Notre Dame Cathedral Latin School - Yearbook (Chardon, OH)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1943 volume:
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Cover deslgn by Alxce G zewsk 43
For Notre Dame
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Published by the
Coletta McNamara, Editor
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Today, another book is being dedicated to you, Mary, Queen of Peace.
lt is only a small volume, a collection of every day happenings bound to-
gether for your eternal honor. A story at once sublime yet human, it tells
of four years spent under your gracious protection at Notre Dame. Since
you have been our supreme guide and directress during these years, it is
only fitting that our "White Portfolio" be wholly yours.
We are not satisfied to dedicate this volume of TOWER MEMORlES
simply to "Our Lady." We have chosen one of your most glorious titles
and one which we think most appropriate in today's world, "Queen of
Peace". A great poet once called you "our tainted nature's solitary boast."
Today when our world seems doubly tainted with bloody war and perhaps
even worse evils, we remember that you are not only our pride but our one
hope of final and lasting peace. We look to you in our hour of trial.
lf worldly peace be not in the all-wise plan of your Divine Son, we
shall make a different prayer. We shall beg, then, for that for more im-
portant peace of mind and soul which comes of close communion with the
entire court of Heaven.
May we confess something, dear Mother? The conflict through which
we are struggling is not all bad. We have been taught greater respect for
our country and our flag. Likewise in organizing this book we have been
taught more of our school and its activities. Now both our school and our
country will give us a deeper appreciation of our Queen.
We know that your soul must have been as stainless as the cover with
which we bind our portfolio. We have always prided ourselves that your
blue was our blue also, but it took our flag to make us see the true richness
of this color's beauty. In our flag the blue of your eyes is combined with
the white of your mantle. The red stripes give us the color of your lips.
The stars remind us of your crown of glory. We find the red of your devo-
tion, the white of your spotless purity, the blue of your undying loyalty in
the colors of our flag.
Our own America was dedicated several years ago to your Immacu-
late Conception. This makes us of Notre Dame, citizens of your realm in a
triple sense: in a civic as well as in a scholastic and a religious way. Can
you therefore disregard our requests? Our one great prayer today is for
the peace of this country dedicated to your name.
O Queen of Peace, in these days when the world needs you so desper-
ately, come to bring us your peace-at least peace of mind and soul. Bor-
row the words of the Prince of Peace, your Eternal Son, and appearing above
us, mantled with the flag of the nation dedicated to you, calm our hearts
with those gentle words, "Peace be unto you."
O Queen of Peace, accept our "White Portfolio" with our sincerest love
Your Daughters at Notre Dame
"Tower Memories, l943" you will find tha
it has been divided into three sections. On
has been given to God, one to our country
and one to Notre Dame. By this grouping w
do not mean that any activity has had a singl
objective. Our divisions are merely arbitrary.
As students we have not made the honor o
Notre Dame the final objective of our activi
ties. As citizens of "the land of the free'
our allegiance has not been only to the "Star
and Stripes." But each event, although fire
by a new patriotic zeal and carried out as
loving tribute to our Alma Mater, has bee
caught up and transfigured by that highest
purpose of all-the greater honor and glorj
of God. He is the Commander-in-chief of th
forces of good, and only by devoting our every'
effort to His cause will our chances of free
dom become realities.
This then has been the purpose of our ever
action. We have become better students an
more loyal citizens, for our love and our alleg
iance has been made Divine. That allegianca
was the theme of our life, running as an un
dercurrent through the past year-a year o
ration books and "A" stamps. We have liven
in a world whose skies have been overcas
with the clouds of a global war. We coul1
not and did not ignore the fact. We hav
studied and worked, laughed and prayed if
the dark shadows of night, and we shall con
tinue to do so as long as necessary.
But we are confident that day must dawi
on a new era-an era colored by the shinin?
brilliance of an all-forgiving Father who wi
again send His white Dove of Peace to a re
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ln a world of disorder and uncertainty we turn to you God, our Light.
We're going into the world-it's ours to live in and work for, but we're
young and untested, we need help and assistance. It is fitting then that
at the beginning of our annual we turn our thoughts to God and things
spiritual. He is our Guide and our Adviser, through Him alone can we
succeed no matter what way of life we choose to follow.
How many opportunities have we had to learn to bring Christ into our
daily lives! How many instructors do we have to help us attain this union!!
Our Bishops have shown us the road to follow in our "quest for happiness".
The faculty-we all have our favorite, but we acknowledge our indebtedness
to everyone for her patience, her sacrifice, and her labors to introduce us
to Jesus Christ in whom she has found Friend, Savior, and Lover.
What wonderful times we have had in our Sodalityll Social affairs,
charitable ventures and competitive drives-all the activities in which we
proved we were more than daughters at Mary, we were her companions, too.
Through the missions we helped all those unfortunates, so dear to her
Perhaps the greatest sign-post on the Road to Heaven has been our
retreat. We "go back to God," receive Him in the innocence of First Com-
municants and resolve never to lose that innocence, that nearness to Christ.
What then shall wegsay at the beginning of our memory book? Only
God, Thou art the Source and the Goal of our Faith!
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The Most Reverend Joseph Schrembs, S.T.D., LL.D.
For many long, troubled years,
Archbishop Schrembs has faith-
fully ministered to the needs of
his flock here in the Diocese of
Cleveland. He has been recalled
from death's door through the
goodness of Christ, for he is in-
dispensable to our community.
Under his auspices the "Catholic
Universe Bulletin" has become a
thriving exponent of true Catho-
lic philosophy. Under his in-
spiring leadership Christian and
non-Christian have united. to
drive immorality ond sin from the
During the course of his stay
in Cleveland, he has been friend
and counsellor to many genero-
tions. He has rendered spiritual
guidance to those seeking it. His
life has been one complete sacri-
fice to Christ.
lt is our sincere hope, Arch-
bishop Schrembs, that it is in the
all-wise plan of our Heavenly
Father to keep you with us for
some time yet.
The Most Reverend Edward F. Hoban, S.T.D.
On January Zl, l943, Bishop
Hoban became a "new and true"
cog in Cleveland's wheel of
Catholicism. Never an idle mo-
ment has he known since his ar-
rival. Visiting schools, attend-
ing and officiating at Church af-
fairs, backing to the limit all
patriotic drives-these are but a
few of his accomplishments dur-
ing his short time here. The
present has been filled with his
achievements and the future is
full of promise.
We, here at Notre Dame, sin-
cerely w e lc o m e you, Bishop
Hoban, to our midst. We pledges
our loyalty and support to you in
whatever you may undertake.
May the Lord in His Providence
see fit to leave you with us for
many years to come.
Sister Mary Agnes, S.N.D.
Those of us who have known Sister Mary
Ralph have found in her model, comforter,
and companion. The other students must for-
give us Seniors if we claim her as our very
own patron and pal. She has been so very
much to all of us-a friend never too busy to
help, an adviser always sympathetic, an
optimist who has never failed to laugh us
through petty troubles and dark days.
Each class of students has found in Sister
Mary Ralph some very special trait to endear
her to them-she shares the Freshman's sim-
plicity, the Sophomore's blitheness, the Jun-
ior's eagerness, the Senior's dignity. We will
soon forget the pink tardy slips and the blue
or white absence slips she passed out to us,
we may even forget her illustrated auditorium
talks and rhetorical questions. But we will
never forget our friend, Sister Mary Ralph.
wc gulf :Jalan
Do you want a gentle smile, a friendly
greeting, or a few wise words of advice? lf
so, the person to see is Sister Mary Agnes.
For three years she has been principal of
Notre Dame and each of these years she has
been everything we could ask for in a prin-
cipal and friend. From Sophomore to Junior
to Senior year, we've received the same loving
Sister Mary Agnes also has done much to-
ward furthering our motto of "For God, Coun-
try, and Notre Dame." Through her efforts
we have joined the National Victory Corps
and the Spiritual Victory Corps, Leaving
Sister Mary Agnes is one of the sad aspects
Sister Mary Ralph, S.N.D.
of fllfnofeeif A699624
Father Frey . . . laughing eyes . . . an en-
gaging smile . . . teacher . . . father confessor
. . . faithful friend. These are the little
sparks of remembrance that flash through
our minds as we relive the year of '43, Es-
pecially vivid are those religion classes which
Father conducted weekly. His inimitable
classroom manner was responsible for many
peppy sessions. A keen mind coupled with his
rich sense of humor are the keys to his suc-
We Seniors feel deeply sorry for the under-
classmen who will not share with us in the
friendly guidance of Father Frey who has left
Notre Dame after nineteen years as a mem-
ber of the faculty. We congratulate Father,
though, on his appointment as pastor of St.
Martha's parish in Akron and we know that
he will be successful in his new work. Notre
Dame will long remember Monsignor Frey.
Rev. Daniel Pfeilschifter, 0.F.M,
Junior Religion Teacher
Rf. Rev. Msgr. Carl E. Frey
Spiritual Director of the Sodality
Senior Religion Teacher
An ever - ready smile, "on - the - beam"
jokes, and an ability to make religion extra
interesting, all characterize that favorite man
in the lives of the Juniors-Father Daniel.
He is one of the ablest assistants in the work
of preparing our students to serve God,
Country, and School. As any Junior will tell
you, his Religion classes are tops.
Though the Juniors had first rights to his
time and attention, he was always ready to
offer an excellent solution to the problems
of any student. This is his first year with
us and we certainly hope not the last. We
know that finer Catholic young women will
leave Notre Dame because of the example and
teaching of Father Daniel,
TOP: Sister Mary Leroy gives Mary McKeating and
'Robinson tips on Catholic reading during book week.
MIDDLE: Sister Mary Charles shows Connie Griffith,
Myers, and Alice May Nalley what our library offers
way of good reading.
BOTTOM: From the looks on the faces of Rosemary
Therese Tarkey, Helen Grill, Agnes Pollack, and Alice
Sociology with Sister Mary Agera must be interesting.
CAtL4f .4 ML ea
The Class of '43 acknowledges respect-
ful gratitude to: SISTER MARY AGERA
for her unselfish cooperation with ambi-
tious scholarship students, her enjoyable
sociology class, and "oh-so-helpful" sen-
ior survey courses . . . SISTER MARY
AIMEE for her sparkling interpretation
of world history and her "artistic" help
as supervisor of the decorations for the
Soph class party . . . SISTER MARY
ALENE for her absorbing and interesting
science classes . . SISTER MARY ALICIA
for her Broadway stage productions, and
her perfect, practical, peppy, and pleas-
ing "Potter" classes, alias speech . . .
SISTER MARY CARMELETTE for her en-
durance record of teaching chemistry to
bewildered Juniors for years, and her
skillful direction of the Nieuwland
Science club and Sky club . . . SISTER
MARY CAROL for her Spanish classes,
Hcomprenden mis amigas?" . . . SISTER
MARY CECILIE for her humorous
touches in math, if that's possible . .
SISTER MARY CAROL AND SISTER
MARY CECILIE combined, for their har-
mony in creating sweet and pleasing
musical programs, excellent work in
chorus classes, and their ceaseless ef-
forts in directing the Senior singing . . .
SISTER MARY CELIA for her expert
handling of "annual" finances, and her
business lfuture careerl classes . . .
SISTER MARY CESARIE for her "super
supervision" of the Student Council, and
her rather "petite" French class "N'est-
ce pas?" . . . SISTER MARY CHARLES
for her graciousness and untiring efforts
to satisfy our "literary" needs . , . SIS-
TER MARY COLOMBIERE for her sym-
pathetic, understanding, and invaluable
advice, her amusing anecdotes in current
history, and her vim, vigor, and vitality,
in explaining government to Seniors , . .
66 5714 of EAI? QOUCCA OD! 'Syd
SISTER MARY CRESCENCE for her kind
assistance in obtaining our numerous
and various "wants" in the General Ot-
tice . . . SISTER MARY DOLORA tor
generous advice to Juniors, her astound-
ing capacity of knowledge concerning
English Literature and Writers, and her
admirable, worth-while suggestions of
Catholic books, written by Catholics, for
Catholics . . . SISTER MARY DOLOROSE
for her beneficial business courses in
equipping future executives with abund-
ant knowledge ot typing and shorthand
. . . SISTER MARY ELISE for making the
Freshmen "puellae" Latin conscious, and
her exceptional ability in "putting over"
the A. A. activities , . . SISTER MARY
FLORICE for capability in conducting the
Junior High Student Council as well as
teaching Latin to Sophs and Freshies . . .
SISTER MARY FRANCES for her inval-
uable and just "perfect" algebra classes
for wise Freshmen . . . SISTER MARY
FRANCESCO for her obliging and friend-
ly aid in the Bookstore . . . SISTER MARY
GERMAINE for her energy in teaching
art and in inspiring future artists and
sculptors . , . SISTER MARY IDA for her
entertaining and delightful biology
classes for scientific Sophomores, and her
instructive and profitable physics class
. . . SISTER MARY IMELDE for patience
TOP: "P-l-SC"-patience plus self-control
equals the physics class. lt's a formula well
adapted by these brave girls who have tackled
it. lStandingl Dolores Abood, Sister Mary Ida,
the patient instructor, Alice McNeil and Eileen
Gunther. lSeatedl Ruth Schumacher and Val-
MIDDLE: Parley-vous francais? If you don't
these charming French students Jenn Cushing,
Mary Ileene Roche, Mary Emerson Miller, and
Sister Mary St. Lawrence enjoy it,
BOTTOM: "Do, Re, Mi, Fa, So, La, Ti, Do."
lt's just our future "Met" stars doing their
scales. Betty Thompson, Marcella Schneider,
and Virginia Babka take their lessons seriously
from Sister Mary Carol.
Wiz s11W,,i ememzei QM,
in supplying reference material in any
category we desired . . , SISTER MARY
IRMGARD for her kind and generous
helpfulness in teaching the seventh and
eighth graders . . SISTER MARY JOELLE
for her graphic presentation of the his-
torical events to the Juniors in her Amer-
ican history classes . . . SISTER MARY
JULIAN for her prudent counsel to the
Sophomores, her lively German classes,
and her zeal in promoting the interests
of the Missions. . .SISTER MARY JULIE
for her deep and keen comprehension of
the seventh and eighth graders . . . SIS-
TER MARY KATHLEEN for her English
classes, her energetic efforts in the fur-
therance of the Junior Guild, her ardent
desire in disseminating Catholic Action
. . . SISTER MARY LEONILLA for her in-
structions in clothing, her ability in aid-
ing the students in designing their own
wardrobe . . . SISTER MARY LEROY for
her success in making our Sodality an
exponent of Catholic ideals and philoso-
phy in our daily school life . . . SISTER
MARY LUKE for her diligence in teach-
ing journalism, her ever-ready guidance
on "The Tower", her presence at all
events with her constant companion, the
camera, and her splendid help on our
annual , . . SISTER MARY PAULETTA
for her ingenious teaching of salesman-
ship, and her likeable Sophomore Eng-
Iish classes . . . SISTER MARY OWEN for
her efficiency in imparting sociology to
TOP: Helping Sister Mary Colombiere keep up
with current events are Gertrude Kehoe, Margie
Cahill, and Margaret Ann Fitzpatrick.
MIDDLE: Sister Mary Julie teaches the "thre
r's" to seventh-graders, Clare Ann Slick, Ann
Burval, Jean Diersen, and Maryellen McBride.
BOTTOM: With Sister Mary Germaine's help
these budding artists, Alice Gizewski, Jacque-
line Newey, and Jeanne Gensert, are on thei
way to tame and fortune.
eniors . . . SISTER MARY RICHARD for
e splendid technique she employs while
aching home nursing plus the rucli-
ents of first-aid, her deft method in
ome management in training would-be
omemakers, and her thoughtful consid-
ration of the ill . . SISTER MARY ROSE-
ERESE for her proficiency in matters
ertaining to typing and business . . .
ISTER MARY ST. LAWRENCE for her
timulating French classes, "Mais oui,"
nd her intensely absorbing govern-
ent classes . . . SISTER MARY WIL-
ARIE for her helpful and timely sug-
estions in home economics, her many
elicious meals for starved students, and
er other "Epicurean" delights . . . MISS
ILLIAN FRIEDL for her complaisance
n finding what-you-want, when-you-
ant-it, and her wonderful qualities of
onsideration and helpfulness . . . MISS
ELEN KOMP for her keen facility in
rranging A. A. programs, and her new,
ltra-modern methods for physical ecl
. . MISS ANNA PERTZ for her courtesy
nd efficiency. '
We will not soon forget these sentinels
of patience, courage, guidance and right
who have led us through the bewildering
maze of school days up to the door that
leads to a new life-a life that will be
richer, fuller and more Christian for their
influence. All the trite amenities that
roll so glibly off one's tongue would be
out of place here--our debt is far more
than a material one, it has a spiritual
tenor, too. Through their help, their in-
spiration, their example we have learned
not to fear to venture into the unknown.
They have taught us to go "out into the
darkness and put our hand into the hand
of God-that shall be for us better than
a light and safer than a known way."
TOP: Promoters for better speech are Eleanore Blankenburg,
Agnes Stanley, Mary lleene Roche while Sister Mary Alicia
passes her approval.
MIDDLE: Our aspiring scientists of the third floor are Mamie
Sansone, Catherine Kehner, Charlotte Hahn, and Coletta Crow-
ford while Sister Mary Alene assists them.
BOTTOM: Our future homemakers are Evelyn Phillips, Cath-
erine McEllin, Mary Jane Molnar and Ann Cimperman who
learn this craft from Sister Mary Leonilla.
dem! . .
Reverend Thomas J. Donnelly, S. J. Reverend Francis P. Callan, S. J.
Solemn, hushed, expectant, we entered
Chapel for the first day of our Retreat.
Solemn-because we realized that for three
days we were to be alone with our God, hushed
-for only in the depths of our own souls
could we find the silence wherewith to hear the
Lord speak to us, expectant-as we waited to
see what this great experience would really
mean to each of us, not as a group but as an
individual soul seeking the end for which it
We Seniors with the Juniors in the Chapel
went through our day starting with Holy Mass,
conferences, stations, rosary devotions, and
culminating in Benediction. Freshmen and
Sophomores were also having retreat at the
same time in the auditorium, now trans-
formed into a chapel where Christ in the
Blessed Sacrament found another tabernacle
for the three days of the retreat.
Our retreat was a grand success but how
could it have been Otherwise with such retreat
masters? Our Father Donnelly, president of
John Carroll University, and the younger gen-
erations' Father Callan of St. Ignatius Hig
School, put into each of these short days al
the important doctrines of our Religion. They-
made our faith really live and it was so easy t
see how God figures in our lives after it wa
There were many things we learned fro
our retreat, but these we want to remembe
especially. We're in business with the Lord,
building a road-a long, straight highway
leading directly to God, with the Ten Com-
mandments as signposts to guide us and make
certain our way. Goodness is inherent in
man's nature, and we have all the liberties of
a child of God. That means that the more ioy
we know, the holier we are. Though we can't
evade the shadow of the Cross in our lives, we
can bear it with more patience and strength
if we take as our model Him who carried the
Cross of the World. l
,Everything we do must be determined by
what God wants. Once we resign our wills
to His, everything is comparatively simple. lf
e 55004 Jleavenwazj get Qui ance
we but take advantage of the opportunities
offered to us, it won't be hard to keep on
God's side of eternity. Hell merely proves the
mercy of God--He made it just so we would
be sure to avoid it.
Taking an incentive from our retreat, how
easy it will be for us, the coming generation,
to make our world safe not only for us but
also for those peoples who have not been as
fortunate as we. Henceforth our efforts will
TOP: Life's greatest moment as Seniors and Juniors
receive our Lord in the chapel.
BOTTOM: An outstanding prince of knowledge-Father
Donnelly expounds his learning to: Patricia Lombardo,
Marian Kerrigan, Kathleen Ryan, Helen Arnold, Mar-
be toward the fulfillment of our duties to our
God, to our country, and to our Alma Mater.
lt was a beautiful and inspiring retreat. As
it closed we were all left with the thought
that it had opened to us a new and loftier
vision of goodness. Our modern, complex
philosophies of life are taboo. Our newer
mode of life will be sweeter, simpler, more
Christ-like, built on the three standards of
Praise, Love, and Service of God.
TOP: The magnetic personality of Father Callan attracts,
istandingl Patricia Manning, Dorothy Goebel, Martha
Maynard, Therese Marie Nudo, Ann Sexton, tseatedl
Mildred Schubeck, Marjorie lhlenfield, Doris Myers.
BOTTOM: Peace and tranquility reign on the altar in
the auditorium set up for the Sophomores and Freshmen
during their Retreat.
Mary Columbro Grace Needham
Prefect First Assistant
Kathryn Mangan Kitty Brady
Treasurer Eucharistic Our Lady's
"Ad Jesum Per Mariam" has been the
motto of our Lady's Sodality pervading both
spiritual and social activities throughout the
Since its directorship was taken over by
Monsignor Carl E. Frey in l927, it has been
the goal of the organization to build future
citizens not only for the United States but
also for God's Country, Heaven. Spiritual
motivation is thus given to all ordinary school
This is sustained by monthly meetings pre-
pared with Sister Mary Leroy, moderator, and
conducted in the auditorium by the Sodality
officers. Meetings conducted according to
parliamentary procedure include opening
prayer, committee reports of past activities,
discussions on future enterprises, and a short
feature reiterating the main thought for the
Our Sodality activities are divided among
various committees to give concentrated at-
tention to their details. The Eucharistic-Our
Lady's Committee has charge of all projects
relating to Mary and Jesus such as distribu-
,- as D
igeqfifgill .'., Qi S. H ji!
Margaret Healey Bette King
Second Assistant Secretary
tion of medals for Sodality Communion every
month, and spiritual leadership in the Apos-
tleship of Prayer.
Under the ward of the Apostolic Commit-
tee come such projects as aiding the Social
Mission Sisters by teaching Catechism, pro-
gramming the Days of Recollection for girls
of public schools, and knitting articles for
men in the service. K
The Literature Committee is directly con-
cerned with distribution of the "Catholic Di-
gest" and "The Queen's Work", the promo-
tion of Catholic books for general reading,
and the sending of pamphlets to service men.
Duties of the Social Life Committee include
entertainment at general Sodality meetings,
parties for Social Mission Sisters, and main-
tenance of the Personality Clinic for Sodal-
ists. Retreat notes, clever bulletin board dis-
plays, and "Zippy" pep talks are taken care
of by the Publicity Committee.
Working together with the Prefect, all com-
mittees echo the motto, "To Jesus through
l KVL66! for 5664 df 0fAZZ,4 I:
The Divine radiance from the Tab-
ernacle enhances our dear memories
of spiritual activities.
Remember the October pilgrimage
to the shrine of Our Lady of Lourdes
in Providence Heights . . .
Remember the Living Rosary, when
every red-tipped flower breathed an
"Ave" to the Virgin Queen . . . Re-
member Sodality Communion Days
when every heart sang with the Sac-
rament of Love . , .
Remember the Sodality reception-
dignified caps and gowns of officers-
l6O consecrated children of Mary en-
rolled by Monsignor Frey with the
blue band of purity-the majestic
poignancy of "Holy God" . . .
Remember the Days of Recollection
planned by the Apostolic Committee
with Sister Mary Joelle and conducted
by Reverend Martin J. Carrabine, S. J.
for Catholic girls attending public
schools-and the equally successful
one directed by Reverend Joseph
Amen, O. QS. F. . . .
Remember that Sodality meeting
when the Living Cross was presented
to the student body-the arm of a
huge rugged cross touching the stars
of the American flag . . .
Remember the hushed chapel as on
each day of Lent, Christ carried his
cross to another death on another Cal-
vary . . . Remember the retreat and
the sweet intimacy we shared with
Christ when he was exposed to us each
Friday in the Sacrament of Faith . . .
Remember the May Crowning and
the white fragrance of orange blos-
soms that we brought to the May al-
tars in our homerooms during Mary's
month . . . Remember the June sun-
beams that played "hide and seek" in
the folds of Mary's robes when we
knelt close to her before graduation...
TOP: Small part of the large group of active Sodalists as they
kneel before the grotto on their Pilgrimage to Providence
MIDDLE: The Sophomores became companions of Mary at the
annual Sodality reception.
BOTTOM: Norma Grisanti, LaVerne Kral, Mary Jo O'Brien,
Dolores Wodarski, Marion Miller, new members of Mary's fold.
With prayerful thanks to the moderator,
Sister Mary Julian, our Merry Mission workers
can sport a calendar of successes.
A notable date was the Cathedral Latin,
Notre Dame Mission Mixer which put the
Home Mission Society "on the beam" for a
check for 559.
On a certain Friday, candied apples at-
tracted hungry students to sweet lusciousness
for only 5.05. Broken records played a merry
tune for the "record time drive" in 2Ol. Serv-
ice chaplains were grateful for pamphlets,
prayer books, and rejuvenated rosaries. So
were foreign missionaries for piles of can-
ln autumn when everyone's fancy turns to
food, our Thanksgiving Food Drive netted
two loads of miscellaneous fresh fruits and
canned edibles for the Little Sisters of the
"Visions of Christmas candy" danced in the
heads of Social Mission children after the
annual party given by our workers. On March
9, in pre-Lenten festivity, the Victory cake
sale bought a bond to be given to the Sodality.
April, May, and June mischievously ran
through millions of things to do-all fun-all
trained us in loads of ways-for success in
friendships, how to be happy in the service of
others, the happiness in working for Christ.
TOP, OUR PATRIOTIC KNITTERS, lstandingl Bette King, Mary McKeating, Kathleen Ryan,
Kitty Brady, June Gerak, Betty Thompson, Mary Clare Gorman, Rosemary Cowper, lseatedl
Patricia Lombardo, Anna Rita Rieman, Jean Konyesni, Martha Maynard, Geraldine Corcoran, M
Virginia Manthey, Elsie Domabyl, Marilyn Sonnhalter.
BOTTOM, Sister Joelle supervises the Food Drive sponsored by the Mission Committee. Assist-
ing her are lstandingi Elsie Domabyl, Mary Therese Keehn, Geraldine Jannazo, Janet i
O'Harra, ikneelingl Geraldine Corcoran, Germaine Coviello.
TOP LEFT: The Mission Committee helps the Government by collecting old records. Winners in the drive are Alice
McNeil, Mary Ann Brassell, Eleanor Patrick . . . TOP RIGHT: The hairbow sale successfully sponsored by enthus-
iastic helpers of Christ's missionaries. They are Virginia Kramer, Mary Jane Gut, Grace Needham, Mary McKeating,
Lillian Robinson, Sara Robusto . . . SECOND LEFT: Cake! Cupcakes! and'Cookies! each with a flag for its center piece.
Such was the array as the Sodality introduced its first Bake Sale . . . SECOND RIGHT: Luscious, brown sticky
caramel syrup, juicy, red apples, the capability of the Mission Workers. All these combined gave us the Candied
Apple Sale . . . THIRD LEFT: Helping to put Christ back into Christmas. That was the Sodality's aim this year as they
sold beautiful Christmas cards. Left to right we have Virginia Kramer, Helen Harks, Grace Needham, Gabriella
Gulyassy . . . THIRD RIGHT: The result of the Christmas Card Box and Christmas Seal Drive-much hard but
enjoyable work for Therese Tarkey, Doris Schaefer, and Rosemary Schmitz . . . BOTTOM LEFT: Another example of
enthusiastic zeal for the missions. Rita Ann Kunesh, Doris Schaefer, Dolores Abood, and Loranne Marek had to
sacrifice their free time to count the results of the Cancelled Stamp Drive. But they did not mind for they thought
only of the souls these stamps might some day purchase . . . BOTTOM RIGHT: Thrilled at the results of their en-
deavors, Mary Rita Keating, Jean Havrila, Dolores Kowalewski and Jacqueline Newey examine the letters in reply
to gracious donations made to many missionaries.
Our May Queen, April O'Boyle and her Maid of Honor,
Eileen Gunther as they pay tribute to the Queen of
073 nt 14,6614
Amid the first lilacs and lasting fragranci
of orange blossoms, Mary's month filled u
with the calmness and beauty of Mary her
self. Our May Queen, April O'Boyle, and he
attendants, arrayed in the simplicity of yout
Dresented a beautiful picture as they pai
homage to our heavenly Queen.
The expectant watchers, standing silen
around the huge circle of the campus, were
awed by the dignity of the procession as ou
Queen of the May passed through the Guam
of Honor to the throne erected for her.
April's humble joy as she received he
crown from Eileen Gunther, the Maid o
Honor, expressed the heart-felt emotions o
every child of Mary present.
Even nature honored our blessed Mother ir
its own way. Little leaves on the maples o
the campus uncurled in the sun and tha
flowers bowed their tiny heads as April pre
sented her crown of sweet peas to Her Maj
esty, our most beloved Queen.
The voices of the entire student body wer
raised in tribute as "Maria Assumpta
brought our May Crowning to a close. Bene
diction of the Blessed Sacrament concluded
day never to be forgotten.
The Queen and her court-Louise Goetz, Grace Lanza, Agnes Stanley, Bernadette Anzlovar,
Betty Thompson, Kathleen Bough, Mary Lou Morris, Rita Bican, Carol Pfoh, Donna Bonnoy,
Therese Tarkey, Dolores Harvan, Rita Weisenseel, April O'Boyle, the Queen, Eileen Gunther,
Maid of Honor, Norma Whitely and Mary Therese Keehn.
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Our Hope-America, you are that-our hope for a decent world, a
tree world, a Christian world. We love you, and in these your 'hours of
peril, we want most desperately to serve you. We cannot shoulder arms
or man the production line, but we can render valuable aid to you by equip-
ping ourselves spiritually, physically, and mentally for the vast tasks that
lie ahead. T
We must broaden our minds and strengthen our wills and we have
done this through the Student Council which trains us in obedience as well
as leadership. We have fought the battle of the present by buying War
Bonds and Stamps and by turning in rubber and scrap, We have striven to
mold God-fearing scientists of the future through the Science clubs, and we
have strengthened our bodies through the Athletic Association. Through
our newspaper "The Tower" green journalists become "gentlemen of the
press," a press which one day, please God, we may thoroughly Christianize,
through the "Tower Memories" our annual, we learn the fruits of co-opera-
tion, industry and initiative, vital elements in post-war peace. Under the
standards of the Masque and Gavel and Quill and Scroll we have explored
worlds of learning.
But never fear that we have forgotten that recreation, good times and
laughs are necessary for America's defenders, too. Our proms, our dances,
parties, dramatic clubs, glee clubs, all provide the niceties and culture of
We cannot tail you America, for our Catholic faith. We will not fail
you-you are our hope!
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Student government will build strong citizens. Democracy a
Notre Dame has its outlet in the Student Council, the governin
body of the students which directly legislates and enforces. lt i
not the mere snapping of clickers nor the sight of badges that com-
mands our respect of this student organization. The underlyin
motivation is democratic government through self-government.
Although the destiny of each class is in the hands of th
Student Council, we rely on their governing ability because the
are elected to this honor by the body to be governed as are all
representatives of a democracy. The voice of the Student Council i
the voice of the students who recognize the need of order even t
prevent such minor casualties as corridor collisions.
A mixture of two-thirds friendliness and one-third dignity char-
acterize our Student Council representatives and monitors. Capa-
bility, responsibility and efficiency are the ingredients that make
a perfect blend. These characteristics would qualify any such stu-
dent to fulfill her future duties as a capable citizen far beyond the
capacities of her present high school days.
Striving to uphold the high standard of our beloved Alma Mater,
the Student Council has as its most recent accomplishment the Vic-
tory Corps. Cooperating with this national high school organization
to unite student effort with that of the government, the students
have rallied generously to make successful the tin can, knitting, and
scrap rubber drives, the O.P.A.'s demand for volunteer office workers,
and supplying home baked goods for the Cathedral Canteen.
During these patriotic drives sponsored by the Victory Corps
under the direction of the Student Council there has been a steady
stream of war bonds and stamps purchased by conscientious fighters
on our home front. Several drives held on special occasions through-
out the year also have netted results far beyond their goal. Pearl
Harbor Day brought in a total of 52,468.72 the three-day campaign
in honor of Washingtonfs birthday boosted our total 51,764.25
higher. Cooperating with the nation-wide drive to help raise l0,000
jeeps and lOO army planes for Uncle Sam, a total of S2l,'59l.75
was rolled up during the jeep drive-enough to pay for twenty-
four jeepsl This drive began on March l and ended on Minute
Man Day, April l9. Because QZQ6 of the student body cooperated
in buying bonds and stamps during the month of April, Notre Dame
was the first school in Cleveland to merit the
Treasury Department's schools-at-war Minute
-- Man Flag. Bonds and stamps sold throughout
the year amounted to S34,8l l.35 by May l.
FRESHMEN STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS:
Loretta Vargo, Treasurer, Shirley Smith,
Secretaryj Maryalice Ryan, President.
l'OP, BACK ROW: Margaret Zboray,
leanne lammarina, Marian Kerrigan, Rose-
Tiary McCune, Mary Feran, Helen Grill.
RONT ROW: Catherine McEllin, Eileen
'Leory, Gloria Lingg, Agnes Pollack, Mary
nn Braun, Margaret Creadon.
IDDLE, BACK ROW: Genevieve Benes,
ancy Brady, Eileen O'Horra, Mary Colum-
ro, Polly Mix, Grace McMullen. FRONT
OW: Bette King, Marcella Schneider, Rita
nn Kunesh, Roseann Schneider, Helen
rnold, Jo-Ann Burke.
OTTOM, BACK ROW: Virginia Babka,
arbara Pepple, Mary Jane Gut, Margaret
ealey, Agnes Kirchner, Doris Podojil.
RONT ROW: Rita Stachura, Eleanore Gei-
os, Aileen Valentine, Coletta McNamara.
OP, BACK ROW: Sue Ochs, Vonna Mobily,
leonore Ziznewski, Patricia Powers, Mary
ean Urbancik, Marguerite Bova. MIDDLE
OW: Joan Gorman, Mary Eleanor Koch,
ita Pepoy, Clarice Bates, Dolores Novak,
atricia Kilfoyle. FRONT ROW: Florence
cBride, Joan Schmitz, Jean Marie
itchell, Kathleen Berger.
OTTOM, BACK ROW: Dorothy Csarny,
ernedette Supan, Rita McNally, Jacqueline
imp, Genevieve McGinnis, Evelyn Kamen.
RONT ROW: Agnes Ullmann, Bernice
alentine, Mary Gilmore, June Newman,
atricia Carson, Rita Zeleznik.
Historical commission enthusiasts, Marjorie Palenschat,
Doris Podojil and Mary Ann Braun assist the Rev. Frederick
Welfe, S.J., a member of the Ohio Historical Commission of
World War ll, in paging through the first edition of Notre
Dame's compilation of historical data.
Student Council officers capably headed the ad
ministration of the Victory Corps in which, beside'
general membership, two other divisions were ope
to us: the Community Service Division and the Ai
General membership was granted to the student
who were taking courses that furthered the wa
effort, who participated in a physical fitness pro
gram, and who purchased a stipulated amount o
war stamps each month.
Community Service members completed one ad
ditional project each six weeks. Such projects in
cluded: explanation of the point ration system td
buyers, completion of a Red Cross First Aid Course
volunteer worlc for O.P.A. or the ration board.
The Air Service Division, stressed a practica
knowledge of physics in regard to aviation.
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Ever since the finale of the Drama of Cal-
vary, red has been the color of sacrifice. Ever
since the prelude of World War ll, the
twenty-second letter of the alphabet, "V" has
taken on a similar meaning. Red, Sacrifice,
and Victory all are symbols of the same ideal.
Because of this, the Victory Corps, uniting
students in a nationwide program of sacrifice
for victory, has taken as its emblem of serv-
ice, the large, red "V". lt is this "V" worn
on the left sleeve of our Notre Dame uniform,
that serves as a constant reminder of our duty
to God and country in the war program.
"Serve with a smile" is the motto of Helen Grill, Alice
McNeil and Josephine LoPresti, active members of the
Victory Corps, who are modeling the ensignia of community
service, aeronautics and general membership.
ln a national crisis Lincoln said, "ln unity there
is strength." This is even more true of our unity
as Catholic young Americans in the Victory Corps,
for every thought and breath and action when
united with Christ as members of His Mystical
Body gains divine merit.
That is why that spirit penetrates all our classes
and activities. lt raises our Bond and Stamp
-drives, basketball games, music classes, geometry
figures, algebraic numerals, and even homework
ssignments to the level of meritorious service for
od as well as for country and for school.
Officers' duties-daily Mass and Communion
and special prayers and sacrifices for Colonels,
three times a week for Captains, and weekly for
Lieutenants-build fine leaders in the Victory
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"For God and Country"'-Beneath the Cross and the Flag,
Mary Columbro and Kassie Ryan present the Honor Roll
of officers in the Spiritual Victory Corps.
Spanish and Speech classes merged activities to com-
memorate Pon-American Day. Mary Ann Miller, Mary
lleene Roche, Eleanor McGee, Helen Grill, and Nina Bishil-
any pay silent tribute to Christ of the Andes, the only
real bond of the Americas.
"Guns aren't the only
tools for Victory" say
Margery Smith, Rita Gut-
man, Pat Fensel, Mickey
Guarino, Marilyn Sonn-
halter, and Louise Bartak
as they brandish their
new weapons meaning
business in the latest
Biology class project.
Today the world is the stage for the drama
of World War ll. Two forces are in conflict
. . . materialism against recognition of the
human soul. When the play is over and the
dead march in solemn procession in another
Flanders Field, who will be the victor?
The answer is obvious, for victory is two-
fold, material and spiritual. The nation
whose citizens can sacrifice personal interests
and endure another Good Friday in view of the
Easter Morn, that nation shall be victor!
Realizing this great value of the individ-
ual's sacrifice, our Sodality officers have in-
troduced the Living Cross or the Spiritual
Victory Corps. United under Chris't's Cross
of Sacrifice our army is invincible.
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l: The enthusiastic salvagers of scrap
metal are Patricia Kilfoyle, Charlotte
Goggin, Mary Jane McGilly, Joan Dudz,
and Waldemara Strojny.
2: "Any stamps today?" This seemed to
be the theme song of the Student Coun-
cil this year. Here we find Agnes Pol-
lack, Helen Grill and Eileen O'Leary help-
ing Sister Mary Cesarie total the receipts
of the day.
3: The Home Economics class also went
patriotic. Leona Killey, Nina Bishilany,
Rita O'Brien, Theresa Stain and Carol
Ptoh learn new ways of preparing ap-
petizing dinners with the materials at
4: The Student Council Officers, Theresa
Buettner, Dolores Coviello and Eileen
Gunther display the results at the War
5: Doris Myers, Georgiana Stuart and
Rosemary Tohal pack cookies donated by
the student body for use at St. John's
6: Sister Mary Wilmarie explains the
rudiments of cooking to beginners Louise
Mansour, Jacqueline Olatta and Eileen
7: Dolores Coviello makes a sale of some
defense stamps to Laverne Zednik.
8: The typists, too, are patriotic. Teresa
Kinsella, Jean Jansen, Ottilia Uehlein,
Mary Alice Klemencic, Adrienne Kofron
and Jeanne Witz learn how to set up
their "V" mail.
9: Led by Virginia Cipra, a group of
Sophs, Geraldine Knecht, Virginia Ver-
hunce, Veronica Mihelich and Maryalice
Mittinger pay tribute to our flag.
lO. As future secretaries, Dolores Ward,
Eleanor Rezak and Amelia Swiatkowski
heed the advice of Sister Mary Dolorose.
l l 1 A few of the purchasers of hairbows
with defense stamps attached are Elea-
nore Geidos, Agnes Kirchner and Mar-
l2: The Pacific struggle also influenced
Chemistry projects this year. Here we
find Jane Simko, Margaret Goecker and
Mary Lou Gallagher showing their work
on "Chemistry in Warfare".
l3. Rosemary McCune, homeroom repre-
sentative of lO9 receives from Theresa
Buettner, Student Council President, the
emblems of the Victory Corps for the
girls of her room. Eileen Gunther and
Dolores Coviello, Secretary and Treasurer
of the Student Council, respectively, also
helped to distribute the symbols.
l-4: Due to present conditions, the Phy-
sics class has included aeronautics in its
studies. This fascinating subject is pur-
sued by Eileen Gunther, Ruth Schumach-
er, Dolores Abood, Polly Mix, Terese
Coughlin, Alice McNeil, Helen Schwarz,
and Valeria Marchin.
l5: Learning how to guard health at the
home front are Alice Myers, Antoinette
Ruppe, Alice Gizewski, Virginia Babka,
lrene Dolnacko, Betty Jane Polos and
Rose Ann Eichenberg.
16: Sister Mary Pauletta gives instruc-
tions on thrift to Wanda l-lardulak, Kath-
leen'Mcl-lugh and Antoinette Fortunate
who are all interested in attaininga
l7: Sister Mary Richard gives lessons in
practical Home Nursing to Helen Ficzner
and Ethel Knapik.
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Ionttnncd lfrorn Page X. Cot. 58 Page 7' ,
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Dromokfc Pxons Assembxy to Boqsk Saxe , Students oi thc chemistry ctasqcsk GUEST or War PTUQTGUX -- - X"'M""d u"m'm'm9
tn NOYKOH-wtde Effort to BUY ,BEDS t -md 'Ntenwhxnd Science Ctuh wcret The new Fmdnck weve' SAIL Idea sgrn Eu- -inf
Une temp n dues, ur Sftfwbh. Rs the grunt act tor the spcciut sane ' lgmmied rv heart oi me tmtory Aanxrrtrm-nt nt P q
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tt year the biology ctesses are pre- pk ,' A' , h 'A l A , ' wx I.
, m pmxng to db mek .Du ,Lo hem me , The survey mchczttce that the C 01"-15 USS?-CS QXC1?-CTW'-4 5114
. - 9 -student 'offdt' and then Larntties H3095 'WHY 59374011 WH
, -Sh vmr eitort by startmg, n vrctory gm- ' ' ,
den tn connectton with their recent- have pmchased A mlm oi 5m"m0'm at mme 9 Home -
run' . . . . . ,,.,,,,.. .,,,.oQFF, ,in1XU,ar1,j1osDrb7gD-'3'QK1Q'l,1D'hw ww- lnvthexniiiu-xnetrumlke
my 4' n '
fm, Potrxohc Students Hetp Avenge Tragedy of Peort Harbor
. . . .
U. By Purchosrng War Stamps, 'Bonds to A-rd Frghhng Men
class., Guy 1'cd,white,und htm: banners, and ptfmrwcd an :nt-out bond und bnnd, F-he was iottuwed by Annu
enrm-5, hearing the 'Rurnernbcr Vcart Har- ftnrnn Arn-Q t-mn S500 tts grain. Peru. who owne n Stink! bond and nn
55135, Sp mr" igggsnx. attracted Miss Notre the money ot whtuh was udvnnr-cd Cv.rcX Cuttnrgharn and Mary Itdamaa
I :El - t ng she sltvi funn the "Tower Mcmorhrs' Ftmdf' with 9575. Marry Yrhzntleth Vcstnh Case
qdent 'Work Depxcxs rg, win' strnnp The number oi bonds and stamps with 555115. 000 MWNYQ43 5'1-WDDDWH MY. OV
Hence ot WOTQOYB .Dem ti, dur- som Xronx September, tnctnding Dec. and Rosemarie Morehi with 531.50 tn tt
-,Comhumd from Pam L Coll 5, antled in 5500 1. was 58805535 and at cormnittce bonds. Vuruhasing S1835 DOME ol Wm'
, , . ' '9GB.'l5 in war -tor the sate composed ui Mn-ry Kane were Mary Yernn, Rosennn Etchen- 115931 US un
.ou G.-Xtmglne-: wrdened her knowt- , , V. . . T . ,A X, , S n
:age 'and 'what Ser Gut, 3canne Xznnyrvgrrno, Ertcenv hurg, wgrnm Ferry, hemesethnctif UUIPENCU YU!
- Gunther. 'Therese Br
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new 1 unlor e ross o e Ita X
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V of Student Bod Actwrtres
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tgnes cent 'k
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.nnnat uturnnae 'norncccnntng has Mirrrfxuy me 535125
an scheduted ior Sunday. Dec. Cv, ,hfwzl l
pm 1:00 rs. rn, to 9100 p. ro. at the ' . . ,
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Mrs owls it on a o he c ass 0
' . ' ' ' mended inim U
nts Be Hecwen 'iii C0'mt"l BY Secmmg' SMH
1 V Q the' Resnhs oi :r recent opcstionnatre Ntce NtYG:5 UQ W5 War Co 'J
'f ' "" "' ' " ' :ttf 1-mentors wxo :we c fre
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t W 0' MOWQYS Q11 B G 'ld' . WS ta
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t mx' UHVSPM occupfmom' M Flfvlher ,rxrncviczrrrt Y S A
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l: lt's Christenin' Day for
one of Uncle Sam's "babies"
with super-bond-buyers, Do-
lores Coviello ithat excited
piece of blurl, and Louise
Goetz doing the honors. The
ceremony marked the close
of the 521,591.75 Jeep
drive from March l to April
2: Showing the careless ways
of the friends of "Mr. Tala"
are istandingl Margaret
Healey, Kassie Ryan, Lillian
Robinson, Eileen Lozick,
Mary Jo Bleich, Grace Need-
ham, iseotedl Barbara
Pepple, Marian Kerrigan,
Mary Clare Gorman, and
Marian Rehor. This was one
of the plays presented on
3: Mr. J. Jones Hudson de-
clares, "Long may it wave,"
as he displays the Minute-
Man Flag with Theresa
4: Dolores Coviello isn't the
only happy Notre Dame girl
as Corporal Pauline Patter-
son ileftl and Lieutenant
Ann Duffy present the certi-
ficate of merit to show that
Notre Dame has bought 22
ieeps for Uncle Sam.
5: They're all wrapped up in
their work: Ethel Krxapik,
the innocent victimp Kath-
leen Ankenbrondt, the
"first-cider", and Miss Mor-
on, the patient teacher.
6: "It's a grand old flag!"
said Theresa Buettner and
Eileen Gunther ileftl as they
receive the Minute Man
Flag from Mr. J. Jones Hud-
son of Cleveland War Sav-
7: "Thougtless . . . Selfish
. . . Un-American . . ." cry
Margaret Zaldak, Kathleen
Bough, and Pat Lombardo as
they call down the careless
civilians who unconsciously
aid "Mr. Tojo."
8: Putting in a plug for the
Red Cross, every nation's
flag, are Corinne Laurienzo,
Mary Columbro, Dolores
Stepanik, Aileen Valentine,
Jo-Ann Edelman, Bette King,
iseatedl Joan Auble, Mi-
chelina Guarino, and Eileen
We live in a science-conscious
world, where test tubes, bealcers, mi-
croscopes, and the like are the most
important tools of advancement and
lt is only natural, therefore, that
here at Notre Dame there are some
who are especially interested in these
apparent scientific miracles. To sat-
isfy their thirst for knowledge, they
become members of the Nieuwland
Science Club. This organization, es-
tablished several years ago, was named
for the famed Reverend Julius Nieuw-
land, C.S.C., the discoverer of a pro-
cess for producing butadiene, a form
of synthetic rubber.
This year found fifty members por-
ing over Bunsen burners, distillation
apparatus, and evaporating dishes
whenever time permitted. lt is said
that they offered a fervent prayer that
they would not discover a new com-
pound similar to T.N.T.
fm in fig Cllzn, Us Mite me
A scrap book, kept diligently by club mem-
bers, lists the various activities sponsored by
the club. lt is an accurate record of all pro-
jects and experiments undertaken, and it
claims that the most successful event of this
year, as tar as the entire student body was
concerned, was the Christmas sale ot cos-
metics prepared by club members.
The Nieuwland Science Club has been en-
IOP: Jane Simko, Frances Boxleitner, Mary Elizabeth
estak, and Dorothy Frohnapple are makers of their own
BOTTOM: Mary Boss, Therese Tarkey, Audrey Kotkow-
ki, Jean Cushing, Waldemara Strojny, Anna Rita Rie-
rian, Carol Dunch, and Joan Auble make sure that no
.xplosion lifts the roof of our building.
rolled as a member of the Science Club ot
America. ln recognition of this membership,
every student in the Nieuwland Science Club
received a gold pin on which was depicted the
flaming torch of science that has burned bril-
liantly through the ages. The minds and
hearts ot the future scientists and inventors
at Notre Dame have resolved that the light
from this torch shall never be dimmed.
TOP: Noting reactions are Agnes Kirchner, Margaret
Damm, Charlotte Goggin, Mary Fetcho, Marieta De-
Chant, and Josephine Smith.
BOTTOM: Marcella Schneider explains the oil well to
June Gerak, Ann Bastable, and Betty Biebelhausen, but
Louise Ketchum and Agnes Kirchner seem more inter-
ested in the products of Petroleum.
yilfemfei in lie C-Zamfei, :Jef an Me Qzann ,
The Nieuwland Sky Club, an organization
that has played an important role in the Air
Service Division of the Victory Corps, has com-
pleted its first successful year.
At the beginning of their first year, the
charter members studied model building tech-
nique and simple aeronautics. They spon-
sored an "Aviation Week," featuring Mr. Ray
T. Crowell from the Cleveland Press as a
speaker and model-airplane motors demon-
During the summer of '42, the Sky Club
assembled and purchased a gas model kit.
One of the members visited the Lewis School
of Aeronautics at Lockport, lllinois, two others
made an inspection tour of the Cleveland Air-
port in October.
This year the club introduced a modified
pre-flight course, which includes the study of
the parts of planes, the theory of flight, air-
craft classification, methods of flying a plane,
types of motors, instruments, navigation,
TOP: Learning the intricacies of an airplane are Coletta
Lally, Rose Ann Eichenberg, Margaret Zboray, Ethel
Knapik, Jane Sirnko, Rita Stachura, officers of the
Nieuwland Sky Club.
BOTTOM: Seeing is believing proved by Rosemary Ryan,
Florence Bilek, Grace Parch, Eleanor Gaglione, Genevieve
Blaskevica, Charlotte Goggin.
TOP: Recording progress in aviation we find, lstandingl
Louise Bartok, Grace Lanza, iseatedl Evelyn Farkas,
Germaine Coviello, Beverly Fee, Catherine McDonald.
BOTTOM: An unending tide of knowledge is inculcated
in fstandingi Eileen Hahn, Dolores Abood, Ruth Helen
Korb, Agnes Pollack, fseatedi Mary Ladutko and Helen
meteorology, radio, air traffic rules, airline
administration and positions in aviation. An-
ther course offered was model building, in-
luding the art of making silhouette models
or identification. The last course was an air-
raft spotters program. These future avia-
trices make aviation a full-time hobby by
reading numerous books on this subject.
The Sky Club worked on various projects
in cooperation with the Cleveland Press. At
he celebration of the club's first anniversary
r. Ed Clark, from the Cleveland Press, gave
brief talk to the members.
This year the Sky Club received an un-
sual honor for a girls' club: it was given
the task of planning and developing the
heme for the aviation display at the annual
portsman Show of Cleveland, held each year
t the Arena. The purpose of the display,
s worked out by the members of the Sky
lub, was to show the place of women in
Another project of the club was the sil-
houette scrap books in which 222 outline
views of planes were assembled, cut, identi-
fied, and mounted with pictures, making a
total of 72 complete American and foreign
Rllanes. These scrap books were given to the
avy for use in training inductees in the fund-
Ementals of airplane spotting. In the course
f the year, several games were introduced in
order to make plane spotting an entertaining
field as well as an educational one.
The last activity of the club was the spon-
Eoring of a bake sale to raise funds for awards.
irst and second prize winners received a
qrpecial pair.of wings and an airplane flight.
he other members made a field trip to the
Interest in the Sky club has aroused new
enthusiasm in aviation. Some of the mem-
bers have decided to seek employment in
various fields: as airplane mechanics, stew-
ardesses, pilots, WAFS, or manufacturers of
Notre Dame is again in the front line of the
fight on the home front, thanks to the Nieuw-
land Sky Club.
TOP: This year the Nieuwland Sky Club celebrated its
first birthday. Mr. Ed Clark, editor of the Junior
Aviators' column in the Cleveland Press came to the
party and cut the cake. Margaret Zboray, Coletta
Lally and Ethel Knapik are the eager on-lookers during
this process. MIDDLE: After an extensive study of the
different types of planes, Catherine McDonald, Mary
Ladutko, Ruth Helen Korb, Germaine Coviello, and Mary
Therese Keehn demonstrate how, as "spotters," they
might help their country. BOTTOM: To make their
study of planes more interesting these enterprising Sky
Club members used many different games to test their
skill at recognizing the different types. Here we find
lstandingl Rosemary Ryan, Genevieve Blaskevica, Col-
etta Lally, Grace Lanza, Rose Ann Eichenberg, iseatedl
Evelyn Farkas, Louise Bartok, Ethel Knapik and Jane
Simko having a game of cards.
Miss Helen Komp
Physical Education Instructor
Notre Dame's share in the nation's physical
fitness program during the past year has cen-
tered around the varied activities of the Ath-
letic Association and the Leaders' Club.
This year, the association emphasizing
good sportsmanship, honesty, truthfulness and
co-operation, boosted its membership to 400,
. - , .swirl
. , tx'
,. A , ' if -
fa 'ir - ' ,
K l , P E ewcex ,
l f, .2 2' i
, t I .
L .. T- M L
.L W ,A.,.. Mir, .4
Miss Helen Komp, instructor in physical educc
tion and ardent advocate of good sportsmanshi
and fair. play, . . A smiling combination of pei
poise, and personality, she is an idealist and ci
all round athlete who promptly inspires interest l
sports through her own zest and ability for then
Very often and very easily mistaken for a hig
school student herself, she is a native of Cantor
Ohio, and an alumna of Notre Dame College.
Chief among her personal preferences are gol
chocolate fudge sundaes, and beautiful flower
A keen photographer and dancer, Miss Komp mc
often be seen either snapping pictures or instruc
ing a group of eager students in tap or socif
the largest enrollment in its history, Al
members were eligible to try out for the var
sity squads chosen after each season's prac
Awards were given to those who earne
points by making the teams and participatin
in the affairs of the association. The highes
VL elffez 5 azlfef
award for ISOO points was a silver
initialed pin. A blue and white chenile
N. D. was given for IOOO points and
a charm bracelet for SOO.
Another part of the physical educa-
tion department was the newly estab-
lished "Leaders' Club." Members of
this club were chosen from among ap-
plicants who evinced special qualities
of leadership, physical fitness and
scholarship. Duties of the group
consisted of assisting in the gym
classes by teaching and demonstrat-
ing tactics previously taught them in
their weekly meetings.
The urgent demand of our country
for more extensive physical training
programs was met by these two organ-
izations in the programs they offered.
Every season was crammed full of
activities in which everyone interested
I had a chance for active participation.
Many were the after-school sessions of
volleyball, basketball, badminton and
every other sport. Those who were
new at the games soon found willing
and able teachers in the more experi-
enced players who later struggled to
hold their own against their fast-
TOP, THE A. A. BOARD, STANDING: Mary Therese McNeeIy,
Head of Special Events, Dorothy Goebel, Sophomore Repre-
sentative, Virginia Kramer, Head of Badminton, Shirley More-
house, Sophomore Representativep Gerry Avalon, Head of Base-
ballj Dawn Phillips, Head of Volleyball. SEATED: Margaret
Creadon, Head of Bowlingj Mary Clare Gorman, Head of Ice
Skating, Corinne Laurienzo, President of Whirlo, Eileen
O'Leary, Head of Basketball, Jean Marie Cushing, Assistant
Whirlo Presidentp Nancy Brady, Head of Riding.
THIRD PICTURE, SENIOR AND SOPHOMORE LEADERS,
STANDING: Dorothy Wolf, Eurydyce Compensa, Corinne No-
vak, Mary Feran, Ruth Schumacher, Mary Jane Gut, Dorothy
Goebel, Marilyn Gluvna, Sara Robusto. SEATED: Virginia Ver-
hunce, Marjorie Palenschat, Eileen O'Leary, Agnes Kirchner,
Eileen Gunther, Mary Therese McNeely.
SECOND PICTURE, JUNIOR LEADERS, STANDING: Margaret
Kirchner, Jeanette Artl, Virginia Bondi, Dawn Phillips, Rose-
marie Morelli. SEATED: Anna Rita Rieman, Therese Cywinski,
Jean Dick, June Gerak, Virginia Manthey.
BOTTOM, the newly elected Freshman Leaders and the A. A.
advisers, STANDING: Maryalice Ryan, Helen Rabatin, Sue
Ochs, Dorothy Wank, Florence McBride. SEATED: Vonna
Mobily, Mary Eleanor Koch, Sister Mary Pauletta, Sister Mary
Elise, Marie McCaffery, Rita English.
TOP, SENIORS, BACK ROW: Mary Jane Gut, Ruth Schu-
macher, Marjorie Palenschat, Virginia Kramer, Mary Feran.
MIDDLE ROW: Eileen Gunther, Agnes Kirchner, Therese Gior-
dano, Eileen O'Leary. FRONT ROW: Mary Ann Braun, Dor-
othy Wolf lCaptoinl, Coletta McNamara, Dolores Abood.
MIDDLE, JUNIORS, BACK ROW: June Gerak, Helen Schmidt,
Jean Dick, Patricia Kenny. MIDDLE ROW: Anna Rita Rieman,
Rose Marie Grodecki, Joan Auble, Geraldine Avalon. FRONT
ROW: Margaret Kirchner, Therese Cywinski lCaptainl, Vir-
BOTTOM: The Championship Game between the Seniors and
Cvazieof 5 MD
For the third consecutive year,
the class of '43 took top honors in
the volleyball tourney held to de-
termine the champions here at
The opening tilt of the season
went to the Seniors by a score of
42-5. In their first game, one of
the hottest of the entire season, the
Juniors edged out the Sophs 39-32.
Two days later on November I2,
the unlucky Sophs again suffered
defeat, this time at the hands of
the Seniors. Making a valiant
showing until the half, the Sophs
finally weakened to give the older
team a victory at 44-27.
Unable to cope with the skill of
the Juniors, the Frosh chalked up
their second defeat when they made
only II points to their opponents
42. They again took a blanking
when they met the high scoring
Sophs on November I6.
During the entire season, both
the Seniors and Juniors went unde-
feated so that their first meeting
on November 24, was to decide the
official champions. Piling up a two
point lead in the first few minutes
of play, the Juniors threatened the
Seniors' superiority right up to the
final whistle. A three point advan-
tage, however, won the game and
their third volleyball championship
for the class of '43.
A gold trophy, later inscribed
with the class numerals, was pre-
sented to the Senior captain at the
end of the game. This, the last and
only night contest of the season,
featured a stunt program, arranged
and conducted by Dawn Phillips,
head of volleyball.
wmafe A cL!fA cz cf Jienfgfii 4
Sportsmanship, the theme of all
athletics, was the keynote of the
second annual Play Day sponsored
by the Athletic Association on Jan-
uary 29. Eighty enthusiastic girls
arrived at nine o'clock on the
semester holiday to spend the morn-
ing and early afternoon playing vol-
leyball, basketball and many other
games intended to provide fun and
Board members, appointed by the
president, served on the organiza-
tion, program and refreshment
committees. These committees ar-
ranged the entire program for the
day. Ten girls were placed on each
team and given the title of some
branch of the armed services: the
Air Corps, Waacs, Waves, Army,
Navy, Marines, Coast Guard, and
Red Cross. Points were awarded
for each event won. by the teams
and the highest scoring group, the
Navy, was given first choice of the
cakes supplied as prizes.
The primary purpose of the Play
Day was to foster a spirit of friend-
ship among A. A. members and to
satisfy faithful sports enthusiasts.
TOP, SOPHOMORES, BACK ROW: '
Dorothy Goebel, Rosemary Cowper,
Louise Bortak, Helen Rita Slowey.
MIDDLE ROW: Virginia Verhunce,
Sally Stain, Lillian Langton, Mary
Stefano. FRONT ROW: Elaine Corey,
Marilyn Gluvna lCaptainl, Jean De-
MIDDLE, FRESHMEN, BACK ROW:
Mary Lou Blackburn, Marie McCaf-
fery, Eileen Kelly, Mildred Kubancik.
MIDDLE ROW: Joan Schmitz, Vonna
Mobily, Mary Jane Urbancic, Phyllis
Zalkoski. FRONT ROW: Clarice
Bates, Kathleen Berger, iCaptainl
Helen Rabatin, Dolores Novak.
BOTTOM: More of the Junior, Senior
Not satisfied with carrying oft the volley- ketball charms at the April meeting of th
TOP, SENIORS, BACK ROW: Eileen Gunther, Marjorie
Palenschat, Mary Jane Gut, Ruth Schumacher, Mary
Columbro, Mary Feran, Agnes Kirchner. FRONT ROW:
Coletta McNamara, Theresa Giordano, Eileen O'Leary
lcaptainl, Dorothy Wolf, Corinne Laurienzo.
BOTTOM, SOPHOMORES, BACK ROW: Eurydyce Com-
pensa, Louise Bartak, Minnie Geiger, Corinne Novak.
MIDDLE ROW: Jean DeCopite, Rosemarie Mihelich,
Elaine Corey, Veronica Mihelich. FRONT ROW: Marilyn
Gluvna, Dorothy Goebel lcaptainl, Mary Stefano.
ball title, the class of '43 fought for and
captured the 'basketball crown for the second
Heated practice sessions and secret plays
combined to make each team hard to outwit
and conquer. Starting on December l, scores
of enthusiastic beginners and experienced
players alike spent hours in after-school prac-
tices to perfect their skill at passing, shoot-
ing and pivoting.
The night games of February 9 and Febru-'
ary l6 left the Juniors and Seniors undefeated
for the championship playoff on February 23.
Edging the younger team out by only three
points, the former champions were again ac-
claimed victors by a score of 20-l7. Members
ot the team were awarded sterling silver bas-
TOP, JUNIORS, BACK ROW: Virginia Manthey, Anna
Rita Rieman, Kitty Brady, Pat Kenny, June Gerak,
Therese Cywinski, Dawn Phillips. FRONT ROW: Gerry
Avalon, Virginia Bondi, Jean Dick lcaptainl, Margaret
Kirchner, Joan Auble.
BOTTOM, FRESHMEN, BACK ROW: Vonna Mobily,
Marie McCattery, Eileen Kelly, Mary Lou Blackburn,
Loretta Vargo. MIDDLE ROW: Maryalice Ryan, Rita
English lcaptainl, Mary Eleanor Koch. FRONT ROW:
Virginia Gaffney, Dolores Novak, Margaret Bacha, Helen
Ending the season on a patriotic note, th
last battle of the year was that between th
All-Star WAVES and the WAACS, held on
March 2. Outstanding players from the fou
varsity squads were elected to these team
by popular vote of their teammates. Mar
than 500 eager spectators watched thi
WAACS struggle to outpoint the WAVES fo
a tinal score of 25-Zl. Proceeds from thi
game were divided equally and sent to th
Catholic chaplains of the WAVES and th
Eileen O'Leary, head of basketball, con
ducted a stunt-night program between the
halves of the game. Dorothy Wolf, a Senior,
won the foul-shooting contest, and Jean Dick,
a Junior, won the Zl contest.
Time out for Miss Helen Kamp while Miss
Lillian Aitken takes over the basketball
Will it be a basket for Anna Rita Rieman??
Geraldine Avalon tries hard to block Eileen
Father Daniel enjoys himself in the midst
of a group of Juniors.
Mary Feran, Joan Auble, Eileen Gunther,
and Therese Cywinski wonder it it will be
a good shot or not.
Jean Dick shoots a basket while Joan Auble
and Mary Eleanore Koch look on.
Loretta Vargo blocks Rosemarie Mihelich's
shot while Rita English, Mary Eleanore Koch,
Veronica Mihelich and Jean De Capite go
Rosemarie Mihelich provides a tense mo-
ment tor basketball fans.
Who had the ball last? Who's going to get
it next? For the answer see Mary Columbro
or Eileen 0'Leary or Eurydyce Compensa.
Effective guarding as produced by the
Seniors. Here we have Eileen Gunther stop-
ping the shot of Joan Auble while Coletta
McNamara, Virginia Bondi and Mary Feran
guard the rear.
ZODLPIJLK E45 yeah in OTE!
Paging through the calendar of the Athletic Association we
can find many dates that bring back memories and perhaps tears.
September-This month brought about many "Oh's" and
"Awe's" from the riding enthusiasts.
October-The night air was crisp, the rnoon was full, and the
hay gave a slight aroma to the annual Hay Ride.
November-The season of volleyball brought about much com-
petition with the class of '43 capturing the cup for the third con-
December-Leaders' Club staged their first Sleigh Ride.
January-The annual Play Day was sponsored by the club with
huge cakes as prizes for the winning teams.
February-The Basketball season offered more competition but
the class of '43 captured the championship for two consecutive years,
March-Introduced Badminton- and the girls found out that a
bird on the racquet is worth two in the net.
April-"Batter-up" could be heard echoing through the campus
with baseballs and bats figuring high on the diamond.
May-This month beamed forth its beauty and made it very
attractive to golf and archery enthusiasts. Bicycle riders also had
their day at the annual Bike Hike.
Starring in our spring processional of sports we have Mary Feran and Eileen O'Leary,
captains of the All-Star teams and finalists in the Badminton tourney.
l : Bow-ling enthusiasts marking up their "one in a million" strike are lseatedl Mar-
garet Creadon, Eileen O'Leary, Jean Dick, Dorothy Wolf, Pat Drake and lstandingl
Irene Boros, Jean Falloure, and Jeanne Cleary.
2: Look at that perfect form on Margaret Creadorill-excuse please-bowling
3: Marian Kerrigan, a true "All-Star" offers a patriotic number between the halves
of the All-Star game.
4: The outstanding roller queens of Notre Dame are June Gerak, Jean Cushing,
Rosemary Madda and Corinne Laurienzo.
5: Jean Dick, champ of the "Zi" contest.
6: The courageous girls on the toboggan, Dorothy Wolf, Mary Feran, Eileen O'Leary
and Mary Jane Gut, listen attentively to Miss Komp as to how to manuever this
strange but fascinating vehicle. They are given moral support by Rosemarie Morelli,
Jean Dick, Virginia Bondi, Dorothy Goebel and Sara Robusto.
7: A group of Sophs enjoying their favorite sport, baseball, are Shirley Morehouse,
Marjorie Wall, Marilyn Gluvna, Rosemary Cowper, Corinne Novak.
8: Dorothy Goebel chuckles delightfully while Margaret Kelly concentrates on the
clothes race which took place on Playday.
9: Has Pat Drake got her eyes so attentively on the pins-or is it something else?
lO: Helen Rabatin, Badminton champ of the Freshman class, demonstrates one of
her famous "smash" shots.
l l : Dorothy Wolf, champ of the foul shooting contest.
12: Members of the "WAVE" All-Star team are FRONT ROW: Eurydyce Compensa,
Dorothy Goebel, Vonna Mobily. MIDDLE ROW: Kitty Brady, Margaret Kirchner,
Coletta McNamara. BACK ROW: Anna Rita Rieman, Jean Dick, Mary Feran
13: The ever-alert, peppy cheerleaders are FRONT ROW: Jeanne Volante, Germaine
Caviello, Doris Cye. BACK ROW: Dolores Caviello, Rosemarie Morelli, Jean Cush-
ing, Dorothy Czsarny.
l4: The "WAAC" All-Star team members are FRONT ROW: June Gerak, Agnes
Kirchner, MIDDLE ROW: Loretta Vargo, Dorothy Wolf, Eileen O'Leary lcaptainl.
BACK ROW: Marilyn Gluvna, Theresa Giordano, Dawn Phillips. Therese Cywinski
was absent when picture was taken.
l5: Mary Lou Blackburn, Shirley Smith, Frances Toth and Joan Gorman chalk up
their bowling points.
16: "Yum, yum!! does that look good!" says Bernadette Polk, captain of Navy
Championship Team on Playday. The other team members looking on are Pat Kenny,
Eileen O'Leary, Dorothy Wager, Minnie Geiger, Sue Ochs, Joan Auble and Katherine
l7: "Birdie" Polk singing one of her famed cowboy laments during intermission
at the All-Star game.
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A Mary Rita Keating
The soft lights of Hotel Statler'sl
main ballroom seemed to smile ap-
provingly at the gorgeous sight Our
Lady's Seniors and Juniors made on
January l5, l943. -
Perfumed flowers of youth filled th
powder room and combined with all
the "ohs!", "ahsl" and "how supers,'
while our dates waited outside in stif
The melodic tunes of Willard and
his radio orchestra filled the ballroo
with "jiving" tunes. We thought ou
programs of red, white, and blue with
little braided tassels to hang over ou
wrists, too pretty to write ing so in-
stead, we added them to our boxes o
fond memory makers. On the cover
of the program was an outline of the
Gothic towers of Notre Dame.
Mary Rita Keating, our Prom queen,
lent an air of distinction as she and
her king, Patrick Blepp danced the
royal waltz to "Moonlight Becomes
You." Her gown of ice blue brocade
and net shimmered and glowed while
the lights of the ballroom were turned
low. After the royal couple danced,
the committee danced with their es-
corts. lt was thrilling to watch these
twelve couples come out from different
parts of the ballroom and blend in a
kaleidoscope of color.
Heading the list and helping to
make our Prom the best ever were,
Marian Kerrigan, Senior class presi-
dent and Joseph Granzir, Margaret
Creadon, class secretary and Viets
Collister, Helen Arnold, treasurer with
Ted Walters. The rest of the com-
mittee included Jeanne Gensert and
John Fahey, Gabriella, Gulyassy and
William Keough, Mary Jane Gut and
Ray Kingsbury, Jeanne lammarino and
EI4, 61,14 4 Lglfllid Llfl,
lph Tammariello, Adrienne Kofron and Richard Gilbride,
ril O'Boyle and Charles Kilroy, Eileen O'Harra and
trick Postle, Barbara Pepple and Richard Smith, and
rol Reilly and James Myers.
We shall never forget our gracious chaperons, Mr. and
rs, Henry Diener, Mr. and Mrs. William Gunther, Mr.
d Mrs. Christopher Kerrigon, Mr. and Mrs. John Mc-
ullen, chaperoning men and women of tomorrow who
fare trying to find in one glorious night a memory to
st through all days'to come.
To climax a perfect evening, Willard and two hundred
nuples, paid their tribute to Notre Dame, by singing our
hool song. Many memory tears came to our eyes, for
ne Seniors knew that soon graduation was near.
Too soon for everyone, the clock hailed midnight and
ne left the ballroom. A white blanket of snow had fallen
Jring the evening of fun and the cold beauty of the night
ade the warmth and graciousness of our last Senior Prom
-'en dearer to our hearts.
BOTTOM LEFT: Eileen O'Harra, Gabriella Gulyassy. BOTTOM MIDDLE:
April O'Boyle, Jeanne Gensert, Carol Reilly. BOTTOM RIGHT: Jeanne
'larnmarino, Mary Jane Gut, Adrienne Kofron. A
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The Prom Committee: Helen Arnold
Margaret Creadon, Marian 'Kerrigan
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Unquestionably heading the list of tall fes-
tivities was the Thanksgiving Social held on
November I4 in Notre Dame's transformed
gym. Peter Pyser's "Syncopaters" furnished
the music to which we "Boogied" so charm-
ingly. After a smooth session at jitterbugging
we quenched our parched throats with cok
served in the cafeteria.
With the strains of "Home Sweet Home
filling the gym, we agreed that fall is the pe
fect time for our sport dance.
Within the same month, Cathedral La
TOP LEFT: "For Me and My Gal" struck the chord of the evening's galety at the Senior Prom. TOP RIGHT:
Laverne Polos presented her bid to Helen Arnold as Jeanne Gensert and Betty Thompson await more arrivals.
BOTTOM LEFT: Mr. and Mrs. William Gunther, Mr. and Mrs. John McMullen, Mr. and'Mrs. Christopher Ker-
rigan and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Diener acted as our gracious chaperones. BOTTOM RIGHT: A typical
group from the Senior Prom: BACK, ROW: Kassie Ryan, Grace Needham, Marian Rehor, Mary Columbro,
Coletta Lally, Alice May Nalley. MIDDLE ROW: Eileen O'Harra, Noreen Severance, Kitty Brady, Margaret
Healey, Bette King, Marjorie Palenschat, Nancy Brady, Marcella Schneider, Betty Jane Polos, Mary Margaret
Minch. FRONT ROW: Rosemary McCune, Sara Robusto, Virginia Kramer.
nd Notre Dame banners reigned at
e joint Mission Mixer in the gym.
his event was sponsored by the So-
alities of both schools. A grand
arch, headed by Prefects of the
hools, Paul Bohn and Mary Colum-
ro, led the evening's fun into full
ing. The "Stardusters" blew me-
dic tunes from their instruments
hile we tripped the light fantastic.
bringing to a close an evening of
n, three cheers were aroused for
ore Mission Mixers in the future.
Besides being Washington's birth-
ay, February 22 held an extra-special
reat for us Seniors. That evening we
ere guests of the Seniors at Benedic-
ne High for a Senior Social. Many
rms of get-together games were
layed and soon everybody knew one
nother. Not to be forgotten were
nose dainty blue and white programs
4ith Washingtonfs picture adorning
'ie cover and also the refreshments
thich satisfied the "inner man."
Most picturesque of all Notre
Dame's festivities was the Sodality
ance held for the purpose of raising
nds to send all the Sodality officers
the Summer School of Catholic Ac-
ion and to close the social season at
lotre Dame. This last dance of the
ear held many memories for all: for
he Sophs-the breathless anticipa-
ion of their "first" formal, for the
uniors-the beautiful spacious Uni-
ersity Club and the dance-enticing
music, and for the Seniors-the real-
zation that the dance would become
nly a fragile memory of their last
ocial event at Notre Dame.
TOP: Doris Zamiska, Grace Needham, Betty Verderber, and Kitty Brady
extend their hearty 'welcomes to two representatives of Latin.
MIDDLE: . . . And with shoes rationedj .Tch, Tch. 1 I
V BOTTOM: Taking time out between numbers, we find Thomas Campbell,
Marilyn Ochs, Lee Sonbann, Virginia Manthey, Peter Louney, June
Gerak, Angelina Totani, Elmer Pesecky.
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Sally Senior sighed as she
sang the Notre Dame Day par-
ody for the last time. Sally
wasn't sentimental but it was
hard to keep a lump from get-
ting in her throat when she
realized that there would
never be another Notre Dame
Day for her. But Sally had
one consolation-she will al-
ways have her memories.
She'll always remember the
mad scramble for Senior auto-
graphs on their mock gradua-
tion hats. She'll remember
those "super" Juniors, Sophs,
and Freshies who made this
day so memorable by going all
out for fun. There will be
memories too of "Lavender
and Red Pepper" in which the
dramatic club made its first
offering ot the year.
And how could she possibly
forget the traditional spread
ot food which was so welcome
after the long and colorful
parade along the campus? Or
that delightful movie in which
Deanna Durbin made Sally
laugh and cry. And to top all,
the Sisters were just "swell"
We will all remember, after
years of fond memories locked
in our hearts, the day when we
were partners in sports and
classes--when we were to-
gether back in old '42,
"l love a parade" especially it it's
the Notre Dame Day parade led by
Marian Kerrigan, Senior class presi-
Only one more atter this, so the
Juniors are going all-out for frisky
fun and trolic. ,
Signing on the dotted line or any
place they can find room are Seniors:
Corinne Laurienzo, Mary Jean Wint,
Jean Jansen, Rita O'Brien, Ann
"Model" students demonstrating their
class regalia are: Nancy Jo Smith,
grade eight, Rita Zeleznik, grade
nine, Mary Cachot, grade ten, Mary
Ellen McBride, grade seven, and Rose-
mary Raith, grade twelve.
The breadline forms on the right and
Notre Dame girls are unaware of the
ration point system that will soon
Something old lNotre Dame Dayl and
something new fthe freshiesl make
for a long remembered clay.
All decked out and some place to go
is the happy plight of the class of '4S.
TOP: Don't be frightened, folks! lt's just a group of Hal-
loween pranksters at the Senior Class Party. MIDDLE: In the
mood of masquerading at the Senior Halloween Party. BOT-
TOM, LEFT: The prize winners: Margaret Zboray, who suc-
ceeded in remaining unrecognized for the entire evening, Kitty
McEllin and Rosemary McCune, the funniest, and Margaret
Pota, the prettiest. BOTTOM, RIGHT: The Kid Day "bests"
are Helen Arnold and Aileen Valentine, the funniest, and
Eileen Gunther, the prettiest.
LEFT AND RIGHT: A, display of Senior dignity at its very best.
With dignity and Stateli-
ness, the Maharani strolled
among ghosts, colonial ladies,
and dancing peasants. All but
the mysterious princess were
identified as Seniors. When
the suspense was too much for
us, she lifted her veiling-and
there stood Margaret Zboray!
Other "bests" were Kitty Mc-
Ellin and Rosemary McCune,
who captured the most laughs,
and Margaret Pota, a very
pretty Hungarian peasant. Re-
freshments were served in the
candle-lit lunch rooms where
community singing was led by
Therese Buettner and Marian
On one day, officially kno
as "Kid day", dignified Senid
are transformed into "kids"
every size and description. E
viously the underclassma
watch the parade of pinafor
and pigtails, reminiscent
bygone days. Suckers and do
are characteristic of the d
After a movie in the auditg
ium, "Little Sally Senio
skipped blithely down to tl
gym for recitations, skits, r
freshment, and games. l
spectacled Aileen Valent
and Helen Arnold with "GI:
ly", her cross-eyed bear, ti
for honors as the funniest, a
Eileen Gunther, in a whi
sailor dress and a big bow, w
acclaimed the prettiest.
Amid hearts of white and
ed, true to Saint Valentine,
he Juniors embarked on a
ong-ever-to-be - remembered
lass party. Although Valen-
ine days may come and go
here will be one that will live
n the hearts of the class at
44. Nothing will be needed
o remind this class ot the
'Fuhrer's Face," a song made
opular by Virginia Bondi and
urelia Hanwick or Betty
hompson's captivating ver-
ion of "Maytime" or that de-
ectable ditty by Faith Corri-
an and Eileen Conway or
aisy Wright's tap dance, or
ast, but not least, Jeanne
arie Jordan's accordion solos.
The sophs remember two
big events from their patriotic
party: the military drill led by
Virginia Cipra, and the class
selection ot four girls who
represented the future A. A.
President, Sodality Pretect,
Student Council President, and
Tower Editor, Another feature
that characterized the Soph
party was that it was the first
of war-time parties, held in the
afternoon instead of the eve-
ning to save tires and precious
TOP, LEFT: Awaiting the climax of the Sophomore Class
SOTTOM, LEFT: A group of Sophomores, paying tribute
o their Alma Mater in song at the Sophomore Class
TOP: The most important function of the Junior Class
BOTTOM, LEFT: Aurelia Hanwick, Betty Thompson,
Faith Corrigan, Eileen Conway, Virginia Bondi, Jeanne
Marie Jordan, and Daisy Wright . . . the lite of the
BOTTOM, RIGHT: Rosemarie Morelli, Jean Konyesni,
and Kathleen McHugh . . . three valentines of Our Lady
and all Juniors.
TOP RIGHT: Beverly Fee, Janet O'Harra, Dorothy
Wager, and Shirley Morehouse look into the future.
BOTTOM, RIGHT: Sophomores in review led by Virginia
The spring concert sponsored by the Choral group brought to light the many song birds of Notre Dame. Here we have a li
group of them. BACK ROW: Dorothy Fox, Josephine Smith, Marilyn Sonnhalter, Pai' Manning, Rita Vala, Josephine Kovacic,
Becker, Pat Kenny, Maryalice Mittinger, Elizabeth Divis, Muriel Fink, Mary Lou Biebelhausen, Elsie Domobyl. MIDDLE Rq
Kathleen English, Pat Donahue, Marie Pletka, Elizabeth Welsh, Rosemary Cowper, Alice Gizeiwski, Mary Therese Ke
Marilyn Gluvna, Kathleen Ankenbrandt, Betty Biebelhausen, Geraldine Jannazo. FRONT ROW: Gabriella Gulyassy, Betty
Halko, Germaine Coviello, Virginia Verhunce, Mildred Javor, Betty Koch, Marie Dusek, Corrine Novak, Marjorie lhlenfield.
eat .wafer ie.4 ate gweelf
Wisely has President Roosevelt expressed
the desire that schools have music activities
of all kinds: "A student body unified in spirit
by singing is unified for action."
ln the December issue of the "Triad" Gov-
ernor J. Bricker says: "Men express their
deepest emotions through music-their love
of home, family, and country-their hopes-
their fears-their loyalties and their faith."
Recognizing the power of music and its
necessity in the world today, Sister Mary Carol
and Sister Mary Cecilie skillfully direct the
Junior and Senior High Glee Clubs as musical
Our songsters have met faithfully every
Monday and Tuesday in preparation for their
most impressive event, the annual May Con-
cert. This year special effort was made re-
garding artistic interpretation. The two selec-
tions chosen as concert numbers were "ll
Bacio" and the well-known Italian ballad
The first and second year chorus gro
also participated in the concert. First y
chorus selected Liszt's "Liebestrau
"Awake Tis Spring" by Marjorie Elliot, a
Edward MacDowell's arrangement of "To
Wild Rose." The three numbers presented
second year Chorus were "By the River Glo
men," "When Jesus Was a Little Child," oi
"Faith, Hope and Love."
The Glee Club has also presented welco
entertainment at important assemblies cl
programs. At Open House they gave seve
selections, the last school day before Chri
mas they went caroling through corridors, a
they participated in the Notre Dame Day p
ln their activities the Glee Club has prov
the truth of Arthur O'Shauqhnessy's wor-
"One man with a dream at heart can go fo
and conquer a crowd, but two men with o
song's measure can trample an empire dowrf
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, -fl ik, 1 , rr H 3 -A . l MORE "GLEE-CLUBERS": lstandingl Donna
' i -. ' Q 4 xii galil 5 f ,-:-'ffjfg r ' , May Nolan, Anne McConville, Eleanor
'A'-. lf' fpj, ,,,'fQ.I--V lm'1,'QlflQ.f ? A4 'Dr f-' ,,' Rezak, Jean Konyesni, Lillian Ballish,
' 4' ,N l,'J7' Jjt1"Qjg,f,':F' 'lg ' lseatedl Mary Stefano, Elizabeth O'Kres,
I , S :iff V ,. E. i xrtllrfr, Evelyn Takacs.
xxx W .. ng , -xxx? Us-yt 'A' i - :Y-iv lr A 5,
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Freshmen do not lack the appreciation of music as is shown by the large group that ioined the Glee Club this year. They are
TOP, BACK ROW: Carol Semarla, Phyllis Zalkoski, Mary Jane Prechtl, Jacqueline Wimp, Virginia Blaha, Marie McCaffery, Ruth
Dolan, Mary Hawkins, Edna Mae Franz, Rita Kestner, Audrey Potechnie, Rosemarie Cosmo. MIDDLE ROW: Gwendolyn Crowe,
Marjorie Horst, Margaret Urbancic, Margaret Kelly, Betty Nunn, Clare Raith. FRONT ROW, Rita Zeliznik, Sue Ochs, Patricia
Liederbach, Clare Fairley, lleen Esper, Josephine Volante, Eleanore Wendt, Marjorie Dattilo.
BOTTOM, BACK ROW: Dolores Novak, June Newman, Dorothy Csarny, Martha Cowan, Mildred Kubancik, Bernadette Supan,
Mary Jean Urbancic, Mary Eleanore Koch, Angela Smolik. MIDDLE ROW: Mildred Klucho, Jean Marie Mitchell, Helen Rabatin,
Florence McBride, Bernice Valentine, Jacquelyn l-lolben, Margaret Cahill. FRONT ROW: Rita Pepoy, Ruth Koch, Evelyn Kaman,
Dorothy Wank, Clarice Bates, Lillian Vidmar, Jocn Schmitz, Loretta Vargo.
M HJ QS
aweulfee Ji Z ,,
ALL- R ll
MERICTQTHOLIC TITLE FUGHT LEADER"
TOWER Q,lTh'AMERlCAN. AWATIQBE TOWER
BIA CQNTESE VICTORY STAR ,N CbLTHE
- - . T UM-
TERNATIONAL HONQEJOWER EARN5 IN-
. . . O fhonyl Those
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Tower Staff OTIIIQHQ, but to members H
hlreless hoursfs ey Qre proof that tiff The
Gve not O P nf In workin 9 long
Many suse In vgjn. Q On the paper
and ener ents never real'
T- QV 'rhqf ho 'Ze the ho .
lon of eVe"Y issue, V?tiOl1e Info The pillglqigs
of of all gf,-Qnge ,RS
See You or the
Charity Football Game
xds und Stamps .
All Catholic C. S. P. A. Q-gflil. American N. S. P. ---Inlcrnnlionul Honors Quill and Scroll .
7 Komen Dame Aenoemy. cxwgmx, ohm. Nowmuur nn, uw: 7 :lui
all l r War Action
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wander into homeroom lO6 lour second
homel and find busy "Towerites" putting
queer printer's marks on copy-read articles,
or listen to fellow writers speak journalistic
Just a few months ago, we felt the tense-
ness that goes with every deadline. We helped
the typists valiantly decipher strange jottings
06' NONE 9491! glqaif ,glfilflciailaj
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that were intended to be leads. We took the
last surveying, critical look at the paper be-
fore it was delivered to the homerooms.
Now we are no longer on the staff, but our
spirit isl The same spirit that encouraged us
to work hard to bring glory to our Alma Mater
will ever inspire those at the helm of "The
m. gum-n Y
I, H.. 6 ..... ew.-
Nancy Brady, "Nina Hearts"
Editorp Gloria Karpinski, Sports
Editor: Eileen 0'Harra, Fourth
Tower writers at work, Helen
Arnold, Marjorie Palenschat,
Mary Columbro, Mary Jane Gut,
The trustful typists, Mary Gar-
retfa, Antoinette Ruppe,
Jeanne Witz, Coletta Lally,
Adrienne Kofron, Ann Herbst
tap out "The Tower."
Q47 Q7-4!-ce j2e4!oan.4i!!e
-4 Coletta McNamara
w ' Editor-in-Chief
Way back in November the nucleus of the present "Tower Memories"
board had its first meeting and the rough draft of our annual was con-
ceived. Since then, additional workers and assistants have made it possible
to have almost one-third of the Senior class working on this year book.
lt has been a responsible and an arduous task but our memories are all
pleasant ones. From the first tremulous and uncertain attempts at progress
to the efficient and busy system of March and April, the hard work has
been tempered by laughs, crazy errors igremlin anticsll and many en-
Perhaps this would be the best occasion for the staff to express its
gratitude to all those friends who have helped us in our efforts. There
just aren't Words to say how we feel toward Sister Mary Luke. Her patience,
her ingenuity, help, and sense of humor have pulled us through many .a
difficult session and over many a jarring bump. Thanks also are due to
Sister Mary Celia, whose excellent and efficient handling of the "books"
has successfully made both ends meet. Sister Mary Germaine must also
receive her due credit for having directed so aptly the art department
of our staff. Mr. .lay C. Smith, representative of John and Ollier, has made
many new friends through his guidance, his understanding, and his wisdom
in leading us through the bewilderment and "newness" of our task.
Many of the faculty and students deserve commendation for their co-
operation, spontaneity and interest in offering information for detailed
articles. Thanks are also due to those Seniors who volunteered for all the
menial but tedious jobs that accompanied the assembling of our annual.
So we offer you "Tower Memories." lt has nurtured a deeper under-
standing between the faculty and the students, it has developed many new
friendships and strengthened many old ones, it has taught us the value of
diligence and patience, it has provided laughs and good times and has
served as a challenge to those willing to try their hand at a different and
To all those who take it out into life with them, we hope "Tower
Memories" will be what a book should be-a companion in solitude, a com-
forter in distress, a memory in reverie, and a helpmate on the long road home,
Associate Art Editor
mm gmnzef CS-fagf af 643
Presenting the faithful workers who have helped to make TOWER MEMORIES what it is. TOP, RIGHT: The
writers and re-writers, lstandingl Irene Dolnacko, Rita Ann Kunesh, Marjorie Palenschat, Virginia Babka,
Alice May Nalley, lseotedl Mary Jane Gut, Mary Columbro, Nancy Brady, Mary Alice Dick and Polly Mix.
TOP, LEFT: The work of identification of all the pictures was placed in such capable hands as those of Coletta
Knecht, Dolores Abood, and Eileen Moriarty. MIDDLE, l: Assisting in the financial end ot the work were
Arlene Tussay and Ruth Helen Korb. MIDDLE, 2: Writers and proof-readers Kitty McEllin and Margaret
Creaclon, All complaints ,are made to this department. MIDDLE, 3: A double-duty team. Pat Solinski
counts the words ofthe articles Leona Kenski writes. MlDDLE, 4: The witty words that appear under the
pictures are due to the efforts of these "Three Musketeers"-Mary Feran, Valeria Marchin and Ruth Schu-
macher. BOTTOM, LEFT: Three more ambitious writers-Marcella Schneider, Gloria Karpinski, and Noreen
Severance. BOTTOM, RIGHT: Last but not least the mechanical workers, the typists, lstandingl Dorothy
Wolf, Genevieve Benes, Anne Herbst, Loretta Rueth, Mary Therese McNeeIy, lseatedl Betty Ann Halko and
SEER a msg
VME: mage me
me mg WM
is iss MVK
The buskin or'the sock, tears or
smiles-take your choice, the Dra-
matic Club can provide them all. This
organization has been very busy this
year in an ettort to produce more
shows, and better ones. The members
have to their credit: the Blue Star
Mothers' program in which they col-
laborated with the Masque and Gavel
to honor the mothers who have sons in
service, the Notre Dame Day play
"Lavender and Red Pepper" a comic
take-off on modern interior decora-
tion, the Christmas pageant which de-
picted this holiday's reception in var-
ious parts at today's world, and two
plays to bolster the War Stamp Drive
What the thirty-one members lack
in number they more than compensate
for in initiative, energy, and ingenuity.
Specifically, there are eight Seniors,
sixteen Juniors and seven Sophomores,
all of whom were accepted as mem-
bers after try-outs held in September.
DRAMATIC CLUB OFFICERS:
Margaret Healey, President, Kitty Brady,
Treasurer, Grace Needham, Secretary.
Kathleen Conroy, the Madonna, watches as Allen Diersen, the Child
Jesus, and Maureen McHugh, an angel, play with the world.
C7-4!cIfze.4.4e.4 wm QW: mwmfic
Sister Mary Alicia, moderator of these future
Bernhardts has patiently devoted herself to
their guidance and assistance.
This prominent school organization has its
roots deep in Notre Dame's history-they
have "grown up" together. lt has harbored
aspirants to the dramatic world, been a source
ot research for those eager to delve into the
beauties of Christian literature, and it has
served a most noble aim in striving to bring
the drama of our modern world up to the
heights where it should dwell. V
TOP: A program entitled "American Women and the Flag" presented to the Blue Star Mothers included:
lstandingl Grace Needham, Mary Columbro, Juanita Laney, Catherine McElIin, Theresa Buettner, Eileen Gun-
ther, Carol Dunch, Margaret Healey, Pat Lombardo, Marian Kerrigan and Barbara Pepple. lseatedl Mrs. Roy
Borscini, Felicia Cetkowski, Mrs. John Needham and Mary Emerson Miller.
BOTTOM: A scene from "Lavender and Red Pepper" presented on Notre Dame Day in which we see Theresa
Buettner, Waldemara Strojny, Mary Clare Gorman and Kitty Brady.
, ,,,,,,,, 51
ZVLLOZ C-!a.4.4 ze,4enIf.4 gran wa
Words were not enough to express the feel-
ing of the class of '43 towards the world sit-
uation which they were facing. The first
class to be graduated during World War ll
chose instead to show its emotions through
the stronger medium of action. This they did
by presenting as their class play the emotion-
ally stirring "Letters to Lucerne."
One of the year's ten Broadway hits, it was
a lovely and moving plea for tolerance which
carried a message to every member of the sell-
out audiences who viewed it. As a modern
drama it was certainly one ofthe most popular
and timely plays which will ever be seen here
at Notre Dame.
The play dealt with the lives and feelings
of several girls, attending an American school
in Switzerland and caught in the web of evil
which began to spread in Europe in l939.
Each girl was from one of the different coun-
tries involved in the conflict, and so quite na-
turally each held her own view of the situation.
OUR CLASS PLAY, LETTERS TO LUCERNE: TOP, RIGHT: Kathleen Conroy, Jo-Ann Burke, Gloria Karpinski,
Rosemarie Zehe, Mary Ann Braun, April O'Boyle.
TOP, LEFT: Grace Needham, Aileen Valentine.
BOTTOM: April O'Boyle, Kathleen Conroy, Mary Ann Braun, Rosemarie Zehe, Grace Needham, Jo-Ann
Burke, Gloria Karpinski, Louise Goetz.
az May, elflfew fo' ncezne
The main character of the play, Erna
hmidt, a German schoolgirl, was portrayed
Rosemarie Zehe. The feeling toward Erna
t the beginning of the action is on an equal
ith that of all the other girls at the school.
s her country begins its ruthless march on
her nations, however, she is made to bear
e brunt of the attacks in the reactions of
er schoolmates. The treatment is so na-
ral and so typically human that it might
ave been extended by any American, Pole,
from our Class Play, TOP: Gloria Karpinski,
Healey, Rosemarie Zehe. BOTTOM: Dolores
Therese Tarkey, Doris Schaefer.
Olga Kirinski, the Polish student played by
Gloria Karpinski, remained faithful to her
sweetheart's sister until she was made to be-
lieve that Erna favored the actions that had
caused the death of her entire family in War-
saw. The gripping scene in which Olga de-
nied her friend was the climax of the play,
and stirred the audience to pity both for the
German girl and her overwrought Polish friend.
Peacemaker in the troubled situation was
the tender and loving Mrs. Hunter, owner and
house-mother of the school, who at first tried
to shelter the girls from the knowledge of the
tyranny that hed crept into the world. Mrs.
Hunter, played by Grace Needham, saw the
folly of blaming a nation's faults on one girl
and proceeded to win the girls over to the
right by showing them the beauty and woman-
liness of tolerance and love. After once more
creating a spirit of contentment and friend-
ship among her pupils, Mrs. Hunter agreed to
continue the school in spite of all the con-
flicting circumstances. At the close of the
play, the audience was convinced that the only
truly democratic and Christian solution to the
problem had been reached.
The performances given on Friday and Sun-
day evenings were presented to capacity audi-
ences attracted by the timely theme and the
popular cast of the play. Record sales of
tickets were turned in by Rosemarie Zehe and
Louise Goetz, who took the part of a teacher
at the school. Proceeds from the sales were
used by the Senior class to present a gift to
the school upon their graduation. Scenery
was chosen and arranged by Sister Mary Alicia
and Mr. Charles Mills. Sister Mary Alicia also
directed the many practices necessary to make
the play thelmarvelous success that it was.
From the moment the curtain rose on the
first scene until the very last curtain call, the
hours of hard and willing study expended by
each member of the cast were evident. Never
has a more convincing and dramatic effort
been offered for the appreciation of a Notre
ZPL ZPL CMiC6 A6 COM, 01,62
TOP: Newly elected members of the Quill and Scroll are
lstandingl Margaret Creadon, Kitty McEllin, lseatedl
Mary Knuth and Nancy Brady. They were thus honored
for their journalistic achievement during the past years.
BOTTOM: Exponents of good speech lstandingl Kitty
McEllin, Patricia Lombardo, Carol Dunch, Grace Need-
ham, Theresa Buettner, Aileen Valentine, lseatedl
Barbara Pepple, Marian Kerrigan, Margaret Healey and
Mary Columbro have increased the membership ot the
Masque and Gavel.
nized this year by their admission into t
Quill and Scroll. A national society for hi
school journalists, the Quill and Scroll h
annually admitted Notre Dame students wi
The literary work ot four Seniors was recog
this society must be Seniors in the upper thi
of their class, have done superior work in wri
ing, editing, or busihess managing, and mu:
be recommended by their supervisor ot st
Among other qualifications, members c
man s sociability, two years ago Notre Da
introduced Masque and Gavel a national hi
school society for the promotion ot go
speech. At present, the society is compos
ot eight Seniors and three Juniors, who we
elected by the faculty.
Realizing that speech is the expression c
members participated in the Student Spea
ers Bureau ot the War Chest campaign, th
presented the "Victory Variety Show" for t
ambulance drive, and they produced tt
"Blue Star Mothers' Program" for the mothe
ot men in service.
During the past year, Masque and Gavi
wax fi .431 WS '12, 'L' 'Yfgv Ia' " A kill .'a':i1e, if "
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Perhaps one of the dearest things in our annual will be the picture
of our comrades in study. The years will separate us and time may eve
change us, but always we will have these glimpses of friends, and subsequen
memories of good times, when we page through this part of our yearbook
Not only those who graduated this June 6, but all those behind us
Juniors, Sophs, and Freshies-they, too, are remembered here.
And we cannot forget the Notre Dame Guild. lt provided some might
good times for us, in addition to serving as that important link betwee
parents and teachers.
High school days are over-we have known our last Notre Dame day
our last Senior party, our last Senior Prom, our last Sodality Dance. The
are all behind us. The absorbing and compelling adventure that is lif
stretches ahead and each of us has her very own rainbow to follow, he
very own star to reach.
Yet in all the joys and the sorrows that the future holds, none of u
will find a joy greater than our school days, none of us will feel a sorro
quite like that of leaving Notre Dome.
Not that we will ever forsake her SPIRIT, The guidance, love, an
protection of our heavenly mother will accompany us out through the portal
and into the world. And with that maternal care constantly with us, ho
can we ever target the home of our school days?
The spirit of Notre Dame will conquer our sorrow and share our joy
it will be an integral part of us forever. We'll not forget you Notre Dam
-you are our Love!
,- 1. r
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. fy fr
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Margaret Crecdon Marian Kerrigan Helen Arnold
Secretary President Treasurer
MARIAN KERRIGAN, beloved Senior class president, Emerald Isle roguishness, Kil-
larney's charm, our very own Marian . . . MARGARET CREADON, Senior class secretary,
infectious smile, effervescent charm, alwagysfinffthe game . . . HELEN ARNOLD, quick
thinking, quick acting, a straight-from-the-shoulder friend to all, able Senior class treas-
urer . . . DOLORES ABOOD, a profound scholar with a shrewd gift of observation, spark-
ling sincerity . . . VIRGINIA BABKA, mischief redeemed by an angelic smile, American
spirit and Catholic spunk, an unbeatable combination . . . DOROTHY BALLASH, breezy,
clowning, "Doe", maestro of the keys and master of comedy . . . DOROTHY BARNICK,
black hair, 'black eyes, tingling freshness, northern candor and energy, southern spice and
charm . . . IRMGARD BEITAT, earnest Catholic militant, not here the weakest link , . .
GENEVIEVE BENES, "Gene", serious without being solemn, enthusiastic without being
giddy, reserved in everything but her friendship . . . RITA BICAN, saucy smile, noncha-
lant and debonair, knack for hair styling . . . BERNICE BICIEL, ardent sports fan, tennis
and skating outstanding, which explains her willowy grace and blitheness . . . NINA
affetnefifylgfet M Qmjlaflez
BlSl-llLANY, optimistic outlook, unruffled patience, tranquil spirit, sterling qualities of a
sterling companion . . . ELEANORE BLANKENBURG, pensive gentility, wistful beauty, still
waters run deep . . , THERESE BONTEMPO, wth her we know we have been on the heights,
gentle, sympathetic, quiet, "Bonnie" . . . NANCY BRADY, chestnut feathering curls, but-
tercup of funniness, arsenal of knowledge, at home in jodphurs, tons of fun . . . MARY
ANN BRAUN, dreamer and idealist, she has to a rare degree the blessed art of making
friends and keeping them . . . MURIEL BRICKMAN, confidant for your troubles, inspiration
for your fun . . . THERESE BUETTNER, Student Council president, supreme "clicker", lots
of dash, lots of ability, lots of friendliness . . .
Dolores Abood Virginia Babka Dorothy Ballash Dorothy Barnick lrmgard Beitat
Genevieve Benes Rita Bican Bernice Biciel Nina Bishilany Eleanore Blankenburg
Therese Bontempo Nancy Brady Mary Ann Braun Muriel Brickman Therese Buettner
will ll "tit
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Terese Coughlin, P.N.D.
eze Glue maxim .4 cjnfnze Ggearfezef
Mary Alice Dick
M F r
JO-ANN BURKE, fresh as a daisy with friendship on every petal,
peaches and cream sprinkled with sugar . . . MARGARET ANN CAHILL,
musing shyness like the soft patter of April showers, elucidates in
Latin . . . ANN CIMPERMAN, short, sunny, sincere and sweet, making
friends is so easy with her, you're lucky if you're one of them . . . MARY
COLUMBRO, chestnut hair sunkist with gold, blue eyes expressing
volumes of thought in one glance, a contagious smile, eloquent, espe-
cially in song . . . KATHLEEN CONROY, slender, midnight a la fran-
caise, an efficient private secretary according to the stars although
she's a comrade of the out-of-doors , . . ROSEMARY COOPER, "Rosie"
dusk brightened with a lazy smile, there's blarney in her dimples and
whimsical humor under shadowy lashes . , . MARGARET CORRIGAN,
sophistication in syncopation, black derby and chesterfield, browsing in
poetry but not on Saturday night . . . TERESE COUGHLIN, P.N.D.,
merry "Terry" with a philosophic twist, will be a "Cog" in the wheel
of science, veiled in smiles . . . DOLORES COVIELLO, a fuse of fun
that doesn't need a match, constantly herself, underclassmen's ideal.. .
LORRAINE DECKER, historically-minded but not ancient, brown eyes
that spill laughter even when you glimpse that set profile . . . MARY
DELVINCO, the corners of her smile have sunbeams in 'em, give her
college, a medical career and a lake to swim in . . , MARY ALICE DICK,
hiddenldepths of humor, naive, her "dark eyes" seem to say that "a
pretty girl is like a melody' '... FAY DICKARD, there is an elusive
something in her eyes, the hazy smoke of autumn, the distance of
winter's snows, the intangible touch of spring . . . ELIZABETH DlVlS,
a literary type cast in sterling silver, twinkling with elfin piquance . . .
IRENE DOLNACKO, a picture of studious contemplation with the knack
of humor and the love of fun lurking in her smile . . . MARIE DUSEK,
humorous stimulation, she loves to sing and wants to continue so in
an office, near a skating rink . . . ROSE ANN EICHENBERG, wings on
her fingers over typewriter keys, a sunshiny look in her eyes, will be a
keeper of the books, her aim, the sky . . . MARY FERAN, loved by the
Leprechauns, a touch of lrish pluck, a bewitching potion of gaiety
blended with a serious, athletic temperament . . . MARGARET ANN
FITZPATRICK, as versatile as a Scotch plaid with a tang of lrish wit,
as popular as the soda pop "fitz-z-z' ',.. MARY GARREFFA, forever
jovial with a quick pickup that doesnft need fuel, enthusiastically yours,
steadfast as a sturdy oak scattering leaves of friendliness . . ELEANORE
GEJDOS, the demure charm of old-fashioned gardens, tranquility under
a starched white cap . . . JEANNE GENSERT, a small bundle of western
vigor and eastern sophistication, not a little "Dumbo" for she intends
to be an artist under Walt Disney . . . Tl-IERESA GIORDANO, she's ath-
letically persistent, musically inclined, biology-devoted, and headed
toward the business world . . .ALICE GIZEWSKI, tall and winsome, very
much the artist, cathedral quiet, deep purple and virgin blue . . .
LOUISE GOETZ, poised and. confident, Faluau sang-froid, she
builds her dreams on firm foundations . . . MARIANNE GRESKO, P. N.
D., there is in the unruffled tranquility of her eyes warmth of spirit
and joy in life-a soul at peace with itself, and the world, and God . . .
CONNIE GRIFFITH, fun and likability seasoned with'a dash of senti-
ment, turned-up nose, enthusiasm and vivacity . . . HELEN GRILL,
always smiling, versatile, and active, she's business manager of the
Tower, Associate "Rep", Student Council member, and a hostess at St.
John's Canteen-watch her go . . . LILY GRUTVADAURIA, amicable
and unfeigned, a quiet and diffident charm, at ease before an easel , . .
GABRIELLA GULYASSY, affectionately called Gabby-suits her nick-
name to a "g", antidote for anybody's blues, a person you'll love to
know and know to love . . . EILEEN GUNTHER, highlight on beauty,
spotlight on charm, a whiz on the gym floor and in a math class, sec-
retary, of the Student Council . . . MARY JANE GUT, where there's
basketball there's "Gut"-she's in the A. A., the Leader's Club, and
she's somebody everybody likes . . . JEANNE HAGEN, she possesses to a
rare degree the companionate qualities of generosity, good humor, and
consideration, pink and white prettiness . . . BETTY ANN HALKO, the
"correct answer" girl who adds sweetness of manner, a keen sense of
humor, and an intriguing smile to her scholastic abilities . . . JEAN
HAVRILA, the swing's to sophistication, devotee of the saddle and
spur, Park Avenue class . . . MARGARET HEALEY, pert'n popular,
aglow with good-humor and friendliness, Notre Dame's Katherine Cor-
nell, refreshing as a coke on a hot day . , . ANN HERBST, stepping
from an old-fashioned print with honey hair to match a honey sweet
disposition, secretarial future, a smile you'll smile back at . . . FLOR-
ENCE HRUBY, retiring simplicity, smilingly coy, a bonnie bowler and
practical English admirer, camouflaged wittiness, touiours la votre . . .
JEANNE IAMMARINO, music in her toes, laughter on her lips, envied
for her chic sport wardrobe, meet her on the road to gaiety . . . ARLENE
JANKOWSKI, "Gleefully" disarming soprano, simplicity and jollity,
this playfully poetic miss waltzed off with the practical English prize
. . . GRACE JANNAZO, camelia complexion, languidly lovely, a brill
in Spanish class, she's fun to know . . . JEAN JANSEN, delightfully
quiet, blonde magic, dainty and distinctive with a haunting, inquisitive
smile . . . MILDRED JAVOR, vivacious Millie, Miss Perfect Secretary,
humor-minded, smooth on a roller rink, striking in a bowling alley . . .
GLORIA KARPINSKI, enthusiastic "Karpie", friend-maker deluxe, fu-
ture perfect, strong leanings toward journalism, a rising star . . . MARY
RITA KEATING, swing and sparkle, our own American Beauty, easy on
our eyes, always in our hearts, perfect Prom Queen . . . GERTRUDE
KEHOE, future angel of mercy, at home in the kitchen, our answer to
the sugar shortage, always amiable . . . LEONA KENSKI, always on
deck ready for action, cooperative and responsible, "Habla Ud. el Es-
panol?" if not, see Lee . . . LEONA KILLEY, forever a funster, activated
brown-haired, brown-eyed beauty, super swimmer, headed for college...
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BETTE KING, demure and gentle, but so full of pep when it comes
to Sodality doings . . . TERESE KINSELLA, pert, vivacious Terry, likes
to sew, combines domesticity with the business world . . AGNES KIRCH-
NER, friendliness in abundance, athletically inclined, Leader's Group,
A. A., C. Y. O. basketball, a litany of sports . . . MARY ALICE KLE-
MENCIC, bright ideas, quiet and friendly, subtle exponent of a noble
Christian morale . . . COLETTA KNECHT, has applied her fine sense
of values to science and math with time out for skating and dancing . . .
MARY KNUTH, efficient, alert, high ideals, sunlit woods on an autumn
day, National Honor Society . . . ADRIENNE KOFRON, good things
come in small packages, interested in the Historical Commission, The
Junior Guild, college and bowling . . . RUTH HELEN KORB, an art of
thinking, cheerful, bright as a new penny, business staff of "Tower
Memories' '... AUDREY KOTHERA, capable and diplomatic, she's on
the Council of Pan-American Relations, collects spoons, reads books,
delights in unusual coiffures . . . MARY KOTLARCIK, a friend in need,
fun-loving, a good sport, many potentialities . . . DOLORES KOWA-
LEWSKI, ultra sleek, ultra smooth, makes friends and keeps them, likes
to sing, dance and lcan you believe it?I write letters . . . VIRGINIA
KRAMER, a ready smile, a friendly greeting, A. A. board member,
rarin' to fly through college and get into social work . . . RITA ANN
KUNESH, accent on the intellect, eager to lend a helping hand, atten-
tive and appreciative . . . COLETTA LALLY, music lover, collector of
friends and souvenirs, she's the capable secretary of the Nieuwland
Sky Club and a "Tower" member . . . MARGE LAURIA, fast stepper
and quick thinker, a little piece of fascination . . . CORINNE LAUR-
IENZO, blithe, gay business-like president of the Whirlo, with energy,
ingenuity and persistence to recommend her to "Big Business" . . .
EMMA LAWHON, a Gene Krupa fan who likes to read and skate as
well as dance, gal with a gift for hair-dressing . . . LOIS LEUSCH, a
sense of humor, dreamy eyes, patron of popular music and classy clothes
. . . GLORIA LINGG, no barrier too great to leap in life's battles, well-
liked for her wit and amiability . . . JANE LOHN, she laughs often and
easy, a snuff-box among midgets . . , JOSEPHINE LO PRESTI, blue-
black hair, vivid and energetic, graceful and expressive hands , . . GER-
TRUDE LOYER, patient and serious, a soul wrapped in reverie . . .
ROSEMARY MCCUNE, Pepsodent smile, one of Notre Dame's tall girls,
a good time at any party . . . CATHERINE McELLlN, a willing helper
and a hard worker, "Kitty" likes journalism, editor of "The Tower" . . .
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Audrey Kothera Mary Kotlorcik
Marge Laurio Corinne Laurienzo
Josephine LoPresti Gertrude Loyer, P.N.D.
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Mary Margaret Minch Polly Mix
Jean Nawarskas Grace Needham
April O'Bayle Rita O'Brien
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GRACE MCMULLEN, as welcome as a holiday, dancing eyes, French
savoir-faire, Irish pluck, English practicality, an American regular . . .
COLETTA MCNAMARA, erudite classmate and scintillating editor,
efficient and dependable, to all a most delightful companion . . . MARY
THERESE MCNEELY, sociability, dancability, lovability, our connoisseur
of "special events", diverting and refreshing . . . ALICE MCNEIL, such
a contradiction! easy-going and languorous, yet keenly interested in
aviation, with mathematics behind her and college ahead . . . VALERIA
MARCHIN, partial to no one, pleasing to all, a chic little number with
a captivating drawl . . . LORANNE MAREK, first lady of the 'home
sciences, history, dramatics, swimming-all have her attention but it is
nursing that holds it. . . REGINA MARTIN, a "little" miss who claims
a "large" portion of many hearts, capricious and light-hearted . . .
MARY MARGARET MINCH, the M M M girl-mirthful, musical, mun-
dane, skill with the needles, a laugh fan and a record fan . . . POLLY
MIX, an excellent equestrienne who pranced into many a merry mix-up,
learning wrapped in puckishness . . . MARY JANE MOLNAR, refine-
ment and thoughtfulness, "snap and go" energy, typing's her favorite,
roller-skating's her hobby, stenography's her ambition . . . EILEEN
MORIARTY, a bit of the old sod, beguiling and Winsome, a retrousse
nose, a gay disposition, pet hobby, science-logical result, president of
the Nieuwland Science Club . . . ALICE MYERS, sweet-natured, even-
tempered, with finesse and gentleness to endear her to all . . . ALICE
MAY NALLEY, "baby" of the Senior class, like a round butter-ball but
twice as precious, genius for originality . . . JEAN NAWARSKAS, a
wandering espial, sedate and serious, reticent, nimble toes, no one peers
into her heart-her dreams are her very own . . . GRACE NEEDHAM,
a gifted thespian, discerning and versatile, off-'stage she lives the role
of a "super" class-mate . . . MARY NEMCIK, a touch of the old, enrich-
ing the new, linguist par excellence, Czechoslovakia's good-will ambass-
ador . . . JACQUELINE NEWEY, with paint and pallette she revived the
precious past in novel caricatures, petite mademoiselle of the easel,
artist of "Tower Memories" . . . DOLORES NOVAK, hidden caverns
echoing with wisdom and candor, frank and outspoken, champion of
truth and straight forwardness . . . RITA NOVAK, active in matters
spiritual and matters musical, she blends well with science and service
. . , APRIL O'BOYLE, spring's gracious mannequin, the spirit of the
Easter Parade-flowers and laughter, a refreshing April shower ending
in a glorious "reign" in May . . . RITA O'BRIEN, "gingervated", inter-
ested in sports, the business world, government service, and people,
boundless energy for skating-flying fingers at the typewriter board. . .
EILEEN O'HARRA, beguiling as only the Irish can be, her name means
iike to the dawn and that she is-brilliant, welcome, and promising . . .
EILEEN O'LEARY, a glory of red hair crowning a pixie smile, she never
misses her point either on the gym floor or on the rostrum . . , IRENE
OLENIK, calm and dignified, serious and studious, activated about her
fun-or anybody's fun . . .
Betty Jane Polos
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MARJORIE PALENSCHAT, as quick 'on the comeback as her
badminton "birdie", Ducet, not only in Latin . . . GRACE PARCH,
Notre Dame's foreign correspondent with pen pals in many lands,
member of the Sky Club and the "Tower," mad about music . . .
BARBARA ANNE PEPPLE, member of Notre Dame's Royal Family of
drama, deep in dramatics, president of the Masque and Gavel . . .
CAROLYN PFOH, possessor of a charming smile, savant of swing,
connoisseur on "How to get along with people" . . . EVELYN E. PHIL-
LIPS, torn between two loves-shall it be a home and the domestic arts,
or her call to duty as a nurse in Uncle Sam's service? . . . LOUISE
POCHATEK, she keeps up the soIdier's morale by writing to service-
men, and keeps up our own by her sunny disposition . . . DORIS
PODOJIL, able pianist, scholarly student, capable head of the His-
torical Commission, quietly strong . . . BETTY JANE POLAS, perhaps
skating gives her that grace of movement, perfection on the dance
floor, rabid collector of records and sweaters . . . AGNES M. POLLACK,
her feather cut attracts you, her smile warms you, her knowledge
enlightens you, she's flying high by way of the Sky Club . . . FRANCES
MAE POMERSON, competent and calm and looking toward the future,
a baseball fan who's interested in painting and fashions . . . MARGARET
POTA, horseback-riding and skating are her fads, so-Athletic Asso-
ciation and Whirlo are her favorites . . . PEGGIE POWERS, darling,
daring, dynamic, budding literary artist, honor student, sure-fire suc-
cess in anything she attempts, Literary Editor of "Tower Memories"
. . . ROSEMARY RAITH, old-fashioned sweetness, petitely blended,
"semper fideIis" friend to all, devotee of swimming, sincerity and the
Sodality . . . CAROL REILLY, a page out of Vogue, a dance fan who
plans to do her "stepping out" in college . . . MARCELLA MARIE
REINMANN, latest addition to the Senior class, synonym for fun, in-
surance for success, algebra enthusiast with a -white-capped future
. . . ELEANOR REZAK, foresight, delicacy, agility on wheels, owner
of a lovely voice and an enticing smile . . . MARGARET ROBINSON,
typist par excellence of the Senior class, honor student who likes to
read, so wonderful to talk to because she listens well . . . SARA
ROBUSTO, blue eyes that hold your attention, a leader in the Leader's
Club, her heart's in nurse's training . . . LORETTA RUETH, a teasing
smile, an impish comedienne, happy-go-lucky, sympathetic, genuine,
and loyal . . . ANTOINETTE RUPPE, aspiring secretary, a well of
sympathy that springs from interest in people, a hobbyist in collecting
human interest stories . . . BETTY SABOL, a lithe arrow of blended
grace, "smiling through the rain," animated on piano keys . , . DORIS
SCI-IAEFER, honor bright and fancy free, the Kieran of the Senior
class taking her studies, her friends and her future seriously . . .
ROSEMARY SCHMITZ, a modern great-heart to the worId's unfor-
tunates who gained many others through her zeal for "these, my
poor" . . . MARCELLA SCHNEIDER, "the good-will of the rain that
loves all leaves, the friendly welcome of the wayside well", chairman
of Junior Guild, a coming "Met" star. . .
ROSEANN SCHNEIDER, reads widely, is a captivating conver-
sationalist, a deep thinker, and genuine good company . . . RUTH
SCHUMACHER, pep, action, speed, athletic-minded and quick-
spirited, a good sport in any game life has to offer . . . HELEN
SCHWARZ, strong scientific leanings don't detract from Helen's
sharp sense of humour and general good fellowship . . . NOREEN
SEVERANCE, pert "Sevie", blithe of spirit, keen of mind, poetic of
heart . . . PAT ASOLINSKI, Notre Dame's future R.N. has aeons of
pep and tenacity of purpose to help her in curing the heartbreak of
the world . . . RITA STACHURA, 'her red hair's her crowning glory, it
covers a wealth of knowledge and devotion to her weakness, aviation
. . . THERESA STAIN, Indian summer and soft-sung lullabies, gracious
spinner of dreams . . . GEORGIANA STUART, whimsical and sunny
with lots of thought for others, is it really any wonder she is tops with
us all? . . . BETTY SULLIVAN, sport jackets and tricky shoes, feather
bobs and bangle bracelets, willowy grace and sophisticated charm . . .
PEGGY SULLIVAN, math-mad and college-bound, Peg will be suc-
cessful, she has grace of person and a genial humour on her side . . .
AMELIA SWIATKOWSKI, "Who loves her home and loves the rain
and looks on life with quiet eyes", here is serenity of soul . . . THERESE
TARKEY, deeply thoughtful' and generous of heart always, how we
envied that long black hair, that conspicuous smile . . . ROSEMARY
TOHAL, popular, frisky, versatile, "spIashy red", all the active adjec-
tives you can think of, that's Rosalie . . . LUCILLE TOTH, formula
for friendliness, charming boyishness, flying fingers on the typewriter
keys . . . JEAN TRAVNIKAR, greenhorchids on silver fox, spun gold
against black tulle, our vanity, not Jeannie Clare's . . . ARLENE
TUSSAY, "Tower", "Tower Memories", Whirlo, A.A., Arlene has a
finger in many pies and each one is finer for her being there . . .
OTTILIA UEHLEIN, first honors for four years gives a fair idea of
Tiny's mental ability, a whiz an rollermskates, too . . . AILEEN
VALENTINE, unlimited initiative, plenty of energetic fervor, "Val"
is ever a doer and accomplisher . . , DORGTHY VAN HORN, petite,
fragile loveliness, ardent and responsive personality . . . VIOLA VARGO,
stops dancing long enough to honor the Air Corps, she wears wings
on her heart, blends well with "commercials" . . . VIOLA VASIL, Mary's
her first love, swimming and a doctor's degree tag not far behind . . .
BETTY VERDERBER, is ambitious, likes to bowl, has revived the lost
art of letter-writing, tops as a pal . , . MARCELLA VORACEK, skates
well, smiles well, versatile all around . . . JUNE VOTAVA, Uncle Sam
will win a sunny disposition when "Jitters" becomes a WAVE-loves a
good time, is a good time , . .
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Dolores Ward Elizabeth Welsh Norma Whitely Mary Jean Wint
Jeanne Wiiz Dorothy Wolf Phillipa Zafuto Frances Zakrajsek
Doris Zamiska Eleanor Zakrzewski Margaret Zboray Rosemarie Zehe
DOLORES WARD, "Do" wants to be a stenographer for a few years, and then?
Maybe one of those souvenirs she's always collecting will turn into something permanent
. . . ELIZABETH WELSH, music hath charms, this "Bee" well knows, dark and lovely,
sincere and sympathetic, she does her jobs well-singing thru the years . . . NORMA
WHITELY, beauty, brains, and beaus, this demure little Miss holds the hearts of her
classmates in her tiny palm . . . MARY JEAN WINT, all round mick, Honor student,
sports addict, club member, here's to the business world which will claim Mary Jean . . .
JEANNE WITZ, a "Tower" staff member who likes to do things, tennis and baseball
most prominent, and who will never forget her ring ceremony. . . DOROTHY WOLF, sports
and athletics are the steady diet of our Athletic Association's vice-president, Dorothy.
Her ever ready smile has captured the hearts of all . . . PHILIPPA ZAFUTO, "He travels
fastest who travels alone." A member of the Junior Guild who loves to laugh, sing, and
collect college pennants-she'll be a worthy surgical nurse some day . . . FRANCES
ZAKRAJSEK, from general science to secretarial training, "Fanny" has enjoyed all her
studies, an A-l office worker . . . ELEANOR ZAKRZEWSKI, tall and graceful figure,
inquisitive eyes, animated personality, so quiet, but you miss her when she's not there
. . . DORIS ZAMISKA, "Zam" wants to be a WAAC, her country really needs an
Ambassador of Good Will and she's the one to fill the order . . . MARGARET ZBORAY,
"Zeb" is flying high, as president of the Sky Club, former "Tower" staff member, Stu-
dent Councilite, she's won her wings-a typical Notre Damer . . . ROSEMARIE ZEHE,
First Lady of Notre Dame drama, music her hobby, perhaps her life's work, charming,
scintillating-our own "Rosie". . .
lJlfLf.4 . . . 6lflfLOZi6.4
House lights dimmed into darkness . . . anxiety
intensified the scene . . . silence, then the herald pro-
claimed that l57 Juniors would be presented to the
Court of their Alma Mater and receive the '44 class
The ceremony of the rings is a tie of lasting
friendship between the Juniors and Seniors, for
love of a friend when friendship fades leaves embers
. . . lovely embers, Memories glowing in a darkness
. . . . heart spent.
A ring is such a tiny thing, but its purpose is so
significant. And as Jean Konyesn-i, Junior Class
president so perfectly put it: "There is a charm in a
ring that encircles the finger of a woman. It binds
her to an Alma Mater, a man, or a Heavenly Bride-
groom . . . On this occasion we are concerned with
the ring that binds us to our Alma Mater. It is
true that all high school graduates receive class rings
but how many have the privilege of wearing our
Lady's ring . . . The Seniors have explained the sig-
nificance of our ring and we want them to feel
confident that we will cherish and honor the good
name of Notre Dame . . . We thank these loyal
girls for all they have done and we assure them that
we shall try to carry on their same fine ideals."
TOP: Marilyn Keyes, a Junior, escorted by
Helen Arnold approaches Marian Kerrigan
the Senior Class President, from whom she will
receive her cherished ring. Rosemary Raith
and Mary Jean Wint are the pages on either
side of Marian. BOTTOM: The Juniors,
helped by the Seniors, admire their newly-
received rings. Here we find Lois Leusch,
Ethel Knapik, Joan Auble, Lillian Robinson,
Mary Ja Bleich and Betty Sullivan.
The participants in the Ring Ceremony. istandingi Virginia Babka, the announcer, Rosemary Cooper, who
explained the Cross, Rosemary Raith, a page, Theresa Buettner, a herald, Margaret Creadon, an escort. Marian
Kerrigan, who presented the rings to the Juniors, Helen Arnold, on escort, Rosemary Schmitz, a herald, Mary
Jean Wint, a page, Jean Travnikar who explained the N. D., Mary Margaret Minch, the crown. iseatedl
Catherine McEllin, the rose, Eileen Gunther, the lily, Peggie Powers, the shield, and Marcella Schneider, the
motto, "How good is the good God."
Ufevzvlfew of ybLlfLi0Z C-fan Canfaa
"Oh, the good happy school days . . . Spent
in learning our aim . . . Where true pals greet
each other, Guided by dear Notre Dame."
Remember when the Juniors accompanied us
singing our school song? The little tea kettles
of their hearts were bubbling over with hap-
piness. Remember how they laughed? l-low
they were serious too?
Remember Notre Dame Day and the Jun-
iors' novel WAAC caps that took loads of
time to make and looked as though they were
well worth it . . . the increasing crescendo of
happy voices shivering in the cold, as they
tried to compete with North Wind, who teas-
ingly refused to be chased off the campus by
the sunny laughter of the paraders . . . the
compact wave of applause as "lt's A Date"
ended another Notre Dame Day?
Remember the crowded gym when the
Jean Kanyesni Rosemarie Marelli Kathleen
President Secretary Treasurer
Patricia Lombardo, Homeroom Representative of lOl
Patricia Smith, Associate Representative at lOl
Lois Abee, Sodality Representative of lOl
Kathryn Mangan, Homeroom Representative ot il
Marian Rehor, Associate Representative of lO2
Alice Marie Rohr, Sodality Representative of iO2
Betty Thompson, I-lomeroom Representative of iO3
Aurelia Hanwick, Associate Representative of lO
Mary Lou Gallagher, Sodality Representative of lO3
Therese Cywinski, Homeroom Representative of lO7
Mary McKeating, Associate Representative of lO7
Josephine Smith, Sodality Representative of iO7
Virginia Bondi, Homeroom Representative of 204
Jo-Ann Edelman, Associate Representative of 204
Betty Biebelhausen, Sodality Representative of 204
Elsie Domabyl, "Tower Memories" Queen
"Enemy" battled us for the volleyball
and the basketball championship hon-
ors? Remember the cheering class
that urged their classmates almost to
victory? We won the titles, the Jun-
iors won a greater respect.
Remember February l2, when each
Junior begged Mary, Queen of Hearts,
to make the Valentine Party a
"hearty" success? Remember the
army of brave Juniors that volun-
teered as officers in the Spiritual Vic-
Remember our Class play-"Letters
to Lucerne"-and how the Juniors
campaigned to sell tickets, so that
those naughty gremlins would have to
give up the empty seats to make room
for a full house?
Remember the ardent support that
the Juniors gave to the Mission Tax
Stamp Drive, the Victory Cake Sale
and the Lenten Milk Bottle Drive?
Remember the Ring Ceremony
when our Juniors were officially re-
ceived into the court of Our Lady of
Notre Dame? As they pledged them-
selves to live up to the standards of
our Alma Mater, we too renewed our
promise, remembering, "lt does not
matter whether you wear the seal of
Notre Dame upon your finger. lt is
far more important that you wear her
sacred emblem enshrined in your
Remember May l-4, when our
younger sisters put on a touch of
sweet sophistication for the Sodality
Dance? How clearly they sang the
dedication to Mary-how unusually
early the Moon chaperoned them from
TOP: Miss Friedl and Sister Mary lmelde help Donna Bonnay,
Jo-Ann Edelman, and Marian Rehor find references and check
out their books. A
MIDDLE: Faith Corrigan, Helen Harks, and Muriel Fink find
American Literature with Sister Mary Kathleen fun, as well
BOTTOM: Mary Darrah, Jeanette Artl, Eleanor Rusnacik, and
Dorothy Zick will make efficient secretaries when they finish
Sister Mary Roseterese's shorthand course.
Geraldine Avalon Y
Mary Jo Bleich
Mary Ann Brassell
Rita Marie Fink
Qieylg G-if ame CWM Cfzclm
this "night of nights," and their
hearts were filled with sweet memories
that teased the lovely dreamers.
Remember the feature article that
appeared in "The Tower" that re-
minded us so sadly that a yesterday
can never be woven into a tomorrow?
l-low those Juniors worked with writers'
slips and pictures, heads and galleys,
paste and dummies, struggling to get
those "Tower" issues out on time-
and remember that memorable day
when the Juniors inherited the task of
keeping the Notre Dame newspaper
Remember in May when our faith-
ful Juniors took over the Student
Council with its sacred emblem, and
traditional "clickers"-their faithful
attendance to duty showing that they
knew that "S. C." meant not only
"Save Clickers" but also "Serve Con-
Remember Kid Day when our Jun-
iors were permitted to act superior to
"the class of '43"? How they ap-
plauded our straggly pig tails and bat-
tered toys and gay costumes-wishing
that they could be in our pinafores-
and planning their ensembles for next
We know that some of the happy
events of the year cannot be remem-
bered now, because they have not hap-
pened as yet, but in later years we'll
be able to look back and remember
them and they'll bring many happy
memories too. After our graduation,
we'll say: "Remember the Junior-Sen-
ior Tea Dance when we at last received
the recognition we always wanted
from our younger sisters-the excel-
The newest members of the governing body at Notre Dame and
the main branch of next year's,Student Council are these Juniors
elected by their fellow classmates to uphold the rules of Notre
TOP, BACK ROW: Jean Konyesni, Mary Lou Keils, Eileen Lozik,
June Gerak, Marieta DeChant. FRONT ROW: Geraldine Laffey,
Lois Conomy, Mary McKeating, Mary Emerson Miller, Mary Lou
Morris, Betty O'Kres. -
MIDDLE, BACK ROW: Kathleen Ankenbrandt, JoAnn Edelman,
Pat Kenny, Therese Cywinski, Juanita Laney. FRONT ROW:
Kathleen Ryan, Patricia Lombardo, Virginia Bondi, Marian Rehor.
BOTTOM, BACK ROW: Joan Auble, Agnes Stanley, Mary Jo
Bleich, Kitty Brady, Jean Dick, Betty Biebelhausen. MIDDLE
ROW: Betty Thompson, Lillian Robinson, Mary Lou Gallagher, Rita
Marie Fink, Rose Marie Marelli, Margaret Kirchner. FRONT
ROW: Ida Rose Bertolino, Aurelia Hanwick, Pat Smith, Alice
TOP: Glancing over their iournalistic achievement on "The
Tower" are lstandingl Katherine Davidson, Fourth-page Edi-
tor, Joan Auble, First-page Editor, Betty Biebelhausen, Sec-
ond-page Editor, Gerry Avalon, Clerk, Rosemarie Morelli,
Third-page Editor. lStandingi Therese Cywinski, Business
Manager, Mary Lou Gallegher, Desk Editor, Mary Jo Bleich,
Editor-in-chief, Marilyn Keyes, News Editor, Elsie Domabyl,
MIDDLE: istandingl Ethel Jones, Third-page Editor, Louise
Virag, Clerk, Josephine Smith, Fourth-page Editor, Lillian
Robinson, Second-page Editor, Marian Rehor, First-page Edi-
tor. lSeatedl Donna Bonnay, Typing Manager, Pat Smith,
News Editor, Mary McKeating, Editor-in-chief, Dolores Ste-
panik, Desk Editor, Kathleen Corcoran, Head of Circulation.
BOTTOM: The columnists, Elizabeth O'Kres, Margaret Zoldak,
Jean Konyesni, and Jean Dick receive help from their ever-
patient adviser, Sister Mary Luke.
lent entertainment, the toad, the Al-
cazar atmosphere, the fine speech by
the Class President? Remember?"
Remember "Senior Day" when we
received our honors and each pros-
pective Senior began to hope for that
special recognition in '4-4? Remember
when we knelt in chapel together for
the last time and the air was tense
with that prayertul something that
our Juniors felt when the obligato of
Schuberts' "Ave Maria" rose to
Remember that look of mingled sor-
row and happiness that shivered in a
Junior's tear we noticed when we
glanced past the tassel on our cap-
that tearful look that said, "We'll be
just as good and even better. Next
year, Notre Dame will be just as
proud of us as she is of you today."
Remember? . . . Remember the
lunchroom laughter, the chapel still-
ness, the sanctity ot retreat, the class
worries, the date problems, the little
heartaches and the sweet successes
that we shared together? We'll al-
ways remember these.
The years have a habit ot dimming
even the most vivid remembrances,
but time can never erase the mem-
ories we shall cherish forever of our
Junior class. With all these thoughts
in mincl we know that the Juniors will
always be right in our eyes and in
God's too-and after all that's what
counts, isnft it?
Together we'll look future-wards to
next year when our Juniors will be
Seniors, and we'll be hoping and pray-
ing that it will be a victorious year for
America and for us.
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The Sophomores of Notre Dame, in
their newly acquired senior high dig-
nity, seem bound on outdoing us all
in pep, ideas, class spirit and good
times. Their executive officers, Mar-
tha Maynard, president, Lillian Lang-
ton, secretary, Virginia Verhunce,
treasurer, lead a class that has cared
for the children at St. Ann's Mater-
nity Hospital, decorated their tree and
collected toys for them at Christmas,
made bandages, sponsored a highly
successful Soph mixer, and has gone
all-out for basketball.
The Sophs have campaigned for
fewer and more regular class meet-
ings, and have shown us the way by
holding their meetings once every
month with each home-room taking a
turn at providing entertainment.
On February 2, they became com-
panions of Mary and Sodality sisters
of the Juniors and Seniors. Their
class colors symbolize their spirit-
blue for the loyalty they have pledged
to Mary and to America, gold for the
truth they so valiantly seek.
We're proud of our Sophomores and
we hope that as Seniors of Notre Dame
and future citizens of the world they
can look back to their Sophomore year
and say proudly, "We've fulfilled our
promise to work for Our Mother, we've
kept our pledge of loyalty to Her-we
are truly companions of Mary."
EOF: Virginia Verhunce, Ann Sexton, and Mary Frances
allahan leave their money with Sister Mary Francesco
n the General Office for safe-keeping.
OTTOM: Mathematicians are Mary Therese Keehn,
ois Moran, and Helen Slowey under Sister Mary Julian's
Martha Maynard Lillian Langton Virginia Verhunce
President Secretary Treasurer
f'i:f1?W?l:3'V'F""" ffm: M'-T F W ,V 'ff ,-em--:rf
TOP, ROOM 201, BACK ROW: Pat Brennan, Helen Rita Slowey, Marilyn Gluvna, Mary Jane Robinson, Berna-
dette Polk, Wilma Schwerko, Ann Becker, Dolores Rezak, Mary Adams, Germaine Coviello. THIRD ROW:
Loretta Strahler, Kathleen Minch, Florence Toth, Lucille Suhay, Mary Ann Sylvestro, Rose Bright, Grace Lonzo,
Rosemary Janclik, Mary Kralik, Phyllis Hefner. SECOND ROW: Joyce Walsh, Betty Koch, Bernita Gund, Rita
Evans, Jean Stanley, Virginia Cipro, Betty Lou Whitely, Ruth Yuhasz, Rosemarie Mihelich. FRONT ROW:
Anita Negrelli, Mary Terese Garry, Wanda Puchajda, Patricia Donahue, Janet O'Harra, Rose Marie LoPorto,
Marion Keily, Patricia Manning.
BOTTOM, ROOM 202, BACK ROW: Geraldine Jannazo, Minnie Geiger, Josephine Korach, Marilyn Sonn-
halter, Lois Moran, Doris Jensik, Margie Wall, Rita Mulrow. THIRD ROW: Rita Toth, Del Rose Nolan, Angelina
Totani, Rita Gutman, Jeanne Cleary, Jeanne Falloure, Eileen Wentzel, Regina Krent. SECOND ROW:
Kathleen Baugh, Anne Skrabec, Bernice Smale, Dorothy McMahon, Bernadette Dorchak, Emily Mendise,
Alice Marie Sulzmann, 'Eleanor Patrick, Peggy Hickernell. FRONT ROW: Catherine MacDonald, Lillian Lhota,
Veronica Mihelich, Dorothy Goebel, Rosemary Cowper, Mary Stefano, Frances Polito, Josephine Rahiia.
CAHJ44 1:0144 614,05
05 QODKQ . . . GVOZ 507 ?0l4fL0'C'COW
TOP, ROOM 203, BACK ROW: Eileen Polzner, Jean Kundtz, Catherine Perko, Doris Cye, Bernadette Anzlovar,
Mary Ann Gemignani. THIRD ROW: Ellen Schindler, Mary Livingston, Beverly Fee, Jeanne Klouda, Virginia
Hollis, Corinne Novak, Mary Cachat, Kathleen English. SECOND ROW: Bernadette Macko, Lucretia Messina,
Mary Lou Biebelhausen, Josephine Kovacic, Anne McConville, Peggy Randall, Ruth Soukenik. FRONT ROW:
Mary Lou Trivison, Maryalice Mittinger, Peggy Harks, Dorothy Wager, Betty Jane Schmitt, Norma Jean Johans.
BOTTOM, LEFT: "Young Modems and World History." This group of enthusiastic World History students
delve into their books and maps for more facts about Russia and her neighbors. Seated: Sister Mary Aimee and
Grace Lanza. Standing: Germaine Coviello and Beverly Fee.
BOTTOM, RIGHT: "Practice Makes Perfect" is the motto of these three commercial students, Louise Avalon,
Rosemary Cowper, and Patricia Donahue. Their aim is to become skilled in the correct use of the comptometer
under the supervision of Sister Mary Celia. U
TOP, ROOM 205, BACK ROW: Lillian Langton, Rosemary Hendricks, Virginia Knam, Patricia Fencel, Marcella
Bilek, Ann Kazik, Rosemary Schmitt, Evelyn Farkas. THIRD ROW: Mary McDonnell, Donna Mae Nolan,
Jean Hutt, Bernetta Maselc, Margaret Ferenczi, Coletta Crawford, Martha Ess. SECOND ROW: Rosemary
Madda, Louise Avalon, Felicia Krakowski, Martha Maynard, Michelina Guarino, Elaine Corey. FRONT ROW:
Rita Gerrick, Dolores Harvan, Margery Smith, Shirley Morehouse, Mary Alice Kreischeirner, Jean DeCapita.
BOTTOM, ROOM 206, BACK ROW: Mildred Schubeck, Mary Therese Keehn, Louise Bartok, Bernadine Rebick,
Therese McGee, Doris Myers, Marcella Estock. THIRD ROW: Geraldine Knecht, Jean Stratton, Theresa
Twaragowska, Marion Bilelc, Beatrice Prospal, Marie Pletka. SECOND ROW: Catherine Fleece, Marie Gug-
liuzza, Jean Malovic, Marion Skrha, Marjorie lhlenfield, Sally Stain, Mildred Cousineau. FRONT ROW: Elea-
nor Crossen, Therese Nudo, Eurydyce Compensa, Betty Dietz, Rita Hauer, Delphine Glow.
Jura fig elim Wir IWW
dfavczdfe, Ufivefy, Ggaynf JM lfIfL6lfL
Patricia Ann Kilfoyle
The Junior High has its own Stu-
dent Council, fulfilling the same pur-
nose as the senior high council and
nrganized in the some manner, under
he presidency of Maryalice Ryan.
Bister Mary Florice is moderator of the
'narshals of order on the third floor.
hough the Frosh are not our Sodality
isters as yet, they are serving Mary's
nterests through the Mission Club.
Good luck to you, treshies. May
'he blue of your banner never waver,
und the silver never tail.
VOP: Youthful grarnmarians are Loretta l-lyson,
Kirginia Skuly, Patsy Salmons, Helen Maclvor,
nd Nancy Jo Smith under the able super-
fision of Sister Mary lrmgarcl.
BOTTOM: Sister Mary Frances watches over
'algebrites", Florence McBride, Kathleen
Berger, and Mary Jane Prechtl.
The class ot '46 is l64 strong with Vonna Mobily
to lead them through that tirst tremulous year of
high school, Joan Schmitz, secretary, and Patricia
Kiltoyle, treasurer, complete the triangle that
guides the "trosh".
The spirit ot the class is symbolized in their
class colors, blue and silver-blue, for loyalty to
their school and country, and silver, for faith to
their God and their Mother.
In stature and years they may be behind us,
but in energy, ambition, and initiative they lack
nothing. The TINY TOWER, issued every month
under the care ot Genevieve McGuiness and Patricia
Carson, is patterned after the senior high publica-
tion. lt gives our younger sisters an opportunity
to practice tor the real thing lpardon the senior
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TOP, ROOM 306, BACK ROW: Esther Svetek, Virginia Blaha, Mary Jane Prechtl, Margaret Hoffman, Lillian
Vidmar, Julia Kosec, Shirley Smith, Marie McCaffery. THIRD ROW: Rita Pepoy, Irene Cher, Phillis Zolkoski,
Theresa Reardon, Alice Rybicki, Colleen Donovan, Jacqueline Wimp, Vonna Mobily. SECOND ROW: Rita Gund,
Betty Nunn, Eileen Esper, Evelyn Kaman, Joan Fink, Carole Semark, Clarice Bates, Peggy Kelly. FRONT ROW:
Gwendolyn Crowe, Dolores Lassa, Mildred Klucho, Mary Jean Urbancic, Mary Gallagher, Margaret O'Malley,
Marie Hutrnon, Mary Ann Trivison.
BOTTOM, LEFT: With the help of Sister ,Mary Florice, Latin verbs are "duck soup" for Catherine Melago, Jac-
queline Wimp, Mary Gallagher, and Mary Jean Urbancic.
BOTTOM, RIGHT: Rita Kestner, Dorothy Wank, Genevieve McGinnis, and Angela Smolik find freshman re-
ligion with Sister Mary Cecilie very interesting. U
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Officers of Notre Dame Guild are Mrs. Henry C. Diener, Vice-president, Mr. Anthony J. Harks, Treasurer, Mr. John
FitzGerald, President, Mrs. C. N. Bergeron, Secretary.
.,ilfz.,.!m..iC..., ,11z.fV.f..e M. QM
Eighteen years ago, the Notre Dame
Guild was established to further the
educational work ot the Sisters of
Notre Dame. lt has done this through
sponsoring social a c t iv i ti e s that
strengthened relations among Sisters,
students, and parents.
Now the Notre Dame Guild claims
6OO members, parents and friends of
the students, who are interested in
Guild activities. As members they re-
ceive ma ny spiritual advantages.
Among these are the participation in
the Masses heard by the Sisters and
special Masses said for the members
of the Guild, special prayers for re-
quested intentions, and mementos of-
fered for deceased members.
TOP PICTURE: Guild Mothers who served as a committee on the
April War Bond Carnival are istandingl Mrs. William T. Slick, Mrs
William T. Stratton, Mrs. Anthony J. l-larks, iseatedi Mrs. Barnex
Kotron, Mrs. John Mihelich, Mrs. Henry C. Diener,
BOTTOM PICTURE: Guild Fathers on the committee for the Wai
Bond raffle are fstandingl Mr. Henry C. Diener, Mr. Thorpe Galla-
gher, iseatedl Mr. William T. Slick, Mr. Anthony J. Harks, Mr
"To aid and abet" the Notre Darne Guild
was the purpose for the establishment this
year of the Notre Dame Junior Guild com-
posed ot students especially interested in
Guild activities. With the organization of
this group, the regular Notre Dame Guild,
which has constantly and unobtrusively worked
for Notre Dame, became known as the Senior
Guild. Some of the accomplishments of the
Senior Guild have been the reclecorating of
the chapel, the furnishing of electrical ap-
pliances tor the home economics laboratory,
and equipment for the chemistry department.
The highlights on the social calendar of the
Guild during the past year have been the pop-
ular Fall Social, the Christmas rattle, the
"Erin go Braugh" tor St. Patrick's Day, and
the April Carnival. Besides these activities,
members of the Mothers' Club have devoted
one day each week to meetings at Notre
Dame tor Red Cross knitting.
Helping with the activities of the Senior
Guild kept the ninety-five members of the
Junior Guild quite busy. At the social events
they acted as check girls or hostesses. ln
free time after school they did filing, checking
and many other routine duties for the progress
of the Senior Guild and Notre Dame.
These two groups working together illus-
trate the three phases into which this book is
divided. Both are working ultimately for God,
through activities that have the good of
country and Notre Dame at heart.
'OP, LEFT: Committee for an afternoon card party included Mrs. Henry C. Diener, Mrs. Walter Palenschat, Mrs. Joseph R
lickernell, Mrs. William T. Slick.
OTTOM, LEFT: A group ot Guild Mothers enjoying on afternoon's game in the school cafeteria.
TOP, RIGHT: Guild Mothers play hostess for the Mothers of new Notre Dame students at the traditional get-acquainted tea in
OTTOM, RIGHT: A group ot Guild Mothers who spent their Monday afternoons knitting for the Red Cross: Mrs. M. C. Becker
flrs. C. N. Bergeron, Mrs. J. M. Maclvor, Mrs. William T. Slick, Mrs. J. R. Corcoran, Mrs. Otto Beyer, Mrs. J. J. Bartok.
3 t ,L 'Jail . l "ll-veil. l.ll JlIll ts, I.:
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Tower Memories Queen
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By her hard work, Elsie Domabyl captured
the honor of "Tower Memories" Queen of
I943. Between her studies, Elsie managed to
canvass from house to house and obtain friend-
ly and business patrons for the annual. She
is the second Junior to merit this award. We
owe many thanks to those who succumbed to
Elsie's persuasions, for they helped to mak
our yearbook a success.
l-ler Maid of Honor is Arlene Tussay, 1
Senior who brought in a large amount o
money and so helped to further the caus
of the annual.
The faculty and the staff owe gratitude t
the patrons as well as to all the classes. I
is also fitting that we thank our photographe
-Cheshire-l-ligbee, our printer-J udson Corn
pany, our engraver--Jahn and Ollier Engrav
ing Company, and our cover company-Th
S. K. Smith Company. The Catholic Univers
Bulletin deserves thanks for the picture of th
Most Reverend Edward F. Hoban, coadjutc
Bishop of Cleveland.
Without the aid of all our friends, "Towe
Memories" would not exist in its present torn
The Queen's Court
Theresa Bontempo Irene Dolnacko Mary Jane Gut Jean Havrila Audrey
Zim ,fa jim We ,flare
This then, is the end of the beginning. The
'ifirst step toward our eternal goal is over and
-finished. The past lies hidden in the pages
lof this, our memory book, The future re-
mains uncertain, but we are all prepared to
meet this shadow with curious and trustful
The staff of "Tower Memories, l943" has
had many new experiences during the com-
pletion of this book. We have all come to
know hard work, but we have also felt the
joy and pride that comes from work well done.
We have but one final wish. We hope that
this volume is as satisfactory to all our read-
ers as it is to us. We hope that this is the
.link each one desired to take with her to tie
her forever to the past-the past that once
was, but which has died and can live again
only in memory.
More of the Queen's Court
Maid of Honor
Kowalewski Eileen O'Leary lrene Olenik Margaret Robinson Loretta Rueth Lucille Toth
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Lally
L. J. Goetz
Rt. Rev Msgr. Floyd L. Begin,
Rt. Rev Msgr. Carl E. Frey
Rt. Rev Msgr. John P. Treacy
Rt. Rev. Msgr. Andrew Koller
Rt. Rev. John J. Oman
Rev. George R. Detzel
Rev. S. Gulyassy
Rev. F. Joseph Hopp
Rev. Francis A. Karpi
Rev. Nicholas F. Monaghan
. Leo Rehak, O.S.B.
Rev. John W. Solinski
. Anthony B. Stuber
. Joseph A. Vargo
and Mrs. E. Abraham
and Mrs. R. Arff
Mrs. Catherine Arth
. M. Auble
and Mrs. Frank Babka, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bacso
Mrs. Irene Behrens
Mrs. Elsie Beitat
Mr. Frank L. Benkoski
and Mrs. Wm. Bishilany
and Mrs. F. N. Bleich
Anthony and Louis Bonternpo
Mrs. B. S. Brady
Miss Helen M. Brady
and Mrs. Jordan J. Braun
and Mrs. R. F. Brickman
Miss V. J. Buettner, R. N.
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Burke, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael F. Cahill
Mr. and Mrs. A. Chapek
Dr. J. J. Cickowicz
Mrs. Mary Cimperman
Mrs. Florence Colbert
Mr. and Mrs. Nicola Columbro
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Conroy
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
J. R. Cooper
Mr. S. J. Coviello
Mrs. Meta G. Creadon
Miss Irene Csehek
Dr. and Mrs.
P. S. Curran
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Decker
Mrs. Nora C. Deering
Mr. and Mrs. D. Delvinco
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Joseph C. Dick
Mr. and Mrs. Frank M. Divis
S. DiVito and Son
Miss Irene Marie Dolnacko
Miss Elsie Marie Domabyl
Mr. and Mrs. John Dorchak
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph G. Dorner
Mr. and Mrs. James P. Doyle
Miss Margaret Dunn
Dr. S. F. Dzurik, D.D.S.
Mr. and Mrs. W. l-l. Eichenberg
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Fatur
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Feran
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Fink
Mr. and Mrs. John FitzGerald
we :we me 5-feefin clcfemlls
Most Reverend Joseph Schrembs, S.T.D., LL.D.
Most Reverend Edward F. Hoban, S.T.D.
Most Reverend James A. McFadden, S.T.D., LL.D.
and Mrs. Wm. Forristal, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Fort
Mr. Paul Fudella
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew F. Kramer
Mrs. Harry E. Fuller
Chas. G. Gallo
and Mrs. A. Garreffa
Mrs. L. M. Gensert
Mrs. Josephine Lang
Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Leusch
London Furniture Company
Mr. P. LoPorto
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Giordano Mr. and Mrs. Amos Loyer
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Gizewski Miss Annarose Lupo
Mr. Wm. J. Glaser Mr. and Mrs. Albert Maharas
Mr. John W. Gleason Mr. Joseph Marchin
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and I-Ars.
Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Gorman
Edw. L. Green
M. .l. Gresko
Mr. and Mrs. John Grill
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Halko
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Thos. J. Havrila
Pat J. Healey
J. H. Heinen
Mrs. Joseph Herbst
Mrs. J. Hickernell
Miss Ottilia Hildebrandt
Mr. Robert Hildebrandt
Mr. and Mrs.
Paul V. Hlavacs
Mrs. A. V. Holbrook
Mrs. Gertrude l-loltwick
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. S. Houck
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hovancsek
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hruby
Mr. and Mrs. S. lammarino
Mr. and Mrs. E. Jankowski
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Jansen
Miss Kathryn Jansen
Mrs. W. C. Jennings
Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Jones
Mr. and Mrs. L. Joseph
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kaczur
Mr. and Mrs. Ladimer E. Marek
and Mrs. W. J. Marshall
and Mrs. A. Marksz
ino R. Mastandrea
and Mrs. V. Mastny
. Joseph M. Matia
Dr. and Mrs. l. Matuska
Miss Florence Maysak
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. McCune
Albert P. McAlonis
and Mrs. H. N. McCoy
Daniel F. McEllin
and Mrs. Edward McKeatin
and Mrs. J. F. McMullen
s Janice McNamara
Mr. and Mrs. M. McNeely
Mrs. Mary McNeil
Walter F. Meyer
. and Mrs. R. C. Mix
and Mrs. Andrew Molnar
and Mrs. Fred Morelli
and Mrs. P. J. Moriarty
John J. Nalley
and Mrs. J. D. Needham
s. Mary Nemecek
and Mrs. John Nemeth
and Mrs. Ray J. Newey
and Mrs. Peter A. Newman
. and Mrs. Carl E. Nickels
and Mrs. George Nolan
Notre Dame Academy:
Miss Sabina Kadzielski
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Kaminski
Mrs. Margaret Kanar
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Kardian
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Karpinski
Miss Evelyn R. Katonka
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Keating
Miss Dorothy M. Keller
Mr. and Mrs. James Kelly
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund J. Kenski
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Martin P. Kinsella
Mr. and Mrs. John Kirchner
Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. J. P. Klacansky
Mr. Joseph P. Klacansky
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Klemencic
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Knuth
Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Koch
Miss Helen K
Mr. and Mrs. Neil Korb
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kothera
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Kotlarcik
Dr. and Mrs.
John S. Kovach
Mr. and Mrs. F. Kowalewski
Mr. and Mrs. J. Kral
Miss Florence Kuntz
Homeroom . IOS
Junior Volleyball Team of
Masque and Gavel
Nieuwland Science Club
Sodality of Our Lady
The Tiny Tower
Notre Dame Alumnae
Notre Dame Guild
Miss Ann R.
Mr. and Mrs.
A. R. and C.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Miss Mary B
Mr. and Mrs.
T. J. O'Leary
. George Olejnyik
. George Olenik
Mr. F. W. Orgel
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
W. C. Palenschat
Mr. W. C. Pepple
Miss Marie Perko
Mrs. Marietta Peroti
The Perry Family
Miss Anna Pertz
Mr, and Mrs. Earl Pfoh
Mr. and Mrs. E. Podoiil
Mr. Frank J. Pokorny
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Polos
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pomerson
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
F. J. Prachaska
L. J. Raith
Joseph E. Rehor
Mr. Carl V. Reilly
Mr. and Mrs. C. Reinmann
Miss Teresa Reynolds
Mrs. Anna Rezak
Mr. and Mrs. J. Richards
Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Rietel
The Roberto Bros. Co.
Mrs. Stella M. Robinson
Rose's Beauty Shop
Mr. and Mrs.
and Mrs. Edward J. Rueth
and Mrs. Rudolph Ruppe
D. J. Ryan
and Mrs. F. D. Ryan
and Mrs. E. C. Sadler
Miss M. G. Santoro
Mrs. A. C. Schaefer
Miss Minnie Schmitt
Mr. O. Schne
and Mrs. F. J. Schmitz
Mr. J. Fred Schoebel
Mr. and Mrs. Henry l. Schumacher
Arnold R. Schwartz
TOP: Rosemarie Zehe, Grace Parch and Teresa
Kinsella sigh silently as Coletta McNamara closes
the door on their twelve years as students ot Notre
SECOND, RIGHT: Representing 600 other stu-
dents wfho bought war savings stamps on April Ist,
Muriel Brickman, Mary Alice Klemencic and Ann
Cimperman smile at Notre Dame's winning the
minute man flag for good service.
SECOND, LEFT: General Electric charges caught
on the spot in the chemistry lab grin beguilingly.
Official photographic illuminators Katherine
Davidson and Pat Smith enjoy having the camera
THIRD DOWN: "A dillar, a dollar, never a
ten o'clock scholar." Nor have Agnes Pollack,
Dolores Abood, Margaret Creadon and Eleanor
Blankenburg ever missed a day of their tour high
BOTTOM, LEFT: The cancelled Stamp Drive
sponsored by the Mission Club was a grand suc-
cess thanks to the efforts of Clorice Bates.
BOTTOM, RIGHT: Pennies for Heaven-that is to
ransom babies for Christ. They are the result of
our Milk Bottle Drive during Lent. Carol Reilly,
Mary Ann Braun, Helen Grill and Audrey Kothera
are the representatives of IO8 which homeroom
filled their bottle first.
and Mrs. L. A. Schwartz
and Mrs. Charles Schwarz
and Mrs. A. Sicherman
F. J. Sindelar
and Mrs. B. Skonieczny
Miss Helen Skonieczny
Dr. and Mrs.
John M. Slowey
Mrs. E. C. Smith
Dr. and Mrs.
A. J. Solinsld
Dr. B. J. Solinski
Mr. and Mrs. D. Stachura
Standard Hardware and Supply Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Stefano
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Stepanik
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Strauss
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Stupjansky
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sullivan
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Rainey Sullivan
Mrs. P. F. Sulzmann
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Thomas
Dr. Louis M. Timko
Mrs. Emery Toth
Mr. and Mrs. P. Toth
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Travnikar
Miss Cecille M. Tussay
Capt. and Mrs. Michael J. Tussay
Mr. and Mrs. Bernhard Uehlein
Francis J. Upper
Up-To-Date Fruit Market
. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. VanDevort
Mrs. M. Vargo
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Vasil
Mr. and Mrs. A. Verderber
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Voracek
Mr. James Votava
Mr. Floyd R. Wager
Mr. George W. Wagner
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Wehrle
Mr. Walter J. Welsh
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Walter G. Wilhelm
Frank J. Witz
Z. P. Zakrzewski
Joseph J. Zenisek
Geo. J. Zimmerman
Mr. and Mrs.
John A. Zwierzykowski
TOP PlCTURE: lstandingl Angela Smolik, Mary Jane
Prechtl, Patricia Bubsy, Mary Hawkins, Margaret Ann
Quinn, lseatedl Jo-Ann Volante, Ruth Dolan-all mem-
bers of the Freshman Library Committee.
SECOND PICTURE: More members of the Library Com-
mittee: lstandingl Jacqueline Wimp, Dolores Wisniew-
ska, Marjorie Horst, Ruth Mangel, Ruth Hunt, Dolores
Grande, lseatedl Virginia O'Rourke.
THIRD PICTURE: And still more members: lstandingl
Patricia Liederbach, Catherine Stearne, Shirley Smith,
Dorothy Wank, Kathleen Berger, lseatedl Margaret
FOURTH PICTURE: The last of the Library Committee:
lstandingl Frances Toth, Joan Gorman, Maryalice Ryan,
Bernice Valentine, Jacqueline Holben, lseatedl Mary
Lou Blackburn, Vonna Mobily.
BOTTOM PICTURES: Margaret Matoney, the Junior who
arrived at Notre Dame from the middle west in March,
looks the birdie in the eye. Kathryn Mangan and Marian
Rehor are proud of the "Victory Corps" flag which they
received for the first time for homeroom IOZ. Dolores
Brow, grade seven, offers 97 cents in pennies for the
Lenten Mission box.
wa JAMQJ mcirms
2126 East 46 Street
Alex Radio Laboratory
1701 West 25 Street
All Star Tavern
1 196 East 79 Street
Thomas Alpina, General Contractor
12407 Kinsman Road
Atlas Furniture Co.
3729 East 65 Street
Atlas Laundry, lnc.
5416 Detroit Avenue
George P. Baer
Judge of Court of Common Pleas
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Bares
2924 Edgehill Road
Bartok Coal C1 Supply Co.
5381 Dunham Road
Men's and Young Men's Clothes
3 Stores, 10 weeks to pay
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Bartunek
18720 Scottsdale Boulevard
Shaker Heights 5
Mrs. M. R. Bartunek
12700 Shaker Boulevard
Mrs. Otto J. Bartunek
3276 Ardmore Road
Benedictine High School
2900 East Boulevard
Benesch Cv Federman
Broadway and East 55 Street
The Benfer-Lingg Co., Traffic Service
548 Engineers Building
Bican Bros., Funeral Home
5215 Fleet Avenue
Bitzon 6' Pasek
5226 Fleet Avenue,
Corner East 53 Street
C. P. Brickmon Cr Sons,
7208 Superior Avenue
Canton White, Inc.
White Trucks and Busses
S. W. Cashner, President
The Corey Machine Co.
9518 Cassius Avenue
Wm. F. Chambers, Funeral Director
4420 Rocky River Drive
The Champion Machine 6'
3695 East 78 Street
Charles A. Chapla
400 Guardian Building
100 Public Square
Collinwaod Pattern Works
17118 St. Clair Avenue
Cao-Cao Club Cafe
1940 South Taylor Road
Thomas Cook, The Furrier
10601 Chester Avenue
Raymond Docek, Attorney at Law
Society for Savings Building
12511 Mayfield Road
Councilman 13 Ward
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. W. Domabyl
2614 Dysart Road
The Drop Dies G Forgings Co.
3097 East 61 Street
Ejbl's Drug Store
Mrs. Edward J. Erdody's Fur Shop
9815 Euclid Avenue
Fairmount Boulevard and
Worrensville Center Road
Charles L. Feher
12208 Buckeye Road
First Federal Savings G
Lorna B. Franz
Teacher of Piano, Violin, Accordion
9718 Robinson Avenue-Ml. 3182
Golden Goose Tavern
4143 East 123 Street
Goncy's Service Station
12205 Buckeye Road
Beatrice Graf Music Studio
618 Old Arcade
3467 Fairmount Boulevard
Walter Gut's Service Station
4818 Superior Avenue
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Gutman
1336 East 85 Street
Henneman-Dick School of Music
Carnegie Hall, Lakewood Studio
Cleveland Heights Studio
The Higbee Co.
100 Public Square
The Hildebrandt Provision Co.
3619 Walton Avenue
Frances Dembinski, Proprietor
4134 East 64 Street
Steven A. Jakob
11713 Buckeye Road
H. H. Jordan Coal Co.
14545 Lorain Avenue
Real Estate and Insurance
7000 Lansing Avenue
Barney Kofron Health Club
923 Chester Avenue
Dr. M. A. Kondik
11721 Buckeye Road
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Koster
14320 Larchmere Boulevard
6516 Forman Avenue
17 Street and Superior Avenue
The Lithuanian Savings
and Loan Association
John T. Derichter, Secretary
6712 Superior Avenue
A. Lozick, Roofing Contractor
6115 Lorain Avenue-ME. 0033
3656 East 65 Street
Martin's Food Store
Fresh Meats, Fruits and Groceries
3051 East 102 Street-CE. 5078
Quality Meats and Groceries
6300 Heisley Avenue
9102 Superior Avenue
A. R. McNamara, Attorney
10023 Hampden Avenue
Miles Auto Parts
13014 Miles Avenue
10416 St. Clair Avenue
Miller Drug Stores, Inc.
2608 Dysart Road
John Chuhoy, Manager
11902 Buckeye Road
A. Nosek 6' Sons, Inc.
3282 East 55 Street-Ml. 6300
Paine, Webber, Jackson G Curtis
1990 Union Commerce Building
Dr. and Mrs. V. F. Fekarek
371 1 East 48 Street
Dr. A. J. Perko
3038 East Boulevard
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Powers
2623 Ashurst Road
Ptak's Music and Furniture Store
Complete Home Furnishers
5416 Broadway-Ml. 8050
The Quality Body and Top Co.
6501 Carnegie Avenue
Dr. E. l. Ratajczak
4017 East 71 Street
Reid Coal Co.
3448 East 49 Street
Licensed Real Estate
6821 Fleet Avenue-Ml. 5759
Rosenbluth's Coat and Dress Shoppe
11616 Buckeye Road-GA. 3704
Rumplik Funeral Home
5337 Dolloff Road
Dr. and Mrs. Henry C. Sazima
3831 West 25 Street
Henry Schulte Co.
5221 Lorain Avenue
Mrs. A. Sepsi
407 United Bank Building
Shaker Gift Center, lnc.
2756 S. Moreland Boulevard
Shaker Heights, Ohio
Shaker Heights Savings Association
16808 Kinsman Road
Shaker Heights, Ohio
3652 East 65 Street
Standard Home Equipment, lnc.
1412 Hayden Avenue
Raymond J. Stasny, M. D.
10524 St. Clair Avenue
The Stoneman Co.
71 10 Superior Avenue
Dr. F. G. Stovicek
Stranahan, Harris G' Co., lnc.
John J. Dore, Resident Manager
720 Euclid Avenue
Superior Flower Shoppe
Flowers for all Occasions
10510 Superior Avenue
Mr. F. J. Vlchek
14320 Larchmere Boulevard
Shaker Heights, Ohio
Mr. and Mrs. H. Vlchek
17508 Libby Road
F. G. Voldrich, Attorney
Standard Bank Building
F. J. Vyhnal,
Furniture and Hardware
Dr. Jerome Vyhnal
Eugene C. Wackerly, lnc.
139 Twelfth Street, N.E.,
Andrew E. Walleck, Pharmacist
12400 Arlington, Cor. Eddy Road
Warsaw Savings 5' Loan Association
3662 East 65 Street
Whitehouse Coal Company
Wint Tool and Die
1784 East 63 Street
Wm. Wittlinger Co., lnc.
Dry Goods and Notions
2207 Lee Road
Dr. H. R. Yoelson
Sheet Metal Work
10202 Parkview Avenue-RA. 353
Dr. E. W. Zeleznik
Broadway and East 55 Street
The Tiny Tower Staff faces the camera after a year of jour-
nalistic success. UPPER LEFT: istanclingl Evelyn Kaman,
Bernadette Supan, Genevieve McGinnis, Editor, Patricia Carson,
Associate, lseatedl Patricia Wright, Dolores Novak, June
Newman. LOWER LEFT: istandingi Angela Smolik, Eleanor
Zizniewska, Agnes Zahurancik, Claire Fairley, Irene Gall,
iseatedl Dolores Grande, Margaret Kelly, Jacqueline Wimp.
UPPER RlGHT: istandingl Helen Zapisek, Marguerite Bov
Rita English, Dorothy Czarny, Lorise Mansour ,lseatedl Mar
alice Ryan, Ruth Dolan, Patricia Liederbach. LOWER RIGH
istandingl Maryann Trivison, Marjorie Bendick, Rita Gun
Marie Hutman, lseatedl Joan Schmitz, Kathleen Berger, Eile
1305 Carnegie Avenue
308 E. 108 Street
.489 Douse Avenue
l590 Ridgewood Avenue
17 Grand Avenue
64 Prasse Road
10 Gamma Avenue
15 Fleet Avenue
-ernice Biciel V
010 Korman Avenue
106 Kingsford Avenue
1 16 Behrwald Avenue
833 E, 123 Street
735 Derbyshire Road
ilary Ann Braun
495 Bainbridge Road
55 E. 109 Street
0245 Hull Avenue
3509 Drexmore Road
370 E. 93 Street
240 E. 61 Street
871 E. 121 Street
681 Ridge Road, Parma
586 E. 115 Street
'erese Coughlin, P.N.D.
325 Ansel Road
0010 North Boulevard
Qlml JM Wm gf
3153 W. 106 Street
1 1916 Minor Avenue
1973 E. 120 Street
Mary Alice Dick
3309 Meadowbrook Boulevard
15710 Corsica Avenue
13203 Alvin Avenue
6162 Morton Avenue
3203 Vega Avenue
Rose Ann Eichenberg
17913 Grovewood Avenue
1156 Dallas Road
17301 Tarrymore Road
8022 Melrose Avenue
1574 Lakewood Avenue
1572 Ansel Road
4231 E. 110 Street
1953 E, 123 Street
2013 Lincoln Avenue
Marianne Gresko, P.N.D.
1325 Ansel Road
1839 Burnette Road
761 1 Myron Avenue
3280 E. 135 Street
2036 Scovill Avenue
3012 Keswick Road
Mary Jane Gut
14901 Kingsford Avenue
463 E. 118 Street
Betty Ann Halko
1503 Fairfield Avenue
4879 E. 95 Street
1342 E. 94 Street
3457 E. 108 Street
4123 E. 131 Street
1264 E. 125 Street
10123 Greenview Avenue
7006 Lawnview Avenue
1041 Ansel Road
1841 W. 28 Street
1392 E. 88 Street
Mary Rita Keating
5230 Superior Avenue
1267 E. 89 Street
929 Ida Street
10310 Clifton Boulevard
4215 W. 22 Street
4182 Mayfield Road
17930 Park Drive
1919 Powell Road
Mary Alice Klemencic
5806 Prosser Avenue
857 Ansel Road
1 1313 Melba Avenue
2288 Lalemant Road
Ruth Helen Korb
1316 E. 88 Street
1 1216 Mt. Overlook
2084 Halstead Avenue
3631 E. 61 Street
2120 Renrock Road
Rita Ann Kunesh
7611 Jameson Road
2676 E. 127 Street
2588 Saybrook Road
12302 Mayfield Road
2272 E. 89 Street
1 182 Elbur Avenue
1807 Alvin Avenue
3151 W. '112 Street
2674 East Boulevard
Gertrude Layer, P.N.D.
1325 Ansel Road
763 Thornhill Drive
Corning Drive, Bratenahl
2681 Edgehill Road
10023 Hampden Avenue
Mary Therese McNeely
1150 E. 112 Street
7720 Sagamore Avenue
4541 Broadway Avenue
12301 Madison Avenue
663 Eddy Road
Mary M. Minch
R. F. D. No. 1, Berea
Polly Mix '
2557 Derbyshire Road
Mary Jane Molnar'
E. 1 26 Street
2654 Queenston Road
1314 E. 76 Place
Alice May Nalley
1742 Fay Avenue
1159 E. 111 Street
3610 Ludgate Road
1231 E. 71 Street
106 Hathaway Avenue
12323 Phillips Avenue
3851 E. 38 Street
2387 Loyola Road
1098 Ansel Road
1462 Crawford Road
9715 Woodward Avenue
11901 Parkview Avenue
2403 Edgerton Road
688 Jefferson Street
1616 E. 25 Street
3218 W. 114 Street
3026 E. 128 Street
2028 Waterbury Road
9009 Rosewood Avenue
Betty Jane Polas
5008 Guy Avenue
Agnes Pollack '
2401 Pearl Court
2542 E. 19 Street
9609 Steinway Avenue
2623 Ashurst Road
3557 Pennington Road
2587 Belvoir Boulevard
1397 E. 93 Street
8712 Capitol Avenue
1009 Sherlock PI. N.E.
8402 Bancroft Avenue
2624 Kerwick Road
7708 Decker Avenue
3289 E. 55 Street
12012 Cromwell Avenue
6700 Sunderland Drive
1671 Rydal Mount Road
1895 Fulton Road
3208 Portman Avenue
1708 Brainard Avenue
19120 Inglewood Drive
3767 E. 71 Street
852 Starkweather Avenue
13713 Dur Kee Avenue
9501 Wade Park
4280 E. 71 Street
5601 Flowerdale Avenue
9212 Columbia Avenue
2838 E. 119 Street
10421 Fidelity Avenue
9427 Dickens Avenue
1138 E, 77 Street
3838 Montevista Road
Dorothy Van Horn
12910 Maraton Avenue
9508 Manor Avenue
3715 Mayfield Road and
Cleveland Heights Blvd.
9109 Wade Park Avenue
5501 Dolloff Road
6400 Heisley Avenue
9601 Gaylord Avenue
15001 Lake Shore Boulevard
Marv Jean Wint
1237 E. 85 Street
3705 Germaine Avenue
1113 E. 77 Street
8512 Grand, Denison Avenue
1131 E. 60 Street
10322 Grandview Avenue
1466 Ansel Road
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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