Page 1

Patronize Our




Niatnriau SA'rUUDAY,

OOTOD l!lll





~~~!c~~~~~~~~:::~H~~~~~~:~~y~~;s~~L. GHOST OPENS AT ANNUAL HOMECOMING

DALE ~OLLER'S ORCHESTRA FURNISHES MUSIC ; RILEY CHAIRMAN IN CHARGE OF ARRANGE~IENT On the evening of September SO, the annual Homecoming was held at St. Viator College. Under the able

With the opening or th e neW Scholastic Year. a rtumber of s tudents returned to continue th eir academlc efforts In the capaci t y of postgraduates. 6 ur heartfelt besl wishcs go out to these happy ladies and ge!l tlemen, whose thirst for the revivifying waters of wisdom leads them back once more to the loving wing of Alma Mater. A treatise on the efficacy of higher learning may be somewhat amiss here, but be that t~s il may; we feel that the work of these students Is deservlng of spec!al notice. Again bes t wishes!

direction of William Riley arrangements were made for the en tertain· ment of the Alumni and the other friends of the college who make it a point to visit her on the ocassion of her first home football game. In order of time the game came first, and here as well as in practically all of the other events of the evening, conditions were perfect- for St. Viator. The weather was ideal for New Proprietor States That football, clear and c risp, but not too "Service and Satisfaction" B~ His Aim cold, the sort of thing that devotees of the pigskin long for, but seldom get. For st. Viat or, at least, the I The Candy Store, the favorite state of the weather wa.s a good omen rendeavous of the s tudent body, will -wqitewater went down in ignom- this year be under the direct s uperinious defeat before the onslaught of vision and conduction of Brother the Irish, to the tune of 19-0. so it Francis Des Laurier s. This is th e genwa.s in a very festal mood th at most eral entrance of all mail for the stuof the spectators of the game ad- dents and before dinner and supper journed to the gymnasium, where a the angry cry "any mail for me" bas less strenous type of entertainment to be answered by the attendant ad infinitum. wa.s offered. Brother DesLauriers who in the The decoration Committee had ex- has confined his balancing to pended the utmost time and labor in chemistry equations and English senmaking the gym as attractive as pos- tences has decided to branch out his sible, and the result was a characterexperien ces -into th e fields of budget istically autumnal effect~the lights balancing, soda jerking ·and sandwich were shaded mellowly with gold, the making. Ye scribe upon entering a primal color of fall, and pumpklnforesaid candy store before opening guarded corn-shocks, almost embleof the season witnessed a scene too matic of the season, were placed at good to keep out of print. Upon enintervals around the floor. Against tering the store I cast my eyes tosuch a background the rich hues of ward the counter just in time to see autumn gowns stood out to the muta great mixture of chocolate, milk, u~ advantage of the ladies who wore malt and egg fly into the air. After them and the decorative scheme in dashing up front to see w ho the general. Brown and reds with an ocpoor misfortunate person was that casional subtle accent of black or happended to be standing where the white, predominated, and in the radimixture landed. After using four or ance or the lights, or in the deep fiv<' towels to wipe off the person, shadows, .the effect was equally lovewho should ye scribe find him out to ly. be but the proprietor himself. The The. syncopated rhythms of Dale only reply from said proprietor was Miller's Orchestr-a , a great favorite "Oh well practice makes perfect.,) at the college, were an irresistable inWhen interviewed as to what vitatton to the dancers. With only policies he intended to carry out a few exceptions, the orchestra selec- 'during the coming year Brother Dested lts numbers from among the Laur1ers satd that service and satismore m~lOdious of the season's hits, faction were to be the watch-words a fact which recommended it strong- of his business. Upon the question 1y to its audience. If we are to of· credit, he said that seeing how the judge by the testimony of the dane~ credit of even the nation was almost ers themselves, the numbers played nil, he said that he would seJl anyby the orchestra and the manner in thing to anybody even though he had which they were rendered were his stock wiped out by the sale. Your heartily approved by all · present. credit is good until that last nickel Chaperons of the dance were: Mr. is spent, Brother asserts. Brother and Mrs. Charles Carroll, Mr. and DesLauriers has done away with the ·Mrs. Harold Crawford and Mr. James old ice box and had a frigidaire inBurke Monahan. s talled, the reason for this he states In add! lion to the general chair- is that in the past there has been a man, W,illiam Riley, credit for the great loss in lee not due to melting success of the Homecoming Dance is but to th e rather abnormal amount due in no small measure to th e of scratches accessory to the bookkeeping. (Contlnued on Page ,Six)

With th e resumption of classes of s tudy, the various college groups are expec ted to mee t in the near future to complete their organization for the eusuing year. Officers for the Senlor, Junior and Sophomore Classes we r e e.lected a t the final meetings of las t Spring, and bus iness mee tlngs wi ll be called by th e various pres!dents shortly. The Freshman class will be called to order for election of o!l'h..E" rs and gen'eral organization by William J. Rlley, Jr., president of the College Club and Ipso facto head of all College o rganizations.


GALLAHUE GOES TO CATHOLIC U. FOR DEGREE Office Manager Will Work For Doctorate in Economics



FORMER DEAN TEACHING AT CATHOLIC U. WILL STUDY FOR DOCTOR'S DEGREE A great teacher and scholar has departed from our midst to accept his rightful place in the literary worldA Father ''Tom" Lynch is no longer · Dean of Studies and H ead of the English Department, but has selected the nation's capitol as the scene of hls future labors. Cathollc University will gt:eatly profit by this action, but St. Viator suffers an enormous loss. It is said that be bad no great desire to leave the institution that had sheltered him, and at the same time had absorbed something lasting from hi s very presence, for nineteen years, but that the final offer made by the eastern school was too wonderful an opportunity to refuse. Although possessing an unsurpased knowledge of all th e branches of English literature, Father Lynch must put in the r equired residential period in Washington to secure .his Doctor's degree. However, during this time he will serve as an Associa te Professor in th e S\.1-bject so beloved by him.

All dur1n g his career as a teacher student at St. Viator, Father Lynch has been beloved both by his associates and his pupils. Many an underclassman, at first grumbling over the lengthy English assigiunents soon )earned that Father Lynch had a deep persp nal interes t in each and and

(Continued on Page Six) .

Mr. E. E. (Eddie) Gallabue, the genial and capable manager of the college for th e past two years, was the Dlinois s tudent who scor ed the highest. average to qualify for a Knights of Columbus post-graduate scholarship a t the Catholic Universit y this year . He has already begun his wo rk on a Docto.rate in Economics. It is with a great amount of real pleasure that we note the bestowal of t his rew.ard, but at the same time we deeply regret that he will no longer be with us. For Ed. Gallabue was the mos t reliable and sympathetic friend a s tudent could have. Although he was connected principally wi th the bus iness part of the ins titution's affairs, he was personally concerned with the trials and successes of each individual student. His high sense of appreciativeness will not soon be forgot ten. Many a student has a warm place in his heart for Ed. Gallahue because of the favors received from him. To enumerate some of these would be to intrude upon the bond that exis ted between him and the students. His was a difficult task, especially in these days of depression. H owever, he never forgot his smile, nor allowed worries to decrease his ef· ficiency. His place will be difficult to fill . Ed. Gallahue came to St. Viator from Piper City in 1923 and was graduated with the illustrious class of 1927. It was under hls directlo~ whlle .h e was yet a Senior, that most of th e work on the new gymnasium and refectory was completed. He taught book-keeping in the A cade my in 1927-19 28, and at the same time acted asassistant to the Rev. Daniel A. O'Connor, CSV, then treasurer of the college, and now principal of Cathedral H igh School, Springfield, Illinois. H e succeeded Father O'~ conner in 1930 as manage r of the college. The best wishes of the student body go with th e f uture Dr. Gallabue.

SCHOOL YEAR STUDENTS ATTEND IN A BODY ; THE VERY REV. J . W. R. MAGUIRE GIVES SERMON A Solemn Mass of the Holy Gost ol!lciaily opened the sixty-fifth scholastic year at St. Viator on Wednesday morning, September 21st. Very Rev. J . W . R. Maguire, CSV, Pres!dent of the college was the celebrant, Rev. Thomas Sullivan, CSV, was deacon, and Rev. Everett J. Williams was su b-deacon. Rev. Bro. William J . Cracknell, CSV, acted as master Of cer emonies. A ll the members of the faculty and of the semor class appeared in caps and gowns, and marched in solemn precession before and after the ser· vices. The mus ic for the occasion was furnished by a choi r under the direction of Rev. Eugene Suprenant,

csv. Immediately following the Mass, the first clesses of the new year were held. Many of the professors used the period§ to become acquainted with their pupils, while others began the year by outlining their courses and making assignments. Many Changes. Rev. Richard J . French, CSV, Ph. D , is the new Dean of Studies, succeeding Rev. T. J . Lynch, now at the Catholic University. Rev. Fran-cis J . Harbauer, CSV, who r eturned to the college last March after completlng his theological s tudies a t Washingtton, is the new Dean of Discipline. The H e succeeds Father French. other faculty changes are noted in another article.

FATHER MARZANO TAKES OVER NEW WORK At the beginning of the new scholastic year Father Christopher Marzano C. S . V . was appointed head of the treasurer's office. This work has in the past been handl ed by Edward Gallahue who is now attending the Catholic University in Washington, D. C. Apart "from this position Father Marzano also is the head of the science department and conduc ts several classes in chemistry. This work is not new for Father Marzano as he has held in the las t few years th e responsible position of treasurer of St. Viator's College. H e was r e· cently reappointed in this capacity in conjunction with his new work. F ather Marzano has several assistants under him, as the position d emands more time than can be given by one man. Brother Rowland, a g raduate of the Sorbonne, and who posses his doctor's degree in the scien ces is the first assistant. Leon Winterhalter, replacing Mr. Shea of 18.§t year is in charge of the bookkeeping. Another branch of the offlee that F ather Marzano has under (Continued on Page Six)



J-:.:htr,r-m.Cr.ld Aulat.3.nt F:dlt=

Compliment~ of JOH. - ill KEY

J. Ketmetb BU31unan John Burns


Riley A I•t.3.nt« G.,ral<l Sullivan, James Hun . John McGrath. Joseph Spielberger

B'J" n








. Gull Middleton Raymund G Wenthe ].!ary P. Cruise ).!argaret .Clancy

F e~Lldn•

~/Inte r

John Cronin


'IIMt~ r

1- ~>At.turr• Wril.t'r Af r4mni f ...tJH.flr

S<.><l•l f.:-II tor


B .\.KER\

Hl.\IOR Charles Byron Ralph E. Hoover


Chester Stokes ('!I{C{


J,ATION Dt;PARTi\I:EXT Kenneth Corcoran





Robert Spreitzer

Vi,Llorlan Cr.tmpu Ur1f'fa: Day Hoppin g Msmagf·r

Qt'.\.LITY '.\ TJSFJ&S"

Joseph Degnan


A••istnnt.s .



Athl•tloJ! f:<lttnr Hr~1 rttt



LaRocque James Dugan Robert Nolan William Clancy

Paul A.

fo'P.A.turc Wr1V'r 1< ct:Ltur~ \Vr1tf'lr ~·c ~>tu rv

r eneau's l'niform





Schuis, W. Sweeney,

Subscription Rate


per annum

Ellis. Guire, J. N.

Mc0' 1-Iara.




Main St.



T"l. Mai n 247


AddrrMA all correspondence r eferri ng eithed to advertising or subscription to The Viatoria.n, Bourbonnais, Illinois.


FJntf'rNI as fiCC'ond claAA matter at the Post Office of Bourbonnais, Illinois,

under the Act of March 3rd, 1879

ACM ~ PRINTING CO~~~=::=~~,::::::,:_:~;;:::::;;;;;;;;:,;._,;~~=





Lampe's Delicates en

01'" 1



. The formation of an indoor league St. Viator College is happy to weihas brought forth a wave of en- come bacy to her campus the Rev. thusiam among the day-hops. The E. V. Cardinal, C. S. V., Ph. D. Fathdodgers will be r epresented by two er Cardlnal returns to th e college to teams_ one



"Bambino" tak£ up his work as head of 'the

outb Dearborn


De- ~ ~=============

Clancy as captain, and the other partment of History after three wi th "Sunny Jim" O'Connell as pilot. year's absence spent in preparation From the way O'Connell

a- f0r his doctorate. Father Cardinal obtained his Doc- ~ would tor of Philosophy degree with a ma-

s truts

round the study hall wreathed


big vic tory s mile a person think J im had the championship sewed up. When asked how a tournam ent be twe en the two day student t eam s could be arranged be r eplied, "I can't be bothered with any such tournament, rm going after the league c rown." Whata man, O'Connell, wbata man!


Amedee T. Betourne

in a

jor in History from the University of Illinois las t June. Previous to his grad ttation, he had "Studied intensiveiy in Italy preparing- ror his thesis


Pharmacy CUT



With this issue we beg in the fiftieth year of the exon "Cardinal Campeggio at the DI119 Court St., Kankal<ee, DJ. i:;tence of the VIATORIAN, the official student publicavorce Court of Tenry VIII''. His distion of SL Viator College. It is with a sen se of deep Sf:t·tation was written rrom source ~=============~ rt"fltt'rial obtained in the Secret Arch- Il ':' humility that the present staff takes up its work. Rei·: es of th e Vatican and the a rchives view in g the past fifty years, n a mes are found amon g the of the Campeggio family in Bologna, Einbeck's Stud io staff workers of t he VIATORIAN, that s ince have be- Th e s tudy hall once more resounds anct was pronounced one of the most come noted in the service of their Churc h, State and with the call of bridge. Ripstra. inter es ting ever submitted to the UniOur Photographs are lnexpen"Rubinoff" Portney, Spielberger, and sixe, yet treasured for their fellow citizen s. T h e m o del that is to be found in these Lang seem th e most promisin g pro- ver3ily. worth as living portraits. individuals will serve as a standard so high that, while peels howeve r, the freshmen have the present writers may not reach it, they wiU profit im- so m e c lassy material in Baron, Bro153 North Schuyler Ave. uillette and Snow. The season will measurably by the effort they will make to do so. Phone 4.07 Kankakee, ru . not be a success, however, because The VIATORIAN has become an integral paft of the of the absence of the Bereolos brothlife of the student body of St. Viator College. In its ers. column , student have found the bes t medium for the ex- There seems to be a rumor of a pression of their id eals and the re.!JOrting· of their SChOJ· freshmen initiation floating around. In the past the Sorority has disProbably tha t'S why the freshies are continued its monthly meetings durW. G. CHILDS astic, athlectic, and social activities. The Alumni have in suhc a big hurry to get out of the ing the summer vacation but at the found in it 1\e\''S of their o ld class-mates that ha s se ·ved building after last class. close of last year it was unanimously Sanitary Market to !.old th t:. :7. .:>r c c:;)SC t n he Alma Mater and their decided to break the precedent and 34.6 E. Court St. memorie . of '• t le old days. " George Walf!ein, Glerrmore Patterson, hold the meetings monthly as had



been done th e previous eight months.

Gr at Cflallg"e have been wrought in those fifty Ellen Crigley, Julia Malz, Betty Ka- In this WjlY the contacts formed durye •.ll' cS . . I an d poI l' t'ICa l' as we II Theresa lck, Richard Pratt, R1ce, and and mg . th e sc h 001 year wou ld DO t be Th Ilave \\'I· t nesse d SOCia • ey Jacobs, areW1lllam well trained

But " ·e hope and " re trust that the VIA TORIAN has preserved the spirit of cooperation

HS Industr ia] upheaYal.

bid fair t o attain success in professional roles. It would be a diffi cult

. The ,standards of cholarship in the literary tradition Ol the 'IATORIA~ are hi gh, indeed, nad we fee l it to be our duty to tnve to continue this tradition. Vlith the example of brilliant. predecessors the present staff ' ince I h t I. th' d ~ , .~·e Y O~es 0 <~C llC\·e. I S success. an t~) them pa ys If:s fttbute Of h0 n01 and hig h respect.

temporarily broken. l\1iss Go r man First Hos tess The first meeting of the season

JOr or mmor role, as they all gave of officers fo r the

excellent portrayals of their roles.

year 1932-1933

was held, With the followmg results:

IthiSA large measure of the success of President, Miss Rosanna Gorman, I play was due to the efforts of ·~ce-president, MISS Loretta F!anaMarie v. Maloney, dramatic director, and Mrs. Lomse McGumness, an expert make-up artist. Mrs. w. Sekorski, Helen Gion and Sylvia Leisch-

Igan. secretary, treasurer Miss

Miss Mary Cruise,l Mane Smale The other th;ee meetmgs were ~eld at the home of Miss Mary Taylor, Miss

ner furnished the music between the Mary Ellen Smith, and the Misses CROWD .\TTEXTlS by the clever and talented St. An- I acts. POR ~T. BERX.\RD'S H.-\LL . Clancy, respectively, and were ma.i.n BE:O."EFIT PEHFOJDL-\.XCE drew's players of Chicago. Round The play was given for the bene- ly social in character. At this after round of applause and laughfit of St. Bernard's ball at the colpoint it might be well to remark that largi' and appreeis.ti\'e audience




and acrifice characteristic of the founder of St. Viator task to single out the cleveres t of was held at the home of Miss RosCollegc and it faculty todaY. j this group, whether he be in a rna- anna Gorman, on June 13 Election .


HOTEL KANKAKEE Sidney Herbst, Manager DL"'INO R.QOJ\1 MAGNIFICENT BAJ-L ROOM A hearty we1come await.'J the stu-

dents and frir.nds of St. Viator College


A wn.s l.n attendance o.t the Knights of ter greeted the players as they wor klumbus hall in Kankakee on Fri- ed into their comical situations, reached ridculous clima.'<es, and "got off'' da~: t?\.t'ning, Septen1ber 30th. to ,,;ttheir pungent lines. This group of ne-ss ''The Arrh·al of Kitty," st..'\ged amateur players, Laroy P e terson ,


Rev. Francis E. Munsch, c. s. on no occasion have the co-eds been guilty of playing sacrilegious bridge, nor have they indulged in any other form of diversion unbecoming to the dignity of their society.

V., director of the Hall, was in complete charge of the whole affair and deserves much of the credit for its !:t:c ce::s.









CAMPUS BRIEFS And so back to another year as a . Vtatorian writer .. just a life of books and baloney . .. this is about to be, however, our first and last a ttempt of the year to edify the campus with accounts of the mis-steps of the student body . . . we are THROUGH with this scandal job, and we don't m ean IF . . . after this issue, never. again . . . we are tired of losing all our friends, and we'd like to end the year with a few speaking acquaintances, at least . . . and the insults we have to take . . . the other evening someone suggested that we be called "Moses" because every time we open our mouth the bull rushes . . . well, lads, most of you w ill find your innermost secrets exposed below . . . don't kick, remember, it's the last time that we will do it . _

... AND JUST SUPPOSE WE TOLD ALL THAT WE KNOW ABOUT YOU! We can't think of a better place to start than a r ecounting of another version of the eternal triangle . and we don't mean the thing that babies wear, either . .. this one concerns our old friends George Fleming, and the SPREITZER- DEGNA..11l combination . . . we are not so sure that this can be called a .triangle, though, since it is a five-sided figure, what with Degnan beating Fleming out for the Homecoming Dance, and Fleming, in retaliation, beating poor, innocent little Spreitz out of his very extra special best date . . .failure of Hal Rosensteel to b€' in our midst 'nearly lost us our favorite triangle until Ed Hunt took up the good work where Hallie left off . . . . filling the Rosensteel shoes seems to be right up Ed's alley, judging from his dates before and at the Homecoming . . . Pete Lalley seems determined to keep a certain Kankakee fsmily interested in De La Salle boys exclusively . . .we also hear that Handsome Jack McGrath, former obtuse angle of the triange, is to reveive a cut of all peroxide sales made by Rexall . . . seems that Jack once expressed a preference for blondes . . . have you seen Jerry lately? om Middleton has relinquished his for!Der position in the Fratority 0'\\'11 very private trlange . .. from the look intercepted when he entered the Homecoming game, we'd say that the Bradley school children will be in for " pretty tough week . . and a postgrad, Lottinvllle, by name, seems to be bidding for a hero's grave, too ... beware, Armand, these are cold dawns to die on, and we used to be pretty fair with a sabre! Well, well, welcome back, gentlemen ... although Wallie Wal Kowiack is definitely eliminated from this category . . . a day-dog ... tsk, tsk, tsk, ... and he was such a fine fellow too . . . wen; It all goes to show, and we're. up today and down tomorrow. And what did you do with YOUR summer? Seems that Leon Winterhalter just couldn't resist the call of the old village . . .Lee bas become, you know, a devotee of the get 'em young and train 'em right school . . fifteen year old, this time. We do wish to deny one lnlqultous story that has been going about though. There Is absolutely no truth in the fable that Jim Dugan passed his glass when the hostess at dinner the other evening asked blm i1 he would Uke some more corn. Even if college men can't be tactful, thon aunts can. A t any rate, Earl O'Mara's relative saved tha Soph from considerable embarrassment the other day by casting be coat over the other's pictur

just as Earl's ONLY ONE dropped In for a call ... that's calling your shots, auntie! We understand (although this might properly go under "alumni notes") that the Packard company is considering a. branch sales agen cy In Manteno with our old friend Chuck Carney In charge. Demonstrations made during the s ummer in the nearby community are reported to have been highly gratifying to the inhabitants. Or should we say The Inhabitant?


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Although Roy Hall is not yet crowded to capacity, there has been an exodus of certain of its members to other resting places . . .Charlie Byron is reported a..s being so in love with Ws work that he desires to sleep on the premises . . . but bowling alleys are ouridea of dog-gone h ard beds.


The Hayes family is preparing for Thanksgiving early this year. . . . something like "Do Your Christmas Shopping Early", although this seems to be a 'Do Your Pumpkin Shopping Early" . . . and we wondered what happened to those other two pumpkins from the gym for a long time, Red. GORMAN, CHAMPION RESISTER, SUCCUMBS \Ve've waited a lon-g time for this story, and now that we have it, we have to spill it. Concerns Ed Gorman, and seems that the Champion Resister of SVC has at last found resistance is too much work. Nice girl anyhow, Ed'die, and a nice hou.~e, with green fields, and pretty bushes, and little walks, and big treee, and paths. With its guiding lights, Herb Shea and Eddie O'Neil, gone it is doubtful whether or no~ the Bushy Club · can be revived. Joe Gorman and Middleton are a pair of old standbys, and from all indications, Jim MeN ally and Harry Rutecki are a pair of promising acolytes-but there is no one left to carry the tenor part in the theme song-"Slow But Sure." Just by way of generalization .. the Briefs know where Ken Corcoran spent his first evening (and many succeeding evening) after his return to the Viator campus . . . and you should be able to guess .... bow about "You 've Got Me in the Palm of Your Hand" for a student theme song to the faculty . .. Ken Bushman did not write the popular song '"Moonbeams, Kiss Her for Me" ... the Senior Bowling Team will undoubtedly be the class of the campu . . . Jim Hunt contracted that habit of laying a bowling bafl on "<he scales every time he weighs himself this summer . . . he was weighing clerk in a grocery store ... Doc Meany is back with the famous picture perched on his desk, ready for another year's gazing . . . Harry Rutecki does NOT thank the members of the student body for recognizing Ws taste in sweethearts this summer. . . . Harry is still looking for that nice home-loving girl ... since Bob Nolan, Burke Monahan Don Anderson, and Herb Shea shattered his last dream . . . Bill Gibbons ts expected to make a strong bid for Breeze Session honors again this year having given up pink t eas and returned to the straight and narrow path of honest dishonesty in his breezing . . . we see tha.t Homecoming was Paul LaRocque's turn . . . and John Donald Hickey stayed home . . . Oh, what I know about you, Marie Smote . . . Blue ribbons for the Freshmen for their support of the Homew coming affair . . . that's showing the upper-classmen some spirit, fellows . . .and as for your President well, it must have been pretty hard (Continued on Page Four) .

Who sings it better than the Boswells? Every Monday and Thursday •.. Connie, Vet and Martha, in that bubbling Boswell rhythm ..• as . irresistible as 01' Man Rivuh himself! And while you listen, light up a Chesterfield. Enjoy their fresh fragrance, their mildness and better taste. They're mild .•• and yet they Satisfy. Chesterfield Radio Program-Mondayo, Wedne&days, Fridays -10 p. m., Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdayo-9 p.m., E. S. T. Columbia Network.





® 1931, l.J:GGrrT &. MYU.S TOBACCO Co.



Servi ce In the following : Dry Cleanin g - Pressing- Laundry- Shoe R epairing PROMPT & COUJ,TEOUS SERVICE ALWA.YS

n 'h~azin

.... r book may ~ paid.

and '\ r\\ .. p


The current r1 n r nper• nre not drcul.~ted They mu t he rea•! In the RPA<Ilng Room Appllu Uon may be made for back

numbc . of m s;:'a.zin s and n wspa~ra at the charlt'ln<: d k. These also mu•t be r ad In the Readint: Room. &1und numb<>~ of mA.,c-rtzme~

an• subject t.o the !'lame ruJe.


Rt" "'f' n e B ook..o;

Th""e are books put on reference ASS L'lltED ;>;EW Dt'TlES \\ rTH by teachers. They must be read in THE IS "\t E OF ()("['08ER The m<~thl'r or The H v t•nd ~o·T"Ul· the library. A re-erve book may be 7 : FOR\IER EDITOR OF cts Shell. pt tor of fmnu<·\ Con• taken from the library for use in THE \ ' 1.\TORL\ c rptinn Chun·h in \V1\tlk('g lll, Jill room only at 9:45 p. m. when the library clo~es. It must be. returned Announc-cm •nl i a..q recently bern noi.~. dit>d recentJy, Th 1-«'ver"nd J. P. 0' \tahonf'y C

~~~~:.:'\om~':u~~ ~";;;~!:n:t

0\' ER HEARD T THE DA CE "Ta lw 1l <'asv, h1·other, my father died of hard drink.' " l zzatso ?" " Y <·ah. a eakP of ic • fpJI on his head." \ncl did ~ou hear Pete Laffey inging "I Want To c:o h11mc' '. iH'rnmtlanied b) Anna i\fa~ ? Alt houg-h il has been firmly denied, the story is bein!'" "hisp('i'l'rl about the campus that a certain Junior push!•<! his face lhroug'h the corn stalks that smrounded lh, orciH•slra platform, and confided to Dale :.\Iiller 11 ell as nllhcr ~ '.' '' This Is . 'ot a Paid \d. .Tim l lunt has ,\:-k!'cl w; to makP it kno,,·n to all cone''J'Ill'd that lw is not a profe~ional. (Gigolo, you poor unfort unall' ). Crn : "'ft'll "H.' J oe. do me n liJ,e ta ll\ a the women a ''ell a.· ot her:' " .Joe : "\\ha t other, '.'" -\'


"' "' "'

\ftn 'fhrc e <'Jn,.,e, in (;erman

Burke : .. \h. er-a h. n Hn I Sa\ good nite m a different "a' tonitc '.' " · · ' ~he peda ntb ): "Sure. go a head.'' Burl,e : ",\n f \\ icd c r::.ehen"


. ' OT ORIGI:\".\L llll the burning- deck

Tlw hoy shllld lwsid<' his :-istt·r 'Jlollie · l t 11 a:- lH't ''IllY hnt to him nm ' ""'' IH' 'i':lln. k• ~




Campus Briefs

1 Continued

from Page Three)

to lean.• Chica o. Joe . . ha.s she a . . . ~ess we'JI have to give up thl job without t"\'{'r getting a ood story on Juk Quinn or Punchy

'T'HE FR.\ X KLL . PRE.'.'



. howdo you !PHow


F...n ;;uppll



Gr ·tin~ ( &I'(J 01 f1ce and Schr..ot",J Val Forrnlt, BmllPr , t-:tr.,

2H f:. \ '-oT \lt.P.( Jl \ Yf



on on him. we'll publi h a spec1 edl tlon all our own.



i\ing r




cover np vour track 80 Wtll.. . . and 8." Cor Danny O'Connor. well, ll we eve;-

h:t eYen he home




thmk that H1'b Spriet?l'r escaped unhur when hi,- ~'<1 <1 ll tu: .:> t 1 • ::'<'\ t n. ,.,_ J 't:' De~nan remarked to hin "S 'g,h,,,h. ·>- h m.trt'r. Yottdon'tlookas,·ell d '' ~t•d : ' y1 u n:-.:od to". :md he rq lied ·Tha s ftmm·. 1 t' '\ h< m dt thu.... ·




made that Carl J, Lampe. '3.1, former the College at the funorl\1 re 1ture of a fifty cent fine. Repeti· St. VIator student, and edito r of Thr lion of this offense means a 10., of VIATORIAN last year, has bern ap· pomted edito r ot the Kankakee BulThe College of St. Viator• ltbrary privileges. letln, an Independent weekly new~~ this opportunity to offer tt.~ "Yffi'" U bmry H oUN paper publl•h~d 10 Kankakee and the path•r• to th~ relatlv • or the flev· Sunday surrounding communJty. errnd ohn Hllydt'n The loll" o f O!Uiy Saturday 2·00-5:00 thl• Alumnu• WUJI ~ecply fe lt u pon ~ 00·12 :00 H 00-12:00 7 ' 45-9·45 Although the paper began publlthe campus. ~·at h er llaydrn WAA 1 00-5:00 20Q-500 co.Uon only a •hort time ago. It a.l- born in Wilming-ton, Illlnol•, and 'j 45~9:45 J>. r \\ Books ready has a large circulation wblch I studied hL• philosophy at the College I• steadily lncreaslng. Mr. Lampe's from IR91 to 1895. II • obtalnerl blo • bolidsummer night and other tales experience as editor~ln·c.hle! or the degref" tn Theology in H11IUmoro IUltl ID •·erse Mase!ield, John. VIA TORIAN Is proving or Immense wo..• ordnlnerl to the Holy f'M•·• th ood Tudor Sunset Ward, Mrs. Wllfrld. value to him In his new position and In 1899. Since then hfl ha.s bet•n Crusade for the anemone- Bibesco. will undoubtedly aid him in making ataUoned a.t the Churf'h or Mount ).Iane Adelaide- O'Shaughnessy. the publlcaUon a power tn the local- c~arm~ I In C'hlh\Kn, Our f.A(Jy of F.dltb. l ily. !J>urde.• In C:hlcngo, St. Lnwrenc• The shorter Byron Rhys, Ernest. Mr Lampe's many frlends at St. Part.•h, Chicago, and Chaplain a t e~ltor . VIator College extend, through The Nazareth and St. Jo. eph Acarlrmles The library acknowledges VIATORIAN, their best wl"hes In LaGrange, llllnol•. The Rever n<J fully the gifts of books from :;.'.·~~~: success In his new undertaking. r P. 0' \I.<!Jon•y, r· S v, pre.a<·hrd th lo\\ing generous friends- Ri~ht Rev. funerft1 Prmon. • ).lon~tgnor Legris. Reverend John H. \Ve haven't een a tlr:it class Cannon. Brother Emmett Walsh C. S. e~sion in progress yet, but wtth Somt-bf.wiy eaid that lnP. tenthlt o! V antl Professor Harold Crawford. Smitty from )..lant.::no and Larrup1ng th~ coH ge stud,.ntl! w~r'! dPruJ from Lou" Dressler from Bradley as two thetr "houJd~r up. .'low we knfJw bulwark thf"re ought to be a few why Ht key brin thP "d :tff W!tgon" to 8Chf)()l." . hovel~ broken this year

-..U: ! that ~ thaL Thank Heaven "'e do..o.·t ha•-e to 1' around to antagonlu the F . ll hall been a ko! t o! f\.1..!1, the ::11, and 1! we s!m ·Jct all Ulat ..... la:ow, \~


A< ""' old ·-tructor me down d I'll


ased to

B. L. FITZ(,ER.\LD I n ~u rance.

Loa n and B() nd

Bay, P..onn ... :; I;_ i, and ..s





Irish Defeat Wis. Teachers SAINT VIATOR GRIDDERS DROP ONE TO DE PAUL Bernard's Spectacular Run In Final Minutes .. Climaxes Thrilling Battle.; DoodS Stars for Blue Demons In their first game of the y ear, the Fighting Irish team of Saint Viator went down in .defeat at the hands of De Paulp University. ·Under the lights at Loyola Field in Chicago, the teams p layed to a crowd of five thousand people. The fans saw one of the most thrilling games of this year as they watched the Irish of Viator, in the role of und erdog , fight gamely against the Blue D emons of De Paul Univer s ity in an uneven struggle in which the Chicagoeans won o ut by a sC"'ore of 13 to 6. The score of this game does not 'tell the true s tory of the struggle. The Viatorians matched every play of the De Paulians and the only weakness o f the Irish was their inability to snag the speedy Steffen, who made a specialty of tearing the line to pieces in his cut-back plays. De Paul S.cores in First Quarter In the middle of the first quarter aiter both teams had tried out their plays trying t o estimate the flaws in the opponents make-up, De PauJ chalked up the first counter as the reSult of three drives by Butcher and Steffen. With the ball on the three yard line, J ablonski, fuJI back for the Chicago team was able to push through the center of th'e line for a touch-down. Doody, qaurter back, made good for the point after the douch -down with a drop kickand as the quarter ended Viatpr was trailing on the end of a 7 to 0 score. In the opening of the second quarter, Viator went on fighting and was marching its way down the field for what looked lik e a touchdown on straight plays but was stopped by two penalties which gave the ball to De Paul. De Paul punted out of danger. A lthou gh Coach Corcoran threw his whole r eserve strength into the game in another attempt to score, th e Chicago team was able to hold fast to their seven point lead. With both teams trying to score De Paul again broke loose in a series of end runs and after two first downs by Doody, who placed the ba ll on the 15 yard line, Steffen was stopped at the goal by the line defense of the Viatorians. The first half ended w ith the Kelly-men of De Paul leadi ng by the score of 7 to 0. Bernard T hrills C r owd with 95 Yard Run. In the beginning of the third quarter, Dave Bernard, full back for St. Viator, brought the 5, 000 fans to -their feet as he picked up the De Paul kick-off on the five yard line and pranced through the Whole oppos ing team and planted.. the bal1 behind the De Paul goal line for the first Irish tou chdown. With the Viatorian fans yelling for him to tie the score Westray was unable to boot the drop kick f or the extra point. Through the rest of this quar~ ter, the time of th e Irish was taken up trying to stop the d e termined Blue D emons trom scoring, but late in the quarter Steffen got away for a fourte en yard run around right which nett ed the De P a ulians ano ther six points and left the Viatorians in the lurch wi th the score at 13 to 6 as the quarter ended. No Score In h e Last Quarter In the last quarter the De Paulians were content to keep their seven

point lead and under the barrage of

line bucks, passes and wide end runs, were able tO hold up their defense so well that the Viatorians were not able to score througho ut thi s period. The only excitement in this quarter came during one of the daring run s of Laffey wh en s ix of th e Irish subs titutes fell off of the bench. It is a pleas ure to r eport that th ere were no cas ualties. In the matte r of firSt down, Viator was able to garller but four in contrast to th e eleven gain ed by th e Ch icago t eam. S t. Viator was set bacl{ sixty yards in pena lties whil e the Blue Demo n outfit went through the entire game with a t otal Ot fifteen yards. Line-Up De Paul St. Viator Krause L. E. Horn O'Brien L. T ................. Bomba Schus t e r L. G. Hunt Lannqn C. Meany Sexton .... ...... R. G. Roche Clancy .............. R. T. Kelly Delaney .. R. E. Gibbons Doody ................ Q. B. Laffey Steffen ............ L. H. Westray Butcher ............ R. H. Harding Jablonsik ........ F. B . .............. Harding Polnt aiter touch-down- Steffen. Substitutions: De Paul-Barskis fo r O'Brien, Kelly for Lannon, Groth for Lablonski, M. Walters fo r Sexton, Basquette for Sexton, Stadler for Doody, Reetl for Schuster, Engel for St~ler, E. Wadter for Barskis, Gorsky for Kelly, Jablonski fo r p.roth. St. Viator- Gibbens for Baker, Fuchs for Harding, Karr for La:ff'y, Quinn for Hunt, Kunze for Bomba, Laffey for Karr. Referee-K earns (De Paul). Umpire--Schommer, (Chicago). Head Linesman-Elder, (Notre Dame).

CORCORAN NEW HEAD COACH SUCCEEDS DAHMAN MciNTOSH, ANDERSON ASSISTANTS St. Viator's 1932 football edition is being prepared under the generalship of John Corcoran, former st. Lou is University football star and coach and pro football player of considerable renown. As coach, corcoran is being assisted by Sylvester Mcintosh, backfield coach, and Don Anderson, former Viator s tar, line coach. Corky bas been connected with St. Viator athletics for over two years a nd has won the r espect of every man who bas worked u nder him. H e carn e to St. Viator two years ago as boxing coach, and produced a team t hat put the strongest lin eups of s u ch schools as Loyola, Armour T ech, a nd Valparaiso to their hardest test. When Spring · football came around, Corky turn ed his attention to thi s s port, and assis t ed Bucy Dahman in preparing f or the fall campaign of 1931. Taking entirely green material, Co r coran produced a line that becarne the t error of the Little Nine-


: • •





• •

BERNARD AND WESTRAY STAR FOR IRISH WARRIORS Green Wave Whitewashes Whitewater in Uneven Contest; Kelly Men, Under Corcoran's tutelage, Show Mat" ked I mprovement The first game of the Indoor League

Amidst all of

the festivities


.., was off to a colorful start but a ve,ry IHomecoming, t he height of glory was dismal finish, when "Slugger" Karr reached by the "Fighting Irish" grid teen Conference. His center, with smacked a "bloope r" (wi th due apolo- ders as they whitewashed th e Wis Dexter ove r the ball, and Pexa and gies to Pat Flannagan) to left field, cousin Ssate Teachers to the tune of Graves at the guards, was undoubt~ and in doing 50 broke th e ba t, making 19 to 0. The credit can be evenly

ably one of the most powerful in the further play impossible- much to t he divided between the coaching of CorMiddle-West, and s ports writers sa ti sfaction of Captain Ril ey, whose corcan and Macintosh and th e fighteverywhere paid hi g h tribute to the t eam was already on th e s hort end ing courage of the Viatorian men. line coach for hi s work with these of a three to nothing score. Coming out on th e short end of the th ree Freshmen. score aga inse the Blue D emons of When Dahman resigned in January Each of th e e igh t captains made De Paul, th ey buckled down to bard of thi s year, it became a generally the following s t atement as r egards work during the next week and as expec t ed thing for Corcor an to sue- their chances to capture the L eague the r esuJt of the game shows, they ceed him as head coach. His work Championship: ''We will win in a were more than able to avenge their in the pre vious season bore the s tamp walk" That's exac tly what Charlie defeat at the hands of the Chicago of exceptional ability, so that the an~ Grimm of the Cubs said on the day 1ans. nouncement of the Athletic Board of preceding the opening of the \Vorld Sco r e In First Quarter. his appointment to the position came Series. Through a series of line plunges as a welcome confirmation to the exby B ernard and W es tray, the Irish pectations of the studen t body. The Opening game was well atten- were able to place the ball within Corcoran is fitted for his pos ition ed by both fac ulty members and scoring di s tance. With the line work not only throug h his ability as a s tudents. Th e high-li g ht of the ing to perfection Red Hardin g was theoretical coach, but because of the event, was th e appearance of Ralph able to tear through for fifteen yards vast fund of playing experience from ('erbie') Hoov er, who k indly consent- for the fi r st score of the game. Dave which he may draw in order· to bet- ed to subs titute for Burke Monahan Bernard, a freshman, who bas already ter coach his team s. For three years in tossing the first ball and officially d is tingui shed himself in the De Paul he was regular center on the St. opening the League. game, was able to boot successfully Louis University eleven, and orle of for the extra point to mark at 7 to the outstanding pivots of the nation Captain Riley, whose team was 0 in favor of the Irish. Throughout At the conclus ion of his college career los ing in th e early innings of the the rest of the first quarter the he found himself unable to res is t the game, explained that his t eam mates visiting team was unable to penemany tempting offers made· him by were a bit tir-ed yet from the dance. trate the Viator defe nse for any noprofessional teama, and left the cam- "Slugger" Karr, when questioned, ticeable gains. In the beginning of pys to play with the St. Paul Yellow- said his " boys" were tired from run- the second session Coach Corcoran jackets. The thought of gaining his ning around the bases, else the score sent in ills second t eam but they degree never left his mind, however, would have been m uch bigger at the were unable to score but at th e s ame and on the first opportunity he re- time. time they showed t he same strength turned to St. Louis to resume his as the first stringers for the visitstudies and coach the Louisan line: Danny O'Connor pitched ball for 1 ing Teachers were unable to make From St. Louis he came to Viator , Riley's team- he hit the bat every any headway. From the manner in and was graduated with the Bache!- time. Jim Hunt exhibited a fine which th e shock troops worked it or of Commercial Science degree brand of catching- that is, when the looks as if Coach Corcoran will need from this school last June·. ball g ot past the batter, which was have no fear of injuries causing any As to his year's prospects, Corcor- seldom. disturbances for either on the an will say but little. He has outlinoffense or defense their w ork ed for his team one of the most difOur advice to Father Kelly is that showed that they performed with the ficult schedule s ever attempted by h e supply the League with a largesame ability as did the first rankers . an Irish organizatiori, and he is go - very large, leagu e ball bat, because In the middle of this quarter aite r a ing ahead with it in f ull confidence Doc Meany hasn't batted yet. And short series of plunges Westray, Irish that his men wi ll g ive the best pos- if h e can sWing a baseball bat as ef- half was able to plow throu gh th e sible account of themselves. The fectively as he swings a paddle-well, center of the line for another touchshowing made by the light, inexpert- just consUlt the Freshmen. do wn to bring th e home tally to 13 enced Viator team agains t an outto 0. It was not until thiS tim e that · fit bailed .as the great~st of DePaul, J W e learn ed r ecently that Fred the Teache rs made any strong threats gave considerable conf1dence to the 1 Young , Little Nineteen Sports of- whe n th ey made a march down the student body, and the easy manner ficial and Fred Muhl, of th e facult y ce nter of the field but were stopped in which the Viator regulars and re- at Illinois \Ves leyan, announced plans on the tewen t y yard line. serves handled Whttewater has caus- fo r a d 1vts 1on of Little Nmeteen con ~ From the whistle of the second ed considerable speculation on a pos- ference. The plan would r es ult in the half both teams played a wary game sible . Little Nineteen Championship. following division of the Conference with the Viatorians on th e o ffe nse Co r coran makes no predictions of teams:mos t of the time. The eachers line victory, but f r ee ly promises a clean- ! So uthern Division ·- Carbondale was able to bear up the numerous fighting, heads -up, battle to t he last Shurtleff, McKendree, imnois College: home thrusts until we ll in the third minute team for every game. ·r and Charleston. q uarte r when Fuch s was abl e to NorthernDivision :- St. Viator De-· tea r around the left end of the Wis~ Kalb, Wheaton , Lake Forest and consin lin e for a fifteen yard gain No rth Centra. fo r a t o uchdown. Bernard cou ld not Carthage, Momouth, and A ugu st- contr ol his toe and the point after Carthage , Mommouth, and A ugu st- the tou chdown was not made. With Intramural sports got off to an ana. the Teache r s s till at the short end nf early s t art this year, when Bill Riley Centr a l Divis ion:-Bradley, Illinois the score at the beginning of th e last and Dan O'Connor t ook it upon them- W es lyan, M illikin , Eurek a and Illi- -q uarter, they attempted to push the selves to immediately organize an nois Normal. ball over for a score by means of a Indoor Base ball League, composed of series of s traight lin e p lays in terteams made up of both boarders and We believe the proposed division is spetsed with pas,s es. However, the d ay students. The s tud ent body, fin e-geographi c~ ly, but the teams Viato rian defense was mo r e than through this column, expresses its have not been divided in s uch manner ready for the line plays and were able thanks to these two young gentlemen as to make the rivalry be tw een t eams to bold the visi t ors to no score as for the initiative and effort th ey have s tronger, nor th e competition mo re the game ended with Via t or winning shown in an attempt to create a heal- keen. her Hom ecoming and First and Last thy and enjoyable past-time fo r the home game by a score 19 to 0. entire student body. Cooperation of We also see the Chebanse specia l Bernard, Karr and Westr ay Star. A I thou gh the-re was a dearth of all students in playing and attending back again with S. Wolfe at th e the games will make this League a wheel and Francis 'the divine ch il d" s pectacular plays to which the Viaand Heinie as passengers . h u ge s u ccess. (Continued on Page Six) 1



s PO I'nrs • sH 0 RTS I

THE threalv>ed to xore. In the line plung-


Viator 1191



Wi3con.rul ' 01

"" w t.baL extra yard wa. Dee<l- = n ~~ __ =~ e<:1 S. 1 wa.s called upon ar.d Hunt _ 1 gPatncl< tr,r !Mil are ar.c tome<! to oeelng- every time delivered. KarT. Abney Dexter c __ _ _ __ Heldt v>th team d oplayed & brand of and • ·orman. when they took their Roche r g ·-· Wa.nschneider fr..otl>all that waa thrilling in It earn· lacu at the helm of the Irish team Kelly r t _ Pbillps eat.MU. The lana left the g.ale9 feel· p . . Bomba r e . ·--·-· Conver.oe lng- that they had aeen a good game. , abowed rare skill In their p!cldng l Abney _·_· __ q b Petrakis '!'he ~rune waa won on the pl&ylng of flaws In the of the OJ>- Westray ·--· 1 h _ ............ of K'..od footbald and not on breaks. ponenta. Ed. Hunt, a veteran g-uard H&rdlng ...... r h ....... ___ Cratree VIator ..,.,......,(} the Whitewater· was acting captain for the evening- Bernard .. ·---· t b ................ WUda men In every phaae of the g-ame with and along with Roche and Quinn. at Touchdown.o- H.aromg-, Westray the el<Cf:ptlon of their dfetthenae -~:alnstto the vuard positions wa. r esponsible and Fuche. to chd the pa.o.olng attack o e ·~ rs. ~ Point after u own While ev ry man on the team dJd his for the defense strength of the home - Bernard ( replacement) . Otrlclals--


be•t It aeemed that Karr, Westray and Bernard were the shlntng llgbU of the game ror they were In on every play. tt was the booting of Weotray In the third quartu that broug-ht the Irloh team out or the do.nger zone when the Teache1"8

team. The Corcoran-men were able to mark up thirteen flrot down to the Wisconsi n Teachers seven. While 1n the Teachers p II e d up •• ~ yard • penalties agalnst !10 yards startone tor St. VIator.

Chang-non, Kankakee: Karns , Bloom· ington ; and Nelson, Champaign.


for Hunt. Baker Cor Bom for Fuche: Flynn for M\lglltroyd: Wren fo.r Woulfe. Gibbons fo.r Peyton: Bern&rd for Fucbe; Westray Cor Flynn ; Bomba for Baker; Flynn tor Atkins ; Dactor for Meany ; La· Rocque for Roche; Abney for K&rr: and Kasner for H&rdlng. Wisconsin: Sturtevant fo r Hahn ; Durleth





suits of thur elf and the !l'tU\"1 t body In general should hoe MI.)· !>' preciati'" o.t the Um" and en~­ whicb they spent In u.ring the su.,.. ce o.f th"ir undertaklll8',

FORMER DEAN ContinuO<! from Page Onel

for Mundt ; Chovan for Petrakio: every student who wu reg1otered 1n Pollack tor Wanss=~t~';,~ Wick· the whole colleg-e. son for Derleth; Wick· In his appreciation and c rltlci!'lm of son: and Everhardt Cor Patrick. · ute rature, Father Lynch WM u modern as the morning pa~r. Hlo were never tiresome because they were filled with thoug-h t , ..,a.


Ic la.s.3es

(Continued from Page One ) ___

Substitution- St. VIator : Karr I f or Abney ·, Fuche Cor KeUy·. A"·' - - members of the committees appoint· soned with humor. and psychological· ~ fo r Roche: Wren for Kunze, Fuche ed by him. Thy are: Decorations, ly presented. His energy and pa· for Bernard; Noonan for Karr; Gill Middleton and Raymund Wentbe; tience astounded everyone who knew


No one ha,., a.s yet tully ex· plained just how he found Ume to keep up In his extensive readill8', and yet fu lfill his priestly obligations. dl· rec t stud.,nts, and teach his many c lass es. bhn.

He bas made innumerable admirers as an orator and lecturer. but bls greates t par tisans will always be those who sat ln his classes and Ust~ ened attentively to the beautl!ul

prose that Issued forth from his lips. The sophomores, Juniors and seniors, I having had many delightful contacts

with him, s incer ely r egret his departure ; and the freshmen, having al·


j ready beard so muc h abo u t him, look with r-eal awe upon those who bad th e privilege of studying under his direction. In th e yea rs to com e each ne w s tud ent will hear the pralses and the In· t e restlng ta les built around the memory of the priest who will then undoubtedly be America's most famous teacher and crt ti c of English. To say more would be s upe rfluous, but to say less wo'uld be but a feeble att e mpt to eclipse one of St Viator's most outstanding luminaries.

"Nature in the Raw"-as portrayed lry the gTea t pa in ter, Ha r vey D unn . .. inspired by the ba rbaric crue lty of As ia's m os t dreaded p lu nderer .. . uthe grass could n o t gTOUI w hae his horse ha d passed" ... 433 ~4 53 A. D.

-and raw tobaccos have no place in cigarettes They are not present in Luckies the mildest cigarette you ever smoked


E buy the finest, the very finest tobaccos in all the wo rld-but th a t doe s n o t e x pl ai n wh y f o lks e v ery wh ere regard Lucky Strike as the mildest cigarette. Th e fact is , we n ever overloo k the truth t ha t "Na t ure in t h e Raw is Seldom Mild" - so

these fine tobaccos, after proper aging and mellowing, are then given the benefit of that Lucky Strike purifying process , desc r ib e d b y the w ords- "It's toasted ". Tha r's wh y folks in ev ery city, tow n and hamlet say that Luckies are such mild cigarettes.

Uit·s toasted··

"If a man urit~ a bttur booR, fwtarb a. bttttr JtrmD n, or malu a btt/tr mDU.u-t rap than his ntighhor, tho bt build his howt in tht WOtJds, tbt U.'Odd will makt a btattn path to bi.J door. "- RALPH WALDO EME.RSON. Does not this expW.o world-wide accepta.Oce and approval of Lucky Suik:e?

Father Tom Lync h Is a native of Ireland and s till posesses a musical brogue. After having spe n t a few year s In study at Trinity Colleg-e, Dublin, he came to St. VIator as a seminary student In 1913. After a brilliant course as a scholar and debater, h e w as g radu ated with high honors In 1916. Before continuin g wl th his Theolog-y he 'Served as a teache r In the old Academy. During th e war he was station ed to r a time at Camp Grant, Ulinols. Upon his retu rn he again took up his duties as a teacher, and at the same time continued o/ith hls se minary work. H e was or dained by the Bishop of Rock· fo r d J une 1 924 and was stationed a t the college un til last June. In th e In· t e rt m, besides teaching E n g lish, he was debate coach t or a few years and in 1929, when Father E. v. Cardinal , C. S. V., went to the U n ive r sity of Ulinols for his Doctorat e In History, Falher Lynch succeeded him as Dean of Studies. He left !or Washington In the latter part o! June but returned !or a short visit her before school reopened.

FATHER MARZANO (Continued on Pag-e One) his wing Is that o! the publicitY. de· partment. In this department Mr. Ralph Hoover has been ag-aln appoint· ed to fill the post of publicity director for the college. With such able direction and workable staff e veryone looks forward to a year of great efficiency In this of · fice. Father Marzano takes over this position at a very trying time In the business world but it is felt with cert&lnty that in the end we will find that the "de" and "the" have been taken out of the word depression. 1

St. Viator College Newspaper, 1932-10-01  

The Viatorian, Vol. L, No. 1

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