Page Four sk-x scraper Varied Sports Loom In Athletic Plans The sport spotlight turns an early glow on volley ball, which is gaining popularity among the sports enthusiasts. Headed by Stephanie Karczewski. the players are practicing for panics with other ci lieges. About Oct. 20. an all- lt;tar team will he picked f( r the inter-collegiate games. freshman - sophomore intramural tournament is in the offing during No vember. Since -inking putts is a favorite sport of many students, a golf tournament is being organized by Mary Cannon. Practice is held at Columbus Park, and golfers are invited to join the team. Following vclR'y ball, Muriel Millar will start the birdies flying in an all- college badminton tournament and in a tournament exclusively for freshmen. Plans are being formulated by the Riding club, headed by Mary Alice Weinberg, for a breakfast ride the day after Thanksgiving. Riding classes meet this year on Thursday and Friday afternoons. College Girls Turn Life Guards Pro Tern Since the ordinary life guards, who supervised the Chicagoland beaches he- fore the War. are now guarding Pacific beaches girls have taken over the job of keeping a wary eye on swimmers. Included among the feminine guards who supervised beaches last summer were Mary Jane Kent. Jane McMurray. Eileen Harmon. Rita Stalzer, and Lois Wenzel All the upperclassmen in the group had taken the water safety course of fered lure last semester bv the Ameri can Red Cross, with Miss Kent as in structor. In addition to having a life saving certificate, each guard was required to pass a test involving under-water swimming against time, the life saving approaches and carrys. the- release of Strangle holds, and artificial respira tion. Model Sports Classes On Q.I. Calisthenics Not to be outdone by their G.I. friends, eiirollee-s in sports classes are having 20 minutes of calisthenics at each class meeting?, with a view to improving posture and general good health. The exercises are slanted toward the correction of common college-girl pos ture defects, and stress grace and easy relaxation through correct use cf all muscles 412 Freshmen Are From 73 Schools (Continued from page 1. Ci 1. 3) '45; Isabelle Cox. sistar of Marion ex '40; Joan Engbring, sister of Janet ex '46: Mary Thercse Fedewa. sister of Anne Louise ex '44. Als: younger sisters are Patricia Hagan, sister of Margaret '42; Betty Hoban, sister of Dolores '46; Jeanne Kenney, sister of Virginia ex '43; Margie Lennon, sister of Gertrude '33: Dorothy McCambridge. sister of BeOy lane ex '45. Jo Ann McCarty is the sister of Janet '41; June Murphy of Jean '47; Charlotte O'Brien of Alice ex '41; Gen evieve O'Connor of Grace '44; Rose mary O'Dc nnell of Kathleen ex '45; Sylvia Rudman of Dorothy '46; Do lores Shannon of Celeste '47. Still other younger sisters are Mary Ellen Simon, sister of Margaret ex '46: Loretta Traynick. sister of Jeanette ex '-lf gt;: Joan Wathier. sister of Virginia ex '45, and Patricia Yunker. sister of Betty Ann '45. Two second-semester freshmen also are younger sisters of other Mundelein students. Mary Em Harrigan is the sister o: Linda ex '44. and Peggy Selz is the sister of lane '46. Want New Friends? Try Library Method Wise Freshmen . . Challenging new students to use Get- Acquair.ted Week. Sept. 25-29, as a time- to become friendly with companions in the form of books, last week the library staff opened the freshman course in the use of the library. The initial lectures included explana tion of the primary regulations gov erning e-orrect usage of the card cata logue system, call slips, and reference hoi ks. The second lectures will deal with the use of periodical indices. Upperclass men. especially new students, are urged to attend the lectures. Lecture Attacks World Materialism Citing the example of countless young people who have been robbed of their faith in God. the Reverend Chester J. Burns. S.J., of Loyola university, urged the students to Ik; vigilant in the pres ervation of their religious ideals, in a sermon following the Mass of the Holy Ghost, on Sept. 22. In a challenging plea for steadfast adherence to principles and for unfail ing courage in the practice of virtue. Father Burns emphasized the world's need for holiness to counteract the ris ing tide of materialism. Lillian Muza. violinist. Dorothy Grill, cellist, and Barbara Ann Frick. organ ist, provided musical accompaniment for the Glee club, which sang during the- Mass. Have You Met... 1 Jerry Stutz . . . sparkling, animate I. considerate is the S.A.C. president . . . she likes clothes with a swish look . . . has a personality as unique as her back hand script . . . appreciates music whethe- it's Porter or Paderewski ... is associate editor of Tiik SKY SCRAPER and uses her swimming prow ess with the Terrapins . . . modeled dining the summer ... is fond of royal blue but thinks Navy blue has its merits ... is a charter member of the English Roimdtable . . . uses a minor in history as background for an English-journal ism major . . . and is seriously interested in advertising. Jean Casey . . . S.A.C. vice-president looks on life with a smile . . . the Irish twinkle in her eyes compliments the gleam of a new engagement ring . . . fiance is Matthew J. O'Reill y who at tended Fordham university . . . she is enraptured by the tempo of Rhapsody in Blue and delights in June weddings . . . wears green frequently ... is en grossed in sociology and plans to do case work next semester . . . practices child psychology with her nieces and nephews. Sheil.i. Finney . . soft-voiced Tex an . . has a charming, shy manner and is an indefatigable worker, as befits an S.A.C. secretary . . . collects perfume bottles . . . declares her favorite color is blue but usually wears brown or green . . . dislikes cold in both people and weather . . . plans to teach . . . attends operettas whenever possible . . . combines a history major with an Eng lish-sociology minor ... is a staunch supporter of The Skyscraper . . . swims for Terrapins, and does her bit for the Kenilworth G.S.O. Regina Bess . . . vivacious S.A.C. treasurer ... is the casual type for whom suits were created ... is always willing to sing despite unreceptive audi ences . . . spent leisure summer hours playing golf, and owns a,splendid set of clubs . . . applauds the baton of Andre Kostelanetz ... is the competent type, interested in writing and in eeo- nomics . . . and in her favorite class, the sophomores. LEARN THEIR WAY AROUND ACADEMICALL Y at left, Patricia Hagan and Corinne Otto study the j card files in the library AND SOCIALLY at right, Denise Dever, Monique Janssens, front, Margaret Mary Camp- bell and Patricia Cunningham make friends during Get-Acquainted Week. CAMERA-WISE freshmen some of the 412 look up to Mundelein College. Sophomores Stage Freshman Quiz; Give Green Bows Changing the traditional freshman initiation week te gt; meet the needs of a larger enrollment, the sophomores are entertaining the freshmen with a radio quiz skit. Trouble or Nothing, written by Florence Jankowski and Phyllis Mc Grath. Freshmen volunteers will be queried by master of ceremonies Barbara Bren nan. Mary Alice Dunne- has the role of the announcer. Judges of the con testants will be Dolores Novotny and Roseann Kennedy. On the program will be singers Rosa lie Petry, Marion Ciucci, and Virginia Rogers, and dramatic entertainers Beth Goodwillie and Gertrude Spellbrink. Joan Gadeikis will play piano accom paniments, and Kay Hangsterfer will fill the role of the radio engineer. Freshmen will receive green bows on Monday, at noon, and will be re quired to wear them until the assembly period on Tuesday. In charge of the bows are Colette Clifford, chairman, Gloria Maloney, Mary Guy, Gladys Sullivan, Lois Murrin, Mary Cannon, Irene Conway, Joan Kleiie, Betty Mo loney, and Rosemary Entriger. Class officers are on the reception committee. Skyscrapings With luggage, sun-glasses, and play togs tucked neatly away, and with as signments, textbooks, and themes fore most in their minds, the few Munde- le-inites whe gt; did summer traveling usually to see friends and relatives in service have happy memories. Edna Mae Holm, Betty O'Connor, Joanne Roberts, and Elayne Johnston are praising the beauty ot the snow capped Rocky Mountains . . . Also at tracted by the scenic west were Rosalie Hiinik. who visited New Mexico, and Jean Hanson, who travelled to Arizona. The majority of Mundelein tourists were eastward-bound this summer. Among those who enjoyed the pleas ures of New York were Mary Patricia Hutton, Jayne King, Dolores Hoban, Patricia Fehr, Loretta Monahan, Jo Ann Menninger, Rita Guinane, Chloris Freeman, Jeanne O'Connor, Carol Householder, Rita Crowley, Florence Kumpfer, Doris Grove, Marion King, Patricia Scully, and Marion Doran . . . Regina Milligan visited Atlantic City and returned just before the hurricane . . . Joyce Archer's choice was Ocean City . . Rita Barr enjoyed her stay at Norfolk, Virginia. Mingling with the crowds in the na tion's capital were Marilyn McGrath, Norma Biller, and Eddy Jo Nooiu . . . Grace Foran found Massachusfl ideal for he-r vacation. Trips to California highlighted 1 summer for Edith Moscardini, Man Lavin, Mary Catherine Tuomey, Dm lores Hartigan, Rosemary Lloyd, Dot' othy Smith, nd Eugenia Gregory.. Helene Knoernschild will always a member her visit to provincial N Orleans. The sunny south also attracted MatjJ laurine Barr Milligan, who travelled Fort Lauderdale, Florida, and Pacj Lupo, who enjoyed the Atlantic surf Miami Beach . . . Jean Smith is stJ talking about her sojourn Deep I the Heart of Texas . . . Spending be summer at home in Nebraska was pleasure for Geraldine Colgan . . . Bi Hlavacka insists that Mississippi just right for vacationing . . . Dolom Tormey prefers Atlanta, Georgia . I Kansas receives Roslyn Kanoff's rot for vacation pleasure. Needless to say, Chloe Mere joyed her visit to Fort Madison, Ion . . . Shelby, Iowa, was the destinati of Frances Frangella's and Jemie Spadafora's travels, while Gladys Sol livan and Eileen O'Reilly vacat in Davenport, Iowa.
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