Notre Dame Cathedral Latin School - Yearbook (Chardon, OH)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1941 volume:
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THE SENIOR CLASS
Notre Dame Academy S
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Tick-tock! Tick-tock! Each passin second on our four-year
Notre Dame clock brings us closer to he sounding alarm-
graduation. Soon we shall no longer hav the reality of high Qg , 1' i
school- there will be but the memory of tho swiftly passing '
hours. Iust to keep those remembrances clear d fresh we 5
have bound them permanently in this, our book of memories. i
Many festive occasions shall we recall as we open our books tg I
and watch the hands go around the clock at Notre Dame. ,. W,
Sophomores will play hostess to us as they lead us once more 1 Yi"'5"i
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through those old familiar classrooms. Peppy members of the
class of '42 will remind us of the pleasant hours spent in after-
noon activities. We seniors will relive the fleeting hours of gala
Will you, our reader, go around the clock with us that you
may better understand why we have loved every second of
every hour spent at Notre Dame?
in in 1 Sophomores . ,
Iunior High School .
-S QL:-iv Iuniors . . .
Sodality . . .
l x Honor Societies .
laNAthletic Association .
oments with God
4 ing Ceremony .
ljramatic Productions .
!Class Parties .
., ff Teams . .
X Sodality Activities
Gu-ild . . .
In Lf Honor Students
. V 'dll-M Seniors ,
, J Graduation
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Constance Griffith, Secretary
Margaret Healey, Treasurer
Catherine McEl1in, President
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he Most Rev. oszph
Although he has spent most of his time in
promoting parish activities, as Catholic stud-
ents, we owe the Most Reverend Iames A.
McFadden, S.T.D., Auxiliary Bishop of Cleve-
land, our sincere appreciation for his interest
in the Catholic youth of the diocese. His genial
ways are' remembered by all who have met
him, He is admired because of his capacity
for work and his tremendous activity in foster-
ing the programs of Catholic organizations.
His service for the diocesan publication, the
Catholic Universe Bulletin, is well known.
Rev lames A. McFadden' ST
'Lian 5' of catgiofia CMO we
Today, when Catholic action and education are needed more than ever, the Cleveland diocese has at
its head one of the ablest of all leaders-the Most Reverend Ioseph Schrembs, S.T.D., LL.D., Arch-
bishop-Bishop of Cleveland. He is recognized throughout the country as a great leader. For many years
he has striven to! make the Catholic school system of the Diocese of Cleveland one of the finest in the
country. Not only in the field of education, but also in that of Catholic literature is our Bishop out-
standing. We are indeed fortunate to possess such a leader, and we trust that he will guide us safely
through the wars against Catholicism. I
Almost any day of the week we can see the
familiar figure of Rt. Rev. Msgr, Carl E. 'Frey
striding down the second floor corridor, or
standing talking to a group of seniors.
Having taught religion here at the academy
for 19 years, Msgr. Frey has become almost
a part of Notre Dame. He puts the finishing
touches on the senior's religion course, those
final impressions which are often the most con-
Rt. Rev. Msgr. Carl E. Frey h
The Rev. Gerald Aunovich, O.F.M.
teaches religion to the sophomores and
the juniors. Although he was new to us
this year, we early discovered his subtle
sense of humor and his faculty for mak-
ing classes interesting. It was always a
pleasant sight to come into the corridors
on Thursdays to Hnd Father Gerald
walking up and down, greeting everyone,
and catching everyone with his latest joke.
Rev. Gerald Aunovich, O.F.M.
new Lama O owz Awaffoof llfs
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All our days at Notre Dame have been
heightened and mellowed by the personal
interest and understanding that the mem-
bers of the faculty have shown toward
each one of us. "Faculty"-that word
brings to mind so many pictures-classes,
extracurricular activities, special help, but
most of all, friends with whom to share
our joys and sorrows, our 'disappointments
and triumphs. '
Sister Mary Agnes, S.N.D.
The new school year brought us--together with other faculty changes-Sister Mary Agnes as our
new principal. Sister Mary Agnes was already familiar with our school, since she was principal at the
academy in 1922, and she lost no time in becoming acquainted with the new students she' found. Even
before the year was well started, we had discovered that Sister Mary Agnes was a real friend with
a true understanding for everyone.
As Sister Mary Agnes's assistant and co-worker, Sister Mary Bernita has handled innumerable de-
tails in the office and has always found time to give us a bit of valuable advice, a heartening smile,
and worthwhile help, '
The faculty and the principals have been the motivating influence behind our achievements. For
their unfailing patience and their friendly counsel, we thank them sincerely.
Proof that a school offers a well-bal-
anced curriculum lies in the achievements
of the students. The many prize winners
among the Notre Dame girls show that
our Alma Mater provides a varied pro-
gram of studies.
Foremost among the competitions from
which Notre Dame girls carried prizes
were the art and essay contests. Into the
former category fell the poster contests
to further the aims of the Catholic Uni-
verse Bulletin and Cleveland Home Own-
ership and Home Building.
Among the essay contests were those
:mn sightsaving and "My.Favorite Cath-
olic Authorf' the latter also U.B. spon-
Msgi Frey teaches a senior religion class
E. O'Hiara, D. Wolf, and D. Kirk make
light work of housekeeping.
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Speech classes have "practised
and preached" in behalf of Catholic
Charities and Community Fund
drives. Members of their sister
classes in dramatics and English
have turned their pens toi writing
playlets for the cause of "The
C.U.B. in every Catholic Home."
Typing and shorthand students
must also be proficient in their fields,
for many of them have been awarded
certificates attesting to 'their speed
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A-sketching We Sha
D. H1 ' M. J. Coreno.
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S ated on steps' J' 1 M. Fuller, A' Dix Ryan, P, J- Thorns
Fe Kesler' M'TDendZih J. Ketchum, -
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Row 11 1 A' 0
Signal honor in the foreign language department comes
with the awarding of the French medal to the outstanding
"eleve de francais" each year, '
Students of the sciences-practical, domestic, social,
and musical-have received recognition in their chosen
fields. Two students exhibited pictures at the American
Institute Photography Salon. A photograph appearing in
the Turtox News showed the work of the two enterpris-
ing biology students who had mounted a chicken skeleton.
G. Ardwin, T. Pepple, M. E. Marsh C Fitz
Gerald, P. Gannon, B. Zenisek represented
Nicaragua at the Pan-American Conference
Miss Friedel checks out some books
'il nbrand M. Knoll, for C. McEllin, M. J. Foulks and
mfldegs rec0Yd5 C
h C i ' . . . .
, Weec Stratton den J. Lenahan 1canInst1tute's winning
Seatedi M. Lamb ' pictures: I. Spence, D.
Standing' One,-scoff Polzner, R. Loyer.
Examining the Amer-
I-Iome Ec students proved their culinary skill by walking off with more than one prize at the
Cleveland food show. Their musical sisters of the choral classes were highly complimented on their
harmonious performance at the International Exposition.
This year, as last, eight juniors represented the social science department of Notre Dame at the Pan-
American Conference, held at Western Reserve University.
Most important among those who bear out the good name of Notre Dame are the College scholar-
ship winners. These girls must give evidence of a well-rounded education. ls anyone more qualified than
they to prove the thoroughness of our courses at Notre Dame?
Notre Dame's Instrumental Ensemble: D. Podojil M. M. Luft, B. Lukasko, A. Tussay, N. Severance.
A. R. Rieman, A. Pender. G. Blaskevif-Q
Rt. Rev. Msgr. Carl E. Frey . . . Religion
Rev. Gerald Aunovich, O.F.M. . Religion, Chaplain
Sister Mary Agnes ..... Principal
Sister Mary Bernita . . . Assistant Principal
Sister Mary Adeline ,... Latin, French
Sister Mary Agera . Religion, History, Sociology
Sister Mary Alene .... English, Science
Sister Mary Alicia . Public Speaking, Dramatics
Sister Mary Amedia ...... Biology
Sister Mary Carmelette . . Religion, Chemistry
Sister Mary Carol .... Religion, Music
Sister Mary Cecilie . Religion, Mathematics, Music
Sister Mary Celia . Religion, Commerce, English
Sister Mary Cesarie . Religion, Economics, French
Sister Mary Charles . . . Religion, English
Sister Mary Colombiere . . Religion, History
Sister Mary Cordelia .... Religion, Home
Nursing, Home Economics
Sister Mary Cyrilde ...... Librarian
Sister Mary Dolora . Religion, English, Geometry
ness 5 as nu!-S
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Self Se and D 'stef Ma
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Sister 'Mary Elsie
. . . . . Commerce
. . Commerce, English
. Religion, English, Latin
Sister Mary Florice . Religion, French, Latin
Sister Mary Frances . . Religion, German,
Sister Mary Ida . Biology, General Science
Sister Mary Imelde .... Librarian
Sister Mary Irmgard . . . Religion, English
Sister Mary Iulian . Religion, Mathematics
Sister Mary Iulie . . Religion, Mathematics
Sister Mary Kathleen . . . . Religion, English
Sister Mary Lucile . . . Mathematics
Sister Mary Luke . . . Religion, English
Sister Mary Martin . . Assistant Librarian
Sister Mary Matilde Religion, Science, History
Sister Mary Pauletta . . Religion, Salesmanship
Sister Mary Ralph .
Sister Mary St. Ann
Sister Mary St. Charles
. Religion, Latin,'English
l , Religion: Science, Algebra
Sister Mary St. Lawrence , Religion, French, Latin
Sister Mary St. Lucy
Sister Mary St. Rose
Sister Mary St. Therese
Sister Mary Wilmarie
Miss Margaret Dunn
Miss Lillian Friedel .
Iournalism, Latin, English
. . . Home Nursing
Religion, English, History
. . Home Economics
. . Physical 'Education
. Assistant Librarian
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Top Row: M. Caflrey, D. Kuwal
ewski, R. McCune, E. O'Harra.
Row Il: H. Arnold, S. Collins.
Dolnacko, L. Leusch, M. Schnei
der, C. Knecht, A. Jankowski.
Row I: A. Tussay, M. Cull, M
Hartnett, N. liishilany, M. Gar-
reffa. J. Perz, M. lirickman.
Top Row: P. Mix, L. Killey, P. Shane, E. Verderber, M. Sullivan, A. Pollack.
Row I: J. Glover, J. Kastak, V. Marchin, N. Whitely, L. Gruttadauria.
We sophomores have searched through numerous dictionaries and countless books of phraseology
but we simply cannot find any word or words more descriptive of our common malady than Asopho-
We don't know where we contracted this disease, unless our very classrooms and desks are the
sources of contamination for both the seniors and juniors had severe cases when Soph Lane was their
To get a complete diagnosis we called on the faculty, acting physicians in the case, on the seniors
and juniors, former victims, and on our own class, the present sufferers.
Top Row: M. Corrigan, C. Lally, Q
D. Golback, M. J. Gut, R. Novak,
R. Eichenberg, V. Zupan.
Row II: M. Riegel, M. Zboray,
H. Schwarz, R. Korb, l. Beitat,
M. Cahill, J. LoPresti.
Row I: C. McNamara, D. Aboorl,
R. Zehe, M. Javor, T. Giordano,
Top Row: L. Pochateck, J. Witz, E. Zzikazewskzi, N. Brady, M. Palenschat, T. Stain.
Row ll: A. Sanson, J. Morris, A. Kirchner, A. Valentine, L. Kenski.
Row I: D. Wolf, P. Zafuto, R. Tohal, J. Votava.
Following a lengthy discussion we unearthed a few symptoms. To make their relation to the patient
a little clearer, we have taken a typical case, that of Sally Sophomore.
As Sally neared the end of her freshman year she showed the first symptom of 'fsophomoritisf'
The three flights of stairs Sally had to climb each day no longer made her pant but were a trivial
object of no concern, for now she had enough vitality to mount all three flights in two minutes flat
without even a single puff. The faculty cast knowing looks at one another, for they knew that the
inevitable had come and were looking forward to next year with helpless resignation.
Top Row: A. Goldhach,
Olenik, E. Sabol.
Row III: R. Ratih, E. G1
Row II: D. Van Horn, T. Iiontempo, M. Dusek, J. Jansen, R. A. Kunesh, R.
Martin, E. Moriarty.
Row I: J. Burke, J. Gensert, J. Newey, E. Phillips, A. Klmfron, M. Lauria.
lI'lS6lld Bd is R Schumacher M Healey
mther, G, Kehoe, K, Conroy, G. McMullen, M. Delvinco.
D. Hillenbrand adds a few calories.
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I Twp Row: M, Ferzm, A. O'l4oyle, A. Myers, M. Grcsko, I.. Toth, D. Schaefer.
Row III: C. Reilly, A. Kotherzx. G. I-iarpinski, D. Kirk, G. Pzirch, D. Pndoiil.
Row II: M. M, Minvh. IJ. Ward, M. T. Mr-Neely, M. Kerzita, V. Vargo, E. Lawhon,
M. J. Hillenbrand.
Row I: G. Iienes, M. Iiraun, G. Loyer. IJ. Cuviello, J, Hagen, S. Alico.
When Sally came back to school this September and began life anew as a sophomore, all possible
doubt concerning her condition was gone. She definitely had Hsophomoritisf'
A new interest in sports and an eagerness to carry all class projects and school projects to a
successful end are the two most dominant symptoms in Sally's case.
Sally still has "sophomoritis" but her prognosis is positive, for as a junior next year she will keep her
vitality and jollity, perhaps in a modified degree, but, nevertheless, she will keep them. '
Both the acting physicians and the past victims declare that Sally Sophomore will permanently have
one symptom intact-class spirit.
fam of Q4
Standing: J. Cushing,
H. Schmidt, G. Cor-
coran, T. Cywinski, D.
Phillips, A. Stanley, M.
Zoldak, E. Hahn. M,
Seated: R. Morelli, B.
Theurer, M. Grdina, V,
Standing: M. Fortun
ato, M. L. Laney, A
Rohr, R. Soeder, M
Habinak, E. Zobek, T
Mullee, R. Weisensell
Seated: A. Siska, M
Blodgett, B. Schwartz
Standilutt A. M. Zingale. J. Aublc, V. Mzinthcy, F. Schario, M. Pestak, L. Conomy, M. Junuvick, J.
Edelman, C. Dunsch, M. Haynes.
Seated: G. Biro, J, Laney, G. lilaslceviczi, D. Ula
Seated D Honnay, G
Graham P. Harcar, R
Standing: M. E. Smith
M. Fetcho, J. Stain, M
Kirchner, A. Rieman
C. L-avelle, D. Durtz
L. Ballish, M. O'Con-
Seated: E. Simko, H
Harks, L. Gruttadau
ria, E. McConvil1e.
F. Bilek, E.
Standing, S Coleman, M. Wuenderlc, C. Corbett
Strauss D Fo! V Furry, R. Kalous, F, Iioxleitner L VITZL Elleen Lozlgk Kltty Blady
L Ketchum S t
Heated E Rusnacik, A. Bastablc, li. Gongas J Saudi ecre ary Treasurel
Standing: M. Monroe, A. Keily, J. Forristal, R. Christman
B. Mausser, M. Luft, H. Ficzner.
Seated: M. Polzner, W. Hardulak, R. Miniello, E. Takacs
cf Scoufa I
M. Poulos, M. Gorman,
Standing: A. Gar
rity, S. Schelosky
M. Ochs, J. Gerak
J. Kunyesni, M
Damm, B. Biebel
hausen, A. Kotow
ski, E. Kiena, M. I.
Seated: K. Mangan
G. Reixzer, F. Cor
rigan, G. Avalon.
Standing: M. Keyes, R.
Grodecki, G. Cassell,
M. Miller, W. Strojny,
F. Mosinski, A. Hut-
man, H. Weiman, I.
Sapara, E. Domabyl.
Seated: C. Leach, J.
Artl, P. Slezak, P.
Standing: K. Davidson, D.
Stepanik, M. Boss,
Thompson, E. Jones.
Seated: K. Ryan, M. Fink,
P. O'Brien, E. Knapik.
Standing: R. Vala, M. Dar-
rah, P. Rogel, M. Geiger,
J. Bates, R. Connor, J.
Dick, A. Hanwick, H.
Seated: M. E. Lynch, H.
McGuire, P. Kohn, M.
When we sophisticated sophomores first saw the class of '44, Qthat year seems ages awayll we
thought its members were positively "the greenest bunch of little kids." "But," we reasoned, "those
three flights of stairs they'll have to climb every day will teach them a lthing or three.' Why, maybe
toward Iune they'll even be contracting our l'sophomoritis'."
"Sophomoritis" hasn't quite caught up with them, but we sophs now feel that we can safely let them
step into our shoes when we step out of them on Honor Day. From what we've seen of the freshies,
Iunior High honor day will be no dull affair. How do we know this? We've kept pretty close watch on
our peppy classmates of VH.
In the first place, the freshmen used excellent judgment in choosing their class officers. The "big
chiefs" are Patricia Lombardo, president: Eileen Lozick, secretary, and Kitty Brady, treasurer.
A well-organized Student Council has been the first assistant to the faculty in maintaining order,
although order seldom had to be "maintained"
Since their first real taste of our activities on Notre Dame day, they have been model freshmen
who will undoubtedly turn into model sophomores. So, senior high, look out for the freshmen! Here
Standing: M. Neelon, H.
Schlect, M. Rehor, J.
Diener, C. Gozizin, J. Mc-
Gee, B. Mueller.
Seated: A. Fortunate. G.
1 Laffey, P. McKenna.
Standing: I. Nini, M. L
K Gallagher, M. J. Bleich, B
sler, E. Gaglione, A. Koss
Seated: M. Goecker, M
Heckman, M. A. Miller, R
Standing: J. Marco, K. Corcoran. P. Smith, P. Conroy, L. Abee, F. Novosel,
Seated: B. Koenig, D. Wright, G. Grdina, D. Urbancic, C. Laurienzo.
Abood, B. Rowe, B. Kes-
Standing: M. Geiger, R. Mihelich, L. Moran, V. Mihelich,
J. Cleary, A. Vasil, M. Sonnhalter, M. Cousineau, L.
Kundtz, M. F. Callahan, L. Langzton.
Seated: R. Hauer, I. Keefe, A. Vasil, R. Mzidda, L. Kral.
'AThe mission pennant is again awarded to
room 301 for outstanding activities." How
often we heard that, for although the seventh L' Am' ""' R' Come"
and eighth graders are the youngest members
of the junior high, they have provided strong
competition for the upper classmen. If the seventh grade doesnt win the contest, the eighth grade
usually does, much to the delight of Sister Mary Matilde. Because the seventh and eighth graders are
not able to participate in all the school activities, they enthusiastically enter every and any contest
available. To show its co-operative spirit, Room 301 has formed a mission club of its own which has
been exceptionally active throughout the year.
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Stzxncling: li. Lukasko, D. Wank, S.
FL-lrlstein, M. Sansone. P. Powers. J.
Iierueron, I. lioros. A. Smolik, M. Cowan,
Seatvd: I.. Zmlnik, M. E. Koch, R. Koch.
Standing: J. Wimp, M. Cary, M.
Bova, R. Kindrich, E. Rochna, L.
Bushong, A. Colombi, V. Mobily.
Seated: T. Tran, M. A. Quin, D.
Novak, M. Duff.
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Genevieve Ardwin, Secretaryg Mary Iane
President: Rita Hogan, Treasurer
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As the last flicker of the candle fades
into the darkness, we recall our junior
year which has just passed away. The
flame burned faithfully as the year began
and at each passing day the candle grew
smaller while the flame leapt higher and
higher, signifying our class spirit. Every
drop of wax was another activity under-
taken by our junior class. Among the
most successful of these activities were
planning our Valentine Party, receiving
our class rings, taking part in the school
play, and sponsoring the farewell banquet
for our seniors. Every ounce of our junior
class spirit was put into the planning and
accomplishing of these affairs. Now we
realize that our extinguished candle leaves
only memories of a year of successful
tasks and happy high school days.
. J. DeMorbus
H. Rambousek. Secretary :
Rita Stepanik, Treasurer: M.
Standing: H. Ryan, T. Vaccaronotti
C. Veres, C. Zimmerman, P. Schmitt
M. J. Schroeter, M. Thumm, M
Seated: M. Tartaglia, M. C. Seliskar
H. Szilli, C. Tussay, M. Terepka, L
Standing: M. L. Harkness, L. Kop-
acka, D. Miller, A. McMullen, A.
Reich, M. Lawrence, R. Hurajt, C.
Miller, P. Paschali.
Seated: C. Minch, B. Gulan, L. Her-
cik, R. Pecka, A. M. Ruman, M.
Standing: E. Foley, R. Anton, M.
Demes. A. Dick, D. Catana, E. Cat-
aldo, M. Auble, J. Biebelhausen
Seated: R. Friedel, A. Garvin, M. J.
Coreno, B. Geiger, M. Bakajsa, M.
Student Council Officers:
Standing: Martha Blodgett, Treasurer:
June Gerak, Secretary.
Seated: Lily Gruttadauria, President.
Standing: M. Boss, T. Cywinski, L. Ballish, J.
Cushing, F. Boxleitner, M. J. Bleich, B.
Biebelhausen, J. Auble, C., Dunch, K. Brady.
Seated: E. Knapik, G. Grdina. H. Harks, G.
Avalon, R. Fink, P. Konz.
Standing: I. Nini, E. McConville, M. McKeating,
D. Phillips, A. Kotkowski, L. Virag, D. Step-
anik, M. Rehor, C. Lavelle, E. Lozeck.
Seated: H. McGuire, P. O'Brien, E. Kiena, A.
Siska, P. Lombardo, P. Slezak.
Acting in behalf of the student body, the Notre Dame Student Council devotes itself to carrying on
the government of the school, maintaining order throughout the building, and sponsoring various ac-
tivities, especially class elections, Senior Class Day, and Mother-Daughter Night.
Characterized by courtesy, dependability, and service, the Council girls strive to carry out the ideals
of their organization and to promote an eflicient representative government among the students, Our
Iunior high representatives usually anticipate their induction into the "advanced" Student Council, where
daily duties become the means of knowing and serving Notre Dame better.
First Ass. Clarice Minch, Prefect
After a very successful food drive for the poor, Clarice Minch
Genevieve Ardwin, and Sister Mary Cesarie pile it high!
UKTOLL E Jlflcvz
"To Iesus through Mary."
Under this motto, Our Lady's Sodality has flourished as Notre Dame's most active and influential
religious element for more than ten years. n
This year, Clarice Minch, as prefect,ftook charge of Sodality activities and meetings. The whole
Sodality again functioned as committees, each headed by a Sodality officer. We all favored the committee'
plan because, with everyone belonging to only one committee, we could all take part in the Sodality
We well remember the Mission Committee, or the "Marianites," headed by Peggy Schmitt, for their
zealous Mission projects-paper sales, mite boxes and countless others.
Marianne Thumm "chairmaned" the Literature Committee which sponsored pamphlet sales, book
reviews, skits, literature collections, and-oh yes-that much-read and well-liked Sodality paper,
"Keenotes." As secretary of the Sodality, lane Bieblehausen took minutes besides functioning as head
of the Apostolic Committee which gathered parish news.
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Rosmarie Carroll and Genevieve Ardwin cast a satisfied glance
at this display after a Sodality food drive.
WM' A is NW a-"NN-'-"'Mef2ill-n""'M"w-mums -
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win Head of Zip
The Social Life Committee was Mary Brady's job together with her treasurer's duties. Parties for
unfortunate children and sales for the Missions were sponsored by this active group. Bulletin boards
and more bulletin boards were Genevieve Ardwin's task as head of the Publicity Committee. Our
Sodality bulletin board was always a joy to behold-thanks to our publicity department.
All drives and projects to further devotion to the Sacred Heart fell under the jurisdiction of Rose-
marie Carroll, as head of the Apostleship of Prayer. Mary jane Foulks, chairman of Our Lacly's
Committee, took charge of publicizing Our Lady's feasts and of sponsoring devotions in her honor.
Under this Committee plan, our Sodality year was full and well organized, with an interesting
project always on hand.
lt was a real joy to attend Sodality meetings, for they were always interesting, well planned, and
full of fun. The talks by the officers were profitable and entertaining and were usually followed by
an amusing skit or quiz bee.
We didn't fully realize, until the end of the year, how much the Sodality had been doing all along,
but when we reviewed the year's activities, beginning with the Living, Rosary and ending with the
Sodality Dance, we enthusiastically admitted that it had been Mary's year and the Sodalist's year.
l ,,,, .,, , W oioio
B. Gulan, C. Tussay, L. J.
Shelby, M. Catalano.
Sitting on the sidelines, we Iuniors got a "telescopic view"
of the Quill and Scroll induction. And a lovely affair it was,
with the Seniors all "decked out" in formals.
Mrs. Eugene McCarthy, guest speaker, presented the girls
with certificates of membership, and fastened an gold pin and
gardenia on the shoulder of each. A tea for the initiates and
their mothers concluded the ceremony.
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Seated: H. Ryan, P. Schmitt.
anding: M. Wehrle, H. Szilli, M. Siska,
Senior, Iunior, Sophomore, and Freshman alike, though
each knows that only a' small number of the Senior class
can be accepted by the National Honor Society, sincerely
attempt to attain the requirements demanded of its mem-
bers. Though we may never be privileged to wear the
Society's cape or pin, our efforts will not have been in
vain, Through our endeavors to be worthy of the National
Honor Society, we shall have been forcibly impressed
with the real importance of character, scholarship, leader-
ship, and service,
Hercik, R. Stepanik,
Biebelhausen, J. Weisen-
C, Minch, H. Rambnnsek,
M. J. Schroeter, M.
4 - ' ' 'HH
btandmg M. Columbro, C. McEIlm, R. Boylan, Y. Plent.
Seated: E. Mayer.
Theresa Beyer, Editor-in-Chief
Jane Lenahan, Desk Editor f I l
La v erne Brown, F eature Editor
Tower staff aims? To publish a student newspaper
wherein the Catholic leaders of tomorrow may express
themselves today . . . to rate another "All-Catholic"
and another "All-American."
Means by which to attain these aims? An expert staff
of journalists under the leadership of Theresa Beyer,
Action taken to accomplish the aims? Systematic re-
porting and writing . . . accurate typing . . . "error less"
Ruth Kasper, Make-up Editor
inding: D. Prentiss, A. McNeil L P h ll
, . u a a, M. Griesmer
ited: M. Skrabec
copy-editing . . . well-balanc
ed make-up . . . "skip-less" proof-
reading . . . finall
y meeting the deadline. '
Reward for e IS t e satisfaction
'deri d f '
ve rom pleasing the student body. The gold quill pins,
awarded on the basis of points earned
our work? Principally ther ' h
, are another incentive.
The Iunior staff's initiation came with the publication of
the Ianuary issue. At least we started well, for the first Towe
of 1941 came in with a "Well, well that new staff d'd '
, 1 nt
do so badly, did it?" There has been no resting-on-laurels by
e Iuniors, for each succeeding month has seen the distribu-
tion of another up-to-the-minute Tower.
Mary Brady, News Editor
Rita Sylvestro, Sports Editor
Rosemarie Carroll, Business Manager
Standmg: B. Gulan, C. Veres, M. Siska, M. Thumm, H. Rambousek
M. J. Coreno, L. J. Shelby.
Seated: M. C. Sdiska
r, N. L. Patten lLiterary Editorj, C. Minch
Mar? 30 ' -
Edits! W Ghxei
Exleen Foley Business Manager
Kester M Fuller A Dick
Bicxel, A. Tomasch.
Seated: J. Ketchum, M. Cat
fAssistant Art Editorj, M. K
Standing: T. Pepple, A. Ryan
Standing: H. Szilli, R. Anton, B. Brady, R. Gilroy.
Seated: M. Williams, R. Carroll, C. Tussay.
"When will the annuals be here?" Many girls have asked this for the last three months. Now they
are here-the magic books of our 1941 school memories. We Iuniors have watched the Seniors work so
hard, and now we share their reward-an annual better than even they had imagined. That is why
Mary Io Schroeter's eyes sparkle, why Nancy Lou Patten's talk is gay, and why lane Biebelhausen,
Eileen Foley, with the rest of the staff, smile constantly.
Sister Mary Celia, Sister Mary Luke, Sister Mary St. Ann, and Sister Mary St. Therese have
aided the staff in making our fifteenth annual a book of precious memories. All the things we want to
remember-the prom, May Crowning, Retreat, and all our classmates will live forever in our Tower
G ose L Robinsfbn. M' Columbro'
. . , r . - , .
' ' Shelby, - '
eated. L, J.
Mary Jo Coreno, Editor
'ai Lnafifff C70 tuzts
Three months ago, Volume II of Tower Light was only a hopeg now it is a reality. All the classes are
represented in this literary magazine, containing the best of Notre Dame's creative works. Artistic cuts
illustrate the magazine, making every page in Tower Light a pleasant surprise.
Selecting, organizing, and arranging material submitted by aspiring authors was real work for Sister
Mary Dolora and her staff. Mary Io Coreno, editor, with the able co-operation of Ada Ryan as art
editor, directed the staff composed of two freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior representatives. Ap-
preciative smiles from classmates amply repaid these workers for their sacrificed hours.
Standing: R. Roth, Librarian: C. Miller, Treasurer
B. Rogers, Secretary.
Seated: A. M. Roman, President.
Katherine Ritz and lean Knoll, '42, active members of
the Photography Club, exhibited their prize-winning pic-
tures at the American lnstitute's Photography Salon in
New York City.
So you want to be a scientist!
You will Want to join in the Nieuw-
land Science Club activities, making
model houses, cosmetic kits, and elec-
trical projects of every description.
Organized in 1936 as an outlet for
scientific interests, the club now con-
sists of fifty-four, members under
the direction of Sister Mary Car-
Semester chemistry projects displayed
by D. Prentiss, R. Roth, B. J. Roman.
Junior photographers, K. Ritz and J. Knoll
develop their latest snaps.
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Top Row: S. Geiger, C. Hardulak, J. Jacoby, C. Greve M
Gresko, L. Sullivan, M. Kerrigan, P. Schmitt.
W r I Row III: M. Lambden, J. Morris, E. Hutman, M. Schnelder
,Zi R. Frain, R. Healey, M. Columbro.
O at O Row II: L. Francis, G, Mazzolini, J. Roberto, J. Haley T
Kurjan, D, Lee. C. Veres, B. Geizer.
Row I: G. Loyer, M. LiPuma, R. Boylan, G. Wojchoski M
Alico, R. Coan, A. Turkey.
A final high note, the colorful array of bowing girls, wild applause-and the initial spring concert
was ended. "Chalk up another success to the Cvlee Club" was the general feeling of the satisfied aud-
ience. The division of the program into serious, gay, and lapanese numbers added to the enjoyable
entertainment for which Sister Mary Carol and Sister Mary Cecile were responsible.
Dressed in choral gowns, the girls opened the program with Mendelssohn's "Lift Thine Eyes to the
Mountains" and "I Heard a Forest Praying" by De Rose. There followed the light notes of l..'Arditi's
"Il Bacion against a background of singers in formal gowns and the graceful rhythm of a ballet dancer.
Gradually the mood changed until, as the final number, Norlander's Ulapanese Lullaby" brought the
concert to a close.
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Top Row: A. Valentine, E. Welch,
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Novak, P. Roberts.
Row I: G. Gulyassy, A. Kirchner,
D. Hillenbrand, J. Gensert.
Grose, D. Ballash.
iello, R. Stachura, B. Halko.
ef A S
New spirit has developed in the music department with the choral class, the Glee Club, the accordian
ensemble, and the orchestra as the result. You perhaps have heard additional talent recently discovered
because of this intense interest in music prevailing at Notre Dame.
The choral group was recognized for its singing ability at the International Exposition held in the
Public Auditorium. This group has also sung at Guild meetings and has cooperated with the Glee Club
in programs such as charmed us on Armistice Day and at Christmas.
Top Row: R. Schmitz, l. Beitat, J. Kilma R
Eichenberg, A. Pollack, C. Pfoh, V. Marchm
J. Travnikar, M. Creadon, C. Griffith
Row I: M. Noetzel, L. Marek, G. May, D Cow
I 5 cfs ruff
Notre Dame has established the Athletic
Association to promote our interest and activity
in various sports. That the wheel of the organ-
ization runs smoothly is largely due to the
efforts of the officers, the hub of the wheel. It
is their duty to take care of the general business.
We members, the rim of the wheel, keep in
the members of the board, who form the spokes between the rim and the hub Each board member
-and there are at least two from each class takes charge of a particular sport Thus relieved
of minor details, the officers are freer to lead the AA as a whole
Standing: K. Ritz, Whir1o:M. Wehrle, Whirlo: E. O'Leary Badminton B Bares Publicity M J Coreno
Archery: P. Hough, Swimming: E. Mayer, Baseball: M. Blodgett D Phillips Freshmen Representatives
Seated: B. Geiger, Special Events: R. Sylvestro, Volleyball J Sullivan Treasurer D Matuska President
P. McKenna, Ice Skating: C. Miller, Secretary: A. Cywinskl Basketball A Samsel Ridin
' nw 41 111111
' Agnes Kirchner and Mary .lo Coreno-
Modern Robin Hoods prepare to hit a
Thursday afternoons found us changed
from sedate "Notre Damestersu to play-
ful fish splashing happily in the Y.W.C.A.
We didn't stop at just swimming,
though. We tried every imaginable stroke
fincluding a few originalsj and we often
attempted a game of water polo or under-
water tag. Some of the braver among us
even went in for a bit of fancy diving.
ummm C8720 its
On those warm spring afternoons, a good
number of us could be found down in Rocke-
feller Park, with bow in hand and arrows
notched and aimed, The tiny flicker of hope
that made us release the string often sank as
the arrow missed the entire target by three
feet and buried itself in the soft earth. Swallow-
ing hard, we vowed to keep at it. Finally,
success-as the shaft quivered and pierced
the gold center!
drop to dflnkji
1 .,.,. and not a -. TJ MOFadden'
Laughs, fun, aches, and pains are but a few
of the terms which describe our Tuesday after-
noon trips to.Sleepy Hollow, We usually ride
through the worn bridle paths to the clatter of
hoofs and the sound of gay chatter. When we
were beginners, we didn't think riding was
such fun, but We're in the advanced group now,
and we feel like "old hands" at the reins.
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K. Ritz and M. Wehrle
' at Skate
Night Skating Session
A visitor, uninitiated. to the customs of Notre Dame, who "spotted" all those pairs of white roller
skates perched rather precariously on the lockers in Sophomore Lane, or in the second floor hall, would
leave with hazy impressions of an athIete's training school. We know, though, that the skates are only
an indication that it's Notre Dames Whirlo Day at Skateland-and that many of the girls are skating
We have real "champions" among our skaters. Rita Mahoney, '42, won three different types of
skate dances in one afternoon. That contest was sponsored by the National Whirlo Club, so Rita
had "stiff" competition but came "smiling thru" to victory.
Several times during the year, the Whirlo Club sponsors open skating parties. Whirlo members
have a grand opportunity at these parties to display what they have accomplished on wheels.
S.........-,.......,.-...........,-..,,,.-,sAA , , Y
With the coming of October, we have
always anticipated two of the Sodality's
At the Living Rosary conducted in
Chapel, roses were collected after the
completion of each decade and placed on
Our Lady's altar. Benediction and the
singing of hymns completed the beautiful
The annual pilgrimage to Our Lady's
'shrine at Providence Heights gave further
proof of our devotion to the Patroness of
Sodalists kneel in prayer at Our Lady's Grotto
Clarice Minch receives a rose from Betty Jane Roman in
the living rosary.
"This retreat showed me my vocation which I
shall follow." "I feel as though a great load had been
lifted off my shoulders." These and similar remarks
of the students prove that the senior-junior retreat,
conducted by the Rev. Benedict Rodman, SJ.,
was most profitable.
The senior's last retreat . . . three days of prayer,
meditation, and silence . . . alone with God. Mem-
ories of these, together with Father Rodn1an's dis-
courses, left impressions which will vitally affect
our future lives.
Rev. Iohn G. McQuiston,
Rev. Benedict I. Rodman, S.I.
There was a disturbance among the Sopho-
mores and Freshmen when they came out of
the auditorium immediately after the last con-
ference of their retreat. "Please, couldn't we
have just one more conference-we could
come tomorrow for it," some pleaded. "Oh,
why is it over so soon? I could listen to him
for years," others complained. The "him" refer-
red to Rev. G. McQuinston, who con-
ducted the retreat. Although the retreat was
a rather new experience, they enjoyed it, and
liked the cozy atmosphere of the auditorium-
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What happy memories-of numerous
friends, unforgettable events, chapel visits
- are brought to mind as we gaze at our
class rings. Re
member the day we receiv-
ed them? The seniors all i f
, n ormals,
explained the symbols on our rings before
we solemnly stepped up to get them. Each
us glowed with 'd
pri e as we parad-
ed across the stage, for this, the Ring
Ceremony, was the biggest event of our
R. Friedel escorts M. Fioritto
from the stage after receiv-
ing the precious ring
The dignity and beauty of the May Crown-
ing will never be erased from our memories,
expressive, as it was, of the love and devotion
every one of us feels for Notre Dame, Our
Lady. We paid rapt attention as our Queen,
Ianet Haley, offered her crown to the Queen
of Queens, for her words were the expression
of our emotions.
The splendid array of formals and flowers
was beautiful in itself, but it gained added
loveliness from its purpose of homage. As the
attendants passed in solemn procession, we
raised our voices in parting tribute, "Marie
Janet Haley, May Queen 1941
Marv. We Hail Thee!
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E. Edel, D. Hogan, D. Horansky, and E. Katonka "smile
V awhile" on Notre Dame Day.
Last October, following the tradition of Notre Dame
Day, we put aside our books, forgot about classes, and
donned our varied regalia to parade up and down the
familiar walks, 'iNlother Walks Out," a play brilliantly
staged for the occasion by the Dramatic Club, kept us
laughing 'till the tears came, for it proved to be a comedy
-with a capital
With growing appetites, we "flocked" down to the
cafeteria where the time-honored luncheon of "hot-dogs,"
apples, cake and ice cream welcomed us. A scurry to ex-
change autographs or to take a few "snaps" of our friends
preceded the day's climax, the movie, "Father Brown,
At length, the notes of the school song sounded the
grand finale of another Notre Dame Day, reminder that
we had passed one more milestone in our high school life.
"Be Prepared"-Eighth Grade Notre 4
Dame Day Motto.
Service With a Smile-Seventh Grade
Red Cross Nurses. X
Another tradition here at Notre Dame
is that the seniors, once before they grad-
uate, become A'kids" for a day. On Kid
Day all our big sisters don their pina-
fores, dust off their favorite toys, and
'istormn the candy store for all-day suck-
ers. How strange to see our dignified
seniors without their dignity!
Reliving Their Childhood
Top Row: L. Bond, M. FitzGerald, J. Jacoby
Row II: H. Ryan, L. J. Shelby
Seated: P. Schmitt.
Rosemary Cahill and Marianne
Thumm, chosen as the prettiest
and funniest babies, are shown
displaying their "'art"? !!
More kids? Yes! M. J. Coreno, M.
Knoll, C. Zimmerman, R. Friedel,
M. Thumm, C. Miller, M. Demes,
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ozwazcf guido mi.
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. J. Maynard
H. Lewandowski R. Loyer . E. Marsh
M. Li Puma M. B. McFadden . Matia
M. Liszak P. McKenna E. Mayer
R. Lombardo E. McNamee
J. Longtin R. Mahoney G. Mazzolini
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Phillips D. Prentiss L. Rini
3' , Phillips L. Puhalla. Ritz
.J Pender J. Putka Roberta
'Sr Piatak J. Rakow Rogers
Plent L. Rell Roling
Polzner M. Repasky J. Roman
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Sylvestro B. Wagner Worden
Tanker D. Wagner Yappel
Thompson M Warner Zenisek
Tidd E. Welch Zingale
Vitovec R. Weldon Zoldak
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ocracy to the
L. Brown as Judy Hamilt
ong M. J.
, Bill Wilsong G. Needham,
Mr. Hamiltong R. Zehe, Sybil Jen-
ningsg T. Pepple, Dick Hamiltong
J. Burke, Louella Hamiltong M.
Matia, Mrs. Hamilton.
Our juniors and sophomores who presented the school play American Passport certainly expressed
our thoughts on Americanism and Patriotism.
Mr. Hamilton, a thorough American, decorated his house with busts of presidents, and pictures and
hangings of the Constitution. Dick, his son, advocated communistic standards. Although they didn't
realize it, both Mrs. Hamilton and Iudy Hamilton leaned toward communism. Throughout the play,
girl friends, boy friends, an aunt, the employer's son, and a neighbor kept giving their non?pa.rtisan
views on Americanism. At the end, however, everyone proved to be one hundred percent patri
climbed "aboard the ship of state with a strictly 'American Passport. ' "
B. M. Zenisek, as Aunt
Jen, explains her ideas
. ,, Mm ami, fggjrwzft
As the curtain rose for the first performance of our class
play we saw one of our best-loved novels come to life-
We wish you could have been there to share the pride and
excitement we felt, for our own classmates as Amy, Io, Meg,
and Beth transported us from the reality of the present to the
romantic era of Civil War days.
Cast of "Little Women":
C. Zimmerman, Professor Bhaer:
M. Auble, Mr. March: A. Garvin,
Faith Downs: M. FitzGerald, Pru-
dence Booth: A. Reich, Mr. Law-
rence: R. Anton, Hannah Mullet:
A. McMullen, Mrs. March: M.
Williams, Amy: M. L. Harkness,
Elizabeth Dobson: J. Haley, Beth:
E. 0'Donnell, Meg: Peggy Schmitt,
Jo' M. Wehrle, Aunt March: M.
Thumm, J. Brook: H. Ryan, Sue
Ellen Higgins: E. Foley, Laurie.
The "Little Women" with their
mother: E. O'Donnell, Meg: J.
Haley, Beth: A. McMullen, Mrs.
March: M. Williams, Amy: P.
Dum lyifffa Oman I Q
in-vw-" - Q us, '-
r thee behm ton: B'
iz Healey, Sl? eg. 1-Xercik,
Wie-e-erd noises! Da-a-ark corners! Spoo-oo-oo-ky goblins! Our senior Halloween party' From
date students we turned into a colorfully costumed group, ranging all the way from colonial maidens
to satan himself..
Our ticket of admission to the eerie gym was a trip through the spook room. And what a trip' But
it was "smooth sliding" into the gym by way of an improvised but "splinter1ess" sliding board
Dancing was loads of fun, except for those of us who tried to lead the strangely overstuffed
Dorothy Hogan. Dot's "get-up" was prof-
itable though for she shared the prizes
with Arline Dick whose costume was
judged the "prettiest" .
After a session of jitterbugging fdid
you ever see a ghost jitterbug with a
skeleton?l we all trouped into the cafe-
teria where "witchy" favors greeted us.
Soon the refreshments were gone, and not
long after that we spooks were gone-
gone with Halloween.
Quintuplets-black and -white! Black: M
FitzGerald, M. Knoll, M. L. Harkness, A
McMu11en,L. Bond. White: J. Reulback
P. Kofron, J. Haley, E. Mr:Gann, L. Cull
A spirit of carefree fun and get-togetherness al-
ways invades the gym for our class parties. As we
Seniors watched the other classes frolic at their
parties, memories of our own good times returned.
The Iuniors were enthusiastic about the "sweet-
heart" theme and the colorful red and white decora-
tions of their class party. Dancing and a clever
after-the-prom skit, complete with floor show, formed
the entertainment. Refreshments were "hearty" in
accordance with the rest of the evening. No wonder
the Iuniors declared their party the 'Abest ever." ,
An atmosphere of old Spain prevailed at the
Sophomore class party with entertainment and dec-
orations typical of a "A Night in Seville." Balloons
and doing the boogie woogie were pleasant devia-
tion from the Spanish motif as the Sophs reveled
'in the latest recordings and dance steps.
Dolls were seen here and there and everywhere
at the Freshman party. The Umamasn fondled them
lovingly, but they abandoned their motherliness long
enough to enjoy games, entertainment, and refresh-
ments in true Freshmen style.
Juniors Celebrate in Valentine mood.
a 161' t
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Volleyball Champions-E. Gunther, A. Kirchner, B.
Sullivan, T. Giordano, M. Feran KCaptainJ, M. Palen-
schat, M. Columbro, J. Morris.
The Sophs snatched the laurel
wreath out of our hands the night
we battled for the volleyball cham-
When the whistl-e blew at the
end of the game, the score was tied
and we faced a three-minute over-
time that proved the Sophs' skillful
teamwork and timing. Fighting a
losing battle, we continued to ham,
mer away at the ball which seemed
to leap at us with ever-increasing
Top Row: C. Zimmerman, D
Hogan, R. Huebner, D. Matuska
Row II: A. Cywinski, L. Bond
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'E,W3,,?' c. Miller.
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Hahn, D. Phillips, V. Manthey, J.
H. Schmidt, T. Cywinski, G.
Our last volleyball season in high
school ended, and although we lost
the championship, we Won a greater
victory, The last few years have
taught us a lesson we are determined
never to forget-sportsmanship is
the essence of the game, not only in
athletics, but in everything that is
to make up our future.
Top Row: J. Vitovec, J. Ketchum, B. Bares, M J
Row II: M. Griesmer, C. Greve, C. FitzGerald
iCaptain J .
Over and back!
Top Row B Geiger A CYWIUSK1
Row III C Zimmerman D Ma
tuska lCaptainJ L. Bond
Row Il: J. Sullivan Mix Dunn
flnstructorl R. Simko
Row I: R. Huebner, D. Hogan, C.
Miller, M. J. Coreno
Yes, we won the championship, but we had to fight as we
had never done during any previous basketball season. It was
not until we really clinched the title that night that we realized
how close we had come to losing it. The Sophs stole our first
game of the season and struck off in the lead in the champion-
ship race. We Hslapped back" in our second game with the
Sophs and came out that time on
the high side of the scoreboard. That
left both of us with only one defeat
behind us, and the real battle ahead.
Finally-the big game! After the
shouting and everything else was
over, we found ourselves on top, and
the A.A. Uchalked up another one"
in the Senior's column.
WE-e Wan-NA BASket!
Row II: M. A. Costanzo, B. Wag- ROW HI: T. Giordano. A Klrch
ner, J. Vitovec, E. Mayer A :zbcm ner, E- Gunther
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' ':':fFi1'-mfafw'-:. 35
Top Row: E. Hahn, H.
' Schmidt, D. Phillips
Row III: V. Manthey, J. Ger-
CLH2 L0l2i ak, S- Schelosky
Row II: C. Laurienzo, V.
Bondi, G. Grdina
Row I: B. Biebelhausen, T.
Cywinksi fCaptainJ, M. Blod-
L...-.......,-. ,.,. ,
In cozy classrooms twice each
month, guests from public schools
attended Mercier Club study groups
to obtain the precious
Catholic training given
Dame students. Planned by Sister
harles and Sister Mary Kath-
leen, the meetings opened with
n and an informal talk by
the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Ca
rl E. Frey.
lane Biebelhausen, president, ar-
! 1 l
ranged the clubs social hour that Sejfefgfsfj J. Biebelh
dent ' " Fitzg ausefl, p ,
' followed the study groups. Ewa- Treasurxsgffflff N. Br d
- ,Zimmer ay Sec
man V retafy
Mercier Study Group: Mary A. Dick, Heights: E. Ritchie, Heights: P. O'Brien, Heights: J. Biehel
hausen, Notre Dame: A. Judnick, East High: M. J. McGuire, East High: E. O'Connor, East High
C. McGuire, East High
Monsignor Frey receives the Sophomores
into the Sodality.
Sodality Reception, the occasion to which
all sophomores look forward from freshman
days, was conducted with all the beauty and
solemnity of Holy Church, recalling so vividly
to mind our own reception into the Sodality of
Those mantillas, which were especially new
for the event, lent an added note of dignity to
the ceremony. They made it quite unnecessary,
too, for Msgr. Frey to speak on "the oddities
of women's headwearn -a feature which we
upperclassmen always anticipated.
jnfo tzmczf qzofici
The Thanksgiving Social, which unquestionably heads the list of fall festivities, was twice as good
this year because instead of being held only one night, it was scheduled for two. Charles Anthony and
his Rhythm-Aires provided the music to which we alternately shagged, duck walked, and Susie Q'd
in the school gym.
When spring was in the air, the Bunny Hop, with Lenny Bakers orchestra beating out the rhythm,
was held for the benefit of the Missions.
Jlfofte CIJVLE 1 .size aczfo 'za
Guild members gather at pre-Lenten -: HCC-2-Presideriflsl E' Mahonfeyllgasllrerg
dessert bridge. ' ' ecfetaryi Mrs'
The chief purpose of the Notre Dame Guild, federated with the National Catholic Welfare Council,
is to unite teachers, parents, and students in their efforts to further Catholic higher education. We stu-
dents appreciate this lofty purpose, for we realize possibilities,
The Notre Dame Guild was organized in 1929 and reorganized in 1939 under the presidency of
George H. Paskert, K.C.S.G. The present acting-president is Mr. Iohn FitzGerald.
The five hundred members of the Guild devote themselves to carrying out wholeheartedly the ac-
tivities they sponsor. These include lectures, card parties, dances, and other special entertainment.
The Guild also sponsors a Mother's Day Mass and Communion in the Academy chapel.
The benefits derived from membership in the Guild are manifold. A perpetual light burns before the
Sacred Heart for the members. They share in all the prayers and good works of the Sisters of Notre
Dame, and are remembered as special benefactors. The Guild also offers an annual Requiem Mass for
'-'iii' hu '
:Soft fights, wear Jlffuaic
Senior Promenade . . . Notre Dame Academy
. ,. . Hotel Cleveland, Main Ballroom . . . Music
by Gene Sullivan and his orchestra . . .
Wanda Kociecki, Prom Queen--1941
As we glance through the pages of our Prom
bids, memories of this unforgettable dance re-
turn. It vvas our dance-we had planned if.
and. oh, how we enjoyed it! We can never
forget our gracious chaperons, our charming
queen, and the dance-enticing music- all part
of our last Notre Dame Prom.
Prom Committee and Escorts
Top Row: J. Magistro, A. Travabo, J. Sullivan, B. Cairns
Row II: P. Stevens, E. O'Conner, J. P.. Iammarino, K.
Miller, K. Smilor '
Row I: L. Ross, B. Brady, T. Vaccaronotti, C. Kelley,
Seated: J. Biebelhausen, R. Carroll
Standing: M. J. Faulks, M. Thumm
au my yea
Colorful spring formals . . . the beautiful ballroom of the Tudor Arms Hotel . . . the smooth music of
the Stan Wood's orchestra-at last, the long-awaited day of the Sodality Dance, most picturesque
of all Notre Dame's dances!
After all those days of, breathless anticipation the dance itself was almost like a dream. lt was so
much fun for us Seniors to see the Sophs in their "first" formals, and the Iuniors wondering "where to
Between exchanging dances, and complimenting everyone on her lovely formal and corsage, we
Seniors hardly had time to realize that this was our final dance before graduation. But now that the
Sodality Formal is only a fragile memory, we can look back and say sincerely that our last dance
was completely perfect.
At Notre Dame for twelve years:
M. M. Wehrle fstandingb, D. Matuska, C.
Kelley, and J. Leonard. T. Cywinski was ab-
sent when the picture was taken.
Four-year first-honor students:
C. Minch fstandingj, H. Rambousek, M. M.
Wehrle, and D. Matuska.
Imagine what it would be like to receive nothing but first honors for four successive years! We are
frankly amazed, yet very proud, that there are some seniors who have realized this scholastic ideal.
Also among our honor students are those who can boast an "all-Notre Dame" education-twelve
years here at school. And not to be forgotten either while the laurels are being given out, are the per-
severing girls who have never, yes, never, been late or absent.
Never late nor absent in four
Standing: L. Hercik, R. Hurajt
Seated: R. Pecka, L. Sendry, E.
O'Bell, J. Biciel
Cfcm of Z1
Diamonds set in platinum
-valued and priceless . . . A
Stateliness and: dignity in
a beloved class president,
Theresa Vaccaronotti . . .
Ruth Friedel goes off the
Hdeep end" for swimming,
but we Went off the "deep V
end" for heri ever-ready
zest and smile.
Eileen Foley is unani-
mously nominated as the
"best talker" in the class
-whether on the stage or
before the "mike."
The business world will
undoubtedly "sit up and
take notice" of Mary
Alico's small but sparkling
A top-no-tcher in friendli-
ness and fun, Rosemary
Anton is an all-around
Mary Auble's scope of in-
terests ranges all the way
from Latin IV to baseball
and riding, with many
stopping off places in-
'Riding clothes and sports-
wear, a quick smile and
a friendly greeting-
"Only Forever" will red-
haired Mildred Bakajsa
be her usual dependable
and reliable self.
Art Staff essie Biciel
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A helpful member of the ky
, I ' JW'
loves to draw-in fact,
she'd like to be an artist
ls it the artist or the nurse
in Iane Biebelhausen that
is responsible for her
always perfect hair-do?
A good reason for the
coinage of the word
"sharpie" is deb-like Pat
Abundance of energy,
blond hair, and jokes-
Louise Bond. As adver-
tising manager of a mag-
azine, "Blondi" will con-
tinue dancing and bowl-
B tt I
Betty Brady means fun
ahead-with her twinkling
eyes, carefree charm, and
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Like a twinkling star in
an inky. sky, contrasting
and cute-that's Doris
A long blond bob, a
lilting personality, and
deep sincerity character-
ize Mary Brinsky.
For grace, talent, and
She likes dramatics and
music, but her main ob-
jective is professional
Betty Cassidy's school in-
terests are all connected
with her aspirations to-
ward being a private
The unaffectedly witty
possessor of wavy black
hair and a winning man-
ner is our "cutest kid,"
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A marvel to all struggling
math students, Dorothy
Catana just Hwhizzes
through any problem,"
saving more time for
C.Y.O. meetings at St.
Oh, to have Rita Coan's
unfailing energy and good
humor, or even her dra-
Dignity and poise com-
bined with good humor
will help Marie Catalano
to attain her ambition of
being a good nurse.
Beneath Effie Cataldos
tall dignity lies
businesslike yet friendly
A remarkable combination
of literary ability and
sport excellence is Mary M Cam, 0
Io Coreno. Eff e cameo
Making pins, bracelets,
and ash trays is "lots of
fun" for Evelyn Corey,
another aspiring nurse.
Louise Cull's one year at
Notre Dame has proved
her acting ability and in-
terest in "make-up."
"Toni" Cywinski's cool
collectedness and capa-
bility in all sports has won
her a coveted place in
Notre Dame's "Hall of
White satin and black
velvet arranged with an
artist's touch - Arline
"Station wagon sophisti-
cation and smooth danc-
ability" are charmingly
combined in Marion
Kathryn Erdody is the
A swing and football
enthuasist is blond-haired,
blue-eyed Elaine Edel.
fulfillment of any busy
person's dream of a
prompt and thoroughly
M :go Dfkn gay
Don't be surprised to see
Henrietta Felty running a
"Kindness and Gaiety
Dispensaryf' or even a
home of her own some
Seldom successful m sup
pressing an infectious
giggle, Marilyn Fitz-
Gerald still turns an odd
color when "Romeo and
Iuliet" is mentioned.
Cool, quick, and gay is
Rosemary Frain, with
whom ice and roller
skating rate tops.
Bookkeeping, the ogre of
most students is a favor-
ite subject with Caroline
Gareylwho is an ardent
skating fan and an aspir-
ing nurse. '
Mickey the math Whiz,
or Mickey the' laugh
whiz"--Aileen Garvin is
noted as both.
For enthusiasm and frank-
ness, we present Bernice
Geiger whose favorite
companion is a friendly
Rosemarie "Gilroy 'or
f'lrish" lives up to her
nickname, for she is al-
ways willing to laugh, as
the twinkle in her eye
Stella Geiger is at her
best when dispensing
cheeriness, good will, fun,
or some down-to-earth
He will be a fortunate '
patient who receives
nursing care from cap-
able, energetic Rita jane
"Pretty and practical"
and a lot nicer is Bernice
Gulan. "Bern can go
swimming only in sum-
mer, but she can be a
doctor's assistant all year
Rita Jane Gortz
Norma Gutglueck promises
peppiness, sincerity, and
an all-around good time.
A devotee of Ulitterbug-
ging," Theresa Haggerty
enjoys thinking of her
biology classes, although
most of her thoughts re-
volve about a nursing
Our favorite songstress,
the possessor of our fav-
orite dimpled smile, and
our UMa een"
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Mary Lou Harkness '
and refreshingly amusing
-dignity and fun-that's
Mary Lou "Scotty" Hark-
Clara Hardulak who likes
dancing and collecting
different kinds of. poems,
plans to do secretarial
Lillian Hercik is an expert
on dates-history dates-
besides being an exem- h
plary business student.
' Mary Healey
Always laughing and us-
ually making others laugh,
Mary Healey is constant-
ly ready to lend a helping
A low, soft voice, sincer-
ity, and sympathy are
part of Helene Hermann.
Horseback riding is the
favorite sport of this
Dorothy Horansky is the
ideal combination of neat-
ness, friendliness, and
Always serene and com-
posed is "Dottie" Hueb-
ner, who intends'to e a
"Dot" Hogan can't de-
cide which she would
rather do-be a good
nurse or to get to the top
of N.D.A.'s tower.
Working at the
House has been he
source of much enjoyment
to theatre-minded Mar-
garet Holland who Pins
her hopes on being an
Rita Huebner's plans for
the future include the
fields of law and model-
ing-and Rita believes in
getting an early start.
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X iovely soprano voi
ght appearance quic
ndeared Ianit I
nd an always "jus
1 ' lc
u a acol
o an appreciative Noi
ie Iurcisek is usually
busy carrying out her
imamai-y Huragt motto Laugh and the
Martha lsvhofdmg world laughs with you."
Capable and dependable
Ritamary Hurajt takes
the business of being a
drum majorette in her
Magnolias and Southern travel around the world
Charm Wlth a dash of a large order even for this
brown eyed sparkle char- ambitious mlss
acterize Marty" Isp-
A , pun. ,.,, ,.,,, , ...
inaefzs in ' nit
Employing the language
of her favorite sport, we
call Helen Karaz a "home-
sense of humor and ever-
present vitality are only
a part of her "snappy"
Efficient and helpful with
a gleam in her eye is
Louise Kantenwein, veri-
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-thunlnninr "-'He annum'
With her self-possession
and quiet reserve, Evelyn
Katonka should have no
trouble in the business
Though ambitious to
"walk off" with a college
diploma into a home of
her own, Mary lane
Keegan finds horseback
riding and roller skating
exciting enough at present.
Mary Jane Keegan
Cleo Kelley is full of fun
and laughs, with never a
spill at the roller rink and
many a secretarial aspir-
In a word, Marjorie Knoll
is ART-art as a subject,
in contests and in extra-
Natu-rally, being elected
the queen of the Senior
Prom was the most ex-
citing thing that ever
happened to Wanda Ko'
"Can't" is a word that
Lorraine Kopacka either
never heard or just
ignores. She's a "Can"
girl all the way from
studies to social work.
A complement to musical
rhythm, a specialist in dif-
ficult dances and piano
solos-meet Pat Kofron.
Though a real "pal" to
all, Genevieve Kujaski is
seldom seen without
Interesting and interested
describes Bernice Kupcik.
A few of her interests are
cooking, roller skating,
and nursing. Q
S.O.S.-Smile or Service.
Muriel Lawerence has
both handy for any oc-
' if Aff rf-
?-fyq' l i.-i gf"
. ' S
Here's a sure prediction:
Happy school days for
Iean Leonard's future
"Still water runs deep"
seems especially written
for resourceful Lucille
Lucille Lukacs '
cz. .sc for iff
mumilu-sm X ffuisnafn-AU-A H
. Eleanor McGee
Always genial, always
willing, with an always-
ready spirit of mirth is
Mary Lutch is' the per-
sonification of the saying
about "a friend in need"
. . . besides being com-
The flash of a quick smile,
the sparkling of brown
The thought of being a
great scientist may bring
the sparkle: the prospect
of dancing, the smile.
For your sweetness and
your gaiety, let us call you
"sweetheart," Ann Mc
"Dorie" McAlindon's nat-
urally wavy hair and
friendly smile will go well
under the nurse's cap she
hopes to attain.
The seriousness of a deep To be impressed by self-
thmker the cheerfulness possessed charm and a
and happy smile of a per quick Wit, see Eileen
sonallty Doris Mafuska Mallers, a new friend and
a true friend.
"Io" Martoff takes to the
difficult subject of physics
like an expert, and to
horseback riding equally
Another football fan,
Wanted Alassxe as peppy Dolores Miller derives a
as Hexle Selassie Must lot of enjoyment from the
pos ess all threeVs lvlm Sodahty and the school D
vigor vltalityj Wanted dances.
Capable and willing, bub-
ling over with enthus-
asium, "cracking wise" in
her favorite Latin class-
that is our own Clarice
Geraldine O'Malley who
makes a hobby of cooking,
plans to become a dental
assistant, and hopes to do
Don't be surprised if
Mary Louise Ostendorf
is one of America's fore-
most costume designers
Alert and alive is Eleanor Geraldine 0'M,,ney
O'Beu, 3 zest fgf Mary Louise Ostendorf
shopping and a long li
of unanswered questions
:n O'Donnell stands
shamrocks and strik-
zffects. Whether you
:r the Irish when they
dance, or act, Eileen
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Nancy Lou Pa
Paulette Paschali's initials
also stand for perserver-
ance and politeness, and
Paulette displays both
with her usual efficiency
and good taste. A
An ardent stuuenr or
physics, Nancy Lou Pat-
ten likes to visualize her
name as reading, "N, L.
will uf! jcfaallafic
tymal question from
ita Pecka might be, "Is
there anything I can do
Someone who is small,
distracting, and big-heart-
ed-Mary Pervorse. She
wants to marry and be a
lion-tamer. At the same
m -'X 4
Naturally curly hair and
sparkling eyes with a
sweetness all her own-
Lucy Pistone. . .
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A veritable human en-
cyclopedia, Helen Ram-
bousek likes to picture
herself as a doctor's as-
Cheerful and helpful
Adeline Reich is well-
fitted to the field of Red
Tall and stately Ieri-Ann
Reulbach is already pos-
sessed of assets that will
help her in business or
V- -'W- -p Wm ww V M- vi-yummy'--annum,-w.,
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Hattie Riha, with her
love for typing, short-
hand,A and bookkeeping,
will be a welcome addi-
tion to any business office.
Fun to talk to and better
to joke with, Margaret
Riegler is going to miss
the sixth period assem-
Riley intends to be kind
to animals through the
occupation of veterinarian
Sophisticated Nancy 1
Musically inclined Pat
Roberts just radiates good
nature and kindness.
With science her special-
ty, Anna Roman has par-
ticularly enjoyed chemis-
try and the Science club.
To be an airline steward:
ess will be the culmination
of all Lucille Ross's de-
sires, but at present she's
content with going roller-
skating and dancing,
For genialty and calmness
-Rita Rumplik. She likes
to read and to dance, and
wants to be a dietician.
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Someone unaffected, nat-
ural, and vivacious -
Bernadette Satink. Those
qualities will help "Berny"
in her life as a nurse.
Perhaps a rising Schap-
prelli, Ada Ryan hopes to
become a fashion designer
with a nice plump salary.
"When Irish eyes are
smiling" they are sure to
be Helen Rya:n's. Small
and active is our "Erin
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Mary Io Schroeter was
definitely "there" when
attributes were distributed
-leadership, a vital per-
sonality, ability and 'like-
ability-they're all Mary
Sporting, sporty sport-
Segedi whom gym-fre-
quenters have cheered for
For the "lift" that satis-
fies, see cheery and de-
pendable Tillie Schmid.
Dimples and colorful
hairbows -but more im
portant, a spirit of friend
liness and all-embracing
activity- these spell
Mary "Peanut" Seiden-
wand is the answer to
any employer's prayer
for an efiicient, peppy
fm' Stephanie Segedi
H ..,,. ,. ....,r- ,,,., , .,.., .-i. ,,,,, , ,.l,., ,muh-1 Ai'-N
hobby is doing embroid-
ery and whose ambitio
is to be an office worker
Meet Lillian Sendry.
t usually typical of a
tic nature, but the ex-
mtion to the rule is Lila
ne Shelby-our poet
Mary Catherine Seliskar,
a first-rate and versatile
"penner," should uphold
the saying, "The pen is
mightier than the sword."
Who is the person whose Rm simko
"Oh, you Sharpie," the
pet expression of Emma-
jane Short, can frequently
be heard above the noise
at the bowling alley, her
Name the sport, and its
almost la sure thing that
Rita Simko excels in it.
-A---f 'AA' -hand:----A - Y' "'--- M- ' -A" " me -
l is Betty Sonnha
lietetics will claim Dott'
penzer's attention in th
xture, but at presen
iano-playing and skatin.
Margaret Siska's present-
thoughtfulness and help-
fulness Knot to mention
her background of-oh-
Latinj should win over
many future pupils.
Looking as if she just
stepped from a band box,
Ieanette Smith is always
"on the dot" for any ap-
Fond of social work, his-
tory, and baseball, Mary
Virginia Stegu likes to
picture herself in a nurse's
The diversified activities
of the Tower and Student
Council have found Rita
Stepanik busy, depend-
able, and energetic.
The perfect leading man
for student plays, but
otherwise charmingly fem-
inine is our Ioan Sullivan.
Helen intends to turn her
extraordinary ability and
capacity for work toward
being "Helen Slilli,
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1 2,11 '
An infectious laugh, un-
failing pep, and nursing
aspirations - meet our
Take a quick smile plus
a pair of laughing eyes:
add a dash of sparkling
wit and a good measure
of friendliness. Result?
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Agnes Tarkey is an ideal
subject for an essay on
"Why pleasant people'
Ambitious for the future,
Marie Tartaglia is busy
helping others in the
Marie Tart gli present:
"Terry," aspires to the
field of nursing, but Notre
Dame claims her as its
An example of efficient
action, always busy with-
out seeming to be, quietly
dependable-all these are
ma e Thumm
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Agnes Tomasch, a Notre-
Damer of only one year,
contradicts the theory that
real artists are unfriendly.
The Shakespeare of our
class, Catherine Veres,
has enjoyed employing
her ever ready pen to
correspond with mission-
erky jauntiness and petit
nertness - Umm, she's
ute Who? Rita Trivison.
Angela Trovato, an en-
thusiastic hobbyist, pos-
sesses the enviable quality the top rung of the ladder
of good fellowship' of good business manage
l7OLl.!CLf QHC! 'ZZLLE
If you're looking for a
good natured, interested-
you're looking for Mary
A dramatic model and a
model in dramatics de-
scribes a delightful new
acquaintanceQ lean Vorpe.
Resolved: that Iune
Weisensell deserves a
vote of thanks for her
stage roles and under-
standing consideration of
Mary Margaret Wehrle
Possessor of a winning
smile, a soft heart, and
feet that love to dance-
Rosemary Wagner. . .
A horseback ride, a good
book, something to do,
and ga way to grow taller
-when she has all these
Mary Lou Whitely is
Mary Louise Whitely
treasure chest of- de-
ltful surprises is quiet
friendly Betty lane
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In terms of a Weather re-
port, Maisie Williams is
"fair and sunshinyf' In
her littleness is concen-
trated an amazing amount
of sparkling personality.
Peggy Winters is noted
for her shining blue eyes,
complete candor, and ever-
The gentleness of Helen
Yappel's ways reminds
us of the lingering echoes
of a soothing, calming
I2 OIZJ galiwi Z,
The gym Hoor, dance
floor, stage, and Tower
room were some of Clara
Zimmerman's falias "Zim-
mie"l most frequented
To know just when you
are needed, get Margaret
Yartz's book called "How
to be Helpful,"
An engaging smile, an
ever-helping hand, a soft
voice expressing complex
thoughts in a simple way
characterize our Rita
fmfli awww, Um fig gutuza
When others told us, "Your school days are the happiest time in your whole life," we smiled at
their foolishness and thought, "The happiest time in our lives will come when we can leave school."
Parting no longer seems so alluring, for We realize now what priceless things we are leaving behind.
It is with sadness, rather than the anticipated jov, that we depart. We pray to Notre Dame, our
Model, to help us and guide us until our final commencement, when we shall meet to part no more.
1 1 E
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Cecille Tussay, Tower Memories Queen
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Patricia Slezak, freshman
Dolores Kowalewski, sophomore
Mary Healey, senior
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Betty Ann Volclrich
Maid of Honor
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Most Reverend Ioseph Schrembs,
Most Reverend Iames A. McFadden,
Rt. Rev. Msgr. Floyd L. Begin, S.T.D.
Rt. Rev. Msgr. Carl E. Frey
Rt. Rev. Msgr. Iohn P. Treacy
Very Rev. Msgr. Vincent B. Balmat,
Rt. Rev. Msgr. Andrew A. Koller
Rev. Francis Denka
Rev. W. F. Novak
Rev. Leo Rehak, O.S.B.
and Mrs. F. B. Anton
Mr. Charles W. Arntz
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Bares
Mrs. Della Barton
Mr. L. H. Beck
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Benes
M. M. Breen
and Mrs. Wm. Cahill
and Mrs, Vincent Cataldo
and Mrs. I1 Catana
Wm. I. Corrigan
and Mrs. Ioseph A. Cywinski
and Mrs. Ted Dannes
and Mrs. I. W. Dick
and Mrs. I. W. Domabyl
E. L. Duchac
and Mrs. Charles Famera
Mr. and Mrs. Iames Fisher
Mr. K. FitzGerald
Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Foley
Mr. and Mrs. L. Garvin
ose h F Gill
. I p . '
Mr. A. R. Golrick
and Mrs. Grossman
and Mrs. Iohn C. Gulan
and Mrs. Andrew Halko
and Mrs. W. R. Harkness
Mrs. Ann Healey
, p-nun, ,. W. -llqllllnly .. Q
Wm. A. Heiser
and Mrs. Iohn A. Hogan
and Mrs. Thomas W. Hurajt
and Mrs. Edward Iankowski
and Mrs. Iohn Iurcisek
and Mrs. F. Kirk
and Mrs. S. Kardian
and Mrs. Charles Kantenwein
s. Philomena Kocik
F. I. Kocour
and Mrs. Iames V. Kopacka
and Mrs. Ios. Kral
and Mrs. A. T. Lenahan
and Mrs. G. Lombardo, Ir.
London Furniture Company
Dr. and Mrs. Val Mastny
Dr. and Mrs. I. W. Matuska
Nieuwland Science Club
Notre Dame Alumnae Association
Notre Dame Guild
Our Lady's Soclality
Mrs. A. Pahorecky
Iohn L. and Elizabeth Payer
Miss Anna Pertz
Priesler Lumber Company
and Mrs. Iohn Mazanec
and Mrs. W. A. McGee
E. P. McHugh
and Mrs. C. G. Patten
W. C. Pepple
and Mrs. Anthony Plantner
Ml qnxxw 'fade
'Wd ne aiax
and Mrs. I. E. Rehor
and Mrs. F. F. Riefel
R. Huebner gets Ada Bethune's
' ' nu'--"1" "Hs-anna 'yarn' -
Mr. and Mrs. E. Roberts
Mr. and Mrs. D. Ryan
Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Ryan
Mrs. G. Schmitt
Mr. and Mrs. E. Schroeter
Mrs. A. Schroeter
Mr. Robert H. Schroeter
Mr. and Mrs. Kosta Segedi
Mr. R. Q. Semrad
Dr. and Mrs. F. Sindelar
Mr. Ben S. Stefanski
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Stegu
Mr. and Mrs. C. Stepanik
Dr. and Mrs. G. F. Stovicek
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Stupjansky
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn F. Szilli
Dr. Ralph B. Thompson
Miss Helen M. Thumm
Mr. and Mrs. G. Travnikar
Capt. and Mrs. M. Tussay
The Upper Family
Miss Marie Vargo
Mr. and Mrs. S. I. Veres
Mr. F. I. Vlchek
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Vlchek
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Wehrle
Mrs. R. Weisensell
Mrs. Alice Williams
Dr. W. Lloyd York
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Zimmerman
Mrs. Anthony Zupan
R. C. Kelley and M. Phillips ex-
plain a mother's place 'in the home
to B. Pepple. lncidentally, "Mother
Walks Out" in the Notre Dame
Dr. A. R. Andrisek, M.D.
2939 Woodhill Rd.
Ray Dacek, Attorney a
Society for Savings
Dr. S. F. Dzurik, D.D.
12403 Buckeye Rd.
Iohn W. Gleason, Attorney at Law
1380 Ansel Rd.
Roman F. Gruber, Attornev at Law
Dr .Chas. Holan
5466 Broadway Ave.
Dr. M. A. Kondik
11721 Buckeye Rd.
Dr. Wm. Lausche
15619 Waterloo Rd.
Dr. H. G. McCarty
34541 East 93 St.
Dr. P. Peppard
8915 Superior Ave.
T. A. Ryan, Attorney at Law
2991 Yorkshire Rd.
Dr. H. C. Sazima
3831 West 25 St.
Dr. S. W. Smolik
Dr. P. L. Suhay
8602 Garfield Blvd.
Dr, Henry Toomey
Frank G. Voldrich, Att
1528 Standard Bank
Dr. Henry l. Zuranski
orney at Law
""'l .Y Y---YH
Ansel Beauty Shoppe
9003 Superior Ave.
Athletic Association of
Notre Dame Academy
Atlas Laundry, Inc.
5416 Detroit Ave.
1325 Ansel Road
Banner Dept. Store
6000 Broadway-DI. 0445
Bartunek Bros. Clothes
6529 Union Ave.
Benedictine High School
2900 East Boulevard
Busta Gulf Service
Cor. 55 and Dolloff Rd.
Byrne Hardware Co.
8903 Superior Ave.
Peter Byrne, Roofing Contractor
13714 Earlwood Rd.
Certified Music Studio
9718 Robinson Ave.-MI. 3182
The Clhampion Machine E1 Forging Co.
3695 East 78 St.
Chesshire Photographers, Inc.
The Higbee Co.
The Cleveland Quarries Co.
Builders Exchange Bldg.
Cleveland Vault Co.
8616 Buckeye Rd.
Costel1o's Music Store
1993 East 105 St.
William I, Donlon-Funeral Home
9213 Miles Ave.
The Drop Dies 63 Forgings Co.
3097 East 61 St.
Dyke School of Commerce
Ejb1's Drug Store
The Erdody Fur Shop
9815 Euclid Ave.
The Accordian Ensemble:
Standing: P. Roberts, R. Kasper, D. Matuska, M. Terepka
Seated: R. Boylan, D. Urbanicic, H. Schwarz
, .- ,, ..,,. ... f... .E W...
M. J. Coreno and D. Hogan "visit the sick"
-L. J. Shelby-in the third-floor rest room.
Clerk of Courts
First Federal Savings and
5400 Broadway Ave.
The Flynn-Froelk Co., Funeral Home
5309 Superior Ave.-HE. 2630
Folsom Hayward 8 Co.
536 Union Commerce Bldg.
Golden Goose Tavern
4143 East 123 St.
Ioseph F. Golubski 8 Son,
6500 Fullerton Ave.--DI. 0940
Walter Grabski Co.
7240 Broadway Ave.
Greve's Flower Shoppe
2270 Lee Rd.
The Hanna Diner
1321 Prospect Ave.,
Opp. Hanna Theater
Hanna Typewriter Co.
2059 East 14 St.
8809 Superior Ave.
8701 Superior Ave.
4490 Pearl Rd.
The Hildebrandt Provision Co.
3619 Walton Ave.
Harry T. Hoffman, Attorney
W. Holmes Printing Co.
9014 Superior Ave.
A. Horansky's Grocery and
3005 East 116 St.
Anthony M. Hunter
Real Estate Broker-HE. 6145
Ianda Electric 63 Furniture Co.
5106 Fleet Ave.
Ioe's Cash Market
2929 East 102 St.
Iohnnie's Floral Shoppe
3805 East 71 St.
1728 East 9 St.
Mr. Frank A. Katonka
11408 Continental Ave.
B. Kociecki 8 Son,
Real Estate and Insurance
7000 Lansing Ave.
Mr. and Mrs. Barney Kofron
2288 Lalemant Rd., University Hts.
Barney Kofron Health Club, Inc.
923 Chester Ave.
The Koller Bros. Co.,
Plumbing and Heating Supplies
13825 St. Clair Ave.
Koryta Bros. Coal Co.
3605 West 56 St.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Koster
14320 Larchmere Blvd.
Kowalski Floral Shop
3891 East 71 St.
Ernest Kral, Music Teacher
3454 East 66 St.
Walter Krysiak, Confectionery
6516 Forman Ave.
S. Kubu E3 Sons, Inc.
3271 East 55 St.
Iohn Kuzius Confectionery
3676 East 65 St.
B, Lackamp 6 Sons
10543 St. Clair Ave.
The Lake Shore Saw Mill 8
1150 East 40 St.
17 and Superior Ave.
Steven Lukacs 6 Son, Inc.,
Funeral Home-12014 Buckeye Rd.
2728 Woodhill Rd.
M 6 K Electric Co.
13716 Kinsman Ave.
Makovec's Home Made Ice Cream and
6415 St. Clair Ave.
Mandel's Shoe Store
6107 St. Clair Ave.-EN. 2825
3656 East 65 St.
Martin's Food Store
3051 East 102 St.
Iohn Masgay-Food Store
6300 Heisley Ave.
9102 Superior Ave.
S. D. Miller-Funeral Home
15008 Lorain Ave.
The Monreal Co. A
6929 Superior Ave.
National Casket Company
3800 Euclid Ave.
Notre Dame College
South Euclid, Ohio
Nyc E1 Srb
4703 Broadway Ave.
3697 East 131 St.
Winners in the Cleveland Poster
Standing: M. Fink, K. Ryan, M.
Habinak, P. Wright
Seated: D. Fox fFirst Prizej, B.
Mueller, P. Smith
Vivian O'Neil-Studio of the Dance
3091 Mayfield Rd., Cleveland Hts.
Alfred Cppermann, Photographer
11315 Knowlton Ave.-CE. 2914
The Pearl Road Lumber Co.
51151 Pearl Rd.
Peter Paul Mechanical Service
2167 East 4 St.
Petera E1 Fisher
10501 Union Ave.
Popeloff Heights Studio, Inc.
2963 MayHeld Rd.
The Price Con-O-Lite Vault Co.,
2676 Lisbon Rd.-GA. 5600
Ray's Printing Service
11110 Lardet Ave.-CE. 1269
Iames F. Roguski,
Licensed Real Estate Broker
6821 Fleet Ave.-MI. 5759
Ben Rosenbluth, Millinery, Dresses
11616 Buckeye Rd.
Andrew Rossl Grocery
3596 East 133 St.
Royal Typewriter Co., lnc., E. Hannan
220 Hickox Bldg.
Rumplik Funeral Home
5337 Dolloff Rd.
9204 Superior Ave.
St. Stanislaus Roller-Rink
3649 East 65 St.
9314 Buckeye Rd.-RA. 1809
Shaker Gift Center
2756 Moreland Boulevard
The H. Sherwood Co.
2064 East 9 Sr.
Slezak Funeral Home
3652 East'65 St.
,..,. ,.,,.,. 1 .. .W L... .,.....d-,, ..,..f.,.,:-1. ...M
and so df1'2hgoes'1-gund
e Freshies and Pound., X
at their Part
The Soeder Sons Milk Co.
3801 Payne Ave.
A. F. Sonnhalter
10610 St. Clair Ave.
C. E. Sonnhalter
5505 Euclid Ave.
Stanley Furniture Co.
4013 East 71 St.
The Stoneman Co.
7110 Superior Ave.
The Svet Printing 6 Publishing Co.
4514 Broadway Ave. '
Tillman Motor Co.
14507 Kinsman Rd.
Anthony I. Tomon 8 Son,
2144 West 14 St.
United Food Store,
Walter Barnow, Prop.
9320 Wade Park Ave.
Voracek's Meats and Groceries
5501 Dolloff Rd.
4842 Broadway Ave.
The VVarsaw Savings 63 Loan Ass'n
M. S. Rutkowski, Exec. Sec'y.
3662 East 65 St.
Wiegand's Dependable Eye Service
Addison Rd., Cor. Wade Park Ave.
Wilcox College of Commerce
Public Square Bldg.
9212 Superior Ave.
"Marching Along Together"-M. Warner, P J
Thomson, R. Hogan, and E. Egan sport the Junior
Notre Dame Day regalia.
3452 East 153 Street
6714 Snow Road
4402 Ardmore Road
Betty' Barrett ,
9222 Parmelee Avenue
8010 Korman Avenue
3915 Archwood Avenue
15421 Grovewood Avenue
1484 Center Road
4069 East 138 Street
2368 West 14 Street
13714 Earlwood Road
1513 Sherbrook Road
1564 East 84 Street
2386 Noble Road
2313 Lee Road
12203 Farringdon Avenue
2915 East 64 Street
4940 East 85 Street
Mary Io Coreno
4021 Rosemond Road
2641 East 31 Street
2200 Chatlield Drive
1170 East 84 Street
1384 East 86 Street
10727 Grantwood Avenue
417 East 115 Street
16116 Iudson Drive
1450 East 94 Street
2639 Kerwick Road
2396 Demington Drive
8906 Parmelee Avenue
3018 Montgomery Road
4103 Spokane Avenue
3526 Raymont Boulevard
1389 East 92 Street
1389 East 92 Street
10009 Ramona Boulevard
Rita lane Gortz
3294 East Overlook Road
12613 Mt. Overlook Road
3252 West 127 Street
1318 East 86 Street
1313 East 89 Street
1005 Kenilworth Avenue
Mary Louise Harkness
3805 Severn Road
ef Mary Healey
1258 East 86 Street
3579 East 105 Street
4490 Pearl Road
5780 Mayfield Road
10534 Glenville Avenue
3005 East 116th Street
13402 Lorenzo Avenue
4314 West 48 Street
3108 East 97 Street 1
2260 Cottage Grove Drive
2391 Fenwood Road
1041 Ansel Road
799 East 99 Street
1559 Maywood Road
10706 Elmarge Road
1080 East 200 Street
11408 Continental Avenue
Mary lane Keegan
1820 Lampson Road
9369 Amesbury Avenue
1624 Sunview Avenue
2288 Lalemant Road
3372 West 31 Street
1317 East 92 Street
11123 Parkview Avenue
1335 East 82 Street
1412 Ansel Road
2788 East 122 Street
2105 West 30 Street
8117 Pulaski Avenue
3421 West 135 Street
11110 Willowmere Avenue
2681 Edgehill Roadg
399 East 147 Street
757 East 82 Street
3311 East 55 Street
1140 Quilliams Road
15008 Lorain Avenue
R.F.D. No. 1 Berea
11712 Castlewood Avenue
527 East 115 Street
1445 East 118 Street
Mary Louise Ostendorf
4204 West 22 Street
1084 East 200 Street
Nancy Lou Patten
1827 East 90 Street
3910 East 131 Street
2029 East 40 Street
2433 East 82 Street
4336 Broadway Avenue
3558 East 112 Street
1179 East 87 Street
3418 West 54 Street
1479 East 173 Street
2219 Chatfield Drive
1869 Haldane Road
Anna Marie Roman
1579 East 47 Street
10242 Lorain Avenue
5337 Dollolf Road
952 East 70 Street
2991 Yorkshire Road
2925 Tarrington Road
3176 Fairmount Boulevard
7516 Superior Avenue
10410 Marlowe Avenue
3900 Behrwald Avenue
Mary Io Schroeter
2524 Arlington Road
1383 East 45 Street
2361 East 82 Street
Mary Catherine Seliskar
17820 Nottingham Road
3683 East 140 Street
Lila lane Shelby
1619 Crawford Road
1773 East 19 Street
10215 Buckeye Road
9521 Sophia Avenue
462 West 9 Street
10700 Helena Avenue
2353 Lee Road
15018 Ridpath Avenue
3948 East 42 Street
3637 Fairmount .Boulevard
10330 Crestwood Avenue
3437 East 150 Street
1848 Page Avenue
5601 Flowerdale Avenue
2063 Murray Hill Road
7117 Lockyear Avenue
689 East 118 Street
3399 West 54 Street
505 Ridge Road
12107 Mayfield Road
2851 'East 102 Street
1986 East 124 Street
2657 East 127 Street
Betty Ann Voldrich
12808 Lenacrave Avenue
1712 East 9 Street
602' East 107 Street
Mary Margaret Wehrle
1446 Ansel Road
3304 West 97 Street
Mary Louise Whitely
15001 Lake Shore Boulevard
3473 West 119 Street
474 East 105 Street
1214 Addison Road
7302 Wade Park Avenue
7009 Hecker Avenue
812 East 100 Street
1506 East 108 Street
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JLLcgHE6,cruALLL15 H'1o.b ws, fY'YIO..L1 IYTLQQEL ONWL Limb
Bom, Cwimb 2.9, I925- DQLCL maui nu, 1944.
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