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T UESDAY, MARCH 29, 1988

K. C. HALL APRIL 3 and 4 NUMBER 12



Poll On Current. I LEcruRER I''Masterful ~lonk"" Events Conducted ~~~L"' Is Third Annual By College Club Cisca Production College Club P residen t Francis Sanhuber. From t he interested r eception accorded the vote it was eviden t tha t consider able thought and discussion wer e pr ovoked.


Brother Anselm- Lawrence Roem-

is so early in t he season, the regula r s have not been determined as yet . Among those competing for positions are: J ohn Driscoll, Dan McCarthy, William McCue, Jack O'Connor and Thomas Trenkle. Brother Cyril Peckham, C. S.V., coach of the tennis squad has decided to enter the Little Nineteen Tournament late in May if the team wins enough of its preliminary matchea.


a social success. (Continued on Page Six)

Mr. John B . Roy, of Bourbonnais, Illinois, w ho has ser ved the College faithfully for the past forty years, has retired f rom active duty and will live with his sister in Chicago, Illinois. Mr. Roy was known by every one at the College, students as well as faculty members, and in his lengthy stay here, has endeared himself to the hearts of all. The members of the faculty and studen t body unite in wishing Mr. Roy many happy and pleasant days at the home of his sister.

Of a ll the modern phenomena, the most monst rous and ominous, th e most manifestly rotten with disease, the most grimly prophetic of destruction , the most clearly and unmistakabl y overshadowed by the wrath of heaven, the most near to madness and moral chaos, the m os t vivid with deviltry and despair, is the practice of having to lis ten to loud music while eating a meal in a restaurant. - G. K. Chester ton.





Doctor Joseph I1.-----------'I Le~nuel Tahoodie -w ard Says· •



All too frequent1y in the course

- -By Schmidt and Sandquist f luence. After playing t he organ in P opular demand neeessitates a fur - t he college ch apel toT fi ve years , ther g lim pse into t he life of Dr. J oe was asked t o desist by Mr. Joe Taboodie, Ph. D., N . Y . A . In P owers, after blowing out t hree pipgiving an a dequa te survey of a es on his a rrangement of "Tiger man's life it is n ecessary to look Rag .'' at his family. J oe cam e from a The Mohammedans had nothing on f a mily tree of r eall y fine t imber . Jo e. On the death of every pint,

of human activities are interested observers confronted with contradictions of a most startling nature. Take this for example. ¥en considerect individually are bound by the law s of the community and nation in which they live. These same men, considered not individually but in the aggregate, constitute the nation. Yet by what law is the nation bound ~~ its r~lations with other nations? one 18 to judge by history, and


certain specific connotation n ever again to be d uplicat ed. These n ewly or igin a ted w ords w hi ch w ere es-

The Best Means of Comrnunicat- pecially adapted for the expression

ing Catholic Thought --By Francis Prew ":fhich of the modern langua ges is best adapted for the cOmrnunication of Catholic th~iht is a question with much room for controversy. However, let us try to penetrate to the heart of this matter. W e must first of all recognize the fact that language is the medium for the

~~:m~~oc:;~ot ~!ce:a~~ugp~~ce:~


of Cat holic thoug ht, wer e passed on fro m gen er ation t o g eneration g a thering momentum and taking on additional Ca t holic m eanin gs until a t last the peak was r ea ch ed in the well-known r en aissance period. During t his period Fre:.n ch Catholic thought wa~ en its hig h est and led the world of Catholicism in a det er mined m anner . At this critical time, the minds of men w ere extrem ely r eceptive and it did not take m uch to sway their thoughts

ou~ ~~~:~~r ;::.~~!e:f ~~9~~e !~~~ ~~=s. f~~;~ :i~:nc~~!;,;o~h:~vebo:~~ ~ud~~~~n~ .~t ~:ai~e t::ncfu~:'dth~~ ~":~:~:~ati~eei~~~~t c~; ~~~· !:;~: ~~a~~~e o::er ;~:,";::!. ~~:..~q~::t:; 0

th~~e i~ ·no

the Roya l Palace bar f ell on h im another pint.



offer ed to buy one for


such law. Rather inter-

~~:y t!:t::~e~.nt!:de;pe::~:·ntb:O~he~


such, each bear heavy influence up-

on justice and reason. Law is bind~ ing on the individual; why not on the nation if the ground of law is the same in both instances? Physical laws apply to the mass as well as the smallest particle. Why not law among men? Yes, man has erectea an imposing edifice of civilization-his mind has delved into the secrets of the universe ,from the atom to the star; the marvels of material civilization stand as proof of his genius. And this thing man has law. What kind

sessed the greatest Catholic thinkers possesses the greatest Catholic Ianguage. Now we have two individuals each claiming that his par ticular language is best suited for the communication of Catholic thought and each bases his claim on the fact t}?.at his language was employed by the greatest Catholic thinkers. An abundance of concrete proof is offered by each disputant to uphold his claim that his choice of Catholic thinkers is f3..r superior to that of

found it difficult, during this period

~~er~~~~ion, ~on:•: ~~:e;h;~P d:i~~~:

th:~s o~;c!~.:~~ ~~;~:d~~:anm::~.~ :;o";;~ l;~~in;yl!o::;:,rs~;io~n got~~ :~n"~;t~;~t. ~:~en~: ~~e b:et~ ~:;,mt~~is o:::; th-:e ra::u~~ic~e~~~~ :~a:.:: ~e:~;l:; w~~~s t~~ic~a~~~:~ Goblob, but mos t of "Lefty's" adherents hotly deny everyl word of it. Proof of Goblob's superiority- He bit a dog to d-eath last week in Springfield. Joe's late lamented bn~ther, Beepo Taboodie, or ganized the W. w. w. Union (We w on' t work) and died of hunger in J.929. Joe always claimed that it w as a moral victory for Beepo. Getting back to Joe we notice certain traces of his ancestor 's in-

war and get shot.'' "I go to the Royal Palace and get shot". "Therefore, war is an unnecessary means to an end.'' (The career of Taboodie will be dis cussed at some length in the next issue of the VIATORIAN. If anyone has a.ny information about the accomplishments of Joe, please corn1nunicate with us IMMEDIATELY. V. s., H. S.)

of law that permits a Japan to the other's. Both persons have dif- French people. We do not think it steal a China, an Italy to ravage ferent conceptions of GREATNESS too much to say that catholic sue-

. r a I(a D a b. r a Ab

an Ethiopia, a Hitler to end . Austria. '-----------~---...:_----------------1 Law? By T. ASHE ti d'd dr Anarchy! 1 First Oyster (in a stew)· "Where 'promp y op, . are we?" · He just flung his thumb and said, "Now Schmoz Kap Pop.'' unwise.


Second ditto (disgusted): "At a do~ supper.''




an and as an inevitable result t h ey fail to agree. We can readily see that nothing in the way of c;:onclusiveness can be reached in this manner, and that it is merely ~ matt€.r of per. sonal opinion as tq whether one per-

Fr. Maguire Comments



I had a cut

Rabies-Jew ish priests. Hun-What lovers call each otl1er. Tee- Half a giggle. Cistern- Female for br ethren,

Acrimony- Sometimes called holy, another name for marriage.

Esquimaux-God's frozen Horrors-Latin poet.





Poll on Current Events·' by c• c•

--House for rent by widow newly . (Continued fr om Page One) painted and r enovated with every modern improvement ; brick front and migh t establish a dangerous ,precedhandsome s toop. ent. --In view of the hue and cry surWho was it that said that com- rounding the Tennessee Valley Aumunism is: 0 Sophistical synthesis. of tl1ority a question that asked wheths even pseudo-scienceS". er the projecc. was worthwhile re- -cei ved an answer which was in The auto's front tire was cut some respects surprising. Of the 247 to the bone, votes cast 143 deemed the TV A The driver found himself far from worthwhile, while 104 considered the a phone. establishment of the project to b e All





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conquered by Juhus Caesar , munication of Catholic thought now, a short time before Christ and in the immediate future. the spirit of mankind. In a time Gaul became a highly :




consideration of the ·Romans who infused into the

upon the part of the student body." ' Language of the Gauls much of the In spite of this, Francis Sanhub- Latin language. Later when the Caer, President of the College Club will conduct a similar vote in the near future because of the interest displayed by the students.

tholic missionaries began to pour into this country, the Gauls were found in an extremely receptive mood. They took hold of the Catholic teachings and put into them The Rev. Dr. E. v . Cardinal attend- their own primitive ardor which ed a meeting of the Presidents of was the beginning of Cathol~c philIllinois Colleges at Wheaton on Fri- osopbic thought+ in France. This day1 March 18. thought was expressed through the medium of words which took on a

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more caustic in his comment upon the results of the polL He stated that "The reasons given for the answers betrayed a woeful lack of

Phone 407



It is a fact that a- large . majority of human knowledge 'has been acS t quired . through human ·strife. o i is with the French language- a large majority of Catholic meaning; has been added to it because of the i above-mentioned strife. Since it is evident that ·the French language ' actually took on this meaning and . that it succeeded iU: its purpose,

Pr~!:ss~e:f ~~~~o~~~~n~.;· a Sjit~~ i ~:~~i'i:~!s ~s t~:tg!u~ ~~~ ~~~n~':; ;~ag:oni~u~:stths~it::e f:,:ret~:h c::

Famous last lines: Some joke. Eh!


cess in France, under adverse conditions such as had been · displaye4 during the Renaissance· and since the early advent of Catholicism, can in a large measure be attributed . to the convenient character of the

son is greater than another. Taken French language.

John: "] h a ve · 3J~ays wondered When interviewed on the poll Rev. from this ·p oint of view, neither disFirst oyster: "Why do you sup- :w here all the Smiths came from, J. W. R. Maguire, Head of the putant woul dbe able to convince -.pose they became, .s o ex travagant ; till I came to Chicago.'' Commerce Department, said that the the other Of an "opposite opinion in d t t f , . regard to the. gre8.tness" of a parti0 an go wo ~ ( Bill : "Now do'~ i ou kn4w ?" ~:~~~~~,r~~=~t~:~a;"i~:ns:r~~f~: :~~ cular }lers~. -. ~- i Over in the ihfirmary: ; John: ''Yes, on the way to work . t d this morning, I saw the Smith titude of collegians. He remarked, Since we cannot arrive a our en What's my temperature, Doc ? :Manufacturing Company. "The only vote that indicated pro- ; in_ the above mentioned method, Doc: Hundred and three. --gressive thought was the one in i mu~t now look to the heavy mChamp : What's the world's reThey all laughed when I put iodine reference to the TVA." . flu~n.ce that language has upon cord? --, on my pay-check. They didn't kno~ Comment of Fr. Hutton ; thotight. That this influence IS e.x-


present, in the best manner possible, Catholic thought. This strainin g to the utmost of the Renaissance Ca tholic thinkers in France resulted in the natural formation of a language in which was instilled a multitudious number of words, expressions and phrases especially picked out for the communica:ti0 n of the Catholic concept. It -is plain to see that· Catholicism triumphed during this trying period, but it is still .plainer to see how firmly it has maintained its grip on . the

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T UESDAY, MAR<JH 29, 1988


not to debating at St. Viator's but

Qrqe ltfintnrinn Published bi-weekly throughout the year by the students of St. Viator College. EDITORIAL STAFF


A Black Eye for Taboodie

overlooks the important fact that debate manager" and by "th e enfrom December to May there is a treaties and solicitations of the de-

"Come in . . Why Joe, where'd





Let us now look at some of Mr. de- Roemer's inve ntive adornments that

bating, for no college of which I are sprinkled t hroughout hls dial<now prepares more than two prin- tr ibe. He says, for example, that cipal subjects for the year' s debat- students are lured to debates by ing activities. Too, he conveniently

the "frenzied exhortations of

Editor ............................... ..................................................... Lawrence Roemer, '39 different subject debated or discus- bate coach" . Now Mr. Roemer is you get th e 'mouse'?" H is shiner was a beaut. Associate Editor ........................... ........................................Francis Sanhuber, '38 sed every Saturday in the St. Viator entirely too kind to the manager "Aw skip it, Father. Lefty GobAssociate Editor ..................... ....................... ........... Dan Ward, '40 radio series broadcast over WCFL. of debate. As manager of debate In brief then , this is the f irs t I mus t confess that I have lacked lob and I were standing in front of Co-Sports Editors Harold Sandqui.;t, '39; Vincent Murphy, '39 argument against Mr. Roemer. to the energy and zeal to go out into the United yesterday, just kinda BUSINESS DEPARTMENT master completely additional s ub- the campus byways and · "enfren kiddin' some of the girls walking B usiness Manager .. ...................... ............... George Bresnan, '40 jects for debate is physically imposziedly exhort" student;, to attend by. Circulation Manager ... ................. .......... ..Ge rald W alsh, '39 And the debate coach, "One of 'em stopped and stood Assistant Circulation Manager ...................... ........ John Rohan, '39 sibie. Not to master subjects for debates.


................ Edward Stolarski, '41 debate is bound to result in a fail... Patrick H ayes, '40 ure to a ttain th e end of debating. Therefore , it would be unwise to .... Gene Larkin, '40 increase th e numbe r of subjec ts for Library Log ..... . ..............Charles Gilbert, '39 debate. Science News .. ................. .. A nd th en too, it can be seen that ... ... Thomas Ashe , '40 Abra-Ka-Dabro. ......................... . ...... Robert Burmeis ter, '39 vario us subjects of a controversial Basketball Shots ..... . nature differ wide ly in their abilitSTAFF WRITERS .... Charles Schaefer, '41 ies to provide proper mater ial for Vincent Schmit, '40 ... . ........ Frank Bloom, '41 debate. In order to debate properWilliam McCue, '40 .................... . .... .. Donald Dionne, '39 ly some of th e s ubjects he s ugges ts Carroll Halpin, '41 .. . . ... David Barry, '41 it would be necessary to abs trac t Donald Foley, '39 them so much that their <~popu l ar" appeal wo uld be considerably vitiatSubscription Rate $2.00 per annum. So perhaps, debating s ubjects ed. Address all correspondence referring either to advertising or subscription to as th e advisabili ty of "Hell Week" The Viatorian, Bourbonnais, Illinois.

Father Maguire , is far too busy and has eminently more worthwhile things to do than to entreat s tudents to sit through interco llegiate wrangles. And then too, can anyone who knows Father Maguire vis ualize him "entreating~> students to come? Too, Mr. Roemer complains of "canned'' speeches. In refuta tion to thi s and for the edification of the naive may I say that the most important element of debating, the rebuttals, cannot be memorized for the s im ple reason that one doesn't know what construc ti ve arguments th e opposition are going to advance.

Also, with whom would we debate these subjects that Mr. Roemer sug Under the Aot of Mar ch 3rd, 1879. gests ,for to find opponents it would 121 SOUTH WASHINGTON AVE. be necessary to revolutionize inte rACME PRINTING CO. collegiate debating. Possibly , Mr. REP RI!:S.NTI!D ,O R NATIONAL ADVI! RTI S INO BV Roemer has in mind to develop intraNational Advertising Service, Inc. mural debating on campus topics. If Coll~t' Puhllsll#n Repres1ntativ1 so, and it may be a laudatory ven42.0 M A DI SON AVE . N E W YORK, N.Y . CHI CAG O • BO STO II • L OS Atll:lf~EI • SA N fRANC I SCO ture, why does he castigate intercollegiate debating as it exists here at college?

Maguire could get his debaters to know their material so well as to have it considered "canned' he would fall prone before the gods of debating, crying of miracles. Even Mr. Roemer's unusual imagination must have suffe red severe s train when · he wro te that "multitudinous invectives have been hurled at the student body for their disinteres t in things intellectual" and

Assistant Circulation Manager . Proof Reader ...

- - - -- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

would not be feasible after ali .

Entered as second class matter at the Post Office of Bourbonnais, illinois,

Also, I feel sure that if

in f ront of the s how window, waiting for a street car, I guess. Naturally-like I ambles over and begins to kid her ,very flie ndly-like, ya know . I've seen her a: lot. Skinny Dugan was inside buying a pa per. Then, all of a sudden- Bingo!

I caught one right in the eye. All the bozo said was, 'This is gal, Romeo'." ''So-?''


"Gohlob wanted to go after him . But we didn't." "That bozo, as you call him, was too easy on you, Taboodie. That's

Father just what I wanted to talk to yo u about. There has been a complaint made against you drugstore cowboys. You come from a good home, don't you? Well why don't you show some of your good bringing up? " "I don't mean any insult to the girls. And most of them don't

mind." "They don't! I s uppose the CocaCola Sallys from the wrong end of town don't mind it. But they're your

type, Tahoodie, cheap."

Essay Contest By F . Sanhuber Oratorical speakers Ita ve op enly prosecuted it; courageou s w riters hav e brazenly cond emn ed it . Still , the annual English E ssay s upposedly remains justly and bcncfically an establish ed preced ent at St. Viator College. The purpose or th e essay contest, as far as th e write r ca n d iscem, is to instill in th e m emb ers of t he student- body, for whom competing is obligatory, an inter est as well as a knowledge of leading current events. For this r eason topics of world, local, and indi vidual interest are usually chosen. Originality in point of view and d evelopm en t is in sisted upon , plagia rism b ein g rigor ously conBy Dan Ward inventions of a too ear nest critic.! demned or tabooed. The gis t of Mr. Roemer"s argu- ~ The essay which a t times involv es a lmost cut-t hroat comp etition Being properly aware of my forensic shortcomings it is usually with ment seems to be that there is but a mong th e various write1·s is evid en ce of its prestige. It affo r ds considerable tr epidation that I ven- one subject for debate the entire an am ple m ean s of self- expression in that it p ermits t he individual ture into things controversial. How- year and t hat this fact keeps a the opportu nity of expressing his own unrestri cted v iews. It is of ever, after viewing the last edition student body, thirsting for things worth educationally in that it pract ically compels a p erusal of of the VIATORIAN a feeling of of interest, from attending debates. p eriodicals as well as n ewspaper s. Actual r esear ch too often enmingled indignation and wrath has You see, he explains, the topic gets t crs into the issue which heightens or r aises the educa tional valu e. prompted me to throw caution where stale and no one will attend. OverHowever much good as might be said an d written concern in g it belongs and to rehabilitate for looking the fact that very few at- t he con test th er e is on e thing w ith which t h e write r a nd divers debating its proper place within the tend even the first debate of the others are not in accordance wit h. It is this: Th e subj ec ts to be realm of campus activities. Con- year before the subject has a chance written about too many times do not o tte r a wid e enough vari ety sidering Mr. Roemer' s unwarranted to get stale, let me say t hat ap- and f urt h e r, arc f r equ entl y of mediocr e inter est as compared to attack on the "spellers" I was parently Mr. Roemer is laboring un- subj ects w hich could b e ch osen . It was s tated earlier in this d istempted to point out tbat his diatribe der a serious misconception as to sc r ation, if i t may be called su c h, that topics of " world , local, and against debating contained two mis- the purpose of debating. It is not, individu al inter est w er e usually chosen." However, t ins statemen t spelled words. However, such men - as one might infer from his ar- d emands modification w h en we r ea li ze or ta k e into a ccount that tion would turn itself agains t me ticle, to amuse, entertain, or even t h e essay contest is op en. to a nd compulsor y for t he m embers of the in view of my argument that good to interest an audience, should for- Senior Coll ege only. F or senior coll ege s tudents who ar e enrolled spellers are too often those who tune favor a debate with one. De- in En"lish courses f urth er· r estri cts th e f ield. Now, when a coll ege occupy themselves with the lesser baters desire to interest but that man i~ taking an Eng lish course in his junior or senior y ear he is details of knowl edge. And too , I certainly is hardly their primary either majoring or m ino).·ing in t hat subj ect. Whatever he is doing f elt th e urge to take proceedings end. If one may be excused for h e is inter ested in the fie ld or else h e would not b e taking an against Mr. Roemer for preverting failing into a logical error of defin- English course. If t his be the case and in the ma jority it is ; it my last editorial by th e use of my ition we may say that the end of is only just t h at some topic associa ted with the f ield of lit erature b e full name af te r the article rather debating is to develop forensic or advan ced f or consideration in the contest. Again , if a man is conthan the customary initials. Not that argumentative abilities - to enable cernccl primari ly with t h e English d epartm ent it naturally follows I feel any shame at possessing the one to apprehend arguments and in t he m a jority of in stances t hat his b est views and op inions lie names of two of Eire's g reatest meet them, to teach one to recognize in t his particul ar f ield. Th er efor e, why not gi ve t he fellow who h as sons, no, heaven forbid, but rather, and weigh evidence and understand to write th e essay the opportunity of being in his element ? But, that their usage tended to render what constitutes arg uments in a enough said! unduly facetious what was intended rational discussion. That is the May this little treatise sene as a suggestio n to whomev er it to be a serious article. However, primary purpose of debating. In may conccm a nd may t h e writers of th e future be g ifted or b estows uch trivial concerns are bes ide the order to achieve this purpose it is eel with more ft· eedom as r egards choice of topi c. May th eir r ange point of this article, viz. to re- apparent that complete mastery of of choi ce exceed that of this year in w hic h th e topi cs ' 'A Catholic establish the position of debating the subject is required. Mastery of J.Jook s at Communism " a nd "A Catholic Looks at F ascis m " in the popular mind. a subject of debate is certainly not though both very fine t opics_:_hardly enter into t he scop e of literNow, to begin ,let me say that a matter of days but requires long aturc or in th e f ield of an English s tudent, and certain ly do not Mr. Roemer's invective is marked and intensive study. At the present present a great d eal of variety. \Ve do not feel justifi ed. by an excess of the vitriolic and time the debating society has two You will probab ly say that education tend s to d evelop and an unhappy faculty for invention for subjects a year for debate. To de- should d evelop th e "full and r eady man." At present how eve r, t h e detail. It dis plays no re marh:able mand more than this is to ask the writer will not treat th is issu e because he has already ta k en up newness of presentation and any physically impossible. If the skept- too much of your valuable time and h as p erh aps sli ghted you, simpretense to truth and logical order icai doubt, let them do more. Of ultaneou sly. If th e form er, and esp ecia ll y t h e latter b e true, do

College Debating

can onl y proceed ·from the rhetorical course, Mr. Roemer's article app lies

fo 1~g i ve

m e.

"I'm wondering when you'll ever get ov~r your highschoolitis. Right now you're a misfit. But I suppose there is bound to be a few such cases in any college. You've given

a black eye to nearly 300 students here, and it's almost poetic jus tice that now you should get one your-

self." "Any old heel can stand in front of a drug store and wave at the girls passing by. Any heel can date a cheap girl- just as any moron can guffaw in the dark at a suggestive movie-."

"Why do you always ride me? · · Next time I come in here I'll bring my saddle." "Can' t take it, eh, cowboy ? (Continued on Page Five)

=========='====== that "the whole educational system · in America is broug ht before the bar of reason and found wanting." Of course, all this is news to me and comes in the form of a revelation. If true , as manager of debate, I feel horribly offended at not being introduced to all th e activ ities of the debating society. However, maybe two good topi cs for discussion (not for debate) could be taken from th ese las t two quotations. And this ,savage reader, is the end of a little episode. In it you will find th e case, rathe r cursory, I ad mit, Jo.Or debating. Blame lack of space for my failure to treat more

adequately the purposes of debating and the requisites for debate topics. Likewise for my not cons idering all the fruits of Mr. Roemer's imaginatio n. Permit me to hope that this little article has e ngendered within your breasts th e determination to be to debaters, "to th eir virtues very

kind and to their faults a little blind." NOTE-After r eading the above rebuttal, my cheek s become s uffused

with a red color (like that of the rose ) because I now realize my complete and· utter ineptitude at the art of hurling caustic invectives. I hereby relinquish any notoriety I might have gained as a user of the "excessively vitriolic." In th e next

issue of the VIA TORIAN, I will endeavor to point out to you the fact that there are also two s idts

to the above article.-



,. (lJ: '


in The t)m


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r B o:in illo~ . prmg Practi e ' B\ [)a.,-e Barn With the fir.ot l!lgM of nlce w ther Coach Lou Zarza issued lbe call for V1ator gridmen to l'l'port for spring pract1ce. Among th fifty odd candt\lntc..• were 1 lett~r-


tly Jl<>h Bu rrr>rl t.r Spring Ia hor Uask•tbatl men hllVo put up tholr gym •hO<' , and hnv~ donntod the Ahou)(krpads tor

tl ) 1-'l.a,p"'r


oprtog football pracU<e or have dug .Mulvaney Hot Shota, f. out tbe bid btlll an11 glove lrom the McGrath- Bums, f. l1t1Dk. I Nuccio FSMiats, f. I Ullrich -Fascists, c. 1 Blmmcrte Bum•. g. Hp;tng fMtt>nlt prarttcr ha• otart· Driscoll Hot Shots, g. Nl Ill rarneol w1th fitly boyo anower· lng th• .. ntt of Coach Lou Zarza. 'ool'h Z lll""Zft IHLyR, "E~ootbnll players Heaton - Crows, f. are madr In the spri ng." Thl1 Torlortellio Fascists. f. m<'M8 Lha~ th•• Irish g rlddcra are in Lawlcs&- Hot Shots, c. (or six wcek11 of lnl!'nslve drill. Scv· Burmeister Bums, g. t•rnl nt>w fncc~ nrc to be seen in Murphy- Hot Shots, g. football untforma t.hle op •·i ng. Among Honorable mention-Allen Clark. th em arc :Dnvf' f!~rey, Bill Lawless, Muddcrs; Carroll Halpin, Mudde rs; ~:mmc lt Bo ck. Sweeney, F' lynn. Hay- Mll<e Burke. rH ond Bloom . With the close of tbe "B'' league basketball season , the VIATORIAN '!'he Budmlnton t ourney, s ponsor· prese n ts the a.JI-slar sel ction, based od by Fr. Cardinal wi lt soon be In on choices of the five team ca ptains swi ng. Joe Malloy. '40, copped the n.nd th e writer. lilt t t year, by dcfeatlng Fr. J ohnny Ullrich, center of tbe FasCardinal In n very interesting se ri es. c ists. polled the highest number of votes, counting 15 points. H e was Tho 1938 editio n or the Green Lhe fi rs t team selection of five of Wa.v rootbu.ll Leam, i!J going to piny Lbo six vo ter s. Three poin ts were (lll th it· gnmcs. with th possible given for first place selections with ex t"ptlon or lh DcKalb gamf', on lhc second team choices rece iving rorct~rn gro und. one point for each vote. John Mu lvaney, H ot Shots for· lnt ra-mura i softball wi ll probably ward, r eceived H points to rank be Introduced on th e campus o.ftcr second to Ullrich in total points. th e Easter vacation period. This Pat Bimmerlcof the title winning s po•·t h as gnlned much popula rity on Bums and Neil Driscoll of the Hot Lhc campuii. o.nd tbl ~ year p romises Shots were the choices for th e g uard t o bo a record year . positions. Each r eceived 13 points. Joe McGrath of the Bums and Phil D1d you kn ow that · · the highest Nuccio of the Fascists tied for the pnld Jl ayc r in baseball today is Lou other forward job with 11 votes UOhrlg of the New Yorl< Yankees, apiece.

'·' 11 ~ ~~~~e~v~: 0!3 ~~~ ~~:cl~~~ ;:.~


Bill Lawless re ceived s ix points, three as a. center and three as a 000 for on<.' season of baseball . fhnt Via tor baseball teams have gua r d. but was placed at the center play~d and defeated major leagut. job on the second t eam becaute of his s upe rior height. J ack Heaton wa3 nines . Thul Fr. Hnrb11Uer coac hed the ranking fo rward on the second lh c Iri:-lh ba..,-'\cbaH t eams during the 1934 ~35-36 seasons dul'ing which the team with 6 points. "Cous'' Tortoriellio garner ed 5 points to take Irts.h teams won 13 and lost 6 . . the other forward berth. Bob BurThnt Fr. rlarbuuer succeeded Fr. Kelly !lS conch . That J oh n L. Sui- mcister, cap tain of th e champions, and Don Murphy, leader of the H''Rll was not decla red winner of lhe Hot Shots each got four votes for first hei\.\Tj"\Vl'i(;hl f\ght under the Marquis Queensbury rules until two the second team guard p osts. Honordt\)'S o.ftor the bout. He defeated able mention went to Allen Clark and Dominick Me afl'rcy nt Cincinnati. Carroll H alpin of the Mudders, and Mike Bud<e of the Cr ows. Each hto. on Augu~t 29 1 1885. lotu.led lhrce points. Burmeister's Bums closed the seaFor the 8evenUl co nsecut.h·e year. th (' . l . 0 . boxing team won the so n \\i th a perfect record of eight Chtca.go Gotdt·n Glove tournament wins and no tosses when U1ey dropteom Utle. Three of the eight ped Mw·phy's Hot Shots in a de~hump itm.s w ear the Green and \ hite fensh·e battle 9-·1. Bin1merle's five color':! of the . Y. points made him top scorer for the winners. while Tom Hayes was the "•rut~r Eck~rsall All-American onty one to score a basket for the quarter back ln 1 tl07 was the first Hot Shots. The defeat dropped Murfootblll\ c aoh t\ t St. Ylator Col- pb;"s outfit to third place. one half game behind U1e Fascists. lege. Jack Shanle.r~ s Crows t ook over 0\d you know thnt Max .:\far('k, fourth place and Jerry :McLaughlin's n formt:'r \" intor stude-nt. won the Mudders were firmly entrenched in N!.\.tion~\.1 A . A - U. Ught-henvy- the cellar. The last two mentioned ,,·ei.._g-bl chnmp\{\nship Utle at Boston. l eams. although failing to "'in many ~!ass.. in 193S, H~ turned pr'Qfes.sion- gantes. stuck by their guns throught~1 and made quit~ s name for him- out the season and refused to forcirc-l~s.. ieit any games ·''·hich is a fine in~t:'lf in fisti d1cation of the calibre of sportsmann October l, l~S~. ~ul's Blue slup displayed m the league. The Demons dow·ned the ltish in a hard leR.c:.~e enjoyed a very successful fou......ctlt (\,.·)<Jtb....'\.11 g-s.m~ in Ch.ics.go . S:!N' son and plans are being made to a lS to c) ~Nre. B~rnsrd. t"reshms.n mak~ the noon-hour gsmes even a t\tllba<"k. ro.~ ~..5 ym:'\is "ith the j bigger su'--""C'eSS ne......_t year. 'kkl:olt for \ 'i!\t('r's only scar<>. ~'1\m<:>ll$ L.~$t Une;;: Sprin._>< is Did yuu know that Fathe r ~a,outre h(>N ~ "-s.;s- quite a S\\"immer in his day~

by j



\ ' ir><·e ~Iurphy

bout tl1e Gr at Taboodi B~




ion~ &Ihl uarl< of J~ T booOl h

tn lh JU$t


men and tweiV(' reserves from last


year's strong squad., along with twenty potential griuders, responded the !irst day. March I l The hardest task' confronting Coach Zarza is the replacing or Danny Btazevlch and Captain BUI Walsh, the only two graduating let· termen. Dan was an all-conference end selection for the past two sea· sons. being the spark plug of lhe team and doing all the kicking. Bill,

reve JNl by none other uum ' Ro.l .. ncy" Mc~;Utgott hnn-...,tr. "Ro..ln<'Y ctalm.s and &ya he h.., lllh~nti, proof that J~, I• ''The \'ok~ ol Experience" and "Bottle" n Phil Bilker's program. Jo., • ys that urkin's "Skinny" DUI\'M gave 111m Uw idea. of beneftting the pubUc by giving dul<et words or fl>lherly advice ove r the alr daily lb"lf'll lo him.

~~~~o~~~a;:rr;,~er::m:~b:r!~g f~;u;,;~ th!~ ~:. r:l~r~~~~:::unl :~ll~~";''~~u sparkling exhibition in the last game of the 1937 season against Columbia College. Both Danny and Bill arc assisting Zarza during lhe spring sessions. Offestting the loss of W alsh and


P ictw·ed above is one of the outs tanding Viator basketball s tars of th e pa.s t four seasons. His sterling play this year won him recognition as one of the best defensive players in the conference.


enJi gb t t'ni ng oration at lht._"' Mono~ gram Dance. H e will dettvtr lh• speech from the chandeliers or the

"Cameo Room". H wilt Ulkc plo < or w e are ub i ~ to locatrJoe at that time) . His s ubjec t mattcr will include lhe notortoua o.ntl Inimitable George Bllss. th o puglH~t Tomm y Byrnes and many other cclc· brltles cottnec t cd with the college. We hope that Joe doc s not mako his s peech t oo long and we also hopo that he has an effective rebuttal to meet the flying bottles and plate• that may possibly g reet his apeecb. Bro. Carson has asked Joe when he returns to the college( if he does,) 11 be w1U kind ly leM the band on marching occasions because Joe has had co nsider able experience while preplng at every one of the hl(;!l sc hools r ecognized by the North Central OJ!soclalion (lncluding tbt:: C. Y. 0 . Band)· r:. Cardinal recently announced that he w\U name the drive surrounding his tennia courts "Taboodlc about 2::>0

Biaz, Zarza has Luke Gleason , sensationa l p ass throwing halfback. who also received aU-confere nce recognllion, and Babe Claeys, who has been s hifted from tackl e to left end. Tali and rangy, Babe should develop into a fine offensive end. Many changes ha ve been made to strengthen the reserve backfield rna· terial. Don Faber. a fullbac k, has

Irish Cagers ~e::o~:,ve;t":al:~:~k ,:::f~:~; h~ areHonored by Wesleyan

a been shifted to fullback; Adrian Lessard, miniature guard fOl· two sea~ sons, and Roy Dusenbury, another fullback, have both been shlfted to halfback jobs . Line Coach Joe Saia has six reg ulars and ten r eserves with which to develop a strong line. With the

shif ting of Claeys to an end post, By Harold Sandqui s t 11onahan, star cent er, and : : ~~~ ft~e:hf~r:~ ~=~~~: ;:~n~:'"~ Drive.'' When J oe learned of t.hl a. 5 Red McElligott, flashy forward right tac kle position. John Clar ey, he was deeply touched and laughed were signally honored by being Viator heavyweigh t champ, should wlth joy. Quoting J oe, "Laugh, chose n on the All-Opponents team give Kunz a ba ttle for the tackle I thought I'd di e." J oe malntalns 1 t d tl b tl Ill · job. "Zeke" Ze tenci k , a 200· pound that i! he Is not phys lce.Uy pre· se ec e recen y y lC inoiS th e other tack· sent, he Is forever here In "spll1t." W esleyan cagers. That this is no freshman , wiU hold Dr. Taboodle s uggested that the sma ll honor is shown by the fac t le berth as he did last year studen ts of the college r evive " the Bob Schumacher and George old corn-cob habit". Joe uttered this that 1\ionahan was rated over such Cusack, regular guards last year, stars as Dar Hutchins, Bradley's All- a r e back at their old positions. John with a deep s1gh: "A.b, the renals· American center; Broadway, the More nc has the inside track for the sance of th e corn-cob ; a. man'.s smoke.'' Carbondale ace: and th e DePaul pivot s pot and Bob Bates will see While J oe was attending college a lot of action at right end. Among standout. B ob ToUstam. the linemen f rom last yea r who will be gained renowned promlna..nce a.a McElligott also rated tops over give the regulars a battle for the a chemist. He spent more time in some really s t ellar players. The Ti· starting PflSitions are Paul Cash- the chem lab than J oe McGr ath tans gave him p refere nce over such man, Bob Brinkoetter, SuJo Siek- does. Joe discovered a new potent such men as ~-"-a.x Parsons, leading kinen and Ed O'vonnor, ends: John and powerful explosive which I~ Clarey, Tony Dobney and Bob Bur· seven times more powerful and dan· conference scorer in the Lit tl e Nine- meister. tackles; "lzzy" Radosevich. gerous than nitro g lycerine. 'The teen who hails from Carbondale J ack Stoltze, Bill Morris.s ey and compound was named "Taboodlelte". Teachers; ' B ob Neu, one of De Paul's Marty Daughtery, guards; and Shir- alter Joe of course. We are happy bes t ; and Shields of Temple Univer- ley Norris. center. to note that the occupants ot room sity who is reckoned as one of the The backiield will shape up with 31 are emuJatlng J oe---they have finest players in the East. Both men Tony Sacco a t the signal caller's taken to tl:e "corn-cob", >HE ONLY are only juniors and will be the KIND OF A SMOKE FOR REAL nucleus of the 1938-39 edition of M:IERJCAN FL.-1.0 MEN. Leta au join the tun. Wloer the Green \Vave cagers. "When I look at the flag it seems wtlJ have them on sale In the. JtoT,. trn.ub. Bla.z.e, ich Co-Captains to me as if the white stripes were .n the near future. Frank Straub and Danny Blaze- stripes of parchment upon which ar(' ,ich were elected co-captains of the written the rights of man, and the spot; Gleas<>n and Rex Flach at the basketball season at a recent meet~ red stripes the streams of blood halfbacks, and the redoubtable Bob ing of the squad. Both men starred by which those rights have been Lenahan at fullback. "Chet" Benben on the basketball floor for the past made good. Then in the little blue and Faber, quarterbacks; Dusenbury four y·ears. firmament in the corner have sWl.lilg and Les.aard. halfbacks, and Haworth out the surs of the Stales or th• at fullback, are expected to g1ve the :'>OTICE--The Chern. Lab basket- American Unlon. So it i3, as ill "regs" a real tigbt for their poetball team. composed of Joe Me- were. a sort of floating character tions. Pat Bimmerle~ :funior tuG· Grath. Tony sacco. Eddie CYConnor. that has come down to us from back wt<..o was expected to eee- a Bob Bri.nkotter, Bill Saocrstetter. and Runnymede. \\-·he.n men said: •~we lot of service as a re:liet man.,. Jl.38 coached by Fr. Hoff_man_ are seek- will not have masters; we ~ill be gi'-·en up foot ban t.ipon the •advice ing games with any team on the a people, and we will seek our own of his physician. and hls 1oM wUI campus "ith the exception of Burm's j uberty."-.~<S quoted in the Cntho!lc materially handlcap the coacl>lng' Blilns. Digest.!. Bud








By F. San.huber As your fantastic expo under of By Fath er J. E. S urp rena n t F oo sat In front of bis typewriter Did yo u see this one? The p r ess and gazed in tently int o t he "Beryl- has been carryi ng t his petition from stone" • calling on the imbecilic spit sixty-one bis hops of the Methodist its of Ule Beryl and on his pervert- and Protestant Episcopal ch urches ed Muse for inspiration a recwTing in th irty-six states. fl ash of green appeared. No doubt "To t he Catholic Clergy of the you think me mad, and say it was United States, greetings. the wall of t he room I was looldng "We, the undersigned, members at. Oh well, we won' t argue the of the clergy of Protestant churches point. At any rate here is the re- in America, mos t earnestly appeal sult of the "inspiration'' . to you, in the name of the ChristT he green was symbolic of the ianity we all avow, to bring the past Sain t Patrick's Day and since might of your influence t o bear on that day was still foremost in my Gen. Francisco Franco in order to mind and ,p resumably in the minds persuade him and his Nazi and Fasof oth er s at the time of the writing cist allies to cease the h ideou s the writer, acting under t he deeply bombin g of cities that, like Barcelsig nificant and poign ant influence of ona, a preuominantly Cath olic city, tlre. Muse and the Beryl a u daciou s- are by every r ule of war civilian ly wen t about amassing and tabulat and non-combatant. ing the opinions and convictions of ''We are sure that yo u, as men conspicious and outstanding persons of God and followers of our most at least on that day, in regard to compassionate Savior, do not share S t. Patrick's Day. the expressed view of . a man who, The Result of t he S urvey Follows: claiming to be your spokesman, " The true meaning of Saint Pat says, with a callousness incredible r ick's Day is being rapidly lost in one of his calling, that "the day sight of. T he day l)as become one of the non-combatant has ;anished.' of commercialized whoopee. It has " We are equally certain that you developed into a 'League of Nations' do not agree with the public stateF estival." I ment of a once-loved edito r that -John O'Byrne cities 'will not in any war be rtspected.' "There is no reason nor logic, "Without malice to any of the divers nation alities represented here whether military or humane, why you should. American army stratea t Viator may I point out that they owe their March 1 7 free-day and gists announced a month ago that in good time to the Irish, God bless the event of war American mili tary 'em. And, too, let me advance a airplanes will not bomb civilian popremarkable proof that God loves the ulations. Irish : there's so many of them alive "Not, they aoo, for humanitarian the morning of March 18." reasons, but because the game 'is not worth the candle.' If that be -Dan Ward t r ue, and in the face of such auth "A day of rest on which a ll t r ue ority there can be no argument, the Irishmen 8..l'f" called , upon to cele- hideo1:1s treatment to which Barcelbrat e. This rriost eventful day is a ona has recently been subjected is h ighlight for all the sons of Erin as not only inhuman, barbarous, and in well as coub.tless others." violation of all existing rules of ~"Rodney" h.'lcElligott civilized warfare, bu t it h as no t even the excuse of being s t rate"Twenty- fou r jubilant hour~ have gicall y useful. "Under these circumstances we p assed. Black, white, Germans, Poles and Republicans were greeted with call on you as Americans and as t he spar kling melodies of Irish folk Christians to disavow any tacit a p music. I n the true spirit of Christian proval of these appalling tactics brotherhood the Viator minority, add- which our own army has foreswo rn. HWe believe that you see as cleared their meager r eso urces to the object of glorification of the O'Briens ly as we do that ,regardless of any possible merits of General Franco's and the Sarsfields. A duo of this min ority says, "hats off to ' Saint position in the first instance t h e' Patrick and resolved that we have war which began as a military upb igger , better, and brighter 'Pat's Days' in t he future. St. P at's day ed into noth ing mo r e t han another should be celebrated at least on ce New Year's Eve affair. Th e I rish in particul ar have lost the t rue each week. senti ment of the day and have h elped - Schmidt and Ger shke not a li t tl e in ma.k ing th e occasion "Saint Patrick's Day comes but just ano.ther!:3e for the Amerionce a year and with i t - -H ow's can population to get d runk.'' come Sandy, you're not I rish ? 11 -Sandquist and Murphy. - Ed O'Connor --"Sandy, I don't KDOW. I r eally "E ven w h en I become old and haven't anything to say-in fact, I gray, and Father Time has lef t his don't remember ." indelible impression upon me, I will - Marian Hanson. ever cherish the sweet memories of t hat g lorious March 17, 1938. I was "I saw you guys. That's all I have particularly impressed by t h e fact to say." tha t all n ationalities united t o pay - Owen Cooke. tribut e to one of t h e brigh test stars In the galaxy of saints. "It's just a day of r est for me. I - Larry Roemer. don't go ou t to ho nor and celebrate.



rising and a purely Spo.nlsh strugg le is showlng Itself with ever increasing clarity to be an in tegral part of a general program of conquest in wh ich, on other points, th e Nazi-Fascists have not hesitated to attack the Catholic Church and Christianity Itself. "We realize that th e Catholic hierarch y in this country has, for reason s which seem good to it, chosen to defend the Franco cause. It is for this very reason, knowing that word from you wou ld carry weight and force, that we call upon you to act." Comme n t Of course, the Catholic hierarchy h as bee n very busy coll ecting funds for the victims of war in Spain irrespec tive of which s ide they happen to be on, but our Protestant bre thren refuse to help because they would th ereby fail to s upport their pet charity, the Russian Reds in Barcelona. This has been interpreted as a defense of Franco. Ellery Sedgwick of "The Atlantic Monthly" made a personal tour of Spain and wrote his experiences. Because they did not favor the " Loyalist", these experiences are made the basis of our Protestant Bishops for a veiled threat to a "once-loved editor''. A s long as Sedgwick favored the other side, h e was free, but when he used his freedom to t ell th e truth, bewar t1! It is hard to see how Barcelona is merely a "civilian and non-com batant" city, when it contains 150 military objectives, troops, barracks, ammunition factories, etc. Moreover, what have the civilians done with all the warnings that Franco dropped them from planes to leave the city? Why did they not take advantage of his delaying tO close certain highways that these civilians and non-combatants might make good t heir escape from a war a r ea? It is peculiar for Churchmen, who saw fit to say nothing against the violation of the principles of Christ by the "Loyalists" when they were murder ing one million Catholic citizens and 18,000 priests, and burning, sacking and profaning 40,000 churches, to turn suddenly to the· American army for authority as to the right and wrong of warfare. If Christ could not be accepted as an authority, why should the American army officers? But, it happens that our Chief Bishop, Pope 'Pius XI, has decided to plead t he principles of Christ be t ween warring factions. H e has sent a message asking Franco to des ist from bombing any place which is w holly civilian. We trust that his example of disinterested charity will be a model for our Protestant Bishops and brethren! Home Illustration Viator also has its proponents for freedom to those who agr ee with-

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Heavyweight Loss Due to Quarterly Examinations _ __ S tudents of st. Viator College cordin g to Dr. John Black Johnson, paid for their cramming in the last retired dean of the University of exa minations with a loss of 540 Minnesota College of Science, Llterpounds in weight, it is estimated ature and the Arts, can never beby the Bureau of Education Sur- come " successful students". Stuveys, New York City. dents in this group would n ever The Bureau arrived at the figure pass a t all but for the use of colby niultiplylng an average of two lege outlines or other supplemenpounds weight loss reported by a tary aids to study. representative group of 90 per cent of St. Viator College s tudents who engage in intensive study before and during examination periods. According to the Bureau, professors a nd textbooks are as much to blame for cramming as the s tudents th emselves. Too often the instructor does not provide his class with (Continued from Page Three) a s ufficien tly clear overview of the entire coursE>, or does not review the Listen I know what a wonderful co urse in outline from time to time, lady your mother is. And if you with the r esult that the student ever expect to marry a woman as becomes hopelessly involved in a good as she, you'll have to begin mass of facts and ideas, and re- today tn develop self-respect. sorts to cramming as a final, de"Refinem ent may not be a virsperate measure. SOMETIMES THE tue in itself. But it certainly will INSTRUCTOR IS TO BLAME for keep you away from many occasnot couching lectures in terms un- ions of sin." derstandable to the average stuThe buzzer rang. dent, and frequently the textbook ''Guess I'll be shuffling along, Falacks continuity and organization, or ther. You certainly don't pull your presents the course in too ponderpunches." ous and techni cal a manner for the "Neither does Skinny Dugan! average s tudent's comprehension. Solong Joe. See you and Goblob at This is particularly true of the 52 the Lafayette." per cent of all students who, ac(Adapted from the Religious Bulletin of the University of Notre but woe to those who dare to disagree. It was vividly portrayed the Dame.) other day, when our brawny con tingent decided to take their exercise REMEMBER by throwing a minority of a few JOHN 'S BARBER SHOP students into the in viting wat ers of 181 Main Street -Rourhonnais the pool. I suppose their clothes were 8 a. m.-6 P- m. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday dirty and needed washing, for sure8a.m. - 9p. m. ly our athletic defenders of freeWednesday, Friday, Saturday dom, for all who agree, wouldn't care to violate the freedom of others! Howeve r , it would be well for some of our enthusiastic exponents of libe rty to mediatate that the principle of 04 Might is ' right" is Just Good Food making a shambles of the world and S chu yler North of Court S t. destroying their opportunity for f uture succses.

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I rP.peat, it is merely a day of rest

" It was a swell afternoon, wasn't for me. • It 'Needle'- The I rish certainly are - Mary Mitchell. serious when it comes t o celebrating the feast of Saint Patrick, 'Deut"Saint Patrick's Day worr i e~ me sch land uber aile~·!" so much. I had an awfully nice time Ed Dilger. tnough. Did yet;?'' - Mar y An thon y. "Salnt Patrick's Day should come more often. What seems to be the t rouble with the German's Saint TAYLOR T RANSFER, Co., Inc. Boniface or the Pole's Saint StanInsured Freight Forwarders isla u s?" H a uling B e tween KANKAKEE CHICAGO - Eugene Larki11. And all Intermediate P olnts Kanka k ee, Chicago, J oliet "Saint Patrick's Day has develop-


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St. Viator College Newspaper, 1938-03-29