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mh~ Volume XLVrn

lIiafnriau No.3

Saturday, November 1, 1930.


Rev. J. W. R. Maguire, C. S. V., II If sufficient interest is manifested President of St. Viator College, is by the student body, it is planned to conducting a series of Orientation · ather MaguIre Pro- form a fencing team at the College. Football Game to Close classes each week for the incoming poses Plan of This activity would be under the Day Freshmen These classes are designed direction of Dr. Gabriel BessenneY I to accustom the new men to the atGovernment as fenCing master. Dr. Bessenney, a mosphere of college life, and to ac~ I graduate of tbe University of BudaIn order to give the parents of the I Favored by some of the most per- quaint them with the proper methods At a special meeting of the Col- pest, is well . versed in the art and stud ents an opportumty to become l iege Club held Monday evening, should make an excellent coach. It better acquainted with the faculty feet Fall weather of the season, St. of study, recreation and rest. Viator held one of the most successAlthough such a course is entirely October 27th, Very Re v. J . W. R. is planned to use broadswords at the l and the institution, Rev. J. W. R . lui Homecomings in her his tory on new at St. Viator ,it has been en- Maguire called the attention of the beginning. Students interested M.agUll'e. C. S. V., President of St. Friday, October 17th. A ltho~gh rain thusiastically received by the mem- student body to recent infractions of this activity are requested to hand Viator Co ll ege, has designated Frithreatened on the day before, and a bel'S of the class, disCipline, and proposed a plan of the ir names to Dr. Bessenney. ,day, November seventh, as Parent's slight precipitation was felt during student government to deal with of_____ Day. Although this day is a recent the closing moments of the pep meetfenders. Considerab le discussion was addition to the scholastic calendal' iag after the Hobo Parade on Thursheld on t he plan advocated by the the administrative council has de: day even ing, the day dawned clear. College President, and many students clded to make It an annua l event In A somewhat brisk wind during the I exp ressed t heir opinions of the idea. \1 t he future The mauguration of such early morning threatened to play ___ The general trend of the diScussIon a custom IS in keep mg wl t h th o havoc with punts and passes, but soon I seemed to favor a trial) and most of -~-_ policy of the larger scho ols in prodied down to a gentle breeze. 0 IVe ance the time was spent in discussing P roceeds of Charleston motmg parental mterest, so as to A num ber of the grads came in hypothetical cases. better eX lstmg relatIOns. \Vith the increase in the number Under the plan as outli ned by , arne 1 go LO nProgram for the Day time to attend the monstrous Hobo d b nJl . h Id of co-eds at the Coll ege has come a . Parade an 0 re pep meetmg e new f actor into the social life of the Father Maguire, a Student Council employment -Fund The progl"am for the day will not on Thursday evening l but the major- school. In order that they might would be formed to consider infracJ _-_ _ ••' • be of pretentIOus proportions because ity held off until Friday nOOn. The tions of disciplinary and scholastic \ h dinner given the Alumni in the Col- participate more fu ll y in the activities I t" Th C ·1 Id St. Viator Conege -ha-s com<> to the a~. sue much would be taken from its lege refrectory was one of the mos t of St. Viator, the co-eds have formed ~~!" ~ !O~~~ thr:e o;:~~c=ou of ~;; aid -.of tHe Ka~akee -Unemployment ~ngmal purpose. The afternoon will successful of recent years. It was a Social Sorority of S. V. C. At the Hall and four men to b. elected by Commission by ';ffering the proceeds ~ spent m showmg the par ents first meeting, a slate of officers was the College Club from the student of the Viator-Cha\.leston CWltest to a out the camp~s and the vario us well and enthusiastically attended. . ., .' . . . . bU il dings, and In attendi ng a . chosen, with Mary Taylor, President, The game was a great success body at large. The Counci l would the COlllll1lSSIOT1 -to be .t.l~ed \-as. It sees fo I t" n m~ from every angle. McKendree proved For Secretary, the members selected consider a nd punish all minor infrac~ fit in alleviating the wants of the . rm ~ recep LOn 1n Marsile H a ll to to be a worthy foe of the Viatorians Lucille Putz, with Frances Mary tions of th~ rules, and ,yould pass une r'nployed ' of 'Kankakee and the be ~lvcn by the facul~y, ~ev. T. J, and put up a hard fig ht . The Irish, Clancy the Treas urer. The officers judgment on ail cases of a more- County . .-- The Committee under Mr.' L;nCh, Dean of StudIes, Will be in playing at hom e and with the added have all been connected with the serious nature before they should · Jani~s Bm'ns o.f .- Kankakee, has ac- c arge of l hl s atfa,,·. A spec ial dinincentive of Hom ecoming, pushed College for the past three or four come up before the Coilege Councn. cepted' the offer of Father Maguire n;l" wtll be served at five-thirty over two tou chdowns to win, 12-0. years. The right to expel any member of and In addition has adopted the pla~ 0 clock to. the parents of the s tudents, One of the largest crowds of the As its first project, the newly- h t d t b d Id t"ll " 1: r'ried 0 h' f r f f th 't after wh ich all w ill be given an op1m 01' re le 0 . e SI -, ~~t~~~~.ty to ins pect the modern season turned out to see St, Viator formed Sorority will give a d a,nee in ~o~el~ Uine~he 0 h~n;::f t~~ ~~~:~~ ~~tldn. , win. the College gym on t he eve mng of Council. The Charieston contest wlii be G The Homecoming dance, given in Wednesday, November 19th. The Father Ma ire suggested that the played on the evening of Parent's a rn e lo be Climax committees are already busy arrang~ . The the gym by the College Club, was no ing the details of the dance. No students conSider the plan and cali a Day and therefore is e>;pected to atmain attraction of the day is less successful than the preceeding meetmg of the Coilege Clu b as soon tract an ,unusuall y numper of fans. lo be the footba ll game between St. . Th e d ~cora t ers,. un der th e aorchestra beenhachosen as received, yet, but as PO~S I·bl e to deCl · de· It s f a t e, If th e I n a dd·t· ·t · th e Ias t h ome game Viator .,ncl Ch ar Ies t On N orma I at a fl' airs,. number has of bids ve been 1 ron, 1 15 leadershIp of Irvlll Mathews, who was The Sorority is the co-eds' parallel plan IS approved, the election of the of the varsity, and will be the last 7:·15 P. M. Because of the relative tur~ed the . huge .t ructure mto ,a of the Colle e Club. While the Club Cou ~ci l \VIII be held and It wIIi be .lop porturrity for the majority of the I merits of the two teams the s pectatventable fairy land. Sammy Berk s l. h . ~I t i l t d t I put mto operatIOn. ·Ioc.lfoliowers .to see the team in ors wtl l be assured of witnessing an directing the job for his fifth year, 1S t eore,tl ca y open 0 a s u en S ,-,ction. . t I interes ting exh ibi tion of gridiron orchestra from Joliet furnished the of St. Viator, the day students sel. The College-is having the coopera- tactics. Coach McAllister hilS some music, and gave an exceptiona llly dom have tlmeTto atstend Its melellmgs I Ilion of· the Kankakee Chamber of very good pI·ospects th is year, and or actiVIties he ororlty WI gIVe th h . . good account of themselves, . . . h ' Cornrnerce', and the local newspapers oy S o Llld, In thi S last home game The largest shore of the credit Ior the gllols an orgamzatlOn to t emin putting over the game, The of the season, be ab le to avenge t he ir the success of this year's lIomecorning selves in which to form a closer allo'ranklin Press has consented to do defeat of last year, To date, CharIesis due to Francis Carroll, College lIance with their schoolmates, the printing for t he affair free of ton has h~\{l a very good record, and Club President, and Gill Middleton, -----National Debating Frat- ' oha(ge. St. Viator hopes to turn out sho uld provide pl enty or oppos ition. Chaimlan of the Homecoming Com.! Seminary Notes the largost crowd of the season for In v itatIOns been se nt oul to mittee. ernity Selects Question the game. I the students' parents and a ropresOn the evening of September 14th, or This Year entotive number are expected to be the Viatorian seminary was honored in attendance, .F'l'om t he interest a lQuestionnaire is by a visit from a distinguished ofSt. John Berchman's ready s hown, the success of the afIssued on Campus fi cer 0 f t he J apanese army- C0 Ione I In a meeting held in Chicago last Society Ho s eetmg fair is pructically assured, and good Takco Oyama, professor in the week, the Pi Kappa Delta, national w(:nthcl' and a good attendance will {"omplet.c th£.' succcss of the duy, ThC' QUl'en l :-\ \V ork magazine , na- ~Iilitary College of infantry in Chiba, debating fraternity, chose as its subJapan. The Colonel attended Beneject for debate this year the question, At the second meeting of the St. tionnl ~OdRlity publication. has s(.'nt to tho school. nnd l'olioge. of the diction of the Blc!'lsed Sacrament in II Resolved, That the nations of the ,lohn Berchman's Society held in the and his reverence was world s hould adopt a policy of free room back of the chapel, the officers College Verses ~ountry its second qu('~tionnaire to the chapel l .. nn,wercd by Cntholic student,. most edifying. Doring his stay in tlade." All of the debates to be f"r the ensuing year were elected. Are Sought For the entire society was Th~ first questionnaire. di~tributed in Was hington the Colonel gave a din- engaged in by St. Viator's leam this Practically a. spirited race en:"iuC!d lU2~-19:.'!9, pro"iu('d material (or an ner at the Burlington Hotel in honor year exclusive of those in the ~Iid- pre~ent and New Anthology t'nlir(' year'~ is~ut' from the answers of Father Breen at which other West Debate League, will he un lhis ror the various offic,·s. Gill Middleton prominent Japan.;e wefe present. question. The question is partieulwas elected President by a gOlJd riwn by th • • tudent._ rhat" n'·w anthology of Amrrican The pr\.·~l·nt. ~t.·t or qUl'~tion~ lll'al \\"hen the Colonel left Washington arly apt just at the present moment plura lity, but Kenneth Bushman and 'A,th a more gt.·nt.·rnl field than the his parting word wa~ the offc-r of th~ when the new high tariff policy of Vincent ~Iorris;l~y tif~d in th<:- balJot- ('l)llt~gl' V{'r 1(' will bl! publiflhcd in fiN onl~ whi\.'h l'fnte~tl almost ex- hospitality of his home in Chiba to the United Stateg i~ having such a inf( for the offi('(!! of Vice-Prc.'iidcnt ~1f1Y. l:J:II, hy Harp('r and Broth(·rs, du!'i\'flr on tht.· Qut.'stion of morality the Yiatorians shouJd they ever have ~.,.eat effect upon the world affairs. and S(;'('retary-Trea~t1rer, BU!ihman hft tA-'lm f('('(:ntly flnn()un(;t~d by the Thb yt"l\r ,tud~nt art.~ askt.'ti their 4,}{"('asion tQ tw in Japan. Through The question is expected to arouse W(Jn the to~s or the ('oin and will bt, pul,li:ihf'rll. Th~ book wiiJ ('onHif!,l optnwn on li~rt)~ for the y'()un~~r him th\.' '-intorian.-; "sent heir gT~~t.: ",ide inu'r~st because of its timl:1i· Installed a5 \,i('e-PTe5id~nt, whitf oll·ly (If prJetry wrjtten by ltud(~ntJt )Iorn ssey will be the Secretary .. atttnding t:()JIf'gE: during tht· l:J:~O-:~J c~nt'nt.llon. the iruluenc,," of n~w • ings to Rt. R(!\" Bishop Haya~aka of ness. Although the Ber,gin O~bating Trea~'lUr(:r, ('I/IIt~$('/: Y(!:lr. It will two NhtNJ by l'aP 'r, in th,·ir hh":oi. '-= 'oh:mporary )\aga..a;ski whom the Colonel will Br(Jther Cracknell f=-xpla nNJ th/! ,\11. S .}PlftH' (' H.lmdl:r, Randolph, Cathoh tht"y 1110 t admir\'-. child \ISH a(t~r his arrival in Japan. Society has not yet bet>n I:allecl to vhit to the Via- order to cun.:.ider thi3 yeuc'd bu loess, origin and ~nefita of the Society and ~fa"'(Jn, ·Z~J. tra1ning an I " .. rlOU other ubj~ t ~ Colonel Oyama' tOMn emmary was occa toned by there i an unu. ual intere t on the told the member::; that It had the 'Thf! Vjat/Jrlan il t(J-(Jp"'raling with I)"lan<y. former Hillh School the- frtend .. hip which he formed with (.·ampu." In this year'! debalanJ(. St. approval of the Holy Sf!t'. Th~ ml'm thi.s natu/nal t(mtf'Ht, in th/; h(J[Jf: the west wher~ Viator has I03t rno t of he-r tt'arT' of len, (If ,st. John Berc-hman'd "-Nf:re th3.t St. ViaU)r atufil:nt.1l will Iwbrnit :i ba h.:. to ee the ~otn­ F:l.!.her Rrt:\.'n m tationeJ before la~t rear. and. a~ a con !J n _of VIti .bfJ enrc. ed In th'! :;al.'T~d H~art IIllmf;: ve r I! or a talibrf: n'lf!ritiny' n,<. Friday nil/ht . Glad to F. ther Breen ""au hingtl!n. t Continued on page Lx) I,kaQ,'ue publicat (In in thi~ t.)4)4')k • hl'" LTan ftc to you, .'l iko.


Perfect Weather and Large Crowd Make Event Memorable


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Pagr. 2

"nturdny. ~o\'embel'


1. 1930

for man. they outplayed their op· ,-- - - - - - - - - - - - - ponents. Ed Shea at left end captured ~'o passes for a total yardag-e of Published bi.weekly t hroughout the scholastic year by the student. of almost one foot. Eddie O'Neil on the St. Viator College. other flank was down on evuy punt about ten minutes after the tackle ~----------------------' I had been made. At tackle, Jim Hunt and John McGrath were twin terrors -to the upper-classmen. and smeared .. . ...... __ ........ _. .. ............... _ ..... Ralph Hoo ver Finally deigning to give some at- many a good play before their own Editor-in·Chief .......... _. __.___ ............ _........... Kenneth Bus hman tention to the unfounded boasts of b3Il carriers could get under way . ~lanaging Editor .... _ ... __ .... _ .......... _ .... _ ....... _ ..... _ .... Gill Middleton the Freshmen concerning tbe ability Center H ard Hit F(;ature Writer .. .._.._..... _ ........ Frances Mary Clancy of tbeir football team, the upper· It was the center of the line which Feature Writer ......... __ .......................................... _ .. Joseph Logan Feature Writer . classmen t urned out Sunday to give I' bore the brunt of the Sophomores' ............ _............. _.......... _ ... _..... Robert Tucker the youngsters a much-needed lesson attack, however, and the center and Feature Writer . __ ......... _..........._........ _.....Patrick M. Cleary in the finer points of the game. That two guards were the heroes of the Campus Briefs Cor. Court and Schuyler ._ ........ _.... _........__ .. _...._........ _... Carl Lampe the Freshmen did not lack spirit was affair. Dan O'Connor, parenthesisEditorialH .. _............ _................Kenneth Clothier shown by the fact tbat they turned limbed center of the Ancients was a Athletics out almost forty men for the fray, tower of strength on end runs. His Freshman Assistants: ............ _.. _ .............. _.... _.....James Dugan while the upper·classmen, confiden t passes freque ntly went to the wrong Alumni ........ _.....Frank Wirken of an easy victory, only put the backs, giving an element of surprise Athletics ... _.... _.....Edwnrd Coakley necessary ele ven men in suits. in every play to his own as well as Fountain & Luncheon Service Managing Editor ... _...................... .John Boyle Captain Bob Delaney of the Fresh· one opposing team. Gill Middleton '_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ Feature Writer ......... John Burns men won the toss and elected to r e- p ayed one of the best games of his Feature Write r ..... Robert Sprietzer ceive. The upper-classmen, captained career and almost made a tackle. Cir c ul ation Man ager ... Wilb u r Calla h an Groceries James Dugan Confectionery by Jim Hunt elected to defend the The real hero of the affair, however, John C. Boyle north goal, and ki cked off. Play was was none other than the famed last and hard throughout the whole "Herb" huover (well, why not? I Subscription Rate: $2.00 per annum. first half, although it was evident edit this rag, don't I?). pride of the Address a ll correspondence referring either to advertising or subscription to that the older men had the situation Second Corridor. When on t he ofBourbonnais, III The Viatoria.n, Bourbonnais, Ill. well in hand. The first break of the fensive, Hoo ver broke thro ugh time ----game came just before the balf when after time to take out the safety man, Enlered as second class matter at the P ost Office of Bourbonnais, Illinois, Bassanna missed a pass from center and ran beautiful defensive interC igars Notions under the Act of Marchi 3rd, 1879. when standing on his own twenty ference-a new wrinkle at St. Viator. yard line preparing to kick. The It was seldom that the Freshmen L _ _ __ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ Frosh smothered the ball , and their were able to gain more than ten supporters cheered loud and long for ya rds through right guard. At quar· a touchdown. The Frosh came up to ter back, the diminutive IICoot" the line with plenty of vigor, but the Larki n ran t he team with a headiness upper.classmen quit fooling and play· that would be fiattering to a moron. ed football. T he Frosh tried four Larkin demons trated his sportsman· line plays without success and the ship and sense of fair play aga in and The College Boys' Favorite Sophs took the ball and punted out agai n when he ran pla ys through the Pl a ce to Eat of danger. weak side of the line when in scoring Bourbon nais, Ill. Second Half To ugh distance instead of attempting to The captains finally managed to force the ball over for a touchdown round up their men from the corri- and end the game. Vince Morrissey ,-_ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ __ __ _ dors of Roy Hall and take their played a bang·up game at left half. ever , that we printed it a nyhow. In cigarettes away fr om them, for th e Vince showed up specially well as a only one place do we fee l that Mr. day's work, like the r ef rectory blocking back, and could be counted Lampe slipped up-in advoca.t ing a steaks, was not yet done. T he Frosh on to block Clifford or Bassana in First of a ll we want to compliment Freshman member of the Board. kicked off to the Sophomores and practically every play. Bassana at Lhe co-cds upon their new organiza..- The reasons for the non-inclusion of Hunt returned the ball to the forty full back was the pride of the Frosh tio n and iheir excell ent choice of the Freshmen are so evident tb at it yard line. The upper· class men work- and his fumbles feat ured the game 346 E. Court Street officer s. The Viatorian will co-operate is hardly necessary to go iJ}to them ed the ball down to their opponents throughout. Clifford played a whale :1 S far a s possible in putting over here. twenty yard line, but declined to take of a game at right half and carri ed Teleph o n e 137 advantage of the scoring opportunity t he baH for frequent losses.· Some the da nce. fearing that such a mo ve so early in especially beautiful ball carryi ng for ,-_ _ __ _ __ __ __ _ _ . ~ The Freshman·Sophomore football Although Father Maguire has the half would take all the heart out the upp er·classmen was done by game certainly br ought out some ma.iled invitations to all the student's of the Freshmen-and they did want Romary and Furlong, while Chuck hitherto unsuspected primitive inthe game to be a little interesting Carney backed up the line well. Much pa.rents to atte nd the Parent's Day, stincts in a number of. the contestit seems to us t hat t he stud ents Thinking that their own stellar play o~ the credit fo r the success of the ants. After t he game, we came up lhemselves co uld help a lot more t han had halted the Sophomore advance affair is also due to Joe Logan for to the room, read Macbeth, and mar:.'\ million invitations from eve n so the youngsters m arched the ball his exceptional performance as timeWe Supply St. Viator Colleg veled at his gentleness. We refuse distinguished a personage as our down the field to within fifteen keeper. No one looked very good for t o divulge the nam e of the author President. Send home a letter to yards of the goal. Captain Hunt the Freshmen, unless it be Mehren, F. O. SAVOIE CO. of the story in the Viatorian. We dad and mother, fe ll ows , and let's called a time out and told the upper· who started well, but quickly s ue· might want to use him again. Distribu tor put this thing over! classmen that the time had come (as cum bed to the kindly ministrations t he walrus said many years ago) to of the blood·thirsty Larkin, and left ,- - - - - - - - -- -- - We certainly were g lad to hear We were going tbrough the old end the horseplay and get this thing the game on a stretcher. The ,- - - - - - - - - - - - - from the Seminary in Washington. files a f ew nigbts a.go and discovered over with for the dinner hour was Greenmen's forward wall was especiDemand Keep up the good work! After all, a number of interesting things. For approaching, and no good Viatorian ally weak, seldom being able to open this is as largely an a.lumni publica. instance, we know what member of could think of failing to perform his holes larger than the s pace occupied tion as a student paper , and the t he faculty used to be called "Taxi" daily· rites in the refrectory. The by the ordinary box car in the alumni like to hear of the other fel- I and why. upper-classmen took the ball away A ncient's line. Their backs were low. I from the Frosh and marched down badly off form, too, and were seldom "IT'S QUALITY SATISFIE~ We shall, very probably, bave tbe the field f or a touchdown, Clifford called back for off·sides on account G. ARSENEAU BAKERY \Ve agree with Francis Larkin's Senior League letter in t he year to going over for the counter from t he of a long run or successful pass. letter to the Critique in a large de· answer the call of "Whitey" Mehren's two· inch line. The attempt to kick Bou rbonnais, Ill. gree. \V e ha ve always had our article, but right now there is a total goal failed when the Sophomores .- - - - - - - - - - - - - ---. .[ opinion of American education, and lack of anything for those fellows fumbled the pass from center. Sensin ,,-- - - - - - - -- - - - -." t hat is one of the primary reasons who are not engaged in the Umajor ing that the time had come for all why we lead the cut list. Someone business of the institution"-if we good men t o stand by the aid of the eaves has said that the ancient Greeks were may plagarize Father Maguir e-to class, Timer Burley Logan fired the YOUR NEXT SUIT AT I cultured but no t ci\rilized, that Euro- do. Couldn't something along the gun ending the game. . CLEANING- PRESSING pesns are cultured and civilized, and line of a Senior League in track and Sophs Far Superior - REP AIRINGthat Americans are civilized but not field, or swimming be organized for The Sophomores were far superi or ~ HENS -_____... BERNARD S'ENNING ER cultured. We should substitute "edU- l the Fall ? Yes, we need to study, to the Freshmen in every department OUTfiTTERS "'>.,. c.ted" fo r cul ture d and let it go at but a lot of fellows don't. of play-their superi ority sbowing that. The chief difference between --up particularly in sucb finer parts as Hotel Bldg. Kankakee, Ill. Agent, Room 220 American education and ' tEuropean speech be-f f urn bl es an d groun d e d passes. Man - - - - - - - - - --.- - - - 1..-_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ' that I f The th A of .Fatber F Maguire d . education, as we see 1. IS ore e mencan e erabon 0 ,_ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _, European univers ities know when to Labor in Boston was too good to stop, !\nd American universities do lose. Since we can no longer hear "ROSWITE" AND "ROSE" not. 'Ye'll write a theme about it him in Economics of Sociology, we Accredited to lliinois University BRAND HAMS A:-ID BACON some day. have taken the liberty to reprint his




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editorial on the Augustana sys em, College. Anyone acquainted with but evidently failed to make our· him can easily visualize him as he selves 3S clear as we might have 1delivered it; be seems to ooze through SISTER SUPERIOR, :'Iotre Dame Con.ent been. His work proved to be sucb a every line. Read it, is our advice ! BOURBONN AIS, ILLINOIS keen analysis of the System, bow· , It's immeasureably worth the while. 11 \..._ _ _ _ - - _ __ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _- ' ·1

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814·836 W. 20th Street Chicago, lllinois Telephone Canal


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Saturday, No vember 1, 1930.



Page 3

in t he great enthu s iasm for the all the people simultaneously in a somewhat submerged and forgotten ca.r l you have fifteen mi11ion families cen din g spiri t of giving out doles of that own no automohile. I just bring char iLy-but as payment justly due these facts to show you that we have for service nobly a nd courageously not begun to saturate the con sumprendered . tive power of this nation. The reaPresident of St. Viator There are one or two rather prac- "on is that it is not properly distri'In Much Demand as II tical a nd important things that 1 bU(d. You have a certain number want to say to you before I sit down. of people with far too great conA Speaker I am not goi n g to keep you very s'"J mptive power and far too many long', because yOLl arc a.nxious to hear people with too littl e cons umptive The Very Rev. J. W. R. Maguire, f,om yow' fraternal delegates from power. C. S. V., President of St. Viator other lands. We are today in the The reports come in from 'he field midst 01 a wave of unemployment, that orders are not as plentiful as College finds himself facing another onc of his strenUOllS speaking camand we may be as optimi stic as we they were, a nd then what happens? p3igns. By virtue of' his interna.tionplease. We may take without dis- Immediately production is cut down. :\1 reputation as an economist and I cussian and without criticism the That is the intel1igent way of dealing sociologi st, Father Maguire is onc of 1 very splendid recital of accompHsh- with this problem, so we are told by the most sought after of lecturers. , ments under tremendous diffi culti es the captains of industry. And what His delightful informal .style of of the last ten years t hat Secretary does production being cut down speech, coupled with his intimate I Davis s o eloquently gave us this mean? It means laying off men, knowledge of nffa.i rs makes him one morning. But I want also to em- putting men into unemployment. It of the most interesting and instruct- I pha&izc, and I hope r will be forgiven is a strange thing about unemployive speakers in the country. if I bring a note of pessimism into ment that wages cease when a man His reputation as a friend and this exceedingly optimis tic meeting, is out of work. And w hen wages leader of labor caused the American 1 thai unemployment fundamentally is cease there is a.n other strange thing Federation of La-bor to request his a criticism and an indictment of our about it, hi s consumptive power is presence at their recent convention ex isting economic order. reduced because he can't buy a lot in Boston. His speech was excep- I Eight or nine years ago, in 1921, of thi ngs he wants. tionally well re ceived by his listen- , when the war was barely over two We are tole the trouble is overers, who found much to profit by in I' years, we were in the midst of an- pro d uc t'lOn an d un d er-consumptlOn, . other great unemployment fight. and in order to solve that problem it. Appearing on the same platform with Father Maguire were President I \Vhen the world had gotten through our dis tinguished and able captains Hoover, Cardinal O'Connell, and 3. debauch o{ slaughter and destruc- of industry who are s upposed to Secreta,ry of Labor, James J. Davis. tion of five years you had over five contain within their brains all the This week Father Maguire is to and a half million men out of work worth-while thought of the world spea k in Fort ,"Vayne, and on Novemin the Un ited States of America. ha ve come along and reduced the ber 11th, Armistice Day, he is to adYou had over three million men out consumptive power by throwing men dress the Catholic Association for of work in England. You had nearly out of work and cutting down proInternational 'Peace in Chicago on the I four million men out of work in duction . Highly intelligent, isn't it? "Economic Causes of the War." I' THE VERY REV. J. R. MAGUIRE, C_ S. V. France, and God Almighty alone And yet they are victims of the sysBecause of his reputation as an econknows how many were out of work tern just as you and I are. omist, the Association is assured of Mrs. Murphy met one another and American Legion, and I trust that I in Germany and Austria, at a time Now what ought to be done is that a n interesting .an? th~rough ana lysis Mrs. O'Brien said to Mrs. Murphy, will not be misunderstood if I say when over ten million men , at the production s hould be placed upon an of the pre-war sltuatlOn . "That was a fine sermon Father ace of their greatest productivity, inte lligent basis. The Department I Maguire preached on matrimony, that in a very r eal sense you repres- had been killed, at a time when there of Commerce can tell every manuwasn't it?" uWell," sa id Mrs. Mur- ent herois m jUEt as really and cer- were from thirty to forty million facture I' in this country today the Speech Delivered to phy, HI suppose it was, but I wish tainly a~ these men who faced shells men disabled through wounds. When possible and probable markets to the A. F. of in Boston to God I knew as little about it as and bullets upon the battle field. there ought to have been more work fraction of a per cent for any parhe does." And when I get through There is a great and magnificent and for every man living than any two ticular commodity. The intelligent with this speech that does not exist soul-stirring heroism about the men men could perform the world was in manufacturer can know how much A few days ago your distinguished you may say it is a fine speech-and who perform the daily toil of the the midst of a wave of unemployment of that he ought reasonably to make President came out to Chicago to I hope you will-but you may be world, the men who go down into such as was never seen. and sell, but just because of a wild see me on some rather important saying that, "I wish I knew as little the bowels of the earth and snatch And today, with the s ingle excep- competition we have this so-called business, and at that time he was 2.bout those things as he does," be- therefrom her treasures, the men tion of France, we are in practically over-production and competition also kind enough to extend an invitation cause all of you know much more who go daily uncomplainingly into the same situation again. I l'epeat that is tending to beat down wages to me to come here to Boston and about what I have to say to you than our shops and factories and do their that any economic system that can all the time. speak to you. It was an invitation r do. duty without any bands playing or bring on cycles of un employment of Now the day should soon arrive that I was not able to resist, despite There is a peculiar appropriate- flag s waving, sim ply because it is this kind, when there is no real w hen we should begin to demand the fact that I had many other imness in the American Federation of their plain and simple duty because fundamental reason for it, is fund a- that the men who hold the lives and portant duties that should have dethe destinies of the masses of the tained me at home. And I came here Labor meeting here in the City of they have wives and children depend-' mentally unsound. I am here to plead for a little people in their hands, because they with a great deal of pleasant antici- Boston, because Boston is full of in- ent upon them . These men are buildpation of a very enjoyable time in timate associatio ns with the great ing more certan ily and more surely better intelligence in the administra- own and direct the great industries the City of Boston. The first morn- ideals of human liberty. You are and more secur ely the foundations tion of our econornic affairs, and I of the country, shall conduct industry ing I attended your convention my sitting here within easy distance of of happiness and security and peace wa nt to put the responsibility where on an il'!telligent basis, because they comfort was considerably lessened, that great bridge where the shot ,! than any country's soldier ever did it lies-d irectly at the door of the are directly and fundamentally recaptains of industry. You have your sponsible for the situation that exists. not by what you are thinking about, was fired that was heard ar'Jund the amid the panoply of battle. And may r suggest a.lso while here but by the fact that when I arrived world, that shot that was the funda- ' And it is well sometimes t.hat we periods of prosperity when everyin the hall I heard Mr. Frey making mental vote, the fir st great vote should face these battles, and I am thing is appa.r ently going well. Men that the time has come for the a speech on the limitations of in- cast in belief of democratic institu- not underestimating the sacrifices of are ins pired with optimism and high shorter working day and the shorter junctions and hollow dog contracts, tions of government. And the Ameri- the coldiers. I myself was one of powered salesmen are put upon the work ing week. I have sat for a and Mr. Frey happens to read the can Federation of Labor today stands them and witness ed too much of it. road to sell things to people that good many sessions of the Illinois same books that I do . He writes as one-and I would like to empha- But I do want to ernphas ize today the they don't want. You know the story Legislature and listened in amazesome of the books that I read, too. size that-as one of the institutions fact that you represent the men in of the merchant who died and who ment to the representatives of the of this country that is still really our modern civilization that really left hi s son his business. He said, Illinois Manufacturers' Association And there went my first speech. I spent part of yesterday in con- putting up a worth while battle for count. The world can get along (lSon, if you sell a coat to a man opposing an eight hour working day sidering two other possible speeches. the great ideals of liberty which of without a lot of people. Most of us that wants a coat, that is not busi- for women on t he ground that it One of them was on the influence of late years have been sadly forgotten. so-called professional men, perhaps ness, but if you sell a coat to a man would drive their industries out of There is also a measure of appro - you would be better oft' without, and that does not want a coat, that is the state of Illinois. And then we mechanical inventions on the problems of unemployment. I arrived priateness that you should have met, certainly you would be better off business ." We have all that kind of still have to fight in thi s day and age here this morning expecting to speak, partly s imultaneously and subse- without college professors, such as thing going on today-high powered for a n eight hour day for working and 10 and behold, the distinguished quentJy to the convention of the I am. But you cannot do without salesmen selling upon the installment women in the state. I thought we Secretary of Labor comes up and American Legion. This city has the man who does the humble da il y plan, selling automobiles, selling had reached the day when everybody makes a much better speech on that abandoned its customary cultured toil of the world . I may use a some- radios, selling furniture, selling this, recognized that the standard working subject than I could possibly hope dignity to entertain lavishly the men what vulgar ex pression that I bor- that and the other thing that the day shou ld not be more than eight who, a dozen years ago, defended the rowed from one of Eugene O'Neil's people cannot afford to buy, factories hours, but not in the enlightened to make. And then I had thought of saying ideals of this Government on the p lays, you are the "guts" of this running full bla st. And then sud- sta.t e of Illinois. And yet we have something to you about the proper battle field. Boston and Massach u- whole system. You are the men that denly reports come in from those already gotten past the time when function of government in relation to setts have done well in honoring drive our steamers across the seven high powered sa lesmen that orders the eight hour day ought to be recogthe solution of labor problems, and these defenders of the country. All seas. You are the men t hat build are not as plentiful as they were. nized as a standard working day. If - Detroit's very brilliant and ebullient mankind has always admired and Icities in a moment out of the naked- Why? Because we are told the con- it were reduced to six hours a little young man, Mr. Murphy, COmes up given its m eed of praise to its heroes, ness of the wilderness. You a.r e the sumptive power of the na·tion is not more work would be created for and makes a much better speech than And the reason why mankind ad- men who have s ubdued the pTlmeval great enough. And isn't it? You numbers of those men now out of I. The result is that I am here mires heroes is because heroes stand wilderness and brought thereto the have at the present time in t he city work, and in addition to that, instead without a speech unless r repeat for sacrifice, they stand for self for- joy and the happiness and the peace and urban population of the United of having the s ix or seven day week some of the things that have already getfulness and self denial. Therefore, of civilization . You are the men that States, not counting the rural popu- as you have in some indus tries, the been said to you much better than I the paeans of praise have always tod:lY rid e upon the wings of the lation between four and five million time has come, as your President . gone up from the throats of all men storm and take up your abodes in the families that haven't got a bathtub has well and fearlessly told you, to could say them. in their homes. Desp ite the urge obtain the five day week. A few years ago when I was young in honor of men who have been will- uttermost parts of the sea. Therefore, it is a society t hat for r adio you have nineteen million It is going to mean a certain and therefor more foolish than I am ing to sacrifice their lives for their now, I preached an eloquent sermon country or for some great and high ma kes a terrible blunder that forgets families in the United States who do amount of militancy on the part of the debt it o\ves to labor and the not own a radio. What blessed fam- you leaders of labor to secure these on the subject of matrimony one ideal. You, the members of the American Ifact that it must treat la bor fairly I ilies ! Des pite the fact that you have ends. There is no question about it morning at several services. After hav~ been and generously- not in any condes- today enough automobiles to carry (Continued on fourth page) one of the services Mrs. O'Brien ·a.nd Federation of LaboT •











PagL 4

Speech Delivered to A. F. of L. in Boston (Con tinued from third page) that in the pas t you have done wo ndora in improving the lot of the wo~king class. You have heard today and you have heard on previous daya of this conven tion from the great leaders of the nation of the ~uperior eco nomic status of the American working man. It is true that you are better off in this country tha n t he working man of any other country in the wor ld, but that is the time of danger. You gentlemen must not grow flt and well favored and comfortable. You must not be satisfied with what you have, you mus t. sti11 be w hat yOll have alwa.ys been, t hank God-a militant organization, You must h ave the SPU'lt of the early, organizers of the A meTican FederatIOn of Labo r, who were wi lling to go out back of hedge rows to hold meetings, because you wou ld go to jai l if you held them . any "Ia oe else. When you get a little bit of that kind of militant, courageous sp irit that stands out for what is just and w hat is right, then there is still hope that the s pirit of liberty that was born w hen t he City of Boston wa·s born is not dead in t hese fat a n dcomfortablc and well favored pos t-bellum days. Most of us are getting fatty degeneration of t hinkin g. That comes with increasing waist lines, a.n d I mention these things to you because t hey are things t hat are very near my own heart. I think t he American Federation of Labor is immeasurably worth w hile because it still stands for this r,-reot fundamental principle of liberty. I am not going to take up any Illor p of your time w ith a discussion of the limitation of inj unctions or of yellow dog contra cts, because Mr. Frey has made a much better speech on that than I could, But I want to point ou t that t his is you r concern in trying opposevery the directly, limitationand of and yOUI' to concern injunctions in labo r disputes and yellow dog contracts, you are not only fighting fo r your selves, you are fighting for the great ete rnal principles of liberty that a man shall be free and independent and free and equal, as ::tll other citizens before t he law. These fundamental principles of the Constitution are today in danger of being misunderstood, because we have in certain instances, men sitting upon our benches, h onest, fea r less :lnd sincere men in ma.n y cases who, however, forget t hat that law should indicate t he way of life-not narrow! legal precedents and de finiti onsthey forget that every intelligent law ought to be an indication of a way of life; in other words, that law needs to be applied to modern and changing economic conditions. Has it ever occurred to these men that social progress consists often in the expansion of definitions and that yeu cannot shackle society in t he re straining chains of old definitions th3.t met a by-gone day and a dead yesterday? Now, gentlemen, whi le I enco ura.g e you to go on with this great struggle for liberty, I want before I conclude to refer to a rather unpleasant subject which I spoke about at the conclusion of my address in New Orleans, and I want to ta ke back no syllable of whot I said upon tbat occasion aLout hmv terribly torn and distressed the honest labor movement m3Y sometimes become through the activities of dishonest and selfish and grafting labor leaders. I corne from near a city that has no savory reputation , the city of Chicago, where in certain instances labor has suffered grievously from the so-called labor racketeer. And as my frie nds


from Illinois can tell you, on more than one occasion ha ve I stood before the labor racketeer and denounced him to his fae,e. But I want tQ say to you, while I take back nothing that I have said that is condemnatory of dishonesty and graft a.nd corruption and crime in the labor movement, I am here to protest agai ns t a growing movement of using the cry of labor racketeer against the perfectly honest and si ncere and genuine activities of the trades union movement. If I wi ll cond emn in unmeasured terms a labor racketeer when he is uncovered, so will I condem n the prosecuting attorn ey or judge who dares to restrain a legitimatc strike, legitimate picketing upon the forced and trumped up charge of labor racketeering. Only the other day we had a case of that kind In ChIcago, w here an employer In a plant where there was a strike went mto court an d asked for an injunction, Under the law in Illinois he was r efused an injunction as he oug ht to have been refused. Two days later police from the state attorney's office arrested two pIckets on the ground that they were labor ra:keteers, and these men had workcd in that plant s ix years. They were not connected with the leadersh ip of any movement at all, but were hon est laborers , and they were kept in jail from Saturday until Monday because no habeas corpus proceedings could be had. Whe n fac ts of tha t kind are brough t to me I a m r eady to condemn t he prosecuting attorney or judge that con dones a thing of that kind. If they can't get an injunction they trump up t he charge of labor rar.keteer. I take back no word, as I said before , of co ndemnation of the men who are cr ooked and ins incere in the labor movement. The labor movement is far too sacred to me, I have lo ved it too well to see it soiled a n d des potted by those who would use it for base ends.



Martin Conroy, a former student Father )laguire's plan of student whole people of America will rise against you and say, "thou focl, this here. is studying medicine at 11ar- ~o\·ernmt:nt hag provoked n lot of very day thy soul shall be required q'..:ette University. di~c;,:ssion about the campus. The of thee," because when that day (ll:mce seems t J be townrds giving comes Y0:l have lost yourselves. Wm. Conlin, '22-'23, :\10ttoon, III., the idea a trial. But you will go on, unselfishly a nd is now with the Model Bakery in unafrai d, to defend the great fund a- Mattoon, making lots of dough and mental rights of liberty and the pur- looking for a u ra ise." suit of happi ness and of free s peech a n d of free assembly, the right of 1,tV e are in receipt 'Jf a letter and men to determine under t he law of subscription from James L. DoughG0d a nd of the United States their erty of Washington, D. C. He is own destiny. You will go on defend- now counsel for the Federal Farm ing the rights of a man to a just Loan Bureau under the Department Kankakee's Larg est Stock com pensation for his labor and the of Agriculture. rig ht of a living wage. You stand QUA LITY RADIO upon the mountain tops, clothed with the sunlight of justice, and you are lead ing up the toili ng masses still down in t he valley, overwhelmed by the darkn ess of econ omic injustice. 1 Between t he ha lves of the HomeYou will lead them up to the mount- \ coming game the spectator s were ain top where the su n of justice shall en t E.:rtained (or perha ps bored) by a ever s hine. fantastic creation of Charlie Byron's imaginative powers. Ten Freshmen, ~ replesenting two polo teams (at lea st ( so t he elaborate program for th e occaSion s tated) and mounted on broomsticks as horses kicked a foot- ' -_ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _---' Francis C. "Fox" Cleary, '21, is ball around w ith apparent abandon. now manager of the Far Eastern ' It seems that t he object of t heir , - - -- - - - - - - - - - - - - : branch of the Richard Hudnut Com- I s port was to boot the pigskin th rough pany, with headquarters in' China. the goal posts defended by t he opHFox" has previously represented posing faction. So far as t he specta Cur photographs are inexpenthis company in the W es t Indies and tors were able to discern, none of ~i'ie, yet t reas ured for their in Central and South America. H e th ese athlet es was the least proficient 1V0rth ~s living portraits. is a brother of Father Thomas Cleary at this game. Who won, and by what of Philo, Illinois, and Michael Cleary, scor e is inconsequential-the partici'17, of Gridley, Illinois. pants acted as Freshmen are sup153 North Schuyler Ave. posed to do during a Homecoming Phone 407 Kankal{ee, Ill. W. J. Barry, '24, .is now the man- game. That was all that could be '-_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _--..! ager of a retail shoe store at 79th expected of them. and Halstead in Chicago. (This is Mr. Byron introduced the f eature I: - - - - - - - - - - - - - - not a paid ad). by a nnouncing that it was to be the inauguration of an annual classic. I William Lennon, '93 , of Earl Park, We hope (secretly of course) that this Illinois , visited the College las t week. illusion ha s been shattered ere now, Pharma cy f or we must continue to draw crowds William A. HFish" Sammon, ' 12, for our Homecomings. The Freshmen now practicing law in Chicago, stop- must be given credit for hav ing atped at the College for a brief visit tempted an entertainment-that's 119 Court St., Kankakee, Ill. last week. He was accompanied by something. Gee, when we were his nephew, Gene Sammon, '28, who Freshmen- ~_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ is an acoustical engineer for the , _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _----,


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to I you I am thing awareto tsay hat havegentlemen. only one other you have many tria ls and many d i:f!ficulties to meet. Yo u know t hese things fa.r better than I do. I only ask that you go forth from this conventi on with renewed s pirit, with renewed courage and renewed hope, with the spirit of the old pioneers in you! with the spirit and the vision that brought this great labor movement into existence. Forget not the spirit of the rugged Continentals who, a few miles from here, fired the first shot for liberty and freedom. Forget not that in your ha.nds lies liberty and the protection of it and the holding of it to hand down to future generations. And above a ll t hings, ladies and gentlemen , forget not that there is a higher thing in this world than the mere attainment of money. Much of the fundamental prosperity of this country has been emphasized in this convention and as I listened to one gentleman eloquently emphasize this I could not help but t hink of a parable in the scriptUres. You remember that parable of t he man who has sown his crops in great profusion and he had fed his herds until they were fat, and he reaped his crops and gathered them into hi s barns. Then he went into his house and sa,id, now all is prepared; I can now take my ease. But the angel Death came to him that nigh t and said to him, "Thou fool, this night thy soul, thy life shall be required of thee." And I say to you, ladies and ge ntlemen who believe in the labor movement, keep that parable in mind. There is n o danger while you are lean and hungry and struggling and fighting. The danger comes when your barns are filled, when your harvest has been reaped, and then you can say! IiNow I can sit down and take my ease." When that da,y COmes the

Saturday, November 1, 1930.

Einbeck's Studio

Amedee T . Betourne


Jo hns-Manville Corporation in Wis. Lucius Wall, '12, is a nother successful alumnus. He is a state's attorney in Sioux Falls, S. D., and was elected by the larges t majority ever polled by a Democrat aspirant to the office. He was married rec ently, and the Viatorian extends its congratulations to him on both counts. Don Crotty, a fo rm er Viator student, is in business in Madison, Wisconsin. He is married and has a dal:!ghter. Don can't send us any f ootball material, but then you know somebody has to do the cheering. Tom Mc~enna, Academy '23! stopped off here the first of the week. At present, he is employed in Ch icago.

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Saturday, November 1, 1930.


Page 5

NOTRE DAME WINS FROM ST.VIATOR CARBONDALE TRIMS ST. VIATOR 12-0 Weakened by Injuries, Irish I,.ose Tough Battle

Just a Word or Two Give yourself a pat on the back, gentlemen, you've certainly earned it by the demonstrations of pep you put on at the Wesleyan game and at Homecoming. That was more like the spirit they had in the good old days. Of course, we must remember that when the good old days were, depends entirely upon the age of the fellow that is telling us about them. Therefore, you can readily see that you are making your own "good old days ," and if you keep on as you have started you will be able some day to s ay with that reminiscent tone, "Remember the spirit we had?" As we told the glider pilot, "Keep it up, boy, keep it up."

Season is SOUTH BEND IRISH Bowling Opened on Alleys In School Store TAKE KANK IRISH Drives in Second and Fourth Quarter Bring Victory

With plenty of strikes and sti ll more spares, the 1930-31 bowlin g season opened in t he all eys in t he College Store on Monday. The bowl· ers were slowly rounding in to form for the Hrs t part of t he wee k in preparat ion fo r an assau lt on the 267 a lley reco rd h ung up the eagle·eyed Coot Lar kin last year . Very little pre-season form was shown, and Charley Clifford's 204 was high until Ray ,"Yen t he gathered in two more pins fo r a 206 high. F a th er Ke ll y bowled 197, an d George H ynds m anaged to evade splits long enoug h to get a 194. Hig h aver age for th e week went to the consistent Hy nds who averaged 179. Many of the oldtimers turned out the first week, a nd Father Jo hn L ynch, Joe Hoog, Joe Murp hy, Red Grah m, Herb Hoover , and Bill Sulliva n al so tried out the a lleys.


in play from there. Nothing loathe, Karr proceeded to put the ball over for a touchdown again. This time the officials decided that t his t hing of putting over touchdowns by a man named Karr might go on- like th e little brook-forever, so they let him have it. Since attempting to place· kick the point after touchdown seem s to be something of a rite at St. Viator, the teams lined up and Furlong sent a nother place· ki ck t he way of all Ir ish place· kick s--rig ht along th e grou nd and twenty f eet wide . McA llister began to parade the subs, and Todd of McKendr ee began to get ambitious agai n. He smacked merrily away at the Viator line, a nd made the life of the ends a nd ba cks miserable by toss ing passes at any and a ll times. The bravest fea t of the evening came w hen thi s selfsame Todd stood on h is own fiftee n yard line and fired a wi ld pass. Not a bit scared by all t he ru les in t he book, he proceeded to t oss a noth er pass on the next play-and completed it. Todd, w it h t he incidental a id of the rest of t he McKendree outfit took the ball to midfield w her e a bunch of Irish s u bs go t tired of dyi ng f or dear old McKendree and stopped him. Clothier grabbed t he ball an d gave the fans a little thrill of his own by dashing off for a thi rty ya rd run before stopping to tal k t he s ituation over with a couple of Bearcats w ho were hi g hl y offended at his m ode of departure and let him kn ow it. In fo ur tries, the Irish could g et no nearer the goa l and the game ended with t he irrepressa ble Todd firing a nother pass at somebody who never caught it.

Except for a fifteen yard penalty After holding the Irish of N otre at a critical moment the Green Wave Dame on better than even t erm s f or may have succeeded in holding Carthe first three quarters of th e game, bondal. scoreless, but the setback the Irish of St. Viat or sudd enly proved to be the root of defeat, and wilted in the last stan za and allowed the fighting Irish were beaten by a the visitors to push over two touchscore of 12-0. Called upon twice in downs to sew up the game. Althoug h the first half to keep the hosts from trailing in the scoring, the Green crossing the final chalk· mark, the had led Notre Dame in every departIrish gathered all their stamina and ment of play up to the last t en successfully defended the goal against minutes of play. four vicious onslaughts from the oneThe Frosh had a practice scrimThe first quarter was spent by yard line. Again in the closing min- mage among themselves in prepara- each team in feeling out its opponutes of the half, they held the Teach- tion for the big slaughter. They ent. At the opening of the second ers on the one foot line, but were certainly realized it the next day. quarter, Notre Dame pun t ed to Via. fortunate in that a somewhat excited Stiff? Ask them if they were stiff. tors 32 yard line. Witz m a de eight end dropped a perfect pass over the Also ask the upper-classmen who around end, and three successive goal line as the gun sounded. participated in the Frosh-Soph game. penalties on Notre Dame can-ied th e As in previous encounters, Viator This shows just what kind of condi· ball deep into their t erritor y. A was forced to playa defensive game, tion we shouldn't be in. How about pass, Westray to Hamilton was comtheir offensive failing to function forgetting Court and Schuyler streets, plete, and on the next play, Westray properly, especially when they were and start using the swimming pool, carried the ball from the fiftee n to in scoring territory. The Irish had bowling alleys and hand ball courts 'the two yard line. Al Furlong made a chance to score in the opening for a hang-out? Of course, it won't one of his famous dives across the minutes of play when the Teachers be long before we can take a work· line for the touchdown. Ha milton fumbled on their second play, Viator out at basketball, but we ought to be kicked the extra point. Score, St. Irish Take Homecoming recovering. With the ball on the in good condition for it. I under~ Viator, 7; Notre Dame, O. Game Before Large eighteen-yard line, they advanced the stand there is a tentative football Viator kicked off to Notre Da me ball six yards in three plays, but lost game between the Frosh and High and the ball was downed on Notr e Crowd the oval on the fourth play through School Seniors. (Poor high school Dames 40 yard line. Notre Dam e an incomplete pass. Again in the boys ) That's a good start, and again fail ed to gain, and pun ted to the final minutes of play, they advanced we sa y, "Keep it up." Viator twenty yard line. Viator Before one of the largest crowds to the six-yard line, but an intercepcould not gain, and dropp ed back to of the year, t he Green Wave of St. ted pass brought a sudden end to At the general assembly of resident kick. The punt was partia lly blocked , Viator swept McKendree off its fee t their scoring threat. students last Monday we were com- the ball coming down in the ar ms of and an nexed a 12·0 vict or y. The The Teachers scored in the third mended on the amount of studying a surprised Notre Dam e ma n who Iris h , playing bef or e the hosts of Seminary Notes, period after they had recovered a going on around the campus. A was ten yards away from everyone home-coming alumni , outplayed their Washington, D. C. fumbled punt on Viator's 21 yard strange condition this, in fact most else and completely out of the play. opponents in every department of line, from where they advanced to unnatural. It was also remarked He carried the ball over for the p la y. Th e goal line of the purpl e the six-yard line on a penalty in- that more students are using the touchdown. and Notre Dame kick ed and gold was never in a ny serious On the mornings of September 22 fiicted on Viator for using rougher library than ever before. (There the ponit to tie the score. N otre danger of being crossed, while the tactics than the rules allow. From must be a colored person in the kind· Dame's final touchdown in the ha lf Irish spen t most of th eir time frolic· and 23 in the National Shrine of the here they took the ban over on their ling somewhere) But once more we came just before the end of the ing w ith the ball in thtir opponents Immaculate Conception there was third attempt. The kick for the ex- s ay, "Keep it up, oh brother, keep period. Aiter holding Notre Dame territory. held th e regular Fall cer em ony of tra point failed. The Southereners it up." on their eight yard line, and s uccess. Furl ong kicked off to McKe ndree ordinations. One hundred and f orty scored their second touchdown in the fully punting out, Viator was una ble to start the game. Todd tore off ten you ng men were elevated in the fourth period when they were given The Varsity seems to be getting to s tem a second rush, and Notre yards on the fi r st play fo r a first clerical state by the r eception of the ball on the 12 yard line after a better with every game. I wonder Dame scored again. down. Todd hit the line for fi ve lUore either deaconship, sub-deaconship or blocked punt that went out of bounds. what they will do to Notre Dame's Although the score at the half on the next play, and McKendree the minor orders . Seventy-one enHere the Irish line concentrated on reserves? I know it would give stood 13-7 against them, the Via- optimistica ll y sent the same gentle- tered the clerical state by the recepholding the Teachers, but on a spin- Sam McAllister much satisfaction to torians had the edge in ground man at the Via tor line a, third ti me. ti on of first tons ure. Rt. Rev. Thornas ner play they circled right end for a win, and Bucky Dahman would be gained. They had made f our fir st This time t he I r ish que lled th e J . Sha han officiated on September 22, touchdown. The kick was about five fill ed with unholy glee. Bucky, that's downs to N otre Dame's two. Via tor yo ungsters' ardo r a nd compelled Mc- and Rt. Rev. J ohn M. McNamar a on yards outside the goal post s. no t th e proper spirit towards your had a ttempted four passes a nd com. Kendree to kick. F urlong smacked September 23. Among those r aised There is no doubt in the minds of Alma Mater, but we'll excuse you pleted three for a total yardage of the opponents line for a nice gain, so to the s ub-deaconship were two Viathe losers that they were beaten, but this time. We see you have our in· twenty. Notre Dame had a t te mpted Romary too k t he ba ll to midfi eld. St. toda ns-Br other J ohn T. Ryan and they do bemoan the fact that the terests at heart, and we're all going four passes, completed none and one Viato r lost no t ime in tak ing t he baH Brother J oseph E. Sur prenant. Two victors won on breaks. The long trip to be there to back Sam and the had been intercepted. to the Bearcat's twenty yard line, of the new ly tonsuTed clerics w ere ate up much of the reserve energy boys up against N. D. But, remem~ The third quarter wa s played en- but lost plenty of time trying to students of St. Viator Academythat the Viatorians had stored up. ber, all Varsity squad members, we tirel y in N otre Dam e territory. Via- carry it any farther. Punts featu red Thomas McGl ynn (Brother Mathias Carbondale played a fighting, charg- do not expect to be disappointed. tor consistently worked the ball the visitor's play for the remainder O. P. ) and Napoleon Bernier ( Broing game led by their fullback, Whitey Mehren down th e field only t o be unable to of t he quarter, wit h St. Viator work· ther Stanis laus O. P. ) . Both young Eovaldi, who played a wonderful score. At the last quarter opened, ing the ball downfield each time, onl y men are pursui ng their studies in the 1 U W d l' . ht t i N t D db' f to lose it on downs. Ju st as the sec- Dominican House of Studies at the game offensively and defensive y. nc 00 s c alms a ng 0 m0 re arne rna e a su stl tutlOn 0 un ivers ity. T~e reappearance of Phil Mackey in munity from any further lnJuries. a complete new team. Viator w orked ond quarter opened McKendree pulled the Viator lineup makes for a strong- He believes that, since he has had the ball to Notre Dame's ten yard a f ootball fa ux pas by tossing th e To su pplement t he work of the er offense, and he worked well. Al- everything from a sprained ankle to mark, but lost it on downs . N otre ball into the arms of a green-shirted class room Father Breen has institbough Furlong and Karr were in a twisted shoulder, he should be im· Dame unleashed a new pass a ttack, lad named Zip pay. On t he next play, tuted in the seminary the practica l poor condition to play, both were mune from any further injuries. and took advantage of the mornent- Ra lph Karr started downfield on work of writing and deli vering serused at the opening of the second I . ary demoralization of St. Viator to I business bent_ On the Bearcat eleven half to add more scoring punch but Substitut ions : Vlator-Hoog for rush over a touchd own. Af t er the yard line he t urn ed and gathered in mons. The subjects and outlines used are t hose prepar ed by the Rt. their injuries prevented them from Hunt, Christman for Anderson, Wes· kick off they carried the ball down '" long pass, but was tac kl ed in his displaying their accustomed brand of tray for Clothier, Z,ppay for Romary, the field for their second mark er of t r acks. St. Viator sent F urlong at Rev. B ishop McGrath f or t he di ocesan course of instructions in the diocese b 11 Furlong for Mackey, Poas for Old- the half in short order. The game I the line three tiines, and then lined ,s~ ·VIATOR 0 CARBONDALE 12 ham, Karr for Hamilton, Witz for ended just after th e kick off. Score, up to kick the poin t afte r touchdown . of Baker. The sermons are gi ven weekly throughout the year. Wi~ken ____.___ L. E. _._._ . __. Doty Zippay, Hamilton for Karr, Logan Notre Dame 26; Viator, 7. It was blocked. Hunt _______ ..L. T. _. _ _ Robbins f or ChrIs tman, ChrIstman for Poas, Captain AI Furlong of St. Viator St. Viator received the kick off at Oldham ____..L. G. ___ __ Harris Mackey for Furlong, Manns for WItz, played the game of his life . He was the opening of the second half and Doc Meaney.states t hat, owing to Meaney ~______ C. __ _ _ Canada W11kens for Gibbons . the particular nemisis of Notre Dame headed for the Bearcat goal. Aga in his oversize ph ysique, he w ill not Anderson ...___._R. G.... __ ._... Suurwerin Carbondale-Brown for Robbins, passer s, intercepting t h ree of their mistaking the hventy yard line for enter the 100 :\!3rd event to be held Ratcliffe ______.R. T. __ .. _ Fox Stevens for Fox, Maginnis for Patton, tosses, and being ins trumenta l in the fina l marker, they stopped there _ on Monday, November third. HowGibbons _. __.. _R. E ..... _ ..__... Swofford Hadze for Toley, Watson f or Canada, breaking up three others. J erry McKendree took the ball a nd punted ever, such s hort, fast men as Coot Hamilton .._._ .. __ .Q. B. .. _._._..... __ .. Lauder F ox f or Stevens. Ra tclIffe and Wirken were t he V,a· to Karr who ra n t he k Ick back for a Larkin Squat Ch ristman, and Ed Romary ~_._. ___ .R. H ..____ ... ______ Patton I Referee : Hafner (Washington) tori an ball hawks, recoverIng three touchdown . The ba ll, however, had Hunt will pit their legs against each Clothier _._. __.. L. H .... ___ ._.___.__ TOle y Umpire : Brickbauer (Wisconsin) Notre Da me fumbl es. Excepting for been called out of bounds on t he other on the smooth surface of Mackey: ... __.__..F. B_._. __.... Eovaldi Field Judge: Ro sche (Loyola) the laps e in the fin a l few minutes. fatal hventy yard line, and was put l BergIn fie ld.








ALUMo~tl~~~~~UE I,-Th-~~-a:-:~-~u-~~-a. JC":=~RNJllAM


be -: nS ..-

Attorney James Condon Raps Gangs In Speech

bu. y lately administering to the Fr ... hmen. It I. most kind of the upper·claumtn to give so much of th('lr time in peT1',()nal attention to :h~ home!ick Freshmen.

Chances for Win Parent's Day Excellent



~T.\TIO .· ER~

Printinj.'!. Engraying. Otnll '::uPP It',. l.llo,e 1.1?:tC· Form,. Bind~n;. Etc.


261 Ea;;t Telephone 106


Street h.anl-n!iee. IlL

With that Carbondale thing out of ' -_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _-...,.._ _ _- ' In a df·bHt,.-· t""(l)rt' th" l,..-)yola. Ask Anderson and Furlong who the war and the squad rapidly rc- ,_ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _-:-_ _ _ _ _ _- , F'(,rum (,n Sunday, OdotJPT 10. At.- th~ best two iron men of the corridor covering from injurie~ received tf)rnf'Y .fum"" C. ('()olle,n, '!lX, :SPflk,' arc. c:nlitr in the ~enson. prospects for Y Y Hfi! th,· n·pn· "'nt:stiv(' of thf' A ",:~ciaa big victory over the Charleston lion HS('uin t th(· Prnhihiti,," Amtnd· Ed H un t wins first place in the Teachers seem particularly bright C'HAS. C. RIELI' DONALD M. RIEL" mf'nt, Oppo?ing him Wfl·' [Jr . George mop-sli nging contest. The finals were i'Jsl at the present moment. Unless H. SHff of(I, n Pr,·,~byt"rian minj~ter, held in Room 204. f'hristman timed :mother scrimmage sessions like that ELECTRICAL C'O;'liTRACTORS \.'D DEALERS und rrlr tWf·nty y~ar_ .tate 8uperi n- II unt at 12 seconds flat. of two weeks ago is held when three tl'nrh'nl or th(· Anti-Saloon L(>ague. regulars were sent to the infirmary, Electrician s f or, t. Yiator C'ollej.'!c Opc'ninK thr' di~(,uFlRion, ~rr. Condon The Fros h-Up per classmen co n t.est the squad should present almost full Telephone 995 :l62 Emil Court Slreet fitrrJ Ih(' e1(·hat" il.LIf·lf 8!' ('vidence of was quite an exciting game. Both strength. Carroll, o f course, is very thl' ('honll ing public attitude. Five teams looked very fast and snappy . probably out of the lineup for the ' -_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _~ yel.IT" ago hr' wou lrl not have co ns id· The Frosh gavo a good exhibition of rema inder of the season. and the line ('rNI uppf'llring- in suc h a debate, nor foo t ba ll plu s crabbing at the offici al will miss him. This year "Fat" would nn auilif'n('(' hl1v(> comr to li st· dtcis ions. The upper-classmen up- closes his football career. For eight ('n, hI' oaid. held the s porting honor of old Viator years he has played for St. Viator<lNo mun ('on h(me~tly di sagree to a high degree, thus winning the t four years a s an academy player and Practice J ,imi ted to w ith til,· prindpifo of temperance," game. Officials Roma.ry and Furlong four years in college. He ha s been thC" luwyc'r Iwgan. UNo mnn can de- were nt their best in this game. one of the sc rappiest of line men, EYE, EAR. NOSE A 0 THROAT ( .. nd drunk('nnt'~~. I did not co me a nd could always be counted up on to Bell TelephOIl~ 253 ht'rf' tf) ntlHck t he' temperance cause Danny O'Conn or claims to have bolster up the wea k side of the for- I or ')(' ('n<l lht' Ho loon. J trust my j the t.oughest sch edul e a mong the up- ward wall. Furl ong and Karr, h ow602 City Na tion a l Bank Bldg-. KA ' KAKEE. [LL. o pponent. w ill not f"ce k t.o confuse the perc lass men this year. Poor Danny ever, ar e recovering rapidly from iRNu(' nor diRtort. my argumcnt." has f our labo ratories a week, and injuries received on that memorable L _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _~ "PrOmi!-l(,H N.ot Fulfilled." jstates that he has lost s~x poundS l evening, nnd will very pro? ably be l _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _~ T emperan ce , whIch Mr. Condon de - trying to solve lab mystertes. Take back in t he lineup aga mst the Kcribed n~ .3 mora l la w, ,~as eve ry - heed, Frosh ! College is no s nap. Teachers. . . wh('r(' wi nnmg guppo rt ~~t.d t.he p.a~- I . Phil Mackey is showmg up to hiS Ruge of the> flpurcly politIcal prohlblAll t he stud ents are lookIng for- I old form, and Viator will not want lion law, " he d ec la red. ward to t he game with Notre Dame's for full backs. Hamilton has been "i'Jor ha s proh ibit.ion fulfilled th e reserves. There is something t hrill- going great guns at quarter, and 396 SOUTH SCHUYLER AYE. promi~c of it s ~ pon sors-p reve nting ing about hearing and reading about Karr will have to show some stuff to A!ways Drink Pas teurized Milk. Our WagonR Pass \ our intoxicat.ion and redu cing c ~im e , " I Notr e Dame- that accounts for it. get back into the game. The two Door E very Mornin g Before You Have Breakfast. t. he lawyer cd. " Rathet: tt has Let's se nd this Notr.e Dame s.quad coaches ha ve such a wealth of backrrcutcd a s ltuat.lOn und er whtch our back t.o South Bend WIth the 10''" end fi eld material that all assayes abo ut Both Phones 45 DRINK MILK inst.itll ti'lns :lnci the government it- of the sco r e. the same cont ent of ability and fight s ... lf url~ threat.ened with destruction, that they can afford to give most of u s it.untion whi ch neither supporte rs The Shea Brothers, II Aggie" O'Neil their atte nti on to the line. The line, nor oppo nents ot pro hi bition forsaw and Hack Tucker are organizing a as has been said doze ns of t imes bewhen t.hc law wa~ passed. quartet. They say that the main fore this year, is exceptionall y light, A n invisible gove rnm ent exists in reaso n f or t his quartet is to drown Doc Mea ney, the ce nter, being the E stablished 1908 Ou r cou n t.ry today. Being an outlaw ou t such raucous voices as are pos- only heavy man forward of the p,-ovrr nll1cnt., it sctiles its d is putes by &essed by Ed Hunt, Suqat Christman, quarter back. The line is lea rning, t he pi ~t.ol and maintains i ts influence :lnd A I Furlong. however, to make up in speed and h' hribing public officials and co r skill what it lacks in weight. The Private Dining Room for Banqu ets and Parties rllpling tho po lls and l he co urls." I Get Carney to te ll you about the fancy trick shifts of the backfield KANKAKEE, ILLINOIS football squad if you haven 't already and the new deceptive plays are heard iL built about the speed of t he line. Ch a rleston, who holds a 15-0 vicSchuflekowski has reformed I The tory over Illinois Normal U. of Bloomplayboy of the second corndor is re- I ington and a 0-0 tie with the ever. I r Ii t ) I pentin g hi s former mis demeanors. s trong Bradley team, w ill outweigh (l'ontlllJ.Cl r om rs page The suddenness of this change is St. Viator man for man, but is not ho forced to depend largely upon chi efly due to the high-minded Bill I ex pected to put up so ver satile an oreen mat.~ria1. Graduation took d . h d I I ~ Gibbons, whose sterling a vIce reac attack. Charleston depen sarge y frolll ru t he r Lowney, director of f h· . 't ed the innermost r~ce sses 0 I S on straigh t f.ootball to wm I s games . debate, many stnrs of the las t three heart a n d reformed hIm. \Vhile St. VIator was only ab le to vcnrs. .John Slafford, Pres ident of _ __ defeat Old Normal by a 6-0 score, the B('r~in Soc iety for the past two Abhoo \Ve ber says that he is an the Irish had the ball deep in the venrs, Bernard t\lulnlOey, and Ray- all round mechanican. However, since T eachers territory throughout the ;l\ond Boysen nre t he men who lef t the Editor of this column has seen whole 'of the game and only lacked vin the diploma route. T he failure him work on radiOS, cigar ligh ters. scoring plays to run the count much of Lloyd \\'a rn e to return t his year and other delicate instruments, our higher. "That was early in the seaLeave Your Laundry and Dry Clea ning With dill\i!l:~t('d nnother man from the list. advice would be to keep valuable son, a nd t he con ditions exi sting then A~ U 11\.1('I('u$ of this year's team, d· d t I t hin gs from him, but by all means. t o I h ave s ince been ~eme Ie 0 a ~rge Father L OW ll t)y will hav e C'hal'ic::3 R. call him if you want anythmg I extent. The Insh are especIally l\lurphy of Kunka kee, n member of thoroughly broken . anxious to win this last home game AGENCY DOMESTIC LAUNDRY CO. the Society with two yenrs' ex periof the season, and can be counted on ence as n varsity deubter,. Burke Skipp), has been si nging quite a to put up the bes t fight of the year. Dry Cleaners Rug Cleaners i\[ O ~l\hun of Chatswo rth, l1hn~l s, a good deal lately. Can it be that the KANKAKEE, ILL. Jun.lOl' who has hnd one yeal'S ex - rumor now going the r ou nds is true ? pc- n enee. ant.l . Ralph Hoo"er of Co ncer ning Skippy and his Cuban Hoop('ston. llhnOls, a Sophomore who se norita? \\'R$ ;\ m~mber of la st \'~ar's tea m. For Less ~Ir. ~rOnf\h:In hU$ the u~ique record I Prefect Romary has been discussof hn\'ing never lost 3 debate, while KANKAKEE ing "Dandruff" and its effect upon :\lr. HQovt"l' hus the stil1 more unique man's social standing with Bungle CLOTHES by Stein Block and r~<.'ord of huving never won one. llichaels Stern. Enro Sihirt •. Forty-seven years experience in supShea and Mart)' ToohiJI. They have S HOES by Xunn Bus h and Fdendplying Quality Food Products for inDr. Sailord Haps BN~ \\ ers. reached the conclusion that s uch higb l:r Fh-es. lnterwo\-en HOSiery. ,,;t!lt!onal and restaurant requireDr. Safford devoted most of his foreheads are embarrassing. ",c~ts has perfected ou r service and nlloHe-d 35 minutes to a discussio n :--_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _---; c~:r values beyond com pariso n. of tJI~ Un ited Stutes Brewers' nsOt:r Edelwei. Trade l!ark has become so<intioll nnd the Fh'nch win • •"port the s}-mbol of fine quality toods eco\.~mmission. two ol*'g'!lnizations which nomically packed. All of our products Kankakee. Ill. Kankakee, Ill. 2 re packed in the containers mo!:t h(' pictured as prohibition ' ~ principal (·onvenient and economicalfoT you. ioes in the Cnite-d St.att?'s. Dr. $:uford said the Freneh yint· ners and the Amerkan brewers were REACH-'W RIGHT & DITSO~ sub$hiizing nt?'w'spapers to g-ive the )IA:\l.:FACfl.:RL'iG WHOLESALE GROCERS Cor. Court St. and Schuyler Tlllt>ri ...'::m publk u i:\lse picture of the Ayenue pNg~SS prohibition is making and ILU:\OIS, tho benont>; it hss brought. '-_ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __






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St. Viator College Newspaper, 1930-11-01