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some ... and






are intin-

itely better than those who ~,..ry to do nothing and succeed. - Lloyd Jones.





Affirmative Voted Stronger By Popular Vote

debate. A decision in favor of the Affirmative was mad e by the a udien ce. The Rev. J ohn Stafford, debate coach, announced afte r the debate that he was hi g h ly satisfied with th e p erforman ce. The prospec ts of a su ccessf ul fo rensic season were not brig ht when the firs t call for debaters was made this fall, but since th e rec rui ts have begun work and demonstrated their abi li ty in class room di sc ussions, Fathe r Stafford has bee n lead to ex pec t many victories.

President To s pea k At C.A.I.P. Meeting The Reverend E. V. Cardinal, C. S. V., Ph. D. , wi ll attend th e r egional conference of the Catholic Association for International Peace, D

derstandi ng and relatio ns hip. Fa~hion


men. h It lJniv('lrstll ?

The six year "Pennsylvania Study" by the Carnegie Foundation coneludes that seniors measu re lower in iotelUgence afte r four year s of college than they did as freshmen . Or Else-. All kinds o! stat is ti cs recenUy compiled show that blondes are no longer preferred. A ccording to some Wli.te.r. ei th er the tastes of men have changed, or th ey are not genUemen any more.



W on F avor With Students Last Year

MANY NOTABLES ATTEND FUNERAL Hundreds Pay Last Hespects Be loved T each e r


Clergy from a ll parts of the middie west and many alumni of the College attended th e funeral rates of Monsignor Legris on November 8. Hundreds of men r e turn ed to St. Viator to pay homage to the g r eatness of t hat inspired teacher from whose li ps they had learned th e principles of th eology and history. The Most Rev. B e rnard J. Sheil, senior atLxiliary bishop of the Chicago a r chdiocese, an alumnus of St. Viator, offici a t ed at a pontificial requiem mass in the College Chape l on the mornin g before th e funeral in honor of his former teacher.


Among th e distingu ished membe r s of the church present fo r the ser-



th e Rev. P. B. Dufault of St. Rose Church. Kankak ee, th e R e v. J. LaMarr_e of Chicago, the R e v. W. J. Bergm of th e Uni versity of Illi~ois, at nd th e Rev. S. Moore of B loommgon. The Very R ev. Ja mes J. Shannon of Chicago de livered th e ::;ermon in the blac k draped chur ch, and musi c was by th e choir of St. Bernard Hall. Sen-ices consisting of th e chanting of the office of th e dead were conduc t ed in the College Chap e l on the nig ht before the fun e ra l by memhe r s of the College Faculty, and an all nig ht vigil was maintained by th e s tud ents who had been s tud ying under MonsigRor Legris.


The Annual Monogram Dance which was scheduled for lhe night of November 10 was postponed early in the week in which it was to have been held, because of the death of Monsignor Legris. However, Clarence Noonan, President of the Monogram Club, assured inquirers yesterday that, regardless of the delay, plans for the affair were not being abandoned. The exact date for the dan ce is tentative, but It Is lhougbt lhat It will be held sometime in January.


Aron ,


D .,

Following the cus tom of previous ~ years, after th e evening's s peec n th e re will be an open fo rum to c lea r any qu es tions that may in th e minds of the lis tene r s.


Philosophers Plan Catholic Convention The R evere nd John Stafford, C. S.

v., who was appointed to th e Committee on Arrangements of the American Catholi c Philoso phica l Association last summer, attended a meeting of th at co mmittee in Chicago las t Saturd ay. Th e commi ttee, wh ich m e t a t De Paul Un ive r sity , made p lan s for th e annual Association convention to be he ld on December 27 and 28 at D e Paul University. and fo r the convention banqu et al Drak e Hote l on U1e eve nin g of th e twenty-seve nth. The m ee tin g is of s pecial interest to S t. Viato r s tud ents and a lumn.i this yea r as the Reverend Charles A. H art, Ph. D., of th e Catholi c U ni ve rs ity , a g r adu a t e of S t. Viator w ith U1 e Class of 1917, will delive r one of th e principal add resses over a national r ad io hookup. Father H art has been one of th e most ardent worl<ers in th e Association a nd is nationally recognized as an outstanding authority 'Jf

One of those minor features which do so much to make any even t a s uccess was the attrac tive so uvenir program book lets arranged by J oh n Harg rove and William Schum ac he r for the Viator-Kalamazoo game . The booklet contained within its purple and go ld cove r pi ctures of the pres ident, th e coll ege athletic direc tors, th e s quad as a group and individual p layers in action, a r es um e of the Viato r footba ll season, matter pertinent to th e Western State T eache rs ' squad, and many r~ hilosophy. other interesting items. Every st ud ent anc.l professor of a Cop ies may be secured by writing C tl 1. . . •t d d d to th e spor ts editor and sendi ng a 10 1c co 11 ege •s 1nv1 e an urge Viator on that date in a contest stamps or coins amounting to 20 to attend the meetings of Lhc co nwith DeKalb Teachers' College. Fedvention. eral aid for education has been chos- cents. en as the topic for discussion. Sc' What? Norbert Ellis, '36, manager of deA si lk handkerchief many centur bate, has scheduled one more radio ies old, which was recently present· debate before the Christmas holied to a museum proves that c ribdays. On December 15, St. Viator bing in examinations is nothin g new. wi ll meet Olivet, when they will deMiss Mary Cruise, '35, and Edbate the question of trial of jury. ward Buttgen, '37, were selected The handke rchief bears tho us ands of by th e Department of Speech to microscopic characters, which a re THANKS r epresent St. Viator College at the the answers to exam questions g lvThrough th e columns o r th e Via- meeting of the TI!inois Association en during the Kang Hi period of torian, St. Viator College \Yls hes to o:' Public Speaking at the University Chinese government. th a nk i\1rs. Philip Lauth or Chi cago of Illinois on Friday, November 23. for he r r ecent co ntribution to th e They will participate in an Af~er Vo te's th e J ok~ Department or Germon. H er dona- Dinner Speaking contest Friday At a r ecent student elec tion at th e tlon conslsts o r two splendJd vol- morning, both ctlscussing the s ub- University of Misso uri there were umes written ln German of Robert ject, "The Depr ession and Youth". 200 more votes than there we r e Tom es "War wltb th e Soulh" pub- The Rev. John Statrord w1ll ac - s tudent.. registered. Maybe lhey were Ushed during th e Civil War. company them to the convention. votlng on the hono r system question_

Crannell, Cavanaugh Begin Radio Debates



th e Univers ity of Illinois, is to be



and energy in the field of education during that period.

Professo r

dean of th e German department at

the speaker a t the second meeting F i tti ng Cer em oni es Close Rc rn a rl{ a ble of the Inte rnational Relations C lub. Car eer Th e meeting is sc hedul ed fo r WedMonsignor Ge rasime M. Legris, 75. n esday, Nove mbe r 21, at 8 p . m . Professo r Aron's subject for his professor of moral theo logy and E uropean history at St. Viator for address is to be "The Present day the past 53 ye ars, died on th e Trend of German Literature". Proeve ning of November 4 , afte r a fessor Aron is one of the foremost authorities on this subject in the w eek"s illness with pneumonia. H e became afflic ted with his fatal country. H e has written seve ra l i!lness when he returned to Bour- books on th e topic. bonnais from the dedication of Sac red Pop ula r \.Vith S tude n ts Hea rt Church at Abe rdeen, S. D. By many of last' year's s tud ents, It was though t for a time that h e Professo r Aron is regard ed as the would re cove r, but ph ysicians gave ou ts t a nding speaker of th e 1933-34 up hope for his life several days season. His di scu ssion last year d ealt before death came. with "The Collapse of lhe Midd le The :M ost R ev. \Villiam D. O'Brien. Class of P eople Over A ll Europe". junior auxiliar y bishop of Chicago, Professo r Aron's discourse on thjs sang th e solemn pontifical mass on year's topic s hould be equa.lly inNove mber 8 in Maternity Church at t e r es ting, beca use of his ex t en s ive Fo r ove r fif ty years you stood th e fun er a l of Monsi gnor Legris. 1 knowl edge of Ge rman y and his exbe lor e us, Pries t , Teach e r, Example. The bishop was assis ted by the perience as a teacher of th e langInspira ti on, a nd n ow~ we, th e stu- R ev. Patri ck Conway of Chi cago, uage.

vices on the following mo rning be- d en ts of S t . Via t or College pay an sides Bishop O'Brien were the Most il:a deq uate tribu te t o yo u of ve nerRev. Joseph Schlarrnan., bishop of atio n for yo ur learnin g, of resp ect P eo ria and the followi n g Monsignori: f~r yo ~-~ ·~sp~ttedtha n~· t~•~selfish hlife, 0 g ra 1 1 e or e tg 1 yo u ave W. E. Frauwley of Champaign, W. g ive n us, of I O \ "C for th e pri celess J . Kinsella, J ames H orsbu rg and g if t o f yo urself. John Ryan of Chicago, W illi am Yu u glalll.)' a nU co mpletely dedlKeefe of Ind ianapo lis, F . F. Connors ca t ed yu ur noble li f o to ou r. Colof Aurora, T. Maguire of Rock - lege wzth out mon ey a nd without ford. A. Burns of Sterling, Michael price. a nd yo u moulde d a nd form ed De rmody of Abe rd een , S. D., Francis th e h earts and minds of two genO'Brien and Wi lliam Griffin of Chi- e r ations of Viator s tud e n ts. Toda:v cago. we t h ank yo u fo r w h a.t you gave u s in s uch ins tinted m eas ure, the e xa mple of a holy pri es thood, th e • I learni ng o f humble bu t profound sch olarship, the inspiration of nobl~ a nd un self is h living. Viato ri ans s alut e Mr. Clarence J . th e grea test Via torian o f the m all. Kennedy, instrucWith th e h ope t ha,t it w ill, at tor in the science l in so m e ttmall m easttre, re pay at St. Viator was you Mons ig nor Leg-ris, [or yo ur wo rk elec ted Superina m ong us, we, yo ur stud en ts, offer tenden t of Public yo u thh spiritua l bo uqu e t : 778 1\lassc hools in Kanes; 777 Vis its t o th \! B lessed Sacrakakee ~unty on me nt, 591 \ Vays of th e Cross; 591 the Democrati c Rosari es, a nd 467 Holy Co mmunions. ~ · cke t. Mr. K enn ey had the endorsement of the Young Men's Democratic . Club of Kankak ee, was a candidate The first of the season's intercolfo r the same office in 1926 a nd 1930. legiate . radio debates over Station but was uns uccessful in both con· W. C. F. L . wi ll be he ld on th e tests. H e is well acquainted with afte rn oon of December 1. school organizations and administraThe Rev. John Stafford, debate tion, for he has been an instructor coach, announced last week that Wilhe re fo r th e past twenty-one years. li am Crannell, '37, and RaymonJ and has d evo ted conside rable tim e Cavanaugh , '38, will represent St.


Harvard University owns enough football equipment to outfit 6.000

n ever

-Cardinal Newman.

NOVEMBER 19, 1934

PROF KENNEDY :ehris~~y,wi~il~:~ke:~ ~~~ue!~e Su~:~ WINS ELECTION

day, Novembe r 25 _ Marquette University is sponsoring th e conferen ce, which will open at 9 a. m . wi t h a pontical high mass celebrated by Archbishop Samuel A. Strich of Milwaukee. There wi11 be morning and afternoon sessions at th e University and a dinner m eeting that ni g ht in th e Wisconsin Club, a t whi ch Fathe r Cardin a l will deliver an address on "Internationa l Ethics and t h e Catholic Mind" . Other speakers on th e occasion will be Archbishop Stri ch, Or. Emanu el Chapman, C. S. C., of No tre Dam e University, a nd Dr. Samuel Knox Wilson , S. J ., presid£:nl of Loyo la University. Father Cardinal bas done much research work on his s ubj ect, antl la widely known as an ardent proponent of friend ly international un-

that it shal l

a beginning.

College Mourns Death of PROF. A. W. ARON Monsi nor G. M. Le is RETURNS TO I. R_C. g gr

DEBATERS MAKE 1ST APPEARANCE Six m embers of the Bergin Debating Society made tlleir forensi c debut fo r th e cu rrent season last Monday evening before a meeting of the Holy Name Society of St. Rose chur ch, Kankakee. The Affirmative oi the proposition, "Resolved: tllat ail collective bargaining be negotiated through noncompany unions, safeguarded by law", was uph eld by Joseph Pro · koop. ·38, Edward O'Brien, '37, and Edward Buttgen, '37. This was Prokoop's and O'Brien's frist appear ance on a debating platform. The Negative was defended by Wiger Krau ser , '38, William Schumacher, '37, and Norbert Ellis, '36. This was likew ise Krauser's first

F ea r not lhat lhey life s hal l come t o an end, but ra lher fear

S. V. C. Representatives Attend Convention




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.Bualnett:1J Ma.n.age r

Vlatorta.n, Bourbon.oo.Js, Illinois

Entered e.s secon d class matte r at th e Post Office or Bourbonnais, Dllnols, under the A c t ot March 3rd, 1879.




outside our study v;""indow . the sky i::i duJl grey and the air is brisk As


si t


beating ou t


cvpy, we are filled with the sp1rit O[ Tbanksgh-ng. '=00 w e're going to

Commg from a pionee r Bourbon- ~tart right out and talk turkey. n.ais family. .Monsignor Legris was Our key hole correspondent has born on March 3, 1559. He r eceived 1 nio rmed us that :.\H Betty Tropue his ele mentary. secondary and col - and Ed. Gerrity spe nt Hallawe'en lege education at St. Viator. and j night playing pranks together- Ah, graduLted at the age of 15 ; where- at lust the black deed has been upon he rec eived .the cassock. and b roug ht to lighL was made prefect m the dormitory. ! Be careful. Rip , we have some inOn the nin eteenth anniversary of side information that Father Phil· hil:. bir th, tile youth , in response to lips is going to keep you in for an aVid thirs t for knowledge and a recess and make you write lines if burning zeal to se rve God, left for you don't reform. Rome to study theology at tbe ColThe prize of a hand~painled wastelege of the Propaganda. He spen t basket. (to be used for keeping three yea rs in study and com· exam papers) awarded for the week' s pleted his work in less than th e re- dumbest remark was won by Joe quired time. Schmidt. E"ootball was bein g dis· H e made a trip to J e rusalem and cussed and various claims we re ber e turned to be ordained at Rome ing made as to which coll ege harl ir. 1881 at the age of twenty-two. tbe best backfield. Someone asked It

was only by special dispensation Joe who he thought had the best


-===============================:- that he was aHowed to be ordained back, and out of a fit of revery he . t.:. t so early an age. When he left replied. "Claudette Colbert·•. Rome, he went to Ireland where he That gent who made tbe Republi-




H ello Suckers- Snow is fiuttenng



£pent a month. He tben returned to can-News headJines (So ucie to you1 . SL Viator Co Ue ge wh ere he has is ge tting along better than ever taugh t fo r the las t f ifty-three years. w ith his old steady-Bashful Ma rty 1\lany Inte r ests McLaughlin and Miss Hary Anthony .ill tim es '" t he past I lookt·u fo t' wu rd to beiog th e r egular The versatility of Monsignor Lewriter of t hi s eo lu""' hut after \\T iti11g three iss ues I. am r eady g ri s is exe mplified in his pursuits e njoyed the Viator-Kalamazoo game, lo r esig n. No doubt t hi s is good 11 ews to yo u, Di ck, a nd lo y ou a lso, As an educator, h e was one of th e or at leas t we thought it was the gam e ! "~ l ew " . Jlftl'r this issue iq will he "'.V p leasure lo n 'ad t il e fo r emos t and finest instructors St We have go ne to tremendous exefforts of som eo ne e lse. f; in ce t he Bt·icfs hav e bee n publis hed Viator College has had th e fortune pense to secure th e services of Mlss to inc lude among her fac ulty. His t hi s year I have bcl' n in fo rm ed t hat t he author ought to write a ann Love lace to improve our pape r ability was not limited to philisophy co lumn entitl ed "Ad vice lo th e L ovelorn ". No t h e p erson who said by the following sub- col umn. We and theology, but ex t ended ove r the it didn't l<n ow s he was ta lkin g to t he ed itor. Th co, too, hav ing languages, hi s tory, literature and the hope you like it. A di v lce To The Lovelorn: bee o inform ed th at J copy my sty le [r om that illn st riou s predcces- sc iences. Moreover, he was always Dear Miss Lo velace, I called on aor, JohD Cr oni11 , l wa il to see just whul t_v p e of a sty le th e nex t a t the command of lhe s tudents lady of my choi ce and when Bri e fer will ha vr. t\ lay I su ggest t hat my s uccesso r be on e ol No ne ever found him too preocc up· the ied to r ende r assistanc e when it was I rang the doorbell, a flower pot t he fo ll ow iu g a s they have hren ""'".1' useluJ I_v as . gath ers of sca nda l n eed ed. Hi s time, hi s fund of was dropped on my h ead. I di s rethi s ycur: Di ck K c ndr ige n , ''S le w· ' Rlock har 7 Ila r g rovr, Joe knowledge, his talent w e re cheerful- garded this incident. but a flatif.on, Burzantny, J3cll Oil , or D a nn y Ba r rett. ly given to his classes. Not only a rolling pin and a wate r pitch er \Vnndcrin g ab out in th e searc h of sc anJal <.UHl con vc uing with was .M ons ignor Legris an educator followed in quick s uccession, whe r e· upon I withdrew. Can this mean th e afore- m ention ed s tool-pi geons the follow in g was gath e r ed. Head but he was also a musician. This that ~ h e does not love me? gift was also given in service to th e it aod draw yo m own conc lu s ions. .\ ce rt a iu teach er of t he co l- College as h e lead the orches tra for Sincerely, H erman Snow. lege arrived in hi s class r oom rece ntl y ou t he Jay he was g iving an so m e years, and di rected the choir exa m and foun<l n vc t·y large pi ece ol cak e upo n his d esk. In his A Great Travele r - -My dear Mr. Snow, this can Tra veling was one of Monsignor nex t c lass he s uggested th at e iga nelts were lllU c h more appropriat e mean only that your chosen lady . . . 'l'o bad, th e <·ak c g ivr r did n ' t know you 1· brand or h e mi gh t hav e Legris' favorite pursuits. Truly can w e say that h e had been eve r ywhere loves you dearly. She is one of thise IJ ccu wi ll ing to ex perim en t to t hr extent of a cal"to u of Ches terfi e lds. and seen everyone of note. H e girls who believes that she will ''l'i s r eport ed that th e th ri vin g mr lt·opolis of Bra dl ey has a 11 ew toured th e world once, visiting Eur s timulate your interest by putting 11ig hl r esort l<nown as lh e A r ago n. C-!o doubt t h e boys from C'hi - ope, India, China, Jerusalem, Japan obstacles in your way, and will incngo wi ll bt' ,·isitin g it in t he near f u t nn: I t will h elp \\"ise r Sandwi ch Islands, Alexand ria, Cai ro duce you to put the question. Ann Lovelace. Khartum , and the Nile. H e trave led imm ensely ns hl' w ill now be Hble to walk his date to a d ance


As yet that So uth e rn ge ntl ema n feom L t'la nd hus n·t g iYe n u s his opinion of it. Cnpid hn s bee n busy sin ce sc hool started a ucl many ol the gay l.Jnt hari os of last year JJ O lougl' l' roHm th r ough the n e ighbor ing r ill agcs and towns in sea t·c h ol dale'S :-\ otably a mong the

n ewest o[ Cupids vi!'lims ar c: th e occupants of room number 201. who have hoth dt'C icl ccl tha t t h<' girl the.v left hchind th em is th e ONE AND ON I;Y : and Hu s tt' r ( " Th e Butch crho_v" ) Fortier "-ho blindly pieks out Cote ·s. and only ouee a week says Maclamo ise ll c . Ts it that our eyes a re dc'n'i,·ing us, Buster '1 The Clot ilde rl't.urn of 'lS h~ w · · t·o his formr1' Frau ha::; rL'S nlt ed in many ]etters beiug sent to l .Joc kport and also in Tl ::ng r ove·s a bsen re from the '" bright .li g ht s'· of Kank akee. H ccc utl~· tw o of the wanderi n g Homcos of R.oy Hall ca ll ed upon a .fa ir one of Kankak ee and much to her surprise fe ll asleep while' visiting Doc Ellis spent lll<' wcc k encl ,·isiting fri ends "-ith Smilt.Y ··Rest ·· Sellers leaves enr~· Saturday for the uniYersit_,. or llli nois Goult! has a personal dmuffer in K ankakee \Yho dri\·es to Bloomington L\Yery once iu a while and is willing to take a l'O upl~..~ of the boys Hlong D Pxt~..\r eYideut ly has a friend worl\:. ing J\)r tlw H\\linhl(• t 'J~,.. . anl'rs Look over you r co py of the Soun.\n ir Programs and you will discoYCl' wh:· such a statement is made . . 1\"hil'lt n'minds m ~ that the ~-oung ladies from St.

in Europe five times and in the Holy Land three times. Once through .special permission he visited the Leper Is lands. .M uch Honored Monsigno r Legris received many degrees. The Bachelor and Maste r degr ees were confe rred on him a t St. Viato r College. H e recei veu hi s Doc tor' s degr ee in Rome a nd r'h. D f ro m L aval U niversity in Quebec In recognition of his services to ward St. Viator College the titl e o f Monsignor r roth onoto r y Apostoli c was conferr ed upon him , which bono r is the highest r ank of Monsignor. On November 3, 19 31, St. Viato r

Dear Mr. Bereolos, yo u are indeed too young. Life begins at forty, and since love is a part of life, I



l4S \\'. Rh e r S~t KIUlkak ee. Til.

49 M . J.

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VANDERWATERS Y*ung l.-fen's Clotlle6

would suggest that you do not keep company until you are forty -five. Ann Lovelace.





Acco rding to Lilias McKinnon, a College celebrated the Golden J ubile e well konwn British educator, a sure cure for insomnia is to stop think· of this, her favorite son-fifty year s ing. "With practice", she state, "one of life, se r vice and love consec rate d to God. It was a beautiful, nobl e life. glorio us because of its very simplicity and humility. Last year he received a signa 1 honor from the French governmen t in recognition of his outstandin ~

Tet 49 "4


- --

Dear Miss Lovelace, lam 27 and am attrac t ed to a certain gi rl. Am I too young to be in lo ve? Yours truly, George Bereolos. ---


C!Ul learn to stop thinking altogether''. So we've noti ced.

upon him.

H e was content as FathBut men could not be his associates long without r ealizing tbat there indeed was a rare spi rit worthy of tbe greatest and yet desi rous only of the smallest. H e was humbler than the humblest of hi::J , friends, of his associates, of his students, yet he was the prince of

er Legris.

scholarship and great interest in French language and literature. 0 n Decemt>er 11 . 1933 , he was appoint . programs at the K a lamazoo gam,, Only (\YO co-eds did their ed an officer in the French academy . shnr e and to ~·o n. )[isscs .\ nthon ~· a nd )[it chell a million thanks. Monsignor Legris did not wan t . .:-\..nd so nnoth~..~r issue of the Bri efs.. eYen though they are ,ery th e honors and the titles conferre d them au. short and skimmy. arc wri tten )[a,- the next Bri efer h a ve better techniqu e and ma~· he continue to hold ,·our interest better y ou for a whjle. Farewell, yo n aYid scandal 1nongers ~ Perthan I ha,· c. '!'he life of n Briefer is indeed a weary one and I haps, the urge to be a Briefer m a_v return to me _ . If it does then ha Yc' decid ed that rather than listen to the complaints of both the you may once again read anothe r issu e writt en by your own L orenz fac' nlty and the dissatisfied that it is t im e fo r someone else to bor? -"til then _-l_uf 'Wied erseh en.

1'>1lS d esc'rH a ,·ore of thanks for their effo rts in selling t h e same

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Address of Governor H enry Horner LL. D. ~·--------------------------------------------------------------

Delive red on the occasion of hi'i r eceiving th e Hon ora ry D egree of Doctor s of Laws at St. Viato r College, Octol>er, 19, 1934.

President Cardinal, Members of the Faculty, Students and Friends of St. Viator College, Ladies and Gentlemen : This afternoon, riding across th e one hundred and fifty mil e s tre t ch of our State wh ich lies between h e r e · and Springf ie ld, with the ever-chang ing panorama of colorful landscap e, rendered more brilliant by ''Octobe r' s bright blue weath e r' ' , brings m e happily to th ese ce r e monies which r deem of importance not alone t o Illinois of today, but to Illinois of the futur e. This is an occasion which brings 1 me both pleasure and honor. need not t ell you bow greatly I appreciate th e fact that St. Viator' s College has deem ed me worthy of receiving an honorary degre e f rom it. To those who are called to high onice in th ese s trenuous times , with its cares a nd r es ponsibilities, it is a relief and a satisfaction when th e re comes a word of praise and of e ncoura g em ent. We asse mbl e to participate in the event that marks the transition o! th e presiden cy of an histo ri c institutiOn from one g r eat educator to another, whose record gives ass uran ce of g reat accomplishments in th e six years to which your rules limit th e tenure of that office. Equall y great is the privilege of affirming my abiding faith •tl the powe r and th e value of higher education whi ch St. Viator's symbolizes. Never befor e has there existed a greater n eed for higher education lhan at this criti cal period of our national life. After all, the prog ress of civilization is primarily th e result of man's s earch for knowledge and when that search through education ceases, civiJization itself will cease its progress. Y.ou of this college and of this neighborhood are the successors of those who w er e a mong the first to appreciate the value of education and its intimate correlation with th e forward move ments of humanity. St. Viator College rests upon his tori c ground. Here s tood one of tbe early s ettlem en ts of true pionee rs . Bourbonnais owes its very exls tence to th e fa c t that in the days when this, our present state of IUinot.s, was a wilde rness, the re w ere devoted m e n who pressed on along paths h e r etofo re untouched by civiltza tlon's wes tward trend, in order that tbey might s pread the blessings of re ligion and edu cation, not onl y among tb ei r co ntemporaries, but to th e gene r a tion s tb a t w e r e to follow th e m . The F ren ch Catholic miss\on a ri es we re ac tu ated by t he same inspi r ed and sac rificin~ spirit th at gu ides tb ct r s uccesso r s tod ay. For U:em no sac rifice was t oo gr ea t to bf:" made, even th a t of th eir li ves, i t i t wo ul d bring e nll g h tmen t t o those !or who m tbey wrought. F'ollowlng in thei r wake, selllineln lhe country which they had first e>..plo~d, came the hardy French anad.ian pioneers \Vho set out from t heir na.t1ve Quebec to find new hom(', and establish new altars on the fe r tile p ra.lries of Dllnois. H eN they tolle-d for existence, having the perils and hardships o! these ea r ly days and overcoming the viscis it u<.les which were experienced by ('ar ty settlements. \\'bile lhe ar· duous struggli! for llvellbood we.nt on, th~y c.l.ic.t no t allow the material to bltnd them to spintual and t"\lucatlonal wants. 'They were an h·aJuable addlUon t the g-rowm tate. In th ei r ne w

home these God-fearing people re- Und er th e presidential leadership of mained constant in their ancient a comparatively young man, as Ca tholic faith; ana as early as 1847 measured by the average age our the y had established a parish which leaders of the past, we are already soon became a center of' missionary rebuilding. The task that confronted us was an enormous one. a c tivity in this part of Illinois. In 1857 the pastor of BourbonAt the time it was l>egun. tho nais,· the R e verend Father Cote, an- nation had almost given itself up to xious to assure th e youth of hi.:; d espair. Many millions were out flock the opportunity of obtaining oi work. Business was at a s tanda be tter education than he and his still. The economic struc ture was associates could provide, invited th ~ tottering. Farmers had almost given Viatorian Fathers and Brothers from up hope that th ey would be able Canada to establish a s chool in hi ~ to realize a profit e ven afte r the parish. The exciting and dramatic p erformance of th e most arduous tim es that immediately preceded and labors. Banks had been closed. Conexisted during the Civil War pre- fid enc e in our financial institutions vented the immediate acceptance of bad disappeared. this call, but in 1865, the year that Unde r the leader s hip, g r eat immarked th e end of the war, the pro vem ent already has been made. R e v. Father Beaudoin and a grou p New ideals have been applied to of Viatorian Brother s came here economic problems, with the result and opened the sc hool which in three th at millions have r e turned to work years developed into a college fo r and great industrial concerns again the higher education of Catholic are showing profits. Factories have youth. reopened and the wh eels of industry In 1874 the legislature of Illinois are becoming once more bright with g ranted this institution its charter s peed. The farmer is no longe r doubtwhich empowered the conferring of ful of his future; he is obtaining fair degrees in arts, science, letters and prices for the produc ts of his labor. philosophy. Since that time the story The banks have been r eopen ed and of the college has been one of con- precautions taken to protec t their sistent growth in spite of fi re and de positors. The confidence of the nafinancial troubles, which for a time t ion is being restored. threatened the existence of the in- , This ve ry day is symbolic. It is ins titution. · tl'le anniversary of the day on which The graduates of St. Viator who Cornwallis s urrendered to Washinghave distinguished themselves and ton, and his French aide, General thei r Alma Mater are so many and LaFayette, on Yorktown's bloody wor ty of such e mphasis that I re- h eights, that e vent marked the end frain, although I see many about of the American Revo lution which m e here, from cal ling that honored brought about the recognition of our roll, excep t to emphasize the fact Republic. I s it too much to bethat if this g r eat school did naught lie ve that we are now at he turnbut give Dr. Fulton Shean to the ing point of our war against econwo rld , it would have s ustained its omi c adversity, and that the victor y claim to fame. of American ideals and prosperity With such an his to ric and tradi- is to be realized ? tional background, it is natural that The changes, to which I have rethe g raduates of this institution fe rred , have not come without a sho uld have played an important struggle. Those who remained sil part in the history of the nation ent when the need for the changes and of their state. Thro ugh their was most dire, are now c riti cal of veins courses the b lood of pioneers th e way in which th ey w ere brough t who made possible the advantages about. They cannot see that the the student body of today enjoys. world moves on, and that what suiLike their predecessors, they arc fi ced yesterday will not meet the living at a tim e when there is a needs of today. They are still living demand fo r leadership, fo r clear in the past;_. thought, fo r new blood in our naIt is to fill the place of the men Uonal life-stream. who lack the vision to see the fuWe in th e United Stat es--yes in ture, as it is writt en in letters of th e entire world- are emerging fire ac ross the sk y , that hig her edufrom a crisis th e like of which our cati on is r e lied upon. country has never before experiencWh en w e speak of th e material ed . Disaster ove rca me our hopes and t h ings whi ch we may expec t from our sense of sec urity and n ew and re turned economic balance, w e must different proble ms are presented for not overlook othe r thin g s whi c h are our solution. equally, if not more, im portant. Modem society has become so Wh en w e say "education", we do not co mplex , our inoustrial and economic imply m e re ly the org anization of a sys t e m so huge and intricate , that school, its c urriculm o r th e co ndu ct we of this gen eration are obliged to of its classes. we m ean rath e r th e e mploy th e bes t efforts of mind and g r owth of m entality and ve r satility heart to reall y a pprecia t e th e pro- i:1 the earnes t s tuden ts, the com fo und changes th at have occurred m union of unders tanding fo rm ed in ln our lives. sc hool be tween s tud ents and t eachWe do know, how eve r, tha t in ers. The development of pe rso na lity spite of tb e m ate rial progress and and th e stren g th ening of c harac ter the g r eat g a ins t hat already h tha t comes w ith a tho ro ug h gr asp been made, much r emains to be of t he pur poses of edu cation . T hf! done. W e are doi ng our best and best fruits of school and college life not unsuccessfully, to meet ou r dif- are both immeasu rable and indesficuiUes. cribable; ror they are thlngs of the B u t it is upon the younge r men spirit. and wome n- those still in college-Mo re than fit l y years ago, when that we must depend fo r aid in the Robe r t E . Lee, the old commander even t ual and per manent solution of of the Confeder ate armies, was these problems. We must no t only p r ~!den t or W ashington and Lee conquer ou r pr esent handicaps, but (Tniversity, as he made the rounds we must find means to p revent their o! the classes. in each room he would recu rrence in the future. There never say: was a time when the State and "Remember , gentlemen, we are NaUon were more ln need of men bulldJng character here building and women of understanding and character". learning and enlightened courage, That, my friends, is one of the J than they are a t present. principle aims o! St. Viator College--bulldlng character. And where Fortunat ely, we have some o! these me.n and women already on the job. character t.s being built the other


impo r tant things usually follow and take care of themselves. It was one of you r great Popes, Benedic t XV, who in 1921- th e last y ear of his life-gave expression to his es tima tes of conditions the n exis ting, and s ummed up th e changes in mankind. He d eclared th a t five plagu es w er e affli c ting h umanity, n a m ely : 1 . The unprecedented c hall en ge t o authority. 2. An equally unpreced ented h a tred be.nveen man and man. 3. Abnormal av er sion to work. 4. T he ex cessi ve thirs t fo r pleasure as th e great aim of life. 5. Gross materialis m which denies th e r eality of spirituality in human life . Since th e day that th e great Pontiff made his utte rance, more than a decade ago, th e tru U1 of this analys is bas become more apparent. W e h ear e very day of the " challe nge to authority" ; eve n of th a t a uthority whi ch h elps u s and prot ec ts socie t y . Altogethe r too of t e n w e h a ve those unhappy e vid ences of th e feeling of intole_r:ance of man aagainst man. Education is successfully teaching th a t the human race are all "brothe rs unde r the skin"; members of the diffe r ent religions beliefs and cr eeds h a ve come to r ealize that they ar e serving the same God and a common cause, with ideals and obj ec tives which are simi lar indeed; and that we are all the children of the same almig hty Fathe r. Yes, my friends , religious intolerance is rapidly vanishing, especially in Am e ri ca, and let us send up our thanks to H eaven for that. No one can protest justly against thos e clive rsions and entertain men ts that bring pleasure, so long as they are not carried to such an extrem e a.c:; to overshadow th e rea l r espons ibilities of life. Tho last fear suggested in that portion of th e encyclical, f rom which I have quoted, is wo r thy of our great concern. Any people, that loses its se nse ot the reality of spiri t uality in human life, because of an excessive devoti on to g ro ss materia lism, is t ending toward disaster. "As a man think e th in his heart. so is b e"- Let us not, in ou r great desire for perfe c tion in letters and science, lose s ight of the importance of moral culture and ethical education and an appreciation of s piritual values. To pre vent this latter clamity, reli g ious org anizations and re hgiOU::i leaders and educators are ca ll ed to th e colors. In some nations , communis m hB..::I r ea red its terrori zing h ead, and with unh a ppy r esul ts. The produc t of th e colleges that t each th e word of God are strong allies against this dange r in our country. The church es a r e founded upon be lief in God ; com munis m seek s to des troy tha t belief . '·The foo l has said in his heart, 'The re is no God' ." This neve r will be th e r eac tion of Ame rica, than k s to th e cou r age and service of t he church es of our co untry. To ward off s uch danger s as co m munism we rely on ins titution s which, li k e S t. Viat or' s, ha ve dedica ted themselves to th e task . The appointmen t of new executives to the presidencies of our leading universities and colleges a lways attracts great in t e rest. Io Illinois our attention WM di r ec ted to the announcement at the commen cement exe rcises held here las t June, corning from the very Reverend Superior Gene r al of the Viato r!an, that Reverend Edward V. Cardinal wa.~ to be elevated to the presidency of SL Vlator College for a term of three years. This ce remony installs him in his new office. A little whlle ago, Harvard, the mothe r of American college.Y, selected a chemist to clirect he r affairs through this turbulent period o! eco-

nomic s tress ; Prince ton followed soon afterward with th e choice of a political s cientist ; and at about the same time, Loyola named an his torian; and then the Univ e rsity of illinois chos e an eng ineer. In each of these instances the new president cam e from the fa culties of those institutions and was intima t e ly familiar witll the ai ms and purposes of them. St. Vi a t or inde nti.fies itself with the tren d of the tim es in the selection of its eminent professor of history, to f ill its m os t important office. Your new president s ym boli zes th a spirit of SL Vi a tor College-its ac tivities have been close t o h is heart. H e entered this college as a fresh man 18 y ears ago, and, during those intervening years h as been associated v.ith your s tudent th e faculty.



Fortunate in acquiring one wh o meausures up to t he exac ting s tandards demands of those who g uide your destinies, St. Vi a tor may we ll congratulate itse lf upon th e choi ce of its n ew president. I be lie ve it can look forward into th e yea rs immediat ely ahead with a serene con · fidence th a t a t its helm th e r e is a man tes t ed and proved by acad emic attainment, w ell ex peri enced jn th'=: rigorous d emands of adminis trative office, and one who, reared in the faith of h1s c hurch, holds s t eadfas t to the bes t of its traditions. Dr. Cardinal wi ll safeg uard and ellscharge with distin c tion the high responsibiJjty whi ch th e presidency of St. Viator College imposes upon him. At both th e Ca tholi c Univers it y of America and the Unive rsity of lllinois, your new president came in frequent contact with some of the finest minds in the fie ld of Ameri can hjstorical schola rshjp; a. t raining whi c h was greatly enhanced by the y ear wh ic h he s pent in research in European arc hives. Hi s preparation for both the Master· ~ and th.e Doctor's d egrees has given to him a keen ins ight into t he creative values of produc tive scholarship. That unders tanding wi ll guide the fa culty over whi ch he now presides. His occupation of the office of dean of th e colleg e, and vi cepresident, was dis tinguished by the tireless ene rgy and th e high degree of efficien cy with whi c h he ad ministered those pos ts. His splendid r ecord of past a chi e vements f construc tive work accomp lis hed- forecasts the manner In wh ic h h e wil l meet and cope with the tremendou . :J duties of his n ew office. The choice of Dr. Card ina l for pr esident of St. Viato r by the S u pe rior-General of his r elig ious community, with Ut e hearty approbation of his provincial, Is a tes timony of the h ig h regard in w hi ch th e churc h authorities hold him . D u rin g U1c past two y ears as rell gio us dlrcc t.or of the S t udent Brothe rs , In reside nce at th e co llege, I am Lnformcd he h as pro ved himself th e possesso r of t hose g rea t qua liti es requis ite for l1is importa nt tru s t. H e s ucceeds as p reside nt a g r ea t lea ae r and a fearless think e r . W e are ha ppy In t he k nowledge th a t th e r e tiri ng p resident, m y valued fri end, !"a th e r J . W . R. M<Lgulrc, is to r emai n on the facu lty of St.. Viato r Coll ege as dean of t h .... epartment of tJOclology a Mubj cc l on whic h h e Is an authori ty ,wid e ly known and hea r tily acc laimed. As Governor ot I llinois, l L Is a so urce of co m fort to me to k now tha t t hi.s g r eat and good man will also contin ue his actlvttJe.~ fo r civic welfar e In which he has been engaged, unceasingly, tor 20 yca.ra. I n promoting harmony between cap1ta l and labo r , in protecU ng the weak agalflB t the strong, and In the ! ul tl llment ot hia numerowJ dutlea on Lh '! r egional labo r board, to whi ch hr> fConUnued on page Six)



FATHER SHANNON RECITES EULOGY OF MSGR. LEGRIS HirJwl y, with -;,.~c.n t tread, a priest t,-.loved of God and of men; t(J the end of a. long a.B the sha.des o! nlght came upon IMt Sunday. In his heart wa.o a lo nging lo r r est an<! upon hls Ups trr·mblcd the words, "Mane, mecum,

Domine, quonlam advesperascit". H e may have linger ed tor a. orlef momont to look down th e long path that he ha.d trod through th e weary years, and th en he faced the openIn go.l.P....H of Pa.ra.tllse and entered In::, rest. Upon this side of the portal• was a life that the angels loved to reco rd, th e life of " pri es t of God who wo.lkcc.. near his Master for three quarters of a ce n tury.

H e had been fortunate In tbe beginning or life. for firs t consciOusnC88 lho..t h e bad of thi s world as hr opened hJs child's wondering eyes

was th e face 0 , a aaJnlly mother, In whose eyes he could see the llght.s o f heaven and th e g low of a Hplrllua.l love. Wh e n he came more and mo re Into contact wilb those s s urroundings that must seem


of hia bome, he found that God awarded him another bene1diction, and the thing that made the sun rise upon hia soul-in the light of talth he was confirmed and made atrong In these tblngs so that the,-, wa.o no Illusion. H e walked in the llght and in the strength ot God's Holy Spirit. Most of all, as he grew and wonl"'UDdinga


dered more and mor~ ~ter the manner of simple. childlike, God-IJJ<e souls, be came to that wondrous r evelation that in his wildest dreams be could not imagine, that God was not satisfied to give him grace, to give him s trength, to ll!t him up, to have him stand erect before the things of creation, but God loved him so much th at H e was. to co~e Himself and no other , Himseli tn HI R humanity and _in His divinity, co me to be th e ab1ding companion of his life, to be wth him always so that In that presence be might ll ve and love and be g lad. It ICJ hard for us to penetrate Into the dep ths of th e soul ~f a boy, cle~, swee t, a cblld kneeling before Gods altar and longing for hi s Lord and Master t.o come. Then there was th e consumation, being lift ed to heights unknown , feeling as be bad n ever felt before, having the very conscious ness of God, fee ling th e ve r y beatings of the Sacred Heart, glowing with the very blood of his Maste r and s t r engthened by the


called to be a co-wor ker wlth hia Lord and Master, to do lbat wblch bas appealed to every generous. un derstanding heart. to go wlth Him and invite them individually to come back again, to become pan of the dlspensa.tion of God by wblcb It is possible for some humans lO help other huma.ns back to Heaven for those who are not prodigal sons to bnng the prodigals back agaln.J Semebow when be came to manhood the one dominant thought that absolutely mastered him was that be might be as nearly like his Master as be could be, and might do th e work of his Master as well as it was possible for him to do it. to be with hia Master always and lO g o into the highways and th e by ways and bring them home. Wh en he rose from under the consec rating bands of the bishop who ordained his his thought wos of the young, of those who bad no t yet been spoiled, of those who sUll were "trailing clouds of g lory" • of those who s t ill wer e near enough lO H eaven to bear some of lbe voices, to take th em be fo r e they had fallen deeper and to lead these growing souls, these deepening and broadening and he igh t ening spi rits through the path th at be was to fo llow. For o ver h alf a century the eager minds of the boys drank In bls wisdom. They knew that he was t eaching them mor e th an t he boo k s con tain ed. 'lney w er e


KO wonderf ul to Lbc mi nds of a. s trength of h is Lord. child, when observation and reason And on th rough the days of school me r ely becoming acquwer ainet ed be with ftrsl began t o be aware of them- w h en h is mi nd was deepening and not philosophy, bu t they ing sclv s, he found that be was Uving he looked hig h er , and when tru th b rou g ht near to a fl esh and blood

In t h e place of peace, in a vi llage ncar to H eaven, whe r e the s u pe r naluraJ and the n atural see med to mi ng le, whe r e th rc seemed hardly to be a r ipp le In U1e li ve.<; of tbe hi dden saints w ho walked upon the s t reet s. H e was near to the silen ce or nature. H e was m ade aware of u1 e g lo ri es of God and His benedi c tio n w he n tbe s u n rose day after day to bestow fr esh blessin gs u pon hlm . H e was n a r t.o tbe ve r y hea rt of th a t whi c h Co d c r eat ed an d put h e re . H e couJd b ear tb e beat ing and u pon a mind so child like o.nd 50 s im ple and so responsive we an form no idea of the depth of u1 e Impressio ns U1at w e re m ade u po n tha t g lowing h ear t . W e only may know that a.s he look ed farU> er and farth e r , as th e horizon widen ed and b e ! o Wld himsell In an eve r-g rowing wonde r , h e saw the multiplying of benedic tio ns and saw that the little wo rld of hi s lnfa.ncy was not more b lessed than Ute larger world of his youth , for God bad g uarded him. At the ve r y th~resho l d h e was marked by th e Sac rament. that mad e him liv e again. that g ave him anothe r birth , th a t made him a child of GOO. As slowly and painfu Uy h e becan1e consclous of the beginnings of e vil in a world that up to now bad seem ed so s w ee t and pure an<! be auWul, wh en h e saw somehow th A..t things w ere no t as th ey should be , tha t there seemed to be spots u po n th e s un, th a t life was no t as c lear as h e m1 g ht have imagined Ulat there w as th a t which brou g h t pain, tha t which disturbed his peace and serenl t y, and wh en he came face t o fa e w iUl it, unaf r aid, and un tou ched by sin. he found th at his Lord and M aster h ad prepared ano ther supre111e benediction fo r him. As he knelt at the feet l)f God's minis t e r \V C wonder what he bad to tell. for as the hand of the priest was lifted up and strengthened by U1e Almighty powe r of a lo"ing God, \Yhatever stains th ere may have been slightly resting upon his souJ were washed away and he was again purified. As he went on farther and farther wondering, still wondering, at the

began to unfold its beauties and coul d see in each f r esh m festation a n ew dispensatio n of t he love of God, and be knew that al l lhat he eve r could lear n w ould b ring God n earer t o him, there was th e change, the almos t t ragic change fro m th e boy, th e boy p ro t ec t ed, th e boy w ho was led by th e band , t he boy who was g u arded in e ve ry way agains t evil, th e boy who was given th e con sciousness of the love of those a bou t hlm, into th e man, into th a t kind of g rowth th a t made him onJ y a la r ger boy, a chil d grown in grace. Wh en truth came, seem in g ly as a kind of vagu e s hadow f ollowed by a fl ash of lig ht, and the re w as the d im conscio us n ess of that s tirring in his soul th a t mari e him f eel th e call to so m e thing high· e r and be tte r, when be beg an t o realize th a t whe n God put man upon th e earth He put a c r eature of a mazing ex cellence, a body and n sou l mad e one, angel and animal, t o waJk e r ec t , to be maste r of ere ation, to be the companion of God, to be th e very masterpiece of God' s c r eation ; when he learned that in som e uni m aginabl e w a y th is Being so am azing ly c reated, forg o t its g r ea tness, did not see m to be cont en t with wha t G od had gi ven and w hat God bad don e, seemed to seek ano th e r pleasure and anoth e r presence and when that ung rate ful be· in g f ell, God, look ing out from His h eavens saw the earth, no t peopled '' rith the s pirit that H e h a d gi ven to li ve upon th e earth, but a worl d full of c r ea tures w ho seemed to be slink ing away, that everything in na t u r e mi g ht poin t the fi n ger of scorn, that it h ad not fall en, bu t be had; and God r emembering tile g lories of the olden day when men were young and f r esh and pure , and seeing them now in ruin, was touched with compassion and conceived the di\"ine reso lution of bringing th e m back again, of r estoring tl>em and of sendlng ·His only be go t t en Son to come dmvn Himself personally to meet them alJ personally and beg them to come home again. to tell them that H eaven would not be Heaven t o Him unJess they were there. he



e~~Jing w?rld , and ~e myste.r i es \Then this my·s tery began to beot life, Seeing them m one way, come some\Yhat clearer to him and simply, because all th e_~ things w e~ he began to feel the consciousness reduced t o simpli ci t y in the sur-- s ti.nin.g wi thin him that he wa.s

he wbo ra.n ~ht read ,that .,,-en the litUe child ~ht undustnd. so simple that to such a h!e the,-, seemed to be no annau.s. It enriched as it went, like a. st,-,am It began bigb up. and going down Its rocky way, ever wlde and spnoa.ds I benediction WI it pours itself ln the ocean of ete.rnl ty-a.s simple as that, the kind of tblog that Our Lord sald and sald so simple that the most lllileTate could look into the depths of It and could see It; divine meaning. It was a llfe that shone, a. life that touched notblng that It did not adorn , that met nothing that it dld not make bette r , life that was a benediction to those who were near it, a life that must never die, whose memory must neve r perish from the face of the earth because tblogs are made better in a thousand ways for you and fo r me because such lives are lived. And so be went down the long pa th that had been trnd many ti mes befo re him- Cor I have always somehow f el t that the path that leads from this village t o H eaven is a well - trodden path , fo r many feet have passed that way-year after year, adding blessedness to blessedness. p urity to p uri ty, st rength to s trength, li g ht unto ligh t, hi s way seemed to be blessed, and when h e came to t he gates that sepa rate thls life f rom the other, can we doubt t hat the g r eat portals unfo lded t o

pW loso pher . They wer e no t only to ld th e p a th the y were to follow, they wer e asked to fo llow hlm. He did not pron o unce the wo rds, t oo rr.oaes t was h e, but within their ow n soul s they knew that hi s le ading was leading to th e Light and they saw with in him th e rev e la tion of g oodness, of sweetness and light . T hey saw it incarnate, the y could see th e hands of virtue clasped whe n he knelt in praye r. Th ey could bP conscious of the foots t eps of virtue wh e n he w ent about do ing good , and th ey could bear the ve r y voice of virtue when h e spoke. They knew lliat they were n ear to a saint, to one who bad looked deeply into the tblog s of the world and saw God in the depths of it, and who looked up into the heavens and saw God and tried to bring these two near er and nearer in the magnUicent vocation of the t eacher, especiall y of the priestly t each e r. Every year of the lo ng years m ade virtue more alluring to him and to those about him, m ade the paths of learning more pleasant , made the light to shine mo r e brilliantly and more constantl y and made them realize that the a nnals of life are told by the repetition of graces , that life itself consisted in goin g from one prayer to another prayer, from one goodness to anoth er goodness, from one Sac rament to ano lh er S acrament, all the while seeking the blessing of God ,and livin g a life so s imp le in its r ealities that


earth were theN to mc.' t him. Wb t a. cons lab n that would be and how bsppy he 1 tod v. and bow ""' rojou:e that he ba.s hv<'<l. oor must we forget that although he h"-' dled be Is not de d. he will lh !oreTer. There may perh ps uncon...-..::Jou.sly ba"e come to blm a conl.n t with the outer edges of •il. me of the dust of the day m"'Y bsve clullj:' to him. I ask ynu In your charity. lf this bas been. thnt you \\ill prny for hlm and all the souls ln Purgatory. I might almost say- I am tempted to say- that ynu \\ill prny t o him. Slowly and reverently he trod his way to the end. H e ha.s pa.ssed from our sight. \ Ve can only say: "Farewell. sweet spirit. and fllghts of ange ls sing th e to they rest". In Days Go oe B yUp to 1 58. co ll ege cl>argcs for s t udents at the University or ;.\.J a . b&.ma were $52 pe r year, and tncluded tuition, room rent, libr ary re n t, servant hi r e and f ue l. Tbe student had to supply his bed ana o th e r furniture fo r h is room.

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In Little 19 Camps


Robert Maracb, Aug us tana h alf back and las t year's high sco rer in thE; Little 19 Confe r en ce, is again leading the race fo r Hi g h Scorer of the Conference t11is year. So far he has 30 points. His nearest competitor is AI Dittman of North Central, who has a t otal of 28 points. Heinen and Burg ner, both of Millikin are tied for third p lace with a total of 24 points each. Confecence standings as we go to press: W L T Pet. Team . A~gustana 5 0 0 1 000 .000 Carbondale 5 0 0 1 .000 Millikin 4 0 1 . 4 Ill. College 0 750 _ 2 750 DeKalb 3 . Bradley 0 750 . 667 Macomb 0 0 North Central 600 · lll. Wesleyan 1 1 500 · Monmouth 50 2 9 · 2 0 Elmhurst .500 2 State Normal .400 Carthage 0 .333 .250 0 Charleston .250 McKendree 1 3 0 0 2 0 St. Viator .000 Eureka .000 0 3 Knox 0 4 .000 Lake Forest .000 0 4 0 W heaton 0 4 .ouo

P alladino And 0 ' L eary Star O n Defensive

L ead " Profs "

at H a lf,


A fighti ng St. Viator e leven los t to John Carroll University at Cleveland Stadium November 18 by a 1 £1 to 0 sco re. The punting of Palladino and the defensive play of the oth er Viator backs, Gibbon.Y. Rohin s ky and Master son we re a ll that prevented the C leveland squad from running up a la r ger scor e. Time after time the G reen Wave's backfield was called upon to back up a Jine th at was having a decided ly off day .

T r aditio ns fell th e ways ide November 10 as th:yGree n W ave of


Coach C. P. Lantz, coach at Cha rIes ton Teacher s College announced recently that a sportmanship awa rd would be given this year for the first time. The winner is to be selected froiD the various co mpeti-

St. Viator was re pulsed for the firs t time in fo ur seasons on home soi l. A powerful, Big Ten-like, W es t e rn State Teache r s' eleven of Kalamazoo, Mich. , defeate d a crippled St. Viato r var sity, 19-7. Even thoug h defeated, the G reen \V ave could claim a mora l victory s ince many experts didn't conceed th e m a chance to sco re. Seizing upon a break in the openi ng minutes of play, Viator scored a touchdown and point after the p lace, and led 7 to 6, at halftime. A big difference over the game of last season as we recall that at half-time las t yea r , Kalamazoo was leading 26 to 0. Scor e on Second P lay On the first play of th e game a bad pass from cen ter was fumb led by Neuman of Kalamazoo and Viator r ecove red on the three yard line. Ken Corcoran, playing fu ll back instead of hi s regular end pos ition, immediately took tbe ball ove r on the next p lay. Krauklis added the extra point. Kalamazoo threatened in the first quarter but the wonderfu l defense of the Viator forwards staved off a score and the ball went to the Green Wave on their own three yard line. Palladino kicked out of dan-

Coach Ray 1'Fido" Murphy, Don B eto urn e, star h a llback, and Captain Emmerson Dexter ( left to ri g ht) are plotting a play, no doubt, wWch is des tined to send Ed. ''1\-loose" Krause's St. Mary College football te am to defeat wh e n the "Green Wave" moots them in a n indoor game at the 124th Field Arti llery Armory, 52nd a nd Cotbage Grove, Chicago on November 24th . The kic ff-off Is sch eduled for 8:30 p . m. In th e background can be seen a num ber of the squad going through the ir paces in preparation for t he coming stru g-gle. Coach i\ Iurphy belie ves that Dexter is t h e ou tsta ndlng center in the Illinois Conference and that Betourne sh a ll, with a little m orf> experience, become one of VIator's greatest baeks.

Joe S aia Injured

Michigan State Normal Teachers College de feated St. Viator's Green Wave at Ypsilanti, Michigan, 13 to

Corcoran blocked the try for ex tra point by jumping upon th e baclt of the d efending halfback and knock in g the ball down. Fa.tal Third Quarte·r Neuman and Mallard staged an Augus t anA.. by v~ aerial att ack that s tunned the G reen umph over Illinois Weste rn Teachers \\'ave. Shortly after the period College, moved into a tie with Caropened a fourty yard pass to Mallard bondale for the Little 19 Conberenco placed the ball on the 20-yard s tripe. title. Elmhurst lost its seco nd game The n ext heave went to Mille r and of the season as De Kalb administered a 40 to 12 licking . . Monmouth h e tumbled over the goal for a pushed over a touchdown late in sco r e. Extra point was blocked by :rm!nediately after this the third period to defeat a strong Krauklis. Carthage t eam , 7 to 0 North Neuman and Mallard again went Centra l ended its season with a 20 t o work and when they h ad finish to 0 victory over Albion illi- ed bringing the ball to the 1-yard Extra nois College defeated Lake Forest, lin e Barber took it over. 20 to 0, as Russell Spheurs, one point was made by Mille r. Line n1en Outstanding of the leading scorers of the Littl-.! J erry O'Leary was easily the out19 Conference added two mor e touchdvwns to his total for the season. s tanding playe r upon the field. Not on ce during the game did KalamaKnox College, a membe r of th3 zoo gain a single yard a round his Time after time O'Leary La.r:le 19 Conference, bas garner ed eno. fm it8e.lf a national title, but strang-:! brought the runner down fo r a loss. Others who s t ood out wer e Tom as it may seem (apo logies to Mr. Sch uRipley) th ey do n ot tak e great joy Kelly, Kraukli s , Dexter and Palladino, back field ace, in th e fact. You see, th e national macher. title they have won is ''Champion did so m e wonderful kicki ng for.. the Loser". In the past three years Green Wave. Jumble d Backfield Used Knox hasn . won a football game and With Materso n , regular fullback; S·) far this season th ey haven' t b een able to score upon thei r oppanents. J oe Saia, and Abe Rohinsky, s t ar To date they have s uffered 25 con- halfbacks viewing the game from secutive d~fea ts. H ail th e New the bench, Coac h Murphy had to It is our wish that use Corcoran, an end, at fullback Champion ! you may soon fal t er in you r cham- and Betourne, a reser ve back in his pionship stride and win a footbal! · starting lineup. Considering the game. (H obart College his torians loss of these three regulars and th e claim that th ey have a losing streak fact that the boys who replaced of 27 games.) th e m were playing out of position, it is a wonder that the Green Wave Maybe They Are Right1 did as well as it did. The undergraduate council at the Statistics University of Michigan decided that Viewing the statistics it is found distinguis hing b ead-gear -o r F'resh- that Viator gaineq 56- yards co men is a left-over from an o ut- Kalamazoo' s 9z; Viator punts avergrown age of r ah-rah college stu- aged 39 yards, while the opponents dents, and sbould be abo lished. T he averaged 30; the Green Wave made move has met with considerable edi- 5 first downs to their visitors 6; approval throughout the coun- and Viator completed 2 out of 8 try. passes to Kalamazoo's 4 out 6.

dino, varsity quarterback was outstan ding in the Viator attack. Abe not only ki cked well but h e also placed his boots carefull y out of th e s afety man 's r each. H e madP. seve r a l good returns of punts, doing some skillful ball running. In the closing min utes of the first half Palladino intercepted a Ypsi lanti p ass and r aced 55 yards but was hau led down five yards shor t of a touchdown by a flee t "Prof ".

~:rp~:.O~~~~~:~ti~~d~~n t : : f~e~d p!~ cent; attendance at practice 10 per cent; observance of training rules per cent. 10


Ca rroll scor ed in th e first , second and fou rth quarters. The Green Wave, whose oti'ense never cli ck ed, co unted its lone first down in the third quarter, and finall y wound up on the short end of a 9 to 1 count. H oweve r, Carroll was unable to make any first downs in the final half. Carroll Scores Early Carroll tallieu. early. Starting a drive from their own 34, the Streaks ' marched down to the 13 where they lost the ball on downs. Palladino sent them back With a m agnificent 60 yard punt, the first of a series of great kicks tnat he go t off tbat afternoon.

Thorripson returned the kick to the 49 yard stripe. Scope! kicked over tb e goal line and Palladino tried to r e turn it but was smeared on the 8. On the next play Palladino's punt was partially blocked. Aratale scoopQ uJrm Cap tains Squad ed th e ball up on the 15 yar d line and returned it LO the 4. Garcia St. Viator "B" team was defeated burst through center on th e second by Elmhu r st College last Saturday down for the first touchdown. The 28 to6. A lack of experience and try for the extra point was wide.

ELMHURST DOWNS Palladino Stars As Ypsilanti Wins, 13-0 VIATOR "B"s, 28 _6

tors in all sports and he will r e- ger. About midway .i n the s~cond pe~od The award will be made on the the Teachers usmg a fm e passmg basis of the following sy stem: ability attack of Neuman to Mallard a dvanced the ball to the 1-yard line. ' as a player 20 per cent; scholarship Ne:uman drove over for th e score.

ceiv~ the trophy at commencem ent.



0, on November 3 ~efore a capacity homecoming crowd of 4000. Palla-

"Profs" Score on a Spiru1e r" In th e f irs t quarter Ypsilanti w ith th e aid of several comple t ed passes brought the ball to th e Green Wave's 5· yard line. Parker sco red on a spinner play. The try for t he ex tr a point went wide. The second quarter was even until Palladino made hi s sensa tional runback of th e intercepted pass. Op th e first play Betourne gained three yards; th e next play, Ai ello, subs tituting fo r R ohin sk y , fumbled and before anoth er play cou ld be called the firs t half ended. Viator Threatens in Third In the third quarter the Green ·w ave surged down th e field far into the enemy's territory afte r Corcoran had recovered a f umbl ed punt. Short passes to J oe Saia accounted for most of the yardage gained. Ypsilanti in t ercepted a pass t o halt the advance of th e Green Wave on their 30-yard s tripe. I n the las t quarter Ypsilanti took the ball and made a drive, scoring on a pass to H anneman. The ex tra point was gained in the same way. Welever to Hanneman. The game ended with the ball on Viator's 25yard streak. Dexter Grabs Pass Highlights of the game show that Capt. Dex ter r epeat ed his good playing and intercepted a pass in the third quarter, returning it 20-yards. O'Leary played a wonderful game at end while Tom K elly, substituting for Krauklis at tackle, turned in th e best game of his career.

reserve strength was the undoing Harrowing Second of a fi g htin g squad who not only In the second quarte r Carroll scored firs t but for three quarters went wild and ran up th e as tonishin g total of 1~6 yards from sc rimseld a powerful foe to a 12 to 6 mage to Viator's seven. On the lead. first play Betourn e sprained his ankl e and was removed f rom th e fray . Speaker Scores Follinwg the opening ki c k-off, ElmA drive by Carroll starting on ·hurst attempted to p ass, whi ch was the Viator 47, was climaxeu by a l:• yard off tackle smash that netintercepted on the 40 yard line. On ted the Streaks th eir second touch a series of line plunges, shor t pass- down. In all fairness to the Green es and running p lays th e "B" squad W ave player s, on e mus t repo rt that brought the ball down th e f ield. th ey believed th e ball carrie r had Speaker p lunged over for the tou ch - been downed and therefo re Olll not attempt to tackle him when h e p6..St down. th e first line of secondary defense. Elmhurs t received the kickoff. "B" The officials, however, ove r-ruled squad h e ld them and they we r e Captain Dexter's appeal. forced to pnnt. Speaker was hurt Ba.Gks Star De fensively and r emoved f rom the game. Viator In the third quart er Viato r made punt was bad and E lm hurst was its only threat. Rohinsky, Palladino , g iven an opportunity to sco re. Using Gibbons , and Masterson, a backfield end runs and line plunges they composed of three freshmen and a took the ball over the goq.I line. sop hom ore, repeatedly squ irmmed Ine xp erie nce Proves Fatal through a stub born Carroll defense In the second quarte r the Elm- for gains of two and three yards hurst t eam using a brilliant passi ng but without the he lp of a blocking attack a.nd a mixture of end runs line were unable to bring the ball managed to push a second touch- any nearer to the Carroll goal than down throu gh the stubborn Viator th e 5 yard line. "B" teams' defense. H alf ended with ..,._eve Guley blocked a punt in the score 12 to 6 in favo r of th e the fourth quarter and Scopel poundElmhurst College. ed on the free ball and advanced " Ham- it to the 3 yard line. A lateral pass, Third quart e r fonnd the Thompson to Gwver, resulted in the burgers" battling valourously anrt fma l touchdown. Guley convened ho lding the veteran Elmhurst team in check. However, in the fo urth, from placeme nt. the lack of reserve str ength and of Not only did Coach Murphy's men told, and the Elmhurst display a wonderful pass defense, experience for the first tim e this season, but eleven was able to score two touch- but the backs did yoeman wo rk in downs and a field goal. backing up a line that had evidentQuinn Capta ins uBu Team ly gone stale. O'Leary was the on ly Picus Quinn, for the last four lineman who consistently made tackyears a s ubstitute on th e regulars, les and performed his duties is a led the ''Hamburgers" and played satisfactory manner. the f ull t ime. H e was the only Touchdown- Garcia, Aratale, Glovman on the squad who could in er. any sense be c lassed a regular. (placement}. Only three players of the s quad of Referee- Hazlewood (G rove City). 24 that Coach McNamara u sed had Umpire-Roudebush (De nnison). ever had any intercolleg iate experiH ead LinesmanFlorette ( Ohio ence. State).


Cardin a l Mund elein 'eJebrates Jubilee On TuearJay,




.f..:rnl n (•nt..:c, Geo r gP Cardinal Mundeltht.: twenty-fifth r•in c elebrat.ed a.nnl vf'f1J8JY o f his consecr ation as a bishop. It wa.e estimated that over o n P.. hunrJrf'd bishops f rom the UnHed States and Its posse ... loM we re present. ACcordin g to the wtshPs of HIIJ fo;mtnencc, the celebration was enUrely of a Pontifical nature. A Solem n Pontifical Mass of Thanksgivi ng was celebr ated ln Hol y Name Cathed r al at 10:30 a. m . Aftf·r the Mass, a lun cheon w111 be Hl~rvt:.-d t.o lhe c ler gy of th e archdl ocesf· at the Drake H otel. Co r o.IRd In 1 909 On Se pte mber 21, 1909, Cardinal Mund e le in was o nscc ratcd Titul ar Bis hop o f Loryma and Auxlli ary Bhshop of Brook lyn, N. Y. H e wa.~ In Ho m e on th e 21s t of September of thi s year, and while th er e he observcd hi s Jubil ee quietly by sayi ng Mass

In St. Pe t e r' s Ba.scllica. It was here thal o.rdinal Mund e lein said hi s flrs l Mass after ordlnatlon in 1895. Appolntf'<l W C h icago Ca rdin a l Munde lein came to Chlcugo o.s Its new Archbishop In 1916. Sin ce hi s · co min g he has accomplishcd a lrem nd ous amoun t of good wo rk fo r lh c C hurc h in Chicagolan d. A Imos t very phase of C hurch activily s!10ws a m a rk ed advan ce. Ove r s lx hundred buildings devoted to c hurch purposes have bee n e rected,

eighty-. ~ve:1 n~ parishes est.abluhed. The Ca.rdlnaJ's mJnary When Cardinal [un.delein came • 0 Chicago, he envt.sioned a great seminary in whkb the priesta of his diocese could receive their training. Today his vision Ls a r eality, and the seminary he has e rected at ~iundelein, Illinois wtll be an eve rl a.stlng tribute t o his genius


Cardina.l at Co Uege The Cardinal has graciously co n se nted to be presen t at SL Viator Coll ege o n a numbe r of occasions in lhe past, tbe last visit was tbe CenlenJal celebration of the founding of th e C le ri cs of SL Viator in 1933. F("IJcltatlons Exte nded On th e occasion of his Silver Jubilee, the faculty and s tudents of St. VLato r College wish to ex t end to His Eminence a praye rful bop~ that God will grant him many years in whi ch to continue th e work he has 80 gloriously accomplished.

IContinued from Page Threel

was r ecently appointed by the pres.ident of the United StaleS, Father Maguire is performing invaluable work fo r social justi ce and human rights. Father Maguire brought much to tbls college and tbls college has meant much to him. Not only was be educated at St. Viator but also at Oxford University in England, Columbia University in New York, and th e Catholic Unive rsity of meri ca In Washington, D. C. Wben our co untry was at war, F a ther Maguire, as might have bee n I ex pec t ed of one of his great quality of mind and heart, followed the co lors. H e served during the World War a.q a c hapla.i.n with our army overseas. He is past p residen t of th e Catholic Educational Association. H e is past president of the A ssociatton o f Illinois Colleges and Unive rsitles.

Busin ess Propositi o n.

A- I

Du rin g the stx s trenuous years of hi s p res idency which have now come to a close, and the previous ten years as vice-p r eside nt of the College, it required a man 01 Fathe r M aguire's intelli gence, skill and indefatigable ene rgy to readjus t St. Viator College to th e abnormal \\h at H appe ns To Th e Girls ? c hanges which plunged the Wo r ld Dene vr Univ e rs ity fr es hm e n are into a prolonged c ri sis. Today he fo rcibly e jec ted f rom al l football passes on 'to his successo r a college games if th ey a re di scovered bring- which has brave ly withstood UH:: ing dates with th e m. s torm, and whi ch is successfull y Sign on bulletin board at U. C. L . A .: "Los t- blac k coat on Winshin:: bus. If you do not wis h t o re turn ll, make an offer on the ve s t anJ pants."

~"' r:k.J.n.g ou t that ~ uv e p gram wtuch will ure at hievements fo r God a.nd coun try. In eve: ry sto rm of lile Fathe r Maguire has been "r ock a.nd oak and in the su.n.shlne. '-ine and flowers". H e ha::! given a.n a ttracti,·e example of devotion to religious duty and infle..'dble patriotism. The consecra· tion of hls purpose and Ia r has / been a.nd will co ntinue to be, let us hope for m any years to come, a source of inspira tion to the co ll iege. t o both faculty and s tudents and to al l who are interested in the manifold activi ties o f this instl tuli on. Unde r such tuition ana s uch leadership both past and present. the students of St. Vi a tor canno t fail in the larger part which they must play in th e days to co m e. They are the understudi of th t:: leaders who are now on lhe stage. It is for th em, no vi tiates in th e drama of life, to e mphasize each scene of the play with earnestness of purpose. Your t eache rs, my young friends of the student body, have don e and are doing their bes t, to pre pare you for th e task that is before you and to in culcat e in you an inte lligent inte res t in, and understanding of public affairs. They hav e done their bes t to give you th a t fo r ce of charac ter, that s trength of will and honesty of purpose, and that fairness of judgment whlch sho uld prepare you for vib rant citizenship of th e r epublic. Mu ch , of course, will


E t ell you that Chesterfield Cigarettes are made of mild, ripe tobaccos. We've told you about the p aper-that it's pure and burns right, without taste or odor. We have said that Chesterfields are made right. The tobaccos are aged, then blended and cross-blended, and


Oh, D earie Me! Th e Mi chigan Da.ily lnionns us that 8 male student at the Univers ity of Minnesota found his name t\ cons tant source of confusion to the fac ulty. His nam e wa.s Marion. The lirnlt w as reached when l"C· r eceiv ed a let t e r from the dean of women inquiring about his room ing si tuation, s he of course thinking that he was a woman. He answered In these words: " D ea r Deannie: I am rooming over in th e men's dorm, and the boys nr~ jus t darling.- Mario n" .

cut into shreds the right width and length to smoke right. These things are done to make what people want- a cigarette that's milder, a cigarette that tastes better -a cigarette that satisfies.

You can prove what we tell you about Chesterfield. May we you to try them - that would seem w be fair erwugh.

~..du.~~ CLf

<.'1 19.l.C. LIGGCTT


Mn:u To:ucco Co.


cHi n..tup ~I "' ~ u wi..U requtn! earne~t stud.)• of pubhc questiong, ~bv,. pa.rtic~paU n m lht o..ffairs of th~ conunuru ty a.nd s ta.o.t development of all the !or-ward-looking taJ~nts lbat you poss Remember, the W.uca.U f the indhidual .should really ntxcr stop. The duty ( the rollegt' is to so mould tbe tboughts or lt8 stu. dents that they ~main alw ys, \\ith open minds and therefore ft.'rtili bl(', The greatest -'en~tce you CM n:ond e.r your president and his fa ulty, the only manner in which you can discharge your debt to St. VIator is to measure up to the e:~pectnt:ioM and praye rs of both t cncllers and co llege--and that, 1 hope and be-lieve, you will. :M ay you have it to say wbe.n your life's course ls run : "I have fought a good fight; I have lin.tshcd my co urse; I have k e pt the faith ".

Fati- enough_ W

!9 .

the cigarette that's MILDER the cigarette that TASTES BETIER

St. Viator College Newspaper, 1934-11-19