factories started. Although he sighed as he turned to face the room, he was not greatly dis- turbed. For through long years his days had been so much alike, his routine so complete, his thoughts and emotions so fully under control that he was affected very little by the weather. And his room, aed dep as it might be to a stranger, failed even to register on whatever he had of aesthetic conscious- ness. The faded but still bewildering pem of the wall-paper, the thread- are rug, the masterfully ugly brass bed and the forlorn furnishings had all become so much a part of him that he was no more aware of them than he would be of a small mole on his hand. “Yes, today, he ЕБЕ again as he began to dress. Today he would receive his pension. Today the office and drudgery and his old life would be finished. For the first time in many years he was forced to smother an impulse to shout and dance. He left the room on tiptoes. It was а boarding house and all the other гоотегѕ were asleep, for office-workers do not have to get up as early as elevator men. He walked down the long, nar- row hall, and the brown, slightly-tilted stairs, winding his watch as he went. In spite of himself he whistled. He proceeded down the street to the restaurant where he regularly had break- fast. It was a shabby restaurant, but to Mr. Longton who was so used to shab- biness, it did not seem so. It did not Occur to him to question it, the same as it did not occur to him to consider his way of living or even himself. An unimaginative and secretive man he was, but over the second сир of coffee that morning he did not feel his usual hesitation about talking to the owner. Не even mentioned and elaborated on the pension. The clicking of the alarm clock at quarter-of-seven was the signal for him to depart. He gathered up his overshoes and umbrella and woollen scarf, and having said goodbye with his usual short nod, he was off. The restaurant was quite a long distance from the office but there was no need to hurry. He trudged along through the snow, the wet flakes blowing in his face, the wind penetrating his thin coai. But he did not at all mind them, for inside him spread а warm glow of anticipation. He arrived at the office a little after seven. Most of the other-elevator men were already there. They greeted him energetically and made many jokes. Young Tom Hawkins said something about “‘the millionaire retiring today,” and Bill Walters asked him if “Һе was withdrawin' to his estate at Bermuda.”’ To all these witticisms Mr. Longton smiled his tolerant smile. {19} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW — Then he put away his coat and began to polish the brass on his elevator. А strange feeling possessed him. This was the last time he would shine the rail and the knobs. The handle which for years had been the center of his life would tomorrow be something far away something in another world. Funny, he thought, that he should feel that way about it. Why should the modern soundproof walls and the silent tiles of the floor take on an appearance of eerieness simply because he was not going to work there after today? The morning rush began at ten mi- nutes of nine. First came the stenog- raphers and office boys and clerks. They were as usual brimming over with flippancies and very recent slang. Some of them said good morning to Mr. Longton and some did not; it rather restored his sense of balance that they catried on just as if this were any other day and not the day of his retirement. After all, he asked himself without bitterness, what does a poor elevator man amount to, anyway? The owners and managers came about nine-thirty. He murmured a greeting to each in turn and rode them to their respective floors, mechanically and efh- ciently as a robot. And somehow, though he was doing the things he had been doing for thitty years now, that last morning passed quickly and evenly as the elevator-car itself. There was the morning rush, the morning lull, the noon rush, and lunch. It was quite the most pleasant lunch Mr. Longton ever enjoyed. Through the haze of the pipe-smoke and the political discussions the semi-portable diner lost all its bareness and became almost a luxurious salon. Especially so since today he was the guest of honour. One of the men in an inspiration of humour had introduced him as the Honorable George Longton, who will speak on his future. They forced him to stand up and stammer a few words, and cheered him «но thunderously. An altogether delightful affair. The afternoon slipped by with him in that state of suspended animation into which all elevator-men lapse at will. Except for the strange warmth in his heart he might have been inanimate. He nodded to the people, asked them their floors, brought them to an un- hurried and smooth stop, without an ounce of conscious effort on his part. Then suddenly it was six o'clock and the day was finished. The last day at the office, dreamed about for so long that it had become legendaty, now completely and bewilderingly over! He almost trembled as he walked down the hall to the Employee's Office. The dark, desert- ed passage threw fantastic shadows across his path, the whole building resembled a brooding giant. But back in the Employee's Office all was efficiency again. People hurried about, some of them greeting and con- gratulating him as they rushed past. The girl in the Salary Adjustment Bureau looked up his card and gave him his pay envelope. Your automatic nsion starts next month'' she told im, and because there was something sad about poor old Mr. Longton she added “Соо4 Luck”. He walked up the street, thinking only of his new glory. But all at once a doubt assailed him. Something he never before had considered. His dreams of the future had gone only as far as the day of his retirement, never past it. He was like a man who had spent years trying to pass a mountain only to find when he finally succeeded that he had forgotten his original motive. What would he do with his time now that he no longer had to work? The question awed him. ‘‘Might visit my sister he thought. Yes, that would be the thing to do. ‘‘Years since I saw her,” he said, children grown up, likely, be glad to see ше.” But what after that? His sistet was a good woman, he appreciated, but she {20} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW — had a tongue like а lash; she would not stand for him idling about the house all day long. He recalled the stormy scenes that had marked his last visit to her, and his determination пеуег to return. He decided the visit would have to be postponed. With some misgiving he recalled that he had no real interests in Ше. Не sel- dom read: a paper in the evening was all he ever desired after the office. It frightened him to remember that his infrequent holidays had always been unnaturally long and empty, and that always he had looked forward to the next working day. He continued up the street, oblivious to all around him, his thoughts a cur- tain shutting off the outside world. “Ме, no use to worry about that now.’ he said finally and stepped off the curb. But too lat e. The light had changed. He saw a cat rush down the skiddy street = upon him. There was a screeching of brakes and a quick rush of pain before he lost consciousness. Hours later at the hospital he strug- gled up from the depths of the anzsthe- tic. He saw the lights jump and heard the internes say something about a compound fracture of the spinc. But he fell off to sleep again, and did not зес them shake their heads and say he could not possibly live till noon. The next time Mr. Longton awoke it was about six in the morning. He tried to clear his head; everything was so confused. To himself he murmured that he must have caught cold and might not be able to go to work. Suddenly he remembered. He was going to receive a pension. He would not have to work any longer. Vaguely he smiled. For after all, wasn't this the day? ELMER 5НЕА, 35. Intuition | | ERE are ту days From God tbey flaw, Clean white days All in a row. These days grew In the light of the Lord, Drew in strength While His kindness poured. Now they flourish And bring forth fruit, Blessing wherein They took root. Watch these days, Neat in their row, This is autumn, Strong winds blow. Ermer SHEA, 135 {21} . which he blames the Маг. LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW John Galsworthy, Novelist ДИ dead. His passing has ЮМ brought inexpressible РИ) grief to his friends, but EX his work has ensured for М himself а long life of Р) recognition and instruc- tion. John Galsworthy is being mourned today as one of our greatest novelists. His death leaves a gap among Englishmen of letters, the magnitude of which is being determined by critics who have united in praising the vitality of his talented hand. The period of time covered by Gals- wotthy's novels extends with few lapses from 1886 to 1926. Не has special characterizations for each of three pe- tiods. Soames and Irene are the spirits of Possession and unbridled Beauty of his first period. Gentle Mr. Lavender, during the World War, is the voluble, misunderstanding, incompetent, spirit of National Patriotism. ‘Тһе White Monkey’’, a Chinese picture of а mon- key with startled eyes squeezing the juice from an orange, is his closing type. This is interpreted by the painter, Aubrey Greene, when explaining that it tepresents the present time: “Бас the fruits of life, scatter the rind, and get copped doing it,—Civilization caught out!” Galsworthy undoubtedly sym- pathized with the last of his portraits and he advises that it be shaded with the steadying influence of his first type of security. He is especially concerned with the change from staid security to un- restrained indifference, a change for “Хус live today, let tomorrow look after itself, is his diagnosis of post-War carelessness. The exquisite personal touches of his 1890 funerals and family reunions show how unwholesome is Michael Mont's: Pity is pop! Sentiment is bunk! Of the middle period, Galsworthy is very reticent. The book, which the delight- ful though ineffectual Mr. Lavender dominated, was not published under his own name till some time after the armistice; so certain was he of the tremendous feeling it would arouse. His patriotism can never be questioned, though it is subordinate to the humani- tarian feelings of the author. Galsworthy’s best character portrayal is undoubtedly, Soames Forsyte. Soames the Man of Pee belonged to the upper middle class. He was the last and most characteristic son of the characteristic Forsytes. A family, whose shrewdness and security, domination and determination, were features of a careful existence; the Forsyte's lives were ironclad contracts ordered by wills, drawn up with thoroughness and regulated by а moulded from experience. If the slightest deviation from these were noticed in a Forsyte, the offender would be victimized with general а па ам Soames was a lawyer both by nature and profession, a combination that, while producing his sense of self-confidence, gave him what was considered of much greater value by a Forsyte,—interest from judicious in- vestments. Aloofness was caused rather by mental absorption than by inten- tional contempt. Upon this hereditary background, Galsworthy sets the course of the tragedy of Soames Forsyte. His determination is never shaken but his domineering disposition encounters un- surmountable obstacles. At the root of all his trouble is the sense of property. Galsworthy represents the Forsyte age as an age of ownership. Possession was considered licence. Soames owned his moncy, his investments, his pictures, 121 LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW — his wife, and himself. The right to use these was indisputably his. This sense of property would have become a type, had not the artist's concentrated effort preserved the individuality of Soames. Galsworthy pitied Soames and this pity turns what might have been a selfish cynic, into a frustrated victim of cir- cumstance. In this strange character, Galsworthy has expended his greatest effort to produce a singular specimen of artistry and maxim. The other characters are by no means as perfect. Galsworthy endeavours to show the dissatisfaction of a misspent life by labelling his characters with certain oddities, either appealing or otherwise. He would have us admire the determination of Irene to avoid Soames, of Jolyon to protect her. He applauds the decision of Val Dartie and young Jolly to enlist. The sturdiness of Michael Mont and the fidelity of the youngest Jolyon become pathetically decent. But June and her ‘ате ducks ' are an annoyance. The caprice of Fleur is almost despicable. Annette's nation- ality is sufficient excuse for her conduct. Galsworthy has allowed himself to approve of certain actions which he forces upon his characters and this approval strains the figure that might otherwise have been natural. It is thus that the moralizing of Galsworthy becomes the advice of one who holds objections to most modes of life, and this has a detrimental influence upon the writer's art. Galsworthy as an artist was especially conscientious in his pictures. He gives us a moving account of the late nine- teenth and the early twentieth century. He did not content himself merely with the actions of his characters, but he acquainted us with their motives. It was as though he gave them their century, their name, and their stimulus, and then left them to work out their own existence. He typifies their motives and excuses their indiscretions by claim- ing that they are victims of circum- M stance. It is with this sympathetic, generous, view of his fellowmen that he commences his moralizing. Вис his moralizing does not destroy his artistry. He is ever faithful, ever determined to be true to the life of his time. It is said that he never allowed a line to stand that did not ring true. A striking quali- ty of his novels is the uncommon brilliance of the dialogue. Economy is also observed in his conversation. Con- : temporary critics consider the plays of Galsworthy excellent models for ае gue study, and this excellence has also hada oo influence upon his novels though it would sometimes appear affectation. His work is clear, minute in detail, and elaborately finished. At times his ornament may seem misplaced but he is always comprehensive in his loftiest elegance. Realism is the founda- tion of his style. Neatness, complete- ness, and fidelity to mankind, are his willing workmen. The novels of John Galsworthy were concerned chiefly with the upper middle class, and only in this are they accurate. His descriptions of the lower classes are imaginative and often overdrawn. The life of Tony Bicket, the little snipe’’ and his wife, Victorine, is at once beatific, and pitiful; then, desperate and frantically happy. Everything is vaguely developed; their emotions аге not the results of their poor condition, nor are their actions the logical con- clusions of their emotions. This is one of the chief defects of the novels. The writer sees the lower classes only from the enclosure of his own social sphere. The result is, of course, a strained repre- sentation and one which does not prop- erly fit in with the rest of his realism. A second defect arises when his scrupul- ous regard for detail, especially in back- grounds, becomes laborious and weari- some. Sincere feeling softens the errors of the first fault; while humour, some- times mocking, lends some colour to the dullness and intricacy of family connections. із} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW Е The novels of John Galsworthy show the bitterness of the author towards class conventions. He hated the distinc- tion of rank, and covers it with his contempt. The exclusiveness of the Forsyte family is the subject of his upbraiding. To the individual, however he is the father with advice and direc- tion. His magnanimity exposes the distress of the oppressed and the cruelty ‚ of the oppressors. Galsworthy had a genuine love of common justice and equal rights. His patriotism has saved him from violent да of society. His contemporaries unite in calling him a true Englishman. Yet, in his о he never allows himself to forget the doctrine of the brotherhood of man. He was never carried away with national frenzy during the World War, but in his judicious, serene fairness, said that though it was necessary to hate the Germans, it scemed impossible to forget that they were human beings. A few personal touches add further knowledge of the author's character, just as they give ease and naturalness to his novels. A free familiarity with pictures and ainters is a delicate finish. A fervent over of animals, particularly of dogs, characterized Galsworthy's entire life and has been the subject of many essays. From some of his closer friends such as Waugh and Ninever, we are given a more complete view of Galsworthy’s sentiments. Waugh writes of his broad and sheltering sympathy; his hate of hate; his scorn of scorn; his all empowering love of love.”’ Internationally famous, Galsworthy always favoured any international ex- changes of goodwill and confidence, and it was his belief that letters could accomplish these ends if properly uae ized. For several terms he was president of the P.E.N. Club (poets and play- wrights, editors, and novelists), and under his direction it became better known among literary men and more influential among statesmen. Gals- worthy believed that literature should be the common currency of all nations, that it should be influenced by no poli- tical or national passion, that all mem- bers of the P.E.N. Club should exert their greatest efforts to produce good standing between all nations. Will the novels of John Galsworthy survive? This question will only be answered in following generations, as contemporary critics have often proved mistaken in their judgments and pro- phecies. However, there are many qualities which the critic may select as warranting their probable survival. The historical picture of the late nine- teenth century is undoubtedly one of his greatest achievements and f or this rea- son, it is quite possible that the novels will live. Between the covers of his skilled handiwork, there exists a tale of life,—a tale of a rich, middle-class family; a tale of security, of good old-fashioned'' common sense. Across his pages, there is written an account of that petiod of human existence just акан to the time, when the world egan to change so rapidly that all vestige of that past life was absorbed in convulsive confusion. | Galsworthy's England has disappeared, but it will live on in his books as does Roman civilization, enshrined because of the extinct petiod that i t represents. The realism 1n his novels is not as certain a warrant to survival. Modern literature is impregnated with realism. It is agreed that this atmosphere cannot endure and its decline may mean the decline of interest in realistic writings. Galsworthy, as Мос] Coward in his modern еріс “Сауасайс”, portrays with tragic monotony the futility of individual effort against social condi- tions. This attitude, dominating pre- sent-day literature, is considered detri- mental to future popularity; and yet, because of their historical worth which should override the prune defect of realism, the novels of John Galsworthy are justified in claiming survival. 424 } d ------ е L. C. A. A. EXECUTIVE С. Аовот, С. McGinnis, С. Burman, L. McKenna, W. Дату, E. боџан, Rev. К. McErunoorr, S.J., E. Вкомететтев, L. Слввоїл, W. Morey, К. ArriMas, W. HoLLAND LOYOLA NEWS STAFF У. Jones, К. Агтімаѕ, W. Dary, М. МсТелсое, Rev. Емлотт MacGuican, S.J., Moderator, А. CASGRAIN, A. Sesia, Editor, W. Griren, Е. Freury, W. SrEwanr, B. Faney, |. МсГлооним. Absent: Неввект Стоосн. JUNIOR Back Row: J. Саторль, E. Сонтек, Е. Соосн, С. Вапку, |. NEWMAN Middle Row: С. Burman, |. Darcue, J..Garracugn, W. МсТвлсик, E. Levesque, Е. Freunv, J. Demirre, С. Амхот, J. Burozn, J. ANGLIN Front Row: А. Рнеглм, C. Соррану, L. Ѕнлоснмеѕѕу, Mr. Downing, К. Kina, B. Bounczors, |. Hawke, W. KENNEDY SOPHOMORE Back Row: E. Знва, В. Окум, P. Амвкозе, J. Pirozzi, P. Свотне, R. Curran, D. Grirrin, А. Тномав, J. Murray. Middle Row: A. Квувз,К. Атлімаѕ, J. РЕЕРОМТАЈМЕ, Е. НАммил, T. Знввву, M. Вкавамт, К. O'Conner, M. Кеш. Seated: С. Сотлам8, С. McGinnis, Е. Клекам5, R. Зтамеокр, В. SHausunessy, С. Аовот, M. O'Brien, Е. Sr. Cyn. FRESHMAN Back Row: J. Recnigr, Н. FrrzoisBoN, J. MacDoNarp , |. Ес1лм, J. Scnwanrz. Fourth Row: |. HgrrERNAN, А. SrEpMaN, C. Haynes, Н. Tracey, С. Teaspare, N. Носалм, Е. Kane, P. Dovie, К. Коџтн M. D. Повве, E. Watters. Third Row: J. LaNGrois, С. Joron, К. Bussière, C. Ніхену, С. Warsa, A. Kina, Р. Німрну, А. CLEMENT, А. Cucciotetra, А. Cascrain, Р. SNELL, Rev. Векмлко LonerGan, S.J. Second Row: D. Tosin, C. Beauvais, Н. Kierans, J. McDoNNzLL, В. ГАММЕОКАСЕ, E. Етгосвклто, M. Bansarou, В. MacDoNarp, W. Кпеу, W. Normann, В. Банку, M. Conway. First Row: |. Торрімоѕ, E. Penny, L. McKenna, Т. McNamara, J. McLauGuuin, J. Dananer, Р. Косим, B. McLzrraN, J. Savon, H. Esrrapa, W. STEWART. FOURTH HIGH Back Row: |, MacDoNarp, P. Симове, B. HaMMonn, Р. Sweeney, M. Cronin, E. Сооснаам, Е. Hankey, В. RiNLONAS, Е. Conway. Third Row: D. Wurresipe, E. Estrapa, J. Hart, J. ҮвлтмАМ, |. Brown, C. MacDoNarp, А. Burman, C. Kiery, B. Curry. Second Row: Е. Созтетло, Р. Dussaurr, L. McKeown, У. Jones, С. Mervin, M. Variance, W. Warsa, А. CounTEMANCHE, N. Tuomas, T. ПЕМ!ТКЕ. Front Row: J. Каманам, Н. Тюинкү, H. MacDowarp, J. Bourke, Rev. ЁЕшлотт MacGuiaan, S.J., М. Мовіку, W. GnirriN, Е. Оовъсн, D. McCoy, С. BRONSTETTER. THIRD HIGH “А” Back Row: L. Коснавзкт, К. Соплволко, C. Kane, J. Barry, С. Pang, J. O'Brien, W. МеМлых, А. Faugy, А, SULLIVAN A. МеМлоснтом. (Inset) В. HERMANSEN. Middle Row: P. МсАзву, С. Кеглеу, J. Conn, E. Tyrer, P. Grirrin, $. Сглкке, А. Copy, E. САВЕАЦ, К. Воусе, A. BunNs. Front Row: |. Porteous, A. Royer, К. Сракке, T. Ditton, President, Rev. Е. Brestin, S.]., B. Микрну, Vice-President, С. Зтамвасн, Secretary, Н. Знаму, P. Rein. THIRD HIGH “В” Back Row: М. Horrawp, Е. Ногллмомуовтн, Е. Рутілк, К. McKeown, M. Savace, |. Ммм, |. BADGER, J. Baupourn, С. Спвевт. Middle Row: C. Corxery, J. Гавеа, P. Hupson,G. Warp, J. Royer, С. Јонмзом, S. Clooney, E. МсАзку, |. Скотне. Seated: W. Моврну, L. Уна, Н. McKinty, |, Manican, Mr. Кіснакрѕ, С. |огу, E. Кеммеру, S. HUTCHESON, P. DAGNALL. LOYOLA GOLLEGE REVIEW — Such was John Galsworthy, the novelist and man. As novelist, he is certainly one of the finest of our time, and one who should still further prove himself. As man, he has expressed senti- ments that reveal the truly great, the friend of all, the teacher of a generation. Just as he was a finely talented English- man, so is John Galsworthy, by his labour a universal possession to be sought and carefully studied. The Ч number of men that determine an age is very small, but with the passing of John Galsworthy we realize that this generation has been favoured with a gift, the value of which no other has yet had the privilege to enjoy; but, as I feel certain, it will be the lasting privilege of the future to read, admire, and respect, John Galsworthy. Ноон Ктевлмв, '36. Bereavement 4 Star is just a пат, they said, “The skies would twinkle were its light to close; One cannot have a flower-bed With just a rose. The full life knows the bleakest of despair Through gust and tempest' s might, And feels the grey dawn' s air After sleepless night. Other hearts shall come to cheer your heart, And you shall smile again before you die.” I murmured softly to their sorry art And passed them by. Emer SHEA, 35 {25} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW Obituary Lr. Cor. С. Simms «ЧНЕ death of Сотомег MA Sims, the assistant Bur- М) sar, occurred unexpect- | edly on New Year's eve й ium damped the holiday MI spirit of all connected 9) with Loyola. During the autumn it had been noticed that he was not so regular as he had Бесп in his daily walks but this was put down to a passing indisposition. Accordingly, no one suspected when he was taken to St. Mary's Hospital short- ly after Christmas that a complete col- lapse was imminent. Born in Worcester, England, in 1872, Col. Simms was the son of the late George A. Simms of that city. He came to Canada early in life, but later joined the Imperial Army and was stationed for some years in Malta. He served in two Egyptian campaigns and in the Boer war, winning the Queen's Medal with two clasps. At the outbreak of the Great War he held the rank of captain, but before his return from overseas he had been made a lieutenant-colonel. He was appointed assistant bursar at Loyola four years ago and was a member of the Catholic Mutual Benefit Association. His funeral, which took place on Wednesday, the fourth of January, in Halifax where Col. Simms spent the summers with his family, was marked by many impressive proofs of the esteem in which the dead officer was held. He was accorded full military honours by the members of his former unit, the R.C.A.S.C., and the casket was borne to Mount Olivet Cemetery on a gun carriage with a Union Jack flung across it. To his bereaved family Loyola expresses its sincerest condolences. КТР. гг 4 Reverend WirriAM А. МСТАВЈЕ, S.J. ATHER УиллАм МСТАВЈЕ had been ordained priest but three years when he died on Tuesday afternoon May 17th, at the Hotel-Dieu Hospital, Windsor, Ont. Last January, in the course of his first year of work after the long studies of members of the Society of Jesus, he suffered an attack of influenza which later developed into mastoiditis. After an operation for this at St. Joseph's Hospital, Guelph, Ont., he appeared to recover and was able to pronounce his final vows as a religious on the feast of the Annunciation of Our Lady. How- ever, while he was convalescing at Windsor, meningitis supervened and within two days he died without re- covering consciousness. Father McTague was born at Guelph in 1899 and entered the Jesuit Novitiate in 1916. Because of his special aptitude for classics, he was given an extra year study at St. Andrews’-on-the-Hudson, Poughkeepsie, N.Y., and then appointed Greek master at the Novitiate. His course of philosophy followed at the Immaculate Conception, Montreal; to- wards the end of the second year, his health failed and he did his third усаг at Mount St. Michael's га Spokane. Неге, after an operation for tonsilitis, heart trouble manifested it- self and, though at the time it was thought it might be fatal, it later ameliorated. Henceforth however, Fa- ther McTague suffered that most trying form of ill-health that neither in- i26k LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW — capacitates one nor permits a full and free exercise of one’s powers. Any great effort or concentration would result in an exceptionally rapid pulse, exhaust his energy, and cause insomnia. It was under these trying circumstances that he taught III High at Loyola in the year 1926-27, made his theological studies at Woodstock, Md., 1927-31, and went through his year of tertian- ship at St. Beuno's College, St. Asaph, North Wales. He had just returned to his former work of teaching classics at Guelph when his fatal illness occurred. By his marked ability, his energetic though retiring disposition, and his habits of accuracy and thoroughness, Father McTague was particularly suited to the life of a student. However, there is a suggestion of pallor in the word student and, to avoid such а false impression, it is well to add that his energy was of the type that could readily explode. His pupils never found in him any ground for suspecting that books were for the less vigorous members of the human family. On the contrary, his character was definitely strong and this, coupled with his “Бэр capacity for taking pains, made him a teacher who could be exacting without failing to command respect or to excite interest. Similarly, his utter aversion to all that was half-hearted was, so it seemed to his friends, what constituted the most grievous trial when ill-health would oblige him to take his work and re- creation in gingerly fashion. It is hard for the Canadian pes to lose a mem- ber of such undoubted promise, and it is harder still for those who had in him a staunch and loyal friend to realise he can be with them no morc. Yet his life which he dedicated fully and irrevoc- ably to God lies in deep harmony and firm consistency with our present, con- fident prayer. Requiescat in pace. Pitot Ковевт V. Котрн ПОТ Officer Robert Vincent Rolph R.A.F. (Loyola ех-33) was in- stantly killed on Tuesday February 28th at Tangmere, Sussex, England, in an aeroplane collision. He was piloting a Hawker “Ешу”, one of Britain's fastest fighting aircraft, and ran into a similar machine piloted by Pilot Officer Campbell McMullen who was only slightly injured. Although Bob's stay at Loyola was limited to his High School years, he was known throughout the College and High School as an ardent aviation enthusiast, a good athlete and a thor- oughgoing, hard-working student. Quiet and unassuming, he never im- posed his presence upon anyone—a quality which won for him the respect and goodwill of his former associates and friends. After leaving Fourth High in 1929, Bob spent a few months in Montreal learning to fly at the Montreal Light Aeroplane Club, and then left for Camp Borden to join the Royal Cana- dian Force. At Camp Borden he showed such promise that the authorities sent him to the Royal Air Force College at Cramwell, England, where he assumed the rank of Flight Cadet Under-Officer. On his graduation from the R. A. F. College he was presented with the Sword of Honour, awarded each year to the best all-round cadet in the Senior term, by Air Vice-Marshall R. R. Clark- Hall, Air Officer Commanding Coastal Area, this being the first time that the honour had ever been conferred upon a Canadian. Bob spent his Christmas holidays in Canada with his parents, and upon his return to England was assigned to the 43rd Squadron, R.A.F., with the rank of Pilot Officer. То the bereaved parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold V. Rolph of Lachine, P.Q., the Review extends it sincerest condolences. “Ord 427} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW HAT excellent exercise, debating, which brings into play all the harmoniously developing faculties one may read about in the prospectus, flourished during the past year. One might be inclined to attribute this efflorescence to the fact that at present people seem to take seriously political and ethical questions which, in the earlier and more naive period of the machine age, were damned as merely academic. But, however that may be, there is a simpler and therefore more credible explanation: it accounts for the increase in interest by the increase in public or semi-public debates. For the greater the stimulus to prepare a debate, the greater the likelihood of something being said or being well said. As intra- mural hockey—to use a homely simile— though an enjoyable spectacle is not uite an exhibition of skill, so the ebates inside a debating society have their brilliant moments but more com- monly suffer from the gravitational force of human inertia. Not that we impugn the good old routine which has turned out many fine debaters in the past and remains a necessary training ground; we only observe that to get the best, to raise ordinary mortals to the level of sustained effort, it is advisable to set the stage. During the past year the stage was frequently set and the results were excellent. The Inter-University Debating League gave us two double events, considerable information about Manchuria, and a silver trophy. In the physics laboratory, on the seventeenth of February, Messrs. William McTeague and Frank Fleury of Junior Year, debating against Messrs. Harold McLean and Philip Struchen of Queen's University, persuaded the three judges that Japan's activities in Man- churia were to be approved. Simultan- eously at Lennoxville, Messrs. William Daly and Eric Kierans of Senior and Sophomore years respectively convinced the judges there of the contrary. This double unanimous victory entitled us to what had frequently been in the past the honour of being defeated by the hs school at Osgoode Hall. Aliter dis visum. On the second da y of March the affirmative team won unanimously at Toronto while the negative team, this time remaining at home, secured the votes of two of the three judges. Мес4- less to remark, all connected with Loyola were elated over the achieve- ment, particularly since we had won the previous year yet had lost by graduation the four successful debaters. То find four more, effectively of equal standing, seemed evidence 2 something in the atmosphere or our blood. The trophy, which arrived somewhat later and should have arrived a year ago, stands 428+ LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW — in one of the parlours to testify to visitors the pride we feel in the team. The resolution in these four debates was, That this house approves Japan's activities in Manchuria. As the event showed, there was more than enough to be said on both sides of the question. The affirmative argued the reality of Japan's grievances and the necessity of strong measures of redress. Quietly and соп- convincingly, Messrs. McTeague and Fleury cited treaties and guarantees, outlined the extent and magnitude of Japan's interests in Manchuria, indicat- ed the tergiversations of Chinese policy and, finally, depicted the break-down of law and order amidst the prevalence of -banditry in Chinese territory. The negative speakers adopted the high stand of the inviolability of the moral law. With admirable lucidity Mr. Daly stated the principle of double effect and then ада to apply it to the case in hand. The evil of the war in its many ramifications was not counter- balanced by the vindication of what Japanese rights were at stake. The necessity of the war as it was being conducted, could not be maintained. Mr. Kierans carried on this argument and showed himself ready to meet the adversaries on any point on which it was assailed. As an instance of this may be mentioned his rich store of detailed in- formation to prove that the Chinese boycott of Japaness goods was not an offensive but a defensive and retaliatory measure. The senior division of the Montreal Debating League also gave us four debates. Of these we were successful in two. F. Fleury and R. Altimas lost to McGill on the Manchurian question. W. McTeague and E. Kierans defeated the Ciceronians on the cancellation of war debts. G. McGinnis and R. Stan- ford successfully defended Technocracy against the Y.M.H.A. R. Shaughnessy and F. St. Cyr lost to McGill in a discussion of the merits of democracy. А few reflections оп these debates may not be out of place. As things аге arranged at present, our great ку is for men ready to discuss questions at short notice. For instance, the resolution for the last debate was settled upon only five days—not holidays, incidentally— before the event. In students, struggling with Demosthenes in the hope of attaining culture, it is somewhat rash to presuppose any great familiarity with the problems of modern democracy. To anyone, five days are a meagre allowance for the work of going over the ground, deciding upon a course of argument, ascertaining questions of fact, forecasting the adversary's position, and paying some attention to the matter of presentation. But combine these two difficulties and one comes close to the БОГ Until, then, the Montreal ebating League may be persuaded to make some regulation that will elimi- nate the “Чауу 8 delays in fixing ques- tions for debate, there is an added reason why the maximum number of students should ambition mastery of elocution and facility of expression. Adverse circumstances bring out the best that is in one; we trust that this adversity will not be too discouraging. Towards the end of the second se- mester a debating tournament was held on two successive Mondays. Each of the four college years was represented by an affirmative and a negative team. The resolution read: The advance of science has furthered human ре The classes wete represented as follows: Senior: Ross Ryan and Vincent Walsh; John МсПһопе and Jean Girard; Junior: Cyril Cuddihy and Arthur Phelan, George Burman and James Bulger; Sophomore: Leonard Bourke and Gerald Aubut, Patrick Ambrose and Elmer Shea; Freshman: Hugh Kierans and William Stewart, M. D. Dubee and Brendan Fahey. In the first round Senior defeated Junior, and Freshman by a narrow margin defeated Sophomore. In the final Freshman lost to Senior by a single vote. The experiment of inter- {29} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW class debates was generally considered very successful; even the regulation that debarred all who had previously taken part in public debates did not result in any lapse in serious effort. А research-worker, whose specialty is back numbers of this eminent publica- tion, informs us that a dozen years ago the debating event of the year was the High School public debate. We аге pos to record that the High School as again come into its own. Last autumn the Montreal Debating League extended its excellent activity by form- ing a Junior Division; this organization supplied the needed impetus and to it we owe a considerable debt of gratitude. Represented in the Junior Division were Burgoyne Spoke Club, Catholic High School, Loyola High School, Neigh- borhood House, and Southwestern Y.M.C.A. The first season, though highly suc- cessful, was none the less a first season. On one occasion a debating team arrived prepared to uphold the same side of the resolution as were our men. Оп an- other, our expected guests telephoned that they were defaulting half an hour before the event; fortunately the parents and friends who had been invited to attend were kept away by the incle- mency of the weather. Four debates were held. The private ownership of Broadcasting stations was discussed with Catholic High School; the League of Nations with Burgoyne Spoke Club; war debts with Neighbourhood House; capitalism and then democracy in two mythical encounters with Southwestern Y.M.C.A. In these Loyola High was represented by Frank Quelch and Harry Trihey, Joseph Hart and Walter Morley, Edward McAsey and Hugh Macdonald, Marcus Cronin and Eugene Hankey. With nine points out of a possible twelve to their credit the High School met in a final against Catholic High which had the next highest number of points. The resolution was that the advantages of the machine age out- weighed the disadvantages. As befitted a classical institution, Loyola upheld the negative, and its speakers, Harry Trihey and Joseph Hart, acquitted them- selves so admirably that they won the unanimous decision of the judges. In closing it is imperative that we express our thanks to the gentlemen of the city who so kindly consented to act as judges or chairmen in these numerous debates. THE SECRETARIATE OF THE DEBATING SOCIETIES. Interlude N between the sheets I crawl, Crisp as a leaf about to fall; The wind is high with a mighty stride, And it blows cold, but that's outside; My room is small and warm and snug As the earthy home that a mole has dug; Today was a day with a peaceful flow, The hours slipt down like flakes of snow; And now it's night and I'm off to bed With my work all done and prayers all said. ELMER SHEA, '35 {30} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW T was decided last autumn to move the Corps’ H. Q. and Stores to the Junior Building where the former High School Smoker stood, and there the Stores, Orderl Room and Officers’ Mess were installed. The latter has supplied the long-wanted need of a clubroom and meeting place for the officers of the Corps. Meetings were held every pea morning throughout the year to discuss the business and syllabus of the comin week. A Mess Committee was forme to look after the needs of the Mess and the appointments were as follows: Pre- sident: Lieut. A. T. Sesia; Vice-Presi- dent: Lieut. J. K. Laflamme; Secretary: Lieut. V. O. Walsh. Training was carried on along slightly different lines this year and particular stress has been laid upon Section Train- ing, Section Leading and Musketry, in accordance with instructions re- ceived from Divisional H. Q. The Mess Dinners held throughout the training period last year were conti- nued this year, and many suggestions of VARY саш бе benefit to the Corps were received and followed out accordingly. Аз in the pan Loyola's quota of successful Certi- cate А candidates has been a high percentage of those who wrote the p pers, only one man being unsuccessful. At the close of the training season 1931- 32, two officers of the Corps, Lieuts. J. J. O'Brien and A. T. Sesia were sent to the Canadian Small Arms School at South March, Ont., to qualify in “А” Wing (Musketry) E “В” Wing (Machine Gun) respectively. Lieut. А. С. Phelan (XI Hussars, attached Loyola C.O.T.C.) qualified in French in the Foreign Languages Examina- tions. The Inspection was held on the night of April 28th in the Stadium, where Brigadier W. W. P. Gibsone, C.M.G., D.S.O., O.B.E., District Officer Com- manding M.D. No. 4, inspected the Corps in the presence of a large group of spectators made 5: chiefly of the pa- rents and friends of the members of the Unit. Demonstrations were given in Platoon Drill, Company Drill, Arm Drill, Section Leading and Musketry, all of which was carried to the satisfac- tion of the Inspecting Officer. The annual competition for the smartest cadet on parade carried money prizes and Corp. Alex. Casgrain (No. 3 Platoon) and Sgt. Ronald Stanford (No. 4 Platoon) won first and second P respectively. The McCrory hield, awarded annually to the most efficient platoon of the Continent, was ЗЭХ LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW won by No. 4 Platoon (Freshman) commanded by Lieut. A. T. Sesia, with Sgt. Ronald Stanford second-in-com- mand. CADETS It пие us the greatest pleasure to record the recent promotion of Major John Long who, for over a generation has been connected with Loyola in an official capacity, to the colonelcy. Loyola rejoices with Montreal in the esteem with which Colonel Long is held by the Department of National Defence. Плкот. А. T. ЗЕТА On the First Breath of Spring Ne it із spring again: Everywhere That strange, full kindness Is in the air Which we call spring. It will bring Mellow rain And ripe, new sunshine; It will sing A soft, sweet song, And run along Its fleeting way. It will be Summer then— But now it’s spring The live-long day. ErMzn Suza, 35 {32} SECOND HIGH A res, К. Еоквез, Н. Аснизох, B. Macponatp, С. Weir, P. CLEARY, P. Dosinas, L. EGAN. Middle Row: J. Нисквү, М. Brent, Е. Кулм, М. Вотлоск, L. Naranjo, W. Савемеу, Е. Kuckanski, К. BEAUBIEN, : J. CARRINGTON. Front Row: Е. Burns, V. Savas, В. CLARKE, J. Mori, Rev. Н. Вертов, S.J., D. ЕАНЕХ, Е. CONNOLLY, м. Emery, О. O'Hagan. Back Row: P. Lancrot, J. Stewart, E. Casa SECOND HIGH В Back Row: Right to left: J. МеОцилам, C. Rowzrr, Н. Этвеет, E. Waup, P. Warp, V. Етгстввом, L. Гумсн, E. Braxarr, С. Маномех, C. МсЮомоосн. Middle Row: J. Suaucunessy, Е. Power, J. Незтор, А. Ѕмттн, D. RexNorps, R. Tuomas, Е. Гомо, Н. McDovcarr, B. Улгов, Р. McANDREW. Front Row: C. Зоттом, D. Маномех, Е. Warren CV.-Pres.), A. ROLLAND (Pres.), Ев. Елллотт, 5 J., W. Сыеговр (5ес.), J. Мебовміск, С. Marriott, Е. McCourt. Absent: J. Suea, E. Lance. Nov. Nov. Jan. Jen. êth. 15th. 20th. 28th. lst. 15th. 26th. 31st. 5th. lóth. Itb. 20th. 24th. 27th. êth. 15th. 23rd. 7th. 162}. LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW College Diary High School students return. Break dreariness of the occasion by watching first practice of College Football team. College Dept. opens. Red Carroll delivers first o f om series of pep talks. Start of three day retreat. Father Bradley the preacher. First С.О.Т.С. parade called. Everything goes off well. em Shaughnessy at football practice. Ray Shaughnessy injured for second time in two years at Bishops, as Loyola loses Opener 7-1. On the bus (yes, we said bus) home, Gough cradles McTeague and Fleury to sleep, despite Daly's strident entreaties to Oswald. Loyola and McGill tie, 6-6. The team, despite officially unforseen difficul- ties, beats ill 6-5 in thrilling finish. Freshman class receives lecture on College ` spirit. Officers’ Mess opens. One student blacklisted for referring to it as а “‘loaf nest’’. Loyola wins heroic victory from Bishops. John МсШопе accomplishes a Frank Merri- well and a life-long ambition with his gigantic place-kick at two minutes to go. A certain physics professor predicts fair weather for next day. Receives sword of honour from four insurance companies. Football season ends when O.A.C. wins. Score: 18-0. Freshman postpones Frosh-Sophomore foot- ball game. Frosh again postpone Frosh-Sophomore game. Frosh for thirdtime postpone Frosh-Sophomore game. (Go on, you big bullies, you know we're only fooling.) College handed over to Sodality for one day. First Debate of Montreal Debating League. Japan’s actions temporarily condoned. Results of C.O.T.C. pee exams posted. Rest of school gocs home a trifle bent, while Stanford and Kierans begin long celebration. All back. Tales of Lake Placid trip bandied about. Camel cigarettes everywhere in evidence. Ray Altimas loses voice. Juniors driven to point of insanity by ontology and nonchalant superiority of Seniors. Jen. 188. Jen. 29th. Feb. 4th. Feb. 172. Feb. — 2875. March 17. March 2nd. March 5th. March 13th. March 24th. April 2nd. April 4th. April 12th. April 172. April. 20th: April 218. May lst. 433} Seniors emerge from Physics exam. In the words of a famous advertiser: They're milder, and they taste better.’’ Exams finished. Hockey Team beaten by St. Laurent, 4-3. Herbie Clough best man on the ice for Loyola. Debating Teams sweep votes of all кт judges to overwhelm Bishops. Kierans and Daly return from Lennoxville reporting a very quiet time. Moderator publishes final intra-mural hockey standing. Result: 64 goals scored, 37 scored against. Percentage error: 00041. The bad effect of too many faneagled experiments, yes? Lent. Jack O'Brien and Speed Laflamme cut down on their allowance of sugar. Loyola for second time in two years wins Dominion Championship. Thus showing the benefit of all these long Monday after- noons. Osgoode goes muttering off. Fleury and McTeague arrive back from Toronto, complaining of a headache from the long train ride. Sesia claims he found a four inch squid in a two inch dog-fish You wouldn't squid us, mister? First meeting of Scientific Society. Mr. Loner- ga delivers lecture on Theory of Relativity. hey say Newton was good, too. Opening of Chapel. Big day at school with full turnout of Sophs at History, Trig and English. Easter holidays arrive for rest of school while Seniors go into seclusion. Ernie Walters given rousing send-off. High School wins Junior Montreal Debatin ague MD when Trihey an Hart defeat Catholic High : Seniors return from post-retreat vacation. Last drill before inspection. Special invita- tions issued to attend. Review goes to press. М.В. If there are any allusions in the above which you do not understand, see the authors. Office Hours: 9.00—9.15 A.M. ELMER SHEA, '35. RONALD STANFORD, 735. LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW —= Fools Gold УЗЗОМКЕК, go out and tell Md that blamed dog to quit М his howlin'. He's been Руј) уаррш so much lately ЖІ that it's getting on шу | “ОК, Dad.” The one addressed as Junker, a boy of seventeen, rose from the rough рэг table and left the cabin. The owling of the dog ceased immediately, the boy came in again, and silently ге- sumed his meal. Не ate slowly, his eyes fixed on a point on the wall over his father's head: after a time he reached over and put a generous helping of sugar on his porridge. The man looked up with a scowl. “We're not millionaires,’’ he snapped, “апа sugar costs plenty. The boy looked at him queerly. The man dropped his eyes and muttered, Sorry, son. Guess your old father is gettin’ a bit cranky lately............. But who wouldn't? savagely. ‘Га like to see any man remain cheerful after he's been fooled into buying a no good claim. God knows I've worked the thing hard enough. There's about as much pay ore in that mess of rock as there is in a slab of granite. I sure wish I could get а hold of that feller that sold me this claim, I'd—'' Мо use in gettin' all riled up, Dad. What's done is done, and we can't help it, the boy i nde philosophically. The man looked up. ‘‘Mebbe you're right, Junker, mebbe you're right. I guess I'm just unlucky. I remember your poor mother allus used to say that I was born under an unlucky star. Your mother was a wonderful woman, Junker,” he said reflectively. Iremem- ber the day she gave you that nickname. You was just a little tot then. You had c ome into our house down Stewart way with your arms loaded up with stuff, a bow and arrow (remember how you liked to play Indian), a rusty old sluice pan that you'd picked up somewhere, some pebbles and stones from the beach. Your face was dirty and your pants was tore. Your mother looked at you with your arms full of junk, and turned to me and said: Тип, let's call him Junker. I think it suits him.’ And then she laughed. Your mother had a beautiful laugh, son, all silvery and clear, like church bells ringin'. ' The boy said nothing but kept eating his food, his jaws moving as measuredly as a pendulum. Constant living with men Кот an early age, and continual wandering from one mining camp to another at the whim and fortune of his father, had made him silent and serious beyond his years. Tim Wagner was frowning again. ‘‘Day-dreamin’ about your mother isn't going to get us out of this mess, though,” he reflected. The boy looked up. “Үош never сап tell what'll happen. Might strike а good vein tomorrow, or the next day. And then we'd be fixed.” Море, I'm afraid there's not much chance of that, son. The thing's just natcherly played out. So saying, he rose, picked up his tin cup and plate, and disappeared through the door. Going around to the back of the cabin, he washed them in the cold water of a small cteek, using the fine white sand from the bottom as a cleanser. He returned, and as he was putting the room in order after the meal, said to his son: ‘‘Junker, there's another thing I haven't told you. I owe Jud Myers close to eighty dollars for stuff I've {134} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW — bought from his store in the last six months. Jud's a friend of mine but he'll be asking for his money soon.” Tim Wagner smiled crookedly. ‘‘Doesn’t look like there's much chance of you going to mining school next year, does there, Junker?”’ I wish you'd stop worrying, Dad. Can't gain nothing from that. Let's et outside and forget our troubles ......... Be looks like a swell day.” Yes, кіз, his father said absently. I guess you'd better go into town this morning. Here's a dollar. Get a bag of flour, a new sluice pan—Myers oughta trust you for that—and see if there's any mail.” The boy took the money, called the dog, and swung off down the trail. О Ж His father, carrying his tools on his shoulder, disappeared into the tunnel mouth, a stone's throw from the cabin. It had taken him three months of back- breaking and sometimes dangerous toil to drive that tunnel: it now pierced the side of the mountain for fully ninety feet. It was not timbered and it needed none: for the rock above and on either side was hard and firm. Tim Wagner had made that tunnel as safe as a baby's nursery: for he was an old hand at prospecting and could place his powder with the best of them. But now he was forced to admit that the project had him beaten. Не had expended much time and money on the claim over a period of many months, and he had nothing to show for it: indeed, from the statt he had scatcely mined enough to pu for food. Continual discouragements ad forced him to the decision that he would continue work only for another ay. | Today he worked energetically and even viciously, determined, as it were, to have one last go at the cold, barren госК around him. Along towards noon his tireless pick uncovered a meagre little vein, scarcely four inches wide, the ore itself only of average value. Al- though he knew that, deducting the costs of shipping and treatment at the mill, it would only bring a few scant dollars, yet even that was acceptable to him in his present straitened circum- stances. Accordingly he broke off a chunk, and, following the vein into the rock for a few inches, broke off another. These he took to the cabin, resolving to let Junker take them to the assayer in the morning. Going back into the tunnel, he vigorously resumed his work, determined to uncover as much of the new vein as possible that day. He had been working only a short time when he heard shouts of what he supposed was glee, muffled to indistinctness b the twisting tunnel in which he worked. He walked quickly out and, blinking in the bright sunshine, almost bumped into his son. Junker, panting for lack of breath, held in his hand a piece of rock and his voice was hoarse from shouting. Dad! Look! Look what I found over at Smith's Creck! It's gold! I just found it by accident. Oh boy! Не thrust the rock into his father's hand as he spoke. Tim Wagner glanced at it and then looked back at his son. Where did you get this, Junker?” he said. You didn't just pick it up off the ground. Oh no, Dad, the boy answered breathlessly. 1 was going along the bank of the creek and I stopped to rest for a minute. I was leaning on a boul- der, like this — he demonstrated — restin', when suddenly, swish, and the boulder overbalanced. It rolled down into a little gully, not into the creek, smashed into a low bank of rock, and knocked off a big slice of rocks like these. There was gold in it, so I broke off a hunk and brought it home. Look, Dad, there's the gold. His excited forefinger pointed out a group of little glistening specks on the surface of the rock. Ё His father said nothing, but, taking out a large jacknife, selected a blade 4351 LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW and, with a boring motion, twirled it into the rock. Little particles flew out as he twisted the blade into a group of the shining little specks. Pocketing the knife, he handed the rock back to his son: then the old prospector, with a slow smile, said: ‘You got fooled, Junker. That's not gold. Them little specks is iron pyrites. Not worth a nickle a ton. I guess that’s what you'd call 'fool's gold’. If that was real gold my knife wouldn’t crum- ble it all up like it did. Real gold is soft, not brittle.” Under the amused glance of his father, the boy's face crimsoned. ‘‘Never mind, son, said his father. Better men than you have been fooled by the same thing. So don't feel that you're unusually dumb. Always remember that test with the knife. You've got a knife, Junker? “Үер, but I didn't know that test. Well, you know it now. Always carry a knife and the next time you won't get Юо!с4.” Sure, Dad. It won't happen again. Here's the mail—just one letter. It’s for me from Uncle Bill. I read it coming up from town. Не handed the letter to his father. It read: Dear Bob, Your old uncle is getting pretty lonesome these days. If Tim can spare you, pack up a grip, come down to Stewart, and visit with me for a week or so. If not, write те. Yours in the pawn-shop, Uncle Bill. Tim, surveying the letter's salutation, chuckled. “Old Bill sounds as spry as he ever was. “Сап I go, Рад?” Sure thing, son. I can get along without you easy enough. Bill will be glad to see you. “Апа ГИ be glad to see him. He's swell. I sure like to hear him tell those stories of his Klondike days. His father laughed. “Ви: don't let him spoof you too much. He's apt to now and then. Your Uncle Bill has seen many a gold rush, but sometimes he let's his imagination run away with himself.” Don't worry, Dad, Bob grinned. I'll stop him when he starts one of those did-I-tell-you-of-the-time-when- I-beat-up-ten-men-single-handed-in-a- saloon-and-emerged-without-a-scratch stories. Alright, son. Taking out a heavy gold watch, he snapped open the case, and said: It's one o'clock now. You'd better start packing. There's a mail steamer leaving for Stewart at three o'clock. You'll find a little canvas sack in my bunk. Take it down— The boy interrupted. ‘‘Did you find anything good? No. Just а measley little vein that'll pou inch out in a few more feet. ut it'll bring something............ As I was saying, take the sack down to the assayet's and tell him to send me back a report by the first fellow that comes this way. Now go and pack.” Junker went into the cabin, reappear- ing in a shortime with a suitcase. “Got the ore, Junker?”’ “Yes, it's in the grip. Well, good-bye.” “Соод-Бус, Dad.” А firm handclasp and he was gone down the trail, the dog, Poncho, tied to his kennel, howling mournfully. тт пе Five days later, Tim Wagner was 125 around the camp, his right and bandaged and in a sling. He scowled at the dog, at the black face of his tunnel, at the blue sky above. He was not in very good spirits. The day his son had left, while at work in the tunnel, a rock had fallen on his hand, badly crushing three fingers. This forced inactivity, his first in a long career, irked him considerably, especial- ly since he had not finished taking out the ore from the new vein. 436 + LOTOLA COLLEGE REVIEW Е He jerked his head up suddenly as he heard the klippity-klop of а horse's hoofs coming up the trail. In a moment a lone horseman rode into the clearing. B Dm. “Но, Jack.”’ How are things pannin' out with you these days? ' “I can't complain. I see you hurt your hand. Tough luck, си?” “Үер, sure is. What've you got for те? “Two letters and a post card. The postcard from Stewart, a letter from town that looks like an assay report, and a letter from Jud Meyers. Here y ate. He handed them down. бо long, Тип.” i bye. The messenger wheeled his horse and trotted away. Tim Wagner looked at the letters. The first was very brief: “ХУШ be home day after tomorrow. Bob. Looking at the postmark, Tim saw that that would be today. The second was also brief and to the point: I have already waited long enough for my money. I will be up to your place this afternoon. Either have my money for me, or I seize your roperty. I am bringing the sheriff. ја Myers. On reading this the man's face paled. He muttered: ‘‘Never thought 'twould come to this.” He opened the third letter, the assay report, hoping against hope that it would bring better news than he ex- pected. It did not: ASSAY CERTIFICATE of two samples of ORE received from Timothy E. Wagner Gorp | Улши | 5шунв | Улгов Gold @ $20. oz. Silv. @ .35 oz. M. R. Dawson Company Limited. He fished out a stub of a pencil and figured the report out on the beck of its envelope. 'Let's see now. That large sample was just from the face of that vein. Couldn't expect much from it. ВЯ Киа пе esos 10 dollars in old and 30 in silver. That'll be 40 ollars all told. And the cost of shipping and treating about 20 dollars. And from the look of that vein it won't last long. Probably only get a ton of ore out of it. But beggars can't be choosers, and I need the money bad. If I had a good hand, I could be gettin’ that ore out right now, and may be stave off Myers for another week. Darn the luck. Muttering in this fashion, he pottered around the camp, a sorry figure, ponder- ing the fortunes of fate by which his son was away just when he needed him most. Y У 7 About four o'clock the sheriff and Jud Myers arrived. They were accom- panied by two big burly individuals, obviously hired for the purpose, riding in the wagon which was to carry away the effects they had come to seize. Myers walked around the camp, sur- veying Wagner's tools and other pos- sessions with an eye critical to their yield in dollars and cents. The sheriff, a big jovial man, walking up to Wagner, clapped him on the shoulder, and said: “Тоо bad, Tim. I wish to God that I didn't have to do this job. But you won't hold nuthin' against me for it, will you, Тип?” “Of course not, Tom. I know you're a real friend. Can't be helped. You got to do your duty.” Then Myers came over and demanded loudly: ‘е, Wagner. You got the moncy?'' Wagner looked at him coldly. “Хоп know I haven't got any money, Муегв.” AIEISBE cus if you can't pay ГИ have to seize. That's the law isn’t it, sheriff?’ БЕДА LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW The sheriff nodded slowly. that's the law,” he admitted. Then Wagner broke out in impas- sioned appeal: ‘‘Myers, can't you have patience a little longet? Haven't you got any mercy? I've struck a vein in there. —he pointed to the mouth of the tunnel ——'' It's not big, but I'll get about 20 dollars out of it. And ГИ give it to you right away. Every bit of it. You'll get your dirty топеу 1f I have to work my fingers to the bone to get и. My God, Myers! I didn't think you'd ever treat me like this. You don't remember, do you, that I was the one who grub-staked you to that store of yours? Have you forgotten that? And have you forgotten that you didn't pay me back for three years, and that I didn't bother you once for the money? You've either got a mighty or memory or you're just an ungrate- al Shylock, .. .... I've got plenty of friends in these mountains but you're the first one that ever went back on me. Coming up here like а... Why, I Ч Carried away by his anger, the old man stepped forward a pace, his fist raised to strike. Myers stepped back hastily, almost cringing. A piercing whistle, repeated thrice, broke the stillness. It's my son, Bob, coming home,” explained Wagner quiet- ly, as if the sound of that whistle had knocked all the fight out of him. Turning to the sheriff, he said: I wish that he wasn't here to see this, Тот.” Myers broke in, recovered from his former fear, his blustering self again: “This snivellin’ sentiment won't рес you anywhere, Wagner. The law is the law. You pay the bill or— Shut up, said the sheriff, roused out of his official calm. The old man had been gazing down the trail, and now his son Bob came into view. At the sight of his father, he broke into a run, shouting unintelli- gible greetings. He burst into the group of men and, grinning from саг to car, т Хез, гро went up to his father. “You por my letter alright, Dad? You've staked the claim? Dad, you may have been born under an unlucky star, but I certainly wasn't. We'd better not tell anyone about it. The town would go wild.” What ate you talking about, Junker?” his father said. For the first time the boy seemed to see the serious faces of those about him. “НеПо, sheriff, he said. “НеПо, Mr. Myers. No one said anything. They were all staring almost open-mouthed at this talk of letters, claims, and people that would go wild Junker finally said with а puzzled air: What's all the commotion about, sheriff? You look like you were at a funeral. The sheriff roused himself, started to speak, and was interrupted by Tim Wagner. ‘‘Jud Myers is seizing our stuff, son, 'cause I didn't pay his bill. The sheriff is just here to officiate.” ОБ, so that's it. Bob walked over to Myers, looked at him like one would at a museum piece, curiously, and briefly indicated with his thumb the two men sitting on the wagon, both vacant] chewing tobacco. What, he iud are they here юг?” Why, they're—they re the ones that are going to move your effects. Oh they are, are they? He fixed him with а baleful glance. ‘Tell those assistants of yours that you won't need 'ет.” | Urged on by the hint of hidden knowledge in the boy's tones, Myers obeyed with alacrity. The men departed l eisurely. Myers remained. Old Tim Wagner stuttered: ‘‘Wh-what are you doing, 5002 ' Didn't you get a letter from me a few days ago, Dad? “Мо letter, just a postcard saying you'd be home. “Мо, this was a letter. I wrote it the day before the postcard. 138 Р LOYOLA GOLLEGE ERVIEW -+ The sheriff interrupted him: “ОМ you write it from Stewart, Bob? Yes, I did. I was staying with Uncle ВШ.” The mail steamer was held up for two days by a broken propellor. That explains why your father didn't get it. Was it important? Important? His eyes lighted up. He turned to his father. ‘“You know that piece of rock I stumbled across you said was no good. Well, I didn't tell you but I took a sample down to the assayer's when I left for Stewart. He said he'd mail the report to me at Uncle Bill's. It came five days ago. That may have been fool's gold, Dad, but it assayed 9 10 oz. of platinum а ton!’ Whaaat? Platinum! “Үер, and the market price now 18 around $200. an ounce. We're rich, Dad, 'cuz there's plenty more where that sample came from. Myers! You satisfied? You'll get your durn money now. Go home and bully someone else.’ “Guess the boy's right, Myers. You don't want to seize any property now, said the sheriff. No? Are you going to take the word of a green kid? How do you know he's not just tryin' to get the old man out of a tough spot? Green kid, am I? muttered Bob, fishing around in his eren and finally producing a crumbled piece of paper. ‘Read this. It was the assay report. It confirmed what Bob had stated—9 10 oz. of plati- num a ton. lt was passed around the three men—they gazed at it in wonder and handled it reverently. Myers, foreseeing a good customer in the owner of a platinum mine, cleared his throat nervously. ‘‘Well, I guess ГИ be gettin’ along, Mr. Wagner. Sorry I troubled you. Oh, not at all, Mr. Myers,” replied Bob sweetly. ‘‘Good-bye.”’ And as Mr. Myers slunk miserably off, Bob, responding to a last mis- chievous impulse, stooped to the dog, and said: ''Sic em, Poncho, sic 'em. ' В. D. Curry. ту Нон. Exchanges We wish to acknowledge the following exchanges with thanks: Beaumont Review, Beaumont College, Old Windsor, Berks. Black and W bite Review, Catholic High School, Montreal, Que. The Campion, Campion College, Regina, Sask. Folia Montana, Mount St. Vincent, Halifax, N.S. Green and White Quarterly, LaSalle College, Manila, P.I. Lower Canada College Magazine, Lower Canada College, Montreal, Que. The Mitre, University of Bishop’s College, Lennoxville, Que. The Mountaineer, Mount St. Mary's, Spinkhill, Sheffield, Eng. The Nardin Quarterly, Nardin Academy, Buffalo, N.Y. Notre Dame, Margaret Bourgeoys College, Montreal, Que. R.M.C. Review, Royal Military College, Kingston, Ont. St. Joseph's Lilies, St. Joseph's College, Toronto, Ont. St. Mary's College Review, Brockville, Ont. Stonyhurst Magazine, Stonyhurst College, Blackburn, Lancs. Westhill High School Annual, Westhill High School, Montreal, Que. Westmount High School Annual, Westmount High School, Westmount Que. ТРЕ LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW Our First Aeroplane Ride FIER many hours of care- MA ful deliberation, having been scorned by our most intimate relatives as a B nit-wit, having listened d| respectfully to the ear- ) nest prognostications of our well-wishing friends we have turned out back upon them all, and have finally decided (with many private qualms it must in all truth be олень to separate oursclves from this our native earth, from all its vice and sorrow, from all its petty intrigue, and to launch ourselves into the air on steel, wood, and fabric—in short, to take an airplane ride. This was a result of long premeditated thought, of fretful days and sleepless nights, with all our past sins rising from long-forgotten ике and marching in grim array before us, and al} because we had met the instructor of the local flying club a long week ago. Last night he 'phoned again, and we pocketed our fear and, with the voice of one ordering his own execution, placed the fateful day for the morrow. We are roused from the arms of Morpheus by a bright summer sun shining in our eyes and half hope that our car will not start, but faint heart never won fair flying, so, taking a last longing look at our family we depart for the airport with a great weight on our heart. However the beauty of the day has a cheering effect upon our morale and we turn jauntily on to the field with a feeling akin to Columbus about to set off for America. Arround the airport all is stir and bustle. Men in white suits are running hither and yon on seemingly meaning- less errands. We turn our eyes upwards in response to the sobbing drone of a motor to see far above us a gossamer thing of blue and yellow weaving end- less patterns in the sky. Suddenly the sound dies away! The machine wavers, and falls with a spinning motion earth- wards. We close our eyes and wait for the crash, but the sound of the motor again filling the heavens, we open them, to find a mechanic grinning at us. In our most dignified manner we turn and walk towards the clubhouse where we meet our friend the instructor, who shakes us by the hand and brightly remarks what a fine day it is. We agree with a forced smile. wondering how, on the eve of so great a danger he is able to be so calm. He calls a boy and orders him to run over to the hangar and have “КК” made ready. In response to our uery he informs us that those are the Ваш letters of the plane's license num- ber. Our courage сошшепсев to return at the thought that we on earth at least have something in common with those in the air, but our valor soon wilts as he presents for our signature, a paper, relieving the Club in case of accident, of all responsibility for our welfare. With trembling hand we sign our name in a manner that would make the poor- est forger turn away and weep. We are allowed no time to recover from this latest shock, but are bundled into an ancient, war-worn, leather coat. Some heartless individual forces a helmet with a pair of long tubes terminating in a metal Y over our head, and so we go forth like a lamb to the slaughter. On close inspection an airplane seems even more flimsy and dangerous than we had expected, and our knees tremble beneath us as our too-fertile imagination pictures ourself hurtling downward through space. {40} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW We are rudely disturbed from private thoughts by a mechanic opening a little flap in the side of the plane and motion- ing us to enter. Place your foot here, sir, and grab hold of that strut—that's it—no, no, your left foot on the scat, now just settle down and make yourself com- tortable.”’ We mechanically do as instructed, and, having taken the final step, deter- mine to watch all subsequent proceed- ings as though it were a matter of everyday occurence to fly. Once we are seated the mechanic straps us in with a wide web belt, plugs the Y of our tubes into a socket, and tells us that the mouthpiece just in front of us is for си to the pilot. We ask him what the movable bar at our feet is for, whereupon he informs us that while it is possible to fly a machine with the rudder locked, it was by no means advisable, and that it would be in the interest of all parties concerned to keep our feet strictly away from that bar, furthermore that the little knob on our left was for the use of the pilot only, whereby he might control the speed of the engine. After this bit of instruction has been duly absorbed, the mechanic takes up a position directly behind the propellor and commences to turn it around, shouting at the pilot between turns and receiving an answer before again seizing the blade. The motor starts most unexpectedly and our sto- mach slowly becomes displaced as we realise that soon we would be off. After five minutes of doing nothing, save listening to the sound of the. idling motor, we hear the voice of our pilot. “Т am going to run her up now and then away we ро.” The roar of the motor gradually rises to a thundering crescendo. The whole fabric of the machine vibrates and we duck low, momentarily expecting the — thing to fly apart. He throttles back and then we move out onto the field. Surely this bumping, rattling, wallowing thing isn't going to fly? Our unspoken ques- tion is answered immediately, for, after turning the machine around at the far end of the field the motor is Хаа out wide and we are bouncing along at a great rate, until suddenly all vibration ceases. Сигіоѕісу overcomes our fears and we all at once become aware of the fact that we have left the earth. As we climb higher, the lake, sparkling and shimmering in the fresh morning sunlight, lies ahead. Beneath, and for miles around, is the ground looking for all the world like a vast, vari-coloured, patchwork quilt. The feeling of tension passes. We seem absolutely detached and in a little mov- ing world of our own. The feeling of fear has entirely departed, subservient to the feeling of awe that pervades us as we gaze upon the incomparable view below. As the endless panorama unrolls before us we can hear, even above the comforting roar of the motor, the voice of the instructor pointing out objects of interest. Places familiar on earth are presented to us in an entirely new setting. Everything seem unreal, and very beautiful. The sound of the motor dies away; radually the earth comes up. We wait dh a bump, but instead, the machine floats just above the ground, and then settles like a bird. Once out of the 'plane and in the clubhouse we can scarcely imagine that what has happened is real. At last we climb into our car and drive home, highly elated, to describe in detail to all our friends, our first airplane ride. T он Of course we shall fly again; as a matter of fact we are taking our first lesson tomorrow. У. Н. Вопосн, II v.c. $$ (SI — 441} LOYOLA COLLRGE REVIEW High School Chronicles FOURTH HIGH HE term of 1932-1933 uncovered a Fourth High which may well be compared with the most versatile classes ever to enter these famed portals. No less than ten stalwart members played on the crack Senior High rugby team, while many others bolstered the lower teams and the various hockey outfits. Regardless of the numerous honors attained through sporting channels, the class gained undying fame by capturing the beautiful Atherton Trophy em- blematic of the City Debating Cham- п . Harry Trihey and Joe Hart efeated Catholic High by an unanim- ous decision in the final debate at Con- gress Hall. Of the eight speakers who upheld the honor of Loyola during the year, no less than seven were from Fourth High. Eugene Hankey. Gene must have enough testimonials to decorate the whole house. We wonder what would happen if he got under 90 in any subject Edgar Bronstetter. Chuck, the man of College Spirit, an infectious laugh, and a weakness for vari-colored ties, never fails to get your last dime! Frank Quelch. Frank has a smile that would boost any tooth paste ad., and which throws into the shadow his tap-dancing and debating ability. Joe Bourke. President of the class and of the debating society. Joe finds time to shine as an all round athlete. Hugh MacDonald. Hugh is famed as an organizer, cheer leader, army officer, and secretary of the Montreal Junior Debating League. Bill Griffin. Bill, the playboy of Verdun, is also the author of the Deliberative Subjunctive question: “По blondes look better in black?’’. Vincent Jones. Vin edits the News with Bill Griffin's help, takes the role of Charmante Elise in French class, and never misses any kind of D'Arcy McGee event. Paul Sweeney. Paul, the triple threat in local High School rugby circles, turned out to be a forward passer second to none. Though he hails from Pitts- field, Mass., his weakness is five o'clock study. Joe Hart. Joe, the stentorian orator and cold logician, joined forces with Harry Trihey to bring to the school the Junior Debating Championship. Joe MacDonald. А player of prac- tical jokes from the far-eastern hamlet of Halifax, Joe scintillates as a debater for the pros and cons of theme work. Emilio Estrada. Behold a man who hears more “‘Pudeat Те than any ten men, but who inevitably pursues the even tenor of his ways by shedding them one by one. His name will some day be found at the foot of a humorous “Best Seller’. Marcus Cronin. Marcus, the Albany Sophist, whose interest lies at times in the vicinity of Granby, Que., is student- athlete and Socrates of the class. Alfred Burman. Al possesses a keen mind, a quiet manner, and a literary style that brings thoughts of Newman and De Quincey. Frank Conway. A violet by a mossy stone sums up Frank, who is sometimes known to dig in indoor soccer with the now famous Adeline Quartet. Cameron MacDonald. His sartorial elegance has never failed to bring a breathless vision of Spring, flowers, and swaying daffodils, in street clothes, and 142} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW шаш ва өт ——————————— аа Баа. the five dollar gold piece for the best dressed cadet on parade. Ben Hammond. Ben is our southern gentleman who never hurries and exudes the Murad nonchalance. He is noted for his oratorical ‘But.’ Patrick Gilmore. Erstwhile known as “Регег’’, Pat has now been elevated to the supreme rank of Statistician. The Moods of all verbs may be had upon consultation during office hours. James Yeatman. James is addicted to Crossword puzzles. This brief sentence gives us the answer, we believe, to his unlimited knowledge in class and his familiarity with many outlandish sub- jects. Frank Costello. Frank, the man of few but choice words, comes from Alexandria, but we cannot hold that against him. He forms half of the Gold Dust Twins”. The other half is Murray Valance. Norman Thomas. The irrepressible and perennial Normie (Junior to his intimates) provides the sound effects for Physics Class. Though an Intermediate hockey star, he is known to blush. He confessed it! And at the mention of magazines and dormitories! William Walsh. Bill enters the class at nine-thirty every morning with or without a smile, depending entirely on the Prefect. He is certain to weaken on hot and sunny afternoons. Murray Valance. Murray is a man of ambitious literary tendencies, whose avowed intention in life is to bring fame to Hamilton some day. James Rinahan. Jimmie is a very meek type in class—but outside! Jimmie hails Бош the Lakeshore district and sometimes misses the trains. He knows all about the 'grunt and дгоап” game, and his pathetic look, used in special crises, moves even his professors. Grattan Kiely. | Grattan's whole manner spells fe He exudes “Нос сћа'' effect. and is the class crooner and torch-singer. His theme song is ‘‘Moan- in Low’’. Canadiens and homework are h s weaknesses. Lew McKeown. Lew is training partner for 'Strangler Demitre. Stops end runs and questions with equal skill. He is noted for his whimsical humour. Lead pencils are his weak suit. Donald McCoy. Our 5 ft. 5 man with the six foot voice! His voice is noted for its throbbing appeal. Donald wonders why History books were written and why he wasn't living in the pre- historic period; but Ёс can juggle figures with any Technocrat. John Brown. With the Hollywood rofile a la Barrymore and ambrosial ocks, John has revived fond memories by his laconic utterances on Thursday afternoons ‘І tank I go home! John can answer any question with more variations than Socrates himself. То “yes or по John answers “ог”. Harry Trihey. Harry is the Blonde Venus of Fourth High, our star athlete, and paired with Joe Hart brought us a High School Debating Championship. Harry dislikes air which Duggie White- side insists on having. He never sleeps over and intends to write a dissertation on the 2nd aorist tense and digamma. Douglas Whiteside. Duggie is the class Gazette, the man of the 1,000 questions, a minor Бегейс, and a pupil of Archimedes. Duggie is a fallacious debater and statistician. He has inter- viewed everybody from bicycle drivers to Peggy Joyce. Ernest Coughlin. Ernie is our scrappy and snappy lineman on the High School Rugby Team. We wonder why his serious face remains when uttering witty sentiments. He is our Greek scholar and Sports Manager. His manly stature (Buster Crabbe) caused many female hearts (page West Hill blondes) to skip a beat. Walter Morley. Rudy, as he is called for obvious reasons, is our class bouncer and all-round athlete. Walter is a great companion, and does not believe in co- education. Не is a member of our чет LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW debating team, and when he and Bill Griffin step out, strong maidens faint. His favourite street is Atwater. Alvin Courtemanche. The imper- turbable Alvin rises superior to all noises. He is quiet in class; but outside? Alvin is the class prompter and thus is skilled in stage whispers. Patrick Dussault. Packy is a rugby star, though he hails from Valois; but is he proud of it! He forms a trium- virate with Jimmie Rinahan and Lew McKeown. He is Chief Librarian— and can he frisk you? Give me Liberty or the Saturday Evening Post! Bernard Cullity. Bernard is another honour man with a real English style. He is prominent in all class activities and with Chuck Bronstetter takes up collections. Bernard is noted for his debunking of Romantic Venice. Theodore Demitre. Teddy is our Greek scholar and adds a cosmopolitan touch. He claims his brother is no good. He finds it hard to catch Gerry Melvin's pom ar Strangler will likely са philologist. . Gerry Melvin. This is Gerry's first year with us; but we hope it will not be the last. Gerry combines a great sense of humour with real thought. He was the mainstay of our Intermediate rugby team. Gerry takes time out now and again to complain that Duggie White- side is not speaking loudly enough. He exults іп “О: Immortales'' and ''Pudeat Те E. Estrapa and Н. Trinzy THIRD HIGH А HE year is almost dead—the past is becoming a dim and murky shadow—for some it is a melody of flights and depths; for others but gloomy shades and flashing lights. It seemed but yesterday. SEPTEMBER Returning condition—free members of 3A take possession of the Sunnyside classroom—a tight fit with 36 wedged in! Wild scramble for the solitary curtain! Elections take place behind the curtain—Dillon emerges as Presi- dent; Murphy as Vice, and McNichol insists on the gold standard. McNaugh- ton mathematically interested in the steam shovel across the way, while Roland Clarke concentrates on the con- tract verbs. George Kelly, after a year's absence, condescends to share our joys and sorrows. McAsey glides into our rspective, as Royer comes down, rowned and plump, from the clouds of St-Jovite. The Retreat cuts off Dillon's hair-raising accounts of Kaye Don and Gar Wood. Shaw passes his last condition, but the effort is too great— three weeks go by before his sunny smile greets us. Clocks—including Porteous’ RAE while Loyo- la catches up lost time. OCTOBER Bil Tigh, the new coach, orders around, among others, Barry, O'Brien, Tyler, Reid, Fahey, Dillon and Mc- Nichol on the Senior Hi Squad. In a French test we are told “Те renne aime à voyager , that is, the fox likes explorers’! Corr blossoms forth as a Junior, and is away for a touch— almost! Eric Stone bids farewell prior to a long stay in the mountains—Hard Luck! Eric! Sole surviving curtain disappears! O'Brien declares 1t will be shellacked and served some morning with cream! Cynical, huh? NOVEMBER Curtain pole sent away for a refill! Murphy, star end, 2 up the campus looking for Intermediate lost yards! Gus Cody, carelessly dumped by oppos- ing hefties, says the lime is as effective as Грапа! Berry heads for the Infirmary Е с пени даи test in the offing! Fr. 444} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW Louis Wheeler, S.J., drops in to renew acquaintances and pep up the boys! The Unknown Soldier declares а holi- day. Fahey attends class regularly— “тоге or 1658”, says McAsey. Kuchar- ski, confused by Geometry, takes a week off to square matters! Tyler in his usual anti-Westhill mood. It must have been something he ate at that party! ! ТЕ you don't know what to read, ask Gareau’’—the Library slogan! DECEMBER Drill drives Dillon dizzy! A History test paper informs us that Joan of Arc was crossing a bridge—the bridge Page ora Joan fell into the hands of the English! Shades of Macaulay! Suppose! “Yes, but just suppose! Friends, that was Stanley Clarke edging in his daily objection. Debating in full swing: Kelley and Hermansen show us what a really fine fellow Catiline was; Barry and Tyler prove that Cicero knew what was going on last night and the night before! Loved ones blot the last line of the Greek Trans test and rush home to be loved! JANUARY New clothes—new ties—new tunes— Santa was good after all. Traditional Eng. Comp. Other traditions follow closely. Stanley Clarke, Gareau, Her- mansen, McNally, Porteous, Коуег, Stambach and Tyler hug their heard- earned 80%! Others groan and gnash; some brs gnash! McNichol side- stepped the 3A exams to falter before the 3B puzzlers! Stambach takes up the Secretary's burdens—incidentally easing his own conscience! Charlie Kane unable to solve Pete Ward's novel tech- nique—it must come under conditions contrary to Їас:”! Gaskin says good-by —Too bad, Archie! Hope to see you again next September! McNaughton catches the Measles, and later, much later, a train for Montreal. 4 FEBRUARY Our Mission Board starts operating. Paré bows his way into our class and hearts! ‘‘Bienvenu! Charlie!’ say McNaughton and Boyce in unison. Fr. Joseph Couture enthralls us with an account of his labours on the Mission of Northern Ontario. Burns bumps and bruises but Midgets lose. Lent settles down on a wintry day, fish pinch-hitting on Wednesday! Hermansen draws a mean Lenten зир— Мо Dessert годау” —''Does ice cream count? MARCH Ten below ! ! Stambach heaves in sight with an ear like a cream puff! McNally's double-breasted spats keep him late. Griffin succeeds in breaking up the Gareau-Porteous combine. Guil- board and Fahey dodge each other in attending class. Hermansen nonchalant- ly renders: ‘‘Les ceintures de sauvetage manquaient’ as hundreds of savages leaped overboard”! Reid explains Mc- Naughton’s fed-up look by saying that since Mac has Чин named Quarter- Master, he has found the care of the rifles very boring! Mac says rifles render Reid rabid! APRIL Dillon launches his Review Sales campaign! Boyce's pa arrive—now to spot those rough breathings Royer so carelessly drops! Lots of rain for tulips, worms, and sleeping beauties. Reverend Father Provincial visits the class and is met by downcast eyes, suddenly modest and retiring students, and an excellent demonstration in Maths by Shaw! The Lunchroom call: ‘‘Jistasangwidge!’’ Spy Wednesday at noon the school is surrendered to a small group who help in the Holy Week services in the New Chapel. Open season for plus fours— Barry the first victim. Corr tells us why Cain killed Abel—at the same time introducing us to a new member of the {45} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW -+ family: “Тыз guy Cable! Clarke's black sheep—they really belonged to Cain, though Tyler objected—gambol through a debate on Crime! Kelley reviving old debating memories, strokes Hermansen the wrong way. Barry O'Brien set up the May altar and cover up their tracks, as usual. MAY Daylight Saving Time steals an hour, making it an hour harder to study every night! Kelley and Hermansen fail to convince class that Macaulay creates more interest than De Quincey, Dillon and Tyler's choice. First drill of the month. Rifles handed out! Shaw’s squad gets an extra dose! Boy, I hope they load those rifles Friday! Judgment passed on the Royal Scot by Gareau, Burns, Porteous, Kane and Stambach. ‘‘What nice paint! How do you wind it up, mister?’ Sullivan thinks Atalanta's Race all applesauce! The Chroniclers blot the page and sign: Jack Barry STANLEY CLARKE Dick HERMANSEN LADDIE KUCHARSKI 7 7 7 THIRD HIGH “В” HE first picture we see as we enter our gallery of Third High В contains the smiling countenance of Edward McAsey. He is a friendly humorous fellow, addicted to debating with our Catechism teacher on Pro- hibition, Socialism. Our inquiring gaze rests on the next picture. Large soulful blue eyes gaze down upon us from beneath the shaggy eyebrows of our class poet—none other than John Bad- ger hen we see the smiling, benign eatures of our very good friend and humorist, the notable Howard Mc- Kinley. Мас has certain propensities for denying us his pleasant company at drill on Tuesdays and Fridays. Now the solemn face of George Joly peers intently at us. We fancy we see his face break into a wide grin of delight when he is informed that he came first in Latin. Edward Kennedy's smiling face is the next we perceive, and it reflects his cheery, intellectual character. | His specialty is Geometry, and in particular congruent triangles. Here is Connie Corkery, a short, breezy New Yorker. He delights in collecting old and new coins, usually gleaned from some un- lucky fellow student. And now we come to Gerald Johnson, our scholastic Virtuoso. His favorite sport is hockey despite the fact that he sent in nearly one hundred and fifty score cards and received nothing for his pains. Dagnall is next, and we still can see Philip sheepishly bringing his history from under the desk at the advice of our History professor. In Gallagher we perceive the strong silent man of the class; a man of few words, especially where history is concerned. Lee is the social lion, a fellow who delights in a good stiff game of bridge. George ‘‘Gibby’’ Gilbert is our star athlete, both in rugby and hockey. Beside his is the smiling face of Jean Коусг, our representative from Quebec. Jean has a fondness for pictures of movie stars, particularly Jean Harlow. Grothé is another Francais who still insists on borrowing algebra homework during Latin period. He has a weakness for chemistry. Cheerful Samuel Hutcheson is the next student in our Gallery. He is the class mainstay on any subject, particularly as goaler for the Q.A.H.A. Midgets. Whitelaw is still ponderin over the mysteries of Algebra an Geometry, and often wonders why he can solve a problem by his own method and not by the book’s. Now we come to Billy Murphy, the soul of wit and good humour. And here is Mark Savage with a frown of bewilderment on his face. Ah-h-h! His countenance clears and he finally discovers how that {46} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW I —— ЕН ЕЕ НЕЕ ЕЕ ээ р line of Latin verse is scanned. And the next portrait? Why, none other than Major Bill Holland of our Cadet Corps, an exceptionally fine skier and an excellent rugby and hockey player. Now the pleasant face of Jacques Baudouin а down upon us. Jacques is a quiet and sphinx-like man in class; but outside..... Stan Clooney takes things as they come, and is usually to be found perusing his inevitable detec- tive thriller. Peter Hudson is an occa- sional visitor to the class. He seems to have classes in all parts of the school. Ward joined the Gallery at the begin- ning of the second term. He is a quiet and unobtrusive fellow with a penchant for scanning Ovid. Joe Wrinn's smiling face next comes to our attention. Joe is one of the most popular boys in the school because of his quietness and his ready wit. Frank на авж is an authority on strangle-holds, hammer- locks, and all other matters pertaining to wrestling. Raymond McKeown is our “гау” of sunshine. He brings many a smile to the most solemn visage with his bright sayings. We nearly over- looked John Madigan, our class porter. Though he is ssl is stature, he makes up for it by his gay chatter. His nearest rival (in size) 18 Frank Shorteno; next to the latter is John Labelle, who dreams of bygone days of pleasure during class hours. He makes up for this deficiency by his excellent cartoons. Last, is “ге” John Rheaume, famous for his witticisms, and chairbreaking abili- ties. When bigger and better humorists are made, John will certainly be in the foremost ranks of the same. Frank Рутілк. £F ow SECOND HIGH “А” T is with the greatest regret that we see the close of another scholastic year, a dread event to curb our insatiable craving for learning, (page Keegan), and if you don't believe this statement we would advise you, gentle reader, to gaze upon our photographs, located somewhere in this volume. To pore to you our boundless energy, our igh ambitions, and our unswerving perseverence in duty, read this narration of an average day in class. 9a.m. The thundering herd sweeps into the classroom. 9.10. The door opens with a flourish and closes with a bang. There is a flurry of books, a thump, and Mac- donald emerges from the chaos. 9.15. Keegan according to custom falls asleep. (He is away so often that his motto must be—absence makes the heart grow fonder.) 9.17. Naranjo scores another bull with a spit-ball. 9.20. Mr. McCarthy, (after fifteen minutes work at the board) ''And so we see that X equals nothing.” Savage, aside to Wier, “Му gosh, all that work for nothing! 9.25. Emery actually hands in some algebra homework. 9.35. Burns forgets to pun. 9.38. He remedies that lapse and is rewarded with jug. 9.45. A stack of exercise books enter, supported by Mr. Bedford. 9.55. Connolly expresses thanks that none of Caesar's orations were pre- served—his Gallic Wars are bad enough. 10 a.m. “Ешегу, give the the perfect participle passive of rego. ‘‘The, ah, perfect lin passive of rego? The es oh yes! the, ah, ah, just a minute, 've got it! the perfect part- (and so on for five hein: 10.05. Brent being asked for his home work comes forward with an excuse worth an hour's jug. 10.10. Casares, who's very frown is fairer far than smiles of other men, brings in the book of daily events. Drill at 2.30 enthusiastic cheers. 10.20. Keegan wakes for a brief mo- ment, but allays our fears for his health by ср к subsiding again. ТЕЕ LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW Бэ эээ эээ 10.25. Acheson's brow indicates that his team has lost another Latin game. 10.30. Break. 10.40. We are lectured on the Roman government. 10.50. Stewart sneezes. 10.55. Beaulieu sits down and imme- diately rises. (Who owns the thumb- tack?) Па. Dumas feels the fuzz on his шээх lip—imagination is a wonderful thing! 1125. Bulloch is up in the air again but is floored Бу . 11.35. Kucharski asks the time. 11.50. Carrington, being thoroughly conversant with Greek, babbles fluent Spanish with another 'amingo'. 12 a.m. Dinner. 1.15 p.m. Fahey makes history by answering a Latin question correctly. 2.00 p.m. Gaffney performs his daily dozen by falling off his chair—otherwise nothing else of interest, save groans at the awful amount of homework. W. Н. Вотлосн. Ё ” ” SECOND HIGH “В” HOCKEY IN CLASS HE class is still! Everybody seems to be intent on their Latin Gram- mars. All at once a hand will shoot up like a skyrocket and a deep, sonorous voice will ask if it may sharpen its pencil! The owner of these unique vocal cords will then commence to stroll up to the basket and scrape and scratch a much sharpened pencil, of course, Peter Ward! Yet I am wandering from my subject. Lest the reader should think the title of this chronicle is a misprint, I hasten to assure him there is no error at all. Hockey in the classroom is just as much a reality as hockey on the ice. The design of an ordinary hockey rink is painted on a permanent board, including the centre-ice spot and the blue lines. Eighteen lines representing eighteen moves separate centre ice from the nets. It may be needless to add that a move is earned only by answering one of Father Elliott’s questions. When a player reaches the goal our Reverend Professor relinquishes all responsibility and the opposing goal-keeper puts the question. А goal is scored оп a successful answer, otherwise the puck 206$ to the blue line. At the time of writing the interest of the hockey world is at a keen pitch concerning the National League ріау- downs. In another locality on a slightly higher level, in fact to be more precise, up in the rafters of Loyola High's Junior Building, where the class of Second B nestles cosily in the sunshine, the intellectual' hockey play-offs are under way to determine the Class Championship! Clifford, the strong man of the class, lifted the лак into its place, and everything is in readiness, except the appointment of two officials and an exercise for the non-contestants. Father, says Power in very high soprano, May I be marker? “би down! says Father Elliott. Honest Howard Street is chosen as timekeeper and Reynolds is named Referee, whose duty is to indicate the movements of the puck'' as it travels up and down the rink suspended from a cord! After twen- ty-six minutes of overtime Leafs succeed in ousting from the third place play-off Canadiens, represented by McDonough, who seems to be growing downwards from too much study, D. Mahoney, who seems to be growing outwards from the lack of it, another Shaugh- nessy (the fifth!), Heslop, the blond maker of famous excuses, highly excit- able Captain Rolland, and 'Curls Warren, the pride of Three Rivers and of certain members of D’Arcy McGee. Second-place Maroons were next to succumb to the hardworking Leafs. Lange, midget centre and тапу- crowned Crossword Champ, McCourt, ex-maritime star, One minute” Long, чер FIRST HIGH “А” Back Row: B. Henry, |. Frienp, К. Creary, J. Marks, J. Weiss, С. Јонмѕтом, L. CARROLL. Middle Row: J. Devine, Н. Westover, V. О Помонов, P. Еглммеву, С. Јакамило, J. Ancona, N. NEwENHOUS. Front Row: P. Вемоїт, D. Newton, W. Gozzexte, P. Seneca, P. Limoces, E. CarLary, Е Аззетлм, С. BELAND, J. Stevens. FIRST HIGH В Back Row: A. Lipsy, К. Ryan, J. Мову, E. Кеммеру, М. Косне, С Lonpono, В. Esrnapa, В. Dunn, B. CLARKE, L. Гомромо, M. Hickey, К. LANGAN. Middle Row: C. Darron, А. Уилжыл, J. Parenteau, Р. Waun, J. Вопли, C. Gray, W. Наввет5, |. Macurre, А Macpoucatt, Р. SneLL, J. Dovre Front Row: C. Сотвілоб, S. Мввз, К. Оканам, D. MacNziL, Мк. E. Свовсе, M. Вешнах, P. Сванам, Е. BABINEAU, Е. Вкорквск. LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW — who answers all questions that way, Caesar McQuillan, whose elocutional forte is Shakespeare, and С. Mahoney, the league leading goal-tender, failed to match the Leaf attack of McDougall, the overworked alternate, Smith, a First High graduate, Captain “Нарру” Waud, the wireless expert, Marriott, quite as capable on classroom ice as in Loyola Stadium, and Blaxall, who un- failingly scratches his red hair before answering a question, thereby causing a short circuit! The scene is set for the Final. Ottawa vs. Leafs. The puck is dropped and Flask ‘‘Skia’’ (skia is the Greek for shadow) McCormick, the fastest think- ing centre in the league, secures and passes to Power, to Sutton, who tosses нано outside of class. At the blue- ine, “51х-5пос” McAndrew, known for the unequalled exploit of drilling six shots at the net in five minutes, fools the opposition and gives a perfect pass to Captain Fitzgibbon right at the goal- mouth. Oh! What а save! The very dignified Pop Rowell came out of his nets that time to hurl back the now famous Ottawa power play by a ques- tion that even made Father Elliott = But we have reckoned without rry Lynch, Senator sniper. He skates in fast to grab the rebound. He scores! The goal decided the championship. Well... ЕЕ... ah... мо say... заг за Jack Shea, while Valois eels the need of one more song as a fitting climax to this year's exciting finish of hockey in the classroom. VINCENT Егтгстввом, H.S. 35. FREDERICK McCourt, H.S. 35. FIRST HIGH “А” HIS is Station. 1.H.A. bringing the news of the class-world right into your homes. Seven minutes of facts, fancies and interesting per- sonalities, each of them new, alive, vital! Senor Joaquin Ancona, the kid from Spain, likes his Latin, but thinks a bull fight in sunny Colombia more interest- ing than an hour of elocution. One can conclude from the number of times he patronizes the ‘‘jug’’ that Ed Asselin is getting a lot from school. However, when not in jug he finds time to be head man of the Little Four’’, and to play on the Bantam Hockey and Rugby teams. Guy Beland, besides being the Beau Brummel”’ of the class, holds the record for Elocution, his rendition of The Littl e Brown Jug having won for him this distinguished honor. Paul Benoit is a real blond, unless we have been fooled all along and those hairs аге grey. If they are, we know it is because of his intensive and extensive study of the migration of Nationals and Senecals in Ancient History. Redmond Cleary gives a fresh twist to the old expression by being a big, strong silent man from the East. He is a man of many attainments, but for parti- culars please get in touch with Marks, his little ‘‘gold dust’’ twin. Leo the Great Carroll, the high pressure manager and representative, is an m in every sport except those Latin baseball games. Joe Devine Бе pride of the Ancient Capitol’’ considers no sound sweeter than the end-of-class bell. He is a banker (no insults intend- ed) by nature, and is far and away the best accountant of application marks. Rod Boileau seems to dedicate all his waking hours to goal-keeping and to arguments. The theme of these argu- ments invariably is whether he is down for one hour's or two hours' jug. We are fully convinced that if he only desired it Patrick Flannery could find a position with Pepsodent. His smile positively dazzles. However, the ad- vertising profession does not attract him, for he assures us that his favorite occupation is just resting . Professor Bruce Henry and Baron Henry Niewen- 198 LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW hous, the Radio Kings, are Loyola's contribution to science. They have nearly completed a new contrivance that shall eliminate ‘‘cut-ins’’ on their class conversations. William Kappell, the hero from Monsey, М.Ү.”, swears he will sink the navy if he ever launches the cruisers that he takes from the class bulletin board. His signature song is Algebra is My Weakness Now’’. Gerald Friend will soon publish his life work entitled How to Come a Consistent First . Written by such an authority, it is sure to become a best seller. Carlos Jaramillo is our Latin wizard. We are reliably informed that Carlos shall next be seen in Montreal as consul-general of Bogota. Clarence Johnston has spent the greater part of the year trying to find algebraically the uickest way to a four days’ rest. Un- ЁОНБЛ as his experiments in this respect may have been, he at least has proved by his own 2. that a shave in boiling water has its value. Paul Limoges has not yet arrived, and Memory Lesson starts at nine sharp. (Suspicious? Of course not.) Paul's pu is collecting from Father Pre- ect notes bearing the magic words Please admit Paul,—9.05. James Marks, the bookworm, is famous for his Short Story Magazine . Small enough to be read in class (even in the first row) and so completely camouflaged that at a turn of the thumb it will look like a Мем Latin Grammar’’. Allister Macdonald came out of the West to study French. After one year's alliance with D. Newton, Allister will soon leave for France to take out French- citizenship papers. John Westover and George Boyne, latecomers and former maestros in Lon- gueuil, have introduced the eternal question: Why Homework? Little do they realize that old and weary seniors are still searching for the answer. Donald Newton improves on Caesar occasionally. He is a hockey star and a walking Information Bureau. If you desire any literary knowledge, page Mr. Newton. Ernest Newton has recently cornered the Comic-Strip Market. With so many lovers of the comic-strip art in the class, it is no wonder that he has begun to read ‘‘self-defense’’ instruc- tions. Raymond Gazelle's two weaknesses are stamp collecting and dart-slinging. If you are sceptical concerning his proficiency in the latter pastime, con- sult the man who was hit E one. Flash! Vincent O'Donohoe, last seen studying a First Year Latin Grammar, is lost! If located, direct to 1.A. classroom. Probable occupation: the designing of a non-collapsible chair. Pierre Senecal is the class crooner. Moreover, he is a strong man (in his own way) and an honour student. Can such inconsistency be possible in a mortal? Philip Shaugh- nessy, the well known Alabama РА! is reputed to be the author of ‘Тһе Further Adventures of Tracey . In comparatively private life he is a рег- manent member of the “ар” society. John Weiss is now ‘‘Heinrich’’, the noted historian of Early Grecian His- tory. He has found the spot where Demosthenes picked the pebbles to practice voice culture. And that, Ladies and Gentlemen, finishes our programme for the year. This broadcast has come to you through the tolerance of the class. Your an- nouncer, John Stevens. This is the Grapevine Broadcasting System. У О FIRST HIGH “В” “ГТ is fun to be fooled, but wiser to know the truth. So say the cigarette boosters, and working on that same premise, we will endeavour to tell the whole truth and nothing but the truth, concerning the boys of I High В . Towards the front of the class we have the B.B.D. Boys, viz. Frenchy Babi- neau, Freckles Broderick and Red Doyle. {50} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW — Their friendship was subjected to а third degree by the Prefect, but emerged victorious from the encounter. Our Chewing Gum squad is next to fall un- der observation. While the two Gra- ham lads, Blondie and Curly do their share, Gutelius and Parenteau, who have larger capacities, win the competi- tion without much opposition. ‘‘Tar- zan’ Dalton has been known to play good hockey when sufficiently awake. We should like to say that Bruce (Scrap-Book) Clark and Paul Snell spend their time deep in the throes of Latin, but since we promised the Truth, we fear they are more interested in the Polacheck Wanderings” than all of Caesar's travels. Joe (What’s it all about) Boileau never ceases to wonder why the teacher is continually picking on him. Quote “I never did anything, 5іг. .......... The Pee-wees of the class are Don (Wee) MacNeil and Mick (Shrimp) Relihan. Both are great lads. Albert (When the Moon goes into the dark- room) Villella, has his secret sorrows which he confides to Red Langan. Sitting behind him we have Е (Mickey) Maguire, who, between faint- ing spells, is a good scholar and athlete. Our Foreign Legion consists of the Londono Brothers, Louis and Caesar, and Bob (Jitters) Estrada. They de- serve a lot of praise for the progress they have хэн and their unfailing good humor. Dick Dunn takes the occasional trip around the corner, and returns fecling much abused. Art Libby extends his 4-- sincere sympathies, having escaped the same little trip by a mighty close shave several times. From the Capitol City hails Charley (Jew's Harp) Gray. His musical ear has got him into several compromising situations. Jim Savor is said to be that way about a certain female out in the Great Open Spaces. Martin Hickey has been keeping copies of this year’s exams. What is this, Martin? Some new racket? Stewart Nebbs delights in detective stories. We need a good Sherlock to unravel the mystery of the Missing Grammars. Elementary, my dear Stewart, Ele- тепгагу '. Norbert (Lanky) Roche has a peculiar horse laugh which has a habit of dis- turbing the class routine. Bob Ryan hails from Kingston and is a welcome newcomer to the class. Billy (Speedy) Hibbits reserves his energy for the track team and consequently doesn't over- work hi mself during school hours. Mac Macdougall, the editor of our class B is following in his brother's ootsteps, which is praise enough for any student. Ed (Weary) Kennedy, the class cartoonist, is just to-o-o tired. John Wady, the editor's assistant, and Pete Waud, the boy with all the ques- tions, are two of our outstanding pupils. Now that you have met the boys, we will withdraw and let you judge for yourselves as to their worth. Regard- less of your decision, they stand Ace High in our esteem. А. Масропслтл. M. КвшнаАм. LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW Ма Loyola College Athletic M Association the follow- РИ ing officers were elected | to carry on the activities Md for the year 1932-1933: ) President, W. Daly; Vice- Pres., W. Shea; Secretary, G. Burman; Arts Councillors, L. Carroll, E. Gough, G. McGinnis, L. McKenna, and G. Aubut; H. S. Councillors, W. Morley, E. Bronstetter, and W. Holland. Mr. F. McElligott, S.J., was appointed Moderator of the Association. The past season did not bring forth any spectacular successes in any of the various sports. We have no beautiful cups or shields to show for our season’s activities; none the less our teams were far from fa ilures, as a record of their performance shows. In the Intermediate Intercollegiate Football field Loyola again captured sectional honours despite a very dis- couraging start. This should have brought us—since it was our turn to draw the bye as set down in the rotary schedule of the C. I. A. U.—immediately into the Dominion Finals with the winner of the Central-Western Sections. Due to a delay in declaring the winner of the Central section, however, it was decided that the Western Champions should travel to meet Loyola, the Eastern Sectional winners, in a sudden- death playdown. The former team turned out to be the Ontario Agricul- tural College of Guelph, which fielded the most polished Intermediate aggrega- tion ever seen on a Loyola gridiron. Losing to this far superior team by the score of 18-0 was no disgrace, especially since O.A.C. walked through to the Dominion Championship with an over- whelming victory at the expense of Varsity. Our Senior High School team in the Senior Interscholastic Football league was one of the smoothest squads ever to represent Loyola in that division. In the playdowns D'Arcy McGee and West Hill were successively disposed of; this brought the team into the City Finals with Westmount High, in which sudden-death encounter Loyola came off on the short end of an 11-5 score. The Intermediate High School team withdrew from their league about the {52} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW -—— middle of October and contented them- sclves with playing exhibition games for the remainder of the season. The reason, a very sound one, was the great disparity in weight allowed by the league among teams of this class. Although they won no laurels, the Junior High School fielded a fairly ге- presentative aggregation under the able coaching of Rev. Father Breslin, S.J. The Bantams were even more successful. On the whole, High School Football last year scemed to be on the upward trend. The great problem of the past— the problem of proper coaching—was successfully solved. The performance of the Senior squad Mons that. Yet even that was not all that it might have been; a strange kink was uncovered in the final with Westmount. There is no doubt in the mind of this writer that the Loyola team was the better of the two, but they did not have quite the erfection of team-work demonstrated P. their opponents. However, the im- provement shown this усаг has been truly gratifying; let us hope for even reater success in that line for the uture. The hockey season could hardly be termed a huge success, and this through no fault of the teams. For some very obscure reason—or for no reason at all, very feeble interest is evinced in our national sport. The attendance, espe- cially at the Intermediate College games was really pitiable. Often it seemed that there were more players than spectators present. Small wonder, then, du the L.C.A.A. finds the financing of trips a very difficult matter when even the student body will not support their team in this concrete manner. If the brand of hockey displayed were parti- cularly terrible and unexciting, even then we should feel it our duty to en- courage our fellow students who are at least trying. Вис the hockey is not terrible,—it is good. Yet game after game we зее but a few familiar faces, «о well-scattered, and the situation is rapidly becoming worse. Loyola entered a promising team in the Intermediate Intercollegiate Hockey Union, which lost out for sectional honours by its first defeat, at the hands of McGill, after four wins and a tie. The team looked rather weak at the beginning of the season, but came up strongly as their record shows. In the Junior Q.A.H.A. loop at the Forum, Loyola's entry did not fare so well. However, the team was an im- provement on that of last year and the Opposition was rather strong, as seen from the record hung up by the Royals, winners of the league. The Senior High School hockey squad was unable to win any of their league ne a decided improvement was seen ater, however, in four post-season exhibition games in which Loyola came through with three wins and a tie. A Sport Carnival, jointly sponsored by the Alumni Association and the L.C.A.A., was held in the Stadium on October 28th. This was the largest affair of its kind ever held at the College and proved to be quite a drawing card. A less successful raffle was conducted around Christmas time. y» u oy INTERMEDIATE INTERCOLLEGIATE FOOTBALL HE Loyola Campus saw the close of the 1932 football season for Loyola on November 19, when the Loyola entry went down to defeat Бс- fore the O.A.C. aggregation from Guelph. This game and one other share honours as the highlights of the season. It will long be remembered as the day that Eo on the worst field ever seen here, met the strongest and smooth- est team in its history. According to many competent observers the Aggies were worthy of Senior rating; to this the Loyola players can abundantly testify. From the first whistle the ТЕ LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW -+ visitors dominated the play with a heavy line, a fast backfield and a long series of puzzling plays. The fact that Loyola was able to hold the score down to 18-0 is a tribute to the fighting spirit of the men, who refused to throw up the sponge even against such opponents. The other highlight of the season was the final game against Bishops on the local campus. The winner was to be declared Sectional Champions, and В1- shops fielded the strongest team in years. This writer is not alone in the opinion that Bishops, as a football machine, was superior to our own. Loyola's win in that game was due to sheer fight and the жей иы to defeat our ancient rivals from Lennox- ville at any cost, and says much for the spirit of the team. In consideration of that game alone could the team of 1932 validly claim to have maintained the highest traditions of sportsmanship which have become so well established at Loyola. A number of candidates were on hand for early practice before the official opening of the College; on September 15 an even greater number presented them- selves. We were again fortunate in securing the services of Paul Haynes, who kindly consented to act as coach. Too much credit cannot be given this true sportsman for the success of the team, nor can we of the College show sufficient gratitude for the unselfish manner in which he devoted so much of his time to training the men. In general the year was a tolerably successful one. After a very bad start, Loyola came through successfully to clinch the Sectional Championship for the seventh time in nine years. Sept. 24th. C.N.R, (10) at Loyola (0). As was customary in previous years this pre-season game was arranged to enable the coach and players to discover the weaknesses in the team’s play. This year, due to an advance in the date of ee вэ the schedule’s opening, this game caught the team a week earlier in its stride. It could hardly be termed a fair indication of the team’s true strength, since there was time only for a ten- minute signal drill before the game. The CNR. men showed that a team playing the breaks can win a game, costly fumbles by the Loyola ball- catriers paving the way for the C.N.R. points. The kicking of Clem Bucher was the outstanding feature of the Loyola squad, while Bond, Gill and Brown starred for the Nationals. Bond scored a touch on a blocked kick while Gill and Bond shared the remaining five points, making the score at the final whistle 10-0 in favor of C.N.R. Oct. 1st. Loyola (Г) at Bishops (8). For this, the first league game of the season, Loyola travelled to Lennoxville. The team as a whole was an inexperien- ced lot and this, coupled with a far from restful зарж showed us up badly in the first half through fumbles. In this period Bishops scored eight points to Loyola's one. А decided improvement was manifest- ed in the second half, in spite of Ray Shaughnessy's forced absence from the field with a sprained ankle. Segatore plunged like a man possessed, carrying the ball for first down time after time. The second half however, in spite of Loyola's frantic efforts, passed score- less. Final score: Bishops 8; Loyola 1. Oct. 8th. Westward (7) at Loyola (0). Before some 300 spectators, Loyola went down to its third consecutive defeat of the season in an exhibition tilt with Westward. From a spectator’s oint of view the game was one of the E exhibitions of football witnessed on the campus within the last two years, and was particularly thrilling in all departments. | The allround leading qualities of Buster McTeague were та LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW especially noticeable, while Buckley, playing his first regular rugby game, wasa Close second for the day’s honours. Westward’s ability to take advantage of the breaks won the game for them. The teams were fairly evenly matched, with Loyola holding a slight edge in ground gaining; but three fumbles on our part, all of which were recovered by Westward, proved disastrous. West- ward’s points came as the result of a rouge, a touch and a convert. Oct. 15th. McGill (6) at Loyola (6). In this game a definite change was noted in the playing of the Loyola squad. The team which held McGill to a 6-all draw was a well-drilled machine and more. The plays were executed with precision; unity and cooperation were evident throughout. Only the spectacular punts of Westman saved the Red and White squad from an otherwise certain defeat. Ryan, Segatore and Estrada complete- ly LA рання the McGill buckers, while Buckley certainly had the specta- tors gasping with his marvellous run- ning catches. One of the highlights of the game was a forward pass from McTeague to Kierans which caused the spectators to rise and cheer. Nov. 2nd. Loyola (6) at McGill (5). Minus the services of four linemen, playing on a muddy field but fighting mad, the Loyola squad played to win, and played as one man. Every player on the field gave his utmost, and it would be perhaps unfair to single out any player, unless it be Laurie Shaugh- nessy who seemed to be everywhere. He it was who, with the help of Charlie Haynes, recovered a fumbled kick and went over for a major score; later he intercepted a McGill pass to place Loyola in position for the deciding point. Great credit is due to Loyola’s kick- ers, Clem Bucher and John Mcllhone, — who held their own against the doughty Westman; the latter shared honors with Edson for McGill. Nov. 12th. Bishops (1) at Loyola (3). Once again at full strength, the Loyola squad gave a wonderful exhibi- tion of that abstract but none the less real quality: Fighting Spirit. The game was one of thrills and close calls on both sides. Bishops had the edge, ралары, in ground gaining, but for rive and spirit Loyola had the upper hand. Segatore and Fleury were back on the line, the latter having been on the side- lines since the Westward game with a crocked knee. The feature of the game was John Mcllhone's place-kick with but three minutes to go. Up to this point Loyola had been trailing by one point. It was that kick which won Loyola the game and the Sectional Title, and the line which backed McII- hone up and enabled him to get the kick away should not be forgotten. Nov. 19. О.А.С. (18) at Loyola (0). This game was one of the rare in- stances when the phrase Glorious in defeat could be applied to a losing team. Loyola lost to O.A.C. by the score of 18-0, but there was never a minute in the game that a Loyola man was not playing his hardest against the greatest a Loyola had ever encount- ered. Not even by superlatives could the condition of the playing field be des- cribed; behind the touch lines the snow was ankle-deep while the field proper was a lake of slush. Superlatives likewise fail to describe adequately the exhibition of football ш on by the Aggies from Guelph. We oubt if there was ever seen at Loyola a backfield equal to that of O.A.C.; their passing on the end-runs was amazing when one considers the condi- tion of the field and the state of the ball, soggy and covered with ice. Elliott 155F LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW gave an exhibition of kicking which would receive Senior rating with a dry ball; with an ice-covered ball it was astonishing. Against such opposition the Loyola Squad certainly proved that it could take as well as give it. The team of 1932 will long be remembered as a fighting outfit. тт 7 SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL IGH SCHOOL rugby commenced | | promptly with the opening of classes in the fall. In a very few days could be seen some sixty stu- dents, arrayed in football togs, taking physical training under the watchful eye of Major John Long. The boys were later turned over to their respective coaches for much-needed practices. “ВШ” Tigh '32 coached the Senior High School outfit and that he did a very good job of it is evident from the team’s record. He ran the boys through signals, tackling, line-plunging, passes and all the necessary rugby tactics as only a good coach can. In this he was ably assisted by Wm. Bulloch who managed the team. The line-up was as follows: Quarters: Е. Ryan and Г. Bourke; Halves: P. Sweeny, J. Castonguay, H. Trihey, J. Barry and W. Brent; Flying Wings: E. Tyler and L. Carroll: Middles: B. Hammond, T. Dillon, J. Melvin and C. Corkery; Insides: J. Shaughnessy, E. Coughlin, D. McNicholl, and V. Polachek; Snaps: М. Cronin and J. O'Brien. Loyola (6) vs. D'Arcy McGee (3) This game was one such as we read about in sports' novels, even to the suspense of the last few minutes. There was plenty of action in the first three quarters and McGee scored two rouges as a result of R. Clarke's efforts. With five minutes to play Bill Tigh's boys let loose with a dangerous aerial attack. --- In four plays Loyola moved from their own onc-yard lioe to the opposing touch-line. Sweeney made the success- ful passes to Trihey, which netted nearly a hundred yards while one short gain was made through the line. Swee- ney made the convert. Clarke behind another rouge for D’Arcy McGee, mak- ing the count 6-3 in favor of Loyola; a minute later the final whistle blew. Loyola (15) vs. Westhill (3). The Senior squad proved that the play in mud as well as on a dry field. weeney scored the first touch after the ball had been advanced about ninety yards in a series of plays. About six minutes later Shaughnessy crossed the line, making the score 10-0 in favor of Loyola. Westhill chalked up three rouges, but at no time were they a serious threat to the Maroon squad. With but a few minutes to play, F. Ryan crossed the last stripe for another major counter. Loyola (16) vs. Lachine (1). The Seniors displayed some very fine football, the whole team playing as one man. Heavy gains were made and runs from twenty to fifty yards were rather common. Castonguay broke the ice by scoring a touch after four minutes of play. In the second quarter Trihey also scored, following some very spec- tacular end runs. Towards the end of the third quarter Radcliffe, who had been doing some excellent kicking, scored a rouge for Lachine. In the last quarter Ryan scored a touch which was converted by Sweeney. Soon after, the latter wrenched his knee and was forced to retire from the game. Shaughnessy and Hammond were outstanding on the line. Loyola (11) vs. Catholic High (0.). АП the scoring in this regular fixture of the Interscholastic League was done in the second quarter. Trihey started it 456 + 'SINNIDON £) ‘2207 '88NAVH 11a vg с чи Axpong | wagoag 7 'aNvavug jq ЛУД ‘М 43231, 74 Алтау гүр ‘муу ад ‘дззамнопунс 7] ‘уммяуоуү 71 ‘хатхоая | чаяау ку том 44044 . 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Loyola (Г) vs. D'Arcy McGee (11). The team went down to their first defeat of the season before the strong McGee outfit. The crowd, the largest of the season, numbered about eleven hundred. McGee drew first blood when they scored a touchdown shortly after the kickoff. Sweeney then kicked a rouge of fifty-five yards for Loyola's only counter. А few minutes later Murphy dribbled the ball down to Loyola's 5-yard line, and Hamilton carried it across. The convert was made by Clarke. In the second half Loyola pressed their opponents strongly. Their aerial attack was broken up, so that they were forced to depend on line plunges and end runs. Despite the hard playing, however, no further score was registered Loyola (11) vs. Westbill (8). Some very fine football was displayed by the Seniors on the Westhill grounds. In the first session Westhill scored a rouge, which was followed closely by a spectacular touch for Loyola. Sweeney tossed a beautiful forty-yard pass to Castonguay, who covered the remaining forty yards to the goal line in fine style. Sweeney made the convert. А few minutes later Westman scored a touch for Westhill on a fumbled ball behind the line. Sweeney scored again in the third quarter on a plunge. Westman scored two more rouges to bring West- hill's total up to 8. Loyola (11) vs. Catholic High (0). By this victory over Catholic High, Loyola won the Western Interscholastic title. Sweeney was the star of the day when he crossed the line twice, once in the first quarter and again in the third quarter. Larry Bourke chalked up the Ped m by kicking a rouge. It would be both an impossibili- ty and an injustice to single out any one for particular attention, for every лан played his position and played it well. Loyola (5) vs. Westmount (11). One of the smoothest Senior teams ever seen at Loyola bowed before Westmount in the City Finals. It was one of the strangest games ever seen by your writer. Although Loyola showed marked superiority to their opponents in nearly every department, they seemed unable to get anywhere. After moving up the whole length of the field, Loyola would lose the ball. Sweeney played his usual stellar game, and teamed up with Bourke to make some long gains. Hammond, Ryan and Shaughnessy seemed to go through the line almost at will, while Dussault, Reid and Fahey tackled everything that came their way. But all this was of no avail. The greatest threat of Westmount was Ross, who was responsible for nearly all their points. All in all, Bill Tigh had a team durin the season that he could be proud of, and one that Loyola should remember for many a day. y тор INTERMEDIATE HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL RANK SHAUGHNESSY Jr., '32 and Ed. Sheridan '32 put theirheads together and did wonders with the light Intermediate team. After a few games they dropped from the league for reasons mentioned before, and contented themselves with whatever exhibition games that came their way. The line-up follows: Quarter: J. Rina- han; Flying Wings: G. Stamback and L. ХЭТ LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW McKeown; Halves: E. Warren, A. Cody, W. Brent, J. Barry and E. Bronstetter; Snap: J. O'Brien; Insides: W. Clifford, J. Melvin and D. McNicholl; Middles: R. Boileau, V. Polachek and A. Mc- Dougall; Outsides: N. Thomas, R. Tho- mas and B. Murphy. During the scheduled games the team fought well but were hopelessly out- classed and outweighed. They then turned to exhibition games with teams of their own calibre. In these games we saw plenty of good material for next year’s Senior squad. McKeown, Warren and Brent did ver well in the backfield. | McNicholl, Clifford and Polachek bolstered up the line, while Murphy, R. and N. Thomas truthfully claim that they can tackle anything. y тт JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL HE Junior team was well coached by Father Breslin S.J., who taught the boys all the tricks of the game and prepared them for future years. They were rather unfortunate in their league games, but they show excellent promise. The line-up was: Quarter: D. Maho- ney; Flying Wing: G. Gilbert; Halves: J. McCormick, G. Marriott, J. Shea and W. Hibbits; Snap: Е. Long; Insides: A. McNaughton and У. Dumas; Ма- dles: D. Graves and J. Savor; Outsides: W. Kappel and Shehan. y wow. BANTAM FOOTBALL HE Bantams were more successful in their league, winning as they did three out of the four scheduled games. They were ably coached by Clarence Hinphy '36, who did his best to teach them the rudiments of the game. The line-up was as follows: Quarter: J. Wadey; Flying Wing: E. Asselin; Halves: A. оозда. ХУ. Hibbits and McGuire; Snap: М. Relihan; In- sides: D. McNeil and P. Limoges; Middles: C. Gray and J. Porteous; Outsides: M. Hickey and C. Sutton. кит INTERMEDIATE INTERCOLLEGIATE HOCKEY Loyola (Г) at McGill (1). The first game of this league took place at the Forum against McGill. Although the game ended in a 1-1 draw, Loyola's showing proved that she had the makings of a strong, well-balanced team. Play pene strongly, both teams trying hard to put across the first goal. Griffith opened the scoring for McGill, skating clear around the de- fence and going in fast to beat Keyes. In the second period Loyola lost no time in going out for the equallizing goal. Art Thomas provided the neces- sary drive. Weaving through the McGill forwards, he drew the defence over and slipped a neat pass over to Ray Shaugh- nessy who drove the puck into the corner of the net. The third period went scoreless, as did an overtime period. Keyes, Shaughnessy and Daly turned in good performances for Loyola, while Calder, Griffith and Broome were out- standing for the Red team. Jan. 28th. Loyola (2) at Bishops (1). As the score indicates, this game was close and fast. Lack of substitutes and insufficient training almost tolled Loyo- la’s defeat, but the sheer determination of the College team brought them out on the winning end of a 2-1 score. Loyola’s back-checking and offensive tactics showed up well on the fast ice at Lennoxville. Titcombe tallied Bishop's only goal early in the second quem Shortly afterwards MacDonnell flicked the puck in the Bishops’ net to tie the score. 1581 LOTOLA COLLEGE REVIEW And before the period ended Art Thomas had netted Loyola's winning goal. Titcombe and Glass were the scoring threats for Bishops; Keyes, Thomas, MacDonnell and Buckley displayed а brand of hockey that earned the plau- dits of the spectators time and time again. Feb. 4th. U. of M. (2) at Loyola (4). Loyola started slowly but came through brilliantly at the end to defeat the strong University of Montreal team. The latter started the scoring early, having an apparently commanding lead at the beginning of the second period. Their two goals came as the result of the efforts of the Gouin-Demers and Pothier-Riccard combinations. In the second period Mcllhone and Tracey scored for Loyola, both on passes from Buckley. The U. of M. outfit then resorted to defensive tactics, but this proved their undoing. In the third period both teams lost a number of scoring chances; but Shaughnessy finally breezed through with the deciding goal near the end of the session. He followed it up a minute later with another, on a pass from Parker, to clinch the lead and the game. Feb. 11th. Bishops (1) at Loyola (4). By defeating their ancient rivals, Loyola went into sole possession of first place in the Intermediate Intercollegiate loop. Reversing their usual tactics, the Loyola men went on the offensive right from the first whistle. Their strong rushes were soon capped by a fine goal from the stick of MacDonnell. Daly scored soon after on a rather lucky shot from centre-ice, which the Bishops goalie helped into the nets. In the second period Bucher skated alone through the opposing team and scored on his own. Glass then put Bishops back in the scoring column on a long shot from the wing. Bishops oh threatened throughout the final period, but were unable to score. MacDonnell, however, chalked up another one for Loyola on a pass from Fitzgibbon. Feb. 18th. Loyola (3) at U. of M. (2). In the Mount Royal Arena, Loyola eked out a win over the same team which it had defeated decisively just one week before. The team was not up to the form displayed in other games, while their opponents took full ad- vantage of the Беда that came their way. Loyola opened the scoring in the first ree: with a goal by Buckley on a pass rom Shaughnessy. In the second period U. of M. tied the score, and a little later drove home what appeared to be the winning goal. However, in the final session the team made a determined attack which resulted in a goal by Buckley. And just before the final whistle blew Shaughnessy and Mac- Donnell combined to score the winning goal of the game. In this way was a seemingly sure defeat turned into a victory. Feb. 25th. McGill (3) at Loyola (1). Loyola's hopes for a title shattered by the strong McGill team in this, the last scheduled game of the league. The game was one of the best gp es on the Stadium ice this year, and it was only in the dying moments of the final period that the issue was determined. McGill held a one-goal lead until the final period. At the beginning of the final period Loyola tied the score and it looked as if overtime would be necessary to decide the winner. But McGill made a last minute drive which swept Loyola completely off their feet, and ran in two goals in rapid succession. This win gave to McGill the Eastern Intermediate Intercollegiate title and the right to enter into the Dominion playdowns. 1591 LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW JUNIOR Q.A.H.A. HOCKEY Loyola (0) vs. Royals (6). Two days after the close of the foot- ball season, Loyola Juniors opened the 1932-1933 hockey season with a rather decisive defeat at the hands of Royals. Barsalou's outstanding work in the nets was the only thing that kept the score down as low as it was. The Loyola team crumpled under the strong Royals in the third period. Loyola (1) vs. McGill (2). McGill iced a fairly strong team and, as usual, the two College teams turned in a rather see-saw exhibition of hockey. Dubee, the Loyola captain, led rush after rush into McGill territory and was successful in scoring the Loyola goal unassisted. Morse and McLennon were outstanding for McGill, with McLen- non getting both goals. Loyola (2) vs. Victorias (0). Loyola broke into the winning column against Victorias, their tra- ditional rivals. Poor goal-tending for Victorias and good goal-tending for Loyola were deciding factors in the Loyola victory. McIlhone played а very strong back-checking game, but was not very effective nul the nets. As usual the bounding Dubee played an important part in the game and scored both goals; Shaughnessy and Мас- Donnell made the assists. Talpin and Neville were outstanding for the Vics. Loyola (4) vs. St. Francois- Xavier (4). One of the biggest upsets in Junior Hockey was Loyola tieing the strong St. Francois outfit. The rugged tactics of Loyola's ex-football players, sterling work by Barsalou, and excellent rushes by Aubut and Fitzgibbon stopped the Flying Frenchmen. Dubee, Aubut and Tracey were the scorers for Loyola. For St. Francois, the skating of Archam- bault, the stickhandling of Watson and the shooting of Cormier were the real weapons of offense. Loyola (2) vs. Royals (9). The name Royals spelled the word ‘DEFEAT’ in capital letters for the Loyola team of this year. It was the same old tale of having to play a defen- sive game against faster skaters, and not being able to body-check them hard enough to take the speed out of them. The boys held well enough until the last half of the third period. Then the rout began with Carrie scoring four goals in quick succession and Mundey scoring another before the bell. Martin scored two; Donnelly and Bissell chalked one apiece. Aubut and Fitz- gibbon scored for Loyola, while Mac- Donnell and Dubee played a represen- tative game on the defense. Loyola (2) vs. McGill (3). A very fast game with both teams hitting the peak of their form. McLen- non and Woo were going at top speed ‘for McGill, while Shaughnessy, Thomas and Fitzgibbon did some very effective work for Loyola. Gerry Aubut deve- loped a real scoring punch and scored both goals for Loyola. Two bad lapses on the part of Barsalou in the nets gave the victory to McGill. Loyola (4) vs. Victorias (3). With most of the team just returned from Lake Placid, it was a tired but willing outfit that took the ice against the Vics, who were fighting for their first victory . Each team took the lead twice in the game with Loyola getting the final break. The game was not productive of any real hockey. The Loyola scorers were МсПпопе, Aubut, ier LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW Shaughnessy and Thomas; Barsalou played another top-notch game in the nets. Loyola (1) vs. St. Francois Xavier (2). Two quick goals in the dying mo- ments of the game gave the victory to the fleet St. Francois team. The game was wide open and both goalers were called upon to make save after save. Tracey and Parker played well, while Aubut scored the Loyola point. The real features of the game were the back- checking of Mcllhone and the goal- tending of Barsalou. But all their good work went for nought when Cormier scored on two tricky shots near the end of the game. Loyola (2) vs. Royals (11). At this point we are almost forced to admit that this Royals outfit has a slight edge on our boys. However, we take comfort in the knowledge that the Royals were an exceptional team for that loop this year, as a glance at their record for the remainder of the season shows. Three juveniles, Brabant, Car- roll and Kane, were moved up for the game and played very well. However, they were no match for the Royals. The Loyola defense gave a good account of themselves for the first two periods, but weakened in the third when seven counters were made. Barsalou's play in the nets was really marvelous; Aubut scored the two Loyola goals. Loyola (2) vs. Victorias (4). This, the last game on the schedule, was a tather ragged affair. Both teams were definitely out of the running, so that the outcome of the game was of no practical import. As the score indicates, Victorias had a slight edge on the Loyola outfit. — SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL HOCKEY HE Senior High School iced a young, inexperienced team which —though it was unable to win any league games—gave every opponent a run for their money. Manager Tom Dillon had but one player from last year's team, Rolland the goaler. In spite of the handicap he turned out a team that will be a real threat for city honors next year, since practically every player has another season to play. In the League the Loyola sextette lost to Catholic High, D'Arcy McGee, and held Montreal Tech to a hard fought tie. Loyola played well defensively but lacked the necessary scoring punch and finish around the nets. Loyola played four exhibition games near the end of the season, winning three and tieing one. This showed clearly that the team was capable of playing real hockey. They tied the champion D'Arcy McGee outfit at the Ice Carnival, and then went out to defeat Notre-Dame College in a wide open, see-saw battle. The High School ended the season in a blaze af glory by defeating Bishops’ College School in one of the best games seen at the Sta- dium this year. Albert Rolland turned in some sen- sational work in the Loyola nets. The defense, consisting of Jack Shaugh- nessy, Dussault and Clifford lacked only experience. Charlie Pare uncovered a devastating poke check at centre; he was flanked by speedy Frank Ryan and hard-shooting Leo Carroll, the three forming a line which compared favour- ably with the best in the league. Holland, Hickey, Cody and Tyler im- proved rapidly as the season advanced. The players are greatly indebted to Bill Daly and to Mr. MacElligott, S.J., for their cooperation and coaching during the latter part of the season; this made itself evident in the team’s decided improvement towards the end. Frank J. FLEURY. {61} LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW Book Reviews “Ввооме STAGES” by Clemence Dane. Written somewhat on the lines of the Forsyte Saga, we think, in spite of the fact that it sounds like ''lése majesté ' against the great Galsworthy, that in many respects, Miss Папс 5 novel sur- passes the Saga. The characters stand out in clearer relicf, and if anything are more alive, more natural, than any of the Forsytes, from Old Timothy to Young Jolyon. The story deals with six generations of Broomes, a family whose history is that of the English legitimate stage. One by one they pass before the foot- lights, first Richard Broome, a nameless waif, whose name was derived from his broom-making. The family tradition of artistic acting is begun when Richard tumbles head first from a hay loft into a rehearsing group of strolling players. In presenting all members of the line, men and women, Miss Dane reveals herself a master in literary chiaroscurro. Each character is clear cut and well defined. The reader knows the Broomes as well as the populace of London, who crammed the pits and galleries of the Broome theatres to greet their demigod with the old cry of Buy a broom’. Charm characterizes the Broome men. They charm their way to power and wealth and into the reader’s heart. Yet, withal, they are very human. Their vices are also depicted, though indeed, the latter seem to be merely virtues carried to excess. Miss Dane is much happier in her female personalities that is Galsworthy in his. Lettice and Domina Broome far surpass Fleur Forsyte in power and genius, while Marjorie and Elinor are her superiors in womanly grace and dignity. Interest and pleasure are sustained throughout the seven hundred pages by skilful use of conversation, philosophi- cal retreats, description, аз powerful, passionate scenes between father and son of successive generations of Broomes Always the reader dreads, yet hopes for these family conflicts, between Richard and Robert, Robert and William, Wil- liam and Harry, Harry and Domina, Domina and Stephen, and so on down to the last and surpassing struggle between Richard the present day Broome, and his father Edmund. But the story cannot be told here. Miss Dane has created a group of people intensely vital; she ок not merely tell us a story, she transports us into the lives and minds, and emotions of the greatest actors on the English stage, the Broomes. $9 yy BooMERANG ' by Helen Simpson Beginning in 1789, and closing with the World War, Miss Simpson's novel is a very long story of several generations of a French family, which eventually settled in Australia. Auguste de Morte- mar, the ne’er-do-well of an important family, was sent away from France in the days before the revolution and made Governor of Curazon, a small island inhabited principally by blacks. During the troubled times which followed when France was in the throes of internal revolutionary strife, he became King of Curazon and was crowned with an odd mixture of ceremonies, the witch-doc- tors and the Christian clergy both tak- ing part. The ultimate struggle between these two factions and their followers is cleverly and vividly brought to a climax by the authoress. ier LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW After the story of Auguste and inci- dents enough to fill a couple of ordinary volumes, we come to the story of Clotilde Boissy, his great granddaugh- ter. In the meantime the family has moved to Australia, and Clotilde, the last of the long line tells her story in her own words. The entire genealogical account seems to have been a prepara- tion for the story of Clotilde. Taken in itself it is a tale of sufficient drama to hold interest, but the extensive prepara- tion for this character brings the details of her story into clearer relief and gives it an added significance. Throughout the story of Clotilde we are given glimpses of Australia with its political, religious and social problems much in the fore. While there is no particular point to the novel, there are many interesting bits of character por- trayal. Gustave, the only son of Auguste, is an interesting and likeable character who immediately captures the fancy and provides action кр enty. Boomerang ' just falls short of being an exceptionally noteworthy novel. у Ж P Suapows ом THE Rock” by Willa Cather Here is a novel, which for beauty of thought and language, and for portrayal has not been surpassed in the last decade. The story is without continuous plot; in our estimation it is a series of pictures which show convincingly that Miss Cather has caught the spirit of old “Ксрес” more thoroughly than Cur- wood in his The Plains of Abraham '', ог Sir Gilbert Parker іп The Power and the Glory.”’ Miss Cather has not chosen as her point of vantage the Palace of the In- tendant, the Cathedral of the Bishop, the post of the great trader, or the cabane of the coureur-de-bois. The look-out is the little shop of the governor's apothecary, Euclide Auclair. 4-- On the crest of the heights, on the level of the palaces of the Governor and the Intendant, yet overlooking ‘а basse ville , in his quiet, scholarly, philoso- phical way, Auclair views all, the political and religious intrigues, and the simple life of the colonists. It is long since we remember such fresh, innocent, and lovable children as Cecile Auclair, and the little waif Jacques. | Unconsciously they view scenes, which are now history, and un- consciously too, we also see with them. They know well in their unaffected childlike way those who now have as their monument the ancient capital, and through them, we too come to know the Governor, grim, kindly old Fron- tenac, and the Bishops Laval and St. Valier. Shadows on the Rock contains a beautiful portrayal of the ‘‘character’’ of Kebec, Bishop Laval, so proud, yet so humble and rigorous in his acts of mortification,—his every act of self- abasement seeming but to ennoble him, to make him a grander, stronger, more admirable figure. The scene in which the Bishop finds the little Jacques half- clothed and half-frozen, brings him to his rooms, bathes, and feeds, and cares for the child himself, reminded us irresistibly of the washing of the feet before the last supper. It is a triumph of emotional simplicity. | And the Governor Frontenac, who told Phipps he would answer him only from the mouth of his cannon, is the same as he who gravely and touchingly presents Cecile with a basket of glass fruit,—Frontenac, the veteran of а hun- dred battles who can still delight in a child's ingenuous pleasure. And St. Valier, haughty and overweening, who returns humble and Christian after feeling the chastening rod of the Lord in the English prisons. All these come and go, delightfully mingled with such mundane characters as the cobbler, the baker, the apothecary, or the torturer from old France. 191 LOYOLA COLLEGE REVIEW == Twenty-Fifth Annual Field Day Results Еувмт First Звсомр Tarp Быз lem Квсово ОРЕМ ТО СОПЕСЕ 100 yards...... L. Shaughnessy .| С. МсСіппіѕ...| J. Castonguay.. .| 10-4 5 ѕес...... L.Shaughnessy,1931 220 yards....... L. Shaughnessy .| J. Castonguay...| M. Dubee. ..... 24-2 5 sec....... J. Gallery, 1915 440 yards....... L. Shaughnessy .| J. Castonguay...| J. McIlhone. . ..| 57 зес.......... G. Sampson, 1931 880 yards....... J. МсШвопе....| R. МсПвопс....| М. Singleton. ..] 2min. 11-1 5sec.| 2 min. 10 зес.| С. Sampson, 1928 One Mile....... T. Mellhone. ....| В. Mellhone, s- онко 00s. 5 min. 7-1 5 sec.| 5 min С. Sampson, 1931 120yards hurdles} С. McGinnis. ..| L. Shaughnessy .|................ 162 5 sec... 14-2 5 sec. . ..| W. Montabone, 1924 High Jump..... Е Way: ss С. McGinnis. ..| J. Castonguay...| 5 ft. 3in....... 5ft.,7in J. McGarry, 1920 H. LeMesurier, 1926 Broad Jump. . ..| С. McGinnis. ..| Н. Тоџваз......]................ 18 ft. 11 in..... 20fr,llin...|J. Gallery, 1915 Pole Vault..... J. Bourke ...... J: Пешке, с. В. Ryan........ 9ft- 7182.» New Record Пе Shot Put. ...... W. Dey гэ» M. Recarey..... T. Demitte...... ЗУБ 2in....-. 42 К.,41п....| E. Savard, 1927 Discus Throw: | МО Нек сыф ес ИРИНЕ НО ое 101 ft.,6in...| C. Bucher, 1931 Javelin Throw. .| J. Bourke....... M. Recarey..... М Dalys 6 ез5 12766 81n..... New Record, Д.о ее raus TUN 7 БАЗАТА .....-| 10-1 5 зес....| С. Ryan, 1931 220 уагіѕ.......| Н. Estrada..... СКУ на а одсјај sec Euros 24-1 5 sec..... G. Ryan, 1931 Е, С. McGinnis, 1929 С. Sampson, 1927 IN АКТАЛ B. Brown, 1915 A. Wendling, 1917 N. Wilson 24-4 5 sec....| E. Cannon, 1922 N. Wilson : БЗС ан: М. Recarey, 1931 Е. Q.Shaughnessy,1925 5 ft. 2% іп...) E. Stafford, 1931 N. Wilson 18 ft. 634 in..| A. Wendling, 1917 еб... J. Bourke, 1931 E. Estrada Е 40 ft. 3 іп... .| J. Recarey, 1931 W. Hibbits..... С. Mariott..... . Long.. ......| 9-4 5 зес.......| 9-1 5 sec...... R. Clarke, 1929 W. Hibbits..... С. Manott. го еее WAS «s. ....| B.O'Brien, (1929 C. Kane, 1931 bares ў ООВ О ОВ Бесеу : 1929 181 oo xiii [Rr a ST EO aE ИА, IT’S THE TOBACCO THAT COUNTS” Fine golden Virginia leaf, specially select- ed for its delightful smoking qualities. Sl) . 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