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

 - Class of 1935

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 366 of the 1935 volume:

1 pjgpffgjjaM i m ■ vV H 7 1 ' ! ' ■r ; ' . . H I onie I oJ 1935 • VOLUME XXIX Published by the Junior Class of the University oi Notre Dame Notre Dame • Indiana Qlohe CDaute—0urQ olh ler Notre Dame, our Mother, Tender, strong and true. Proudly in the heavens, Gleams the gold and blue. Glory ' s mantle cloaks thee, Golden is thy fame. And our hearts forever, Praise thee, Notre Dame. And our hearts forever. Love thee, Notre Dame. —Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C. MmmMM mMm I ■N THIS twenty-ninth volume of The Dome is continued the innovation of last year in present- ing a seasonal pictorial narrative of the year. Here again is a complete history of student activity. Let you who scan these pages reflect that with the passing of the years you may herein relive this year at Notre Dame. CZyoi etvovcl . C re 0falL Residence at Notre Dame is unique in that the halls provide rooms on the campus for all the students. The halls range from the old and hon- orable Sorin to Alumni, the brightest jewel on the new Platinum Coast — but old or new they all em- body the age-old traditions of the ever growing Notre Dame — the home of Our Lady of the Lake. % I orin 0fJl Rev, John F. Farley. C.S.C. Rector r 1 JiLumni cJiau Rev. Thomas T. McAvoy. C.S.C. Rector f dy Jadin cJiall Rev. Joseph A. Muckenthaler. C.S.C. Rector » Brother Justin, C.S.C. Rector Brother Maurelius, C.S.C. Rector cJ roivnson and i arroll cJlalL tn ine I If Lain CyOuilaing Rev. James J. Stack, C.S.C. Rector bv c Ta orot; i ■■■■ Rev. Frederick M. Gassensmith, C.S.C. Rector cJJuion cyiall ' . ' . . . ■ ;. ! .A ' V - ' . ' « v w- W Rev. James A. Fogcarty, C.S.C. Rector ■I resnnian 0fall mM M fl cJiotvard cJiaU Rev. Henry G. Glueckert, C.S.C. Rector — - [II c vons cyiaU Rev. John M. Ryan, C.S.C. Rector iCki ■r i Qfl. orrissei; 9fall Rev. George L. Holderith, C.S.C. Rector m dll o)l(Oclwafd Xyfall Rev. John J. Reynolds, C.S.C. Rector i« _ IP Isn cyiall I Rev. George J. Marr, C.S.C. Rector I i fli IP Nlll I . i yidininislraiio n Pags 33 . nt [ ' THE REVEREND JOHN F. O ' HARA, C.S.C. President of the University of Notre Dame Page 34 THE REVEREND JOHN F. O ' HARA, C.S.C, is now completing his first year as President of the Uni- versity. Fother O ' Hara assumed this office after serving as Vice-President. His great executive ability had long been recognized in the discharge of his duties as Prefect of Religion and editor of the daily " Religious Bulletin. " The work of Father O ' Hara in his first year in this new capacity is more than adequate proof of the wis- dom of the selection. The objective of the University training program is the development of educated Catholic men. Father O ' Hara is ideally fitted for the task of guiding University activity toward this end. His straight-forward, unyielding attack on all prob- lems has brought him well-merited success in his ef- forts at perfecting and expanding the work of his predecessors. m Page 35 11 REV. I. HUGH O ' DONNELL, C.S.C. Vice-President In the actual turning of the wheels of education, the hub position is occupied by the much referred to and little heralded office of the Director of Studies. A great deal of credit is due Father Carrico for his efficiency in supervising the curricula of more than twenty-seven hundred students. As Vice-President Father O ' Donnell ac- complishes much and capably assumes charge during the occasional absences of the President. His intimate knowledge of student activity, gained through his ex- perience of seven years as Prefect of Dis- cipline, is a great asset to him as he co- operates in the shaping of University policies. REV. J. LEONARD CARRICO, C.S.C. Director of Studies Paqe 36 To the Prefect of Discipline goes the re- sponsibihty of guiding student welfare. It is his duty to outline and enforce the rules of conduct for the student body. No other department in the University has to exer- cise its duties with a greater degree of care and deliberation. REV. FRANCIS J. BOLAND, C.S.C. Prefect of Discipline As the Registrar of the University Mr. Riordan is known to every student on the campus and to every prospective student who files an application for entrance into the University. The prompt attention he renders in examining the records and tran- scripts of credits of prospective students eliminates the delay incidental to this procedure. MR. ROBERT B. RIORDAN Registrar I Page 37 MR. FRANK W. LLOYD Comptroller In addition to recording and filing the students ' accounts each semester, mailing registration certifications, Mr. Oliver, with the help of his dependable assistants, handles the general secretarial business of the University. His department assumes particular importance during the spring pre-registration period when the students select their residences for the school year. Any large organization, entailing numer- ous financial and business problems, de- mands a capable officer to deal with them. At Notre Dame Mr. Lloyd, serving in the comptroller ' s capacity for his third year, administers such matters. Handling the finances, controlling the budget, and ad- ministering the University ' s employment program are a part of his important duties. MR. KENNETH A. OLIVER Secretary Page 38 I is. I I The campus is conscious of Father Cav- anaugh ' s influence through his religious bulletins, edited daily and distributed to each student ' s room on the campus. He has ably upheld the high standard of the religious bulletins first made popular a number of years ago by Father O ' Hara. Father Cavanaugh ' s position, responsible for the well-developed religious program during the school year, is indispensable to the maintenance of the high religious and moral standards of the Notre Dame stu- dent body. REV. JOHN CAVANAUGH, C.S.C. Prefect of Religion The extensive duties of Brother Engel- bert in acting as a banking agency for the students and in performing the Univers- ity ' s financial business in concurrence with the secretary ' s and comptroller ' s depart- ments make his position a responsible one. Since his succession to Brother Ephrem two years ago he has proved himself in- valuable in the University ' s administrative organization. BRO. ENGELBERT, C.S.C. Treasurer MiX Poqe 39 THOMAS K. LoLONDE President ROBERT W. CAVANAUGH Secretary E. FREDERICK DeUA Treasurer STUDENT ACTIVITIES COUNCIL THE Students Activities Council is one of the oldest organizations on the campus. Composed of representa- tives of all four classes it exercises a general supervision over all student activities and provides an adequate channel of communication between the student body and the University au- thorities. It coordinates and molds cam- pus opinions to the preservation of such Notre Dame traditions as true democ- racy, sportsmanlike conduct towards visiting teams, support of all athletic teams regardless of success, promotion of the good name of Notre Dame, and hospitality towards campus visitors. Thos. S. Proctor Wm. I. Cosozza Stephen P. Bonos PhU J. PurceU Page 40 Nofl :iis lOD tto- dot OD- ■■ Ddi ax- Bk bic iOD Bd Charles M. Schill Tom Murphy John F. Morley Ed Sullivan James F. Shanley John J. DeGarmo John F. Holahan Wm. J. Schmuhl All other campus organizations are under the supervision of the S.A.C., as well as such student activities as pep meetings, student trips, and class elec- tions. The success of these undertak- ings demonstrates the cooperation of the students, and the efficiency and executive ability of the members of the council. As a part of the student gov- ernment of the University it has proved } itself competent and essential. James Bacon Harold Miller Robert Siegfried 1 1 Page 41 ■ LEFT TO RIGHT: (SITTING) Miles O ' Brien, Frank C. Walker, Rev. James A. Burns, C.S.C, Byron V. Kanaley, Rev. John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C, C. Roy McCanna. (STANDING) George M. Anson, Frank E. Hering, John F. Gushing, Matthev J. Carney, Fred J. Fisher, Frank Lloyd, Angus McDonald. THE BOARD OF LAY TRUSTEES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME Non-Alumni MR. EDWARD J. DOYLE Chicago, Illinois MR. FRED J. FISHER Detroit, Michigan MR. MILES W. O ' BRIEN South Bend, Indiana MR. C. ROY McCANNA Burlington, Wisconsin MR. MATTHEW J. CARNEY New York City MR. WILLIAM C. POTTER New York City MR. PETER C. REILLY Indianapolis, Indiana Vacancy to be filled succeeding Mr. Phelan Alumni MR. FRANK E. HERING, ' 98 South Bend, Indiana MR. WARREN A. CARTER, ' 87 Ludington, Michigan MR. JOHN P. MURPHY, ' 12 Cleveland, Ohio MR. JOHN F. GUSHING, ' 06 Chicago, Illinois MR. FRANK C. WALKER, ' 09 New York City MR. GEORGE M. ANSON, ' 95 Merrill, Wisconsin MR. ANGUS D. McDONALD, ' 00 San Francisco, California MR. BYRON V. KANALEY, ' 04 Chicago, Illinois Page 42 « n THE ACADEMIC COUNCIL REV. JOHN F. O ' HARA, C.S.C, Chairman MR. ROBERT B. RIORDAN, Secretary Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C. Rev. Charles C. Miltner, C.S.C. Rev. Thomas A. Steiner, C.S.C. Mr. James E. McCarthy Mr. Henry B. Froning Mr. Jose A. Caparo Rev. J. Leonard Carrico, C.S.C. Rev. Francis J. Wenninger, C.S.C. Mr. Thomas F. Konop Mr. Daniel C. O ' Grady Mr. Eugene J. Payton Mr. Clarence E. Manion Committee on Graduate Study REV. J. LEONARD CARRICO, C.S.C, Chairman REV. PHILIP S. MOORE, C.S.C, Secretary Rev. Charles C Miltner, C.S.C. Mr. Jose A. Caparo Mr. Regidius M. Kaczmarek Mr. Edward G. Mahin Mr. Leo F. Kuntz Committee on Student Welfare REV. FRANCIS J. BOLAND, C.S.C, Chairman Rev. John Cavanaugh, C.S.C. Mr. Robert H. McAuliffe Mr. Elmer Layden Dr. Francis J. Powers Dr. James McMeel ME Committee on Scholarships and Prizes REV. FRANCIS BUTLER, C.S.C, Chairman Rev. Lawrence V. Broughal, C.S.C. Rev. James H. McDonald, C.S.C. Mr. Henry B. Froning Mr. Francis W. Lloyd Board in Control of Athletics REV. J. HUGH O ' DONNELL, C.S.C, Chairman DEAN JAMES E. McCARTHY, Secretary Rev. Thomas A. Lahey, C.S.C. Rev. Francis J. Boland, C.S.C. Prof. William L. Benitz Prof. Clarence E. Manion Poge 43 JMtm REV. CHARLES C. MILTNER, C.S.C. Dean MR. JAMES E. McCarthy Dean THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND LETTERS Since the year 1844, when the University of Notre Dame received its charter from the state of Indiana, the College of Arts and Letters has continued to at- tract a greater number of students than any of the other colleges of the University. It has retained the traditional courses in the classics and letters. As then, the College now seeks to equip the student with the ability for clear and penetrating thinking and for an appreciation of all that which is cultural. To that end the University demands and encourages the study of those courses dealing with English Litera- ture, Foreign Languages, History, and the Theoretical sciences. THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE In the year 1920 the need of a school to train men in the highly specialized phases of modern commerce was recognized by the University in the establish- ment of a College of Commerce. It contains all the departments essential to a business education such as Marketing, Finance and Accounts, Foreign Com- merce, and Business Administration. The college, moreover, offers more than the presentation of knowl- edge; it instils in the student a true idea of ethics as applied to business. The excellence of this college has been reflected in the remarkable increase in its enrollment, and in recognition both in and out of academic circles. v ,2 " Not ■d ' x " 2 ae » SB i; 3 1 ' iff ai! i te h w Page 44 His THE COLLEGE OF SCIENCE In 1865, a few years after the founding of the Uni- versity, a College of Science was established at Notre Dame. This College has more than kept pace with the developments in the various fields of science. Today the departments of Chemistry, Biology, Phys- ics, Astronomy, Pharmacy, and Mathematics offer the student the latest discoveries of research under the guidance of men recognized for their knowledge and ability in their respective fields. The graduates have advanced the reputation of this college year after year. Especially noted for its research work, the Department of Chemistry has gained international recognition for the College. THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Established in 1873, the College of Engineering was a pioneer venture among the Catholic Universities of the United States. Its facilities for classroom study and laboratory work are among the finest. Recogniz- ing also that the cultural side of education should not be neglected, the College has supplemented its technical training with several courses related to liberal arts. The excellent training of a highly com- petent faculty has enabled its graduates to achieve success in an overcrowded field. REV. FRANCIS J. WENNINGER, C.S.C. Dean REV. THOMAS A. STEINER, C.S.C. Dean M Page 45 THE COLLEGE OF LAW From the year 1869 the College of Law of the Uni- versity of Notre Dame has graduated men who have made excellent records for themselves and, neces- sarily, for the College. Now, with increased facilities, this College, which was the first permanent College of Law at a Catholic University in the country, is among the foremost Colleges of La w in the United States. Led by a faculty who possess not only knowl- edge of the law but actual experience in the law, the young lawyer feels assured that his training will be more than adequate in a field where specialized knowledge and perspicacity are necessary. MR. THOMAS F. KONOP Dean kA I Page 46 It! but ■lb Francis X. Ackermann, M.S. Head of Department Mechanical Drawing Wesley C. Bender, A.M. Marketing Joseph L. Apodaca A.B., M.B.A. Economics William L. Benitz, M.M.E. Head of Department Mechanical Engineering Lawrence H. Baldinger, Ph.D. Head of Department Pharmacy Stephen C. Bocskey, M.S. Biology Thomas J. Barry Ph.B. in Comm. Journalism Rev. William A. Bolger C.S.C., Ph.B. Head of Department Economics Paul C. Bartholomew, A.M. Politics Herbert J. Bott, A.M. Marketing Andrew J. Boyle, Ph.D. Chemistry Louis F. Buckley, A.M. Economics John S. Brennan, A.M. English Rev. Thomas J. Brennan Gerald C. Brubaker, Arch. E. C.S.C., Ph.D., S.T.D. Rev. Lawrenca V. Broughal Architecture Philosophy C.S.C, A.M. Philosophy Rev. Thomas F. Butler Rev. Eugene P. Burke CSC A B C.S.C, Ph.D. History Head of Department, English William M. Cain, LL.B. Lav r David L. Campbell, M.A. English M Page 47 Thomas B. Campbell, B.D. History Emmanuel Chapman, Ph.D. Philosophy Jose A. Caparo E.E., Sc.D., Ph.D. Head of Department Electrical Engineering Cletus F. Chizek B.S. inComm., C.P.A. Finance Rev. William A. Carey Rev. Francis P. Cavanaugh C.S.C, Ph.D. Joseph J. Casasanta, Mus. B. C.S.C, Ph.D. Classics Head of Department Sociology Music George B. CoUins, Ph.D. Physics Edward A. Coomes, M.S. Rev. James W. Connerton Physics C.S.C, Litt.B. Gregorian Music John M. Cooney, Ph.D. Head of Department Journalism Rev. Joseph J. Corcoran Gilbert J. Coty, A.M. George A. Cooper, B.P.E. C.S.C, A.B. Jose C. Corona, A.M. Spanish Biology Religion Spanish Ronald C Cox, B.S. in Ed. Elton B. Crepeau Speech William J. Coyne., A.B., LL.B. Music Speech Alden E. Davis, Ph.B., M.B.A. Rev. William F. Cunningham Finance C.S.C, Ph.D. Education Page 43 Peter A. de Landero, C.E. William H. Downey, A.M. Homer 0- Earl, J.D. Spanish Walter J. Dick Religion Economics Benjamin G. DuBois, A.M. French Law 3Clair H. Eells, A.B., M.B.A. William E. Farrell, A.M. L. Thomas Flatley, M.S Finance Norbert A. Encjels, M.A. Encjlish History Paul I. Fenlon, A.M. English Finance S«.1K UKU Frank T. Flynn, Jr., A.M. Henry B. Froning, A.M. Rev. Joseph A. Gierut, M.S Sociology Rev. James A. Fogarty Head of Departments Rev. Frederick M. Gassen- Religion - Biology C.S.C, Ph.D. Chemistry -Chemical smith, C.S.C, M.A. Economics Engineering Mathematics Rev. Henry G. Glueckert Robert L. Greene, Ph.G. Elvin R. Handv, A.M. C.S.C, A.B. Rev. Leo W. Gorman Pharmacy Willard L. Groom Physical Education Classics C.S.C, M.A. Classics F.A.G.O.; L.A.B., London Music Page 49 .aiB Louis L. Hasley, A.M. Edward Heffner James F. Hines, Ph.B English Rev. Peter E. Hebert C.S.CPh.D. Mechanical Engineering George F. Hennion, M.S. Chemistry History Henry D. Hinton, Ph.D. Head of Department Rev. Norbert C. Hoff Rev. Arthur J. Hope Chemistry Classics Rev. Hugo H. Hoever O. Cist., Ph.D. Philosophy - Religion Ph.D., LL.D. Philosophy - Religion Rev. George L. Holderith C.S.CA.M. History C.S.C, Ph.D., S.T.D. Philosophy Frank W. Horan, C.E. Daniel Hull, M.S. Rev. Bernard J. Ill Civil Engineering Raymond A. Hoyer, A.M. Head of Department Edward A. Huth, A.M. C.S.C, A.B. Boy Guidance Physics Politics - History Head of Department Modern Languages Rev. Norman I. Johnson Regidius M. Kaczmarek Emil Jacques C.S.C, A.M. Theodore K. Just, Ph.D. M.S., Ph.D., Ph.C. Rev. Edward A. Keller Head of Department English Biology Biology - Pharmacy C.S.C, A.B. Art Economics Page 50 Rev. John C. Kelley Rev. Robert W. King Leo F. Kuntz, Ph.D. C.S.C., A.B. George E. Keogan, B.S. C.S.C, A.B. Rev. James E. Kline Head of Department Religion Physical Education Religion C.S.C, A.B. Mathematics - Astronomy Education Rev. Thomas A. Lahey Walter M. Langford, A.B. Rev. William J. Lyons C.S.C., Ph.D. Rev. John J. Lane Spanish Earl F. Langwell C.S.C, A.M. Marketing C.S.C, A.B. Religion Bacc ' es Lett., Ph.B. French History :.u mUk .U Thomas P. Madden, A.B. Clarence E. Manion Edward J. Maurus, M.S. English Edvirard G. Mahin, Ph.D. A.M.,Ph.M.,I.D. Rev. George J. Marr Head of Department Head of Department Law C.S.C, S.T.D. Mathematics Metallurgy Head of Department Rev. Thomas T. McAvoy Rev. Frederick T. McKeon Religion Francis E. McMahon, Ph.D C.S.C, A.M. C.S.C, Ph.D. Philosophy History - Archivist Rev. James H. McDonald C.S.C, A.M. Mediaeval Studies Religion Harry J. McLellan, M.E. Mechanical Engineering w» Page 51 Rev. George T. Meagher Rev. Philip S. Moore Rev. James E. Moran C.S.C., A.B. Rev. Theodore J. Mehling C.S.C, Ph.M., Arch. Pal. Francis E. Moron, A.M. C.S.C, S.T.L. Religion C.S.C, A.B. English Mediaeval Studies English Classics Rev. Joseph A. Muckenthaler Frederic I. Myers, A.M. John P. Nicholson, A.B C.S.C., A.B. Rev. Raymond W. Murray Enghsh Dominick J. Napolitano Physical Education German - Religion C.S.C, Ph.D., LL.B. Head of Department Sociology A.M. Physical Education Ddbb Rev. Julius A. Nieu A land C.S.C, Ph.D., Sc.D. Chemistry John A. Northcott, B.E. Electrical Engineering Daniel C O ' Grady, Ph.D. Philosophy Francis J. O ' Malley, A.M. English Rev. Dennis A. O ' Shea C.S.C, Litt.B., S.T.B. Religion Rev. Christopher J. O ' Toole Raymond V. Pence, A.M. C.S.C, A.B. Eugene J. Payton, B.S., LL.B. English Philosophy Marketing Maurice L. Pettit, A.M. Politics - Sociology Devere T. Plunkett, A.B. Classics Page 52 j ' ■iMa tU Donald J. Plunkett, B.S. Stanley R. Price Rufus W. Ranch, A.M Biology Robert C. Pollock, Ph.D. B.S. in Comm., C.P.A. Rev. lames J. Quinlan English Philosophy Finance C.S.C, M.A. Economics Rev. John I. Reynolds Elton E. Richter, J.D. Philip H. Riley C.S.C, A.M. Ronald E. Rich Law Rev. Maurice S. Rigley B.B.A., Ph.B. History B.S. in Ch. E. Chemistry C.S.C, A.B. Religion Spanish LllU au Robert B. Riordan, A.M. Economics Stephen H. Ronay, A.M. English Rev. Regis H. Riter C.S.C, A.B. Religion Rev. John M. Ryan C.S.C, S.T.L., Ph.D. History William F. Roemer, Ph.D. Philosophy Rev. William S. Scandlon C.S.C, A.B. Religion George E. Rohrbach B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Engineering John A. Scannell, M.A. Head of Department Physical Education William D. Rollison A.B..LL.M. Law Raymond J. Schubmehl M.E., M.S. Civil and Electrical Engineering - Mathematics M i Page S3 Richard H. Seidel WalterL. Shilts, C.E.,M.S. Knowles B. Smith, E.M., Ph.D Music Stanley S. Sessler Civil Engineering - Physics Rev. Julian P. Sigmar Head of Department Art Ph.D., S.T.D. Philosophy - Religion Mining Engineering Andrew T. Smithberger Francis J. Sowa, Ph.D. Henry C. F. Staunton, A.M. A.M. Benjamin J. South, M.S. Chemistry Rev. James J. Stack English English Mathematics C.S.C, A.M. History Rev. James D. Trahey George I. Wack, Ph.B. James D. Watson, M.B.A C.S.C, A.B. John P. Turley, M.A. German Rev. Leo L. Ward Finance Religion Classics C.S.C, Ph.B. English - Religion Karl R. Weigand John H. A. Whitman Thomas B. Dorris, M.S. B.S. in E.E. Herman H. Wenzke, Ph.D. A.M., J.D. LaRoy W. Wilkins, Ph.D. Graduate Assistant Electrical Engineering Chemistry Law Education Chemistry I Page 54 1 4 Alfred J. Hiegel John W. Kroeger Joseph A. Toussaint, M.S B.S. in E.E. Donald B. Killian, M.S. B.S. in Ch. E. Paul A. Sartoretto, M.S. Graduate Assistant Graduate Assistant Graduate Assistant Graduate Assistant Graduate Assistant Chemistry Physics Chemistry Chemistry Chemistry Philip C. Trexler, B.S. Norman E. Wietig Charles G. Young, M.S. Graduate Assistant Alfred B. White, M.S. B.S. in P.E. Carroll J. Wilson, M.S. Graduate Assistant Biology- Graduate Assistant Graduate Assistant Graduate Assistant Chemistry Physics Physical Education Chemistry m.UL RSlU Page 55 W Page 56 graduates oj Ike cJipe o lieges Page 57 THOMAS G. PROCTOR President SENIOR CLASS NORBERT W. HART Vice-President Page 58 FRANCIS J. SHAY Secretary OFFICERS JOSEPH H. ARGUS Treasurer Page 59 ip ELI M. ABRAHAM, A.B. Niles, Ohio K. of C, Secy.; S.A.C., Treas.; Law Club; SI. Vincent dePaul Society; Economic Seminar. PHILIP P. ARNHEITER, A.B. Harrison, New Jersey. New Jersey Club, Vice-Pres.; Pre-Law Club; German Club; Interhall Athletics. rOHN ALLEN, A.B. Battle Creek, Michigan. JACK A. BAKER, A.B. Lexington, Kentucky. Press Club; Interhall Athletics. JOHN T. ANNAS, A.B. Detroit, Michigan. Treas. of Detroit Club; French Club, Interhall Athletics. RICHARD S. BALLIET, A.B. Appleton, Wisconsin. Economic Seminar; Pre-Law Club; K. of C. VITTORIO G. ARCADI, B.S. Whittier, California. Academy of Science; Dome; Chemist Club. RICHARD I. BALLMAN, A.B. Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Wranglers; Patricians; Inter- hall Debating. J. HENRY ARGUS, B.C.S. Indianapolis, Indiana. RAYMOND R. BAMBENEK, A.B. Winona, Minnesota. Knights of Columbus. l! ICIESrLlMI f! ■ WILL RECEIVE DEGREE IN AUGUST. Page 60 I lu GEORGE W. BARBER, B.S. in E.E. Lawton, Oklahoma. A.I.E.E.; Engineer ' s Club; Sym- phony Orchestra. ™ JOSEPH F. BECEK, A.B. Ambridge, Pennsylvania. Varsity Debating; Interhall De- bating; Juggler; French Club; German Club. ADAIR C, BARLOW, B.S. in M.E. Amarillo, Texas. Engineers ' Club. JOSEPH G. BECK, A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana. ROBERT E. BARRY, B.S. in E.E. Johnstcwn, Pennsylvania. Engineers ' Club; A.I.E.E. PAUL E. BEICHNER, C.S.C, A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame. CLYDE C. BATCHELLOR, B.S. in E.E. Elba, New York. A.I.E.E.; Interhall Athletics. WILBUR V. BERNARD, A.B. Coldwater, Ohio. Symphony Orchestra. JOSEPH D. BEACH, B.C.S. Nev Orleans, Lousiana. Spanish Club; Football; Base- ball. WILLIAM P. BERNARD, B.S. in C.E. Barberton, Ohio. Treas. of Akron Club; Engi- neers ' Club. Ml Page 61 ;:.)£ « WILLIAM R. BERNARD, B.S. Springfield, Illinois. Academy of Science. RAYMOND E. BONAR, B.S. in Ph.E. Bellaire, Ohio. Football. WILLIAM F. BERNBROCK, B.S. in Arch.E. Aurora, Illinois. Architectural Club. JAMES W. BOOKWALTER, A.B. Niles, Michigan. J. BENJAMIN BEYRER, A.B. South Bend, Indiana. Bookmen; Symphony Orches- tra; Rifle Club. JAMES A. BORDEAUX, Ph.B. in Comm. Muskegon, Michigan. Collegians; University Band. E. RICHARD BIGGINS, B.S. in Ch.E. Fort Wayne, Indiana. Engineering Club; Chemistry Club; Interhall Athletics. JAMES F. BOWDREN, A.B. Medford, Massachusetts. Boston Club, Pres.; Monogram Club, Co Vice-Pres.; Football; Track. JOSEPH A. BITTNER, A.B. Jamaica, New York. Metropolitan Club, Vice-Pres.; Blue Circle; Interhall Athletics. JEROME M. BOYLE, A.B. Gary, Indiana. Band; Symphony Orchestra. t . Page 62 8 EDWARD A. BRACKEN, A.B. Brooklyn, Nevr York. Interhall Athletics. I RAYMOND C. BRETT, A.B. Detroit, Michigan. Patricians , Secy . ; Glee Club; Dome. CHARLES A. BRAGG, B.S. Rochester, New York. Freshman Debating; Vice-Pres. of Rochester Club; St. Vincent de Paul Society; Academy of Science. EDWARD A. BRIED, B.S. in Ch.E. Beach Haven, New Jersey. Chemistry Club, Vice-Pres.; Interhall Track. JOHN R. BRAYMER, B.C.S. Tulsa, Oklahoma. Spanish Club; Freshmen Base- ball; Interhall Athletics. RAYMOND J. BRODERICK, A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Vice-Pres. Philadelphia Club. JOHN A. BREEN, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. Pres. of Sophomoie Class; Vice-Pres. of Chicago Club; S.A.C. FREDERIC R. BROOKMEYER, B.C.S. Lake ' wood, Ohio. Dome; French Club. JOHN E. BRENNAN, A.B. L ' Anse, Michigan. ARTHUR W. BROWN, B.S. in P.E. Toledo, Ohio. Interhall Athletics; Freshman Baseball. Page 63 WALTER H. BROWN, A.B. Hazleton, Pennsylvania. Interhall Athletics; Blue Circle; International Relations Club; Chairman of Junior Prom Com- mittee. RAYMOND M. BULKIEICZ, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. Interhall Athletics; Economic Seminar. WILLIAM A. BROWN, B.C.S. New York, New York. Commerce Forum; Interhall Athletics. CLARE B. BURGER, B.S. in Ch.E. Rittman, Ohio. Chemists ' Club; Band; Inter- hall Football; American Chem- ical Society. CHARLES A. BRUCKER, B.C.S. Niles, Michigan. Exporter ' s Club; Spanish Club; Commerce Forum. JOHN J. BURKE, A.B. Milw aukee, Wisconsin. Blue Circle; Patricians. JOSEPH A. BUCCl, A.B. Amsterdam, New York. Scholastic, Chief Associate Editor; Press Club, Vice-Pres.; Interhall Athletics; Italian Club, Vice-Pres.; Symphony Orchestra; Collegians. WILLIAM G. BURKHARDT, B.C.S. Akron, Ohio. Dome, Managing Editor; Com- merce Forum; Interhall Debat- ing; Akron Club, Treas. EDWARD E. BUCHART, Jr., A.B. Louisville, Kentucky. Interhall Debating. JOSEPH P. BURNS, B.S. in C.E. Watertown, New York. Page 64 •aazu aukdu L BSRia cCtc- IVe- WILLIAM C. BURNS, B.C.S. Watertown, New York. Interhall Swimming; Rifle Club; Adirondack Club, Secy. ANTHONY A. CANALE, B.C.S. Memphis, Tennessee. Commerce Forum; Tennessee Club, Vice-Pres.; Spanish Club; Interhall Athletics. i ROBERT C. BYRNES, A.B. Cedar Rapids, Iowa. FRANK S. CANALE, A.B. Memphis, Tennessee. EDWIN G. CALDWELL, A.B. Hudson, Ohio. Varsity Football; Cleveland Club, Pres. JOHN D. CARBINE, A.B. Rutland, Vermont. Scholastic, Editor; Dome, As- sociate Editor; Blue Circle. JOHN T. CAMPBELL, B.C.S. " Grand Rapids, Michigan. Commerce Forum. JOHN C. CARESIO, B.S. inCh.E. Chicago, Illinois. Fencing Team; Chemistry Club; Engineer ' s Club; Amer- ican Society for Metals, EDMUND V. CAMPERS, C.S.C, A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame. ARTHUR F. CAREY, B.C.S. Cleveland, Ohio. Cleveland Club, Vice-Pres.; Scrip; Commerce Forum; Inter- hall Sports. w» Page 65 : ' ;«» tMtm IIP PATRICK J. CARROLL, B.C.S. Highland Falls, New York. Cross Country; Interhall Bas- ketball; Accountants ' Club; Commerce Forum. FRANCIS J. CASS, B.S. in M.h. Buffalo, New York. PAUL W. CARROLL, B.C.S. Sandusky, Ohio. Interhall Football. BARTHOLOMEW W. CATALANE, B.S. Newark, New Jersey. ROBERT P. CARTER, B.S. in P.E. South Orange, New Jersey. Freshman Athletics; Interhall Athletics; Hibernian Soccer Team. SAVINO W. CAVENDER, B.S. Wakefield, Michigan. Varsity Track; Varsity Foot- ball; K. of C. VICTOR S. CARTON, B.C.S. Coshocton, Ohio. Interhall Athletics; Spanish Club; Commerce Forum. BROTHER CHARLES, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana. WILLIAM J. CASAZZA, A.B. Albany, New York. Glee Club, Pres.; S.A.C., Secy.; Linnets; Presidents ' Council; Interhall Athletics; Capital Dis- trict Club, Secy. LIBOHIO F. CIFRESE, B.S. Morristown, New Jersey. Interhall Athletics. Page 66 JOHN F. CLARK, Ph.B. in Com. Chicago, Illinois. K. of C. Formal, Chairman; Wranglers; Blue Circle, Vice- Chairman; Santa Maria, Busi- ness Manager; K. of C; Pa- tricians; Commerce Forum; Military Club. JAMES P. COLLERAN, B.C.S. Youngstown, Ohio. Youngstown Club, Pres.; Com- merce Forum, Director; Span- ish Club; Sophomore Cotillion, Reception Committee. SAMUEL S. CLEMENTS, A.B. Uniontown, Kentucky. RUSSELL E. COMPA, B.S. in Ch.E. Bogota, New Jersey. American Chemical Society; Chemical Club; Engineers ' Club; Interhall Athletics. E. VAIL CLIFF, B.C.S. New Rochelle, New York. aa£.u 2ii r o EUGENE CONDON, A.B. Brockton, Massachusetts. Sophomore Cotillion Com- mittee Chairman; Junior Class . Pres.; S.A.C.; Presidents ' Coun- cil; Economic Seminar; Law Club. WILLIAM M. COEN, B.C.S. Afton, Iowa. Commerce Forum; Freshman Track; Interhall Football; Rifle Club. JOSEPH W. CONLON, B.S. in Ch.E Binghamton, New York. Chemistry Club; Interhall Bas- ketball; American Society for Metals; Engineers ' Club; Triple Cities Club, Vice-Pres. JAMES J. COLL, B.S. Hazleton, Pennsylvania. Academy of Science; Blue Cir- cle; Interhall Athletics. JOHN R. CONNORS, B.S. in PX. Buffalo, New York. Page 67 JOHN G. COOGAN, B.S. in Ch.E. Saranac Lake, New York. Adirondack Club, Pres.; Amer- ican Society for Metals; Inter- hall Athletics. JOHN T. COX, B.C.S. Bridgeport, Connecticut. JOSEPH T. CORDARO, B.S. Rochester, New York. Academy of Science; Glee Club; Italian Club; Interhall Athletics. LEWIS C. CREGO, B.C.S. Utica, New York. BROTHER CORMAC. C.S.C., Ph.B. in Comm. Notre Dame, Indiana. JAMES R. CRONIN, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. JAMES B. CORRIGAN, A.B. WauwatosQ, Wisconsin. Glee Club; Patricians; Foreign Relations; Press Club. CORNELIUS J. CROWLEY, A.B. Brooklyn, New York. JOHN T. CORRIGAN, A.B. Wauwatosa, Wisconsin. Economics Seminar; Patricians. JOHN J. CRUNICAN, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois. Interhall Athletics. «P !« Page 68 ' ■na i ! I £ia tu lia EDWARD P. CULLEN, B.S. in P.E. Boston, Massachusetts. Freshman Football; Chairman Junior Prom Dinner Dance; In- terhall Athletics; Gym Team. EMILIO F. DeLIA, B.S. Ne-wark, Nev r Jersey. Academy of Science; S.A.C., Treas.; Italian Club. DANIEL J. CUNHA, Jr., B.S. in P.E. St. Petersburg, Florida. Varsity Baseball; Varsity Bas- ketball; Interhall Football; Gym Team; Monogram Club. GEORGE T. DEMETRIO, A.B. New Haven, Connecticut. Senior Football Manager; Blue Circle. JEROME J. GUSHING, B.S. in C.E. Evanston, Illinois. Engineers ' Club, Pres.; Inter- hall Athletics. FRANCIS A. DESCHAMPS, B.S. in C.E. Alpena, Michigan. Freshman Track; Rifle Team; Interhall Football; Engineers ' Club. ALFRED F. D ' AMORA, B.S. in P.E. Ardmore, Pennsylvania. Varsity Football; Varsity Bas- ketball; Gym Team; Italian Club. WALTER J. DICK, O.C, A.B. London, England. HURDIS D. DAUSMAN, B.C.S. Bremen, Indiana. Varsity Baseball; Glee Club. LEO M. DILLON, A.B. Grafton, Pennsylvania. M Page 69 dH I«p FRANCIS A. DINEEN, B.S. Kittanning, Pennsylvania. Academy of Science; Interhall Debating. MORTON Z. DOUTHAT, B.C.S. Joplin, Missouri. Interhall Football; Track; Com- merce Forum. ROBERT J. DONAHUE, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. Blue Circle; Interhall Golf; Scholastic; Spanish Club. GERALD P. DOYLE, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. Juggler; Dome; Interhall De- bating. lOHN T. DONOVAN, A.B. Jamaica, New York. Interhall Debating; Track; Cross Country. ADAM M. DRAYER, A.B. New Britain, Connecticut. JOHN J. DOOLEY, A.B. Detroit, Michigan. GLENN DUBS, B.S. in M.E. Canton, Ohio. A.S.M.E., Treas.; Interhall Track. PAUL A. DOUGHER, B.S. in M.E. Evanston, Illinois. A.S.M.E., Pres.; Band. JOSEPH C. DUDLEY, B.C.S. Paducah, Kentucky. Commerce Forum; French Club; Linnets; Rally Club. Page 70 ' •nn mn « . . ■I !3LU KIERAN L. DUNN, B.C.S. Springfield, Massachusetts. Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball; Monogram Club, Vice-Pres.; Interhall Athletics; Spanish Club. WILLIAM J. ELLIS, B.C.S. ' Tacoma, Washington. Band; Orchestra; Linnets Commerce Forum. ANTHONY F. DUNNING, B.C.S. Bervryn, Illinois. Varsity Football; Spanish Club, Secy.; Commerce Forum; Foot- ball Dance Chairman. RALPH J. ELLWANGER, B.C.S. Dubuque, Iowa. JAMES M. DWYER, A.B. Hudson Falls, New York. Interhall Athletics; Capitol Dis- trict Club, Vice-Pres. BERNARD L. ENGLISH, A.B. Toledo, Ohio. BROTHER EDMUND, C.S.C, Notre Dame, Indiana. A.B. FREDERICK J. ERDLE, B.C.S. Rochester, New York. Rochester Club, Treas. JOHN R. EDWARDS, Ph.B. in Comm. Yonkers, New York. Varsity Track; Exporters ' Club, Pres.; Metropolitan Club, Secy.; Monogram Club; Span- ish Club. CARL F. ESSER, Ph.B. in Comm. Aurora, Illinois. Varsity Football; Commerce Forum; Junior Prom Committee. M ' Page 71 m MAURICE I. FAIRHEAD, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas. K. of C; St. Vincent de Paul Society; Sociology Seminar; Interhall Athletics. t ' - JOHN F. FINN, A.B. Springfield Gardens, N. Y. Interhall Debating. WILLIAM J. FARRELL, A.B. East Orange, New Jersey. Mom " ' PATRICK J. FITZPATRICK, B.S. in Ch.E. Chicago, Illinois. Chemists ' Club; Engineers ' Club. CHARLES R. FEHR, B.C.S. Spring Valley, Illinois University Theater; Interhall Football; Freshman Baseball. iaias;ni MOmi JOHN I. FLANAGAN, A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan. Scholastic; Press Club; Inter- hall Basketball. DONALD H. FELTS, A.B. Princeton, Indiana. Junior Class Treas.; Interhall Athletics. n!_rT«T JOHN C. FLANIGAN, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois. Commerce Forum, Sophomore Director; Linnets; University Theater; Glee Club; Freshman Golf. PAUL A. FERGUS, A.B. South Bend, Indiana. JOSEPH F. FLYNN, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. Interhall Athletics; Spanish Club. Page 72 n ll! 1 saa. i S»U WlU OiiWv M ' THOMAS J. FLYNN, Jr. B.C.S. Montclair, Nev Jersey. K. of C; Commerce Forum, Di- rector; Interhall Athletics. ROBERT L. FORBES, Jr., A.B. New Rochelle, New York. THOMAS W. FLYNN, Ph.B in Comm. Chicago, Illinois. S.A.C.; Glee Club, Business Manager; Band; Irish Club; University Theater; Commerce Forum; Linnets. JOHN F. FOY, B.S. in P.E. Elkhart, Indiana. Interhall Athletics; Band; Gles Club; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Track; Varsity Track. THOMAS J. FOLEY, B.C.S. Memphis, Tennessee. Monogram Club; Head Cheer- leader; Tennessee Club, Pres.; Junior Prom Committee; Presi- dents ' Council. DANIEL W. FOX, B.S. ' Kenton, Ohio. FREDERICK F. FOLLMAR, B.S. Monterey, Indiana. Academy of Science; Varsity Baseball; Freshman Baseball. ROBERT C. FOX, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. GEORGE J. FOSS, Jr.,B.S.inCh.E. Chicago, Illinois. Chemists ' Club; Engineers ' Club; American Society for Metals, Secy.; Interhall Ath- letics. BROTHER FRANCIS BORGIA, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana. Page 73 fm NORMAN J. FREDERICKS, A.B. Detroit, Michigan. Varsity Tennis; Interhall Ath- letics; Detroit Club, Vice-Pres. THOMAS F. GALLAGHER, B.C.S. Freeland, Pennsylvania. Interhall Athletics; Commerce Forum; Accountants ' Club. AMBROSE J. FREEHILL, B.S. in P.E. Melvin, Illinois. Interhall Athletics. ROBERT L. GANNON, Ir., Ph.B in Comm. Pelham, New York. Blue Circle; Interhall Athletics. JOHN G. FRY, B.S. in C.E. Kansas City, Missouri. MICHAEL F. GAUL, B.S. in A.E. Chicago, Illinois. Architects ' Club; Interhall Ath- letics; Beaux-Arts Institute of Design. HARRY D. GAFNEY, B.S. in P.E. Ware, Massachusetts. RALPH HENRY GAUTHIER, B.S. in Ch.E. Boston, Massachusetts. Chemists ' Club; Interhall Ath- letics; American Society for Metals. JOHN J. GAINER, A.B. Wood River, Illinois. Patricians; Dome. TEOFEL R. GEDMIN, B.S. in E.E. Chicago, Illinois. American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Interhall Athletics. Page 74 1 ' maaa H at. Ittkts liRB W JOHN R. GERRITS, B.S. in M.E. Yonkers, New York. JON L. GLANZNER, A.B. Trenton, Illinois. Scholastic; Freshman Debat- ing; International Relations Club; Interhall Athletics. HENRY A. GEUSS, C.S.C, A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana. JAMES J. GLENN, B.C.S. Whiting, Indiana. Calumet Club, Vice-Pres.; K. of C. BROTHER GILES, C.S.C, B.S. Notre Dame, Indiana. HAROLD L. GOEBEL, B.S. in Ch.E. South Bend, Indiana. Catalyzer, Editor; Chemists ' Club; Engineers ' Club. JOHN GRANCIS GILLOOLY, Ph.B. in Comm. Rochester, New York. Rochester Club, Pros.; Presi- dents ' Council; Spanish Club. HAROLD WAYNE GOODEN, A.B. Tulsa, Oklahoma. Boxing. SALVATORE S. GIOE, B.S. in P.E. Avenel, New Jersey. Varsity Track. WILLIAM PHILIP GORGEN, B.S. in C.E. Mineral Point, Wisconsin. Page 75 . M VINCENT A. GORMAN, Jr., A.B. Kingston, New York. Scholastic; Dome; Glee Club; Patricians, Pres. RAYMOND M. GRUMMELL, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana. CAMILLE F. GRAVEL, A.B. Alexandria, Louisiana. Louisiana - Mississippi Club, Pres.; Interhall Athletics; K. of C; Presidents ' Council; Senior Ball Chairman. WILLIAM M. GUIMONT, B.C.S. Minneapolis, Minnesota. i THOMAS V. GRAVES, A.B. Galesburg, Illinois. Interhall Athletics; Interhall Debate. JOSH : ■-« ARNOLD C. HACKENBRUCH, B. of Arch. Mil ' waukee, Wisconsin. Architects ' Club, Pres.; Inter- hall Athletics; Freshman Foot- ball; Engineers ' Club. JOHN I. GROOS, B.C.S. Groos, Michigan. Freshman Football; Spanish Club; Commerce Forum. I0H2AK : =X ' PAUL D. HALBERT, A.B. Weedsport, Ne-w York. Central New York Club, Pres.; Band; Symphony Orchestra. LOUIS J. GROSSO, A.B. New York, New York. French Club, Pres.; Patricians, Secy.; Spanish Club; Presi- dents ' Council; Interhall De- bating; Interhall Football; Varsity Fencing; Symphony Orchestra. JOHN HALBERG, B.C.S. ' Galesburg, Illinois. Interhall Athletics. Page 7B hn . JAMES M. HAMILTON, B.C.S. Racine, Wisconsin. Linnets; Presidents ' Council; Interhall Debate; Servers Club, President. NORBERT W. HART, B.C.S. Dunkirk, Indiana. Glee Club; Commerce Forum; Senior Class, Vice-Pres. AARON J. HAMM, B.S. in A.E. Waverly, New York. Cercle de Bossus, Sub-Master; Beaux Arts; R.O.O.B.; Inter- hall Athletics; Engineering Club. PAUL M. HART, A.B. Waupaca, Wisconsin. JOSEPH F. HANNA, C.S.C., A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame. DONALD R. HAVERICK, B.C.S. Coshocton, Ohio. Tennis; Commerce Forum; In- terhall Athletics; Spanish Club. JORDAN T. HARGROVE, Ph.B. in Comm. Bay Shore, New York. Interhall Football; Commerca Forum; Freshman Football. PHILIP J. HEINLE, B.C.S. Maplewood, New Jersey. Interhall Athletics; Varsity Football; New Jersey Club, Secy. FALMORE B. HARRIS, Ph.B. in Comm. South Bend, Indiana. MARTIN A. HENDELE, A.] Chicago, Illinois. Page 77 nm ROBERT L. HENNEBERGER, A.B. Mount Carmel, Illinois. I GEORGE E. HILL, B.S. in Ch.E. New York, New York. Chemists ' Club; La Raza; In- terhall Athletics. EDWARD T. HEROLD, B.C.S. Indianapolis, Indiana. vEcr JAMES A. HILL, A.B. Jefferson City, Missouri. Missouri Club, Secy.; Spanish Club. THOMAS E. HEWITT, C.S.C., A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame. tgni CECIL J. ROBERT, A.B. Shaker Heights, Ohio. Economic Seminar; Glee Club; Interhall Athletics. JOHN W. HIGGINS, A.B. Pottsville, Pennsylvania. Interhall Athletics. Ksi; Scst FRANKLYN C. HOCHREITER, A.B. Buffalo, New York. Varsity Debate; Scholastic; Patricians; Wranglers, Secy.; Linnets; Rally Club; Servers Club; St. Vincent de Paul So- ciety; Senior Class Smoker, Chairman. CHARLES F. HILL, B.S. New York, New York. St. Vincent de Paul Society, Treas.; Linnets; Spanish Club; Der Deutsche Verein; Interhall Athletics. mi 0 3 PAUL H. HOCKWALT, Ph.B. in Comm. Canton, Ohio. Page 78 WILLIAM G. HOFFERT, B.C.S. Downers Grove, Illinois. Blue Circle; Commerce Forum; Interhall Athletics; Foreign Commerce Club. LOUIS H. HRUBY, Ph.B. in Comm. Cleveland Heights, Ohio. Dome, Editor-in-chief; Scholas- tic, Associate Editor; Wrang- lers; Blue Circle; Junior Prom Committee; Interhall Debating; Chairman, Indiana Catholic Oratorical Contest. VINCENT J. HOGAN, A.B. New York, New York. Varsity Football; Pre-law Club. u RICHARD D. HYDE, Ph.B. in Comm. Des Moines, Iowa. Commerce Forum; Spanish Club; Interhall Football. JOHN F. HOLAHAN, B.C.S. Galesburg, Illinois. S.A.C.; Servers ' Club; Com- merce Forum; Spanish Club. U .Oft GEORGE L. ISSELMANN, A.B. Manitowoc, Wisconsin. ROBERT L. HOSTETLER, B.C.S. South Bend, Indiana. PHILIP A. JACOBS, B.C.S. Alexandria, Louisiana. Spanish Club; Foreign Com- merce Club. JAMES R. HOWARD, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois. ROBERT W. JASSOY, Ph.B. in Comm. Minneapolis, Minnesota. Minnesota Club, Pres.; Track; Spanish Club; Commerce Fo- rum; Linnets; Interhall Ath- letics. P«»T1 Page 73 JAMES T. JENNINGS, A.B. El Paso, Texas. Pre-Law Club, Pres. JOHN C. KAVANAUGH, A.B. Bay City, Michigan. Wranglers. JOSEPH A. JOHN, B.S. in Ch.E. East Chicago, Indiana. American Society of Metals, Vice-Chair.; Chemists ' Club, Secy.-Treas.; Calumet Club, Treas.; Engineers ' Club; Inter- hall Athletics. RAYMOND B. KEATING, B.C.S. Platteville, Wisconsin. Track, Senior Manager; Man- agers ' Club; Monogram Club. JOHN J. JORDAN, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. Chicago Club, Pres.; Varsity Basketball, Captain; Varsity Football; Blue Circle; Mono- gram Club; Golf Team; Presi- dents ' Council. uues?. Prl WILLIAM C. KEEFE, A.B. Bronxville, Ne " w York. Blue Circle; Economic Sem- inar; Cotillion Committee. JOSEPH J. KALEY, B.C.S. Milton, New York. JAMES J. KEEGAN, A.B. Pittsburg, Kansas. JAMES A. KAUFMANN, B.S. Newton, Indiana. Academy of Science; K. of C; French Club. I ARMAND W. KELLOGG, B.S. in A.E. Rock Springs, Wyoming. Cercle de Bossus; B.A.LD.; R.O.O.B.; Engineers ' Club. Page 80 Niii ♦i L. FRANK KELLY, A.B. Albany, New York. Interhall Football; Scholastic; St. Vincent de Paul; Capitol District Club, Secy.; Servers ' Club. PHILIP H. KIRLEY, B.C.S. Kewanee, Illinois. Senior Manager of Basketball; Monogram Club. WILLIAM A. KENNEDY, A.B. Brooklyn, New York. Scholastic; Juggler; Scrip; Dra- matics; Interhall Athletics; Freshman Track. ROBERT J. KLAIBER, Ph.B. in Comm. South Bend, Indiana. Symphony Orchestra JAMES P. KEOUGH, A.B. Saint Paul, Minnesota. Linnets; Minnesota Club, Vice- Pres. VELMAR K. KLAIBER, B.C.S. Buffalo, New York. Interhall Athletics EDWARD J. KILMURRY, Ph.B. in Comm. Atkinson, Nebraska. Bookmen , Vice-Pres.; Irish Club; Foreign Commerce Club; Spanish Club. THEODORE A. KLOSINSKI, A.B. South Bend, Indiana. EDWARD S. KIRBY, A.B. Newark, New Jersey. Interhall Football. JOSEPH J. KNAPP, A.B. South Bend, Indiana. Interhall Athletics; Freshman Baseball. Page 81 HAROLD L. KOHLMAN, A.B. Elmhurst, Illinois. Architects Club; Interhall Bas- ketball. ANTHONY S. KUHARICH, A.B. South Bend, Indiana, ARTHUR L. KORZENESKI, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. Wranglers, Pres.; Charles Phil- lips ' Cracow Club, Pres.; K. of C, Lecturer; Military Club, Fi- nance Officer; Chairman of In- terhall Debate. JOHN J. KUNZ, A.B. Oconomowoc, Wisconsin. French Club; Interhall Golf. ARTHUR L. KRANZFELDER, B.S. Bloomer, Wisconsin. Academy of Science; Chem- ists ' Club; American Chemical Society; German Club; Inter- hall Athletics. I VICTOR J. KURZWEG, A.B. Plaquemine, Louisiana. Economic Seminar. JOHN P. KREBSER, B.S. in M.E. Kokomo, Indiana. A.S.M.E.; Engineers ' Club. Kai. u Sail JOHN L. LAFFERTY, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. GEORGE P. KRUG, A.B. Mineola, Long Island. Varsity Debating; Interhall De- bating; Bookmen; Interhall Baseball; Pre-Law Club. THOMAS K. LaLONDE, B.C.S. Evanston, Illinois. Student Activities Council, Pres.; Junior Class, Pres.; Freshman Golf; Freshman Football; Interhall FootbaU. Page 82 h n II ii SAMUEL B. LaMONICA, B.S. Oneonta, New York. Academy of Science. JEROME R. LAWYER, C.S.C., A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame. CHARLES A. LANDMESSER, A.B. East Orange, New Jersey. WALTER G. LAYDEN, A.B. McAlester, Oklahoma. JOHN B. LANG, B.S. in E.E. Chicago, lUinois. American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Interhall Athletics. RICHARD F. LEAHEY. B.C.S. Albany, New York. Interhall Athletics; Dome. lOHN W. LAWRENCE, Ph.B. in Comm. South Bend, Indiana. ROBERT E. LEE, A.B. New Haven, Connecticut. Cross-Country Team; Track; Interhall Athletics; Connecti- cut Club, Secy. G. ALBERT LAWTON, A.B. Lakewood, Ohio. Scrip, Editor; Dome, Associate Editor; Cleveland Club, Treas.; Bookmen; Interhall Athletics; Interhall Debate. MAURICE J. LEFERE, Ph.B. in Comm. Jackson, Michigan. Page 83 JOHN P. LEHAN, B.S. in M.E. Dunlap, lowra. American Society for Metals. EDWARD J. LONEGAN, B.S. Jackson Heights, New York. EDWARD G. LeJEUNE, B.S. in C.E. Oak Park, Illinois. Engineers ' Club. i i WILLIAM K. LORD, A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; Economics Seminar; Pittsburgh Club, Vice-Pres.; Interhall Athle tics. EDWARD T. LEONARD, Ph.B. in Comm. Cleveland Heights, Ohio. Interhall Football; K. of C; Export Club. ALFRED F. LORITSCH, B.C.S. Wheeling, West Virginia. Bookmen; Commerce Forum. FRANCIS N. LEONARD, A.B. LaGrange, Illinois. Economics Seminar; Pre-Lav Club; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Inter- hall Athletics. DONALD W. LOVE, B.S. in Arch. Buffalo, New York. Beaux Arts Institute of Design; Interhall Athletics. JOHN J. LIVELY, A.B. Leonia, New Jersey. Interhall Athletics; French Club; Pre-Law Club. EDWARD J. LYNCH, B.S. in P.E. Stratford, Connecticut. I GEMQ Page 84 6 JOHN E. LYNCH, Jr., A.B. Hartford, Connecticut. Glee Club; Band; French Club; University Theatre; Interhall Debating. JOHN N. MADDOCK, Ph.B. in Comm. White Plains, New York. Commerce Forum; Spanish Club; Debating; Interhall Ath- letics. PATRICK J. LYNCH, Jr., B.S. in Ch.E. New Castle, Indiana. Engineers ' Club, Vice-Pres.; American Society for Metals; Chemists ' Club. ANDREW R. MAFFEI, A.B. Yonkers, New York. Metropolitan Club, Pres.; K. of C; Italian Club, Vice-Pres.; K. of C. Formal, Committee. ROBERT A. LUX, B.S. in Ch.E. Lakewood, Ohio. Chemists ' Club; Engineers ' Club; American Society for Metals; Catalyzer, New s-Edi- tor. CHARLES E. MAHER, B.S. in C.E. Herndon, Kansas. Rifle Team; Linnets; Engineers ' Club; Military Club, Adjutant. JOHN C. MccISAAC, B.C.S. Sydney, Nova Scotia. ROBERT C. MAHER, Jr., B.S. Leechburg, Pennsylvania. Freshman Athletics; Varsity Football; Interhall Athletics. GEORGE F. MACK, A.B. Bay Shore, New York. Freshman Cross-Country; Inter- hall Basketball. JOHN G. MALLOY, A.I Chicago, Illinois. Page 85 M JOHN J. MANNION, A.B. Fort Lyon, Colorado. FRANCIS W. MATTHYS, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. Pre-Law Club; Law Club; K. of C; Interhall Club. RAYMOND F. MARGRETT, B.C.S. Rochester, New York. FRANK R. MAXWELL, B.S. in P.E. Rochester, New York. Varsity Track; Gym Team, Captain; Interhall Athletics. JAMES A. MAROHN, B.C.S. South Bend, Indiana. Glee Club; University Theatre; Linnets; Commerce Forum. JAMES V. McAVENEY, A.B. Brooklyn, New York. University Theatre; Freshman Football. THOMAS H. MASTERSON, A.B. Gladstone, Michigan. ALBERT D. McCARTHY, B.C.S. Crosse Pointe, Michigan. Linnets; Detroit Club, Vice- Pres. JOHN J. MATTHEWS, A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Interhall Athletics; Economics Seminar. JAMES C. McDEVITT, B.C.S. Jackson Heights, New York. Page 86 JOHN F. McDonnell, b.c.s. Davenport, Iowa. Commerce Forum. FRANCIS E. McGUIRE, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois. K. of C; Track; Military Club; Interhall Football. GEORGE D. McELLIGOTT, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois. Commerce Forum; French Club. LAVIN J. McNICHOLAS, B.C.S. Memphis, Tennessee. Commerce Forum, Chairman of Directors; Tennessee Club, Pres.; K. of C; Presidents ' Council. GEORGE E. McGRATH, B.S. in P.E. Ware, Massachusetts. Freshman Football; Interhall Athletics; Irish Club. WILLIAM J. MEAD, B.C.S. Hastings, Nebraska. JOHN J. McGRATH, A.B. Sedalia, Missouri. Rifle Team, Captain; Irish Club; Missouri Club, Pres.; Interhall Football; Press Club; Presidents ' Council. WILLIAM A. MEASER, A.B. Williamsville, New York. Buffalo Club, Pres.; Tennis; In- terhall Basketball; Presidents ' Council. JOHN M. McGRATH, Jr., A.B, New York, New York. GEORGE F. MEISTER, A.B. Newport, Kentucky. Cincinnati Club; Pres.; Glee Club; Scholastic; Law Club; Interhall Athletics; Presidents ' Council. Page 87 GEORGE J. MELINKOVICH, B.S. in P.E. Tooele, Utah. Varsity Football. CHARLES R. MONTGOMERY, B.S. Mercer, Pennsylvania. Interhall Athletics; Chemistry Club. I VICTOR METTLER, B.S. in P.E. Hammond, Indiana. Freshman Football, Basketball, Baseball; Varsity Basketball, Baseball. JOHN F. MORLEY, A.I Chicago, Illinois. S.A.C. WILLIAM E. MILLER, A.B. Lockport, New York. General Chairman of Junior Prom; Chairman of Blue Circle; Varsity Debating Team; Chair- man, Sophomore Cotillion. CHARLES S. MORRIS, B.C.S. Cortland, New York. Band; Collegians; Linnets; In- terhall Athletics. GERALD R. MOLINARI, A.B. Oneonta, New York. Interhall Athletics; Pres. N. Y. State Capitol District Club; Patricians; Secy., Presidents ' Council; Freshman Debating; Rifle Club; Rally Club. AEES FRED L. MORRIS, A.B. Mexico, Missouri. JOHN R. MONAHAN, B.S. Butte, Montana. Interhall Athletics. lOSES ' ARNOLD B. MORRISON, B.S. in A.E. Rochester, New York. Freshman Baseball; Beaux Arts Institute of Design; Inter- hall Basketball. Page 88 Sin ROBERT I. MCSHER, A.B. Minneapolis, Minnesota. St. Vincent De Paul Society; Sociology Club. ANTHONY J. MULVANEY, A.B. Jackson, Michigan. WILLIAM T. MOSS, B.C.S. New York, New York. Irish Club; Spanish Club; For- eign Commerce Club; Interhall Basketball. RAYMOND F. MULVEY, A.B. Brookfield, Massachusetts. International Relations Club; Press Club; Freshman Foot- ball; Pre-Law Club. JOHN S. MOUROS, A.B. Mishawaka, Indiana. FRANK J. MURPHY, A.B. Springfield, Massachusetts. Football; Pres. Western Massa- chusetts Club; French Club; Presidents ' Council; Senior Ball Committee. ARTHUR C. MUELLER, B.C.S. South Bend, Indiana. JOHN F. MURPHY, B.S. in M.E. Memphis, Tennessee. Symphony Orchestra; Band; A.S.M.E. JOSEPH T. MULLALLY, C.S.CA.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame. JOSEPH E. MURPHY, B.C.S. ' Ida Grove, low a. Band. Page 89 WILLIAM P. MURRAY, Ph.B. in Comm. Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio. Secy. Akron Club; Freshman Football; Interhall Football- Foreign Commerce Club; Pres. Spanish Club; Presidents ' CounciL JOHN H. NEESON, Jr., A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Interhall Athletics; Blue Circle; Cotillion Committee. i| WILLIAM F. MURTHA, A.B. West Hempstead, New York. Sophomore Cotillion Commit- tee; Press Club. JOSEPH B. MYRON, B.C.S. Jamaica, New York. Fencing; Commerce Forum. HERBERT L. NADEAU, A.B. Flint, Michigan. Freshman Football. JOSEPH P. NANOVIC, Ph.B. in Comm. Palmerton, Pennsylvania. EDWARD J. NERAD, A.B. Berwyn, Illinois. Interhall Athletics; Bengal Box- ing. JOSEPH G. NORTON, B.S. Washington, D. C. Academy of Science; Interhall Athletics. CHARLES J. NOVAK, B.S. Lackawanna, New York. German Club; Interhall Basket- ball. I cage ( Adia JOHN F. NOVAK, B.S. in P.E. Lackawanna, New York. Interhall Athletics. Page 90 I i RAYMOND W. OAKES, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. Football Manager. CHARLES J. O ' CONNOR, B.C.S. Marietta, Pennsylvania. BERNARD M. O ' BRIEN, B.S. in P.E. Chicago, Illinois. Varsity Football; I n t e rh a 1 1 Basketball. FRANCIS J. O ' CONNOR, B.S. in C.E. Baker, Oregon. Engineers ' Club. EUGENE L. O ' BRIEN, A.B. South Bend, Indiana. Glee Club. PAUL N. O ' CONNOR, B.C.S. Springfield, Massachusetts. GEORGE F. O ' BRIEN, Ph.B. in Comm. Danbury, Connecticut. Pres., Connecticut Club; Blue Circle; Commerce Forum; Inter- hall Football Champs; Presi- dents ' Council; Cotillion Com- mittee; Prom Committee. WLLIAM I. O ' CONNOR, A.] Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Economics Seminar. WALTER J. O ' BRIEN, B.C.S. River Forest, Illinois. Secy., Blue Circle; Treas., Chi- cago Club; Dome; Catholic Action Club; Scholastic. EDWARD L. O ' HARA, B.S. in P.E. Rochester, New York. Interhall Athletics. Page 91 RALPH T. O ' MALLEY, B.C.S. Kankakee, Illinois. Freshman Basketball. WILLIAM J. OTTE, B.C.S. Chickasaw, Ohio. I JAMES P. O ' MEARA, B.S. in M.E. West Bend, Wisconsin. Engineers ' Club; Freshman Track; Freshman Cross-Coun- try; American Society for Metals. THOMAS B. OWEN, B.C.S. South Bend, Indiana. Commerce Forum; Interhall FootbalL ARTHUR F. O ' NEIL, A.B. Evanston, Illinois. BROTHER PATRICK, C.S.C., A.l Notre Dame, Indiana. EUGENE J. O ' REILLY, Ph.B. East Norwalk, Conecticut. Freshman Track; Varsity Cross-Country. JOHN F. PENDERGAST, B.C.S. Galesburg, Illinois. Interhall Athletics; Commerce Forum. ALBERT V. ORZECHOWSKI, Ph.B. in Comm. Chicago, Illinois. Foreign Commerce Club; Charles Phillips ' Cracow Club, Vice-Pres. ■vHN " ■ ROBERT P. PENDERGAST, B.C.S. Kansas City, Missouri. Missouri Club, Treas.; Com- merce Forum. Page 92 Ni« AUGUST P. PETRILLO, A.B. Mount Vernon, New York. Pres. St. Vincent de Paul So- ciety; Presidents ' Council; Ital- ian Club. JOHN E. PORCORO, A.B. Garfield, New Jersey. Italian Club; French Club; In- terhall Athletics; Pre-Law Club. JOHN S. PETTINGILL, B.S. in P.E. Watkins Glen, New York. Knights of Columbus; Interhall Athletics. ;:: THOMAS G. PROCTOR, A.B. Elkhart, Indiana. P res., Senior Class; News Edi- tor, Scholastic; Varsity Debat- ing; Wranglers; S.A.C.; Blue Circle; University Theatre. JAMES W. PICK, B.S. West Bend, Wisconsin. Chemists ' Club; Academy of Science; Pres., German Club. ies. PHILIP J. PURCELL, A.B. Salt Lake City, Utah. S.A.C.; Interhall Football- ing; Presidents ' Council. CLARENCE J. PICKARD, B.S. in E.E. San Antonio, Texas. Treas. of A.I.E.E.; Trees., Engi- neers ' Club. PATRICK F. OUIGLEY, B.S.C. Richmond, Indiana. Patricians; Commerce Forum; Linnets. JOHN F. POGUE, B.C.S. Galesburg, Illinois. Interhall Athletics; Spanish Club; Blue Circle; Interhall Debating. r- HAROLD F. QUINLAN, A.B. ' Needham, Massachusetts. Varsity Football. H! « Page 93 _ JOHN P. QUIRK, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois. NELSON L. REESE, A.B. South Bend, Indiana. Varsity Tennis. JOHN T. RAINEY, A.B. Troy, New York. VINCENT J. REISHMAN, B.C.S. Charleston, West Virginia. GERALD T. RANK, B.S. in A.E. River Forest, Illinois. Architect ' s Club; Interhall Ath- letics; Beaux-Arts Institute of Design. WILLIAM J. RENNEKAMP, B.S. in P.E. McKees Rocks, Pennsylvania. ALBERT J. RAVARINO, Ph.B in Comm. Webster Groves, Missouri. Freshman Track; Commerce Forum. JAMES F. REVILLE, B.S. in C.E. New York, New York. English Club; Rally Committee, Pres.; Interhall Football. FRANCIS I. RDZOK, C.S.C, A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame. MELVILLE C. RICH, A.B. ' Whittier, California. I Page 94 K lU aoiia U f S JESUS M. ROCES, B.S.C. Manila, Philippine Islands. La RazQ Club; Soccer Team; Interhall Athletics; Boxing Team. ALFRED G. RUBLY, B.C.S. Rockford, Illinois. Commerce Forum; Glee Club. ROBERT F. ROGERS, A.B. Rockaway Beach, New York. Knights of Columbus, Treas.; Interhall Basketball; Interhall Baseball. HARR Y L. RUBY, A.B. Hoquiam, Washington. Interhall Basketball; Interhall Baseball. BROTHER ROM ANUS, C.S.C, A.B. Dujarie Institute, Notre Dame. JOHN J. RYAN, Ph.B in Comm. Framingham, Massachusetts. MATTHEW M. RONZONE, B.S. in P.E. Elkhart, Indiana. Freshman Football; Varsity Football; Gym Team. JOHN V. RYAN, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. Fencing Team; International Relations Club, Pres. ROLAND A. ROULEAU, B.S. in E.E. Peoria, Illinois. WALTER A. RYAN, B.C.S. Rochester, Nevr York. Commerce Forum; Knights of Columbus; French Club; Vice- Pres., Rochester Club; Fresh- man Football; Interhall Foot- ball. Page 95 WILLIAM F. RYAN, B.C.S. Framingham, Massachusetts. CHARLES M. SHILL, B.S. in C.E. Havana, Illinois. Band; S.A.C.; Engineers ' Club. MITCHEL J. SALEH, B.S. in E.E. Tyler, Texas. Engineers ' Club; Chairman, A.I.E.E.: Presidents ' Council. ROCCO V. SCHIRALLI, B.C.S. ' Gary, Indiana. Varsity Football; Monogram Club, Pres.; Calumet Club. Pres.; Presidents ' Council. i ARTHUR A. SANDUSKY, A.B. ' Sheridan, Wyoming. Dome, Editor; Wranglers, Pres.; La w Club, Secy.; Varsity Debate; University Theatre; Chairman, Interhall Debate. Qnba FsCQC- FRANCIS E. SCHLUETER, B.S. Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Academy of Science, Pres.; Glee Club; Patrician; Presi- dents ' Council. MICHAEL A. SANTULLI, A.B. New York, New York. K. of C, Warden; MiUtary Club, Adjutant; Interhall Sports; Italian Club. WILLIAM E. SCHMIDT, B.S. in E.E. Woodhaven, New York. Engineers ' Club; A.I.E.E.; Radio Club, Vice-Pres.; Varsity Track; Freshman Track; Fresh- man Cross Country. RICHARD J. SCHAGER, B.S. in E.E. Wilmette, Illinois. A.I.E.E. ROY O. SCHOLZ, B.S. Cleveland, Ohio. Academy of Science, Vice- Pres.; Symphony Orchestra, Pres.; Glee Club; Bookmen; Patricians; Dome; Student The- atre; Scholastic, Associate Edi- tor. Page 96 WILLIAM H. SCHRODER, A.B. Atlanta, Georgia. Varsity Football; K. of C; In- terhall Basketball; Sophomore Class, Vice-Pres. FRED I. SHANLEY, A.B. San Francisco, California. Press Club; Interhall Football; S.A.C. KARL J. SCHUEPPERT, B.S. in Chem. Merrill, Wisconsin. Academy of Science; German Club; Chemists ' Club. FRANCIS J. SHAY, B.C.S. Nelsonville, Ohio. Commerce Forum, Pres.; Irish Club; Senior Class, Secy.; Bookmen; Interhall Athletics. MELVIN I. SEE, B.S. in Chem. Chicago, Illinois. Academy of Science; German Club; Chemists ' Club; Interhall Football. RAYMOND I. SHEA, B.S. in P.E. West Springfield, Mass. Interhall Athletics. JAMES E. SEYMOUR, B.S. Honeoye Falls, New York. Chemists ' Club; German Club. . -- ■:?!:■ WALTER F. SHEAHAN, A.B. Lowell, Massachusetts. K. of C; Interhall Athletics; Junior Prom Committee; Soci- ology Seminar. ROBERT E. SHANAHAN, Ph.B. in Comm. Mount Clemens, Michigan. Commerce Forum; Interhall Athletics. I MICHAEL M. SHEEDY, B.S. in M.E. Snyder, New York. w Paqe 97 WILLIAM H. SHEEHAN, B.C.S. Manchester, New Hampshire. LOUIS R. SHOVAN, A.B. Carbondale, Illinois. Hibernian Club; Soccer. JAMES H. SHEILS, A.B. New Rochelle, New York. Varsity Track; Monogram Club; Interhall Football. LEONARD W. SIEKMEYER, B.C.S. South Bend, Indiana. Glee Club; University Theatre; Commerce Forum, Director. HARRIS L. SHEPHARD, B.C.S. Burlington, Vermont. Interhall Football; Presidents ' Council; Vermont Club, Pres. So?:: baHFo ROBERT F. SIMMONS, A.l Rochester, New York. ROBERT J. SHIELDS, B.S. in Ch.E. Kalamazoo, Michigan. American Society for Metals, Chairman; Chemists ' Club; Engineers ' Club; Presidents ' Council; Interhall Football. KURT G. SIMON, B.C.S. South Bend, Indiana. JOHN J. SHODRON, B.S. in M.E. Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin. Engineers ' Club; Scrip; Inter- hall Athletics; K. of C. EDWARD L. SIMPSON, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois. Commerce Forum; Spanish Club; Interhall Athletics. Page 98 Sn VICENTE C. SINGSON, B.C.S. Manila, Philippine Islands. Varsity Fencing Team; Soccer Team, Captain; La Raza Club; Juggler. CHARLES K. SMITH, B.C.S. ' Tulsa, Oklahoma. JOHN J. SISCANAW, A.B. Amsterdam, New York. Senior Ball Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Interhall Sports. CHESTER J. SMITH, B.S. in P.E. Ossining, New York. Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; Blue Circle. EDWARD J. SKEEHAN, B.S. in M.E. Baden, Pennsylvania. Scrip; Engineers ' Club; Inter- hall Football. EDWARD J. SMITH, A.B. Miami, Florida. Press Club; German Club. JOHN A. SLATTERY, B.C.S. Indianapolis, Indiana. LAWRENCE W. SMITH, A.B. East Liverpool, Ohio. Interhall Basketball; Pre-Law Club. SIGMUND J. SLUSZKA, A.B. Hempstead, New York. Football; Track; Boxing; Scrip. WILLIAM S. SMITH, B.S. in M.E. Walkerton, Indiana. Poge 99 WILLIAM H. SMULLEN, Ph.B. in Comm. Newark, New Jersey. PAUL J. STOLZE, B.C.S. Edwardsville, Illinois. THOMAS A. STANDISH, B.S. in E.E. Houston, Texas. WESLEY S. STREHL, B.S. in M.E. Memphis, Tennessee. A.S.M.E., Vice-Pres. PAUL W. STAUB, B.C.S. Fort Wayne, Indiana. Senior Director of Commerce Forum; Presidents ' Council; Fort Wayne Club, Pres. THOMAS C. STRINGER, A.B. Port Huron, Michigan. Detroit Club, Pres.; Presidents ' Council; K. of C; Interhall Athletics. SIDNEY L. STEINBERG, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. Football. BROTHER THADDEUS, C.S.C, B.S. Dujarie Institute, Notre Dame. WILLIAM B. STEIS, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. VINCENT C. THILMAN, C.S.C, A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame. I I Page 100 THOMAS W. THOMPSON, A.B. Detroit, Michigan. Associate Manager, Football; Interhall Debating; Junior Prom Committee, WILLIAM L. TORREY, B.S. in M.E. Chaumont, New York. FRANCIS L. TIMNEY, A.B. ' Ambridge, Pennsylvania. Interhall Athletics. WILLIAM H. TOUMEY, A.B. New York, New York. Varsity Baseball; Interhall Ath- letics; Scholastic; Press Club. JOHN K. TINGLEY, B.A. Norwich, Connecticut. Engineers ' Club; Architects ' Club; Chairman, Sophomore Cotillion; Interhall Football. CLAUDE W. TOUREK, A.B. Berwyn, Illinois. Interhall Athletics. MAURICE F. TOMBRAGEL, A.B. New York, New York. Scrip, Associate Editor. NORBERT F. TOUSSAINT, B.S. in Ch. E. Utica, New York. Pres., Chemists ' Club; Engi- neers ' Club. JOHN F. TOMKOWID, B.C.S. Yonkers, New York. Commerce Forum; Cracow Club; International Relations Club. WALTER R. TYLUTKI, B.C.S. Cicero, Illinois. Interhall Athletics; Commerce Forum; Accounting Club. Page 101 JOSEPH M. UNDERKOFLER, B.S. in P.E. Britt, Iowa. Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball; Interhall Basketball. EDWARD J. VANHUISSELING, A.B. Elmhurst, Illinois. Spanish Club; Pres., Press Club; Pres., Presidents ' Coun- cil; Sports Editor, Scholastic; Managing Editor, Scholastic. DOMINIC M. VAIRO, B.C.S. Calumet, Michigan. Captain of Football Team; In- terhall Athletics; Monogram Club. I ' ■ i ROBERT W. VANLAHR, Ph.B. inComm. ' Cincinnati, Ohio. Treas., Cincinnati Club; Senior Ball Committee. GONZALO R. VALDES, B.C.S. Manila, Philippine Islands. Treas. La Raza Club; Captain of Soccer Team. •■ Phii:! uu:. STACY VAN PETTEN, A.B. Oak Park, Illinois. Freshmen Track; Freshmen Football; Freshmen Cross Country; Varsity Track; Var- sity Cross Country; Interhall Debating; Economics Seminar. i RAYMOND M. VANDERHEYDEN, A.B. Chicago, Illinois. Economic Seminar. rmu St:: y.::.;: JOHN J. VERBANC, B.S. in Chem. NeTAT Brighton, Pennsylvania. Chemistry Club; American Chemical Society; German Club. JOHN M. VAN ETTEN, A.B. Seneca Falls, New York. Press Club. ALBERT L. VITTER, B.S. in E.E. New Orleans, Louisana. Secy., Engineers ' Club. Page 102 aasiiSG, a Jaaat lO. FRANCIS J. VUKOVICH, Ph.B. in Comm. Iron wood, Michigan. JOHN F. WALTER, B.S. in Ch. Mansfield, Ohio. Chemists ' Club; Engineers ' Club; Catalyzer. JOHN F. WACKS, A.B. Binghamton, New York. Presidents ' Council; Interhall Athletics; Triple Cities ' Club, Pres. ::UtSek i RICHARD L. WALTERS, A.B Chicago, Illinois. Blue Circle; Scrip. ADRIAN I. WACKERMAN, B.S. in Arch.E. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Philadelphia Club, Treas.; B.A.I.D.; Architects ' Club. AU u. t Mk tanCnii matmt. ' I: EARL S. WALTON, A.B. Mishawaka, Indiana. ■■V THOMAS J. WALSH, A.B. Elmhurst, New York. Minor Sports, Senior Manager; Monogram Club; Managers ' Club. JOSEPH T. WASHKO, B.C.S. Windber, Pennsylvania. THOMAS J. WALSH, A.B. Davenport, Iowa. CARL W. WEBER, B.C.S. Aurora, Illinois. Baseball, Senior Manager; Monogram Club. Page 103 FREDERICK W. WEIDNER, B.C.S. LaPorte, Indiana. Varsity Football; Commerce Forum; Accounting Club. VICTOR C. WEIGAND, B.S. in C.E. Barberton, Ohio. ALFRED I. WEIL, B.S.C. New York, New York. FRANK G. WEINMANN, B.S. in Ch.E. Rochester, New York. T. SEYMOUR WELCH, A.B. Fort Dodge, Iowa. Press Club. FRANCIS J. WELDON, A.B. New Rochelle, New York. Tennis Team, Captain; Inter- hall Athletics; Rally Commit- tee. CLIFFORD H. WELSH, A.B. Whippany, New lersey. French Club, Vice-Pres.; Inter- hall Basketball. KENNETH R. WHIPPS, A.B. Auburn, New York. Auburn Club, Pres.; St. Vin- cent de Paul Society; Interhall Track. CYRIL A. WIGGINS, B.S. in Chem. Portsmouth, Ohio. Chemistry Club; Academy of Science; Sullivan Scholarship. CHARLES T. WILLIAMSEN, B.S. in Ch.E. Long Island, New York. Varsity Track; Interhall Ath- letics. I I Page 104 ?».3lT». an- -Mid US ' (hi MATTHEW J. WINKEL, B.C.S. Lakewood, Ohio. EDWIN R. WYKOFF, A.B. Ne ' w Carlisle, Indiana. Baseball; Band. JOSEPH N. WISCHNIA, A.B. River Grove, Illinois. LOUIS J. YAEGER, Jr., B.C.S. Wheeling, West Virginia. Interhall Athletics. EUGENE S. WITCHGER, B.S. in M.E. Saginaw, Michigan. WILLIAM O. YATES, A.B. Hannibal, Missouri. Interhall Athletics; Interhall Debate; Law Club. LEO C. WGJCIECHOWSKI, C.S.C, A.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame. EDWARD J. ZIMMERS, B.C.S. Racine, Wisconsin. Band, Vice-Pres.; Collegians; Golf; Orchestra, Vice-Pres.; Commerce Forum. LINCOLN E. WURZER, A.B. Detroit, Michigan. Blue Circle; Junior Prom Com- mittee. M " Page 105 ALBERT J. ANDREONI, LL.B. Saint Marys, Ohio. WILLIAM A. BURKE, LL.B. Portsmouth, Ohio. STEPHEN P. BANAS, LL.B. East Chicago, Indiana. Law Club; Varsity Football; Varsity Baseball; Varsity Bas- ketball; Monogram Club; Mon- ogram Club Absurdities; Calu- met Club, Pres.; S.A.C.; K. of C. HERMAN H. COHEN, LL.B. Mishawaka, Indiana. Law Club. lOHN A. BERRY, LL.B. Streator, Illinois. Law Club; Lawyer, Co-Editor. CHARLES A. CONLEY, LL.B. Connersville, Indiana. Blue Circle; Pre-Law Club; Law Club; Senior Ball, Com- mittee. JAMES J. BOYLE, LL.B. Hubbard, Ohio. Breen Medalist; Class Orator; Wranglers, Pres.; Varsity De- bate; University Theatre. THOMAS R. CONNOR, LL.B. Morris, Illinois. f I I ' ll Page 106 I - " • «■ MICHAEL T. COYLE, LL.B. Tawas, Michigan. Chairman, Law Ball; K. of C; Law Club. MARCEL C. DeBECK, LL.B. New Carlisle, Indiana. Law Club. JOHN B. CROWE, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana. WILLIAM F. DONAHUE, LL.B. Harvey, Illinois. Law Club; Vigilance Commit- tee. ANTHONY W. CROWLEY, LL.B. Rockford, Illinois. Spanish Club; Interhall Ath- letics. NORMAN E. DUKE, LL.B. Laporte, Indiana. Monogram Club; Law Club; Blue Circle; Varsity Track; Varsity Cross Country; Inter- hall Sports. WILLIAM H. CURRAN, LL.B. Hibbing, Minnesota. LOUIS F. FAUTSCH, LL.B. Dubugue, Iowa. Page 107 JMmt THOMAS A. HUGHEN, LL.B. Beaumont, Texas. ROBERT H. KENLINE, LL.B. Dubuque, Iowa. WILLIAM J. KENNEDY, LL.B. New Hampton, Iowa. MAURICE W. LEE, LL.l Chicago, Illinois. Lawyer; Law Club. JOHN G. LESKO, LL.B. Windber, Pennsylvania. FRANK G. MATAVOVSKY, LL.B. Chicago, Illinois. Law Club, Vice-Pres. JOSEPH V. KIRINCICH, LL.B. Joliet, Illinois. Lawyer; Law Club, Treas.; Joliet Club, Pres.; Freshman Basketball. JOSEPH A. McCABE, LL.B. North Attleboro, Mass. Lawyer, Editor; Juggler, Edi- tor; Scrip, Editor; University Theatre; Football. I I Page 108 m MARTIN C. MORAN, LL.B. Nekoma, Kansas. Law Club; Band; K. of C; Varsity Track; Interhall Bas- ketball. WILLIAM L. SEXTON, LL.B. Indianapolis, Indiana. K. of C, Grand Knight; Law- yer. PAUL F. O ' NEIL, LL.B. Rochelle, Illinois. Law Club, Pres.; K. of C. EDWARD F. VYZRAL, LL.B. Chicago, Illinois. Varsity Football; Monogram Absurdities; Blue Circle; Inter- hall Basketball; Law Club. STANLEY A. ROSENSTEIN, LL.B. Mishawaka, Indiana. Lawyer, Business Manager. CHARLES M. RYAN, LL.B. Emery, South Dakota. Law Club. DONALD F. WISE, LL.B. Joliet, Illinois. Lawyer; Joliet Club, Vice-Pres. WILLIAM L. WOLTER, LL.B. Peoria, Illinois. Law Club. Page 109 mF r-? =m: 3 i i Page 110 S L uniors Page 111 mF THOMAS I. MURPHY President PAUL E. RUBLY Vice-President JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS HAROLD R. STINE Secretary MARTIN E. BAYER Treasurer Page 112 - Thomas Edward Adamson Geneva, Illinois Robert Francis Bernard Mayville, Wisconsin Peter Paul Batrow Branford, Connecticut Jerome Campbell Alderman, Jr. Lombard, Illinois Walter E. Bernard Springfield, Illinois Arthur Aloysius Baum Battle Creek, Michigan Richard Joseph Baker New York, New York George Arthur Binder Wheaton, Illinois Adelbert C. Baur Chicago, Illinois James Edward Bales Dixon, Illinois Thomas Anthony Bott Grand Rapids, Michigan William Kirberger Bayer, Jr. Erie, Pennsylvania George W. T. Ball Caledonia, New York William Rudolph Bowes, Jr. Park Ridge, Illinois William Hinchliffe Belden Canton, Ohio Joseph Stephen Bandurich Bridgeport, Connecticut John Felix Bray Paducah, Kentucky Carmi Anthony Belmont Fall River, Massachusetts John Thomas Barber East Orange, New Jersey Louis C. Brieger Taylor, Texas Roman Peter Belmont Geneva, New York Joseph Clarence Barber Erie, Pennsylvania John Francis Britton Pawling, New York Edward George Benkert Piqua, Ohio Page 113 ■IP Clifford Francis Brown Norv alk, Ohio George Lawrence Carey Lake Hopatcong, New Jersey Conal Joseph Byrne Ardmore, Pennsylvania Hamilton Paul Brown Hibbing, Minnesota Paul Eugene Carrico South Bend, Indiana William Joseph Byrne Auburn, New York William Augustine Buckley Waterbury, Connecticut James Byron Burke Lemoore, California James Robert Burke Evanston, Illinois John Joseph Burke River Forest, Illinois Robert John Burke Dow agiac, Michigan Robert Thomas Burke Louisville, Kentucky John Jeremiah Cashin Fayetteville, New York Merlin John Caldwell Louisville, Ohio Nicholas Salvatore Casillo Brooklyn, New York Charles Richard Campbell Minneapolis, Minnesota Norvin Lee Casper Louisville, Kentucky George William Cannon North Muskegon, Michigan Robert William Cavanaugh Rouseville, Pennsylvania John Wayne Cannon Freeport, Illinois August Joseph Church North Plainfield, New Jersey Ralph M. Cardinal Malone, New York Charles H. Clark Plattsburg, New York Albert Daniel Carey Endicott, New York Page 114 Philip James Clarke Newburgh, New York Salvatore Joseph Costa Metuchen, New Jersey Paul William Cummings Worcester, Massachusetts Merrill Elton Clements South Bend, Indiana Fred Gillett Cox San Antonio, Texas Prial Michael Curran Chicago, Illinois Charles Edward Coles Winnetka, Illinois John Vincent Coyne Chicago, Illinois Vincent Curran Newark, New Jersey James Henry Comeau Schenectady, New York Harry James Cozad Rock Island, Illinois Howard Clune Cusack Brooklyn, New York Salvatore A. Commiso Newark, New Jersey Jaime Creel Mexico City, Mexico Leo Joseph Cushing Hastings, Nebraska Joseph George Conner West Springfield, Mass. Arthur Dennis Cronin Detroit, Michigan Edward Henry Daley La Porte, Indiana Morris Benjamin Cooper South Bend, Indiana Irwin Patrick Crotty Storm Lake, Iowa John Patrick Daley La Porte, Indiana Joseph Louis Costa Metuchen, New Jersey Louis Frank Crystal West Brighton, New York William James Darcy Lakewood, Ohio Page 115 «p John Comillo Dasso Oak Park, Illinois Joseph Dominick Donnino Jamaica, New York John Joseph Dempsey Tacoma, Washington Winfield Scott Day Elmhurst, Illinois F. Edmund Donoghue Miami, Florida Henry Edward B. Dendler Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Philip C. DeBruyne Saint Charles, Illinois Alan Eugene Donovan Willimantic, Connecticut Richard Wilson Dice South Bend, Indiana Raymond Edward Deely North Tarrytown, New York Patrick Joseph Donovan Chicago, Illinois Francis Xavier Deery Indianapolis, Indiana John Joseph DeGarmo Niles, Ohio Carmine Louis Del Gaizo Waterbury, Connecticut John Edward DeMots Minot, North Dakota Paul Marco DiGiovanni Kansas City, Missouri Thomas William Downing Baldwin, New York Salvatore Sam DiGiovanni Kansas City, Missouri Paul James Doyle Chicago, Illinois Albert Patrick Dizenzo Hackensack, New Jersey Donald M. Draper Gridley, Kansas Charles Walter Dohnalek Chelsea, Iowa Harold Joseph Druecker Kokomo, Indiana John Cummings Donly Newport News, Virginia i I I Poge 116 Salvador Ducasa Las Tablas, Republic of Panama Edward Reardon Dunn Chicago, Illinois Thomas Francis Dunn Pittsfield, Massachusetts Thomas J. Dunn Christopher, Illinois James Joseph Dutton, Jr. Norwich, Connecticut James Joseph Dwyer Brooklyn, New York Richard Peter Eckrich Jackson, Michigan Donald Lewis Elser Gary, Indiana Edward Paul Epler South Bend, Indiana Robert F. Ervin Jackson, Ohio William McKeon Fay Memphis, Tennessee Thomas John Fennelly Brooklyn, New York William Henry Fieweger Menasha, Wisconsin William Joseph Fish Chicago, Illinois James Henry Fitzgerald Brockton, Massachusetts Thomas Allen Fitzgerald Chicago, Illinois Charles Sprague Fitzsimons Buffalo, New York William Edward Flannery New York, New York David Van Wert Flynn Geneva, Illinois Fred VanLiew Flynn Des Moines, lov a John VanLiew Flynn Des Moines, Iowa loseph Conner Foley Dallas, Texas James Milton Foohey Fort Wayne, Indiana Vincent de Paul Foretich Newport News, Virginia Page 117 k n mm James William Fox Hot Springs, Arkansas John Edward Gorman Paris, Tennessee Kenneth Leroy Geidemann Niles, Michigan Joseph Patrick Fox Rochester, New York Thomas Francis Gorman Paris, Tennessee William Francis Gillespie Long Beach, Ne ' w York Earle Frank Frarey South Bend, Indiana William Anthony Gottsacker Sheboygan, Wisconsin William Joseph Gilston Amsterdam, New York John Raymond Frawley Birmingham, Alabama Thomas Harold Grady Chicago, Illinois Anthony John Giruzzi Utica, New York Wallace Leo Fromhart Moundsville, West Virginia Herman William Green New Castle, Pennsylvania John Simon Gleason Chicago, Illinois Frederick Raphael Gabriel Eldred, Pennsylvania Leo V. Greene Wapella, Illinois Thomas Justin Gleichauf Newark, Ohio Louis Thomas Gabriel, Jr. Eldred, Pennsylvania Henry Wendell Grubb Michigan City, Indiana Irwin Leonard Goldman Woodmere, New York Marcellus Joseph Geerts Davenport, Iowa Nestor Gutierrez Manizales, Colombia Leroy John Gonring West Bend, Wisconsin Page 118 -■ " II Thomas Albert Halley Scottsbluff , Nebraska Edmond Francis Hammer Bronx, New York Daniel Joseph Hanrahan HoUis, New York Harold Joseph Hauser Windham, New York Henry Gale Hawblitzel South Bend, Indiana Jess Bradford Haw ley Boise, Idaho John Nicholas Hawrley North Platte, Nebraska Albert Heckler Fort Wayne, Indiana Andrew Link Hellmuth Springfield, Ohio Raymond Anton Herrly Minneapolis, Minnesota Morris Chester Hertel South Bend, Indiana Dennis John Hickey Davenport, low a Wilbert Joseph Higgins River Forest, Illinois Thomas Vincent Hines Phillipsburg, New Jersey Joseph Peter Hmurcik Bridgeport, Connecticut John Andrew Hopkins Elizabeth, New Jersey John Warner Hopkins New Orleans, Louisiana Elias Hoyos Manizales, Colombia Arthur Frank Huber Fort Atkinson, Iowa John William Huening Waterford, Wisconsin Andrew D. Hufnagel New York, New York Leon Clement Hufnagel Clarion, Pennsylvania Charles Bradley Hughes West Englew ood, New Jersey Leo John Hofschneider Rochester, New York Page 119 iM Edward Joseph Hummer Defiance, Ohio George Martin Ireland Madison, Wisconsin William Leo Jacobs Lakewood, Ohio Norman Lyle Johnson South Bend, Indiana James Maurice Jones Ironwood, Michigan William La wrence Jones Paducah, Kentucky Francis Myles Joyce Erie, Pennsylvania Ralph Raymond Kaiser Lakewood, Ohio Raymond Aloysius Kane Clifton, New Jersey Richard Jerome Kane Topeka, Kansas Frank John Karl Chicago, Illinois Thomas Edmund Keenan Brooklyn, New York Francis George Kellner Buffalo, New York Donald M. Kelly Chicago, Illinois John Edward Kennedy Alton, Illinois Raymond Joseph Kenny Yonkers, New York Peter William Kern Fort Madison, Iowa Arthur Vincent Kerns Saginaw, Michigan John William Kirsch Indianapolis, Indiana Alfred Jerome Kolka Irma, Wisconsin Charles Stephen Kollar Cliffside Park, New Jersey Francis Patrick Kelly Joliet, Illinois Francis Gregory Kopczak Chicago, Illinois Edward James Kennedy Saranac Lake, New York wm I I Page 120 tfk Richard Peter Kowaczek Chicago, Illinois Frank Joseph Kubik Michigan City, Indiana Guy James KuU Monroe, Michigan Joseph Edward Kumler Kewarra, Indiana Edward Francis Kumrow Buffalo, New York John Frederick LaDuca Buffalo, New York Jerry Anthony Lambiente Brooklyn, New York Ernest Louis Lanois La Porte, Indiana George Phillip Leyes Mishawaka, Indiana Paul Joseph Larmer Oak Park, Illinois John Anton Lorltsch Wheeling, West Virginia Robert Marion Lauer Fort Wayne, Indiana Eugene Peter Lounsberry Brooklyn, New York Kenneth Francis Laws Lafayette, Indiana Dale Edward Lovell Williamsport, Pennsylvania Francis Louis Layden Davenport, Iowa Joseph Vincent MacDonald Saint Albans, Vermont John Jacob Lechner South Bend, Indiana Robert James MacDonald Flint, Michigan John Michael Lee Salamanca, New York Joseph Augustus Mahar Kingston, New York Robert Eugene LeMire Escanaba, Michigan George Miller Mallet Cincinnati, Ohio Carl William Letsen Yonkers, New York Page 121 WF Daniel Joseph Malloy Coaldale, Pennsylvania Francis Joseph Mathews Highland Falls, New York John Bernard McGlynn Gladstone, Michigan Eugene Francis Malloy Chicago, Illinois Anthony Joseph Mazziotti Elmsford, New York James Hartnett McGuire Geneseo, New York Patrick Malloy Tulsa, Oklahoma Cornelius Andrew McCarthy Saranac Lake, New York Donald Richard McKay Fargo, North Dakota John Martin Maloney Buffalo, New York Donnell James McCormack Memphis, Tennessee James Francis McKenna Portland, Oregon Robert Andres Manning Sioux City, Iowa Bernard Patrick McCormick West Brownsville, Pa. Dan Thornton McLaughlin Minneapolis, Minnesota Joseph Francis Mansfield Fall River, Massachusetts Robert Paul McDonough Parkersburg, West Virginia Joseph Patrick McMahon Chicago, Illinois Francis Joseph Martin Hempstead, New York William Edward McFarland Canal Fulton, Ohio James Mahlon McMuUen Aurora. Indiana James Richard Martin Concord, New Hampshire Thomas Aloys ius McGettrick Cleveland, Ohio Edward Thomas McNally Pittsburg, Kansas Page 122 George Russell McNeile Mound City, Illinois Fredolin Schlafly McNeill Carlyle, Illinois Joseph Martin McNulty Tulsa, Oklahoma George Beyer Meagher De Pue, Illinois Thomas James Meagher Rochester, New York Francis Joseph Meyer Danville, Illinois Benjamin Rhodes Miley Houston, Texas Floyd Francis Miller Mitchell, South Dakota George A. Miller Walhalla, North Dakota Stephen Christian Miller Rock Island, Illinois Wayne V. Millner Salem, Massachusetts George Edward Milton Brooklyn, New York Samuel James Minella Plainville, Connecticut John Joseph Moran New York, New York George Joseph Moriarty Lynn, Massachusetts William Bates Moritz Newark, New Jersey Mario Paul Mosele Chicago, Illinois Gilbert Robert Moty Medford, Oregon Francis Joseph Murphy Baltimore, Maryland George Eugene Murphy Paterson, New Jersey John Condron Murphy Adams, Massachusetts John Edward Murphy Clinton, Iowa Francis James Murray EUzabeth, New Jersey Joseph Eugene Murray Kansas City, Missouri Page 123 L WF ' Jk£M s T ' tf S Clifford Christian Neilson John Gerald O ' Malley Jr. Geneva, New York Stephen Bernard Novak Claremont, New Hampshire Phoenix, Arizona Peter F. A. Nemeth Joseph Ignatius O ' Neill South Bend, Indiana Daniel Thomas O ' Brien Cleveland, Ohio Phoenixville, Pennsylvania Arthur Frederick Neuman Justin Richard O ' Toole Plainfield, New Jersey Robert Joseph O ' Byrne Chicago, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Charles Edward Nevils Edward Francis Owens Louisville, Kentucky John Joseph O ' Connor Jr. Garden City, New York Denver, Colorado Joseph Jack-Newman William Paae South Bend, Indiana Michael John O ' Connor Indianapolis, Indiana Chicago, Illinois Joseph George Neuwirth Laurence Stephen Palkovic Saint Louis, Missouri William Misner O ' Connor Webster Groves, Missouri Johnstown, New York Joseph Augustine Nigro Charles Carl Palmer Yonkers, New York John Mathew Odenbach Rochester, New York Mishawaka, Indiana John William Norton Leo Joseph Palumbo Rochester, New York James Charles O ' Keefe Chicago, Illinois Payette, Idaho Page 124 MIk John Anthony Parish Momence, Illinois James Joseph Quinn Columbia, Pennsylvania Andrew Henry Piseck Newport, New York James Hunter Payton South Bend, Indiana Maurice Francis Quinn Buffalo, New York Emery B. Pagliasatti Roberts, Montana Myron John Penty North Randall, Ohio Bernard Gerard Quirk Kansas City, Missouri Henry Francis Pojman Chicago, Illinois Martin Joseph Peters Peoria, Illinois Joseph William Ratigan Bordentown, New Jersey Joseph John Ponzevic Chicago, Illinois Richard Joseph Pfefferle Appleton, Wisconsin Harold James Reagan Yakima, Washington Theodore Edward Prekowitz South Bend, Indiana Richard Joseph Pfeiffer Indianapolis, Indiana Thomas Martin Reardon Sioux Falls, South Dakota Joseph Patrick Prendergast Ware, Massachusetts Andrew James Pilney Chicago, Illinois Samuel Ross Reed Waynesburg, Pennsylvania William Richard Prendergast Bridgeport, Connecticut Lindsay Bernard Phoebus Cumberland, Maryland Harold Houghton Rhodes Rensselaer, New York John Dell Prentice Milwaukee, Wisconsin Page 125 Harry William Rich McKeesport, Pennsylvania Richard John Samov ski Amsterdam, New York John Condit Schultz H Beardstown, Illinois « Julius Philip Rocca Elizabeth, New Jersey Malcolm Vincent Saxon Memphis, Tennessee Clarence Peter Schumacher ■ Mishawaka, Indiana H Alfred Henry Rohol Wilmette, Illinois Orlando Michael Scafati Dedham, Massachusetts Irwin Francis Schwien H Saint Joseph, Missouri H William Thomas Rothert HoUidaysburg, Pennsylvania L. Charles Schaffler Memphis, Tennessee Carl Joseph Sanger ■ Wichita, Kansas ■ Walter Edvfavd Ruffer Rutherford, Nev Jersey Robert John Schmelzle Freeport, Illinois William Francis Setzer H Fort Lee, New Jersey H Francis James Ryan Hibbing, Minnesota Richard Anthony Schmidt Woodhaven, New York John Francis Shaffer „ H Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania H John Joseph Ryan Chester, Pennsylvania William John Schmuhl Michigan City, Indiana Norman D. Shambleau fl South Bend, Indiana ■ Eugene John Rybicki Chicago, Illinois John L. Schoonover South Bend, Indiana Joseph B. Shapero ' M South Bend, Indiana T M Page 126 n I John Edward Shea Hingham, Massachusetts Alfred Anthony Sniadowski Wilmington, Delaware Byron B. Shore Rochester, Indiana M William Stephen Shea New York, New York Richard William Snooks Saint Joseph, Missouri James Joseph Siddall Chicago, Illinois John Joseph Sheehan New Haven, Connecticut Frederick Charles Solari Pembroke, Massachusetts John James Skelly Hempstead, New York John Thomas Sheehan Kansas City, Missouri William Bernard Stapleton South Boston, Massachusetts Edward Charles Smith, Jr. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Joseph Mark Shell Madison, Wisconsin Robert Richard Stapp Longmont, Colorado Francis Jerome Smith Oak Park, Illinois Herbert Joseph Shimer Indianapolis, Indiana Kenneth Leonard Stilley Clairton, Pennsylvania Roland Jay Smith Mishawaka, Indiana Daniel Wallace Sherrod Robinson, Illinois Edward Thomas Sullivan Mechanicville, New York William Joseph Smith Chicago, Illinois James Joseph Sherry North Tarrytown, New York Jeremiah Joseph Sullivan Atlanta, Georgia William Robert Smith Hackettstown, New Jersey Page 127 w iiflk.1 Joseph Daly Sullivan Norwichtown, Connecticut Richard Francis Sullivan Toledo, Ohio Robert Joseph Sullivan Chicago, Illinois John Francis Sweeney Indianapolis, Indiana Nicholas Joseph Tancredi Mechanicville, New York Vernon Arthur Tetrault Springfield, Massachusetts Edward Frederick Theis Evansville, Indiana George Edw ard Thomas Chicago, Illinois Wayne Emmet Thurm Manchester, Iowa Luke Joseph Tiernan Chicago, Illinois Eugene Edward Tobin Galesburg, Illinois John Windsor Tobin Coshocton, Ohio Thomas James Tobin, Jr. Kansas City, Missouri Thomas Joseph Treacy Montclair, New Jersey Arnold Anthony Velcheck Thorp, Wisconsin Paschal Anthony Tofuri Winchester, Massachusetts Matthew John Themes Cincinnati, Ohio J. Albert Torribio Trinidad, Colorado Arthur William Vervaet Oakland, New Jersey Thomas Joseph Vicars Pontiac, Illinois Jerome Gross Vogel South Bend, Indiana Daniel Joseph Vogt Monaca, Pennsylvania Joseph John Waldron Trenton, New Jersey John Wm. Walker Keokuk, Iowa Page 128 f Philip A. V. Walker Brookfield, Massachusetts William Henry White Saint Louis, Missouri l red Charles Weber Saint Louis, Missouri Maurice Francis Wallenscck Wayne, Illinois George John Wirry Racine, Wisconsin Joseph O ' Keefe Weiss Flint, Michigan William A. Walsh, Jr. Yonkers, New York George M. Wolf Port Clinton, Ohio George Roland Went ' worth Bucksport, Maine Harry Michael Weakley Peoria, Illinois Rex Elias Weaver Miamisburg, Ohio William Egan Whalen Norfolk, Connecticut Jack Friel Whitaker Kansas City, Missouri Reno Bortolo Zarantonello Thornton, Illinois John Felix Zdanowicz Pine Island, New York I Paqe 129 w HAROLD E. MILLER President CHARLES B. JORDAN Vice-President SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS JOHN C. WILLIAMS Secretary JOSEPH P. QUINN Treasurer Page 130 JOSEPH GLEASON President CLARK L. REYNOLDS Vice-President FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS FRANCIS CROWLEY Secretary CHARLES SWEENEY Treasurer Page 131 i Summer Snaps. 1. Students enjoy dip in Lake St. Joseph. 2. Don Elser at National Collegiate Track Meet in Los Angeles. 3. Tennis doubles on Notre Dame court. 4, 8 and 10. Shots of the National Collegiate Track meet at Olympic Stadium in Los Angeles where Murphy, Meagher, and Elser represented Notre Dame. 5. Soft-ball game in rear of Alumni Hall. 6 and 11. Snaps at student beach. 7. The Indiana State Golf Meet held at Notre Dame. 9. Students play a game of hand tennis for relaxation after the exams. Page 132 i hm Mh C2Jummer Page 133 WT ' The Ninetieth Annual Commencement THE Ninetieth Annual Commencement of the Univers- ity of Notre Dame launched into the world the Senior Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-four, " . . . men of faith and courage ... to lead in response to the call of the Vicar of Christ for action . . . against the challenge of selfishness and greed that permeate the world today . . . " , as the Most Reverend John M. McNamara, D.D., Auxiliary Bishop of Baltimore, referred to the graduating class in his Baccalaureate Sermon. His Excellency recommended " a spirit of love and sacrifice ... to overcome the ills which scourge mankind ... " Commencement Day proper began Sunday morning with the impressively beautiful procession of Seniors, Faculty and Clergy from the Admin istration Building to the attractively decorated Field House where a Solemn Pontifical Mass was celebrated by His Excellency, the Most Reverend Amleto Giovanni Cicognani, D.D., Apos- tolic Delegate to the United States. The University Choir MOST REVEREND JOHN M. McNAMARA, D.D., Auxiliary Bishop of Baltimore (Left) and the MOST REVEREND AMLETO GIOVANNI CICOGNANI, D.D., Apostolic Delegate to the United States. of Moreau Seminary under the direction of the Reverend James W. Connerton, C.S.C, sang the Gregorian music of the Mass, adding to the dig- nity and solemnity of the occasion. Sunday afternoon the Awarding of Degrees was held. The Honorable Frank C. Walker, of the Notre Dame Class of ' 09 and Executive Director of the National Emergency Council, gave the Commencement Address. He offered timely and authoritative advice on affairs of State. He exhorted the Graduates to " . . . bring order out of the confusion and disturbance into Page 134 hji Aik ■Bib ' ; The Honorable Frank C. Walker, ' 09, delivered the Commencement Address. which the governments of the world have fallen ... to you with your crusading spirit, the world must look for its leadership . . . " •f«« as. • The Apostolic Delegate presided over the awarding of degrees. The Rever- end John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C, with the aid of Deans Reverend Francis J. Wen- ninger, C.S.C, Reverend Thomas F. Steiner, C.S.C, Thomas F. Konop, James E. McCarthy, and Acting Dean Paul I. Fenlon, gave the degrees to the five hundred and seventeen graduates. The Honorary Degree of Doctor of Laws was con- ferred on: the Honorable Cordell Hull, Secretary of State of the United States; His Excellency, the Most Reverend John M. McNamara, D.D., Auxiliary Bishop of Baltimore; Frank C. Walker, ' 09, Director of the National Emergency Council; and Doctor Maurice Goldblatt, Director of the Wightman Memorial Art Gallery of the University. There were numerous other events during the three days of Graduation. Fri- day morning a golf tour- nament conducted for the Doctor Maurice Goldblatt, Director of the Wightman Memorial Ai ■ u T- Art Gallery, and the Honorable Cordell Hull, Secretary of Alumni was won by Fran „, , , .,, , ,r . , , btate, who received honorary degrees of Doctor of Laws. Beaupre, 31, and Larry Mohler, ' 31, two former stars of the Notre Dame firmament who tied with 75 ' s. At noon the Class of ' 34 assembled in Washing- ton Hall for the last ad- [ Continued on page 137] I Page 135 1. Field Mass on Memorial Day. 2. The Apostolic Delegate in procession to Pontifical Mass. 3. Seniors enter Washington Hall for President ' s private address. 4. Bishop McNamara on way to Pontifical Mass. 5. Seniors gather for procession to gym. 6. Visi- tors on campus for graduation. 7. Raising the Senior flag. 8. The band marches to flag raising. Page 136 CLASS DAY EXERCISES dress of the President of the University which was delivered by Reverend John F. O ' Hora, C.S.C., acting President. In the afternoon the baseball team defeated Wisconsin in a v ell-played game. At 6:45 P.M. the Uni- versity Band, under the direction of Joseph J. Casasanta, ' 23, played from the porch of the Administration Building to a large and enthusiastic audi- ence. Friday evening Professor Casasanta directed his equally brilliant Glee Club in an excellent program of school and concert songs. A Five Year Reunion Party in the form of a midnight lunch closed the day. It was held in the Rotary Room of the Oliver Hotel by the Class of 1929. Mass in Sacred Heart Church for the deceased Alumni officially opened Saturday ' s program. At 9:30 A.M. the Class of 1934 made its last visit in Sacred Heart Church. At 10:00 A.M. the Class gathered in Washington Hall for Class Day Exercises and the Awarding of Honors. At 2:00 P.M. the first Annual Notre Dame National Catholic Interscholastic Track and Field Meet was run off at Cartier Field. At three the baseball team re- ceived a defeat at the hands of Michigan State. The annual Alumni Ban- quet drew a large crowd Saturday evening. After the Banquet the Glee Club, the University Theatre, and other talent joined to perform " Shades of Notre Dame, " skits based on tradition of the University. The perform- ance brought hearty applause. After the Mass Sunday morning the Apostolic Delegate blessed the Senior Flag. The honor men of the Senior Class bore the flag to the rais- ing ceremonies at the flagstaff. Monogram Alumni met in the University Dining Halls for the luncheon at noon with Elmer Layden, Director of Athletics, presiding. The Reverend John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C, delivers address to the Class of ' 34. Page 137 SPEAKERS ' TABLE AT ANNUAL ALUMNI BANQUET CONCERT BY THE UNIVERSITY CONCERT BAND Page 138 L. " SHADES OF NOTRE DAME " Saturday, June 2. Commencement Play presented by the University Players, The Glee Club, and The Collegians. PROGRAM Overture, " Shades of Notre Dame " " Wait in Line " " Old College " " The Sympathetic Alumni " " Brother Leopold ' s " LOUIS NICKEL ' S GERMAN CAFE SCENE FROM " SHADES OF NOTRE DAME " " Strolling Along " " Louis Nickel ' s — The Old Favorite — European Plan — German Cafe " " The Ghost of Washington Hall " " History Seven " " Marching Legions " Finale — " An Irish Toast " sung by the entire cast SKIT: " STROLLING ALONG " Page 139 ■p 1. Bishop McNamara poses ior Dome camera man. 2. Benedic- tion of the Most Blessed Sacrament at Main Building on Corpus Christi Day. 3. Corpus Christi procession leaving the Church. 4. Corpus Christi Day Procession. 5. Prominent visitors on way to Awarding of Degrees, Sunday afternoon. 6. Seniors march to Washington Hal! for Class Day exercises. 7. Honor men of Senior Class bear the flag. 8 and 9. First Annual N. D. National Cath- olic Interscholastic Track and Field Meet. Page 140 Itt Commencement Exercises Summer Session 1934 THE summer session of the University continues to add to the prestige that Notre Dame has in Catholic educational circles. This recognition is reflected in the number of Religious and lay- students who come here annually to further their education. In this summer ' s graduating exercises, held in Washington Hall, degrees were conferred by The Graduate School, The College of Arts and Letters, The College of Science, The College of Engi- neering, The College of Law, and The College of Commerce. Mr. Downey, A.M., Associate Professor of Economics at Notre Dame, gave the Commencement Address. Page 141 1. Newcomers stop at information desk in front of Main Build- ing. 2. In line for laundry tickets. 3. Returning to Notre Dame. 4 and 5. Terry McGovern brings Italian students to campus. 6. Distinguished guests at testimonial banquet for Father O ' Hara. 7. Coach Layden and Professor Casasanta cooperate in putting rhythm into the team as cameras grind. 8. Faculty attend Formal Opening of School year. Page 142 IL I .I« Sm 1 i utumn Page 143 ELMER F. LAYDEN Head Football Coach and Director of Athletics FOOTBALL-1934 fi Page 144 Ntld MIL MONOGRAM MEN OF THE 1934 FOOTBALL SQUAD The Season NOTRE DAME ' S football front presented new faces, new ideas, and renewed spirit at the start of the 1934 football season. Elmer F. Layden, director of athletics and head football coach, was the man in whose hands the destiny of the 1934 eleven rested. His assistants were Joseph Boland, line coach; Chet Grant, back- field coach; Thomas Conley, end coach; and William Cerney, " B " squad coach. The entire coaching staff was serving its first year at the University, with the exception of Tom Conley, a hold- over from the previous regime. ® Page 145 CAPTAIN DOMINIC VAIRO NOTRE DAME 6 TEXAS 7 I .n 1896, Notre Dame ' s football team lost its opening game to the Chicago Physicians and Surgeons. The rare event occurred again. Texas University, coached by Jack Chevigny, former Irish grid star himself, defeated Notre Dame seven to six, in the initial tussle as the forty-sixth gridiron season for the Irish swung into line. The Longhorns from Texas, ably led by their co-cap- tains, Hillicrrd and Coates, were the recipients of a fumble break by a Notre Dame back early in the affair and lost no time in scoring. A fumble by one of Chevigny ' s players paved the way for the lone Irish score by George Melinkovich. The at- tempt at placement for Notre Dame ' s eleven went wide of the mark and with it went all Irish hopes of tying or win- ning the fray. Elmer Layden ' s New Deal team showed occasional flashes of brilliance and gave every indication of becom- ing a strong compact unit. Hard drives and fine spirit were noticed by the onlookers as signs of inherent greatness which later was to come forth in magnificent style. Not so, however, with the " Monday Morning Quarterbacks " throughout the nation. The loss meant only one thing — the collapse of Notre Dame as a football great. Dark days were ahead for this army of Laydenites. Page 146 i P JL urdi urdue and Notre Dame were in similar circumstances as they met to renew football hostilities. Purdue had been beaten in its first game the previous weekend by a team from Texas; they had backfield greats who were being held in check by an inexperienced line. They were coached by a Notre Dame man. All these incidents ap- plicable to Purdue were the same for Notre Dame. The one thing that distinguished the elevens was their respec- tive scores at the end of the encounter. George Melinkovich went sixty yards for a touchdown in the second quarter and tallied another a few plays later. Fred Carideo made this second period still more disastrous for Kizer ' s cohorts when he intercepted a Pur- due pass deep in his own territory and sped onward un- molested to the goal line. With Coach Layden sending in a steady line of substi- tutes, with the game rapidly drawing to an end, and with Notre Dame assured of victory, " Sleepy " Jim Carter of the Purdue delegation scored. After this exhibition the " Monday Morning Quarter- backs " were in a quandary, wondering whether they should cast their vociferous opinions wholeheartedly in favor of the Irish eleven as one which would go places before the season had terminated, or let the matter ride. They decided to wait for at least another game. NOTRE DAME PURDUE 18 7 ROBINSON MELINKOVICH HANLEY SCHIRALLI Page 147 HP DAVIS CARIDEO SCHRENKER BONAR c ARNEGIE TECH was next to feel the fury of Elmer Layden ' s pent-up herd. The Irish lads were out to smash the superficial Harpster jinx and to atone for last year ' s de- feat. Both objectives were accomplished as Notre Dame v hipped the Skibos, 13 to 0. Bill Shakespeare journeyed forty-four long yards for a touchdown in the first quarter. Near the close of the third period, Andrew Pilney let go a prodigious pass to Captain Vairo who caught it exactly on the goal line — and stepped another yard for his first touchdown of the year. Bill Bruno ' s drop-kick was good, giving the Irish their first point after touchdown this season, and the first in the Stadium for them since 1932. The game was a slow fight throughout. Carnegie Tech ' s famed offense failed to materialize. Thirty-two yards from the goal was the closest the Techmen dared to venture. " They have arrived " — these words were symbolic of what the " Monday Morning Quarterbacks, Inc. " thought of the team after this win. A few grumbles could still be heard from some bombastic stockholders who were await- ing one more struggle before casting their ballots along with the rest. I NOTRE DAME 13 CARNEGIE TECH ■MS . Page 148 Y flSCONSIN was next in line. This game was sup- posed to be a real test of Notre Dame ' s strength. It was to tell whether the Irish had really hit the comeback trail, or had just played out their string by winning two in a row. As it turned out, it was the greatest margin of victory that Notre Dame had scored in two long years. Nineteen to nothing read the tell-tale scoreboard in the Stadium after the con- test was closed. After Notre Dame had thrown away several chances to score, Fred Carideo finally went over for the Irish, mid- way in the second quarter. Shortly after the second half of the contest began, George Melinkovich of Notre Dame sidestepped and dodged his way for thirty-seven yards for the second touchdown of the day. The final score came on the collaboration of Millner ' s blocking of Null ' s punt, a fifteen-yard penalty against the Badgers, and an end run by the same George Melinkovich. Wally Fromhart made the placement kick count. The " Monday Morning Quarterbacks " were now sold on the 1934 edition of the Fighting Irish. Their stamp of approval was formally placed on the club after this over- whelming victory. They were loud in their praise and sang of the team ' s deeds to the world. NOTRE DAME 19 WISCONSIN GAUL WEIDNER CANALE BECKER Page 149 w SULLIVAN MILLNER K NOTRE DAME PITTSBURGH . 19 lOTRE DAME met Pittsburgh ' s powerful Panthers on the next weekend. The newspapers were claiming this present eleven of Jock Sutherland ' s to be the greatest of his greats. Elmer Layden predicted a Pittsburgh win by three touchdowns. The Panthers did win, nineteen to nothing. Shedlosky, fleet halfback for the Smoky city crew, ran one of Andy Pilney ' s punts from his own 40-yard line through the entire Notre Dame team for the opening touch- down. Mike Nicksick registered the other two Pittsburgh scores, the first by means of a scintillating 46-yard run, and the second on a three-yard smash after Shedlosky had carried it to that spot. The Irish were defeated by what was generally recog- nized as the second strongest team in the country. The power plays of the Irish went for naught, so passes filled the air. Notre Dame threw nine passes, completed one, and had the amazing total of six intercepted. It was Pitts- burgh ' s day and the customers knew it. Jack Robinson in the center of the Notre Dame line, was as usual, his im- mense self. The " Wash Day Quarterbacks " were gloomy. Some condemned the Irish eleven, others were silent, realizing that Pitt had a better team, and looked for consolation in future events. Most of them had lost that rosy-hue attitude of the previous week. Time would tell. I i I Page 150 N lOTRE DAME was to meet the Navy for the ninth game of their series. The Irish had won seven victories and the Navy one. Cleveland ' s huge, gaiint municipal stadium was the site. Navy was the favorite, having sailed through five glorious dogfights with nary a scratch. Elmer Layden ' s boys had won three and lost two. The witnesses of this thrill-packed picnic saw a real football game. Navy ' s Slade Cutter gave his cause three valuable points by virtue of a nineteen-yard field goal on the first play of the second quarter. " Buzz " Berries, about midway in the final quarter, threw a perfect ten-yard pass to teammate Dornin, who was alone in the end zone. Midshipman Bull kicked the extra point. Andrew Pilney put Notre Dame back in the ball game with a return kickoff run of sixty-two yards. Marty Peters caught Squire Andrew ' s pass on the next play on the goal line, and fell over to give Notre Dame its six points. The " Monday Morning Quarterbacks, Inc. " were con- vinced. Notre Dame was through. Navy, a weaker eleven, beating the better football team. All was black; Notre Dame would be extremely fortunate to win one of their remaining three contests. NOTRE DAME 6 NAVY 10 PILNEY SHAKESPEARE FROMHART LAYDEN Page ISl ELSER PETERS SMITH MICHUTA NOTRE DAME 20 NORTHWESTERN 7 T ,WO grimly determined ball clubs met in Dyche Sta- dium the Saturday following the Navy game, Notre Dame and Northwestern. Both were trying to make reprisals for previous game failures. Notre Dame had three blotches on its record and Northwestern went the Irishers one better by having four defeats against them. The Wildcats opened scoring activities by sending half- back Cruice over for a touchdown late in the first period. Duvall added the extra point. The last thirty minutes of the fray saw the Irish come to life and thoroughly outclass Mr. Hanley ' s proteges. George Melinkovich demonstrated his innate scoring ability by registering soon after the third period had gotten under way. Andy Pilney caught his eleven opponents sound asleep in this same third period and romped thirteen yards like a runaway deer to put his forces ahead for keeps. Before the game had concluded, " Mink " Melinkovich went a-travelin ' forty yards until hurled down just short of a score. Will Shakespeare did the scoring, and Martin Joseph Peters, from Peoria, Illinois, added another point. The " Monday Morning Quarterbacks, Inc. " wondered. They attributed the win to mere chance. They were, in other words, from Missouri. Army was the real test. Page 152 «ii A, .RMY had lowered its guidons to Notre Dame the past two consecutive years, and try as it might, it couldn ' t deny the Irish the third win in a row. Captain Dom Vairo made his last touchdown for Notre Dame by snaring Billy Shakespeare ' s pass on the twenty- yard line and galloping across the goal line untouched. This was in the very first few minutes of play. Before the half ended Army had taken to the air — to tie the score at six to six. There were but six minutes remaining before the contest ended, and the teams were still at six all. The time was ripe for anyone of the twenty-two men on the field to gain everlasting gridiron fame. Dan Hanley, last of Rockne ' s chargers, was the youth selected by Dame Fortune. He started the ravishing of the Pointers ' well trained corps by making a marvelous catch of Andy Pilney ' s pass on the twenty-five yard line. Again Andrew Pilney threw, and once more Daniel Hanley showed his mettle. He caught this pass on the ten-yard line, and with a terrific drive made up the last ten yards — to win for Notre Dame. Most of the " Monday Morning Quarterbacks " boarded the Irish band wagon for the second time during the sea- son. Skepticism still held on in a few hearts, nevertheless. Many felt that the Irish had played their game in the Army encounter and would never have enough fortitude left to down Howard Jones ' Californians. NOTRE DAME ARMY 12 6 CHURCH STILLEY POJMAN MILLER Paqe 153 m MAZZIOTTI STEINKEMPER LAUTAR THERNES NOTRE DAME 14 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA . . T LHE students were sure of a win, the team was deter- mined to win, and the " Monday Morning Quarterbacks " support was changing with every new gust of wind. This was the setup on the eve of the Southern CaUfornia engagement. Notre Dame, 14, Southern California, 0; this was the story on the eve of the ninth of December, 1934. Mike Layden showed the thousands of spectators that there was another member of his family besides Elmer who could perform tricks with the football. He scored in the open- ing period, after pulling down a high, arching pass from Billy Shakespeare. Wally Fromhart placed-kicked the after-point. Again in the second period, Mike Layden tallied, this time from the three-yard line. Quarterback Fromhart kicked another extra point. Southern California ' s fighting team was no match for Notre Dame. On at least two or three occasions, addi- tional Irish touchdowns were missed by the narrowest of margins. It was a field day for Notre Dame, and more especially so for Francis " Mike " Layden. The " Monday Morning Quarterbacks " could not be quieted. With their characteristic airs of intelligence most of them uttered those prosaic words of second-guessers — " I told you so. " Flags were flying, the sun had broken through Indiana ' s clouded sky, and Knute Rockne was still beaming down upon all those within the shadows of the golden dome. Another football season had closed at the University of Notre Dame. Page 154 i STUDENT MANAGERS SENIORS Thomas Walsh George Demetrio Raymond Keating Thomas Thompson Phihp Kirley Ray Oakes Carl Weber J. Alberto Torribio Robert Manning Raymond Kenny lames Payton James Burke William Gillespie George Wirry Page ISS m J. Arthur Haley J. Arthur Haley, business manager of ath- letics, is in charge of all sales and distribu- tion of tickets to the athletic events of the University. He takes care of the stadium seating problems and the business ar- rangements in connection with the trips of the various athletic teams. J. ARTHUR HALEY Business Manager of Athletics Joseph Petritz Joseph Petritz, director of publicity for ath- letics, is the major outlet for information concerning Notre Dame ' s athletic teams. He takes courteous care of press corre- spondents, radio broadcasters, press pho- tographers, and newsreel cameramen; making all the necessary reservations for these men at athletic contests. JOSEPH PETRITZ Public Relations Page 156 Nf ML I 1. Notre Dame football team returns from victorious Southern Cal. trip. 2 and 3. Interhall C3iampionship football game between Sorin and Carroll Hall teams. 4. Students turn out to welcome team home from the Army game. 5. Sorin cheering section at Interhall game. 6. Notre Dame Cheerleaders at the Northwestern game. 7. Louis Alaman tosses his baton over the goal post. 8. Coach Layden and his men watch the Texas game. 9. Texas Drum major and mascot at Notre Dame. Page 157 wm if ' 1. Part of the crowd which turned out for pep meeting before the Texas game. 2 and 5. These boys forgot to get up to welcome the team back from the Army Game. 3. Let ' s go to town. 4. Prof. Casasanta strikes up the Victory March at Purdue Bonfire rally. Page 158 II FRESHMAN FOOTBALL THE freshman football team of the University of Notre Dame is the well known little acorn from which the large oak grows. This year ' s freshman squad numbered about one hundred strong. Each week a different team, picked from his squad, learned the intricate plays of the various football elevens which the Notre Dame varsity meets. The yearlings play no schedule, nor do they meet outside oppon- ents; their prime purpose is to scrimmage against the varsity, using the formations of Texas, Purdue and so forth down through the entire list of " A " squad oppon- ents. Their only reward is a numeral sweater coupled with the thought that the coaches may see in them the makings of another Brill, Schwartz or Carideo. The freshman coaching staff was headed by Clar- ence " Jake " Kline, v ho had as his assistants, Tom. Gorman, Hugh Devore, Steve Banas, Ed Vyzral and Ed Krusiec. Page 159 1. Lyons Hall decorated for Purdue game. 2. Navy coaches at Cleveland game. 3. Tom Grady leads band dovifn Euclid Ave., Cleveland. 4. Notre Dame Band and students parade dov n Euc- lid Ave. am.id ticker tape. (Student Trip). 5. Let ' s go to town. 6. The Navy mascot. 7. Coach Layden talks it over during foot- ball practice. 8. Students in front of Badin Hall for Pitt game rally. Page 160 ML m V II ill iiiiiiiniM? : CROSS-COUNTRY 1934 COACH JOHN NICHOLSON ' S cross-country team, despite its three setbacks to one victory, had a fairly satisfactory season. Hampered by the loss of two mainstays, Leo McFarlane and John Francis, both unable to compete because of leg injuries, and the inexperience of the sophomore material, the runners performed admirably. In the first meet of the year against Loyola of Chicago, the Notre Dame cross- country men took the first four places and won decisively. McKenna, for the Irish, paced the other runners across the finish line. Then followed three dual meet re- verses: to Michigan State, Pittsburgh, and Indiana. In the final contest of the season, the Central Intercollegiate Conference meet at East Lansing, Michigan, Notre Dame placed fourth. THE SEASON Oct. 20 Notre Dame vs. Loyola at Notre Dame Won by Notre Dame, 16-39. Oct. 27 Notre Dame vs. Michigan State at Notre Dame Won by Michigan State, 40-15 Nov. 3 Notre Dame vs. Pittsburgh at Pittsburgh Won by Pittsburgh, 40-15. Nov. 17 Notre Dame vs. Indiana at Indiana Won by Indiana, 40-15. Nov. 24 Central Intercollegiate Conference meet at East Lansing Notre Dame placed fourth. Page 161 m Page 162 ilt) . c (S vents is I The Sophomore Cotilhon formally opened the social season at Notre Dame. Over four hun- dred couples attended this dance — a larger crowd than at any previous Cotillion in recent years. The football game with Wisconsin and a football dance completed the week-end. Poge 163 .. President Hal Miller and his guest, Miss Patricia Kervan. SOPHOMORE COTILLION To the popular music of Mark Fisher ' s Edgewater BsGch Hotel orchestra of Chicago some four hun- dred couples danced away a pleasant evening at the Cotillion — proclaimed the outstanding social event of the autumnal season. The scene of the sophomore ' s pride was the Palais Royale in South Bend. The decorations in Notre Dame colors matched the splendor and gaiety of the occasion. Other details of the dance v ere prop- erly administered through the careful attention of President Harold Miller and Chairman Leo Cormier and his committees. COMMITTEES General Chairman Leo J. Cormier Ticket Committee Philip F. Welsh, John B. McGurl, Joseph C. McNally. Music Committee Walter J. Nienaber, Robert J. Cronin, William J. Steinkemper, Joseph B. Ryan. Publicity Committee Thomas M. Doyle, George E. Murphy, Edward J. Hoyt, John H. Campbell. Program Committee Arthur F. Hoffman, Richard H. Delaney, Alex L. Sloan, John J. Manning. Hall Committee Parker R. Sullivan, Paul J. Sheedy, Albert J. Schwartz, Thomas H. Ivory. Printing Committee Richard H. Meier, John W. Gallivan, Edward P. Lynaugh, John M. Byrne. Patrons Committee Albert J. Smith, Edward J. Hackett, Richard S. Smith, Robert J. Bodie. Reception Committee John E. King, John C. Metcalfe, Paul F. Mueller, Robert J. Demer, Bernard M. Niezer. Arrangements Committee Robert E. Wilkie, John H. Marr, James W. McHugh, Robert W. Stein, Walter D. Smyth. Invitation Committee Lawrence E. Danbom, Joseph V. Schilling, Elmer J. Zenner, Jobert C. Burke, Senatro W. DiLeo. Accomodations Committee John E. Brassel, Verner C. Mooney, Lloyd R. Stolich, William S. Lee, Marcus P. Kerin. Floor Committee Thomas P. Foy, Hector Sarinana, John D. Dineen, Timothy R. King, William J. Kennedy. Decorations Committee Cyril F. Stroker, Edmund P. Joyce, Martin T. Burns, Leonard Krajenski, Donald G. Hanning. Entertainment Committee Leonard H. Tose, Lawrence F. Burnett, Charles F. Meyers, James H. Foltz, Daniel P. Mahoney. Page 164 • 1R M|k J Right: Chairmen Nienaber and Welsh pose with Miss Leona Hughes and Miss Beverly Talbot. Below: Joseph Quinn, Miss Mary Ann Struck. Leo Cormier, Miss Virginia Richard- son, Miss Dorothy McNulty, and Bob Siegfried. Page 165 L i 1. Dome cameraman catches Joe Waldron at the CotilUon. 2. Cotillion guest section at the Wisconsin game. 3. Kenefake and Burke at football dance. 4. Marty Burns, Gene Ling and guests at Cotillion. 5. More Cotillion goers. 6. Wisconsin game foot- ball dance held at the Progress Club. 7. Tom Doyle and Al Smith sit one out. 8. Time out for laughter at a football dance. Page 166 |V STUDENT VAUDEVILLE FOR their first production of the year the Student Theatre Group presented two acts of vaudeville. The curtain went up to reveal the traditional opening act of acrobats by the Notre Dame tumbling team. The second act was a satiric-opera entitled " Five Nuts in Two Acts. " The title was descriptive of what followed. For some thirty hilarious minutes sundry nuts wandered on and off the stage bursting into song and complicating the thickening plot no little. Sprightly limericks wedded to the best efforts of the celebrated com- posers were sung with great, and at times uncertain, gusto and with such drollery at the most unexpected times as to keep the audience a trifle disconcerted but highly amused. I I I Page 167 THE CHURCH OF THE AIR THE first program to be broadcast from the new Notre Dame Radio Station was an inspired address by the Reverend John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C., President of the University, as a fea- ture of the Church of the Air Pro- gram broadcast regularly over the Columbia network. The radio station was installed by WSBT, of South Bend, in the Engineering Building as an outlet for local programs. The studio is used weekly to broadcast events of varied nature. It is wired with outlets to the Administration Building, the Field House, and Wash- ington Hall, from which programs may be broadcast through the WSBT facilities in South Bend. Programs of great importance will be broadcast on a nation wide hook-up over the Columbia Broadcasting System. Page 168 MIk 9 DEDICATION OF THE POSTOFFICE Nl li I IN conformity with the extensive building program the University- has carried on in the last few years a new campus postoffice was erected. It was constructed in Tudor Gothic style to harmonize with the general architecture of the school buildings. Formal dedication of the new Notre Dame post office was attended by high state and national figures, members of the University Board of Lay Trustees, and officials of the Uni- versity. The government was repre- sented by Ambrose O ' Connell, ' 07, Assistant Postmaster-General. An- other national figure present was Frank T. Walker, ' 09, former director of the National Emergency Council. The first stamp to be sold was pur- chased by Mr. Walker and was pre- sented to President Roosevelt for his private collection. I ' •-f Page 169 FALL LECTURES THE Fall lecture season was a period of rare opportunity for the students interested in hearing celebrated lec- turers. Most prominent of the lecturers were Jacques Maritain and Etienne Gilson, brilliant French philosophers, authors and teachers — two of the world ' s foremost authorities on Scho- lastic philosophy. Large and enthusi- astic audiences benefited by these ex- cellent lectures. Doctor Francis J. Sheed, noted British publisher and prominent member of England ' s Catholic Evidence Guild, gave a highly informative lecture on " The Importance of Catholics in Educa- tion. " Seumas MacManus, well known Irish poet and author, carried interest in lectures still further by his rich talk on Irish folk-lore and legend, as well as on important events occurring in Ire- land in the last decade. Doctor Edward Thompson, professor and member of the Currie School of Expression at Bos- ton, Massachusetts, although handi- capped by blindness, gave an excel- Rev. Philip S. Moore, C.S.C., Jacques Maritain, and the Rev. John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C. Page 170 Rev. Eugene P. Burke, C.S.C. and Seumas MacManus lent dramatization of " Disraeli. " Doctor Thompson is nationally known as a dramatic reader. A certain bit of spice was necessary to temper the Fall lecture program and make it highly digestive. Mrs. Mazie Ward Sheed, wife of Doctor Sheed, pro- vided this necessary requisite with a charming and entertaining talk on " Writing My Parent ' s Biography. " Doctor Edward Thompson Poge 171 1. Metropolitan, New Jersey, and Connecticut Clubs hold a Com- munion Breakfast in the Faculty Dining Hall. 2. Italian students visit Notre Dame Campus. 3. Scholarship dance. 4. Testimonial banquet for Father O ' Hara given by South Bend Business men. 5. Father O ' Hara receives rare book from visiting Italian stu- dents. 6. Jim Boyle conducts radio auditions for N. D. broadcasts. 7. Tom Proctor takes the floor during a debate. 8. Visiting Italian students at dinner in N. D. dining hall. Page 172 tfik ClJubli di ications Publications at Notre Dame reflect the varied interests of the students. Here are student pub- lications in every meaning of the word, being edited entirely by students under the direction of faculty supervisors. In addition to the Dome, a pictorial history of the year, and the Scho- lastic, a weekly news history, there are literary, scientific, and legal publications. Page 173 L m REVEREND LAWRENCE V. BROUGHAL, C.S.C. FACULTY DIRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS Page 174 I) JOHN F. STOECKLEY, ' 25 GRADUATE MANAGER OF PUBLICATIONS Page 175 •4 e JOHN W. WALKER Editor-in-Chief ome ur R y« ra SI! us THIS is the twenty-ninth vol- ume of the Dome. For some years now it has been ranked as one of the leading yearbooks of the country. From year to year the editors in the past have con- tributed to this success. It is a thing we are proud of. We hope that the Dome of 1935 maintains this high standard. WILLIAM A. WALSH, JR. Managing Editor Page 176 • m riMk VITTORIO ARCADI Staff Photographer iiUGO MELCHIONE Art Editor JOSEPH WALDRON Script CLIFFORD BROWN Script TRADITION has it that a yearbook must have a theme. This year we have none, unless student life may be called a theme. The Dome is essentially a pictorial narrative of the year. Much credit is due our student photog- rapher, Vittorio Arcadi, for the many informal snaps of student activity. The line drawings used as division pages are the work of Hugo Melchione. His treatment has been a modified form of the Rockwell Kent style. Joseph Prendergast handled the entire sports section in this year ' s Dome. The bulk of the other writing comes from John Prentice, Joseph Waldron, and Clifford Brown. EDWARD OWENS Clubs ANDREW HUFNAGEL Pictures JOSEPH PRENDERGAST Sports Editor JOHN PRENTICE Associate Editor GEORGE WOLF Snaps hot Editor Page 177 HAROLD RHODES Pictures TORRIBIO DOYLE THESE men have capably handled the production end of the Dome. It is diffi- cult, and indeed it would be unfair, to single out anyone of them as the most help- ful. Their work was done under the direct supervision of William Walsh, Managing Editor. DAVIS LIDDY MULCAHY O ' HARA CACKLEY Page 178 nm O ' BOYLE SCHIEFER BYRNE NICKOL GALLAGHER PENDERGAST EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS COTTINGHAM KANE RADIGAN DUNN LAMBERT SCHEMMER MURPHY Page 179 ii JOHN D. CARBINE Editor-in-Chief THE SCHOLASTIC THE SCHOLASTIC, the news-weekly of the campus, presents an accurate ac- count of student activity. Editor John D. Car- bine instituted several changes in make-up which contributed to the making of a better magazine. Foremost of these changes was the innovation of placing news on the first page and the shifting of the editorials to the middle of the book. The Scholastic has remained a conservative and yet a very newsy paper. i I EDV ARD I. VAN HUISSELING Managing Editor m Page ISO • lll ym i JOSEPH BUCCI Chief Associate Editor ROBERT ERVIN Associate Editor ROY SCHOLZ Associate Editor LOUIS HRUBY Associate Editor Supervised by editor Carbine and managing editor Van Huisseling, the remaining members of the editorial staff direct the gathering of the news and carefully edit the reporters ' copy. Most of this work was done by News editor John J. Moran and Sports editor Joseph P. Prendergast. Scholastic columns have always been a very interesting part of the publi- cation. William Kennedy upheld the traditions of that satirical old standby " The Week. " His quips reflected the latest in campus drollery. " Col- lege Parade, " edited by Vincent Gorman, related interesting and humorous happenings on other campi. William Toumey ' s " Dome Dust " dealt with the eccentricities of seniors. VINCENT GORMAN WILLIAM TOUMEY WILLIAM KENNEDY MITCHELL TACKLEY College Parade Dome Dust The Week Graduate Assistant JOSEPH PRENDERGAST JOHN MORAN Sports Editor News Editor -I Page 181 m BROWN HOCHREITER HUFNAGEL McMULLEN The news and sports staffs of this year ' s Scholastic are considerably larger than those of the past. This plan was adopted in order that the reporters could do more specializ- ing. Each man was given a speci- fied beat and being more thor- oughly acquainted with it he had less difficulty in gathering news. Stories of campus politics appeared in the Scholastic for the first time in several years. Most of these were written by the weekly ' s ace newshawk, Paul Foley. The Scholastic ' s outlines broke away from the traditional staid and stable pleasantries in favor of revealing personal bits. ' I FLANAGAN GLANZNER DONAHUE GOLDMAN Page 182 I NEWS AND SPORTS PHOEBUS GROGAN O ' BOYLE BALDWIN FOLEY BIAGIONI WELSH CACKLEY SMITH DA PRA VASLETT GILLESPIE Page 183 THE SCRIP G. ALBERT LAWTON Editor pui oii tidt sen S Anc u i Notre Dame ' s literary quarterly, Scrip, has again presented an interest- ing series of issues. Scrip is published in conjunction with the Scholastic — that is, Scrip takes the place of the Scholastic four Fridays of the school year. ;,• 1 n Page 184 • lli yv_ m Editor Lawton ' s main idea was to publish a magazine which would be of interest to the entire campus, not merely to the literati. Consequently the short stories, sketches, essays, ar- ticles, book reviews, and poems pre- sented a variety of ideas. Scrip was a sincere attempt to in- terest the students with sincere writing. And being sincere it was successful. MAURICE TOMBRAGEL JAMES BYRNE Associate Editor Associate Editor EDWARD SKEEHAN FRED MORRIS Art Editor Verse Editor JOHN SHODRON RICHARD WALTERS Business Exchange Editor ARTHUR CAREY Business Page 18S L [ 1. Last minute work by production staff of the Dome to meet publication date. 2. Editor Walker ok ' s Dome copy. 3. I. Dugan Carbine at his desk in the Editorial Rooms of the Scholastic. 4. Graduate Manager Stoeckley checks ads in the make-up form of the Scholastic. 5. One of the weekly meetings of the Scho- lastic Staff. 6. Editor Lawton puts the finishing touches to an issue of Scrip. 7. Bill V alsh, managing editor of the Dome, checks his production schedule. 8. Mr. Carbine and Mr. Van Huisseling of the Scholastic. Page 186 Uik I I JOSEPH A. McCABE Editor JOHN A. BERRY Editor ! ecu MAURICE W. LEE Assistant Editor THE LAWYER THE NOTRE DAME LAWYER, a quarterly law review, is published by the law students of the University. They are aided by a faculty adviser from the law school. Between the covers of this informative periodical appear feature articles by noted lawyers, editorials, book re- views, and lengthy notes by students upon pivotal legal questions. The Lawyer gives even the casual reader an insight into the current of modern legal thought. Since the attainment of the ability to produce printable material de- mands a perfection of legal reasoning, the stimulation to greater effort which this publica- tion affords makes the Lawyer an integral part of the law school. Page 187 ■ I THE CATALYZER H. L. GOEBEL Editor THE CATALYZER is the recognized outlet for the journalistic tendencies of the Science School. This publication, appearing monthly, contains the individual discoveries and re- searches of local professors and students, com- bined with influential articles contributed by leaders in the field of science and alumni of Notre Dame who are pursuing the progress of science. Since Notre Dame claims a distinction and a superiority in science by its eminent professor, Father Nieuwland, it is not improbable that the Catalyzer has many valuable ideas to contrib- ute to the vast collection of scientific knowledge in America. Every year this publication con- tinues in its same excellent form to publicize the scientific aspect of Notre Dame. J. F. WALTER P. J. DOYLE Associate Editors Page 188 Nilll i4t THE SANTA MARIA RAY MARTIN Editor 7TLL matters of interest concerning the Notre ± , Dame Council of the Knights of Columbus can be found in the Santa Maria, its official publication. This monthly periodical is edited by a group of student Knights. Besides local news it contains articles about Knights of Co- lumbus events and policies throughout the world. A change in policy has reduced the size of the periodical to four pages but has shortened the intervals between its regular appearances. The Santa Maria is a significant manifestation of an active and worthwhile society. ROBERT GROGAN Assistant Editor JOHN COYNE JOHN CLARK Business Manager EDWARD McNALLY Page 189 m JAMES E. ARMSTRONG THE ALUMNUS THE NOTRE DAME ALUMNUS is the intermediary which contacts alumni and informs them of present activities of the University. Alumni pub- lications nationally are not recent developments but few of the present college alumni periodicals have attained the excellence and close graduate contact of the Notre Dame Alumnus. This year the Alumnus is more inter- esting than ever with the adoption of three features published in connec- tion with it: Men of Notre Dame, an illustrated magazine of student activity published guarterly; the Alumni Directory, the first of its kind in fifteen years listing all registered alumni; Notre Dame News, a guarterly pamphlet sent out to prospective students to give them an idea of campus life and organ- ization. James E. Armstrpng, ' 25, has acted in the capacity of editor-in-chief of the periodical for almost a decade. The success which the Alumnus has achieved speaks well of the abilities of its editor and his assistant, William R. Dooley, 26. Mr. Armstrong also serves as Secretary of the Alumni Asso- ciation and is a member of the American Alumni Council to which Notre Dame belongs. Poge 190 rtlkh. THOMAS I. BARRY PUBLICITY DEPARTMENT WITH the division of the publicity department this year into two distinct units, news and athletic, came the appearance of a new man, Thomas J. Barry, ' 25, formerly of the Chicago Her- ald and Examiner. Mr. Barry in his first year here lost no time in establishing an efficient general news department through which the University serves those papers seeking news of the many events that involve Notre Dame. Releases leave his office for publication in individual newspapers and through syndicates. Mr. Barry is also a member of the faculty. He teaches in the department of Journalism, College of Arts and Letters. Page 191 w H PRO JUVENTUTE MEDAL THE REVEREND JOHN F. O ' HARA, C.S.C, president of the University, was awarded the Star, " Pro Juventute, " this year by the Catholic Boys Brigade. This reward is given annually by that organiza- tion for distinguished service in the cause of youth. In accepting the award. Father O ' Hara stressed the value of supervised sport in the formation of character and the part religion can play in this development. Page 192 itt FATHER NIEUWLAND RECEIVES NEW HONORS THE Reverend Julius A. Nieuwland, C.S.C., Ph.D., Sc.D., continues to gain recognition for his discoveries in the field of chemistry. The William H. Nichols Medal of the New York section of the American Chemical Society for 1935 was awarded to him " for basic work on syntheses from unsaturated hydrocarbons. ' ' The presentation was an outstanding event of a week ' s celebration of the three-hundredth anniversary of the founding of the American Chemical REV. JULIUS A. NIEUWLAND, C.S.C. Societies held in New York City during the latter part of April. Previously dur- ing February Father Nieuwland re- ceived a gold medal from the American Institute of the City of New York. This medal, awarded at the annual dinner, was given for his discovery of a process for making synthetic rubber. Page 193 m f|M!!l« THE BAND The Notre Dame band continues to be one of the finest collegiate organ- izations in the country. The band plays an important part in many of the campus activities. Public approval has indicated the fine quality of the work done by the members under the direction of Professor Joseph Casasanta. Their inimitable quick-marching step, their drill work, and their music added m uch to the pageantry of the home football games and to the games at Cleveland and Evanston. The band ' s concert season, which included appearances at all home basketball games and at numerous other events, brought a more varied program of marches, scores from musical comedies, semi-classical selections, and an occasional popular number. This year ' s success carries on a fine tradition. Pag« 194 iMk BAND PERSONNEL Prof. Joseph Casasanta, Director Trumpets E. Bernard G. Ball C. Burger R. Crockett W. Ellis J. Gangwere P. Guarneri R. Halbert M. Moran B. Keffler F. Theis R. Mane C. Schill J. Washko J. Lynch J. Murphy H. Miller G. Kristel C. Jansky T. Nanfin P. Sartoretto G. Schrop Clarinets P. Dougher E. Zimmers F. Barbush J. Doyle W. Gorgen A. Huber F. Marino H. Tomascho H. Haalbert R. Trousdale R. Smith J. Shaner J. Z anoni W. Boyle F. Hurley J. Schemmer F. May W. Mahoney Trombones J. MacDonald R. Norris E. Wycoff E. Arnade J. Cackley R. Richards F. Schaeffer J. Thatcher H. Theis G. Smith Tubas G. Vesey J. Murphy T. Flynn A. Davidson • R.Holtz J. Roach J.Foy B. Mclssac E. Flat Horns D. Draper I. Ley J. Murphy Oboes A. Hellmuth G. Bescanceney Piccolo J. McNeill B. Flat Tenor Saxophones R. Tinnes J. Bordeaux L. Palumbo M. Grunenfelder P. Venderly T. Gorman A. Barolet E. Flat Alto Saxophones R. Pfeiffer C. Dohnalek C. Morris F. Williamson D. LeMire Percussion C. Clark J.Lee J. Argus G. Porter W. Demer R. LeMire D. Murphy H. Schoberth B.Flat Baritones L. Boyle J. Gorman Drimi Majors L. Alaman T. Grady Reserves R. Deeley G. Geyer R. Hugler F. Gustafson R. Mazanec J. Hakes Page 195 . m BARNETT, NIENABER, FOLEY, HUFNAGEL, SIEGFRIED THE CHEERLEADERS Organized cheering has always been a colorful adjunct of ath- letic competition at Notre Dame. Led by Jerry Foley, this year ' s squad timed its efforts with neat discretion and successfully kept the enthusiasm of the students at the proper inspiring pitch at home football and basketball games. At Cleveland and Evanston the cheerleaders were equally successful with the large crowds attending the games there. Much of the fervor of the Fall pep- meetings was gained through their efforts. Page 196 Mik 1. Two members of the World ' s Fair Globe Theater company which presented " As You Like It " in Washington Hall. 2. Froshman Engineers Initiation. 3. " As You Like It. " 4. More Engineers Ini- tiation. 5. Senior Class Smoker conducted to talk over plans for the Senior Ball. 6. The morning the team returned from the Army game. 7. Terry McGovern and the Reverend J. Hugh O ' Donnell meet on the campus. Page 197 Page 198 i ftk ■ m li Page 199 GEORGE EDWARD KEOGAN Coach 1934-1935 BASKETBALL Poge 200 MUL THE SEASON Notre Dame 35 Kalamazoo 18 Notre Dame 37 Albion 1 1 Notre Dame 25 Northwestern 26 Notre Dame 29 Stanford 19 Notre Dame 18 New York U 25 Notre Dame 45 Holy Cross 19 Notre Dame 28 Minnesota 30 Notre Dame 23 Marquette 20 Notre Dame 30 Butler 29 Notre Dame 22 Pittsburgh 26 Notre Dame 41 Detroit 28 Notre Dame 32 Chicago U 20 Notre Dame 22 Ohio State 31 Notre Dame 38 Washington U 15 Notre Dame 26 Illinois 27 Notre Dame 28 Northwestern 26 Notre Dame 25 Pittsburgh 27 Notre Dame 27 Butler 23 Notre Dame 21 Marquette 36 Notre Dame 38 Minnesota 27 Notre Dame 42 St. Xavier 34 Notre Dame 26 Temple 34 JOHN JORDAN Captain Poge 201 IP O ' KANE Notre Dame 37 Albion 11 Coach Keogan ' s netsters had Uttle trouble in setting back Albion on December 15th, 37 to 11. Marty Peters led his mates with four baskets and a free throw. The reserves sow much action dur- ing the second half. Notre Dame 35 Kalamazoo 18 Minus the services of Marty Peters and Don Elser, the Notre Dame basketball five opened its season with a smashing 35 to 18 victory over Kalamazoo College. John DeMots, reserve center, and Captain John Jordan conducted them- selves in creditable style in this court inaugural. ■t Notre Dame 25 Northwestern 26 The first defeat in Notre Dame ' s campaign oc- curred on December 18th when Northwestern University upset the Irish victory wagon, 26 to 25. A costly foul, commited by the Irish in the last minute of play and successfully converted by the Wildcats, was responsible for the Wildcat ' s one point win. Page 202 Ak Notre Dame 29 Stanford 19 The Stanford Indians from the West were the next to feel the wrath of the Irish sharpshooters. With Johnny Ford and Marty Peters leading the attack the Indians were drubbed, 29 to 19. PETERS Notre Dame 18 NewYorkU 25 With sixteen odd thousand looking on, New York University ' s great basketball team took the Keoganites into camp on December 29th in Madi- son Square Garden, 25 to 18. Joe O ' Kane and Marty Peters were high point men but John Ford ' s passing and guarding were spectacular. Notre Dame 45 Holy Cross 19 On New Year ' s Eve in Boston, Massachusetts, Notre Dame completely demolished the Holy Cross court machine. The final score was 45 to 19. Marty Peters received the major part of the plaudits of the crowd with his fine floor game and his 19 point scoring ability. Page 203 mt FORD Notre Dame 23 Marquette 20 The ever dangerous Hilltoppers of Marquette University gave the Irish fans uneasy moments before being subdued on the evening of Janu- ary 8. Marty Peters again showed his basket accuracy by tallying 12 of the Keogan-boys ' 23 points. Marquette had 20 points as its share of the proceedings at the end of the fray. I I Notre Dame 28 Minnesota 30 In Minneapolis on January 5th, the Gopher University ' s quintet inflicted the third defeat of the season on Notre Dame by winning a lively encounter, 30 to 28. George Ireland ' s total of eleven points showed the way for the Irish. it Notre Dame 30 Butler 29 Joe O ' Kane racked up fourteen points as the Irish of Notre Dame won over the Butler Bull- dog, 30 to 29. Butler spurted in the final half but fell one shy of possible victory. Page 204 Notre Dame 22 Pittsburgh 26 The Keoganites lost another game, to Pitt University in Pittsburgh on January 19th, 26 to 22. The Irish assumed an eleven to nine lead at the half way mark but could not hold the speedy Pitt forwards in check during the second canto. IRELAND Notre Dame 32 Chicago U 20 Bill Haarlow and his mates from Chicago University proved to be no match for Coach Keogan ' s men on January 26th in the local field- house. Chicago was on the short end of a 32 to 20 score at the final gun. Captain John Jor- dan and Marty Peters starred for the Irish. Notre Dame 41 Detroit 28 With George Keogan using his shock troops for most of the second half, Notre Dame took the measure of Detroit University in the latter ' s gymnasium, 41 to 28. Johnny Hopkins with eight markers and Johnny Ford with seven were the main lights in the conquest. Page 205 ELSER Notre Dame 38 Washington U 15 Notre Dame held the basketeers from Wash- ington University of St. Louis to two field goals on the evening of February 2nd in the local fieldhouse, with the result reading 38 to 15 in favor of the Irish. Johnny Hopkins led the scor- ing with ten points. Notre Dame 22 Ohio State 31 With Coach George Keogan ill in South Bend the Irish journeyed to Columbus, Ohio, under the guidance of Tom Conley and Joe Boland only to receive a severe beating. The Buckeyes outscored Notre Dame, 3 1 to 22. George Ireland and Marty Peters led the losing cause. Notre Dame 26 Illinois 27 Sixty-five hundred people packed the Illinois fieldhouse to see Coach Craig Ruby ' s proteges win an exciting, ever-in-doubt contest from the Irish, 26 to 27. It was the Illini ' s first win over Notre Dame on the polished surface since 1924. fj Page 206 Notre Dame 28 Northwestern 26 The Wildcats, who had previously defeated the Irish, sank in defeat before Notre Dame ' s fiery attack in the second meeting of the two schools on February 9th. Notre Dame counted on all of its six free throws and won the affair, 28 to 26. HOPKINS Notre Dame 27 Butler 23 Notre Dame overcame the second threat of the tenacious Butler Bulldog before a huge throng of 10,000 fans in the Butler court-palace on February 23d to garner a well-earned vic- tory, 27 to 23. Johnny Ford, displaying a stellar game before his home-town fans, tallied eight points in the final defeat of the Butlerites. Notre Dame 25 Pittsburgh 27 In an unusual and, to Notre Dame, heart- breaking tilt the Pitt Panthers licked the Irish for the second time during the course of the season; by a score of 27 to 25. Twelve minutes overtime due to a faulty stop-watch caused the downfall of the Notre Dame quintet. At the end of the regulation time Coach Keogan ' s lads were in the lead 21 to 17. George Ireland played a grand game for the official losers. W» Page 207 w Notre Dame 21 Marquette 36 Captain Ray Morstadt, playing the last game of his career for the Marquette University ' s court five, rose to unheralded heights and scored twenty points to lead his Hilltoppers to a de- cisive one-sided victory over Notre Dame in Milwaukee on March 1. Marty Peters was the only shining light in the darkest night of the year for the Irish. Notre Dame 38 Minnesota 27 Notre Dame gained ample revenge on the visiting Minnesota combine on March 4th when the Irish easily outscored the Gophers, 38 to 27, making amends for the previous two point loss. Johnny Ford with eleven points and Don Elser with seven starred in this last home game of the season. WADE Page 208 N.« Mii Notre Dame 42 St. Xavier 34 Before the largest crowd that attended a basketball game during the year in Cincin- nati, Coach George Keogan ' s hoop artists sent mighty St. Xavier tumbling from the victory path, 42 to 34. Small but potent Joe O ' Kone and big Don Elser shared the scoring honors with 12 and 1 1 points, respectively. DeMOTS Notre Dame 26 Temple 34 A valiant, but futile, second half rally by the Irish fell short of its mark and Temple Uni- versity outscored Notre Dame 34 to 26 in the last tilt of the season. Each team scored twelve free throws, but the Owls outregistered the Keoganites from the floor by eleven to eight. Frank Wade, who tallied seven points, led his team-mates in this basketball finale of the 1934-35 campaign. Page 209 .. 1. Spectators at the Central Intercollegiate indoor track meet held in the Notre Dame field house. 2. Coach Keogan gives the boys some last minute instructions. 3. An old familiar figure at the basketball games. 4. Between the halves concert. 5. The tip-off. 6. The high jump event at the C.I.C. track meet. 7. Al Smith fans? No, just some potential Monogram Club Members. 8. Notre Dame sinks a free throw. Page 210 iiiife I ■I 1. Winter scene on Notre Dame campus. 2. Off-stage shot of Symphony orchestra concert. 3. Symphony orchestra duet. 4. Win- ter sports enthusiasts. 5. N. D. Villagers ' Christmas dance. 6. lames Kaufmann at the organ in Sacred Heart Church. 7. bread-hne at the Senior Class Smoker. The Page 211 JOHN PATRICK NICHOLSON Coach INDOOR TRACK Page 212 i Vill Mftk CAPTAIN VINCENT MURPHY THE SEASON Notre Dame 67 Chicago U 37 Notre Dame 48 Marquette 47 Notre Dame 51 Iowa 35 Notre Dame IWi Illinois 31 1 2 C.I.C. Meet — Notre Dame second place 20 1 6 Page 213 I fm Notre Dame. Chicago U. . 67 37 The Notre Dame trackmen scored an impres- sive .67 to 37 victory over Chicago University in the first meet of the indoor season. Coach Nicholson ' s thinlies won eight of the eleven carded events. Big Don Elser tossed the 16 pound shot 47 feet 7 inches to break his own fieldhouse record by a full foot and five inches. Arch Gott, sophomore satellite for Notre Dame, carried the Irish colors to a victory in the two mile event by shaking Rapp of the Maroons in a spirited stretch drive. Jordan won the sprint for Notre Dame, as did Edwards the pole vault, Murphy, the high jump. Shells, the half. mile, Layden, the low hurdles, and Meagher, the broad jump. Notre Dame won the relay with very little trouble, and Mc- Kenna, Link, and Bernard garnered second place honors in the mile, high hurdles, and 440 yard run, respectively. LAYDEN LINK L H wL H HHI H FiPifj Km v H K- ' ■ H ' ' ' i R K 1 IlloL B H H 1 BSoS . ..-— " BIBK ' 1 Page 214 . ir Notre Dame. Marquette . . 48 47 In what proved to be the closest dual meet of the indoor season, Notre Dame nosed out a well-balanced Marquette squad 48 to 47, by virtue of a rally in the mile relay, the final event on the card. Mike Layden and George Meagher in the high hurdles, Vince Murphy in the high jump, Don Elser in the shot put, and Jack Edwards in the pole vault, made possible the final set- ting as they ran up most of the 43 points. Here they trailed the Jesuits by four points with only the mile relay remaining. Parsons, Frawley, Bowdren, and Bernard, with emphasis on the Bowdren, stepped out in this final event to sew up the meet for Notre Dame. Marquette made the only slam of the after- noon as Phillips paced the dash men to the three first places in the 60 yard race. Both teams tallied five firsts before the relay race, but the Hilltoppers scored more seconds and thirds than did their opponents, giving them a four point edge prior to the mile relay. McCarthy McFARLANE Page 215 ■» Notre Dame. Iowa 51 35 The previously undefeated Hawkeyes of Iowa failed to extend their string of victories when they met the Irish in the fieldhouse on the afternoon of the sixteenth of February. By winning five firsts, the relay and tying in the high jump, Notre Dame had little trouble in annexing the decision, 51 to 35. Captain Vince Murphy experienced one of his few off afternoons and was tied for first by the versatile Hawkeye flash, Francis Cretz- meyer. Don Elser ' s mark of 47 feet, 1 1 inches, exceeded his former fieldhouse record in the shot put by four inches. Jack Edwards won a first in the pole vault at 12 feet, 9 inches. Ber- nard tallied first in the 440 yard event, Gott in the two mile, and Jim Shells in the 880. The Irish relay team remained undefeated by clip- ping off the distance in 3 minutes, 27 seconds. BERNARD BOWDREN Page 216 ' tfiin k Notre Dame. Illinois 3P 2 Paced by Captain Vince Murphy, who set a new armory record in the high jump by clear- ing the bar at 6 feet, 7 inches, the Notre Dame track team scored its fourth victory in as many EDWARDS FRAWLEY starts, ft was the first win the Nickmen had ever achieved at the Urbana, lUinois, Armory in the long list of track meets between the two institutions. The Illini were able to win only one first, with Notre Dame taking nine and the mile relay. One event was a dead heat. Mike Lay- den was high scorer for the day with his firsts in the high and low hurdles. His excellent time in the high hurdles tied the existing armory record. Moore broke the tape first in the sprint, Mc- Kenna in the mile, Bernard in the 440, and McGrath in the half mile. All three places in the broad jump went to the Irish, with George Meagher winning at 23 feet, IVz inches. Puge 217 •ata C. I. C. MEET mm Pittsburgh ' s burly band of track athletes took first honors in the annual Central Intercollegiate Conference indoor track games held in the local fieldhouse on March 8 and 9. Three of last year ' s champs successfully de- fended their titles. Vince Murphy of Notre Dame won the high jump, Ray Sears, expert miler of Butler ' s Bulldogs, and the relay team of the McGRATH McKENNA champion Panthers won their events. After clinching first place in the high jump. Murphy went on to shatter the Conference record with a leap of 6 feet, 71 4 inches. The baton passers of Pitt lowered the time they themselves had set for the mile relay in downing the Notre Dame four in the decisive event to win the title, 23 1 6 to Notre Dame ' s 20 1 6. Lloyd Seibert of North Central set a new mark in the pole vault when he cleared 13 feet, 5% inches. Michigan Normal ' s famous pair, Abe Rosen- crantz and Bill Zepp, turned in the other record- breaking efforts. Rosencrantz ' s time for the 880 was 1:55.1, two seconds faster than the previ- ous record held by Alex Wilson. Zepp ' s new mark- for the two mile was 9:21.2. Don Elser bested his opponents in the shot put to team along with Murphy for Notre Dame ' s two first places. T! Page 218 ' •«!lj 1 NATIONAL AND SECTIONAL MEETS THE Irish representatives performed in the vari- ous sectional and invitational meets held during the indoor season with a fair amount of success. Captain Vince Murphy jumped 6 feet, 4 inches in the Knights of Columbus games held in Madison Square Garden, New York City, to win third place honors. In the Armour Relays, held in Chicago, Notre Dame bagged three second place ribbons and one fourth. Don Elser ' s heave in the shot put was second best to Davis of Hillsdale, and Mike Layden an- nexed a second and a fourth in the high and low hurdles, respectively. Purdue ' s two-mile relay team defeated Notre Dame ' s quartet in that event. Coach Nicholson ' s proteges scored 22 points to place fifth in the team standings at the annual Butler Relays. Don Elser put the shot 48 feet, 9% inches for a new record. A second in the two mile, a third in the medley relay, a tie for second in the high jump by Murphy, and a tie for fourth in the pole vault by Jack Edwards, were the places Notre Dame men captured. The mile relay team ran third, being beaten by both Michigan and Drake, but defeating Pittsburgh. PARSONS LEVICKI MICHUTA Page 219 ( ' ' 1. The Dome in the Main Building. 2. Sorin porch philosophers decide the fate of nations. 3. The Sheedy-McGrath exhibition at the Bengal Bouts. (We ' re sorry Tancredi and Conner were too fast for the cameraman.) 4. Up against the ropes in Bengal Bouts. 5. Stu- dents painting scenery for " Turn to the Right. " 6. Mail time on Sorin porch. 7. Softball game on Badin ' s rolling lawn. 8. Unusual view of Sacred Heart Church spire. Page 220 ti n BOXING THE Bengal Boxing Show, on the twenty-second of March, was the most successful series of bouts ever held at the University. It was also the most profitable exhibition during the four years The Scho- lastic has promoted it. The athletic managers co- operated with Editor John Carbine and Managing- Editor Ed Van Huisseling for the presentation of the bouts. The entire profits of the show were turned over to the Bengal Missions. In the bantamweight class Joe O ' Neill lost a de- cision to Jesus Roces. Howard Gooden annexed the featherweight crown from Franklin Fox in a fast, cleverly fought three-round decision bout. Tex Dur- kin won from Bud Marcy by a technical knockout in the lightweight division. Hal Gooden, brother of the recently crowned featherweight titleholder, cap- tured the junior welterweight championship from Bill Whitman. Lou Purcell defeated Red Gillespie in a torrid battle to win the welterweight diadem. Bart McKernan beat Jimmy McGuire to secure the middleweight crown, in the fastest contest of the evening. The Phil Purcell, " Babe " Marshall fight for the light heavyweight title ended in a draw. Max Marek had things all his own way in winning from Broscoe on a technical knockout. Cy Conner and Nick Tancredi put on an exhibi- tion wrestling match that received deafening ap- plause from the appreciative on-lookers. In another comic exhibition Mike Sheedy and " Gunner " Mc- Grath ended the matter in a draw. « ja m Page 221 MASTERS OF AN OLD ART Page 222 tf • if ffffff t » " ' « ' , ' FENCING I 7VLTHOUGH this is the second year fencing has XA. been in existence as a portion of the winter sports program, the Notre Dame fencing team, with Coach Pedro de Landero in charge of its activities, went through a schedule of seven difficult opponents without a blemish on its record. The first match was with Washington University on February 1 1 , and Notre Dame overcame the thrusts of the visitors to win, 11 to 6. Purdue was next on the program, going down before the Irish sabre- wielders, 12 to 5. The Wildcats from North- western University were defeated by Captain Carlos de Landero and his mates on February 9, 11 to 6. The team then journeyed to Ohio on an extended road trip. Wittenberg, Ohio State, and Cincinnati were met and conquered 9 to 5, 10 to 7, and 9 to 8, respectively. The Cincinnati victory margin was the smallest of the season. The losers won all four epee bouts. Without valiant work with the foil and sabre, the result would have been a different story for the Irish. Purdue University, in the second match between the two schools during the season, felt the wrath of the Irish sword-handlers in an 11 to 4 defeat. This was the closing meet for the team. In the course of the campaign, the Notre Dame fencers accounted for 73 points, as against 41 for their opponents. The squad consisted of Captain Carlos deLandero, Caresio, Grosso, Kehoe, T. deLandero, Myron, Mc- Auliffe, and Snooks. Page 223 ■ v ' ' f ttl r ■ " o BB 1 9 k H HIn||I K 1 1 ■ IH r ■ , . t- 1 w 1 I H BE ift Ib h HI A -V Qiu tt g Wt £ i j DB B ■ k bI V; •• ' ft ■ ■v H t H k HJi B H 1 1 Jt K ' w fl MeHB KJ p Br ' ' ' iB B s m% r 1 JCk 4a| Ifi i S. r - IK 4 K II .sLLi jj THE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA ORGANIZED four years ago around a string quartet, the Notre Dame Symphony Orchestra has grown to a mem- bership of thirty-five. It is directed by Professor Richard Seidel, who was concert meister of the Chicago Symphony Orchestra for thirty years. The concerts given by this organization are devoted entirely to classical music; compositions from the works of Beethoven, Hayden, Bach, Tschaisowsky, and Strauss are among its presentations. Though but three concerts are given a year they are well attended, for the excellent rendition of the music has built up an appreciative following. IBoc ilBc F.la W.fie A.F11 w.s. Page 224 1 8! iX SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA OFFICERS Professor Richard H. Seidel, Conductor PERSONNEL R. Scholz President J. Bucci Vice-President M. A. Handele Secretary J. Ben Beyrer Manager R. Klaiber Ass ' t Librarian J. McNeill Ass ' t Bus. Mgr. 1 Violins Violas Tnunpets Clarinets 1 J. Bucci J. Ben Beyrer R. Scholz E. Zimmers 1 R. Klaiber Prof. Willard Groom J. Murphy R. Trousdale 1 J. McNeill W. Ellis F. Hurley f J. Desmond CeUo E. Theis W. Mahoney 1 Brother Linus, C.S.C. W. Page Prof. F. H. IngersoU U. Daly Trombones M. A. Hendele Bass Violin Flutes Prof. Norbert Engels F.Karl F. Joyce Dr. T. Just F. Schaeffer i W. Bernard F. Schoenfeldt L. Donnelly ■s. A. Funaro Piano f W. Sixsmith R. Mullen Horn Tympani k E. Cronin A. Davidson J. Murphy L. Boyle Page 225 mr I THE GLEE CLUB The Notre Dame Glee Club is the most widely known of the campus organ- izations sponsored by the University. Professor Joseph J. Casasanta conducts the Club that for years has carried on the tradition of having one of the best singing units in the country. Its outstanding series of concerts takes place on the annual Easter trip. Professor Casasanta carries with him a personnel of forty-eight members drilled to vocal perfection and masters of an excel- lent repertoire of songs that delight concert-goers as well as radio-listeners. Page 226 i fe ♦ GLEE CLUB PERSONNEL First Tenori Thomas Adamson William J. Cassazza Thomas E. Cassidy James B. Corrigan James M. Foohey John B. McGlynn Edward J. Rowan Francis E. Schlueter Robert J. MacDonald William V. O ' Brien John J. McCann James D. McLaughlin PROF. JOSEPH J. CASASANTA Director Second Tenori Robert B. Devine T. Robert Ducey Vincent A. Gorman Irwin L. Goldman Norbert Hart Thomas A. Halley Thomas V. Hines John E. Lynch John F. McNeill Eugene L. O ' Brien Lindsay B. Phoebus John F. Ryan First Bassi Frank Barbush Leo R. Boyle Raymond C. Brett Albert A. Butler Mark A. Finocchiaro John C. Flanigan Robert J. Mazanec John Murrin Francis X. Schaefer Francis J. Reidy Ralph M. Cardinal James M. Murphy Second Bassi Joseph T. Cordaro Arthur C. Davidson Thomas W. Flynn Robert F. Holtz John W. Kirsch William P. Mahoney James A. Marohn Daniel G. Monaghan George A. Miller Chauncey M. Rooney Roy O. Scholz Leonard W. Siekemeyer Page 227 TESTIMONIAL FOOTBALL BANQUET Decorated in flags and school colors, like a stadium the East Dining Hall was again the scene of the annual dinner given to the football team by the Notre Dame Club of the St. Joseph Valley. Mr. William Sheehan, president of the club, introduced the toastmaster, Mr. John T. McGovern, counsellor of the Carnegie Foundation in Washington, D. C. Mr. McGovern began the eve- ning with numerous dry bits of wit and successfully set the pace for the follow- ing speakers. Much of the hilarious uproar which characterized the evening was occa- sioned by the inimitable Will Rogers, whose keen quips, sly smile and ges- ture brought laughter. In serious vein Rogers paid tribute to Rockne with the remark, " He was a great man and Notre Dame and his teaching will live as long as time ... it was Rockne that built up the tremendous hold that Notre Dame has on millions of football fans ... I don ' t know what it is, but 1 know that you are keeping it going. " He did not remain serious long, for he could not resist the opportunity to advise the coaches present. He asked for a more open game, for " the fans like to see the ball moving around. " The evening had an added purpose: it was to honor three deceased men of Notre Dame. There was a call for si- Page 228 lence; the band played the slow strains of Ferde Grofe ' s Rockne Suite; the lights were extinguished except for a spotlight trained upon the grouped pic- tures of the Reverend Charles L. O ' Don- nel, C.S.C., late president of the Uni- versity; Knute Rockne, beloved coach; and Johnny Young, member of last year ' s team. It was an impressive mo- ment. Coach Layden introduced the mem- bers of this year ' s sguad. The Rever- end John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C, president of the University, and the Reverend J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C, vice president, also spoke. The Reverend Michael Moriarity, a former Notre Dame man and now director of charities in the Cleveland diocese, kept up the tempo of fun as did the other speakers: Arch Ward, sports editor of the Chicago Trib- une; Warren Brown, sports editor of the Chicago Herald and Examiner; James Phelan, former Notre Dame foot- ball star and now coach at the Uni- versity of Washington in Seattle; Noble Kizer, also a former Notre Dame star and now coach at Purdue University; Ralph Young, director of athletics at Michigan State College; and Timothy Galvin of Hammond, Indiana, president of the national Notre Dame Alumni Association. The Reverend John F. Noll, D.D., Bishop of the Fort Wayne diocese, gave the invocation. F ! ' ' Page 229 fl THE COLLEGIANS The student dance orchestra known as the Notre Dame Col- legians is composed of ten or twelve members selected from the ranks of the outstanding music majors and other specially tal- ented undergraduates. During the past school year this group has supplied the rhythm for informal student dances and for various parish dances in South Bend. The constant demand for the Collegians is a partial measurement of the wide approval given it. Page 230 I THE MOREAU SEMINARY CHOIR The Moreau Seminary Choir, under the direction of the Reverend James W. Connerton, C.S.C., is the a capella choir of the University. In its sing- ing the choir literally interprets the words of Pope Pius X, " The principal office (of sacred music) is to clothe with suitable melody the liturgical text proposed for the understanding of the faithful. " In the Mass we see the full interpretation of this, for just as the clothes are subordinate to the body they cover, so the singing is subordinate to the Mass. The pronunciation of the five Roman vowels, the necessity of pitch, a soft flowing legato and unicity of voices are all subordinated to the sacred text. As a result we hear perfect and exquisite Gregorian Chant as well as re- strained polyphony. ,a m P°9e 231 i i CONFERENCE ON AERONAUTICS A public discussion by a representative group of aviation experts opened the conference on aeronautics in Washing- ton Hall. " The future possibilities of aviation " was the sub- ject, with the object being the incorporation into the cur- riculum of a course in aeronautical engineering. Guests speaking at this conference were Professor H. J. Burden, of the University of Toronto and Canadian war-ace; Colonel W. A. Bishopp, another Canadian ace; Commander H. B. Grow, retired United States Navy Officer, and founder of several South American air lines; Merril C. Meigs, pub- lisher of the Chicago Evening American; Herbert L. Sharlock and John R. Cautley, both of the Bendix Aviation Corpora- tion; and Will Rogers, comedian and veteran airplane passenger. A round table discussion was held immediately after- wards, with the Rev. John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C, President of the University; the Rev. Thomas A. Steiner, C.S.C, Dean of the College of Engineering; and Mr. James E. McCarthy, Dean of the College of Commerce. After further discussion with Admiral Ernest J. King, chief of the Naval Bureau of Aeronautics, Captain Eddie Ricken- backer, and operators of the large air transport lines, the University Academic Council decided to offer a complete course in aeronautical engineering. The subjects to be taught will embrace all phases of metallurgy, with emphasis on the lighter steel and aluminum alloys; internal combustion engines; stream-lining and other con- struction problems. Poge 232 hnai t M WASHINGTON DAY EXERCISES For ninety years it has been a tradition at Notre Dame to celebrate Washington ' s birthday. The graduating class takes charge of the program which includes the presentation of a flag to the University for use throughout the following school year. John A. Breen was chairman of the committee which ar- ranged for this year ' s ceremonies held in Washing- ton Hall. The orator of the day was John J. Locher whose topic was " An Appreciation of Washington ' s Farewell Address. " Thomas G. Proctor, president of the class of ' 35, presented the flag with the wish that it " may remind the University of us who have gone out imbued with strong faith and principles. " In accepting the flag the Reverend J. Hugh O ' Don- nell, C.S.C., appealed to the men of the class to carry out Washington ' s words to promote peace. I Page 233 MR. SHANE LESLIE SHANE LESLIE ' S LECTURES Shane Leslie, Irish scholar, anthologist, and essay- ist, has a distinctive Irish charm in addition to his comprehensive knowledge of Irish and English lit- erature and lore. His weekly lectures in Washing- ton Hall threatened at times to be more popular than the capacity of that abused theatre. Beginning shortly after he joined the faculty for the second semester, Mr. Leslie gave lectures on such topics as: The Great Tradition, in Literature and Games; Jona- than Swift, his manuscripts, his romance and satire; Ghosts in legend and reality, a personal summary; Oxford and Cambridge, past and present — a survey of mediaeval days and present student life. All the lectures were presented with his inimitable and re- strained enthusiasm; though it has been heard whispered that some of his ghosts are still seeking a way out through the folds of curtains and props. Of more particular interest were the classes con- ducted by Mr. Leslie. The subjects upon which he lectured therein were Hamlet and Jonathan Swift. There was seldom an unwarmed chair in these classes. 14. I Page 234 Huas ftk. MEN AT WORK. 1. Erownson dormitory study hall. 2. Bacteri- ology Laboratory. 3. An interesting experiment in the Immunology Lab. 4. A meeting about something or other in Brownson Rec. 5. Still life in the Art Department. 6. Engineers probe the field of Electronics. 7. Practice court for law students. 8. Notre Dame and Stanford debate the munitions question. Page 235 M a STUDENT LIFE. 1. Handball game in the N. D. Gym. 2. A waiter ' s life is a busy one with all these hungry wolves. 3. Big student turnout when the golf course equipment house caught on fire. 4. One of the speedy little monoplanes which visited the N. D. Aeronautical Conference. 5. The big parade into the dining halls at noon. 6. Will Rogers tells a new one at the Aeronautical Con- ference. 7. The Caf — provender of cigarettes, magazines and late breakfasts. Page 236 » MAk. The gymnastic team under the super- vision of Mr. Scannell was kept very busy during the past year in demon- strating its activities before the various schools and Y.M.C.A. ' s of this section. The program called for performances on the horizontal bar, and parallel bars, feature tumbling, elephant vault- ing, Indian club and wand drills. The personnel of the team is made up of fourteen men in the Physical Educa- tion school of the University. THE GYM TEAM - L jH - - m «— — -■— " ■f: - »imM ii. " 1 I Page 237 Page 238 • ai Ak ances The Prom, the Law Ball, and the K. C. Formal made chill Winter ' s nights memorable ones for hundreds of Notre Dame socialites. I Page 239 ' : I i General Chairman Thomas Reardon and Miss Phyllis Grant THE JUNIOR PROM W E SHALL REMEMBER those gracious invitations to that pre-prom dance at St. Mary ' s . . . the anxious letters to home and to her . . . the regulations accompanying the tickets . . . her new formal wrap . . . the photog- raphers at the door . . . the Palais Royale, subdued and aristocratic with monogram blankets hung like so many huge panels . . . the stiff black and white and the cling- ing colors of the dancers . . . the huge seal of the University up behind the band . . . Shane Leslie, as charming and as agile on the dance floor as on the lecture plat- form . . . Don Besto r ' s band, the best of music . . . Bott and Miller ' s prom song, " Hours of Happiness " . . . dancing to the most waltzable rendition of the " Victory March " . . . Walsh and Arcadi, stalking celebrity and beauty with flash-gun and camera . . . the orange-ade and coca- cola . . . Tom Reardon and Tom Murphy with pleased expressions . . . the last num- ber, " Hours of Happiness " . . . ourselves becoming sentimental . . . her leaning wistfully on our shoulder ... on to the dinner dance ... We shall remember it as the best Prom in years. Junior Class President Thomas Murphy and Miss Mary Reardon Page 240 ■AJU. m I COMMITTEES GENERAL CHAIRMAN Thomas M. Reardon TICKETS Lawrrence J. O ' Toole, Chmn. Richard P. Eckrich, Robert P. McDonough PROGRAMS Louis H. Hansman, Chmn. Albert Heckler, John L. Schoonover, Joseph C. Foley DECORATIONS George J. Moriarity, Chmn. Thomas E. Adamson, John J. Skelly RECEPTION William J. Smith, Chmn. Richard W. Snooks, Matthew McShane PATRONS Francis L. Layden, Chmn. Don King Stephenson, Anthony J. Giruzzi HALL Thomas J. Treacy, Chmn. Thomas J. Vicars, Adelbert C. Baur MUSIC William J. Darcy, Chmn. John E. Kennedy, Salvatore S. DiGiovanni ARRANGEMENTS Robert M. Lauer, Chmn. Fred G. Cox, Richard A. Schmidt PUBLICITY Daniel Thornton McLaughlin, Chmn. Cornehus A. McCarthy, Jerry A. Lambiente FAVORS Don M. Kelly, Chmn. Felix B. Zaczak, J. Sherburne Herrick DINNER DANCE Edward R. Dunn, Chmn. John J. Cashin, WiUiam B. Stapleton, William E. Flannery, Charles H. Clark, Phillip A. Walker Richard Eckrich, Miss Patricia Mullen, Miss Ruth Downey, Lawrence O ' Toole, Miss Marjorie Downey, Daniel McLaughlin Bill Darcy, Bill Smith, Don Kelly, Tom Treacy, Bob Lauer, Lou Hansman, and Fred McNeil Miss Betty Roberts, Miss Virginia Burke, Miss Nancy O ' Brien, Miss Betty Waltemath, Miss Margaret Hemerick, Miss Mary Lou Grimes, and Miss Jane Hvitfeldt Page 241 PROM DINNER DANCE Jim Boyle and Frank Leonard wait for Arcadi, but the dance is over. Tom Treacy and Bill Quirk wait for the next course. Page 242 Mik m i WINTER DANCES. 1. Bernard Riley and his guest arrive for the Law Ball. 2. Jim Comeau and Art Cronin sit one out at the Junior Prom. 3. Between dances at the K.C. Formal. 4. Shane Leslie attends the Junior Prom. 5. The pause that refreshes. 6. Chairmen Church and Bowes at their K.C. Formal. 7. Captain Dominic Vairo and Jim Glenn at the Junior Prom. 8. Camille Gravel and his guest at the Law Ball. Page 243 LAW BALL Paul O ' Neil, president of the Law Club, and Miss Katherine Myers WHEN the law summons a young lady to make an appearance in court, she views the document with a haughty air. But when a Notre Dame lawyer sends a fair damsel a summons to appear as his guest at the annual Lawyer ' s Ball she prides herself on her good fortune in receiv- ing such a document. So, once again the Lawyer ' s Formal Ball, this year arranged by Chairman Michael Coyle, and closely scrutinized by Paul O ' Neill, President of the Lawyer ' s Club, was a social success. Jess Hawkins and his orchestra of Chicago, provided the musical measures to which the dignified lawyers stepped rhythmically in the spacious Palais Royale Ballroom. Page 244 COMMITTEES GENERAL CHAIRMAN Michael T. Coyle ARRANGEMENTS Charles M. Ryan, Chairman John A. Berry, James J. Doyle DOOR Marcel C. Debeck, Chairman Martin C. Moran, John L. Towne PUBLICITY Robert H. Kenline and Louis F. Fautsch, Co-chairmen William H. Curran, Thomas A. Hughen RECEPTION John O. Logoni, Chairman Thomas R. Connor, William F. Donaghue Michael Coyle, Miss Betty Rostiser, Miss Mary Walsh, and W. Lawrence Sexton. MUSIC Anthony W. Crowley, Chairman William J. Kennedy, John B. Crowe PROGRAMS Herman T. Cohen, Chairman Stephen P. Banas, William A. Burke. ENTERTAINMENT Charles G. McNichols, Chairman Stanley A. Rosenstein, William L. Wolters TICKETS W. Lawrence Sexton, Chairman Eli Abraham, Robert B. Devine Frank Matavosky, Miss Mildred Ratay, Arthur A. Sandusky, Miss Katharine Crane, John Montedonico, and Miss Rita O ' Brien. II S Page 245 K. C. BALL f j Miss Delphine Hellwig and W. Lawrence Sexton, Grand Knight THE Knights of Columbus, one of the most popular Notre Dame campus organizations, once again presented a successful annual Formal Ball. Grand Knight of the Notre Dame Council, Lawrence Sexton, and Chairman John Clark supervised the arrangements that resulted in the importation of Charley Agnew and his famous orchestra from Chicago to furnish the tuneful melodies for the dance in the Palais Royale Ballroom. A large group of Knights and their Ladies responded to the call to " arms " pro- claimed by Chairman Clark. As befits any Knights of Columbus undertak- ing, the affair was excellently arranged and successfully staged. Page 246 kU. I I ) COMMITTEES GENERAL CHAIRMAN John F. Clark TICKETS Robert F. Cavanaugh, Chairman Paul E. Schrenker, Thomas J. Flynn, Maurice J. Fairhead, Neery E. Dendler, Larry J. Sibr, George E. Thomas, Wm. R. Foley, Thomas J. Foy, Harold V. Marley, Wm. J. McNamara, C. Richard Jenney, Carl J. Senger MUSIC Michael A. Santulli and Francis J. McGahren, Co-chairmen Vincent McAloon, Richard D. Newcombe, Edward T. McNally, John F. Quirk PROGRAMS Eugene R. Zinn and John J. Busichio, Co-chairmen Joseph L. Costa, Irwin P. Crotty, Robert P. Leonard, Francis T. Collins PATRONS James J. Kaufmann, Chairman Wm. H. White, Sal J. Costa, John Glanzner, John J. Donovan PUBLICITY Robert L. Grogan and Joseph W. Schmidt, Co-chairmen Nicholas J. Casillo, George J. Williams, John F. Britton, George F. Kehoe ARRANGEMENTS A. Raymond Martin, Chairman Edmund F. Hammer, Howard C. Cusack, J. Joseph Dreucker, Wm. A. Burke DOOR John V. Coyne and Julius Rocco, Co-chairmen Raymond R. Banbenek, Pierre DeLa Vergne, James P. Colleran, H. Wm. Taylor DECORATIONS Walter F. Sheahan, Chairman Jerry A. Lambiente, John S. Pettingill, Paul E. Foley, Arthur C. Gregory ENTERTAINMENT James W. Foohey, Chairman C. Jack Kreuz, Arthur D. Cronin, Jerry J. Shine, A. H. Moorman Arthur Korzeneski, Miss Jeanne Stewart, Miss Eleanor Russell, and General Chairman John Clark Jl Robert Cavanaugh, Miss Mary Jeanne Weir, Miss Frances Woods, John Coyne, A. Raymond Martin, Miss Louis Lux, Miss Betty Roberts, Robert L. Grogan ;fii ■ ' it PROF. WM. I. COYNE Coach •tii J!- VARSITY DEBATE DEBATING has been an extra-curricular activity at the University of Notre Dame since 1899, when Professor Francis X. Carmody accepted the position of Varsity Debate coach. From 1 899 until activ- ities were interrupted by the World War, the speakers representing Notre Dame were awarded thirty out of a possible thirty-three de- cisions. Since then, until the close of the present season, Notre Dame has won eighty out of a possible one hundred and twenty- two debates. This year the forensic art of debating reached a new high peak under the direction of Professor William J. Coyne. In the middle of the season a two-man team went to Iowa State College and there won an audience decision on the question, " Resolved, that the prac- tice of medicine should be socialized. " The other debates engaged in by the debate team were on the standard intercollegiate topic for debate this year, " Resolved, that the nations should agree to prevent the international shipment of arms and munitions. " Notre Dame teams engaged in twenty-nine debates this season; eleven of these were regular contests and the other eighteen were tournament debates. Of the eleven regular debates on the schedule, Notre Dame won three " critic judge " and two " audience " decisions and lost one critic judge and two audience decisions. There was one non-decision debate and at the time of writing two debates had not been engaged in. JOHN LOCHER JOSEPH BECEK ROBERT SCHMELZLE THOMAS PROCTOR Page 248 FRANKLYN HOCHREITER JOHN HEYWOOD GEORGE KRUC EUGENE MALLOY At the Invitational Debate Tournament for Colleges held at North Manchester, Indiana, Notre Dame won eight debates and lost two. At the Delta Sigma Rho Tournament at Iowa City, Notre Dame won four and lost four contests. The affirmative team lost its only critic judge decision to Michigan State who had a strong negative case. The Notre Dame negative team, however, proved to be the conquerors in its field when its members took critic decisions from Michigan State, Leland-Stanford, and New York University. The Western Reserve and Pittsburgh de- bates, both of which were critic decisions, were held after the regu- lar season and thus no record is made of them in this article. Defeat likewise was the lot of the affirmative in its audience decision de- bate with Alabama. The negative again proved the better case in audience decisions when Notre Dame beat Iowa State and William and Mary but the popular vote was cast for the opposition in the Kent College of Law radio debate. The non-decision debate was with John Carroll University — Notre Dame defending, the affirma- tive case. While at North Manchester on the 22nd and 23rd of February, Notre Dame defeated Manchester (in two debates), Wayne, Albion, Northwestern, Western State, Quincy, and Bowling Green, and was defeated by teams from Western State and Toledo. Notre Dame had the highest percentages of wins in this tournament. At the annual Delta Sigma Rho tournament in Iowa on the 1st and 2nd of March, Notre Dame won decisions from Western Reserve, Coe, Iowa, and Gustavus Adolphus, but lost to Carlton, Nebraska Wesleyan, Iowa State Teachers, and Maryville Teachers. In this tournament the Notre Dame negative team placed third. lAMES BURKE RICHARD MEIER JOHN WEPPNER Page 249 WALSH HALL CHAMPIONS AND LEMMER TROPHY John Lynch, Coach Richard Ballman, George Krug, and John Donovan INTERHALL DEBATING THROUGH the persistence of the Wranglers, campus forensic society, the Interhall Debat- ing season realized success again this year. Robert Schmelzle, chairman of this activity, or- ganized the program and was responsible for the presentation of an interesting series of debates. The question debated by the thirteen hall teams was the one used by the Varsity: " Re- solved, that the nations should agree to prevent the international shipment of arms and muni- tions. " Gradual elimination of the teams continued through the month of November and the first f. ROBERT SCHMELZLE Chairman Page 250 week of December. Each team ' s elimination was determined by the loss of two debates. The narrowing field gave Walsh and St. Edward ' s teams the honor of being the finalists. To decide the championship the final debate was held at St. Mary ' s College between the negative side, upheld by Walsh, and the affirmative argued by the sophomores from St. Eds. After an interesting verbal struggle the decision was given to the silver-tongued seniors from Walsh by the Rev. Wm. Bolger, C.S.C., head of the Department of Economics, who acted as critic judge. The Walsh debating team included John Lynch, John Don- ovan, and George Krug. St. Edward ' s was represented by Robert Lochner, Charles Meyers, and Robert Weaver. For Walsh ' s notable accomplishment Arthur Korzeneski, president of the Wranglers, presented Richard Ballman, coach of the winning team, with the Lemmer Debate Trophy which is given every year to the champion hall team. John Locher was the coach of the runners-up. I I a, I Page 251 I. c. o. CONTEST THROUGH the capable supervision of Louis H. Hruby and his fellow-Wranglers, seven of the best high school orators in the state came to Notre Dame on February 10 to participate in the Indiana Catholic Oratorical Contest for high schools. The occasion represented the first attempt of any Wrangler society to introduce such a feature at Notre Dame. Participants proceeded to the finals here after preliminary eliminations at their own in- stitutions. At the final event, memorable to the honored contestants, Jerome O ' Dowd, of Catholic Central High School, Fort Wayne, rciceived the Joseph P. McNamara Trophy for first place in the contest. His oration was " State Aid to Catholic Schools. " To the Wranglers and Chairman Hruby must be given the credit for the embryo orators ' opportunity to further develop their self-expression and receive, in their brief stay on the campus, a more thorough acquaintance with the methods of a notable Catholic university. N i:r.r. by 81 h liUHI Page 2 52 iH ' •DSl Ik FORMAL OPENING OF RADIO STATION I 1 f. NOTRE DAME ' S RADIO STATION was for- mally opened with an historical and informa- tional program. Louis Grosso and John Sweeney gave an excellent dramatization of the founding of Notre Dame du Lac by the Reverend Edward Sorin, C.S.C., and Alexis Coquillard, famous early South Bend settler. Notre Dame songs were ployed by the University band under the direction of Pro- fessor Joseph Casasanta. James Boyle and Joseph Mansfield were the duo-narrators of many little-known fine points of the campus, and features of Notre Dame as a " real melting pot " for widely representative na- tional and international students. Her alumni are conspicuously successful in business, sporting, and professional fields. James Armstrong, Alumni Secretary, congratulated " Notre Dame on going into the air. " The Reverend Leonard J. Carrico, C.S.C., Director of Studies, expressed the Univers- ity ' s appreciation to the South Bend Tribune for making possible the installation of the campus studio. The radio programs are under the direc- tion of the Reverend Eugene P. Burke, C.S.C. t Page 253 3n ifHemoriam jMap ®f)ep JSest Sn eate REVEREND JOHN CAVANAUGH. C.S.C. March 22, 1935 BROTHER LEOPOLD, C.S.C. March 11, 1935 JOSEPH G. SULLIVAN March 20, 1935 I GILBERT C. BEHRENS November 3, 1934 JOHN R. YOUNG July 6, 1934 Page 254 H ■k. m Witif msmm l •. 1 i tMM 1 A.4i H| f| i ' ' MBh mi " vi4 1 ' -ai i , 1 K ' ' ' ' ' P ' l , ■• , IT j H --i- %i ' H| r -1 t . JHKa J " Bt i ■ ■ « - - ' ■ J : 1 i i ' Vi -iA ' , i 9 1 ■ ■ ma ik " ■ -mm li ' iWt: Iri ? A ;» :»S . ' .. . Wm - 1 ' X -. m ■p 1 18 lA ring Poq« 255 CLARENCE J. KLINE Coach Not Not Not Not Not M Not Not U 1934 BASEBALL Page 256 Niisi THE 1934 SEASON KIERNAN L. DUNN Captain Notre Dame 5 Ohio State 7 Notre Dame 5 Ohio State 3 Notre Dame 7 Western State 14 Notre Dame 2 Western State 4 Notre Dame 12 Chicago U 14 Notre Dame 19 Chicago U 6 Notre Dame 13 Northwestern 14 Notre Dame 3 Northwestern 2 Notre Dame 13 Purdue 14 Notre Dame 7 Notre Dame 6 Purdue 9 Notre Dame 13 Purdue 5 Notre Dame 7 Indiana 3 Notre Dame 4 Wisconsin 6 Notre Dame 5 Wisconsin 4 Notre Dame 1 Michigan State 8 Notre Dame 9 Michigan State 13 Notre Dame 6 Iowa 7 Notre Dame 17 Iowa 2 Toledo 5 Page 257 N " V ME ' l ' l ' LER Notre Dame . . . .. 5 Ohio State .. 7 © Notre Dame. . . .. 5 Ohio State.... .. 3 The 1934 Baseball team ' s premiere was disap- pointing. Ohio State with three hurlers, Kammer, Blue, and Ulrich, quelled the more serious uprisings of the Irish batsmen and won the ball game, 7 to 5, amidst the most distasteful weather. Captain Larry O ' Neil did fine work for Notre Dame in the catching and hitting departments. On May 5 Notre Dame traveled to Columbus to meet their previous conquerors. Jake Kline ' s nine defeated the Buckeyes on this occasion, 5 to 3. Jim Leonard kept the nine hits his opponents gathered well scattered and Danny Cunha ' s three hits aided greatly in the win. Page 258 ■Mb w Western State Teachers College of Kalamazoo, Michigan, was responsible for two of Notre Dame ' s eleven total losses. In the joust between these two nines on Cartier Field Western State amassed four- teen runs while the Irish bats collected seven, six of which came in the ninth inning. Dietz, hurler for the victors, gave the Irish eight hits, Victor Mettler ac- counting for two of them. Notre Dame .... 7 Western Slate. . 14 Notre Dame 2 Western State ... 4 In a well played tilt on May 11 in Kalamazoo Notre Dame lost its second game to Western State. Dietz and Jim Leonard, the opposing mound-men, each pitched nine hit balls but the winners bunched their safe blows to outscore the Irish, 4 to 2. UNDERKOFLER Page 259 GAUL Notre Dame. Chicago U. . Notre Dame. Chicago U. . 12 14 19 6 In a wild free-hitting game on April 21 Chicago University ' s diamond nine bested Notre Dame 14 to 12. The Irish outhit the Maroons, eleven to ten, but this meant little in the final tabulation. Nine errors committed by the Notre Dame standard bear- ers spelled defeat. Mettler and Norb Rascher col- lected three and two hits respectively off the duo of Chicago pitchers. Bill Haarlow had a perfect day at bat with three hits out of as many appearances at the plate for the winners. In the return game played on Cartier Field on May 22 Notre Dame broke out with an epidemic of base hits that had the Maroon pitchers seeking all kinds of unsuccessful remedies. Nineteen runs for Notre Dame and six runs for Chicago was the re- sult. Kane and Mettler each made four safe hits. Charlie Huisking pitched well in the pinches for the Klinemen, although yielding nine hits. Page 260 m The Northwestern Wildcats defeated the Kline- men on April 23 in another high scoring contest, 14 to 13. Northwestern led throughout the long fray. In the ninth inning Notre Dame tallied five runs before relief pitcher, Logger, stopped the onslaught one run shy of tying the score. O ' Connor and Mettler di- vided six hits evenly between them to lead the Irish. Northwestern used five hurlers while Notre Dame contented itself with two. © Notre Dame. ... 13 Northwestern . . 14 Notre Dame .... 3 Northwestern . . 2 The Irish evened the series at the Wildcat ball park later in the season in a keenly contested affair. Jim Leonard and Charlie Huisking allowed eight hits and two runs. Claborn and Kimbell, the Northwest- ern tossers, were touched for ten hits and three runs. Harold Reagan ' s fielding and the heavy hitting of Norb Rascher were features for the Irish. CUNHA Page 261 w Notre Dame. ... 13 Purdue 14 Purdue dealt the Notre Dame nine a double dose of defeat medicine on April 27 and 28 at Lafayette, Indiana. The Irish lost a characteristic one-run tussle in the first of the two game series, 14 to 13. The game was a free hitting tilt with both sides using relief pitchers plentifully. Larry O ' Neil gave an ex- cellent performance behind the bat. ® f Notre Dame .... 6 Purdue 9 In the second joust between the Indiana rivals Purdue won again, 9 to 6. Charlie Huisking, Notre Dame ' s pitcher, was driven from the mound in the fifth inning. Paul Kane amassed four hits out of eight times at bat in the two game series. Skoronski did most of the Boilermakers ' heavy sticking. Page 262 iMk The final tilt between the Boilermakers and the Irish was played on May 24 and resulted in a victory for the Irish, 13 to 5. Matt Thernes pitched a very capable game for the winners, holding his victims well in hand during the trying moments. Cunha with three hits and Wally Fromhart with another three led the Irish clouters. Notre Dame. ... 13 Purdue 5 © Notre Dame won its second victory of the season trouncing a strong Indiana team on May 19, 7 to 3. Matt Thernes and Wally Fromhart made their de- buts on the diamond. Wally played a bang-up game at third base while Matt had it all his own way on the mound, holding Indiana to nine hits and three runs. Thernes received due support from the rest of the cast as the Irish sluggers, led by Cunha, Mettler and Reagan, pushed across one run in the first; two in the third; two in the sixth and two in the eighth. Indiana tallied once in the sixth and twice in the ninth. %0 • X Notre Dame .... 7 Indiana 3 REAGAN Page 263 f - l, r ._ y THERNES Notre Dame 4 Wisconsin 6 Notre Dame 5 Wisconsin 4 Wisconsin University beat Notre Dame on May 7 to put the seventh consecutive dent in the Irish dia- mond machine. The Badgers played errorless ball and climaxed their uphill battle in the eighth inning with a two run rally which settled the issue, 6 to 4. Charlie Huisking gave the winners nine hits while his mates were collecting eleven safe blows from the offerings of Poser and Williams. Notre Dame defeated Wisconsin in the first base- ball contest during Commencement Week activities on June 1 , 5 to 4. The contest was thrilling and well played, not being decided until the twelfth inning when Norb Rascher belted out a lusty three base blow with two men on the sacks to clinch the ver- dict. Huisking ' s twirling and Gaul ' s and Pilney ' s hitting shared the spotlight in the Irish win. ?aaB«i5X ! Page 264 The Irish lost to Michigan State on May 9, 8 to 1. Berg, ace mound artist for the Spartans, was touched for only six hits, two of which were snared by Lefty Dunn. Rouse led the attack of the Spartans, getting three out of four. © Notre Dame .... 1 Michigan State. 8 I Michigan State again proved too much for tht Irish baseballers to handle on June 2 in the last scheduled contest and walked off the diamond with a 13 to 9 verdict. Notre Dame put on a " Garrisoi. finish " in the last two innings but could not reach their oppressors. Themes did the hurling and Ras- cher, Pilney, and Mettler hit well. Notre Dame .... 9 Michigan State. 13 WENTWORTH Page 265 iBM PILNEY Notre Dame .... 6 Iowa 7 Notre Dame 17 Iowa 2 Notre Dame dropped the first of its two game series with Iowa on Cartier Field, May 18. The Irish salted away five runs in the first two innings but their seemingly safe lead was overcome as Black- man, Hawkeye outfielder, brought in seven runs on four hits to put his team in front. Notre Dame ' s come- back attempt in the ninth was futile. Sepe scored on Dunn ' s triple but O ' Connor ' s long fly to center put an end to the proceedings. © Notre Dame walloped the Hawkeyes in the sec- ond encounter on the following day, 17 to 2. Kane, Mettler, Cunha, and Gaul led the swatfest as they drove Frohwin, Iowa ' s pitching ace, to shelter and showed little more mercy to Mau, his successor. Mettler, Kane, and Gaul hit homers for the Irish. Frank Gaul ' s homer was recorded as the longest ever hit on Cartier Field. Jim Leonard hurled a com- mendable ball game for the victors. I Page 266 I iMk i On the 26th of May the Irish ball-tossers traveled to Toledo, Ohio, where they met and defeated To- ledo University in a night ball game. Jim Leonard and Charlie Huisking let the Ohio nine down with six hits and five runs. Notre Dame collected seven hits and seven runs. George Went worth and Cap- tain Larry O ' Neil starred for the Klinemen. Notre Dame 7 Toledo 5 © © Page 267 FROMHART Notre Dame 61 Ohio State 70 In the opening meet of the 1934 out- door track season the Irish lost a hard fought meet to Ohio State, 70 to 61, at Columbus, Ohio. The Notre Dame Trackmen had previously beaten the Buckeyes during the indoor season but could not duplicate the performance. Notre Dame took five first places to Ohio State ' s seven firsts. In the 220 yard low hurdles the Irish with Layden, BOYLE DUCASSA Fagan, and Link scored a complete slam. Don Elser heaved the 16 pound shot a total of 48 feet and 3% inches to beat Neal, the Big Ten champion. The mile relay team, although beaten, stepped the distance in the remarkable time of 3 minutes 17.5 seconds. Vince Murphy won the high jump, setting a new Ohio record at 6 feet 5% inches. The mile and two mile events proved too much for the Notre Dame team. In the pole vault event Edwards of Notre Dame and Sites of Ohio tied for first at 12 feet. Buckeye representatives won both the discus throw and the dashes. Page 268 m Notre Dame 80 1 3 Michigan State 50 2 3 Notre Dame scored its first victory of the outdoor season at the expense of the Spartans from Michigan State by the score of 80 1 3 to 50 2 3. The Irish captured ten firsts to the five of the Spartans. Both Don Elser and Mike Layden scored double victories. Elser set a new Cartier Field record with his toss of 50 feet 8 inches in the shot put as did Meagher in the broad jump at 24 feet 6% inches. Michigan State annexed all three places in the mile and javelin events. MAHER RUBLY The Irish came through with slams in the 440 yard dash and the 220 yard low hurdles. Bernard, Bowdren, and Rubly placed in the 440 while Layden, Pa- gan, and Link ran in that order in the low hurdle event. Edwards won the pole vault, and Murphy the high jump. The closest and most thrilling race of the afternoon was the half mile in which Captain Pongrace of the State- men nosed out Roberts of Notre Dame to win by inches. Page 269 mim Notre Dame 57 1 3 Pittsburgh 68 2 3 The Pittsburgh track cohorts repulsed the Irish threat in the last dual meet of the outdoor season and won a 682 3 to 57 1 3 victory. Both squads scored firsts in seven events but Pitts had the edge in the number of second and thirds. Wagonhauser of Pittsburgh won two victories, one in the mile and the other in the two mile run. Gilfoil and Frawley SHIELS ELSER ran second and third respectively in the 220 yard dash. Notre Dame placed one, two in the 120 yard high hurdles with Fagan and Layden doing the scor- ing. Edwards was victorious in the pole vault, Elser in the shot put and Meag- her in the broad jump. Bernard won a thrilling race in the 440, Paul Rubly placing third. Duke of Notre Dame took second place in the two mile event, as did Ducassa in the 880. Mike Layden won the 220 yard high hurdles. Elser was second best in the discus. :. Page 270 Vbi k NATIONAL AND SECTIONAL MEETS Notre Dame was well represented in the vari- ous sectional and national track and field meets. On April 21 at the Kansas Relays at Lawrence, Kansas, the Irish shuttle relay team of Meagher, Link, Fagan, and Lay den ran third to the record breaking Kansas State team. Vince Murphy placed second in the high jump at 6 feet 1% inches. Coach Nicholson split up his squad for the Drake and Penn Relays. At the Penn track carnival Notre Dame ' s shuttle relay team ran second to Cornell ' s record breaking crew. Mur- phy placed second in the high jump and Meagher third in the broad jump. At the Drake affair the two mile relay team ran fourth; the one mile, four mile and medley relay teams failed to place. Don Elser placed fifth in the shot put which was won by Jack Torrence of Louisiana State with a new world ' s record of 55 feet 1 V2 inches. In the Indiana State Meet at Lafayette, In- diana on May 26 Notre Dame placed second to Indiana University. Firsts were made by Murphy, Elser, and Meagher. Meagher broke the state record in the broad jump with 24 feet V2 inch. Places were taken by Sullivan in the shot put, Duke in the two mile event, and Du- cassa in the 880. The mile relay team of Indiana University defeated Notre Dame in a close, exciting race. GOTT JORDAN Notre Dame placed fourth in the annual out- door Central Intercollegiate Conference Meet in Milwaukee on June 1. The Irish athletes garnered three first places — two of them new conference records. Meagher set a new broad jump record of 24 feet, and Elser a new shot put record of 51 feet 6 10 inches. Murphy won the high jump and the mile relay team again placed second to Indiana ' s quartet. Three men carried Notre Dame ' s colors in the National Intercollegiate Games at Los An- geles — Murphy, Elser, and Meagher. Murphy tied for fourth in the high jump, Elser placed seventh in the shot put and Meagher fifth in the broad jump. Page 271 |li: Ml III lllj II M F ll II 1. Waldron speeds one over the net. 2. Close work on one of the greens of the Burke Memorial Golf course. 3. Part of the gallery at the Indiana State Intercollegiate Golf meet at Notre Dame in May, 1934. 4. N. D. tennis team meets Western State. 5. Guard- ing the net. 6. Another shot of the Indiana Intercollegiate. 7. This one rolled right in the cup. 8. Vince Fehlig drives out a long one. 9. Win Day. J ll Page 272 • ») tMt • 1934 GOLF THE rise of Notre Dame into the collegiate golf- ing spotlight since 1 930 has been phenomenal both in its suddenness and its consistency. The 1934 team was worthy of the high stand- ards set by the great golfing combines which preceded it. The team swamped Detroit on April 21 in the first match of the season, 14 to 4. Next came Purdue and that aggregation was set back, 15 ' 2 to 2 ' 2. Chicago University tallied 3 points to the Irish 15. On May 10 Notre Dame smothered the Wisconsin Badger ' s attempt to halt their vic- tory march by 15 to 3. Win Day and Captain Vince Fehlig played superbly despite a terrific dust and wind storm to round the course in sev- enty-ones. Northwestern fell next before the Irish mashies, 15 to 3. John Banks and John Montedonico led the conquerors. For the sixth straight victim Illinois was chosen. Banks, Day, Fehlig, and Monte- donico either tied or broke the existing Illini course record. In the last dual meet of the sched- ule. Rev. George L. Holderith, C.S.C., coach, used the same lineup to whip Indiana with ease, 16 ' a to l ' 2. Pat Malloy and Bill Veeneman both shot expert golf in this Irish victory. Notre Dame won the Indiana State meet with an aggregate score of 1231, 49 points better than Purdue in second place. Johnny Banks estab- lished a new state record with his total of 293. In the National Intercollegiates at the Cleve- land Country Club course, Notre Dame placed fourth in a field of thirteen. Michigan, Yale, and Georgia Tech finished ahead of them. Page 273 iHM fl 1934 TENNIS THE 1934 tennis team won three of its eight scheduled matches. Professor Pedro deLan- dero, serving his first term at the helm of the tennis team, moulded an average tennis combine into a winning group before the season ended. The season opened with Northwestern white- washing the Irish cohorts, 6 to 0, on April 20. On the following day Western State of Kalamazoo, Michigan, achieved another 6 to victory over the Irish. Notre Dame tightened up in the next match to conquer Armour Tech of Chicago, 6 to 3. Joe Waldron bested Esberasen in the feature match of the day. On May 5, Notre Dame won an exciting match from Albion, 4 to 3. Captain " Jock " O ' Hanlon and Dick Kelley assured the Irish of the victory by winning their doubles match, breaking the three-all deadlock. When Notre Dame defeated Detroit on May 1 1 , 6 to 1, it extended the victory record to three straight. Frank Weldon and George Cannon, of the winners, exhibited a new brand of tennis in overcoming their opponents in both singles and doubles. Then followed a two-match series with Michigan State, which proved very disastrous for Notre Dame. The Spartans vanquished the Irish, 7 to 2, at East Lansing and 6 to 3 at Notre Dame. Closing the season with the strong Maroons of Chicago, Notre Dame was unable to stave off the Windy City lads and lost, 5 to 1 . Joe Prendergast was the lone Irisher to garner a point. Coach deLandero organized a " B " team midway in the season, which played one match with Chicago ' s " B " netsters and won, 4 to 2. Page 274 ' !Ii uiik. INTERHALL CHAMPIONS CARROLL HALL TEAM Football BADIN HALL LIGHTWEIGHTS Basketball ST. EDWARD ' S HEAVYWEIGHTS Basketball w» Page 275 Page 276 Sn Ml n iJ faring kD vents h Plays, dances, lectures, and other events, such as the Publications Banquet pictured below, combined with the exams to keep a young man ' s fancy from lightly turning to thoughts of love. I Page 277 IP TURN TO THE RIGHT " APPRECIATIVE audiences filled Washington Hall two con- . secutive nights during March to witness the successful presentation of the three act comedy, " Turn to the Right, " by the University Theatre group. Excellent casting and directing by Professors Frank Kelly and Albert Doyle of the Speech Depart- ment made a success of this Mel odramatic play whose plot was laid in a background of the turning century. Thomas Proctor played the leading role of Joe Bascom, the country boy who left his widowed mother on the farm to go to New York. He returns home to his mother, sister, and sweet- .4 ri Page 278 11 ' ») ,; The plot thickens! Muggs and Gilly to the rescue. heart, where the greedy villain with the usual mortgage stands waiting. Joe ' s two shady friends, Muggs and Gilly, played by Abe Zoss and Joe Mansfield, appear accidentally on the scene and vow their assistance. Their treacherous, often humorous, acts both complicate and solve the situation. Muggs and Gilly reform, Joe gets his girl, and they all live happily ever after. Virtue triumphant! and the girl wins her engagement ring. Page 279 ! MONOGRAM ABSURDITIES The follies of the year! Sparkling and sprightly entertainment. Here we present the scoop of the year! The Dome ' s exclusive preview shots of the an- nual Monogram show. © Husky beauties every one. And over the stage door: " Through these portals pass the most beautiful women in the world. " Page 280 Hai The Most Sensational Mu- sical of the Season After a Banner Engagement at the Casino de Stadia with the Identical Gridiron Cast. ?1 [I Poge 281 SPRING LECTURERS FROM the Catholic University of America came an eminent church historian and educator, Right Reverend Peter Guilday, to lecture at Notre Dame in March. Monsig- nor Guilday ' s subject, " The Life of Most Reverend John Carroll, " was in keeping with the bicentennial celebration of the birth of this famous pioneering figure, the first Catholic bishop in America. The speaker ' s comments, personal and authen- tic, are the result of prolonged research and study of the territory and institutions in Maryland with which Bishop Carroll was associated. DR. JAMES J. WALSH, D.Sc. 1916 Laetare Medalist Dr. James J. Walsh, former head of the Fordham University Medical School, gave a lecture on " South America and Mexico, " April 1. He told of the political system and the culture of Mexico, and of the last South American Eucharistic Congress. Dr. Walsh was awarded an honorary D.Sc. degree by Notre Dame in 1910, and the Laetare Medal in 1916. THE REVEREND J. HUGHES ODONNELL, C.S.C, and RIGHT REVEREND PETER GUILDAY Page 282 fl ' «•» iM i Hi THE PAULIST CHOIR rr CO, isli iree tore ON APRIL 8th the Paulist Ch oristers of Chicago journeyed to Notre Dame to give another of their famous concerts in Washington Hall. They re- ceived an even more enthusiastic reception than they were accorded at Notre Dame in 1934. The choir presented a program of ecclesiastical and secular music. Of especial note was the dedication of the number, " Crucifixus " by Lotti, to the late Reverend John Cavanaugh, C.S.C. The choir also sang " Alleluia, " written by Father Finn for the Diamond Jubilee of the University in 1917, when Father Cavanaugh was president and Father O ' Malley, conductor of the Paulist Choir, was the boy soprano of the choir. Frank Dunford, who pleased Notre Dame listeners last year, was the soloist for this piece. fn Page 283 I- 4 THOMAS G. PROCTOR President of Senior Class SENIOR BALL May 10 SENIOR BALL BOARD Committee in charge of the Board: Joseph H. Argus — Director of Activities; Thomas G. Proctor; Norbert W. Hart; Francis J. Shay. Music Edward P. Cullen Tickets Edward L. Simpson, Mitchell Saleh, Patrick F. Quigley Publicity William Schmidt Favors Richard Hyde Programs Raymond Margrett Invitations Walter Brown Patrons John Clark Decorations Raymond Oakes Ballroom Raymond Broderick Tea-Dance Frank Leonard M MISS DORA MATTHEW Guest of Mr. Proctor Page 284 ll hiii rii 1 NORBERT W. HART Vice-President JOSEPH H. ARGUS Treasurer Director of Activities FRANCIS J. SHAY Secretary : SENIOR BALL May 10 I MISS MARTHA PEAK Guest of Mr. Argus Paga 285 MR. DOMINIC M. VAIRO ROCCO V. SCHIRALLI General Chairman President of Monogram Club MONOGRAM FORMAL May 17 MONOGRAM FORMAL COMMITTEES General Chairman Dominic Voiro Music Don Elser, Chairman; Andy Pilney, Harry Becker Decorations Ken Stilley, Chairman; Paul Rubly, Lefty Dunn Tickets Fred Solari, Bill Shakespeare, Vince Murphy, Fred Carideo I MISS DOROTHY JANE AHRBECK Guest of Mr. Vairo MISS MARGARET KELLEY Guest of Mr. Schiralli Page 286 HMk MR. JEROME J. GUSHING Engineers ' Club President MR. EDWARD G. LE JEUNE General Chairman i ENGINEERS FORMAL COMMITTEES General Chairman Edward G. Le Jeune Tickets Mitchell Saleh, Chairman; J. Jahr, T. Hines, J. Loritsch Publicity Adair Barlow, Chairman; J. Fry, W. Darcy, F. Martin Decorations lames Reville, Chairman; C. Schill, G. McNeile, R. Schmidt Patrons William Gorgen, Chairman; J. Walters, J. Odenbach Arrangements William Bernard, Chairman; G. Barber, W. Schmidt Reception Victor Weigand, Chairman; R. Barry, P. DeBrugne Music George Foss, Chairman; P. Fitzpatrick, T. Carney Invitations Mathias Sagartz, Chairman; C. Maher, J. Norton II II MISS MARY V. McCAUGHEY Guest of Mr. Cushing MISS MARTHA CUSHING Guest of Mr. Le Jeune Paqe 287 M LAETARE MEDAL THE Laetare Medal was awarded this year to Mr. Frank H. Spearman " In recognition of his distinction as a Catholic lay- man and of his service to the country in the volumes of interest- ing and wholesome fiction he has provided through many years for a large reading public. " Each year the University of Notre Dame confers the Laetare Medal on some outstanding Catholic layman. It is regarded as the highest honor a Catholic layman can receive in this country. In 1883 the first Laetare Medal was presented to John Gil- mary Shea, historian, by the Reverend Edward Sorin, C.S.C., venerable founder of Notre Dame. The announcement of the recipient of the me dal is made on Laetare Sunday, hence its name. The ancient papal custom of bestowing the Golden Rose on some member of the Italian Catholic royalty on Laetare Sunday suggested the Laetare Medal of Notre Dame. Page 288 Mlhi y Lub Campus clubs and organizations contribute a great deal to the extra-curricular activity of the Notre Dame student. Though social life enters into their activities, the clubs are especially concerned with cultural attainments. Page 289 .MM " U. J . " " " ' ..JiJ r- n THE KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS J W. LAWRENCE SEXTON Grand Knight ELI M. ABRAHAM Financial Secretary THE Notre Dame Council of the Knights of Columbus was chartered in 1910. Since that time it has initiated over 10,000 members and has transferred more than 8,000 members to other councils in all parts of the country. These Notre Dame-initiated members participate in council activities in every state in the Union. Each year the council acquires about a hundred new members. To them it teaches, by example and practice, those principles of Cath- olicity so necessary today. Further, it acquaints its members with the ideals and methods of Catholic action to the end of building a strong and active body of Catholic Iqity. At the present time there are about vera; Ob Sock) ioite into prese Jit WSL dtO ' W T % Page 290 Niai Mlk FRANCIS McGUIRE Deputy Grand Knight JAMES McDEVITT Chancellor WILLIAM BOWES Recording Secretary 300 members on the campus. Father O ' Hara, president of the Uni- versity, is a charter member of the Council. One of the objectives of the council is to build a Knights of Columbus Social Center. For this project a building fund has been maintained for ten years by the members. It is hoped that construction will begin in the near future. More than $45,000 is in the Building Fund at the present time. The other activities of the council are many; some beneficial to the members themselves, and others beneficial to the campus at large, or to groups or individuals outside the council and away from the campus. ARTHUR L. KORZENESKI Lecturer MICHAEL A. SANTULLI Warden ROBERT ROGERS Treasurer AUGUST CHURCH Advocate FRANK MATAVOVSKY Guard ANDREW MAFFEI Guard Page 291 .AM THE WRANGLERS ARTHUR KORZENESKI FRANKLYN HOCHREITER President Secretary 1935 is the tenth anniversary of the Wranglers, honorary forensic society of the University. These years have seen the fulfillment of the purpose of the society as set down in its constitution — " to develop ready expression, quicken individual thought, mold correct ideas and con- centrate the mind. " With the donation of the Lemmer trophy in 1932, the Society extended its freshman debating program to include all the halls on the campus. The inter-hall debating program is now one of the important activities of the school year. The Wranglers act as coaches for the various halls. Through their efforts much material for the varsity debate squad has been discovered. Robert Schmelzle was in charge of the program this year. JAMES BOYLE ARTHUR SANDUSKY JOHN HEYWOOD LOUIS HRUBY Page 292 MHk JOHN CLARK EDWIN HOLMAN JOHN LOCHER JOHN LOGAN A new activity was introduced this year with the inauguration of the Indiana Catholic Ora- torical Contest for high schools. The Wranglers conducted contests in which eliminations were held in specified districts throughout the State. Finalists came to Notre Dame in February to compete for the McNamara trophy, donated by. Joseph McNamara, former Wrangler, and now Deputy Attorney-General of Indiana. Wrangler meetings are held weekly in the Law Building. At each a member gives an ex- temporaneous talk on a subject of his own choice, followed by an open debate on the subject, much in the manner of the Oregon sys- tem of debating. Qualification for membership includes par- ticipation in some form of forensic activity and maintenance of a high scholastic average. THOMAS PROCTOR ROBERT SCHMELZLE JOHN KAVANAGH RICHARD BALLMAN EUGENE MALLOY Page 293 M THE PATRICIANS VINCENT A. GORMAN President LOUIS J. GROSSO Secretary BEING the only classical society on the campus, the Patricians have a wide scope for study. The organization has considered topics, during the past year, ranging from " The Economics of Plato and Aris- totle " to " The Influence of the Roman Writers on Shakespeare. " Theirs is the fascinating task of tracing modern problems and culture to the classical era. Two changes were made in the program of the Patricians at the beginning of the scholastic year: weekly meetings were instituted, and arrangements made for the appearance of a faculty member every fifth week. At each meeting a paper was read on some phase of classical life or literature, as assigned by the Program Committee. General discussions followed these readings. Professor John P. Turley, of the Classical Department, continued for his second year as the faculty advisor of the Patricians. It has been through his assistance that the society has grown beyond the expecta- tions of its foiinders. FRANKLYN HOCHREITER PAUL HART JOHN BURKE JAMES CORRIGAN Page 294 (anas lil It I FRANCIS SCHLUETER JOHN CORRIGAN JOHN GAINER RICHARD BALLMAN RAYMOND BRETT CLIFFORD BROWN JAMES BOOKWALTER GERALD MOLINARI ROY SCHOLZ Page 295 ii-f lgsS THE BOOKMEN EDWARD KILMURRY President THE BOOKMEN meet once a week to discuss literature, both of the past and present. Membership is limited to fifteen. This facilitates round-table discussions and gives opportunities for vigorous and lively arguments. Papers are read at most of the meetings. Some of the papers are controversial; others are informative and descriptive. Frank Shay gave an illuminating presentation of the history and variations of the Tristram-Isolde legend. James McDevitt delivered an excellent paper on the life and works of Hawthorne. Alfred Loritsch ' s contribution was a description of the fantasy in literature. G. Albert Lawton presented an evaluation of modern critics, which led to a heated discussion. J. Benjamin Beyrer ' s analysis of John Galsworthy brought forth a wide variety of Bookmen opinions on the author. President Edward Kilmurry, long a protagonist of Francis Thompson, gave a brief paper on his hero ' s poetry. G. ALBERT LAWTON ROY SCHOLZ ALFRED LORITSCH FRANK SHAY Page 296 t i Not all the meetings are given over to stu- dent papers. Occasionally a faculty man is invited to address the club. This year such men as Professor Rufus Rauch and Dr. Em- manuel Chapman spoke to the Bookmen. Pro- fessor Thomas Bowyer Campbell, the faculty adviser, helped to make the year successful. Another interesting feature of this club ' s ac- tivities is its private circulating library, which consists of the more important literary publica- tions of the year. GEORGE KRUG JAMES McDEVITT J. BENJAMIN BEYRER PAUL CARRICO HOWARD CUSACK THOMAS CASSIDY HARRY COZAD THOMAS O ' BRIEN ROBERT BURKE JOHN KIRSCH W ' Page 297 .■b FRONT ROW: L. Gabriel, Pick, Dineen, Schlueter, Fr. Wenninger, Scholz, Cox, Coll, F. Gabriel SECOND ROW: Hoffman, Demer, Hufnagel, Ervin, McKay, Arcadi, Norton, Erady, Marley, Kubik, Murray THIRD ROW: Bush, Wilson, Randall, Kelly, Cordaro, Laws, Shaffer, Bray, Shaner, Schueppert, Kranzfelder BACK ROW: Casper, White, Folmar, Kaufman, Donoghue, Verbanc, Kolko, Bernard REV. FRANCIS J. WENNINGER, C.S.C. Moderator ACADEMY OF SCIENCE OFFICERS FRANCIS E. SCHLUETER President ROY O. SCHOLZ Vice-President FRANCIS A. DINEEN Secretary JAMES W. PICK Executive Oificer JAMES J. COLL Executive Oificer FRED G. COX Executive Officer The Academy of Science is an honorary society whose purpose is to pro- vide for its members added discussion in scientific matters, and to offer in- formation on scientific subjects of popular interest to the student body. Membership is limited to upper classmen who have the recommendation of the Dsan of the College of Science, and a satisfactory scholastic record. Maintenance of this record for three consecutive semesters entitles a mem- ber to the key of the Academy, and to permanent membership. Page 298 I hSi FRONT ROW: McAuliffe, Murphy, Vitter, Saleh, Conley, Barber, Schmidt, Barry SECOND ROW; Gedmin, Kumler, Lang, Schager, Batchellor, Purcell, Mix, Gleichauf, Mosele, Shields BACK ROW: Sheahan, Whitaker, Standish, Hayes, Swoyer, Hughes, Leonard, Kane, Lounsberry OFFICERS DR. J. A. CAPARO Counselor MITCHELL J. SALEH Chairman NORMAN B. CONLEY Vice-Chairman ALBERT L. VITTER Secretary CLARENCE J. PICKARD Treasurer MITCHELL J. SALEH Chairman The principal purpose of the Notre Dame branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers is to acquaint the student engineer with the prob- lems and activities of the professional electrical engineer. At each bi- weekly meeting student papers are presented and, occasionally, demon- strations are given by prominent electrical engineers. The information gained at these meetings enables the student to adjust himself more easily to such circumstances as follow his graduation. Page 299 FRONT ROW: Caresio, Conlon, John, Shields, Foss, Troy BACK ROW: Loritsch, Williamsen, Burger, Keffler, Lux, Grubb, Biggins THE AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR METALS OFFICERS ROBERT J. SHIELDS President JOSEPH JOHN Vice-President GEORGE FOSS Secretary JOHN COOGAN Treasurer ROBERT J. SHIELDS President To supplement the academic work of those enrolled in the department of metallurgy a local group of the American Societies for Metals was estab- lished in 1927. Both students and men actually engaged in this field of work belong to the organization. This circumstance gives the student the opportunity to become acquainted with men, methods and the material of his future work. Page 300 Sli II J FRONT ROW: Kellogg, Rank, Tingley, Hackenbruck, Hamm, Hufnagel, Lee, Hackner, Marre SECOND ROW: Murphy, Gaul, Palmer, Bettemacchi, Waskerman, Kohlman, Morrison, Hertel, Von Nomee THIRD ROW: McNeil, Campbell, Chill, Nau, Gerl, Smith, Creel, Hickey, Sullivan, Halbert BACK ROW: Love ARCHITECT ' S CLUB OFFICERS ARNOLD C. HACKENBRUCH President AARON J. HAMM Secretary and Treasurer ARNOLD C. HACKENBRUCH President The Architect ' s Club was instituted several years ago as an aid to the Architectural course. Papers are read on different phases of architecture at the regular meetings of the club. A discussion usually follows these readings. Informal dinners and other social affairs are arranged to pro- vide diversion from the monotony of the drafting room. Page 301 m FRONT ROW: Gleichauf, Kumber, Frarey, Dougher, Dubb, Crystal BACK ROW: Saleh, Conley, Whitaker, Hurley, MuUeague, Witchger, Mosele, Krebser A. S. M. E. OFFICERS PAUL DOUGHER President WESLEY STREHL Vice-President GLENN DUBS Treasurer LOUIS CRYSTAL Secretary PAUL DOUGHER President The Notre Dame branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers affords the students of this science the chance to meet the leaders of the industry and to learn something of their methods. Further preparation is provided by arranging trips to various local public and private enter- prises and by encouraging student papers on research in pertinent matters. Page 302 s « «p FRONT ROW: Hoffert, Kalczynski, Neeson, Miller, O ' Brien, Britton BACK ROW: Finn, Hawley, Keefe, Joyce, Burns, Carbine BLUE CIRCLE OFFICERS WILLIAM E. MILLER President JOHN CLARK Vice-President WALTER O ' BRIEN Secretary WILLIAM E. MILLER President This organization functions as a subsidiary of the Student ' s Activities Council. To it is given the task of carrying out and enforcing the various plans formulated by the parent organization. The members take the respon- sibility for orderliness at the various pep meetings; they secure prominent men to address the student body; and they perform numerous other duties of like nature. Page 303 II FRONT ROW: Frascati, Caresio, Biggins, Joyce, John, Toussaint, Walters, Lynch, Kranzfelder, Schueppert, Pick SECOND ROW: Coogan, Foss, Wolf, Stine, Herly, Kaiser, Cooper, Powers, Baum, Norton, Mcintosh THIRD ROW: Froning, Verbanck, McKenna, Gast, O ' Hara, Gnibb, Loritsch, J. Gorman, Carney, T. Gorman, Lovell, Donnelly FOURTH ROW: Wienman, G. Hill, Williamsen, Martin, O ' Hara, Schmidt, Schwien, D ' arcy BACK ROW: O ' Connor, Kolka, Burke, Quinlan, Bruegger THE CHEMISTRY CLUB OFFICERS NORBERT TOUSSAINT President FRANCIS JOYCE Vice-President JOSEPH JOHN Secretary-Treasurer GEORGE FOSS Member-at-Large DR. F. J. SOWA Honorary President NORBERT TOUSSAINT President This club was organized to provide a common ground for chemical dis- cussion and to arrange for moderate social diversions. Its members meet once a month, taking turns in leading discussions on a chosen topic. Spe- cial meetings are held freguently as the occasion demands. This organ- ization also holds a memorable banquet at the end of the school term. Page 304 kum FRONT ROW: Sniadowski, Radlicki, Orzechowski, Korzeneski, Rybicki, Krupa, Kalczynski BACK ROW: Zdanowicz, Marek, Partyka, Stolarski, Derengoski, Caw, Skoczylas, Sulewski THE CHARLES PHILLIPS ' CRACOW CLUB OFFICERS ARTHUR L. KORZENESKI President ALBERT ORZECHOWSKI Vice-President ARTHUR L. KORZENESKI President The Charles PhiUips ' Cracow Club is composed of students of Polish extraction. Meetings are held once a week and are devoted to a study of Polish culture, history, and literature. The club has the special purpose of honoring the late Professor Charles Phillips who did much to foster an interest in these things in the United States. Through the efforts of the club a Polish Chair will be established at the University this September. II w ' Page 305 m FRONT ROW: Devers, O ' Brien, Dunning, McNicholas, Stuart, Loritsch, Shay, Benkert, Cavanaugh, Rubly, Gott, Washko Flynn SECOND ROW: Bayer, Kull, Staub, Slattery, Flanigan, Shanahan, Jassoy, Dudley, Rydell, Alderman, Dohnalek, Gonring, O ' Malley, McDevitt, Theis THIRD ROW: Bowers, Kritz, Dunn, Maher, Ravarino, Hyde, Hoppert, Rowan, Crotty, Smith, Tobin, Deely, Layden, Ellis BACK ROW; FitzHugh, Gannon, Curtin, Ringling, Dorgan, Doran, Kennedy, Coyle, Zimmers, Pryor COMMERCE FORUM OFFICERS FRANK J. SHAY President ALFRED LORITSCH Vice-President EDWARD BENKERT Secretary ■, ROBERT CAVANAUGH Treasurer FRANK I. SHAY President Membership in this organization is honorary and is restricted to men in the College of Commerce. It aims to present such problems of economics as must be solved in the business world and to keep its members informed of all important developments in the world of commerce. This information is obtained chiefly through men of recognized ability who address the forum from time to time. Page 306 « ' » M 4 ■» 1 m L . f 1 r 1 r - 1 f ' « t f f»B J iS 1 - f ■JU. ' S i ■ 1 " .. ! kl ■■ » " •, Jtife 4 " TT 1 " ! 1 f f ■ ;1 5 ? ■ M 1 ■n LA 1 fi 1 ,b |l i 1 l? te. " . • -fe., . ' .«L 1 i- ! S I f ? ' - . 1mML ' £» " m •- ■ y S ' T- - s ? r ■ FRONT ROW: Kerswig, Hobart, Ealliet, Corrigan, Briton, Sullivan BACK ROW: O ' Connor, Mathews, VanderHeyden, Keefe, Bulkewicz, Green, Smith ECONOMICS SEMINAR OFFICERS JOHN CORRIGAN Chairman RICHARD BALLIET Secretary JOHN CORRIGAN Chairman Students majoring in Economics compose the membership of this organ- ization. It has for its purpose the stimulation of interest in current affairs. Members keep themselves i nformed on government and economic ques- tions. Analysis of these subjects is particularly valuable because of the constant changes in the economic structure. i ' am Pago 307 w ' ' » 1 1 i lJK j«|| m, _ P fef iii 8i ; ' i!. --r.--.V ' B B ' H Hi Bf m B JEROME J. GUSHING President ENGINEERS ' CLUB OFFICERS JEROME J. GUSHING President PATRIGK J. LYNGH Vice-President CLARENCE J. PICKARD Treasurer ALBERT A. VITTER Secretary FRANCIS M. JOYCE, Jr Secretary REV. THOMAS A. STEINER, C.S.C Counselor The membership of this organization includes students from all the de- partments of engineering. Through regular monthly meetings, and occa- sional social activities, the club gives its members an opportunity to keep acquainted with each other and to learn of activities in the engineering field. Social affairs held are the Smoker, the Engineers ' Formal Dance, and the Club Picnic. Page 308 Ndb I ' ' f FRONT ROW: Rubly, Kilmurry, Murray, Edwards, Jacobs, Nanovich BACK ROW: Sullivan, Hoffert, F. Flynn, J. Flynn, Moss, Winkly, Orzechowski FOREIGN COMMERCE ' OFFICERS JOHN R. EDWARDS President ORLANDO M. SCAFATI. . . .Secretary and Treasurer JOHN R. EDWARDS President To those students studying the export trade this club furnishes a medium whereby such pertinent problems as may arise can be discussed. Men prominent in business activities related to foreign trade have been heard at the regular meetings through the year. Much of the success the club has had this year has been due to the efforts of Mr. Bott, of the College of Commerce, who acts as faculty advisor. Paqe 309 FRONT ROW: Bayot, French, Phoebus, Belmont, Grosso, Ferland, Gay, Cassidy BACK ROW: Hoffert, Dennison, Ratigan, Dorgan, Troskosky, Kauffman, Hackraan, Clements, Pisek THE FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS LOUIS J. GROSSO President CLIFFORD H. WELSH Vice-President ROBERT L. FORBES Secretary ' I LOUIS J. GROSSO President The French language, literature, and civilization are the interests of this club. The bi-monthly meetings are conducted entirely in French. Other activities sponsored were several smokers, a banguet, a French play, and a French cinema. Under the club ' s auspices Jacgues Maritain, world famous philosopher, was entertained while at the University. Page 310 ' •Bill FRONT ROW: Kelly, Corrigan, Ryan, Prof. Farrell, Cronin BACK ROW: Cast, Lochner, O ' Hara, Forbes, Carney, Roach INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB OFFICERS JOHN V. RYAN President FRANCIS L. KELLY Secretary JAMES R. CRONIN Treasurer PROF. WILLIAM E. FARRELL Faculty Adviser JOHN V. RYAN President The International Relations club meets bi-weekly to discuss important current international problems. It is sponsored by the Carnegie Founda- tion for International Peace. From time to time the club receives periodicals from the Carnegie Foundation and places them in the Library. Professor Farrell acts as advisory director. Page 311 FRONT ROW: Kennedy, Gallagher, Dorgan, Kilmurry, McDevitt, Shay, Murphy, Doyle, McDougald SECOND ROW: Riley, Flynn, Beach, Foley, McGrath, O ' Malley, W. McNally, J. McNally, Rydell, Maher BACK ROW: Moss, Joyce, O ' Boyle, Cavanaugh, W. Schmidt, R. Schmidt IRISH CLUB OFFICERS JAMES McDEVITT President EDWARD KILMURRY Vice-President JOHN GALLAGHER Secretary REV. P. J. CARROLL, C.S.C Chaplain JAMES McDEVITT President To study and appreciate Gaelic literature, history, and cultu re is the aim of this organization. Its membership is limited to twenty men of proven Irish descent. Speakers of reputation are always a feature of the meet- ings. Other activities fostered are a soccer team and a basketball team. Page 312 FRONT ROW: Sconfieti, Burzalero, Frascali, Nardone, Bruccoli, Busichio, Casillo, Tomagna, DiBrienza SECOND ROW: DiMatteo, Campolengo, Bruno, Porcoro, Dizenzo, Montegna, Matricia, DaPra, Mangelli BACK ROW: Difuria, Gay, Carideo, Maffei, Schiralli, Church, Mazziotti, Stillesano ITALIAN CLUB OFFICERS JOHN BUSICHIO. . . . .- President JULIUS ROCCA Vice-President NICHOLAS CASILLO Secretary WILLIAM BRUNO Treasurer PROF. PASOUALE PIRCHIO Faculty Adviser REV. ARTHUR J. HOPE, C.S.C Chaplain JOHN BUSICHIO President Italian culture and language are the common interests that draw Italian students and other students to this club. The members find the discussion of these topics both interesting and profitable. Besides the regular informal talks given by the members at regular meetings there are addresses by- faculty members and prominent men. The club also sponsors several social events. Page 313 r • f If % • FRONT ROW: Beach, Meagher, Murphy, Bosdren, Dunn, ShiralU, Edwards, Millner, Vairo, Pfefferle, Michuta SECOND ROW: Foley, Keating, Demetrio, Carideo, Miller, Pilney, Slilley, Mettler, Underkofler, Solari, Link THIRD ROW: Wentworth, Oakes, Maziotti, Rubly, Fromhart, Matthews, Velcheck, Banas, Bernard, Ducasa, Layden, Thompson BACK ROW: Becker, Lautar, Frawley, Steinkemper, Pojman, Schrenker, Smith, Church, Gaul MONOGRAM CLUB OFFICERS ROCCO V. SCHIRALLI President JOHN J. JORDAN Vice-President JAMES F. BOWDREN Vice-President KIERNAN L. DUNN Secretary and Treasurer ROCCO V. SCHIRALLI President Men who have won their monogram in football, basketball, baseball, and track, together with the managers of these sports and the head cheer- leaders, comprise the membership of this organization. Among the ac- tivities of the club are the annual " Monogram Absurdities " show in Wash- ington Hall and the Formal Dance in the spring. Page 314 Nijis FRONT ROW: Delligan, Prof. Greene, Dr. Baldinger, Ervin, Cook, Steiner, Marty BACK ROW: Cooper, Pontarelli, Williams, Gibbs, Krajci, Cosgrove, Thornburg, Crowley IN PHARMACY CLUB OFFICERS ROBERT ERVIN President MARTIN COOK Secretary DR. LAWRENCE H. BALDINGER. . . .Faculty Adviser ROBERT ERVIN President All students enrolled in the Department of Pharmacy are eligible for membership in this organization. While primarily a scholastic club the group has several social activities. Besides regular meetings with guest lecturers the club sponsors a banguet and a trip to some large pharma- ceutical plant each year. These various functions keep the students ac- guainted with the latest outside developments in the field of Pharmacy. Page 315 1 FRONT ROW: Stringer, Busichio, Maffei, Gravel, McCraley, Molinari, Van Huisseling, Shepard, Scholz, Shay SECOND ROW: Saleh, Gushing, McNicholas, Fisher, Gilooly, O ' Neill, Grosso, Hackenbruch, Jassoy, Measer BACK ROW; Schiralli, Foley, Korzeneski, Corrigon, Bowdren, Murphy, Nolen, Edwards, Arnheiter, McMahon, Schill THE PRESIDENTS ' COUNCIL OFFICERS EDWARD J. VAN HUISSELING President GERALD R. MOLINARI Secretary EDWARD J. VAN HUISSELING President The Presidents ' Council is organized as a subsidiary of the S.A.C. It is composed of the presidents of all recognized campus clubs. This was one of its most active years. The more important accomplishments effected were: the issuance of charters placing all clubs on an equal basis, super- vision and recommendation in regard to club finance, and increased activities among the clubs. Page 316 Bin FRONT ROW: Murphy, Alderman, Flood, McGrath, Prof. Riordan, Minirick, Maher, Connell BACK ROW: McDevitt, Landmesser, Brookmeyer, Beyer, Huening, Connors, Cannon, Bayot RIFLE CLUB OFFICERS ROBERT B. RIORDAN President HERBERT EOTT Vice-President JOHN J. McGRATH Secretary Organized three years ago the Rifle Club ' s purpose is to teach marks- manship to the stucients. It is affiliated with the National Rifle Association and the War Department. The club sponsors a Rifle Team which com- petes against other universities and within the St. Joseph Valley Rifle Asso- ciation. Its members have enjoyed a very successful season this year. f « Page 317 Jltf %m .jk W " W - 11 1 - " il pl ! J , , - pV ' ' « w -iff r " 1 FRONT ROW: Belmont, Sharpe, Matrecia, McAloon, Owens, Mangelli, Alien SECOND ROW; Thurn, Bray, Walsh, Mosher, McGahren, Nigro, Quinn, Gregory BACK ROW: Petrillo, Hill, Clancy L S3 REV. JOHN C. KELLEY, C.S.C. Spiritual Adviser ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIETY OFFICERS AUGUST PETRILLO President EDWARD F. OWENS Vice-President CHARLES HILL Treasurer ARTHUR GREGORY Secretary REV. JOHN C. KELLEY, C.S.C Spiritual Adviser On January 30, 1935, a Letter of Aggregation from the Council General in Paris officially constituted the St. Vincent de Paul Society of the Uni- versity of Notre Dame as a Conference. Functioning as a member of Coun- cil of Social Agencies in South Bend, the Society has carried on regular case work among the poor and has aided the federal government in an educational survey of St. Joseph County. A Christian spirit manifested through student generosity has motivated the Society ' s past successful year. Page 318 V» FRONT ROW: Hilbert, Hoyt, Burke, Schaeffer, Kennen, Bro. Boniface, Hamilton, Walsh, Owens, Reynolds, Burnett, Troy SECOND ROW: Holahan, Anderson, Larkin, Mattingly, Fishwick, Fabion, Harts, Philson, Gibbs, Gilchrist, Beer, Kunsch, Hoffmen BACK ROW: Jarret, Condon, Bohn, Mahoney, Hughes, Emmanuel, Derengoski, Humphrey, Doody, Hickey, Laws, Sangar SERVERS ' CLUB OFFICERS JAMES M. HAMILTON President WILLIAM A. WALSH Vice-President GEORGE W. KEENEN Secretary BROTHER BONIFACE, C.S.C Adviser JAMES M. HAMILTON President The Servers ' Club was organized during the past year under the patron- age of the Reverend J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C, to fill a long existing need — the recognition of those men who arise at six o ' clock every morning to serve Mass in the various chapels around the campus. The chief pur- pose is to honor and glorify God by regular service at the altar. At the regular meetings of this club, prominent members of the faculty speak on matters concerning the liturgy of the Catholic Church. Page 319 W FRONT ROW: Husung, Try, Varneau, Dunning, Baker, Prof. DeLandero, Murray, Conry, Healy, Lochner SECOND ROW: Moss, Kennedy, Gross, F. Flynn, HoUenbach, Beach, Ponath, Heatherman, Smith, DeLandero, Rydell, Burns BACK ROW: Lemons, Ryan, McHugh, Mulcahy, T. Flynn, Kilmurry, Leader, Ronan, Bayott, Bock SPANISH CLUB OFFICERS WILLIAM P. MURRAY President JOHN BAKER Vice-President ANTHONY F. DUNNING Secretary ORLANDO SCAFATI Treasurer ROBERTO M. BENAVIDES Sergeant-at-Arms WILLIAM p. MURRAY President The Spanish Club provides a common ground for discussion of Spanish history and literature. The meetings are conducted in the usual fashion by having papers read by various students, followed by discussions of these topics. Regular joint meetings with the Club Santa Teresa of St. Mary ' s College add a somewhat novel touch to the club ' s activities. Page 320 Niai i iMk AKRON CLUB OFFICERS GLENN A. BLAKE President VICTOR WIEGAND Vice-President PAUL H. HOCKWALT Secretary WILLIAM BERNARD Treasurer BELDEN BURKHARDT KEFFLER MURRAY BERNARD CALDWELL KOLP O ' DONNEL BOTZUM DUBS LIESER WIEGAND HRUSKA McFARLAND Page 321 ' 1 BUFFALO CLUB OFFICERS WILLIAM A. MEASER President EDWARD T. KUMROW Vice-President JOSEPH A. BATTAGLIA Secretary JOHN R. CONNORS Treasurer Ij WILLIAM A. MEASER President WIETIG BATTAGLIA WEISS NUCHERNO BRICK M. SHEEDY FOX EGAN MEASER BAKER HENRY FERNBACH HOCHREITER AUSTIN LANCASTER DALEY P. SHEEDY KELLNER D. LOVE ERNST C. NOVAK FITZSIMONS MAGEE KOFKA C. LOVE SMITH McKENDRY KONSCH MOLLER SWOYER COON LARDIE LADUCA MALONEY DANAHY MOIR CONNORS J. NOVAK FLANIGAN SKOCZYLAS KUMROW BYRNES THOEN WELLECK QUINN tf Page 322 CENTRAL NEW YORK CLUB OFFICERS PAUL D. HALBERT President JOHN PUTNAM Vice-President JOSEPH WELCH Secretary-Treasurer PAUL D. HALBERT President CANOLESIO CASHIN BYRNE RUMPF BYRNE WHIPPS BEER SIPSIE HALBERT VAN ETTEN MEAGHER TROSKOSKY HICKEY EOISVERT Page 323 m CHICAGO CLUB OFFICERS JOHN ]. JORDAN President JOHN A. BREEN Vice-President THOMAS A. FITZGERALD Secretary WALTER J. O ' BRIEN Treasurer JOHN J. JORDAN President E. CRONIN BULKIEWICZ LARMER McKERNAN O ' CONNOR CLIFFORD POPE ZINTAK CRUNICAN OAKES J. MALLOY McMAHON O ' LEARY COYLE BOLAND R. CRONIN DOUGHER B. O ' BRIEN MUELLMANN O ' BYRNE E. PONTARELLI T. DOYLE BRYANT KEHOE G. DOYLE W. O ' BRIEN O ' KEEFE PAGE QUIRK DUCEY CAPOUN J. G. KELLY BREEN RANK O ' TOOLE POJMAN W. RILEY FAIRBURN CUT I FN LUSSON JEFFEHS SEE RYBICKI PONSEVIC RONAN M. FITZGERALD DEE MANN LYONS SIMPSON SAGARTZ SIDDAL SMITH GRASSE DERHAM McGRATH McGUIRE VANDERHAYDEN SCHENK BALDWIN STEINKEMPER HACKETT R. DONAHUE McSHANE McNICHOLS GUSHING SMITH BIAGIONI WILSON JOHNEN DONNELLY MURPHY O ' NEIL CARESIO D. SULLIVAN BURNS CRISANTI KUNSCH EMRICH SMART J. F. RYAN FITZPATRICK THOMAS CARROLL J. DONAHUE LYNCH T. FITZGERALD R. SULLIVAN VYZRAL T. FLYNN TIERNAN CLAIR J. DOYLE MADDEN K. FOX ZDON WALTERS FOSS ZACZEK CORRIGAN GOTT MOORE GEARY ANDERSON CLARK HOWARD J. J. KELLY J. CRONIN HANOUSEK O ' DONNFJ I D. KELLY ANTON DUNNING ORZECHOWSKI LANG E. FOX HOGAN OSGOOD HORAN ARMEL FLANNIGAN J. R. BURKE MARTIN GEDDES C. JORDAN PILNEY McHUGH BRAITHWAITE-. j J. FLYNN COYNE LOWELL HACK McGOREY PUPILIS NUGENT CALLAHAN % GAUL DASSO MOSELE HUTER MILES J. V. RYAN J. PONTARELLI FOGEL GEDMIN DONOVAN SIBR J. JORDAN MURTAGH CARRIGAN M. PONTARELLI J. T. GLEASON t HENDELE P. DOYLE SPAIN KENNEDY PATKA DENTEN R. PONTARELLI HUGHES VAREVETTO DUFFY STEINBERG LAMPERT RYDELL GEIS PSIK T. JORDAN BAUR FEEHERY TINNES MALONEY SELIG W. HIGGINS B. RILEY McNAMARA KORZENESKI FISH J. I. BURKE MARCY STOKARSKI JACKOWSKI SEXTON O ' LAUGHLIN LAFFERTY J. S. GLEASON CURRAN MAREK SWORDS KIELY SHERIDAN PRUSHA E. MALLOY GRADY DUNN McAULIFFE TRY MEYER THOMAS SKOGLUND MATTHYS F. HIGGINS KARL McKEATING ZIMMER O ' CONNELL VEENEMAN STEWARD McELLIGOTT KOWACZEK KOPCZAK MELCHIONE BECKMAN PETRO WATERS THULIS MORLEY Page 324 ;_ fim INDIANAPOLIS CLUB r OFFICERS PATRICK J. FISHER President JERRY SHINE Vice-President RICHARD DELANEY Secretary VINCENT BRUNO Treasurer JOHN O ' CONNOR Freshman Vice-President ARGUS BECK BOWERS BROWN BRUNO BUCHART CARSON CONNOR DEERY F. DELANEY R. DELANEY FITZGERALD DRUECKER FINAN FOLTZ FORD FULNECKER HEROLD JOYCE KILRAIN KIRCH KREBSER SAUTEH LANGLER SEXTON LEWIS SHINER MATRICIA SLATTERY McCLAIN SHINE MILLER SMITH MOYNAHAN SULLIVAN J. O ' CONNOR SWEENEY M. O ' CONNOR WELCH PFEIFFER WELSH ROHR Page 325 CARLOS deLANDERO President LA RAZA CLUB OFFICERS CARLOS de LANDERO President SEBASTIAN BONET Vice-President ENRIQUE CREEL Secretary GONZALO VALDES Treasurer BAYOT C. deLANDERO HENKLE SARINANA BONET T. deLANDERO HOYOS SIERRA CASTINEIRA DUCASSA OCHANGOO SINGSON E. CREEL GONZALEZ J. ROCES VALDES I. CREEL GULIERREZ R. ROCES f Page 326 (1 1 1.- LOUISIANA-MISSISSIPPI CLUB OFFICERS CAMILLE GRAVEL President ALBERT VITTER Vice-President FRANCIS J. DROLLA Secretary-Treasurer CAMILLE GRAVEL President V. KURZWEG F. KURZWEG SCHWARTZ de la VERGNE JACOBS MAILHES SPALDING HOPKINS DAVIS BEACH CONDON DUCASSA RILEY DAVIDSON Page 327 METROPOLITAN CLUB OFFICERS ANDREW R. MAFFEI President JOSEPH A. BITTNER Vice-President FRANCIS J. McGAHREN Secretary WILLIAM E. FLANNER Treasurer ANDREW R. MAFFEI President ALAMAN CUFACH BAKER DEELEY HARTLEY DI BRIENZA BITTNER DONNINO BRACKEN DORSEY BRIEN DOWNING BRITTEN EDWARDS BROWN FLANNERY BROCULI FINN CALLAHAN FORBES CAMPERLANGO GALLIVAN CARROLL GANNON CASSIDY GERRITS CAVANAUGH GILLESPIE CLIFF GOLDMAN CONNOR GORMAN CROWLEY GROSSO HAMMER KENNY W. McNALLY SETZER HANRAHAN KRAUSE MERCADO SHEA HARDART LAMBIENTE MURGARDT SCHICK HEINEMAN LANE MORIARITY SHERRY HILBERT LETSON I. NARDONE SINNOTT J. HILL LIDDY W. NARDONE SKELLY C. HILL LOFTUS NEWCOMB TANGNEV G. HILL LONEGAN O ' DONNELL TOMKOWID HOCTOR LOUNSBERRY PHILSON VOGEL HODIERNE MACK PIERCE J. WALSH HOGAN MAFFEI REHMAN T. WALSH HOYT MARBACH ROBINSON W. WALSH E. HUISKING MARTIN ROGGENSTEIN WEIL F. HUISKING McAVENEY SANTANIELLO WELDON INGLES McCANN SANTULLI WILSON KEEFE McDEVITT R. SCHMIDT WIPF KESICKE McGAHREN W. SCHMIDT ZEILLER KENNEDY J. McNALLY Page 328 MINNESOTA CLUB OFFICERS ROBERT JASSOY President JAMES KEOUGH Vice-President DANIEL McLaughlin Secretary-Treasurer ROBERT JASSOY President BAKER BROWN THRO HERRLY BAMBENEK SHIELY BAUER RYAN MEASHER METCALF CURRAN KUTH NEWELL Page 329 MISSOURI CLUB OFFICERS JOHN McGRATH President ALBERT RAVARINO Vice-President JAMES HILL Secretary-Treasurer JOSEPH WALLER Vice-President JOHN McGRATH President MORRIS WHITE RIORDAN SHEEHAN QUIRK MURRAY P. DiGIOVANNI DONIGAN TOBIN WHITAKER DOUTHAT HENNESSEY WEBER KELLEHER HIGGINS YATES MACDONALD S. DiGIOVANNI FEHLIG O ' CONNOR Page 330 , NEW JERSEY CLUB OFFICERS EMILIO T. GERVASIO President PHILIP H. ARNHEITER Vice-President TOBIAS T. KRAMER Treasurer J _ ' iIiN .fl.. i IV ' I IVliN o ow(Ji«nji Y 1 EMILIO T. GERVASIO Prssident ARNHEITER CROWLEY HABIG LIVELY O ' CONNELL SECO BARBER CURRAN HARRIS LONERGAN PARTYKA SERGE BRIGHT CUSICK HEINLE MALONE PORCORO SETZER BRUNO DALY HINES MANGELLI QUINLAN SHARP ; BURNETT DeFURIA HOPKINS MATUSEVITCH J. QUINN SHEA ; BUSICHIO DeLIA HUGHES MATHEY J. J. QUINN SHEEHE BUTZ DIZENZO HURLEY McGINLEY J. QUINN SMITH CAREY J. DOYLE JORDAN McKENNA W. QUIRK SMULLEN CARTER T. DOYLE KANE McNEIL J. RATIGAN SOKERKA CATALANE EDELKRAUT KEEN AN MINARICK B. REILLY TREACY CHURCH FARRELL KOLLAR MOORE F. REILLY VERVEATT CIFRESE FLYNN KRAJENSKI MORITZ J. REILLY WADE COMMISA FRASCATI KRAMER F. MULHERN REYNOLDS J. A. WALDRON COMPA GAT.I.KTTA KRUPA J. MULHERN ROCCO I. J. WALDRON COSTA GILLESPIE LAFFERTY MURPHY ROTHLEIN WELSH COSTELLO GIOE LANDMFSSER MURRAY RUFFER WOODS GOMBER LARKIN NEUMAN SCHMIDT ,a Page 331 PHILADELPHIA CLUB OFFICERS JAMES A. NOLEN President RAYMOND P. BRODERICK Vice-President JOSEPH J. NEIL Secretary ADRAIN J. WACKERMAN Treasurer JAMES A. NOLEN President RYAN SKELLY SHEEHAN BYRNE MATTHEWS TOSE MESSICK BYRNES BRIED KISZELI NEESON MARSHALL MURPHY O ' BOYLE CATTIE OUINN DENDLER LYNOUGH R. ARMSTRONG J. ARMSTRONG McGRATH CHANOWICZ CRISIE BONNER O ' CONNEL D ' AMORA I ' f Page 332 1 1 PITTSBURGH CLUB OFFICERS W. JAMES McCRALEY President WILLIAM LORD Vice-President LAWRENCE O ' DONNELL Secretary HERMAN GREEN Treasurer W. JAMES McCRALEY President II ' DINEEN RENNECHAMP LORD VERBANC SHEON MONTGOMERY MAHER McCRALEY OTOOLE H. RICH WUNTZ R. KELLY McCORMICH W. DILLON MULVY REED SCHAFFER CONWAY L. O ' DONNELL MAHAR SMITH R. OTOOLE J. O ' DONNELL O ' BRIEN KAVALCHUCK KELLEY RICH SHIELDS I. DILLON McKEE J. SCHAFFER BECEK WASHKO J. LESKO LINK SHEEDY SIXSMITH MONTEVERDE NIED TROY KOVAC COSGROVE AEBERLE BUSH STILLEY FLYNN H. SCHAFFER SAPALSKI MURPHY SHAUGHNESSY O ' REILLY J. O ' BRIEN MONAHAN McARDLE McNAIR KLINE SUCCAP LOCHER McGregor DIVINE LEAHY HIGGINS Page 333 ANDREW McMAHON President RHODE ISLAND CLUB OFFICERS ANDREW McMAHON President THOMAS MURPHY Vice-President VINCENT McALOON Secretary JOSEPH MANSFIELD Treasurer McMAHON BARDLET KENYON GAY McALOON GOMES lARRETT FITZSIMON FERLAND GILCHRIST CURTIN DESMOND GAMMINO D. SULLIVAN CLEARY MANSFIELD MacDOUGALD I. SULLIVAN MULCAHEY HUNT MURPHY L. SULLIVAN KEEFE BRASSEL CONNELL CAHILL NEIRNEY BELMONT Page 334 OT TENNESSEE CLUB OFFICERS LAVIN J. McNICHOLAS President MALCOM SAXON Vice-President T. A. CANALE Secretary EDWARD L. MONTEDONICO Treasurer McCORMACK STREHL LONGON MAHONEY FARRELL MURPHY FAY BOYD FOLEY WHITMAN I. GORMAN J. MONTEDONICO J. CANALE SAVORI T. GORMAN S. CANALE SCHAFFLER Page 335 WEST VIRGINIA CLUB OFFICERS ROBERT P. McDONOUGH President VICTOR J. WOJCIHOVSKI Vice-President JOHN CACBCLEY Secretary-Treasurer MORRISON FLOOD CACKLEY RILEY RODGERS HEATHERMAN LORITSCH ZELLER COCHRAN LA UTAH WOJCIHOVSKI LORITSCH REISHMAN FROMHART WHELAN SCHAUB YAEGER R. McDONOUGH TOMASCHKO COLLINS HANIFIN C. McDONOUGH SCHRADER DINEEN Page 336 ■ The DOME of 1935 Presents the General Program of the NINETY-FIRST ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT University of Notre Dame [CENTRAL STANDARD TIME] Friday, May 31 Alumni Registration, Alumni and Dillon Halls for Campus Residence Alumni Office for Senior and General Registration The Alumni Golf Tournament Will Open Friday on the William J. Burke University Golf Course 12:45 P.M. President ' s Address to the Class of ' 34 (private). 2:30 P.M. Baseball, University of Wisconsin vs. Notre Dame, Cartier Field. 6:00 P.M. Reunion Dinners (By Private Arrangement). 7:30 P.M. Concert by the University Band, Main Quadrangle. Page 337 [CONTINUATION OF COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM] Saturday, June 1 Alumni Registration Continues as Above Alumni Golf Tournament Also Continues 8:00 A.M. Mass for Deceased Alumni, Sacred Heart Church. 9:30 A.M. Last Visit of the Class of ' 35, Sacred Heart Church (private). 10:00 A.M. Class Day Exercises and Awarding of Honors, Washington Hall. John Francis Holahan — Galesburg, Illinois Valedictorian for the Class of 1935 Joseph Francis Becek — Ambridge, Pennsylvania Class Orator George Carlos Hager, C.S.C. — Notre Dame, Ind. Class Poet 12:00 M. Luncheon. 3:00 P.M. Baseball, Michigan State College vs. Notre Dame, Cartier Field. 6:00 P.M. Annual Alumni Banguet, East Hall, University Din- ing Halls. 8:00 P.M. Concert by the University Glee Club, Washington Hall. Page 338 [CONTINUATION OF COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM] Sunday, June 2 8:30 A.M. Academic Procession — Main Building to University Gymnasium. 9:00 A.M. Solemn Pontifical Mass — Gynasium. Baccalaureate Sermon, The Most Rev. Francis J. Spellman, D.D., Auxiliary Bishop of Boston. Music, the Moreau Seminary Choir of the Uni- versity. Mass will be followed by the blessing of the Senior Flag. 11:00 A.M. Raising of the Senior Flag, Main Quadrangle. Music by the University Band. 12:30 P.M. Luncheon of the Monogram Club, University Dining Hall. 4:00 P.M. Awarding of Degrees, Gymnasium. Commencement Address. By the Honorable Shane Leslie, Eminent Irish Scholar, Anthologist, Es- sayist, and Authority on Shakespeare and Swift. Music by the University Band. Page 339 " Not only a name a distinction with a difference " Muldoon ' s High Quality- Ice Cream Served in the Notre Dccme Cafeteria cmd Dining Halls " Not only a dessert — a food for young and old " Sollitt Construction Company, Inc. • General Construction • SOUTH BEND, INDIANA GRASSEILI C. p. NITRIC ACID C. P. GLACIAL ACETIC C. P. SULPHURIC ACID C. P. HYDROCHLORIC ACID C. P. AMMONIUM HYDROXIDE [ ' ' ' Al}tU eMiMi( i : ' taiM i i0f1 POISON : lr»«ocH ' » " i ' » " tJI Constant Uniformity Always Dependable Prompt Shipments A The Grasselli Chemical Company, Inc. Founded 1839 Cleveland, Ohio Subsidiary of E. I. DuPont de Nemours Co., Inc. Branches in all Principal Cities Page 340 4 i St. Mary ' s College ■ Notre Dame, Indiana Conducted by the Sisters of the Holy Cross Outdoor sketching is popular on St. Mary ' s extensive and beautiful campus. 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 Association of Colleges, of the Catholic Educational Association, of the American Council of 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 Uni- versity of Illinois. COURSES LEADING TO BACHELOR DEGREES Arts and Letters — Philosophy, Sociology, Education, Journalism, Classical 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. Mary ' s College Box R Notre Dame, Indiana Page 341 Cliff Parke Sales Company WHOLESALE CIGARS CIGARETTES TOBACCOS AND CANDY Phone 3-8400 Nos. 434-436 South St. Joseph St. South Bend, Indiana Furnas Ice Cream FINEST QUALITY FOR 57 YEARS 1878—1935 THOS. L. HICKEY, INC. BUILDER 121 NORTH HILL STREET SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Page 342 J Official Photograph FOR THE 1935 DOME a: Oi CO (X O S »— ' 1—1 O w CO d w o ►-. — ' J S O en cQ O en a. oo ►J . -j (X ■ a, w w en ! 0 cc w We have served the Notre Dame DOME for many years. For the past two years we have been appointed the official photog- raphers to the DOME. We wish to express our sincerest appreciation for the confidence the University of Notre Dame has placed in us. The Bagby Photo Co. T. J. JENfl PRODUCERS OF FINE PORTRflITS VcOMMERCIflL PHOTOGRflPHERSy C. D. REX 110 West Colfax Avenue • South Bend, Indiana Page 343 Molloy-Made cover quality is still serv- ing the best books in the land — just as it did in the pioneer days of the modern yearbook. The cover on this volume is a physical expression of that fine qual- ity and workmanship which the Molloy trademark has always symbolized. THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 North Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois OOD photographs demand careful reproductive methods. Columbian Craftsmen applied their skill in producing the en- gravings in the letterpress and the printing o£ the offset section of the 1935 DOME. It is this same attention to detail — both in thought and in work- manship — that enables us to serve not only Notre Dame but hundreds of other discriminating customers . . . year after year. 1 Write us your require- li ments, we will cooperate. Jj Columbian Engraving Company 547 South Clark Street Chicago, Illinois Page 346 I BH ■ l RECORD OF ACHIEVEMENT PRINTERS OF THE DOME FOR 19 2 8 19 2 9 19 3 19 3 1 19 3 2 19 3 3 19 3 4 19 3 5 Eight continuous years of co-opera- tion with the University of Notre Dome and the DOME staffs have been ova pleasure. We take this opportunity of ex- pressing our appreciation to the University of Notre Dame for its continued confidence in our ability to produce an outstanding annual —the 1935 DOME. PEERLESS PRESS Incorporated PRINTERS AND LITHOGRAPHERS SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Page 347 i ] 6-inch Underneath Beit Motor Driven South Bend Lathe South Bend Precision Lathes FOR USE IN THE Manufacturing Plant Tool Room General Repair Shop Engineering Shop Machine Shop Service Station Electrical Shop Laboratory and Metal Working Industries of All Kinds Used Throughout the United States and 96 Other Countries Established 1906 — Lathe Builders for 28 Years South Bend Lathe Works 425 East Madison Street South Bend, Indiana, U.S.A. Page 348 I GENERAL INDEX ACTIVITIES: Band 194-95 Cheerleaders 1 96 Collegians 231 Glee Club 226-27 Interhall Debating 250-5 1 Moreau Choir 232 Symphony Orchestra 224-25 Varsity Debating 248-49 ADMINISTRATIVE EXECUTIVES: BOLAND, REV. FRANCIS I. Prefect of Discipline 37 CARRICO, REV. J. LEONARD Director of Studies 36 CAVANAUGH, REV. JOHN Prefect of Religion 39 ENGELBERT, BROTHER Treasurer 39 LLOYD, FRANK W. Comptroller 38 O ' DONNELL, REV. J. HUGH Vice-President 36 O ' HARA, REV. JOHN F. President 34-5 OLIVER, KENNETH A. Secretary 38 RIORDAN, ROBERT Registrar 37 Board of Lay Trustees 42 Boards and Committees 43 Student Activities Council 40-41 ATHLETICS: Baseball 256-67 Basketball 200-209 Football 144-59 Track : Indoor 212-19 Outdoor 268-71 OTHER SPORTS: Boxing 22 1 Cross Country 161 Fencing 222-23 Freshman Foctball Golf 272-73 Gym Team 237 Interhall Champions 275 Tennis 272-74 COACHES: Keogan, George E 200 Kline, Clarence 256 Layden, Elmer F 144 Nicholson, John P 212 CLASS OFFICERS: Freshmen 131 Juniors 112 Sophomores 130 Seniors 58-59 COLLEGES: Arts and Letters 44 Commerce 44 Engineering 45 Law 46 Science 45 DANCES: Engineers Formal 287 Football Dance 165 Junior Prom 239-42 K. of C. Formal 246-47 Lawyers Ball 244-45 Monogram Club Formal 286 Senior Ball 284-85 Sophomore Cotillion 163-65 DRAMATICS: Monogram Absurdities 280-81 Shades of Notre Dame 139 Student Vaudeville 167 Turn to the Right 278-79 EVENTS: Fall 143 Church of the Air 168 Dedication of Postoffice 169 Fall Lecturers 170-71 Father Nieuwlands Medals 193 Pro Juventutem Star 192 Winter 199 Conference on Aeronautics 230 Football Testimonial Banguet 228-29 1. C. O. Contest 252 Opening of Radio Station 253 Shane Leslie 234 Washington Day Ceremonies 233 Page 349 li GENERAL INDEX Spring 255 Laetare Medal 288 Paulist Choir 283 Publication Banquet 277 Spring Lecturers 282 Summer 133 Alumni Banquet 138 Commencement Exercises 134-37 Commencement Play 139 Summer School Commencement 141 Faculty 47 Graduates of the five colleges 58-109 Juniors 1 12-29 PUBLICATIONS: Alumnus 190 Catalyzer 188 Dome 176-79 Lawyer 187 Santa Maria 189 Scholastic 180-83 Scrip 184-85 Director of Publicity 191 SOCIETIES: Campus: Academy of Science 298 A. L E. E 299 A. S. M 300 A. S. M. E 302 Architects 301 Blue Circle 303 Bookmen 296-97 Chemistry 304 Commerce Forum 306 Cracow 305 Economics Seminar 307 Engineers 308 Foreign Commerce 309 French Club 310 International Relations ' . 311 Irish 312 Italian 313 Knights of Columbus 299-0 1 Monogram Club 314 Patricians 294-95 Pharmacy Club 315 Presidents Council 316 Rifle Club 317 St. Vincent de Paul 318 Servers 319 Spanish 320 Wranglers 292-93 City: Akron 321 Buffalo 322 Central New York 323 Chicago 324 Indianapolis 325 La Raza 326 Louisiana-Mississippi 327 Metropolitan 328 Minnesota 329 Missouri 330 New Jersey 331 Philadelphia 332 Pittsburgh 333 Rhode Island 334 Page 350 Page 351 PEERLESS PRESS SOUTH BEND, INDIANA ? KlBS " , i»0)»» II fe ,W; W:i ij: fM:.


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.