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Agnew-Surpass Shoe Co., Limited. . . 1111 St. Catherine St. West 

Applegath, Jess 

Associated Screen News Limited 

Auburn Motor Sales 
Auger, Geo. E 

Bank of Montreal 
Baulne & Leonard 

Birks, Henry & Sons, Limited 

Boris, Alexander 
Brunet, Armand 

Canadian National Railways 

Canadian Pacific Railway 
Canadian Industries Limited 

Canada Cement Co., Limited.... 

Catholic Supply Co. Reg'd 
Choquette, Jos 

Christie Clothing Co........... 
Clark, R. D. & Sons, Limited 

Collins, Francis 

Coughlin & Coughlin 
Consolidated Plate Glass Co 
Carver, Dr. J. K 

Crystal Cleaners & Dyers 
Crane Limited 

Currie, Wm. Limited 

Casavant Fréres Limitée 

Dack’s Limited 

Daly & Morin 

Deschamps, Albert 

Diocesan Camp Corporation 
Dominion Coal Co., Limited 

Dominion Textile Co., Limited 
Doherty, €hatles. «eme 

Donnelly, D., Limited 
Dunfield’s Limited 

373 St. James St 

тотт St. Catherine St. West. 

5155 Western Аус 

4020 St. Catherine St. West. 

414 St. James Street 

354 St. Catherine St. East 
Phillips Square 

1202. St. Catherine St. West. 

... Hatters 

... Automobiles 

Consulting Engineers 
Jewellers, etc 
... Photographer 

48 Wolsely Ave., Mtl. West... Lumber, etc 
Brown, Montgomery & McMichael.. Royal Bank Building 

385 St. Catherine St. West.. 

Advocates, Barristers 
...Men's Furnishings 

1253 McGill College Avenue. .Opticians 

Canada Cement Building 

. . Canada Cement Co. Bldg 

711 Place d' Armes 
1115 St. Catherine St. West 

375 St. James Street......... 

1030 St. Alexander Street 
1439 City Hall Avenue 
959 Bleury Street 

1672. Lincoln Avenue 

465 St. John Street 

Can. Pac. Express Building. 

414 St. Sulpice Street 

394 Victoria Avenue 

3886 Henri Julien Street... . 
1170 Beaver Hall Square 

305 St. Catherine St. West.. 
853 Notre Dame St. West 

St. Hyacinthe 

1438 Peel Street 
407 St. James Street West 

Lachine, Que 
156 Maplewood Avenue 

710 Victoria Square 

.210 St. James Street........ 

191 Murray Street 
1015 St. Catherine St. West 
419 St. James Street 

Chemicals and Explosives 

Prayer Books, etc 
Sporting Goods 

... Cleaners and Dyers 

Plumbers’ Supplies............ 

.. -Clothiers 

Contracting Engineer 
Summer Camp 

... Legal Counsel 

...Clothiers and Haberdashery... 

Continued on page xvii 


hoyol A 

Montreal Canada 

Under the direction of the Jesuit Fathers 

Location and Grounds. Situated on Sherbrooke Street, at the extreme western limits of 
Montreal, on the edge of the open country, yet within a half hour, by tramway, of the 
heart of the city, the College stands in its fifty acres. 

Buildings. The new buildings are beautiful architecturally, being types of the English 
Collegiate Gothic. Dormitories, Refectories, Class Rooms and Recreation Halls, are large 
and airy, hygienically equipped with the most approved ventilating systems. The large 
covered rink has an ice surface of 85 x 185 feet, and accommodation for four thousand 

Athletic Activities. Ample facilities for all to take part in Football, Lacrosse, Baseball, 
Field Games, and Track Events are afforded by a Campus nearly half a mile in circumfer- 
ence. Five Tennis Courts. Hockey, Ski-ing and Snowshoeing. Basketball, and Badmin- 
ton, etc. Compulsory Physical Training. Military Drill in The Officers’ Training Corps 
and Cadet Corps. 

College Curriculum. The College Course is of four years duration, and leads to the degrees 
of B.A., B.Sc., and B.Litt. Graduates of Loyola College, who take up their further pro- 
fessional studies at Canadian Universities, are assured of special advantages and exemptions. 

High School. The L. C. High School, four years’ course, while adhering as closely as 
possible to the traditional Classical System, fully meets in every point modern require- 
ments. Its Matriculation admits to all Universities and to the R. M. C., Kingston. 

Traditions of discipline, effective, but not petty. 
References required. 


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Two Trousers or Trousers and Plus 4's 

Loyola students know there is something distinguished about 

Case Suits . . . the fecling of style is so substantially evident and 

the imported fabrics impart such conscious correctness . . . the 
tailoring most exacting. 

Two Specialty Shops 

Uptown Downtown 
1115 St. Catherine 375 St. James 
St. W. Street 







ЌЕ = 


Diamond Merchants 



ке Gold and Silversmiths 
ќе Girt WARES 






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Alphonse Piche 

М-К. A-IC. 

m ; Е) | 



671 Belmont Street 

Perspective Drawing 0f 
Loyola Tower 



On every prominent university campus you will find 
FasuroN-Cnarr Clothes being worn + because of their 

smart styles and popular prices. 

Clothes S, бор 

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eAuthoritatively Correct 

Custom Tailored according to 
the English Idea from materials 
that all smart London is wearing. 


23 | \ How about 

Employment ? 

A institution like the 
Sun Life Assurance 
Company of Canada, with its 
world-wide organization, of- 
fers exceptional opportunities 
for young men of the right 
calibre to establish themselves 
in a good business. 

Write to the Assistant Secretary 

Sun Life Assurance 

The Royal Bank Company of Canada 
of Canada PN 


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We Offer You Е 
the Help of + TAILORS 7 
Our Service 

Department та SOTEER пот 

Many seemingly unrelated соп- 
struction undertakings have 
one thing in common—they 
are built with concrete. The 
same permanent material that 
goes into our highways and 
bridges is used for power 
development structures, grain 
elevators and commercial and 
industrial buildings of every 

Our Service Department will | 

gladly co-operate with you. 

Write it for any information OPTICIANS 
you desire about concrete and 

its adaptability. Our library 

639 Norre DAME STREET West 
Рноме MARQUETTE 1094 

is comprehensive and is at THERMOMETERS 
your disposal at all times, MOTOR GOGGLES 
without charge. LOE GWET TES 



Canada Cement Company Limited 

Sales Offices at: $ 




Between Peel and Stanley Streets 




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You will be surprised at the wonderful values in our 


English Hats Made in England 

$6.2° 67.25 




Marguerite Bourgeoys College 

Conducted by the Sisters of the Congregation de Notre Dame 
A Bilingual Residential and Day College for Women. 
Degrees conferred by the University of Montreal. 

Modern, well equipped building. Facilities for outdoor sports. 
4873 Westmount AVENUE (neat Victoria Ave.) MoNTREAL 

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Compliments of 



— 2 SAC N ©) ( 

For those who are content with 
nothing less than the finest. 

Murray & O’Shea 

401 St. Catherine West. 

fer With ir De City & District 



The only Savings Bank in Montreal 

Complete range of oxfords in all the BRANCHES IN ALL PARTS OF THE CITY 
new shades of tan and black calf. Sport 
shoes for golf, tennis or town wear. 

Moderately priced from $6.00 to $12.00 

The Ном. R. DANDURAND, Rr. Ном. C. J. DOHERTY, 
AG N EW- S U R p А S S S H O E President. Vice-President 

Company Limited 

Тин нээн Soror Ч, тааак? шинэ, CHARI MINA 
enerdı anager. Sst. Genera, anager 
1111 Sr. CATHERINE STREET W. 373 Sr. James STREET 5 í 

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Imported Haberdashery and Clothing 
for the College Man 

Exclusive Distributors for 
Spalding Athletic Goods 


Courses offered as follows: 

Architecture, Chemical, Civil, Electrical, 

Mechanical, Metallurgical and Mining 







(а) Public Health Nursing; (2) Teaching іп 
Schools of Nursing; (с) Supervision іп Hos- 
pitals and Schools of Nursing; (4) Organiza- 
tion and Administration of Hospital Nursing 
Services; (е) Organization and Supervision of 
Nursing in the Community. 


All of the above Courses, except those otherwise specified, are open 
to men and women. 

The Calendar, giving full particulars regarding the courses of study, 
the work comprised in each year may be obtained on application to 



By Canadian Pacific Special Trains 


July sth to 26th, 1930 

Under the auspices of the 


and the personal direction of Mr. Victor Doré, 
President, Montreal Catholic School 

$365 from Montreal 

7 7 yr 

July 2oth from Montreal 
July 21st from Toronto 
Returning August 11th 


Under the personal direction of 


$371 from Montreal 
$340 from Toronto 

r г Ж 

En route you visit the most important 

and interesting places. Seeing 600 miles 

of Canada’s Mountain Grandeur and 
World-famous Beauty Spots. 

Моток Drives—Extensive sight-seeing trip on 
Banff-Windermere highway and 
through Yoho Valley. 

STEAMER Trips—Kootenay Lake, Puget Sound, 
and across the Great Lakes. 

Tue Rocxizs 7 Yono VALLEY 

7 Ld y 

Illustrated booklet giving full information can 

be had on application to P. E. Grneras, District 

Passenger. Agent, 820 Dominion Square Bldg., 

F. C. Lypon, General Agent, 201 St. James 
Street West, ог to 

Macdonald College P.O. Box 476 
P.O. Que. Montreal, Que. 

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Which way 
do You think ? 

“ The boy who thinks 
$7.00 is not worth saving 
becomes the man who 
thinks $100.00 is not 
worth saving, and he usu- 
ally ends where he began, 
1.6., with nothing." 

Open а savings account 
at the branch of the 
Bank of Montreal in 
your locality—-and you 
will have made a step 
on the road to success. 

EsTaBLIsHED 1817 

62 Branches in Montreal and District 

LL the thrills of the Matterhorn, Jungfrau and 
Mont Blanc await you in the Canadian 
Rockies. The glaciers and canyons of Jasper Na- 
tional Park challenge exploration—Swiss guides 
complete the Alpine picture, and crowning all is 

the famous Championship Golf Course in glorious © SOCIETY BRAND 

mountain setting. 

Here days are varied with trail riding, motor trips At Dunfields you will always find 
to scenic wonderspots, tennis, swims in a warmed * 

outdoor pool, and the restful informal luxury of that our selection of Society Brand 
Jasper Park Lodge with its evenings of bridge, pr cene Us 
music, dancing and social contacts with friendly Clothes and distinctive furnishings 

folk from all the world. 

correctly interpret the season's 
Radio is an attractive feature on Canadian National de luxe 

trains. Canadian National was the first railway in the world to smartest styles. 
provide this facility. 
Jasper Golf—Week Sept.137020 р 


©The Largest Railway System in America 419 Sr. James STREET 

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Drive for Funds 

For the 



Camps for Boys, Girls, Mothers and Babies 
Give Our Children a Vacation in the Country 
Be Generous to This Great Work 

All Donations should be addressed to The Diocesan Camp Corporation— 
c/o Rev. M. T. O’Brien, P.P., Treasurer, 1887 St. Antoine Street, Montreal 


Two Trousers 


үч like these Suits offered in Harris Tweeds, unfinished Wotrsteds 
and Homespuns; shown in Gray and Tans, Herringbones, Mixtures, 
Small Patterns and likable Overplaids. 



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Printing Craftsmen 


Fully equipped to handle promptly and efficiently all kinds 

of commercial printing , as well as highest grade books 

‚ magazines , programmes , booklets + folders , and 

other work for which effective typography and expert 
presswork are desired. 

WESTMOUNT 9535-36 

St. Joseph's College, 29 QUEEN'S PARK, TORONTO, CANADA 

Affiliated to the University of Toronto through St. Michael's College and carrying Courses leading 
to the В.А. Degree. 

St. Josephs College School, вт. ALBAN sr, TORONTO, САМАРА 

Preparatory, Commercial, Academic, Collegiate Courses and Music Course leading to the A.T.C.M. 
and Bachelor of Music. 


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gsm. 2500 Pounds Pressure 

Combining beauty and quality with economy 

The wealthy favor Crane plumbing fix- 
tures, valves and fittings because they 
realize that money can buy no more 
in beauty, convenience, and quality. 

Тһе thrifty, too, prefer Crane ma- 
terials. For a Crane bathroom costs 
no more than an ordinary installation. 
In the Crane line are types and sizes 

suited to every home, at prices to fit 
any purse. And Crane quality in- 
sures enduring service that means 
true economy in the end. 

When you build or remodel, it will 
pay you to visit the nearest Crane 
Dominion Exhibit Rooms. Or write 
for full information. 



Branches and Sales Offices in 24 Cities іт Canada and British Isles 

Works: Montreal, Canada, St. Johns, Quebec, and Ipswich, England 


Eaton’s Есер ап eagle eye 
on style changes in young 
men’s clothes and are al- 
ways in the van when it 
comes to showing the 
most correct and newest 
And that applies not only 
to clothing, but to foot- 
wear, hats and haberdash- 

Even there the advantage 
does not end, for there 15 
always the important 
matter of 


Eaton’s—Second Floor 
St. Catherine Street 

Т. ЕАТОМ C ишк 


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(ж |ЖЖ 

М [Е (С. ©) ESSE | 
= | ү! | 

dace мау 

/ s Service 
are the standards of Meco craftsmen, 

who take great pride in their excep- 

(From Maker to Wearer) 
tional ability to make first class 

HALF-TONES 202222. leaders in 

PROCESS PLATES 222... 5 ty јо au 4 Qua lity 


ART and DESIGNING . . . . in Shoes for 

Equally efficient, too, at making quality 

For more than ТОО years 


electrotypes and stereotypes. 

9 1438 Р 5 


300 UNITY BUILDING....LAncarter 0205 0206 

Electrotyping Dept. 
хангал ag ae БО БҮ ЖО ЖО ЖО РЕ СО ХОС 

= : 

With the compliments of . . . are quick to appreciate the 
high quality of Jackman cloth- 

ing and furnishings and the ex- 
cellent values offered. Our 
Men’s Department has an es- 
pecial appeal to the older stu- 


with Loyola Monogram 
on pocket 5 pem 

CANADIAN INDUSTRIES Be sure you have a College Blazer for 
home and country wear—especially 

LIMITED in the holidays. 



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Compliments of 



% 7 

WALNUT 3381 

With the Compliments of 



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Compliments of 




With the Compliments 

of the 



Bowl at the— 




Compliments of 




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Dumar Coal & Fuel Co., Limited... -404 Dominion Square Bldg... .Coal and Coke............... 21. 
ЗА ОИ Kester Building stan ваа ees СОНСО эл Эг or алтыг бо» О84 
Dunnett & Stewart, Limited........ 639 Notre Dame St. West..... diio ие И ттен актан ты 6 
Eaton, The T. Co., Limited.........St. Catherine St. West........ Departmental Store........... 1; 
Elmhurst Daily Limited............ 7040 Western Avenue......... Milk, Cream, etc............. 15 
Fleet, Phelan, Fleet, Robertson 8 
BODL EE mE ааз Fa 275 St. James Street........... Barristers and Solicitors....... 35 
Баб ШИНА, рии nena ws uve St. Catherine and Atwater... .Воу/іпр..................... 16 
Foster, Place, Hackett, Mulvena, 3 
Hackett 8: Foster............. v2. Place dA tes ауазы» Advocates and Barristers...... 35 
Frontenac Breweries Limited........ INGOT е Seis E RA ан iic ысы nace К оној ақса 16 
Gallery Biete essei 422. Young Street. «a ои. БАЛЕ зыр асы Ы 23 
Genereux Motor Co., Limited....... 3455 Park AVETE ese veto FORCE — ШО 
Gilpin Limited исл areas 974 St. Catherine St. Меѕг.....СІогҺіегѕ.................... 4 
Charles Сига & Co., Limited....... Bleury Фкеек................. Soft DUDES us aive dari сааат 27 
DI DEA ахыг oen ODIUM 1196 Peel Street awa ClotBüerS, ё 5 orare cereus 9 
Hicks Oriental Rugs, Limited....... ioo ӨР, Catherine Sr. Westo „ИОВ iocos 24 
Hodgson, Sumner & Go., Тїїшїей................................ Wholesale Dry Goods......... 24 
House of Browne Limited........... бто St. James Street. в eres Real со ТЕ улны НИЕ И БХ 34 
Hudon-Hebert-Chaput.............. a de Bresolos бий, rsin wen Wholesale GEOG; „о са mg 
Imperial Tobacco Co., Limited...... St. Antoine Зыеег............ Cigarettes and Tobacco....... 21 
Ingram & Bell, Limited............. 1250 Stanley Street........... Laboratory Supplies.......... 25 
Jackman, E. J., Тн... 1444 St, Cathetine St West... СОН, х сууя ох хал ганаа 14 
Kearney Brothers, Limited........., 147 0b Peter Street cosi iura Tea and Coffee. isindi a asa 26 
Leduc & Leduc Limitée............. 928 Notre Dame St. West..... Wholesale Druggists.......... 34 
Ley & MIDI. сул лд eit ecu 1432. St, Catherine St. Wesr....Plowets., рокот 33 
Liverpool & London & Globe Insur- 
ance Ca. , ТШ... 5-2. ++ лз 625 Dorchester St. West....... 15 АЛС и 33 
Logan's Limited 2. нус ss шз тте. rage St. Catherine Se. West... Clothe sa ess ease tes 5 
Тааран... ух ахад sus № ОВО ИО 2. 
ЕлАна a or srs cae mese EERE ом реа а 23. 
Marguerite Bourgeoys College....... 4873; Westmount AVERTED 7 
AL а, E EE c еди Od DURER Ser тылы БӨЗ ЕЕ, и coast wer OUS 28 
McGill University., san зз, 25... Sherbrooke балар не 9 
McVey Веб ое сена кочи 1708 Notre Dame Street West..Coal and Coke............... 26 
Mercury Press, Limited............. 732 Bourget Street... Same ВЕЕ алга б e ors 19. 
Mitchell, J. S. & Co., Limited....... Sherbrooke РО ауз алан Combustion Control.......... 30 
Montreal West Confectionery....... 42 Westminster Ave. North....Ice Cream, etc....... тера ака 25 
Montreal Coke ёс Mfg. Со.......... Confederation Building....... Laufe eia. инт ez рер 30 
Montreal City & District Savings 
ааа а тасы а db e ee 8 

(Continued on last page) 


Loyola College Review 


Editor-in-Chief: HAROLD TANSEY, "зо 
Editors: Е. SHERIDAN, 32; Е. ANABLE, 32, W. McQUILLAN, '31; Н. ScHAPHAUSEN, "33: №. MeTEAGUE, 733 
Fxchanges: C. KELLEY, 730 

Advertising Dept.: С. Murray, “2, Mgr.; К. Scorr, "2; Е. Srarrorp, 33, R. McKenna, “зад 
L. McKenna, 735: Е. Dussaurr, 735. 

Business Manager: В. DALY, 732. Circulation: W. Ticu, 32, М. BEDARD, 34. 

Art: I. Соизволво, 30; T. SLATTERY, 731. 

1930 MoNTREAL, CANADA No. 16 


BEER оре ALAT OR Eee PR HUI De ect e лт o te I 
The New Saints of Canada and our 

National [5 6i ears arcs oerte илэн George Brown, Second High "C" 5 
The Seniors Through Junior Куев............-.-.---........ . eee eens 9 
То Кейіз--РаФй..22222 аза сез YA К. Doherty, Freshman.......... 15 
Tie Wise One vcra vg spo rmm eg жены Bar] A DABE лау ey ene oe аан 17 
The Juniors Through Senior Еуев..............................-4... 21 
Farewell—Poem...... eee Бағ Able. cuocere + 25 
Saint Robert Bellarmine, 8.|...............................2.0...-. 26 
Armistice Day—JPoem. 42i 5% ез» Бай Anaple. 4552-0994 d ааа 28 
борһотоге- “Тһе Атграв”........................82 кк meme хэлэ 29 
A Dirge of the беа--Роет.............. Parl Апае. зе saca tens 39: 
Dante, Immortal Воек.................. Win. MeTearue, 33... i 524 33 
Fie МАЙ, ГЛ sein ame ale Ет с ee Pan ede 35 
Henri Fabre and His Work............. Т. Slattery, ВЕ 2: 30 

“A вао" ааа cao Fee eR ЕЕ Blootl, 335. ce осорон ЕЗ 41 

И асыккан hE CE LALLA e 45 
Kenneth McArdle, В.А., EE AEE SA Aa с. 51 
Gleanings from. tHE ‘NewS EE 52 
ани аа. ЭР ЛКМ sera wr E a 55 
BONS DRE qe Coco ов о 2 57 
Цаас TT 58 
ана ы ЕРТ ТЕСТЕР ТЕТЕ tei oad eee рени Poe asa acs бі 
Tigh School Chronieles ТЕРЕККЕ туллаа 63 
БОП T CUR E T EE йы ae 72 
р. И 74 
БӨЛКЕ Ы а ла aves Raa hace, W.B. Elllotis эт. noes asm ry sy 75 
Tie DUM, а OA шкы A LANE ool. MEME 78 
рН Lieut. Kevin Seott.,............ 79 
a PEERS 81 
ALAMO ere n naue ен наты QUE IE 82. 
Intermediate Intercollegiate ЖЕБЕП ығ vox earl шн еу Sine А ae 83 
c cn ii s ч х ат emai gt bg. ыр, 88 
ороого. газа гэх л дад ч ани, 91 
Intermediate High School КирЬу................................. 92 
Juntor High һан Ву... нг хал equae ese itemm E хушу. 92 
Seller High School ЕГО, ai, esc acaso ts sma каше e iss 93 
Junior High School Hocker... Ls eese aac 94 
А ауғанын ын санар ҚАРЫ Тр RR енд 95 
Баса id etr ИНЖ ЛЭ ДЭ ТС DT RC КТ 96 




Rt. Rev. Gerald C. Murray, C.SS.R., D.D., ВА. "Og өзекке” Frontispiece 
Canadian Martyrs of the Society of JESUS... setem 4 
ГТП moi oes LAE ls ады 8 and 16 
joo A LL c 16 
DUBITO. Laer ig aed CL аа 
ЕН ИИ ane oiim дои E НЫЙ ата э па ex Om od PERLES OEM Ee ENE 24 
Reuter Ба гь еса mamie aw Ee XN Т AE pee Om ки на DEBT RT ка I t meni 
ойу Stall: элезин энне иаа вр Газнага р e ers MYERS 4 
Kenneth McArdle; В.А. 7 аа ов erp ка вО НЕ 8 
Вет. Ios. I. Gasson, S]. aiusnss eec me ки RARE AIO IP rto кере) 
John Sat ТГ meme km am iere 58 
Тонер sn sanie vex nes засаа Pera нао mo S DR EM EUR 
Paneth: Your Нь aren күл гө rer erret ув p hmc TOE 
“ШЧ 2140 КЕТЕТИН, 
Third Hinh В", РТА Ы ЫН. 
Зесойй Year High А”, LSE Өз e coe ecm tee ax eem - 64 
Second Year High “В”............ ГОЛ 
Second Year High “С”............. ea ee By Gay oye ТӨЛКЕ 
Piser Highs О гова 
Pirs КОКЕВ РЛЕР ase ttam chere ыы 
Pih High "С, нн. в» ж: ment oa RAS RE BEE комуни EEE OU emen 
Officers of the Resident Students’ ЗодаНеу . 5.020 с 7= 
Officers of the Non-Resident Students’ $одайгу............ е ; 
St. John Berchmans' Society... ient tet ! 
Inter-University Debaters. ...., лаки ны ва си кн ккк OX RR ER з 72. 
Literary and Debating Society Ехесшіуе...................... n 6n 
omer СОС, ГИГИЕ тэсэж 
Military Scenes—Review Бу Bishop Мштау....................--44 7. 
i ls... MeL 
Т.С.А.А..Нхєс ХӨ. өөөөхэвиэжэ ҮН: sry pues Mi an meas Ry meme E ER 
Intermediate Intercollegiate Rugby Team, 1929....... n 
College Junior Rugby Team....... ces „27 A 
Intermediate Hockey Теа... еее. 
‘Junior High School Team. ..... iiem rne 
Junior Western Interscholastic Champions... sss 6066 
High School Senior Hockey Team........ еее. 88 
College Intra-Mural Hockey Сһатріопв--борһошоге................... | 
College Junior Hockey Теаш............................-- 6n 
Western Interscholastic Senior Rugby Сһашріопв....................... | 
High School Intermediate Rugby Теап.......................2--4 4. 92. 
Junior High School Western City Champions, 1929 
College Baseball ТЕЗ... сн сэ ena са кокер на хэжэ dI xa tems 
High School Baseball Team. a.s оозеки ваенна armante sanm ed 
Теа ASE SERR асе E EN OE ESR ehh I VW t 96 
Senior and Intermediate ТтасЕ............................224 nn n 
Junior Track | 






Terms: ONE DOLLAR THE Copy, paper bound. A subscription for Five Years: Five DOLLARS 
All subscriptions will be gratefully received 

1030 MONTREAL, CANADA Noo. 16 


A signal honour has been conferred upon one of Loyola's graduates, and through 
him upon Loyola herself. It is the first time that a Loyola Alumnus has been raised 
to the episcopal rank, and we rejoice that this dignity 
has been bestowed upon one whose career, both at 
Loyola and after graduation, has brought nothing but 
honour to his Alma Mater. We take the liberty of dedicating this 1930 issue of the 
Review to the Rt. Rev. Gerald Murray, C.SS.R., D.D., Bishop of Victoria. 

Gerald Murray, as he was known to his fellow-students nearly three decades 
ago, belonged to the class of 'os. He was, while at College, an earnest student who 
took his education seriously, and thus prepared himself for his future work as a 
member of the Redemptorist Order; for it was to follow this vocation that he came 
to Loyola for his classical studies. While at Loyola he distinguished himself in all 
activities, whether scholastic or athletic. 

Right Reverend Gerald Murray, 
C.SS.R., D.D. 

After leaving Loyola he entered the Redemptorist Order. Following his ordin- 
ation he was made Rector at St. Mary’s College, Brockville, Ont., and from here he 
was called to assume the important duties of professor of Moral Theology at Esopus, 
the Redemptorist house of studies on the Hudson. Following this he held charges in 
Montreal, Ottawa and Annapolis, Md., his outstanding characteristics making them- 
selves manifest. Subsequently he was sent to the Holy City, and upon his return 
was made Provincial of the English-speaking Redemptorists in Canada. During his 
tenure of office he undertook the construction of a Redemptorist novitiate at Wood- 
stock, Ont., and busied himself with other activities of his order. 

His ecclesiastical superiors recognized the potential ability of Fr. Murray and 
he reaped the full fruits of his labours by his recent appointment as Bishop of Vic- 
toria. His new honours reflect credit not only upon the man himself but upon his 
parents, and upon the training and education which he received here. We are proud 
of Bishop Murray and proud to be connected with an institution which did so much 
toward forming and developing such an accomplished and successful priest. 

{zr F 


= 4— 

While we rejoice іп the honour bestowed upon one of our Old Boys, Bishop 
Murray, it is with heartfelt sorrow that we record the passing from our midst of our 
а Far E Барын ЖІ dearly beloved and revered Dean of Studies, Rev. Thomas 

| ! 554 Т Gasson, S.J. His death was a sad shock to us all, for we 
had come to know him more intimately during his six years’ stay with us, and he 
has left a void which will not be easily filled. We are only expressing the sentiments 
of every student of Loyola, when we say that we always felt that Father Gasson 
was interested in each one of us personally. A word of encouragement—a kindly 
reprimand—a benevolent smile—no matter what it was, we know that Fr. Gasson 
was ever ready to help us along the difficult road of life. "Whether іп the classroom 
or in the chapel, where it has been our privilege frequently to hear his ЭЭГ talks 
and sermons, he always directed us to nobler ambitions and higher i eals. Our 
college life must go on, but the memory of our late Dean will linger with us and 
we feel assured that as long as Loyola exists the effects of his devotedness and self- 
sacrifice for us will ever remain. 

Ж Ж 7 

To act intelligently one must act with a definite end in view, and employ suit- 
able means to attain that end. We are attending College, and if we are acting in- 
н telligently we have a reason for so doing. That reason is to equip 

5 Proper Place А : : : A : 

ourselves with the wherewithal either to carry on in higher studies 
ог to cope successfully with life’s burdens once we have raduated. But the intelli- 
gence of our action is not complete until we have доо ourselves of the means of 
realizing that purpose. To absorb knowledge by diligent application to studies is 
indeed one of the great essentials of a true College career. Greater still, however, is 
the formation of character, which College boys and associations can so profoundly 
influence for good or evil. Is there an element more formative of character than 
religion? Who is there who will not pause in admiration at the thought of Thomas 
More calmly choosing death rather than disgrace his religion? It is out privilege 
to be students at a College whose curriculum amply provides for our intellectual 
betterment, and it behooves us to seize the opportunities offered us in that direction. 
Again our College prides itself with being an efficient character builder and it achieves 
this by instilling into the student a high regard for his religion and the principles 
emanating from 16. 

There are certain things which concern us not merely as college students but 

as citizens of our country. Ав а nation's status and ат will depend ulti- 
mately on its members, we can readily see the importance of self- 

perfection of the members making for the perfection of the whole. 
Discipline embodying, as it does, a respect for authority, is probably one of the most 
practically important things which we should cultivate during our stay at college. 
For we шау be men of great erudition, but unless we have learned to be disciplined 
our education is largely a failure. Respect for authority will include an implicit 
trust in the person in authority. Surely this trust and respect would not be culti- 
vated if we were, for instance, to take it on ourselves casually to neglect an ap- 
pointment made by this authorized person in our name. Clearly the proper thing to 
do would be to keep our appointment until it was officially cancelled. That is dis- 
cipline, and as such differs from the irresponsible conduct of the child. Surely we 
have outgrown our infantile mental reactions and it behooves us to act as men and 


College to Nation 


ЕМЕ es 


future citizens of Canada. Let us always be unselfish. One other important thing 
to be cultivated—never holding our personal pleasure above altruistic duty. If we 
are not willing to fulfil an obligation, and in refusing to fulfil it we involve the 
utter waste of time and energy of others, we are manifesting a selfish spirit. Dis- 
cipline and altruistic duty: these two traits that may make or unmake a nation, can 
and must be cultivated by us in this, the training-place for our game in life. 

f 7 7 

With the talking pictures making such advances towards perfection, it is not 
difficult to imagine the benefit they will ultimately confer on education. Indeed 
Education by Talkie they have already been exploited to no small degree, and while 

the medium of the talking cinema has not as yet been put to any 
extensive use, still it is attracting widespread attention among prominent edu- 
cationalists. If, for example, we were to have G. K. Chesterton lecture to us through 
the medium of the talkies, on “Тһе Art of Writing," or suppose that we were to 
see and hear Professor Albert Einstein explain the difficulties of friction and at the 
same time give demonstrations on inclined planes with falling bodies and sliding 
weights, we would undoubtedly be able to climb the 'rocky hill' with greater ease. 

The students of the future may hear Mackenzie King discourse on Political 
Economy, Stephen Leacock address them оп “Тһе Evils of Prohibition." We can 
best realize the possibilities of this new development if we stretch our imagination, 
and try to visualize how it would affect our modern system of education, if we were 
to listen to Alexander the Great telling us how to conquer the world, or were we 
to hear an account of his own exploits from the lips of Julius Cæsar. William 
Shakespeare would be able to settle many difficulties, to explain the character of 
Hamlet, and to determine the age of MacBeth, had he been able to leave his talkie 
version to posterity. Sir Oliver Lodge has already delivered a lecture on the "Action 
of Forces in Space." How interesting this would prove to Sophomores were they 
permitted to screen it in the classroom! In addition to this, Dr. Irving Langmuir, 
Sir Ernest Rutherford and Sir William Bragg, have lectured on various subjects rang- 
ing from mathematics to astrology. 

It is claimed that the talking pictures аге every bit as graphic as the present 
type of addresses. Add to this the compelling force of the speaker's personality, 
and we тау draw for ourselves a picture of future educational methods. It has been 
pointed out that the teachers of the next era will be almost idle, but with screen 
tests and the task of preparing lectures for the next talkie, a good percentage of them 
will be kept busy. The others, not so apt at speaking, would be made useful citizens, 
we hope, and they could easily find another field for their talents. 

y Y LÀ 

There was a time in its history when the Church шоо ши морь 
. ехгегіогіу spelt its ruin. I refer particularly to the cruelt 

whine ai capil cq а т: Kaman pulus. who, аа el a OK bigotry, dl 
Of Learning not hesitate to torture and execute those noble men, 
women and children, who would not renounce their God for a pagan idol. | | 

Even in this twentieth century the Church is suffering persecutions in various 
countries that are as severe as those of old, with the specific difference that where 
the latter involved purely physical means of attacking the Church's loyal members, 
the persecutors of our day resort to intellectual means to carry on this attack. It is 

4 4 | 

— ек 

regrettable that the intellect, with which man is endowed, should be devoted to the 
pernicious task of attempting to overthrow Christ’s own institution! How many 
are the modern pseudo-scientific and so-called intellectual theories whose sole pur- 
ose is to confound the pure and precious doctrines of the Church! When these 
‘theories’ are exhausted, since men must contrive to militate against the Church, 
they stoop to slander. One such slanderous statement is that the Church is opposed 
to learning. 

If we look over the 2,000 years of her existence, we find a very patent confuta- 
tion of this statement. In the 13th century, for instance, there were some twenty 
Cathedrals throughout England, and each had a preparatory school attached to it. 
The Lateran Council of 1215 decreed that in every Cathedral in the Christian world 
a Chair of Grammar be established. It was during this thirteenth century also that 
the Church was very active in the establishment of that great instrument for the 
training of the human mind, which has subsisted for seven centuries—the Uni- 
versity. The importance of the university is mentioned іп one of the works of Dr. 
J.J. Walsh: “Та man wants knowledge for its own sake or for some practical pur- 
pose in life, then here are the faculties which will enable him to make a good be- 
ginning on the path he wishes to travel." — 

What of the men who brought such glory to their universities, and indirectly 
to the Church? If the University of Paris earned the reputation of a great institution 
of learning, it is due to Louis the Monarch; had he prevented the spread of educa- 
tion, Paris would not have become the educational centre of the world. To this 
holy king also is attributed the patronage of Vincent de Beauvais' Encyclopedia of 
Mediæval Knowledge’’, that has proven itself so useful to subsequent generations. 
In speaking of great men in a great century, we cannot overlook St. Francis, of whom 
Gorres wrote: "Without St. Francis at the beginning of the century there would 
have been no Dante at the end of it." Probably the greatest religious poem since 
the Hebrew Psalms was the “‘Canticle of the Sun.”’ 

Of course it is quite true that others of other creeds may have been connected 
with the success obtained. But it is also true, according to the most reliable his- 
torians, that men outside the Church who accomplished anything were in the min- 
ority. We might add that what has been said of the 13th century can be said with 
equal veracity of any era. 

7 7 7 

There can be no doubt that in the past few years the art of novel-writing has im- 
proved at a rapid rate. The main cause of this is the greater demand for fiction by a 
The Power of the Noyel public which is too romantic and резе too lazy intellectu- 

ally to read the ordinary essay. The essayist, finding that his 
endeavours are practically disregarded by the public, turns to the more remunerative 
and more attractive novel. He does not change his views or his ideas, but merely 
his style of writing. He imparts his views through the medium of a hero or heroine, 
and so makes them more forceful than they would be were they written as the opinion 
of an essayist. For invariably the hero in the novel is admired by the reader and, 
consequently, the author’s views are more apt to be received favourably. This is 
why the novel is such a powerful weapon. Place it in the hands of a free-thinker 
and the results will be disastrous to numerous readers who have no balanced and 
basic principles of their own, and so are exposed to accept any new and revolutionary 
ideas suggested by the novelist. On the other hand, entrust this power to an author 
of moral integrity and the good done will be far more widespread than the bad 
results of the bad novelist. 







The New Saints of Canada and Out 
National Life 

БУ) few days after this book 
| appears, St. Peter's at 
М) Rome will ring to the 
j cries of acclaim, the 

Holy Father will ap- 
proach the sacred edifice, trumpets will 
sound, prayers will be said, and when 
all the ceremonies ate over, North 
America will have its first saints. 

What name shall we give them? So 
far we have called them ‘‘ Blessed Cana- 
dian Martyrs." But now they have been 
declared of even higher rank. Saintly 
Canadian Martyrs does not seem exact 
enough. ‘‘Saints of Canada’’ is virile 
and appropriate, and probably will be 
the best title to use for our saints taken 
collectively. But some attempt should 
be made, we think, to establish one of 
these saints as our national hero. There 
can be no question but that every nation 
should attach itself in particular and in 
an intimate way to some outstanding 
saintly figure to serve as its model and 
inspiration for its national religious 
life. Of course all of us have first of all 
Our Blessed Lord and His Holy Mother 
as models and guides for our life, and 
st. Joseph to lead us to a pious death, 
but besides every Christian nation of 
the earth holds up to its subjects some 
one saint in particular as patron. The 
cry "Saint George for Merrie England" 
has rung down the centuries to thrill 
the Saxon in battle, in play and in 
work. Ireland kneels reverent before 
its hero, Saint Patrick. Scotsmen, the 
world over, honour their patron, Saint 
Andrew. The sons of France so believe 

in the aid of Joan of Arc that during the 
World War they declared again and 
again that battles were won through 
her intercession. 

And on whom shall we Catholic 
Canadians call, if not on one of our 
new Canadian Saints? They are ours 
in the fullest sense of the word. As 
much as any of us are Canadians, they 
were Canadians. Just as we ог our 
fathers left the shores of England, Іге- 
land or Scotland to settle in a new land, 
so did these gallant Frenchmen, aban- 
doning home and friend, sail from the 
land of their birth to the land of their 
adoption, long indeed before our an- 
cestors dreamed of this new world. 
Yes, surely they are Canadians. They 
gave their all, even their very lives to 
this Canada of ours. Our ancestors, in 
many cases, came here, lured by the 
aoa ne of greater wealth or driven 
rom home by persecution and oppression. 
How much higher was the motive of 
the martyrs! At home, in friendly 
France, they were sure of a quiet, acade- 
mic life. In this land of their adoption 
they knew that trials and troubles, 
the difficulties of a new and strange 
language, persecution, discouragement 
and even martyrdom (they dared hope) 
would be their lot. Indeed by full title, 
in every way, they are Canadians, they 
are our saints. 

And we are their children. If the 
Frenchmen of the early nineteenth cen- 
tury thrilled to the cry of Montalembert 
that they were the sons of the Cru- 
saders and ought not to blench before 
the sons of Voltaire, well may we exult 
that we are the spiritual sons of the 
Canadian Martyrs and will not give 






ground before all the hordes of Satan. 
The whole great expansion of Catholic- 
ism in this country is, for the most part, 
the fruit of their generous sacrifice. 
The blood of martyrs is the seed of 
Christians. The blood of these gallant 
apostles nourished the soil of our 
Canada and the 
little seed of 
Catholic faith, 
sown in that sev- 
enteenth century, 
has grown into a 
mighty tree. 

In the picture 
of the Canadian 
Martyrs, the cen- 
tral position is 
held by the stal- 
wart John de Bre- 
beuf. Why should 
not John de Bre- 
beuf be out Cana- 
dian Patron Saint? 
In the prayer at 
the Mass of the 
Martyrs, he and 
Jogues are the 
only ones men- 
tioned by name. 
Jogues died in 
what is now part 
ofNew York 
State, and will 
doubtless be ac- 
claimed by Amer- 
ican Catholics as 
their Patron. Let 
us then claim John 
de Brebeuf as our 
own. Evenat the 
time of his death, 
he was considered the central figure of 
the heroic band of missionaries. His 
prodigious size and his extraordinary 
labours were already making him al- 
most a legendary figure. 

Who is this man whom we would 
have as our Canadian Patron Saint? 
Of a family that had been well-known 
for centuries in its native Normandy, 


Martyrs диво чуете“ slain : by РУ 
thie - Iroguois-in-tfie-seven-* 
teentfi- century «ч CB мо 

John de Brebeuf was born at Conde-sur- 
Vire on March 25th, in 1593. In 1617, 
Jean entered the Novitiate of the Society 
of Jesus at Rouen, taught grammar for 
some years in that city and was or- 
dained priest near Paris in 1623. In 
company with two other Fathers of the 
Society, he jour- 
neyed to Quebec 
in the summer of 
1625. At once 
Father de Brebeuf 
set about learning 
the language of 
the Montagnais 
and showed ex- 
talent for the 
work. In 1626 we 
find him on the 
shores of Georg- 
ian Bay, near the 
spot he was later 
to sanctify with 
his blood. In a 
short time he had 
acquired a work- 
ing knowledge of 
the Huron tongue. 
In 1629, with ap- 
parently very lit- 
tle accomplished, 
de Brebeuf was 
summoned back 
to France by his 
Superiors. Dur- 
ing his stay in his 
native land he 
signed with his 
own blood a sol- 
emn promise and 
offering of himself to God, ready to 
sacrifice his life for His glory. In 1633 
he was again in Quebec. The next year 
he was in Huronia. Only for a short 
while was he to be absent again from 
his chosen field. This was necessitated 
by a broken shoulder blade. Constant 
catechizing (Brebeuf was now a master 
of the Huron tongue), baptism of the 




dying and all the hardest tasks of the 
ioneer missionary were his daily work. 

he harvest grew to wondrous propor- 
tions. Hundreds clamoured for the sav- 
ing waters of Baptism. And then, in 
1649, came the end. 

The savage Iroquois, who during the 
last few years had been harassing and 
pillaging the weakened Hurons, finally 
on March 16th, 1649, seized the villages 
of St. Louis and St. Ignace and led 
Father de Brebeuf and Lallemant to 
the stake. “Тһе Iroquois took them 
both and stripped them entirely naked 
and fastened each to a post. They tied 




to the loins and under the arm-pits, 
they made a collar of these red-hot 
hatchets and put it on the neck of the 
good Father... . After that they put 
on him a belt full of pitch and resin 
and set fire to it. This roasted the 
whole body. During all these torments 
Father de Brebeuf stood like a rock, 
insensible to fire and flame, which as- 
tonished all the bloodthirsty execu- 
tioners who tormented him. His zeal 
was so gteat that he preached continu- 
ally to those infidels to try to convert 
them. His tormentors were entaged 
against him for constantly speaking to 

са фе “== 

both their hands together. They tore 
the nails from their fingers. They beat 
them with a shower of blows with 
sticks on their shoulders, loins, legs 
and faces, no part of their body being 
exempt from this torment. Although 
Father de Brebeuf was overwhelmed 
by the weight of the blows, the holy 
man did not cease to speak to God and 
to encourage his fellow-captives to 
suffer well that they might die well." 
One barbarian took a kettle full of 
boiling water and poured it over the 
saint's head in derision of holy baptism. 
“After they had made him suffer other 
torments, the first of which was to 
heat hatchets red-hot and apply them 

them of God and their conversion. To 
prevent him from speaking of these 
things, they cut off his tongue and cut 
off upper and lower lips. After that 
they set themselves to stripping the 
flesh from his legs, thighs and arms, to 
the very bone, and put it to roast before 
his very eyes, in order to eat it. ... 
The monsters, seeing that the Father 
began to grow weak, made him sit 
down upon the ground, and one of 
them, taking a knife, cut off the skin 
from his skull. Another barbarian, see- 
ing that he would soon die, made an 
opening in the upper part of his chest, 
tore out his heart, roasted it and ate it. 
Others came to drink his blood still 



warm, which they did with both hands, 
saying that Father de Brebeuf had been 
very brave to endure all the pain they 
had caused him, and that in drinking 
his blood they would become brave 
like him." Thus does Christopher 
Regnaut tell the story he heard from 
the lips of some of the Hurons who 

Today, in honour of John de Brebeuf 
and his heroic companions, a shrine of 
magnificent splendour stands on the 
banks of the River Wye, near Midland, 
within view of Georgian Bay, whose 
waters the Apostles of Huronia plied 



in their missionary labours. Thousands 
of pilgrims each year journey over the 
holy ground, sanctified by the work and 
blood of the Martyrs. Truly their 
blood has brought forth a rich harvest 
of souls. 

Well, then, may we turn to Saint 
John de Brebeuf and proclaim him our 
national hero and Patron Saint and 
thank God for having given him to us— 
non fecit taliter omni nationi. 

GEORGE Brown, 
Second High “С”. 


CART ~1030 


охин бы теме а ee ee eae 




The Seniors Through Junior Eyes 

Ввловтвм, Claude 

“With grave aspect he rose, 
And in his rising seem'd a pillar of state.” 

Claude follows his two well-known 
brothers, Andrew and Joe, in passing 
through the portals of Loyola. Like 
them, he leaves behind him memories 
of his many activities in sport and 
study. Football, hockey, skiing, ten- 
nis, are some of the sports in which he 
has shown marked proficiency. The 
light of this bright star is brightest in 
skiing; it is reflected in his football 
and hockey ability. The “Вагоп 8” 
forte is science, and it is rumoured he 
will continue his studies in some in- 
stitute of technology. Knowing Claude's 
great interest and unsparing efforts in 
his work, we feel quite confident that 
he will walk in the way of success out- 
side Loyola as he did within our walls. 

Activities: Scientific Soc. (President), “зо: Class 
Hockey, "27-30; Historical Soc., "28-30; 
Tennis team, "28-30; Junior Rugby, 727, 
Interm., 29-30. 

Corbeau, Roger 

"It is good to lengthen to the last a sunny mood.” 

Roger's poetic nature first cast its 
magic spell over us when he came to 
Loyola four years ago from Catholic 
High. He is the adventurer of the class; 
his extensive travels have enabled him 
to view the Gardens of Versailles or the 
Scottish Highlands in a vulgar black- 
board or window pane. His poetry 
has an appeal in it which has always 
captivated his associates. Roger’s ac- 
tivities are not entirely poetical, for 
he is equally at home on the ice, grid- 
iron, and tennis courts. Even after 
years off the fairway, Roger still lays 
claim to the mythical golf-title of the 

Activities: Debating Soc., "27- 30; Junior Rugby, 
"29; Basketball, "26, (Mgr.) "29; Tennis, 
"зо: Glee Club, "26; Class Hockey, "27-30; 
К.П.2., "28-30. 


ое EA 




“Ни pencil was striking, resistless and grand, 
His manners were gentle, complying and bland." 


Since Ivan entered Loyola he has 
become the class artist, chemist and 
biologist. He is truly happy when con- 
cocting chemical horrors, dissecting 
rabbits and tearing through opposition 
оп the ice. Certainly Ivan's rendition 
of Mark Twain's "Having fun with 
European Guides," has won for him 
the reputation of a noble aspirant to the 
art of rhetoric. The Review has had his 
energetic support on the Art Staff. In- 
cidentally his fellow classmates have 
very often fallen under the censorship 
of his merciless brush. 

Activities: Sodality, 26-30; C.O.T.C., "26-30; 
Debating Soc., "28-30; Forum, "27-28; 
Junior Rugby, "27; Class Hockey, "26-30; 
Review (Art Editor), 28-30; Scientific Soc., 
"28-30; Class Baseball, '27-'28; Class Rugby, 
"26; Historical Soc., "28-20. 

Haynes, Paul 

"He sits high in all the people's. hearts.” 

We have read and heard about the 
model student; actually, however, he 
is somewhat of a myth. Paul has given 
us the realization of what was formerly 
only possible. A model student, Paul 
has always been most energetic in pro- 
moting the glory of his College—in 
co-operating with his fellow-students 
in this endeavour. In the arena of sport 
as well as in the academy of study, in 
the government of an organization and 
on the rostrum alike, he has displayed 
proficiency and assiduity. The class of 
'31 joins with the students in thanking 
Paul for his efforts on their behalf and 
wishing him all good luck. 

Activities: Intra-Mural Hockey (Governor), '28- 
"зор Inter-University Debating Sub-Team, 
"зо: Sodality, 1st assistant, "29; Pres. L.C.- 
A.A., "28-30; Class Pres. 30; К.П.Х. (Pres.), 
'30; Interm. Rugby, "27-29; Interm. Hockey 
(Captain) "27-30, (Coach) “зо. 





re = 

Kerrey, Charles 

“And still they gazed and still the wonder gew 
° That one small head could carry all he knew." 

The true greatness of an individual 
may be measured by the progress he 
has made; if so, ‘‘Charlie,’’ as he is 
affectionately called, may rank among 
the great. The leading scholar of the 
class, he has always shown that keen 
sense of perception, that insatiable 
thirst for knowledge, and a tireless ap- 
plication which should prove invalu- 
able in coming years. His philosophic 
views are as interesting as they are a 
revelation. Charlie is the bulwark of 
our belief that the class of зо will re- 
flect great credit on Loyola. 

Activities: Debating Soc. (Councillor), "28-30; 
Inter-University Debating Sub-Team, '28-'30; 
Loyola College Review (Exchange Editor), 

McCarrey, Quain 

“With Atlantian shoulders fit to bear 
The weight of mightiest monarchies." 

A big man and a modest one, Quain 
has the honour of having attended 
Loyola for a longer period than any 
other member of the graduating class. 
Quain's skill in athletics as demon- 
strated by his captaincy of our football 
team this year, is rivalled only by the 
ease with which he handles syllogisms. 
Realizing that his sterling qualities 
cannot fail to win him recognition, we 
expect to hear wonderful things of 
Quain in the near future. 

Activities: Debating Soc., "28-29; Class Vice- 
Pres., "28-29; L.C.A.A. (Councillor), '26- 
"28, (Vice-Pres.), "29; С.О.Т.С. (Q.M.S.), 
"26-30, K.ILZ. (Vice-Pres.), "26-30; Junior 
Rugby, 26; Interm. "27-28 (Captain), "29; 
Junior Hockey, "25; Interm., "26-30; La- 
crosse, '26-'27; Track, "26-727. 



Mauer, Joseph O'Connell 

“This must be tbe music of the spears, 
For I'm cursed if cach note of it doesn't run though 
ж.” Moore. 

Joe. was a newcomer to the ranks of 
the “теа lions” last Fall, but he was not 
a stranger. We remember him as an 
able member of the College Orchestra 
and the proud owner of a dignified auto- 
mobile; we have not seen this lately. 
Joe. tells us he fixed it, and that’s why 
he cannot use it. Sans farce, Joe. as a 
mechanic is a wonderful tennis player 
with a drive as sweet as a note of his 
dear ‘cello. As opponents, nobody ap- 
preciates Joe.'s dexterity with a hockey 
stick and puck better than we Juniors. 
We testify to Joe.’s love for good music 
and his ability to reproduce it. 

Activities: College Orchestra, '26-'30; Debating 
Soc., 26-30; Tennis, "29; Class Hockey, "29. 



Rowe, Francis 

"Тоон, he’s winding up the watch of Біз wit, 
By and by it will strike.” Shakespeare. 

There are many things in “Коз” 
favour, but in his opinion few can equal 
the fact that he hails from the third 
largest city in Quebec: Verdun. How 
this ‘long and гапру centre-ice man 
and, incidentally, Manager of the Inter- 
mediate Hockey team, performed! No, 
the playing-manager title did not cause 
Frank to order a larger hat, but his 
even temper and ready wit continued 
in their smooth way. All good luck 
to a good fellow! 

Activities: Sodality (N.R.S. Officer), "3о; Apos- 
tleship of Prayer (promoter), '29-3o0; De- 
bating Soc., "27-30; Class Sec’y, '29-'30;. 
Baseball Mgr., '29; Interm. Hockey Mgr., 
"зо: Junior Rugby, "27-28; Class Hockey, 




Ryan, Robert 

“The rising blushes, which bis cheek 0 erspread, 
Are opening roses in lhe lily’s bed." Gay. 

"Bobby' has caused all at Loyola 
to look upon Three Rivers, the pulse 
of Quebec, in its proper light. As the 
above cartoon indicates, Bobby is a 
keen devotee of tennis and has always 
been connected with tournament or- 
ganization for the last five or six sea- 
sons. His quiet and gentle manner has 
endeared him to all, and as we under- 
stand Bob intends to pursue a legal 
career in the Fall, we wish him a roar- 
ing success as a lawyer. 

Activities: Sodality (Second Ass’t), 28, Prefect, 
"29-30; Debating Soc., "27-30; Scientific 
Soc., "30; Glee Club, 726, К.П.2., "28-30; 
Orchestra, 727-30: Tennis Com. Chairman, 
"26-30; Captain of team, "зо. 

SINCLAIR, Douglas 
“Іп small proportion we just beauties see 
And in short measures life may perfect бе.” 
Ben Jonson. 

Retiring, calm and serene—that’s 
Duggie! His words are well chosen 
and conscientiously weighed. We be- 
lieve we never heard Doug. utter a 
longer speech than that in defence of 
Caledonia and its sons—Oh, yes! on 
that occasion of the student rally prior 
to the Bishop’s-Loyola Hockey game 
this winter. That game meant much, 
and Doug. very vehemently said so. 
We have been told in philosophy that 
the nature of a being can be judged by 
its activities. Douglas reads—quite 
extensively—Shakespeare and other im- 
mortal bards. It is not incorrect to 
judge his refined and cultured nature 
by this fact. 

Activities: Sodality, "24-28 (First Asst.), "29- 
"30; Junior Hockey, "28-30; Interm. Hockey, 
"28-30: Junior Rugby "28; Baseball, "27-728. 



Tansey, Harold 

“Peace rules the day, where reason rules the mind.” 



To say we admire Harold is but to 
state a fact readily admitted by all. 
Endowed with many traits, this in- 
dividual is bound to carve for himself 
a niche in the hall of fame. Possessing, 
as he does, the tenacity of purpose and 
capacity for work which characterizes 
the successful, he is one of Loyola's 
most active students and highly es- 
teemed sons. As a debater, he won for 
himself the honour of taking his place 
on the Intercollegiate Debating team. 
Among other activities, he managed 
the Intermediate Rugby squad. In his 
spare moments Harold tells ‘jokes.’ 

Activities: Sodality (Councillor), '27-'28; (Pre- 
fect), "29-30; Inter-University Debates, '29- 
"30; Debating Soc., "27-28, (Ргеѕ.), “о; 
Forum, '26-'27; Loyola College Review (Editor- 
in-Chief), “зо: Interm. Rugby (Mgr.), "29; 
Class Hockey, "26-30; C.O. T.C. (Company 
Sgt.-Major), 29-30. 



To Keats 

o Доме I wander "mid these sighful trees 

That weave a murmuring music with the breeze, 
While ‘round the world Night wraps her gloomy arms 
And bares the moon, revealing heaven's charms. 
The splendour of the blue is but a realm 
Of sailing stars, all silvered at the helm, 
So far and free and high in untold space, 
I fain would fly unto some lofty place,— 
Some windy hill-top or abandoned tower— 
To live above this world for but an hour, 
And dwell unseen with friendly solitude 
To soothe my heavy heart, with quict mood. 
Yet does some mystic spell detain me here, 
As if some whispering spirit lingers near, 
Whose prison fled, has long returned to dust, 
With fleeting years, now dead ‘neath memory s rust. 
I dimly feel its presence, and it seems 
A poet's ghost that in a dream of dreams, 
Among these selfsame trees with me once walked, 
And sang of Death and Sleep and calmly talked 
Of wine, and this green earth, of nightingale 
That poured her song into a dim-lit vale. 
Ob! Keats! is this thy soul that breathes tonight 
Along with mine, or will it soon take flight, 
And leave me but the memory of deceit 
To mock and scorn the faded vision sweet? 
I ne'er have heard thy poet's voice soft sound, 
Mine eyes have never met thine eyes profound, 
Save but in dreams, and mid ecstatic rhyme, 
Where seems thy voice, thy soul, to be but mine. 
No nightingale e'er poured her pleading song 
Into my heart, that oft has craved, and long, 
To hear, if een one note, that pure-tongued bird, 
In music lost, that oft thine ears had heard. 
I ne’ er have trespassed thy poetic haunts 
Where daffodils and violets still dance, 
And roses bloom and myriad flowers ше 
And running brooklets laugh the live-long day. 
Ab! Walk with me and bid the night birds sing— 
Sing thou thyself, such poems that will cling 
To memory ever, unmindful now of all 
The past and future, shrouded ‘neath a pall 
To memory ever, that I may own unseen 
A treasury where pure thoughts I may glean. 

{15 F 

ر م‎ 

Sing of the joy and sorrow of thy life; 

Was thy life as mine own, a ceaseless strife, 
Through seas of bitter tears that roar "despair" 
Into mine ears, and drown my mind with care? 
Ab! Speak thou of thy life's last dying day 
When closed thy tired eyes in Death for aye. 

Ab! Speak thou of those last few fading days, 
What thoughts of Love and Life of future praise 
Ne'er passed thy lips, as all the strife was done, 
And into other worlds thy spirit gone! 

Didst waft the nightingale her hopeless cry 
Upon the night, and hearing, didst thou die 
Untouched with pain, as thou didst beg of death? 
Ab! Speak that I may know this is thy breath! 
Wilt thou not answer? Hast thou so soon flown? 
Still lives the paling moon, the night has grown 
More deep and cold, still mourn the waving trees 
And on their limbs still blows the evening breeze. 
Hath my despondent heart but given birth 

To some wild Phantom, that the weak mind зїйн! th? 
O vain delusion, born of fevered brain! 

О shattered vision, rent with pleasure s pain! 
My soul is filled with bitter grief 

That sadly surges, breaks, now finds relief 

In tears that wash upon my heart's lone shore, 
As waves upon the sands lap evermore. 

O poet blest! Couldst thou but live again, 

Such bitter drops as these were not in vain, 

Yet through the empty years one bright fair beam 
Will warm my soul—thine high-souled verse supreme 
That, even though thy name was writ in water 
Lives on in endless fame forever after. 

К. Ооневту (Freshman). 

20 20 шон 29)” 

{16 } 

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The Wise One 


fq melting pot of modern 
ГА) Babylon; where Jew and 
P Gentile rub threadbare 
à shoulders with almond- 
| eyed Oriental; the street 
) of a hundred tongues; 
wheresqualid tenements, 
reaching wretchedly to the smoke-laden 
sky, shelter every race, creed and colour 
of the New World; where the sweet 
brogue of Gaelic mingles with the music 
of the Latin, and polyglot humanity 
eddies fitfully in a sea of fretful unrest; 
where hate and love live close to the 
surface, and the flash of naked steel or 
the stacatto report of a revolver is the 
final arbiter of quarrel. 

Father Michael McCaffrey, or “Ғасһег 
Mike’’, as he was affectionately called 
by his hybrid congregation, moved, 
with slow tread, down the crowded 
walk, now pausing at Mrs. Flanagan’s 
doorstep to inquire about Mickey’s in- 
jured leg, now stooping playfully to 
twit the grimy cheek of chubby little 
Carmella Georgiano. 

His passage was heralded by the al- 
most continual greeting: ‘‘Good-even- 
ing, Father’’, as Catholics, Protestants 
and pagans doffed their hats to him. 
For "Father Mike'' was a rock of com- 
fort in the troubled waters of Doyer 
Street and its vicinity. He was guardian, 
counsellor, lawyer and advisor to the 
entire neighbourhood, from Tom Wing, 
the corner laundryman, to old Mary 
McCarthy, the most regular attendant 
at his daily Mass. 

Turning at the corner of Murray 
Street, he stopped short at the sight of 
four lads emerging from ‘‘Nick’s’’ Pool 
Room. The frown that darkened the 
old priest's smile was not without cause, 
for '"Nick's" was a veritable den of 

thieves, and a rankling thorn in the side 
of law and order. 

The four boys were all about sixteen 
yeats of age, three of them being of the 
ordinary type found іп the poorer 
quarter of any great city. The fourth 
was a trifle taller than the others, his 
jet black hair and swarthy complexion 
denoting his Latin origin. 

АП four respectfully saluted the priest 
and were about to move on, when a hail 
from Father Mike halted them. 5 ив: 
a moment, Joe, I'd like a word with 
you. Be off with you’’, he said to the 
others, and mind you stop bothering 
that fruit-peddler on Casey's corner."' 

"Now, Joe," he said as he drew the 
boy over to a more quiet corner, "I'm 
not going to begin another lecture, for 
it seems to be a waste of time and 
energy. Clancy, the new policeman on 
this beat, tells me you are mixing with 
those loafers in Nick's place. There is 
plenty of mischief afoot in this neigh- 

ourhood, and there is going to be 
trouble before long. Those boys are 
getting beyond control and what was 
formerly petty thievery is rapidly de- 
veloping into serious crime. You are 
playing with fire, Joe, and fingers 
burned by that kind of fire are usually 
cooled in a prison cell. That is all I have 
to say, Joe; the rest is up to you. -Clancy 
is suspicious of you and I'm trusting 
you to prove he is wrong." 

"Clancy has nothing against ше,” 
said Joe sullenly. ''Clancy is just a busy- 
body and I'm too wise to worry about a 
thick-headed policeman and his once- 
a-month thoughts.”’ 

"Well, Joe, you may be wise, but 
you'll be a lot wiser if you follow my 
advice, and give up that crowd from 




With a surly farewell, Joe Gardero 
turned away and hurried off to over- 
take his friends. 

"So you аге a wise one, eh, Joe?’’, 
mused the priest, as he proceeded on his 
way with his customary slow stride. 
"Ah! Laddie, wisdom is a stern mistress 
and her lustre dazzles only fools. What 
was that quotation? Oh, yes,— For 
the children of this world are wiser in 
their generation than the children of 

Three months later, by an earnest 
plea to the Judge in the juvenile court, 
Father McCaffrey saved Joe from a term 
in the Reformatory. But even this 
lesson was transitory, and before long 
Joe appeared a second time before the 
court of justice and he was sentenced to 
spend three years within the dim, grey 
walls of the Reformatory. The Judge, 
in passing sentence, remarked: “You 
have followed your own inclinations 
and your present plight is the inevitable 
result. Even in your answers to this 
court you have been impertinent, and 
your attitude has been one of sullen de- 
fiance. Many of your type have stood 
in the prisoner's dock: some of them 
learned their lesson, some of them are 
still learning it, and others, many 
others, will follow after them. You are 
what the tabloids would call a ‘Wise 
one’. I sincerely hope that much, or 
all, of that kind of wisdom will be 
purged from you in the institution to 
which I am about to commit уои.’ 

Three years later Joe stood before the 
warden of the Reformatory and was 
handed the five dollars and the railroad 
ticket to his home, which are pre- 
scribed by law. The warden bade him 
farewell and, in closing, said: “You 
have served a full three years here, 
though you could have obtained your 
freedom earlier by good behaviour. 
You came here with the title of ‘wise 
one,’ and although I gave you every 
reasonable chance to redeem yourself, 




you have consistently displayed а re- 
bellious attitude. You are now about 
to be discharged from this institution. 
Whether you return here or not, depends 
entirely upon yourself. | Good-bye— 
and good luck." 

"Father Mike” managed to obtain 
work for Joe, and for a time all went 
well. Then slowly he drifted back to his 
former companions and his former 
haunts, and was soon jobless and brood- 
ing. Seated in a dimly lit booth in the 
"Rose Garden’’, a dingy Chinese res- 
taurant, one evening, Joe chanced to 
overhear a bit of conversation in the 
adjoining booth. Suddenly he stiffened 
to attention as he grasped the trend of 
conversation. Не leaned his head 
against the wall and listened breath- 

"Well Jim”, came a voice, "I can 
use ten thousand if you can let me have 
that much. Of course, I know how 
matters stand. This business is pretty 
difficult right now, I know, and perhaps 
I'm a fool to take a chance, but I think 
I'll risk it. What do you say?" 

“Allright, Jerry, Г think it can be 
arranged. We're too deep in the game 
now to come out of it without making 
a good clean-up. However, ten thou- 
sand is a lot of money. Are you sure 
you can handle that much? But we'll 
see. How do you want it, and when?" 

"Don't worry, Jim, ten thousand 
won't be too much. Better give it to 
me in tens and twenties. I must have it 
to-morrow without fail.” 

“Very well. Shall I bring it up to 
your place?’ 

"No, ГИ tell you what we'll do. 
Meet me on the corner of Columbus and 
Pine at 2 o'clock. Bring it in a brief 
case so that you won't attract attention. 
We can't afford to take any chances.”’ 

The two soon left the restaurant and 
Joe mentally catalogued them as a 
couple of rum-runners. 

Next morning Joe made a careful 
survey of the vicinity of Columbus and 
Pine avenues, and noted, with much 






satisfaction, a dingy book-store on one 

He returned to the neighbourhood 
about 1.45 that afternoon and strolled 
casually into the book-store. Under 
pretence of examining the rack of 
second-hand books near the front of the 
store, he maintained a constant survey 
of the street. Soon a short, flashily 
dressed man came to the corner and 
loitered on the other side of the street. 
Joe recognized him at once and re- 
assutingly patted a bulge in his coat 
pocket. The web was spun; nothing 
remained but to await the arrival of the 
coveted fly, and he was not long in 
coming. A taxi came around the corner 
and a man alighted, carrying a brief 

Joe hurriedly snatched a book from 
the rack, shoved it into his coat pocket 
without even glancing at the title, and 
throwing a dollar bill on the counter, 
left the store and crossed the street. 

The pair were still engaged in con- 
versation and Joe’s right had slid un- 
obtrusively into his coat pocket. As 
he came abreast of the two men he 
suddenly halted and—''Don't make a 
move, either of you’’, he snarled. 
"Don't utter one word or make опе 
move except to hand me that brief case. 
I have you both covered and ГИ shoot 
if you make the least movement." 

He snatched the case from its pos- 
sessor and said: "Now then, I want 
both of you to put your hands behind 
your backs, then turn and walk away 
from me. That will keep your hands in 
my sight. Keep walking and the first 
one who makes a false movement is 
going to regret it. Now, move!" 

Terrified and speechless, they did as 
directed and walked about fifty paces. 
Suddenly they broke into a desperate 
run, and with a gasp of astonishment 
Joe watched them rush down the street. 
He himself hurried around the corner to 
awaiting cab and lost no time in putting 
as much distance as possible between 
himself and the scene of his crime. 


“Is everything all right, Joe?’’, asked 
the driver. 

“ГІ say itis," answered Joe. "Those 
two were positively frightened. They 
handed over the money without a word 
and then ran like hares. I can’t under- 
stand it. People like that don't deserve 
to have money. Ten thousand, and they 
never even said a word!" He opened 
the brief case for a moment and he 
gloated at the sight of the bundles of 
crisp green bills. 

The taxi turned a corner and came to 
a stop in front of Joe's rooming house. 
At the same moment, Clancy, still a 
patrolman, turned the corner. The taxi 
rolled away as Clancy walked over to 
joe and laid a heavy hand on his 

“Well, Joe, you're just the boy I'm 
looking for. I want you to come along 
and все...” a sudden explosion, fol- 
lowed by a burning pain in his side, 
brought his sentence to a premature 
close. (ое had shot from the hip. 
Clancy staggered drunkenly then 
dropped to the sidewalk. But, even as 
he fell, he too fired from the hip, and 
Joe collapsed in an unconscious heap. 

A morbid crowd quickly gathered. 
Police whistles blew shrill and sharp, 
and soon the scream of the siren heralded 
the frantic approach of the ambulance. 
The two unconscious men were quickly 
lifted on to the stretchers and once 
more the siren wailed dolefully as the 
speeding vehicle breasted the heavy 
traffic in its mad rush to the hospital. 

“Неге 8 a queer case," remarked the 
interne to the receiving-nurse, as the 
two men were carried into the waiting 
elevator. ““Тһас chap, carrying a brief 
case crammed with bills, and a copy of 

. . in his pocket, shot the poor patrol- 
man without a moment’s warning, 
and without cause. It’s a funny world. 
I think we'll have to make a transfusion 
on the policeman; he has lost plenty of 
blood. The other has a scalp wound 
which doesn’t look serious, though 
there may be question of a concussion.’ 

4 19 F 



When Joe regained consciousness, the 
policeman stationed at his bedside 
speedily summoned the assistant District 
Attorney, who was downstairs. He 
soon appeared and briskly questioned 

: "Come now! Why did you shoot 
Clancy?" he asked. 

“Clancy was putting me under arrest. 
I was desperate! He...he isn't dead 
is he?" ...the words trembled оп 
Joe's quivering lips. 

"Putting you under arrest? Don't lie 
to me. Clancy regained consciousness 
about an hour ago, and he states that 
he stopped you to tell you to come along 
with him and see Father McCaffrey 
who had a new job for you. Clancy 
didn't even dream that you were mixed 
up with the counterfeiting scheme until 
I told him so, not more than half an 
hour ago.” 

“Counterfeiting scheme — ше?” 
gasped Joe. “І don’t know what you 
are talking about.’ 

“Үоп don’t, eh?’ barked Mason, the 
Attorney. "Then how do you account 
for the fact that at the time you shot 
Clancy you were carrying a brief case 
crammed full of cleverly counterfeited 
ten and twenty dollar bills, ten thousand 
dollars’ worth?”’ 




Joe groaned. "'Counterfeiters; and I 
thought they were a couple of boot- 
leggers,” he mumbled. 

“Rafferty! ring for the nurse. Не has 
fainted again," shouted Mason. 

Clancy and Joe both recovered from 
their wounds, and Joe was brought to 
trial. He was committed to prison for 
ten years. 

The courtroom was crowded and 
Father Mike was sitting in the spec- 
tators’ bench, well toward the rear. 
Sentence was passed, and as Joe was 
being led from the court room, "Father 
Mike” mused: ‘‘Not so wise after all, 
eh, Joe?” 

What finally became of Joe? Well, 
just drop in for early Mass at Monsignor 
McCaffrey's church some morning and 
take a good look at the sexton. He 
looks like an old man now, but in 
reality he is only about 35. If you don’t 
see him there, wander down into the 
church boiler room about four o’clock 
some afternoon and you will find him 
playing pinochle with Police Lieutenant 
Clancy and the fireman. 







The Juniors Through Senior Eyes 

meet all comers in defence of his 

self-assumed title, ‘‘the happiest 
man in the world". Just why he claims 
this prerogative is clear when we con- 
sider that Walt. willingly wrecked his 
good old right leg to gain himself a 
permanent exemption from C.O.T.C. 
‘Who would deny now,”’ philosophizes 
Walt., “that the end doesn't justify the 
means?" But now that the leg has ге- 
covered and the army still ignores him, 
Walt. has become aggressive in his bliss- 
fulness and insists in pestering our 
peaceful souls with his theory of phil- 
osophic i n and advocates, im- 
agine it, a daily treatment of iodine. 

Any man who can discover two brains 
in a clam has already won his place 
among the honoured men of science. 
Jacques Galipeault didn’t exactly do 
this, but it certainly did not stop him 
from trying to graft a frog’s brain on 
a poor unsuspecting and innocent clam. 
Just ten months ago Jacques made his 
debut, so they say, and one month later 
he celebrated by playing around with 
the traps one night whilst the remainder 
of these sturdy но ت‎ delighted 
an audience with "Gaudeamus igitur,” 
but materially unassisted by Jacques' 
fine tenor voice which would far sur- 
шин the best croak leader of any bull- 
rog family. 

Oliver Gareau seems more in his ele- 
ment when he is garbed in a laboratory 
smock with plenty of test tubes and 
silver nitrate at his disposal in order to 
concoct some unholy solution that will 
serve as a medical test for his good 
friend and patient, Luke McDougall. 
Officially, however, Oliver acts as the 
highly efficient class secretary, and as 
our painstaking and extremely accurate 
minister of statistics. Strangely enough, 

| X YALTER ELLIOTT is ready to 

Oliver М. Gareau when entangled in а 
C.O.T.C. uniform would hardly re- 
mind you of his famous namesake, the 
great military genius, Napoleon, al- 
ready immortalized by the pen of “ОМ 
ВШ” McQuillan. 

When the history of Loyola has been 
written, there will probably be a whole 
chapter devoted to a certain fair-haired 
youth from Saint John, N.B. This 
history will not dwell on the fact that 
this youth, Marcel Gatien, was of 
Huguenot descent, of Bolshevistic ten- 
dencies, a deserter from the C.O.T.C., 
and a co-discoverer of the irresponsible 
"Gat-ion," but will rather stress the 
fact that as a student and scholar of 
philosophic thought he was one worthy 
of the admiration and imitation of the 
degraded youth of these ultra-modern 
times and that also there is a definite, 
though intrinsic, connection between 
Marval Gattelli, the famous Reversing 
Falls and J. Marcel Gatien. 

A piano player of no mean note and a 
handy tackler on any gridiron, Emmett 
George can rightly be called a man of 
many capabilities. He even draws with 
the skilful hand of one who has studied 
abroad. With a personality supersatur- 
ated with smiles, Emmett sings his way 
through such troubles as chemistry 
experiments and biology. In Philoso- 
phy, however, he manifests a keen 
interest in Spinoza and insists on the 
theory that we can listen much better 
with our eyes shut. As he might tell 
you himself, he dislikes summer weather 
in Montreal, but finds winters in New 

York ideal. 

just as sure as we are that it is im- 
possible to have a weekly test every 
two weeks, so also we аге certain that 
"Breezy'"' will never in all these morn- 
ings become acquainted with a 'late 






note’. It has lately been rumoured that 
Ira is now investigating the fact why 
Oliver Sulphate and Hydrogen Gareau 
will not re-ionize in alcohol solution. 
Then again if we were not already ac- 
quainted with ''Breezy's" fame as a 
tennis player, we might be tempted to 
make mention of his famous dash 
through the whole exalted Senior Class 
Hockey team to flip the puck through 
No. то 8 legs, and his subsequent famous 
utterance— "What Price Glory!’ Rather 
we will formally introduce to you the 
only man amongst us who is straight- 
forward enough to memorize a "сос" 
and give it for elocution—ErrswonrH 

Reggie Lefebvre has often declared 
that he would rather be a poor peasant 
with wooden shoes than write ыы, 
but we sincerely trust that his wishes 
will not materalize, for we would hate 
to be deprived of his enjoyable friend- 
ship, as much as we would prefer him 
to forsake the pen for the tpyewriter. 
For truly a man who has it in his power 
to monopolize the market with his 
synthetic soap, and who electrifies the 
class with his amazing insight into the 
prices of overalls and toothbrushes, 
could never be dispensed with. But then 
Reg. has a free will (cf. Lefebvre a 
Бан proof), and he might yet desert 

is rabbit and helping hand, Tim Slat- 
tery. In fact, a short while ago I saw 
him with his hands folded behind him 
contemplating the beauty of a cottage 
with vines growing over the door. 

Albert Mayrand spends his time press- 
ing and mending his once famous grey 
trousers and in reading up French 
philosophic dilemmas to spring them on 
unsuspecting victims. Albert has a 
peculiar fondness of showing Joe just 
where the point of an argument lies. 
In fact his ability to do so has often 
coerced the Hull saint to submissive- 
ness. Albert was a trifle shocked at first 
to learn that there is a decided and sub- 
stantial difference between Hockey and 
Class Hockey, although resembling each 


other somewhat іп пате. But even 
Albert now can tell you that we use 
sticks for a different purpose in our 

Essentially and at heart the Junior 
class official reformer, John McCarthy 
is ready to revolutionize society for the 
interests of his fellow classmates by 
means of a torrent of tumultuous Mc- 
Carthy eloquence. Any subject of awful 
import and tremendous moment fails 
to down John or even burden him with 
a moment’s worry. Both he and Phil 
Mongeau are endeavouring to eliminate 
our need of attending Loyola and work- 
ing in the Chemistry Lab. As yet, 
however, they have failed utterly in all 
their attempts to make T.N.T. In the 
meanwhile John, already blessed with a 
rollicking laugh, and possessing a 
booming voice, is seriously attempting 
to cultivate a crooning, melodious, 
singing voice. 

The winner of the first annual Junior 
Class Dog Derby, Hall McCoy, is a very 
interesting man to meet. Born and 
reared in a district where snow is deep 
and ice is thick, Hall represents the 
progressive spirit of modern youth. As 
a chemist he revels in analysing the 
most delicate solutions, and has al- 
ready been acclaimed by reason of his 
accurate analysis of ‘ВІ’ McQuillan’s 
"Great Unknown." Because of his 
fame as a Derby winner, Hall has re- 
ceived letters from as far as the Rockies 
and Southern States. Oliver counsels: 
"Keep it up, Hall. Variety is the spice 
of Ше.” 

Talking about tests, Luke McDougall 
has taken them both blindfolded and 
otherwise. Precipitation has always 
been to Luke what a healthy population 
is to an undertaker. The results of his 
various tests, though annoying at times, 
have seemingly never interfered with 
his kindly disposition, and he looks 
upon the world today, with the same 
benign smile as he did before he became 
intrigued with these infernal chemicals. 
It is said that when Luke strolls along 






St. Lawrence Boulevard, sporting his 
brand new bowler, the dark eyes of the 
fair Rebecca are wont to shine with ad- 
miration. This, however, is mere ru- 
mour, for on the other hand it is learned 
from authoritative sources that the 
realm of Luke’s social activities 18 
largely contained within the boundaries 
of the city of Outremont. 

Rather than agree with Waldo in 
holding that the Arrow Collar man is a 
pre-medical student, we would rather 
agree with Reg. and maintain that Gene 
McManamy, attired in his new officer's 
uniform, is a striking model for those 
interested in disarmament. As a member 
of the Intermediate Hockey Team, Gene 
can be seen all over the ice, and not too 
infrequently on the ice in no dainty and 
orthodox fashion. We know a little 
about Gene, and have heard a great deal 
more, but now comes the rumour that 
Gene spends his nights giving private 
lessons in French to his room mate, who 
is extremely backward in this subject. 

Besides contemplating taking another 
year of biology, “ВШ” McQuillan 
plans to head the delegation to demand 
that that subject be entirely effaced 
from the College Curriculum in order 
to allow more time for the extra drill. 
After accomplishing these few tasks, 
"Bill" plans to buy himself a poctic 
license and run іп the next Federal elec- 
tions. In between times, ВШ” man- 
ages to hobble about the ice as our star 
class hockey defence man. Throughout 
his long career, “ВШ” claims that по 
man—not even the referee—has ever 
succeeded in passing him and still re- 
main on his feet. He might even go 
further and hold that the only reason 
why he was defeated in the recent 
mayoralty campaign was because he 
believed іп supercomprehension. In 
truth, “ВШ” is one of our finest, 
even though he does write poetry. 

The titled Count de Mongeau belied 
his venerable line of ancestry when he 
insisted on blowing ой “ВШ” Mc- 
Quillan’s locker door with potassium 


chromate and sulphuric acid. But even 
“ВШ” admits it was a case of life and 
death. Phil still has trouble in dif 
ferentiating a baboon from a chimpan- 
zee, but now finds it remarkably easy 
to pick out from a crowd any sort of an 
orang-outang. Whilst Phil is just 
one of the crowd when it comes to tear- 
ing up a rabbit, he is so far above us 
when it comes to music and violins that 
we dare not even applaud him lest it be 
considered bad form among titled mus- 

Horace Morin has undoubtedly a- 
chieved a very positive state of mental 
imperturbability. Consistent with such 
a state, he has never been known to 
display any unseeming emotion and all 
his actions are marked with rigid con- 
servatis. This is especially apparent 
when he is asked to criticize, and for 
this reason his criticisms are always at a 
premium in the College Debating Soc- 
iety. It must be admitted, however, 
that Horace shows an interest amount- 
ing almost to enthusiasm in things 
scientific. This has won him a place 
among the officers of the College Scien- 
tific Society; and had he not been 
severely handicapped by the departure 
of Ed. Shea, he would have most prob- 
ably discovered the interior of the 

To represent such an industrious and 
progressive town ав Bromptonville 
amongst a group of sceptics who refuse 
to believe that this same fair district 
has more than one town pump, requires 
that the representative show some signs 
of the qualities of his town. Waldo 
Mullins, in not showing any marked 
love for either the Liberals or Conserva- 
tives, certainly leaves us with the im- 
Dien d that he is truly one of these few 

ut select Progressives. As for his in- 
dustry, it is only necessary to hear 
Waldo rattle off the French verbs to an 
admiring group of pupils in order to be 
convinced of this young man's extreme 
delight for work and chemistry. The 
writer might hazard a guess that there 

{23 F 



will be quite a few applicants for Wal- 
do's professorship next year, for that 
exalted position incidentally earns one 
an unqualified exemption from C.O.T.C. 

Positively the first man to study 
Psychology at a hockey game and ab- 
solutely the only man to have a com- 
prehensive knowledge of dogs and their 
soul-stirring habits, Andrew O'Brien is 
the man we want to introduce. Andy 
still insists that he sprinkled John 
McCarthy with iodine on purpose, but 
John will hear nothing of it, claiming 
that it was on his shirt all the time. 
Andy was high scorer in the Corridor 
Hockey League for two seasons, only to 
lose out to “Ргеазу” during the past 
winter, due to the cramped space caused 
by the new lockers. “АП in all," 
says Luke, "Andy is quite a man to 

Besides coming in early every morn- 
ing, Gerry Sampson insists on the ad- 
vantages, hygienic and otherwise, of 
long rubber gloves in making rabbit 
soup, whick Luke McDougall still 
sweats was the best he ever tasted. Not 
only endowed with the qualities of a 
social and socialist leader, Gerry is 
endowed with the remarkable parm of 
bilocation. As assistant professor of 
Geology, he illustrates his point very 
clearly by his accompanying diagrams 
on the board. Besides these diverse 
activities, Gerry finds time to have 
three square meals a day and uphold the 
right of the state for capital punish- 
ment. But if ever you want to meet an 
interesting and highly original char- 
acter, put on your track suit and run 
some ten to fifteen miles with Gerry 

Our prodigal son, Ed. Shea, returned 
to us after a lapse of two years only to 
find that his classmates, formerly inter- 
ested in Latin and Greek, are now 
foolishly engaging themselves in all the 
abstract sciences under the sun, and 
even going so far as to hold that this 
same old sun doesn’t move about the 
earth. Ed., however, despite our 




changes, has remained the same old 
genial, unruffled and industrious Ed.; 
even retaining his infectious laugh, 
which, if anything, has increased in 
heartiness and volume. Just lately Ed. 
left us once again, and though we fear 
it is this time for good, we hope he sur- 
prises us once mote. 

Though we could refer the reader to 
"Maroons in Cartoons," and in so 
doing acquaint him with the agent 
through his activities, John McCarthy 
might protest on the grounds that such 
a method leads to Pantheism. Where- 
upon we would rather mention the 
fact that Tim. Slattery almost dis- 
covered perpetual motion in the chem- 
istry Тар, by merely using a rubber 
tube and a water faucet; his efforts in 
this direction will not be soon forgotten 
by those present at the display. His 
practical demonstration of the effect of 
sulphuric acid on a suit of clothes was 
also a valuable contribution to science. 
In military matters he is phenomenal. 
"From revolutionist to Commanding 
Officer" is his record in the C.O.T.C. 
The writer humbly suggests that this 
is a good idea for a story. 

Discrediting all possibility of eternal 
creation, inditing Oliver Gareau’s valu- 
able statistics, and counting the number 
of street cars and automobiles that go 
down Sherbrooke Street, constitute Mo. 
Stanford's activities for the morning. 
Famous for the new ‘special chemistry’ 
hop and instigator of the plot to run 
the ‘general chemists’ out of the Lab. 
under a barrage of sulphuric acid, Mo. 
also writes biology essays on practical 
subjects. We understand that Mo. for 
the past few years has been making a 
deep study of history. Though his 
motives ate a mystery, the results 
evidence the fact that he has succeeded. 
As it seems to me it is just another case 
of the gentleman being done, in fact, 
completely done. 

With a mind harbouring amazing 
views on the subjects of Mayor Houde’s 
administration and the various advan- 

124 k 


= v 

Sitting: С. Тномв, J. Lamaerr, G. Murray, Е. SHAUGHNESSY (Vice-President), L. Byrne (President), B. O'Connor (Secretary), 
В. O'Hagan, F. Froop, Е. Warsa. 

Second Row: В. McKenna, T. Erzis, К. Scorr, H. Tousas, D. Ryan, В. Dary, В. Bartey, A. Nerson, К. O'GRADY, W. Tica, 
Е. Lennon, C. QUINLAN. 

Third Row: С. GEORGE, Е. Way, Н. Denis, E. SHERIDAN, М. Lerourneau, Н. Hemens, W. Pruarp, Н. CLARKE. 

ss Миг 

Тор Кош: W. Dary, J. Овметве, W. McTeacus, Е. STAFFORD, R. Ryan, К. Leppy, J. J. O'Brien, J. MCILHONE. 
Middle Row: W. McMorrow, P. Martin, У. Watsu, J. McGovern, Н. Scuarnausen, J. LAFLAMME, J. O'BRIEN, 
J. Frepericxson, Е. Britt, J. Bisson, W. RiGNEY. 
Sitting: О. SULLIVAN, К. Ооневтү, E. Marone, D. Mascioxi (Vice-President), С. Воснев (President), A. Sesia (Secretary), 
Н. Croucn, L. CARROLL, К. Lancror. 

Sitting: В. Dary (Business Manager) / 4. | 27 
С. Мовьнх (Advt. Manager.) В Sate n f 
K. Scorr 22517. 
Standing: Е. STAFFORD Г СЭ? 
R. McKenna à /, 

L. McKenna 
E. DussauLT 

ХУ. Глен (Circulation) 
$. Сошволвр (Art) 

С. Kerrey (Exchanges) 
M. Beparp (Circulation) 
W. МсОоцллм (Editor) 

Sitting: E. SHERIDAN, 32. 
H. Tansey, зо (Editor-in- 
Е. ANaBLE, 732 
Standing: W. MCTEAGUE, 733 




Fe іы 

tages that the owner of an Auburn could 
enjoy, Frank Starr continues to live 
unruffled, serene and dignified.. Just as 
he is adept at recovering fumbles on the 
gridiron, so also can he be styled an 
eminent success in persuading the tired 
and unfortunate business man that it is 
not only an opportunity, but even an 
honour to advertize in the Review. As 
even Homer nods now and then, ЕгапК 8 
weakness lies in admitting the pre- 
misses and denying the conclusion. 
Lately Joe. Ste. Marie has been mak- 
ing strenuous efforts to interest the 

youngsters of the neighbourhood in 
dead rabbits and elephants, but some- 
how the kids don’t seem to realize the 
amazing objects that can be found with- 
in such evil-smelling affairs. If ever 
Joe. succeeds, however, he will have 
but one ambition left to fulfill—to own, 
drive, take apart, live, eat and sleep in ап 
aeroplane. Otherwise we know little 
else of Joe.’s activities, as he has 
brightened our dreary existence with 
his company for only one short year, 
coming down from Hull to Montreal 
last Fall—in an aeroplane, by the way. 


F aged Time in bis swift flight could stay 
And lengthen out the moments we found dear, 
With tears and prayers we should entreat his sway 
To turn again the hours which we spent here. 

Fast bound upon a golden chain of years— 
Each day а bead upon Life's rosary, 

Its cross—the trials we bore with smiles or tears, 
Sweet school-days, you are dear to me! 

The brightest day must end at even-tide, 
The fairest bloom can blossom but awhile, 

The sweetest song ends with the echo died, 
The longest road must have its final mile. 

Dear happy hours too fleet your fight has been 
And now we turn into Life's busy street; 

Forsaken soon will be these hallowed scenes, 
But bloom for с е" in тет ту” garden sweet. 


4 F 




Saint Robert Bellarmine, S.J. 

SSUNE the 29th of this 
A усаг will go down оп 
TS record as a red-letter day 
DA in the annals of the 
1 Church in general, and 
of the Society of Jesus 
) in particular. For on 

| = that day will be raised 
to the highest honours the Church can 
possibly bestow, nine Jesuits, eight of 
whom made the supreme sacrifice in 
the greatest of causes—the spreading 
of the faith among the heathen nations 
of North America,—the remaining one 
giving back his life to God after well- 
nigh sixty years of what we may in 
very truth call tremendous labour de- 
voted to the turning back of the tide 
of the Reformation. 

Robert Bellarmine was born at Monte- 
pulciano, a city in the territory under 
Florentine jurisdiction, on October 4th, 
1542. On his mother's side he was well 
connected, as she was the sister of the 
saintly Pope Marcellus П. As a child 
Robert's health was very delicate; his 
intellectual gifts, however, more than 
compensated for his lack of physical 
strength. He received his early educa- 
tion 1n his native town and was about 
to enter the University of Padua, when 
the Jesuits arrived at Montepulciano. 
He conceived a strong desire to join 
the Society, but it was not until a year 
later that he was able to realize his 
wish, as his father was strongly op- 
posed to his son taking such a step. 
It was in 1560, on September 21st, that 
Robert entered the Society at Rome. 

And now began for him a life cha- 
racterized by incessant, energetic work. 
When he entered the Society, he began 
a careful study of its purpose and aims, 
and as he became more and more con- 
scious of the terrible havoc wrought 

by the Reformation, he was inflamed 
with a desire to devote his whole life 
to the service of God and the Salvation 
of souls by stemming, as far as lay in his 
power, the tide of heresy that was en- 
croaching upon the fair countries of 

To say that Robert Bellarmine was 
ignorant of his talents would be untrue. 
Those who have attained the highest 
realms of success, who have worked 
the hardest and have produced the most 
lasting results, are men who have been 
conscious of their intellectual gifts 
and who have used them, accordingly, 
to further their ambitions. Now Bellar- 
mine’s great ambition was to see that 
the Catholic doctrine should not be 
misunderstood, and that wherever it 
was misrepresented it should be shown 
in its true form. He knew that God 
had endowed him with a clear, logical 
mind; that He had bestowed upon him 
the gift of oratory; that He had given 
him a great facility with the pen. And 
he resolved, should his superiors com- 
mand it, to devote these talents to the 
utmost of his power in winning back 
those countries which had become taint- 
ed with heresy. 

It is almost unbelievable that one 
man should have accomplished the 
work that Bellarmine accomplished. 
His life’s work began even before he 
was ordained. Sent to Louvain at a 
time when Flanders was being invaded 
by heresy, he began to preach in the 
Jesuit Church of St. Michel. So clear 
was his reasoning, so cogent his argu- 
ments, so unerring his exposition of the 
truth, that within a short time crowds 
of eminent scholars came to listen to 
him from all over Europe—even from 
England. Need we mention that numer- 

4 26 + 



ous conversions resulted from these ser- 

The year after his arrival at Louvain, 
Bellarmine was ordained a priest. For 
six years he continued to preach. Preach- 
ing sermons, however, was not enough 
for him. In October, 1570, he inaugu- 
rated his wonderful course of theology 
at the Jesuit College, a course which is 
still used in theologates today. He was 
fully aware of the importance of priests 
being well trained for the mighty work 
of saving whole nations from heresy, 
and into this work of teaching theology 
he threw himself whole-heartedly. And 
during those same years he wrote a 
Hebrew grammar and compiled a Pa- 
trology—both of these works entailing 
an immense amount of labour; so much 
so, that his health began to deteriorate 
and he was recalled to Rome. 

There, before long, he was once more 
at work. His work now was to train 
English and German students to meet 
the enemies of the faith in their own 
countries. This course resulted in the 
publication of the “Фе Controversiis’’— 
a piece of polemics probably never 
equalled in clearness, erudition, frank- 
ness and dignity. 

Yet this was not all. At that same 
time he was reviewing and correcting 
Salmeron’s ''Commentaries on Holy 
Scripture." Іп 1596 he wrote his 
"Refutation of the Apology for Henry 
of Navarre’s Claim to the Throne of 
France." The following years he was, 
by his sermons on the Catholic Faith, 
living up to the name he had acquired 
in ecclesiastical circles, vzz., ‘Hammer of 
the Heretics’. 

Soon after this he was called upon to 
fill various offices in the Society: that 
of Spiritual Father of the Roman Col- 
lege, then Rector of the same College, 
and in 1595 Provincial of Naples. In 
1597 he was made Consultor of the Holy 
Office and Examiner of Bishops. All 
these offices are soon enumerated, but 
it would be utterly wrong to suppose 
that they were by any means a sinecure. 




They involved responsibilities of a very 
serious character and anyone familiar 
with the duties entailed would deem 
them quite sufficient work for one man. 
Yet in the midst of all this Bellarmine 
continued to write. His ‘‘Refutation of 
a Libel on the Worship of the Saints" 
appeared іп 1596; his "Christian Doc- 
trine” in 1597; the following year, his 
“Моге Complete Exposition of Chris- 
tian Doctrine’; in 1599, his treatise on 
“Indulgences and the Jubilee," as well 
as his "Short Apology.” 

It was about this time that Pope 
Clement VIII raised him to the rank of 
Cardinal. A short while before this 
he had been made Rector of the Peni- 
tentiaria. It is a strong indication of his 
extraordinary humility and natural 
repugnance for dignities and honours, 
that he had to be commanded by the 
Pope not to show any resistance, under 
pain of mortal sin, in the matter of his 
appointment. This new dignity meant 
more wotk for Robert Bellarmine for 
he was made Member of the Holy Office 
of the Sacred Rites and of two Congrega- 
tions, one for the Reform of the Roman 
Breviary, the other for the Examina- 
tion of the marriage of Henry IV. 

He took an active interest in the 
difficult, and delicate, and celebrated 
controversy about divine grace and 
free will. He worked energetically to 
bring the discussion to a satisfactory 
close, and while the matter could not 
be fully settled, his proposition was 
ultimately adopted, %%., of allowing 
both sides to hold their own views. 
In all this controversy, Bellarmine mani- 
fested a truly Christlike spirit. He was 
charitable in the extreme, avoiding рег- 
sonalities, not even mentioning his 
antagonists by name. 

Although he succeeded in preventing 
serious trouble within the Church, yet 
he incurred the displeasure of many 
other Cardinals, and to appease them 
Clement VIII made him Archbishop of 
Capua, which meant that he would 
have to leave Rome. There Bellarmine 




remained for three years. Besides ful- 
filling his duties with the utmost care, 
he wrote another book, “Тһе Explana- 
tion of the Creed." 

When he returned to Rome at Paul 
V's desire, he was made Custodian of 
the Vatican Library and Member of 
the Congregation de Auxiliis. Many 
troubles arose at this time between 
Rome and foreign countries. Bellar- 
mine was in the thick of the fray, de- 
fending the Church. Among his op- 
ponents were James I of England, Henry 
IV of Germany, Barbarossa, Frederick 
IL, Philip the Fair, Louis of Bavaria. 
But all these had to admit defeat at his 
hands on the question of the divine 
right of kings to rule. In 1611 he wrote 
his 'Commentary on the Psalms." 





From 1615 to 1620 he wrote а number 
of ascetical treatises. 

In 1621, being nearly eighty years of 
age, he was relieved of all public func- 
tions except the process for the beatifi- 
cation of Philip Neri. After this last 
great work he withdrew to the noviti- 
ate of San Andrea, and on September 
17th, 1621, he went to receive the ге- 
ward of his long life of intense zeal and 
labour in the service of His Lord. He 
was beatified on May 13th, 1923, and 
his canonization on June 29th will be 
a fitting climax to all that the Church 
can do for one of her children who has 
laboured so unremittingly in her de- 


Armistice Day 

THE clash of arms, tbe battle s roar, 
Grim symphony of Mars, is done; 
Eternity awoke once more 
To call thee back—thy race is run. 

Sweet be thy rest, O valiant dead! 
Untroubled be thy final sleep! 

Where screeching shells burst overhead, 
Now meadow-larks a trysting keep. 

Ten thousand crosses row on row— 
Each cross to mark a hero's bed; 

Ten thousand grass-top' t mounds below; 
The glorious Legion of the Dead. 

And words are empty futile things. 
To honour this, thy hallowed sod; 

For honoured he above mere kings, 
Who died for country and for God. 







dll ix | 4| hs 


HE Argus, viewing through its 
ever watchful eyes the activities 
of the current year, points with 
pride to the various accomplishments 
achieved in both scholastic and extra- 

curriculum endeavour by the class of . 


Since the Argus, representing the 
E of the members of the class 
of '32, made its first appearance, we 
have watched, with intense interest 
and growing pride, the ever increasing 
spirit of unity and loyalty in the class. 
At the same time we cannot help but 
feel that the institution and introduc- 
tion of the Argus has been a potent 
factor in the fostering of this closer 
harmony among the members of the 

And now, as we are drawing to the 
close of our Sophomore year, when we 
look back over all that has been ac- 
complished, we fecl justified in saying 
that we have kept intact all the tra- 
ditions cherished by former Sophomore 
classes, and have exerted ourselves to 
the utmost to leave to our successots 
an untarnished escutcheon. 


The Intermediate Rugby line-up was 
generously sprinkled with names of 

Sophomore representatives: Bill Tigh 
who handles a football and bagpipes 
with equal facility; Laurie Byrne, our 
class president, whose cool judgment 
manifested itself in hockey, baseball, 
and lacrosse as well as in football; Dalt. 
Ryan, our reliable representative from 
Rio, who plunges as one should plunge 
in rugby; Gordie George, who has his 
moments in sport if not in Mechanics; 
Charlie Letourneau, the smashing lines- 
man; last, but not least, Frank Shaugh- 
nessy, who has earned his 'L' in many 

The Junior team offered seven berths 
to members of Sophomore and these 
were efficiently filled by the following: 
Frank Flood, who accepts corporal pun- 
ishment with grinning forbearance, and 
with sergeant's stripes; ‘‘Herman’’ He- 
mens, the shifty outside wing; Dick 
McKenna, inside wing, who spent two 
weeks as house guest of the Junior Dor- 
mitory; Bill Merchant, who, though no 
longer with us, remains an ardent class 
supporter; Kev. Scott, whose line work 
has earned him no less fame than his 
inter-linear translations; Ed. Sheridan, 

. who made the gridiron only another 

field for his brilliant endeavours; George 
Thoms, equally able at lacrosse and rug- 

Baseball also profited by Sophomore 
participation: Tommy Ellis, who hand- 

4 29 Б 





les а ball just as nicely here as among 
the waving pines of Northern Maine, 
starred in the pitching box; Hubert 
Tougas, whose speed on the diamond is 
not a whit less than at repartee; Frank 
Shaughnessy, Laurie Byrne, and Frank 
Flood, were all on the line-up. 

Sophomore won the Intra-Mural 
Hockey League, of which Ed. Lennon 
was the leading scorer, defeating Junior 
in the final game. 


Sophomore's interest in extta-cur- 
ricular affairs was manifested not only 
in field of athletic endeavour but in 
literary effort as well. The Review staff 
for the past year included the following 
members of the class of 732: Editor, 
Earle Anable, who plans to take his 
facile pen back to the land of the free (2); 
Business Manager, Bob Daly, whose un- 
assuming efficiency easily earned and 
retained the position for him; Editor, 
Ed. Sheridan, expert in matters mili- 
tary, forensic, се scholastic; Advertis- 
ing Manager, George Butler Murphy, the 
silver-throated baritone, whose talents 
find outlet in a multitude of activities; 
Kev. Scott, an expert member of the 
Advertising Staff. 

The News availed itself of the services 
of George Murphy and Ed. Sheridan 
as editors, while Kev. Scott and Tommy 
Ellis occupied reportorial positions. 


In addition to the fact that Lieutenant 
Sheridan’s platoon, made up for the 
most part of Sophomores, won the 
McCrory Shield, Sophomore also dis- 
tinguished itself in the recent examina- 
tions for Certificate ʻA’. Among the 
successful candidates were: Benny О’- 
Connor, who will henceforth be. in 
even greater demand at social functions; 
Ed. Way, who has been advised to 


accept that offer of a kingdom for his 
horse; Art. Nelson, who subordinates 
words to action; Bob Daly, Gordon 
George, Frank Flood, and Bob O’ Hagan. 

Lieutenant Scott commanded a pla- 
toon, as did Wid. Bland, who prior to 
his departure early in February was 
Senior Student Subaltern. 

News ЇтЕм 

Only quick thinking and phenomenal 
pedal agility prevented a catastrophe 
when a Ford roadster, said to have 
been driven by “Red” Walsh, nearly 
put an end to Professor E. O. Brown's 
pedestrian activities. 


‘Scrappy’ Lambert was a guest of 
the Alexandra Hospital for several 

Don Hushion left us іп February for 
an extended tour. (Traffic cops take 

The Denis vs. McKenna case, involv- 
ing the strange disappearance of a suit, 
was recently decided in favour of the 

Kev O'Grady took the rest cure at the 
Royal Victoria Hospital for several 
weeks, but returned in time to get his 
‘L’ for worthy achievements on the ice. 


Lost.—Wid Bland, valuable class pres- 
ident. Last heard of in Toronto. In- 
formation leading to his return will be 
gratefully received. 

Lost.—Robert O'Hagan, short and 
well dressed. When last seen was 
setting out for a walk with a member 
of the faculty. Information will be ap- 

4 зо F 





Found.—Choice batch of slightly used 
Latin themes bearing the signature of 
G. Bailey. Owner please claim. 

Found.—Life-size photo of a person 
resembling Jim Rigney feverishly at 
work in the Kingston branch of the 
Bank of Montreal. 


One C.O.T.C. uniform. Slightly (2) 
wrinkled, but suitable for parades. 
Apply to Will. Pluard. 

Guaranteed courses in memory train- 
ing. Send name and address to Hugh 

May 29TH 



"Bon Voyage!" 

“Неге, Fritz, or rather Mr. Quinlan, 
give this copy a ride down to the 
printers in that Cadillac, please." 



-{ з F 


A Dirge of the Sea 

"VE left my cot close by the ocean! s side, 
T Гов left the roof that housed my happy years; 
My heart is buried deep beneath the tide, 
The cruel surf is salted with my tears. 

My husband was a happy sailor-man, 
Brave captain of the good ship ‘Мату Jane"; 
Га watch the tides as on the beach they ran, 
And prayed they'd bring him safe to те again. 

The winds were fair and swiftly fled the days; 
To-morrow' s tide would see him safely home; 

But I had reckoned not the hand which sways 
The fates of men, be they on land or foam. 

For Gravestone Shoal rears high its ugly head, 
And bares its cruel teeth, stout ships to gore. 

Unanswered were the fervent prayers I said, 
And cruel Neptune hurled his spear once more. 

The rockets flared to signal their sad plight, 
The coast-guard bell was tolling slow and deep; 
We waited through the long still hours of night, 
The bitter watch which sailor s kin must keep. 

When morning came it brought no sight or sound 
To mark the gnawing terror of the night, 
Except a bit of floating spar we found; 
The cruel waves had sucked the ship from sight. 

The ocean! s bed his lonely tomb must be, 
Unmarked by any pomp of monument; 
The swooping sea-gulls sing his elegy; 
His funeral-song, а widow's sad lament. 

I've left my cot beside the lonely sea, 
And never do I wish to see it more; 
On every ocean wind he calls to me 
His name the wild waves whisper to the shore. 


4 32 | 




Dante, Immortal Poet 

ТА) poets. His genius has 
o) been acclaimed by all 
W nations in all ages, and 
№] his works have never 
9) ceased to be a source of 
inspiration and enjoy- 
The greatest minds in every 

century have hailed him as Prince of 
Poets; indeed, some have gone so far as 
to claim that divine inspiration was 
responsible for his subtle and profound 

conceptions. It seems the happiest of 
egotism that Dante himself placed his 
name among those five poets whom he 
considered the greatest of all time. As 
a matter of fact it was the very genius 
of the man which illuminated his judg- 
ment and caused him to place his name 
so high. Succeeding generations have 
approved his choice and now his name 
is reverently mentioned with those of 
Homer and Shakespeare. 

It is a curious fact that each of these 

men was responsible for the impetus 
given to literature in their respective 
eras. Dante, however, not only provided 
this impetus, but summed up in himself 
all the glory and magnificence of his 
age. He was essentially a spiritual 
type, and his writing is the embodi- 
ment of this spirituality. In his youth 
he devoted his talents to sonnets, and 
incidentally these alone would have 
won him undying fame had he been a 
poet of lesser genius. 
emphasize, however, is that while he 
sang of the lady of his heart, as the 
other young poets of his day, unlike 
them, he ignored the physical qualities 
of his subject. 

This is true of all his poetry. Virtue, 
character, faith, these are the qualities 
he exalts to the skies. Again the 

The point to 

similarity between Dante and Shake- 
speare makes itself evident. In none of 
his plays does Shakespeare describe the 
physical appearance of his heroine dir- 
ectly. Her character, however, is 
vividly and sharply drawn and particu- 
lar stress laid upon her dominant virtues. 
At times Dante became a mystic, al- 
most despondently so, but he was 
rescued from this by a lively interest in 
all man’s relations, thus rounding out 
his humanity which raised him to the 
level he occupies. 

No poet has ever lived who possessed 
the emotional intensity of Dante. His 
Purgatory is the sublimest height yet 
touched by man, its soul-stirring 
ae i are full of the most vital mani- 

estations of his genius. He lived his 
writings, and this alone can explain the 
depth of feeling contained in them. 
It is said of him that during his exile 
in the north of Italy he went about with 
tragedy and honour so deeply wrought 
in his face that men Зиг to him and 
шин һе had indeed visited Hell. 
The following passage from the Inferno 
will perhaps aid us to visualize his 
intensity and poignancy of expression: 

“Then suddenly my guide his arms did fling 
Around me, as a mother, roused by cries, 
Sees the fierce flames around her gathering 
And takes her boy, nor ever halts, but flies 
Caring for him than for herself far more." 

How much knowledge of the human 
soul is displayed here! 

Underlying all his thoughts are a 
unity of conception, а philosophic 
grasp, and an earnestness of religion 
that can be sensed even by the most 
diffdent. Thus the ascent of the Mount 
of Expiation, the increasing aura of 
hope about its summit, the gradual 
smoothing of the way must strike 


xd беа 
responsive chords іп the hearts of all 
who read of it. The proof of this age- 
defying humaneness and interest lies in 
the fact that its appeal is as strong to- 
day, to this modern world, as it was in 
the Middle Ages. 

Finally, Dante gathered the concen- 
trated experience of his life, the know- 
ledge, the ideal of his hopes and suffer- 
ings, and formed of them his master- 
piece—The Divine Comedy. The Divine 
Comedy is one of the monuments of 
civilization. It is the test and proof of 
the heights to which man’s mind can 
tise, and will remain forever, accepted 
as such by all who will follow after. 
It may be called the first Catholic 
poem, and it opened a glorious vista 
to all European poetry. There has been 




по poem written out of which so much 
intellectual satisfaction may be derived, 
or which has the power of awakening 
the nobler sentiments in the soul of 
man. It has a compelling magic that 
forces men to recognize the virtues dis- 
played and then to find consolation 
and encouragement between the lines. 
Here, then, is the one man of modern 
times who offsets the subtle genius of 
Shakespeare and even strides abreast of 
antiquity. Аз an individual he possessed 
probably the greatest literary mind of 
all time; its thought, always majestic 
and sustained, holding the world breath- 
less as judgment is thunderously pro- 
nounced on the living and the dead. 

Wm. McTEAGUE, 733. 

{ 34 } 





Ad of "3 today bear the 
КА) humble name of ‘‘Fresh- 
PE) шеп”, but if we may 
| presage the future by the 
< present, they will go far 
9) toward winning a greater 
name, although they 
may never bear one more proudly. In 
every phase of activity, throughout the 
year, Freshmen have been to the fore. 
As football players they have estab- 
lished an enviable reputation. Such 
handy gentlemen as Wm. Daly, C. 
Bucher, J. McIlhone, Wm. Rigney, F. 
Stafford, H. Clough, R. Ryan and Wm. 
McTeague starred on both the Inter- 
mediate and Junior teams, and won for 
themselves deserved fame for their spirit 
and sportsmanship as well as for their 
ability. Мо less notable were the 
Freshmen on the hockey teams. Again 
we find the inimitable W. Daly well up 
in hockey circles as a forward on the 
Intermediate team, while most of his 
football associates made reputations for 
themselves on the ice. Lester Carroll 
is the man who never runs after the 
puck; he always lets it come to him and 
then throws it away. He was the 
goaler on the Junior team. 

Fortunately, however, athletics are 
not the only branch of College activity 
in which the Freshmen have made a 
name for themselves. In the "Forum" 
Debating Society they have offered 
determined and competent opposition 
to all sophomoric attacks. Wm. Mc- 
Teague and Kevin Doherty filled the 
offices of Vice-President and Secretary 
respectively. In the Sodality also the 

list of officers contains many Freshman 
names, among them, E. Malone, A. 
Bailey, J. McIlhone, W. Daly, C. Bucher 
and J. Belair. 

One of Freshman's proudest exhibits 
is its representation in the C.O.T.C. 
Where would the army be if it had not 
such noble supporters as А. Sesia, 
J. McGovern, J. Laflamme, J. Demetre, 
V. Walsh, J. O'Brien and J. Frederick- 
son, the backbone of the corps and the 
life of the Lewis Gun team? How 
could the unit dispense with the ser- 
vices of ХУ. McMorrow ав Quarter- 
Master's Assistant? These are weighty 
questions of which one does like to 
think. And, speaking of questions, 
what would our Professor do with- 
out D. Mascioli? We venture the 
opinion that the professor’s life would 
be much more peaceful if Danny. were 
not there. 

Is it any wonder that with these 
gentlemen and others whom space does 
not permit us to mention, Freshman is a 
cheery class? But let us lay aside the 
cheer for a moment, while we pause to 
express our sorrow to W. Shepherd, one 
of our classmates of last year, and to 
James Laflamme, both of whom lost 
their fathers during the summer; also 
to Lester Carroll and Anthony Bailey, 
who were bereaved of their mother and 
father, respectively, during the past 

In closing, our kindest wishes for 
success go to Jack Belair and George 
Amyot, both of whom were obliged to 
leave us during the school year. 

Н. M. ScHAFHAUSEN, 733. 




Henri Fabre and His Work 

been a dry and impover- 
дч ished science, lacking the 
Ж) savour of any originality 
| ог variety and facing a 
| future which promised 
) to be duller than its past. 
| = While other sciences, 
enriched byremarkablediscoveries, made 
marked progress, this science of the in- 
sects remained at a standstill. No ento- 
ologist, itseemed, after spending years in 
ripping up embalmed specimens and 
finding exactly what had been found 
before by all his predecessors, ever 
thought that there was anything else to 
consider in the insect besides those or- 
gans, nerves and veins, which he had so 
artfully labelled with a terminology that 
closely resembled some long forgotten 
Africanidiom. Itneverseemedtooccur to 
these scientists that these little animals, 
when alive, had each their own peculiar 
habits and individual traits, the study 
of which might well repay them. Іп- 
stead they contented themselves with 
the ageworn system of prying into 
death in an attempt to solve the mys- 
tery of life. | 
То revolutionize this lifeless science, 
a man was needed who would devote 
his life to the study of the living insect 
and its instincts in their loftiest mani- 
festations; it required a man who could 
be profound without being obscure, and 
who could relate the truth in a simple 
way without having recourse to learned 
and hollow smatterings and theories. 
That man was born of humble and il- 
literate parents in the little village of 
Saint Léon in France in the year 1823, 
and was christened Jean Henri Casimir 
Fabre. | 
Should you have happened to be in 
the vicinity of Serignan some ninety 

yeats later, you could not have helped 
noticing, provided it was a hot sum- 
тег” day, a little grey-haired, wizened 
old man lying flat on his stomach on a 
small sandy knoll which was scorching 
under the broiling rays of the sun. As 
you approached you would have noticed 
that he was entirely engrossed іп реег- 
ing through a small lens at some insects 
which, to an unpractised eye, would 
have appeared as some sort of bee. For 
fifteen minutes perhaps you would stand 
there; but still this peculiar old man, 
clad in long, black, loose-flowing clothes 
would take no notice of you, but con- 
tinue his observations. 

If you were to enquire in the village 
about this gentleman’s identity, you 
would readily be told that he was the 
greatest naturalist in the world today, 
and that it was due to him that people, 
and especially children, now took an 
interest in the study of the lowly in- 
sects. This, then, you would conclude, 
is the man who once was a little urchin 
of Saint Léon, and who now has com- 
pletely overturned and remodelled the 
science of entomology. 

In his early years, strangely enough, 
Fabre had been inclined to believe that 
insects did in reality possess some grade 
of intelligence; but this view he com- 
pletely discarded after he had experi- 
mented. When we examine the nature 
of the evidence which prompted him to 
his somewhat hasty first opinion, we 
can see that there seemed to be some 
probability of its being correct, which 
probability, however, fades away under 
the strong light of thorough investiga- 

An entomologist by the name ot 

Dufour had made the announcement 







that he had found in the nest of a species 
of wasp, some small beetles, which 
were to serve as nourishment for the 
young wasps. The curious part of the 
discovery was that these beetles, though 
apparently dead, remained just as fresh 
and just as supple as though they were 
alive. Dufour immediately concluded 
that the victims were dead and had been 
preserved in some manner by the wasp. 
He advanced the theory that these wasps 
had intuitively known the secret of 
asepsis, which Pasteur had but lately 
discovered with so much difficulty. He 
presumed the existence of a virus in the 
animals which acted at once as a weapon 
of the chase and as a liquid preservative 
for the conservation of 148 victims. 
Dufour concluded, then, that, since the 
wasps had discovered the amazing se- 
cret which man had but lately un- 
earthed, they must be endowed with 
some degree of intelligence. 

Fabre became intensely interested in 
this announcement and immediately 
began to investigate for himself. He 
knew, beforehand, that if aseptic, a 
dead insect would shrivel up like a 
mummy; yet this did not occur, but 
rather the victims remained moist in- 
definitely. Не presumed that these 
beetles could not be really dead, but 
must be alive to exhibit such flexibility 
and healthiness. Indeed it was not long 
before he had proved his assumption, 
for he showed that the organic func- 
tions still persisted, and even went so 
far as to feed some of them by hand. 

Now then, here was something even 
more remarkable than what Dufour had 
anticipated. Тһе wasp possessed a 
power even more wonderful than asep- 
sis, for it merely deprived the beetles of 
movement by smiting them with some 
sort of paralysis, keeping them alive 
and fresh for the young wasps. 

. After many hours of further observa- 
tion Fabre found that the wasps did not 
sting their prey at random, but were 
exact in piercing the skin just at that 
spot where they would strike the mi- 

nute nerve ganglia which control the 
various movements. 

This discovery, far from disproving 
Dufour’s postulate that animals have 
intelligence, seemed rather to strengthen 
it. The wasp had not only surpassed 
Pasteur, but had also outdone all the 
surgical science of the world, by means 
of its marvellous power of dissociating 
the nervous system of the vegetative 
life from that of the reactive. Is it any 
wonder then that Fabre wavered on the 
threshold of confusing instinct with in- 
telligence? Yet it was the genius of the 
man to make him go on and completely 
refute this apparent truth. 

He experiments with the very same 
species of wasp whose impeccable know- 
ledge of surgery is so manifest. After 
allowing the insect to close its burrow 
into which it has just deposited its eggs 
and victims, he brushes it aside and 
before its very eyes destroys the con- 
tents of the nest. The wasp returns and 
enters through a passageway. On emerg- 
ing it immediately sets about to seal up 
the burrow just as if nothing had hap- 
pened! Неге was the "intelligent" 
animal sealing up a nest which it knew 
to be empty, and yet spent time and 
energy in completing a work which no 
longer had any motive. 

But the great problem of instinct and 
intelligence was not so readily to be 
dispensed with, for Fabre was to en- 
counter many more facts, which, al- 
though they may not have influenced 
his belief in any way, nevertheless ap- 
peared at first as a convincing proof of 
the existence of intelligence in insects. 
When prompted by Charles Darwin to 
ascertain whether or not the insect 
which invariably returned to its nest 
showed a degree of rationality, Fabre 
began to experiment on the mason bee, 
an insect which was outstanding for its 
remarkable power of finding its nest 
from any reasonable distance. 

After accustoming a swarm of this 
species to a hive near his house, he 






marked ten of the liveliest ones with a 
small white dot. Then carefully sealing 
them in individual paper cones, he 
packed them snugly into a box, towhich 
he attached a string. He paced off a 
distance of three or four hundred yards 
in the opposite direction to that in 
which he intended finally to release 
them and there began to swing the box 
about his head for fully five minutes, 
describing all kinds of circles and con- 
volutions, in order to make the trapped 
bees lose all their sense of direction and 
equilibrium. This done, he set off in 
another direction and went through 
similar manceuverings. Finally he 
reached his chosen spot and there, after 
another set of complicated motions, he 
released the bees. Confused as they 
should have: been, every single one of 
them after describing a few preliminary 
circles, flew off in the general direction 
of their nest. That day, out of the ten 
bees released, three returned to the 

Fabre repeated this experiment in 
many forms, but never could he baffle 
the wonderful little homefinders. He 
increased the distance, multiplied the 
complications, and even went as far as 
to release them from the middle of a 
forest, to extricate himself from which 
he needed the aid of a compass. Noth- 
ing, however, seemed to daunt the bees; 
between 30 per cent and до per cent of 
them always returned. 

Darwin suggested the possibility of 
the insects being acted upon by some 
magnetic force similar to the force 
exerted upon the needle. Fabre, rather 
than let this peared go unques- 
tioned, attached a highly magnetized 
point of a needle, which was exceed- 
ingly light, to the back of a mason bee. 
This would be a counteracting force to 
any magnctic attraction present, yet 
this bee behaved no differently from 
. another to whose back was attached 
а harmless piece of straw of equal 
weight to that of the needle. Although 

exhibiting marked signs of uneasiness, 
both were able to fly out of the window 
in the same direction. 

This, however, was not disproving 
the theory that the bees reasoned in 
finding their way home. Apparent as 
it was that the winged animals never 
took time to stop and think about their 
bearings, how was he to prove in 
black and white that they acted merely 
by a blind impulse? 

Just as he had set about to show the 
stupidity of the wasp, so also did he 
resolve to observe the further instincts 
of the mason bee to detect certain signs 
of lack of all intelligence. Since he knew 
that this species of bees was excellently 
endowed with the power of boring 

through anything up to the thickness 

of a cardboard, he resolved to experi- 
ment with this art. 

Seeing a group of bees building nests 
and emerging through the mortar by 
piercing the top crust, he placed a piece 
of paper over the dome so as to cover it. 
The bee, however, had no trouble in 
piercing both the roof and the paper. 
Then he placed a small paper bag over 
the dome in such a way that it com- 
pletely surrounded it, but did not touch 
it. The bee, without any ado, bored 
through the mortar and emerged into 
the inside of the paper bag. Here it 
remained and finally perished after days 
of imprisonment. Here then was a bee, 
who could readily pierce the paper, as it 
easily did, foolish enough to die in an 
enclosure out of which it would have 
been child’s play to break. 

The experiment by which Henri Fabre 
best showed the stupidity and stub- 
bornness of instinct, and certainly the 
most famous of his experiments, was the 
renowned procession of the pine tree 

These animals possess the peculiar 
trait of always marching in single file, 
in one continuous line, with each one 
just touching its predecessor. They all 

{ 38 } 




follow one common insect known as 
the ‘file leader’, who is not any specific 
caterpillar, but merely the one who 
happens to be in front. This leader, as 
it were, typifies the free will of the file, 
for he will choose the route to be fol- 
lowed and the others will always and 
invariably be led. The leader, while he 
walks, spins a fine silken thread upon 
which the others walk, each one in 
turn adding his thread to the rest, so 
that by the time all have passed by, an 
observer may notice a fine silky carpet 
which stretches along the ground. It is 
by means of these that the caterpillars 
find their way back to their nest, ге- 
turning in the same order as they came 
out, all behind one file leader who, 
though he apparently need not, still 
proceeds cautiously and always feels his 
way. So strong is this tendency in the 
insects that they will even follow their 
leader into a rivet, after he has been 
induced to enter, which means certain 
death to the whole group, as they can- 
not survive in the water. 

Fabre, knowing these traits only too 
well, resolved to make them form a 
complete circle so that they would all 
march round, each one touching the 
other, but without a leader. After en- 
ticing them up onto the rim of a large 
pot some two feet in diameter, over 
which he had often seen them march 
before, he coaxed the leader round 
the circle until he reached the point 
where they had come up. Here he 
brushed aside the remaining climbers 
along with the silken threads, and im- 
mediately the file leader joined on to 
the last one to come up onto the rim. 

Now then he was presented with the 
curious spectacle of all the caterpillars 
moving together, with no member of 
the procession in command, or rather 
no metnber free to vary the route to be 
followed, but all moving in unquestion- 
ing obedience to a supposed leader in 
front, just as they would do under 
normal conditions. 

The procession began at noon on the 
thirtieth of January; one foot away 
from the base of the pot was placed an 
abundance of food d only a few yatds 
away was the nest of the caterpillars. 
Throughout the course of the whole 
afternoon the procession remained un- 
broken, with not the slightest tendency 
shown by any member to deviate from 
the course. Gradually, however, as 
night came on, their rate of progress was 
кедер, until they were moving for- 
ward merely by an undulating wave of 
their bodies. At about ten o'clock they 
ceased to move, and remained in their 
circular position. 

At daybreak, the next morning, the 
already famished insects awoke and im- 
mediately moved forward, or to be more 
explicit, round on their course, which 
was now well outlined by the thick 
silken path of threads. With exact 
mechanical precision they continued on. 
throughout the whole Эл and night 
found them weary and very hungry, 
but still in form, blindly trusting to 
their silken threads and supposed leader. 

That night it grew cold, so cold in 
fact that it forced the caterpillars to 
break the circle and huddle together in 
two groups; in this way they passed the 
night. In the morning, they awoke to 
atrange themselves in two files, each 
one now with a file leader and slightly 
separated from the other group. There 
was now the possibility of deviating 
from the circle as there were two cater- 
pillars who were free to choose the 
way. They foolishly continued to 
follow the silken track and in no time 
united to form the one complete circle, 
and remained thus throughout the day. 

The following morning, however, 
brought a slight change. They were 
sluggish on awakening, with the result 
that six of the caterpillars became rest- 
less while waiting for the remainder to 
stir, and so under the command of one 
they ventured into the centre of the pot 
which contained a small dead plant. 



Immediately they went about in search 
of food. The rest, however, finally 
began to move, but now under the 
direction of a file leader, because of the 
gap caused by the six explorers leaving 
the rim of the pot. This new file leader, 
either because of his famished con- 
dition or because of some implicit 
faith in the silken threads, showed no 
tendency to leave the rim. 

The six caterpillars who had left 
the track early in the morning, after 
exploring the dead plant and all the 
surrounding soil in search of food, 
finally returned by means of these newly 
laid silk threads to join the procession 
after their fruitless search. In this same 
fashion they spent the remainder of the 
day, save for a few short stops whilst 
some of the more weary took a brief 

The fifth day was uneventful except 
for the fact that a few more ventured 
out over the course now laid by the six 
explorers into the interior of the pot. 
They fared no better than their pre- 
decessors and eventually returned. 

On the sixth day, during the heat of 
noon, one caterpillar, apparently roused 
by the sun, suddenly left the file to 
start down the exterior of the pot and 
homewards. Three in all followed this 
new trail. The leader proceeded half 
way down and then without any ap- 
parent reason turned and started diag- 
onally up again, finally to join the 
[кешп on the тіп. The three 
ollowed and so completed the circle 
once again. 

It was only two days later, on the 
eighth day of the experiment, that one 
finally noticed this new trail leading 
down the side of the pot. He hesitated 
for a second and ventured down; a few 
followed, then another group. The 
leader kept on going down and finally 
reached the ground. Soon, all in pairs, 
and in small files, turned from their 
course and followed the leader, until 




there were none left on the rim. As the 
sun sank that evening, the last cater- 
pillar had just reached his nest. 

To all scientists and psychologists 
who claim to find a reason for attribut- 
ing intelligence to the lower forms of 
animals, this simple naturalist, Henri 
Fabre, who pretended to know little of 
the inner working of the mind and of the 
soul, holds out his experiment of the 
Pine tree caterpillars as an unsurmount- 
able stumbling block. 

Yet even in face of the wonderful 
tributes paid to this outstanding natura- 
list, from the humble obeisance of his 
fellow peasants to the sincere and heart- 
felt congratulations of his fellow scien- 
tists, Henri Fabre remained to his 
death a simple peasant. Though he 
might well = excused if he had pre- 
ferred to strut and pose before his many 
admirers, the French naturalist рег- 
sisted in living up to his very last day as 
a secluded hermit, alone with his in- 
sects. His character is exactly portrayed 
in an incident during a celebration in 
his honour, when in the midst of the 
proceedings he was seen to lean over 
towards a fashionable person next to 
him and whisper: ‘‘I must be very 
queer to look ас.” 

That the man who had been called 
the Homer of the insects did not lose 
the manifest simplicity for which he 
had become famous is evinced by all his 
actions and writings in those final 
glorious days when he was acclaimed 
the world over as one of the most out- 
standing scientists of the авс. 

It was strikingly characteristic of 
Henri Fabre that just before his death 
in October, 1915, he should lean back 
in his chair when retninded of all the 
honour lavished upon him, and puff 
into the air a cloud of smoke, and then, 
just as the blue spiral was fading and 
vanishing, he should quietly remark: 
"That is human glory." 

T. SLATTERY, ‘31. 






T was the year 1861, the 
A year of the Civil war in 
ДА) the United States, and 
№ the young republic was 
QR struggling in the throes 

Ieee] of a bloody turmoil. 
рој North and South, each 
۹ ` vowing the justice of its 
own cause, and feeling that its grievan- 
ces could be settled only by open con- 
flict, had taken up arms in battle, and 
were sactificing the best blood of the 
country to uphold their conflicting 
beliefs. On land and on sea, the war 
had been carried on with unabating 
fervour and determination, but up to 
this day, in late September, little ad- 
vantage had been gained by either side. 

A late moon was just rising over the 
distant Virginian shore as the Southern 
warship Independence swayed оп the 
gently rolling waters of the Atlantic; 
no breeze cooled the stifling air, no 
sound was heard but the creaking of the 
ship and the intermittent murmurings of 
the sweltering crew below as they vainly 
sought repose. A lone gull floated noise- 
lessly above the ship and vanished like 
a ghost into the gloom. Below, the 
sailors lay in hammocks stretched close 
together in two rows extending the 
entire length of the ship, and in the 
farthest of these rested one whose 
slender form, boyish, oval face and 
beardless chin, marked him out from 
the rest about him. Not that he wished 
to be outstanding, rather he would 
have preferred to be as the majority of 
the men, rough indeed, but courage- 
ous and seemingly oblivious to the 
daily dangers they experienced. A few 
months previous, on the eve of his 
twentieth birthday, he had left his 
home in South Carolina and, against 
the wishes of his parents, had joined 

the improvised Confederate navy, anx- 
ious to help the cause of the South and 
curious at the same time to see the war. 

Now, raising himself on his elbow, 
he was gazing with his large brown 
eyes upon the man who was stretched 
out in the hammock next to him; 
young, yet broad-shouldered and power- 
fully built, the rugged countenance of 
the latter proclaimed his fearlessness. 
All the crew admitted with grudging 
admiration that Jerry Wright was in- 
deed a brave man. He had never been 
known to quail in the face of danger, 
and in action seemed to care little 
whether he lived or died. They looked 
up to him instinctively, and uncon- 
sciously sought to imitate his imper- 
turbable spirit. Yet none of them ad- 
mired him as this young Manning did. 
The youth practically adored him, 
hovered close to his side during the day 
and at night slept beside him, was will- 
ing to serve him as a slave, and when 
he spoke, listened to his every word as 
though it were the voice of an oracle. 
His open admiration shone forth in his 
eyes which, when he looked upon the 
elder one, were large and soft, and of 
a deep brown. 

This admiration was at first pleasing 
to Wright, but the constant attention 
soon became unpleasant to him, and he 
began to resent it and almost to despise 
the youngster who spoke so continu- 
ously, and in such a pathetic tone, of 
the horror of war, the home he had 
left, and his yearning to return to it. 
Daily this feeling of aversion increased, 
and he made no effort to conceal it; but 
this made no difference to Manning— 
in fact he seemed totally oblivious to 
it and continued to regard the other 
almost as a demi-god. 






Tonight young Ralph could not be 
silenced. An abrupt answer from 
Wright caused him to be silent for a 
few minutes, but soon he would break 
the silence again with another remark. 
Now he said, "D' you think there'll 
be some action tomorrow, Jerry?" And 
without waiting for a reply, he con- 
tinued, "I'm getting sick of this eternal 
waiting, it's getting on my nerves." 
His voice took on a querulous tone. 1 
just can't stand it." 

"We'll have action soon enough," 
answered Jerry, exasperated, “апа when 
it comes it will more than satisfy 70%.” 
Then, sarcastically, ‘‘in the meantime, 
you might at least let me sleep." 

“But I can’t sleep, Jerry, I wish I 
соша.” He paused, but receiving no 
reply, continued: “бау, Jerry, d'you 
think I could get a message to my 
mother? You know, it’s so long since 
I wrote, that she may be worried about 

Wright was about to make another 
ironical answer when the voices of 
others rose in protest to the conversa- 
tion which interfered with their repose, 
and very reluctantly Manning was 
forced to be silent. However, he con- 
tinued to gaze upon the man next to 
him, and the latter seemed to feel the 
eyes of the youth upon him, for he 
squirmed and twisted about in his 
hammock, and finally sat up and shouted 
in a voice that roused all those dozing 
around him: ‘Blast your yellow hide, 
stop staring at me like that. I know 
you're staring, stop it, I say. Won't 
you ever leave me alone? Со to sleep!" 
And the other slowly averted his face. 

Wright, however, could not go to 
sleep at once, but kept thinking of 
the youth whose admiration so irri- 
tated him, and he silently cursed the 
fate that had given Manning an oppor- 
tunity of saving his life. He thought 
of the courageous action of the lad who, 
a few weeks ago, had risked his own 

life when, in the heat of a fierce combat 
with an enemy ship, he dashed directly 
into the path of a falling mast to save 
the hero he worshipped. By some rare 
chance, no one else had seen the deed, 
and the boy's natural modesty had pre- 
vented him from mentioning it, while 
Jerry, realizing that recognition of the 
deed would give the other a stronger 
claim upon him, ignored the action. 
To-night he could not take his mind off 
it, and when finally he fell asleep it was 
to dream of the enactment of the deed. 

The next day's sun rose bright and 
warm over the dark blue water, and 
to the crew the day was a replica of 
those of the last few weeks; the same 
expanse of water on one side and the 
same gray coast on the other. The heat 
was almost as great as on the preceding 
day, but today there was a slight breeze 
from the land. There was no indication 
of coming battle, but about five o’clock 
the booming of guns was heard and 
immediately everyone was at his post 
of duty. At six, the enemy’s shells 
were falling on all sides of the ship and 
continually increasing in number, while 
the fire of the Independence was more 
guarded, for the ship had by no means 
an over-supply of ammunition. Jerry, 
who was one of the most accurate men 
on the ship, was at his gun as usual, 
and Manning stood close by seeking to 
aid him in any way possible, but mostly 
succeeding in getting in the way. 

Dusk closed over the water, but still 
the firing continued; the shore had 
receded in the gloom and the stars 
came out, twinkling in the now cloud- 
less sky. As yet there was no moon 
visible. Both ships had been floating 
slowly northwards in the grip of a 
gentle current, and now the reefs began 
to stand out dimly along the course of 
the Independence, ominous in the dark- 
ness, and sullenly booming as the waves 
of the incoming tide surged at their 
sides, higher and higher, then over 






them, engulfing them one by one in the 

The deck was beginning to take on a 
decidedly battered appearance, for the 
thicker fire of the enemy ship was tak- 
ing effect, and it soon became apparent 
to all that there was little hope of 
escape and that only a miracle could 
save them. Still the courageous crew 
continued the losing fight; with all the 
indomitable stubbornness of the South- 
erner they made every effort to conquer 
in a final desperate assault. Suddenly 
there came the crash of a shell dropping 
directly amidships, and immediately 
there followed the hiss of escaping 
steam which isolated each individual 
from the rest. Confusion was every- 
where; all flocked to the single life- 
boat in a wild rush. Forgotten now 
was all desire to continue the battle; 
forgotten the thoughts of rights and 
justice, and personal safety towered 
supreme. The boat was filled in а 
trice—launched. Men attempted to 
jump into it from the rail; some suc- 
ceeded, while the majority landed in 
the water; and at once those who had 
been left behind also leaped into the 
dark waves and began to swim after 
the boat, grasping it along the sides 
endeavouring to clamber into it, and 
heedless of the shouts of those already 
in it, were pulling it deeper into the 
water, until at last the ocean came 
rushing in over the sides and it sank. 
The water was dotted with swimming 
men, who immediately sought refuge 
on а wide flat reef which, a grim sentinel 
in the night, projected above the water 
about thirty yards away. 

The little rock was soon crowded 
with the struggling, savage mass of 
humanity who, in their anxiety to 
obtain a safe position, were pushing 
one another off into the water. Jerry 
had great difficulty in securing a place 
on the rock, but finally, after much 
effort, managed to stand upright on its 
edge, exhausted. He had no sooner 

obtained this position when a mighty 
гоаг rent the air, flames towered high 
into the sky, lighting up the scene for 
hundreds of yards around and, with a 
great hissing and rising of steam, the 
battered form of the Independence slipped 
beneath the waves. 

Scores of men were now swimming 
around the rock, seeking a place and 
shouting at the top of their voices to 
the others for aid, weakening, despair- 
ing, and finally sinking one by one 
below the surface. Jerry, gazing upon 
the scene in aversion, suddenly thought 
of Manning, whom he had not seen 
since the explosion of that last shell. 
The moon had now risen, and in its 
white light, enshrouding the scene 
with a silvery mantle, he suddenly 
saw, not ten feet away, the face of 
which he had been thinking; he noted 
in stupefaction the vain thrashing of 
the hands which were striving to keep 
the tired body afloat, saw it sink with 
exhaustion, come to the surface again, 
and perceived with strange dread the 
jagged cut on the white forehead, 
oozing fresh blood, which was instantly 
washed away. And yet he stood on the 
rock. In the now rising tide the boy 
floated closer, helpless, staring. A 
white hand rose over the water, clutch- 
ing at the air, an oval face turned to- 
wards him, brown eyes, wide and round, 
met his stare, held his gaze for an in- 
stant while their look spoke volumes 
of understanding, then the gaze was 
averted, and before the man’s transfixed 
eyes the waves closed over the face. 
Only then could Jerry find words. 
“Ralph,” he whispered hoarsely. Then 
he cried, “О God, he saw me, he knew 
me. He knew I was afraid.” 

Unable to move, and although he 
was wet through, with perspiration 
starting forth from his face, he stood 
on the edge of the rock, staring at the 
place where the boy had disappeared. 
But now the rising tide was reaching 
high at the sides of the rock and soon 

{4 Р 



rose Over it, causing many to lose their 
balance on the slippery surface and to 
slide screaming into the water. Still 
the water rose; ankles, knees, waist; 
still rising. Then the moon slid behind 
a cloud and all was black; cries gradu- 
ally decreasing in volume rent the air, 



—— ej 

until all was silent, and when it again 
peered out from behind the cloud there 
was no spot protruding over the waves. 
But farther away, on the topof the water 
there was a smooth, oval face. .. 

Frank Froon, 732. 






С ‘ REALLY earnest effort 
2) Дд was made this year to 
ГА FX) make the L.C.O.B.A. an 
сыз БҰ) active organization. 
(7; ; \\ Great things have small 
825 beginnings. While the 

429) Old Boys’ Association 
\ has пос reached the zen- 
ith of perfection as an organization, yet 
much has been accomplished; and what 
has been accomplished is of a very 
tangible nature, which augurs well for 
the success of the Association as an 
existing body. What this body will 
achieve in the future remains to be 
seen. A first tangible proof of the 
activity of the L.C.O.B.A. is found in 
the fact that there were meetings. 
These meetings were fairly well atten- 
ded. Another tangible proof that some- 
thing is being done by the really ener- 
getic executive is to be found in the 
Alumni Supplement to the Loyola News, 
a copy of which was sent to every Old 
Boy. Аз this Supplement contains a 
summary of what was done at the vari- 
ous meetings, we cannot do better than 
to quote directly from it. 

“А memorandum from M. J. COLLINS, 
Secretary, contains a complete list of 
the Executive, together with a sum- 
mary of the high-lights of matters 
discussed and decisions made. This pro- 
ceeds as follows: Executive of the L.C.O.- 
B.A.: Hon. Pres.:—Very Rev. E. G. 

BARTLETT, S.J., Rector. Moderator:— 
Rev. К. С. Cronaw, S.J. President :— 
Dr. J. С. Wicxuam. First Vice-Pres.:— 
Dr. J. T. Rocers. Second Vice-Pres. :— 
Mr. A. M. Downes. Secretary:—M. J. 
COLLINS. Treasurer—Mr. (оны D. 
Kine. Committee-—Dr. В. А. Con- 
Јонм O'N. GALLERY, D. Авсни Mc- 
Dowarp, N. A. ӛмітн.” 

“Summary of Minutes: At different 
meetings ways and means of getting 
larger attendances at meetings were dis- 
cussed. FATHER Bryan, S.J., suggested 
having an annual home-coming meet- 
ing, when one or two years of graduates 
would be the guests of honour. After 
considering many proposals, it was 
finally decided to have a membership 
committee, which would be responsible 
for obtaining large attendances at meet- 
ings. Mr. Јонм D. Kine was appointed 
chairman of this committee.—It was 
decided by the Executive to place before 
the annual meeting the proposal to 
have a graduate publication issued 
around Christmas time in co-operation 
with the L’27.—It was also decided to 
have an Old Boys’ edition of the 
Loyola News.—A vote of thanks was 
tendered to Messrs. К. МсАвоте and 
Frank McDonatp for their work in 
issuing the І/27, which publication 

{45 F 




р ene ee پو‎ 

has merited and received gratifying 
comments from various members of 
the Association.—It is also proposed 
to have the graduating class "1 this 
year introduced to the Old Boys' As- 
sociation before graduation.—A nomin- 
ation committee of three was appointed 
to select a slate to be put up for election 
at the annual meeting. The committee 
consists of Dr. ХУіскнам, Мк. JOHN 
C. Kearney and Mr. Jonn WHITELAwW.— 
May 29th was selected as а possible date 
for the annual meeting.—It was also 
decided that the Executive co-operate 
with the Loyola College Review in prepar- 
ing the Alumni Section.” 

The following letter was received by 
Very Rev. Fr. Rector from one, of whom 
the members of the Old Boys’ Associa- 
tion have every reason to be proud. 
"Very Rev. Dear Father, 

No message was more welcome than 
that of Old Loyola. While I feel the 
weight of the responsibility that has 
been placed upon me, I am confident 
that the prayers of Loyola graduates 
and undergraduates—with brotherly af- 
fection—will help me to bear it well. 

With sincere thanks, 
С. Murray, С.55.К.” 

We feel that we must quote the fol- 
lowing letter addressed to the News 
as it concerns a number of Old Boys. 
“Dear Sir: 

I am enclosing a news article from 
the McGill Daily of December 18th 
which possibly you could use for the 
Loyola News. 

You will note that the Loyola boys 
ате not conspicuous by their absence, 
there being seven on the Executive Com- 
mittee, five of whom are Loyola B.A.’s. 
In consideration of the fact that there 
are about three hundred or more Cath- 
olic students at McGill, this may be 

regarded asarather remarkable average 
for Loyola. 

Faithfully yours, 

Lewis J. PHELAN, 
| Secretary.” 

‘The following Old Boys are оп the 
Executive of the Newman Club: Presi- 
dent, Emmet МсМамамү; Secretary, 
Lewis PHELAN; Treasurer, В. BUTLER; 
Councillors, Е. McNArLv, C. Corcoran, 
С. McVey, А. DONOHUE.” 

From the News for December 17th 
we quote the following: 

“Оп December 17th, Rev. Fr. Sin- 
GLETON, pastor of St. Agnes Church, 
“се, his Silver Jubilee as а priest; 
Mr. Singleton was a member of the Eng- 
lish Course at St. Mary’s; as Loyola had 
its beginning in this Course, we consider 
Fr. Singleton an Old Boy. Hence the 
News, in the name of the Faculty and 
Students of Loyola College, offers to 
Fr. Singleton most sincere congratula- 
tions, and the wish that God may 
preserve him for many years of zealous 
service in His vineyard. It is a happy 
coincidence that St. Agnes Parish 15 
celebrating its Silver Jubilee at the same 
time as its pastor is celebrating his." 

Again we quote from Loyola News for 
December roth: "This week the paper 
known as the L'27 will make its ap- 
pearance for the last time under that 
name, and henceforth it will be known 
as The Loyolan, the official Old Boys’ 
Magazine, to be published annually. 

From GERALD J. Barry, ex 25, who 
is at present at Garoetweg 17, Weltev- 
reden, Java, comes this letter: 

“Т received your publication, 1/27, 
with the greatest pleasure. I have al- 
ways been interested in knowing how 
my classmates have fared in the world 
since I last saw them. Out in this 
distant country, where news of home is 
very scarce, it is almost a godsend to 
hear about home. 




I am representing а rubber company 
out here and left |America not quite a 
year ago, marrying a girl from Marble- 
head, Mass., and bringing her out with 
me. We have been very happy and have 
been fortunate in seeing many strange 
countries and peoples in our travels. . . . 
Please count on whatever support I 
can give to your publication. . .. With 
best wishes for the success of the Old 
Boys’ Association.” 

M. J. O'BRIEN, Jr., ех "22, writes: 
... “Тһе object of this note is to ack- 
nowledge receipt of the 1929 edition of 
the L'27, my first intimation of there 
being such a booklet. It is needless for 
me to state that, although not a 
"graduate" of Loyola, I nevertheless 
consider myself a Loyola Old Boy; and 
it was with a great deal of pleasure that 
I perused each and every page.” ... 

The following note is from J. Нотсні- 
son MrrcHELL, 5.]., who is studying 
at Berchmanskolleg at Munchen in 
Germany:... "only a note to thank 
you for my copy of the L'27 that I 
received a few days ago. It was a 
pleasure to hear of all my old fellow- 
students, and it seemed to me that I 
had congratulated them or condoled 
with them in the paragraphs of your 
fine magazine. 

The idea about the Loyolan seems to 
me rather good. I think and mm that 
it will meet with the approval of all 
the Old Boys and, as I think it will, I 
only write this to make the vote unani- 
mous. It is so hard otherwise to keep 
in touch with all one's fellow toilers 
of College 4ауз.” 

For the following notes we are in- 
debted in great part to the L'27: 

°’ 04.—RICHARD FonnisrAL is with the 
London & Petrolia Barrel Co., London, 
Ont. James Grant is Manager of Boul- 
ter-Redmond Fur Co., Montreal. 

'05.—Vzgny Rev. GERALD MURRAY, 
C.SS.R., has been appointed Bishop of 




Victoria, В.С. Не was consecrated on 
May 7th. 

'o6.—Lr.-Cor. Ско. P. VANIER at- 
tended the Naval Conference in London 
this winter. 

"о8.--Уімсвкт МсеЕтревву has been 
appointed Crown Attorney of Peter- 
borough County, Ontario. 

'09.—Dn. J. C. WickmaM has been 
appointed Health Inspector of the Cath- 
ойс Schools of Westmount. Roy Рісотт 
has the Pigott Building in Hamilton, 
among other works, attesting his ability 
as an architect. 

'10.—Dn. JOHN GALLIGAN is practis- 
ing medicine in Eganville, Ont. Dr. 
GERALD GRIFFITH has opened an office 
in the Medical Arts Building, Mont- 
real. J. MERCIER-GOUIN is professor in 
the Faculty of Law at University of 

‘тт. Congratulations to ROBERT 
Wirkiws who married Miss Kathleen 
McCormick in the Church of the As- 
cension, Westmount. Lawrence Hicks 
is president of Hicks' Oriental Rugs, 

'13.—]AMzs Davis is one of Mont- 
real's leading coal merchants, under the 
firm name of Davis & Lynch. Rev. 
JASPER STANFORD was appointed In- 
spector of Schools in April. 

'14.—Rzv. Francis BRESLIN, S.J., is 
teaching in Campion College, Regina, 
Sask. Jonn J. FrrzogRArp is president 
of the Property Corporation of Canada, 

"15.—Bercin МсРнвв is with the 
Capitol Life Insurance Co., London, 
Ont. Rev. Cuas. О’Веплх, C.SS.R., is 
stationed at Regina, Sask. Rev. H. 
BARTLEY, С.55.К., is at St. Anne’s 
Church, Montreal. 

"16.—Rev. EUGENE CHABOT, S.J., was 
ordained in England last July. ]онм D. 

{47 Б 





Kine is with the Riley Engineering & 
Supply Co., Ltd., Montreal. 

'17.—]. Е. Босквтт is with the Ad- 
justers and Appraisers, Limited, Mont- 
real. The engagement of Roy Carson 
to Miss Ross was recently announced. 

'18.—Lou:s Carrier is president of 
Louis Carrier & Co., Publishers, Ас the 
Mercury", on Beaver Hall Square, 
Montreal. Gaston Derste is practising 
law in Windsor, Ont. Rev. WILFRID 
O’ Kans is curate at St. Gabriel's Parish, 
Montreal. CLARENCE МсКимма is now 
a in the firm of O’Brien & Wil- 
iams, Stockbrokers, Montreal. Con- 
gratulations to O’Brien Amos, whose 
marriage to Miss Pauline Delfausse 
took place early in March. STANLEY 
SuTCLIFFE was married to Miss Bernice 
Stewart on October 12th last. Roy 
Юплом'ѕ engagement to Miss Duffus 
has been announced. 

719.--Кву. Wm. SULLIVAN is assistant 
at St. Patrick’s Church, Montreal. Rev. 
Wo. Savor, S.J., is studying Theology 
at St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo. 
He will be ordained this summer. Con- 
gratulations to Dr. E. A. Amos, to 
whom a son was born on March 22nd. 

'20.—]4cQuss SENECAL is practising 
law in Montreal. Автнов CHABOT is 
Electrical Engineer with the Gatineau 
Power Со. Leo Bzaupin is District 
Representative for the Canada Steam- 
ship Lines at Detroit, Mich. 

’21.—Our congratulations to W. J. 
McKenna who was married on January 
8th to Miss Claire M. Willoughby in 
Calgary. Torrence SHIBLEY was mar- 
ried last September to Miss Ruth Car- 
penter, Sister of Cecil. 

‘22.—Congtatulations to JAMES 
Hearn on the occasion of his marriage 
to Miss Mary Daly. Мет, ЕкЕмү, M.D., 
is doing research work at the Peter Bent 
Brigham Hospital, Boston. Francis 
McCrory is teaching in St. Dominic's 
School, Montreal. WILFRID Noonan 15 

practising medicine in Detroit. Rev. 
МасналЕт, ENRIGHT who is now attached 
to St. Monica’s Parish, Toronto, visited 
the College last October. 

'23.—]&AN CASGRAIN is now Secre- 
tary of the Montreal Catholic School 
Corporation. Нестов DECARY, N.P., is 
with the Title Guarantee and Trust 
Co., Montreal. T. Quinx is Purchasing 
Agent for the Royal York Hotel, To- 
ronto. Rev. Тнов. Warsu, S.J., is 
studying Theology at the Immaculate 
Conception, Montreal. Ray WAYLAND 
is on the Emergency Staff of the Quebec 
Pulp and Paper Corporation, Chicou- 
timi. Congratulations to Tuomas Day, 
whose matriage to Miss Carmen Dupuis 
took place in Ottawa early in Novem- 


'24.—PAvL. LEVESQUE was married 
to Miss Eva Mary Walsh in May, 1929. 
to Miss Evelyn Gallagher last Septem- 
ber. WILLIAM Avsut is a member of the 
firm of Aubut and Hickey, Plumbing 
Contractors, Montreal. LEO SKELLY is 
with the Bell Telephone Со. Paur 
Casey, of the law firm of Atwater, 
Beauregard and Phillmore, sailed for 
Europe in March to do graduate work 
in Belgium and France. Congratula- 
tions to Morris Davis, to whom a 
daughter was born in October; also to 
GERALD TIMMINS, to whom a son was 
born in October. Ратл, Соррнү is 
Pads in the firm of Legris and Cud- 

ihy, and is practising law at Rouyn, 

'25.— Congratulations to CHARLES 
Harwoop who married Miss Germaine 
Baril of Sorel on October 12th last. 
Charles is with the Bell Telephone Co. 
Гинемомр WarsH was married to Miss 
Helen Harvey at Loyola College. Rev. 
HERMAN FLYNN has been ordained to 
the priesthood in the Congregation of 
the Holy Ghost. Our Best Wishes! 
Rev. FRED. Dnozzr, S.J., is teaching at 
Edmonton, Alta. ARTHUR Ї.АүЕВТҮ is 






a member of the firm of Laverty, Hale 
and Dixon, Attorneys, Montreal. Gzm- 
ALD O'Caiw is with Case Ltd., Mont- 
real. FreD. O’Grapy is with the 
Northern Electric Co., Montreal. LORNE 
PARKER is in business with his father in 
Westmount. Patrick Wins is in the Dry 
Goods business on St. Catherine Street 
West, Montreal. (онм Lyncu-Sraun- 
TON is studying law at the University 
of Alberta. Ермомр McCarrrey 15 
with McDougall and Cowans, Stock- 
brokers, Montreal. James McAszv is 
now in Toronto with the Bell Telephone 
Co. His engagement to Miss Sarah 
McInnis was recently announced. Сеси, 
McNaueurTon is with the legal firm of 
М. Н. FRANKLIN, Montreal. EDGAR 
GAHAN married Miss Joy Dunning in 
April. Congratulations! 

'26.—RosERT CHOQUETTE is now 
editor of La Revue Moderne. Wm. 
Воивокотв is with the Bell Telephone 
Co., Montreal. CHAS. ре BOUCHERVILLE 
has graduated in law at the University 
of Montreal. Есвтаснто EscANDON is on 
the staff of the Bank of Montreal in 
Mexico. CONNOLLY Marrov is study- 
ing medicine at McGill. JEREMIAH 
Moriarty is studying medicine at the 
University of Vermont. DESMOND Mur- 
vENA has been obliged to go to Ste. 
Agathe on account of ill-health. 

'27.—NoRMAN SMITH was married to 
Miss Gertrude Wise at Loyola College 
on June 8th last. KENNETH McARDLE 
who is with the Financial Times, was 
married to Miss Mary McCrea, sister 
of Joseph McCrea. Jos. McCrea has 
been transferred to Ottawa by the Bell 
Telephone Co. Aprian ANGLIN is in 
4th year medicine at the University of 
Toronto. EDWARD Cannon is Assistant 
Branch Manager of Pitfield and Co., 
Quebec. EDWARD CourTEMANCHE, who 
is in third year theology at Niagara 
Falls University, has received his М.А. 
degree. ROLAND LAFLEUR is studying 
medicine at Middlesex University, U.- 
S.A. Ray Наврім, who has been study- 


ing medicine at Boston University, has 
been appointed to the Massachusetts 
Memorial Hospital for his interneship. 

728.--Накого McCarrey sailed on 
the "Empress of Australia" іп Novem- 
ber for a world tour. He represented the 
Canada Steamship Lines in a world ad- 
vertising campaign. H. Loucks is now 
operating the retail radio department of 
Legaré Motors. Lewis PHELAN has re- 
ceived the degree of Master of Arts at 
McGill University. Congratulations! 

729.--УУм. Е. Carrick was married to 
Miss Bernice Mack of Montreal West in 
February. E. Brirron, C. Corcoran 
and J. MurLALLv are in medicine at 
McGill. A. Municu and J. Warsz are 
studying law at McGill. A. Dupuis is in 
medicine at the University of Montreal. 
Н. Матомех, E. Murray, L. STANFORD 
апа J. Warreraw аге in law at the Uni- 
versity of Montreal. С. Power is 
studying law at Laval University, Que- 
bec. О. SHAUGHNESSY is in law ас 
Harvard University. К. Timmins is also 
at Harvard studying business. E. 
SAVARD is at Western University, Lon- 
don, Ont. Ум. Connor has entered the 
Jesuit Novitiate at Guelph, Ont. EDGAR 
and GERALD Bnrrr are studying theology 
at the Grand Seminary, Montreal. 

Ех ’30.—GERALD SULLIVAN is in law 
at University of Montreal. DARRAGH 
PHELAN married Miss Marjorie Pike in 
April. Congratulations! 

Ex '32.—Howarp SAGER is with the 
Sun Life Assurance Со. James Cum- 
mins and ХУ. Rinrret are both at Ford- 
ham University, New York. LAWRENCE 
BRACELAND has entered the Jesuit Nov- 
itiate at Guelph, Ont. 

Ex '34.—Cuirrorp PHELAN has en- 
tered the Paulist Juniorate at Baltimore, 

The following Old Boys visited the 
College during the year: Dr. WICKHAM, 

4 49 F 


س ——————— م 
Е. McNary, H. QUINN, E. Моврну, LIN, Е. Wurrron, К. МсМаном, Р.‏ 
L. STANFORD, С. Corcoran, А. Mun- Dawson, Е. WHALEN, J. McCrea, J. J.‏ 
ICH, J. Wars, J. Кулм, P. Noran, W. FITZGERALD, D. MAGUIRE, M. COLLINS,‏ 
O’Donnett, E. Ввіттом, Т. BURKE, A. MacDonatp, J. Hart, J. BEAUBIEN,‏ 

М. GRAVEL, А. Мавсш, С. McVey, Е. McCarrrey, Р. Cuppiny, В. Сор- 
Р. Quinn, Е. Ryan, J. Моша, А. ютнү, C. Power, M.P., J. Еовр, M. P. 

DONOHUE, L. PHELAN, К. BUTLER, F. MALONE, A. Laverty, C. Corcoran, 
Jacxman, E. Curistison, A. Dupuis; А. Снавот, К. McARDLE, К. BUTLER, 
J. O'CONNOR, A. FREGEAU, М. Bannon, J. Owen, |. Warsa, J. Ryan, E. Mur- 
D. Warsu, С. PIGEON, С. ArriMas, PHY, J. MEAGHER, Rev. М. ENRIGHT, 

М. Хан, J. Attias, P. Casey, К. M. Ї.омивслАМ, W. WADE. 

4 зо? 

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гі Ур 




Managing Editor and Publication Manager of 
Commerce of the Nation 




Kenneth J. McArdle, В.А. 27 

F the Loyola Review has reached the 
high standard which its numerous 
readers and advertisers claim for it, 

we feel that this is due in large measure 
to the untiring labour and interest of 
one of the former members of its staff, 
Kenneth J. McArdle, В.А. "27. And it 
is for this reason especially that we take 
this opportunity of extending to him 
our sincere congratulations on the oc- 
casion of his recent oo to the 
үзү position of Managing Editor 
and Publication Manager of the “Сош- 
merce of the Хагіоп”, а new monthly, 
the organ of the Canadian Chamber of 

While at Loyola, Kenneth was iden- 
tified with the editorial, advertising 
and circulation departments on the 
Loyola College Review for six years all 
told, and in 1927 was Editor and Ad- 
vertising Manager. Тһе experience he 
acquired while holding these positions 
were of invaluable aid to him when he 
entered upon his journalistic career. 

After leaving College, Kenneth went 
to Arvida, P.Q., where he joined the 
engineering staff of the Aluminum Co. 
of Canada. Conjointly with this work 
he organized a local fortnightly news- 
ү there, acting as Managing Editor 
and publisher. The experience acquired 
there, coupled with the careful study 
of the industry and organization of pulp 
manufacturing, prepared him for the 
work he undertook when he came back 
to Montreal little more than a year ago 
as a member of the staff of the “Ешап- 

cial Times.’’ Here his work was con- 
fined to both editorial and advertising 

And now comes the announcement 
of his appointment as Managing Editor 
and Publication Manager of “Тһе Com- 
merce of the Nation." The first issue 
of this magazine will appear in July or 
August, and will follow in general the 
policies outlined in the general set-up 
of "Nation's Business," a well-known 
sister publication in the United States 
and the official publication of the U.S. 
Chamber of Commerce. This is an 
entirely new departure for Canadian 
interests, and in view of the fact that 
the underlying в alone of the 
Canadian Chamber exceeds 287,000, a 
publication dealing with questions of 
national interest and information bids 
fair to succeed. 

Loyola is proud of all her Old Boys, 
as she affectionately calls them, and 
there are many of whom she has a par- 
ticular reason to be proud. On another 
page of this Review is mentioned one 
Old Boy who was recently made the 
recipient of episcopal honours. We 
feel that while the new position to 
which K. McArdle has risen may not 
be on the same plane as that to which 
the Rt. Rev. Gerald Murray has been 
elevated, yet his appointment comes to 
him as a richly deserved appreciation 
of those qualities which have contri- 
buted to the success that has marked 
his career ever since he graduated from 
Loyola three years ago. 





Gleanings from the News 

“IVER since its inception, 
the Loyola News has had 
М аз its purpose the re- 
o) cording of actual events 
FQN that concern in some 
“| way or other Loyola 
4/9) students both presentand 
* past. When this fact is 

plained that the News was not growing 
will understand why it is that editorials 
were not written, that essays, scien- 
tific or literary, were not admitted into 
its columns. It has been our conviction 
that the best way to encourage students 
to write is to give them an opportunity 
of having their literary essays read by 
others; and with this purpose in view 
the Loyola News Literary Supplement was 
begun last November. We believe that 
the purpose aimed at has been achieved. 
Of course, the ‘‘Supplement’’ is not all 
that it should be. But as each month 
has brought forth a new issue, improve- 
ment has been noted, and we feel sure 
that this improvement will continue. 

The aim of these columns is to bring 
to the attention of our readers events 
which occurred at the College during 
the year, and which would otherwise 
not be recorded in the Review, as they 
would not come under any special 

“With the drawing for a Gypsy 
Moth Aeroplane, the Loyola Fair, suc- 
cessor to the Loyola Garden Party of 
former years, was brought to a success- 
ful close on Saturday night, September 
14th. The aeroplane, which had been 
on view on the College grounds since 
July 22nd, was won with ticket No. 
C-1671 by ‘Billie’ Sutherland of 3683 
Hutchison Street, Montreal, a six-year- 
old boy, attending St. Patrick's School.”’ 

“The store in the Stadium was en- 
tirely remodelled and was operated this 
year as a Cafeteria by the Northeastern 
Lunch Co. We need hardly state that 
the Cafeteria was well patronised by 
both Resident and Non-Resident Stu- 

“Тһе annual Retreat of the Arts 
Course and High School was brought 
to a successful close on Sunday morning, 
September 29th, when all the students 
assisted at the Mass celebrated by Very 
Rev. Father Rector in the Recreation 
Hall, which had been transformed into 
a temporary chapel for the occasion. 
Rev. Fr. L. Wheeler, S.J., in a short fare- 
well sermon after the Mass, declared 
that both Fr. Fuller and himself were 
vety satisfied with the spirit of gener- 
osity and recollection the students had 
shown during the three preceding days, 
and he expressed the hope that each 
and every one would live up to the good 
resolutions taken. All received Holy 
Communion during the Mass. After 
Mass, Rev. Fr. Fuller, S.J., gave Bene- 
diction of the Blessed Sacrament. 

The Senior and Junior Philosophy 
classes drew repeated and well deserved 
applause from a large audience when 
they presented their annual St. Cather- 
ine's concert. It is never easy to give an 
entertainment based on so abstract a 
subject as Philosophy in such a manner 
as to keep the audience interested for an 
hour and a half. Those who took part 
in the various numbers accomplished 
that seemingly difficult task, and did it 
well. Тһе Philosophers’ Orchestra 
rendered a selection as an overture. 
Paul Haynes then addressed a word of 
welcome to the audience; this was 
followed by an historical exposé of 

{52 F 



Philosophy entitled '"True Friends", by 
Harold Tansey. The Philosophers’ 
Choir then sang а Latin song, “Саласа- 
mus igitur." “Тһе Patron of Philoso- 
phy”, an inspiring poem written and 
delivered by Wm. McQuillan, was fol- 
lowed by two selections by the Orch- 
estra: "Russian Melody" and “Тез 
Adieux.’’ The “‘hit’’ of the evening was 
a psychological skit entitled “А Psy- 
chopathic Clinic", in which Dr. Gug- 
genheimer (C. Kelley), Dr. Daxenbichler 
(Q. McCarrey), Dr. Dinkelspiel (T. 
Slattery) and Dr. Von Blickendorfer (D. 
Sinclair) kept the audience in fits of 
laughter by the psychopathic examina- 
tions they made of six Junior High 
School boys. Another song by the 
Choir and a few words by Very Rev. 
Fr. Rector brought the entertainment 
to a close. 

On February 2nd, Rev. Fathers J. 
Holland, S.J., and L. Nelligan, S.J., 
pronounced their last vows at the 
Boys' Mass in the College Chapel. On 
the same day, Rev. J. Carlin, S.J., and 
Rev. Leo. Burns, S.J., both former 
students at Loyola, pronounced their 
last vows; the former at Campion Col- 
lege, Regina, the latter at Guelph, Ont. 

The following students obtained Hon- 
ours in the first Term examinations: 
First Class Honours (at least 9o per cent. 
on the total): E. Kierans, R. Phelan, 
W. Stewart, L. Dugal, B. Fahey, J. 
Heffernan, B. McLellan, G. Naranjo, 
J. Shaw, B. Cullity, E. Hankey, H. 
Ledoux, J. Starr. Second Class Honours 
(at least 80 per cent. on the total): H. 
Denis (Sex E. Sheridan (Lens. J. 
Laflamme (Scs. and Letts.), E. Malone 
(Scs.), John O'Brien (Scs.), V. Walsh 
(Scs.), G. Burman, F. Fleury, R. King, 
F. O'Grady, G. Ryan, O. Sbragia, L. 
Segatore, W. Shea, К. Devlin, D. Griffin, 
F. Hammill, A. Keyes, A. Lippert, R. 
McDougall, M. Conway, N. Donnelly, 
B. Moynihan, C. Hinphy, J. Regnier, 
С. Ward, R. Bussière, |. Clancy, Т. 
Dodge, H. Fitzgibbon, J. Penny, J. 




Danaher, H. Curtis, J. Langston, L. 
McKeown, P. Steele, E. Stone, S. 

For the first time, Loyola was of- 
ficially represented by a unit in the 
annual St. Patrick's Day parade. Over 
two hundred students volunteered and 
marched to St. Patrick's Church, where 
a sermon and benediction concluded 
what was, in the words of Fr. McShane, 
"the finest and most awe-inspiring 
demonstration seen in Montreal in many 
yeats." Ас the St. Patrick's Day 
Banquet given to the students many 
Irish airs were sung and music was pro- 
vided through the kindness of the 
members of the Senior Club. 

Eight students took part in the 
Oratorical Contest for Very Rev. Father 
Rector’s gold medal in early April. 
The Judges, Mr. Fitz-James E. Browne, 
Mr. John P. Callaghan and Mr. J. 
O’Grady, awarded the medal to Maurice 
Stanford of Sophomore, while William 
McQuillan of Junior Year and Paul 
Haynes of Senior Year received honour- 
able mentions. Dr. K. Carver acted as 

The Seniors made their Graduation 
Retreat from Palm Sunday to Wednes- 
day morning in Holy Week. Father 
Bryan was instructor of the Retreat. 

The Penny Scholarship progressed 
rather slowly towards its goal. In 
November the Editors of the News took 
it upon themselves to boost this Fund. 
An appeal was made to the Class Presi- 
dents to co-operate by encouraging the 
students to contribute a small amount 
regularly. Fourth High and Second 
High “С” rarely omitted to hand іп а 
determined amount each week. Other 
classes contributed varying amounts 
each week. The $1,000 mark has been 

The Intra-Mural Championships for 

: Rugby and Hockey in both Arts Course 

and High School were keenly contested 






by the various teams in the leagues. In 
the annual classic between Sophomore 
and Freshman the former defeated the 
latter 2-і after a hard-fought game. 
Sophomore likewise carried off the 
honours in Hockey. In the High School 
Fourth High won out in the Senior 
section of the Rugby League, and Third 
High “В” won the Hockey champion- 
ship in the same section. Second High 
“А” won the Rugby and Hockey titles 
in both Intermediate and Junior Sec- 
tions of the League. 

Although Loyola was not successful 
in her quest for a Championship on the 
Rugby field, nevertheless the second 
edition of the Rugby Annual was pub- 
lished in December. In it the Rugby 
season of all Loyola's teams was fe- 

A return game was played with Ot- 
tawa University in the Fall. Loyola 
was victorious in both. We were happy 


to renew relations with Ottawa іп the 
sphere of Athletics, and it is hoped that 
the next season will see that University 
in the Intermediate Intercollegiate 

Among the many visitors to Loyola 
during the year we must include: Very 
Rev. Fr. Hingston, 5.Ј., Rt. Rev. Mon- 
signor Forristal of London; Very Rev. 
Ес. С. Bradley, S.J., Er. J. Leahy, 5.1», 
Very Rev. Fr. Monaghan, S.J., Fr. H. 
Cormier, S.J., Fr. McClorey, S.J., Rev. 
Frs. McDonald, O.M.I., Hébert,O.M.I., 
and Brunet, О.М.Т., of Ottawa; Rev. 
Michael Enright of Toronto; Rev. Louis 
Cotter, S.J., Rev. John Knox, S.J., 
Rev. Thomas Mullally, SJ., Rev. 
Thomas МасМаһоп, S.J., Rev. Joseph 
Primeau, S.J., Rev. Nicholas Quirk, 
S.J., Rev. Pr. Pflieger, S.J., of France; 
Rev. Fr. Dunn of the Chinese Seminary, 
Toronto; Mr. Burns, Manager of the 
London Record. 





Convocation --- I 929 

SHE thirty-third annual 
Ad commencement exercises 
=\ were held іп Victoria 
йй Hall, Westmount, оп 
M June зга, 1929. On that 
date the largest class 
ФИ ever to graduate from 
is" the College, terminated 
their studies at Loyola. Amid the ap- 
plause of relatives and friends, who 
filled every available space in the hall, 
Very Reverend Father Rector conferred 
upon thirty-one members of the gradu- 
ating class the degree of Bachelor of 

On the same night Boston College, 
through the late Reverend Father 
Thomas I. Gasson, 5.Ј., Dean of the 
Faculty of Arts of Loyola, conferred 
upon our Rector “(һе exalted degree of 
Doctor ас Law”, in recognition of 
special research work in English litera- 
ture, while at the University of Oxford, 
England, and in appreciation of his 
services in the cause of higher educa- 
tion. This signal honour came as a 
pleasant surprise to the student body and 
their friends, who deemed it a fitting 
tributetothe untiring effortsof Very Rev. 
Fr. Rector in the furthering of educa- 
tion among the real men of tomorrow. 

The ceremonies proper began with 
the procession of the graduates; these 
were followed by Very Rev. Fr. Rector, 
the Reverend Dean, the speaker of the 
evening, the late Hon. N. K. Laflamme, 
K.C., and members of the Faculty. Im- 
mediately after the ceremonial pro- 
cession, Edwin Murphy, B.A., deliv- 
ered the Salutatory address in Latin. 
Following this introduction, Very Rev. 
Fr. Rector read the financial and acade- 
mic report of the year. The past усаг, 
he pointed out, had been very success- 
ful. Student activities, both in intel- 

lectual and athletic lines, had prospered 
in no small degree. Father Rector 
went on to pay high tribute to the 
students and to the competent and de- 
voted staff of Loyola. He also stated 
that at the end of thirty-three years 
Loyola had welcomed and later sent 
forth three thousand young men to all 
parts of both continents of America; 
young men, who, we fondly hope, are 
better in themselves and a more potent 
influence for upright manhood in their 
environment because of the impression 
Loyola has sealed upon them. Father 
Rector regretted that Lawrence Doyle, 
who had been one of the most aimiable 
and loyal members of the class of '29, 
had passed away during the previous 

Edward LaPierre, B.A., delivered a 
poem entitled ‘‘Vivat, Floreat, Clares- 
cat, Alma Mater nostra.’’ The poet paid 
homage to his Academic Mother, who 
had so faithfully watched over him 
during his brief years at College. 

Speeches were then rendered with 
oratorical splendour on the three out- 
standing men of the year 1929. Ro- 
dolphe Timmins, B.A., extolled the 
genius of Austria's financial deliverer, 
Monsignor Seipel. John Whitelaw, 
B.A., had the honour of unveiling the 
character, shrewdness and power of 
Italy's political guide, Benito Mussolini. 
Marshal Ferdinand Foch, liberator of 
the nations, and model of Catholicity, 
was the distinguished subject of the 
speech delivered by Michael Quinn 
Shaughnessy, B.A. 

After these speeches, the graduates of 
the Loyola School of Sociology received 
their diplomas. A very interesting part 
of the programme, the awarding of 
medals and special prizes, followed the 
awarding of diplomas. Тһе fortunate 




medallists were Paul Haynes, John 
Whitelaw, Michael Quinn Shaughnessy, 
John Ryan, Charles Kelley and Timothy 

The most solemn and inspiring cere- 
mony of the evening was the Conferring 
of the Degrees. Reverend Father Gas- 
son, Dean of the Faculty of Arts, called 
upon the successful students of the 
Senior Year to present themselves for 
the Degree of Bachelor of Arts. Thirty- 
one students received the distinguished 
honour. Following the Conferring of 
Degrees, the Valedictory was given by 
John Gavan Power, B.A. In saying 
farewell to Loyola, Mr. Power, on be- 
half of his classmates, thanked the de- 
voted Faculty for their paternal care 
and generosity in helping to mould 
their characters, the value of which 
they would learn only when they had 
been thrust into the world. Mr. Power 
emphasized the fact that the memory of 




the years spent ас Loyola would always 
stand out in relief as years of friendship, 
happiness and true learning. 

The Hon. N. K. Laflamme then ad- 
dressed the graduates. He impressed 
upon them that success would mect 
them halfway if they were as good 
citizens of Canada as they had been 
good sons of Loyola. ''"You will have 
many a storm to weather," he said, 
"but you are well prepared for the 
struggle and you will surely win if 
you let the spirit of work guide the 

In this manner did Loyola say fare- 
well to the graduating class of nine- 
teen hundred and twenty-nine. Having 
fortified them with the armour of a 
sound Catholic education, their Alma 
Mater is assured that Her sons will up- 
hold the true standards of Catholicity. 

Dove tas SINCLAIR, 30. 

4 56 F 




Deceased Members of Staff and Student 

Rey, Alfred. Brewer; 57.;........ кез... Jan. 
Rey. Бан Cassidy, Sinise sone senium Jan. 
Rey. ТӨ CORES. Sc o ss аласын кс ал Sept. 
Rev. John Connolly, S.J... cess ens Nov. 
Rev. Edward J. Devine, 5.).............. Nov. 
Rev. Owen Bernard Devlin, S.J........... June 
Rey. William Doherty, S.J............... March 
Rev. Daniel Donovan, S.J................ Nov. 
Rev. Denis Dumesnil, S.J......... -...Мау 
Rev. John Forhan, 5.)................... Aug. 
Rev. Martin Вох, Ө [керән ваз аз neste іу 
Rev. Alexander Gagnieur, 5.]............ Feb. 
Rev. Thomas I. Gasson, S.J..............Feb. 
Rev. Auguste Girard, S.J.................Jan. 
Rev. Thomas Gorman, 5.]............... Jan. 
Rey. Joseph: Greit Ө] өөөжөөө ee pores May 
Кеў. Potet Нате: S] s pevce жекке June 
Rev. Benjamin Hazelton, S.J...... . . Sept. 
Rev. Victor Hudon, 5.)..................Осе. 
Rey. Arthur B. Jones, S.J... eres Jan. 

Acton, William 
Anglin, Francis 
Armstrong, Lawrence 
Barbeau, Lawrence 
Barnston, Stuart 
Baxter, Quigg 
Bergeron, Patrick 
Bisson, Wilfrid 
Blanchard, George 
Bonin, René 
Booth, Leslie 
Brady, Terence 
Brooke, Harold 
Brown, Henry 
Browne, William 
Bryan, Walter 
Burke, Jack L. 
Burke, Thomas 
Butler, Herbert 
Cagney, Clarence 
Carbray, Edward 
Carrier, Charles 
Caveny, Martin 
Chevalier, Jacques 
Cloran, Edward 
Cloran, Glendyn 
Coffey, Robert 
Col lins, Nulsen 
Co ndon, Leo 
Conroy, Emmet 
Conroy, Paul 

Body of Loyola College 

Cooke, Benedict 
Cooper, George 
Corbett, Walter 
Corcoran, James 
Coughlan, Patrick 
Coughlin, Robert 
Courtney, Kenneth 
Crowe, George 
Cuddy, John 
Cummings, Walter 
Daly, George 
Dandurand, Hervé 
Delaney, Justin 
Delisle, Alexander 
Dissette, Arthur 
Dissette, Francis 
Domville, J. de Beaujeu 
Donnelly, Henry G. 
Doody, Francis 
Doran, Francis 
Doran, James 
Dowling, Joseph 
Doyle, Lawrence 
Dupuis, Alphonse 
Dwyer, Edward 
Farley, Howard 
Farrell, Edward 
Finch, Gerald 
French, Francis 
Gallagher, Bertram 
Gendron, Lionel 


29, 1928 Isidore Kavanagh, 5.1............... June 5, 1920 
19, 1902 Rev. George Kenny, 5./.................. Sept. 26, 1912. 
26, 1916 Rev. Rod. Lachapelle, 5./................ Feb. 19, 1901 
16, 1911 Rev. Moses Malone, 5.).................. Jan. 14, 1922. 
5, 1927 Rev. Joseph McCarthy, 5.]............... Dec. 24, 1924 
4, 1915 Rey. Giceoty O Bryan, S.]. seins esa veces June 6, 1907 
3, 1907 Rev, John. В; Plante; Б менет sas квз: May 19, 1923 
25, 1921 Rev. Eugene Schmidt, 8.)................ May 21, 1904 
5» 1918 Rev. Lactance Sigouin, 5.]............... March 29, 1898 
II, 1916 Rev: John, С,:51106 Sjecas хул хөн ans March 16, 1928 
27, 1915 Rev. Adrien Turgeon, 5.)................ Sept. 8, 1912 
10, 1921 Rey. Erates Coll AS. Гы wares ses eic cns Jan. 12, І900 
26, 1930 Веб, Geo. BIOS, S. [aas we» pex, edu Dec. 7, 1901 
20, 1916 Bro. Frederick Stormont, S.J............. Nov. 25, 1922 
31, 1916 Bro. Leonard of P.-Maur., B.C.I.......... Oct. I, 1922. 
4, 1913 Ме: Wm. J. Garrick; В.А... ель Aug. 3, 1927 
6, 1905 Mr. James Looney, В.А.................. Oct. II, 1922 
I, 1908 DJ. Gin МСА „ол ог n анна March 13, 1921 
4, 1913 МЕ Сереги Оаа, олан ро значка July 5, 1911 
19, 1918 
Gillies, James Marson, Robert O'Leary, John 

Gloutney, Richard 
Grant, Frederick 
Grant, James 
Granville, Paul 
Hingston, Basil 
Hooper, James 
Hough, John 
Howe, John 
Hudson, Stanton 
Jaillet, Andrew 
Johnson, Melvin 
Johnston, John 
Kavanagh, Joseph 
Kearns, Raymond 
Keenan, Christopher 
Kennedy, Daniel 
Keyes, Michael 
Lafontaine, Paul 
Lahey, Charles 
Leahy, Charles 

Le Boutillier, Leo 
Leliévre, Roger 
Lemieux, Rodolph 
Lennon, Joseph 
Lessard, Gérard 
Macdonald, Fraser 
Mackie, George 
Mackie, Herbert 
Magann, Edward 
Maguire, Francis 

Matson, Walter 
Mitchell, Alfred 
Morgan, Henry 
Mulligan, James 
McArthur, Donald 
McCaffrey, Maurice 
McCrea, Dent 
McGee, Francis 
McGee, James 
McGoldrick, John 
McGovern, Arthur 
McGue, Francis 
McKenna, Adrian 
McKenna, Francis 
McLaughlin, Henry 
McNamee, Francis 
McNally, Arthur 
Milloy, Francis 
Mitchell, Alfred 
Monk, Henry 
Morgan, Henry 
Morley, Charles 
Murphy, John 
Murphy, Neil 
Nagle, Gregory 
O'Boyle, Desmond 
O'Brien, Donald 
O'Brien, Richard 
O'Connor, James 
O'Gorman, George 

O’Shea, Albert 
Owens, Sargent 
Pagé, Séverin 
Palardy, Guy 
Panneton, Samuel 
Pearson, Chisholm 
Pearson, William A. 
Pérodeau, Charles 
Poupore, Leo 
Power, J. Rockett 
Ranger, Edmund 
Rolland, Wilfrid 
Rosseau, Henty 
Ryan, Francis 
Shallow, Arthur 
Shallow, John 
Shortall, Leo 
Slattery, John 
Smith, Arthur 
Smith, Charles Е. 
Stafford, Joseph 
Tate, Louis 
Tymon, Henry 

de Varennes, Henri 
Viau, Wilfrid 
Vidal, Maurice 
Walsh, John P. 
Wilkins, John 

“Blessed are the Dead who Die in the Lord” 







GUST four years ago these 
KA columns gave affection- 
J ate expressions of con- 
BY) gratulation to Rev. Fa- 

Мү ther Gasson on the 
| fiftieth anniversary of his 

499) entrance into the Society 
| * of Jesus. Now they 
chronicle his death. Father Gasson was 
so great a soul and so intimate a friend 
to all of us, that to attempt here an 
elaboration of his character would 
seem to be disloyal to his rigid code of 
simplicity—as well as temerarious—, 
and so we will content ourselves with 
recalling the events of his long, and 
vatied, and remarkable career, leaving 
to each one any personal recollections 
which are locked away in the tabernacle 
of his own memory. 

The Gasson family was of Huguenot 
extraction, and came first to England 
from France about 1685, settling per- 
manently in the South. Near Knowle 
Castle, Sevenoaks, therefore, Thomas 
Ignatius Gasson, on September 2314, 
1859, was born an Englishman and a 
Protestant. Despite the hostility of his 
youthful education and environment to 
such a course, he chose, while yet a boy, 
the Priesthood as his ambition and 
career, and through his own efforts 
acquired the preliminary education ne- 
cessary to that calling. It was at St. 
Stephen's School, London, that he re- 
ceived his grammar school education, 
and at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, that 
he began his classical education under a 
tutor's guidance. 

Then came his formal conversion to 
the Church, and with it the call to 
further oblation in the Society, so ac- 
cordingly on November 17th, 1875, 
heentered the Novitiateat Frederick, Md. 

Later, he taught Classics at Loyola 
College, Baltimore, and at St. Francis 
Xavier College, New York, as a schol- 
astic; and at Boston College, as a priest. 
His philosophical studies were made at 
Woodstock, Md., and his theology at 
Innsbruck in the Austrian Tyrol. In 
1908 came his appointment as President 
of Boston College; in 1914, as Dean and 
Lecturer of the Law School of George- 
town University; in 1922, as Superior of 
the Laymen's Retreat Movement; in 
1924, as Dean and Lecturer in Philos- 
ophy at Loyola College here in Mont- 

It is probable that Father Gasson's 
greatest exterior achievement was ac- 
complished at Boston College. Ap- 
pointed to the faculty in 1894, he filled 
successively the chairs of Metaphysics, 
Ethics, and President, remaining in 
these offices for over twenty years. When 
he was appointed President, he im- 
mediately determined to carry into 
effect the plan he had fostered for many 
years—the completion of a bigger and 
better Boston College. In June, 1913, 
Father Gasson formally opened the 
new Boston College at Chestnut Hill, 
and when, in 1914, he was sent to 
Georgetown University, he left a monu- 
ment to his genius which is at present 
one of the finest examples of architec- 
tural beauty on this continent. 

When Father Gasson undertook his 
duties in Montreal, our hearts immedi- 
ately warmed to him, for whom we had 
so much respect, and in whom we had 
such implicit trust. He was, we felt, 
very leatned and very kind. His genial 
personality soon overflowed into the 
city, and his sermons and lectures were 
always very great events indeed. His 
remarkable success in so many varied 

158 F 






fields of activity leads one to speculate 
whence came its secret. The lode-star 
of his idealism was, of course, the 
example of Our Lord, as his own life 
amply testifies, but the natural influ- 
ences of his life must also have been 
manifold. It is interesting to note what 
he himself declared, twenty-five years 
ago, to be the various influences on his 
life and career, in the order of their 
strength: "Contact with men in active 
life, early companionship, privatestudy, 
home and school influence." 

Perhaps it was that "contact with 
men in active life" that made him so 
dear and so understanding a friend of 
all with whom he came into contact, 
and especially with the suffering poor. 
It is in the róle of a consoler that 
Father Gasson rises to his greatest 
heights; but he was humble, and we 
never knew how really great were the 
deeds of charity and heroism that he 
performed year after year, until ‘‘God’s 
finger touched him, and he slept." 

Y т 7 


News of the death of Jack Slattery 
came as a distinct shock to members of 
the Faculty and student body of Loyola 
College. Though ill for nearly two 
yeats, it was thought that his con- 
dition was improving; but on Novem- 
ber 7th, 1929, he took a severe turn 
for the worse, which resulted in his 
death the same evening. All who knew 
Jack admired him for his many in- 
tellectual gifts, revered him for his 
fine, noble character, and loved him 
for his unblemished life and sterling 

He was born in Montreal, the eldest 
son of Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Slattery of 
63 Prospect Avenue, Westmount. Re- 
ceiving his primary education at St. 
Leo's, he entered Loyola College High 
School in September, 1922. Completing 
his High School course with great dis- 


tinction, he entered Freshman the fol- 
lowing September. At the close of his 
school year his failing health obliged 
him to discontinue his studies. A length 
illness followed in which he displayed 
the same affable, patient disposition 
which had characterized all his actions 
at College. At periods his return to 
health was thought assured. While at 
Saranac Lake, N.Y., his condition sud- 
denly became critical and terminated in 
his death. He was twenty-one years of 

Jack was considered one of the best 
amateur athletes in and around Mont- 
real. He represented Loyola in the 
three major sports, rugby, hockey and 
lacrosse. It was in the latter sport that 
he was perhaps most noted. At the age 
of sixteen he played his first of two 
seasons with the Hibernia Senior La- 
crosse team in the city and district 
League. In his second season his clever 
stickhandling and courageous play won 
him a place on the All-Star team which 
met Syracuse University in an exhi- 
bition match. The following year he 
played for M.A.A.A. Не did not, how- 
ever, devote to sport more time than he 
thought compatible with his studies. 
A brilliant student and invariably 
among the leaders of his class, his future 
certainly showed unusual promise. 

The funeral Mass was sung at the 
Church of the Ascension, and despite 
the inclement weather, hundreds from 
all parts of the city followed the re- 
mains to the Church. The pall-bearers 
were selected from his classmates, the 
graduates of this year. Solemn Requiem 
Mass was celebrated by Rev. G. J. 
Berry, assisted by Rev. John Holland, 
S.J., as deacon and Rev. Leo. Nelli- 
gan, S.J., as subdeacon, both of whom 
had taught Jack in the classroom. The 
large number of beautiful floral and 
spiritual offerings and the comments 
of the various Montreal papers testi- 
fied to the esteem in which Jack Slat- 
tery was held by all who knew him. 







То Timothy and Bernard of Junior 
Year and First High “В”, respectively, 
as well as to his parents and sister, the 
Review wishes to offer most sincere 

W. McQUILLAN, 731. 

Ғе y 

]озЕРн Barron DOWLING 

It is with regret that we record the 
death of Joseph Barron Dowling, whose 
death occurred on October 21st, 1929. 
He had been at Loyola in 1912, '13, '14 
and again in 1917, 18, '19. 


y у т 

James М. McCanTBY 

Ав we go to press we learn with 
regret of the death of Mr. James M. 

McCarthy, a loyal friend and generous 
benefactor of Loyola College. He was 
a brother of the late J. G. McCarthy, 
М.Р”. ‚Юга long time College Physician. 


Heartfelt sympathies are also ex- 
tended to the following who have 
suffered the loss of relatives: Rev. Leo. 
Nelligan, S.J.; Rev. Eugene Audet, 
S.J.; Rev. John H. Penfold, S.J., and 
Geoffrey Penfold, Arthur Thomas, Ed- 
ward Anglin, Robert, Gerald and Adri- 
an Anglin, Vincent and John McElderry, 
Fred. O’Grady, George and Charles 
Mill, Clement Trihey, Rev. Gordon 
Carroll and Lester Carroll, Thomas 
Doran, Daniel Griffin, Morris and Clar- 
ence Davis. 




<2314 2c 

Montreal Canada 


Ricut Honourastz С. J. Бонввту, P.C., K.C., LL.D., Chairman. 

B. J. BENNETT, Esq., Thetford Mines. Ном. W. L. McDoucatp, Ево., M.D., Montreal. 
HONOURABLE W. GERARD Power, Esq., Quebec. P. M. Wicxuam, Ево., Montreal. 

FRANK W. CLARKE, Ево., Quebec. J. H. Warsa, Езо., Sherbrooke. 

N. А. Timmins, Еѕо., Montreal. А. У. ROBERTSON, Eso., Montreal. 

J. QUINLAN, Eso., Montreal. 


Rav. кк О. ВАКВЕРТ, Воинот ата азба SMa EGER Rector. 

REV EEG МИС, Зи какими в EERE 9 Dre litt eR ES Dean of Faculty of Arts. Prefect of Studies. 
Ray. Жатмокт»х(@. CrzonAN; SJ «onec coe а nh tette Prefect of Discipline. 

Rev; THOMAS T. Lani, Бананан а тұта ies hmmm emen Minister. 

Rey, Јони MacDoNAED, S.J nva зак с soe re EU E Chaplain. 

Rav. Francis |, McDomarn, 5)... хх хул сора зақ» Bursar. 

Тлвот.-Сог. GEORGE Sims, Royal Canadian A.S.C. (К.О.)........ Assistant Bursar. 

Ma. Frayer Borre, Sijens esasi Rs ae ra d доран Assistant Prefect of Discipline. 

Мв, HERBERT А, DEVIET, м» жышын soto mme а ваа een Registrar. 


ATHERTON, Миллам H., Ph.D., Litt.D., LL.D..................Lecturer in History. 

Bovis, Ме. FRANSE Sees asf fastened os Professor of Special Greek. 

Brown, Mx. Eustace О)... срезает SSS Lecturer in History. 

BESAN, Rev. WAM S. qoe ane vee ac ie y i ESRA E Professor of Physics, Mechanics, French. 

Downes, Rev: Евимев Јо ео арена нок alana 4 Professor of Classics, Mathematics. 

Hunrsy; Mz. Еван В.А. ИША s bes ska eee br ores ao a Professor of Mathematics. 

Kennepy, Ray: КАРИЕВ, S. [u сэхээ ecg pect aa rere Professor of French. 

Lanez, Ма Саван Po еа уеннар йу EERE да Professor of English Literature. 

DATES, Rey TRONAS ja Вен ae ore сэ кз ВЫ E EY ES Professor of Special Greek. 

Темен, МЕ: Тномав М. DUA МА, goms iry i a e e ње Professor of Astronomy, Geology. 

NEEPIGuRD. REY EROS SJ] хєх кен E eh E я Professor of Classics, English Literature, Mathematics. 

Parcas: Mu. НОВАНОР ОЈ i ceci aram Professor of Philosophy, Apologetics. 

QIRN, Ms. ]о Ери L.,.B.A., М.9.....:2:::::5 ынена Professor of Chemistry, Biology. 

Ү/ліскнАм, Тоны C., В.А., M.D., С.М...» Professor of Biology. 

Срат В, С, O'BRIEN: escas ASR a ET БЕВ кв a a mee Officer Commanding. 

CAPTAIN JORN LONG, JRers icer sas daenna asara а еже Second in Command. 


SRRGEANT-MAJOR Cavan, К.С.Б............................... С.О.Т.С. Instructor. 

Никойв TANSEY Ss ва қзақ ағы вмре isa авансна Company Sergeant-Major. 

QUAN МсСавивҮ...................--е-42%%%%259%%%4%% өсе. Quarter Master Sergeant. 

REGINALD ГЕРЕВУВЕ, ROBERT RYAN, W. Молам, ХУ. McMorrow. Quarter Master Sergeant Assistants. 


Mz, GEEAES P. LABB б] tac cas soe ке кышны крз ok Director of Music. 
JAN DROUIN «o өнне» куж каке кәй саныны ieee ай Professor of Violin. 
Ee Oh, BROWN: анааан толса hin Ирекне s4 EXERETERTS Professor of Piano and Violin. 


Di. A. EROSION Eso... M. Dan EER.S.B. сезони enit College Surgeon. 
J; L: D; Mason; Esas, ВА, M Dig oues exe as азу ее таза, College Physician. 
J: C: Wierna Ево ВАМ cies со са ми enmt ...College Physician. 

Ку EREN G. ВИВИЕН S. ortos ке aet $16 Dean. 
Мін Exp: Eo Бу BARRY sx сериале spas ss снра oa eterna Registrar. 
Miss NEHATE SHA Wie ыты а P45 5.04 ла дашкы did ори Librarian. 
ATHERTON, WILLIAM H., Ph.D., Litt.D.........................Lecturer in Social and Economic History. 
Вики Mass Те B5 eus yews. e sw eens кесене waka Lecturer in Statistics and Field Work. 
Davus, siue. М.Р. ела гч эй сул еа сов врвови sss Lecturer in Mental Hygiene. 
Hacker, Тоны ТКС: wasn essa oorpore nn Lecturer in Social Law. 
Момтрвттт, EnovagD, ШАЮ, acca as ааа нина на ва se Lecturer іп Social Economics. 
MüurbAPEY, Boater Ja МОБ, зет eco es osos vd i SIE Lecturer in Community Health. 
Рапан; Hacrog; PhDs, МЕ свечение s Lecturer in Community Health. 
PugraN, Michant Автнон, Ж.С..........-...»----өхекзе»-%,» Lecturer in Social Law. 
Ron, Вид Майы о epis Lecturer іп English and Public Speaking. 
Subs, Бруна МИП) еза ра OS 55555 5 овы eR E х ХЭ Lecturer іп Hospital Social Service. 
SuMPEE, Muss DEREEA Gr SOME tps igo ESI TUNE) 3E E325 Lecturer in English. 
Svr: AV, ALI Sa ME Digesta АУЫ Ал а алда анда Број ҰЗ Lecturer in Child Welfare. 

Borre, Ми; Pranas Ө] ouem orit terere ae Greek. 
BRENNAN, Mn. РАВ, Sen зина otra hin tit ntt remet inn n Second High A., French. 
BROWN... Ma: Возле О доне ета фа Нани by seu eee History. 
Dany, Ма» Hncros, Se cpana ња хал сл алынған ананы ВВ а Fourth High, French. 
DESLAURIERS Mr. ANTHONY, 8.)............................... First High A., French. 
Devinn, Ми НЕнвийт А секте авва рел ркан Mathematics. 
Шохан Rey JOHN; Әна кък» dcn бивни RÎ Third High В., Mathematics. 
Hunter, Мк. Ент, BA. MLA т: eet Sawak ре Mathematics. 
Кай» Me: MOLON ors киыннын X OD se o иен село Mathematics. 
KENNEDY, REV. КАРНАНЬ, ©, лз xR a + mentre T Ed кла First High C., French. 
Тани? Ми. Geraint Бы S. ель акр yy етене er rrt Third High A., History. English. 
Т, атау, REV. TRONAS J Joa nier nr tr кәде teinte жө» Religious Doctrine. 
Тумсн, Mr. Тномав М. В.А.) МА зз. ояз сздн эз ака Second High В., Mathematics. 
MtGnaTH; Mi. Jorn, Wie snien аа дано каберне ындында нв n First High B., Mathematics. 
Морана. MR. МО... хөсөг ques ratus sideluu ie terii ea ga ed French. 
SMEATON, Mx; HENRY ЕД 535 Нео rang Second High C., French. 


Major Тоны «BONG. гоа n xo a m көрлеге ааа гаа e E Instructor of Cadets and Director of Physical Training. 
Major Тома L. МбктАон.....,............-----...-....... Instructor of Cadets. 
Capzr CAPTAIN P. Вавкнвупан............................... Company Commander. 
Caper LIBUTENANT ELMER ҺАктнпвв.......................... CADET LIEUTENANT RICHARD KING. 
Алеотвыант Luck УввріссніО:і;:254. cs aes ла ê а кака ал Officer Commanding Signal Section. 
Car REES G. Е з ae ie ката ER Rhee oo 94 aaa hes Captain Quartet Master. 
К. SCHAPEAUSEN: e ESSEN i SES ipeo i MARES Ea KASS Company Sergeant-Major. 





High School Chronicles 


Sept. ytb.—Professor gives his views on 
Life in general and punctuality in 
particular. First session of Council 
of Seven in IV “В”. 

Sept. r3tb.—Rumours of Class amalga- 
mation. Fourth “А” students alarmed 
at prospect. 

Sept. 27th.—Classes joined. Several en- 
counters in the corridor. 

Oct. 3rd.—Burman chosen president of 
Debating Society. Meeting adjourns 
amid wild scenes of disorder. 

Oct. 7th.—Mr. Hurley discovers that 
Lamb has gypsy blood. 

Oct. gtb.—New types of exams. cause 
great dismay. 

Oct. 23rd.—Tansey urged to jump over 
parapet, but declines until further 
publicity is given stunt. 

Oct. 29th—Order of week radically 
changed. First Friday falls on fol- 
lowing Saturday. 

Nov. 2nd.—Penny Scholarship is intro- 
duced. McGee astonishes class by 
depositing quarter under pain of ex- 

Nov. sth.—Talk on how to board boats 
in Newfoundland. 

Nov. gtb.—Hill attacked by violent 
hiccoughs, as Greek exams. make ар- 
pearance. Appearance of Greck tenor 
in our midst. 

Nov. 12th.—Prefect objects to Monty's 
taking a ride. 

Nov. ijtb.—Revival of Great War be- 
tween East and West in History, 
Harris leading. 

Nov. zoth.—Newman publishes first of 
poems. Great Success! 

Nov. z2nd.—King receives appointment 
as Lieutenant of Cadets. 

Nov. zgtb.—Father Provincial visits 
Class and Rowan gives examples of 
how Greek should not be learnt. 

Dec. ist.—Casgrain is given, while 
skiing, a vision of death. 

Dec. 4th.—Kieran cracks his first joke. 

Dec. gth. — Parliamentary elections. 
Marked decrease noted in homework. 

Dec. 17th.—Pine writes а poem and is 
class representative for interior de- 

Јат. rirtb.—lansey gives marvellous 
exhibition of how Malise should have 
run his course. 

Jan. rjtb.—Dubee makes history by 
knowing his memory. 

Јат. 23rd.—Pants’ thief makes appear- 
ance at Loyola. 

Feb. 3rd.—Baskerville, head of mysteri- 
ous but dynamic executive, appears 
with a strange fungus on upper lip. 

Feb. gtb.—Class visits deaf and dumb. 
Hawke fails to answer roll call taken 
at exit. 

Feb. 17th.—Ryan succumbs to mumps. 
Stanford chosen delegate for Fourth 
High at Atlantic City. 

Feb. 23rd.—Strange officer appears with 
C.O.T.C. Sugars plays sweetly at 

Feb. 29th.—McGee lures class to Shake- 
speare play; Tansey buys two seats. 
Charlie Young has pleasant evening. 

March 9th.—Maurice Bedard astonishes 
class by appearing in the guise of a 

March 13tb.—Lannegrace meets with an 
accident. Warned to use foresight in 
chasing buses. 

March 19tb.—Lamb falls off chair. 




April 3rd.—Fleury late for first time in 
three years. Sbragia practises writing 
with left hand. 

April 6th.—Phelan receives lily during 
illness of measles. 

April 7th —Gallagher declines to lend 
his talents to C.O.T.C. 

April 8th.—O’Grady’s feat of memory 
by learning forty-eight lines of Virgil. 

April r1th.—Cuddihy’s virtues extolled 
by Prefect. 

May rst.—Lannegrace inquires as to 
location of his house. 

May 3rd.—Shea astounds Debating 
Society by stating that we have blood 
in our veins, not hot air. Casgrain 
differs widely from this belief. 

May 7th.—Snell advised as to exact 
location of First High “В”. 

May 215t.—Chevrier in middle of stirring 
speech on the necessity of giving 
freely, when Shaughnessy learns that 
he has not paid his penny scholar- 

May 24th.—Meagher laughs. 

May 26th.—Segatore enjoys luscious 
position of maréchal de logis. 

N.B.—Quinlan not responsible for 
this chronicle. 

7 Z2 oT 


HERE was silence in the room; 

there was tension in the air, and 

everyone knew that tragedy was 
about to be enacted. Then suddenly 
the deep voice of the professor rang out, 
“You will translate the next two chap- 
ters of Cicero, the next two pages of 
Xenophon, and prepare the last twenty- 
five lines of Ovid: the rest of the home- 
work will be given later. Now you may 
take a break." : 

Неге we were, like young eagles, іп 
our airy eerie of Third High “А”, 
watching the progress of the world 
just five stories below us, and enjoying 




a moment's relaxation from our morn- 
ing’s exercises іп the classics. While шу 
confrères talked and laughed, I looked 
in retrospect over the past ten months. 
What strange adventures we went 
through as we marched our daily 
рагазапов and crossed rivers and chased 
bustards with Xenophon. Then how 
Cicero and Catiline came to us while we 
listened attentively now to Shylock 
and Anthony, now to King Arthur and 
Lancelot, to the tune of the Lay of the 
Last Minstrel! One would never sus- 
pect all this ancient voyaging from the 
very modern faces that filled our ‘bower’. 
Dick Anable and Frank Hammill, our 
two beadles this year, the former a 
poet, the latter a classicist (and a 
shrewd pleader for class exemptions 
from work) survey with tranquil eye 
the scene before them. 

As their gaze wanders down the first 
row, they see such illustrious scholars 
as Andrew Keyes, Bill Cook, Louis 
Creel, Leo McKenna and Elmer Shea; 
and their accomplishments fall between 
class proficiency and baseball, bugling, 
vnnd ts advertising and flaming socks! 

Then comes the second row with such 
men as Maurice Brabant (he hails from 
the studious quiet of the country), 
Randolph Routh, Bob Clarke, Paul 
Gorman, Anthony Lippert (they have 
a real rink in Kitchener, he tells us), 
John Lefort, and Sergeant Basil Phelan; 
and they dodge Greek verbs, rugby balls, 
pucks and baseballs, . as adroitly as 
Clearchus dodged axes. 

The third row would easily fill the 
sculpture hall in an art gallery. The 
noble head of a noble row, Eddie 
Costello, keeps in reserve a sunny smile 
for the stormy moments on the Monday 
morning. Then Tom Doran and Eric 
Kierans (the former wonders why Eric 
always insists on getting at least 95%), 
Roy Devlin, Ray Conrath, George Mar- 
cil, Bill Erly and Lloyd Dundin, are all 
various exponents of classical lore, 
aeroplanes, and mathematics, and den- 

4 64 F 

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Sitting: P. Gorman, L. Dunnin, E. Suea (Secretary), J. O'Brien (President), Mr. С. Е. Laney, S.J., A. Keves (Vice-President), 
В. Коотн, E. Клевлмз, Е. CosTELLO. 

Second Кош: A. Lippert, L. McKenna, M. BRABANT, |. Diaz, М. Маклмто, P. Е. Скотне, |. SHAW, В. ANABLE, D. GRIFFIN, 
УУ. Erry, L. CREEL, С. Marcin. 

Third Row: M. Barsatou, J. Lerort, R. DEVLIN, В. Nowran, R. Сомкатн, B. PHELAN, Е. Наммил, Т. Doran, R. CLARKE. 


Sitting: Z. Dunsx1, B. O'Brien, E. Dussaurr, К. Avrimas (President), Rev. J. HOLLAND, S.J., R. McDoucarr (Vice-President), 
D. Young, J. CLIFFORD, М. O’Brien. 
Second Row: А. CLEMENT, К. Мсігноме, R. Curran, С. McGinnis, P. Fireury, R. Воснек, Е. Sr. Сув, В. IRVINE, E. WILSON, 
К. SHAUGHNESSY, R. Jackson. 

Top Row: P. Німрну, С. Кер, J. LauGrors, F. Kane, J. Brown, В. Німовтом, У. Jones, С. ROGERSON, В. MOYNIHAN, 
A. Cascrain, J. Ryan, D. WHITESIDE. 
Middle Row: P. Еплвао, А. STEDMAN, А. VERDICCHIO, J. Dussauvr (Secretary), Н. Гвроох, Н. Esrrapa, М. Forzv, 
М. Donne ty, С. Roy, W. Тоонву, J. Srarr, Н. McKINLEY, УУ. STEWART. 

Sitting: J. Торрімоѕ, Н. Tracey, J. Brennan, R. P. PHELAN (President), Mn. P. В. Brennan, S.J., Mr. Е. О. Brown, 
M. Conway (Vice-President), J. MCLAUGHLIN, $. CLOONEY. 

Тор Row: S. WERTYNSKI, J. BARRETT, V. Frew, L. Уекрісоно, E. Conroy, Н. TRIHEY, К. PARKER, С. Нимрнү. 

Middle Row: С. Кінгх, J. Jousert, Н. Мет, J. МсОоммил,, ХУ. GALLAGHER, E. STAFFORD, J. Savon, В. Fanny, С. Warp, 
T. McGovern. 
2242025 T а. W 7x9 T Tien sa Риека Mn ТОМ Tov ВА МА © Avruraon (Vireo. Procidont) 


Top Row: Т. CHERRY, М. Глмвевтоз, М. Носам, Т. Jackson, W. Scorr, G. JACKSON, С. Leeny, J. Srosiak, В. MCLELLAN. 
Middle Row: P. Сотллмз, M. Rowan, R. Bussterz, M. Recarey, J. МсСкоуум, J. Ооров, B. MacDonatp, С. Јовок, 
J. TOWNSEND, E. Harrican. 

Sitting: |, Олманкв, P. Dove, Е. Penny, Н. Еигхолввом (President), Mr. Н. Е. SMEATON, S.J., б. Brown (Vice-President), 


Sitting: L. RIPLEY, J. MCPARLAND, М. Tuomas (Secretary), P. WALKER (President), Mr. A. DesLaurizrs, S.J., 
L. McKeown (Vice-President), W. ALLISON (Treasurer), Е. O'Brien, J. GROTHE. 
Second Row: W. GRAHAM, С. GILBERT, К. KEEGAN, Е. Esrrapa, К. Guirsoanp, J. KELLY, J. LANGSTON, R. LaFerme, 
Е. Ввомзтеттев, Н. Ryan, Т. DEMITRE, J. Кіманам, К. HERMANSEN. 
Third Кош: А. PHELAN, К. BATEMAN, H. Curtis, W. McCnzz, J. GALBRAITH, О. Maro, R. SKELTON, Е. МсОопллм, 
J. BRODEUR, В. Cururry, E. HANKEY. 



Our fourth row contains such eminent 
officials as Justin O’Brien, class presi- 
dent; Henry Harwood, vice-president; 
Brete Nowlan, every inch a student; 
Jack' Diaz, a fiery orator from Mexico; 
and Dan Griffin, by far the most danger- 
ous rival for a man who would like to 
lead his class. Jim Shaw and Garcia 
Naranjo suddenly appeared at Christ- 
mas time from Second High, and have 
solved the riddle of Third High studies. 
Paul Grothé and Marcel Barsalou 
parasang merrily with the C.O.T.C. 

Turning to extra-scholastic activi- 
ties, our class was extremely well re- 
presented in the various leagues of 
Rugby, of Hockey, and of Tennis; and 
reached the finals in both, and . . . well, 
you see, it was this way. ... ! Yet we 
can always fall back on Cicero and 
Xenophon and Shakespeare for real 
consolation, can't we? 


Ж Y ux 


AKING up a chronical is no pic- 
nic. If we print jokes, readers 
say we are silly; if we don’t, 

they complain we are too serious; if 
we clip from other papers, they say we 
аге too lazy to write. Quite possibly 
someone will say that we borrowed this 
from another magazine... Well—we 


Elections were held whenever they 
were deemed necessary. This happened 
quite a number of times during the year, 
with the result that very few members 
of the class belonged to that caste 
known as the o толло, (translate: the 
mob). In September the first ‘‘collo- 
quium” (Latin for conference) was held, 
and soon afterwards the elections proper 
for class officials took place with the 
following results: President, J. P. Robert 
P. Phelan; Vice-president, Maurice Chris- 



topher Columbus Conway; Secretary, 
Joseph Dussault. No Debating Society 
can be governed along strictly methodi- 
cal lines unless there be competent 
officers to see that the rules fororatorical 
discussion are carefully observed. Hence 
after due elimination of all ineligibles 
the class elected Robert Phelan as Presi- 
dent, William (or Arthur) Stewart as 
Vice-President, Norman 'Ruber' Don- 
nelly as Secretary. After the first meet- 
ing it was found that the Society would 
never attain its object in а proper 
fashion if a Sergeant-at-Arms were not 
entrusted with the duty of keeping 
order during the heated discussions. 
So the Secretary unanimously chose M. 
Conway for the office. After that tela 
non sunt conjecta (translate freely: order 
was preserved). 

Then Fr. Prefect held his elections, 
and without any objection on the part 
of the opposition, $. Clooney and G. 
Roy were named Class Promoters of the 
League of the Sacred Heart. At the 
beginning of the Rugby season M. Con- 
way and S. Clooney were chosen cap- 
tains of the Intermediate and Junior 
teams, respectively, and in the same 
two sections of the Intra-mural Hockey 
League, M. Foley and F. Kane captained 
the teams. We were very fortunate in 
winning the Intra-mural championship 
of the Intermediate and Junior Sections 
in both Hockey and Rugby. B. Moyni- 
han was chosen Baseball Captain this 


9.03 a.m.—''Books away. Brennan 

ive the memory." '—''I don't know it, 

ather; I worked until twelve o'clock 
last night."—Oh! I'm sorry, Jim. I 
forgot there was a hockey game last 
night. You may work until 4.30 this 

9. 10a.m.—Conway, translate Caesar.’ 
Conway sadly replies: “I forgot to do 
it, Father." “Hm! I think I will look 
at the homework.—Dussault, where is 

4 65 F 




س ف ر ب چ 

your homework?"—''Same excuse as 
Conway's, Father!" answers Joe, de- 
vouring, meanwhile, Greek in large 

9.30 a.m.—The door opens and in 
come the inseparable pair, McKinley 
and Toohey, the former gingerly carry- 
ing a new fedora in his hand. The 
‘doctor’, as he is affectionately known 
among us, has been seated for hardly 
three minutes when he receives 500 
times: “1 must not rock in my chair." 

9.45 a.m.—Latin Author prelection— 
Kane is taking copious notes on the 
translation. “What are you doing, 
Frank?" “Only scribbling, Father." 
“Very well, tear it up and put it in the 
basket." ‘Oh! Shucks!” 

9.50 a.m.—It comes а miniaturewhirl- 
wind, scattering books all over the 
floor. After he has disentangled himself 
and collected his belongings we dis- 
cover that it is none other than our 
inimitable Basil Hingston. 

9.55 a.m.—Break! 


10.00 a.m.—Of course Henry Estrada 
knows his Greek so well that he usually 
spends that period in revealing the 
beauties of Spain’s artistic language 
to his ever attentive ‘amigo’, Robert 
Phelan. Ledoux, who came up from 
I “В” at Christmas, asks Kane for ап 
explanation of a Greek passage and re- 
wards him with a blank stare. John 
McLaughlin studiously opens his Greek 
Grammar and then lets his gaze wander 
down to a rather interesting “Едраг 
Wallace’’ open on his knees. The latest 
Greek joke is that told of охоћастіХоз т, 
A. Verdicchio, who studied Greek 
Grammar in preparation for a Cate- 
chism test. Besides cultivating Greek 
breathings, the omission of which 
causes him to exclaim in horror, Arthur 
Stedman has taken quite a fancy to 
French, which he claims is found at its 

best in Le Canada. George Rogerson's 
pronounced smile has been a mystery 
to all. Would it perchance be caused by 
the deep sepulchral groans of Wm. 
Stuart, whose latest ambition is to 
cultivate a voice far in advance of his 

10.50 a.m.—Entr’acte: Аз soon as 
the bell rings, a rush is made by sundry 
hard-working students for the door, 
while a group gathers around Starr and 
Frederickson. These two, it seems, ate 
building a glider. Denis claims that the 
glider will fly 1,000 yards. Jones, 
‘custos’ of the door and absentee slips, 
strongly denies this statement— "not if 
Starr is in it," is his final argument. 
Near the door Filteau is telling Roy all 
about "when I was in Cobalt," and ex- 
plains the fine points of mining. “Ви: 
you should see Scarsdale, N.Y!” 


11.00 a.m.—Mathematical questions 
so far unanswered: Why is Toppings 
always called on to solve difficult prob- 

If Tracey's answer to a problem is 34, 
why is Whiteside’s answer the same? 

Stanley Clooney leaves the Campus 
for home at 4.45 p.m. On reaching the 
classroom he discovers he has left his 
cap on the grandstand. On reaching 
the street, he remembers that he has 
left his tickets in his locker; on reaching 
his locker, he discovers his tickets in 
the coat he is wearing. What time will 
he reach St. Lambert? 

11.30 a.m.—Jean Langlois suddenly 
comes to life: ‘‘Is this still Greek class?" 
he whispers inquiringly to Brown. 
"Now, Brownie, you will finish that 
interesting little conversation of yours 
afterwards,” says the merciless voice 
of the professor. 

11.45 a.m.—John Forristal, who is 
said to have swallowed a dictionary, 
must have disposed of an Algebra in the 

4 66 | 




"n -——Í————————— i but$lR M MM 

same way. He is affectionately known 
as out ‘sky-scraper!’ 


11.54 a.m.—Believe it or not— 

Moynihan would sooner give an 
assist in hockey than score a goal him- 

Charles M. Reid is taking pianoforte 
lessons. When dressed up in his Ser- 
geant’s uniform, he makes ап inter- 
esting subject for Bairnsfather. 

Donnelly, of the School-girl comple- 
xion, is still wondering whether there 
isn’t a St. Norman. 

J. Ryan gave up long ago: (1) trying 
to imitate a baby and a motor-horn; 
(2) cartooning—and (3) using chalk. 

Hinphy thinks that Algebra is an easy 
subject. He must have been absent 
on May той. 

Foley’s motto is “Ве charitable to 
your neighbour.” 

MAULAN Rosway. 

та үф 


F you search carefully in this book, 
І you will find a photograph of Second 

High “В”, If you settle yourself 
down into an easy chair and stare stead- 
fastly at the picture, it will galvanize 
into action. The figures will begin 
to move—stiflly at first it is true—but 
soon they will seem natural (do they 
look unnatural now?). The background 
fades, returns, and solidifies into the 
appearance of a classroom with five 
rows of gloomy faces. It is Monday 
morning and the boys are back fresh 
and jubilant, eager for work! 

There we see Stephen Benson Ayl- 
ward (ahem D, the man of psychological 
thoughts. I think it most expedient to 
add that he has a very voluble tongue; 
he carries so many pencils in his pocket 
that he faintly resembles a p 
Then comes Barrett, a man of few words 

and much ink. As a goaler for the 
H. S. Senior Hockey Team, his motto 
was: "They shall not pass!" Conroy 
comes next, an ardent Greek fan. Then 
Dugal (don't foget the accent is on the 
penult—no! 1 did not say peanut). 
He is our class president, with not a 
hair out of place. And, of course, 
Fahey—brilliant, studious, amiable, a 
model. Enough said! Frew is our able 
porter and delights in ‘‘supposing.”’ 
Gallagher does extensive swimming in 
the tank, but when it comes to Greek 
he merely wades in it. Griffin has lately 
been officially appointed floor-walker 
for the Board-walk of Verdun by the 
town council, while Hinphy retains 
the exalted position of class Beau 
Brummel. Heffernan has acquired the 
bad habit of getting first-class honours. 
Joubert is a promising ‘‘big butter and 
egg шап.” Kiely, poor old fellow, 
speaks in his sleep while day-dreaming 
in class. Both Mackey and MacDon- 
nell (the Gold Dust Twins) are continu- 
ally contending in algebraic terms. 
McGovern, who imagines he looks like 
John Gilbert’, is in high hopes of be- 
coming a film star. Easy-going Parker 
simply can't understand why Cæsar 
wasn't killed before he wrote the 
"Gallic Wars." Regnier seems to have 
had some doing with a mysterious 
person named 'Pat.' Savor is quite an 
authority on everything from collar- 
buttons to aeroplanes. Schafhausen 
has now donned khaki instead of Feld- 
grau. Stafford could not do any home- 
work on account of a vety sore leg. 
What a relief sore legs are now and 
then! Trihey’s enthusiasm about Drill 
is unbounded! Verdicchio, the answer 
to a major's prayer, is still arguing 
about the winning of the war. Ward’s 
motto seems to be: "I'm not greedy, 
but I like a lot." Weir has recently 
surprised us all by doing wonderful 
Greek homework. And last, though not 
least, Wertynski is a recent addition to 
our ranks, and is still blinded by our 
intellectual brightness. In January we 

4 67 F 



lost, for better or for worse, Stuart, 
Mason, Monaghan and Cronin. To 
Mongeau, Charlebois and Fortier, who 
were obliged to leave School on account 
of sickness, we wish a ы recovery. 
The picture slowly, slowly fades and 
dies, and instead you see two ranks of 
grinning young men smiling at the 


С CEs 


Шон “С” DATED May 25TH, 1960. 
My dear former professor: 

A recent copy of the Loyola News has 
come into my hands. I note with de- 
light that it is now a finely printed and 
finely illustrated sixteen-page weekly. 
I read with decided interest that you 
have just completed your twenty-fifth 
year of teaching this class. Perhaps you 
know that I now occupy the post of 
Sporting Editor on the New York World. 
It has þeen my hobby during the last 
few years to clip out of the various 

eriodicals of the world any references 

have been able to find to the various 
members of the old class of Second “С” 
of 1930. I am writing you now because 
I have just completed my list and I am 
sure you will þe interested to hear of 
the newsworthy doings of your old 
old group of students. I am enclosing 
the various clippings—the first one 
explaining the solution of a case that 
you have doubtless followed with in- 
terest, as so many of the old class seem 
to have played an active part in it. 


The Montreal Daily Star, 
“Мау 2oth, 1960 
Chief Pat. Doyle, head of the Mont- 
real Police Force, has just covered him- 
self with glory for his solution of the 
Penny Disappearing Case. It will be 
recalled that Eddie Penny, Strong Man 



of the Recarey-Cherry World’s Greatest 
Travelling Show, had seized the oppor- 
tunity of a return to his old home town 
of Notre Dame de Grace to call on his 
friend and former class-mate, Professor 
Bernard McLellan, head of the Science 
Department at our University. The 
learned Professor had been informed 
by his secretary, Thomas Clancy, that 
the great Penny had telephoned that 
һе-ууав on his way to his rooms. The 
Professor hurried home to await the 
arrival of his friend. Hours passed, and 
no Penny, good, bad or otherwise, 
turned up. Alarmed, Professor Mc- 
Lellan, after getting in touch with 
“Mike” Recarey at the Strathmore 
Bull-Fighters’ Headquarters, ап ex- 
clusive athletic club, managed and 
directed by the experts in that line, 
Fitzgibbon and Joron, who had first 
become interested in the matter of bulls 
whilst still youngsters at Loyola Col- 
lege, thirty years ago, and finding that 
the Strong Man, Penny, had not re- 
turned to the show, called in the services 
of Chief of Police Pat. Doyle and Chief 
of Detectives "Buster" McGeown, 
Montreal's two ablest officers. Chief 
Doyle, after his characteristic ‘‘just- 
a-minute' pause, 44 cogitandum, sent 
Inspector ‘‘‘Scotty’’ MacDonald on the 
trail of the lost Penny. ‘‘Scotty’’ 
started out looking for small footprints, 
but finding that he had forgotten his 
police helmet, returned to Headquarters 
to look for it. In the meanwhile, the 
great amateur sleuth, René Bussiére, 
had got wind of the disappearance and 
wrote a sixteen-page article to prove 
that only a "scientific fighter" could 
hope to cope with this desperate situa- 
tion. As he was convinced that there 
was some inside knowledge to be fer- 
reted out, he decided to call оп the 
great historian, James Dodge, A.B.C.; 
X.Y.Z., etc., whom he found hard at 
work engaged on his monumental his- 
tory of the once flourishing town of 
St. John. The great Dodge was able 
to tear himself away from his arduous 

4 68 } 



task to turn his mind to the discovery 
of his old third-baseman—the now lost 
Penny. Whilst all these intrepid in- 
vestigators were looking for clues, Chief 
Doyle sat quietly in his office, indulging 
in the “раце that refreshes.’ Clearly 
this was a case that would be solved 
only by hard thinking. Suddenly a 
light... ‘‘Chickatoo."” Up rose the 
stalwart Doyle and headed for Loyola. 
Might it not be? . . . Yes! Sure enough, 
Penny had returned to the haunts of his 
childhood. Down in the far end of the 
Tunnel, fast asleep on a bench, lay the 
great Penny. Though prodigious of 
strength, Penny had not grown an 
inch and had easily passed as just an- 
other student amid the thousands that 
now filled Loyola's academic halls. 
The details of the meeting of these old 
pals would bring tears to the eyes of 
even the most sophisticated. A great 
banquet was held to celebrate the find- 
ing of the lost Penny. At the head of 
the table sat the class-president of the 
Second “С” group of "30, the genial 
Harry Fitzgibbon. Near him, his faith- 
ful Achates, the great expert in matters 
taurine, Guy Joron. Around the festal 
board were grouped all the members of 
the “014 gang,” including MacDonald, 
who had come a little late, as he had 
again forgotten his hat. The speaker 
of the night was the eloquent Bussiére, 
who prefaced his remarks by reciting 
“Магу, go and call the cattle home.” 

СГре following is another clipping from a 

well-known news magazine 

Names make news. Last week the 
following names made the following 

Jack Townsend designed his latest 
model of classroom bulletin boards. 
For years the great designer has been 
working on the problem of a bulletin 
board that would automatically reject 
any slip of paper carrying notice of 
additional homework. 




Walter Scott, Canada's eminent au- 
thor, has added a new title to his long 
list of books—''An account in verse of 
the amazing discoveries in the Arctic 
regions of the great explorer, Vincent 

Pitcher Nick Hogan finished his 
twenty-second year in the major lea- 
gues. He celebrated the occasion by 
pitching a no-hit, no-run game, fan- 
ning even the two well known kings of 
swat—the Jackson brothers. Among 
the sporting celebrities present to watch 
the great Hogan in action were the ex- 
heavyweight champion, ‘‘Early-Blow"’ 
Harrigan, the Ottawa Panther, George 
Brown; National Open Ping-Pongcham- 
pion, Music Maker extraordinary, 
George Leehy; the great veteran of the 
wrestling mat, Joe Stosiak; and Paul 
Collins, the pride of Canada’s skidom. 
The first ball was tossed by Mayor 
Courtemanche and the radio broadcast 
was handled by silver-voiced Morgan 
Lambertus. James Danaher delighted 
the radio audience with his clever paro- 
dies of songs of the past. Maurice 
Rowan, a visitor from the Capital, was 
induced to give the boys a short talk 
on '"'Speed, the secret of my success on 
the ice,” 


т Pg 


ATURALLY, I, Charles L. Sher- 
шан, LL.D., M.P., М.5,, ас 
etc., one of the world’s most 
famous scientists, was quite glad to ac- 
cept the invitation I had just received 
to accompany L. C. Ramonda, a fellow- 
scientist, on his trip to search for the 
lost Atlantis, which is the kingdom 
that disappeared beneath the surface of 
the waves many years ago. The nec- 
essary preparations were made, and іп 
three weeks we departed. 
In this modern year of 2050, I have 
often tried to picture how the poor 

Ч 69 F 





inhabitants of Atlantis must have felt 
while disappearing. Suppose it had been 

The submerging cruiser upon which 
we were to travel, the “Р..... ы 
was equipped with the new perpetual- 
motion engines. The one difficulty with 
them is, as you know, not to start, but 
to stop them. We were using the elec- 
tro-radium invisible cables, but when 
the centrifugal force increased, it was 
almost impossible to stop the huge 
wheels from revolving. 

On a fine Sunday morning when we 
were about half way between Eurafrica 
and Australamerica, we were sitting on 
deck; suddenly a cry was heard from 
the lookout. He had sighted a strange 
dark mound on the ocean bed, but as 
we could determine nothing from the 
surface, the captain of our ship, a chap 
by the name of Briggs, ordered the ship 
to be submerged. 

The tanks filled, and down, down, 
we went, until thud! we had struck 
bottom. The dark mound seemed to 
have a cave in one side, and we decided 
to investigate. Into the mouth of the 
cave the captain directed our craft, 
and as we flew on and on at the rate of 
4,000 kilowatt volts per circuit, I 
thought we should never stop. Even- 
tually, however, we were surprised 
and dazzled by sunlight, and as our 
eyes grew accustomed to it we realized 
what had happened. We had stumbled 
upon Atlantis. Contrary, however, to 
my expectations, the miserable place 
was, as far as I could see, uninhabited. 

So, gathering up chisels with which 
to examine the state of the rock and 
various other implements, we left our 
ship and started on a tour of the city. 
We walked on, without seeing any- 
thing unusual; but suddenly we came 
upon a foundation of reddish brick. It 
was very large, and in back of it were 
two smaller ones of which only the 
corner of one building remained. 

Deciding to investigate the ruins, 
we climbed over a mass of masonry and 
entered by way of the window. My 
friends went downstairs, but I wandered 
off by myself into what appeared to be 
part of an old corridor. There was a 
door opening from it with a sign bear- 
ing very strange characters. After some 
little deciphering, I made it out to be 
the ancient English for “First High 
'A'." This evidently was a school. I 
opened the door, and it came off on its 
hinges. Crude things, these hinges. 
It’s queer that they never thought of 
attaching doors by magnets as we do 
now. As I entered I found things in- 
tact and quite modern. There were the 
rows of desks, and—what are those?— 
chairs! Why, of all clumsy things! I 
tried one and found it not nearly as 
comfortable as our electric wave-length 

I sat down in the far corner and tried 
to imagine what had happened in this 
уегу classroom a century or so ago. 
As I was thinking, an old man hobbled 
in through the window. He seemed to 
be walking on nothing at all; he 
stopped, gazed at me, and seemed not a 
bit surprised. ‘І know who you аге,” 
he said thoughtfully, “апа I know why 
you're here, but the secret of the people 
of Atlantis must always remain a secret. 
However, you will be allowed to view 
one object in its history. The First 
High “А” of 1929-1930.” Не pulled 
from under his arm a parchment of 
great age, and unrolled it most care- 
fully. As I gazed upon it I perceived that 
it was a = of a classroom filled 
with students. Suddenly the figures 
began to move. First of all I saw one boy 
crumpled up in his chair in a posture of 
rest. The teacher's lips moved. They 
seemed to tell him to drop his peaceful 
repose, and to assume an attitude of 
diligence. The boy made some reply. 
Then they divided into two groups, 
and the famous Latin contest had begun. 
Answers, wrong and right, were hurled 
back and forth at sharp questions of the 






teacher, and the winning side retired 
in glory. 

Other periods slipped on: English, 
History, Algebra, and then an inter- 
mission for luncheon. Geography, 
French, etc., went on in the afternoon, 
while the master recorded bad marks in 
a mean little black book. А funny 
thing, you know, class goes on much 
the same now as then, even the record- 
ing of bad marks, and the total loss of 
memory at good ones. But, of course, 
they didn’t study our present language. 

The boys were in different positions, 
mostly of recline, until a sharp word 
from the teacher brought them all to 
life. It must have been: "Homework." 

The pedagogue drew forth from the 
recesses of his gown a round thing 
that made a buzzing noise and decided 
he had very little time left. He con- 
sulted a large clock and once more set 
the machine in his hand ahead. Ап- 
other student asked if there was not 
another word one might use instead 
of that old trouble maker ‘‘fructus’’, in 
Latin. The answer was in the negative. 


But the picture seemed to be growin 
dimmer, until it and the old man faded 
completely from sight, when . . . “Рго- 
fessor! '—I glanced up sharply to find 
Prof. Ramonda in the doorway: ‘Соте, 
come, my dear sir, we must get back to 
the ship, as it is getting dark.” 

As I went out the doorway and gazed 
up at the little old sign once more, I 
sighed. Could it all be real? 

Е.Н. Ryan. 


RIENDS, Romans, countrymen, 
lend me your ears, while I reveal 
to you something of the geniuses 

that honour I High “В” with their 
presence. For instance, the steely look 

in Steele’s eye is indicative of the firm- 
ness with which he intends to tread 
the path to fame. St. Lambert can 
certainly boast of having a morse code 
expert in the person of Hammond. 
Holdship finds it less of a hardship to 
hit a baseball than to hit the right 
mark in a Latin test. Jocks admirably 
upholds the traditions of his fore- 
fathers; he is one of the outstanding 
lacrosse players of the class. The wit- 
ticisms of Mickey (Himself) Maguire 
do much to brighten the dullness of class 
hours. Pages could be written about the 
Paige brothers; suffice it to say that we 
аге justly proud of them. Everybody 
acknowledges the outstanding qualities 
of "Beau Brummel’’ Patterson. Rincon 
has not learnt to parlez-vous to perfection, 
but "while there's life there's hope." 
To Paul Roy the great problem is “Who 
invented jug?" Needless to say that 
we ate all proud to have a member of 
the Slattery clan in the person of Ber- 
nard. Languedoc, future Paderewski, 
constitutes a most harmonious clement. 
Jackosky must be mentally equipped 
with seven league boots, judging by the 
strides he has made to catch up with 
the rest of the class. The artistic pro- 
clivities of Byron are well known to all. 
Holland is also a Sheik, and is quite put 
out when anybody steps on his shoes. 
March calls it “а month's work’, when 
he passes in French. Allan Kennedy is 
our class president and has done much 
to help on the spirit of the class. Pat. 
Kennedy is a regular talking machine 
in and out of class; the teacher and the 
Prefect have a hard time convincing him 
that 'silence is gold'. John Conway 
has worked hard this year, and has a 
good record in the annals of I High 
"B." Emslie Grant is a hard-working 
boy and whatever he undertakes he 
brings to a successful close. His presence 
is hardly noticeable, because he has a 
modest detirmination to be silent. 

Eric STONE. 






SST is with а tinge of regret 
НИ thatwe begin this chron- 
icle of Sodality activi- 
B ties during the current 
|| year. For the very act 
4 of composing these lines 
at the present time vivid- 
ly reminds us that an- 
other year of highly successful Sodality 
activity is too rapidly drawing toward 
its close. 

We feel that the Sodality of the 
Blessed Virgin Mary needs little or no 
introduction to the readers of the 
Review. For not only as Sodalists, but 
even as students of a Catholic College 
we class the Sodality as the most im- 
portant and formative extra-curriculum 
activity carried on in the College. The 
membership of the Sodality is restric- 
tive and selective. It speaks well both, 
for the Sodality and the College that 
our roster of members increases yearly. 
This continual growth clearly shows 
the high ideals and outstanding moral 
qualities of the Loyola Student body as 
a whole. 

In accordance with custom and ex- 
pediency, the Sodality was this year, as 
in years past, divided into two com- 
ponent groups: the Non-Resident Sec- 
tion and the Resident Section. Тһе 
former held their weekly meetings on 
Wednesday noons, the latter section 
meeting on Sunday afternoons. 

The annual elections were held early 
in October, with the following results: 
Resident Students' Section: Prefecz, Rob- 
ert Ryan; First Assistant, Kevin Scott; 

Second Assistant, Waldo Mullins; Secre- 
tary, Earle Anable; Assistant Secretary, 
John Mcllhone; Treasurer, Eugene Mc- 
Manamy; Assistant Treasurer, Charles 
Hill; Master of Candidates, Marcel 
Gatien; Sacristan, William Daly; 4s- 
sistant Sacristan, Richard Anable; Con- 
sultors, T. Ellis, R: Lefebvre, W. Pluard, 
C. Bucher, J. Belair, M. Bedard, J. 
O'Brien, A. Lippert, R. Bucher. 

Non-Resident Students’ Section: Pre- 
fect, Harold Tansey; First Assistant, 
Douglas Sinclair; Second Assistant, Luke 
McDougall; Secretary, Andrew O’Brien; 
Assistant Secretary, Frank Shaughnessy; 
Treasurer, Timothy Slattery; Assistant 
Treasurer, Anthony Bailey; Master of 
Candidates, Frank Rowe; Sacristan, Hall 
McCoy; Assistant Sacristan, Richard 
King; Consultors, A. Gareau, V. Shea, 
B. O'Connor, E. Sheridan, E. Malone, 
A. Nelson, J. Tansey, C. Young, R. 
Shaughnessy, R. Altimas. 

Immediately after the election of 
officers, plans were made for resuming 
the lay-apostolic activities which are 
carried on yearly by the Sodalists. Sub- 
committees were organized to supervise 
the various branches of these activities. 
Catechetical instruction, reading to the 
blind, and distribution of food, fuel and 
clothing to needy families, were all 
provided for by the selection of com- 
n committees. Reading to the 

lind and teaching of catechism were 
both carried on under the direction of 
Mr. W. Pluard and the unusual suc- 
cess attained in these activities is due 



Sitting: Е. МсГлосным, Е. STONE, A. KENNEDY (President), Mr. J. W. МсСватн, J. PATTERSON (Vice-President), 

Second Row: С. MAGUIRE, J. Conway, В. SLATTERY, Р. Ногрѕнір, В. HAMMOND, E. Jaxosxy, Р. Этевге, A. Jocks. 
Third Row: E. Grant, В. Parce, А. Grrovarp, W. Horrann, E. Marca, С. Rincon, Р. Roy. 


Sitting: W. WALSH, А. SHEA, Mr. М. Кешу, Rev. В. KENNEDY, J. Auczr, E. WAYLAND. 
Second Row: G. Farmer, J. Вижу, A. Davies, R. CORTINA, С. SHEPPARD, В. Quinn, W. Harr, J. Lucas 
Third Кош: J. PARKER, G. GrasnaN, Е. O, FLAHERTY, J. Kavanacn, P. Harper, W. МсСвалтн, С. Cuarz, 


Standing: W. Бату, M. BEDARD, M. Duszz, C. Воснкв, E. Way, В. BUCHER, T. Exus, R. LEFEBVRE. 

Sitting: E. McManamy (Treasurer), К. Scorr (First Assistant), К. Ryan (Prefect), W. MULLINS (Second Assistant), 
Е J. MCILHONE (Assistant Secretary). Absent: E. ANABLE (Secretary). 


Standing: C. Үоомо, Е. Rows (Master of Candidates), В. O'Connor, J. Tansey, Н. McCoy, R. Kine. 

Sitting: A. O'BRIEN (Secretary), D. SINCLAIR (First Assistant), М. Tansey (Prefect), L. MacDoucarr (Second Assistant), 
А | Е. SHAUGHNESSY (Assistant Secretary). 

‘хаяммау Cy "аконтроуј Эр ‘NVININO ^y ‘ятплчаяхѕуя сд “мухур ‘о ‘SAAV ^y ‘NaTEg.Q "Г -moy Чит 
“тулаганод | "укказруј 7T ‘матча, О ‘g “зачас пиј 'aworvosg "Т “AAI ү (ү ‘Luaawvy | *wagong 7) баллд СІ спо рият 
“OY ^q “акутяудор (| farasig ‘а ‘WVHVED A AMOJ "| “яшпгуу рү ‘9 алаувас (| хоу ссу тюу puoss 
"HIOND) ‘Ч ‘а ‘ятауму ‘¥ “гияаагт су ‘чяноо ^w “(5 'asBvT ^q ^2) "JN “11056 ^W “амонтруј ‘f ‘NVOVH,O Y ‘УМ СА Зи 



Sitting: H. TANSEY. 


Left to Right: T. SLATTERY, Councillor H. Tansey, President, W. McQUILLAN, Vice-President, С. Kerer, Councillor. 




оо сан‏ ج جج کک ي 

in no small measure to his untiring and 
constant interest. 

The Non-Resident Section held its 
first meeting on October 16th, and the 
Resident Section on October 20th. Dif- 
ferent parts of the Office were recited 
during the year in order that each 
Sodalist might become familiar with 
the divisions of the office and the mean- 
ings of the various texts. To this end 
out Rey. Fr. Moderator frequently gave 
short and instructive explanations of 
various references and allusions to less 
familiar portions of the Holy Scripture. 
The office is sometimes recited in Eng- 
lish, at other times in Latin. At the 
conclusion of the meetings, a short in- 
struction is given either by Rev. Fr. 
Moderator or by special speakers. 
Among the latter we might mention 
Rev. Fr. Fallon, S.J., of Loyola; Rev. 
Fr. Talbot, S.J., Literary Editor of 
"America"; Rev. Gerald Britt, B.A. 
29, who was delegate to the National 
Convention held in Chicago in June, 
1929; Rev. Fr. L. Gallagher, S.J., of 

Sunday, December 8th, was the most 
important day of the year for the 
Bodaliste. Forty candidates were re- 
ceived into the Sodality on that day. 
The programme began with a Solemn 
High Mass at 7.30; the celebrant was 
Very Rev. Fr. Rector, while Fr. Holland, 
S.J., and Mr. Е. Boyle, S.J., acted as 
Deacon and Sub-Deacon, respectively. 
The Solemn reception of the Sodalists 
took place at 5 p.m. Very Rev. Fr. 
Rector officiated at the ceremony and 
was assisted by Rev. Fr. Lally, S.J., 
moderator of the Sodality. The Sermon 
was delivered by Fr. D. McDonald, 
B.A. '23, a former Sodalist and now 
Curate іп Holy Family Parish, Mont- 

real. The reception terminated with 
Solemn Benediction of the Blessed Sa- 
crament. The Banquet was served in the 
College refectory, after which the So- 
dality concert was held in the recreation 
hall. An excellent programme of eight 
numbers was presented to a large gather- 

An interesting and educational ex- 
hibit was held during the year under the 
auspices of the Sodality, in which was 
shown the missionary work being done 
among the Indians of Northern Ontario. 
Many articles of Indian handicraft were 
exhibited. А collection of pictures, 
maps, charts, books and posters showed 
to what an extent the Indian Mission 
work is being carried on in this country 
in ninety-two mission centres. 

The Knights of the Blessed Sacta- 
ment, an organization begun last year 
under the auspices of the Sodality, in- 
creased vinci кееш in numbers this 
year, and every Saturday morning saw a 
large number assist at the eight o'clock 
Mass and receive Communion. 

Sixty copies of “Тһе Queen's Work,” 
official organ of the Sodality movement 
in America, are received at the College, 
and keen interest has been shown in the 

During the year we, especially as 
Sodalists, experienced the two conflict- 
ing emotions of grief and joy; the former 
at the death of Rev. Т. I. Gasson, $.]., 
who was an ardent supporter of the 
Sodality and all its activities; the latter 
upon hearing of the elevation of Rev. 
Gerald Murray, C.SS.R., a former Loy- 
ola Sodality officer, to the Bishopric of 







St. John Berchmans Society 

JHE St. John Berchmans’ 
ЖА Altar Society opened the 
БА) year's activities оп Sep- 

М) tember 17th, 1929, when 
ЖІ nominations for thecom- 
ЫЙ ing year’s executive were 
449) made. Mr. Kevin Scott, 

Ї = senior member, presided. 
On September 20th, elections for office 
were held with the following results: 
President, K. Scott; Vice-President, R. 
Bucher; Arts’ Secretary. J. Belair; High 

School Secretary. C. Hill. Owing to J. 
Belair’s departure during the year, J. 
MclIlhone filled the position of Secre- 
tary left vacant. 

Applicants for membership were in- 
structed in the duties of serving Mass 

by volunteer members. Of these eigh- 
teen successfully passed the examina- 
tions and were received into the Society 
by Very Rev. Fr. Rector on the Patron's 
Feast, November 26th. А departure 
from the ordinary admission for mem- 
bership was made by introducing as 
semi-members eight of the younger 
High School boys, whose duties con- 
sisted in serving as acolytes at Вепе- 
diction. These will be admitted to full 
membership next year. 

During the year members from the 
Arts course served Mass the first three 
weeks of every month, and the High 
School during the last week of the 

Тоны Т. McILHONE. 






SS HEN Demosthenes set out 
Na to make a name for him- 
ТАМ self, we are told that he 
bY) retired to a deserted part 
“ЭЛ! of the sea-coast,and with 
d pebbles tossing about in 
127) his mouth, attempted to 
j ` outdo the roaring of an 
angty sea upon the rocks. Although, at 
Loyola, no one adopted such drastic 
measures, nevertheless, a review of the 
season's activities of the Debating Soc- 
iety shows what keen interest was 
taken by all in the cultivation of ora- 
torical talent. 

With the return of the students last 
September, the Loyola College Literary 
and Debating Society held the first 
annual meeting for the purpose of elect- 
ing officers. Тһе following executive 
was chosen for the year 1929-1930 under 
the moderatorship of Rev. Leo J. 
Nelligan, S.J.: President, Harold Tan- 
sey; Vice-President, William McQuillan; 
Secretary, Walter E. Elliott; Councillors, 
Charles Kelley, Quain McCarrey and 
Timothy Slattery. 

Besides the regular fortnightly meet- 
ings, the Society entered two teams in 
the Inter-University Debating League. 
They were composed of Messrs. Tansey, 
Slattery, McQuillan and Sheridan. 
Under the auspices of the Society, 
Messrs. Haynes, Tansey, Kelley and 
Stanford held a debate at St. Patrick’s 
Academy, and Mr. Harold Tansey de- 



livered a lecture at the same school on 
“Тһе Future of Canada.” 

Loyola АТ McGILL 

On Friday evening, February 28th, 
the preliminaries of the Inter-University 
Debating League were held, with Lo- 
yola’s affirmative team debating at Mc- 
Gill, and Loyola’s negative team acting 
as hosts to the visiting affirmative of 
McMaster University. The subject for 
both debates read: "Resolved that Wo- 
man's place is in the home." 

Opening the discussion at McGill, 
William McQuillan of Loyola gave a 
general definition of the terms of the 
resolution, presenting to the audience 
the grounds upon which the affirmative 
side of the discussion would argue their 
case. Mr. McQuillan maintained that 
the modern movement for greater free- 
dom among women was a revolution- 
ary rather than an evolutionary one, 
and that the best interests of society 
demanded that woman’s place be in the 
home. Proceeding in a logical way, he 
defined society as an organism, each 
of the essential parts of which must be 
protected. The home is a unit of this 
society, and as such must be safeguarded. 
Woman could best serve the home by 
keeping her place in the home, Mr. 
McQuillan maintained, and by process 
of elimination, showed that the alter- 
natives for woman, firstly, of a place 
away from the home, and, secondly, of 

4 750 




a career within and without the home 
at the same time, spelled failure as far 
as the home life as a whole was con- 
cerned. Economically, also, he thought 
it would be disastrous for society if 
women entered into the business life of 
the community, because already the 
results of the tendency to do so could be 
seen in the large unemployment figures 
in various countries of the world. 

Mr. Bernard Alexandor, the first 
speaker for McGill, showed that the 
constitutional means which had been 
and were being used to further woman's 
position of equality with man in the 
world, were definitely of an evolution- 
ary kind, only the militancy of the 
earlier days of the movement being 
revolutionary. Іп hearty agreement 
with their opponents, McGill's team 
were, he said, ready to allow the im- 
portance of the home life, but just 
how to attain the best home life was the 
question. The scene today has changed 
and science has made it possible to 
manage the home with less time and 
effort; hence the amount of spare time 
left for the wife and mother to have 
leisure hours and make the most of 

Mr. Slattery of Loyola showed that 
the main duty of the wife was to mould 
the life of the child and no mechanical 
contrivance or teacher could accom- 
plish this task for her. He held that 
nature demands that woman's place be 
in the home. The physical, intellectual 
and the moral education of the child 
needed the full attention of the mother. 
Men and women are not equally en- 
dowed with gifts, said Mr. Slattery, 
and he demonstrated that the home de- 
manded just those qualities which wo- 
man possessed, and so nature had estab- 
lished the woman's place in the home 
rather than in business, which natur- 
ally fell to man's lot, whete woman 
could not really compete properly with 

Quoting Lady Astor as his authority, 
D. Lewis of McGill showed that in 

actual life women could be attentive 
to home and public duties. And as far 
as woman's invasion of the business 
world was concerned, it was not done 
willingly, but by necessity. Not all 
women were best fitted naturally to 
bring up children, said Mr. Lewis, 
hence it would be better for them to 
have the training outside the home. 
Home would often prove insufficient to 
satisfy the needs, intellectual and emo- 
tional, of women. 

The decision was unanimously given 
to Loyola, the judges being Lt.-Col. J. 
F. Stairs ,Prof. Alexander Smith and 
Rev. R. G. Burgoyne. P. F. Foran, 
president of the McGill Debating Soc- 
iety, presided. 


Simultaneously with the Loyola-Mc- 
Gill debate, the College negative team, 
composed of Messrs. Harold Tansey and 
Edward Sheridan, met the representa- 
tives of McMaster University of Toron- 
to, Messrs. Donald Iveson and Harold 
Pike, on the same topic, namely: “Кє- 
solved that woman's place is in the 

In opening the debate for the affirma- 
tive, Mr. Iveson claimed that civiliza- 
tion is doomed, if society ever comes to 
the point where it advises women of 
greater intelligence than others to go 
out into the world and try to become 
successes in any field they may choose 
while relegating the less intelligent 
ones to the home. The proper care of 
the home is a full-time job and the 
ideal home is that in which woman 
reigns supreme. It is essential to wo- 
man's happiness that she be interested 
in her home, and her home only, ‘ог 
if you can picture a forty-year old 
cashier counting money in the till for 
her employet, or the stenographer bang- 
ing away at a typewriter, as supremely 
happy beings, I cannot." 

Edward Sheridan, opening hostilities 
for the negative, expressed the firm 

{76 F 




ee‏ ب 

belief that, with washing machines, 
vacuum cleaners, dish driers and the 
thousand and one other mechanical 
devices of a mechanical age, woman’s 
task was made so easy in the home that 
she actually found that place intensely 
boring and craved some other outlet 
for superfluous energy. The modern 
business woman, he continued, due to 
the very fact that she is а business 
woman, realizes more fully the value of 
time than does her stay-at-home, lan- 
guid sister, and also forms habits which 
are immensely beneficial to health. If 
she is healthy, it necessarily follows 
that the children she brings into the 
world will be healthy, and so, he con- 
cluded, healthy nations spring into 
being—and healthy nations are prosper- 

The fact that music plays a great part 
in human life was stressed by the next 
speaker, Harold Pike, for the affirma- 
tive. He was in humorous vein, and 
delighted his audience by remarking 
that children, very small ones, receive 
the proper start in life from mothers 
only, and not in an institution where a 
woman of fifty odd years kisses many 
children good-night. He pointed out 
that infant mortality was more preva- 
lent among children of working mo- 
thers, not only in Canada, but in almost 
every country of the world. ‘‘Social 
welfare which so many women delight 
and succeed in,’’ Mr. Pike said, ‘‘does 
not and cannot enter the minds of the 
working woman, for they have no 
time for it in any event.” 

Mr. Harold Tansey, the last speaker, 
depicted the wonderful deeds accom- 
plished by women during the war, and 
stated as being positively ridiculous as 
well as repugnant the thought of de- 
priving them of their liberty. He asked, 

and left it for the audience to answer, 
whether or not there was in the world 
such a superfluity of capable men that 
the services of women could be ignored. 
"Many women, I am виге,” She stated, 
"could adequately fill the positions 
which many men somchow or other 
manage to hold, and there is no doubt 
but that in many cases they would ac- 
complish far greater things.” 

The judges, Dr. J. C. Wickham, J. M. 
Coughlin and J. J. Fitzgerald, after de- 
liberation, announced McMaster the 
winner. Dr. J. J. McGovern presided. 

LoYoLA AT Sr. Ратвіск 5 

Representatives from the Debating 
Society had the opportunity of speaking 
before the students of St. Patrick's 
Academy on two occasions this year. 
Last November Harold Tansey delivered 
an interesting and instructive lecture 
on the subject, “Тһе Future of Canada.”’ 
This topic gave the lecturer a large scope 
for development, and taking advantage 
of his position, he pointed out, with 
many examples and illustrations, the 
various fields in which Canada’s present 
and future successes lie. 

Loyola’s second appearance before 
the students of St. Patrick’s Academy 
took Зуун later іп the same month, 
when Messrs. Stanford and Kelley, de- 
fending the affirmative side of the topic, 
"Resolved that the honour system be 
adopted in Colleges," debated against 
Messrs. Haynes and Tansey, upholders 
of the negative. After a somewhat 
heated argument on a greatly discussed 
subject, the judges awarded the decision 
to the negative side. 

Wm. McQuillan, president of the De- 
bating Society, was in the chair. 

W. Е, Exxorr, "3x. 






The Forum 

the scholastic year 
Wa draws to a close, the 
FA) Forum Debating Society 

i) may look back upon the 
PEN last nine months as 
| months of almost con- 
) tinual progress. Last 

= September, with Rev. Fr. 
Holland, S.J., as moderator, the mem- 
bers of the Forum met for the election 
of officers. The following were chosen: 
President, Edward Sheridan; Vzce-Presi- 
dent, William McTeague; Secretary, Kevin 
Doherty; Councillors, Kevin Scott, Wil- 
liam Daly. 

Besides the regular debates, quite a 
number of interesting lectures were 
given by the members of the Society; 
among these lectures we may mention 
the following: “Тһе Immigration Prob- 
lem," by Н. Clarke; ‘‘Reminiscences of 
a Lecturer," by U. Letourneau; “Тһе 
Development of the Telescope," by 
John O'Brien; "Leonardo da Vinci," by 

J. Demetre; ‘‘Germany’s Viewpoint of 
the Causes of the World War," by F. 
Flood; "Henry Ford," by Joseph О- 
Brien; "Steel Structure," by J. Frede- 
rickson; ‘‘Montcalm, Wolfe and the 
Qo e of Quebec," by J. Mcllhone; 
“Тһе Making of Thermometers," by 
E. Anable; "Europe," by H. Schat- 
hausen; “Тһе Argus’ (Sophomore Class 
Paper), by G. George. Other impromptu 
talks were given by ХУ. Pluard, A. 
Nelson, G. Murphy, J. Cortina, H. 
Clough and D. Mascioll. 

Careful preparation was manifest іп 
these lectures as well as in the many 
speeches delivered at the meetings, and 
this resulted in greater ease in the art of 
public speaking. Spontaneity on the 
p of the members was never lacking, 
or numerous extemporancous speeches 
were made and informal discussions 
frequently enlivened the meetings. 


4 78 р 

Cather бев, 


T в College 
contingent of 
the Canadian Of- 
ficers’ Training 
Corps is once 
more at theheight 
of its intensive 
training period in 
preparation for the annual inspection on 
May 2oth by Brigadier-General W. B. 
King, C.M.G., D.S.O., V.D., D.O.C., 
M. D. No. 4. This inspection will þe 
followed that evening by the annual 
mess dinner. 

“Ав we write, platoon tactics are 
being prepared by the platoon comman- 
ders and diligently practised, for the 
competition for the McCrory Shield, 
which is awarded to the most proficient 

The contingent was again fortunate 
in securing such capable officers from 
Headquarters’ Staff to lecture to the 
candidates writing their examinations 
for Certificate “А”. Reports are ex- 
pected at any time from London, and 
considering both the attendance and 
interest at the lectures, gratifying re- 
sults are anticipated. Last year the 
following were successful in Certificate 

“А” examinations: Lieutenants W. 
Bland, K. Scott, E. Sheridan .F Slat- 

A Lewis-gun team was formed this 
year under the direction of Musketry 
Sergeant Sesia, and has already at- 
tained a high degree of proficiency. 
A display will be given before General 
King on the day of the inspection. 

Many congratulations were received 
by both contingent and College authori- 
ties upon the excellent showing made on 
April 27th, when the entire company 
marched in the Verdun parade, in com- 
memoration of the second battle of 
Ypres. Brigadier-General King having 
taken the salute, an open air service 
was held on the Port a of St. Willi- 
brod’s Academy. Eloquence and martial 
airs paid fitting tribute to the memory 
of those gallant men who took part 
in that famous battle. 

Our sincere congratulations and 
thanks are extended to Major E. G. 
O'Brien who is now first in command, 
and to Rev. Fr. Cloran, S.J., who is the 
active Chaplain of the contingent. Such 
great interest in the contingent and 
attention to details were genetously 
given by both Major O'Brien and Rev. 
Fr. Cloran that much of the success 
may be directly attributed to them. 

No reference to the C.O.T.C. would 
be complete without the sincere thanks 
of every member of the contingent being 
offered to Sergeant Major Cavan, R.C.R. 



whose untiring efforts and genial man- 
ner promoted an esprit de corps and 
general proficiency of which we may 
well be proud. 

A military reception was given Rt. 
Rev. Gerald Murray, C.SS.R., D.D., re- 
cently consecrated Bishop of Victoria, 
when he visited his Alma Mater on Fri- 
day, May 9th. After presenting arms to 
his Lordship, the C.O.T.C. and Cadet 

DAS aon Vs 
5 p 





Corps, accompanied by the Cadet Bugle 
and Drum Corps, marched past the 
reviewing stand, where Bishop Murray 
and his entourage took the salute. His 
Lordship congratulated the Corps on 
their efficient showing and fine military 
bearing. Major E. G. O'Brien was in 
command of the C.O.T.C. and Major T. 
Murtagh of the Cadet Corps. 

LIEUTENANT Kevin Scott. 

4 A ОУ; 

4 80 F} 

= 4 у; D 1 





< AT 

“ШИН (г 

Тор Panel: Lewis Gun Team (Left to Right): 5от.-Мајов Cavan, R.C.R., J. McGovern, E. MALONE, V. WALSH, J. DEMETRE, 
L. Cannorr, К. Поневту, W. McMorrow, Е. FLEURY, J. Frepericxson, J. O'Brien, Sor. A. SESIA. 
Вт. Rev. GERALD C. Murray, C.SS.R., D.D., at Loyola. 
Upper Left: Вівнор Murray, Very Rev. Fr. Кесток, Rev. P. GALLERY, C.SS.R., Rev. К. С. Croran, S.J. 
Upper Right: C.O.T.C. March Past. 
Center Left: Approaching the Reviewing Grounds. Center Right: С.О.Т.С. and Cadet officers presented to His Lordship. 
Ecttem Panel: Вівнор Murray addresses the С.О.Т.С. and Cadet Corps. 


X EE ag шаг да + 



халх à D Å Lr 1] Т E 


Top Panel: First Platoon. Second Panel: Second Platoon. 


Center Panel: Loyola Cadets in the Ypres Day Parade, Verdun. 
Fourth Panel: Third Platoon. Fifth Panel: Fourth Platoon. 

“Сиоцизилоу) хла "ЈА ‘SVWILTY "Ww ‘ASSENHOOVHS 4 ‘вава JN (AuslLvag ^[ 2 ариеу 
"(бери к") LLOTTIQ `M (IPIS -2914 ) RAWAV OI, D “Саогмәрор) “Ге “алход 74 AN ESMA) зямхун "4 (ағаға) аөжоягу “су ‘FUMES 





ae NN ыды.‏ کیپ سی ر i‏ ی مم م 


mx» OW that the custom of ex- 
<) changing school periodicals 
has become more widespread 
and popular, there is a notice- 
able improvement in the “Ех- 
® changes" in general; hence, 
IN the writer has found it quite 
difficult to offer any construc- 
| tive criticism. This is especi- 
4 ally the case with High School 

periodicals. Having an inti- 
mate knowledge of the labour entailed in the 
production of a school annual, we offer our 
sincerest congratulations to our younger bre- 
thren in this field of endeavour. Unfortunately 
space will not allow us to comment on all the 
exchanges we have received during the year. 
We offer the following few criticisms. 

Black and White Review (Catholic High School, Montreal).— 
Among many exchanges received, we feel that this one in 
particular deserves special mention. The cover and paper 
are distinctive, and the photographs are well done. The 
symmetry of arrangement is striking, although this tends 
to give the magazine a very serious air. We think that 
more space should be devoted to essays and poetry. 

L.C.C.I. Review (London Central Collegiate Institute, Lon- 
don, Ont.)—This is indeed something different; it takes 
the prize as far as originality is concerned. One has to 
все this magazine to appreciate the clever cartoons and 
decorations that fill its pages. This and the general out- 
lay of the book are convincing evidence of the hard work 
of the editors. However, we feel that this magazine 
would be much mote interesting were the reading material 
of a more serious type. 

Eastern Echo (Bastetn High School of Commerce, Toronto, 
Ont.).—One of the neatest books we have seen, and we 
give it a high place among our exchanges. There are 
some very good selections in poetry and quite a few in 
prose. A few mote illustrations would do no harm. Con- 

Signet (New York).— The literary aspirations of this in- 
teresting magazine аге pretentious and the general stand- 
ard and tone are very high. Of particular interest was 

the book corner in which the many recent literary pub- 
lications were well reviewed. We can offer no criticism 
of this magazine except that we would like more of it. 

We wish to acknowledge with thanks and 
congratulations the following exchanges: 

Boston College Stylus, Boston College, Boston, Mass. 

Black and White Ксоёло, Catholic High School, Montreal. 
Campion, Campion College, Regina, Sask. 

Campionette, Campion College, Prairie du Chien, Wis. 
Collegian, St. Mary's College, Halifax, N.S. 

College Times, Uppet Canada College, Toronto. 

College Ste. Marie, St. Mary's College, Montreal. 
D'Youville Magazine, D'Youville College, Buffalo, N.Y. 
Eastern Echo, Eastern High School of Commerce, Toronto. 
Echoes from the Pines, Ursuline College, Chatham, Ont. 
Green and White, De La Salle College, Manila, P.I. 

Lower Canada College, Lower Canada College, Montreal. 
Loyola Quarterly, Loyola University, Chicago, Ill. 

Mitre, University of Bishop's College, Lennoxville, Р.0. 
Nardin Quarterly, Nardin Academy, Buffalo, N.Y. 

Notre Dame, Marguerite Bourgeoys College, Westmount, Р.О. 
Purple, Holy Cross College, Worcester, Mass. 

Rainbow, Loretto Abbey, Toronto. 

Signet, Sacred Heart Alumni, New York. 

Souvenirs, College Jean de Brebeuf, Montreal. 

Stonyburst Magazine, Stonyhurst College, Stonyhurst, Black- 
burn, Eng. 

St. Joseph's Lilies, St. Joseph's College, Toronto. 
St. Mary's College Review, St. Maty's College, Brockville, Ont. 
St. Mary's High School Magazine, Bombay, India. 

University of Toronto Monthly, University of Toronto, Toronto, 

Westhill Annual, Westhill High School, Montreal. 
Westmount Annual, Westmount High School, Montreal. 




The L.C.A.A 

A the scholastic year 1929- 
БА) зо took place on the 
БО) sixth of May, 1929. The 
mM following were chosen: 
Ete President, Paul Haynes 
ӨВӨГ) 30; Vice-President, О. 
5 | 7 McCarrey '30; Secretary, 
W. Bland ex 732; Treasurer, W. E. Elliott 
"31; Councillors, Е. Starr, W. Daly, M. 
McAlear, T. Slattery. Mr. F. Boyle, 
5.]., was Moderator of the Association 
for this year. 

In making a report on the athletic 
achievements of the past year, we are 
unable to point to any outstanding 
victories. Мо championships were 
brought to Loyola, but our teams did 
not fail to uphold the honour of the 
College, inasmuch as they played their 
games like true sportsmen, evincing the 
same fine spirit in victory and in defeat. 
Perhaps the most remarkable feature of 
athletics at Loyola is the manner in 
which the High School Hockey and 
Rugby teams have progressed and de- 
veloped during the past year. The 
Senior and Junior teams both won out in 
their respective divisions during the 
rugby season, and it was by the narrow- 
est margin that they were defeated in 
the city finals. Much has been done to 
encourage sports among the younger 
students of the High School, for it is 
only by their gradual development in 
the field of sports that we can hope to 
supply our Intercollegiate teams of the 
future with capable players. 

A new departure in the sphere of 
Rugby was the home-and-home series 
held with the University of Ottawa, 
which once held such a prominent 
position in the world of sports. Loyola 
won the series, which was close and 
hard fought. It is to be hoped that this 
will serve as a precedent for coming 
years, and that the athletic relations 

between these two colleges will be con- 

The Intermediate Intercollegiate 
Hockey team was eliminated by Bish- 
op's, but the young and rather inex- 
perienced Loyola aggregation showed 
real ability, which should do much to 
keep the name of our College in a 
prominent place. 

Although our representatives in the 
Junior City league met with small 
success, still it is a significant fact that 
their defeats were, for the most part, by 
a single goal. 

The Intra-mural league has in the past 
developed most of our hockey players, 
and this year was no exception. Keen 
interest and rivalry were the keynotes 
of this league, in which Sophomore, 
with a burst of speed and ability, 
finished the season in the lead of their 
closest opponents. In the High School, 
Third High “В” won the Intra-mural 
championship in the Senior section of 
the League, while in the Intermediate 
and Junior sections Second High “А” 
carried off the honours. 

Committees have been chosen for the 
various spring sports, and at the moment 
of writing the campus presents a lively 
scene. Baseball has stirred up much 
interest and schedules have been drawn 
up for the different teams. The Track 
team is having its daily practice, while 
the Tennis courts are already being pre- 
pared for what promises to be an active 

The thanks of the entire student body 
and of the L.C.A.A. in particular is 
extended to those who have contributed 
to the betterment of athletics at Loyola, 
viz., Mr. C. Dinsmore, Mr. М. Smith, 
Mr. D. Leamy, Mr. W. O'Brien, Mr. F. 
Hurley, Mr. Morton Kelly, Mr. E. 
Kearns, and our numerous and loyal 


48 F} 




Intermediate Intercollegiate Rugby 

HEN the 
V V call came 
for the 
first rugby prac- 
tice of the sea- 
son it was evi- 
dent that the 
. team was to 
have a hard task to bring a champion- 
ship to the College. But few of last 
yeat's regulars remained; this, coupled 
with the fact that Mr. Shaughnessy 
would be unable to coach the team, 
gave rise to a spirit of pessimism. Mr. 
Dinsmore, however, offered to coach 
the squad, and worries about this all- 
important factor of the game wete at 
an end. Harold Tansey was chosen 
manager of the team and training 
started in earnest. 

As the first game drew near a different 
spirit was noticed. Everyone realized 
the task ahead of him, knew the various 
difficulties under which the team 1а- 
boured and, in the face of all this, every 
player was filled with enthusiasm and 
а '"never-say-die'" spirit. University of 
Montreal and McGill went down to 
defeat before us and then Bishop's, with 
the strongest aggregation to represent 
that college in years, defeated Loyola 
twice, and the season, but for a few ex- 
hibition games, was over. We quote 
freely from the editorials of the Rugby 

"Realizing that success in life, in 
sport, in all our undertakings, does not 
necessarily entail material compensa- 
tion, it is obvious that although we 
may have lost, yet we have been suc- 
cessful. Paradoxical, if you will, yet 
true, when we consider what real suc- 
cess means. А championship is а great 
reward, yet it is not sufficient: we must 
also acquire what is a greater and more 

tangible recompense—the physical, 
moral and mental benefit for the pro- 
motion of which the game was in- 
stituted and for which it should be 

"The winning of titular honours, in 
general, supposes the attainment of that 
second and more important end. In 
view of this, the team of 1928 was in- 
deed glorious. That we may derive all 
the benefits without the honours is 
very true. In this light the team of 1929 
was successful. 

“Тһе Intermediate Squad was re- 
markable in more than one way. Per- 
haps the most notable point was the 
undying spirit of aggressiveness which 
marked all its play throughout the 
season. Every team that has ever ге- 
presented Loyola, whether in victory or 
in defeat, has been characterized by 
remarkable grit and fighting spirit. 
It possibly has been equalled, but never 
has the display of courage shown by this 
year’s Intermediates been surpassed. 
Early in the season it became apparent 
that Loyola was to have a hard task in 
winning even the provincial title. Not 
only was the team weaker than last 
year, but competition, especially the 
Bishop's aggregation, was a great deal 
stronger than ever before. It was not 
encouraging, to say the least. Never- 
theless every man practised faithfully, 
endeavouring to balance youth and in- 
expetience by speed and precision of 
play. Then came the strict application 
of the rule requiring all players to be 
free of conditions. It was rather dis- 
heartening but perfectly proper. We 
beat McGill twice and were in turn de- 
feated by Bishop's 22-0.” 

The weck previous to the return game 
with the Purple and White will re- 
main on record as one in which the 

485 F 




E cs SS Сен CRM DE 

student body showed what real spirit 
means; it was climaxed by the greatest 
pep-rally ever held at Loyola. We were 
again defeated. This time the score 
was but 8-1. A Sherbrooke daily news- 
paper, commenting on the game said: 
“Loyola fought as only a Loyola team 
сап.” It was a generous tribute richly 

A short report on each game played 
now follows: 

Loyola at Westward. 

The opening fixture of Loyola’s 1929 
football season took place on Saturday, 
October sth, when the College Inter- 
mediates met the Westward A.A.A. in 
an exhibition game on the Royal 
Avenue grounds. 

Holding the strong Westward aggre- 
gation to a 5-1 score, the College team 
turned in a splendid game, displaying 
greater superiority in the final stanzas 
of the game than in the beginning. It 
was in the first period that Westward 
scored their major counter, taking an 
early lead which they held throughout 
the remainder of the tilt. Williams, 
the star flying-wing of the Royal 
Avenue team, was responsible for the 
touch, crossing the Loyola line on a 
plunge after the ball had been placed in 
position by Percy Adams. 

Loyola’s only point came early in 
the last period, in the form of a rouge 
from the boot of Claude Beaubien, who 
incidentally showed up best for the 
College. | Westward’s strength was 
in their outside wings pinning the 
Loyola halfbacks at every kick. With 
five minutes to go, it looked as if 
Loyola would snatch the victory, when 
Baskerville, a middle wing, recovered 
a Westward fumble and carried the 
ball 20 yards to bring the play to West- 
ward's 15-yard line. The Royal Avenue 
team held firm, however, and Loyola's 
last hope of scoring vanished. The 
College made a desperate effort in the 
dying moments of the game to cross 

the opponents' line, and though they 
managed to hold the Westward team for 
three downs on their ro-yard line, the 
final whistle blew before the College 
squad could take opportunity of the 

McGill at Loyola. 

When Loyola met McGill Seconds 
on October 12th, in the local opening 
of the Intermediate Intercollegiate 
schedule, a well-fought and closely con- 
tested game took place. The fixture, 
which was played on the College 
Campus, resulted in a 12-10 victory for 
the College. 

The Intermediates scored all their 
points in the first half of the game, 
while the Red men registered practic- 
ally all theirs in the last two periods. 
Frank Statr, a Maroon middle wing, 
scored Loyola's first touchdown in the 
opening period, when he recovered a 
fumbled McGill ball behind the touch- 
line. Paul Haynes converted for a 
point. The McGill team tightened up 
somewhat after this display, forcing 
the Maroon aggregation to within ten 
yards of their own touch-line. On a 
kick, Beaubien drove the ball to center 
field, but Greenblatt, the McGill kick- 
ing half, returned with a drive to the 
deadline, which accounted for a point. 

In the second stanza, Loyola scored 
six more points, the first coming from 
the boot of Claude Beaubien, and the 
remaining five points resulting from a 
forty-yard run by McAlear to the 
touchline. This concluded the scoring 
as far as Loyola was concerned. 

Greenblatt accounted for three of 
McGill's points in the third period— 
two rouges and a convert. Cousens, 
a McGill linesman, secured his team's 
only touch, when he dropped on a 
fumbled ball in the Maroon tetritory. 
In the final stanza, McGill kicked an- 
other rouge, finishing the game at the 
short end of a 12-10 score. 


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А ж 

Loyola at McGill. 

On Wednesday, October 16th, Loyola 
handed McGill its second defeat їп one 
week, the Maroon squad emerging the 
victors by a score of 12-11. The second 
game was very much like the first, 
Loyola holding the lead at half-time 
by 12-3, and McGill making a strong 
bid for victory in the second half. As 
before, Loyola held stubbornly to its 
lead until the final whistle. 

There was a noticeable improvement 
in the Loyola team, both on the offen- 
sive and defensive. The backfield handl- 
ed the ball with more confidence, while 
the line showed more fight than usual, 
especially on the offensive. The Mc- 
Alear-Byrne combination turned in an- 
other brilliant performance, their long 
runs making both touches. 

The first touchdown came when the 
ball, after a forty-yard run by McAlear, 
came to rest on McGill's ten-yard line. 
Haynes then slipped through McGill 
center for the touch, which he later 
converted. The second touch was scored 
by Quain McCarrey, when he crashed 
through the McGill line from eight 
yards out. 

Loyola at Bisbop s. 

Loyola's first encounter of the season 
with Bishop's took place at Lennox- 
ville on Saturday, October 19th, when 
the College Intermediates were forced 
to bow to a much superior Purple and 
White aggregation, 22-0. 

Fumbles proved costly to Loyola in 
this game, Lennoxvilles two touches 
having been scored on recovered fumb- 
les behind the Montrealline. The first 
touch came in the first period on an 
onside kick by Hobbs, while the second 
came in the next period, likewise the 
result of an onside kick. Fuller con- 
verted both tries, closing the first half 
of the game with Bishop’s leading, 12-0. 

In the third period, despite all Loy- 
ola’s desperate efforts, Lennoxville were 
able to register eight more points. 

On a fake kick, Johnson carried the ball 
fifteen yards to deposit it between the 
poles for a major counter; Fuller kicked 
the convert. Two rouges were later 
added; one by Hobbs and one by Skel- 

In the fourth quarter, Loyola made a 
last minute rally, but were no match for 
the strong Purple and White machine, 
and the heavy score was rather a hope- 
less one to deal with. Hobbs, the sen- 
sational Bishop's halfback, accounted 
for four rouges in this period. With 
three minutes to go, Loyola gave a ге- 
markable exhibition of grit and spirit, 
when on a series of line-plunges and 
short end-runs they forced the Візһор 8 
aggregation back sixty yards to their 
fifteen-yard line. This effort proved of 
little value, however, for the time- 
keeper's whistle had blown before the 
Montrealers could take advantage of 
their position. 

Bishop's at Loyola. 

The return game between Bishop's 
and Loyola was held on the College 
Campus, Saturday, October 26th. The 
Lennoxville students deserved their 8-1 
victory, as they were forced to fight for 
every point gained. This game con- 
cluded the local schedule, giving Bis- 
hop’s the Provincial title, and the right 
to meet R.M.C. for Eastern Canada 

Every point scored in this game was 
the result of a rouge—Hobbs kicking 
the eight Lennoxville points and Bucher 
registering Loyola's lone tally. In the 
first period, Blinco took advantage of 
the wind, and played a kicking game, 
which resulted in three points. The 
play was for the most part in Loyola 
territory, with the Maroon team fight- 
ing hard to ward off a major counter. 

When both teams changed positions 
in the second quarter, Loyola had the 
wind in her favour, though she was not 
able to score more than one point. 
Bucher’s forty-yard punt to the dead- 
line accounted for Loyola’s only point. 

485 F 



Bishop's opened the second half of 
the game with a kick-off that went for 
a point. Loyola were fighting steadily 
all the while, with Haynes and McCar- 
rey playing a good secondary defence, 
and McAlear and Byrne showing up 
well on the half-line. The Bishop's line 
was too solid for the Maroon men, very 
few of their plays proving effective. 
Before the period closed, Hobbs had 
chalked up two more points. The 
College team went into the last quatter 
with greater determination than ever 
to chop down Bishop's lead. The 
Lennoxville machine was not to be 
beaten, however, and the game came to 
a close with two of Hobbs' kicks to the 

Ottawa at Loyola. 

On Sunday, November 3rd, a record 
crowd thronged the Loyola Campus to 
see the College Intermediates down the 
strong Ottawa University twelve, in 
the first of a home-and-home series of 
exhibition games. The day was ideal 
from the spectators’ point of view, but 
proved a trifle warm for a fast game. 
This was especially noticeable towards 
the last stages of the game, when both 
teams showed up considerably. 

Loyola drew first blood when Byrne 
И through a gaping hole on the 

rst play and ran sixty-five yards for a 
touchdown. After this all points were 
scored by both teams through the 
aerial route. The onside pass was used 
with varying success, the Loyola team 
showing the most activity in this de- 
partment. Ottawa’s clever defence, 
however, nullified most of the Maroon’s 
efforts. The game ended with Loyola 
leading 7-5. 

Loyola at Ottawa. 

In the return game with Ottawa on 
Saturday, November 9th, Loyola scored 
a decisive victory, and incidentally 
turned in one of their smartest games of 
the year. 




Іп the early stages of the game Ot- 
tawa seemed determined to avenge their 
defeat of the previous week, and for the 
greater part of the first period play 
centered in Loyola territory. In this 
period Ottawa scored their only point, 
Byrne being rouged on a long kick from 
Rouleau. From then on Loyola took 
command of the situation and soon after 
tied the score. 

In the second half Loyola opened up 
and in a few minutes had taken the 
lead. The Loyola line was smashing 
gaping holes in the front rank of the 
Ottawa team, and time after time the 
Maroon backs were away for long gains. 
In the final minutes of the third period 
Byrne knifed through center for a 
twenty-five-yard run and a touchdown. 
Shortly after, two of McAlear's long 
kicks accounted for two points, closing 
the game with Loyola leading 8-1. 

Loyola was very fortunate this year 
in securing the services of Mr. Dins- 
тоге as coach of the Intermediate foot- 
ball team. "'Dinny,' as he is more in- 
timately known, devoted many valuable 
hours to the development of this sea- 
son's squad, coming out to direct prac- 
tices at no little inconvenience. With 
the material at his disposal he worked 
wonders, and it was largely due to his 
splendid coaching that Loyola was able 
to field this year as good a team as it 
did. To Mr. Dinsmore Loyola extends 
her grateful and sincere thanks. 

We are also sincerely grateful to Mr. 
O'Brien and Mr. Kearns. Mr. O’Brien 
once again very willingly offered his 
valuable aid to the team and at the 
same time greatly eased all worries over 
injuries. Mr. Kearns, our honorary 
track coach, and a long esteemed friend 
of the College, also kindly consented to 
help in the training of the squad. The 
capable manner in which our manager, 
H. Tansey, carried out his various and 
manifold duties played no small part 
in the success of the squad and we 
thank him sincerely. 

4 86 | 





If space permitted, it would be but 
just to add a few lines about each in- 
dividual on the team, but as this cannot 
be done, we must content ourselves 
with a few brief remarks about those 
who graduate this year and so end their 
career at Loyola. 

Quain McCarrey was chosen to сар- 
tain this year's football team and it was 
butfittingthatheshoulddoso. “Ту 
connection with the rugby team dates 
far back into High School, and the 
responsibility of upholding the tra- 
ditions attached to this position fell 
on very capable shoulders. “Тіпу” 
stars in many lines of sport, but in 
football he excels. His deadly tackling 
and plunging is history at the College, 
for once in motion his 185 pounds of 
muscle and brawn defy all opposition. 
The gridiron, however, does not lay 
sole claim to his achievements, for he 
is an outstanding figure in Hockey, and 
all College activities. His scholastic 
attainments are mentioned in other 
columns. His prowess as a leader and 
athlete will not be soon forgotten and 
his graduation causes deep tegret. We 
sincetely hope that we may find another 
like him. 

Paul Haynes will always hold a most 
distinguished place in Loyola's Hall 
of Fame as one of the greatest, if not 
the greatest, quarterback in her his- 
tory. А born athlete, he is a tower of 
strength on any team and in any sport. 
Paul was severely injured last summer 
and was confined to the hospital for 
some time. He found the lure of the 
gridiron too great to resist, however, 
and donned his Maroon sweater to 
finish his rugby career at Loyola in a 
blaze of glory. Paul is as well known 
to Montreal fans as he is to the student 
body. As star center оп the Champion- 
ship M.A.A.A. Hockey team, his 
name was on the lips of everyone for his 

brilliant and unselfish play. Various 
professional Hockey teams would be 
very willing to sign Paul for the coming 
season. Not only in sport does Paul 
distinguish himself. A clever student, 
debater and elocutionist, his loss will 
be felt in every activity of the College. 

Claude Beaubien came into his own 
this year as kicking half on the Inter- 
mediate squad. His consistent and well- 
timed punts, his steady and deadly 
tackling on the secondary defence, 
proved Claude to be a rec of rare 
versatility. It was a sad blow to the 
team when a nervous breakdown ге- 
moved him from the line-up a week 
before the final game against Bishop's. 
Unable to stand by, however, while his 
team was being defeated, Claude donned 
his uniform at half-time to join his 
team mates in their courageous fight. 
It is this spirit which has placed the 
"Baron" in front in every activity. 
Claude is also the star skier of the Col- 
lege and in this department shows the 
same characteristic ability and courage. 
In class the “Вагоп” ranks high and his 
passing, in truth, marks the close of a 
career which has endeared him to all, 
and written his name indelibly in 
Loyola's history. 

Harold Tansey was the efficient and 
ever cheerful manager of this year’s 
team. It might be said of managers, as 
it is said of editors, that they receive so 
much blame in this world that they 
cannot possibly be blamed in the next. 
Harold, however, was never found to be 
atfault. His infinite capacity for details 
and his executive ability is indeed the 
secret of his success. We find him at the 
head of the most important functions of 
the College, the Sodality, the Review, 
the Debating Society and the Rugby 
Team. Loyola certainly loses an able 
and energetic student in Harold Tansey. 

4 87 Б 




Intermediate Hockey 


Һ at the begin- 

Ж ning of the 

MM hockey season 

faced the same 

d difficulty as 

| | did the foot- 

ball team,vzz., 
lack of experienced men. Douglas Sin- 
clair, Paul Haynes and Quain McCarrey 
were the only players left from last year’s 
team. Still, from the Junior ranks came 

a number of players who, as the practices 

went on, made real progress under the 

guidance of Manager F. Rowe and 

Captain P. Haynes. 

As in former years, a pre-season game 
was played during the Christmas sea- 
son. This year Loyola visited Clark- 
son Tech. at Potsdam, N.Y. It was the 
first game of the season, played on an 
Open-air rink in a rainstorm. Loyola 
being without the services of the Cap- 
tain and of some other players, was 
unable to make a very good showing 
and hence lost to Clarkson, 2-0; both of 
the goals being scored by Burke, an Old 
Loyola Student. 

When the league opened on Satur- 
day, January 18th, the team was pre- 
pared to meet mt hey The team 
travelled to Lennoxville, lacking con- 
fidence, but fully determined to force 
Візһор 8 to fight for every advantage. 
As in every contest between these two 
teams, the game proved to be a gruel- 
ling опе. To all appearances Bishop's 
were superior to the much lighter and 
inexperienced Loyola team. However, 
when the game ended everyone knew 
that Loyola’s win of 1-o showed what 
a fighting team could do. 

The first period opened with both 
teams playing for a break. Blinco and 
Haynes having met in former years, 
were thoroughly acquainted with each 
other’s style. During the first period 
the puck was seldom carried past either 
blue line. Quain McCarrey and Laurie 
Byrne ably handled Blinco the few 
times he succeeded in passing Haynes. 
Doug. Sinclair took care of all the shots 
that came his way, but nobody had any 
idea that he would rise to the heights 
he did before the end of the game. The 
Loyola subs. had the edge on the Bis- 
hop’s second line and gave excellent 
relief to the regulars. It was in the last 
five minutes of play that Loyola scored 
the winning goal. Haynes faced off 
with Blinco; the puck had hardly left 
the referee’s hand when Haynes flicked 
it into the Bishop’s nets. 

Bishop's fought hard to even the 
score, but Doug. Sinclair was too much 
for them in the Loyola nets, and the 
game ended in a victory for Loyola. 

The second game was a battle from 
start to finish. Hard luck dogged Loyo- 
la’s heels. Kevin O’Grady, a newcomer 
to Loyola’s team and a fast-skating 
steady left wing, was taken to the hos- 
pital two days before the all-important 
game. Paul Haynes had been protested 
by Bishop’s as ineligible, because he 
was playing for M.A.A.A. Seniors. 
Without these two men Loyola took 
the ice with the odds against them. 
Gene McManamy replaced Haynes un- 
der a great handicap, but he held Blinco 
at centre until it seemed that Loyola 
might win. The Bishop’s men soon 
found that it was much safer to shoot 
from outside the Loyola defence, as 
McCarrey and Byrne had them turning 
somersaults and handsprings each time 
they crossed the blue line. In the second 

4 88 } 

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Standing: R. AvriMas (Mgr.), P. Боввв, L. SHAUGHNESSY, R. BUCHER, С. Аовот. 
Sitting: J. Tansey, H. Тану, P. Gorman, M. Юовев (Captain), R. МсПномев, J. BARRETT. 


Standing: С. Свовов, Н. Toucas, Н. Hemens, F, бнлоонмивү (Manager), В. O'Connor, E. Lennon, W. Tigh. 
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period, when Loyola was short a man, 
Blinco, оп a pass from Johnson, tore іп 
on Sinclair and drove the puck into the 
net for the one and only tally of the 

From then on Bishop’s played a de- 
fensive game and many times it looked 
as though the Shaughnessy-Slattery 
combination would score. Manager 
Rowe and Gordon George donned their 
hockey outfits to ae Haynes and 
O’Grady, and turned in an excellent 

The University of Montreal series 
opened with a win for Loyola. The 
Frenchmen were unable to hold the 
puck long enough to reach the Loyola 
defence. The game ended 4-о for Loy- 
ola, all goals having been scored by 
Haynes; two on individual plays and 
two on passes from Shaughnessy and 
Slattery. O'Grady and McManamy 
made the University goal-keeper be- 
come an unwilling star, taking shots at 
him from all angles. 

When University of Montreal en- 
countered Loyola for the second game 
they had almost every man on the ice 
covering Haynes. Even at that he scored 
two goals. Shaughnessy, оп a shot from 
his own defence, fooled the U. of M. 
goal-keeper for his first tally; but, seem- 
ing dissatisfied with one goal, as soon 
as he got the puck again he tore up the 
ice and flicked it into the net for his 
second score of the game. Quain Mc- 
Carrey and Laurie Byrne, after having 
shown the University men what they 
could do on the defence, decided that a 
little offensive work on their part would 
harm no one but the U. of M. Asa 
result McCarrey netted Loyola’s fifth 
goal. In the last period Rouleau and 
Corbeau, the University wing men, 




saved their team from a shut-out Бу 
two goals. Lester Carroll, who was re- 
placing Doug. Sinclair in the nets, 
played a very fine game. 

Loyola next met McGill and came 
out of the first encounter well in the 
lead with the score of 5-о. This score 
is not a good indication of the play, 
which was fast and close. Haynes was 
again well watched, and as a result 
Shaughnessy carried off the scoring 
honours with two goals and one assist. 
Perhaps the prettiest play of the even- 
ing was made when Q. McCarrey went 
through the whole McGill team, drew 
out the goaler and placed the puck in 
the nets. Haynes and Slattery netted 
the remaining two on fast individual 

In the second game against McGill, 
played at the Forum, Loyola scored 
another win and finished the season 
with but one game lost. The ice was 
badly cut up, and it slowed the game 
up considerably. The team was again 
without Haynes and O'Grady, but this 
time it came out with a win of 2-1. 
Laurie Byrne scored the first goal and 
before the end of the game gave Q. 
McCarrey a helping hand for the second 
tally. T. Slattery and E. McManamy 
worked some nice combination plays, 
and four times they carried the puck 
past the McGill defence only to be dis- 
appointed by the McGill goal-keeper. 
The final whistle sounded the closing 
of the season for the team. 

To Frank Rowe and Paul Haynes 
goes a great deal of credit for the team's 
success. After Paul Haynes had been 
declared ineligible he acted as coach 
for the remaining part of the season. 

Wo. Dary, 733. 




Junior Hockey 

last winter might have remarked 

that Loyola Juniors did not do 
very well during the season. But we, 
who awaited with misgivings the open- 
ing of the season last November, were 
fully satisfied on the March afternoon 
that saw the Juniors leave the ice for 
the last time. 

Having had but one hour’s practice, 
the team opened the Q.A.H.A. cam- 
paign on November 23rd, defeating St. 
Gabriel’s 2-1. From then on continual 
difficulties cropped up. We do not wish 
to offer апу alibis and уус do not see that 
there is reason for any. Many members 
of the team were playing their first year 
Junior hockey, and when the more ex- 
perienced players were drafted to the 
Intermediates, the ranks became rather 

Hockey followers saw in the Juniors 
a fighting team—a team which has 
promising material for the future. The 
experience gained in the Junior ranks 
will be of great value not only to the 
Se is themselves, but also to future 

ntermediate teams at Loyola. 

The following played during the 
season: Clem Bucher and Ulysses Le- 

А CASUAL observer at the end of 

tourneau proved a formidable defence, 
while Laurie Byrne and Frank Shaugh- 
nessy, though drafted to the Inter- 
mediates, frequently played twice a 
day, “хо help us ош”. "Billy" Daly 
and Gordon George proved the adage 
that ‘good things come in small par- 
cels’, because they both played Inter- 

Doug. Sinclair and Gene McManamy 
were also called to higher ranks where 
they easily lived up to their calling. 
Once the pads were in the Forum, Lester 
Carroll guaranteed to keep the red 
light dim, while George Thoms was 
either scoring or looking after his 
‘friends’. Herb. Clough and Oswald 
Sullivan played well together on the 
forward line. Illness kept J. МсПһопе 
off the ice most of the season, but his 
speed in practice augurs well for next 

We wish to offer sincere thanks to 
Mr. О’Агсу Leamy, who gave his time 
and experience unsparingly and thus 
helped not a little to strengthen hockey 
ranks at Loyola. 

Kevin $сотт, Mgr. "32. 

{ 90 F 

үө БА 



Senior High School Rugby 

ү YHILE the fifty or more enthusi- 
astic aspirants for the much cove- 
ted positions on the rugby team 

were working out under the capable 
direction of Norman Smith, former star 
half-back of the College Junior Domin- 
ion Championship team of 1926, news 
of the most disquieting kind was re- 
ceived from the executive of the High 
School League. Catholic High and 
West Hill High Schools, it was stated, 
had decided to restrict their activities to 
the Intermediate and Junior Leagues, 
thus conceding Senior championship of 
the Western Section to Loyola. 

Realizing that competition must be 
had to foster and maintain interest and 
team spirit, application for entrance 
in the Eastern Section was made, but 
without success. St. Lambert High 
School team, however, seeking City 
honours, challenged the Loyola team, 
and a two-game series was arranged, 
the winner of which was to play off 
with the much vaunted Westmount 
High team, Eastern Sectional Champ- 
ions. Six exhibition games were also 
arranged, thus giving our Senior squad 
a rather busy season. 

In the pre-season games Loyola suf- 
fered two disastrous defeats, the first 
at the hands of Bishop's College School, 
a fast and experienced team which later 
defeated Westmount High, the second 
at the hands of the Tecumseh Team, 
which was made up of graduates from 
the different High Schools. These de- 
feats did not come as surprises, for the 
team at this time was without the 
services of most of the regulars, who 
were unable to play on account of scho- 
lastic requirements. 

Undismayed by such a bad begin- 
ning, the team, showing that pluck and 
fighting spirit which was to character- 
ize it in the play-off game with West- 
mount High, defeated theVictoriaRugby 
Team 16 to 1, and the Orioles 6 to 1. 
The two play-off games for Sectional 
honours soon followed; Loyola taking 
the series by a round score of 29 to 7. 
While waiting for the Eastern Section 
to declare a winner, the Tecumseh 
team played a return game, the Loyola 
Eleven defeating the graduates 2-0. 
The maroon team was now ready to 
meet Westmount High for the City 

In summarizing the game we can do 
no better than to quote the report of 
the game which appeared in a Montreal 

'Westmount High emerged victori- 
ous from the final game which decided 
the High School Senior Football cham- 
pionship of Montreal. This game was 
one of the closest witnessed here in 
Montreal this season. Westmount had 
the advantage of greater experience 
over the plucky maroon team. What 
the maroon team, however, lacked in 
experience they made up in weight, 

erseverance and genuine fighting spirit 
em which the collegians are justly 

The personnel of the team was as 

L. Shaughnessy, D'A. McGee, Г. 
Segatore, V. Scully, J. Tansey, G. Cun- 
ningham, B. Irvine, M. D. Dubee, P. 
Dubee, G. McGinnis, P. Baskerville, 
G. Ryan, T. Casgrain, P. Chevrier, J. 
Cleary, J. Rowan, Ed. George, R. 
Clarke, D. Young. 

і ә F 




ЕЕ ا‎ И 


ТАЈНИ ae o Bishop’s...... 18 
цайг гол а "Ieoummeh.... xy 
ONE 6 - ҮШН... T 

КЫ б Odes. ..... X 

А PN Ж Tecumseh- о 

ge ыз rk Ме шї». зз» 5 


LEAGUE Fixtures 

Loyola; susue т St. Lambert.. 9 
Mare rere 16 a iam 2% 


Loyola................ 7 Westmount...... 13 


The following excerpt is taken from 
the Rugby Annual: 

““Тлв season the team suffered опе of 
the worst set-backs it has ever had 
since the Western Interscholastic League 
was organized, finishing second to last 
іп the season’s schedule. This should 
not detract, however, from the fact that 
the players gave all they had through- 
out the season. They had to contend 
against the best that the other High 
Schools could produce, since these had 
no senior squads. Their showing, 
therefore, despite their many defeats, 
was not a discreditable one. As for the 
players themselves, Bob Mcllhone 


proved the find of the year as quarter- 
back, and was supported in the back- 
field by Ed. George, Bob Clarke and 
Ray Shaughnessy. The bulwarks of the 
front rank were Cleary, Clifford and 


Lovalg,.« ns т Montreal West 6 
iem 6 Catholic High 7 
хаахад 6 Montreal West о 
sic edu I  Westhil High 5 
ака o Catholic High 2 
— o West НШ..... т 

T 8  Bishop's Col- 

lege School... 2 



Referring to the Junior High School 
Team the Rugby Annual says: ‘‘Dis- 
playing plenty of enthusiasm and char- 
acteristic Loyola fighting spirit, the 
team tied and defeated Westhill in two 
games, thereby qualifying to meet 
Strathcona High for the City Champ- 

The 1930 Senior and Intermediate 
High School teams will have plenty of 
good material to recruit from the ranks 
of this year’s aggregation, and with 

such sturdy young footballers coming 
up from the High School, Loyola will 
have little worry in the selection of 
material for her Intercollegiate teams 
of the future.”’ 


Loyola........ 26 Montreal West о 
LA ree $ Westhill...... 5 
рте 14 MontrealWest 2 

(sean an 6  Westhill..... т 
ТҮГІ 2  Strathcona.... то 



Standing: R. МсПноме, D. Youne, P. Dusze, L. McKenna (Маг), У. Scurry, L. SEGATORE, М. Оовкк. 
Sitting: J. TANSEY, J. CLEARY, L. SHAUGHNESSY (Captain), С. Ryan, б. McGinnis, J. Rowan. 



Standing: Mn. M. Kerry (Assistant Coach), R. JACKSON, J. Savor, J. CLIFFORD, J. Sheppard, E. Harrican, F. Sr. Cyr, 
J. Кіскангв, S. AYLWARD, R. Cortina, P. Gorman, К. Curran, Е. ол, Mr. М. 5мітн (Honorary Coach). 

“(02902)) хначајј “су ‘мазпунаунов ‘¥ ‘avassnoy “| “амоммуН 78 ‘отноотачалд сү “мүнихдорү ^q “LUVMALS "Aj ‘NVNNaUg “| “хнамің "4 ‘NUAAON *], 
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Senior High School Hockey 

HE Hockey season 
of 1930 stands out 
unique in the High 
School Hockey Annals. 
А Бог it marks the first 
" time in the history of 
High School sport 
that a hockey team 
y officially competed 
ны with other Mont- 
real High Schools for Interscholastic 
hockey honours. That a Loyola team 
has finally realized the fulfilment of 
this long sought desire is due to the 
untiring efforts of Ray Altimas of 
Loyola, Mr. Fishbourne of St. Lam- 
bert High School and Mr. Lee of 
Lachine High School, who co-operated 
so enthusiastically in organizing the 
new Western Section of the Montreal 
Interscholastic Hockey League. Realiz- 
ing the futility of gaining entrance into 
the parent group, St. Lambert High, 
Lachine, Hoscote Tutorial College and 
Loyola College High School гэж: 
the Western Section, enjoying the same 
privileges as the other group. The first 
meeting was held at Loyola and the fol- 
lowing officers were elected; President, 
Mr. Fishbourne; Vice-President, Mr. Ray 
Altimas; Secretary, Mr. Lee. 

Competition in the league was so 
strong that at the close of the schedule 
three of the four teams were tied for 
league honours. It was only after the 
semi-finals and finals were played that 
Loyola finally emerged Champions. 

After competition in a definite league 
was a certainty, a new difficulty in the 
shape of supplementals loomed upon 
the horizon. The results of the examina- 

tions so affected the team that a new 
line-up had to be found to bear the 
Loyola colours in the remaining games. 
In spite of this unavoidable drawback, 
the team manifested such an indomitable 
fighting spirit that it managed to reach 
the semi-finals and finals. 

Although the team was defeated by a 
more experienced and better trained 
Westmount High team in the city finals, 
a menace to the city title looms up in 
next year’s team, which will remain 
practically intact. 


Lyoh....... % Dehra ves: 2 
ETE 4 % Ge Lambert- 2 
TIT. Ч. ШИМ... Ш 

Ола За t Lachine...... № 
ааа x St. Lambert... о 

ӨТТІ 4 Hoseore...... 1 


р. cass з Lachine,..... 2 

аве us з St. Lambert о 

Loyola. es і Westmount... 4 

lr roe 2. Л С 

А number of exhibition games were 
played against St. Michael’s and St. 
Gabriel's, both of which Loyola won; 
and one against Senators, which was 

19 F 





` Junior 

HILE the Senior Hockey team 
was making a determined bid for 
honours іп the Senior Sections of 
the Western Interscholastic League, the 
Junior sextette were building up an en- 

viable record in their Section of the’ 

same league. So numerous were the as- 
pirants for positions on the team and so 
keen was the competition, that it be- 
came evident to the Coach that two 
teams should be formed. The older and 
more experienced players represented 
the High School in the League, while the 
others restricted their activities to ex- 
hibition games. 

The team manifested from the begin- 
ning every evidence of being champions. 
These youthful players gave as fine an 
exhibition of teamwork as any other 
team representing Loyola. In League 

ames they have an unspotted record, 
йл their schedule shows ап unbroken 
succession of victories, and hence we 
acclaim them Western City Champions. 
Could arrangements have been made, the 
title of City Champions would undoub- 
tedly be theirs. Although lacking the 
services of a full-time coach and having 
few opportunities for practices, they 
made a commendable showing; certainly 
they lacked none of the usual Loyola 
fighting spirit. Time after time, out- 
weighed and outplayed on the ice, they 
lost the game in everything but goals. 

Although unbeaten in League fix- 
tures, they twice met defeat at the 

hands of the Holy Family Parish team 
and the Royals. They avenged these de- 
feats by defeating the former team on 
three different occasions. 

Next year it is hoped that this team, 
remaining intact, will be Loyola's ге- 
presentatives in the Intermediate sec- 
tion of the School league. If this hope 
is realized, we feel sure that the cup, 
emblematic of this Championship, will 
reside for a while at the College. 

The team was so well balanced that 
particular mention of any as outstand- 
ing players would be unjust, as all 
played their positions equally well. 

A summary of the activities of both 
teams combined is given here: 

LOyola а езы: т Holy Family.. 2 
EET O: а... I 
PEG I  Wictorias..... 1 
Ља т St. Aloysius.. т 
ті о Shamrocks.... 1 
жен г St. Гарет... о 
ЕГЕТ 3 Holy Family. т 
UR 3 Табе... Т 
parece т Westhill...... 1 

EP ern т Holy Family.. т 
М To 2. i Es 


Т.зусАс, мана a Lachine...... I 





RADUATION last year also 
wrought havoc with the College 
baseball team, for of last year's 

squad but four members remain. How- 
ever, wealth of willing and promising 
material was the response to the early 
call for candidates, and with a founda- 
tion of last yeat's veterans, a young but 
formidable aggregation was formed. 
Although handicapped by inclement 
weather, the team managed to put in 
many hours of practice. 

The team lined up for the first game 
as follows: 

Зе г, as aus Left Field. 
Ы, TOURS анна Short stop. 
P. BlabibussusasuA First Base. 
P. Науһей.....---. Second Base. 
Е. Shaughnessy.. . .Center Field. 
C. BIGBER к». акак Right Field. 
Т. ВУИ РЕРНИ Third Base. 

АИЛЕ хөнөөл eee Pitcher. 
W. McTeague..... Catcher. 
T GUAGE ени tS Outfield. 
Rs Afable osso s T 
di. KEVE ПИ 1 
io. RABE re ess es 

As we go to press, the team has played 
but four exhibition games with teams 
in the local Senior City League. It de- 
feated Northward, last year’s Cham- 
pions, lost а close decision to М.А.А.А. 
in an extra-inning contest, and won one 
and lost one to the strong Columbus 
nine. In these games the team has 
shown up well against the best amateur 
teams in the city; the chief defect has 
been lack of experience. 

Frank Етоор, 32, 

i95 F 

ENNIS, one of who do not play form a very small por- 

the classical 
games of the 
т . day, has met with 
— (| world-wide арргоу- 
Э al. No matter to 
what part of the 
world you travel, 
you will meet with 
young people—and 
even elderly people 
—who have taken a fancy to it. Possibly 
the hope that they will make a Davis 
Cup team to represent their country 
some day has acted as a stimulus to 
many young men and has helped to 
foster greater interest іп the game. 

The number of tennis enthusiasts at 
Loyola has increased within the last 
few years to such an extent that those 

tion of the student body. Last year the 
entries for the Arts Course and High 
School tournaments surpassed in num- 
ber those of previous years. The Col- 
lege tournament lasted three weeks, 
and came to an end when Leonard Wolfe 
В.А. '29, defeated Horace Morin 731. 
In the High School tournament the 
finalists were Victor Oland and Sumner 
Frew. The former was declared Cham- 

This spring again there is a very 
large number of contestants for the 
championship, and as all five courts are 
in the best of condition, the elimina- 
tions and play-offs should be most in- 

ROBERT Ryan, 30, 
Chairman Tennis Committee. 

4 96 F 


2 Ак ТЭЭ авлаа, man S 
ЭЛК а диэн e ROM 

Sitting: H. CLouG#, Е. SHAUGHNESSY, P. Haynes, С. COLLINS, Е. Еіоор (Captain), W. МсТвлсов, P. Ertis, H. Toucas. 
Standing: Mr. F. Воүгв, S.J., С. BUCHER, L. BYRNE, Е. ANABLE. 



А. Keves, М. Носам, P. Gorman, Mr. М. Kerry (Coach), W. SINGLETON, J. Квомтвв, У. Frew, J. CLIFFORD, 
M. ВЕСАВЕХ R. Swaneramey 






464 122 

ы соз 


Ca ( 





J. Gnornz, E. Estrapa, J. Dussaurr, M. Recarey, P. WALKER, J. Глмото1з, Е. Каме, Р. Німрнү. 

L. 24 с 
et E 3. 3,3, AS 
АРА РЕ үг?” 
" Vd ca ЛАА SEAT rd Ad YE AT Rd c 

а ШЕ 


Is, SHAUGHNESSY, Н. Esrrapa, Mr. М. KELLY (Trainer). 

Kneeling: E. Marcu, У. Ѕсоіл, А, Davies, Е. HARRIGAN. 



REY 1E. W 

Twenty-Third Annual Field Day Results, 1929 

Tıme, Наснт, 

Event First SECOND | Тнівр тев RECORD 
(P. Murphy, 1911 
: . Gallery, 
тоо yds. dash..| M. McAlear....| Q. Shaughnessy. Ј- Coftina... ..... 10-2/5 86С.......|10-1/6 sec....... E md 4227 
| 1926-1927. 
220 yds. dash..| M. McAlear....| О. Shaughnessy. | D. Young....... 2453/5. SOC 4 se e 23 веб. „|. Gallery, 1915 
120 yds.hurdles| О. Shaughnessy.| С. McGinnis....| М. MeA]eat. | 15 S6G. cy see sas 1422/5 зес......| W. Montabone 1924 
880 yatds...... J. Mcllhone..... D. Young...... M. McAlear....| 2 min., 32 sec...| 2 min., то 5ес.. | С. Sampson, 1928 
High Jump....| Е. Way......... О. Shaughnessy.| С. McGinnis....] 5 ft, 2 іп.......| 5 ft. 7im...... 1]. McGarry, 1920 
\H. LeMesurier,1926 
Broad Jump....| M. McAlear....| Q. Shaughnessy.) К. Ryan........| 18 ft., 11 ш.....| 20 ft., 11 in....| J; Gallery, 1915 
Pole Vault.....| С. Ryan........ D. Mascioli..... J. Demetre......] 8 ft., 6in.......| 9 ft. 134 щ....| S. Gorman, 1928 
Shot Put...... Е. бауаға....... L. Segatore.....| Е. Shaughnessy. | 39 ft., біп...... 42 ft., 4 in..... | E. Savard, 1927 
Discus Throw..| E. Savard.......| C. Bucher...... P. Baskerville...| тоо ft., 4 in.....| New Record. ..| Е. Savard, 1929 
One Mile......| J. МсПћопе.....| P. Nolan....... Whe, Рас one $ min., 25 sec...) 5 min., 2 sec...| В. Finn, 1928 
Walking Васе. | V. Scully...... | L. Shaughnessy. | H. Letourneau. .| 4 min., 32 sec...| 2 min., 2 sec... С. Power, 1928 
100 yatds...... С. McGinnis. ..| P. Baskerville.. | W. Daly........ rfr. e 10-1/3 sec......| M. McAlear, 1927 
ЭЭ” Р М. McAI 6 
220 уаг48...... С. McGinnis...) P. Baskerville...) W. Daly........ 25425 SCC a сөн 4 05 SEE еле а Fs McGinnis, dub 
880 yatds...... J. МсПҺопе..... МЛ. Merchant „| аа катын 2 min., 16 sec...| 2 min., 14 вес.. | G. Sampson 
440 yards...... С. McGinnis. ..| P. Baskerville...| №. Daly........ рен т БЕТТЕН |I ca antra A EAR 
High Јчтр....| б. McGinnis...) Е. Shaughnessy..! В. Ryan........ ДА, 8 dnos iis] анаа) pada с 
тоо уагіѕ......| С. Ryan V. Kyte .| M. Dubee 11-1/5 sec II sec [B. Brown, 1915 
гз | Ote Ryans esso: , —À А Vrae 9" мез Wendl ар, зоту 
220 yatds......, Ст. Bana nce ча 1./6ӨГ8Нй... га М. Dubee....... 25-2/5 зес.......| 24-4/5 вес.... Е. Саппоп, 1922. 
High Јатр....| М. Dubee...... $. Aylward..... С; ELLER A fb, Моны S Е. Ши | бу. Тушан, 1923 
тоо yds. hurdles} С. Вуап........| M. Dubee...... К. Shaughnessy. | 14-1/5 ѕес.......| 14 ѕес......... О. Shaughnessy, 
, 1925 
Broad Jump....| M. Dubes b ro. И ааа б. Ryanzss роза. 15 ft., 5 in......] 16 ft, № in....| A. Wendling, 1917 
25 yatdsu ases К. Clarke. саа | J: Dussaul& сог M. Conway.... | ЖЕ А SEE a ARE noe Rr dE EY 
80 yds. hurdles. | J. Вгеппап...... В. Clarke....... M. Brabant..... НЕ ои Сен | хомс УР ҮҮЛ ХЭЭ “арилан po Fro ea 
220 yatds...... B. O' Brief... | Ro СА... Н.Н 5004, ы» | 2722415 веб «| New Record. | cnm Rope кез 

4 97 Fk 


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fa )2 




Established 1857 








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Montreal Baked Bean Co., Ltd.......4732 Papineau Avenue........ Dezas, Pies, ete. casis 27 
Montreal Electrotypers & Engravers, 

ТАС СЄ Л citu sie dee eere pr ЛЫСЫ; зоо Unity Building........... Photo Engravers & Electro- 

EY PES vata ЭЭГ NIV вак 14 
Molsons Brewery Іітісей...........Мопіеа]...:................ ВЕБЕ ahs stes poer PR E e s 15 
Murray & О'Ѕһеа.................. don St, Catherine Street West. . Jewelless. „онаа 8 
Mum Өс ӨНӨ, озонот иако зака Еа New Birks Building.......... Building Contractors.......... 33 
Nacional Breweries: Limited. хэд acme eriak vem nme Cera vr 44 BIEWERSY аи свора: 30. 
National Buck Со гадаа нээвэл aoe 1024 Canada Cement Bldg.....Brick and Hollow Tile........ 28 
National. Distilletics ВЕЧЕ аза аана к» мамама жеді теа sews Е зен бенен 25 
New Sherbrooke Hotel, Тһе........ Sherbrooke. В.О оте теа кенін дуга emote акен Gare 23 
Која, Le INL Se Ji Ж... bern ws Эн Four Stores а: 2з укш ыз» зави Hafdwafe, СКО eens ons 27 
Notman, Wm. S БОЙ. шөл команд 1418 Drummond Street........Photographers............... 25 
O'Brien ёс Williams................ Transportation Building...... Stocks and Bonds............. 35 
оно Le qua ace be t E Ehe St. Antoine Market........... Fists jesse ионака мачи рм 25 
Єєх Pete: MIS, Listed, оон, коренные exe ТТК ТЕ ТТТ ME ACCU UY б аха 15 
Perfect OR. „ове крузе К Г КГ emre Cleaners and Юуегѕ........... 31 
Pick, AXghotse ает né 671 Belmont Street........... ТАН СВ rp ee spen phe 4 
Р. E е cos ata Кете cu rur фока 85 Colborne Street... 2. a rugs Coalisisiesssisinse ання 31 
Prowse, Geo. R. Range Со.......... 2025 University Street........ Stoves and Ranges............ 28 
Queen's Hotel „ии лээн ен Windsof Яна, St; Jatnes Streets. рае veins тезінен са mper 23 
Robertson, James Co., Limited...... 142 William Street............ Plumbers’ Supplies, etc........ 35 
Royal Bank ВЕ ЗАДАНИЯ, ненае наа л кл манж coe Bankers sweet che meting ee 5 
Savoie, Prof Rene... 52a как xe 1448 Sherbrooke Street West... Preparatory Courses.......... 28 
Scott, Hugh, Limited... 052001008 TOYS St, Gathetine St. Mostws авось se сы ық 8 
Scully, William, Litmited............ 1202 University Street......... Military Uniforms............ 24 
Әз] сз зек катыша воин rem 4936 Sherbrooke St. West..... Custom Tot: ры ЕРЕ 22. 
Smith, Harold E., Sales Со.......... 7 5t James БЕКЕЙ... enis BRUSHES): сеза жыз ани ка ғам 27 
Smith Motors, J. E. Limited........ 1626 St. Catherine St. West....Graham-Paige Cars........... 33 
Stinson-Reeb Builders Supply Co., 

ЫШ» у эшл ya. T emen jas ай збо Dorchester Street West. ... Builders’ Supplies............ 29 
St: Joseph's College. «eiim me ORO TLE ect хөн үүн Ж Ip ETT 12. 
Sun Life Assurance Со.............. Dominion Squates «scien ise n АН eso ТТТ 5 
Tatem SIG ALTACE, inated галыр 119o Drummond Street........ Auto. Repairs, еко... кити: 33 
Taylor, К. М. & Co., Limited.......1122 St. Catherine St. ХУеві....Орпсіапв.................... 6 
Trihey, Coonan & Plimsoll......... are: би. James Street. cases Аахобалев, «SC. онаа жу». 35 
Villa Maria Convent, i. uie cu tonos Moh tteahs атата зева mieirirpffiYmSveiFuH v PH 18 91A 23 
Walsh ва МИА, сеза аан rm e Royal Bank Building......... БА усан өргө 35 
Westminster Avenue Tailors......... rro Westminster Avenue...... Cleaners and Dyers........... 23 
Wickham ёс Wickham.............. ало St. James! Dtteete. iore ess Insutance: 9 iiie sica y wr 34 
текелі, De J жедни su Я ДАВА, sherbitaolee Sf eel аа ce cac eeu ear id tois воочи 34