University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 432

 

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 432 of the 1933 volume:

mmmmmmmmmmmmm noddDcda -«-«t « «-• ' •-«-••« :!ii:?Mi: • ' ,,......mmmm?: :mm ' • ri:Jri : l•?•: :v: ' ' -:v:!; ' v: ' : ' mm. t ■p i ' i5l?:?) ' i ' ? - t m am vt mm i:5![!i:j!.:j;i:.ji " m i ' ;.ii: ;.:;!! :i!:!:!:!:!i!Miii.:.i.: .•:;:;.:.|.i ,:I.:.:« :j:.:.;-:. ' ■iXtm if r ' r ' I r Ri s I T y Of { DAM -- -A ■| . ' 1 ■ i nil Ull nil PI fcl. A . " X n -E -ifr 3 D O M t 1933 COM M£ COPYIIIGWT AjLmjL 1933 ARTHUR A. SANDUSKY Editor-in-Chief LEO J. BEAULAURIER Art Editor JOHN F. STOECKLEY Graduate Manager S C I 4 N C £ S 11 VOLUME TWENTY StVCN DOM£ T4 £ YtAfV BOOK Of T+JC UNIVtrVilTY Of NOTKt DAMC J U N lO IV CLASS NOTR.4 DAM€.|NDIANA I r» I I R M A I I 5 fV( CULTU IVALAJVTS II M D£D I CATI N to Rev. Charles C. miltner, c.s.c As Dean oF the Collese of Arts and Letters he has instituted and preserved a program of correlated studies,- as Head of the Depart- ment of Philosophy he has maintained in it a consistent standard of excellence,- as a teacher he has been brilliant and inspiring. He has brought honor and recognition to Notre Dame by his writings and by his office as President of the American Catholic Philosophical Society. And above all as a man he lives by the principles of the philosophy he teaches. «= ir fOK WOKD Notre Dame is a society unique.For at Notre Dame one is a person divorced from family and home environment; his Hfe is something he must work out for himself by an adjustment distinctly his own. Yet, in some sense, each man brings his environment with him: Broad- way is parallel to Michigan Boulevard while Canal and Market Streets intersect on the Notre Dame quadrangle. This diversity, sub- sumed under the common end of a Catholic culture colored with the blue of the mantle of Our Lady — this is the aspect of Notre Dame which the art motif of the Dome of 1933 is intended to portray. CONTENTS UNIVERSITY II ATHLETICS ACTIVITIES IV FEATURES 4:NGIN€€I ING % ' " I if INMfMONAM MOST REV. GEORGE FINNIGAN, C.S.C. REV. DOMINIC O ' MALLEY, C.S.C. COLONEL WILLIAM J. HOYNES DEAN MARTIN J. McCUE PROF. EUGENE O ' CONNELL CLIFFORD COLLINS JAMES F. MANION GERALD DUWAN R. I. P. BARK! ST R Y ... I he culture of the Back Bay and the breezy modernity of Broadway mingle at Notre Dame... Painting by Leo Beaulaurier SACRED HEART CHURCH WITHIN WE SOUGHT OUR GOD. ..AND FOUND OUR PEACE I I DILLON COURT FIRST YEARS . , . FIRST VIEWS . . . ASPIRATIONS LOFTY AS THE SPIRES :% v V ' . ' LYON ' S CHAPEL STEPS NO POUNDING FOOTFALLS « BREAK THE HALLOWED QUIET . ARCHITECTURE BUILDING WHERE NATURE BUILDS HER IVIED WALLS ; .. .. : 1 f Mir A ' . 1 •■ -i ' •f " •«. ' " ?? - ■ _ ,- JH Hfl tf B I ' T TT [g « s« K 1 iliii n - j mL J " jj ■ « ' --Jh - ' — A DINING HALL STAIRWAY EN ' ERV DAY BRINGS US H ERE . . . CRO W DIN G . JOSTLING. FRIENDLY ELBOWS THE LIBRARY WE SOUGHT FOR HIDDEN LEARNING IN MUSTY VOLUMES SAINT MARY ' S LAKE A DAY IS WRAPPED IN SOFTNESS BY THE DUSK W I AD M I N I ST KAT I O N ' ii REVEREND CHARLES L. O ' DONNELL, C.S.C. President of the University Page 26 REVEREND MICHAEL MULCAIRE. C.S.C. Vice-President of the University Page 27 REV. PATRICK H, DOLAN, C.S.C. PREFECT OF DISCIPLINE • Possibly the most difficult, and certainly the most unpleas- ant in many respects, of all administrative positions is that of the Prefect of Discipline, Patrick H. Dolan, C.S.C. The task of outlining the general rules of conduct for students at the University, and enforcing them with justice and mercy is only a part of his duties. He must regulate the class dances, supervise the issuance of excuses for classes, and attend to many other important details. Father Dolan, in his first year in this capacity, has proved his ability to handle his work to the manifest satisfaction of students and administration alike. REV. J. LEONARD CARRICO CS.C. DIRECTOR OF STUDIES To the Director of Studies falls the onerous burden of arranging class schedules for the students and instructors. Every class hour must be accounted for, and there must be about three thousand schedules without a conflict. Father Carrico handles this matter so efficiently that there is little work for the deans on registration day. Besides the schedule, Father Carrico must supervise the making out of the lists of grades, the list of prospective graduates, and the probation list. The fool-proof assembly of such a great mass of statis- tical data is a tribute to the industry and painstaking care of Father Carrico. BROTHER EPHREM, C.S.C. TREASURER In a little room in the infirmary building, behind the Main Building, and across from the General Offices, Brother Eph- rem presides over the treasurer ' s office. His job this year has been made more of an ordeal than ever before, because of the various bank moratoria, failures, and what else, he alone knows. In this small office, all the cash business of the University is transacted. Here Brother Ephrem cashes checks and drafts for students and professors alike, besides his regular duties. In spite of his lugubrious surroundings. Brother manages to keep business " going as usual. " Page 26 REGISTRAR • The duties of a registrar are rather well-known to the stu- dents through the room drawing in May and changes in resi- dence during the year. Many other duties of Mr. Riordan are taken care of without the knowledge of the students. All of their names and addresses, and those of the instruct- ors, come into Mr. Riordan ' s hands for proper registration and classification. He must get out the student directory; a new service of his just added this year is the issuance of a pictorial booklet about the University for prospective stu- dents. The whole matter is taken care of by Mr. Riordan in his calm, assured way. ROBERT B. RIORDAN COMPTROLLER The Comptroller ' s office has charge of the financial activ- ities of the University. Mr. Lloyd keeps the accounts, su- pervises purchasing and the arranging of contracts for Uni- versity publications, handles insurance, and takes care of in- vestments for the University. He also assists the Associate Board of Lay Trustees in administering endowment funds. All departments of the University having to do with its finances are subject to his jurisdiction. From this brief out- line of his activities and responsibilities, it can easily be seen that much praise is due Mr. Lloyd for his excellent work in his first year at the University. FRANK W. LLOYD SECRETARY There is a large section in the General Offices devoted ex- clusively to the activities of the secretary and his staff. Their duty it is to arrange the accounts of the students, send out the bills, and see that they are paid. To do this with the three thousand or more bills that are sent out is no small task, and thus the need for the large office and staff of assistants. Mr. Oliver has gone about his work with a quietness and efficiency which, although it has left him practically un- known to the students as a whole, has made a profound impression on the administration. KENNETH A. OLIVER rage 29 The University Council Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, c.s.c, ph.d.. Chairman Rev. Michael A. Mulcaire, c.s.c, ph.d. Rev. J. Leonard Carrico, c.s.c, ph.d. Mr. Robert B. Riordan, ph.b. Rev. Charles C. Miltner, c.s.c, ph.d., s.t.d. Rev. Francis Wenninger, c.s.c, ph.d. Rev. Thomas A. Steiner, c.s.c, ce. Mr. Thomas F. Konop, ll.b. Mr. James E. McCarthy, b.c.s. Mr. Charles Phillips, a.m. Mr. Henry D. Hinton, ph.d. Mr. Eugene J. Payton, b.s., ll.b. Mr. Edward G. Mahin, ph.d. Mr. Clarence E. Manion, a.m., j.d. The Board of Athletic Control Rev. Michael A. Mulcaire, c.s.c, ph.d.. Chairman Mr. James E. McCarthy, b.c.s.. Secretary Rev. Patrick H. Dolan, c.s.c, a.b. Rev. Thomas A. Lahey, c.s.c, ph.d. Rev. Thomas A. Steiner, c.s.c, ce. Mr. William L. Benitz, m.m.e. Mr. Clarence E. Manion, a.m., ph.m., j.d. The Committee on Student Welfare Rev. Patrick H. Dolan, c.s.c, a.b.. Prefect of Discipline Rev. John F. O ' Hara, c.s.c, ph.b.. Prefect of Religion Mr. Jesse C. Harper, ph.b.. Director of Athletics Francis J. Powers, m.d., Universit]) Physician age 30 The Trustees of the University Rev. James A. Burns, c.s.c, ph.d., Chairman Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, c.s.c, ph.d.. Chancellor Rev. William R. Connor, c.s.c, Secrelar]) Rev. Daniel E. Hudson, c.s.c, ll.d. Rev. Matthew J. Walsh, c.s.c, ph.d. Brother Alban, c.s.c. The Committee on Graduate Study Rev. J. Leonard Carrico, c.s.c, ph.d.. Chairman Rev. Peter E. Hebert, c.s.c, ph.d., Secretary) Rev. Charles C. Miltner, c.s.c, ph.d., s.t.d. Professor Jose A. Caparo, ph.d. Professor Regidius M. Kaczmarek, ph.d. Professor Edward G. Mahin, ph.d. Professor Leo F. Kuntz, ph.d. Committee on Scholarships and Prizes Rev. William H. Molony, c.s.c, litt.b., Chairman Rev. Lawrence V. Broughal, c.s.c, a.m. Rev. John M. Ryan, c.s.c, ph.d. Mr. William L. Benitz, m.m.e. Mr. Clarence E. Manion, a.m., ph.m., j.d. i THE ASSOCIATE BOARD OF LAY TRUSTEES Mr. Albert Russel Erskine, ll.d.. Chairman SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Mr. Miles W. O ' Brien, Treasurer SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Brother Ephrem, c.s.c, a.m., Secretary NOTRE dame, INDIANA Members Ex Officio Rev. James A. Burns, c.s.c, ph.d. NOTRE dame, INDIANA Provincial of the Congregation of Holy Cross li Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, c.s.c, ph.d. President of the Universit ' Brother Ephrem, c.s.c, a.m. Treasurer of the University Al umni Mr. Warren A. Cartier, ' 87, k.s.g. LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN Mr. Byron V. Kanaley, ' 04 chicago, illinois Mr. Francis E. Hering, ' 98 south bend, indiana Mr. John F. Gushing, ' 06 chicago, illinois Members Mr. Angus D. McDonald, ' 00, ll.d. new YORK CITY Mr. Clement C. Mitchell, ' 02 chicago, illinois Mr. Frank C. Walker, ' 09 new york city Mr. George M. Anson, ' 95 merrill, wisconsin Members at Large Mr. Albert Russel Erskine, ll.d. south bend. indiana Mr. Edward N. Hurley, ll.d. chicago, illinois Mr. Miles W. O ' Brien south bend, indiana Mr. Fred J. Fisher DETROIT, MICHIGAN Mr. James J. Phelan, k.m. boston, massachusetts Mr. C. Roy McCanna burlington, wisconsin Mr. Edward J. Doyle CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Mr. Matthew J. Carney, ll.d. NEW YORK CITY age 32 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION • The purpose of the Alumni Association is to keep the widely-scattere d alumni of Notre Dame in touch with one another. The chief means by which this is accomplished is through the " Notre Dame Alumnus " which is published each month. This magazine is published here on the campus and is mailed to Notre Dame men in all parts of the world. James E. Armstrong is the secretary of the Association and it is through him that the items of interest to the alumni concern ing their fellow-graduates are printed. He is also the editor-in-chief of the " Alumnus. " At the class reunions each year, Mr. Arm- strong sees to it that the visiting alumni are well-entertained and cared for. He represents Notre Dame in the American Alumni Council. His capable efforts have resulted in a well-knit organization. The loyal spirit of the alumni has been shown in the way they responded to the call for funds for the Rockne Memorial drive. The drive was started in 1 93 1 and members throughout the country willingly helped to swell the fund. They did re- markably well, considering the condition of the financial world. Without the loss of this spirit, the members continued their good w ork in 1932 and the success with which it was carried out will be reflected in the new Rockne Memorial Field House. JAMES E. ARMSTRONG Secretary Page 33 STUDENT JAMES J. GEREND President • The freshman at Notre Dame comes into con- tact with the Student Activities Council before he even reaches the campus. As he steps off his train, he is met by members of the Council and given information which is designed to help him in the somewhat intricate registration procedure at school that alw ays proves confusing to the new -comers. Like the more seasoned students, he will soon refer to the organization as the " S. A. C. " The S. A. C. is one of the oldest organizations on the campus and is undoubtedly the most important. Its purpose is threefold: The first is to provide an effective channel of communication between the student body and the University authorities; the second is to exercise a general supervision over student activities; and the third is to bind into a unit the most worthy of campus opinions. The football season is probably the busiest for the S. A. C. Responsibility for the success or failure of the pre-game pep meetings and the w elcoming home of the team lies di- rectly on the group. No Notre Dame man will ever forget the torch parades swinging from hall to hall, song rising from the swaying lines, to gather finally, a cheering, en- thusiastic crowd, in the gymnasium. Before the North- western game the student body amused itself for a week by gathering w o o d for the huge bonfire which was lit the night before the game. Another successful under- taking of the S. A. C. wfas the stu- dent trip to Cleveland for the Navy game. Maurice W. Lee Neil W. Ebert Thomas A. Cannon Sylvester L. Rapier Francis A. Werner John F. Finneran Ray }. Brancheau George E. Aug .age 34 m COUNCIL • But the football season while it is the busiest, is by no means the only time that the Council is active. It supervises all the other campus organizations which must be recognized by the S. A. C. in order to be officially active. All dances are under the supervision of the S. A. C. Campus concessions of all kinds are reg- ulated by the Council. The class elec- tions are kept as honest and as free from hard feelings as possible through the ef- forts of the Students Activities Council. GEORGE H. REILLY GEORGE H. SHIELDS Treasurer Secretary In place of the antiquated " Hello Week " which had become a farce as a means of having the freshmen become acquainted with one another, the S. A. C. this year experimented with a Freshman Smoker, and found it to be quite successful. It was held in the gymnasium, and only freshmen were permitted to attend. Boxing bouts were staged, races were run, everyone spoke to the other fellow and enjoyed himself over the refreshments that were served. It is highly probable that this affair w ill be made an annual event at Notre Dame. The Student Activities Council is composed of nineteen inembers w ho are elected by the four classes. The Senior class has ten representatives, the Juniors five, the Soph- omores three, and the Freshmen one. All class presidents are members by virtue of their of- fice. Each class is p r o p o rtionally represented. Are- cent University regulation states that men partici- pating in any ath- letic activity are not eligible for membership. Joseph E. Condon e " Hii 1 fohn P. Ffrench Reuben A. Grundeman Charles A. Finkel John A. Breen Dolt G. Fillers Richard J. Pfefferle John F. Sweeney Page 35 University of Notre Dame Religious Bulletin Dome, 1933 WHAT AN IDEAL CAN DO FOR A MAN REV. JOHN F. O ' HARA, C.S.C Prefect of Religion The Ideal Fr. O ' Hara is thoroughly an idealist in a cynical world; but, unlike most idealists, his ideals go into practice. Materialism has no place in the scheme of things at the University; Fr. O ' Hara ' s battle is waged daily to insure its exclusion. The DAILY RELIGIOUS BULLETIN, which he writes and has distributed, has truly gone forth, " Teaching all nations " . Not only a part of our life here, it has become a part of the lives of hundreds of people all over the world. Everywhere it goes, it carries the message of faith and hope, a prod for the idlers and an encouragement for the sincere. His ambition is to make everyone see all things in the light of the dedication of the University to Our Lady, and his success must be admitted. The Tribute No more eloquent sounds to express Fr. O ' Hara ' s success in his ideal could be heard than the shuffle of hundreds of feet to the Communion Rail on Sunday. " Noisy religion " it may be, but it is none the less sincere. In his years at the University he has seen the record mount year by year. Along that rail he has seen all of his ideals transformed to reality by a great percentage of the stu- dents. Surely the reward that is promised to him who saves the soul of another will come a hundred-fold to Fr. O ' Hara. Page 36 f A C U L T Y REV. CHARLES C. MILTNER, C.S.C. Dean COLLEGE OF ARTS AND LETTERS Courses, in the last few years, have be- come more and more specialized, yet the College of Arts and Letters still continues to draw more students than any of the other colleges. The college does not undertake to train the student, for participation in any par- ticular profession, but rather, it attempts to equip the student for deep thinking and real appreciation in all fields of learn- ing. By focusing the mind of the student upon the general outlines of knowledge and by impressing upon him the great importance of this knowledge the col- lege hopes to discourage the element of " practicality " which so often attaches it- self to our considerations of the value of a liberal education. The College of Arts and Letters at Notre Dame offers a broad yet selective course of study. It is the aim of the Reverend Charles C. Miltner, C.S.C., dean of the college, to present a course which combines constructive thinking and good judgment with culture and this fits the student for any line of en- deavor which he may take up in after life. The College of Arts and Letters offers the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Art, Education, Music, Speech, and Journalism; and a Bachelor of Science in Phy- sical Education. The Departments of Fine Arts offers a degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts and the Department of Music grants a Bachelor of Music degree. Page 38 COLLEGE OF SCIENCE The real merit of a college is meas- ured by the ability of the men whom it has taught. In this the dean of the College of Science, Reverend Francis Wenninger, C.S.C., has been eminently successful. Year after year this col- lege advances its position among the scientific schools of the nation because of the caliber of the men whom it has graduated and who are now active in the scientific world. The apparent necessity for experi- enced men need but be mentioned. The world around us today often rep- resents a conglomeration of scientific thought, and in consideration of the predictions of this group of men, our anticipation for the future development of science is increasing almost day by day. Men in the science school are trained to further this development. The work covered by the College of Science gives the student an excellent education along moral and religious lines, as well as scientific. Under the careful guidance of the faculty, the student gains knowledge of science and is at the same time well grounded in the ideals of Christianity. The College of Science offers degrees of Bachelor of Science in Botany, Zoology, Chemistry, Physics, and Mathematics; in Pharmacy; in Agriculture, and pre-medical work. REV. FRANCIS WENNINGER, C.S.C. Dean vgr Page 39 COLLEGE OF COMMERCE In the highly specialized and ever changing world of business today, the young business man must be trained in all phases of modern commerce. A college must present an excellent training in the current commercial , problems of today and at the same time give the student a true idea of business ethics. The College of Com- merce, headed by Dean James Mc- Carthy, does all this and more. Students are taught the necessity of a sensible appreciation of the rnany problems which are encountered in the conduct of business affairs. But of greater importance is the teaching which counsels them to meet these problems as Catholic gentlemen and to otherwise conduct their business nego- tiations with a thought to the ideals of Christian ethics. Dean McCarthy, with years of actual business practice behind him, and with his ability to direct and counsel his students, has secured their confi- dence, an essential quality to warrant the success of any teaching group. The steady increase in enrollment during the last few years points to the increasing popularity of the college. The excellent new building, coupled with the added advantages offered, are making the course one of the most sought after in the University. The degrees offered by the College of Commerce are Bachelor of Philoso- phy in Commerce and Bachelor of Commercial Science. JAMES McCarthy Dean I Page 40 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING • Founded in 1897, the College of Engineering at the University of Notre Dame has the distinction of being the oldest Catholic En- gineering College in America. Led by the Reverend Thomas Steiner, C.S.C., the College of En- gineering is rapidly approaching the position of the finest college of its kind in the United States. The new building, opened last spring, has everything that could help the training of an engineer. Here the student is brought face to face with the knowledge which is an essential part of the work of an engineer. Not only does he receive instruction in the class room, but he also receives laboratory and field work which are just as necessary. In this manner Father Steiner endeavors to confront the potential engineer with problems similar in nature to those which will tax his ability after graduation. This system of instruction gives the student the finest kind of training to cope with the problems in his field. Because it is felt that the cultural side of life for the engineer is too often neglected, the College has expanded its curriculum to include some of the more broadening liberal subjects. The College of Engineering offers degrees of Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Mining Engi- neering, Chemical Engineering, and Bachelor of Architecture. REV. THOMAS A. STEJNER, C.S.C. Dean Page 4 I COLLEGE OF LAW 9 The College of Lavv , guided by Dean Thomas Konop and his able assistants, has for years turned out splendid lawyers. With its fine modern building, excellent library, and the addition of many new features to its already broad scope of learning and culture, the chance for even further prog- ress is unlimited. To Dean Konop goes the credit of in- stilling that spirit of grim determination which has characterized so many of his now distinguished former students. In addition to the dean, the Notre Dame law school boasts of a fine professorial staff composed of men w hose know ledge of the law and actual experience in the law combine to make them ideal teachers. A Notre Dame lawyer, at the start of his career, feels sure that the practical as well as the theoretical advice his dean gave him, will in- sure his success in a business world which rotates around legal interpretations. In the College of Law the young barrister acquires that knowledge which will in after life fit him to take an important place in the court rooms, bring credit both to himself and his school. With the past graduates as examples, the present class should go far in law administration and law making. The degree of Bachelor of Arts for the pre-legal course is conferred at the completion of the fifth year of study, and the degree of Bachelor of Law is conferred the following year. THOMAS KONOP Dean i ' Wli Page 42 Francis X. Ackerman, m.s. Profesior of Mechanical Drawing M.S.. University of Notre Dame, 1904 Brother Aidan, c.s.c, a.b. Imlrucloi in English A.B.. Univer»ity of Notre Dame, 1927 Joseph L. Apodaca, a.b. Instructor in Economics A.B. University of Notre Dame. 1930 Paul C. Bartholomew, a.m. Assistant Professor of Politics A.B.. University of Notre Dame. 1929; A.M., North- western University, 1931 Wesley c. bender, a.m. Instructor in Marketing A.B., Cornell University, 1929; Pittsburgh. 1931 A.M., University of William L. Benitz, m.m.e. Professor of Mechanical Engineering M.E., Cornell University. 1896; M.M.E., University of Notre Dame. 1931 Stephen C. Bocskei. m.s. Assistant Professor of Biology B.S.. University of Notre Dame, versity of Notre Dame, 1931 1929; M.S., Uni- Herbert J. Bott, a.m. Associate Professor of Marketing A.B., University of Wisconsin, 1923; tity of Wisconsin, 1925 A.M., Univer- Andrew J. Boyle, ph.d. Instructor in Chemistry B.S., University of Notre Dame, 1928; M.S., Uni- versity of Notre Dame, 1929; Ph.D., University of Notre Dame. 1931 John S. Brennan. a.m. Associate Professor of English Ph.B.. University of Notre Dame, 1924: A.M., Uni- versity of Notre Dame, 1925 i Page 43 i Rev. Thomas J. Brennan, c.s.c, ph.d., s.t.d. Instructor in Philosophy A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1923; S.T.D., An- gelico College, Rome, 1929 Rev. Lawrence V. Broughal, c.s.c, a.m. Professor of Philosophy) A.B., College de St. Laurent, Montreal, 1898; A.M., Laval University, 1920 Gerald C. Brubaker, arch. e. Assistant Professor of Architecture Arch.E., University of Notre Dame, 1 922 Louis F. Buckley, a.m. Assistant Professor of Economics A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1928; A.M., Uni- versity of Notre Dame, 1930 William M. Cain, ll.b. Associate Professor of Law LL.B., University of Nebraska, 1894 David L. Campbell, a.m. Associate Professor of English A.B., Columbia College, Dubuque, Iowa, 1924; A.M., University of Notre Dame, 1929 Thomas B. Campbell, b.d. Assistant Professor of History B.D., William and Mary College, 1908 Rev. Dominic J. Cannon, c.s.c, litt.b., s.t.b. Associate Professor of Physics Litt.B., University of Notre Dame, 1907; S.T.B., Catholic University, 1911 Jose A. Caparo, e.e., scd., ph.d. Professor of Electrical Engineering E.E., University of Notre Dame, 1909; versidad de San Antonio, S.A., 1910; versity of Notre Dame, 1913 Sc.D., Ph.D., Uni- Uni- Rev. Patrick J. Carroll, c.s.c, litt.b. Professor of English Litt.B., University of Notre Dame, 1911; Litt.D., Duquesne University, 1926 Page 44 I I Page 45 Joseph J. Casasanta, mus.b. Associate Professor of Music Mus.b., University of Notre Dame, 1923 Cletus F. Chizek. b.s. in comm. Assistant Professor of Finance B.S., in Comm., Iowa State University, 1927 Rev. Raymond J. Clancy, c.s.c. a.m. Assistant Professor of History A.B.. University of Notre Dame, 1929; A.M.. Uni- versity of Notre Dame, 1932 John M. Cooney. ph.d. Professor of Journalism A.B., St. Mary ' s College, Baltimore, 1885: A.M., St. Mary ' s College, Baltimore, 1896; Ph.D., Univer- sity of Notre Dame, 1917 Jose Corona, litt.b. Associate Professor of Spanish Litt.B., Serninario Concillar Morealia, Michoacan, Mexico. 1912 Gilbert J. Coty, ph.b. Associate Professor of Spanish Ph.B., University of Notre Dame. 1925 Ronald C. Cox, b.s. in educ. Instructor in Speech B.S., in Educ. Boston University. 1931; Professional Certificate, Leiand Powers School, Boston, Mass. William J. Coyne, a.b. Assistant Professor of Speech A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1927 Elton B. Crepeau Instructor in Voice Notre Dame; Chicago Music College Rev. Thomas A. Crumley, c.s.c, a.b. Professor of Philosophy A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1896 Alden E. Davis, ph.b., m.b.a. Instructor in Finance Ph.B., Bucknell University, 1919; M.B.A., Harvard Graduate School of Business Administration, 1924 Rev. Patrick H. Dolan, c.s.c, a.b. Instructor in Religion A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1915 Rev. Charles L. Doremus, c.s.c, ph.d. Professor of French A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1906; Ph.D., Cath- olic University, 1910 William H. Downey, a.m. Assistant Professor of Economics B.S., Valparaiso University, 1926; A.M., Uni versity of Notre Dame, 1928 Albert L. Doyle, ll.b. Assistant Professor of Speech LL.B., University of Notre Dame, 1927 Benjamin G. Du Bois, a.m. Associate Professor of French A.B., Ottawa University, Canada, 1910; A.M., Clark University, 1911 Homer Q. Earl, j.d. Assistant Professor of Law A.B., Wabash College, 1918; J.D., University of Chi- cago, 1927 LeClAIR H. EeLLS, A.B., M.B.A. Instructor in Finance A.B., Iowa State Teacher ' s College, 1926; M.B.A., Harvard Graduate School of Business Administra- tion, 1928 Norbert a. Engels, a.m. Assistant Professor of English B.Mus., University of Notre Dame, 1926; A.M., Uni- versity of Notre Dame, 1928 Vincent F. Facan, b. arch. Associate Professor of Architecture B.Arch., University of Notre Dame, 1920 Page 46 t V William E. Farrell, a.m. Professor of Histor}) A.B., Hamilton College, 1905; A.M., University of Notre Dame, 1927 Paul I. Fenlon, a.m. Associate Professor of Ertglish LL.B.. University of Notre Dame. 1919; A.B.. Uni- versity of Notre Dame, 1920; A.M., Univeraily of Notre Dame, 1922 Rev. Fergus E. Fitzsimmons, o.f.m., a.m. Graduate Assistant in Religion A.B., St. Bonaventure ' s College, Allegany, N. Y., 1925; A.M., St. Bonaventure ' s College, Allegany. N. Y., 1928 Lee T. Flatley, m.s. Assistant Professor of Finance B.S. in Comm., University of Iowa, 1928; M.S., in Econ. and Fin., University of Illinois, 1929 Rev. James A. Fogarty, c.s.c, ph.d. Assistant Professor of Economics A.B., University of Notre Dame. 1922; Ph.D., Cath- olic University of America, 1932 John T. Frederick, a.m. Assistant Professor of English A.B., State University of Iowa, University of Iowa, 1917 1915; A.M., State Rev. Frederick M. Gassensmith, c.s.c, a.m. Associate Professor of Mathematics Litt.B., University of Notre Dame, 1917; A.M., Catholic University, 1924 Robert L. Greene, ph.g. Professor of Pharmacy) Ph.C, Ohio State University, 1892 WiLLARD L. Groom Instructor in Music Illinois College of Music Rev. Patrick J. Haggerty, c.s.c, a.m. Professor of Education Litt.a, University of Notre Dame, 1916; S.T.B.. Catholic University, 1914; A.M., University of Notre Dame. 1921 Page 47 Elvin R. Handy, a.m. Instructor in Ph};sical Education A.B., University of Iowa, 1926; A.M., University of Notre Dame, 1931 Louis L. Hasley, a.m. Instructor in English A.B., University of Notre Dame, versity of Notre Dame, 1931 1930; A.M., Uni Rev. Peter E. Hebert, c.s.c, ph.d. Professor of Latin A.B.. University of Notre Dame, 1910; S.T.B., Cath- olic University, 1914; A.M., University of Notre Dame, 1920; Ph.D., University of Notre Dame, 1924 Edward Heffner Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Rev. J. Alan Heiser, c.s.c, litt.b. Associate Professor of Religion Litt.B., University of Notre Dame, 1913 Rev. Leo J. Heiser, c.s.c, m.s. Professor of Religion A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1902; versity of Notre Dame, 1917 M.S., Uni- JaMES F. HlNES, PH.B. Professor of Histor]) Indiana State Normal School, sity of Notre Dame, 1910 1901; Ph.B., Univer- Rev. Hugo H. Hoever, o.cist, ph.d. Assistant Professor of Religion Ph.D., University of Friburg, Switzerland, 1910 Rev. Norbert C. Hoff, ph.d. Assistant Professor of Religion A.B., Columbia College, Dubuque, 1910; S.T.B., Catholic University of America, 1914; Ph.D., Co- lumbia College, Dubuque, 1922; LL.D. (Honorary) University of Notre Dame, 1929 William J. Holton, a.m. Assistant Professor of Philosoph}) A.B., St. Louis University, 1921; A.M., St. Louis University, 1922 i Page 48 Frank W. Horan. c.e. Associate Professor of Civil Engineering C.E.., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1913 Raymond A. Hoyer, a.m. Professor of Boy Guidance B.S., University of Pennsylvania, 1913: A.M., Uni- versity of Notre Dame, 1924 Daniel Hull, m.s. Professor of Mathematics and Ph])sics A.B., University of Toronto, 1889; M.S., University of Notre Dame, 1922 Edward A. Huth, a.m. Associate Professor of Politics A.B, Heidelberg University, 1921; A.M., Univer- sity of Notre Dame, 1928 Rev. Bernard J. Ill, c.s.c, a.b. Professor of German A.B.. University of Notre Dame, 1921 Theodore K. Just, ph.d. Assistant Professor of Biology Ph.D., University of Vienna, 1928 ReGIDIUS M. KaCZMAREK, PH.D. Professor of Biology A.B., St. Stanislaus College, Chicago. 1906; Ph.C, University of Notre Dame, 1912; Ph.D., University of Notre Dame, 1915 Rev. John C. Kelley, c.s.c, a.b. Associate Professor of Religion A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1913 Frank W. Kelly Associate Professor of Speech Professional Certificate, Leland Powers School, Bos- ton, Mass., 1923 Francis W. Kervick. b.s. in arch. Professor of Architecture B.S. in Arch., University of Pennsylvania, 1909 [ Page 49 Clarence J. Kline, c.e. Instructor in Mathematics C.E., University of Notre Dame, 1921 Leo. F. Kuntz, ph.d. Assistant Professor of Education B.S., St. Johns College, 1922; A.M., Catholic Uni- versity 1925; Ph.D., Catholic University, 1927 Rev. Thomas A. Lahey, c.s.c, ph.d. Professor of Advertising Litt.B., University of Notre Dame, 1911; S.T.B., Catholic University 1915; A.M., University of Notre Dame, 1918; Ph.D., University of Notre Dame, 1923 Walter M. Langford, a.b. Instructor in Spanish A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1930 Earl F. Langwell, bacc. ' es. lett., ph.b. Instructor in French and Latin Bacc. ' Es Lett., University de Laval, 1921; Ph.D., DePaul University, 1929 Thomas P. Madden, a.b. Assistant Professor of English A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1927 Rev. Francis T. Maher, c.s.c. litt.b. Professor of English Litt.B., University of Notre Dame, 1908 Edward G. Mahin, ph.d. Professor of Metallurgy B.S., Purdue University, 1901; M.S., Purdue Uni- versity 1903: Ph.D., John Hopkins University, 1908 Rev. Charles A. McAllister, c.s.c, m.s. Instructor in Religion Litt.B., University of Notre Dame, 1924; M.S., Uni- versity of Notre Dame, 1930 James E. McCarthy, b.s.c Professor of Foreign Commerce B.S.C, Columbia University, 1916 I I II I Page 50 " Rev. Frederick T. McKeon. c.s.c, ph.d. Professor of Spanish A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1902; Ph.D.. Cath- olic University, 1907 Henry J. McLellan, m.e. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering M.E., University of Notre Dame, 1921 Paul J. Menge, a.m., ph.d. Assistant Professor of French and German A.B., University of Bonn, 1907; A.M., University of Bonn, 1909; Ph.D., University of Heidelberg, 1911 Rev. Charles C. Miltner, c.s.c, ph.d., s.t.d. Professor of Philosophy) Ph.B.. University of Notre Dame, 1911: Ph.D.. Gre- gorian University, Rome, 1915; S.T.D. Laval Uni- versity, Quebec, 1917 Rev. William H. Molony, c.s.c, litt.b. Professor of Mathematics and Physics Litt.B., University of Notre Dame, 1907 Francis E. Moran, a.m. Assistant Professor of English A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1927; A.M., Uni- versity of Notre Dame, 1930 Rev. Joseph A. Muckenthaler, c.s.c, a.b. Instructor in Religion and Latin A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1923 Rev. Michael A. Mulcaire, c.s.c, ph.d. Professor of Economics A.B., University of Notre Dame. 1917; Ph.D., Cath- olic University, 1923 Rev. Raymond W. Murray, c.s.c, ph.d. Professor of Sociolog}) LL.B., University of Notre Dame, 1918: Ph.D., Catholic University, 1926 Frederick I. Myers, a.m. Associate Professor of English A.B., Indiana University, 1914; A.M., Indiana Uni- versity, 1915 Page 5 I Rev. Julius A. Nieuwland, c.s.c, ph.d., sc.d. Professor of Chemislr}) A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1899; Ph.D., Cath- olic University, 1904; Sc.D., University of Notre Dame, 1911 Rev. Raymond M. Norris, c.s.c, a.b. Instructor in Religion A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1923 Yvo T. Oester, b.s. in phar. Graduate Assistant in Biology B.S. in Phar., University of Notre Dame, 1931 Daniel C. O ' Grady, ph.d. Associate Professor of Philosophy Ph.B., University of Ottawa, 1924; Ph.D., Univer- sity of Ottawa, 1927 Eugene J. Payton, b.s., ll.b. Associate Professor of Marketing B.S., Grove City College, 1916; LL.B., University of Notre Dame, 1923 Raymond V. Pence, a.m. Instructor in English A.B., Indiana University, 1915; A.M., Indiana Uni- versity, 1916 Maurice L. Pettit, a.m. Assistant Professor of Politics A.B., Toledo University, 1925; A.M., University of Notre Dame, 1927 Daniel J. Pflaum, m.s. Graduate Assistant in Chemistry) A.B., Creighton University, 1931; M.S., University of Notre Dame, 1932 Charles Phillips, a.m. Professor of English A.M., St. Mary ' s College, Oakland, California, 1914 Davere T. Plunkett, a.b. Instructor in Latin and Greek A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1930 Page 52 Donald J. Plunkett. b.s. Instructor in Biology B.S., University of Notre Dame, 1929 Robert C. Pollock, ph.d. Instructor in Philosoph)) B.S.. Harvard College, 1924; A.M.. Harvard Uni- versity, 1927; Ph.D., University of Toronto, 1932 Stanley R. Price, b.s. in comm. Instructor in Finance B.S. in Comm., University ol Iowa, 1930 Rev. John J. Reynolds, c.s.c, a.m. Assistant Professor of History A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1917; A.M., Cath- olic University, 1 928 Elton E. Richter, a.m., j.d. Professor of Law A.B., University of Chicago, 1921; A.M., University of Chicago, 1922; J.D., University of Notre Dame. 1926 Philip H. Riley, b.b.a., ph.b. Associate Professor of Spanish B.B.A., Boston University, 1922; Ph.B., University of Chicago, 1931 Robert B. Riordan, ph.b. Assistant Professor of Economics Ph.B.. University oj Notre Dame, 1924 William F. Roemer, ph.d. Associate Professor of Philosophy A.B., Conzaga University, 1918; A.M., St. Louis University, 1922; Ph.D., University of Notre Dame, 1927 George E. Rohrbach, b.s. in m.e. Instructor in Mathematics B.S. in M.E., University of Notre Dame, 1925 William D. Rollison. a.b., ll.m. Professor of Law A.B., University of Indiana, 1925; LL.B., University of Indiana, 1921; LL.M., Harvard University, 1930 I Page 53 Stephen H. Ronay, a.m. Assistant Professor of English A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1927; A.M., Uni- versity of Notre Dame, 1931 Rev. John M. Ryan, c.s.c, ph.d. Professor of History Litt.B., University of Notre Dame, 1906; S.T.L., Catholic University, 1911; Ph. D., University of Notre Dame, 1925 John A. Scannell, a.m. Assistant Professor of Physical Education B.S., in Phys. Ed., East Stroudsburg, 1927; A.M., New York University, 1929 Raymond J. Schubmehl, m.e., m.s. Associate Professor of Mathematics M.E., University of Notre Dame, 1921; M.S., Uni- versity of Notre Dame, 1922 Richard H. Seidel Assistant Professor of Music Leipzig Conservatory of Music Stanley S. Sessler Assistant Professor of Art Massachusetts School of Art Walter L. Shilts, c.e., m.s. Associate Professor of Mathematics C.E., University of Notre Dame, 1922; M.S., Univer- sity of Notre Dame, 1924 Rev. Julian P. Sigmar, ph.d., s.t.d. Instructor in Philosophy Ph.D., University of Munich, 1922; S.T.D. , Univer- sity of Tubingen, 1930 Knowles B. Smith, e.m., ph.d. Professor of Mining Engineering B.S., Michigan College of Mining and Technology, 1901; E.M., Michigan College of Mining and Tech- nol ' ogy, 1902; Ph.D., University of Notre Dame, I 9 1 8 Andrew T. Smithberger, a.m. Associate Professor of English A.B., Ohio University, 1925; A.M., University of Notre Dame, 1927 Page 54 Benjamin J. South, b.s. in e.e. Graduate Assistant in Mathematics B.S. in E.E.. University of Notre Dame, 1930 Henry C. Staunton. a.m. Associate Professor of English A.B., Columbia University, 1887; of Kansas. 1924 A.M.. University John A. Staunton, e.m., a.b., d.d. Assistant Professor of Philosophy E.M., School of Mines, Columbia University. 1887: A.B.. Harvard University. 1890: D.D., St. Stephens College of Columbia University, 1923 John A. Sullivan, a.b. Instructor in Sociology A.B., Boston College. 1928 Rev. John J. Tiernan, ll.b., a.m. Instructor in Education A.B., National University of Ireland. 1913: LL.B.. Melbourne University, Australia. 1929; A.M., Creighton University. 1932 Hubert J. Tunney, a.m. Associate Professor of English A.B., University of Kansas, 1924; A.M.. University of Kansas. 1924 John P. Turley, a.m. Instructor in Latin A.B.. College of St. Thomas. 1930; A.M.. Univer- sity of Minnesota. 1931 George J. Wack, ph.b. Associate Professor of German Ph.B.. University of Notre Dame, 1923 William F. Wall, ph.b. Assistant Professor of Education Ph.B., University of Notre Dame, 1917 Rev. Matthew J. Walsh, c.s.c, ph.d. Professor of History Litt.B., University of Notre Dame, 1903: Ph.D., Catholic University. 1908 I Page 55 Rev. Leo L. Ward, c.s.c, ph.b. Associate Professor of English Ph.B., University of Notre Dame, 1920 Rev. Leo R. Ward, c.s.c, ph.d. Assistant Professor of Philosophy A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1923; Ph.M., Cath- olic University, 1927; Ph.D., Catholic University, 1929 James D. Watson, m.b.a. Instructor in Finance A.B., Reed College, 1926; M.B.A., School of Busi- ness Administration, University of Michigan, 1931 Rev. Francis J. Wenninger, c.s.c, ph.d. Professor of Biology Litt.B., University of Notre Dame, 1911; S.T.B., Catholic University, 1916; M.S., Notre Dame, 1917; Ph. D., University of Vienna, Austria, 1928 Herman H. Wenzke, ph.d. Associate Professor of C iemis rj) B.S., Ohio State University, 1921; M.S. University of Notre Dame, 1922; Ph. D., University of Notre Dame, 1924 John H. Whitman, a.m., j.d. Assistant Professor of Law A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1926; A.M., Uni- versity of Notre Dame, 1927; J.D., University of Notre Dame, 1930 George A. Cooper, b.p.e. Lecturer in the Department of Physical Education I Emil Jacques Assistant Professor of Art Dominic J. Napolitano, b.s. in ph.e. Graduate Assistant in Physical Education B.S., in Ph. E., University of Notre Dame, 1932 Francis J. O ' Malley, a.b. Graduate Assistant in History A.B., University of Notre Dame, 1932 Page S6 S € N I O K S SENIOR FRANCIS A. WERNER President • A history of the Class of 1 933 can be, in the final analysis, but little more than a recording of the events and happenings that have characterized No- tre Dame during the last four years, as it must speak of those things which have made the most profound impression on the men of ' 33 during their period of resident study here. Sometimes these men feel that they have alv ays been at Notre Dame . . . that an endless age has elapsed since they first stood in the crowding, jostling lines that form on registration days. " 1 remember when I was a Freshman . . . " Brushing back the cobwebs of time . . . O, prodigious memories! Then again, it seems only yesterday that they came . . . young, ambitious and eager. Only yesterday they talked and dreamed in Freshman Hall. Four years gone ? Impossible . . . only a day . . . only a day. September of I 929 found the Class of ' 33 at the doors of Notre Dame clamor- ing for all that she could offer. Clear-eyed and eager, they w anted nothing so much as to become a part of Notre Dame. Exuberance, pride and the spirit of ambition swept over them. Notre Dame men! Men of Notre Dame! Corduroys, leather jackets and watch fobs blazing Notre Dame. It is characteristic of all universities that no group of men take a greater pride in the institution than do the first year men. So at Notre Dame the pride of the men of ' 33 rose higher and higher as each of Notre Dame ' s gridiron foes fell be- fore her onslaught. Their cup of joy was filled with the enthusiasm which accom- panied the National Football Championship to Notre Dame. The bonfire hysteria and the prickly feeling that came as they stood around the flaming mass singing " The Victory March " impressed them with memories never to be forgotten. As Sophomores the Class of ' 33 accepted the new Stadium with a matter-of-factness which said that it was only fitting that Notre Dame should have such a fine bowl in which to display her ath- letic prow ess. While the Sophomores shouted and sang and gave way to frenzied enthusiasm, Notre Dame once more rode down the field ten times to victory. Another National Football Championship! Notre Dame men ! Men of Notre Dame ! Rockne . . . there ' s a man ! Time w ill never dim the mem- ory of the cheering thousands parading back from the station. The Notre Dame receiving unstinted tributes of the sports-loving world was their Notre Dame. At the University there was no return to normalcy. Even as the fever pitch of excitement died away, the Class of ' 33 with all Notre Dame and the nation was bowed in grief for the tragic AUSTIN F. SULLIVAN death of Knute K. Rockne. To say that Notre Secretary Page 58 CLASS Dame was stunned and unbelieving is an inade- quate description of her reaction to her great loss. Notre Dame couldn ' t believe it . . . wouldn ' t believe that " Rock " was dead. Returning for their third year the Class of ' 33 faced a New Notre Dame. The University pre- sented them with a frontier of fine new buildings designed in the Gothic manner. They rejoiced to find a physical Notre Dame which would reflect the glories of spiritual Notre Dame. The two new resi- dence halls, Alumni for Juniors and Dillon for Freshmen, brought the traditional title of " Gold Coast " to rest on the south end of the campus. MAURICE A. SCANLAN Vice-President Holding forth comforts hitherto undreamed of on the campus these new halls are still the most sought-after residences. Further evidence of the forward march of Notre Dame was seen in the erection of new buildings for the College of Commerce and for the College of Engineering. These additions, as companion structures to the College of Law erected in 1 929, have added greatly to the physical beauties of Notre Dame but they have a greater sig- nificance than that. They foretell a future for Notre Dame even more glorious than her past. In har- mony with the residence halls the two new colleges are splendid specimens of Goth- ic architecture. At this very definite milepost of advancement the Juniors rejoiced with Notre Dame. From the Autumn quarter through the year the seniors of the Class of ' 33 were mainly concerned with one event . . . their forthcoming graduation. The awful se- riousness of making a livelihood began to impress itself upon the men who for four years had lived in the world of Notre Dame ... a world of different proportions than the business world upon whose threshold they now stood. Life at Notre Dame was not an easy one but it was a happy one. And — — s ™ " o • • • Seniors already? But they ' d barely started I _ t , • ■ ■ only yesterday . . . Graduation meant more than entering a stormy world of business ... it meant leaving Notre Dame and all she stands for. But the things for which Notre Dame stands are not to be picked up and discarded at will. Once attained, these ideals become a part of the man, they are in- grained in his very attitudes and are lost only when that man changes his philosophy of living. Notre Dame is not an institution of stone and mortar where only calculus and English poetry are taught ... it is a fortress of spirituality and idealism in a world torn by cynicism. The Class of ' 33 goes out from Notre Dame but Notre Dame does not go out from these men. The spirit of Notre Dame will be JAMES H. McGRATH with these men always . . . they will live as she has Treasurer taught them to Hve . . . as Catholic gentlemen. Page 59 EDWARD L. ACKERMAN, A.B. Detroit, Michigan University Theater: InterKall Athletics; Vice-President, Edu- cational Confraternity; Inter- hall Debating. SABBY D. ADDONIZIO, BS. in P.E. Newark, New Jersey President, New Jersey Club: Presidents ' Council; Interhall Athletics; Physical Education Club; Italian Club. ALPONSE V. ALVINO, B.S. in E.E. Newark, New Jersey Engineers ' Club; Interhall Ath- letics; A .I.E.E. JAMES D. ASH, A.B. South Bend, Indiana President, Villagers: P r e s Club. WILLIAM E. ACKERMAN, JR. B.S. Wheeling, West Virginia President, Wheeling Club; Presidents ' Council; Interhall Athletics. GEORGE E. ALLINGHAM, A.B. New Rochelle, New York ALFRED J. ARTZ, A.B. Marquette, Michigan Press Club; Juggler. GEORGE E. AUG. B.C.S. Cincinnati, Ohio Students ' Activities Council; Presidents ' Council; President, Cincinnati Club; Commerce Forum; Varsity Football; Freshmen Basketball. Page 60 FREDERICK K. BAER, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Law Club: Var«ity Debating; Juggler. UEO J. BANES, B.CS. El Paso, Texas Interhall Athletics; Foreign Commerce Club. CHESTER A. BARBECK, B.S. San Antonio, Texas A.S.M.E.; Engineers ' Club; Junior Class Secretary; Co- chairman, Junior Class Dinner- Dance. NATALINO F. BARTONE, B.S. New York City, New York Academy of Science; French Club; Italian Club; Chemists ' Club. JOHN A. BALDWIN, A .B. Chicago, Illinois Varsity Basketball, Captain; Law Club. JOHN H. BARBAZETTE, B.S. Terre Haute, Indiana A.S.M.E., Vice-President; En- gineers ' Club. EDWARD L. BARRETT, LL.B. Albany, Oregon ADRIAN J. BASKERVILLE, B.CS. Oak Park, Illinois Spanish Club; Interhall Athle- tics; Blue Circle; Commerce Forum. Page 6 I CHARLES T. BAXTER. LL.B. Owatonna, Minnesota Law Club; Knights of Colum- bus; Interhall Basketball. JOSEPH W. BEAN, B.S. Honesdale, Pennsylvania American Institute of Electri- cal Engineers; Engineers Club; Band; String Ensemble. ARTHUR N. BECVAR, B.F.A. Lakewood, Ohio Interhall Athletics; Freshman Track; Juggler, Art Editor; Dome, Art Editor; Chairman Junior Prom Decoration Com- mittee. THOMAS BEHAN, A.B. Syracuse, New York Law Club; Pre-Law Club; In- terhall Basketball. EDWARD W. BEAHM, JR., A.B. South Bend, Indiana Architects ' Club; Chairman of Villagers ' Christmas Formal; Beaux Arts Institute of Design. FREDERICK BECKLENBERG, Jr. A.B. Chica go, Illinois Knights of Columbus, Secre- tary; Editor of Santa Maria; Press Club; Dome; Interhall Baseball. JOHN J. BEDNAR, C.S.C, A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame ROGER PAUL BEIRNE, A.B. Fairfield, Connecticut Varsity Football; University Theatre; Wranglers; Patri- cians; Scribblers; Scholastic. I Page 62 JAMES B. BELTZ, A.B. Wheeling, West Virginia Wheeling Club; Treasurer; In- terhall Athletics; Spanish Club. MARION J. BLAKE, A.B. Tulia, Oklahoma Juggler; Football; Law Club. JAMES L. BOARMAN, C.S.C., A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame JOHN F. BOESPFLUG, Ph.B. Miles City, Motilana Interhall Athletics; Montana Club. MICHAEL J. BESSO, B.S. Wilsonvilte, Illinois Engineering Club; Interhall Athletics. PAUL A. BLONDIN, B.C.S. New Haven, Connecticut Commerce Forum; French Club. PAUL F. BOEHM, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Vice-President, Villagers Club; Blue Circle; Interhall Athletics. VICTOR J. BOISVERT, C.S.C, A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame Page 63 GEORGE E. BOLGER, B.C.S. Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan Commerce Forum; Interhall Athletics. JAMES L. BOURK, A.B. Lima, Ohio Press Club. JAMES J. BOYLE, A.B. Hubbard, Ohio President of Wranglers; Var- sity Debate; President of Youngstown Club; fuggler; University Theater. JOHN F. BREEN, A.B. Detroit, Michigan Interhall Athletics. MURRAY J. BOOTH, A.B. Jersey City, New Jersey NORMAN M. BOWES, A.B. Kansas City, Missouri Patricians: Kansas Club, Secre- tary; Law Club. PAUL J. BOYLE, A.B Gary, Indiana JOSEPH C. BREHLER, B.S. in M.E. Mt. Clemens, Michigan Interhall Athletics. Page 64 ROGER P. BRENNAN, A.B. Belief ontaine, Ohio Interhall Debating: Blue Circle; Law Club. LAURENCE G. BROESTL, C.S.C., A.B Moreau Seminary, Noire Dame MATTHEW BRUCKER, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Interhall Athletics; Academy of Science. GEORGE BRYAN. B.C.S. South Bend, Indiana Foreign Commerce Club; Com- merce Forum: Band: Jugglers: Band, Vice-President. JOHN B. BRINKER, B.S. in C.E. Covington, Kentucky Cincinnati Club, Treasurer. FRANCIS WARD BROWN. LL.B. Pennyille, Indiana Glee Club: Band; Law Club: Dome. ROBERT A. BRUCKER, B.C.S. South Bend, Indiana Foreign Commerce Club: Com- merce Forum. HARRY E. BUCKLEY, A.B. Newport, Rhode Island Press Club. i Page 65 M f THEODORE J. BUEZYUSKI, C.S.C., A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame ROLLIN F. BUNCH, B.S. Milwaukee, Wis. Academy of Science; German Club; Blue Circle; Interhall Athletics. JAMES V. BURKE, A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Freshmen Football; Freshmen Track; Pre-Law Club; Varsity Football; Law Club. PATRICK P. BURNS, B.C.S. Natchez, Mississippi President Louisiana-Mississippi Club; International Relations ' Club. f FRANK BUHL, B.C.S. Dayton, Ohio Manager, Stadium Associate Football Monogram Club; Club; Glee Club. Personnel; Manager; Managers ' ! MICHAEL P. BURICK, B.C.S. Leetonia, Ohio Varsity Football; Varsity Base- ball. JOHN F. BURKE, B.S. Glens-Falls, New York Blue Circle; Chemists ' Club; Interhall Athletics; Irish Club. ' ROBERT BURRIS, Ph.B. in Com. Elkhart, Ind. Page 66 FRANCIS J. BURTON, C.S.C., A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame JOHN H. CAHILL, B.C.S. Dixon, Illinois Knights of Columbus, Grand Knight: Blue Circle; Presi- dents ' Council. JOHN CAMERON, A.B. Keokuk, Iowa THOMAS A. CANNON, LL.B. Muncie, Indiana Students ' Activities Council; Blue Circle; Scholastic; Dome; Law Club. ALBERT N. BUTLER, JR., A.B. West Hempstead, New York Law Club; Interhall Athletics. ROBERT J. BYRNE, B.S. in Arch.E. Norwich, New York Architects ' Club; Engineers Club; Beaux Arts; Interhall Athletics. PAUL M. CALLAGHAN, Ph.B. in Comm. Bell evue, Ohio WILLIAM M. CANNON, A.B. Rockaway, New jersey Engineers ' Club; Chemists ' Club; Interhall Athletics. Page 67 JOHN CARNES, B.S. inE.E. Bellefontaine, Ohio Glee Club; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. WILLIAM P. CARROLL, JR., A.B. Chicago, Illinois Law Club. JOHN F. GARY, B.S. Reedsrille, Wisconsin Blue Circle; Knights of Colum- bus, Warden; University Band; Academy of Science; Secre tary, Wisconsin Club; Chair- man, Knights of Columbus Formal; Junior Prom Chair- man; Freshmen Baseball. BENJAMIN J. CASHMAN, B.C.S. South Bend, Indiana Villagers, Commerce Forum. WILLIAM J. CARROLL, B.S. Meriden, Connecticut Academy of Science; French Club; Interhall Athletics. RICHARD C. CARTON, Ph.B. Red Bank, New Jersey Freshmen Football; Interhall Athletics; Spanish Club. MARDELL E. CASE, B.G.S. South Bend, Indiana Commerce Forum; Villagers Club, Treasurer; Boxing. EUGENE L. CAVANAUGH, B.C.S. Rouseville, Pennsylvania Juggler; Interhall Athletics. Page 68 I ARTHUR T. CAVENDER, Ph.B. in B.A. Wakefield, Michigan Interhall Athletics; Commercr Forum; International Relations ' Club: Knights of Columbus; Sullivan Scholarship. LOUIS E. CHAWGO, B.C.S. Aurora, Illinois LOUIS R. CHREIST, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Varsity Tennis, Captain; Scho- lastic University Tennis Cham- pion; Architects ' Club, Vice- President; Villagers ' Club, Secretary; Kervick Medal. JOSEPH H. CHURCHMAN, B.C.S. Springfield, Illinois Band. FRANCIS R. CAWLEY, . Ph.B. in Bus. Ad. Ollumwa, Iowa Wranglers; Juggler, Advertis- Manager; Commerce Fo- mg rum. LAURENCE D. CHOUINARD, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Interhall Athletics; Glee Club; French Club. I ,1 CHRISTMAN, NORBERT J. LL.B. Green Bay, Wisconsin Monogram Club. I JAMES B. CLARK, A.B. Jersey City, New Jersey Chairman, Sophomore Cotil- lion; Economic Seminar; Cheer Leader; Patrician; Dome; In- terhall Athletics. ii Page 69 JOSEPH D. CLARK, B.C.S. Poughkeepsie, New York Knights of Columbus; Blue Circle; Commerce Forum; Freshmen Debating. GEORGE T. COADY, B.S. in E.E. Paris, Illinois A.I.E.E. : Glee Club; Engineers ' Club. JOHN J. COLLINS, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Blue Circle; Interhall Athletics HUGH M. COLOPY, A.B. Danville, Ohio Economic Seminar; Pre-La Club; French Club. HENRY J. CLUVER, B.S. in E.E. New York City, New York American Institute of Electri- cal Engineers; Engineers Club; Golf Team. EDWARD A. COGLEY, A.B. Oak Park, Illinois Law Club: Interhall Athletics. WILLIAM N. COLLINS, B.S. in E.E. South Bend, Indiana A.I.E.E. CHARLES A. CONLEY, A.B. Connersrille. Indiana Blue Circle; Law Club; Pre- Law Club. Page 70 DANIEL B. CONLIN, A.B. Freeland, Pennsylvan ' ut LEO K. COOK, LL.B. Niles, Michigan Vice-President, Lav Club. THOMAS E. COUGHLAN, LL.B. Whiting, Indiana Law Club; Varsity Football: Calumet Club, Vice-President; Commerce Forum; Lawyer Staff; Assistant Editor, Dome. EUGENE J. COYNE, A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Blue Circle: Inlerhall Athle tics: Patricians. PETER J. CONNELLY, A.B. Rochester, Sew York Rochester Club, President; Presidents ' Council; Knights of Columbus; Blue Circle; Italian Club; Law Club. Page 71 BROTHER J. COSTELLO, C.S.C, B.S. Dujarie Institute, Noire Dame BERNARD L. COUSINO, A.B. Erie, Michigan Varsity Football; Scholastic; Scrip; Dome; Juggler. JOHN M. CRIMMINS, J.D. Anderson, Indiana A.B., Saint Gregory ' s, Cincin- nati, ' 30; Law Club; Lawyer Staff. JOSEPH B. CRONIN, B.C.S. Waterloo, Iowa Director Commerce Forum; Interhall Athletics. JOHN B. CROWE, A.B. South Bend, Indiana LEO J. CUMMINGS, A.B. Seattle, Washington Varsity Baseball; Monogram Club. BROTHER C. CURRAN, C.S.C., B.S. Dujarie Institute, Notre Dame FRANCIS J. CROWE, A.B. Chicago, Illinois PATRICK F. CROWLEY, A.B. Chicago, Illinois JOHN M. CUNNEA, A.B. Chicago, Illinois FREDERICK J. CURRAN, A.B. Mauston, Wisconsin Interhall Athletics; Vice-Pres- ident, Freshmen Class; Press Club. Page 72 EDWARD W. DAILEY, A.B. Burlington, Iowa Sophomore Class President: Students ' Activities Council; Law Club; Blue Circle. JAMES P. DANEHY, B.S. Chicago, Illinois President, Irish Club; Specta- tors; Academy of Science; Chemists ' Club. JOSEPH F. DAVEY, A.B. Lansing, Michigan Secretary, Irish Club; Secre- tary, Southern Michigan Club; Press Club: Glee Club. JOSEPH F. DEEB, A.B., LL.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan President, Law Club. ROLAND N. DAMES West Alton, Missouri St. Louis Club, President: In- terhall Athletics: Varsity Track; Freshmen Football. PHILIP A. DARMODY, B.S. in E.E. Cairo, Illinois A.I.E.E. ; Engineers ' Club. FRANCIS E. DE CLERCK, B.C.S. Rochester, New York Commerce Forum; Treasurer, Rochester Club; Interhall Ath- letics. JULES C. DE LA VERGNE, B.S. in Arch. Des. New Orleans, Louisiana Architects ' Club; French Club; Spectators; B.A.I. D.; R.O.O.B. Engineers ' Club; Presidents ' Council; Interhall Athletics. Page 73 1 BERNARD M. DE LAY, A.B. Beresford, South Dakota Secretary, Blue Circle; Eco- nomic Seminar: Freshmen Track: Interhall Athletics, Glee Club: Spanish Club. B. RAE DESENBERG, LL.B. Buchanan, Michigan Law Club; Lawyer Staff. JAMES C. DEVLIN, A.B. New Salem, Pennsylvania Italian Club; Economic Semi- nar; Freshmen Track; Inter- hall Athletics. MAURICE D. DEWALD, B.C.S. Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne Club, President; Band; Commerce Forum. BROTHER L. DENIER, C.S.C, A.B. Dujarie Institute, Notre Dame JAMES D. DEVERS, B.S. Scranton, Pennsylvania I HENRY M. DE VOSS, B.C.S. South Bend, Indiana Commerce Forum: Villagers; Interhall Athletics: Freshmen Track. LEO T. DILLING, B.C.S. Gary, Indiana Spanish Club; Varsity Foot- ball; Varsity Track; Commerce Forum. Page 74 FRANK R. DITTOE, LL.B. Spmersel, Ohio Law Club. JAMES A. DONNELLY, A.B. Westfield, New Jersey Varsity Baseball: Varsity Foot- ball: Interhall Athletics. FRANCIS C. DONOGHUE, B.S. in E.E. Auburn, New York Auburn Club. President; Pres- idents ' Council: A. 1. E. E. ; Freshmen Football; Interhall Athletics. I I Wayne l. doolittle, a.b. South Bend, Indiana JOSEPH J. DOCKMAN, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland Law Club. JOHN T. DONNELLY, B.S. Holland, Michigan MARK H. DONOVAN, B.S. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Academy of Science; Irish Club. ' II JOHN M. DORAN, B.C.S. Akron, Ohio Freshmen Football; Knights of Columbus: President, Akron Club: Spanish Club; Commerce Forum. Page 75 i THOMAS B. DORRIS, B .S. in Chem. E. Utica, New York Chemists ' Club, Vice-President; Assistant Editor; Catalyzer. CHARLES T. DOWNS, A.B. Fond du Lac, Wisconsin Interhall Athletics; Patricians; Law Club. DONALD F. DRAPER, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Law Club; Interhall .Athletics. WILLIAM B. DREUX, A.B. Winona, Minnesota Scholastic Staff; Minnesota Club, President; French Club; Interhall Athletics; Spectators. Secretary; Juggler; Dome. HOWARD A. DOUVILLE, A.B. Alpena, Michigan JAMES F. DOYLE, B.C.S. 5 . Catharines, Ontario, Canada Presidents ' Council; Spanish Club; Foreign Commerce Club; International Relations ' Club; Interhall Athletics. BROTHER T. DREA, C.S.C, A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana ALVIN V. DRYMALSKI, Ph.B. in Bus. Ad. Chicago, Illinois ' age 76 ' I ARTHUR R. DUTT, B.C.S. Akron, Ohio Commerce Forum; Akron Club, Vice-President; French Club: Interhall Athletics. EDWARD J. ECKERT, B.C.S. Albany, New York Commerce Forum; juggler; Al- bany Club, President; Fresh- men Baseball; Interhall Athle- tics; International Relations ' Club; Presidents ' Council. MELVIN R. ELLIS, A.B. Juneau, Wisconsin Interhall Athletics; Press Club. CYRIL P. ENTRUP, B.C.S. Cleveland, Ohio Commerce Forum. NEILL W. EBERT, B.S. Sandusky, Ohio Chairman, Junior Prom; Chair- man, Student Trip Committee: Students ' Activities Council; German Club. RALPH J. EHR, A.B. Horicon, Wisconsin Interhall Athletics: Glee Club; Interhall Debating; Economic Seminar. THOMAS E. ENRIGHT, Ph.B. Youngstown, Ohio Foreign Commerce Club; Blue Circle. ARTHUR G. EPPIG, B.S. in Arch. Wilmetle, Illinois R.O.O.B., Treasurer; Engi- neers ' Club, Treasurer. Hi) Page 77 I PHILIP J. FAHERTY, A.B. Lambertrille, New Jersey Interhall Athletics; Philadel- phia Club, Secretary. WESLEY FARRINGTON, B.S. in C.E. Pleasantrille, New York English Club. THEODORE F. FELDMAN, A.B. Detroit, Michigan Detroit Club, President: Presi- dents ' Council. ROBERT B. FILSON, A.B. Oil City, Pennsylvania Band; Orchestra. FRANCIS X. FALLON, JR., A.B. New Rochelle, New York Managers ' Club; Pre-Law Club, President; Spectators; Blue Circle ; Presidents ' Council : Economic Seminar; Varsity Tennis. FRED J. FAYETTE, B.C.S. Burlington, Vermont Varsity Football; Interhall Athletics; Blue Circle; Com- merce Forum. JEROME J. FERRARA, B.S. Jamica Estates, New York Interhall Athletics; President, Italian Club; Presidents ' Coun- GERARD L. FINNERAN, A.B. New York City, New York Varsity Football; Blue Circle; Freshmen Football; Interhall Athletics. Page 78 I JOHN F. FINNERAN, BS. New York City, New York Students ' Activities Council; Presidents ' Council; Interhall Athletics; French Club; Uni- versity Theater; Interhall De- bating; juggler; Junior Class President. CHARLES J. FISS, A.B. Oshkosh, Wisconsin Knights of Columbus; Blue Circle. JOHN D. FITZPATRICK, B.S. in Chem. E. Vtica, New York Chemists ' Club. EUGENE M. FLECKENSTEIN, B.C.S. Oil City, Pennsylvania Commerce Forum; Blue Circle; juggler. Business Manager. HOWARD C. FISCHER, A.B. Elmhurst, Illinois Press Club; Varsity Track. GERALD T. FITZGERALD, B.C.S. Muskogee, Oklahoma ROBERT J. FITZSIMMONS, B.C.S. Benton Harbor, Michigan Scholastic Advertising Manager; Dome; Juggler. I ROBERT J. FLINT, A.B. Grove City, Pennsylvania Interhall Athletics; Spectators; Irish Club; Patricians, Presi- dent; Blue Circle; Dome. Page 79 I WILLIAM G. FLYNN, A.B. Deer Lodge, Montana MICHAEL A. FORAN, C.S.C. A.B. Moreau Seminary, Noire Dame WILLIAM B. FORD, Ph.B. Douglas, Arizona Dramatics. JAMES A. FREEMAN. B.C.S. Winamac, Indiana Band; Foreign Commerce Club; Commerce Forum; In- terhall Athletics. FRANCIS J. FOGARTY, Ph. B. in Com. St. Joseph, Missouri Commerce Forum, President; Spanish Club; Presidents Council. CARL B. FORD, B.S. in Chem. Sea Isle City, New Jersey Academy of Science; Chem- istry. CARLOS H. FRANK, B.S. in E.E. Buffalo, New York A.LE.E. ; Engineers ' Club; Buf- falo Club, Treasurer; Fresh- men Track. JOHN H. FRIEL, A.B. Framingham, Massachusetts Interhall Athletics; Spanish Club. i I I Page 80 ROBERT V. FULTON, A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylrania JOHN J. GALLA, A.B. Bridgeport, Connecticut Blue Circle: French Club. ERNEST J. GARGARO, A.B. Detroit, Michigan Pre»8 Club; Detroit Club, Treasurer; Interhall Athletics; French Club. FRANCIS E. GARTLAND, C.S.C., A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame RALPH J. FURSTOSS, B.S. inM.E. Chicago, Illinois Engineers ' Club; A.S.M.E. Freshmen Track. JAMES C. GALLIGAN, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois Interhall Athletics. DONALD E. GARRITY, B.S. in Arch. E. Chicago, Illinois Interhall Athletics: Architects Club; R.O.O.B.: B.A.I.D. EDWIN A. GAUSSELIN, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois Interhall Athletics: Boxing: Commerce Forum. I Page 8 I il PHILIP C. GEOGHEGAN, B.C.S. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Glee Club, Vice-President: Commerce Forum; Blue Cir- cle. JOHN F. GILL, Ph. B. in Com. Minot, North Dakota Band; Glee Club; juggler; In- terhall Athletics; Commerce Forum. WILLIAM A. GLASIER, B.S. Carlsbad, New Mexico GEORGE A. GOEPFRICH, B.S.inM.E. South Bend, Indiana A.S.M.E. ; Engineers " Club. JAMES J. GEREND, Ph.B.inBus.Ad. Sheboygan, Wisconsin President, Student Activities Council: Treasurer, Knights of Columbus; Glee Club; Com- merce Forum. DOUGLAS J. GIORGIO, B.S. Hollis, Long Island, New York Secretary, Metropolitan Club; Blue Circle. EDWARD M. GLEESON, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois Commerce Forum; Chicago Club, Vice-President; Varsity Football; Interhall Athletics. WILLIAM L. GOLDEN, B.S.inP.E. Chicopee Falls, Massachusetts Varsity Baseball; Interhall Athletics; Italian Club; Physi- cal Education Club. Page 82 J. WILLIAM G OSSELIN, A.B. Aurora, Illinois Varsity Football: Italian Club: Interhall Athletics. I ANTHONY P. GRASSO, B.S. inChem. Sewark, New Jersey Italian Club; Academy Science. of PAUL E. GRAY, A.B. Pillsburgh, Pennsylrania Interhall Athletics; Pre-Law Club: Juggler; Law Club. THOMAS E. GRIFFIN, A.B. Toledo, Ohio Law Club: Varsity Football; Freshmen Class Secretary. EDWARD T. GOUGH, B.C.S. Cleveland, Ohio Varsity Track; Commerce Forum. HENRY A. GRATTAN, A.B. Englewood, New Jersey Interhall Athletics; Spanish Club; Debating. RALPH G. GREER, B.C.S. Minot, North Dakota RICHARD J. GRIMM, B.S. in E.E. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame ] Page 83 GEORGE J. GRU, B.S.inP.E. Brooklyn, New York Freshmen Football; Interhall Athletics. JOHN H. HARFST, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois JOHN F. HARRISON, LL.B. Stamford, Connecticut Law Club. WILLIAM M. HAWKES, B.S.inE.E. Jersey City, New Jersey Interhall Athletics; A.l.E.E. Engineers ' Club. i ERNEST HABERKERN, B.S.inM.E. Springfield, Ohio Engineers ' Club; A.S.M.E.; Knights of Columbus; Interhall Athletics; Chairman, Engi- neers ' Formal. ELMER L. HARKABUS, B.S. inChem. E. Bridgeport, Connecticut VERMONT C. HARTER, B.C.S. South Bend, Indiana EDWARD J. HAYES, B.S.inP.E. Dunkirk, New York Varsity Football; Interhall Athletics. Page 84 ROGER J. HEALY. B.C . Proctor, Minnesota CLARENCE J. HESS, B.C.S. Niles, Michigan Foreign Commerce Club; Band. I WILLARD J. HIGGINS, A.B. New York City, New York Patricians; Educational Con- fraternity; Irish Club; Inter- hall Athletics. JOSEPH A. HOFFMAN, A.B. Closler, New Jersey Spanish Club; Interhall Ath- letics. ROBERT H. HEITGER, B.S. in Arch E. Bedford, Indiana Architects ' Club. LAREN J. HESS, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Villagers ' Club, President; Blue Circle. JAMES J. HINIKER, A.B. Hastings, Minnesota Minnesota Club, President; terhall Athletics. In- STEPHAN M. HOLLERAN, B.S. in P.E. Elmira, New York Page 85 STEPHEN L. HORNYAK, B.S. Chicago, Illinois German Club; Chemists ' Club; Interhall Athletics. JOHN H. HOYT, B.C.S. New York City, New York Varsity Track; Commerce Forum. WILLIAM P. HUNTER, B.C.S. New Madrid, Missouri Interhall Athletics. SAMUEL Y. HYDE, A.B. LaCrosse, Wisconsin French Club; Educational Con- fraternity; Patricians; Book- men; Presidents ' Council. RICHARD N. HOSTENY, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Law Club: Knights of Colum- bus; Interhall Athletics. THOMAS A. HUGHEN, A.B. Beaumont, Texas Interhall Athletics; Varsity Football; Knights of Colum- bus. FRANCIS H. HURLEY, Ph.B. in Comm. Bridgeport, Connecticut Varsity Football; Junior Class Secretary; Blue Circle; Com- merce Forum. SAMUEL J. JACKSON, A.B. Hubbard, Ohio Page 86 JOHN G. JAEGER, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Press Club, President; Knights of Columbus; Associate Edi- tor, Santa Maria. CHARLES J. JASWHICH, B.C.S. Kenosha, Wisconsin Freshmen Football; Varsity- Football; Monogram Club: Varsity Track: Varsity Basket- ball. WALTER JOHNSON, A.B. Kenton, Ohio Scholastic; Dome; Spectators: Varsity Debating: Economic Seminar. FRANCIS M. JOSEPH, B.S.inE.E. Grantwood, New Jersey Engineers ' Club: A.LE.E. JOHN W. JAEGER, A.B. Columbus, Ohio FRANCIS J. JENNY, B.S. in Chem. E. Utica, New York Chemists Club; Engineers ' Club : Catalyzer, E d i t o r-in- Chief. ROBERT M. JOHNSTON, B.S. Port Allegany, Pennsylvania Orchestra; Academy of Science; Chemists ' Club. JOHN R. JOYCE, Ph.B.inCom. Chicago, Illinois Commerce Forum: French Club; Interhall Athletics. I Page 87 RAYMOND C. KANE, B.S.inM.E. Duluth, Minnesota A.S.M.E. ; Engineers ' Club. EDWARD L. KASPER, A.B. Duquesne, Pennsylvania La v Club: Interhall Debating. LEO D. KEATING, B.S.inP.E. Atlantic City, New Jersey Philadelphia Club, President; Interhall Athletics; Presidents ' Council; Varsity Basketball. JAMES P. KEHOE, C.S.C.,A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame EUGENE A. KASKIW. B.S. Newark, New Jersey Interhall Athletics: German Club: Academy of Science. CLAIRE T. KEARNS, B.C.S. Benton, Wisconsin Glee Club; Commerce Forum. WALTER J. KECKICH, LL.B. Whiting, Indiana Law Club. JOSEPH A. KEHOE, C.S.C, A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame Page 88 JOHN J. KELLEY, BS. in Chem. Eng. Eau Claire, Wisconsin A.S.S.T. ; Secretary: Chemists ' Club: Engineers ' Club. JOHN L. KENKEL, A.B. Aroca, Iowa Pre-Law Club: Juggler; Band: Interhall Athletics; Symphony Orchestra. THOMAS J. KENNEDY. B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois Commerce Forum: Interhal Athletics. JAMES B. KENNY, B.S. Sites, Michigan Academy of Science; Interhall Athletics. LUCIEN J. KEMPF, B.C.S. New York City, Sew York Freshmen Track: Interhall Athletics: Commerce Forum. Vice-President; Knights of Co- lumbus. JOHN E. KENNEDY, Ph.B. in Foreign Commerce Lorain, Ohio Foreign Commerce C 1 ' Commerce Forum. JOHN F. KENNEY, A.B. Osceola Mills, Pennsylvania Track Manager: Monogram Club: Blue Circle; Educational Confraternity, Secretary- Treasurer; Pre-Law Club; Law Club; Managers ' Club. JOHN B. KIELEY, A.B. Plainfield, Sew Jersey Page 89 EDWARD B. KILLEEN, B.C.S. Shaker, Heights, Ohio Freshmen Baseball; Interhall Athletics. JULIUS J. KIRALY, B.C.S. in Accounting Chicago, Illinois Blue Circle; German Club; In- terhall Athletics. ZIGMUND H. KITKOWSKI, B.S. in Pharmacy South Bend, Indiana Pharmacy Club; Knights Columbus. FRANK L. KOPINSKI, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana La v Club; Knights of Colum- bus. JOHN J. KINANE, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Pittston, Pennsylvania Engineers ' Club. JOSEPH V. KIRINCICH, A.B. Joliet, Illinois Blue Circle; Pre-Law Club: Freshman Basketball; Interhall Athletics; Bookmen. MICHAEL R. KOKEN, B.S. in P.E. Youngstown, Ohio Monogram Club; Varsity Foot- ball; Varsity Basketball; Phy- sical Education Club. :dwin s. kosky, a.b. Yotikers, New York Freshmen Baseball; Freshmen Football; Spanish Club; Metro- politan Club, President; Mono- gram Club; Press Club; Inter- hall Athletics; Varsity Foot- ball; Varsity Baseball; Com- merce Forum; Presidents Council; Blue Circle; Foreign Commerce Club. Page 90 GEORGE J. KOZAK, B.S. in P.E. Bedford, Ohio Varsity Football; Varsity Base- ball; Monogram Club; Fresh- man Football Coach; Physical Education Club. BERNARD J. KRAUS, B.C.S. Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio PETER P. KREUZ, B.C.S. Menominee, Michigan Varsity Football: Blue Circle: Knights of Columbus. RONALD A. KRONEWITTER, B.S.inM.E. Mishawaka, Indiana A.S.M.E. : Engineers " Club. FERDINAND J. KRANTZ, A.B. Carbondale, Pennsylvania Interhall Athletics. JAMES J. KRAUS, B.S.inM.E. Chicago, Illinois Freshmen Football; Interhall Athletics: Engineers ' Club; A.S.M.E. ; Chemists ' Club; Knights of Columbus. MAURICE J. KRINOWITZ, BS. Sites, Michigan Pharmacy Club; Chemists ' Club. JOSEPH J. KURTH, A.B. Madison, Wisconsin Varsity Football: Knights of Columbus: Scholastic; Mono- gram Club; Freshmen Foot- ball; Production Manager, Monogram Absurdities. Page 91 MICHAEL J. LAHEY, A.B. LaPorte, Indiana Blue Circle; Press Club. FREDERICK LAUGHNA, Ph.B. Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan Interhall Athletics: Commerce Forum. JAMES J. LEAHY, C.S.C, A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame MAURICE W. LEE, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Blue Circle Students ' Activi- ties Council; Presidents ' Coun- cil; Pre-Law Club; Law Club. i( CORNELIUS J. LASKOWSKI, A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana ARTHUR J. LA VERY, B.S. in Chemistry Brooklyn, JVew Yorife Academy of Science; German Club; Interhall Athletics. MICHAEL J. LEDING, B.S.inE.E. South Bend, Indiana A.l.E.E. ; Varsity Football; En- gineers ' Club. JACOB L. LEISEN, B.C.S. Menominee, Michigan Page 92 C. BERNARD LENAHAN, A.B. Vincennes, Indiana FRANK J. LENNARTZ, B.S. Geneva, Illinois A.I.E.E. ; Engineers ' Cli Freshmen Track. MORRIS A. LERMAN, B.S. South Bend, Indiana f JOHN A. LEVSTICK, B.S. in E.E. Chicago, Illinois A.I.E.E.; Engineers ' Club. 4 DANIEL C. LENCIONI, . ' L.B.,LL.B. Kenosha, Wisconsin Lawyer, Editor-in-Chief; Law Club, Treasurer; Glee Club; Italian Club; Presidents ' Coun- cil. GEORGE G. LENNARTZ, B.C.S. South Bend, Indiana EDWARD LEROUX, B.S. in Chetn. E. Muskogee, Oklahoma Chemists ' Club; Engineers ' Club; A.S.S.T.; Interhall Ath- letics. ROBERT P. LEWIS, A.B. Frankfort, Indiana Law Club; Interhall Athletics. Page 93 MARTIN H. LINSKEY, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Press Club, Secretary: Blue Circle; Vigilance Committee. DOMINIC V. LIZZADRO, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus: Varsity Football; Italian Club. EDWIN B. LOPKER, B.S. inChem. E, 5 . Joseph, Michigan Engineers ' Club; Chemists Club. CHARLES M. LOUGHREY, B.C.S. Brooklyn, New York Varsity Football: Interha Athletics. EDWIN J. LISIAKOWSKI, B.C.S. Toledo, Ohio SIMON E. LOCHER, Ph.B. Monticello, lorva Band. EDWARD F. LOTTES, Perryrille, Missouri Interhall Athletics. B.C.S. JOHN H. LYNCH, Ph. B. Terre Haute, Indiana Page 94 WILLIAM A. LYNCH, Yonkers, New York Blue Circle. A.B. FRANK J. MADDEN, A.B. Jersey City, New jersey Blue Circle; Patrician Club; Interhall Athletics; Chairman. Sophomore Cotillion. JAMES A. MALCOLM, B.S. in Arch. Eng. Fori Smith, Arkansas Interhall Athletics; Senior Class Secretary; Engineers Club; Architects ' Club, Sec- retary, President; Presidents ' Council. JOHN W. MANLEY, L.L.B. Dyersville, Iowa Law Club; Lawyer, Staff: Span- ish Club; Varsity Football. FREDERICK, W. MACBETH, B.C.S. Hamil ton, Ontario Captain Track Team; Dome; Scholastic; Monogram Club; French Club, Secretary; Ju- nior Class, Treasurer. J. WILLIAM MAHONEY, A.B. Kansas City, Missouri President, Kansas City Club; Presidents ' Council; Law Club; Interhall Athletics. EUGENE L. MALLEY, B.C.S. Haverslraw, New York Economic Seminar. A.B. EDWARD G. MAREK Cleveland, Ohio Spanish Club; Interhall letics. Ath- Page 95 FRANCIS E. MARRA, A.B. Oakland, California Freshmen Football; California Club, Secretary; Interhall Ath- letics. FRANCIS J. MARTIN, B.S.inE.E. Goshen, New York Engineers ' Club; A.I.E.E. ; In- terhall Athletics. WILLIAM D. MARTIN, A.B. in Journalism Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Senior Baseball Manager: Pittsburgh Club, President; Presidents ' Council, Secretary; Press Club; Spanish Club; Pre- Law Club, Treasurer; Blue Circle. J. MARSHALL McAVENEY, A.B. Brooklyn, New York Freshmen Football; Freshmen Baseball; Interhall Athletics. WILLIAM J. MARTERSTECK, B.S.inM.E. South Bend, Indiana Engineers ' Club, President; A.S.M.E., Secretary; Villagers Club; Presidents ' Council. MICHAEL J. MARTIN, A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame EDWARD C. MASSA, J.D. Hayward, California Monogram Club; Glee Club; Lawyer, Editor-in-Chief. JOHN J. McAVOY, A.B. Brooklyn, New York Dramatics; Interhall Athletics. rage 96 VERNON H. McBRIDE, B.S.inCE. Niles, Michigan Engineers Club. DAVID s. McCaffrey, B.S.inE.M. PleasanlvilU, New York Engineers ' Club; Mining Club. DONALD W. McCUE, B.C.S. fanesrille, Wisconsin Commerce Forum. NATT G. McDOUGALL. A.B. Portland, Oregon Columbia University (Oregon) ' 29- " 30; Blue Circle. PATRICK B. McCAFFARY, B.S.inE.E. Calgary, Alberta, Canada HUGH W. McCAULEY, A.B. Bellefontaine, Ohio FRANCIS H. McCUE, B.S.inP.E. Ulster, Pennsylvania Reserve Football; Physical Education Club. FRANK S. McGEE, B.C.S. Bridgeport, Connecticut Freshmen Baseball; Freshmen Football: Connecticut Valley Club, President; Commerce Forum. rage 97 JAMES F. McGILL, B.C.S. Fort Wayne, Indiana Blue Circle: Commerce Forum; Interhall Athletics; Spanish Club. JAMES B. McLaughlin, a.b. Atlantic Highlands, New Jersey French Ciub. JOHN H. McNAMARA, A.B. South Bend, Indiana JOHN J. McNeill, b.cs. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Blue Circle. JAMES H. McGRATH, B.S. Rochester, New York Freshmen Football; Freshmen Basketball ; Freshmen Baseball : Varsity Basketball; Varsity Baseball; Captain, Baseball; Monogram Club; Physical Education Club; Rochester Club; Treasurer, Senior Class; Interhall Athletics. THOMAS M. McLaughlin, A.B. North East, Pennsylvania Interhall Athletics; Spanish Club; Juggler; Chairman, Sen- ior Ball. REGIS C. McNAMARA, B.S. inChem. Eng. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Varsity Football; Monogram Club. CHARLES J. MEDLAND, B.S. in Arch. Logansport, Indiana Interhall Athletics; Architects Club; French Club; R.O.O.B.; B.A.I. D. age 98 PHILIP F. MEISTERHEIM, B.CS. Chicago, Illinois Commerce Forum: Interhall Athletics. SHERMAN W. MINSKY, B.CS. Lima, Ohio Blue Circle; Commerce Forum; Juggler. WILLIAM H. MITSCH, B.S.inE.E. Wheeling, West Virginia A.I.E.E. ; Engineers ' Club. CHARLES E. MONTGOMERY, B.CS. Springfield, Kentucky Interhall Athletics. FREDERICK J. MEYER, B.CS. Peoria, Illinois Commerce Forum; Internation- al Relations Club; Interhall Debating; Spanish Club; Inter- hall Athletics. THOMAS A. MISTERLY. B.S.inE.E. South Pasadena, California Engineers " Club; California Club, Secretary; Interhall Ath- letics: Freshmen Track: Blue Circle. ROBERT J. MONAHAN, A.B. Worcester, Massachusetts Interhall Athletics; Boston Club, President; Financial Sec- retary, Presidents ' Council. MARTIN C MORAN, A.B. Mekoma, Kansas Band; Track; Law Club. Page 99 BROTHER B. MOSIER, C.S.C.. A.B. Community House, Notre Dame, Indiana Symphony Orchestra MAURICE F. MULVILLE, B.S. Norfolk, Connecticut S.A.C. ; Blue Circle; French Club. WILLIAM C. MURPHY, A.B. Middletown, Connecticut Glee Club; Interhall Athletics; Gaelic Club. JOHN R. MURRAY, B.C.S. Cedar Rapids, Iowa German Club; Interhall Ath- letics. JOSEPH F. MUELLNER, Philosophy in Foreign Commerce South Bend, Indiana Foreign Commerce Club; Ger- man Club. LOUIS C. MURPHY, Ph. B. in Foreign Commerce Brooklyn, Nov York Varsity Football; Commerce Forum. WILLIAM F. MURPHY, B.C.S. Cortland, New York Commerce Forum; Italian Club. JOHN T. MURRAY, JR., Ph. B. in Bus. Ad. Maywood, Illinois age 100 1 1 I THOMAS J. MURRAY, A.B. Oil City, Pennsylvania RAYMOND J. NABER. B.C.S. in Accounting Louisville, Kentucky Scholastic; Santa Maria; Inter- hall Athletics. JOHN J. NEUBAUER, A.B. Paterson, New Jersey Freshmen Football; Varsity Football: Interhall Athletics: New Jersey Club, Vice-Presi- dent. i ALLISON J. O ' BRIEN, B.S. Cleveland, Ohio Chemists ' Club: lirterhall Ath- letics. HERBERT G. MYERS, B.C.S. in Accounting McKeesport, Pennsylvania Commerce Forum: Freshmen Football: Freshmen Baseball; Freshmen Track. ADRIAN D. NEAL, B.S. Mt. Olive, Illinois Engineers ' Club; A.I.E.E. THEODORE A. NOLAN, A.B. Ironwood, Michigan Interhall Athletics: Knights of Columbus. JOHN A. O ' CONNOR, B.C.S. Fort Wayne, Indiana Interhall Athletics; Foreign Commerce Club. ,I0« Page 101 FRANCIS J. O ' KEEFE, B.S. in Mech. Eng. Chicago, Illinois Engineers ' Club; A.S.M.E. THOMAS F. O ' MEARA, A.B. West Bend, Wisconsin Cross Country: Varsity Track; Varsity Debate; Wranglers, Secretary. PHIDELL T. OSBORN, A.B. Wolcolt, New York RUSSELL J. O ' SHEA, B.C.S. in Bus. Adtnin. Cairo, Illinois Blue Circle: Commerce Fo- rum; Interhall Athletics; Span- ish Club. ANDREW E. O ' KEEFE, B.S. in Chemistry Verona, New Jersey Golf Manager: Secretary, Man- agers ' Club: German Club, Treasurer; German Club, Vice-Pre sident; Academy o f Science: Chemistry Club; Monogram Club. PAUL F. O ' NEIL, A.B. Rochelle, Illinois Knights of Columbus; Pr Club: Law Club. -Law JOHN J. O ' SHAUGHNESSY, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Interhall Athletics; Blue Cir- cle; Irish Club; Economic Seminar. BERNARD A. PEGEARSKI, C.S.C, A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame Page 102 JOHN A. PENOTE, B.S. in Mech. Eng. Shaker Heights, Ohio Cleveland Club, Vice-Presi- dent : A.S.M.E.: Interhall Ath- letics; Engineers ' Club. TALBERT C. PINKLEY, B.C.S. Porlagerille, Missouri Interhall Athletics. HAROLD V. POHLMEYER, B.C.S. in Accounting West Point, Iowa Band: Interhall Athletic: Commerce Forum. GEORGE T. POREDON, B.S. in Chem, Eng. Kenosha, Wisconsin Chemists ' Club; A.S.S.T. ; Var- sity Track: Monogram Club; Engineers ' Club. JOHN F. PICK, A.B. West Bend, Wisconsin Spectators: Patricians: astic; Debate: Dome; lers. Schol- Scrib- DAVID PLOTKIN, B.S. South Bend, Indiana WILLARD L. POLLARD, B.S. inChcm.Eng. Evanslon, Illinois Chemists ' Club; A.S.S.T. gineers ' Club. En ROBERT D. POWELL, A.B. Detroit, Michigan Interhall Athletics. Page 103 EDMOND B. POWER, A.B. Columbus, Ohio Varsity Tennis. MAURICE E. POWERS, C.S.C.,A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame EMMANUEL J. POZZI, B.S. Sea Isle City, New York Chemists ' Club; English Club. HENRY J. PRENDERGAST, A.B. Newark, New Jersey Press Club. DAVID P. POWERS, A.B. New York City, New York Bookmen; Patricians; Irish Club; Head Cheerleader: Theater Guild; Monogram Club; University Players. JOHN H. POYNTON, B.S. in Chem. E, Chicago, Illinois Interhall Athletics; Engineers Club. ARTHUR S. PREKOWITZ, Ph. B. in For. Comm. South Bend, Indiana Foreign Commerce Club; Commerce. ROBERT W. PRESCOTT, LL.B. Perry, New York Law Club; Lawyer. Page 104 CHARLES W. PRESTON, B.C.S. Fairbanks, Alaska Commerce Forum; Pacific- Northwest Club, Director. WILLIAM C. QUENAN, B.C.S. Penn Van, New York Interhall Athletics: Freshmen Basketball; Freshmen Baseball: Varsity Baseball. CHARLES A. QUINN, B.C.S. Glens Falls, New York Presidents ' Council; Com- merce Forum; French Club; Interhall Athletics. SYLVESTER L. RAPIER, B.S. inChem. E. Owensboro, Kentucky President, Chemists ' Students ' Activities Presidents ' Council; Freshmen Basketball. Club Council Band ANTHONY J. PUGLIESE, JR. A.B. New York City, New York Italian Club; Law Club; Fresh- men Track; Interhall Ath- letics; Golf Team. JOHN V. QUINLAN, A.B. Soperlon, Wisconsin LESLIE RADDATZ. A.B. Shaker Heights, Ohio Dome, Editor-in-Chief; Scho- lastic, Associate Editor; Juggler, Associate Editor. EUGENE G. RAU, B.S.inChem. E. Roselle, New Jersey Interhall Athletics; Engineers ' Club: Varsity Track. Page 105 THOMAS E. REED, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana Interhall Athletics; Law Club. GEORGE H. REILLY, A.B. Lorain, Ohio Students ' Activities Council, Treasurer; Pre-Law Club, Sec- retary; Law Club; Interhall Debate; Wranglers. CHARLES R. RILEY, B.C.S. Goshen, Ncjf York Interhall Athletics. S. JEROME ROACH, A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Glee Club, Vice-President; Grand Rapids Club, V i c e- President; Junior Prom Com- mittee. LEONARD D. REGAN, Ph. B. in Foreign Commerce Great Falls, Montana Interhall Athletics; Blue Cir- cle; Foreign Commerce Club, PAUL A. RIGALI, B.S.inArch. Oak Park, Illinois Interhall Athletics; Architects Club; R.O.O.B.; B.A.LD. ALBERT S. RIPLEY, B.C.S. Pleasantrille, Nerv York Band; French Club; Metropol- itan Club, Vice-President. WILLIAM R. ROBISON, B.C.S. Stuart, Iowa Band; Interhall Athletics. Page 106 I JAMES H. RODDY, A.B. North Platte, Nebraska Pre.. Club: Pre-Law Club; Blue Circle; Interhall Ath- letic DANIEL J. ROLFS, A.B. Milwaukee, Wiiconsin Secretary, Spectator.; Book- men; Patrician.; Glee Club. EDUARDO ROXAS, B.C.S. Madrid, Spain LaRaza, Pre.ident; Commerce Forum; Foreign Commerce Club; Pre.ident. ' Council. ARTHUR T. RUPPE, B.S.inE.E. Hancock, Michigan A.I.E.E.; Engineers ' Club; Interhall Athletic. GEORGE H. ROHRS, B.C.S. Nf York City, New York Metropolitan Club, Secretary; Freshmen Football; Var.ity Football; Interhall Athletics; Commerce Forum. JAMES P. ROSS, B.C.S. Brooklyn, New York French Club; Commerce rum; Interhall Athletic. Fo- WILLIAM F. RUPP, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Pre-Law Club; Spanish Club; Ir.terhall Athletics; Interhall Debating. AMBROSE E. RYAN, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Lavv Club. Page 107 CHARLES M. RYAN. A.B. Emery, South Dakota Law Club; Pre-Law Club. PHILIP J. RYAN, A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame PAUL A. SARTORETTO, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Rock Springs, Wyoming Band; Engineers ' Club; Chem- ists ' Club; Blue Circle. GEORGE J. SCHAEFER, B.S. in Pharmacy Cairo, Illinois Pharmacy Club; Chemists ' Club; Interhall Athletics. LEO J. RYAN, C.S.C., A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame EDMUND A. SARGUS, A.B. Bellaire, Ohio Law Club; Presidents ' Coun- cil; Blue Circle; Interhall Ath- letics; French Club; Dome; Economic Seminar. MAURICE J. SCANLON, Ph.B. in Foreign Commerce Chicago, Illinois Commerce Forum; Foreign Commerce Club; Glee Club, Vice-President; Blue Circle; Interhall Athletics; Presidents ' Council: Vice-President of Senior Class. VICTOR J. SCHAEFFNER, B.C.S. Brooklyn, New York Commerce Forum; S pa n i s h Club, Secretary. age 108 ROLDEN A. SCHEFTER, A.B. Portland, Oregon Chairman of Senior Football Dance; Freshmen Baseball; Varsity Baseball; Pre-Law Club. DONALD E. SCHNABEL, A.B. Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin Pre-Law Club; Law Club; In- terhall Athletics. BROTHER PIERRE SCHU, C.S.C.,A.B. Dujarie Instilute, Notre Dame J. WARREN SCHW ANTES, A.B. Orange, New Jersey Knights of Columbus; Interhall Athletics. FREDERICK A. SCHMIDT, A.B. Morcau Seminary, Noire Dame BROTHER FELIX SCHOEN, C.S.C.,B.S. Dujarie Instilute, Notre Dame FRANCIS J. SCHUMACHER, LL.B. Kankakee, Illinois Law Club; Lawyer Staff. NORBERT F. SCHWARTZ, JR. A.B. Salina, Kansas French Club. Page 109 BROTHER P. SCHWOYER. CS.CA.B. Allentovn, Pennsylvania Symphony Orchestra. JOHN T. SEXTON, A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana WILLIAM L. SEXTON, A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Interhall Athletics: Freshmen Sports: Knights of Columbus: Law Club: Blue Circle. CHARLES E. SHEEDY, A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Scrip, Editor-in-Chief. ARNOLD P. SEIDL, B.S.inP.E. Marshfield, Wisconsin Varsity Baseball; Monogram Club. THOMAS W. SEXTON, A.B. Chicago, Illinois HARRY S. SHCOLNIK, B.CS. South Bend, Indiana Commerce Forum: Interhall Athletics. WILBUR J. SHEEHAN, B.S.inM.E. Rochester, New York Engineers ' Club; Interhall Ath- letics: A.S.M.E. Page no DONALD J. SHEEHY, M.E. Syracuse, New York Interhall Athletics: A.S.M.E. Engineers ' Club. EDWARD S. SHIELDS, A.B. MaptewooJ, Sew Jersey Interhall Athletics. ANTHONY J. SICURANZO, A.B. Clyde. New York LAWRENCE C. SIMMONS, B.S. inE.E. T upper Lake function. New York A.I.E1.E. : Engineers ' Club; In- terhall Athletics. JOSEPH L. SHEEKETSKI, BS.inPhy.Ed. Shadyside, Ohio Varsity Football; Varsity Base- ball: Monogram Club. BURTON M. SHINNERS, B.S. inCh.E. Dunkirk, New York Monogram Club: Basketball Manager; Managers ' Club; Chemists ' Club; Engineers ' Club. EDWARD G. SIEGFRIED, B.S. Chillicoihe, Ohio Academy of Science, Presi- dent; German Club: Presi- dents ' Council. THOMAS F. SKEEHAN, B.S.inCh.E. Baden, Pennsylvania Chemists ' Club; Engineers ' Club. Ill r CHARLES J. SLATT, B.S.inE.E. Butte, Montana Engineers ' Club; A.l.E.E. ; In- terhall Athletics; Blue Circle. I FRANK D. SLOUGH, A.B. Lakewood, Ohio Spanish Club; Law Club; In- terhall Athletics; Presidents ' Council. LAURENCE R. SMITH, A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Law Club. BROTHER T. SMITH, C.S.C.,B.S. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame JOHN F. SLOAN, B.C.S. Peoria, Illinois Knights of Columbus; Interhall Athletics; Freshmen Track. ARTHUR C. SMITH, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois Commerce Forum; Interhall Athletics; French Club. LIONEL V. SMITH, B.C.S. El Paso, Texas Interhall Athletics; Commerce Forum. FRED B. SNITE, JR., B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois Page I 1 2 JOHN R. SOISSONS, B.S.inE.E. Connellsrille, Pennsylvania A.I.E.E. : Engineers ' Club. LOUIS O. STAELENS, B.C.S. Lansing, Michigan Commerce Forum; Interhal Athletics. F. SETON STALEY, A.B. Cincinnati, Ohio Interkall Athletics, Varsity Tennis. EDMUND A. STEPHAN, A.B. Sew York City, New York Scholastic; Editor-in-Chief; Spectators, President; Dome. BROTHER I. STACCO, C.S.C.,A.B. Dujarie Institute, Notre Dame CARROLL A. STALEY, A.B. Cincinnati, Ohio Interkall Athletics. EDWARD W. STANTON, B.S. inChcm.E. Eau Claire, Wisconsin W. ALBERT STEWART, JR., B.C.S. Cortland, New York Auburn Club, Secretary; Band; Jugglers; Interkall Atk- letics. Page 113 II LAURENCE J. STITT, B.S. in Arch. Chillicothe, Ohio Architects ' Club; Engineers ' Club. AUSTIN F. SULLIVAN, A.B. Springfield, Massachusetts Secretary of Senior Class; Connecticut Valley Club, Vice- President: Knights of Colum- bus. ROBERT P. SULLIVAN, A.B. San Francisco, California Foreign Legion; California Club, Vice-President; Philoso- phy Seminar; Interhall Ath- letics. JEROME S. SURDYK, B.S. Fremont, Ohio Academy of Science; German Club. MICHAEL D. STOLEY, B.C.S. Akron, Ohio Akron Club, Treasurer; Span- ish Club; Commerce Forum. JOHN J. SULLIVAN, B.S. in Arch. Chicago, Illinois Engineers ' Club; Architects Club; Bookmen; Irish Club; Beaux Arts Institute of Design; Interhall Athletics; R.O.O.B. ; French Club. WILLIAM J. SULLIVAN, A.B.,LL.B. Newberg, Oregon Monogram Club; Law Club; Varsity Baseball. LLOYD W. TESKE, A.B. Merrill, Wisconsin Scholastic; Dome; Bookmen; Spanish Club; Symphony Or- chestra. Page I I 4 THOMAS R. THUNE, B.C.S. Valparaiso, Indiana Spanish Club; Freshmen Bas- ketball: Varsity Basketball, Commerce Forum. EDWARD F. TOBIN. B.C.S. Ottawa, Ohio JOHN H. TRAVERS. B.C.S. Buffalo, New York Buffalo Club, Treasurer; French Club; Interhall Ath- letics. NICHOLAS T. TSIOLIS, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Law Club. BROTHER B. TITZER, A.B. Dujarie Institute, Sotre Dame RUSSELL E. TORRELL, B.C.S. Perth Amboy, New Jersey Interhall Athletics; Boxing Championship, ' 29. DAVID E. TROY, B.S.inM.E. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.S.M.E., President; En- gineers " Club; Presidents ' Council. ARTHUR C. TUTELA, B.S. Newark, New Jersey Academy of Science; Italian Club. Page 115 JAMES E. UPRICHARD, A.B. Lakewood, Ohio Interhall Athletics; Dome; Economic Seminar. KARL L. VOGELHEIM, B.C.S. Rogers City, Michigan Commerce Forum; German Club; Band; Varsity Tennis. JAMES E. WADE, A.B. Tulsa, Oklahoma Glee Club; Spanish Club. ROBERT J. WAIDE, C.S.C.A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame JERRY VESELY, B.S.inChcm. Chicago, Illinois Chemists ' Club; Interhall Ath- letics; Blue Circle. EDWARD F. VYZRAL, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Blue Circle; Varsity Football; Law Club; Monogram Absur- dities. THOMAS V. WADE, B.C.S. Elizabeth, New Jersey Commerce Forum; Spanish Club. EDWARD J. WALDER, B.C.S.inBus.Ad. Cairo, Illinois Commerce Forum. Page 116 ALFRED A. WALL, BS. in Arch. Amsterdam, New York Architects ' Club; Interhall Athletic . DONALD G. WAUFLE, B.S. Janesville, Wisconsin Interhall Athletics; Academy of Science. BENJAMIN WEINSTEIN, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Law Club. FRANCIS A. WERNER, A.B. New London, Wisconsin President of Senior Class: Students ' Activities Council; Pre-Law Club; Law Club; In- terhall Athletics; Band. ANTHONY W. WALLACE, B.C.S. Kingston, Pennsylvania Interhall Athletics; Freshmen Baseball. F. GRANGER WEIL, A.B. Port Huron, Michigan Scholastic; Economic Seminar. FRED L. WENIGER, B.S. Honesdale, Pennsylvania Academy of Science, Executive Committee; Chemists ' Club; German Club. JOHN P. WHITE, A.B. Passaic, New Jersey Knights of Columbus; Irish Club. Page 1 I 7 F. L. WIATROWSKI, B.S. South Bend, Indiana DONALD F. WISE, A.B. Joliet, Illinois Blue Circle; Pre-Law Club; Law Club; Joliet Club, Presi- dent; Interhall Activities. TIGHE WOODS, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Sophomore Class, Treasurer; President, International Rela- tions Club ; Presidents ' Coun- cil; Scholastic; . ' ssociate Edi- tor, Juggler; Blue Circle; Inter- hall Athletics. FREDERICK P. ZIETLOW, B.S.inM.E. Indianapolis, Indiana Knights of Columbus; neers " Club; A.S.M.E. Engi- ANTHONY W. WIRRY, A.B. Racine, Wisconsin Senior Football Manager; President, German Club; Man- agers Club, President; Presi- dents ' Council; Blue Circle; Secretary, German Club; Spanish Clu ' o; Director, Inter- hall Athletics. WILLIAM F. WITTENBURG, B.C.S. New Buffalo, Michigan Commerce Forum; Freshmen Baseball; Freshmen Football; Interhall Athletics: Varsity Baseball. JOHN T. YEISER, B.C.S. Paducah, Kentucky Commerce Forum; University Theatre. HERMAN A. ZIFFRIN, LL.B. Moline, Illinois Glee Club. Page 118 J U N I O K S mimmmm i JUNIOR JOSEPH E. CONDON President Junior Class to sponsor football dance at the K. C. Ballroom. Kearns, a Junior, made Managing Editor of the Scholastic. Junior Section in the Dome the most complete in years. Howard Hall wins the upper-class debating title . CLASS John J. Hoban selected by Condon to be Chairman of 1933 Prom. Howard Hall wins campus debate championship before St. Mary ' s audience. February 24 is picked as the date for the Junior Prom. Prom tic}{et sale to open Feb. 17; to close Feb. 23. HAROLD B. DESNOYERS Secretary Page 120 OFFICERS Hohan announces the list of Prom Committees. George Reese chosen to head dinner ' dance for Juniors. Bhie and Gold bracelets selected as favors hy com ' mittee. Music Committee debates selection of Prom orches ' tra. JOHN J. FLYNN Vice-President OF 1934 Jac Miles ' Orchestra to play at Palais Royale for Junior Prom. Theme Song of Junior Prom to be published. O ' Hara picked as chairman of the Junior Pin Com ' mittee. Pin Committee announces the selection of a pin. JOHN J. ROBINSON Treasurer Page 1 2 I EDWARD J. ANGSTEN Chicago, III. ALFRED A. AGAMY South Wilmington, III. VICTOR G. ASTONE Beacon, S. Y. ANDREW C. AUTH Washington, D. C. T. EDGAR AUSTIN South Bend, Ind. WILLIAM D. AYRES Binghampton, N. Y. WILLIAM N. HARTLEY Brooklyn, N. Y. MICHAEL J. BALOG Perth Amboy, N. f. LEO J. BEAULAURIER Great Falls, Mont. JOHN B. BIRCH Maywood, III. JOHN H. BEGLEY Cleveland, Ohio LOUIS C. BIXLER Elkhart, Ind. EUGENE S. BLISH Denver, Col. GEORGE C. BLAHA Chicago, III. EUGENE P. BLOEMSMA Chicago, III. FRANCIS J. BRADY Chicago, III. JOHN J. BRACKEN Brooklyn, N. Y. PAUL R. BRANNAN Mt. Horeb, Wis. JOHN J. BRENNAN Salt Lake City, Utah DANIEL E. BRENNAN Bridgeport, Conn. ANDREW D. BRICE Brooklyn, N. Y. f Page 12; THOMAS J. BROBSON Buffalo, N. Y. DANIEL C. BRICK New York City WILLIAM A. BROOKS Brooklyn, N. Y. LEO J. BRUGGER Erie, Pa. DESLOGE W. BROWN Memphis, Tenn. JOHN J. BRUST Miliyaukee, Wis. EDWARD J. BUTLER Wilmington, Del. HARRY M. BURCHELL Brooklyn, N. Y. ROBERT W. BUTLER Lakewood, Ohio LEONARD A. CACCIATORE Yonkers, N. Y. THOMAS E. BYRNE, JR. Phoenixville, Pa. MARTIN R. CAHILL Dixon, III. GEORGE W. CALHOUN Sheboygan, Wis. RICHARD G. CAHILL Chicago, III. JOHN C. CAPITOLO Salt Lake City, Utah LAWRENCE CARPENTER Rochester, N. Y. JOHN F. CARMODY Moberly, Mo. CHARLES W. CARR South Bend, Ind. JOHN F. CARR Indianapolis, Ind. E. PHILIP CARR South Bend, Ind. HUGH F. CARROLL Nerf York City Page 123 JOSEPH A. CAULFIELD Si. Joseph, Mo. PATRICK J. CARROLL Highland Falls, N. Y. OTTO J. CERNEY Cleveland, Ohio JOSEPH V. CHIARELLA Clifton, N. J. ROBERT C. CHENAL Cincinnati, Ohio JAMES F. CLARK Groton, N. Y. ROBERT L. CLARK Mulberry, Ind. LOUIS P. CLARK Florence, N. Y. JOHN H. CLARK Yeagertown, Pa. LOUIS COFFMAN South Bend, Ind. JOHN E. CLAUDER Milwaukee, Wis. GEORGE W. COLE Nevada, Mo. WILLIAM J. COLLINS Brooklyn, N. Y. JAMES OMAR COLE, JR. Peru, Ind. JOSEPH E. CONDON Brocton, Mass. JOHN E. CONLEY Waverly, N. Y. EMMETT V. CONKLING Kansas City, Mo. JOHN L. CONNOLLY Clifton, N. J. PATRICK J. V. CORCORAN Great Falls, Mont. GEORGE H. COMO Schenectady, N. Y. ROBERT L. CORCORAN Penn Yan, S. Y. Page 124 1 CLYDE P. CRAINE Detroit, Mich. GILBERT H. COYNE Lakewood, Ohio FRANCIS T. CREGO VtUa, N. Y. RUDOLPH C. CRNKOVIC Pittsburgh, Pa. LEWIS C. CREGO Vtica, N. Y. BERNARD J. CRONIN Glens Falls, N. Y. JAMES C. CURRAN York, Neb. EDWIN J. CUNNINGHAM Areola, III. MORRIS J. CURRAN, JR. Chicago, III. LUCIEN J. DAIGNEAULT Chicago, III. ANDRIES A. CURTIN Farnams, Mass. THOMAS F. DALTON Brooklyn, N. Y. EDWARD S. DANIEL Murphysboro, III. THOMAS P. DALY Mt. Vernon, N. Y. THOMAS C. DAVID Alexandria, La. B. JOSEPH DEGNAN West Lebanon, N. H. MATTHEW C. DAVISCOURT Centralia, Wash. ROBERT J. DEMER Honesdale, Pa. CORNELL L. DERENGOSKI Chicago, III. HAROLD B. DESNOYERS Malone, N. Y. JOHN A. DEVINE Norwalk, Conn. Page 125 HUGH J. DEVORE Newark, N. }. ROBERT B. DEVINE Norwalk, Conn, JOHN B. DE WILDE South Bend, Ind. TIMOTHY C. DONAVAN New Hampton, la. CHARLES A. DI MATTEO Miamisburg, Ohio MARTIN A. DONLAN Oak Park, III. JOHN F. DONNELLY Binghampton, N. Y. HENRY C. DONNELLY Memphis, Tenn. JOHN J. DORSEY Peekskill, N. Y. THOMAS R. DUGAN, JR. Chicago, III. DONALD F. DUGAN Bayonne, N. J. EDWARD R. DULIN San Antonio, Tex. JOHN J. DUMPERT Newark, N. ]. THOMAS J. DU MONT South Bend, Ind. JAMES J. DUNNIGAN New York City JOHN A. DURKIN South Orange, N. }. WALTER J. DUPREY Ml. Clemens, Mich. WILLIAM M. DUSCH Wheeling, W. Va. RALPH F. ELSE Buffalo, N. Y. JOHN F. EGAN Springfield, Mass. WILLIAM F. ESCHER Detroit, Mich. i Page 126 ! EDWARD M. FARLEY Cliflon, N. . JAMES E. PAGAN Newark, N. J. HUGH J. FARRELL WUkes-Barre, Pa. VINCENT J. FEHLIG 5 . Louis, Mo. MICHAEL A. FEENEY River Forest, III. SALVATORE T. FERRARI Patterson, N. J. CHARLES D. FINKEL Clifton, N. J. JOHN P. FFRENCH Nejf York City JOHN A. FISCHER South Orange, N. . WILLIAM J. FISHER Chardon, Ohio EDWARD J. FISHER Utica, N. Y. JOHN F. FITZGERALD Neivport, R. I. EDMUND F. FITZMAURICE Berlin, Wis. RICHARD C. FITZGERALD EDWARD J. FITZMAURICE Salamanaca, N. Y. Winchester, Ind. WILLIAM J. FLATLEY Antigo, Wis. ROBERT T. FITZSIMON San Antonio, Tex. L. JOSEPH FOMENKO South Bend, Ind. MICHAEL A. FORASTIERE Yonkers, N. Y. CYRUS L. FOOTE North Liberty, Ind. JAMES J. FORREST Bridgeport, Conn. Page 127 %t - 1 R. MICHAEL FOX Indianapolis, Ind. ROBERT T. FORTUNE Omaha, Neb. GEORGE J. FOXEN Chicago, III. VINCENT G. FRANSIOLI Memphis, Tenn. WILLIAM G. FRANK Okawrille, III. WALTER J. FRANSIOLI Memphis, Tenn, DAVID J. FROEHLICH Glen Ridge, N. J. FRANK L. FREELY Chicago, III. WILLIAM H. FROMM Milwaukee, Wis. MAURICE J. GARLAND Kewanee, III. TED S. GABRESKI Oil City, Pa. FRANCIS B. GARTLAND Brooklyn, N. Y. JAMES M. GILFOIL Omega, La. JAMES T. GARTLAND Canandaigua, N. Y. RICHARD J. GILLEN South Bend, Ind. JAMES H. GLEASON Lima, N. Y. HOWARD J. GILLESPIE Westfield, N. J. JOHN J. GLEASON Brightwaters, L. I., N. Y. JAMES I. GODFROY Monroe, Mich. JOSEPH R. GLENNON New Bedford, Mass. JOHN P. GORMAN Oak Park, lU. Page 128 EDWIN A. GRAHAM Galesburg, III, BRUCE T. GRAHAM Chicago, III. LAWRENCE T. GROSS Tarrytown, N. Y. JOHN R. HAGAN Youngstown, Ohio EDMUND W. HAFNER Forest Park, III. LOWELL L. HAGAN Monroe City, Mo. JOHN J. HANLEY Medford, Mass. EDWARD W. HALLAUER Aliquippa, Pa. ROBERT J. HANLEY, JR. Chicago, III. ROBERT L. HAMILTON Racine, Wis. JOSEPH E. HANRATTY THOMAS V. HARRINGTON Parma, Ohio Dunmore, Pa. ROBERT J. HAUER St. Paul, Minn. HARRY B. HART Dunkirk, Ind. J. CHARLES HAYES Gary, Ind. JOSEPH I. HAYES New York City JOHN J. HAYES New York City EUGENE P. HEALEY Brooklyn, N. Y. CLARENCE T. HELLIWIG Chicago, III. CHARLES N. HECKLEMANN Hampstead, N. Y. JOHN G. HEMMING Janesyille, Wis. Page 129 JOHN J. HENRY Mt. Vernon, N. Y. D. BERNARD HENNESSY Rochester, N. Y. ALFRED J. HIEGEL Conway, Ark. WILLIAM G. HOCKBERGER Huston, Idaho THEODORE J. HIEGEL Conway, Ark. JAMES H. HOGAN Binghamton, N. Y. EDWIN J. HOLMAN Leavenworth, Kan. EMMETT J. HOLLAND Chicago, III. FRANK W. HONERKAMP Brooklyn, N. Y. CHARLES P. HOWARD South Bend, Ind. JOSEPH E. HORRIGAN Seattle, Wash. ROBERT W. HUGHES Lansing, Mich. HENRY J. HUMBRECHT South Bend, Ind. RALPH F. HULLER Cleveland Heights, Ohio CHARLES A. JAHR Elkhorn, Wis. ANDREW C. JANISZEWSKI Grand Rapids, Mich. LESLIE C. JANDOLI West Orange, N. J. ROBERT B. JAYNES Jamaica, N. Y. CAESAR J. KALMAN Holland, Mich. HOWARD F. JEFFERS Chicago, III, PAUL R. KANE Cresson, Pa. Page 130 BERT J. KAZMIERCZAK South Bend, Ind. CHARLES F. KARNASIEWICZ ROBERT K. KELLEY New Britain, Conn. South Bend, Ind. EDWIN W. KENEFAKE Robinson, III. FRED R. KELLOGG Rock Springs, Wyo. JAMES W. KENNEDY Stamford, Conn. EDWARD A. KERNS Saginaw, Mich, CHARLES S. KENNY Pittsburgh, Pa. JOHN W. KIELY Chicago, III. GRENVILLE N. KING Maplewood, N. ]. ERWIN J. KIEP Chicago, III. JOHN J. KINSELLA Rochester, N. Y. GEORGE W. KOHS Detroit, Mich. WILLIAM J. KLIMA, JR. Astoria, L. I., N. Y. LELAND P. KRAMER, JR. Fort Morgan, Col. JOHN F. KUBIAK South Bend, Ind. JOHN W. KROEGER South Bend, Ind. JOHN W. LACEY Chicago, III. JOHN B. LAND West Frankfort, III. PAUL H. LA FRAMBOISE Bay City, Mich, EDWARD F. LEE Indianapolis, Ind. Page 131 RUSSELL J. LEONARD Lowell, Mass. JAMES R. LEONARD Pedricktown, N. J. JOHN P. LEVINS, JR. New York City WILLIAM F. LEWIS Chicago, III. CLYDE A. LEWIS South Bend, Wash. H. CARL LINK Pittsburgh, Pa. CHARLES H. LITTY Syracuse, N. Y. FRANK L. LINTON Chicago, III. JOHN J. LOCHER, JR. Monticello, la. REDMOND J. LYONS Chicago, III. JOHN H. LOGAN Fort Wayne, Ind. GEORGE J. LYNCH Benton Harbor, Mich. PAUL T. MAGINNIS Baltimore, Md. GERALD C. MAC PEAK Groton, N. Y. FRANK C. MAHAR Troy, N. Y. PAUL A. MANOSKI Huntington, Ind. JOHN J. MAHER New Castle, Pa. EDWARD F. MANSFIELD Leakesrille, N. C. ANTHONY F. MARRA Brooklyn, N. Y. HECTOR J. MARIANA Pearl River, N. Y. PAUL J. MARTERSTECK South Bend, Ind. I Page 132 ERNEST E. MASSIMINE Brooklyn, S. Y. JOHN B. MARTIN Oklahoma City, Okla. JOHN A. MASTERSON Brooklyn, N. Y. VINCENT G. McALLON Pawtucket, R. I. FRANCIS W. MATTHYS Chicago, III. FRANCIS C. McCANN South Orange, N. . WILLIAM N. McCORMICK Utica. N. Y. VINCENT A. McCANNEY ROBERT J. McDONOUGH Wilmetle, III. West Orange, N. . EDWARD F. McGANN Cleveland, Ohio FRANCIS J. McGAHREN Brooklyn, N. Y. JOHN M. McGRATH Lajyrence, L. I., N. Y. JOHN F. McKIERNAN Providence, R. I, DONALD K. McINTOSH Minneapolis, Minn. JOHN J. McLaughlin Cumberland Hill, R. I. RICHARD E. McMONAGLE Cleveland, Ohio HENRY H. McMANUS Wenatchee, Wash. CHARLES G. McNICHOLS Chicago, III. GEORGE F. MEISTER Newport, Ky. ROBERT H. MEIKLEJOHN Manawa, Wis. GEORGE M. MENARD Sargent Bluff, Iowa Page 133 SHERMAN W. MINSKY Lima, Ohio FRANK E. MESSINA Mollis, N. Y. NORBERT B. MIZERSKI Chicago, III. ALBERT H. MONACELLI Albion, N. Y. RICHARD A. MOLIQUE EDWARD P. MONAHAN, JR. Logansport, Ind. Bridgeport, Conn. CHARLES L. MONNOT Oklahoma City, Okla. ROBERT M. MONAHAN Middleport, N. Y. KENNETH L. MONTIE Ecorse, Mich. JAMES R. MORRISON Hammond, Ind. EDWARD M. MORAN La Porte, Ind. JAMES V. MOSCOW Chicago, III. ARTHUR C. MUELLER New York City WILLIAM J. MOTSETT Peoria, III. CHARLES W. MUELLER New At hens, III. RICHARD W. MULLEN Sioux Falls, S. D. JACK I. MULLEN South Bend, Ind. ANTHONY J. MULVANEY Jackson, Mich. EDWARD M. MURPHY Janesville, Wis. EDWARD J. MULVIHILL Rockville Center, L. I., N. Y. GEORGE E. MURPHY Galesburg, III. Page 134 I JAMES P. MURPHY Virden, III. HUGH J. MURPHY Windber, Pa. WILLIAM R. MURPHY Hackensack, N. . FRANCIS J. NARY Rumson, N. J, ROBERT A. NACHTWEY Laming, Iowa WILLIAM L. NEWBERRY Alliance. N. J. CLEMENS F. NIEDZIELSKI Bay City, Mich. SAMUEL J. NICHOLS Yazoo City, Miss. JOSEPH F. NOVAK Chicago, III. EDWARD J. O ' BRIEN Pilliburgh, Pa. THOMAS W. OAKES Clinton, Iowa FRANCIS F. O ' BRIEN Elmira, N. Y. WILLIAM F. O ' BRIEN Bridgeport, Conn. JAMES J. O ' BRIEN Lee, Mass. DENNIS J. O ' CONNELL Belle Harbor, L. I., N. Y. RICHARD D. O ' CONNOR Highwood, III. JOHN J. O ' CONNOR, III Pittsburgh, Pa. JAMES L. O ' DEA Elmira. N. Y. JOHN R. O ' HANLON Windber, Pa. FRANK J. O ' DONNELL Pittsburgh, Pa. FRANCIS H. O ' HARE Sandusky. Ohio Page 135 JOHN J. OITZINGER Milwaukee, Wis. ALDAN F. O ' HEARN Chicago, III. THOMAS J. O ' MELIA Rhinelander, Wis. JOHN W. O ' NEIL Fort Madison, Iowa HUGH B. O ' NEIL Cumberland, Md. LAWRENCE T. O ' NEILL Albany, N. Y. PHILLIP W. OTT Michigan City, Ind. STEWART H. OSBORN Wolcott, N. Y. GERARD R. PAHLMAN Evanston, III. THEODORE D. PAPE Warren, Ohio ALFRED J. PANELLA New Canaan, Conn. THOMAS F. PARADISE Alliance, Neb. FRANCIS J. PAVLICK Pittsburgh, Pa. DAVID J. PASKWIETZ Whiting, Ind. CLIFFORD W. PEICKERT Stevens Point, Wis. ALBERT G. PHANEUF Fitchburg, Mass. AUGUST P. PETRILLO Mount Vernon, N. Y. EDMUND P. PHILBIN Archbald, Pa. JULIAN J. PODRAZA Chicago, III. RAYMOND F. PIONTEK New Haven, Conn. BENJAMIN C. POLLARD Evanston, III. Page 136 11 t WILLIAM J. POWELL. JR. 5 . Albans, L. I., N. Y. JOHN D. PORTERFIELD Chicago, III. JAMES R. POWRIE Detroit, Mich. CHARLES R. QUIRK South Orange, N. J. JULIAN W. QUINN Tyler, Tex. JOHN P. QUIRK Chicago, III. ROBERT W. A. RAINEY Peoria, III. FRANK E. RADKE Waukegan. III. JOSEPH H. REGAN Bridgeport, Conn. JOSEPH C. REPINE Rock Island, III. VINCENT J.,REISHMAN Charleston, W. Va. CYRIL J. RICKARD Buffalo, N. y. EDWARD J. ROACH Kingston, N. Y. RUSSELL B. RICKUS Wheeling, W. Va. CLYDE A. ROBERTS Plainfield, III. JOHN J. ROCHE New York City F. WELLS ROBINSON Davenport, Iowa GEORGE A. ROCHELEAU Chicago, III. HARRY J. ROCKETT, JR. Dorchester, Mass. WILLIAM J. ROCKENSTEIN Butler, Pa. HARVEY P. ROCKWELL Rochester, N. Y. Page 137 JAMES R. ROSS Lynbrook, L. I., N. Y. HENRY W. ROKAS JOHN L. RUPPEL ' Traverse City, Mich. Cleveland Heights, Ohio ALBERT E. SALEH Tyler, Tex. : 1 ROBERT S. RYAN FRANK M. SANDERA 1 Maplewood, N. J. River Forest, III. NORBERT J. SCHENKEL Fort Wayne, Ind. CLIFFORD F. SAUSVILLE CHARLES J. SCHWARTZEL South Orange, N. J. New Albany, Ind. THOMAS A. SEPE Cranston, R. I. CHARLES J. SCHWARZ Patterson, N. f. EDWARD J. SEWARD Elyria, Ohio WILLIAM J. SHERIDAN Jersey City, N. }. FRANCIS P. SHAPIRO New York City GEORGE H. SHIELDS Grand Rapids, Mich. JOHN J. SISCANAW Amsterdam, N. Y. JEREMIAH J. SHINE Indianapolis, Ind. ROBERT M. SLACK Median, N. Y. J. ALBERT SMITH Indianapolis, Ind. BYRON M. SMITH Guthrie, Okla. WILLIAM H. SMULLEN Newark, N. J. I Page 138 % HAROLD D. SPORL New Orleans, La. EDWARD F. SPORL, JR. New Orleans, La. THOMAS A. STEELE Erie, Pa. JOHN G. SULLIVAN Indianapolis, Ind. ROBERT J. STONE Dayton, Ohio JOHN K. TINGLEY Norwich, Conn. RAYMOND TROY Newark, N. J. RICHARD B. TOBIN Rochester, N. Y. JOSEPH G. VASCHAK Youngstown, Ohio ROBERT G. WALDRON Rochester, Minn. ADELRICH F. VITT Carbondale, III. WILLIAM J. WALSH, JR. Philadelphia, Pa. MICHAEL F. WIEDL Vandergrift, Pa. GEORGE E. WENZ Jersey City, N. J. NORMAN E. WIETIG Bugdo. N. Y. JOHN M. WOLFE Waterloo, Iowa FRANCIS C. WINTER Newark, N. . WILLIAM G. YAEGAR Binghampton, N. Y. JOSEPH A. YOUNG Glen Ridge, N. . JOHN D. YOUNG Detroit, Mich. CARL E. ZIMMERER South Bend, Ind. Page 139 VERNON P. FELKER Marshfield, Wis. GEORGE R. BELTING ClerelandfOhio JAMES T. FITZPATRICK Bridgeport, III. REUBEN GRUNDEMAN Merrill, Wis. HUBERT F. GILDEA New Haven, Conn. LEO F. HENDRICKS South Bend, Ind. JAMES S. KEARNS Dubuque, Iowa WILLIAM W. HUISKING Huntington, L. I., N. Y. GEORGE P. MALONEY Canton, Ohio JOHN MONTEDONICO Memphis, Tenn. VINCENT W. MAUREN Minneapolis, Minn. GEORGE F. O ' BRIEN Danbury, Conn, JAMES F. REVILLE New York City JOSEPH E. QUARTUCH Michigan City, Ind. EARL ROBERTS St. Louis, Mo. ARTHUR A. SANDUSKY Sheridan, Wyo. JOHN J. ROBINSON Huntington, L. I., N. Y. JOHN F. SHARPE Coaldale, Pa. Page 140 FREDERICK E. STAAB Madison, Wis. EDWARD H. SHERMAN Helena, Mont. GEORGE H. STACK Dululh, Minn, RUSSELL STEMPER Chicago, III. JOHN B. STEEL, JR. Newport, R. I. THOMAS J. STRITCH, J R. Nashville, Tenn. FREDERICK R. SULLIVAN Cincinnati, Ohio EUGENE J. SULLIVAN Kenosha, Wis. ROBERT L. SULLIVAN Syracuse, N. Y. JUSTIN TOMPKINS Jackson, Mich. MITCHELL C. TACKLEY Malone, N. Y. FRANCIS J. TOOMEY Binghampton, N. Y. RALPH M. TURNER Malone, New York JOHN P. TRESSEL Burlington, Iowa MILTON J. VALOIS Malone, N. Y. STACY VAN PETTEN Oak Park, III. ROBERT W. VAN LAHR Cincinnati, Ohio JOSEPH E. VAUGHN Copenhagen, N. Y. Page 141 LOUIS W. VETTEL Ashtabula, Ohio WILLIAM H. VEENEMAN, JR. JOHN M. VOELKER Louisville, Ky. Waterloo, Wis. T. HOWARD WALDRON Trenton, N. J. AUGUST VON BOECKLIN Tacoma, Wash. JOHN J. WALLACE Hoboken, N. J. DAVID M. WALSH Springfield, III. JOHN R. WALLACE New York City MARK J. WALSH Beatrice, Neb, EDWARD F. WEINHEIMER Detroit, Mich. RAYMOND F. WATERS Perth Amboy, N. ]. A. FRANCIS WHELAN Weston, W. Va. FRANK E. WIDGER Wilmette, III. JAMES D. WHELAN Hasting, Neb. ROBERT F. WIELE Peorut, III. EDWIN R. WYKOFF New Carlisle, Ind. WILLIAM L. WOLF Baton Rouge, La. JOHN R. YOUNGEN Aurora, III. MIGUEL J. YRIBERRY Arequipa, Peru CARLOS YRIBERRY BERNARD J. ZIMMERMAN Arequipa, Peru Chicago, III. M Page 142 i U N DtHCLASSMEN SOPHOMORE OFFICERS I I I John A. Breen President William H. Schroder Vice-President James O. Kelly Secretary William M. Gulmont Treasurer Page 144 FRESHMAN OFFICERS John F. Sweeney President August J. Church Vice-President Henry E. Dendler Secretary Edmund J. Noonan Treasurer Page 145 I It bji + A L L s ' ' ' ' -4 SORIN HALL The}) are inseparable — Sarin and Father Farley, less a man than a personalii]f. Burly, rubicund, he stands on the front porch, a white envelope in a russet hand, the cheering call of " Mail, Joe, " on his lips. A playful sivat on the back — that is Father Farley, and you really believe he ivas a football player — and still in practice. REV. JOHN FARLEY, C.S.C. Rector Halls at 7 [otre Dame • " By the way, what hall are you living in? " Every Notre Dame man in the past fifty years has been asked that question in his time at the University, and another question afterwards in the class reunions that come around inevitably at commence- ment time, " Were you in Sorin Hall the year that so-and-so did that? " It is really a distinguishing mark of Notre Dame, this hall system. In no other school in this country or abroad has it been so fully developed. That is the reason why these questions are so typically Notre Dame, and so thoroughly and deeply embedded in- to her traditions. Naturally a system kept in operation for as long a time as the hall system at Notre Dame must have much to recommend it, for otherwise it would have been scrapped long ago in the history of the institution. Page 149 ALUMNI HALL " Cabbie, the side door of Alumni. " Ah, onl]) the Juniors in that palace can hop from a running board right onto their orvn door- step. There are memorial doors, swinging doors, bacl( doors, front doors all over the campus, but none has the appeal of Alum- ni ' s side door. It is at once a distinction and a privilege — " James, the side door! " ' t REV. RAYMOND CLANCY, C.S.C. Rector Halls at 7S[otre Dame • An examination into the qualities which have made the system such a permanent feature of the University should prove very interesting. The examination must of necessity be a cursory glance, but it may reveal some sides of the University life more clearly. The first result for which the hall system is responsible is the cement- ing of friendships. True friendship is built up through daily life, in which our faults EUid good qualities are brought out almost equally. A friend is one who can see your faults and sympathize with you anyway. There is an intimacy about daily life, the routine, habitual affairs of daily life, that exposes both sides of characters and makes for lasting friendship rather than mere acquaintance. We cannot wear our masks all the time, and it is impossible to keep them on all day long for four years. Page 151 liiiiiiiiii miiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiii ■■ (nttfii ■ -■ " - - - - - ' - ' J -— — --.f.-.- 1 ..i :... . . ik 1 BADIN HALL No ball on the campus has a staircase like Badin ' s. The ambitious Badiniles, rvalking up to the first floor, are faced with the pros- pect of walking all over the hall to find the stairs to the second. Onl ) the experienced reach them without difficult] . REV. JOSEPH A. MUCKENTHALER, C.S.C. Halls at 7s[otre Dame Rector • The second virtue in hall life is the acquaintance with discipline it gives. Up un- til the time most students come to Notre Dame, they have had little experience with a more or less regimented life — most of their time has been spent at home w here they were free to do almost anything not detrimental. At Notre Dame, they must conform to a uniform system of rules, and they learn obedience to the rules of life this way. The hall bells offer an admirable preliminary training; w orkers who watch the clock have the same feeling as the student who waits for another bell be- fore getting up in the morning — both think time really could not go so slowly. The hall rules may be compared to the fundamentals of a sport which must be learned before the fine points are applied and distinction is possible. To play the game, the rules must first be learned. I I WJlf ' JJ ' JU ' J ' J ' .PJ ' J ' J ' AM " J- ' AM- " A1.1 " A M 1j ' — -_———— Page 153 BROWNSON HALL Division of labor is one of the necessities for capitalism. It is also a necessity in Brown- son. Sleeping here, stud])ing there, washing sometvhere else, and storing clothes in still another place — that is the life of those in Brorvnson. Their activities at any particular time are dependent on their location. Divi- sion (territorial) of labor. BROTHER AIDAN, CS.C. Rector Halls at 7S(otre Dame • The preceding points have not so much to do directly with study, although the second has a great indirect effect. It is the quiet and cultural atmosphere of the halls that is really conducive to study. Every man in the hall has the opportunity to retire by himself and w ork in peace in his own room or in the library. His time is not taken up in a multitude of distractions as might otherwise be the case. He has his books right at hand, and nearby the University library is ready to give him service. It is rumored that occasionally there can be found one or more authorities on the subject he is studying in his very hall, who can be of assistance to the stumped student. Even his roommate may be able to assist him, or at least offer encouragement. The regular routine offers the time, the quiet, and the incentive, and the student must do the rest. Page ISS jl imiMHiii 1 CARROLL HALL An eager crowd stands around the pool. Suddenly there is a commotion off-stage, and the mob becomes tense and excited. A fop- pish freshman, who made the mistal(e of put- ting on airs, is about to splash into the dull- green, sari]) Waters of the " Nat. " A year in Carroll is educating in many n»aj)s. BROTHER MAURILIUS, CS.C. Rector Halls at J otre Dame • But there is another aspect to education, often deemed the most important from a secular point of view, that of educating great worldly men. Cardinal Newman in his " The Idea of a University " says, " but if I must determine which of the two courses was the more successful in training, moulding, enlarging the mind, which sent out men the more fitted for their secular duties, which produced better public men, men of the w orld, men whose names would descend to posterity, I have no hesitation in giving the preference to that university which did nothing, over that which exacted of its members an acquaintance with every science under the sun. " In this passage Newman is comparing a university which just brought men together for three or four years and sent them away again, to one which required a compre- hensive examination over a wide range of subjects for any degree it gave. Page 157 7r n r»«s Bip 1 1 1 II nf ■— 1 CORBY HALL Campus politics, school organization, classes, dates — all come in for their share of atten- tion on the broad, D ii e piazza in front of Corby. Cynical seniors loll back on benches and issue diatribes against everything in gen- eral. Here the bull-session has graduated to the great outdoors. REV. JAMES STACK, C.S.C. Rector Halls at 7 [otre Dame • Again Cardinal Newman says " Compulsory study must be a good, and idleness an intolerable mischief. " The hall system at Notre Dame makes possible the best kind of compromise between the two stands above, the secular and moral, or dis- ciplinary. Formal study is exacted, but at the same time the halls throw the fellows together for four years and form a university of discussion only, so well praised by the Cardinal for its enlargement of the mind. In this university there are no rules and regulations. The students among themselves discuss every question under the sun, pit their wits in argument against those of their opponents, and come into open and stimulating conflict with the ideas and personalities of their fellows. Matters brought out in class are discussed from every angle, from viewpoints on which the class would have no time to spend. I Page 159 I " " • h I. I I I II I DILLON HALL Dillon is a good place for freshmen. Forced io bear the supercilious altitude of the Jun- iors, and divorced by distance from their comrades, they are constrained to build up a fighting spirit all by themselves. They take, and thereby learn to give. REV. PATRICK HAGGERTY, C.S.C. Rector Halls at 7S[otre Dame • Realizing the great advantage of this twofold education in bringing out things that never could be touched upon in class because of the lack of time and the there- fore limited time for discussion, many instructors, particularly in philosophy, that most controversial of subjects, urge the students to study in common and work out problems for themselves. Metaphysical questions are discussed and wrangled over seriously and maturely by fellows v ho are at other times anything but serious or mature. Only the hall system makes this sort of study possible without disruption of the formal side of education. The hall offers the convenient, quiet meeting place necessary for such gatherings, and the informality of the way in which the students can be brought together offers the incentive. The hall system is unique in this re- spect also. Page 161 if FRESHMAN HALL In other halls, students can rvait a few min- utes after the dinner-bell, but ah, in Fresh- man it is different. While it is Jie clanging there is a rush of feet, and the freshmen set out for the trek with long, sivinging strides, griml ) determined to make the dining hall in ten minutes. The sons of Freshman grow hard]) on their enforced exercise, going forth to conquer athletic worlds. REV. CHARLES A. McALLISTER. CSC. Rector Halls at T otre Dame • Religion and the religious spirit are a large part of the many factors which cause students to come here, and probably they are the very things which the student re- members most in after years. For many men, the four years they spend at the school are their means of salvation. The halls have a definite and very vital part to play in the religious program of the University. It is through them that the facilities for the practice of their religion is offered to those at school. It is in the hall chapels that prayer is said in common every morning and evening, and to them that the student may make his visits to the Blessed Sacrament. They are the instruments which he can use. The hall system could really justify itself on the basis of its influence in this direction alone, for certainly this is one of its biggest contributions. Page 163 V jl x 8ftifc. i t na HOWARD HALL A heav]) door siv ' mgs open silentl}). A dim gloxe from an emblazoned wlndorv set in the rich dark panels of oak. A lor» murmur of voices, and the saccharine melod]f from a portable radio. Soft rugs and a lazy eas)) chair in the corner. You are in the prized panelled room in Howard, where shouts and cut-out pictures are out of place. REV. FREDERICK GASSENSMITH, CS.C. Halls at J otre Dame Rector • From the viewpoint of the student, though, the hall is more than a seat of culture, more than a place for friendships to spring up — it is much more than these because it really is home to him. Great is the surprise of his folks the first time he says on the last day of a vacation, " Well, I have to go home to-morrow . " It is his home for a year at least, because in the hall for the first time he has to assume the care of a place all his own, of a place where his surroundings will be all he makes them and no more. TTie decorations, beautiful or not, are his own work ; the order or disorder is characteristically his own — in a word, the room is a great opportunity for him to express to the full his own personality. No matter who he is, the room can mirror his very character. And that is one reason why living on the campus is desirable at Notre Dame. Page 165 LYONS HALL Lyons, " Home, Sweet Home, " (o Sopho- mores. Bursting through the front door, their eyes focus naturally on a welter of mottoes on the hall bulletin board. If the Lyons student slouches along imperceptibly, it is probably that he has learned " The race is not alrvays to the sfift. . , . " REV. JOHN M. RYAN, C.S.C. Rector Halls at J iotre Dame • The student interested in athletics finds that the hall system allows him an opportunity for exercise and self-development that would otherwise be impossible to get. One of the greatest prides of the late Knute Rockne was in the hall system, which gave every student a chance at athletics. We are not all of varsity caliber, and the inclusion of a program of interhall sports gives the unskilled some recrea- tion. Every year a season of basketball, track, and football is conducted for the var- ious halls. Besides these somewhat formal activities, many games of touch-tackle and indoor baseball go on during the spring and fall, enlisting those with less time to devote to sport. These games are almost as popular as the others. At any rate, the halls bring the students together and their ow n natural sporting blood does the rest and produces the games. ■ ' .■ Page 167 !l I MORRISSEY HALL A ponderous door protests mildl f as it is pushed open. Before )ou is the foyer. Knife blades of light pierce long, narroiv Ji indows and thrust their sharp edges through the float- ing dust. Dull panels bear gleaming shields. There is a roseate gloiv in the fireplace. Mor- rissen ' s boast, this unique anachronism. REV. LEO A. HEISER. C.S.C. Rector Halls at l otre Dame • But athletics are not the only interhall activity. There are many other official and unofficial competitions. Debating is one of the former which is spiritedly undertak- en. Each year a large turnout of interhall debaters insures an interesting competi- tion for the prized cup. Examples of the latter type of activity, the unofficial sort, are too numerous and vague for any specific mention. It seems that the halls vie w ith each other in certain extra-curricular activities of an unusual sort. Rumors fly around about a lot of them. The long standing feuds betw een Sorin and Corby, and Sorin and Walsh have given rise to many such contests. Their perpetual enmi- ty is a fertile soil for the springing up of any sort of rivalry — they just live on it. The somewhat newer rivalry between other halls also holds its pleasures for the in- mate. Halls certainly stimulate the young mind. Page 1 69 1 1 t ST. EDWARD ' S HALL Out of a long, Tamhlmg corridor ihe come, into the famous doubles. High green rvalls give a dome-like appearance to the expanse of while ceiling. A light shines in the center of this expanse, and Sophomores murmur, " Overhead lighting " in the reverential tone of the interior decorator. REV. ALAN J. HEISER, CS.C. Rector Halls at T otre Dame • A summary of the various ways in which the hall system contributes something new and different to each student at Notre Dame would take up too much space and probably become too boring, even though it were only a summary. There are so many sides to life at a boarding school (the hall system makes Notre Dame the only University in the country that is really a boarding school for boys) that the ef- fects of it can scarcely be summed up. A few general statements, a few examples like those that have gone before, a few of the customary platitudes and you have about all that can be said in a limited space. But you have no chance to get down really to the character of the thing. You can skim the surface in a few words. But the halls have so little surface and so much depth that this is really an inade- quate way of saying what must be experienced to be known. Page 171 WALSH HALL There are net»er halls. There are more beau- tiful halh. Bui no hall hai the quiet dig- nil and elegance of IVahh. Like a great apartment hotel, it solemnly stands in the midst of mere dormitories. Calm and unruffled, it never ages — that would be plebeian. REV. WILLIAM H. MOLONEY, CS.C. Rector Halls at J otre Dame • You cannot catch the true flavor of the life that makes bosom friends of fellows from Maine and Texas, civilizes boors, deflates the egoistic, and at the same time instills a true air of Christian culture, and a spirit of piety, of enterprise, of ambi- tion to do well. You cannot bottle this certain something that makes the halls so different from other places of residence. They call back the sons of alumni — no bet- ter recommendation is needed than the fact that once tried the system is still worth another trial. It seems to be about the only thing that the administration, the par- ents, the students, and the alumni are all agreed upon. Each faction thinks the halls the greatest institution on the campus. Not one of them would ask that the system be changed, for it has really proved beyond question its usefulness to all who come in contact with it. Page 173 t ♦ ... I he bustling, brawl- ing frankness cf the Loop and the stoutdescendants of the prairie settlers of theMississippi Valley find expression by the lakes at Notre Dame . . . Pdintine by Leo Beaulaurier NOTRE DAME ' S " FIGHTING IRISH " • Notre Dame and Athletics! Whenever they are mentioned together they give rise to two distinct and contrary conceptions in the minds of two classes of people. Those who know the University only by name have a vision of braw n and bodily perfection of her students. They think the students ' only goal is to be All-Amer- icans. These have been introduced to Notre Dame only through the medium of the publicity given her victorious athletic engagements. On the other hand, there are those w ho have come to know Notre Dame intimately, either as students or earnestly interested outsiders. These truthfuly enough proclaim it to be an insti- tution which fosters the nearly perfect coordination of scholarly aims and athletic organization. Gilbert Keith Chesterton, who lectured at Notre Dame during the height of her athletic supremacy, gave eloquent testimony of this conviction. In fact, he told a group of professors at a western university that he found at Notre Dame an admirable combination of academic endeavor and athletic interest. In spite of this, the men of Notre Dame not infrequently have been called upon to dispel the ridicule that outsiders have sought to heap upon their glorious Alma Mater. In this way they are but carrying on the splendid tradition of fighting quali- ties that their predecessors have handed down. " Notre Dame Catholics " and " Notre Dame Irish " were terms used as a taunt that heralded the appearance of a Notre Dame team. Not that the men were either all Irish or all Catholics, but simply that they must be both since they represented No- tre Dame which was Catholic. Notre Dame men suffered these sneers, only await- ing the opportunity to turn them into cheers. No knights of old fought more vali- antly for their lady than did these men of Notre Dame. This fighting quality endeared them to true lovers of sports. The background became obscured but the quality remained and thus was born the " Fighting Irish. What had been only a decade before an epithet of opprobrium now became one of distinction. The attacks of later years have been made on a ne v front. The " melting pot " has done its work and college rosters reflect the amalgam which we proudly call American. Hence the sneers at " Fighting Irish " because, they say, the names are not Irish at all. With us it is not a question of nationality. It is simply to be true to a tradition. Such names as the " Vikings, " the " Wanderers and the " Ramblers, " products only of the press-box, could never stand for the glory that is ours. It has been well said that a people without tradition is already decadent. It is also true of institutions. No one can consciously sit down and say, " Let us create a tra- dition. " It is something that unconsciously identifies itself, grows out of what is adequately described as the genius of a people. As such it is a sacred thing. To consciously ignore it partakes of the nature of a betrayal. Because of this we treas- ure and defend " Fighting Irish. " Page 1 77 REV. MICHAEL MULCAIRE, C.S.C. Chairman BOARD OF ATHLETIC CONTROL • It is in the hands of the Board of Athletic Control that all athletic policies are shaped at Notre Dame. This body also determines the monogram awards and all the sport schedules. As the name indicates, the Board, with the Reverend Michael Mulcaire, C.S.C, Ph.D., as chairman, was organized to act as a supervisory committee on all matters of, or pertaining to sports at Notre Dame. A fine example of the accomplishments of our Board of Athletic Con- trol stands in our splendid stadium, " the tribute of modern football to all that has gone before. " The planning and erection of this great plant was directly motivated by the Board of Ath- letic Control and much praise must go to this body for the success of the undertaking. Our stadium is the finest of its type, embodying an entirely new idea in stadium con- struction, the curved stand, which gives the maximum amount of seats between the goal posts and faces all spectators toward the center of the field rather than at right angles to it. The endorsing of such a fine plan is typical of the board ' s pro- gressive views and is a great tribute to such forward thinking. The committee on athletics was organized in 1 898 when sports at Notre Dame were growing more important and more direct control was imperative. In the fol- lowing twenty years the efficiency of the board w as show n by national honors which were heaped upon the varsity teams. With the last decade came even more progress until it was necessary to reorganize the board to meet with Notre Dame ' s growing prestige. j j j j j p Michael Mulcaire, C.S.C, is composed of Rev. Patrick H. Dolan, C.S.C, Rev. Thomas A. Lahey, C.S.C, Rev. Thomas A. Steiner, C.S.C, Wil- liam Logan Benitz, and Clarence Manion. James E. McCarthy, Dean of the College of Commerce, was elected chairman of the lay unit of this board. Last February, Father Mulcaire announced that no football captain would be elected for the next season. In place of the former sys- tem, a captain will be appointed by Coach Heartly Anderson before each game. At the end of the season an honorary captain will be chosen by the monogram w inners of the year. The players named in that way will be entitled JAMES E. McCarthy , , Secretary to Wear the regular captam s msignia. Page 178 ATHLETIC DIRECTOR • Jesse C. Harper has now completed his sec- ond year at Notre Dame as Director of Athletics and has fully proved himself capable of ready and intelligent action in the face of the innumer- able problems confronting a man in his position. Mr. Harper answered the University ' s call in her hour of need, after the death of the beloved Rockne. He responded immediately, leaving a prosperous ranch in Kansas to take up the reins where our great coach had dropped them. Standing at the wfheel of such an important and intricate machine as Notre Dame ' s athletic campaigns ultimately prove themselves to be is an indubitably difficult task, a task which only a man with similar training to Mr. Harper ' s could handle. The problems that confront a Director of Athletics are not only innumerable but amazing, and most such prob- lems demand an immediate and intelligent answer. Mr. Harper was football coach at the University for five years, and nov , in his responsible position, he has a fine knowledge of athletic conditions to back him up. JESSE C. HARPER Director of Athletics I ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION • J. Arthur Haley is a graduate of the University ' s Class of ' 26, and immediately after his graduation he was offered the position which he holds today, that of Busi- ness Manager of Athletics at the University. Among his most difficult duties are the purchase of the school ' s athletic equipment and the management of both the sale and dis- tribution of tickets to the Notre Dame ' s various athletic contests. One look at the crowded sta- dium during the Northwestern game would be sufficient to convince anyone of the difficulty of his task. He is annually astonished at the num- ber of 50-yard line requests for tickets for the Army game. Mr. Haley, an unsung hero and receiving no praise from the University world at large, is one of the most important cogs in the Notre Dame athletic machine. His handling of tickets and purchase of athletic equipment are not the only duties which the capable Mr. Haley must, and does handle. He gave great assistance in the handling of the finance plan of our football sta- , .„_,„,„ .. ,r-, _ J. ARTHUR HALEY dium and handles details of the other sports. Business Manager of Athletics Page I 79 ANTHONY W. WIRRY Head Manager FRANK R. BUHL Football JOHN B. SHERMAN Football SENIOR MANAGERS • During the football season of 1932, Anthony W. Wirry and his two associate football managers, John B. Sherman and Frank R. Buhl, supervised the work of the managerial staff. The other senior managers for the years 1 932-33 w ere Bur- ton M. Shinners, lyrical Basketball manager; John F. Kenney, Track; W. Don Martin, into w hose custody Baseball w as given; James W. Baker, manager of Cross- Country, and Tennis; Andrew E. O ' Keefe, Golf. These men were appointed at the banquet in March, 1932. The late Coach Rockne started this system in the fall of 1920. Formerly " Rock " had run the entire establish- ment by himself, and w ell too. But the school kept get- ting bigger and bigger, and the turnouts larger and larger each year until he was forced to establish the " Athletic Managers ' Association. " Except in football, where three managers are required, seven seniors are appointed and given complete charge of one sport apiece. The Senior Manager of Football attends to the major duties, reserva- tions, and business affairs of the trips, and so forth. One of his associate managers has complete charge of the Sta- dium while the other takes care of equipment and is in John F. Kenney Complete charge of Cartier Field and all the practice ses- Track Sions. t t W. Don Martin Baseball James W. Baker Cross-Country Andrew E. O ' Keefe Golf Burton M. Shinners Basketball Page 1 80 II Clyde Lewis Ed. MulvihUI Robert Kelley Richard Hartley Fred Sullivan Ed. Fisher JUNIOR MANAGERS • The junior managers this year consisted of Ed. Fisher, Clyde Lewis, Ed. Mulvihill, Charles Quinn, Richard Hanley, Robert Kelley and Fred Sullivan. In the Rockne system, be- sides the seven senior managers, there are seven junior man- agers, fifteen sophomores and about seventy freshmen. These three lower classes are given assignments in all branches of sports so that, if appointed, they will have the necessary expe- rience and skill to manage any branch of the athletic sports maintained at Notre Dame. Each class is responsible to the class above it and, in March after the football season, the seven juniors receive their senior appointments, seven of the sophomores are chosen to fill the junior ranks w hile fifteen of the freshman managers are appointed to fill up the vacancies in the sophomore division. The value of such a system can easily be seen. Experienced men step into each position fully qualified to handle its obligations. The duties increase yearly with the experience of the men, and they are all under the direction of the Senior Man- ager of Football for that year. The Notre Dame Managerial System is deserving of much praise for its efficient organization and for the capable manner in which its arduous tasks are dispatched. The smooth operation of the various departments is a tribute to the interest which these men inject into their work. Because of its ready adaptability and manifest efficiency, our managerial system has been widely copied at other colleges and uni- versities. rage 181 JAMES CLARK DAVID POWERS Head Cheerleader JOHN KENNY CHEERLEADERS • The value of organized student cheering was continually stressed in Joe Kurth ' s football column this year. We also recognize the need of a leader or welding force to unite student cheering. Our cheerleaders this year played a most important part in keeping the enthusiasm of the students at the proper inspiring pitch. The only time they failed w as the Carnegie Tech game when a pair of young lovers down at the end of the stadium attracted all eyes and several pairs of binoculars. More cheers w ent up for this brave young pair than for the twenty-tw o struggling men out there on that torn battlefield. All the w orld loves a lover. Pep meetings were held before several of the games this year. A particularly memorable and splendid one was the Army meeting when everyone broke down at the pity of it all. Silent cheering w as brought out once more at the North- w estern game but the Cellar A. C. spoiled it all by confiscating the student seats and thus breaking up carefully-planned formations. The intricate designs and forma- tions were planned by the S. A. C. in conjunction with the cheerleaders. It is in- deed unfortunate that the system is not more readily accepted at Notre Dame. The display value of silent cheering and the effect it has upon the crowds opposite makes the attempt distinctly worthwhile. It is to be hoped that the plan will meet with greater success next year. The cheerleaders are responsible for the success of the fine ovations the team re- ceived upon its return from the Southern California and Army games. It ' s not their fault that the players all slipped away to tell their Hollywood stories in their rooms. Notre Dame cheerleaders are to be complimented upon their performances of the year. (Sometimes their antics may be justly called " performances " ). Much of the sportsman-like spirit so evident in all of our athletic engagements may be attributed to the guiding influence of the cheerleaders. Dave Powers, head cheerleader, and Jim Clark directed the basketball cheers at all home games and beat time for school songs. These cheerleaders also directed the going-away activities centering around the post office. I Page 182 fOOTBA LL COACHES • Once again Coach Anderson was forced to face a powerful schedule and once again he whipped together a finely-balanced team, mixing offen- sive pow er with defensive strength. His team lost through no fault of his. They were in fine condition, had povv - erful weapons, and knew how to em- ploy them. Considering the galaxy of stars he lost from last year ' s team, the record this year is a fine one. Coach Anderson has a most sound, scientific method of coaching. He combines the needed inspiration v rith the utmost mechanical excellence. This w as evidenced in the Army game, where the entire Irish team worked as one man in a flav less per- formance. Under him this year, Coach Anderson gathered a young group of coaches that was as fine as any in the country. It was quite a step from the conventional to put such young men in charge of responsible positions but Coach Anderson ' s scheme was proved sound. John (Ike) Voedisch had charge of the ends and developed great players. Marchy Schwartz worked with the backfield men. Tom Yarr, last year ' s center, coached the centers. Nordy Hoffman developed the guards and combined with his associate line coaches to make the 1932 forward wall one of the strongest Notre Dame has ever had. Notre Dame ' s first football coach -was Frank Hering, captain of the 1 896 team and coach the following year. He served for three years and after him came Pat O ' Dea, Jim Faragher, Lou Salmon, Henry McGrew , Tom Barry, Victor Pease, Frank Longman, L. H. Marks, Jesse Harper in 1 91 3, and, finally, Knute Rockne, the beloved master. HEARTLY W. ANDERSON Head Football Coach i- Assistant Coaches, Tom Yarr, Nordy Hoffman; Head Coach, Heartly Anderson; Assistant Coaches, John Voedisch, Marchmont Schwartz. Page 184 Paul Anthony Host Captain oF Football ' i ' ' 1932 RECORD Notre Dame 73 Ha.kell Notre Dame 62 Drake Notre Dame 42 Carnegie Tech Notre Dame Notre Dame 24 Pittsburgh 12 Kansas - .„ 6 Notre Dame 2 1 Northwestern .. Notre Dame J 2 Navy Notre Dame „._2 1 Army Southern California Notre Dame - _..... 13 Page 185 t TOTALS N. D. Mask. N. D. Drake N. D. Carn. Tech. N. D. Pitt. N. D. Kans. N. D. N.U. N. D. Navy N. D. Army N. D. use N. D. pp. First Downs 137 46 23 3 8 3 20 4 16 8 11 7 10 8 20 4 16 5 13 6 First Downs Rustling 115 33 21 3 7 1 17 2 11 5 11 3 6 3 17 1 13 3 7 5 First Downs Passing 20 9 2 1 2 3 2 3 3 3 3 1 2 3 1 6 1 Total Yards Gained 3285 912 673 SO 396 61 466 79 237 193 407 189 216 82 310 92 355 100 225 148 Forwards Attempted 103 90 7 5 8 5 11 11 29 3 4 9 10 20 7 11 10 18 17 8 Forwards Completed 41 22 4 3 2 6 5 10 4 4 4 2 2 5 4 7 1 Forwards Intercepted 18 7 1 2 1 2 2 1 1 4 1 4 1 3 2 THE SEASON • The 1932 Notre Dame football team compared favorably with our great teams of the past. At their best they were unbeatable; a fine Army team was incapable of holding them. In defeat they still looked impressive, failing only when the last five yards remained to be crossed. Notre Dame made 3,285 yards during the season, while opponents made but 912; the Irish rolled up 1 37 first downs against the oppo- sition ' s 46. The season began with three overwhelming victories. Haskell w as beaten, 73 to 0, while substitutes had a field day. Drake closed its seven-game series at Notre Dame with its worst defeat, 62 to 0. Notre Dame was now better than a point-a- minute team and just rolling along down hill. Carnegie Tech, touted as our first " big test, " was mercilessly trampled, 42 to 0, and the test failed to pan out. A fighting Pittsburgh team defeated an apathetic Irish team, 1 2 to 0, in possibly the season ' s greatest upset. Pitt band instruments were found miles from the sta- dium after the first touchdown, and the second score was just heaping insult on in- dignity. Still wobbly, Notre Dame spurted at intervals to defeat the Kansas Jay- hawkers, 24 to 6. Kansas fine passing attack threatened the Notre Dame goal, m i- t W t w t s, W " ' ' w ' =- ' «»■ iB t0- ' ii Page 186 TOTALS N. 0. Cam. Tech. N. 0. Pitt. N. DilUns. ! N. D. N.U. N. 0. Nivy N. 0. Army NO. U.S.C. N. D. Opp. No. of Punt 60 81 2 It 6 8 3 9 6 7 7 12 It 9 5 8 8 13 13 13 Av,. Yd«.-PunM « 36.1 30 31.8 28 26 32 41 48 33 44.7 38.7 36 48 43 40 47 42 33 33 FufflUm 21 18 3 3 1 2 2 2 3 4 3 2 2 2 3 2 1 2 FumUn (Own) Raeov. 8 11 2 2 1 1 1 1 3 1 1 2 2 FumUm (0pp.) Reeov. 8 14 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 3 1 2 3 1 86 30 10 10 7 2 10 7 S S 8 6 8 3 4 6 1 2 Yifc. LMt on Penalties MO 245 70 5 110 30 60 30 50 45 65 45 60 55 50 20 50 25 5 10 IN REVIEW even after scoring the first touchdown on us, until the final whistle. Jack Rob- inson, a great center, was " discovered " that day. Northwestern was paid off for the scoreless Chicago affair of last year, 21 to 0. Northwestern had built a new defense to stop the Notre Dame system. It stopped the running game, but opened opportunities for passing which Notre Dame took advantage of for three touchdowns. On a bleak, cold afternoon, Notre Dame de- feated Navy, I 2 to 0, in the municipal stadium at Cleveland. Notre Dame gained ground easily in spite of the heavy going and smothered all of the Navy advances before they ■were well started. There were no wobbles or listless moments in the Army game. The boys had two sharp goads: to redeem themselves for that smarting defeat of last year; and to prove themselves the great team that they were. This was their peak performance. The entire team fought hard in a single unit, cleverly, 21 to 0. Notre Dame slipped to play just good football against Southern California — and it wasn ' t enough to win. A long pass and a short march scored the Trojans ' two touchdowns. The score, I 3 to 0, smashed an eight-year old Irish tradition — Nebraska won twice in a row in ' 23 and ' 24. ifc» r to. — y_ i. ' .tiiii i .J ij- ' iftii i:- ' 1 9 S -■A Jl ■mS ' A %:-. Page 187 HARRY ' STUHLDR€H£R .-=Avi L F ?? ART BOtRlNGER, J0£ KUR™ GtORGE GIPP Jff JOHN SMITH JOHN CANNON vm%, MARCHMONT " " ' ' " " SCHWARTZ fRANK CAR I DEO ' s.,- ' ' ■•■ ffi5 ife, " TOMMY YARR MARTY BRILL JAMES CROWLEY ELMER LAYDEN Page 1 89 ALL-AMERICANS • JOE KURTH was hailed this year as one of the two greatest tackles in the country. He was picked unanimously on all the selec- tions of All-Americans as a truly great tackle. Last year he was chosen on a ma- jority of the selections. It was in 1930 that the students of Notre Dame were first made aware of his football ability. Joe rocked Mason just as the Southern Methodist back was getting into the clear to romp for a sure touchdown. Kurth is both fast and powerful. He opened huge holes when on offense and, when playing defense, he frequently broke through the opponent ' s line to tackle the ball carrier for a big loss. This was his last year. JOSEPH KURTH All- American Right Tackle ED KRAUSE is the present successor to a long string of great tackles at Notre Dame. He rated many All-American selections throughout the coun- try, particularly Mid-week Pictorial Selections, and with another full year of competition ahead of him, seems destined to add to his laurels. Ed is another of those " big, fast linemen " that Sasse was talking about after the Army game. Krause got in Vidal ' s hair all day, holding the flashy Army back to one rush. Big GEORGE MELINKOVICH made the Parke H. Davis Selections for All-American as well as other selections in the country. He is shifty, pow- erful and fast, a halfback made over into a full- back, with faults left out. Next year should be his peak year and he will undoubtedly go places. George is a great pass receiver and his 98-yard touchdown run to open the Northwestern game won ' t soon be forgotten. Returning from the California game, he was banqueted at home, Too- ele, Utah. FIGHTING RISH NORMAN GREENEY Right Guard NOTRE DAME - - 73; HASKELL - - • It wasn ' t the defeat that hurt the Indians so much; they just had a feeling they were being pushed around on their own land. That ' s enough to make any man crazy, par- ticularly a Sioux, and w e wouldn ' t be surprised if " Lone Star " Dietz told them so. At any rate, he had given them a few new ones to pull out of the medicine bag, but the season was young and the plays were just as tricky for Haskell as they were for the Irish. The final score, 73 to nothing at all, was the worst beating, but one, that Haskell has ever taken. Haskell w as much smaller and lighter than the Irish, in accordance with an old Indian custom, and succeeded only once in getting into Irish territory. All the green jerseys — thirty-seven to be exact — got into the game and made a pretty picture against the bronze of the Indians. The first play of the game was " symbolic, " as the movies would have it, in Banas ' carrying the ball 50 yards to be put over on the next play. He made three touch- downs by himself later, as did Melinkovich, but Mink got the cut line in the " Scholastic. " (They saved Banas ' cut line for the Army game in which he kicked, ran and passed). Lowell Hagan, from Monroe City, Missouri, " The Garden Spot of the World, " gathered two touch- downs unto himself, both made by hard, 1 1-yard plunges through that line. Lukats, Murphy and Tobin also scored one apiece, as did Ray Brancheau, but his was disallowed, the cheat. Laurie Vejar handled punts beautifully and ran them back with that deceptive short stride of his. All in all, in these first few games the boys looked better and more pow- erful, for all their rough edges, than they did during the rest of the season, with the possible exception of the Army game. 1,535 is fair yardage for the first three games. james HARRIS We ' re surprised an investigation hasn ' t come of it. Left Guard n S ' » Page 190 FIGHTING IRISH i NOTRE DAME 62; DRAKE • Drake came here tired from a tough battle with Okla- homa A. M., and couldn ' t be expected to play peak ball two w eeks in a row. They didn ' t and Notre Dame was especially tough. About 62 to tough. This was the seventh and final game vith Drake. No- tre Dame has had some stiff battles with this stubborn little opponent and hates to miss all the old familiar sights. Drake bobs up year after year with clean uniforms and an end who, on the third play of the game, will sail his helmet towards the sidelines and settle down to brass tac- kles. It ' s things like that which go to make up Life, the old flux. RAYMOND BRANCHEAU Right Halfback But those days, as Horace once said, and everybody else since him, are gone forever, and we go up and on. Banas followed this advice for two touchdowns, continuing on his mad career, while Lukats, Brancheau, Melinkovich, Kosky, Koken, La Borne, and, let me see, oh yes, Costello, each made one apiece. Jaskwhich called the signals for the first team and Laurie Vejar once again ran back punts sensationally. Both first and second string lines played about the same caliber ball and there was very little to choose between them, if it ever comes to a choice. Coach Anderson put in some forty of the boys to stretch their legs a bit. After a lone touchdown in the first quar- ter, the first team entered the lists and simply poured through for four touchdowns and a safety. At the start of the second half Coach Anderson got his boys out of it all and put in the rest of the squad. The holocaust con- FnwiN Kr :irv tinued, the Irish wading up to their hips in blood. Four Uft End more scores were pushed across and a goal to boot. Page 191 FIGHTING IRISH BENJAMIN ALEXANDER Center NOTRE DAME - - 42 • Then came Carnegie, the tenth time in as many years. The score was seven to two in games and the bands were about even w hen our point-a-minute machine (be- fore the accident) started its touchdow n farrago. Crash and bang, vs izz and throw and the Irish had 42 points; someone shot a gun and the game w as over. Perhaps never before w as there such an exhibition based upon first principles, upon the law s of football thought, upon abso- lute, immutable, objective, invariable line play; the Irish played a perfect game. Twenty-eight of the Gold and Blue men proved that an organized body is accidentally superior to a complex whole. Howr else can we account for the perfection of this game? Before the bands v ere fairly seated, Tech w as down on the Notre Dame 10-yard line offering its players Peace Awards for a touchdown. Nothing came of it, however, and the Irish shock troops responded with three touchdowns. Then the first strings, with Lukats taking charge of things, played for some 28 minutes and scored 21 points. Jaskw hich returned o ne of Dueger ' s punts 66 yards through the Carnegie outfit. From the above-mentioned dramatic beginning, with Tech threatening the Irish goal line from ten yards out shortly after the opening kickoff , Notre Dame passed and plunged its v ay over and through the Carnegie Tech team for six touchdowns and as many models of goal kicks. The fans witnessed a rather unusual sight of a major team dw indling into a minor one before their very eyes. You see Carnegie Tech had been billed as our first " big test " and was quite soundly trounced, 42 to 0. Tech had lost none of its first three games, though it had been tied by the strong W. J. eleven. The Irish backs that go marching by had that tremen- CHARLES JASKWHICH dous pow er w hich characterized the entire team in those Quarterback ♦ FIGHTING IRISH t EDWARD KRAUSE Left Tackle CARNEGIE TECH - first frenzied games — all were plunging hard and driving fiercely; the linemen were carrying on a fine struggle of their ow n, battling for first team positions — opening huge holes and stopping all thrusts. In these first three games we talk so much about, none of the opposing teams had been able to cross the midfield stripe under their own im- petus, (and Pitt, until the fateful run, had just crawled to our 48). Three fumbles had been recovered in Notre Dame territory by the opponents, but nothing definite had been done about it. Carnegie showed quite a bit more punch than had either Drake or Haskell, each of whom had advanced but to their own 40-yard line. Tech once gained to midfield and once each to its 47, 46, 39, and 36-yard lines. On the offense, the Irish had averaged, up to Pitt, 7.5 yards a try, which we call good ball playing. To use a fine old phrase the most irritating thorn in the side of the Irish all after- noon was one Stewart, left end. He caught two nice passes, rushed yards and yards, and was always down under Tech ' s punts to worry Jask- which and Vejar not a little. Dueger, who relieved (sport parlance) McCurdy both punted and passed effec- tively to Stew art. Carnegie Tech suffered its worst beating in modern football, whenever that started, in this October game. Four touchdowns w ere made in the first half. Vejar had run back a punt 1 8 yards to his ow n 42-yard line, from where Koken drove over right tackle and romped 58 yards for the score. Vejar threw a short pass to Sheeketski for the second counter. The first team was sent in and Melin- kovich plunged over from the one-inch line after a fine drive down the field. Within two minutes Jaskwhich gathered in a punt nicely and scooted the required 66 yards. In the second half, Brancheau ran wide around his left end for the touchdown. The last points were made on JOSEPH KURTH th e second play of the fourth quarter when Banas plunged Righi Tackle over Center and Murphy followed with the goal kick. tl . ' F fC H T I N G IRISH I MICHAEL KOKEN Left Halfback NOTRE DAME - • Even Pittsburgh papers had deserted their team. Fore- casts ran as high as 3 1 to for the Irish. Too much power, experience, versatiHty. Hadn ' t a green Ohio team tied Pitt the week before, after pushing them around for three quarters? There would be nothing to it. The boys ex- uded confidence as they ate their steaks in the Pittsburgh A. C. They looked great out on that field before the game in their green jerseys and gleaming gold pants. Big leag- uers. And they played like big leaguers betw een the 20- yard stripes. But then. Pitt ' s pants may not have fitted them so nicely around the knees nor did they have a sweet hike cadence as did the Irish, but they stuck in there all along the line and made it tough for the boys w hen dow n around their goal line. Finally, in the fourth period, Sebastien, w ho had been tossed around, along with the rest of the Pittsburgh attack like so much hay all aft- ernoon, started around his ow n left end, moved through half a dozen tacklers waving at him, and trundled 45 yards to the Notre Dame goal, six points, and a w in, not fast, you understand but steady. A moment later, just to settle all doubts about the matter, Ted Dailey, one of those crashing ends, plucked off a Notre Dame pass and really roared down across the line — : nothing of that Pitt backfield about him. There is no doubt that Pittsburgh played a great defen- sive game. Any team that can take the aw ful pushing around they took for three quarters and then come plow - ing back up the field to win in the fourth has something great. The two ends, Skladany and Dailey, were the best pair that Notre Dame faced all year, and that goes for Southern California, too. Hogan played a tough, con- sistent game, as did Captain Heller, the master of under- statement. Notre Dame ' s second team backfield opened the game loSEPH SHEEKETSKI and pushed down to the Pittsburgh 25-yard line. Sheeket- Right Halfback f Page 1 94 f NICHOLAS LUKATS Ufl Halfback 1 FIGHTING IRISH PITTSBURGH - 12 ski just missed a touchdown pass and the quarter ended with the ball in Pitt ' s possession on their own 20-yard line. Jaskwhich took a long pass to the 24-yard line, from where it was booted back to the Irish 8. The half ended with the Irish moving up to their 45. Later they marched to the Pitt 10 and missed first down by inches. In the fourth quarter they tackled Hogan on his one-foot line but he kicked out from behind goal through the hands of Krause and Kurth and this was just a little too much for the boys. Followed the Pitt touchdowns and then, in the Associated Press Story: " ' Notre Dame fell apart like an expensive toy dropped from a considerable height with the mainspring tightly wound. " With all confidence gone, no rhythm in the shift, and but a few minutes of fierce hope left, the dazed Irish threw pass after pass, which the jubilant Panthers batted down feverishly. The gun sounded with the ball in Notre Dame territory. And so went the game. Tough to lose, great to win. The Pitt stands went crazy, as was right. And we sat there, glum, silent. Even Casasanta lost his smile. Two Boy Scouts jumped up and down on the seats next to us and shrieked " Fighting Irish! Fighting Irish! " over and over again, like Paul Gallico, in that fourth quarter Carroll Hall attack which followed Pitt ' s two touchdowns. About the only thing constructive done in these last ten mad min- utes was the pulling-out of the Notre Dame guards to drive those great Pitt ends right off the field, but receivers were all covered and the Pitt center trio was breaking through. " 16 first downs to 6! " " Never within our 48-yard line under their own power but once! " But the score rings in our ears. Oh, well, next year. Meantime, let Captain Heller ' s remarks explain the game: " Notre Dame might GEORGE MELINKOVICH " ° " ■ ' " hardest hitting team we faced all year, but Fullback it will do until another comes along. " • -- " • s a. FIGHTING IRIS H EMMETT MURPHY Quarterback NOTRE DAME - - 24; KANSAS - - 6 • " Beat Notre Dame to be National Champions ! " has been proven so many times that its veracity is now often re- gretted by Irish fans. Not only the big boys, but every club on the schedule points tow ards its Notre Dame game. Loyola pretty nearly killed themselves in 1 928, while Southern Methodist vs as never the same again. An alert, fine-passing Kansas team laid for the Irish on November 5 th, caught them w obbling twice and capitalized once — reaching the 3-yard line on their second attempt. Three young men, a Weaver, a Smith, and a Schaake, made some violent offensive sallies against a stricken No- tre Dame, slowly rallying from Pittsburgh, while the blond speedboy Weaver nearly nabbed Melinkovich, poor George fading badly at the end of his 70-yard touchdown run. The lone Kansas touchdov n w as made on five snap- py plays after the kickoff. They threw a pass or so, drew the boys in with a plunge and a fake pass w hich developed into a lone run, and then sailed a touchdown pass far beyond the Irish defense. The Kansas stands stood up to look this thing over. But Lukats laid hopes low with a 47-yard trickle through tackle. In the second quarter. Coach Anderson put in the regulars. The stubborn Jay- haw ks held them for ten minutes of the quarter and then the w ell-oiled machine that was to ride over Army began to gather pow er. Backs ran harder and the line opened huge holes. On his first attempt, Sheeketski broke through one of the holes, side-stepped a man, and dashed 60 yards for the second score. Kansas ' second and final thrust came in the third quar- ter w hen Smith and Schaake put the ball on Notre Dame ' s 3-yard line, by dint of much running and passing. There they stayed, in fact lost a yard, in four tries. Then Big George Melinkovich ran 70 yards around left end to the goal and Little Mike Koken slipped 8 yards around right james LEONARD end for the last score of the game. Fullback . M » ' « 9Sp4 ' FIGHTING IRISH NOTRE DAME ... 12; NAVV - - - • Rain and cold couldn ' t deter all those Cleveland com- mittees and they got 70,000 into that Municipal Stadium or were prepared to know the reason why. It was made a point of civic honor, like the baseball team, and Cleveland came through nobly, as did East Cleveland, Lakev rood, and Northern Ohio. 500 students from Notre Dame also came along for the ride. The butchers and bakers saw Notre Dame literally sink the Navy on a watery field, two touchdowns to none at all. What few spots on the field hadn ' t been made splashy by the god of wind and rain and a furious high school game of a few nights before were covered ankle deep in good rich sand. They say those twelve-fifty kangaroo shoes were a sight to behold after the game. STEPHEN BANAS Fullback Both of Notre Dame ' s touchdowns were made after slow determined marches in the second quarter. The Irish stuck closely to straight, hard football between the tackles throughout the game. LAURIE VEJAR Quarterback In the first quarter Notre Dame drove 64 yards to the Navy 26- yard line and were only stopped by Banas ' excusable fum- ble of the wet ball. In the second quarter, from its own 44-yard line, Notre Dame started the pile-driver tactics again. They pounded straight ahead to the 38-yard line, and then, with Navy tightly drawn in, Lukats floated a pretty pass to Murphy, who was downed on the 1 1 -yard line. Sheeketski now cut back over his own left tackle and crossed standing up. Later in the same quarter Notre Dame pushed down to Navy ' s 1 0-yard line. Once again Murphy saw the stubborn Navy ' s drawing in closer and closer after each plunge. He called for another pass. Lu- kats ran to his right and Sheeketski sifted through to the 5-yard line. Turning, he took a perfect flat pass over his shoulder and outran Clark into the end zone. The second half, slow -moving, w itnessed three great goal-line stands by a tired Navy, Notre Dame reaching the 15,5 and 6-inch lines on three tries. Pag 197 FIGHTING IRISH ! ' NOTRE DAME - - 21 • A mild Northwester blew through Notre Dame Stadium Saturday, kicked up a few snow flurries, died off on the 9-yard line, and whined away to Evanston and environs. The Bend boys flitted across with three touchdow ns dur- ing the afternoon ' s activities and follow ed with three mod- els of goal kicks to put the game away on the hooks. The northern part of Europe w as somewhat shown up by its sw art neighbours from Poland and Slavia against Northw estern Saturday. Melinkovich, Vairo, Koken and Jaskwhich got the big plums of the scoring pie. The Utah Ultimate plucked off the opening kickoff , curvetted dow n the field past Ten Second Rentner, who seemed to be blowing the opposite way, and pounded across the finish line in front of the perspiring Northwesterns. The Cellar A. C, holding its weekly meeting in the stands and still able to see, the game so young, made noises like the death rattle of the dying. HUGH DEVORE Right End Shortly afterw ards, on account of a bad kick by arried merged on a 30-yard pass behind the futile Rentner, who had been bottled up this year by every team except Seton Hall, and they just haven ' t had the chance. At this point the Northwesterns began to get a bit frenzied, and Mr. Kaw al, of the South Side Kaw als, a knuckle-rubbing guard, was called a w hite-shirted rascal by his abused opponents. Mr. Jake Sullivan was also admonished severely and told to keep his hands where they belonged. Mr. Rentner left the field around this time with his broken rib. Northwestern was playing one of those wild, madman defenses with crashing ends and backs draw n up close to the line. They were prepared to stop all manner of Irish running attacks or die in the attempt and Fencl, an end, was taking the latter course. He picked himself up off the ground more slow ly after each play. The second half you couldn ' t see him for sticking plaster, but he stuck out Olson, Koken and Vairo W SM Page 98 IM FIGHTING IRISH THOMAS GORMAN Center NORTHWESTERN - there and got his letter. The fundamental weakness of this special defense was that it left much territory back of the Northwestern line uncovered. The backs were drawn up close to stop a running attack and were unable to take care of three or four Notre Dame receivers drifting out through them. So they were caught right out in the mid- dle of it all. If they ran back on fake pass formations, the Irish backs ripp ed through the lines; if they stuck around, as taught, long passes floated out over their heads. They kept casting reproachful eyes at Coach Hanley. So followed much ups and downs the field, with fum- bles and frozen laterals and flasks. Kurth was playing an- other one of those fine games; the Irish running attack was exhibiting some of its finest Pittsburgh lassitude. One wit was heard to observe, " The rage of the sheep is ter- rible! " The gun for the half halted the histrionics and the crowd scampered for hot-dogs. The boys continued, much in the same fashion, into the fourth quarter, with a lit- tle applause for Kurth, w ho ambled in and stopped one of Olsons punts with his well-chiseled chin. Pfefferle substituted for Krause, and made the hardest tackle of the day, slamming Olson with enough force to shiver awake some of the now -legal inebriates. The ball was again butted up the field, and, on the 28-yard line, the boys from the Bend pulled one out the Gipper didn ' t know about. Koken spun twice and slapped the ball into Kos- ky ' s large mid-section, and Kosky, leaning into the line, lateraled the ball out to Jaskwhich, scampering around the end, just inches inside that nasty old white line. Charles, congratulating himself, kicked his third straight goal over the head of a cow ering w oman in a grey coat. The reserves now began to flow in, and Pivarnik, the little brown bear, came into the game for Greeney. The game ended with Northwestern still throwing passes and trying futile plays in a final attempt to even the score. Page 199 • FIGHTING IRISH THOMAS ROACH Right Tackle NOTRE DAME - 21 • The Army mule stood disconsolate all that sunny after- noon of November 26th, ears drooping, eyes blinking. He saw green, literally and figuratively. An underdog Notre Dame eleven passed, plunged and spun its w ay over, through and around the great Army eleven A hich had swamped Harvard ' s good team and had pushed two touch- dow ns through stubborn Pittsburgh. The boys were good on Saturday, probably three touchdowns better than any team in this our land. By three touchdowns they beat Army. Three good, round, fat, substantial touchdowns and three goal kicks away from the best team in the East. And not only that. Two more touchdowns were tossed away by anxious Irish grabbing too soon or too late for goal-line passes with nobody around but the referee. " Looking bad by looking badly " as someone has said. But Notre Dame wasn ' t really worried by these lapses. They had piled across enough points for any reasonable young man to want and they we re already wondering what this glittering town had to offer a victorious team. Notre Dame had left South Bend with a half-sick team. This " influenza scare " was not just smart publicity. Six of the first and second string teams had really been ill and in the infirmary. Several had been considered as unable to make the trip. Many students gathered under the in- firmary windows and cheered the boys to prepare them for the blow. But mild flu is often easily thrown off, particularly by footballers, and throw it off they did. They climbed on the train feebly and threw their pills out the window, one by one, as they clicked off the miles to New York. The Mink Melinkovich took the first short touchdov n pass from Koken, both feet in the air and looking very nice. Jaskwhich caught up with the play in time to kick the goal. Time passed, and later, in the third period, frank la BORNE Banas did too for the second touchdown, some 4 5 yards Left Halfback Y t Pa.e200 1 FIGHTING IRISH MICHAEL LEDING Left Tackle ARMY straight down the sky into Devore ' s concrete mitt, about which mitt can be said two which ' s; 1st, which only De- vore and a Navy tackle know how it was obtained, and 2nd, which proves the movies are right in saying the age of synthetic flesh is here. In the same bedevilled period, Jim Harris, the guard, fulfilled his father ' s halfback ambi- tions by breaking through to score on Fields fumble. Murphy kicked goal. The remainder of the game was merely a continued demonstration of the South Bend sup eriority over the Army. Irish ends arrested all ambitious Army end- arounders w hile the rest of the line opened and closed holes with ease and their shirts rolled up. Robinson and Jablon- sky had never met tw o such fine fellows as themselves respectively, while Greeney and Summerfelt got along splendidly after that first little misunderstanding. Some 80,000 boys and girls gathered to watch the robust Army ' s sweep through the influenza-racked Notre Dames. Jerome St. Ele- vated 181 stood beside Jerome St. 470 while Motormen McGinnis and Oglethorpe w atched the kickoff; even the clouds poised midway. The field was in fine condition. Peanuts were fresher than ever before while hot malteds had never been quite so cold. In short, everything w as just like the Drake game grown up. Army got back dow n off its heels but once all afternoon to make a threatening gesture. This occurred when Pick Vidal, Army ' s tricky back, w ho ran backwards most of the game trying to shake himself loose for one of those devastating runs, fooled Krause and Kurth for once and boomed aw ay some 35 yards between the surprised Ed- wards. " Such crust! " murmured Krause after the game, dazed-like. Vidal tried all afternoon to pull the boys to- gether but they were just lost in the immensity of it all. " Such perfection and finesse! " they whispered among HARRY WUNSCH themselves. Once again to quote Mayor O ' Brien: " Army Right Guard w as outclassed in every department of the game. " FIGHTING IRISH ROCCO SCHIRALLI Left Guard NOTRE DAME - - • " It must be the oranges and sunshine in their diet, " said Ed Krause, looking up as, only Krause can, at Katherine Hepburn. She laughed loudly, as only Hepburn can, " Sunshine! " and pulled him by the hand over to the cor- ner of Sound Stage 3, showed him a crate of Floridas. " That ' s what we get in this glorious land of filling stations. They ' re so busy tearing out the plumbing in Olympic City that they ' re letting the oranges go to seed or whatever oranges do! " " 1 wish we could say the same for their football teams, " said Coach Anderson, focusing a baby spot on Lukat ' s and readjusting a " nig. " " All 1 can say is that the better team won. " And with that we ' re fairly started. 101,000 film stars (Garbo was home laying alpine plants on the Match King ' s headstone) looked down on the field through their dark glasses. A fine field, a fine day. A nice game, with Southern Cal. outscoring Notre Dame for two touchdowns to none, with Notre Dame outgaining the Trojans, 1 3 first downs to 6. But first downs are just so many wooden nickels unless there occurs some touch- down alchemy of a few of them piled up. And Notre Dame had I 3 wooden nickels. They also slept 1 3 men to a bed and Coach Anderson paid out 1 3 dollars when Krause and four " no-good hasbeens " — as the song went in the Ambassador lobby — made a slight mistake in tak- ing a private Packard taxi back to the Ambassador from the Cotton Club. The game, as every Smith in the country knows, was won by quick kicks and quick ends. Notre Dame gained but three yards on punt returns all afternoon, though both sides averaged the same 33 yards on their punts; Sparling and Palmer were a pair of mad men getting down the field under every kick. Safety Man Jaskwhich, after the game: " And I thought my shoulders had that ' Stay away. Bo! ' NORMAN RASCHER look about them! " Right End f I P...2.. FIGHTING IRISH JOHN TOBIN Right Halfback SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA - 13 • Warburton, a white-headed lightfoot, put Southern Cali- fornia near enough to score their first touchdown. Notre Dame had marched right down the field from their 20-yard line to Southern California ' s 39-yard marker, where they were stopped. A poor kick by Jaskwhich was nabbed by the above Warburton, subbing for injured Mohler, and carried 40 yards to the Irish 34-yard line. Warburton ran off I 5 more yards the next play and Anita Page perked up. But Southern California was thrown back the next three plays with a loss and things seemed settling until Griffith ran around a bit in his backfield and then threw a long one, 3 1 yards, into McNeish ' s hands, bounding up to greet it as he crossed the goal. The kick was also made, and thus it stood at the half, not big, not little, 7 to 0. In the third quarter a quick kick was partially blocked by Kurth and recovered down the field on the Irish 26-yard line, by Southern California. Sparling, the end, made eight yards on his reverse play, the first time the play had worked all year. Griffith plowed right on through for eight more yards and a first down on the Notre Dame I 0-yard line. In two plays Clark gained six yards and then Griffith carried the ball to the I -yard line. The hard-working Grif - fith made this second touchdown with his next heave while Smith missed goal, looking nothing like Baker, either now, or in his later heroic 50-yard field goal attempt. It was now Notre Dame ' s turn and twice they threw themselves down the field towards the Trojan goal line, and twice they were turned back. The Army inspiration was lacking. The initial drive wound up with a first down on the Trojan ' s 5-yard line and yet the Irish couldn ' t put it over. An end run was stopped and then Vejar ' s pass was lOSEPH PIVARNIK intercepted by Griffith. The second drive reached the Tro- Righi Guard jan ' s I 3-yard line and a first down. M ' — .■.:. " iif,fr:iv t FRESHMEN COACHES FRESHMAN AND INTERHALL FOOTBALL • This year ' s freshman squad was one of the finest ever called out at the Univer- sity. Not once, but three times, did it defeat the Notre Dame varsity; once, using Carnegie Tech plays, a second time w ith Army ' s offense and lastly, by using South- ern California ' s " squirrel cage. " So many good men were discovered this year it was found necessary to issue an unprecedented number of freshman numerals. Usually connected with the thought of " just a varsity workout, " the freshman teams of past years, and especially this year, have come to be regarded as tough opponents for the first team to tackle. A great deal of credit for whipping such an unvs ieldly squad into a fine group of ballplayers must go to its coaches. Jake Kline was head coach and he w as ably assisted by Kozac, McNamara and Christman, all of last year ' s varsity. • Out of the welter of the two interhall football leagues came Alumni and Mor- rissey Halls to battle it out for the school championship. Alumni, boasting one of the strongest teams ever seen in the league, vs on the game w ithout too much ex- ertion, 1 2 to 0. The game was played on December 3rd in snow and bitter cold. Over the Thanksgiving holidays, Alumni, as the leader in its group, w as taken up to Menominee, Mich., to play against Jordan College there. The powerful Alumni line and the hard-running backs combined to defeat Jordan, 31 to 9. f ALUMNI HALL TEAM Page 204 w BAS K£TBA LL THE 1933 SEASON • " They ' re all tough. " These were the words of Coach George Keogan as he prepared to get his cagers under way for the season of I 932-33. In ex- pressing this opinion he proved him- self to be a second Elijah for every team was as tough as he grimly de- scribed it. But Dr. Keogan wasn ' t thinking of losing — his past record is ample proof of this. Furthermore, this was to be his wooden anniver- sary as coach at Notre Dame, making it more than an average year. Well, the season came and the sea- son went and the Notre Dame basket- ball team still had its proud spirit unbroken. A fighting aggregation kept hammering away during the bleak winter months and after six losses came back to vs in eleven straight games. It was the clever passing attack drilled into the boys by Coach Keogan that finally had the number of baskets piling sky-high, led by big Ed Krause who amassed a total of 21 3 points, closely followed by Joe Voegele with 198. The team proved itself to have " class " when it made its game comeback after losing six games practically in a lump. Excuses, such as the loss of Captain Johnny Baldwin and Leo Crowe are forgotten in the face of the victory that was a long time coming. Coach George Keogan this year has definitely proved himself to be the best coach in Indiana college basketball, a state noted for its class of basketball. His chief challenger has been Lambert of Purdue. Keogan has won 1 57 of 206 games, aver- aging .762. Lambert has averaged .732 in all his games, .701 in the Big Ten com- petition. DR. GEORGE KEOGAN Coach I I Page 206 John A. Baldwin Captain of Basketball BASKETBALL 1933 N. D. 41 _ Albion 20 N. D. N. D. 24...lllinoi8 Wesleyan 12 N. D. N. D. 28 Northwestern 25 N. D. N. D. 31 Purdue 36 N. D. N. D. 24 Ohio State 30 N. D. N. D. 29 Northwestern 33 N. D. N. D. 32 Marquette 35 N. D. N. D. 36„... Michigan State 19 N. D. N. D. 25 Butler 27 N. D. N. D. 30_ Minnesota 22 N. D. N. D. 35 Pittsburgh 39 N. D. 42 Toledo 14 37 Carnegie Tech 35 39 Chicago 26 38..._ Pittsburgh 3 I 36 Pennsylvania 24 40... Western Reserve 35 30 Michigan State 25 42 Butler 41 43 Wabash 29 36..„ Marquette 34 3 l.._ - Minnesota 27 Page 207 FIGHTING IRISH ALBION • The season opened with the Keoganites scoring a one- sided victory over Albion to the tune of 41-20. The sen- sational work of Joe Voegele enabled him to tie Albion all alone. Risley was the only threat Albion could produce. The game was important in that it showed Notre Dame had a faster passing and quicker breaking offense than the previous year. ILLINOIS WESLEYAN Amid much ragged playing, the Irish took a sluggish game out of the hands of Illinois Wesleyan. Irish they were, for the night at least, as the star of the game was a fellow by the name of McGuff, a new face in the line-up but a welcome one. He and Johnny Baldwin kept up a driving offense under the Wesleyan basket, 24-12, for the eighteenth straight victory. EDWARD KRAUSE Center NORTHWESTERN With Ed Krause back in the game and with the compe- tent help of Joe Voegele, the Blue and Gold began to look like a powerful machine particularly when the spectators glanced at the score-board at the end of the contest and found Notre Dame at the top side of a 28-25 score. It was a tight game from start to finish, as usual, with Reiff of Northwestern making it particularly so. It was one of the v ildest games ever to be played here. Starting right in at the opening whistle, both teams played hard basketball right through to the final gun. Both teams w ere striving to keep their record clean of defeat and a near-capacity audience was treated to a great game. No- tre Dame show ed a marked improvement over its two pre- vious contests. ! ». ; I P...a«. j i FIGHTING IRISH PURDUE • With Johnny Baldwin, the hard-luck man, and Al Mc- Guff out of the game, the Irish faced their old Nemesis, the Boilermakers of Purdue. It was once more the sad story of our boys succumbing after a fast and furious game by the count of 36-31. It was the work of " Dutch " Fehring, Purdue center, that turned the tables on the Irish in the last few minutes of play and sent them down to defeat after a nineteen game winning streak. OHIO STATE If Coach Keogan ' s boys played in the first half as they did in the second we might be able to state something dif- LEO CROWE ferent than that Ohio State won over the Notre Dame Guard basketeers, 30-24. It was Joe Voegele again who was the high scorer for the local troupe but all his scoring went to no avail, as the Ohio State Five had a better eye for the baskets when the final score was totaled. NORTHWESTERN Northwestern wasn ' t contented to see the Irish lose two games in a row so they had to make it three in the follow- ing manner, 33-29. Most of the Notre Damers were play- ing off while Reiff w as playing right in the best of form. He was the man that dominated the court and held the rish in check. Losing this game gave Notre Dame but an even break in the series w ith their rivals. Notre Dame ' s defeat may be attributed to two factors, poor shooting from the free throw mark and an inability to keep Joe Reiff from shooting. Notre Dame made three out of fourteen free throws for an average of .214, while Northwestern made nine out of twenty for .450. Reiff was consistent at both long and short range, garnering I 7 points. € Page 209 9 H FIGHTING IRISH MARQUETTE • In a fast overtime battle a classy Marquette aggregation took the measure of the Irish by the close score of 35-32. It was their first victory over the Gold and Blue in ten years. The Hilltoppers had a Godsend in Morstadt who matched Ed Krause by gleaning 1 4 points. MICHIGAN STATE Notre Dame managed to take two victories from Mich- igan State this season. The first w as a rather one-sided affair as the 36-19 score show s. But the second game was more like a battle as the Spartans were determined to take revenge. It was Johnny Jordan who seems to have the ability to come through in the pinches w ho saved the boys from Notre Dame from a possible defeat. The score at the end of the game was 30-25. EDWARD ALBERTS Forward BUTLER Butler proved the medium for providing tw o of the most exciting games of the year for Notre Dame. In the first contest they managed to win 27-25 in the roughest game of the season. They won by their ability to break up the Irish ' s pivot play which naturally held Krause in check. The second game w hich went to overtime after the Irish had rallied to tie the score w as finally won by Notre Dame 42-41 . The most outstanding play of the game came with just one minute to play when Notre Dame was trailing by tw o points. Krause shot from the foul line and w as knocked on his back by Baird who also fell in the effort. The ball hit the backboard and came directly into Krause ' s hands as he lay flat on the floor. Shooting from this posi- tion he tied the score. LEO KEATING Forward ) P..Z„ FIGHTING IRISH MINNESOTA • In a sloppy contest in which a long lead was piled up in the first half that could not be overcome Notre Dame took Minnesota 30-22. It was Ed Krause who halted the Gopher threats in the second half that almost resulted in a catastrophe. In their last game of the year the Irish once more played Minnesota and took the game 31-27. Joe Voegele, who ended the season in a blaze of glory pro- vided the fireworks. TOLEDO Notre Dame ' s fighting quintet had a short breather in their difficult schedule when they met the weak Toledo basketeers and defeated them 42-14. Krause and Voegele lead the attack in the prolific game of substitutes. CHARLES FERRIS Forward-Guard PITTSBURGH Staging a strong second half rally the Pittsburgh Panth- ers mauled the Irish for their last defeat of the season. The Irish went down fighting to the score of 39-35. It was one of the fastest games ever played at Pittsburgh, and its end found both teams exhausted. Pittsburgh won by free throws and checking Eld Krause in the second half. Notre Dame retaliated in the second game w hen an inspired Irish quintet staged a sensational drive led by Johnny Jordan ' s and Joe Voegele ' s shots in the last few minutes. Jordan made three baskets in less than three minutes to put away a game on ice that had seemed des- tined to fall to Pitt. But to give any one man credit for the Notre Dame victory would be unjust. The Notre Dame team was at its peak — both as a team and as individuals. Page 2 I I iGHT RISH •?%■ VINCENT FEHLIG Guard CARNEGIE TECH • With the crowd in an uproar at the finish, Notre Dame took another close game, this time from Carnegie Tech by a 37-35 score. Tech rallied in the second half but was met with a counter-attack from the Irish concluded by Krause ' s shot that dipped into the basket as the gun was fired. The Irish by this time seemed to have been thriving on close games. CHICAGO It was Johnny Jordan ' s big night. And no wonder it was as he scored I 7 points to lead the Irish to an easy victory over the Maroons 41-26. The game was the first with Chi- cago and will give them something to shoot for the next time they play Notre Dame. PENNSVLVANIA Joe Voegele once more was the star for the Irish as they sailed through Penn in their fifth straight victory, 36-24. The game was very rough which, by the way, is just the dish the Irish enjoy. Walters and Freeman, Penn ' s stars were eliminated early in the contest because of personal fouls which gave the Notre Darners a distinct advantage. Many of the fouls called on both teams did not meet the approval of the spectators, seven thousand of them, and they made known their feelings by booing and jeering the decisions. Penn came back strong in the second half but couldn ' t match the lead and shooting of the Notre Dame men. Voegele made eleven points w hile Crowe and Krause gar- nered seven points each. J VICTOR METTLER Forward-Guard SJ Page 2 I 2 |- V. FIGHTIN G IRISH WESTERN RESERVE • The Irish attack against Western Reserve was led by Voegele and Krause in a nicely polished manner. Krause led in scoring while Voegele sank two long shots that won the game. The final score was Notre Dame 40, Western Reserve 35. WABASH The Irish took their final home game from Wabash very handily to the tune of 43-29. The team gave a brilliant display of both an offensive and a defensive power which confirmed the suspicions of us boys that this particular Notre Dame squad was one of the best produced by Coach Keogan. With the exception of the early moments of the game Wabash was completely outclassed. CHARLES MONNOT Guard LAWRENCE O ' NEIL Guard MARQUETTE Notre Dame made it ten straight when they measured the Hilltoppers on the latter ' s court, 36-34, and also re- taliated for the defeat suffered from their hands earlier in the season. Joe Voegele and Johnny Baldwin insisted on making baskets at the most embarrassing moments with the result that the Marquette squad was always on the short end of the score. Mosstadt once more shone for the opposing team. After Krause was removed from the game because of too many fouls, with 1 4 minutes left to play, Marquette came closer and closer. Inspired by the break that gave them control of the center tips and of most of the under- the-basket scrambles, the Marquette five launched a mar- velous closing rally that brought them vs ithin two points of a tie. »% INTERHALL BASKETBALL • This year saw a particularly close Interhall Basketball race with the boys without any hall, Off Campus, finally coming through to w in after last year ' s disappoint- ment. In group 1 a playoff had to be made because of a tie between Dillon and Lyons. Lyons barely w on by a 17-16 score. Then came Off Campus, w inner of Group II, just vs hen Lyons was getting pennant hopes. Aided greatly by their cen- ter, Marbaugh, the boys from down-town romped to a 24-1 I victory. Off Campus had their advantage by virtue of having the ability to get the tip-off and the ball rebounding from the back-board. In the lightwfeight league, in a thrilling battle, St. Edward ' s nosed out Carroll by the close score of 29-28. Tw enty-four Interhall basketball teams -went into action on Sunday, February 5th, when the title races opened in the two w eight divisions of both campus leagues. As in the past, the lightw eight and heavyweight teams of each hall played parallel schedules, meeting their prospective opponents at the same date and time. The 1 933 season was no exception in the matter of being replete with upsets and overtime thrills. Every year some two or three underdog teams come battling along through a game to emerge with a startling v in. Dillon, not counted upon as a contender at all until it defeated strong Corby, was finally beaten out of its league championship by Lyons. FRESHMEN BASKETBALL If one happened to make a business of meandering over to the " gym " during the late fall and the v inter they could not have helped but notice a determined group of youngsters in green doing battle with a confident varsity. And if one happened to be particularly observant it vv ould have been noticed that these youngsters in green under the close supervision of Clay Johnson, guard of last year, gave the varsity some of their stiffest w ork-outs. The Freshman team this year w as one of the best that dribbled their vs ay down the court at Notre Dame. Much credit must go to Clay Johnson for his v ork with the yearlings. No mat- ter how polished the high school player is, his college training is vastly different and often players who starred in high school are not suited at all for college play. The reverse is also frequently true. Johnson, one of last year ' s fine guards, welded his material into a, remarkable unit for a freshman team, considering the odds against w hich a freshman coach must w ork. Not once, but several times this year did the yearling squad take down a hard- working varsity quintet. The freshmen were a cool, straight-shooting combination and their tricky offense frequently scattered the varsity. I Page 2 1 4 BASEBA LL FORMER NOTRE DAME STARS • Year after year great baseball players go up to prominent baseball clubs from Notre Dame and yet we hear little or nothing about it. Maybe we hear a word or two about the more recent ones, the Walshes, or Billy Sullivan, but there have been many well-known men, graduates of this institution, who have made good or are making good in fast leagues. Possibly the most famous of all Notre Dame baseball players was Adrian C. (Pop) Anson, a member of the Chicago Nationals. Pop was from Merril, Wiscon- sin, and graduated from the University in 1895. While here he played both foot- ball and baseball for the years 1894 and 1895. The story is that he started base- ball around here in those days vs hen it v as still called " rounders. " Another famous member of the Chicago Nationals and a graduate from the Uni- versity was Roger Bresnahan, a great catcher in his day. He helped coach the young catchers on Detroit ' s team last year. Billy Burke was w ith the Boston Na- tionals for some years, as w as Edward M. Reulbach, a graduate of 1 904. A trio of great ball players went up from Notre Dame to the New York clubs, Curtis, Cut- shaw and Bernie Daniels. John Dubuc graduated in 1 908 and immediately w ent up to pitch for Detroit. Herbert B. Kelly captained the team in 1913 and 1914 and was then called to the Pittsburgh Pirates. Billy Lathrop played for the White Sox for some years. Ulric Ruell was at Philadelphia in the National League, while Oskar Rust, the Little Rock flash and a graduate of 1 928, was last heard of playing in the American Associa- tion for Minneapolis. One of the most famous of our ball-playing graduates is Fred (Cy) Williams, long a slugging outfielder in the National League. He played ball for Chicago, St. Louis and Philadelphia and led the National League in batting and home runs during several seasons. Cy was captain of the University team here in 1912 and played on the team for three years. Coach Nicholson has frequently commented on Williams ' natural athletic ability and said he could have been as great a track star as baseball. In recent years the Walshes have gone up to the majors, Ed to Chicago and Jim to Detroit. Our latest luminary is Billy Sullivan, the barrister ball-player. He is re- membered here as a member of " College Humor ' s " Ail-American team that trav- eled to Cuba and as a hard-hitting first baseman. He led the White Sox last year in hitting. t I M Page 2 I 6 Charles Pait Captain of Baseball BASEBALL, 1932 N. D. 3 Wisconsin 10 N. D. 7 Iowa 3 N. D. 3 „ Chicago N. D. 4 Iowa 5 N. D. 6 Chicago 6 N. D. I...W. State Teachers 4 N. D. 5 Northwestern 3 N. D. 2 Mich. State 6 N. D. 4 Wisconsin 5 N. D. 3 Northwestern 10 N. D. 2...West. State Norm. N. D. 6 ™ Mich. State 3 P Ke2l7 FIGHTING IRISH f DENNIS O ' KEEFE Third Base WISCONSIN • The Irish dropped the opener with Wisconsin by the score of 1 to 3. Captain CharHe Palt was the opening Irish hurler but the Badgers sent him to the showers early, after pouncing on him for two runs in the first inning and filling the bases w tih one out in the second. Charlie Man- nix relieved Palt at this point in the game and retired the enemy w ithout a score but the boys from up north mis- treated Mannix also, in the next inning, taking three runs on the strength of some poor fielding and erratic pitching. Nelpacettia, Wisconsin hurler, allow ed only one hit out of the infield until the seventh. Maloney relieved Mannix in the eighth but met vs ith no success. The three Irish tallies were made by Cummings on O ' Keefe ' s sacrifice. Hays and Russo on Siedel ' s single. It was a loosely- played game, coming so early in the season and the Irish showed need of batting. CHICAGO The next day the team played University of Chicago on the Midway. It was the first meeting of the tw o schools in baseball for more than tw enty years. Captain Charlie Palt was back in his oldtime form and pitched a remark- able three-hit game against Chicago and the brilliant Roy Henshaw. The largest crowd ever to witness a home game on Greenfield field was rewarded with a spectacular pitching duel between Palt and Henshaw. Charlie fanned eight enemy batsmen w hile Henshaw fanned fourteen. The game ended, 3 to 0, for Notre Dame. The Irish scored their first run in the sixth. O ' Keefe w as safe on Johnson ' s error and scored on Russo ' s rousing blast that hit the left- field stands for a double. Sheeketski added another run to the total in the next inning. He stole second, went to third on a wild pitch, and tallied a moment later on a past ball. Russo scored the third run. JAMES McGRATH Centerfield, Captain-Elect D H H HBMHllli, " npi W Wm m ■ • • Hb w v ' K ' ' Hh K Ki B ' J P .:S % Page 2 1 8 VT FIGHTING IRISH f CHICAGO • April 27th saw the University of Chicago team meeting Notre Dame on Cartier Field. This was a very loosely- played game that went eleven innings and ended in the unsatisfactory score of 6 to 6. Neither Charlie Palt nor Pat Page, Jr., son of the Chicago coach, could finish the game in the box. The Irish got to young Page in the sec- ond inning. Russo opened this frame with a hard smash that went for a triple. Bill Lomasney knocked him in with a single to right. Kozak ' s triple scored Lomasney. Cummings sent a long sacrifice fly to left field, enabling Kozak to score. O ' Neil got on w hen Offie fumbled his bounder. He went around to third on a wild throw and scored on Kane ' s long fly. Chicago first scored in the third inning. Johnson doubled and Russo fumbled Buz- zel ' s roller. On a double play, Johnson scored from third. Both teams scored in the tenth and the eleventh inning did not decide the battle. CHARLES MANNIX Pitcher WESTERN STATE TEACHERS Next came the game with Western State. The teachers downed the Irish, 4 to 1 . The game was marred with fre- quent errors, each team having four. The Irish were again weak in hitting, getting but four scattered blows from Neigenfind, the enemy hurler. Bill Powell and Sheeketski each getting two. Palt was the opening Irish moundsman and had no trouble until the fourth inning when they got to him for three runs. Decker drew a pass and was sacri- ficed ahead by Denner. Palt walked the next man, too, and then Johnson hit a home run, scoring two ahead of him. The teachers added another run in the fifth. Denny O ' Keefe scored Notre Dame ' s lone run in the sixth on three enemy errors. Hanna started O ' Keefe on his way by muffing a bounder. O ' Keefe stole second and v ent to third on a wild toss by the pitcher Neigenfind. On the throw into the plate. Catcher Thomas missed the ball and O ' Keefe registered amid cheers. SL Page 219 9 FIGHTIN RISH V LEO CUMMINGS First Base NORTHWESTERN • The team had a six-day rest and then downed North- western, 5 to 3. The game w as played in the rain and w as featured by Lagger ' s pitching and the hitting of Kozak and Sheeketski. Northwestern scored the first run in the first inning on two errors, an infield out, and a single by Au- guston. In the Irish half of the inning, Paul Kane and O ' Keefe got on through errors, and both scored on Kozaks long triple to right center. This put Notre Dame in the lead, but not for long. In the third Northwestern counted another run on Potter ' s triple and Auguston ' s single. Sheeketski put the Irish out in front again in the fourth by scoring on a past ball by Potter after getting a triple to right. Kozak ' s second triple after Russo had walked in the seventh, accounted for Notre Dame ' s fourth run. As the game progressed, it rained harder and the Wildcats w ere unable to overcome the Irish lead. MICHIGAN STATE The Spartans of Michigan State College defeated the Irish, 5 to 2, at Elast Lansing before a capacity crowd. It was a hard game for Captain Palt to lose, as all the Spar- tans ' runs were unearned. The Collegians scored two runs in the first inning. Fawcett was safe on O ' Keefe ' s error. Cuthbertson vs as safe on a fielder ' s choice, Fawcett taking second. Madona sacrificed both runners in. Morse grounded out and after the play Fawcett stole home. No- tre Dame ' s scores came in the fourth with two men out. Kozak singled and went to third on Sheeketski ' s double. O ' Keefe sent both runners across the plate vs ith a single. The Spartans came up for their turn in the fifth deter- mined to settle the game bey ond all measure of doubt. This they accomplished by all manner and type of Irish boot and throw. Michigan State scored three runs in this inning to put the ball game entirely out of the Irish grasp. A tough game for Palt. GEORGE KOZAK Right Field 3 ' I FIGHTING IRISH IOWA • The Irish next met the boys from the University of Iowa in a double-header and spHt the games up evenly, to the satisfaction of both universities. The boys from South Bend were able to take the Hawkeyes into camp easily enough in the first game, 7 to 5. Coach George Keogan decided to inject new life into the Irish lineup and replaced several of the boys who had been regularly with some of the youngsters. He replaced Bill Lomasney, Al Russo and Denny O ' Keefe with Hugh Devore, Billy Powell and Arnie Seidel. This was a wise move as the new trio to- taled some seven hits between them. Ed Lagger pitched this first game for the Irish and won his third victory, holding the opposition to seven scattered hits, fanning eight, and issuing but one walk. At the same time his mates hammered the Hawkeye hurlers for the good round sum of sixteen base hits. AKiNOLD SEIDL Second Base FRANK PALMISANI Third Base IOWA However the second half of the series wound up in a rather different manner. Charlie Palt, the Notre Dame captain, was the victim of a home run assault which netted the lowans three runs. The game was close enough for the first two innings but then the Hawkeyes stepped into a third-inning lead and stayed there for the rest of the game. Joe Sheeketski made the first home run of the sea- son but unfortunately, nobody was occupying the bases at the time of his tremendous wallop, which roared far out over the left fielder ' s head and rolled all the way to the fence. Despite this good example and the good-enough hurling of the Irish captain after he settled down, Notre Dame was deficient in the old hitting power that goes so far to make up the really good university ball team and, as a result, wound up on the short end of the score, Iowa winning by the rather close score of 5 to 4. ii ' rage 221 FIGHT ISH HUGH DEVORE Left Field WISCONSIN • The Notre Dame team next traveled to Madison to take a second beating from the tough Wisconsin nine by a score of 5 to 4. Although Lagger allowed only four hits, the Irish misplays allowed the Badgers to take the game. Four of Wisconsin ' s five runs came in the second inning and the fifth in the third. Two of Notre Dame ' s runs came spinning across the plate in the third on the feet of Kane and Billy Powell. The Irish kept up the good w ork in their half of the fifth, getting another tally. McGrath and Lag- ger both banged out singles. Kane advanced them on a nice sacrifice and McGrath romped across after Powell ' s long fly. Things brightened up a little in the ninth when McGrath singled and stole second. However this encour- agement w as short-lived when the rest of the Notre Dame batters went down in order, unable to aid their stranded mate. WESTERN STATE TEACHERS Notre Dame journeyed next to Kalamazoo, land of cel- ery and ball clubs. There they payed Western State Teachers ' College a visit and a defeat in baseball. They revenged themselves for a previous defeat inflicted upon them by the Michigan lads, administered down here in South Bend. The pedagogues were taken over the hur- dles to the tune of 2 to I , a fine game, well-played by both teams, featuring fine hurling. Palt, the Irish captain, was opposed by his former conqueror, Neigenfind. However Neigenfind no longer had the upper hand and Palt came through in fine style, holding the teachers to four scattered hits. Kane, O ' Neil, Palt and Devore treated the Western State hurler in no such gentle fashion, however, leading the Irish batters with two hits apiece. As is noted above, but tw o runs were made by the Irish, even with this hard hitting. Palt and O ' Neil scored the runs. WILLIAM POWELL Shortstop w SA P e ' 222 fJUf FIGHTING IRISH NORTHWESTERN • Next was the return game with Northwestern and Coach Keogan ' s Irish ball-tossers were soundly beaten by the Wildcats at Evanston. The final score was 10 to 3. Far- ber was on the mound for Northwestern and limited the Notre Dame sluggers to eight hits. Lagger started on the mound for the Irish but was replaced in the sixth by Louis DelBrete. The Northwestern Wildcats scored three runs in the third inning to take an early lead which they were able to maintain throughout the rest of the game. Notre Dame scored one run in each of the sixth, eighth and ninth innings. Kane, Seidel, and Palmisani were the hard-hitting boys for Notre Dame in this return game with Northwest- ern. Each of the above-mentioned gentlemen pounded out two hits, which is good enough for anyone of the big leaguers. The other two Irish hits were poled out by Billy Powell and Leo Cummings. LAWRENCE O ' NEIL Catcher WILLIAM SMITH Pitcher MICHIGAN STATE The last baseball game of the 1932 season was played with the Michigan State Spartans. The game was played here at Cartier Field, after the close of the school term. It was scheduled especially as an added attraction for Com- mencement Week and all the old boys were out there rooting for the home team. The home team came through in fine shape, beating the boys from Michigan, 5 to 2. It was a nicely played game and much credit must go to the Notre Dame captain, Charlie Palt, who pitched the entire game splendidly, allowing but seven scattered hits, only two of which came in the same inning. The Spartans se- lected one Griffin for their opening hurler, but fate and the Irish batsmen teamed up on him and drove him to the showers early in the game, amid the roaring approval of the alumni and graduates. The Irish knocked out 1 4 hits in the fray, and fielded in the approved manner. ' -» 5 I T K A C K |i COACH JOHN P. NICHOLSON • It is fitting t hat just a word of sin- cere tribute and appreciation be here offered to John P. Nicholson, well- known coach of the track teams of Notre Dame. " Nick, " as he is know n about the campus, is not alone a di- rector, instructor, or critic for those men of the field and cinder track, but is an integral part of every man in every meet and in every race or event. Nick takes the ups and downs with his men, being elated in their successes and consoling in their de- feats. Nor is he a local figure, hav- ing made himself known both nation- ally and internationally in all fields of track. Nick has developed fine teams and individuals, chief among them at present being members of the teams of Notre Dame and members of the Olympic teams of Canada. The most recent individual star undoubtedly being Alex Wilson, nationally known star of both the United States and Canada. Wilson had worked with Coach Nicholson in Canada, and when choosing a college, he gave up running for the Montreal A. C. to don the colors of Notre Dame and to work under the direction of his former coach. Nick contributes his knowfledge and abilities not only for the developing of men, but also in the developing of equipment for the sport. Starting Blocks, now popularized throughout the country, were designed and developed by Coach Nich- olson, and go as just one more fine example of Nick ' s contributions to the sport he loves. The school hopes, along with Coach Nicholson, that the A. A. U. will do away with all prejudices, give this fine invention a fair trial, and recognize it as aid- ing no new records but merely doing what it was designed for, to do away with all unsightly and dangerous pits dug in the track by dash men. JOHN NICHOLSON Coach J J 1 mm • " . -. " . n., . H y H, ' ° H 1 gg t««« «» " ! »«« s? ti Page 226 1 Frederic MacBeth Captain of Track INDOOR TRACK 1933 N. D. 68 Purdue 27 C. 1. C. Meet...N. D. 5th place N. D. 39! 2„.„ Illinois 55 " 2 Butler Relay«...N. D. I 0th place N. D. 52 „Ohio State 52 Armour ReIay8...N.D. 5th pl ace CROSS-COUNTRY 1932 Quadrangular Meet N. D. 65 N. D. 39 Michigan State 19 N. D. 18 Carnegie Tech 37 C. I. C. Meet N. D. I I OUTDOOR TRACK 1932 N. D. 65!4 Michigan 6534 N. D. 68 1 3 Army 57 2 3 N. D. 73 Pittsburgh 53 N. D. 3rd place...C. 1. C. Meet Page 227 I FIGHTING IRISH EDWARD GOUGH Sprints INDOOR TRACK • Having but previously finished a gruelling cross-country season against some of the finest competition of the middle west, the indoor squad led by Capt. Fred MacBeth started in to uphold the previous year ' s record on the indoor track, featured by the team ' s v inning the C. I. C. indoor cham- pionship, and by Alex Wilson ' s winning for the second time the famous " Millrose 600, " with, of course, numer- ous record smashes. There remained only nine of tw enty- six letter men of the past season around which the new squad might be built, but with a good supply of material as yet much of it untried, Coach Nicholson went to w ork to show results. Returning for the quarter-mile w as Fred MacBeth to be teamed with Louis Vettel. Joe Young and Clyde Roberts were looked to for the half-mile, and also as the nucleus of the relay team, though unfortunately a leg injury forced the latter out of competition for a considerable part of the season. Vince Murphy, a soph- omore star, was in line for the high jump, having in the National Collegiate Meet at Chi- cago in June more than equalled the mark w hich later won the Olympics. Jim Fagan and Poredon returned for the hurdles events, and Ed. Gough w as right in line for the broad jump. Dilling, Finkle, Freschi, Noechels, and many others were also to be in line in both field and track events. The first meet of the season at Milwaukee was run against the well-balanced Marquette University team. Vince Murphy secured a first place for the Irish and broke a gym record when he cleared the bar at 6 ft. 5 ' 8 inches. Jim Fagan took a first in the high hurdles, and the relay team composed of Gilfoil, Bower, Gough and MacBeth showed a fine exhibition in winning the event for the Irish in the time of 2:57.8. Ralph Metcalfe, Marquette star and Olympic runner, was probably the greatest individual runner of the evening in the 40-yd. dash which he won, only to nose out Noechels of Notre Dame, the time be- ing :4.5. SA Page 228 FIGHTING IRISH •J VINCENT MURPHY High Jump 1932-33 Amid thunderous applause from the Notre Dame stu- dent body, the Irish squad swamped Purdue, totaHng 68-27 points against them. In two events, the 60-yard dash and the 880-yard run, the Irish made clean sweeps; Dilling, Noechels, and Huller placing one, two, three, in the dash, and in the 880, Troy, Roberts, and Sheils finished, repec- tively. Joe Young, in his first try at the two-mile, won it easily in the time of 9:54.4, and King and Roberts finished second and third in the mile. Finkel and Freschi were one, two in the shot put, with Gough and Conley first and second, respectively, in the broad jump. Edwards took the pole vault at the height of 1 2 ft. 6 in., and Vince Mur- phy won the high jump. Illinois, seemingly invincible on its home ground, de- feated the Irish at Urbana in our third meet, although the Notre Damers showed well when the relay team came through for its third consecutive victory, as did Vince Murphy in the high jump. Joe Young won the mile, as did Bowdren in the 440-yard dash, and second and third places were taken by Roberts and Troy in the 880-yard run. Running against the able Dean Woolsey, Olympic aspirant of Illinois, King took second place in the mile, and another second was gar- nered by Jim Pagan in the hurdles. A feature meet of the season came with Ohio State, when the Irish upset the forecasts by tieing the Buckeyes, 52-52. Slated to win, Ohio State was hard pressed for the entire meet and with the coming of the last event was leading by five points. The climax thus came when an accident cost Ohio the relay, and the meet, the extra five points garnered by the Irish being sufficient to tie the lead of the Buckeyes. Another surprise was registered when Jim Sheils ran a brilliant race to win the 880-yard run by nosing out Brown of Ohio, and Eddie King again won the mile. Jack Kellar brought out the high spot of the even- CHARLES FINKLE ' " when he won the hurdles for the Buckeyes and tied Weights the existing gym record. Edwards of Notre Dame tied - " 9 FIGHTING IRISH CLYDE ROBERTS Middle-Distance for first in the pole vault, and Cavendar and Howard, both of Notre Dame, tied for the second honors. Gough estab- lished a new indoor record for the Irish when he hurled himself 22 ft. 8.5 in. to win the broad jump, and Laurie Vejar, well-known football star, took third. The six-year reign of the Irish as indoor champions of the C. I. C. w as terminated early in March when Michigan State Normal amassed 3 1 Yl points to easily win the meet. The high spot occurred when Ralph Metcalfe, ace and Olympic sprint star, dashed 60 yards to establish a new world ' s record. The decision was later disputed, and is still under controversy. Tw o new conference records were also set vs hen LeRoy Dues, slim negro star, heaved the shot 48 ft. 7 ' 2 in. ; and when Ray Swarz of Western State clipped off the mile in 4:21 .5 to defeat a keen field. Vince Murphy had to clear 6 ft. 4-] in. before he could win a first place for Notre Dame, and in so doing he barely missed setting a new conference record. As hinted above, easily the outstanding perform- ance of the afternoon w as Metcalfe ' s shattering of the existing mark in the 60-yard dash. The Marquette Meteor, w ho finished a shade behind Eddie Tolan in both Olympic sprints, was clocked in : 06. 1 by five vsratches, three official and tw o supplementary ones. Two of the watches read six seconds flat when the finals checkings w ere made, so that there is really little question- ing as to the record-breaking performance. The old mark, established by Loren Murchison, has stood since 1923, although it was tied several times by others, including Jack Elder and Bill McCormick of Notre Dame and Met- calfe himself. The reason for the dispute over the accept- ance of the Marquette dashman ' s mark lies in the fact that he used starting blocks, as did all other contestants in the dashes. Coach Nicholson of Notre Dame invented this particular type of starting block and is authority for the statement that it does not add speed to the trained dash man. Nicholson states that all the blocks do is keep the runner close to the ground for several yards after the start, JOSEPH YOUNG and, as the well-trained dashman is well-versed in this art. Distance i ? a oi MUt .. Page 230 J FIGHTING IRISH JAMES FAGAN Hurdles therefore the blocks add nothing, but do away with pits in the track. Following the C. 1. C, the squad went to the invita- tional Butler relays at Indianapolis where they made a fair showing against a fine field composed of a number of schools from the Big Ten, and other middle w est schools. Both the one-mile relay team composed of Roberts, Gilfoil, Gough, and MacBeth, and the two-mile relay team of Young, Roberts, Bower, and King, placed in their events, gaining points for the Irish. A slow track, and field was decidedly against the setting of any new records, and it was quite evident in the jumping of Vince Murphy, who was able to stretch only 6 ft. 4 in., although it was suffi- cient to give him a second place. At the time of w riting, the latest achievement of the team was a fine showing in the Armour relays in Chi- cago. Under the roof of the large University of Chicago field house, the Irish squad scored in four events, the finest exhibition being no doubt the winning of the high jump by Vince Murphy. Having been defeated previously in the sea- son by Willie Ward in the event, Murphy came back to defeat the Michigan star by clearing the bar at 6 ft. 4-»s in- Francis Murphy, little considered as a threat in the 70-yd. dash, surprised the field by a brilliant dash to take second place, finishing barely behind Johnson of Illinois State Nor- mal, who set a new record for the event. Eddie King again showed a fine form by placing second in the mile, and ELddie Gough did equally as well when he jumped 22 ft. 3 in. to take second place in the broadjump. The team as a whole worked together to make a fine showing despite the heavy losses of seasoned men from the previous year whose enviable record was a difficult job to attempt to duplicate. All Notre Dame wants to ac- knowledge the tireless efforts of " Nick " in his coaching and to commend the team as a whole for their excellent lOHN EDWARDS showing, as well as those men whose ability and effort PoU Vault made it possible for thern to shine individually. FIGHTING IRISH ALEX WILSON Middle-Distance OUTDOOR TRACK • The sensational and well-known successes of the Notre Dame track team during both their indoor and cross-coun- try seasons were equally continued during the spring out- door season, which commenced -with an invitational meet of the Kansas relays. True to their previous form, the Irish squad showed a brilliant performance to take first place in the meet. The team from Notre Dame composed of Joe Young, Alex Wilson, Clyde Roberts, and Eddie King performed remarkably, rounding the course in the fast time of 8:03, despite continued rain, w hich made the going hard due to a slow, muddy track. The Irish were at times pressed by the smooth-running Iowa quartet, w ho stood as a constant menace, and who finished a good second. Hardly w as the fine success of Notre Dame in the Kan- sas relays known before the same team stepped out to re- peat their act in the Drake relays, wherein again they found plenty of stiff competition. A new record w as set by the Irish team when they ran a beautiful race to head the field in the new time of 7:48.8. In the earlier part of the race the team was in fifth place, and consequently at a decided disadvantage. The constant plugging of Clyde Roberts, number two man for Notre Dame, brought the team well up, and this gave opportunity for a brilliant finish by Alex Wilson, w ell known for his former triumphs in the famous Millrose " 600, " of which he was twice winner, and for his Olympic successes as a member of the Maple Leaf squad of Canada. The superior ability of the Notre Dame run- ners w as again shown when the one-mile relay team stepped out to take another first place, after having been previously beaten by Michigan in the trials. Kelly started as number one man, and was followed by Rudy Obergfall, who ran his best race of the season to finish his quarter in the time of :49.7. Jack Scanlon, as number three man, brought the team up to second place, and gave opportu- BRANT LITTLE nity again to Alex Wilson to sprint in the finish and bring Middle-Distance 9j Page 232 ff FIGHTING IRISH i WINSTON BRADLEY Middle-Distance 1932 the team in ahead of the field. The two and one-half-mile medley relay team took a second place to add to Notre Dame ' s laurels when they finished closely on the heels of Indiana, whose team set a new record for that event; and another place was secured by Bob Darling when he took a fifth in the hop, skip, and jump. The third meet on the Irish schedule ended in a defeat for them when they met the Michigan State College team at East Lansing, and were barely nosed out by the small margin of 65 to 65 1 - The Irish made a brilliant show- ing in all the field events, winning all of them, their slim margin of defeat being due to a few surprises by Michigan in the track events. Joe Egan showed the biggest upset of the day when he sprinted in the last few yards of the 220- yard dash to nose out LaFayette of Michigan, and Alex Wilson, who ran third. Eddie King easily won the mile for Notre Dame and Alex Wilson again came up to show his ability by winning the 440- yard dash. While the two-mile run and the high hurdles events went to Michigan, the Blue and Gold came back strongly to win the one-mile relay. The team, composed of Kuhn, Jack Scanlon, Rudy Obergfall, and Alex Wilson, ran a smooth race to easily outdistance all other competition. To finish the meet, three of the field events were taken by the Irish, as has already been mentioned. Bob Darling easily won the high jump by clearing the bar inches above his nearest competi- tor, and Chuck Finkel added five points by winning the shot put event. Groves of Notre Dame won the discus throw w ith Michigan placing second and third in that event; and in the pole vaulting Slattery, Behrman, and Rohrbach, all of Notre Dame, and Moulthrop of Michigan all tied for first place. The close defeat by Michigan of the week before was replaced by a brilliant victory, when the Irish squad scored JOHN SCANLON heavily against Pittsburgh to win the meet by the over- MiddleDiitance powering margin of 73-53. The Notre Dame thinlies n -■ " ■ FIGHTING IRISH LAWRENCE VEJAR Broad Jump invaded the Pittsburgh field to carry off for themselves ten first places, five second places, six third places, and a split decision in a tie for another second place. Clyde Roberts ran well to easily win the 880-yard run, and Alex Wilson repeated his former successes in w inning the 440-yard dash, after having run a stubborn race to nose out Jack Kellar. The time for his quarter was 48.6, which, consid- ering the slow track, was quite good. Egan, the new find of Notre Dame in the dashes, won a pair of second places when he ran both the century and the 220-yard dash, being beaten in both of them by Harris of Pittsburgh. The field events were practically split by the two teams. In the pole vault the Irish placed Rohrbach first, and Behr- man, who tied for a second place. The shot put went to Pitt, as did the discus throw, but Bob Darling ' s win in the high jump compensated these losses. Christian and Chuck Finkle placed first and third, respectively, for Notre Dame in the javelin throw , and Ed. Gough took the broad jump. As another victory to add to their ever-increasing string, Notre Dame came, met and conquered the great Army track team here on our Cartier Field. Billy McCormick, the Irish captain, was, of course, unable to compete because of a most peculiar thigh injury sustained in playing golf. Therefore, Alex Wilson, the popular Canadian runner, and by far the most important member of the Irish team, w as named as acting captain. He upheld his new honor most nobly, gathering some fifteen points while winning the 220, 440, and 880-yard dashes, each by a substantial enough margin, although his first race, in the 220, he w as forced to sprint brilliantly to hold off the tremendous clos- ing spurt of his teammate, Joe Egan. Egan started the team off on their victory by taking the 1 00-yard dash, and King took another first by w inning the mile. Joe Young placed third in this race for Notre Dame. A slight upset occurred w hen Gene Howrey, the Notre Dame two-miler, was beaten, sw eat shirt and all, by Slade of the Army. The scoring honors which, went to Wilson, w ere disputed LOUIS VETTEL only by Eppler of the Army, who took first in both the Middle-Distance FIGHTING IRISH CHARLES KELLY Middle-Distance I 20 high hurdles and in the 200 lows, and a third in the broad jump. The only slam of the day was scored by the Army when their discus throwers crashed through. Jack Price, husky football captain of West Point, also came through to annex the shot put title with a lusty heave of 44 feet. TTie three Army milers who had coasted across, hand in hand, the week before, to win an Elastern meet for the Army, made rather a disappointing showing out here, and King won quite easily. The I 00-yard dash was the closest race of the day, the last man being within two feet of the winner. TTie defeat of West Point ended a highly-successful sea- son as concerned competition during the school year. On June 3rd, the team went to Milwaukee to defend its C, I. C. title, and the next week a group of Notre Dame stars com- peted in the National Collegiate meet at Chicago. It was in the latter meet that Vince Murphy was seen to clear the bar at 6 ft. 5 in. to tie for third place, a feat of note in a meet of such strong competition. Murphy was again seen in the Olympic trials, and although he did not compete, Notre Dame was well represented by both King and Wilson, who wore the Maple Leaf for the Canadian team. The results of the season showed us a squad highly deserving of praise, its accomplishments being a tribute to the individuals who made them, a tribute to Notre Dame, and a tribute to " Nick " for his fine efforts in producing one of the finest teams ever in existence at Notre Dame. Coach Nicholson was a star track man in his day and won consistently during his three-years of competition. In 1912, his busy year, he first became intercollegiate cham- pion of America. Next he won the American Olympic trials in the same year and therefore qualified to make the eventful trip to the Olympics w hich w ere being held in the capitol of Sweden, Stockholm, in 1 9 1 2. In the Olympic heats he stepped out in front and was going away to run EUGENE HOWREY fastest time in all the hurdle heats. But he fell flat in Distance front of the royal box in the 1912 finals. C - i- HI iii HI ill I CS; Page 233 i I T MINOPl spokts CROSS COUNTRY 1932 • With sixteen of the Monogram men of the previous season not returning for Fall Track, the prospects for the Cross-Country team looked rather dim. Among those who had figured prominently during the previous season w ere Alex Wilson, Gene Howrey, Bill McCormick, and many others whose vacancies left many problems to be faced by Coach John Nicholson, but with the usual " stick to it " spirit they all went back to work. The season opened with a quadrangular meet at Evanston, competing Northwest- ern, Illinois, Wisonsin, and Notre Dame. Joe Young, prominent distance man of the Irish squad, led his own teammates in the field, in a hard-fought run, ultimately giving a third place for the meet to Notre Dame. The second meet of the season, and the most successful one for Notre Dame, came two weeks later when the Irish squad met and defeated the Carnegie Skibos by the score of 18-37. Clyde Roberts led the entire field for the distance in the time of 1 8 : 44, and he was closely followed by Bowers of Notre Dame one second later. Schell of Carnegie was barely able to nose out Joe Young for the third place, and Tom Grimes and Duke finished fourth and fifth for Notre Dame. A third meet at Notre Dame ended in a disappointment for the Irish, with the star performance of Ottey of Michigan being the highlight of the event. Joe Young and Bowers finished together, showing the best performance for Notre Dame. The time of the Ottey, already mentioned, w as 22:55.5. The fitting windup to a season of quadrangular and dual meets was the annual get-together known as the Central Intercollegiates in Cross-Country. This year the event was scheduled to be held at East Lansing, the home of Michigan State. Ap- parently the Spartans knew their own course well for they romped home compara- tively easy victors, with Tom Ottey, their justly famous runner, taking first place with his usual minimum of effort. Notre Dame finished a poor fifth in this meet, nosing out the last place team by a comfortable margin of points but not being v ithin striking distance of the w inners. The poor performance of this year ' s team was doubtless due to the large num- ber of inexperienced men running. All the place winners of the 1 93 1 season had been graduated and Coach Nicholson was faced with an insurmountable task. He responded to the best of his ability and has this to say of the 1932 team: " They are the gamest bunch of youngsters I ever coached. " N f . m tiM " ' ♦. ' I t Page 238 f TENNIS • Players never before listed on a Notre Dame varsity tennis teams composed the line-up named for the opening match of the 1932 season against Western State. The graduation of five 1 93 1 monogram vs inners, the failure of Captain-Elect Joe Borda to return to the University, topped off by a hard nine-match schedule, made Notre Dame ' s immediate tennis future appear quite dismal. Lack of poise in competition, traceable to inexperience, was an important con- tributing factor to the season s five losses out of the nine matches played. Two vic- tories over the University of Detroit and one each over Indiana State Teachers and Armour Tech were stroked out by the Blue and Gold courtmen. The matches against Northwestern, Michigan State (2), Chicago and Western State resulted in defeats for Notre Dame. As the season progressed, however, smoothness and confidence began to appear as part of the Irishers ' traveling equip- ment, with the result that the team ending the year ' s play formed a well-balanced, experienced nucleus for the 1 933 squad. Louis Chreist, junior in Architecture, performed splendidly in his first year at the number one post. Dick Kelly, who teamed with Chreist in the number one dou- bles combination, Johnny O ' Hanlon and Captain Carl Meyer received monograms for their services. An international touch was added to the season ' s activities when the University of Detroit was defeated on Canadian soil. Michigan State, Armour Tech and Chi- cago w ere played away from the University, with Northwestern, Detroit, Indiana Teachers, Western State and Michigan State, the latter in a return match, coming to the local courts to exchange drives and smashes. Graduation took a fairly heavy toll in the Irish ranks in June, 1932. Captain Meyer, Rigel and Meade left vacant positions which had to be filled with new men in ' 33. In the opening contest of the 1933 season, Valparaiso was blanked, 9-0, by a squad, which seemed to have the po ver, confidence and versatility to carry it through the remaining matches against Northwestern, Illinois, Chicago, Michigan State, and Michigan Normal. The Irish team which took the courts against Valparaiso was led by Captain Chreist, with the veterans, O ' Hanlon, Kelly, Staley and Power. -age 239 GOLF • The University golf team continued its fine string of victories this year to 21 starts before they lost a match. Notre Dame has been noted for its fine teams of the last three or four years, and the 1932 team was no exception, despite two de- feats. The team was made up of Captain Bill Redmond, Vince Fehling, Johnny Montedonico, Bill Veeneman, with the fifth man as alternate, Johnny Gostisha. Reverend Father Murch, C.S.C., acted as director of the team. In the first match of the year, against Valparaiso, Notre Dame won every match and the final score rested at 19 ' 2 to Yi. The half point was gained by Valparai- so ' s halving the first part of its doubles match w ith Montedonico and Fehlig. Fehlig was low w ith a 76. The team next defeated Loyola of Chicago, l6 ' 2 to Y2- Again Notre Dame won every match and again Fehlig was low with a 76. The Redmond-Fehlig and Montedonico- Veeneman combinations had little trouble in the double matches. Notre Dame then traveled to Detroit for the next match. Favored by a beauti- ful day and a stern opponent, the University team came out on top, 10 ' 2 to 9J 2. Their opponents. University of Detroit, shot fine golf and showed the University golfers a fine time. Fehlig ' s performance w as once more outstanding and he teamed to perfection with Johnny Montedonico to take their doubles match. Captain Bill Redmond captured the limelight at Michigan State, shooting the 72 par Lansing Country Club course in a fine 73. Notre Dame made a clean sweep in the doubles matches, thus taking the contest. The Notre Dame golfers then broke a precedent, dropping their match with Pur- due by the close score of 1 to 8, marking the first defeat for the Irish in 2 1 matches. Bill Redmond and Vince Fehlig were victorious in their singles matches. But Pur- due scored a sweep of both the doubles. Notre Dame came back, however, in a convincing manner in their next match, swamping Iowa, 141 2 to 3 ' 2. Bill Veeneman came through with a nice 75 in this match, taking low honors. It was Notre Dame ' s turn to sweep the doubles. Notre Dame won its match with Pittsburgh under t he approved scoring system, w hile Pittsburgh, under their own system, took the match, 4 to 2. Fehlig won his singles match with Montedonico and Fehlig won their doubles. Bill Redmond won the Indiana Intercollegiates and the Notre Dame team placed fourth in group play. age 240 BOXING • On March 3, the second annual Boxing tournament conducted by the Notre Dame " Scholastic " was held in the Notre Dame fieldhouse. Some 1 ,300 fans at- tended this very fine card of bouts and the sum of $144.23 was realized for the Bengal Mission fund. This fistic extravaganza was staged under the direction of Len Dunn and marked the completion of an intensive training period which had started on Feb. 1 . Ger- ald Ambrose, " Tuffy " Griffith, the prominent heavyweight boxer, made a special trip from Chicago to act as referee. The judges were Coach Hunk Anderson and Wally Barden, of Chicago. Some fifty pugilistically ambitious young men entered the competition for the seven University titles. Among these competitors were Golden Glove champions and C. Y. O. boxers. The winners received heavy blue sweaters with a chenille boxing emblem, and the runnerups were awarded jerseys with felt boxing ensig- nia. These awards were made, for the first time, in place of the customary medal or gold watch charm. Hard-punching Johnny Michuta, Golden Gloves champion from Detroit, pound- ed out a close decision over his lighter opponent, Reno Zarantonello, of Thornton, Illinois, for the heavyweight championship. Michuta ' s hard left hooks were too much for the cagy, shifty Reno and he v ras floored twice in the second round from these blows. Phil Purcell, shifty light heavyweight from Salt Lake City, Utah, outboxed Frank Gaul, a plucky lad from Waterville, Maine, for the light heavyweight title. Phil had too much boxing ability and too long a reach for Frank, who injured his right hand in the second round of the bout. Husky Bert McKernan, two-handed puncher from Chicago, slugged out a victory over Frank Schiavone, clever Buffalo, N. Y., fighter, to win the middleweight crown. This was the best bout of a very good card and was full of action from start to finish. Nick Cartan, a clever boxer from Chicago, outpunched his very aggressive oppo- nent, Jimmy Byrne, from Cleveland, to win middleweight honors. Billy Malloy, of Flushing, L. 1., outslapped Joe Ciaverello, his wild-swinging opponent from Chicago, to take the lightweight title. The featherweight title went to Dynamite Hal Gooden, who is the featherweight champion of Oklahoma. He won by a knockout. In the flyweight final, Russ Torrell scored an easy victory. Page 241 ■ g ACTIVITItS til ... I he war between the states is resolved in- to mutual understanding when rugged and pictur- esque westerners seek the sameend with easter- ners and sout herners . . . Pdintins by Leo Beaulaurier rj|( ACTIVITIES AT NOTRE DAME • Activities do not need to be encouraged at Notre Dame. They are so integral a part of the Hfe at the University that everyone enters into them as a matter of course. All he has to do is decide where his interests lie, and seek out the organi- zation that best suits his aspirations; the wide range and complexity of the field is sure to offer just what he wants. The embryo politician is to be found in great numbers on the campus. About sixty ran for senior offices this year. Enthusiasm is at its highest pitch in campus politics, whether class or city club offices are the points of contention. " Vote for Whoozis " is a byword here as much as in the parlance of the ward healer. As a French Club member might put it, it is au fait to join societies. The campus elite are drawn to these forums for expression of their secret thoughts on favorite topics. Others are attracted to the city clubs by the opportunities to heckle the treas- urer and run for office, and also by the proffer of refreshments. The drama has always had a large following. The artistic appeal is strong, so Mr. Kelly has little difficulty in presenting able casts for every play. The nonsense that is relished by the best of men comes in the annual presentation of the " Ab- surdities " by the Monogram Club, a compilation of intricate Grecian dances and vaudevillian interludes, with elements of divination and chiromancy. Debating is a tradition at Notre Dame. Strong varsity teams and an extensive interhall program has always marked debating at Notre Dame. The popularity of debating has enabled it to hold its high place for many years, and it seems to increase rather than diminish. Campus journalists and artists find outlet in the four major and the numerous minor publications. The press is represented by the Scholastic, a news vs eekly. The Juggler and Scrip give a chance for literary expression, and the Dome naturally must include all kinds of work, humorous, journalistic, literary, and photographic. The Band, the Glee Club, the Symphony Orchestra, the University Theater Or- chestra, the Jugglers, and the Linnets offer fields for the musically minded. The Band plays at all home athletic contests, and takes several trips each year. The Glee Club gives concerts and also makes a tour annually. The Symphony Orches- tra presents recitals in Washington Hall. The University Theater Orchestra pro- vides a musical program during the intermissions in the plays. The Jugglers play popular orchestral music, and the Linnets enact operettas. The social divertisements of the students are few in number, and for that rea- son much more attractive. A Class dance is an event at Notre Dame, not merely a happening. Preparations are made months in advance. Serious discussion of price, quality, and all the other features that make a dance attractive may be heard from morning until night. The interim between dances is passed in reminiscing, at least, on the part of a great many. No brief sketch of activities can impart the seriousness with which the students consider them. They are educational in many ways, because of the spirit put into them, and the stimulation which they give. They serve to allow the hard-pressed student an opportunity for relaxation as beneficial as his work — the highest type of pleasure. Page 245 Even Walsh ' s snore is dignified . . . postprandial outpour; got a cigarette? Cross-country . . . to ip lejj keep the screens on all ))ear — a snowball fight . . . street cars will be provided as far as South Street . . . OTa pro nobis Sancta Dei Cenetrix . . . burn high ' )our fires . . . southeast cam- pus ... a wobbly, silent cheer . . . Father Hebert ' s win- dow through a fringe of snorv . . . now, if I send a cargo through the Suez to j)ou in Afganistan . . . the human locomotive. In w3 v% r ie Dome ... a s iaJj; avenue . . . snon Jrives Sorin ' s porch-sitters Tvitbin . . . off to the n-ars . . . on Notre Dame ' s onl ) bridge ... a presage of Northrveslern ' s defeat . . . there ' s angles to the Main Building )ou never dreamed of . . . this one Tvent belter . . . abandon hope all )e who enter here . . . Pioneers! O Pioneers! . . . plus twice the prod- act of the first and second, plus the square of the second . . . once more, the Dome. PUBLICATIONS CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS During the year and a half that the Rev. Lawrence V. Broughal, C.S.C., has officiated as Chairman of the Board of Publications many praiseworthy changes have been wrought in publications at Notre Dame. Under his personal direction, the make-up and gen- eral appearance of each publication has been im- proved. However, Father Broughal ' s influence has been most noticeable in the changed editorial poli- cies. Feeling that Catholic publications should re- flect Catholic thought, he has spent freely of his time and energy to maintain this policy at Notre Dame. While he manifests a deep personal interest in all publications he finds his attention well taken up with the task of supervising each issue of the Scholastic. Editors eagerly seek and readily accept his advice. So varied is his activity in publications that he may be termed the " Editor of Editors. " Assisting Father Broughal in this work are Rev. James McDonald, C.S.C., advisor to Scrip, and Rev. Thomas Lahey, C.S.C., advisor to the Juggler. REV. LAWRENCE V. BROUGHAL, CSC. THE YEAR IN • It is difficult to estimate the value of student publications. As the culture of a nation is most truly reflected in its press, so the culture of a university is reflected in the literary and journalistic accomplishments of the students. The establishment and maintenance of worthw hile publications is an indication of considerable ability on the part of a group, at least, of the students. The attempt at Notre Dame has been continually to w iden this group, to interest more men in the production of these periodicals. It is at once a broadening and narrow ing of education — broad- ening by introducing new fields and narrov ing by teaching a specialized skill. The purpose of the system is not to keep idle hands out of mischief, or to turn out fin- ished journalists to come back in later years to annoy other editors, but to acquaint as many as possible vs ith burdens and responsibilities. Any editor will tell you of the student proclivity for letting " George do it. " Gradually, however, the interest- ed and serious man learns to act on his own initiative and thus achieves the end in view. The purpose pertains more particularly to the Dome and the Scholastic than to the other publications. The end of the Juggler and Scrip is to provide an incentive and a medium for literary art, humorous or sober. As a means of cultivating intelligent self-expression, they are invaluable. There is something to writing an essay or story which one hopes will be read by a great number of students that sharpens the wits and makes more facile the power of expression. A single well-written piece appear- ing in print will bolster up confidence more than a hundred private achievements. This year the publications have been unusually successful in realization of their purposes. The Dome began the year with a more or less inexperienced staff. Laugh- ing off mistakes, they quickly settled down to an almost monotonous efficiency. Jobs Page 250 ll 4»: 4i GRADUATE MANAGER OF PUBLICATIONS As editorial matters are supervised by Father Broughal so the business affairs of the student pub- lications are supervised by John F. Stoeckley, ' 25. Mr. Stoeckley is particularly well qualified for this work inasmuch as he came to Notre Dame from the advertising and sales-promotion field. Because of his knowledge of the work, the student managers find it both profitable and pleasurable to work with Mr. Stoeckley on advertising and circulation. Into both these phases of publication work he has intro- duced modern and effective methods. During this era of restricted budgets the task of supplying No- tre Dame ' s publications with ads assumes discourag- ing proportions but in spite of it all he has main- tained a very commendable list of advertisers. The circulation of all publications is handled through his office. Contracts for printing and engraving are made through him subject to approval from the Board. Mr. Stoeckley ' s practical knowledge of en- graving and printing has been of inestimable value to all editors, particularly the DOME ' S. Assisting Mr. Stoeckley as Office Manager is Ber- nard Roethele, ' 32. JOHN P. STOECKLEY PUBLICATIONS packed with responsibility were capably handled by fellows with no previous train- ing. The Dome certainly accomplished its mission. The Scholastic, richest in tradition of all the periodicals, was more favorably sit- uated at the start. Many experienced men were able to take up the paper just as it left off. Their promotion opened opportunities for new men who were not loathe to seize them. At the end of the year another large and able staff was ready to carry on the work. The Juggler attempted a new and different style of humor this year, increasing the difficulties of the editor and his staff a great deal. Accomplishing the desired change w as an indication of the effort put into the magazine and therefore of the benefits received by all those connected with it. Scrip continued its record of high quality while extending its list of contributors. Many new names appeared on the table of contents; each edition seemed to grow fuller than the last. Scrip is increasing in size because more students are interest- ing themselves in it, not because of any campus Edgar Wallaces. Appealing to a particular class rather than to the w hole student body, the Lawyer and the Catalyzer are not as well known on the campus as they deserve to be. They derive their support from student lawyers and chemists, and have succeeded in interesting students in the technical phases of writing. While not strictly student publications, the Santa Maria, magazine of the local council of the Knights of Columbus, and the Alumnus, the alumni magazine, are printed on the campus and carry student articles in their pages. Much of the success of the student periodicals this year has been due to the expe- rience and ability of Father Broughal, C.S.C., the faculty adviser, and John F. Stoeck- ley, ' 25, graduate manager of publications for the last three years. Page 251 ill T+lt DOME ARTHUR A. SANDUSKY Editor-in-Chief Page 252 l i LEO J. BEAULAURIER Art Editor • Twenty-six times in Notre Dame history have the Dome editors sat before their type- writers and attempted to analyze their feel- ings in regard to the book which they were about to present to the men of the Univer- sity. As we sit here in a smoke-filled office, amid a clutter of extra engraver ' s proofs vainly seeking an unbiased evaluation of the twenty-seventh volume of the Dome, w e grow more and more appreciative of the task that faced our predecessors. Because of our close associations w ith the Dome these many months, we feel privileged to voice an opinion. A detailed criticism we leave to those who will not viev the book as some- thing almost a part of themselves. Concurrent with the many pleasures that attend the production of the Dome, there are a number of obstacles w hich present difficulty. Consequently, we present the book with this injunction: that you remember that many things are done by necessity rather than by choice. To appreciate this fact is to temper your judgment. Unlike other publications, we do not have the happy privilege of profit- ing from the mistakes of past editions. However, daily we watch the Dome taking form and we are satisfied that the finished product will closely ap- proximate the ideal which w e have held before us all year. While the final end to which every editor must work is the recording of the events of the school year, nevertheless, he has always before him an immediate end which is to present this chronicle in a manner different from any method employed by preceding editors. If any enthusiasm is to be aroused by the book, it must result from the manner in which the matter is presented, because the matter itself is comparatively constant from year to year and is, therefore, in- capable of eliciting much interest. To attain a different effect, we have v orked earnestly and, we hope, successfully. Perhaps the most obvious departure from tradition in the book is the col- or combination. The colors are not particularly symbolic of anything — we merely liked the pleasing effect created. And, yes — it is different. The traditional policies followed in yearbooks was given little homage when we conceived the art concepts that bind the book together. We aban- doned as needless risks those standard art themes w hich seek to force un- meaning relationships with pirates, Spanish Gypsies, or even the Klondike Gold Rush. Instead, we have chosen to reflect in our color pieces a char- acteristic of the University that is not commonly appreciated. Our art theme tells of the cosmopolitan nature of Notre Dame; the treatment is modern; the verdict is yours. With his brush. Art Editor Leo Beaulaurier has caught the spirit of the i JOHN E. CONLEY Associate Editor LEO J. BRUGGER Pictures BRYAN J. DEGNAN Dramatics CLYDE P. CRAINE Sports GEORGE R. BELTING Associate Editor THOMAS J. STRITCH Satire EDWARD J. SEWARD Script EUGENE T. SULLIVAN Organizations idea and has given it magnificent expres- sion. We could say much for the finesse and industry of Beaulaurier but we leave his paintings to speak a more eloquent praise. Leo w as also of great assistance to the editor in planning lay-outs and spotting color throughout the book. Leo had the fine aid of Edmund Switalski, w ho did the splendid lettering that ap- pears in the book. It is all hand-formed. W. Leslie Raddatz Advisory Joseph H. Durkin Photographs It seems unnecessary to editorialize on these pages upon the merits of the staff, for if the book is notevs orthy, to w hom else is the praise due? No editor is capable of producing a book writhout efficient aid. The very fact that a book is produced is, in itself, testimony to the fact that the staff has w orked with willingness and efficiency. If we were to name any one staff member as being " the man behind the scenes, " we vs ould immediately single out Tommy Stritch. Offi- cially, Tommy was the Satire Editor, but unofficially, he has been our confidant and adviser in every section of the book. His fine suggestions, his v rillingness to aid and his encourage- ment have played no small part in the production of the Dome. Scarcely an idea has been incorporated without first having passed his judgment. Aside from performing these invaluable services. Tommy has turned out what we think is the finest satire section in Dome history. He obtained ready assistance from John Sharpe and Harry Burchell and from Gerry Doyle, who contributed the incom- parable drawings which ac- company the copy in that sec- tion. Responsibility for the writ- ten material in the book w as carried nicely by Edw ard Seward, Script Editor. His staff of vs ' riters all turned in fine, well-written copy. Lin- ton did particularly good work on the hall section. Gerald Doyle Art i- Edward O ' Brien Script Frederick Sullivan Script John Sharpe Satire Ralph HuUer Sports John Masterson Sports John Lacey Sports Rudy Crnkovic Script Harry Burchell Satire Page 254 Walter Kennedy Clubs Frank Linton Halls which has always been the hete noire of all Dome writers. We express special thanks to Thomas Proctor and Justin Tompkins, who aided the writing staff in a time of need. The extremely difficult task of han- dling the pictures was entrusted to Leo Brugger, who receives our highest com- mendations for his work. Certainly the Dome had no worker who was more will- ing nor more efficient than Leo. The two associate editors, John Con- ley and George Belting, have been of material assistance all year. John aided in planning the sections while George gathered together and correlated the pictures for the athletic section. E ch of the departmental editors performed his duties with precision and industry. Their sections are tributes to their respective abilities. The athletic section, under Clyde Craine, embodies many new features that are distinct innovations. Craine directed the writing staff which prepared the copy for that section. Clyde himself wrote of football while Ralph Huller vs rote of basketball; John Master- son of baseball; John Lacey of track; Howard Waldron of box- ing, and Johnny O ' Hanlon of tennis. These men have all done admirable w ork. The Sophomore staff members: Hruby, Car- bine, Scholz, Lavs ton and Bloom, deserve praise for consistent- ly good work. Hruby was one of the most energetic w orkers. The Freshman staff: Waler, Jacobs, McGettrick and Palumbo, handled routine work. Walker was an outstanding worker. Much of the success of the 1 933 Dome may be attributed to Father Broughal, our fac- ulty advisor, and to John Stoeckley, graduate manager. Both have manifested keen interest in the book and both have offered fruitful sugges- tions and timely advice. We express our thanks for their fine assistance. Edmund Switalski Lettering Louis Hruby Script John Carbine Production Albert Lawton Script Lucian Bloom Script Roy Scholz Script William Jacobs Production Thomas McGettrick Production John Walker Production Page 255 i TUt. moim EDMUND A. STEPHAN Editor-in-Chief Page 256 « " ? I JAMES S. KEARNS Managing Editor • During the summer of 1932, the writer of this story presented a copy of The Scholastic to a professor of English at an eastern uni- versity. He scanned it intensely and then remarked, " and you say a publication like this is issued weekly? " When he received an answer in the affir- mative, his admiration exceeded his ability to express himself! Truly, The Scholastic is an exceptional publication. Primarily designed as a cam- pus news magazine, its scope is by no means limited to that function, but rather, it em- braces educational features, current events throughout the world, and numerous topics in that classification. All form a definite part of every issue of The Scholastic. Edmund Stephan was entrusted with the editing of The Scholastic of 1932- 1933, and no better record of his ability can be discovered than by examining the issues which were produced under his supervision. Stephan had served as news editor previous to this year, and he was thus ably equipped to carry on the work of presenting, in his weekly edition, news which was really hve. Ed knew his men, their failings, their exceptionally good qualities, and he dealt with them ever-mindful of these characteristics. They accepted his advice, his stern yet amiable criticism, and profited by his knowledge of, and experience with, the work that they were doing during the year. Stephan was fortunate in having as his first assistant a man who knew the immediate functions of The Scholastic almost as well as the editor did. James Kearns, managing editor, worked hand in hand with his chief through- out the year. His understanding of the intricacies of journalism, coupled with his will to work, made him a priceless asset to Stephen ' s staff. Although Father Broughal, as chairman of the Board of Publications, was delegated with the supervision of all publications, he devoted much of his time to personally sanctioning all the printed matter that appeared in The Scholastic this year. Among the various associate editors, Walter Johnson was particularly ac- tive, his economic articles appearing at the start of the second semester were read by all and especially enjoyed for their educational qualities. Leslie Raddatz, who edited the Dome last year, continued his literary activities as an associate editor along with Granger Weil, William Dreux, and Lloyd Teske. During the first semester, Raddatz was connected with the sports department, as its editor. Possibly no division of the staff of The Scholastic was more active than the LLOYD TESKE Associate Editor LESLIE RADDATZ WILLIAM DREUX Associate Editor I MITCHELL C. TACKLEY News Editor WALTER JOHNSON Associate Editor RAYMOND WATERS Feature Editor RICHARD PREZEBEL Staff Artist RAYMOND J. NABER Circulation Manager news department. Naturally, since the publication is prin- cipally a news magazine, this statement would almost be pre-supposed. The fact remains, however, that the news editor, Mitchell Tackley, and his reporters are to be com- plimented for their ability to sense news qualities in the campus events, and to present them in an informative and factual manner. Tackley characterizes that type of indi- dividual w ho does his work without expecting someone to praise him for it. He w ent about his duties as news editor quietly and efficiently. His assistants were James Byrne and Thomas Proctor. Others on the reporters ' staff were Edward Mansfield, Joseph Bucci, James Hart, Frank Kelly, Richard Tobin, Robert Ervin, Michael Wiedl and John Walker, all of vhom showed fine talent as reporters. Tighe Woods ' true-to-Ufe expostulations in " The Week " showed combined wit and capacity to comment on events in such a way as to have " The Week " one of the most popular features of The Scholastic. " Theater Talk, " by Roger Bsirne, exem- plified the author ' s knowledge of the theater and showmanship in general. Roger McGovern contributed the remaining regular column, " College Parade, " in which he collected for publication, all col- legiate news, presenting an extremely varied selection. It w as humor, interspersed -with seriousness, and occasionally an editorial transcribed from some college publication. It would be well to here mention a fea- ture that appeared in The Scholastic for the first time this year, " The Voice of the Cam- pus, " in which opinions of the students were recorded. The column served as an outlet for criticisms, praises, and the like, as voiced by the student body in letters ft ■ to the editor. B T The sport sec- tion of The Scho ' lastic, managed by Jim Kearns, Degnan Waldron Weidl Corcoran MacBelh Kennedy Van Huisseling Byrne Scholz Bucci ' f% i Page 258 i I, Page 259 J. ALBERT SMITH Advertising Manager was excellently presented. Such men as Howard Waldron, Nicholas Connor, Edward Van Huisseling, John Carbine and James McKeon gave creditable showings. Joe Kurth conducted " Across the Scrimmage Line " during the foot- ball season, and similarly, Al McGufF offered " Tip Offs " while basketball was prominent in the sport calendar. Fred MacBeth composed " On Down the Line, " a column that carried interesting notes about all sports, both collegiate and professional. Four men, desk editors, wrote stories, proof-read the copy, and did other general work when nec- essity demanded. They were: Roy Scholz, Robert Dillon, Patrick Corcoran, and John Conley. One of the principal divisions in The Scholastic, exclu- sive of the news department, is the feature section. This part is generally recognized as one of the most difficult to produce. Louis Hruby, Bryan Degnan, R ay Waters, Edward O ' Brien and William Kennedy remained from the staff of last year and carried on their work as usual. New appointments brought Paul Doyle, Louis Giragi, John Porterfield, and George Leyes to the feature staff. Hruby, in addition to aiding the new men in acquainting themselves with their du- ties, v rorked considerably with the editors and the news staff. Richard Prezebel, whose characteristic representations of campus luminaries re- ceived favorable comment, was the staff artist. Albert Smith, Raymond Nabor, Har- ry McGowan and Joseph Simon, all of the business staff, complete the entire Scholastic staff of the past year. Extra activities sponsored by The Scho ' lastic, were the presidential straw vote and the Bengal Box- ing Bouts. Both were testimoni- als of the suc- cess that the publication en- joyed and add to the list which fu- ture Scholastic staffs may imi- tate. O ' Brien Woods Porterfield Carbine Hruby McKeon Mansfield -MJvtV T+J£ JUGGLm JOSEPH A. McCABE Editor-in-Chief Page 260 i ' I ARTHUR N. BECVAR At I Editor • " Bidding farewell emphatically ... to the era of the two line joke and of strictly colle- giate humor with all its inherent weaknesses . . . we think we can in time present a hu- morous magazine suited more comprehen- sively than those that have gone before it, to the needs of the average college mind. " Five months before Dartmouth ' s monthly thus announced its editorial change, Joe McCabe had designed and published a new Juggler. The " Scripper " was convinced that college humor was adolescent; as " Funny Fellow, " he did something about it. Uncompromis- ingly, some said sacrilegiously, he decided against a transition, chucked aside the tradi- tion of leadership in the " old school " of col- lege comics, and gave the campus a different Juggler. From a campus exposed daily to Harold Teen, Medburys and Mun- chausens, one could hardly have expected a mild reaction. McCabe was responsible for execution. Besides conceiving and com- pletely editing each number, Joe had to write more than his share of paro- dies and satires while ferreting out potential authors. Because punsters are easier to find than Swifts, this problem did not annoy past editors. Every- thing connected with the magazine thoroughly reflected a smart Juggler. To the staff he outlined the issue, suggested likely targets; for The Scholastic he wrote a frequent column inviting a new type of contributor, or heralding a new number. Art Becvar was the perfect Art Editor for the new magazine; a finished craftsman, he saw cartooning in its proper perspective. His covers were jaunty rather than belabored, and his brisk execution of frontispieces and cartoons harmonized with the copy. His Junior Prom cover, contrasting with other year ' s ornamental affairs, was his best. Under his direction, the format was restrained, subordinated to the subject matter. The type face for headings was typical of the entire lay-out : no archaic seraphs, yet not all lower case in the ultra-modern manner, rather than a fresh looking, taste- ful type. Art gave space and encouragement unselfishly to underclassmen, never exercising his prerogative as Art Editor to monopolize the limelight. The only w ay to handle the staff seems to be the overworked, random- phrase style of the New York columnist and his trite period mechanism. So . . . Joe Degnan gave the campus demi-god a gentle spoofing in his monthly, " Our Boys — Who Are They? " ... he prefers the droll and whimsical . . . Charley of the " First Prom " and melancholy Osw ald in " Goodbye to the Steppes " gave rise to no guffaws, but these vignetted essays amused in a BRYAN J. DEGNAN Associate Editor W. LESLIE RADDATZ Associate Editor E. TIGHE WOODS Associate Editor HARRY M. BURCHELL Associate Editor LEO J. BEAULAURIER Art GERALD P. DOVLE Art RICHARD P. PREZEBEL Art VINCENT E. SINGSON Art FRANCIS R. CAWLEY Advertising Manager most satisfying manner . . . when in the mood, Degnan turns out good dialogue, and not out of his range was the humorous pointing of new spaper cHppings for the page, " To Herald and Examine. " . . . Biographer Tighe Woods collaborated w ith Caricaturist Dick Prezebel on the sixteen " Keyhole Portraits " which always justified their center-page spread . . . the better you knew the subject, the better you appreciated Tighe ' s characteri- zations, smooth in content, tersely phrased . . . no equal in collegiate circles have Sophomore Prezebel ' s defi- nite, sure caricatures of " El Presidente, " " The Mighty Wurlitzer " and the rest . . . from Dick ' s clever economi- cal cut of Tighe, the page ' s trademark, to the obvious hint of identity in the last line it was a polished, indi- vidual feature . . . Veteran Woods gave sage advice to Cotillion guests, followed it by accurately previewing the Christmas Dances . . . Tighe took the history savants to task, and justifiably so, in " The Blocking Halfback in That Paul Revere Affair. " . . . Dick ' s cartoons were in demand as reprints . . . his " Absent-Minded Soglow " getting the most calls. . . . Neighbor Bill Dreux of Sorin wrote with a gusto reliev- ing the pervading subtlety ... he saw possibilities for two-act farces in two anthro- pologists on the Island of Java and in parodies of Shakespeare . . . his " Prospects Bright ' and " My Greatest Thrill in Football, " laughed at the journalism of our sport pages. ... In his ironic, unauthorized autobiography of Westbrook Pegler, the urbane Mr. Raddatz fathomed the depths of the profound Pegler, concluding that the explanation of his character is his latent cynicism . . . especially good w as Les ' " Politics at a Glance, " mirroring the mind of the intelligent electorate. . . . Gerry Doyle liked to illustrate other people ' s essays ... he also liked to awaken long dor- mant traditions and customs dating from N. D. ' s medieval origin . . . his " Hey Nonny Noel, " recalled some forgotten Yuletide observances. . . . Fred Becklenberg, Jr., zestfully han- dled the travel section of The Jug- gler. ... " 1 Love Chicago " w as a gus- ty eulogy in the best Chamber of Commerce manner ... no doubt fol- lowers of O. O. Mclntyre w inced, probably reformed, after reading " How to Become a Typical New Wiliiam Dr Fred Decklenbcr " Marion Blake James Munn Thomas McLaughlin Eugene Cavanaugh Page 262 I JOSEPH J, SPALDING Ass ' t Advertising Manager Yorker, " by the above-mentioned mid-westerner. . . . Leo Beaulaurier spared time enough from his Dome work to produce some good full-page panels. . . . Vin- cente Singson ' s more detailed cartooning added con- trast to the more open art work in the magazine. . . . Thomas McLaughlin changed a meaningless salutation into a title heading a senior ' s interesting observations; the monthly column was called " What D ' ye Know? " . . . Editor McCabe, in addition to prodding the staff into action, completely developed his humorous sub- jects ; the result was lengthier, finished essays . . . some- times he wrote easy, farcial parodies as " Morning Be- fore Christmas or Death in the Afternoon, " a dramati- zation of stark realism . . . best of his refined, amusing pieces was " Mr. Hempstead ' s New Year " ... in " The Old Juggler Vein, " the Funny Fellow ' s moods and reactions to campus phenomena were expressed in the tradi- tionally philosophic manner . . . reviewing the Theatre was one of Joe ' s sidelines. . . . Jack White and Paul Host were outstanding among the contributors . . . " Bland Hotel " was the former ' s best; " On Football Authors " was the latter ' s . . . more or less statistical is the information that this year no attempt was made to tag numb:;rs, though in most numbers current events were the objects of satire; the exception was the Girls ' Number. (This year ' s guest-contributors wrote very little. The Juggler staff unchivalrously pointed out desirable reforms.) Francis R. Cawley and Joseph Spalding were manager and assistant manager of advertising, respectively. The Business Staff included: Minsky, Stecker, Eckert, Kilker, Forbes, Boyle, Walker, R. Cavanaugh, E. Cavanaugh, and Blake. Trivial, commonplace criticism of the magazine can neither gloss over a poor year, nor add anything to a good year. We could objectively show the art work to be above the average, the written material excellent; any issue of The juggler would prove that. The incon- gruity of students editing a vaudeville gag-book can be interpreted in tw o ways: as tell-tale or misrepresenta- tive. The Juggler this year demon- strated tSat university students can express and appreciate a subtle, intel- lectual humor. Sherman Minsky James Boyle Thomas Kilker John Sleeker John Walker Edward Eckert Page 263 1 ' f c i 1 J scpip ■ ■ SCRIP HI I I i CHARLES E. SHEEDY Editor-in-Chief I I Page 264 1 - • In its fourth year of existence as an independent publication, Scrip, the Notre Dame quarterly, has by now firmly established itself as a medium for campus expression. Notre Dame students are interested in writing, and some of them have been good writers. Consequently, the quality of the work which has appeared in Scrip during the last four years has been such as to place the magazine, in spite of its youth, on a par with the best magazines of its kind published by American college students. Only one evidence among many of Scrip ' s literary merit is the high rating given to the Notre Dame publication by Edward J. O ' Brien, editor of the well-known series of best American short stories. In the 1932 collection of best short stories, one which appeared for the first time in Scrip, Louis Brennan ' s " Poisoner in Motley " was reprinted entirely; others were given honorable mention and the magazine as a whole received a high rating. Although Scrip is only four years old, literary tradition at Notre Dame is by no means young. There has always been writing at Notre Dame. For years, part of The Scholastic was devoted to literary contributions. A glance into the files of The Scholastic will assure anyone of the existence of a strong literary tradition at Notre Dame. Four years ago, the University administra- tion decided that such interest through the years merited the institution of an independent publication of a literary nature, and so Scrip was born. Since Scrip exists as the medium for Notre Dame literary expression, it might be fitting here to say a few Vk ords about student writing at Notre Dame. The first thing that strikes a reader of past and present literary productions at Notre Dame is the unfailing sincerity of the work of the student writers. There is no affectation, no " literary " clap-trap at Notre Dame. Students write because they feel that they have something to say, and they try to say it as well as they can, simply and sincerely. Rarely is there any fault in the intention or the purpose of a student ' s writings; such defects as exist at all are almost invariably in the expression of the author ' s purpose. This is no more than can be expected. All youna writers are experimental, nov- ices groping for suitable self-expression. The young w riter ' s task is difficult ... he is a workman not certain of his tools. Consequently, he often makes mistakes, but keeps on trying. Although Scrip is primarily devoted to the publication of student work, it is by no means limited exclusively to students. According to the princi- ples of its foundation, it is a publication open to all Notre Dame men, alumni and faculty as well as students. In the past, it has been represented more by alumni and faculty members. We hope that will be true in the future as well. A few general remarks about the kind of work published in Scrip. Every sort of writing is welcomed. Short stories, sketches, poems, essays and arti- cles and book-reviews ... all these have their place in Scrip. None is given precedence over the other; in fact, one of the chief aims of every editor has always been balance; a variety of material for a variety of preference. Page 265 HOWARD A. DOUVILLE Associate Editor CORNELIUS LASKOWSKl, C.S.C. Associate Editor JAMES C. MUNN Associate Editor EUGENE T. SULLIVAN Associate Editor ROBERT V. FULTON Associate Editor . JiV ' iV T+Jt LAWYER DANIEL C. LENCIONI Editor-in-Chief • The Notre Dame Lawyer, quarterly publication of the students of the College of Law, was founded in 1925 by Judge Dudley G. Wooten and has carried on Notre Dame Law tradition for eight years. This year the Lawyer w as edited by Daniel Lencioni. He was aided in his task by Assistant Editors Thomas E. Coughlan, William R. Desenburg, Thomas L. McKevitt, and Business Manager John W. Manley. John M. Cummans for the second year served as book review editor and in this capacity he reviewed the important recent books on jurisprudence. Louis R. Gentili and Philip Konop handled recent decisions. The rest of the staff includes Frank R. Brown and Francis M. Manley, notes; Robert W. Prescott, Advertising Manager; Francis J. Schumacher, Circulation Man- ager; Joseph P. Judge, Exchange Manager; and John F. Kelly, Assistant Business Manager. The subjects treated in the articles of the Lawyer are such that the mag- azine does not have a large circulation outside of the students of the College of Law and the Alumni. Flowever it ranks high among the law journals of the country and carries on a most profitable exchange vsrith all the important law journals. Notre Dame is proud of the fine magazine and the fine lawyers produced by the College of Law . rage 266 T+Jt (ATALYZR FRANCIS J. JENNY Editor-in-Chief • The Catalyzer, monthly publication of the Chemists ' Club of Notre Dame, is perhaps not one of the best known publications on the campus but in its field it ranks with any similar publication in other universities of the country. This year it has surpassed itself in the excellence of its compo- sition and w orkmanship. The tenth year of its existence has been one of eminent success and the Catalyzer may look back w ith satisfaction of fine achievement. The subject matter in the Catalyzer deals with modern scientific experi- ments, chemical problems, engineering feats, and in fact anything valu- able that is of interest in the scientific world. The excellence of the ar- ticles make it very readable not only to those w ho have chosen science as their field of endeavor, but also to those who have only a slight knowl- edge of science. The publication this year was skillfully edited by Francis Jenny. In his work he was assisted by Associate Editors Charles Schv arz and Thom- as B. Dorris. These men are to be congratulated for the high caliber and excellence of the magazine which they have produced. S Page 267 r r . ' 1 ' T+J£ ALUMNUS JAMES E. ARMSTRONG Editor-in-Chief • The Notre Dame Alumnus, as the name would indicate, serves as a con- necting link between the graduates of former years and the activities of the campus. The organ of the Notre Dame Alumni Association, it tends to bind the ever increasing number of graduates to their Alma Mater. The Alumnus is published quarterly at the office of the Alumni Asso- ciation and the six thousand alumni w ho receive it feel that it is well worth the yearly expense. It makes them conscious of a link between the school and themselves and between each other no matter how far their pursuits have taken them from their former school friends. Almost every large uni- versity in the country has a similar publication for the alumni, but few of them have attained the all-around excellence of the Alumnus. James E. Armstrong has for eight years performed brilliantly as editor- in-chief of the periodical. The success which the Alumnus has gained in the past years speaks for the abilities of its editor. Mr. Armstrong, be- sides his duties as editor of the Alumn ' is, serves as Secretary of the Alumni Association and is a member of the American Alumni Council to which Notre Dame belongs. Page 268 T4J£ M MARIA FREDERICK BECKLENBERG Editor-in-Chief • This year the Santa Maria has again changed from a year book to a monthly publication. This official organ of Notre Dame Council No. 1477 aims not only to be a magazine for the Knights on the campus, but also for those brother Knights who are now members of the University Alumni. It serves to keep them in touch with the activities of the school and council. Grand Knight John Cahill has intrusted the helm for this year to Fred Becklenberg, Jr. In his work he was assisted by John G. Jager and Wal- ter Kennedy. The features were handled by F. Granger Weil and John McElligot. Edmund Moriarity wrote accounts of the athletic events of the year. Raymond Naber capably filled the position of both Business and Circulation Manager. The Santa Maria sails onward to the completion of its thirteenth year, guided by a competent and hard-working crew. The editor and his staff are to be congratulated for the excellent magazine which they have so painstakingly produced. Their work has been such that the thirteenth vol- ume of the Santa Maria may proudly take her place with the former pub- lications of the Knights of Columbus. Page 269 ill JOSEPH S. PETRITZ Director of Publicity DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC RELATIONS • As publicity manager of all events in which Notre Dame or any of her students participate, Joseph Petritz may well be said to have more outside contacts than any other individual hereabouts. It is estimated that he writes and releases more than one thousand stories each month ; some of these are published by syndicates, others by small town weeklies. Naturally, during the autumn he is busiest. Not only does he send his write-ups of the game itself to the larger papers, but he also writes accounts of the perform- ances of the individual players, sending them to the boy ' s home town paper. Then basketball (the rapidity with w hich he operates his typewriter at basketball games is a source of wonder to many freshmen), track, and baseball serve as topics for his items. His articles are not written solely on athletic subjects; debates, lectures, campus politics, social affairs, in fact " notes of interest, " as he himself so aptly ex- presses it, are the subjects of his copy. By traveling with the teams, he gains a more intimate acquaintance with the members than w ould otherwise be possible. It is this personal element in his work that has made him so valuable to newspaper men the country over. His initial step in this type of work was at the time of the opening of the sta- dium here in nineteen thirty. Since that time he has written all the University sports publicity; in nineteen thirty-two, he added general University news to his " notes of interest. " This year he is undertaking the huge job of w riting individ- ual stories about the four hundred graduates. One w ould think that such a full program would not permit outside work, but the platitude, " If you want a good job done, give it to a busy man, " is very apro- pos in this instance. He is also editor of The Football Review. This publication is more a hobby than a duty, as it is not part of his official v ork. As a member of the band and orchestra, he finds an outlet for his musical talent — and v e use " tal- ent " advisedly for he is a violinist nonpareil. Mr. Petritz was graduated in nineteen thirty-two with an A. B. in Journalism. Other and smaller universities employ a corps of men to do the work w hich he does at Notre Dame. The way in which he does it speaks for itself. In short, Mr. Petritz ' s duties may be said to be " keeping Notre Dame in the eye of the pub- lic. " Any man w ho discharges such an enormous task with the degree of adeptness " with which he does it deserves more than a little credit. Page 270 I r k A IV T S m l REV. C. L. O ' DONNELL, C.S.C. Patro7i THE UNIVERSITY THEATRE • American drama, according to such sympa- thetic critics as Brooks Atkinson of the New York Times, has little to be proud of these uncertain days. " Among other things ... a major tragedy of ideas. " And " among lost causes rank ideal- ism as one of the highest. " The modern stage is devoid of whiteness in many w ays. The University Theatre, founded as a medium for student theatrical interest, gladly cuts itself off from the none too wholesome spirit of the modern theatre. Naturally it is forced into the past for suitable stage productions. Until this year, Shakespeare was often the choice. John Drinkwater ' s " Abraham Lincoln " was the Commencement production last June. The casting really determined the success of the pres- entation of this lasting drama. Professor Doyle in the title role did a truly professional portrayal of Lincoln. And the efforts of some of the w ell-known campus players did much in the dramatization of the great character and his crisis. One or two disturbing anachronisms, such as the alarming appearance of a cigar wrapped in cellophane, w ere the only flaws in a well-finished production. The selection of " Charley ' s Aunt " as the first production this 5 ' ear w as smirked at by many. But it gave Roger Beirne a chance to gasp romantically about the stage in a rather masterful attempt to portray childish senility. And David Powers had the flashy lack of Aunt-like dignity that always loosens the yowling guffaws and puts the theatre in even more of an informal mood. The New Jugglers, all toned down for theatrical environment, sounded much more impressive than the theatre orchestras of other years. The efforts of Professor Charles Phillips to establish a workshop for the The- atre w ere realized this year w hen a play written by one of his students, Charles Patrick O ' Malley, was produced by the University Players, " Where There ' s Women, There ' s Trouble " was an im- pressive student attempt. The play, w ith the necessary revisions, is already being considered by outside producers. The Linnets, a new musical dramatic club, gave the University its first light opera with an enthusiastic production of the operetta, " The Vagabonds. " The ushers were formal and the programs something very new. Altogether the show did well. Everyone vs ants to see that type of thing done again. Early in May, the Monogram Club presented the rollicking " High Jinks, " its 1933 production. The University Theatre is under the patronage of the President, the Reverend Charles L. O ' Don- PROF. FRANK w. KELLY nell, C.S.C. The production director is Professor Director Frank W. Kelly. age ni ABRAHAM LINCOLN Commencement Play — 1932 Mr. Stone _. Vigilius Phillips Mr. Cuffney..- Franklin Stroud Susan _ _ Margaret Ann Burroughs Mrs. Lincoln F. Theresa Chisholm Abraham Lincoln _ Prof. A. L. Doyle William Tucker _ Florence J. McCarthy Henry Hind _ _ „ Paul O ' Toole Elias Price „ Frank Oberkoetter James Macintosh Tighe Woods William Seward _ _ „ John Finneran Johnson White B«rnard Monaghan Caleb Jennings John T. Yeiser John Hay George B. Ryan Hawkins „ Paul O ' Toole Salmon P. Chase Thomas McKevitt Montgomery Blair Edward Ackerman Simon Cameron„ Frank McCann Caleb Smith James J. Boyle Burnett Hook John Ryan Gideon Welles „ Joseph McCabe Mrs. Goliath Blow Virginia K. Byers Mrs. Otherly Lois M. Vurpillat William Custis Thomas J. Stritch Edwin M. Stanton George A. Higgins General Grant Frank Denny Captain Malins Vigilius Phillips Dennis _ „ Tighe Woods William Scott John F. Cramer General Meade _ James J. Boyle Robert E. Lee Sturia Canale John Wilkes Booth Roger Bierne Clgrl g David Powers ' Florence McCarthy Orderly D. Sullivan Guard Franklin Stroud Page 273 - Vlrtl CHARLEY ' S AUNT • That gay old comedy, " Charleys Aunt, " a bit worn, perhaps, was good enough as presented by the University Theatre the evening of January 21, to make the boys forget their old high school production. And so all their friends came sneaking up the fire escape early to be vs ell seated for the second performance. So frank and fearless had been the campus cynics in their praise that the slyer rogues planned to give the next presentation all the merry informality they could provoke. And when Washington Hall is set with that rare informality, it is indeed memorable as a playhouse. The production of " Charley ' s Aunt " was indeed reassuring. Many campus play-goers had faints of the most delicate sort when the choice of the screen-worn drama was announced. It was, they whispered under lifted brows, just simply awful. But the play as produced vs as well worth the smiles. Roger Beirne alone, as the gasping, frustrated old Stephen Spettigue, had even more than the usual mastery which has marked his career on the University stage. Since his fine performance in " Journey ' s End, " when but a freshman, Beirne has repeatedly delighted local play-goers. And yet most of us will remember him as the gray, love-wounded, old simpleton treading the air in pursuit of the buxom, yea even muscular. Aunt of Charley. The bouncing work of David Powers as the rather obvious false aunt, was en- thusiastic enough to keep the boys at least leaning toward the aisles. The apt gray-haired rakishness of Tighe Woods, as the Colonel, Sir Francis Ches- ney, was far better than any of his other portrayals, according to the critics who swig their coffee in the Caf. And as a guess, it is safe to say that Woods was more effec- Page 274 f I tive than usual in this part. He seemed to be having plenty of fun. Finneran and Allingham blushed their ways through the trials of the love-swayed undergraduates. The glistening collar and the 1 890 suit put Finneran back farther than Oxford, way down to Eton in fact, accord- ing to some of the boys. But it may have been his youthful rosiness. His innocence was certainly convincing. Feature of the evening for some was the tricky, oh-you-don ' t-say lift of the Alling- ham right eyebrow. It had the boys on edge. And it is the one adequate explana- tion of the presence of some urchin who leaned, chin in hand, on the dark left corner of the stage all the way through the second act. This young lad, though quite unno- ticed, was right there with his eyes blinking. Miss F. Theresa Chisholm gave her usual charming perfect-voiced performance as the real aunt. The contrast between the rakish Powers and Miss Chisholm was de- lightful to behold. The former, giving an impersonation obvious and ludicrous, never missed an opportunity for a laugh ; and his assumed femininity, in contrast to Miss Chisholm ' s restrained excellence, was the chief source of the laughs of the evening. One of the chief delights of the presentation was the excellent good humor of the actors. They seemed to treat the production as a sort of holiday from the more serious, artistic efforts usually essayed, and for that reason the conscious ef- fort in acting was happily missing. Such incidents make Washington Hall the play-house that it is. And somehow or other, as in the presentation of " Gold in the Hills " last year, a show that ' s of at all the comic type never fails to get the proper setting. Not that the boys aren ' t considerate. They have their intensely sober moments. But when a play such as " Charley ' s Aunt " is announced, all the lads start gathering their own bits. The show must not only go on; it must be helped on. It ' s grand, just grand. Page 275 WHERE THERE ' S WOMEN THERE ' S TROUBLE • " Where There ' s Women There ' s Trouble, " the Greek play in modern language, written by Charles Patrick O ' Malley, ' 30, former stu- dent of Professor Phillip ' s class in the Tech- nique of the Drama, was staged in Washing- ton Hall the evenings of March I 7 and 1 8. This presentation was notable in that it was thoroughly a work shop production. It w as almost wholly a University project. And as an early indication of what can be done, it was something to be praised. The direction and production vv ere audited by the members of Professor Phillip ' s class in the Technique of the Drama. To say that the University Players were off form in this presentation would be no more than fair. The production w as slow and even dead at times. Compared with the other works of the year, some of which received high praise, this presentation would never be selected as typical. As a whole, the play seemed to go over in a quiet way, but there were some very odd spots. Nov and then a customer would rise silently from the darkness and make his way toward the door. The best playwrights must witness this at times. Anyw ay, there were certainly moments when this ambitious project failed to click. The action of the play, and there was very good action at times, took place within the colorful, though quite simple, tent of Achilles. In setting, decoration, and costume the players were fortunate. As to the play itself, the bother of the whole thing comes from the first book of the Iliad, which pictures the quarrel between Achilles and King Agamemnon. They both try to claim Briseis, a very smart girl caotive scarcely mentioned in the ori- ginal but wrho readily accounts for the title. This bothersome young lady seems to I Page 276 think that most of the Greek strength is be- low the neck, and she brews the Greek chances in war by animating the Greek lead- ers against each other. Tom Stritch, as Promachos, wounded sol- dier and servant to Achilles, did well in his fine attempt and was especially entertaining in his scenes with Briseis. And his acting was always marked by a sincerity made diffi cult at times. Joe McCabe, as Ulysses, did w ell in the hefty portrayal. Woods, however, had none of the ease that marked his fine showing in " Charley ' s Aunt. " Boyle, seen on the stage for the first time this year, looked good to many. Individually the actors seemed to be doing rather well but as a group they were far from effective. The play was somewhat experimental in nature and this may explain what weak points there were. Far different from the usual thing, it was very encouraging as a stu- dent effort. At present a revision of it is being considered by outside producers. Perhaps it is best to consider the complete production as ideal in its purpose and ambitious in its intent. And we can hardly forget that the project was bound to prove difficult on the first try. As a try it was something to admire; as an indica- tion of an independent trend it was reassuring. All too seldom are experiments of this type attempted. The ordinary play that can be acted efficiently because of its familiarity is simple to produce. The pro- duction of " Where There ' s Women, There ' s Trouble, " was a branching out into the less commonplace. The players had no stage directions, no model; their pres- entation was entirely their own. For this reason the cast seemed lost at times. A future attempt of this kind will no doubt meet with more capable and experienced handling. Page 277 I REV. CHARLES A. McALLISTER, C.S.C. Director THE VAGABONDS • For three very eventful nights, March 29, 30, and 3 1 , the Notre Dame Linnets paraded the Wash- ington Hall stage with song, guffaw , and plenty of tramp-like ease. The ushers, very trim in black and white, along with the much improved Jugglers, w ere the only formal part of the setting. On the stage most of the show w as of a ruffian type. And so w ell did the boys do that the caustic w ere sour enough to remark that the boys seemed right at home. Which is, after all, a pretty fine tribute to the show. Looking good to three well-filled houses, the Linnets did much to establish themselves as a permanent campus organization. A one-act musical play of two scenes, " The Vag- abonds " — as the title suggests — concerned the gay lives of those tramps who were forced to live and look the part. The doddering, aged King of Nonsensia, John Egan underneath, had little time left to w aste on any of the boys w ho were pestering his kingdom. And so the task of ousting the vagabonds was taken successfully, if a little nervous- ly, by the full-throated Crown Prince, John Ryan. The Crown Prince was forced to do an aw kwardly pleasing masquerade and com- bat rather hasty designs for his marriage when in that state, but at last he disclosed his identity to take the boys out of camp. And all this to some of the best music University voices could offer. The voice of John Egan was good enough for several encores. S. Jerome Roach was also popular, in songs as well as in action. And the songs of John Ryan, as leader of the chorus, were instrumental in getting him a summer contract. In the way of acting, Ryan w as a bit shaky, but it was his first turn on the stage. Most impressive, however, was the huge chorus of some of the most genuine- looking bums the old school could offer. They couldn ' t have looked the part bet- Page 278 | ter if they had been grabbed from a freight train. And several Seniors recognized clothes long ago dropped out of their windows at night. Offsetting the rowdies was one dapper young man in full dress. It w as the small but mighty voiced George Menard, who seemed quite at ease on the stage, almost it seemed, to the point of sheer enjoyment. About him hovered Justin Thomkins and John Henry, two lads who did much to put the show over in a musical way. Something entirely new to Washington Hall, " The Vagabonds " was fine as a first production. To be sure, it was rather simple in theme but as an exploitation of material, as well as a suitable pro- duction, this operetta really did well. And as a promising campus organization, the Linnets is now well founded. Interest on the part of the student body was indeed surprising. Just now everyone is awaiting the next move by this newr group. The direction, by Rev. Charles A. McAllister, C.S.C., and Joseph J. Casasanta, head of the De- partment of Music, was exceptionally able. It is felt that " The Vagabonds, " their first venture, will be succeeded by something of a more ambitious na- ture next year and in the years to come. Though their first production was delightful in itself, yet it w as very light indeed, and but one act in length. " The Vagabonds " is the first musical show to be presented on the University stage in some years, and it is hoped that its tradition, thus ably founded, will be carried on to the point of producing original musical comedies, written as well as acted by the students. • • • Page 279 MONOGRAM • The boards of old Washington Hall took a terrific whacking the evenings of May 4 and 6, when the Dutch chorus of the Monogram Absurdities for 1 933 click- clacked, w ooden shoes and all, and at least the first three rows gazed with wide eyes to declare that never had they seen such a beautiful display of dancing legs. The Ab- surdities this year were, ankle for ankle, far more sprightly than usual. Helping tremendously the sprightliness of it all was Master of Ceremonies, Nick Lukats, who did so well with the Marxian cigar, the gently rolling eyes, and the quick " a-ha " stares, that the boys all thought it was the Groucho himself. Seldom has such an aptitude of that sort been seen. After " A Bit of Old Holland, " Lukats gave us a shot of African warmth called " Rhythm Par Excellence in Afri- ca, " in which Osborne and Christman tossed about with some rare barbaric twists. An apache " In Gay Paree " kept things whirling. His Blithesomeness, Major Andreoni, had all the verve of the fiery Lupe Velez. Prominent among things whirling were the blushing damosel, Laurie Vejar, and her slapper-about, Ed Krause. The Krause brutality had all the boys gasp- ing. Now and then one w ould rise forgetfully, knuckles in mouth, as if to eat his fist. Damosel Vejar is doing vs ' ell as we go to press. " A Day in Seville, " with Alexander and Pivarnik, will be remembered for some time. It was a very death and daring-like product as immorta lized by those two re- nowned matadors. At times it was very hard to find the bull. But it was a great little act all the same. Page 280 ABSURDITIES • " The Return of the Prodigal ' Bulldog ' " was among the higher spots of the evening. Red Tobin, Tom Roach, and Tony Wirry were the boys who empowered the little drama. The play had to do with the cheap loss of ama- teur standing on the part of a son who sold out to the pros for a paltry sum — which sent the proud father into a rage. He didn ' t like the sum. Ed Gough, Jim Leonard, Pfefferle, and Schirelli acted out a tricky skit written by Dave Powers. " The Hidden Closet " had everyone guessing. " A Hilly Billy Passenger, " done by Chuck Jaskwhich and accompanied by the catchy buck dance of lads Melin- kovich and O ' Neill was good enough for all. Making Broadway terrifically hot in the next numbe r were Laborne, Banas, Vairo, Johnson and Dan Hanley. Laborne was the lilting daffodil of the fast-stepping troupe. Dan Hanley seemed to be seeing George White somewhere in the audience. Vairo forgot his end play completely. He should have faded out a bit earlier. " Waltzing Homeward " in the finale w ere such femine beauties as Christman, MacBeth, Young, Crowe, Newbold and Clay Johnson. These boys really made an impressive last fling. As a revue, thanks to Groucho Lukats and Director Kurth, this years " High Jinks " was much more of a stage production than usual. Dramatic Director of the show was E. L. Chevraux of South Bend. Dance Direction was under Marilyn Jeanne, also of South Bend. Page 28 I PROF. JOSEPH J. CASASANTA Director GLEE CLUB • The Glee Club of Notre Dame is one of the representative groups of the campus. It proves that the school has developed in all branches of education. For at least a decade, the club has been a center of attraction. The annual concerts are eagerly awaited by the faculty and the stu- dent body. Mr. Casasanta, director of music at Notre Dame, has been leading the club for a number of years. It is through his hard work and persistent efforts that a high type of singing has been reached. He has taken great pains each year to build up a personnel, w hich can quickly adapt itself to the varying moods of the selections. It is his duty to strengthen the old sections, to build up new ones, and to protect constantly the qual- ity of tone. But the great task he has is to select a program which will satisfy. He has shown himself very capable in this respect. The club this year has proved itself a versatile group. One may realize this after a first glance upon any of the standard programs. The repertiore covers much ground, including motets, stirring marches, soft and delicate spirituals, character- istic songs, such as the Czechoslovakian folk and dance song, which proved popu- lar with the audiences. All these stir the sense of melody in a different manner. The club is one complete unit, with each shade of tone, being buoyed up or sub- dued by a gesture of the conductor ' s hands. One of the important characteristics of the club is its a capeila singing. This kind of singing, using no accompaniment, brings out the best in ensemble work. Every year at the beginning of the fall term, a call for candidates is issued. This notice is for every student of the school; no restrictions whatever being placed upon him. One requisite is necessary, however, and that is, the applicant have sing- ing ability. Then the vs ork begins. All the new men are introduced and made to feel at home. After this, the different sections begin the w ork on their parts. This work continues, five days a week, for nearly the entire semester. When sufficient training has been given, a cut is made, and the club is reduced to traveling person- nel. The men w ho do not survive the cut, form a musical reserve, the first to be called for the next groupings. The school has been fortunate in having good soloists. Mr. Roach continues to give his audiences that satisfying interpretation. Mr. Menard and Mr. Ryan, first bass and tenor soloists, respectively, together with Mr. Roach, formed that pleasing triad, Count Noetall, the Crown Prince, and the Cook, in the operetta, " The Vaga- bonds, " given by the Linnets Club. Thp play was aided by valuable contributions of time and talent by the singers. Last year the Glee Club w on the state collegiate contest at Indianapolis. Many schools: Purdue, Franklin, Wabash, Butler, and others participated. This year a musical festival was held at that city, in which the Notre Dame Glee Club partici- pated. The club has travelled from Boston to San Francisco; from Louisiana to Sault St. Marie. But we must not stop at this. For instance, the Notre Dame Glee Club Page 282 MAURICE J. SCANLON President PHILIP C. GEOHEGAN Vice-President was the first of its kind to do vitaphone work. This was in 1927. Through the Vic- tor and Brunswick companies, the club in past years, has given us those famous Notre Dame college airs. Recently the club has recorded " The Irish Backs, " and " Notre Dame, Our Mother, " for the Sound Television Company. Singing provides recreation of the best type for the student. This need is evi- denced by the huge turnout every first week during the fall term. The training which is afforded to every member could hardly be termed anything less forceful than in- valuable. No matter what choice of occupation the college man later finds himself in, this work and training will guarantee him an appreciation for all music, but especially for singing. The association derived is certain to give a wide background and culture. The club provides a constructive outlet of musical energy. This is certainly recognized by the students, both singing and listening, who wish the club to grow and pass down the years, primarily as a group of singers, and also as a common ground for lasting friendship. Page 283 t S. JEROME ROACH Business Manager PERSONNEL Joseph J. Casasanta, Conductor Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C Honorary President Maurice J. Scanlon President Philip C. Geoghegan Vice-President S. Jerome Roach Business Manager Robert Cahill I ' ublicifs Manager William Casazza Maurice J. Scanlon Thomas Meeker FIRST TENORI Richard H. Shiels Francis Schlueter Emilio Gervasio James Corrigan Robert Devaney William Fromm Thomas Adamson Edward J. Buder Alan Feeney David Feferman Charles Jahr Charles J. Schwarz Russell Stemper SECOND TENORI John F. Gill Norbert Hart Charles T. Downs John Carnes Joseph Dockendorff George Wenz John Henry John Ryan John Egan Arthur Cavender George Menard Edward Quinn Justin J. Tompkins FIRST BASSI S. Jerome Roach -William Murphy Robert Cahill James Gerend Robert Butler David Ryan Robert Nesbit Raymond Reuland Raymond Brett John Lacey Thomas W. Flynn Roy Scholz SECOND BASSI Laurence Chouinard William Ayres George Lennartz James Marohn George Coady Philip Geoghegan John B. Kelly Daniel Rolfs James Wade Joseph Cordaro Page 284 MOREAU SEMINARY CHOIR • The intention of the Catholic choirmasters the world over, who have responded to Pope Pius ' X urgent ap- peal to " place all in Christ, " is literally to reset the whole body of Catholic music in a manner adequate to express the songs of Christ ' s mystical body. It was to carry out the injunctions of the Holy Father that the Moreau Choir was organized after the pattern sug- gested in the Motu Proprio of 1903. The principal feature of this organization was the restoration of the Schola Cantorum. Responsible in no small way for the success of Moreau plain song is the gifted and musicianly Rev- erend James W. Connerton, C.S.C., director of the choir and Superior of Moreau Seminary. The Church has always emphasized the practicabil- ity of plain song for her liturgy and in certain coun- tries where secular music has distracted the people ' s attention from its beauty, plain song has all but been reverently laid to rest. It is to keep pure and aloft the Church ' s musical traditions that the Moreau Schola endeavors to win the student body and their friends to an appreciation of Gregorian Chant. The very best efforts that an individual can put forth are not too much where the cere- monies of the Church are concerned and for this reason art of a most perfect kind is expected from her priests. Now this perfection applied to the music used in the liturgy is a profound spirit of prayer. Consequently never may the priests of the Church improvise during the c-remonies as did the Dionysian chorus-leaders of old. Prayer is the spirit of chant, chant is a prayer, and is an essential part of our Christian spiritual life. That there be a decorum and grace and an evidence of great intellectual perfection in her services, the Church insists that her priests be trained, and, above all other considerations, this is the principal one for the choir activities at Moreau. The music which the choir engages includes plain chant, classic polyphony and those modern motets, propers and ordinary parts of the Mass which have fairly eliminated a too charming rhythm and a too subjecting harmony. As the rhythm of chant is still a discussed problem, owing to more than one theory which was proposed in the restoration of the old manuscripts, the choir has adopted the interpre- tations of the Benedictine Abbey of Saint Pierre, Solesmes. Their rhythm may be defined as a series of detached groups concerned with the phrasing of a series of grouped notes. REV. JAMES W. CONNERTON, CS.C. Director Page 285 PROF. JOSEPH J. CASASANTA Director BAND • Membership in the University Band is, because of the very nature of the organiza- tion itself, one of the most coveted honors open to the student. The band plays a lead- ing role in several different extra-curricular activities and is constantly before the public. In September of each year a bulletin is post- ed on the door of Music Hall summoning the men of the University who wish to try out for the band. This year the bulletin was posted on September 21 and there was an immediate response. Over a hundred men turned out, the best musicians of the campus in the division of band and orches- tral instruments. Eighty of thes e were picked for the marching band. From a few men who were left from the year before. Professor Joseph J. Casasanta, Mus. B., ' 23, the Band Director and Head of the Department of Music, made a new band. This new group rapidly developed into one of the best bands in the history of the University. Inside of two weeks they took the field for the first home game of the football season, October 8. Professor Casasanta, or " Joe, " as he is known to everyone in the school, has been director of the band since 1 924, the year after he graduated from the Uni- versity. Joe is always on hand to join in all the fun as well as all the work and the spirit of friendship that exists between the director and his boys has proved inval- uable in getting results from the members of the band. Under the able guidance of Professor Casasanta, the University Band has grown from a comparatively un- known organization to the position of one of the best college bands in the country. Out of a field of five contestants, Louis Alaman was chosen to fill the position of drum major left vacant by the graduation of Henry Tholen. Alaman, a compara- tively new man in this capacity, quickly developed into one of the best of the high- stepping baton-twirlers the University has ever had. To preside over the destinies of the band as a campus club, Al Stewart was elected president. Stewart, a senior, is one of the finest musicians ever heard in Music Hall or anywhere else on the campus. Besides being the solo trombone of the band, Al is leader of the Notre Dame Jugglers. Credit and tribute are due him not alone because of his musical talent, which is of the highest kind, but because of his sound judgment in difficult matters and his excellent co-operation with Professor Casa- santa in working out a suitable schedule for the band. George Bryan, another senior, is vice-president of the organization. Bryan is the solo sousaphone and proves a valuable aid to Stewart in all suggestions and de- cisions. James Morrison, the junior officer of the band, while not occupying an office of prime impGrtance„jieVertheless did more than his share in helping the other officers in conducting the affairs of the band. In addition to playing for all the home games last fall, the Notre Dame Band fol- lowed the football team to Pittsburgh on October 29, and to Cleveland on November Page 286 w i W. ALBERT STEWART President GEORGE W. BRYAN Vice-President 19. While on the Pittsburgh trip, the band broadcast from Station KDKA a pro- gram of popular marches and the school songs. The concert season, which opened on December 8, consisted of all home games of the basketball season, six campus concerts, a trip to the Blossom Festival at Ben- ton Harbor and the Commencement exercises in June. The Concert Band of sev- enty-two men devoted itself to working on selections from lighter musical come- dies and a number of semi-classical selections. With the Commencement exercises on the first Sunday of June, the band com- pletes another year. There is always a happy recollection of the friendly atmos- phere of Music Hall and the welcome respite from study and work. In the past the band has been known over the country for its appearance, play- ing and drill work in formations. If the past is any gauge for the future, next fall will bring forth another fine University Band. Nearly all of the members of this year ' s club will be back again next year and Notre Dame can look forward to more excellent band music both at athletic contests and at special concerts. Page 287 :!,■ PERSONNEL Joseph J. Casasanta, Director Louis Alaman, Drum Major « i CLARINETS: Frank Cooney Paul Dougher Phillip Gorgen Arthur Huber John Locher Paul Locher Simon Locher James Morrison Howard Pohlmeyer Roland Smith John Youngen Edward Zimmers TRUMPETS: George Ball Joseph Bean Clare Burger Walter Dupray Thomas Flynn James Freeman John Gill Paul Guarnieri Thomas Halley Clarence Hess George Huntzicker John Lynch Martin Moran Ben Pollard William Reynolds Paul Sartoretto LOUIS G. ALAMAN Drum Major Charles Schill ALTO HORNS: Frederick Theis Donald Draper August Von Boecklin Charles Jahr Joseph Washko Robert Waterson Clair White Charles Wright Norbert Ott SOUSAPHONES: George Bryan Norman Gehringer Edward Haney Eric Ryan George Vesey Albert Ripley OBOES: William Reilly Alan Feeney BARITONES: Claude Rossiter James Treacy PICCOLO: Joseph Burns John Hemming SAXOPHONES: James Bordeaux Ezra Brown Robert Demer Maurice De Wald Charles Dohnalick William Ellis Robert Filson Thomas Gorman Leonard Kenkel Charles Morris Dick Pfeiffer Harvey Rockwell Ray Rossi TROMBONES: Terrill Austin John Gary Charles Fiore William Jordan Joseph McDonald Al Stewart Fred Weniger Ed Wykoff PERCUSSION: Joseph Argus Ray Deely Ed Fitzmaurice Thomas Grady John Lee William Robison Glenn Porter Charles Clark Page 288 SYMPHONy ORCHESTRA • With two years of careful scrutiny and condescend- ing praise in the background, the University Sym- phony Orchestra during the past year has assumed a place of rank among Notre Dame musical organiza- tions. No longer do the campus music critics have to take into consideration its age. Judged on its own merits, the orchestra has shown much ability and .talent. Three concerts in a year is a great undertaking for an orchestra of amateur musicians who can practice no more than three hours a week. Nevertheless, by the middle of December the first program, consisting of such numbers as the G Major (Surprise) Symphony of Haydn, the overture to Mozart ' s ' " Ihe Magic Flute, " and the " Thorn Rose " Waltz from Tschaikowsky ' s " Sleeping Beauty, " was presented with the delicacy and finesse necessary to the proper rendering of such composers. Requests for a repertoire and popular classic con- cert brought about the second appearance of the or- chestra in March. Mr. John Sharpe, solo pianist, re- peated his Mendelssohn G Minor Piano Concerto, and the orchestra played the Overture to " The Merry Wives of Windsor, " by Nicolai, which had been well received the previous season. The second part of the program consisted of such popular numbers as " In a Persian Market, " by Ketelby, Johann Strauss ' s beautiful " Blue Danube, " and Halvorson ' s " March of the Bojards. " With this program, the orchestra ven- tured from the campus for the first time, but only as far as St. Mary ' s. To the members this was significant, however, in that it was a realization of the first of the many aims and dreams of the young symphony. Another concert in May presented more of the favorite Mozart and the " Herod Over- ture, " by Hadley. To Mr. Richard Seidel, who has conducted and fostered the organiza- tion from a violin ensemble to an orchestra of forty pieces, is due a great share of the credit for the success of the symphony. Backed by his enthusiasm and under his direction, the University Symphony Orchestra is headed for a place of prominence among musical or- ganizations of its kind. All of the concerts given by the Symphony this year were well re- ceived by the student body and members of the facuJty.Some idea of the popularity of these presentations can be gained from the fact that immediately following the first concert many requests were received for a second one at an early date. Mr. John Sharpe, with his excel- lent piano solo, was particularly praised for his work by those who heard him. RICHARD H. SEIDEL Director Ik m 1 gb« m U iV f ' H il ' i- ' . cf y y- j . age 289 THE JUGGLERS • This summer the Notre Dame " Jugglers, " one of the most outstanding orches- tral units on the campus, will add new friends. They w ill travel from coast to coast — from Maine to California. Many cities in the northern part of the nation will have the honor of hearing this noted college band. Al Stew art, director of the " Jugglers, " has arranged a tw elve weeks ' trip through all the principal cities. Along with the orchestra, John Ryan, soloist, and a quartet of Notre Dame singers will travel. Last summer the " Jugglers " traveled to France, England, and Ireland on the M. V. Saturnia of the Cosulich Line. This line carried tourists to the Eucharistic Congress in Ireland. The " Jugglers " played at post-football game dances sponsored by the Univer- sity. They also played for numerous dances at St. Mary ' s College and parish dances in South Bend. From September until Christmas vacation, the local dance orchestra played night- ly at the Oliver Tea Room, Oliver Hotel, South Bend. Since then they have been appearing there three nights a week. The personnel of the orchestra includes : Leonard Kenkle, piano ; Joseph George Bryan, bass; John Gill, trumpet; Paul Guarnieri, trumpet; Joseph Argus, drums; Robert Filson, first saxaphone; James Bordeaux, tenor saxaphone; Charles Morris, third saxaphone; and Al Stewart, trombone. Al Stew art, director of the " Jugglers, " entered Notre Dame in ' 28. For the past three years he has directed the band vs ith progressive success. New contracts have been managed through his direction. Stew art arranges his own orchestrations and improvises many of the novelties used by the orchestra. On account of the tireless efforts of this leader, the band has gained national as well as international fame as a college band. When it comes to the " juggling " of music, Al ' s " Jugglers " swing in behind him. The " Jugglers " have played for several school functions throughout the year. During the Christmas vacation they played in many cities throughout Ohio, Penn- sylvania, and West Virginia. Page 290 4 0K£NSICS I WILLIAM KIRBY DEBATING • It has often been said that one of man ' s chief assets lies in his ability to express orally his thoughts, and to be able to convince his fellow man that what he says is to be accepted. Politics is large- ly built, at least during campaigns, upon the power with w hich one faction lashes out in an attack upon the other. For the most part it is carried through the medium of vocal expression. This is true for many other of life ' s occupations. Business con- ferences, at which are discussed various ideas and suggestions for advancement in commercial lines, social conventions and literary meetings, all are forms of w hat is more commonly classed as debate. Then the value of debating is fully apparent. It places before the participant the opportunity to sharpen his thoughts quickly so that he may be able to express them vocally. It aids immeasureably in overcoming self-consciousness, instilling a spirit of independence of action. Colleges and universities recognize these facts, and in most instances a debating organization can be found in such institutions. Notre Dame has been particularly conspicuous in this regard. For years she has figured prominently in debating circles, and the caliber of her debaters has been convincingly established. Quality, not quantity, w as the theme of Notre Dame ' s 1932-33 Varsity Debate season. Under the direction of Professor William J. Coyne, the Affirmative and Negative teams engaged in nine debates; but when the strength of opposition is considered, the results of each contest equalled, if not excelled, the past hallowed debating seasons of this institution. Two questions were debated this year by the Coynemen. The first was, " Re- solved, That the United States Government should own and operate the chief sources of hydro-electric power. " William Kirby, veteran debater, and Joseph Becek carried the arguments for Notre Dame on this question against Purdue Univer- sity and Kent College of Law, Chicago. Speaking on the affirmative side as special guests of the Indiana High School Debate League Convention at West Lafayette, Kirby and Becek gained a decision over Purdue. The contest with Kent College was broadcasted over Station WLS, Chicago, with no decision. The Notre Dame men carried the affirmative arguments in both debates on gov- ernment control of electro-pow er ; contending that at the present time, trusts and concerns spend too much on propaganda, that they produce cheaply enough to allow them to lower rates considerably without injuring themselves, and finally, that the federal government could control the power plants much more economi- cally and efficiently. An interesting sidelight on the debate with Kent College is the attack of one of the Kent debaters in his rebuttal, in which he dubbed both Kirby and Becek as " so- cialists " because of their contentions. Early in January, Professor Coyne selected a squad of twelve men to argue the Page 292 regular season proposition: " Re- solved, that at least 50 per cent of the state and local revenue should he derived from sources other than tangible property. " As the season progressed, this question was nar- rowed down to exclude all states ex- cept Indiana and Michigan, and finally only Indiana ' s tax problem was the subject for argument and discussion. fames Boyle Thomas O ' Meara Debates were held on this question with Northw estern University, Michigan State College, Albion College, and Purdue University; and the Notre Dame teams did not lose a decision. Two practice speech frays were held with Northwestern in January to initiate the season and allow some of the squad " Rookies " to have their " baptism under fire. " Following these non-decision debates, two contests were held with Michigan State, with the Coynemen gaining favorable decisions by large mar- gins in both of them. Max Baer and Roger Brennan took the negative case against the Michigan State debaters before a large crowd in Washington Hall ; Hugh Fitz- gerald and William Kirby traveled to Lansing, Michigan, for the successful return contest. . Debates with Albion College, Albion, Michigan, were scheduled in late March and early April. The contest in which Notre Dame took the negative, represented by John Heywood and Max Baer, was not a decision debate, but the return con- test, w ith Notre Dame propounding the affirmative argu- ments through the medium of Hugh Fitzgerald, Robert Schmelzle, and William Kirby, was w on by the Coynemen. The final debate of the season was held in April with Purdue University over Station WOWO, Fort Wayne, Indiana. This was the second radio debate of the year. The voices of William Kirby and Thomas Proctor were broadcasted far and wide declaring the affirmative points of the taxation question. No decision was given on this debate. Though both the affirmative and negative cases underwent many dras- tic changes as the season progressed, a number of outstanding conten- tions remained in the speeches until the final debate. The negative teams presented the arguments that tangi- ble property is not bearing as much of the tax burden as is claimed and that it should bear at least 60 per cent of the entire tax burden ; that the Federal tax burden has to hz Hugh Fitzgerald Roger Brennan Joseph Becek Page 293 John Heyrfood Eugene Blish Thomoi Proctor Robert Schmelzle considered when any new system of taxation is being proposed, because, in the case of the income tax, peo- ple would be carrying a burden of double taxation. Mr. Coyne aided his affirmative teams in preparing a strong and logi- cal case, with the result that the af- firmative argued that the present property tax system is inadequate, inequitable, and antiquated; that taxes on certain intangibles such as the income tax and the sales tax, w ould be more suitable to economic needs; and that such taxes or such a tax plan vs ould work in prac- tice. The success of the season demonstrates the fact that opponents had difficulty in analyzing and refuting the cases of the Notre Dame teams. To summarize, out of a total of nine debates, decisions were given by critic judges on four of them, and these four w ere w on by Notre Dame. The affirmative teams gained victories over Michigan State and Albion on the taxation proposition, and defeated Purdue on the problem of hydro- electric power; the negative team won a decision over Michigan State, arguing the question of taxation. The twelve men, w ho were chosen last January, to rep- resent the University of Notre Dame in the field of debat- ing are: Joseph Becek, Gene Blish, Max Baer, James Boyle, Roger Brennan, Robert Connors, Hugh Fitzgerald, John Heywood, William Kirby, Thomas O ' Meara, Thomas Proctor, and Robert Schmelzle. Kirby, Connors, O ' Meara, Brennan, and Boyle are the senior members of the squad; Blish and Fitzgerald are juniors; Baer, Heywood, Becek, and Proctor are sophomores ; and Schmelzle enjoys the distinction of being the only freshman on the varsity squad. William Kirby deserves credit for his splendid w ork in this and past seasons. Kirby is a clever and convincing speaker; the absence of this veteran from next year ' s squad will be keenly felt. Kirby showed himself to be particularly adept in refutation, and his closing arguments were in a great measure responsible for the success of his team. In the future Professor Coyne hopes to schedule a larger number of contests and to further revive the interest in this fine old forensic activity. It is regrettable that the splendid Notre Dame squad w as not given more opportunity to engage in a larger number of debates and to carry to more sections of the country Notre Dame ' s pre-eminence in this field. Page 294 MAURICE E. POWERS, C.S.C. BREEN MEDAL • The Breen Medal for Oratory was founded by the late Honorable William Pat- rick Breen, a member of the Class of 1877. Its founder provided that it was to be an annual award to be given to a student of the University that excels in oratory. The further provisions of the award state that the w inner should be determined after competition in delivered oration is completed. Three judges are to render their decision. No student may win the medal more than once. The winner in this contest represents the University in the Indiana State Oratorical Contest, held each yea r. An opportunity is afforded, however, to any winner of a previous Breen Con- test, to compete several times for the honor of representing the University in the State contest mentioned above. The topics chosen by the various candidates w ere wide in their scope, but at the same time dealt chiefly with items of the day. For example, the recognition of Russia by the United States, the probability of another world w ar in the immediate future, disarmaments, the failure of the Eighteenth Amendment to the Constitu- tion of the United States, and other similar subjects. It was apparent from the offset that the judges were taking particular note of even the most minute details connected with good oratory. The majority of the men eliminated before the final deliverances were called on minor points. In the finals, however, all oratorical ethics were even more closely observed. Composition, de- liverance, subject-matter and all-around ability as an orator formed the basis for the awarding of the medal. Tlie winner was Maurice Powers, C.S.C, who spoke on the recognition of Rus- sia. His bombasticism was his chief characteristic. He outlined a negative argu- ment that was convincing and clearly explained. Powers, C.S.C, is a member of the class which graduates this June. James J. Boyle pressed the winner considerably. He was announced as the run- ner-up, the only other official rating. The other five remaining contestants posi- tions were withheld for the obvious reason that if they were not members of the graduating class they were eligible to compete for the medal in future contests. Page 295 INTERHALL DEBATING • When the members of the Wrangler Society met for the first time during the school year in Sep- tember, President James J. Boyle immediately set before them for their consideration, the extension of interhall debating. 1 he society, in former years, had conducted interhall debating, but competition had been limited to freshmen only. With the ap- parent need for further cultivation of the forensic art, the Wranglers hoped, that by extending an in- vitation to all halls to debate, that need vs ould be largely dismissed. Coupled vv ith the receipt of the generous and un- solicited gift of Victor F. Lemmer, ' 26, a former Wrangler, a beautiful trophy, Boyle appointed Arthur Sandusky chairman of the debating com- mitteee. Sandusky assigned the various members of the Wranglers to the residence halls as coaches, and actual debating began early in November. To simplify the procedure, tv ' o groups, comprising Sophomore and Freshmen Halls, and Senior and Junior Halls, were formed. The topic for discussion was dif- ferent in each group. The Sophomore-Freshmen division debated the justification of President Hoover ' s order for eviction of the Bonus Army, w hile the upper classes compared the relative merits of the Oxonian System as contrasted to those of the American System of higher education. Every hall on the campus was represented in the first round of the elimination series, but it was so arranged that the hall that would reach the semi-finals would not have to debate more than three times at the most, in one group, the determina- ARTHUR A. SANDUSKY Chairman Howard Hall Team: John O ' Connor; Eugene Blish; John Locher; Hugh Fitzgerald, Coach Page 296 tion of the semi-finalist came about when Lyons met Dillon in South Bend before the Knights of Columbus. Approximately one hundred members of that organiza- tion heard the speeches, and assented when the decision was awarded to Dillon. Three local attorneys were the judges for the debate. The Oxonian question, as contested by the other group, proved to be the superior of the two as far as debatability was concerned. The semi-finalist in this group was ascertained when Sorin, after advancing to the third round of competition, was de- feated by Howard. The grand finale, so to speak, came when the two undefeated halls of each group, Howard and Dillon, presented their negative and affirmative arguments before the student body of Saint Mary ' s College. A third question had been selected by the Wranglers, concerning the payment of intergovernmental debts, a topic which at the time w as particularly interesting because December 1 5th, the day before the debate, several European nations had defaulted in their payments to the United States. The judges ' decision favored the Junior Hall, but a popular vote among the stu- dents assembled, showed their preference slightly in favor of Dillon. By virtue of its undefeated record, Howard received the Lemmer Trophy, symbolical of the 1932-33 University Debating Championship. The winning Howard team was as follows: Eugene Blish, John Locher, and John O ' Connor, with Hugh Fitzgerald as coach. Dillon had Justin Hannen, Rob- ert Schmelzle and Gene Malloy to offer substantial opposition for the upperclass- men. John Heywood coached the Dillon team to its splendid record of three vic- tories as compared to one defeat. The success vs ' ith which the entire series of debates were conducted must be at- tributed to the Wrangler Society, whose spirit in the venture proved to be the de- ciding factor. They are to be complimented, and encouraged to continue work of this nature, thereby affecting a revival of the forensic art at Notre Dame, to the glory that it enjoyed in former years. Dillon Hall Team: Justin Hannen; Eugene Malloy; Robert Schmelzle; John Heywood, Coach I Page 297 r D A N C £ S I i SENIOR May 12, 1933 THOMAS M. McLaughlin Chairman General Chairman: THOMAS McLAUGHLIN • HONORARY COMMITTEE: James Gerend, President of the S. A. C. ; Edmund Stephan, Editor of the " Scholastic " ; Jo- seph McCabe, Editor of the " Juggler " ; Arthur Sandusky, Editor of the Dome; Charles Sheedy, E iitor of " Scrip " ; John Baldwin, Captain of Basketball; James McGrath, Captain of Baseball; Fred MacBeth, Captain of Track; Anthony Wirry, Manager of Football; John Cahill, Grand Knight of the Knights of Colum- bus; Maurice Lee, Chairman of the Blue Circle; James Harris, President of the Monogram Club. TEA DANCE COMMITTEE: Chairman, John J. Collins; John J. Galla, John H. Travers, Allison J. O ' Brien, Marion J. Blake. TICKET COMMITTEE: Chairman, Thomas A. Hughen; Thomas J. Meeker, John F. Carey, Bernard M. DeLay, Edmund L. Moriarty. MUSIC COMMITTEE: Chairman, H. A. Douville and J. B. Clark; John H. Poynton, Joseph J. Dockman, William A. Burke, Gerald L. Finneran. FAVORS COMMITTEE: Chairman, Charles A. Conley; Ed- ward G. Siegfried, Peter J. Connelly, Charles B. Lenahan, Leon- ard D. Reagan. Page 300 BALL Ted Weems Orchestra FRANCIS A. WERNER President • PROGRAMS COMMITTEE: Chairman. Anthony J. Pugliese; Natt G. McDougall, Francis E. Marra, James C. Galligan, John F. Gill. PATRONS COMMITTEE: Chairman, Hugh M. Colopy; Theodore A. Nolan, Murray J. Booth, William J. Kennedy; Don- ald W. McCue. RECEPTION COMMITTEE: Chairman, Joseph J. Kurth, John E. Tobin, Raymond J. Brancheau, Michael T. Coyle, Rolden A. Schefter. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE: Chairman, Karl L. Vogelheim; Edwardo Roxas, James L. Bourke, Edward W. Dailey, Nicholas P. Lukats. INVITATIONS COMMITTEE: Chairman, Paul F. ONeil; Frederick L. Weniger, Arthur C. Smith, Donald E. Schnabel, William E. Ackermann. BALLROOM COMMITTEE: Chairman, Robert M. John- son; Charles T. Downs, Paul E. Gray, Norman J. Greeney, John H. Lynch. ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE: Chairman, Eugene M. Fleckenstein; David S. McCaffery, Robert B. Filson, Joseph F. Dempsey, Thomas F. O ' Meara. ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE: Chairman, James B. McLaughlan, Donald C. Waufle, Charles M. Ryan, Laurence D. Chouinard, Francis J. O ' Keefe. Page 301 I JUNIOR February 24 1933 JOHN J. HOBAN Chairman General Chairman-- JOHN J. HOBAN • TICKET COMMITTEE: Chairman, James Cole; Charles Litty, Robert Fitzsimmons. PROGRAM COMMITTEE: Chairman, Robert Mc- Donough; John Egan, John Siscanaw. FAVORS COMMITTEE: Chairman, Harry Rockett; George Cole, Vincent Reishman. MUSIC COMMITTEE: Chairman, James Moscow; John Dugan, Arthur Sandusky. INVITATIONS COMMITTEE: Chairman, Martin Donlon; William Veeneman, John Oitzinger. i PROM Jacl Miles Orchestra JOSEPH E. CONDON President • RECEPTION COMMITTEE: Chairman. Frank Ca- nale; Leo Crowe, William Powell. PATRONS COMMITTEE: Chairman, Henry Burchell ; William Motsett, John Conley. ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE: Chairman, Wil- liam Mackey; Frank Jehle, Thomas Dalton. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE: Chairman, Walter Ken- nedy; Mitchell Tackley, William Dusch. BALLROOM COMMITTEE: Chairman, Leonard Cacciatore; Redmond Lyons, Hugh O ' Neil. JOHN F. McKEON Chairman SOPHOMORE October 21, 1932 • TICKET COMMITTEE: James Healy. Arthur Korzeneski, John Carbine. MUSIC COMMITTEE: William Keefe, John Nelson. INVITATIONS COMMITTEE: Carl Weber. Ray Martin. RECEPTION COMMITTEE: Kenneth Raus. William Cole. «7. f Page 304 COTILLION Jimmy Garrisan ' s Orchestra JOHN A. BREEN President • • PATRONS COMMITTEE: Raymond Brett. William Tourney. HALL COMMITTEE: William Devine. William Murtha. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE: Robert Dillon. Gerald Doyle, Arthur Shields. ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE: Robert Hof- fer, James Cronin. PROGRAM COMMITTEE: Charles Moore. William Miller. Page 305 LAWYERS BALL April 28, 1933 Dan Russo ' s Orchestra ♦ NORBERT J. CHRISTMAN Chairman JOSEPH F. DEEB President of the Law Club General Chairman: NORBERT J. CHRISTMAN. • TICKET COMMITTEE: Chairman. J. Manley; L. Hodel, T. Cannon, F. Dittoe, E. Barrett, L. Johnson, E. Valelee, C. Powers. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE: Chairman, F. Brown; D. Len- cioni, T. Reed, W. Keckich, A. Kata, J. Ruberto, F. Kopinski. MUSIC COMMITTEE: Chairman, R. Prescott; L. Cook, N. Hoffman, P. Konop, E. Massa, T. Morawski, H. Zifferin. INVITATIONS COMMITTEE: Chairman, C. Baxter; B. Desenberg, F. Schumacher, J. Crimmins, A. Duffy, R. Daerr, J. Harrison, J. Dwyer. RECEPTION COMMITTEE: Chairman, T. Coughlan; M. Schwartz, C. Randolph, V. Ponic, D. Madill, D. O ' Keefe, W. Sullivan. Page 306 1 K. of C. FORMAL January 20, 1933 Ace Brisode ' s Orchestra JOHN H. CAHILL Grand Knight JOHN F. CARY Chairman General Chairman: JOHN F. CARY. • TICKET COMMITTEE: Chairman, W. Lawrence Sexton; Raymond M. Gerend, Samuel E. West, Donald E. Lusardi, Ray- mond J. Naber, Frederick J. Fayette, William R. Murphy, John V. Coyne, Stewart H. Osborn, Howard H. Flannery, James B. Quinland, James B. Lannon, Eugene H. Bernhardt. MUSI C COMMITTEE: Chairman, Edmund L. Moriarty; Francis E. McGuire, Ed. J. Roach. PROGRAM COMMITTEE: Chairman, August von Boecklin; Eugene R. Zinn, Paul Kreuz. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE: Chairman, F. Granger Weil; John G. Jaeger, Joseph J. Kurth. DECORATIONS COMMITTEE: Chairman, Frank W. Honerkamp; J. Warren Schwantes, Francis J. McGahren. PATRONS COMMITTEE: Chairman, Joseph D. Clark; Mi- chael A. SantuUi, Savino W. Cavender. . 1m» Page 307 MONOGRAM FORMAL 1 THOMAS A. GORMAN Chairman JAMES M. HARRIS President of the Monogram Club General Chairman: THOMAS A. GORMAN • MUSIC: Norman Greeney, Chairman; Anthony Wirry, Jo- seph Kurth, Frederick MacBeth, Hugh Devore, John Baldwin. ARRANGEMENTS: Nicholas Lukats, Chairman; Edward Krause, Joseph Young, James McGrath, Joseph Voegle. ENTERTAINMENT: Daniel Hanley, Chairman; Raymond Brancheau, Larry O ' Neil, James Leonard, Frank LaBorne, Leo Cummins. TICKETS: Michael Koken, Chairman; Dennis O ' Keefe, Charles Jaskwhich, Lawrence Vejar, Paul Kane, William Powell. Page 308 i G U t S T S P.p!« , MISS DORIS WILTROUT Cuesl of Francis A. Werner MISS MARY ALICE GEARY Cuesl of Thomas A. McLaughlin MISS MARY JOAN GALLAGHER Guest of Joseph E. Condon MISS HELENA RITA HEBERT Guest of John J. Hoban JUNIOR PROM I SOPHOMORE COTILLION MISS MARY LORRAINE GALLAGHER Cuesl of John A. Breen MISS BETTY BRONSON Cuesi of John F. McKeon I LAWYERS ' BALL I ■f ' y Tl MISS ELEANOR DRIEBORG Cuesi of Joseph F. Deeb MISS HELENE M. MOORE Guest of NORBERT J. ChRISTMAN 1 t MISS MARY CASS Guesl of John H. Cahill MISS REGINA HAGERTY Cuesl of John F. Gary K. OFC. FORMAL I I MRS. ELAINE HARRIS Guest of James M. Harris MISS DOROTHY HOGAN Cuesl of Thomas A. Gorman MONOGRAM FORMAL n 1 S O C I £ T I E S KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS • The largest university council in the United States and one of the largest and most out- standing ones in the state of Indiana is the modest boast of Council 1477, Notre Dame, Indiana. The number of campus members is 155, while 475 young men who have passed through the portals of the Notre Dame Coun- cil are scattered throughout the nation. John H. Cahill, Grand Knight of the Notre Dame Council, has expended much energy and work in raising the council to the high position it now holds. Grand Knight Cahill, a senior in the College of Commerce, presides at the meetings held every first and third Mon- day of the month in the Knights of Columbus council rooms in Walsh Hall. The Financial Secretaryship, a very important position, is ably filled by Eli M. Abraham. Incidentally, this is the third successive year that Abraham has served in this capacity. Before he came to Notre Dame, Youngstow n, Ohio, claimed this youth for its Grand Knight. All reports of finance pass under his accounting eye. In a large measure the financial standing of the organization rests in his foresight. Arthur T. Cavender may be classed as the historian of the council and also the colleague of Abraham. He holds the office of Recording Secretary, and keeps an account of the various reports made at the meetings. Other officers of the council are as follows: Reverend John J. Reynolds, C.S.C., chaplain; Edw ard L. Barrett, deputy grand knight; Charles J. Fiss, lecturer; James J. Gerend, treasurer; Ernest L. Haberkern, advocate; R. Michael Fox, chancellor; John F. Cary, warden; Michael T. Coyle, inside guard; John G. Jaeger, Frederick P. Zeitlow, outside guards. JOHN H. CAHILL Grand Knight Notre Dame Council, Knights of Columbus Page 318 ( • Following are the trustees of the council: Reverend Charles C. Miltner, C.S.C. ; Reverend Thomas Kelly, C.S.C. ; Mr. Raymond A. Hoyer. To these men falls the task of keeping a changing membership — a new roll-call every three years — in coordination. Several new features were added to the activities of the Knights this year, name- ly, Communion in a body, Communion breakfasts, and Catholic action conferences at the meetings. At the Communion breakfasts many prominent men addressed the council, such as Reverend Charles C. Miltner, C.S.C, Reverend John J. Rey- nolds, C.S.C, Judge William Cain, Mr. Louis F. Buckley. Fathers Miltner and Fogarty directed the action of the conferences, two men the council traced its steps in the field of Catholic Action, arranged all conferences. The Building Fund Corporation is an organization which was founded a number of years ago by members of Council No. 1477 for the purpose of erecting on the cam- pus an edifice of which every Knight could feel proud. Every year since then a certain sum of money has been handed over to this fund for investment. The plans for the structure have already been drawn up but it has been deemed expedient to delay construction until a later date. At present $42,403 has been set aside for the fund. Ace Brigode and His Virginians entertained the Knights at their annual formal in the Palais Royale Ballroom on January 20. General Chairman John F. Cary and his assistants made the evening one Knightly splendor for all present. The last social activity was the annual picnic at Hudson Lake on May 7. Joseph Clark arranged for Hlli ' the activities of the day. The " Santa Maria, " council publi- cation, edited by Frederick Becklen- berg, is a quarterly and is one of the best Knights of Columbus magazines in the country. After these Charles Fiss Arthur T. Cavender Recording Secretary John F. Cary Warden James J. Gerend Treasurer R. Michael Fox Chancellor Eli M. Abraham Financial Secretary Ernest F. Haberkom Advocate Edward L. Barrett Deputy Grand Knight I! Page 3 I 9 THE WRANGLERS • The Wrangler Society of Notre Dame owes both its name and purpose to that society at Cambridge of which Macauley, the writer, speaker and historian, was a member. The de- scriptiveness of the word itself, as applied to that organization, sufficiently explains the aim of the society. When asked the function of the group, the common reply was, " we wrangle, we wrangle! " Rapidly becoming a colorful addition to the University ' s growing tradition, the society ' s continued success throughout its years of exist- ence has been greatly magnified during the pres- ent school year. Unquestionably, one of the most regularly active campus organizations, the activities of the Wranglers have stood out as one of the highlights of both semesters. Several significant details bear out this point. Mention is made here of the inter- hall debates which were carried to an unlooked-for successful completion by the group. Another salient feature included a large list of speeches, which in them- selves were noteworthy for their variance in selection and excellency in manner of presentation by me mbers of the society. Perhaps a brief explanation of the system of organization used would be appro- priate. Primarily, the aim of the society is not to group to- gether the most eloquent speakers on the campus, but rather to develop in students in whom speaking abilities or possibilities are apparent, a finer cultivation of the foren- sic art. In a sense, the object of the Wranglers becomes one of an instructive rather than honorary nature. But JAMES J. BOYLE President Arthur A. Sandusky John J. Hayes George H. Reilly Hugh F. Fitzgerald John H. Logan Eugene S. Blish Richard J. Ballman Louis H. Hruby Page 320 , Thomas O ' Meara Secretary Francis Cawlcy as a respectful mark, more for their achieve- ments in the society, the Wranglers are termed the ' honorary forensic society of the University. " Naturally, the selection of membe rs entails a somew hat complicated, but assuredly thor- ough, procedure. Constitutionally, the so- ciety is limited to twenty members, although that quota has never been filled. Hence, a membership committee is delegated by the president to accept applications for member- ship at a designated time, usually annually. The committee assembles the applications, which are formal and w ritten, selecting those that conform with the requirements for admittance into the society. The requirements are easily understood; participation in some form of forensic activity on the Notre Dame campus, and a scholastic average of eighty-five per cent. Then, since the personal element is a deciding factor in determining likely mem- bers, a private interview is held with each applicant, after which he is formally notified of his acceptance or rejection by the membership committee. It nowr be- comes the task of the entire society to pass judgment, and for that purpose the applicant is invited to speak briefly before them, extemporaneously. A vote of the group then designates those who are to be admitted. A narration of the activities of this year, would be, in short, a history of the Wranglers. At the outset, thirteen men remained from last year, and it was in this capacity that they served to continue the work of their predecessors. James J. Boyle had been elected president at the end of last year, and he entered into the spirit of the organization in a way that has characterized its success throughout his ad- ministration. Thomas O ' Meara, a senior, served the society ably in the capacity of secretary, a position which he has held for two years. John D. Clancy John D. Heywood Arthur L. Korzeneski Edwin J. Holman Franklyn C. Hochreiter Thomas G. Proctor Justin D. Hannan Robert J. SchmeUU Page 32 I JOHN F. PICK President THE SPECTATORS • A sharp rap of the gavel, the president ' s voice — and the vs eekly meeting of the Specta- tors is begun. Occupying the chair at the head of the table, the president ' s, John Pick presided at all the meetings. William Dreux, secretary, kept the minutes of the meetings and recorded the ideas incorporated in the talks presented by the members of the club. On looking into the first volume of the club ' s record, part of w hich was accidentally burned this year, it is found that the idea of an organi- zation for informal discussion w as originated by Robert M. Dinkel in the early part of 1929. He took up his plan w ith seven other students, and in April of that year the club was formally organized and the present name selected; Pro- fessor Augustine Confrey was chosen as faculty adviser. Each week three dissertations w ere presented; these papers were open to discussion and criticism. At the year ' s first meeting of the Spectators, held in the latter part of September, John Pick assumed the responsibilities and duties of the presidential office; he was assisted in his executive position by the secretary in the person of William Dreux. Ten other members were listed on the club ' s rolls: Robert Flint, Francis Fallon, Edmund Stephan, Patrick Corcoran, James Danehy, Jules de la Vergne, Daniel Rolfs, Gene Sullivan, Walter John- son, and Jerry Doyle. In November an election v as held at which the following men were made Spectators: John Sharpe, a junior in the College of Fine Arts; Bryan J. Degnan, a junior in the College of Arts and Letters, and Martin A. Hendele, a sophomore in the College of Arts and Letters. With its membership filled by the first week in December, the club has enjoyed a very fruitful and in- teresting year, considering both the quality of the disserta- tions and discussions and the diversity of topics treated. Entering ac- tively into the spirit of the club ' s move- ment, the Spec- tators enthusias- tically poured out their ideas on many and di- vers topics. Rob- ert Flint, the calm and schol- arly gentleman, told the story of Daniel J. Rolfs I Eugene T. Sullivan Francis X. Fallon Patrick J. Corcoran Page 322 S William B. Dreux Secretary Edmund A. Stephan the burdens women have put upon themselves and society by their eman- cipation movements. Enlarging on the theme of modernism in art, Jerry Doyle discussed the attributes and characteristics of present-day paint- ing. Ripping into Shakespeare with arguments to prove that Bacon really did the work attributed to the Bard, John Pick caused a heated discussion that was settled only when the con- clusion that Shakespeare and Bacon were not the same F erson was reached. James Danehy, the truly appreciative lover of music, dissected the modern American lyrics and proved that, in some, classical characteristics are to be found Delving into the economic aspects of agriculture, Walter Johnson, with no few sta- tistics, outlined America ' s farm problem. Humanism, with particular emphasis on the American critic, Stuart Pratt Sherman, was treated by Bryan J. Degnan. Throwing aside popular notions on the inability of Catholics to reach high political office, Patrick Corcoran expounded, logically and statistically, his idea that Catho- lics have today a greater chance for the realization of high political ambition than ever before. With fiery word, he offered point after point from the history of Ca- tholics in state and national politics as proof of his condemnation of common fal- lacy. " Chopin and Classicism " was the title of the discourse of the gifted and learned pianist, John Sharpe. Jules de la Vergne, genial and humorous, picked apart Notre Dame ' s democracy and carefully examined each bit before his interested audience, the Spectators. One of the most interesting meetings of the year took place when Father Charles Miltner, C.S.C., attended. He led the philosophical discussion when the speaker, John Pick, had finished his dissertation upon the changes that have affected the arts and upon the expressionism of the modern era. Father Miltner directed the discussion con- cerning modern literature and its ability to express the writer ' s thoughts. He pointed out the forms to which all art must conform to be genuinely good. He showed the true end of literature and in what degree modern writ- ing fails to attain that end. The Specta- tors must be complimented upon their fine choice of sub- jects for discus- sion at their meetings. They were always of a n instructive Gerald P. Doyle Jules de la Vergne James P. Danehy nature. John F. Sharpe Page 323 ! ROBERT J. FLINT President THE PATRICIANS • Four years ago an organization was formed on the campus for the purpose of promoting and sus- taining a genuine interest in the classics at Notre Dame. The group drew up a constitution and called thmselves the Classical Association. They began to increase the membership and in their quiet way to carry on the activities laid dow n in the con- stitution. Last year the name w as changed from the Classical Association to the Patricians. The Patricians study the illustrious works of fa- mous w riters and artists of the past in acquainting themselves with some of the methods and results of classical scholarship. At their meetings, the Pa- tricians placed particular emphasis on the philo- sophical and literary features of the ancient writ- ings which were considered. In addition to the philosophical and literary features, however, they also studied the social, economic, and political practices of the ancient days and in many cases drew up a comparison between them and those of today. The discussions this year concerned themselves w ith a variety of subjects. They studied the moods and technique of the Ancient Greek writers and Hellenistic Art and Culture along with those of the Latin authors. Then, to get the modern view of the Classics, they delved into Current Literature on the Classics. The effect of the Classic on English Literature, Comparative Studies of Ancient and Modern Architecture, and Classical Music w ere also given the club ' s attention. In the constitution, there are two interesting articles under the title " Philanthropic. " The first reads: " After the expenses of the organization have been defrayed, the money in the treasury will be devoted to the formation of a classical library and the ornamentation of the classical seminar room. " The second section is as follow s: " An effort shall also be made to assist students majoring in the classics by securing the books or material necessary to their study, which the University library does not possess. " These excerpts from the club ' s consti- tution show the sincerity with which they foster the study of the classics. The Patricians are not limited sole- ly to the great works of Greece and Rome, although these receive greater consideration than the others, but they also study the famous literature of other nations. The works of Shakespeare, Dante, Corneille, Cer- vantes, and Saint Augustine are seri- ously studied. Robert Flint W as president of the Samuel Y. Hyde Charles T. Downs Roger p. Beirne m. Page 324 RAYMOND F. WATERS Secretary club this year. Under his guidance, the meetings were carried on with that quiet, scholarly fashion peculiar to the Patricians among all the other clubs on the campus. President Flirit delivered numer- ous papers dealing chiefly with Roman literature. A particularly fine paper of his was the one entitled " The Translation of the Roman Breviary and Litur- gical Researches of the Marquis of Brite. " Since the membership of the Patricians is limited strictly to those pursuing classical courses, and a few who manifest a sincere interest in the classics and the associated subjects, it is considered an honor to be voted into the society. Those so honored with memberships this year were as follows : David Powers, Daniel Rolfs, Samuel Hyde, John J. O ' Con- nor, Raymond Brett, Roger Bierne, John Pick, Willard Higgins and Thomas Downs. The success of the Patricians this year was attributable in great part to the Fac- ulty Adviser, Mr. Elarl F. Langwell, and to the other faculty members who gave time and effort to the club. Mr. Frank O ' Malley, president of the club last year, was constructively helpful to the club. Mr. John P. Turley, Instructor of Latin; Mr. Devere T. Plunkett, Instructor in the Classics, and Mr. Louis C. Hasley, In- structor in English, have been deeply interested in the Patricians and their efforts this year in giving the members a deeper insight into the classics have been appre- ciated. The Reverend Peter E. Hebert, C.S.C., head of the Department of Classics, was particularly active and his expert help in explaining away the difficulties of some of the classics was very help- ful to the club. In reading his paper, " An Ordered Philoso- phy in Relation to an Orderly Literature, " the Reverend Charles C. Miltner, C.S.C., made the philosophy, as used in literature, clearer. The interest manifested by these members of the faculty has done much to give the Patri- cians Club the high position it now holds among the organ- izations of the campus. While the influence of the Patricians is not felt in every quarter of the campus it, nevertheless, has profound effect upon the members. The subjects which they consider are of a nature not commonly found in most discussions. They deal with phases of culture to which most peo- ple give only cursory attention. In this age where classicism is forced to wage a battle with materialism it is gratifying to see a body of men, such as the Patricians, manifesting a genu- ine interest in the glories of ancient Rome and Greece. Interest such as this will speed the return of apprecia- tion for the classics. David P. Powers Willard . Higgins John t. Pick Page 325 ACADEMY OF SCIENCE • Six years ago a select group of science stu- dents formed what is now known as the Notre Dame Academy of Science. From the very be- ginning it has been successful and has received whole-hearted support from the faculty of the Science school. A constitution was framed when the organization w as founded and soci- eties interested in science in other schools have incorporated many of its articles in their own constitutions. The Academy of Science has always been ac- tive; yet with that quiet, persevering activity so common to men deeply interested in science. The members of the club, in order to be listed as active members, must have attained an aver- age of not less than 85 % • No freshman may become a member and those upperclassmen scholastically eligible must have the recommen- dation of the dean of the College of Science in order to join. Permanent membership is offered to those listed as active members who have retained their eligibility for two successive semesters and are eligible for the third. The attractive key of the Academy is given to permanent members. The purpose of the Academy. is clearly set forth in the constitution as follows: " The aim of this body is the promotion of interest in all branches of science and the diffusion of scientific knowledge among members and the general student body of the University of Notre Dame. " This purpose is carried out when, on the first and third Mondays of each month, members present papers prepared by them on topics of current interest in the field of science. Father Wenninger, dean of the College of Science, acts as a guiding force for the Academy in his position as Moderator. Edward G. Siegfried is the president, Rich- ard Tobin the vice-president, and the secretary is James Murphy. EDWARD G. SIEGFRIED President 11 Page 326 WVV if f - A. I. E. E. • As an intrinsic unit of the National Institute, the Notre Dame Branch of the American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineers has been ever zeal- ous in adherence to their aims. By the foster- ing of a professional spirit among its members, the encouraging of engineering achievement and advancement, and promoting the welfare and development of the individual, the club has ably fulfilled such aims. At the regular bi-monthly meetings certain members read technical papers treating on some recent trend in the world of electricity. Tele- vision and the tele-typewriter service were top- ics discussed with avid interest by all members. Radio is a subject studied intensively by the organization and during the course of the year an enlightening lecture was offered on the pro- cedure of chain broadcasting. Not wishing their organization to become en- tirely inbred, the club arranges to have professional men w hose experiences in the industry have been vast and successful. Charles H. Jones, General Manager of the South Shore Railroad, addressed the group in March and gave them the bene- fits of his experience. His talk on the electrical interurban railroad showed his inti- mate knowledge with this type of commercial transportation. The highlight of their activities is their electrical show which is staged annually in May. The entire student body is attracted to the event where the phenomena of electricity are demonstrated by the electrical engineers. This display of wizardy, baffling even the most observant watcher, is carefully explained by speakers who are well grounded in their subject. As president, Frank Lennartz displayed tact in his choice of programs which met with the approval of all members. FRANK J. LENNARTZ President Page 327 ARCHITECTS CLUB • The architecture of Notre Dame and South Bend has a history worthy o f discussion and research. It was one of the aims of the Archi- tects ' Club to become famiHar w ith the campus architecture and they sought a man who was an authority on that subject. They found the man w hen they asked Father Cavanaugh, C.S.C., whose long affiliation with Notre Dame enabled him to give a most illuminating lecture on Gothic design. At present there is a committee designing a coat-of-arms symbolic of the purposes of the club. This design, when completed, will be placed on a pendent and awarded to each sopho- more member at the close of the school year. Several banquets were given during the year w ith prominent architects who spoke of their experience and imparted valuable hints to the young architects. At the final banquet in May there was an election of officers for the coming year. At the round table discussion several papers w ere presented by members on some historical development of architecture. In the past decade architecture has under- gone a remarkable transition and the club focused their attention largely upon the present day skyscrapers. The World ' s Fair buildings at Chicago exemplify the more recent trends in modern architecture. The club had the opportunity of inspecting these edifices in April. Although only in its second year of existence, the Architect Club has carved a history on the scroll of campus extra-curricular activities. With the exception of freshmen, all architects are invited to join. The increased enrollment of this year is a fair index of the growing popularity. James Malcolm was president this year, while Art Eppit was vice-president. JAMES A. MALCOLM President i Page 328 I t A. S. M. E. CLUB • The American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers, as represented by its student branch here at Notre Dame, marks the only outside influence of a national organization at the University. The mechanical engineers at Notre Dame are indeed fortunate in having the facilities of such a renowned group at their disposal. Membership in the student branch of the A. S. M. E. auto- matically carries with it the use of the national organization ' s library in New York. Merely a request mailed to the society will insure the re- ceipt here of any desired information in a tech- nical vein. But the National chapter goes even still fur- ther than this, for now a stipulated sum is for- warded to each student branch, to be used throughout the year to defray the expenses of guest speakers of note. Notre Dame has shared particularly well in this regard, for the A. S. M. E. members have heard such men as Mr. R. L. Ripley of the Boiler Co., Mr. C. C. Wilcox, a Studebaksr engineer, and others. The importance of such an organization as the A. S. M. E. is clearly obvious, for not only do the prominent speakers and country ' s best mechanical men convey to the student ' s mind a deep insight into the intricacies of the business, but they also seek to form acquaintances with the " younger blood. " This year the local chapter has been conspicuously active, being fired by the zeal- ous spirit which its president, Edward Troy, has imparted. He was assisted by John Barbazette, vice-president; H. C. Donnelly, secretary, and W. J. Fransioli, treasurer. The graduating members of the society will be privileged to enter the junior na- tional A. S. M. E., and shortly later, when they are launched into their profession, they will become members of the high-ranking national organization. DAVID E. TROY President Babcock-Wilcox Page 329 BLUE CIRCLE • Notre Dame has a way all of its own in han- dling what could easily be an unwieldly student body. There is something intangible about the way in which this is done, yet a group of men, students themselves, have a large part in foster- ing an undefinable spirit which is common to Notre Dame men. This organization is know n as the Blue Circle. While the methods of the Blue Circle cannot be placed in any definite category, there are apparent traces of various means of dealing with the student body. Ca- joling is one vs ay, well-made and smoothly exe- cuted plans is another, and as a last resort force is used and some knowing students speak of this last method as being thoroughly effective. The duties of the Blue Circle are usually con- cerned with the orderliness of the students when they are gathered in a group. The organiza- tion has its busiest season in the fall when it meets almost weekly to make plans for conducting pep meetings, send-offs for the team and welcome-home gather- ings, the parking of cars at the football games as well as many other duties. Under the able leadership of Maurice W. Lee, president, the Blue Circle performed its duties w ell. He gives credit to " the finest personnel the organization has ever known. " The Blue Circle is a subsidiary to the S. A. C. and works in co-operation with the senior group in that it carries out the plans formulated by it. The S. A. C. is a kind of clearing house for the student body in which campus opinion is molded into a platform: the Blue Circle sees to it that the ideals set forth in the platform are observed by the students. The notable success of the pep meetings this year v ith the speakers who attend- ed, attests to the benefits derived from the efforts of the Blue Circle. MAURICE W. President LEE Page 330 BOOKMEN • A little more than two years ago was organ- ized a society whose purpose it was to study the best in contemporary literature. Today, with this purpose as the underlying principle of all their gatherings, the Bookmen have been able to write history across the pages of extra curricular activities. It is their method of deal- ing with current literature that renders this con- clave distinctive. During the first semester papers were read on the outstanding living authors. Such writers as Elizabeth Madox Roberts, Ernest Heming- way, Sinclair Lewis, Theodore Dreiser and O. E. Rolvaag underwent a thorough literary dissec- tion. Following the presentation of these pa- pers, the members were invited to an informal discussion. These discussions are wholly con- ducive to personal opinions and not infrequent- ly do amiable debates occur. Seeking variety in their gatherings, President Hyde scheduled lecturers who could speak with reasonable authority on some particular type of literature. The society was addressed by Professor Charles Fredericks of the Department of English; Mc- Cready Huston, an authority on the short story, and by Mattingly Spaulding, who has made an exhaustive study of Elizabeth Madox Roberts. Late in February, the Reverend Leo L. Ward, C.S.C., of the English department, spoke on the need of personal standards in literature. The second semester combined the study of contemporary literature with the classical. At these meetings there was remarkable discretion shown by the mem- bers as they presented their views relating to such topics. The Bookmen have wisely limited their membership in order that the informal na- ture of their meetings would not be lost. SAMUEL Y. HYDE President Page 331 i CHEMISTRy CLUB • The value of chemistry is generally accepted as an indispensable element in the advance of mankind. It is one of the oldest and most ben- eficial sciences. Through the field of chemis- try, the use of chemicals as a medicinal has saved the lives of countless thousands. To w atch a chemist go about an experiment in his rubber smock, follovvring every move he makes, is to note writh admiration the applica- tion with w hich the scientist endeavors to pro- duce some new gas, a food preservative or dis- infectant. Such is the wrork that is being done by the students of chemistry at the University of No- tre Dame. But, if every chemist were separated from his scientist-brother, the chances for the ad- vancement of chemistry would be doubtful. For this reason the Chemistry Club of the Uni- versity has been formed, namely, to provide that opportunity of meeting on a com- mon ground of discussion. It enables them to explain the various results which have followed their research in a particuhr field of the subject. However, cogni- zance is taken of the fact that a modified social life is not only desirable but ex- tremely necessary. Hence the club pursues entertainment as well as scientific dis- cussion. A yearly banquet is held at the close of the school term, and at various intervals throughout the year small entertaining features are presented at the regu- lar meetings. Officers this year for the first semester were: Sylvester Rapier, president; John Dobinsky, vice-president ; Fred Weninger, secretary and treasurer. Elmer Harkabus was the member-at-large. Doctor Boyle is the faculty advisor of the group. SYLVESTER L. RAPIER President Page 332 Page 333 I I 1 ' COMMERCE FORUM • It is not unusual in the colleges and universi- ties throughout the country to have groups of students belonging to extra-curricular organiza- tions which serve as complements to their stud- ies. Such a group here at Notre Dame are known as the Commerce Forum. It is composed of students of the College of Commerce who are striving for an insight into present-day economic activities. The aim of the Commerce Forum is three- fold. The first is to impress upon its members the importance of current economic problems. Secondly, the members take it upon themselves to analyze the causes and effects of economic forces. Lastly, the organization stresses the part its members are to take in our highly developed capitalistic system. These three purposes all merge into one, namely, the preparing of the students for the specific problems they may be expected to cope with after graduating from Notre Dame into their chosen field. During the past year, in order to insure the promotion and success of these prac- tical aims, the Forum ' s president, Francis Fogarty, secured the services of such men as Mr. F. Van Antwerp, vice-president of the First Bank and Trust Company of South Bend, and the Honorable Samuel B. Pettengill, national congressman from Indiana. Mr. Van Antwerp delivered an informative talk on present-day banking methods. Mr. Pettengill told to an appreciative audience how the government has stepped into the field of business, often to do more harm than good. This year the Commerce Forum completed a market survey of the clothing, mo- tion picture, and advertising industries. The results w ere distributed among the various manufacturing and producing agencies in the country. The first venture into market analysis should prove valuable for future research w ork. FRANCIS J. FOGARTY President ■ ECONOMICS SEMINAR • There is no problem more vital in its aspects, upon which more serious consideration has been focused, than our present economic crisis. There is no campus organization that has so earnestly studied this problem as the Economics Seminar. Juniors and seniors majoring in economics find the seminar an excellent forum providing every opportunity for personal opinion on such topics as banking, unemployment, and transpor- tation. Papers were read on the gold standard and the railroad situation of the United States. Subsequent to the reading of these papers, the members offered criticism w hich gave rise to a variety of decisions. Ultimately some firm con- clusion is reached which meets with the appro- bation of every member. Technocracy, which has been swelling the tide of current political comment, provided one of the most engrossing debates of the year. Needless to say, the theory was discarded as being impractical. Since its inception two years ago, Professor William H. Downey of the depart- ment of economics has been the faculty adviser and upon several occasions he talked to the members. Professor Joseph Apodaca also acted in the capacity of adviser and his addresses on some particular phase of our banking system were appreciated. There is no credit given for the work done in the club in order to exclude those who w ould join w ith that sole intention. The intrinsic value of the organization has been enough to attract a good number of the economics men. Departing from the custom of having the usual executives at its helm, the Semi- nar adopted the plan of having three co-chairmen guide its activities. For the past year these were: Granger Weil, James Clark, and John O ' Shaughnessy. PROF. WILLIAM DOWNEY Director Page 334 ENGINEERS ' CLUB • The Engineers ' Club admits to its member- ship any student in the College of Engineering. The purposes of the club are: to establish con- tact with the business and professional world before leaving school, and to afford the mem- bers an opportunity of establishing contact with one another in a social way. The former is accomplished by inviting men of the different branches of engineering to speak at the club ' s meetings. The latter purpose is brought about by the various activities of the organization. The initiation of new members takes place at the beginning of each year. Tliis initiation, a very clever one, is an event at v rhich even the candidates have their share of fun. Another annual affair of the club is the Engineers ' picnic, held in the first part of May at Lake Christiana. This picnic is arranged for the members par- ticularly but any student is welcome to attend. The club meets once each month and some prominent speaker generally ad- dresses the men on some phase of engineering. Professors Mahin and Hull of the University faculty spoke at the first meeting this year. The former discussed " Met- allurgy " with the members and Professor Hull spoke on " Clouds. " Among the vis- iting speakers was Mr. Franklin H. Wells of the Bendix Corporation whose topic was " The Marketing of a Product. " Mr. Ernest Farrell of the General Motors Corporation interestingly told about " Proving-Grounds and Automobiles. " Mr. William Martersteck gave some of his views on life in Russia at the present time. Mr. Richard V. Murison, leading Chicago architect, spoke on " The Century of Prog- ress Exposition and Its Architecture. " Other officers were : James J. Kraus, vice-president; Arthur G. Eppig, treasurer; James A. Malcom, secretary, and Henry F. Schaffer, junior secretary. WILLIAM J. MARTERSTECK President ? i n Page 335 FOREIGN COMMERCE • As a member of the Foreign Commerce sur- veys the past season he can consider himself truly enriched by his membership. Those bi- monthly meetings always reaped the harvests of the experiences of others. Vivid w ord pictures had been painted of the commercial markets of the world. Mr. Martesteck with his three-year residence in Russia was able to present to the members a kaleidoscope of the nation w hich so prominently figures in the w orld of commerce. Mr. Martesteck ' s work as a mechanical engineer afforded him a deep insight of the social and in- dustrial trends of that vast country. From Russia the members were taken to the scenes of modern Arabia w ith Professor Her- bert Bott commenting upon its contributions to trade. The history of Arabian commerce is in- deed interesting and provided a topic which met with the approbation of all. Doctor Menge is a man of cosmopolitan experience and his lecture on advertising as conducted in Europe was singular and beneficial to the aspiring men of business. Those commerce men planning to enter the field of advertising found Doctor Men- ge ' s talk a valuable supplement to their regul ar course. The story of sugar was told by Eduardo Roxas, whose travels through Cuba en- abled him to speak from experience. Despite the complexity of the tax problem of the United States, the members of the club gained a comprehensive view of the situation through the talk given them by Dean James McCarthy. Dean McCarthy with his characteristic lucidity in inter- pretation of commercial problems w as a welcome guest at several gatherings. Juniors and Seniors majoring in Foreign Commerce are eligible for membership and will find this society a profitable extra-curricular activity. JAMES F. DOYLE President V Page 336 i FRENCH CLUB • The purpose of the French Club is to enable those interested in the French language to be- come more familiar with it in an atmosphere not quite so formal as is found in the classroom. TTiose belonging to the club must have a speak- ing knowledge of French since the meetings are conducted in that language. After the scheduled talks have been given, opportunity is offered to everyone to speak in the general discussions which follow. This method of conducting the meetings comes under the Richelieu code. Jules de la Vergne was re-elected to the presi- dency of the club, this being his second term. The other officers were S. E. Ferrari, secretary- treasurer, and Paul La Framboise, historian. The success of the club may be attributed in large part to the whole-hearted efforts of Profes- sor Earl F. Langwell, w ho is the organization ' s faculty advisor. Professor Langwell has read most of the notable works in French literature and is well-versed in this field. His library of French books is quite large and the members of the club find it a great aid in preparing papers to be read at the meetings. Professor DuBois and Father Maher have also been enthusiastic fol- lowers of the club ' s activities. Professor Menge, who is familiar with the points of historical and cultural inter- est in France, held the interest of the club with his illustrated lecture in which he showed spots of the country which should attract the attention of tourists but which often fail to do so since they are not widely publicized. In addition to Professor Menge ' s lecture, a travelogue cinema was shown in Washington Hall, giving an in- sight into quaint French customs as well as into the beauty of the French cities and countryside. JULES DE LA VERGNE President Page 337 GERMAN CLUB • The end of the past school year marked the second successful year for the German Club of Notre Dame. From both an intellectual and a social viewpoint, the German Club has succeed- ed beyond all expectations. Much of the suc- cess may be attributed to the clubs able advisor, Doctor Paul Menge. The informality of the meetings was one of the club ' s most valuable marks of distinction. Rather than use the conventional roll call, the German Club opened its meetings with a hearty German folk song. In this way a typically Ger- man atmosphere was created, and the meetings then proceeded, from this " good- fellow " begin- ning, in a cheerful manner. Usually the German student and the rural customs were discussed. Those intimately acquainted with German cus- tom led the discussions in an entertaining as well as an instructive way with their quiet tales of life in that country. Of the many undertakings of the club, a reproduction of Goethe ' s life, com- memorating his centennial, was received with great enthusiasm. It was presented as a moving picture showing the social li fe of the eighteenth century as w ell as the intimacies of Goethe ' s life. Frequent illustrated lectures were given, portraying the life of the German student. Professo r Wack of the German department pleased his hearers greatly with his resume of his recent tour of Germany. He brought to them a greater appreciation of the things that are typically German and that reflect the caliber of the people. The officers of the German Club this year were: Anthony Wirry, president; Andrew O ' Keefe, vice-president; Matthew Daviscourt, secretary; Frederick Weni- ger, treasurer. E ch performed his duties faithfully. ANTHONY W. WIRRY President Page 338 I ITALIAN CLUB • The purpose of the Italian Club is to foster an interest in Italian affairs. This interest ex- tends to the social, economic, and political as- pects of Italian life. Italian literature is given considerable attention. At the weekly meetings held by the club, there are frequently outstand- ing members of the Italian Embassy present, who give informal talks on topics of present-day interest to Italians. It is not essential that the student be an Italian to belong to the club, but rather, anyone who is interested in Italian affairs is invited to join. In comparison with other clubs on the cam- pus, the Italian Club is young in years but is more active than many of the older ones. This was only the third year of its organization. The meetings have been held with strict regularity and papers have always been read at the meetings for which they have been scheduled. Because of this the meetings were always well attended by the members. This winter the club sponsored the annual Italian Club banquet which was as successful as these affairs have always been in the past. Several prominent speak- ers made the affair enjoyable by the pertinent remarks they made on Italian affairs. In the course of their very instructive discussions the Italian Club thoroughly an- alyzed the effects of Mussolini ' s regime of dictatorship upon the various phases of Italian life. The officers of the club were: Jerry Ferrara, president; Andrew Maffei, vice- president ; Leonard Cacciatore, treasurer ; and Rocco Cacciatore, secretary. Profes- sor Pasquale Pirchio was the faculty adviser. JEROME J. FERRARA President » k 1 , Page 339 IRISH CLUB • In the spring of 1 932, there appeared upon the campus a club long conspicuously absent at an institution which, to the country at large, is definitely associated with " the Irish. " It was the purpose of the Irish Club to increase among its members, by serious work and study, know I- edge and appreciation of Celtic literature and Celtic culture. With the opening of the school year the club convened, and meetings were held regularly every other Sunday morning. Since the purpose of the organization is to foster Celtic literature and culture, the club was addressed at each meeting by two members, each giving a subject w hich, through experience or study, they feel themselves fitted to treat. To give an idea of the diversity of subjects treated, w e might mention the titles of two talks given this year: " Early Irish Architecture " and " The Origin and Development of the Celtic Language. " The subject matter pre- sented in other meetings was equally diverse and furthered the aims of the club by enlarging their scope of Irish affairs. The membership of the club is limited constitutionally to twenty students in or- der to best fulfill the purpose of the club. The members feel that the club has more than justified its existence during this first year. They cherish the hope that it will become one of the permanently established organizations on the campus and that it will play at least a small part in perpetuating Irish traditions. This year the club was ably led by James P. Danehy as president, and Joseph Davey, secretary. The officers and members deserve only the highest commenda- tion for their excellent work in organizing the much needed Irish Club. JAMES P. DANEHY President Page 340 i LAW CLUB • For the past seven years the Law Club has been considered one of the most active organiza- tions on the campus. This year, hov ever, be- cause of the efforts of President Joseph F. Deeb, the club has eclipsed its history of past activi- ties. Deeb ' s extensive program featured month- ly addresses by prominent attorneys from the Indiana Bar Association and surrounding dis- tricts. The I 70 members of the club w ere benefitted by these monthly conclaves because of the many outstanding opinions which were stressed upon the vital issues of our country today. The potential barristers will always remember the valuable points emphasized at the inaugural meeting by Judge Lenn Oare, Secretary of the Indiana Board of Bar Examiners. Judge Oare ' s detailed and statistical description of the Indiana Bar examinations was both interesting and instructive to the embryo lawyers. The November address was made by the Hon. Thomas O ' Meara, a prominent attorney of West Bend, Wisconsin. O ' Meara encouraged the members to begin practice in a small town and reminded them that in the face of present conditions business is more dependent upon legal advice. Prominent among other speakers were Judge Watts and Attorney Devine of Dixon, Illinois. Judge Watts was formerly a member of the Illinois Board of Examiners. The brilliant Lawyers ' Ball on April 28 proved the club ' s ability to waive profes- sional ambition in favor of social recognition. Assisting President Deeb w ere: Leo K. Cook, vice-president; Joseph Foley, treas- urer; and Thomas McKevitt, secretary. Dean Konop was the faculty adviser. JOSEPH F. DEEB President % Page 34 I MONOGRAM CLUB • Football men, baseball players, cinder track speedsters, and alert cavorters of the basketball court go to make up the membership of one of the most representative organizations at Notre Dame, the Monogram Club. This group, composed of specialists in every major sport at the University, has for its pur- pose the uniting of friendships of the various men who represent the school in its athletic re- lations w ith the other educational institutions of the nation. Surely the Monogram Club must feel proud in knowing that it numbers among its members those men who, by their magnificent exhibition of school spirit, have been the recipients of the highest honor their University can bestow upon them, the golden initials of Notre Dame. Thus it can readily be seen that the qualifications for membership in the club are few, but at the same time it is apparent that the effort necessary to produce these qualifications are enough to test the endurance of any individual. James Harris was honored with the presidency of the Monogram Club this year, being ably assisted by Ray Brancheau, vice-president. Norman Greeney w as en- trusted with the recording of the club activities and is treasurer of the organization as well. The Monogram Club sponsors the annual Monogram Formal, the social highlight of the year, near the close of the second semester. The farcical presentation of the Absurdities of 1933, which marks the athlete ' s one and only venture into the realm of dramatic art, was as usual supervised and pro- duced solely by the members of the Monogram Club. JAMES M. HARRIS President Page 342 4 i PHARMACY CLUB • The family physician has often been termed the mechanic who sets the machinery of life in satisfactory operation again. However, if the term mechanics of medicine is to be used in its strictly literal sense it would be necessary to dis- credit the veracity of the first statement. A certain group of men on the campus give us their hearty endorsement in disproving it. They are the pharmacists of the future. While they readily admit that the doctors pre- scribe the essentials of a prescription to be used in aiding a person who is ill, they contend that the old axiom, " specialization, " ably holds up the arguments for their profession ' s existence. The Pharmacy Club of Notre Dame is com- posed of just such men about whom we are speaking. " After all, " they maintain, " we ' re not taking anything away from the physician when we say he depends upon us to fulfill his requirements. A good pharmacist is the doctor ' s best friend — and, of course, we re all going to be good druggists! " The organization has regular meetings at which time papers are read pertaining to advancements made in the absorbing study of pharmacy. From time to time doctors, licensed pharmacists, and even wholesale druggists are invited to speak to the members. The fact that wholesale druggists are listed among the guest speakers shows clearly that the scope of pharmacy is rapidly becoming a big business. The stu- dents are constantly reminded that a satisfactory knowledge of their subject does not always insure success. A short glimpse at the counter drug store will explain that point. Articles, ranging from toys to ice cream have become a vital part of a drugstore ' s business. WILLIAM J. KENNEY President Page 343 PRE-LAW CLUB • The Pre-Law Club, while not listed among the older clubs of the University, can point to its record, an enviable one, w hen called upon to justify the organization ' s existence. It has been the aim of the club not only to present the side of the lawyer in its discussions at the regular meetings, but rather the attempt is made to introduce other speakers, w ho have become locally and nationally prominent in vari- ous occupations of life. The reason for this action becomes more apparent when the pur- pose for which the club w as organized is under- stood. Since the club rule does not limit membership to students who are desirous of entering la v (although the enrollment is made up chiefly of pre-law students), there are naturally some club members who have not decided upon their course in life. Hence the purpose of the club becomes one of attempting to acclimate these members to various vocations, en- abling them to study each thoroughly before arriving at any conclusion. Thus the duty of the speakers necessarily centers around an informative element of their re- spective businesses or professions. Naturally, since law plays a greater role in the club ' s active affairs, it is presumed that the balance of the speakers w ill be in some way connected with the law pro- fession. Judges, congressmen, and practicing lawyers have appeared before the Pre-Law Club as speakers. A permanently established committee, headed by Arthur Korzeneski, is dele- gated vs ith the task of securing a widely diversified list of speakers. The commit- tee is totally impartial to any particular vocation, and points with pride to the ex- tremely representative program of lecturers it has arranged for the members. JAMES T. JENNINGS President Page 344 i 1 PRESS CLUB • By remaining alert to the purpose of widen- ing the practical knowledge of journalism, the Press Club was able to offer a program that ren- dered them distinct from other organizations. Every other Tuesday found sixty future head- line hunters gathered in the northwest basement room of the library wrangling over the com- parative merits of press syndicates, criticizing columnists, or discussing newspaper manage- ment. These bi-monthly meetings, however, are not given entirely over to journalistic argument. President Jaeger secured prominent newspaper- men to address the body on some phase of news writing or editing. In December the Detroit Free Press sent a representative by plane, vs hich only proves that the club uses methods as mod- ern as today ' s headlines. Gerald Cosgrove, editor of the South Bend Tribune, is looked upon by the men as one of their closest friends. Mr. Cosgrove ' s wide acquaintance among men of the press enabled him to secure sp2akers for the meetings. Not wishing to confine themselves strictly to journalism, the members varied their proceedings during the last quarter of ths school year. Every Thursday afternoon the senior members held a forum in which their theses were read. By such pro- cedure each participant gained views presented by others. Soon entering upon its twentieth year of existence, the Press Club holds an en- viable place among Notre Dame societies. Their zealous adherence to the policy of furthering experience in press activities has been responsible for an enduring repu- tation. Dr. John M. Cooney, of the Department of Journalism, was the club ' s counselor. JOHN G. JAEGER President Page 345 I i SPANISH CLUB • Something entirely new has been introduced on the campus this year by the Spanish Club. This was a fencing tournament, the contestants of which were trained by Professor de Landero, himself quite adept at the art of fencing. The response of the students to the call for con- testants was gratifying and it is likely that the tournament will become an annual event at No- tre Dame. All meetings of the Spanish Club are carried on in Spanish. This gives the students of Span- ish, who make up the membership of the club, an opportunity to familiarize themselves with the language as it is spoken today. These meet- ings are w eekly and the attendance is usually about fifty members. The topics are usually some phase of Spanish literature, theatre, ath- letics, and talks of travel through any of the Spanish-speaking countries always prove interesting to the members. Members of the faculty of the Department of Languages of the University made informal speeches to the club this year on things of interest to the members con- cerning political, social and economic conditions of the Spanish-speaking countries. Professor de Landero, as faculty adviser, has been most active where the Spanish Club is concerned. Having had wide experience in Mexico, Professor de Landero ' s tales of his adventures there are always eagerly listened to by the members of the club, and not infrequently they demand these stories of him whenever time will permit. They all are deeply appreciative of his work in making the club a thing of value to belong to. The officers of the club were: Frank Slough, president; G. L. Lennartz, vice- president; Vic Shaffener, secretary; F. Doyle, treasurer; and Ed Roxas, sergeant- at-arms. FRANCIS D. SLOUGH President Page 346 ACCOUNTANTS ' CLUB • The most recently organized club at Notre Dame is the Accountants ' Club. Elarly in March a group of commerce students gathered and started this new organization which prom- ises to become one of the most active clubs on the campus. Mr. Chizek of the Accounting Department sponsored the origination of this latest group and together with Mr. Price, also of the Ac- counting Department, will act in an advisory capacity. The purpose of the club is to bring prominent accountants of the business world to the Uni- versity as speakers who will prepare the student accountant for his future life in business by their talks and advice. Particularly did the club aim to bring men who were specialists in the three fields of accounting, namely, the profes- sion itself, cost of accounting, and income tax accounting. Moreover several business machine concerns were invited to display their products to the members of the club. TTiis new organization immediately instituted the Accountants ' Club Award which is given every year to that student who seems most likely to succeed in later life. The members of the faculty are the judges w ho decide to whom the award shall go. The Accountants ' Club is comprised of students of the advanced accounting classes. This usually means that only Juniors and Seniors of the accounting de- partment are eligible. Ninety-three members were enrolled this year when the club was first organized and this makes it one of the largest groups on the campus. This year ' s officers were: Arthur Cavender, president; Stewart Osborn, first vice-president; Paul Kane, secretary; and Frederick Meyer, treasurer. ARTHUR T. CAVENDER President tf fik 1 ■ H r ' t «•_•• CR A ' - « ' " . ii - « m aaoM f 1 r im -♦ - ft - ' % D. ' h. M. • 0 . ' rage 347 f CLUBS I BOSTON CLUB • From Boston, the City of Culture, a thousand miles to Notre Dame, the home of the Fighting Irish ! This is the trip which all Bostonians make in search of their degrees. One of the first sur- prises which they receive is the knowledge that the pronunciation of the English language is not the same in all parts of the country. Never- theless, they bravely cling to Bostonism as the mark of the true intellectual. To say the name " Boston " correctly, and to sound silently the letter " r " in such words as " hard " and " part, " and brilliantly to provide the letter " r " in such words as " law " and " saw " is a challenge which these urbane Easterners thrust at the rest of the campus. To marvel at the precise knowledge w hich " Hoosiers " have of the battles of Lexing- ton, Concord, and Charlestown is a thrill which the Bostonian experiences, until he realizes that " the shot heard ' round the world " has made these quaint towns justly famous. From such environment, then, the Boston Club calls 100 per cent enrollment to its Notre Dame activities. Under the capable and energetic leadership of President " Bob " Monahan, the club has had a splendid year. The summer dance at Marl- boro, and the Christmas formal at Longwood Towers are tributes to the leader- ship and cooperation of the members of this organization. But not for dances alone was the Boston Club formed. To provide interesting, instructive meetings in Walsh " sub, " to form live friendships with other Bostonians, and to put their city on the Notre Dame map — for these does the club exist. It has been successful in attaining these ends. No meetings on the campus were met with more enthu- siasm than w ere Boston Club meetings; splendid friendships did result. ROBERT J. MONAHAN President Page 350 BUFFALO CLUB • The Buffalo Club of Notre Dame has just completed one of its most prosperous years. James Doyle, president of the club, and a senior in the College of Commerce, was a potent fac- tor in making both the campus relationships of the organization extremely pleasant and the so- cial activities while at home unusually popular. The Christmas formal sponsored by the club was the outstanding social function held in Buf- falo this season. Three hundred couples danced to the entrancing m elodies of Sleepy Hall. Of this large attendance a greater portion was com- posed of Alumni, who, in Buffalo, are an excep- tionally active body. Among their campus activities are smokers at which boxing and wrestling bouts absorb the interest of the members for the first part of the evening; following these, the program generally includes a short speech bj ' some campus figure of prominence, for these men are not only athletically but also cul- turally inclined. At frequent intervals they have banquets, always jolly occasions. From time to time the Buffalo Club has held ping-pong and bridge tournaments for its members — an innovation on the campus. Wm. Miller is official champion at the former pastime; at this writing the winning bridge team has not been selected. It is with blithe hearts that these gentlemen " shuffle off to Buffalo " in June, for they expect a summer of dances and picnics which will more than occupy their spare moments. The members receive many visits from their out-of-town chums during this vacation since Buffalo is the logical route to Niagara Falls and Can- ada. They invite you. JAMES F. DOYLE President Pap " Page 35 I CINCINNATI CLUB • Diverse; Discriminative; Discreet! Cincinnati, " The Queen City of the Mid- west, " introduces its loyal sons with these three words and classifies them as Brave Germans, Fighting Irish, and Notre Dame men. As the smallest chartered group on the campus, the Cincinnati Club progressed steadily throughout the year, directed by a German administration. President George Aug, Secretary Carroll Staley, and Treasurer John Brinker, a conservative, conscientious triumvirate, emerged the victors in the fall election. Every two w eeks campus meetings in the seminar room of the Law Build- ing brought the men in closer contact with each other. During these gatherings plans for the most successful Christmas dance ever sponsored were formulated. It was held in the Gold Room of the C incinnati Club, where Robert Rainier ' s or- chestra, which had been engaged to play for the occasion by Lawrence Zepf, chair- man of the affair, provided the thrills for the evening. The Cincinnati papers car- ried the following lines in their society columns: Notre Dame ' s Christmas dance will be one of the most brilliant collegiate frolics of the holiday season and in its wake will follow a galaxy of house parties and dinner dances for the nineteen thirty-tw o season. " It will go down in history, " said Robert Van Lahr. In extra-curricular work we find " Whitey " Aug and Matt Thernes promising foot- ball and basketball players. Seton Staley is ceded number three man on the varsity tennis team. Larry Zepf and Dick Shiels, the " Vagabond " of musical comedy fame, are members of the Glee Club. Cincinnati Club diverse? Oh, my yes! Need more be said? Well, discriminative and discreet. GEORGE E. AUG President Page 352 I " KANSAS CITY CLUB • This, the " baby club " of the campus, was or- ganized in October of this year. Nineteen thir- ty-three was the first year that the enrollment from the Missouri city has been large enough to sponsor a civic club. The members, imbued with the spirit of the pioneer, have endeavored to make it an active organization and to set ex- ample for the emulation of future students; they have attempted to extend activities beyond the campus to far-off Missouri. The crowning point of its first year of existence was a dinner dance given during the Christmas season which was enthusiastically supported at home. The dinner and dance plans were formulated with the characteristic thoroughness of Notre Dame men, materialized under the guidance of the club ' s president, J. William Mahoney, and his assistants, Norman Bowes and Robert Pender- gast. During the Easter and summer vacation dances and other entertainments will be held in an attempt to make Missouri more fully " Notre Dame conscious. " While at school bi-weekly meetings are held in Walsh-sub ; the program consists not only of the customary " business-social " discussion, but also of a book-report or speech on some current problem given by one of the members. One goal has been set by the members of the organization for this year; it is, quoting an enthusiastic member, " to rectify the idea that we come from Kansas, even though we are hindered by having that name in our title. " With their motto, " We Will, " ever before them, they are determined to meet with nothing but success in the next few years. Long live the Kansas City Club! JAMES W. MAHONEY President Page 353 LA RAZA CLUB • This is Notre Dame ' s Spanish-speaking so- ciety of nations. Diminutive, it is neverthe- less one of the most closely-knit clubs on the campus, bringing together representatives from nations of four continents. The La Raza Club stands for the best in the ideals and traditions of Spain, the mother country, whose language and civilization was carried by her hardy sons to America, North and South, to Africa, and to far-off Asia. This year the club was directed by President Eduardo Roxas, from gay Madrid, Spain. The vice-president, Fausto Gamboa, hails from Ha- vana, the Pearl of the Antilles; Julio Arce, sec- retary, is from Buenos Aires, Argentina, w hile Lucio Munian, treasurer, is from San Luis de EDUARDO ROXAS p t gi, Mexico. President Professor Pedro de Landero, honorary presi- dent of the club, has been, as always, the friend and advisor of its members, who are unable to go home at Christmas or Easter because of the great distance ; in fact, several men do not see their families for all four years. The Professor has organ- ized a fencing team; among his more successful proteges is his son, Carlos. Again leading the way, the Spanish-speaking boys w ere foremost in bringing another sport to the campus. The La Raza Club has one of the finest soccer teams in the vicinity of Notre Dame. It has played strong teams from South Bend, and the Sociedad Latino-Amer- icana from the University of Michigan ; it has fostered the acceptance of this game by the student body of the University by organizing various inter-hall and inter- club tilts. The team is managed by Miguel J. Yriberry, of Peru, and captained by President Roxas. Gonzalo Valdes stars at fullback. Page 354 I LOUISIANA-MISSISSIPPI CLUB • This organization, under the capable leader- ship of Patrick Burns, is one of the smaller cam- pus clubs, having an approximate membership of twenty-four; as a consequence these men become more intimately acquainted with one another than those in the larger societies. This year Mississippi has contributed only three members, the other twenty-one being residents of Louisiana. From time to time attenipts at holiday dances have been made ; all were frustrated by the dis- tances separating the various members. This year, instead of the customary wrangling over the relative merits of New Orleans and Natchez as scenes for these dances, a compromise meas- ure designating Alexandria was introduced, but even this eleventh-hour suggestion failed. When, in religion classes, the brotherhood and equality of man is considered, warm argu- ments ensue between the professor and the southern boy who fails to agree vs ith some of his more democratic fellow-students from north of 36 -30 ' . These debates are broadening for the student, for the professor, and for the class in general. Besides the regular campus meetings, banquets are held at frequent intervals. At these banquets summaries of articles taken from Southern newspapers are read ; discussion of the readings is often rather heated. But perhaps the most memorable meeting of each year is that which is held on the train en route to Dixie. A spe- cial car leaves Chicago with about twenty and arrives at New Orleans with only eight. Buoyed up by the enthusiasm of the Freshmen making their first trip home, these expeditions are jolly affairs. Thorough gentlemen, these Southerners are a substantial element in campus life. PATRICK p. BURNS President Page 355 METROPOLITAN CLUB • Just a wee bit of Tammany on the campus! These boys register for the regular courses and participate in all sorts of activities, but it has often been claimed that they major in politics. Under the guidance of Ed. Kosky, the " Met " Club has reached a place of enviable prominence among the native city clubs on the campus. Ed. has completed a successful tv o years ' reign as president, and it is vs ith regret that the New Yorkers note his departure ; but already arrange- ments are under way to sponsor the political career of numerous other favorite sons. The members hail from Manhattan, Brook- lyn, Staten Island, Long Island, and even from the Bronx; and if w e were to audit a discussion on the respective merits of all these sections it would occupy three hours each day for our four years at Notre Dame. They call Guy Lombardo by his first name and vs ould like to be known as " Smoothies " ; notwithstanding, they can always be relied upon to place more than their share on the varsity team. The quaint New York accent of its members has been the subject of many a taunt, but they retali- ate by claiming it only adds to their charm. This year ' s trip to the Army game will always be remembered whenever Army trips are discussed. It is true that an Up-State New Yorker came to the aid of his Southern neighbors in the matter of entertaining; even Ted Weems and his Penn Grill Orchestra w ill testify to that lad ' s success, yet the " Met " Club deserves credit for one grand trip. New York state leads all the forty-eight in number of undergraduates — some four hundred and sixty provide a native state background for this active club. ALBERT RIPLEY President Page 356 NEW JERSEY CLUB • Under the apt guidance of that bombastic member of the " little giants, " Sabatino Dante Gallileo Francesco Addonizio, the New Jersey Club prospered even in these times of economic stress. As his assistants he had a coterie of campus notables in the persons of John Neu- bauer as vice-president, James Fagan as secre- tary, and Bob McDonough as treasurer. Their Christmas formal this year was no ex- ception to the galaxy of memorable social func- tions of the past. Their rivalry with their neigh- bors from across the river, the New Yorkers, ex- tended even into their dance plans; and it is a brave man w ho w ould hazard a guess as to which was the more successful. It is often said that the New Jersey graduates are not as sad at the thoughts of leaving as are some of the others ; perhaps this is due in some small measure, at least, to the Alumni organi- zation of New Jersey which has the enviable reputation of being the most active of all the Alumni clubs. While here on the campus their intimacy is remarked by more than a few. It is this outstanding spirit of friendship carried over into the Alumni organization which has gained for that society its exalted position. Because of their proximity to many of the famous Atlantic seaboard summer re- sorts, Ross Fenton Farms, Spring Lake, and Ashbury Park, they are enabled to give their members a copious program of activities between June and September. Civic clubs, such as the New Jersey Club, that do not cease all activity with the close of the school year more than justify their existence on the campus. Earnest students, thorough good fellows, and sturdy Catholic Americans, the men of New Jersey are an integral part of campus life. SABBY D. ADDONIZIO President Page 357 PHILADELPHIA CLUB • Philadelphia ' s Quakers returned to Notre Dame with their usual tanned and smiling faces only to find that their genial president had failed to continue his studies. Leo Keating, vice-president, though not of the " City of Bro- therly Love " itself, but a resident of its en- virons, succeeded to the position vacated by William Bodo. To be president of the club is the apex of every Quaker ' s ambition. " One for all and all for one " type meetings were held in preparation for the Christmas dance. After much oratorical display extensive plans were formulated, all members vowing enthusiastic support. The dance was one of the most suc- cessful of those conducted by the campus clubs, which favorable result didn ' t greatly displease the members. Ray Duffy and his Victor Re- cording Orchestra furnished the delightful mu- sic at the Merion Tribute House. Alumni support w as first introduced at this dance and it is hoped this co-operation will continue in succeeding years ; to this end a convocation of the Alumni and club has been planned for June. New members have been added since the beginning of the second semester. The club welcomes them to Notre Dame and hopes for a continuation of this spirited growth. At this writing a meeting for the election of new officers is in the offing. In the past Philadelphia has contributed many men to Notre Dame ' s athletic teams; this year Jim Leonard, Alfred D ' Amora, and President Leo Keating car- ried on. Such associations as are formed among the jovial members of this society are keepsakes of college life which memory challenges age to eradicate. LEO D. KEATING President Page 358 g " T PITTSBURGH CLUB • The " Smoky City " is situated in southwest- ern Pennsylvania between the Monongehela and Allegheny Rivers; it is best known his- torically as the key to the new west and as the site of old Fort Duquesne. From such a locality the Pittsburgh Club of Notre Dame draws its membership; this group has always been one of the most successful and most dynamic in the University. During the current school year, under the competent direc- tion of Dan Martin, its schedule of events has included an eventful summer dance — a very profitable undertaking — followed by well-at- tended Christmas and Easter dances which were equally memorable. As is customary, the Alumni co-operated w ith the students on the Christmas dance; the Easter dance was sponsored solely by the under- graduates. The committee for this affair was composed of Vincent Burke, William O ' Toole, and W. James McCraley. Under their fine handling it was successful. The trip to the Pittsburgh game offered a welcome respite from the monotony of campus life. Although the outcome of the game left much to be desired, even the gloomiest of Notre Dame fans could not fail to be cheered by the dance which the club sponsored on this occasion. Held at the Schenley with Jimmie Joy furnish- ing the melody, the dance brought together rooters for both teams. it was largely through the work of an industrious alumni and a student body well disposed to cooperate that Notre Dame attained its present pinnacle of prestige in this city. It is the rigid resolve of every student that w hen he leaves school he will become an active member of this organization, thereby supporting a group which has already done much for the University. WILLIAM D. MARTIN President Page 359 RHODE ISLAND CLUB • This is a gala year, Notre Dame. Her high- ness, the sovereign state of Rhode Island, has favored us this year with fifteen worthy am- bassadors. Coming for the first time in num- bers so large and all the way from that tiny kingdom in New England, these gentlemen w ished to organize themselves and thereby hon- or their alma mater, Notre Dame, by inaugurat- ing the Rhode Island Club. This new ly-born among our campus clubs is out to accomplish things. Their initial activity vs ill go down in the history of the club as a huge success; it was the first annual Christmas for- mal. Financial problems simply refused to pre- sent themselves on that auspicious occasion. The enthusiasm with which the members and their friends responded was most encouraging to the committee. Activity number tw o of the new club consists in instructing any gentlemen about the campus who wish to be corrected as to the relative merits of that misunderstood state called " Little Rhody. " It is her sons who best know her treasures and who are ever ready to disclose them to anyone with a willing ear. The spirit of Notre Dame runs high back in the " vest-pocket " commonwealth, and as a result of the formation of this club at Notre Dame an Alumni club was organized in Rhode Island last January consisting of about fifty members. This graduate unit has already defended Notre Dame at several public meetings against attacks from the press and platform. Their slogan is, as is that of the campus club, " Carry On For Notre Dame and Rhode Island. ' ANDREW J. MacMAHON President Page 360 ROCHESTER CLUB • The Rochester Club has a membership of nearly sixty students — an exceptionally large number for a city so far from the campus. The reason for the presence of so many Rochester- ians would be clear to anyone who knew the es- teem with which the city regards Notre Dame. The yearly visits of two members of the foot- ball team for the Knights of Columbus ' Father ' s and Son ' s banquet " arouses more interest than the visit of a presidential nominee, " as the Rochester " Times-Union " once expressed it. Rochester is located in picturesque west-cen- tral New York with Ontario on the north and the Finger Lakes on the south. It has two na- tionally-known universities, a Catholic Semin- ary, and the Elastman School of Music as the more outstanding features of its educational sys- tem. Its nickname, " The Flower City, " is de- rived from the profusion of flowers in the numerous parks and the extensive nur- series. All who visit the city are greatly impressed by its floral offerings. Peter J. Connelly, president of the club, has made it one of the most active on the campus; it is he who is responsible for the almost singular record of being able to report a large profit for the Christmas dance this year. Two summer dances were held — the first at Coneseus Lake and the second at the Barn, Leroy. The Sagamore Hotel was the scene of the Christmas dance and the Seneca Hotel of the Easter dance, both of which proved to be among the outstanding social events in the city during the holidays. On the campus, Rochesterians have always been very active. Jim McGrath, captain of the baseball team, is but one of the many participating in varsity sports. IJ PETER J. CONNELLY President Page 361 TENNESSEE CLUB • Tennessee sends Notre Dame one of the most likeable of all the groups of men on the campus. Their soft, pleasant voices, quiet, self-effacive bearing, and their gentlemanly decorum imme- diately endears them to " you all. " These seem- ingly languid sons of " King Cotton " are gener- ally deep thinkers and apt scholars. Many hast- ily judge them as lazy but we who know and understand them term them conservative. The club ' s charter elapsed at the end of the nineteen thirty-two school year; it vv as renew ed this year by the present splendid administra- tion, headed by John Montedonico. Under his leadership, the men from Nashville to " Mem- phis on the Mississippi " have become one of the most respected of our local organizations. This year they have had three large banquets at the Indiana Club with the Jugglers furnishing the music. These banquets have been made possible by the cooperation of the men themselves in paying their dues one hun- dred per cent — a rare condition among civic clubs. At their ordinary weekly meet- ings they eagerly discuss the latest tid-bits of news from the " Volunteer " state. The club is working hard in a sincere effort to become more closely united with the Alumni in Memphis, it is hoped that next year this union will be complete. Re- lationships such as they are seeking to form are of great aid to both the students and the alumni. Contact with students now in attendance serves to bind the alumni to their Alma Mater more closely. All civic clubs should have a similar goal. President Montedonico is ranking number one golfer of the University; great things are predicted for him in this field. Jerry Foley was a finalist in the Bengal boxing tournament. F. Sturla Canale was an outstanding candidate for the right wing position on the varsity football squad. JOHN S. MONTEDONICO President Page 362 TRIPLE CITIES CLUB • This club derives its membership from the towns of Binghamton, Johnson City, and Endi- cott — hence Triple Cities. Under the leadership of President John F. Donnelly, it enjoyed a most successful season as regards its various social functions. The Christmas dance was voted by one and all to have been the greatest social success of the season; banquets at inter- vals during the school year have all been suc- cessful and well worth attending. The spirit and cooperation prevalent in this organization have not been surpassed by any of the larger clubs on the campus and it is these qualities which have made the Triple Cities Club so well known at Notre Dame. At present plans are under consideration for several summer dances to be held at convenient places; that the attendance will be large has been assured by the success of the past dances; in fact, such is the least of President Donnelly ' s worries. binghamton, Johnson City, and Endicott are in the heart of New York ' s play- land. It is small wonder that these men yearn for their summer vacation when looking forward to a rest in nature ' s fairyland. The cities themselves, together with Lynn and Salem, Massachusetts, are the center of the American shoe industry. Each of the cities sponsors a baseball team composed solely of members of the club. The rivalry at these contests is intense. The members would attend the campus meetings merely to hear the Irish witicisms of President John Donnelly, even if refreshments and cigars were not served by the committee. Among the notables at these affairs are John Wacks and William Ayres. I( JOHN F. DONNELLY President Page 363 ftATU KtS i ...Ihemingleddim slory of the oldest civi- lization in America and the newest of modern ideas from the Pacific Coast live under one banner at Notre Dame . . . Paintins by Leo Beaulaurier i JOHN McCORMACK THE LAETARE MEDAL • The signal honor of being the fifty-first recipient of the Laetare Medal went this year to John McCormack, famous opera and concert singer. Mr. McCormack was selected because of the enjoyment he has brought to thousands with his singing, the aid he has given to many charities, and the splendid example he has set as an exemplary Christian. Mr. McCormack is doubly honored by his selection this year, which is the golden jubilee anniversary of the presentation of the Medal. The anniversary will be cele- brated at the eighty-ninth annual commencement this June, when a reunion of all the living recipients of the Medal will take place. The recognition of Mr. McCor- mack adds another name to the distinguished list of Catholic laymen which includes Alfred E. Smith, Edward N. Hurley, James J. Phelan and Dr. Stephan Maher among the living honorees. John McCormack was born at Athlone, Ireland, in 1 884, and was educated at Summer Hill College, County Sligo. He studied under Signor Sabatini, in Milan, and made his debut in London, in 1907. His career launched, he triumphed wher- ever he appeared, and was engaged by the Metropolitan and Chicago Civic Opera Companies, scoring repeated successes in " Rigoletto, " ' Faust, " " Don Giovanni " and other masterpieces. He has won special renown as a concert singer. Mr. McCormack has twice been recognized by the Holy See. In 1921, Pope Benedict XV. made him a Knight Commander of the Order of St. Gregory the Great, and a Kn ight Commander of the Order of the Holy Sepulchre. He was also made a Count of the Papal Court in 1928 by the present pontiff, Pope Pius XI. He became an American citizen in 1919. Since 1883, Notre Dame has publicly recognized some outstanding American Catholic with the Laetare Medal. Inspiration for this practice came from the cen- turied custom of the Popes of bestowing the Golden Rose upon some member of Catholic Royalty each year in recognition of signal achievement. r Page 367 WASHINGTON DAY EXERCISES • Commencement, the Senior Ball, the Washington ' s Birthday Exercises — high- lights of the year for seniors. This year ' s flag presentation in memory of Wash- ington was the 88th annual observance of a Notre Dame tradition. In cap and gown, the four hundred members of the graduating class of I 933 walked from the Main Building to Washington Hall on the morning of February 22. The curtain rose, displaying an American flag, w hile Professor Casasanta directed the orchestra in " The Star Spangled Banner. " Then the large portrait of Washington above the stage was illuminated by floodlight, and the speaking program began. James J. Boyle, A. B., ' 33, delivered " An Appreciation of Washington ' s Fare- well Address. " He stressed Washington ' s admonitions on religion and morality, foreign entanglements, and preparedness. Failure to follow his advice w as pointed out as one of the causes of our condition today. " Seed and Wind " was the title of " The Washington Day Ode, " given by Cor- nelius J. Laskowski, C.S.C., A. B., ' 33. In striking verse, he compared Washing- ton ' s advice to seed forever cast about by the w ind, coming to rest in American minds. Francis A. Werner, A. B., ' 33, President of the Senior Class, presented the flag of his class to the University with a tribute to the work of Washington and Father Sorin. He show ed how the Washington ' s Birthday Exercises w ere held to express our allegiance to the nation vs hich Washington founded, and to the University which Father Sorin founded. He compared the character of the two men and their achievements, and concluded by reaffirming our loyalty to their spirit and purpose. In the absence of the Reverend Charles L. O ' Donnell, the Reverend J. Leonard Carrico, C.S.C., accepted the flag in the name of the University. This honor w as accorded him in recognition of his 25 years of attendance at the exercises. The arrangement of the ceremony was in the hands of Chairman Charles J. Fiss. He was responsible for the choice of speakers, the program, and the securing of ushers. February 22, May I 2, June 4, 1 933, are dates long to be remembered by the grad- uating class of this year. Page 370 £.) ' « COMMENCEMENT • Of the Eighty-Eighth Annual Commencement Exercises of the University held on Friday, Satur- day, and Sunday, June 3, 4, and 5, the Notre Dame " Alumnus " says: " They were the most successful, from all angles, in the history of the University. " Four hundred and fifty alumni were present for the exercises. The Commencement Address was delivered by the Hon. Owen D. Young, who spoke so wisely and on such a timely subject that many papers and periodicals throughout the country reprinted his excellent address. Mr. Young pointed out the sad conditions ex- isting because of the depression and prepared the graduates for what they would have to face vi hen they left " these quiet halls. " He assured them that the possibilities for success in life were not necessarily removed for them but rather that the present poor financial conditions in the world w ould provide a test for them. Mr. Young w as awarded the honorary degree of Doctoh of Laws by the President of the University, Father Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C., at the conclusion of the exercises. The Most Reverend James E. Cassidy, D.D., LL.D., Bishop of Fall River, gave the Baccalaureate Sermon at the Mass which was said on the porch of the Main Building. Father Cassidy ' s text was: " Going Therefore, Teach Ye All Nations. " He told the graduates that it was their duty, as graduates of Notre Dame, to live up to the principles of morality which they had learned in college. The seniors were cautioned to apply these principles of Christian conduct to whatever they undertook. By remembering this, the Bishop told them, they would benefit both themselves and the community in which they chose to live, after leaving the University. EXERCISES % f 9 Alumni who had returned to the campus after several years saw four new buildings. To begin with, they were housed in Dillon and Alumni, the two new residence halls. On Saturday afternoon they attended the dedication of the new Hall of Engineering, the gift of Mr. John F. Gushing, C. E., ' 06. The Com- merce Building, new to most of the alumni, was pleasing to them. The visitors to the campus were well entertained. The University Band presented its annual public Commencement concert on the main quadrangle at 7:00 P. M. on Friday to a large audience. That same evening, at 8:15, the Univer- sity Theatre presented to an ap- preciative audience in Washington Hall the famous ' " Abraham Lin- coln " of John Drinkwater, under the direction of Professor Frank Kelly. On Saturday the Class Day exercises were held. Eugene Connolly, class president, presided, with William Kirby, varsity debater, giving the class ora- tion, and Francis O ' Malley the valedictory. That most impressive ceremony, the Last Visit, was held in Sacred Heart Church. The purpose of this cere- mony is to imprint upon the minds of the graduates the influence which this church has had upon their academic lives. The Notre Dame baseball team played its last game on Saturday afternoon. Notre Dame won by a score of 6 to 3 over their opponents, Michigan State College. That night the Glee Club, under the direction of Professor Joseph J. Gasasanta, gave its annual Commencement concert in Washington Hall. It was on Sunday afternoon that the degrees were conferred upon the four hundred odd graduates of the Class of 1932 who were sent out to join the ranks of No- tre Dame ' s alumni. From thenceforth Notre Dame was to be Alma Mater. t i-y Ji ' i- ri»«lrit5$-A ' ' illlflfl ■:. r, .- tik " r , ' t..-! ' ' ' - ' ' M i 4 " KS- •ff . 3t i ' - t -.WM ! s«|r Mg Crollo study in white . . . the ship of Commerce , . . the snorv hangs heaoily. . . . Coming in or going out. . . . Howard on Dorr Road . . . the lakes are frozen over. . . . Fr. Hoever battles Old Man Win- ter .. . spring. Welcome, spring . . . rve look southeast from Morrissey Tower . . . we turn southwest . . . there ' s a big crowd on this side . . . the Grotto throws off her snowy mantle . . . one and three to go. . . . .-V y X I — ! rt • ■•K . II I " I I THE Dome • September, 1932, . . . the start of a new Dome ... a new editor and his search for new ideas . . . how far ahead May 20, 1933, looked . . . and fifteen days from now it ' s May 20th . . . the book is in your hands . . . how can the book be better than the last and yet be differ- ent . . . they built a nice book at Stanford . . . what do you think of a linen cover . . . trouble with the budget . . . why didn ' t those five hun- dred lads return to school . . . we must cut somewhere . . . could we use last year ' s color plates . . . the art editor protests . . . compro- mise . . . world-wide Notre Dame . . . 600 acres that cover a nation . . . globe on cover . . . map divided in sections . . . the first crayon sketches . . . photographing five hun- dred seniors and four hundred juniors . . . last call for proofs . . . who are all these fel- lows . . . these six men don ' t go to Notre Dame . . . when will the photographer be back . . . so you want to use brown and green ink . . . first copy to the engraver . . . genial, efficient Gene Miller . . . his weekly trips to Notre Dame . . . busy Saturday afternoons ... if we make it six inches wide how high will it come . . . now, that ' s the proper green . . . when is our artist going to finish up those sketches . . . Ray Moran wants complete color dummy of the book . . . last year at this time we had two forms in type already . . . when do you want this book out . . . Leo Beaulaurier finishes the first of his five oil paintings . . . beautiful stuff . . . rewrite that copy . . . how many words to this page . . . thirteen to the square inch . . . shamrocks and Fighting Irish . . . the first form is okey and the presses roll . . . deadlines . . . you can ' t stop now . . . Larry J. Bojewicz, cool controller of the composing room ... he achieves the impossible without using rub- ber type . . . keep two forms ahead of the linos . . . how about that cover ... is that what it ' ll look like . . . despair . . . now, that ' s better . . . Bernie, did we get any proofs this morning . . . say, that view section looks swell . . . what colors on the cover . . . which combination is the better . . . they both look good . . . that ' s the one . . . where are those last two forms . . . Ray Moran still unofficially an associate editor . . . even an editor must sleep sometime . . . no, dear, I can ' t come down tonight . . . I ' ve got to work . . . the Dome must come out . . . and it wasn ' t all fun building it . . . we hope they like it . . . well, here it is. . . . m R A t ' a f ' 1 %- 200,000 words pass oyer Plant Supt. LaFortune ' s desk in the building of this copy of the DOME. Linotypes chatter and cast molten lead into lines of type in one corner of the composing room. Huge presses grind out sixteen pages at a crack in half as many seconds while the editor checks ink colors. Page 3 75 S A T I K £ oreword • The long hoot of the night-owl; the wind in the trees; the low moan of the cicada, projvling through the forest; and the satire in the Dome. During the three preceding years the student publications have been laid to rest with due ceremony ■ ' so pass Tve on to a quite possible prospectus of the Univer- sity with a gentle laugh which is always the overtone of affection. This is an essay at satire, instead of humor, with an attempted unity and a sus- tained tone throughout. If it sometimes stoops to burlesque it is because no satire of Notre Dame can faithfully misrepresent life at the University without making use of the type of humor most used by the students. And, after all, textbooks are more in use than anything else, including footballs; and typical student thought is more familiar, by far. We make obeisance to Harry Burchell and John Sharpe for deft aid; and for Ger- ry Doyle, who forgot to sign his quite per- fect drawings. We give great praise. rage 380 I Page 381 BULLETIN OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME Volume XXXXX Number Please With Announcements for the School])ear 940-4 1 September 13 to June 4 J Notre Dame At the University Press September. 1940 A CONSECRATION Not of the princes and prelates with periwigged chari- oteers. Riding triumphantly laureled to lap the fat of the years, — Rather the scorned, the rejected, the men hemmed in by the spears. The men of the tattered battalion which fights till it dies. Dazed rviih the dust of battle, the din and the cries. The men Tvith the broken heads and the blood running into their eyes. Not the ruler for me, but the ranker, the tramp of the road. The slave with the sack on his shoulders pricked on with the goad. The man with too Weighty a burden, too weary a load. Others may sing of the Tvine and the wealth and the mirth. The portly presence of potentates goodly of girth; — Mine be the dirt and the dross, the dust and the scum of the earth. Theirs be the music, the color, the glory, the gold. Mine be a handful of ashes, a mouthful of mould. Of the maimed, of the halt and the blind in the rain and the cold — Of these shall my songs be fashioned, my tales be told. AMEN. — John Masefield. Page 382 First Impressions of lS[ptre " Dame light grasp, Tv ' inklc, twinkle golden Dome, Monarch of all )ou surve}); For thine is. Life is. For thine is. Not with a bang but a whimper. • — And there was the golden dome and I; I was in its very shadow — in the shadow of the golden dome, me. Traveling eighty-seven hours in a day coach had exhausted me: there wasn ' t an ounce of sugar in my blood; but there, in the shadow of the golden dome, 1 stood and smiled — tired but happy. And why not? Hadn ' t boys come and hadn ' t the same boys gone in the shadow of the golden dome? They certainly had, and as 1 gazed in lazy fashion at that great golden mass, an inspiration to student and professor alike, I thought a funny thought, you ' ll say, but 1 meant it, down deep in the realm of sincerity. I thought that if every student who had ever walked beneath that golden dome could come back for just this moment, they would all say, with perhaps a silver tear or two, that they were certainly glad to get back in the shadow of the golden dome. And what a jolly time we could have, doing the things they did back, back, back when there weren ' t any stadia, or buildings, or campi; back before the days of rah-rah (how 1 hate it all) college when there was nothing, nothing but Indians, the real Americans after all. But it was a vain reverie, for there I was alone, alone in the shadow of the golden dome. For five long hours, I kept standing on that A. B. line, but still in the shadow of the golden dome. Seven hundred students — Freshmen, hollow men, stuffed men — leaning to- gether, from all walks of life. Many of my best friends, 1 mused, would come from the same ranks and how providential that we pueri amicitiae should be there, in the shadow of the golden dome. I thought of the potent lines of Richard Stanyhurst: " Cold is tested tj; fire. The good will of friendship, tp time. " and I wished that he, instead of Ebenezer Elliott, had said: " Da s golden beams and all-embracing air. The clouds expect thee — Rise the stonechal hops. Wouldn ' t that have made a delightful epigram? Hours went by and after a while, we began to time them; there was the slightest variation, here and there and 1 had to smile when I thought that all this was as nothing. But my Dome (didn ' t it smile upon me!) kept shining on, and favoring us with a shadow, now and then. But night finally crept on and on and swallowed our perspiring bodies; they, those hollow men, left one by one, two by two, five by five, and at last in sixty-sevens and thirty-eights, but 1 stood on and watched the millions of peeping stars. Stars, stars, stars, the floor of heaven was beautiful that night; Dante would have loved it all and he would have had the added pleasure, my pleasure, dreaming, dreaming and sighing, sighing in the night shadow of the golden dome. II Page 383 COLLEGE COMPOSITION A STUDY IN CONTEMPORARY CULTURE BY BLUM. FPLUG, HUMPH, SOHUNG AND WHITSIT A PREFATORY NOTE • " English is the record of man ' s thoughts and doings since the dawn of civilization. " 1 remember as if it were yesterday old Sir Galahad Trimble, (God rest his soul, for a kinder master never lived,) his entire facade one vast jitter from the emotion man knows only when he sees truth face to face, as he sat before the fire in the great hall at Trimble Manor, hal- lowing these words with a broken-lyre tone and several stertorous pauses. And then with a touch of that nimble Trimble wit (on display Wednesdays, 3 to 5, H. H. Pyle, Agts. ), famous all over London and the Home counties, he said, sharply, " Eh, man? " I was startled. True, I had sat silent, moody, for some time, thinking of Jill and that cursed business about Delia Langham — soft, snuffly Delia — but Sir Galahad had gained his point. He laughed, he roared, he shouted, he wept, he shook from head to foot with loud guffaws, quite for all the world as if he had overflowed on top, and little waves of matter were coursing down his huge frame. 1 joined in the laugh with as good a grace as 1 could muster, though 1 must confess 1 was quite put out with having been made a goat of by Sir Galahad. Soon afterward 1 left him — left him there, bubbling, quivering, and swilling, calling for his wife, poor soul. But his words stuck in my head for many a day. " English is the record . . . " at first I was unable to make any sense age 384 I out of them at all. It seemed simple enough, but I felt that centuries of erudition were be- hind that little thought. Sir Galahad had known Huxley, and had been no mean scholar himself; as a child he had spoken large book-words, and in later years had devoted himself to a research in the field of cheese-maggots. " A damned nuisance " was the way Henry Fair- field had put it. Suddenly, one evening, as I walked in the garden, musing on Claire — soft, luscious, dreamy Claire — it came to me like the Black Death to England, like the flowers to May, like elegance to elegance, like hell. 1 was to write English! Even 1! All was clear now; mothers deep solicitation; the sudden quietness of Ruth (dear, rash, wild, mtiscular Ruth!) ; the whisperings behind my back; the steady lap-lap of Queen, the bitch, as she drank. 1 sank upon my knees; 1 prayed, and looked for comfort and stay from above, for now I knew my time was come that 1 should go out into the world and accomplish. Soon 1 grew calmer. 1 stood up, clutching in my hand a dime. How fair she looked, how classic and Grecian, the lady on the dime! 1 bowed my head. " I accept the mission, " 1 breathed, scarcely aloud. From that day on my life has been consecrated to the service of the Muse of English. I have dedicated my whole time that her fame should be noised abroad. 1 joined numerous clubs — the ladies were very kind to me everywhere. I w rote letters to the Times. I even went so far as to glance over a couple of books, marking off such passages as 1 deemed well to use verbatim later in my works. 1 came across many and valuable old documents which have proven very helpful, such as Aristotle ' s Poetics. The rest was just work. I have suc- ceeded, yes; but my way to the top has been a hard one. The life of a scholar has its com- pensations, but it is a very lonely life. I cannot close this little note without making grateful acknowledgement to my wife, Sally Forth, without whose constant assistance and cheerful encouragement this work would have been finished much sooner. H. B. F. J. C. Z. B. J. H. S. K. S. B. M. W. E. P. E. B. B. M. M. M. E. P. U. Breton-sur-Mer St. Swithins Day, 1904. ' Page 385 NARRATION 1 IVhal ho! the fellow is dancing mad! He hath been bitten b the tarantula. — Old Play. Introduction: ad- dress to skylark. Development: the skylark is pink and yellow; sometimes found in Malayan countries; a peach of a bird. Typical example. Body: exposition of skylark. 16 ways of achieving variety. Height of theme. Conclusion: apos- trophe to skylark as preserver, carrier, destroyer and scav- enger. • All the world loves a lover, and all the world loves a story. There is a tale, prevalent in the Low Countries, of how Remy de Gorgorac, of sainted memory, rode up to an inn one night and entered just as the entire assem- blage was sitting down to supper. " Bring another chair, " bawled Remy, sinking into a seat at the head of the table and wrenching the spine off a roast pig. " There are no more chairs, " quavered a fearful servant. " Ho, ho, " roared de Gorgorac, crackling. a piece of celery, " then one of us w ill have to eat standing up! " and the assembled guests shouted with laughter. So w e see that narration cannot be neglected in the play of every day affairs. Be that as it may, the purpose of telling a story next claims our attention. Whatever the purpose, w e will have to tell a story. Thus the importance of narration cannot be overestimated. It seems hardly necessary to say that narration is the telling of a story. Story! rooted in romance . . . water falling from a ledge . . . guttering candles . . . high upon highland . . . Tib my w ife . . . make me bed, mither, 1 fain would lie doon . . . deep night . . . my mother bids me bind my hair . . . ah, magical story ! Nourishment of democracy, thou narration ! Sleep! 1 We have outlined for the student the principles of good writing as we ourselves employ them in this section. 2 cf. THE NEW YORKER, a popular weekly. Page 386 DESCRIPTION Hire nose trel}fs, hir ej en grepe as glas. — Chaucer, Prologue to Canterbury Tales. • A little boy rushed in to his father ' s study one day and said, " Daddy, I am six years old today! " Can this be description? Ah, well, what is life but a bag of peanuts? And description but a flash of thunder and clean lightning over the summer sky? And this little boy was an im- poster: for it wasn ' t a little boy it was a little girl; and it wasn ' t really his father, it was H. L. Mencken. There is excellent authority for believing that the child was masking his age; for obviously he had attained the age of reason, and was seven, not six. So you see how things get started. Now where were we? Before considering description in detail, we must first get the precise mean- ing of the word. One should aWays go back to the Greek for the etymology of a word — at least, that ' s the way there ' re doing it at Dartmouth now (them and their hand-turned-trouser-cuff airs) — but the Greeks are getting so unreliable these days. Why, look at their restaurants. Only the other day at the Palace 1 found peanuts — actually peanuts — on my cherry tart. Well, you can imagine what I said to him. So the Greek is out — perhaps some other time? Then there ' s the San- scrit, but we were never very friendly with them, as they broke our cup once when w e were borrowing sugar. As we were attempting to say before, Description is the act or state of being in which one describes ; as such it is distinct from all the other forms. That says everything. After favor, spare, obey, remember, use the da- tive, pray. If you .ee it in THE NEW YORKER. if» ours. Paxe 387 ARGUMENTATION Wh bastard? Wherefore base? — King Lear, Ad II, Scene I. • Cold ran the blood of Raoul de Seresses that fateful evening as he stood in the ante-room of the Casino. Would she never come — Mame, his own dear, would she never, never see him more? Up and down the handsome Louis Seize room he strode, his fingers clutching a defeated, w ashed-out looking cigarette. The ghostly w hite of his deathly pale countenance left a long, eerie, phosphorescent trail of pallidness behind him. Out- side the October downpour beat a fierce tattoo on the w indow panes; " patter-pat- ter " w ent the large heavy drops, and " pitter-pitter " the small light drops. Furious- ly Raoul de Seresses, his black eyes snapping, jammed a cigarette butt in the cuff of his trousers. He ' d show her! That ghastly morning in court, w hen old Mager- kurth had called him out at third, and anybody could have seen that he w as safe by six feet — oh, the pity, of it, the pity of it! Mame had left him as soon as it had happened — had walked out, her adamant body stiff, and her long black hair trailing the tufted violets on the court-house room floor, leaving only the eternal, nauseating smell of lavender. He knew there was no mercy from that quarter — out at third, and the tying run on first. A hundred black gowns, a hundred white- haired jurists turned from him in scorn. And Magerkurth had only laughed, and said, " You oughta got your A. B. first, son. " Executing a difficult riposte, de Seresses flung himself into a chair at the head of a long conference table. He w as miserable, wretched. Unconsciously his hand reached to a nearby pencil — he reached for a Lucky instead, but by and by stole back to the pencil. He drew a large sheet of foolscap to him, and began writing. His hand drifted into the I, A, 1, a, of his note-taking days. He began briefing some little facts he had picked up about the indigenous guppy some few days ago. His legal training came back to him with a start. He became absorbed in his work . . . began eagerly to plan a speech to the Associated Goldfish League to win them over to guppy training. Suddenly he came to w ith a start. Mame! Not a pang. He darted up, brief in hand. A new life I A new life with argumentation I Saved from a parlous fate! Ah, wonderful, majestic argumentation! " % Don ' t ask us how these things happened to be there; ask THE NEW YORKER. Page 388 EXPOSITION For hii Aunt Jobkka said, " Everyone non»s Thai a Pobble U better without his toes. " — Edward Lear. • It has been well said of the late J. P. Morgan that he never used to go to his Wall Street offices without first removing his pajamas. " Alors! " he was wont to remark, " c ' est la meme de la fin de siecle. " The student entering the lush field of exposition for the first time w ill do well to ponder the remark. It should be remembered that nothing succeeds like success; and, if we may borrow a particularly happy phrase from AN INQUIRENDO INTO THE WIT AND GOOD PARTS OF HIS LATE MAJES- TY, CHARLES II, that ' s the way of life: up one day and down the next. Enter, then, into exposition, as you would into the purging fires; wash your hands and wave your hair; Tinker Bell is dying, for children don ' t believe in fairies. And hav- ing come to exposition, don ' t expect miracles: we are all human, and exposition, like human nature, is the same now as it was in the days of Hassurbanipal. We are all fine fellows, but we can ' t write like Hazlitt. In exposition the story unfolds before our very eyes; logic, like a long string of bologna sausage, comes up link by link, and we see, as though for the first time, the ratio ordinis, the why and whither of the piece. Then are we confounded by the vast miracle of the teeming richness of the human soul; then do we see, clearly and without spectacles, the glory of the House of Life. " There are so few voices, so many echoes, " Goethe used to complain. How true of our modern life! We pass by so many chances for a spot of exposition; for we are making expositions of some kind or anothe r every moment of every hour of the day. The youth of America has every oppor- tunity to crusade against this dread mis-use. The army needs men; and life, a squirming worm on the cinder path of exposition, calls distantly. Ah, my friends! If we must fight, let us fight for ourselves! If w e must conquer, let us conquer our oppressors! If we must die, let it be the bright w aters, under the clear sky, in noble, honorable battle! • Itnt lhi» like the NEW YORKER ly W .SH)N Cr Ton I Page 389 A VERY BRIEF HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES [which takes you as far as you ever got in class] s m m s i THE DECISIVE CAMPAIGN OF 76 I. • It was now winter, and great drifts of snow sat upon the land like great pre-historic monsters squatting upon great, primeval haunches. Washington had maneuvered his inferior forces admirably, and was dog- ging the heels of the British, w ho were spending the winter in riotous feasting and revelry in Philadelphia. Meanwfhile the Loyalists were clumping about in the mud: globules of mud stuck to their boots and got in their hair, and they w ere blanketless and cold. Winter ! Wet and snow and cold. When spring should come, and the sw eltering streams should pour down the watershed from the mountains, and Nature ' s new life come into being by Nature ' s magic, then off! Off to that far-away land of promised triumph, marching, ever march- ing. . . . II. It w as spring now , and the shy violets and timid growths of flora heralded the new birth in Nature. Washington prepared to move, his every step scanned by w atchful General Sir Charles How e, who had married Emily Boef, a Kentish char-w oman, much in vogue at Llansanttthreadd, in New South Wales; and who must be care- fully distinguished from Admiral Peter How e, Princeton, ' 05, who fought with Na- poleon, some said; though indeed there w ere whisperings of a tall blonde at the time. Meanwhile, at Philadelphia, the British were spending the spring in riotous feasting and revelry. Despite this, the brave Loyalist band broke camp and moved a mile up the river, making their way with the greatest caution. There they prepared to mark time until bright summer came w ith her abundance of fruits of the earth ; the canny Washington would wait until good, plain food, well-cooked and plenty of it; though, of course, nothing fancy, was assured for his soldiers. His ow n, faithful men, he mused: what they had been through together. Ah, well! He must look ahead, ahead; not behind, behind, behind ... eh? . III. Blooming summer was on the earth, and the blithe mocking birds trilled a gay note in the green fields. All was bustle in the Loyalist camp at Disdain-on-Hud- son. Messengers scurried here and there with orders ; staccato commands pricked the air; Soldiers were running around frantically trying to fin d their places in the ranks ; a bugle sounded its clear sharp note. Off to the left a group from the 1 1 7th rage 390 h St. Leger infantry were bathing in the clear, cold waters of Saranac Lake. Rumor spread through the camp that a move was to be made shortly. All unconscious of these new developments, the British, at Philadelphia, were spending the summer in unrestrained feasting and dancing. The Loyalist cause they jeered at. But Wash- ington had moved out, a mile up the river, gentle and brown. Howe did not even look up. The devoted little band made ready to play the tedious waiting game. A thin ghost-smile played around Washington ' s lips. With autumn. . . . IV. Scarlet and gold autumn now purled its tang over the earth. Word spread through the Loyalist encampment that their beloved leader w as planning an offensive to hurl at the British, who were spending a riotous season in feasting and revelry at Philadelphia. Throughout the day at the little camp, resting in the valley sur- rounded by the watchful British on the Heights above, the war-weary troops were quiet, though a general air of unrest pervaded the camp. Something vs as up! A dank ribbon of smoke circled up from 87 different points in the camp: the signal for the camp-followers, barefoot in the sand, to retire to a discreet distance. When the shades of night had fallen, the able Washington ' s plan was unfolded. Bright fires lighted up the sky. An ominous clash of arms rang out as the men dashed to their places ; the thud-thud of footsteps jarred the earth, and from divers points the fight-yells of the regiments echoed up the mountain-side. A thousand drums beat a thousand rolls, covered by the merciful darkness. Bugles blared; fifes shrieked; a thousand devils w ere set loose. At the sight of Washington, somewhat off on his white charger, the men cheered like maniacs. Fix bayonets! Charge! With a fren zied yell, the courageous little band charged up the mountain. Suddenly, from the Heights, a shot rang out. WE WERE DISCOVERED ! An oath parted from the lips of our implacable commander. Sorrowfully we retired. In the win- ter, perhaps, when the snow had covered the bare earth, w e w ould attack. . . . ' Page 391 A LINCOLN ANECDOTE • On the morning of April 9, 1863, Ishbel Julippe, a hard-scrubbing laundress from Virginia, hobbled into the high wainscotted Gold Room at the west end of the East wing of the White House. The room was shimmering gold: gold clocks, gold carpets, gold pianos, gold fish. Rifts of golden sunlight peered through the windows, scooted across the rugs, clambered up Lincoln ' s trouser legs and lodged on his Adam ' s apple. Ishbel, her soft grey hair cluttered with magnolia buds and nested humming birds, glared. She heaved. Was this the Adam ' s apple that freed the slaves and heaped the bodies high at Gettysburg? The old Lincoln apple had changed a lot with the years! It had receded and was almost buried under a shock of black hair. The attack on Sump- ter did it, she mused. Swaddled in a medley of plaid blankets, Lincoln glared at her from his golden desk. War rested heavily on his shoulders in the west end of the East wing of the White House, causing one leg to be three inches shorter than the other. As he slowly unraveled himself, he snarled, " Madame, may I have the God-given right to ask you to inform me who you are and what ' s your inalienable business? " Ishbel stared at him with that peculiarly pinched look that comes only from mix- ing Argo Starch. She wobbled closer to the desk. " Ah ' m Miz Julippe, " she be- gan, " Gawge Julippe ' s mammy. Po ' Gawge got hisse ' f picked up an ' gwine be shot fo ' jes carryin ' hisse ' f up de front steps ob de White House. Massa Line n, y ' all done know how dis here war done took nigh on to a dozen ob my chillun! " Her voice was sudsy and bluish bubbles floated from her lips with every word. " Dere was Peter, Paul, Andrew and James w ent at Bull Run, " she continued grim- ly, " John, Thomas, Phillip and Bartholomew at Vicksburg; Matthew, Judas and Thaddeus at Lookout Mountain. Gawge is all I got lef. If he died, ah reckon ah ' d jes be too po ' to ' tote it! " Rising slow ly to his full height, Lincoln peered at the masses of gold corn chok- ing their spear-shaped leaves through the south windows of the w est end of the East wing of the White House. He flicked a dry mote from his otherwise im- maculate shirt front. Then, turning to Ishbel, he lifted his hands in benediction and chanted in a hollow, far-off voice: " Madame Julippe, it is not for me, the liv- ing, to do anything for your son. He is as good as dead. Good day. " Ishbel was looking at him through her moss-covered lashes. Tears poured down her cheeks, swept over the golden carpets, ran out the north windov s and gushed in torrents down the rain-spout. She turned to go. But as she hauled her feet over the carpets, Lincoln hastily pinched an ear of corn rom a nearby stock and shoved it into her hand as he marched her with great strides to the huge gold-paneled door. Ishbel bowed gracefully. Lincoln closed the door softly behind her. The golden bells in the golden clocks of the Gold Room tinkled the hour. A roaring shot blasted through the west end of the East wing of the White House. Lincoln shook with laughter. " Poor woman, " he cackled, " she should never have been a mother! " Page 392 THE SOCIAL SCIENCES The stories of Economics, Politics and Sociology . A Oast pol phon}) of the living World TODAY in three might] voices. ECONOMICS— Basso Accompanied by 103 stalls in the New York City Market. SOCIOLOGY— Tenor Accompanied by 1 quarts of artefacts. POLITICS— Alto Accompanied by 10,068 cases in criminal courts, examined by thin people with spectacles. Collected together in one volume for the first time in history as part of the new Red, Orange, Yellow, Green, Blue, Indigo and Violet Series, comprising the whole of modern knowledge for $2.50, postage prepaid. Clip the coupon below! Rid your teeth of the enemy, film! Edited by IBID LOC CIT Page 393 TABLE OF CONTENTS ' I. ECONOMICS. What is Economics? A. Gresham ' s Law. What is Greshham ' s Law? 1 . Taxes. What are taxes? A. Real estate. What is Real Estate? 1 . Land, Labor, Capital, and Enterprise. What are land, labor, capital, and enterprise? II. POLITICS. (See Congressional Record.) III. SOCIOLOGY. Ethnology. Anthropology. Page 394 SECTION I ECONOMICS • Economics — Economics is the science of making a living. We have represented this by a graph : Fig. 1. Hedging on the Kansas City Market. It is a science sometimes called " the pulse of life. " The census published by the Federal government (1930) reveals some pertinent facts: States 48 District of Columbia 1 Alaska and Outlying Possessions Figure it out for yourself Men 30.000,000 Making a Living 203.4 Children 60,000,000 Dogs ., 10,000,000 O. Henry .V. 4,000.000 W. C. T. U. Chapters 3.2 Goldfish 1 0,000 Lightning Rods 1 .020 So you can see how useless this science is. Why, it ' s ridiculous. We have represented first how silly it is by a curve of probability: Page 395 wu Fig. 2. Probability of Absurdity of Economics — 1933 Nevertheless, there is someth ing to be said for Economics. It gives employment to teachers and students; it causes vs heat to be raised in the Dakotas, ore to be mined in Minnesota, trees to be felled in California, ships to be sailed in Sicily, clothing to be made in Rochester, turnips to be picked in North Carolina, and a lot of grief in Indiana, besides many other things. We shall have occasion to re- fer to Economics later. Gresham ' s Law — Over in the Library there are 21 volumes on Gresham ' s Law. Such is the deplorable state of many of our tome repositories today. We have rep- resented the Library condition by a graph : Fig . 3. Your and My Libraries. So there you are. One wonders sometimes w hether this noble experiment called Gresham ' s Law (introduced by Rep. Abernathy, Dem.,) is a true representation of the state of affairs existing in the country today, and not merely the expression of a pious hope. There is good argument for both sides, and the economic principle of the lesser of the two evils may be invoked here. Stated briefly, the law says: " The unprecedented mint ratio being concurrently 15 to 1 . de- spite efforts of the fire department, and the given amount of gold being exchanged for orts by the simple process of handing over to Czechoslovakia the bullion price of what it would have been if three times the quantity had been given four times equally around to the Five Nations, the restoration of the double stand- ard which w as being vigorously pursued in the United States would be, through the operation of this principal, a potent factor Page 396 i to perpetuate effective bimetallism in the face of fluctuation and the heat of political controversy, the which would never be en- tirely driven out of the country, no matter what the market ratio might, except for bimetallism, have become, for me, for you, for country, for itself, from now on, and to hell with everybody. Novvf, it is probably not possible to find a precise quantitative answer to this prob- lem by the methods of theory alone, and as much of the wordy argument of 1 896- 1 900 appears as pure waste, particularly when it is seen that the disputants might have found an entirely adequate answer to their problem in the past monetary ex- periences of the United States, not to mention foreign countries. Let us, then, take a brief look at monetary history: United States — Not bad up to 1929. Since then — shall we drop it? Germany — Und der greitweig am der dunderdutz Annschaaungs- bilder 30 pfennigs. France — See Germany. Elngland — See France. Lithuania, Latvia, and Urug uay — Records not available. With this background, it is easy to see how Gresham ' s Law operates. We have put it into something new in charts: Ftff. 4. Time and Tide Wait for No Man. Taxes — Taxes are necessities. The government must have money with which to run itself and to pay expenses. In connection with this problem it is necessary to invoke the economic principle of Money Talks. For all the things the govern- ment does for you, you have to pay the government. Fair enough, isn ' t it? A pays B, B pays C, C pays D, and D pays the government. The government always wins in the long run. There are several kinds of taxes. Taxes are as numerous as the stars above. Kant always regarded as sublime the starry skies above. A detailed discussion of taxes would be out of place in this book, as it wouldn ' t do you any good anyhow. You can ' t do anything about them. And you know what the late General Sherman said. There is a whole literature on the subject of tetxes. Though this is beyond the level of the ordinary layman, yet it will n ot hurt you to read something on the sub- age 397 ject. The problem of taxes is woven in the very texture of the subject of econom- ics. History is a record of taxes. We have neither the space or the time to go into the whole range of taxes fully. The student will find this particular phase of his life taken care of without his being consulted when he graduates into the great world beyond these quiet halls. But there is one tax, known as the " Income Tax, " with which he will have a very intimate connection. Now, the making out of the income tax report causes many people much confusion. This should not be the case. The theory is very simple, and easily understandable. In order that the student may be able to take care of this little task without the aid of a corps of lawyers and a brigade of expert ac- countants, we append a working solution of how to make out your income tax re- port, as this is a very pertinent problem: " The taxpayer ' s earned net income having been determined by simple arithmetic, he is entitled to a reduction of the amount of his tax by 25 per cent of what his tax would have been if his earned net income had been his only net income, provided that this deduction shall not be more than 25 per cent of the normal tax on his actual income, plus 25 per cent of the surtax on the earned income. " Furniss, Fairchild and Buck, P. 407. Real Estate. Let us assume that A owns a plot of land, 25 acres in area, which he tills to the past grand margin of cultivation. B also owns a tract, not quite such good land as As, which he also tills for as much as, say, wheat, as he can get out of it. C also owns land, 25 acres, no more, no less, though his land is even worse than B ' s. To make the analogy clearer, let us assume that C doesn ' t own any land at all, and that both A and B have double pneumonia. Suddenly, in the spring of 1 929, A dies. Dies like a dog, foully murdered with a large spade w ound just under the temple. They had to take 32 stitches. But before this, mind you, A had made no will, though he had been urged to by his relatives. " Nonsense, " he has said, " you can ' t get rid of me. " Ah, little did he know that those words would rise to mock him in his grave! But we had not seen the last of death in that grim area. The following day B was murdered in precisely the same fashion, the same ghastly, gaping wround in his temple, the same absence of will. But B had died at 9:32, whereas A had been killed at 9:31. Something had gone wrong with the fiend ' s calculations! As C was the only man for miles around, suspicion naturally fell upon him. Soon afterw ard he was tried, convicted and hanged: hanged like a dog on the gallows, with a bunch of lace at his throat. But do you think this changed the value of the land? Not a bit of it. The land is still there, and still relatively poorer or richer than it was. Later it w as found that they had made wills after all. Land, Labor, Capital and Enterprise. Write out answers to these and hand them in for Wednesday. Page 398 Section II. POLITICS ' nd How Are You? Page 399 Section III. SOCIOLOGY • Why Study Ethnology? This question must have occurred at some time or other to nearly everyone in every walk of life. Why Study Ethnology? On the face of it, it seems to stop one. The old arm-chair ethnologists attempted to answer the question from the depths of their large arm-chairs (one gathers the old ethnologists never w alked) and w orked out some reasons, too trivial to be mentioned here, for studying ethnology. Aided by their experience, we know better. In the new ethnological method we don ' t attempt to answer the question, why study ethnology. We just study it, and don ' t ask so many questions. And until better men than we see life steadier, and grasp the problems of life with a firmer hand, we shall just have to let it go at that. The Newest Ethnology. We shall not concern ourselves overmuch with the dis- gusting and revolting theories of the ethnology now in vogue at many of our schools and colleges. Heavens, these people would have us believe that the savage — the African Negro and the Australian bushman — are as good as w e; they would have us discard the supremacy our ancestors fought for (and which they themselves have inherited) w ithout a struggle; they would have us believe the uncivilized brutes of the forest are our mental and physical equals; they would have our children play with their children and our wives have them in for bridge and tea. Shame! When a man beats an animal, that is cruelty, and a vile thing; but when men turn against their ow n kind, as the new ethnologists have done, that is more than cruelty. It is treason ! But, thank heaven, the new ethnology is burned out. Its brief day w as typical of the madness that followed on the heels of the Post- War period; but like dance marathons, bunion derbies, and the other nightmares of that period, it met an early and a graceless end. The trend to normalcy is on ; the new est ethnology, insisting that w e are better than any damn savage, and that they are better than anybody else, is w aging a militant campaign to bring the white race up to the level to w hich the New Ethnology has exalted the savage. The principles of Jeffersonian Democ- racy dictate a return to the saner ways. We cannot do it alone, my friends. But you and w e together can. Anything you care to give w ill be greatly appreciated. $1 buys a brick; $1.50 a brick and a half; $2 buys two bricks; $5 and w e could learn to love you. Anthropology. Let us hark back in imagination through the ages to that brief period betw een the third and fourth Ice Ages, and pay a visit to our ancestors, the cavemen. The Ice, you know, w as very bad: had been piling up before our relatives ' door w ith maddening regularity. Practically any morning you chose you could look out the w indow and see huge cakes of ice bearing dow n from the North, glistening white in the awful sunlight, as though a hundred thou- sand icemen, w hose shoulders were the brown earth beneath, had decided simultaneously to seek your patronage. But in those trou- bled days one never did really think so; one merely shrugged his shoulders and said, contemptuously, " Another Ice Age. " Page 400 Page 401 • Let US, then, still quite in imagination, drop in on a family of these people. After all, they ' re related to us, you know, and we should ex- ert a real effort to be kind to them. Look out ! You nearly passed right by their house! Here it is, right up the side of this hill. Surely it ' s a cave. You must realize its the sensible thing to do. If you didn ' t live in a cave your house might be swept away by the cruel ice. The cave is quite a place. Of course, there ' s no steam heat or plumbing or any of the things we have learned to expect to go along with a house. But you see if there was they ' d be just like us, and there wouldn ' t be anything to write about. Now we are almost there. Be very quiet so we won ' t disturb the cave-people — they ' re not expect- ing us, you know. In we go! Here is the cave-dwelling. Not as large and fine as your own home, is it? Yet to our cave-brothers it represents the last word in luxury. Now our eyes grow ac- customed to the darkness — see! There he is! There ' s our ancestor! Now don ' t be startled. He has all those hairs on him so he won ' t be cold when the Ice Ages come. He ' s always rather slouched over like that, because he spends so much time in the cave. What a great chest! What a splendid physique he has! Boys, wouldn ' t you like to have those biceps? Careful, here comes the wife. She looks like her husband, though she ' s shorter. My, what a large head! I should say from here, her brain capacity would be around 1,500 cubic centimeters. Look, she ' s working at something — let ' s steal closer. Why, it ' s an artefact — yes, they used to work on those quite a bit, in order to leave some trace of themselves. Of course, they never used the things. She ' s chuckling to think how she ' ll fool the sociologists. There ' s the daughter of the house, I suppose, drawing on the walls. She seems rather shaky, doesn ' t she — wait a minute, the mother ' s saying something: " Quit your stupid marking on the walls, " she says. " Suppose the sociologists would run on to that when they dig. Then they ' d think w e were nuts sure enough. Take that stuff off! " Oh, she ' s made the little girl cry . . . There ' s the father, now, walking over to the entrance ; see, he ' s bringing in the milk bottle. Well, we must be off now. We ' ve visited enough. Wasn ' t it nice, meeting the cave-folk? We sawr only their best side, of course; I ' ve heard they ' re quite unsanitary and have beastly morals ; but remember, they ' re our ancestors, and we ' re proud of it. You bet! We ' re not one whit ashamed of our cave men relatives! They ' re really dears; and I ' m sure you ' ll like them better when you really get next to them. After all, they ' re of your blood. Next week we ' ll pay a visit to the Negroes. See you then! i fHow eve from the various i: Diary of a Typical Student rything does impress the little mind! The following excerpts diary of Benoit Bardillo, ' 00, now fortunately dead, show the mpressions made on him by life around the place. Wouldn ' t you like to have YOUR boy write a diary like this? 1 Well, school is started again and how I wish it would start tomorrow but I guess if it did, I ' d be wishing the same thing about the day after tomorrow, and if it began yesterday, I ' d be hoping the same thing about today. But that ' s life: " Ativans Wanting rvhat is not When it ' s cold, ou want it hot When it ' s hot, Jiou want it cold Always Wanting what is not And I am five })ears old. " Somehow or other, this is the sad time of the year. I feel as if life is slipping aw ay; soon we will all be out in the world and these days will be a memory. I know 1 joke about it now, but when I ' m in the Great Struggle for myself — well the joke won ' t be quite so funny. As our Economics professor said today, " 1 think you boys lead a fiduciary existence. " And who knows he might be right for all his talking. OCTOBER 18th — 1 believe 1 am at the crisis; 1 see either chaos or Utopia; this can not go on. College isn ' t giving me anything; the classics don ' t satisfy me; 1 hate the mathema- tics of Life, and to use Chesterson ' s phrase, which he took from Blake, " I shall not cease from mental fight. " 1 believe 1 can work this out, by myself; 1 am going to try and after some contemplation, if 1 find that my existence is still as jejune as it has been, 1 will travel, or work or do something that will make me live again. 1 mean to find out just where 1 am with myself. NOVEMBER 15th — There was a spirit of going, laughing, cheering and enthusiasm in the air today. Colors were flashing and the bands were compelling in their martiality; everywrhere little clusters of hums and buzzes could be heard; boys and girls shouted and men and women laughed to relieve their excitement — the campus was electric with ner- vousness, delightful, laughing and shouting nervousness. And then that football game with all its cheering, its runs and its punts and more screaming, and kicking and dashing. We won, no matter the score, we won cleanly, fairly, sportsman-likely. 72-0, a hard fought, glorious victory. But now, 1 have left all the screams, the cheers, the delirious joy and like Byron ' s sixth spirit, " M dwelling is the shadow of the night. " ' ,. DECEMBER 7th — In seven days, I shall go home, home without a Christmas present for the folks. In seven days, 1 shall not go home without a Christmas present for - my parents. They have been good enough to send me here; 1 shall be good Jr_ __ enough to show them, in some small way, that I appreciate what they are M 0 ' doing for me. I ' ll go home by bus and save a few dollars or better still I ' ll s - go home by auto and save even more. But that letter says, " come home by I Page 402 train, this time and none of your fancy stunts . . . we haven ' t forgotten your pleas- ant Httle telephone call last June. " Why do parents always remember the excep- tions: how did I know that the car would collapse in Komoko? But I must do something about that Christmas pressnt. But what? 1 think 1 am learning just what pain procrastination begets. Seven days! JANUARY 28th — Examinations — I believe you may come now, and be ready for a fight. Be prepared for a conflict, for 1 know that all your fight, all your bluff will be as nothing when 1 enter with my sword, the pen. If only you will be hard, strong, desperate; if only you will try my wits, tire me, pain me; if only you will struggle with the might of Nordic, then 1 will be glad to have met you, beaten you, and left you a gory mess. 1 will then be thrilled with victory. Examinations, 1 am ready. FEBRUARY 15th — I do wish the Oxford s stem could be instituted at this university. I have all the confidence in it. It would afford a beneficial leisure; a student could w ork intensively when the spirit moved and would not be hampered by time obligations, by daily quizzes, by all the other inferior methods which the greater educational centers have dis- carded. 1 know 1 would have done much better in the finals if 1 didn ' t feel that " have to " spirit hovering over me. 1 wonder if my mother and father are above grades; 1 wonder if they realize that these are no indication to the students or better, the man ' s worth. History will bear out this fact; our greatest men have been our poorest students. Then too: " When the one Great Scorer comes to write against })Our name. He ' ll not write if Dou won or lost but HOW fOu placed the game. " JANUARY 1 9th — My third quiet day, at the infirmary, my third day of true understand- ing of it all. Tired — yes, weak — yes but for once truly happy. It ' s a peaceful, quiet, white and cool life, here. The happy little nuns flutter around bobbing in and out at the least call or murmur of " sister. " " Little mothers, " 1 call them as they hurry to help their cranky adopted sons. Smiling, cheerful but firm, they ' re constantly on the go, feeding, nursing, doctoring. " And how are you? " one little sister asked me, this morning. 1 smiled weakly and said, " fairly well, thank you. " It ' s little touches like this that brighten up this infirmary and years later, I ' ll remember this traditional spot, with its whiteness, its happy nuns, its peace; I know I will. MARCH 1 I th — I am finding it extremely difficult of late to write letters. When 1 comment on current events, 1 receive a letter to the effect that they also have newspapers. When I try to explain my little angles on living and my little philosophies, they tell me that spending my spare hours over my text book would give me better ideas and incidentally higher marks. When 1 start with local news, I mention too many names and places which are just that to them and nothing more. They have an easy channel for their little notes; they simply take down their book of advice and copy a few pages and out it comes. I think our most popular fallacy is the weak argument that experience begets wisdom and, consequently, advice. 1 deny that age implies experience and that experience in turn implies wisdom and also that wisdom has the right to unquestioned advice. age 403 The DOME of 1933 i Produced complete in our plant From an editor ' s idea to this volume you hold in your hands. 4 Thru the co-operation of the DOME staff, S. K. 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Page 410 -+ •!- Phone 3-8400 434-436 S. St. Joseph Street SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Cliff Parke Sales Co. ! 1 WHOLESALE i i Cigars, Cigarettes, Tobaccos and Candy I - 4. THE DOME and MIKE CALNON Two institutions l{nown to every 7 lotre Dame Man Mike Calnon ' s Cigar Store Light Lunches — Billiards 112 S. Michigan St. Janitor Supplies „,„__+ Janitor Service Insecticides Pest Ex terminating South BendJanitor SuppyCo. 129 N. Main St. Phone 4-32iri A |c( lave If rinting C c reducers or Detter rintin PRINTERS OF NOTRE DAME DOME 1924 - 1925 - 1926 ST.AAARyS BLUE AAANTLE 1926 • 1928 - 1932 435 E. LA SALLE AVE.. SOUTH BEND. IND. + ♦• SMITH-ALSOP SOUTH BEND PAINT COMPANY Paints — Varnishes — Wall Paper Downtown Store 120 W. Washington Ave. Factory Branch 507 S. Michigan St. Phone 4-3441 + + PRINTERS to the MEN OF NOTRE DAME Since 1889 THE HIBBERD PRINTING CO South Bend, Indiana Page 4 I I St. MARY ' S College NOTRE DAME, INDIANA Conducted hy the Sisters of the Holy Cross One of the oldest colleges for Women in America. The first Catholic women ' s college in the United States to confer degrees which date back to 1898. The first graduating medals were conferred in 1860. A standard liberal arts college; a member of the North Central Associa- tion of Colleges, of the Catholic Educational Association, of the Ameri- can Council on Education, of the Association of American Colleges, of the American Federation of Arts, and of the International Federation of Catholic Alumnae. ACCREDITED WITH The Indiana State Board of Education, State Universities, Columbia University (formerly registered by the Board of Regents, State of New York), and rates Class A by the University of Illinois. COURSES LEADING TO BACHELOR AND MASTER DEGREES Arts and Letters — Philosophy, Sociology, Education, Journalism, Clas- sical and Modern Languages, English, Speech, Secretarial Training, Library Science. Science — Physics, Chemistry, Pharmacy, Biology, Mathematics, Home Economics, Nursing Education. , Music and Fine Arts. Write for Catalog to the Registrar ST MARVS COLLEGE Box R Notre Dame, Indiana Page 412 BOOK INDEX ADMINISTRATION 26 Adnninistrative Committees 30, 3 1 Alumni Association 33 Associate Board of Trustees 32 Comptroller 29 Director of Studies 28 Prefect of Discipline 28 Prefect of Religion 36 Registrar 29 Secretary 29 Student Administration 34 Treasurer 28 ARTS 271 " Abraham Lincoln " 273 Band 286 " Charley ' s Aunt " 274 Glee Club 282 " High Jinks " 280 Jugglers. The 290 Moreau Choir 285 Symphony Orchestra 289 University Theatre, The 272 " Vagabonds, The " 278 " Where There ' s Women There ' s Trouble " . .276 ATHLETICS 1 77 Athletic Association 179 Board of Athletic Control 178 Cheer Leaders 1 82 Jesse C. Harper | 78 Managers | gQ Notre Dame ' s " Fighting Irish " 177 BASEBALL 2 1 5 Chicago 2 1 8. 2 1 9 Iowa 221 Michigan State 220,223 Northwestern 220, 223 Western State Normal 219, 222 Wisconsin 218, 222 BASKETBALL 205 Albion 208 Butler 210 Carnegie Tech 2 1 2 Chicago 2 1 2 Illinois-Wesleyan 208 Marquette 2 10, 213 Michigan Stale 210 Minnesota 2 I I Northwestern 208, 209 Ohio State 209 Pennsylvania 2 1 2 Pittsburgh 2 1 I Purdue 209 Toledo 2 I I Wabash 2 1 3 Western Reserve 213 CLUBS 349 Boston 350 Buffalo 351 Cincinnati 352 Kansas City 353 La Raza 354 Louisiana-Mississippi 355 Metropolitan 356 New Jersey 357 Philadelphia 358 Pittsburgh 359 Rhode Island 360 Rochester 36 1 Tennessee 362 Triple Cities 363 DANCES 299 Junior Prom 302, 303 K. of C. Formal 307 Lawyers ' Ball 306 Monogram Club Formal 308 Senior Ball 300, 301 Sophomore Cotillion 304, 305 FACULTY 37 College of Arts and Letters 38 College of Commerce 39 College of Engineering 40 College of Law 41 College of Science 42 FEATURES 366 Commencement Exercises 372, 373 Dome 375 Page 413 BOOK INDEX Laetare Medal 367 Washington Day Exercises 370 FOOTBALL 1 83 All Americans 188, 189 Army 200, 20 1 Carnegie Tech 192, 193 Drake 1 9 I Haskel I 90 Kansas I 96 Navy 197 Northwestern 198, 199 Pittsburgh I 94, 195 Southern California 202, 203 The Season 188, 189 GUESTS 309 HALLS 147 Alumni 1 5 I Badin 1 53 Brownson I 55 Carroll 157 Corby 1 59 Dillon I 6 I Freshmen 163 Howard I 65 Lyons 1 6 7 Morrissey 1 69 St. Edward ' s I 7 1 Sorin 1 49 Walsh ,..,... 1 73 JUNIORS I 1 9 Officers 120, 121 MINOR SPORTS 237 Boxing 241 Cross-Country 238 Golf 240 Tennis 239 PUBLICATIONS 249 Board of Publications 250,251 Public Relations 270 Alumnus 268 Catalyzer 267 Dome 252-255 Juggler 260-263 Lawyer 266 Santa Maria 269 Scholastic 256-259 Scrip 264, 265 SATIRE 379 SENIORS 5 7 Class History 58, 59 SOCIETIES 3 I 7 Academy of Science 326 Accountants 347 A. I. E. E 327 Architects 328 A. S. M. E 329 Blue Circle 330 Bookmen 33 I Chemists 332 Commerce Forum 333 Economics Seminar 334 Engineers - 5 Foreign Cornmerce 336 French 337 German 338 Italian 339 Irish : 340 Knights of Columbus 318,319 Law 341 Monogram 342 Patricians 324, 325 Pharmacy 343 Pre-Law 344 Press 345 Spanish 346 Spectators 322, 323 Wranglers 320, 32 I TRACK 225 Indoor, 1932-33 228-231 Outdoor, 1932 232-235 UNDERCLASSMEN 1 43 Freshman Class 145 Sophomore Class 144 Page 414 ppreciation • To the following men who gave unstintingly of their time and energies, we express our sincere appreciation: Reverend Lawrence V. Broughal, C.S.C., faculty advisor to the Dome; Ray Moran of the Peerless Press, whom we promote to the position of Co ' Editor; Louis [MtJ e] LaFortune and Larry J. Bojewicz, also of the Peerless Press; E. C. [Gene ' } Miller of the Superior Engraving Company, whose personal inter ' est in the boo was as great as his business interest; Jimmy lovino of MoffetpRussell Studio, who too}{ all of the por traits; A. A. Luhers}{y of the S. K. Smith Company, who helped us achieve our fine cover effect; Stanley Sessler, Pro ' fessor of Art at J otre Dame, who gave us the final oJ eh on art work; Brother Mar}{, C.S.C., of the " Ave Maria " ; Clarence Rex and Harry Elmore, who aided us in taking last minute pictures; John H. Cahill, who gave us use of the Knights of Columbus club rooms; and the 2,800 men of T otre Dame who made this book possible. Page 415 I mm 1 PEERLESS PRESS South Bend, Indiana lilililL Hii ■ ' ■ r r U N I V € a N O T R £ mm iip - ' ' -- KR9MSS«i» ••!:::!:•:;:• ■ S if f S ififSrit, ' ii ' .;iliUiS V , ' .iiim ' ' i iiiiiiiiL.„ .ir.r.5r.r.r.sr.r: ' ir ' r.r-. 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Suggestions in the University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) collection:

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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