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

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 358

 

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 358 of the 1936 volume:

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E X L 1 B R 1 S T H E D O M E D E D I C A T I O N F O R E W O R D It has been our aim from the beginning to the end of this year ' s Dome to publish a book of the students, by the students, and for the stu- dents. We have enjoyed the privilege of represent- ing our class in the presenta- tion of this book and sin- cerely hope that we have given the Students a fitting reminder of their past year at Notre Dame. T H E D O M E D E D I C A T I O N THE DOME, 1936 VOLUME XXX Published by the Junior Class, University of NOTRE DAME NOTRE DAME, INDIANA THE GROTTO Synonymous with Notre Dame is the Grotto of Our Lady of Lourdes. In short, the Grotto is a revered institution at the University dedicated to Our Lady. Few are the alumni who do not cherish those intimate visits to the Grotto in the late fall days when the, leaves are heavy on the ground, or the edifying sight of students singing hymns during the month of May. Almost spectral is the view of the Grotto screened by the evergreen trees on a dusky night. The sanctuary atmosphere is enhanced by the appearance of the students pausing from their conversation to momentarily pray before the figure of Mary. Only a few minutes elapse but these minutes become priceless hours penciled in the Xotre Dame Man ' s mind long after gradua- tion. Xotre Dame ' s silent veneration to the Grotto may not be known to her vast uninitiated public but to the students the Grotto epitomizes all for which the University stands. rottoof " niedto -- Grotto ynigk ifythe m their to the wWin - i to the D E D I C A T I O N ALUMNI DOOR _ REV. HENRY G. GLUECKERT, C.S.C. Rector A L U M N I HALL REV. JOSEPH A. MUCKENTHALER. C.S.C. Rector B A D I N HALL BROTHER JUSTIN, C.S.C. Rector HALL BROTHER MAURELIUS, C.S.C. Rector c A R R O L L HALL REV. JOHN M. RYAX, C.S.C. Rector HALL REV. JAMES A. FOGARTY, C.S.C. Rector D I L L O N HALL REV. MAURICE S. RIGLEY, C.S.C. Rector F R E S H M A N HALL REV. EDWARD A. KELLER, C.S.C. Rector H O W A R D HALL REV. THOMAS A. KELLY, C.S.C. Rector L y o N s HALL REV. GEORGE L. HOLDERITH, C.S.C. Rector M O R R I S s E y HALL REV. JOHN J. REYNOLDS, C.S.C. Rector s T E D W A R D S HALL REV. JOHN F. FARLEY, C.S.C. Rector ' [ s o R I N HALL REV. GEORGE J. MARR, C.S.C. Rector w A L S H HALL A D M I N I S T R A T I O N and FACULTY THE REVEREND JOHN F. O ' HARA, C.S.C. President of the University of Notre Dame R I N JT the expiration of his second complete year as President of the University, the Reverend John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C., may well be proud of his success. Under his auspices Notre Dame has steadily advanced to the position of the leading- Catholic University in America. Not a little of his success can be attributed to his knowl- edge of young college men. For years, Father O ' Hara edited the daily religious bulletin in his capacity as Prefect of Religion. Since relinquishing that office, Father O ' Hara has continued his work of advocating Catholic Action for the layman through the medium of radio broadcasting and lecture tours. REV. J. HUGH O ' DONNELL, C. S. C. VICE-PRESIDENT The term " Vice President " usually con- notes subserviency. The Reverend J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C., proves to be the exception. When any of the manifold duties of Father O ' Hara require his pres- ence elsewhere the full responsibility of the University rests in the able hands of Father O ' Donnell. That he lias faith- fully upheld this trust is self-evident. A background of seven years as Prefect of Discipline has materially aided Father O ' Donnell in carrying out the functions of his present office. The experience gleaned from that work has proved inval- uable, when in conjunction with the Pres- ident, he acts for the best interests of the University. DIRECTOR OF STUDIES The Reverend J. Leonard Carrico, C.S.C., is concerned with the curricula of all stu- dents of the University. His is a non- heralded office, yet without him the func- tions of Notre Dame would be dormant. Twice a year, in September and in Febru- ary, he assigns each student to his semes- ter classes and twice a year students swarm to his office requesting changes in schedules. In his quiet manner Father Carrico painstakingly listens to all pleas and attempts to eradicate each complaint. An unenviable position that demands both efficiency and diplomacy. Father Carrico has been most successful. REV. J. LEONARD CARRICO, C. S. C. 40 NT - rftttdf Father THE REGISTRAR Far back in the maze of the General Of- fices in the Administration Building is the Office of the Registrar. The average student never comes into contact with Mr. Riordan, yet his is a most necessary position. Sending out University litera- ture, registering new students, and trans- ferring credits are but a few of the func- tions of the Registrar. Mr. Riordan has completed his sixth year in his present capacity ample proof of his value to the University. MR. ROBERT B. RIORDAN it MR. KENNETH A. OLIVER THE SECRETARY Attempting to satisfy the demands of three thousand students endeavoring to secure rooms with southern exposures is the duty of Mr. Oliver and his assistants. Annually at pre-registration time, a seem- ingly endless line of students file past Mr. Oliver ' s desk and are assigned to their respective rooms. That the majority of the students are satisfied is adequate proof of the efficiency of Mr. Oliver ' s office. Throughout the year he performs the mul- titudinous duties of a secretary of a large University with competent thoroughness. 41 FRANCIS J. BOLAND. C. S. C. OFFICE OF DISCIPLINE Father Boland ' s office is the most active on the campus, for he is concerned with the disciplinarian control of the students. The principle of discipline, as maintained at the University, is a high minded devo- tion to the noblest ideals of college life. The enforcement of that principle is left to Father Boland. A tireless worker, Father Boland has proved himself to be the proper man to conduct the disciplin- arian requirements of the University. PREFECT OF RELIGION The prolific brain of the Reverend John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C., is responsible for the daily religious Bulletin which has a circulation of over 5000 copies. Father Cavanaugh, in his role of Prefect of Re- ligion, shepherds the religious life of the students of Xotre Dame. But Father Cavanaugh is best known through the bulletin. Thousands of avid readers have never met him, yet he is besieged daily with letters requesting prayers for the deceased and the sick. The Bulletin and Father Cavanaugh have done more to promulgate the principles of Catholicism at Notre Dame than anything else. JOHN CAVANAUGH, C. S. C, 42 THE COMPTROLLER A Univer sity the size of Notre Dame must have a dependable comptroller. During the last four years Mr. Lloyd has held that position. Besides drawing up the budget and handling the accounts, M r. Lloyd is in charge of student employ- ment. The latter function is by far the most difficult. Mr. Lloyd is annually be- sieged with applications far in excess of the available jobs. He has constantly maintained the policy of issuing these jobs only to the most deserving students. FRANK W. LLOYD BROTHER ENGELBERT THE TREASURER As the University Treasurer, Brother Engelbert acts as the school ' s banking agent. The exacting demands of this office call for constant and loyal perform- ance of duty. Nothing short of perfec- tion will suffice. For the last three years Brother Engelbert has met all these requi- sites of the efficient treasurer, and has upheld the best of the standards of his predecessors. Brother Engelbert ' s many duties have cloistered him in his small off ice little seen on the campus but none the less admired. 43 BROTHER GABRIEL AUDITOR Auditors, those men who handle account- ing, are seldom seen. So it is with Brother Gabriel. His is the thankless job of as- siduously keeping the University accounts in balance. Working in conjunction with the Treasurer and Comptroller, Brother Gabriel and his corps of assistants quietly perform their duties in a business-like manner. DISCIPLINE Assisting Father Boland in the mainte- nance of disciplinary control at the Uni- versity, Mr. McAuliffe has been invalu- able. The numerous small complaints that beset the student are submitted to Mr. McAuliffe to be rectified. In this capacity he is at his best, for his knowledge of the perplexities of college life fits him to ably analyze these complaints and assures the student of justice. ROBERT MCAULIFFE 44 BOARD OF LAY TRUSTEES on. haduatsL REV. J. LEONARD CAHRICO, C.S.C., Chairman REV. PHILIP S. MOORE, C.S.C., Secretary REV. CHARLES C. MILTNER, C.S.C. MR. REGIDIUS M. KACXMAHEK MR. JOSE A. CAPAKO MR. LEO F. KUXTX MR. EDWARD G. MAHIN ML Siud nL REV. FRANCIS J. BOLAND, C.S.C. , Chairman REV. JOHN CAVANAUGH, C.S.C. MR. ELMER LAYDEN MR. ROBERT H. McAuLiFKE DR. JAMES McMEEi. DR. PAUL E. HALEY 45 MILLER MURPHY President BOYLE Get wit iv . fowudL Student participation in University affairs must be centralized and regulated, and in equal pro- portion, must the sentiment and opinion of the student body be adequately expressed. That is the reason for and the function of the Students Activities Council or, as it is more familiarly known, the S. A. C. Without such an organization, student activity is merely an innate force, incapable of any real service to its Alma Mater ; with it, singleness of action and unity of pur- pose are coordinated and thus can act as the best medium of student expression. The S. A. C. of Xotre Dame is a representative body composed of members elected by fellow students from all the classes and colleges of the University. It is through this body that pol- icies are initiated and executed, that concern the activities of Notre Dame students. Under the scope of S. A. C. activities we may mention as outstanding the moulding of student opinion, arranging and conducting pep meetings, making preparations for the annual football trip, getting students assembled at the proper time and place to greet the Irish warriors, han- dling class elections, supervising campus clubs, and conducting the annual S. A. C. swimming ment. This list could be lengthened, but there is really no need to do so as every Notre Dame man is quite familiar with the duties of this organization. That the S. A. C. is intrinsically beneficial to the student body there can be no doubt. It is not in the least unnatural that occasionally it should fail to fulfill campus expectations. The pur- pose of this Students Activities Council is a twofold one, and in essential details the body has shown itself capable of living up to its chartered duties. As the official organ of the students, it is duly authorized, within specified limits, to enforce a supervisory control over a large number of student activities of the undergraduate body in general. Secondly, it has become the middle factor in the relationship between the Faculty of Xotre Dame and its student body and as such, it has in numerous cases aided considerably in the solution of campus problems. 46 ROBERT W. CA VAX A UGH HOWARD C. CUSACK JOHN J. DF.G A R MO FRANCIS E. DONOGHUE HAROLD R. STINE THEODORE E. PREKOWITZ EUGENE E. TOBIN GEORGE J. LYNCH MARTIN T. BURNS PHILIP R. BONDI a. 11 ALBERT J. SMITH THOMAS P. MULLIGAN JOSEPH T. GLEASON JOHN R. KELLEY JOHN J. CAVANAUGH 47 DEAN THOMAS F. KONOP LAW A keen legal mind, exceptional adminis- trative ability, and a genuine interest in the problems of tbe student of Law have combined to make Dean Thomas F. Konop one of the most distinguished heads that the Xotre Dame College of Law has ever had. Mr. Konop assumed the responsibilities of his present position after many years of successful legal prac- tice during which he was a member of the United States House of Representatives. It was at Xotre Dame that the first per- manent Catholic college of law in Amer- ica was established in 1869. Since 1923 Dean Konop has been the source of ad- vice and inspiration for the many hun- dreds of students that have worked under him. COMMERCE When Mr. James E. McCarthy became Dean of the University of Xotre Dame College of Commerce in 1921 he brought with him a sound knowledge of business principles and business ethics. Mr. Mc- Carthy served as South American repre- sentative of the U. S. Transport Com- pany in 1918-20 and as export manager for the same company in Xew York in 1920-21. Although primarily interested in Foreign Commerce and Marketing, Dean McCarthy has managed the aff airs of the College of Commerce with such re- markable foresight and ability that it is now one of the best known schools of its kind in the country. DEAN JAMES E. McCARTHY 48 iff be . . eofil - ENGINEERING It is altogether proper that Father Stein- er, a graduate engineer, should be Dean of the Engineering School. Only a pro- fessional man could adequately compile courses necessary for a complete engineer- ing education. Father Steiner is con- stantly striving to enlarge and improve the engineering department. His latest contribution has been the course in aero- nautical engineering designed to equip the engineer with the current developments in aviation. Because of his initiative the College of Engineering is rapidly assum- ing recognition as one of the leading schools of its field. The success of Notre Dame graduates in the various fields of engineering is suffi- cient warranty of Father Steiner ' s ability. DEAN FRANCIS WENNINGER. C.S.C. DEAN THOMAS A. STEINER, C. S. C. SCIENCE To Father Wenninger must be attributed the credit for the outstanding achieve- ments Xotre Dame has garnered in the field of science. Not only has he person- ally contributed valuable scientific data, but under his auspices, two Notre Dame Scientists have recently startled the scien- tific world by their discoveries. Father Wenninger ' s labor has enabled Notre Dame to be acclaimed one of the leading graduate scientific schools in America. From its inception in 1865 the College of Science has been persistent in its success. Such consistence is reflected in the merits of the Dean of the College. Father Wenninger has won acclaim as a naturalist specializing in mid-western plant and animal life. 49 DEAN CHARLES C. MILTNER, C. S. C. ARTS AND LETTERS Although at the present time doing ad- vanced work in Europe, Father Miltner, C.S.C., is still the nominal dean of the Arts and Letters College. Under the guidance of Father Miltner the Liberal Arts College has steadily advanced its curriculum to include a thorough cultural background for the student wishing to acquaint himself with those courses lack- ing a purely professional character. Annually the Liberal Arts College secures a greater enrollment than any of the five colleges at the University. The respon- sibility, then, of advising the individual student as to the course most fitting to him rests upon Father Miltner. His effi- ciency is attested by his long period as dean of this college. ARTS AND LETTERS In the absence of the Reverend Charles C. Miltner, C.S.C., Dean, the College of Arts and Letters has been under the di- rection of Professor Thomas Bowyer Campbell, B.D. In his capacity of Acting Dean he has administered the affairs of the college with remarkable ability. Both before and since coming to Xotre Dame as Professor of History in 1931 Mr. Campbell has displayed a constant inter- est in the cause of higher education. His intimate knowledge of the many difficul- ties that confront the students in the choice of courses and his ability to solve the many problems that arise in this re- gard have combined to make him admir- ably suited for his office. ACTING DEAN T. B. CAMPBELL 50 ACADEMIC COUNCIL OIL and. REV. JAMES H. MCDONALD, C.S.C., Chairman REV. LAWRENCE V. BROUGHAL, C.S.C. MR. HEXRY B. FROXING MR. FRANCIS W. LLOYD jBocUudL UL (foaJUwL REV. J. HUGH O ' DoxxELi,, C.S.C. , Chairman DEAN JAMES E. MCCARTHY, Secretary REV. THOMAS A. LAHEY, C.S.C. PROF. WILLIAM L. BEXITZ REV. FRANCIS J. BOLAND, C.S.C. PROF. CLARENCE E. MAX ION REV. THOMAS A. STEIXER, C.S.C. 51 Francis X. Ackermann Mechanical Drawing Joseph L. Apodaca Economics Lawrence H. Baldingrr Pharmacy Thomas J. Barry Journalism Paul C. Bartholomew Potttiet Wesley C. Bender William L. Benitz Stephen C. Bocskey M ' chfinirril Engineerinij Binlouy I ' .rv. KrfincN .1. liciliind, Hcv. William A. Bolger, C.S.C. C.S.C. I ' olilirit r.cininmics Herliert ,1. Bott Mitrkrtiiii Andrew ,1. Boyle ' ' In- wintry Rev. TbomaK J. Brennan. C.S.C. Uev. I.nwn-iicr ' Bnni(:lial. C.S.C. Knink X. M. Brown . tri ' n. K iHtiiirrrimf (irniNI C. BnilmUcr . rrhit ret tin- l.onis F. Buckley Economic! 52 Rev. Eugene P. Burke, C.S.C. Englith William M. Cain Law David L. Campbell English T. Bowyer Cani])l)ci History Jose A. Caparo Electrical Enyinn ; Rev. William A. Carey, C.S.C. Classics Joseph J. Casasanta Rev. Francis P. Cavanaugh, Music C.S.C. Sociology Emmanuel Chapman Cletus F. Chizek Finance George B. Collins Rev. James AV. Coonerton, C.S.C. Gregorian Edward A. Coomes Physics John M. Cooney Journalism George A. Cooper Biology Jose C. Corona Spanish Gilbert J. Coty Spanish 53 Ronald C. Cox Speech William .1. Coyne ti peech Elton B. Crepeau Rev. William F. Ciinnin rlmm, Alden E. Davis Music C.S.C. finnnee Education Pedro A. de I.andero Spnni.ili William H. Downey Economics Benjamin G. DuBois French Homer Q. Karl Law I,eClair H. Eells Finance Norbert A. Enpels EngKih William E. Farrell History I ' .nil I. K.-nlo.i 54 LIT T. Hntli-y Frank T. Flynii Rev. James A. Fofrarty, Rev. I ' eter P. Forrestal, Sociology c.S.C. c.S.C. Henry B. Froning Chemistry Rev. Joseph A. Gierut Hev. Henry G. Glueckert, Hev. I.eo W. Gorman, liflii l n C.S.C. C.S.C. Robert I.. Greene Pharmacy Willard I,. Groom Music Elvin R. Handy I ' lii siml K duratio Louis L. Hasley EngUth Rev. Peter E. Hebert, Kdward Heffner George F. Hennion James F. Hines C.S.C. Mechanical Kiii iiierrint I ' lnminlrii History Classics Henry D. Hinton Chemistry Rev. Hugo H. Hot-ver, O.Cist. Re I it ion Hev. Norhert C. Hoff Philosophy Rev. George L. Holderith, C.S.C. History Rev. Arthur J. Hope, C.S.C. Philosophy 55 Frank AV. Horan Civil Enyineeriny Raymond A. Hover Sociology Daniel Hull Physics Edward A. Huth History Rev. Bernard J. Ill, C.S.C. German Emil Jacques Art Theodor K. Just Biology Regidius M. Kacxmarek Biology Rev. Kdward . . Keller, C.S.C. Kcommiic Rev. John C. Kellev, C.S.C. Keliyion Rev. Thomas A. Kelly. C.S.C. Classics George E. Keogan Physical Education K.-v. J;iinrs K. Kline, ( ..S.C. Aitrunomy 56 Roger F. Knlttel J- ' iiinnce Leo F Kuntz Education Rev. TliDiuas A. Lahey, C.S.C. Rev. Bernard H. 15. 1. ange. t ' .S.C. Biology Walter M. Landlord Bpaniih Earl F. Langwell French Thomas P. Madden English Edward G. Mahin Clarence E. Manion Law Rev. George J. Marr, C.S.C. Religion Edward J. Maurus Mathematics Francis R. Maxwell Phynicnl KiluratioH Kev. James H. McDonald, Rev. Frederick T. McKeon. Harry J. Mcl.ellan C.S.C. C.S.C. Mechnn ' iral En English Religion Francis E. McMahon Philosophy Rev. Theodore.). Mcliliiifi, Rev. Philip S. Moore, C.S.C. C.S.C. Eiiyl ' uh Philosophy Francis E. Morun Rev. Joseph A. Muckenthaler, Rev. Raymond W. Murray, English C.S.C. C.S.C. Sociology Sociology 57 Frederic I. Myers Dominick J. Xapolitanu John P. Nicholson English Physical Kiliirtitinn Physical Education John A. Xorthcott Daniel C. O ' Grady Electrical Enyinrrrint PhilotOfhy Francis J. O ' Malley Entffith Rev. Charles M. Over MiillifninticH Rev. Dennis A. O ' Shea, Rev. Christopher J. O ' Toole, C.S.C. C.S.C. Religion Philimophy Eugene J. Payton Marketing Raymond V. Pence Maurice I,. Pettit Pottttet D.-V.TI- T. I ' lunkctt J. Plimkett Kolx-rt C. 1 ' i.llock Stunley K. I ' ricc l- ' ill ' IIIC, HcV. .1 ,ni( , J. C.S.C. 58 Kufus W. Ranch Rev. John ,1. Reddiiiffton, Rev. John J. Reynold , Honald K. Rich Klton K. Richtcr Eiii lish C.S.C. C.S.C ' . I ' lii-iniciil Engineering Law Hflii ioii History Rev. Maurice Rigley, C.S.C. Keliifion Philip H. Riley Robert B. Riordan Economics William F. Roemer George E. Rohrbach William D. Rollison Philosophy Mecliiiiiicnl Eni ini ' t-riiiii Law Stephen H. Ronay Kiujlish Rev. lU-nedict I.. Rubeck, Rev. John M. Ryan, O.M.C. C.S.C. Hrliaioii History Tohn A. ScRnnell Physical Education Riiyninnd J. Schiibinehl itiiifi rin i Stanley S. Sessler ' Art 59 Walter L. Shilts Physics Rev. Julian P. Sigmar Philosophy Knowles B. Smith Mining Engineering Andrew T. Smithherger English Benjamin J. South Mathematics Francis ,1. Sowa Chi-mistry Rev. Joseph J. Stack, C.S.C. History Henry ( ' . F. Staimton Knglixli Kev. James I). Trahcy. C.S.C. Religion Cieorji ' r J. Wad; Oermiiii Rev. Matthew J. Walsh. C.S.C. Hittory Rev. !. I.. Ward. C.S.C. ' , ' n g Hull I). Watson Knrl H. ' ci anil . ' rtrirnl i ' .iiii ' nn ' i ni ' i Herman II. Wenzke Chtminlri John II. A. Whitman Law Walter I.. Wilkins l- ' iliiriiliini 60 s E N I O R S and JUNIORS Libra ry Arch HOWARD C. CUSACK President DANIEL T. O ' BRIEN Vice-president ARTHUR V. KERNS Secretary ARTHUR F. HUBER Treasurer ELI MYRON ' ABRAHAM, LL.B. THOMAS EDWARD ADAMSON, ROBERT CARL ALBERT. A.B. JOSEPH ALOYSIUS ALTEN, Niles, Ohio Ph.B. in Comm. Racine, Wisconsin A.B. Law Club; Knights of Columbus: Geneva, Illinois Cleveland, Ohio Youngstown Club. Glee Club; Commerce Forum: Cleveland Club; St. Vincent de Commencement Production. Paul Socictv. GEORGE W. T. BALL, B.C.S. Caledonia, New York Band: Internal! Athletics. JOSEPH STEPHEN BANDU- JOHN THOMAS BARBER. B.C.S. JOSEPH CLARENCE BARBER. RICH, B.C.S. Bridgeport, Connecticut Commerce Forum; Interhall Ath- letics. East Orange, New Jersey A.B. Eric, Pennsylvania Imerhall Athletics: Intcrhall lit bating: Patricians. NEIL CHARLES BARNETT, JAMES ALPHONSUS BARTLEY, ARTHUR BAUM. B.S. in Ch. E. ADELBERT C. BAUR, B.C.S. A.B. M.A. Battle Creek. Michigan Chicago, Illinois Sajfinaw. Michigan Morganficld, Kentucky Chemistry Club. Chicago Club: Varsity Basketball: St. Vincent de Paul Society: Cnmmcrcc Forum. R.O.M.M.: Kentucky Club. 64 WILLIAM KIRBERGER BAYER, JR., B.C.S. Erie, Pennsylvania French Club; Commerce Forum; Intcrhall Track. HARRY I ' . BECKER, B.C.S. Louisville, Kentucky Varsity Football; Monogram Club. WILLIAM HINCHLIFFE BELDEN, B.C.S. Canton, Ohio Varsity Football; Interhall Ath- letics; Akron Club. CARMI ANTHONY BELMONT, A.B. Fall River, Massachusetts Presidents Council; Le Cercle Fran- cais; St. Vincent de Paul Society; Knights of Columbus. I ROMAN PETER BELMONT, A.B. Geneva, New York EDWARD GEORGE BENKERT, B.C.S. Piqua, Ohio Commerce Forum; German Club; Interhall Athletics: Freshman Track. OLIVER JOSEPH BENNETT, LL.B. Fairfax, Oklahoma Law Club. ROBERT FRANCIS BERNARD, B.S. in Ch.E. Mayville, Wisconsin Varsity Track; Monogram Club; Chemistry Club: Engineers Club. c MCI WALTER E. BERNARD, B.S. in M.E. Springfield, Illinois A.S.M.E.; Engineers Club; Knights f Columbus. GEORGE ARTHUR BINDER, C.E. Wheaton, Illinois Engineers Club; Chicago Club. GLENN A. BLAKE, A. B. Canton, Ohio Akron Club; Interhall Football; Law Club. SEBASTIAN BERG A BONET, A.B. Barcelona, Spain La Raza Club; Fencing Squad: Spanish Club. 65 THOMAS ANTHONY BOTT. A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Grand Rapids Club; Freshman Basketball; Jugglers Orchestra; Interhall Athletics; Linnets. CHARLES JOSEPH BOYLE, A.B. Duluth. Minnesota Interhall Football; Wranglers; In- terhall Debating; S.A.C. JOHN CHRISTOPHER BRADY, B.S. Newburgh, New York Academy of Science; German Club: Interhall Basketball. JOHN FELIX BRAY, B.S. Paducah, Kentucky Academy of Science; Freshman Baseball; St. Vincent de Paul So- ciety: Linnets; German Club. ANTHONY WILLIAM BRICK, JR., Ph.B. North Tonawanda, New York Interhall Debating; Commerce Forum; Buffalo Club; Pre-Legal Club; Interhall Football; Interna- tional Relations Club; Spanish Club; Law Club. LOUIS CHARLES BRIEGER, B.S. in E.E. Taylor, Texas A.I.E.E.; Engineers Club. JOHN FRANCIS BRITTON, A.B. Pawling, New York Chairman, Sophomore Cotillion; Knights of Columbus; Blue Circle; Economic Seminar, PAUL H. BROWN, A.B. Hibbing, Minnesota Spanish Club. BROTHER REMIGIUS BULLIN- GER, C.S.C., A.B. Dujaric Hall, Notre Dame. JAMES BYRON BURKE, B.C.S. Lemorre, California Associate Football Manager; Mon- ogram Club. JOHN CHARLES BURKE, C.S.C.. A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana ROBERT JOHN BURKE, B.C.S. Dowagiac, Michigan Inu-rhall Athletics. 66 t ROUKRT THOMAS HURKH, JR., A.B. Louisville, Kentucky Varsity Debating; Kentucky Club; Kookrncn: Intcrhall Football; St. Vincent le Paul Society. JOHN JOSKPH BUSICHIO, A.B. Elizabeth, New Jersey Italian Club; Knights of Colum- bus; Presidents Council; New Jer- sey Club; Inter ha 11 Basketball; Philosophy Seminar. CONAL JOSEPH BYRNE, A.B. Ardmore, Pennsylvania Philadelphia Club; Freshman Track; Varsity Football. HAMILTON EDWIN CALVERT, B.C.S. Mishawaka, Indiana m rt CHARLES RICHARD CAMP- BELL, B. of Arch. Minneapolis, Minnesota B. A. I. D.; Architects Club. ANTHONY JOHN CAMPER- LENGO, A.B. Yonkers, New York ALBERT DANIEL CAREY, B.C.S. Kndicott. New York GEORGE WILLIAM CANNON, B.S. in M.E. North Muskegon, Michigan GEORGE LAWRENCE CAREY, B.C.S. Lake Hopatcong, New Jersey Baseball; Football: Interhall Bas- ketball. FREDERICK JOSEPH CARIDEO, A.B. Mount Vernon, New York Varsity Football; Monogram Club. JOHN JEREMIAH CASHIN, A.B. Fayetteville, New York Central New York Club; Philo- sophical Society; Italian Club. NICHOLAS SALVATOR CA- SILLO, B.S. Brooklyn, New York Knights of Columbus; Italian Club. 67 NOR yiN LEE CASPER, B.S. Louisville, Kentucky Academy of Science; Interhall Basketball; Interhall Baseball; Ger- man Club; French Club. ROBERT WILLIAM CAVA- NAUGH, B.C.S. Rouseville, Pennsylvania Presidents Council; Commerce Forum; S.A.C.; Chairman, Cam- pus Clubs Committee; Knights of Columbus, Interhall Athletics; Lin- nets; University Theatre; Juggler; Irish Club. ARTHUR JOHN CHADWICK, B.C.S. Amityville, New York Accounting Club; Freshman Foot- ball; Freshman Baseball. AUGUST JOSEPH CHURCH, A.B. North Plainfield, New Jersey Varsity Football; Knights of Co- lumbus; Monogram Club; Italian Club; Monogram Show; New Jer- sey Club. CHARLES HENRY CLARK, A.B. Pittsburgh, New York Band; Linnets; Interhall Athletics. PHILIP JAMHS CLARKE, B.C.S. Newburgh, New York V.Pres., Sophomore Class; Fresh- man Baseball; Interhall Athletics. MERRILL ELTON CLEMENTS, B.C.S. South Bend, Indiana SALVATORE ADOLPHUS COM- MISA, B.S. in P.I-;. Newark, New Jersey Varsity Football; Freshman Foot- ball: Gvm Team; Italian Club. JOSKPH EUGENE CONDON, A.B., LL.H. Brockton, Massachusetts Prcsidcnl, Junior Class; Presidents Council; S.A.C.; Law Club. NORMAN BENEDICT CONLEY, U.S. in I-..K. Clinton, Ohio A.I.I-;.!-;.; Akron-Canton Club; In- terhall Athletics. ROBERT I-RI-.DCOOK, B.C.S. Mishawaka, Indiana MORRIS BENJAMIN COOPER, B.S. South Bend. Indiana Chemistry Club; Pharmacy Club. 68 JOHN VINCENT COYNE, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus, Grand Knight; Track. GREGORY SALVATORE COSTA, JR., B.C.S. Metuchcn, New Jersey Aeronautical Club: Commerce Fo- rum: Knights of Columbus. FRED GILLETT COX, B.S. San Antonio, Texas Academy of Science, Pres.; Presi- dents Council. HARRY JAMES COZAD, A.B. Rock Island, Illinois Bookmen; St. Vincent de Paul; Linnets. iitt km ENRIQUE 1. CREEL, B. of Arch. Mexico City,-Meitico B.A.I.D.; La Raza Club; Cercle des Bonus. LOUIS FRANK CRYSTAL, B.S. in M.E. West Brighton. New York A.S.M.E., Pres.; Engineers Club. PAUL WILLIAM CUMMINGS. B.C.S. Worcester, Massachusetts Varsity Trac k; Internal! Football: Boston Club; French Club. VINCENT THOMAS CURRAN, B.C.S. Newark, New Jersey HOWARD CLUNE CUSACK, A.B. Brooklyn. New York President. Senior Class; Bookmen; Philosophy Club. LEO JOSEPH GUSHING. B.C.S. Hastings, Nebraska Commerce Forum: French Club; Blue Circle. EDWARD HENRY DALEY. JR.. B.S. La Porte, Indiana Academy of Science: German Club; Interhall Athletics. WILLIAM E. DAOUST. B.C.S. Defiance. Ohio 69 JOHN FRANCIS DARCY, A.B. Boston, Massachusetts Varsity Football; Linnets; Glee Club. WILLIAM JAMES DARCY, WINFIELD SCOTT DAY, B.C.S. PHILIP C. DEBRUYNE, B.S. in B.S. in Ch. E. Lakewood, Ohio Cleveland Club; Engineers Club; Chemists Club; Presidents Council: Interhall Athletics. Elmhurst, Illinois Varsity Golf, Captain. M.E. St. Charles, Illinois A.S.M.E.; Engineers Club. RAYMOND EDWARD DEELY, B.C.S. North Tarrytown, New York Band; Interhall Basketball; Com- merce Forum. FRANCIS XAVIER DEERY, A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Knights of Columbus. JOHN JOSEPH DKGARMO, A.B. Niles, Ohio FRED A. DEICHMANN, Ph.B. in Conun. Kansas Citv, Missouri CARLOS ABEL DE LANDKRO. C.E. Mexico City, Mexico Fencing. Co-Captain: La Ra . i Club, President; Engineers Club; French Club; Spanish Club. CARMINE LOUIS Dm-GAIZO, JOHN JOSEPH DI-.MPSI.Y, M.S. HENRY EDWARD Dl D1.1 K. B.S. in E.E. Tacoma. Washington A.B. Watcrbury, Connecticut Philadelphia! Pennsylvania A. I.K.I-.., President; Interhall Bas- Knights of Columbus. kctball. 70 ROBERT BENEDICT DF.VINE, LL.B. Norwalk, Connecticut Co-Editor: Lawyer; Glee Club; Law Club. PAUL MARCO DiGIOVANNI, A.B. Kansas City, Missouri SALVATORE SAMUEL DiGlO- VANNI, A.B. Kansas City, Missouri WILLIAM ROBBINS DILLON, A.B. Crafton, Pennsylvania ALBERT PATRICK DIZENZO, A.B. Hackensack, New Jersey Varsity Baseball; Freshman Foot- ball; Interhall Football; Italian Club, President. JOHN CUMMINGS DONLY, B.C.S. Newport News, Virginia JOSEPH DOMINICK DONNINO, B.S. in P.E. Jamaica, New York Interhall Athletics. FRANCIS EDMUND DONO- GHUE, B.S. Miami, Florida S.A.C.: Academy of Science; German Club; Interhall Athletics; Freshman Track; Knights of Co- lumbus. ALAN EUGENE DONOVAN, A.B. Willimantic, Connecticut St. Vincent de Paul; French Club; Interhall Athletics. PATRICK JOSEPH DONOVAN, B.C.S. Chicago. Illinois THOMAS WILLIAM DOWN- ING, B.C.S. Baldwin, New York Knights of Columbus; Commerce Forum: Interhall Athletics. PAUL JAMES DOYLE, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Catalyzer, Editor; Academy of Sci- ence. 71 DONALD M. DRAPER, A.B. Gridley, Kansas Kansas-Oklahoma Club: Band. FRANCIS ANTHONY DUNN, A.B. Joliet, Illinois Law Club; Golf; Interhall Athlet- ics; Joliet Club. EDWARD REARDAN DUNN, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Varsity Football. JAMES JOSEPH DUTTON, JR., B.C.S. Norwich, Connecticut Commerce Forum; Spanish Club; Foreign Commerce Club; Con- necticut Club. RICHARD PETER ECKRICH, B.C.S. Jackson, Michigan BROTHER DOMINIC ELDER, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana DONALD LEWIS ELSER, B.S. in P.E. Gary, Indiana Varsity Football; Varsity Track; Varsity Basketball; Monogram Club. EDWARD PAUL EPLER, B.S. in C.E. South Bend, Indiana ROBKRT FRANCIS ERVIN, B.S. Jackson, Ohio Scholastic; Academy of Science; Pharmacy Club, President; Ger- man Club. WILLIAM McKEON FAY, B.C.S. Memphis, Tennessee Presidents Council; Varsity Foot- ball; Tcnncscc Club, President. WILLIAM H. FIEWEGER, Ph.B. in Comm. Mcnasha, Wisconsin PATRICK [AMI ' S FISHER, A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis Club; Football. 72 JAMES HKNRY FIT GERALD, A.B. Brockton. Massachusetts JOSEPH LEO F1TZMAURICE, A.B. Grimms, Wisconsin CHARLES S PR A CUE KIT SI- MONS. A.B. Buffalo, New York Press Club, President. WILLIAM EDWARD FLAN- NERY, A.B. New York City, New York Philosophy Club. FRED VANLIEW FLYNN, B.C.S. Des Moines, Iowa Spanish Club, President; Exporters Club. JOHN VANLIEW FLYNN, B.C.S. Des Moines, Iowa Track; Foreign Commerce Club; Aviation Club. DAVID VAN-WERT FLYNN, A.B. Geneva, Illinois Varsitv Debater. BROTHER ALBERT FORTHO- FER, C.S.C., B.S. Notre Dame, Indiana JAMES WILLIAM FOX, A.B. Hot Springs, Arkansas JOSEPH PATRICK FOX, B.C.S. Rochester, New York French Club; Interhall Football; Foreign Commerce Club. EARL FRANK FRAREY, B.S. in M.E. South Bend, Indiana A.S.M.E.; Engineers Club; Vil- lagers Club. CHARLES BENJAMIN FREE- MAN, B.S. in P.E. Chicago, Illinois Varsity Baseball; Knights of Co- lumbus: Interhall Athletics. 73 KARL DWYER FULNECKY, A.B. Frankfort, Indiana Varsity Football; Indianapolis Club: Interhall Basketball. FREDERICK RAPHAEL GA- BRIEL, B.S. Eldred, Pennsylvania Academy of ' Science; German Club: Interhall Athletics. LOUIS THOMAS GABRIEL, JR., B.S. Eldred, Pennsylvania Academy of Science; German Club; Interhall Athletics. JOHN ALOYSIUS GAINEY, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana FRANCIS JOSEPH GAUL, B.S. in P.E. Waterville, Maine Varsity Football: Varsity Baseball; Monogram Club. BROTHER MATTHEW GARO, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana MARCELLUS JOSEPH GEERTS. B.S. in Ch.E. Davenport, Iowa Chemistry Club; Engineers Club. KENNETH LtROY GEIDE- MANN, B.S. in Ch.E. Niles, Michigan Chemists Club. HAROLD JOSEPH GILDAY, B.S. in E.E. Kingston, New York Interhall Athletics; A.I.E.E.; En- gineers Club. WILLIAM FRANCIS GILLESPIE, A.K. Long Beach, New York Basketball Manager; Monogram Club. WILLIAM JOSEPH GILSTON, B.S. Amsterdam, New York Capitol District Club; Interhall Athletics. DANIEL M A R I A GLEASON. C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana Morcuu Choir: Knights of Colum- bus. 74 JOHN SIMON GLEASON, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois Varsity Debating; Linnets. THOMAS JUSTIN GLEICHAUF, B.S. in E.E. Newark, Ohio Hngincers Club; A.I.E.E. IRWIN LEONARD GOLDMAN, A.B. Wood mere. New York Glee Club; Scholastic; University Theatre; Juggler. LEROY JOHN GONRING, B.C.S. West Bend, Wisconsin Commerce Forum; Accountants Club. JOHN EDWARD GORMAN, B.S. in Ch.E. Pans, Tennessee Chemists Club; Engineers Club; Band; Interhall Football. THOMAS ANTHONY GOR- MAN, LL.B. Chicago, Illinois Co-Captain, Football; Chicago Club; Knights of Columbus; Mon- ogram Club; Law Club. THOMAS FRANCIS GORMAN, B.S. in Ch.E. Paris, Tennessee Engineers Club; Chemist s Club; Band. THOMAS HAROLD GRADY, Ph.B. in Coinm. Chicago, Illinois Band; Interhall Basketball. WILLIAM ANTHONY GOTT- SACKER, B.C.S. Sheboygan, Wisconsin Interhall Football; Interhall De- bating. HERMAN WILLIAM GREEN, A.B. Newcastle, Pennsylvania Varsity Golf: Economic Seminar: Bookmen. LEO VINCENT GREENE, B.C.S. Wapclla, Illinois ARTHUR CLARENCE GREG- ORY, A.B. Canon City, Colorado Law Club: Knights of Columbus; St. Vincent de Paul Societv. 75 HENRY WENDELL GRUBB, B.S. in Ch.E. Michigan City, Indiana Chemists Club; A.S.M. EDMOND FRANCIS HAMMER. A.B. New York City, New York St. Vincent de Paul Society; Knights of Columbus; Varsity Cross Country. DANIEL JOSEPH HANRAHAN, A.B. St. Albans, New York Patricians; Interhall Athletics; Metropolitan Club. HAROLD JOSEPH HAUSER, B.S. in P.E. Windham, New York Interhall Baseball; Interhall Bas- ketball; Gym Team. LOUIS HENRY HANSMAN, B.C.S. Carroll, Iowa Knights of Columbus; Interhall Athletics; Accountants Club. HENRY GALE HAWBLITZEL, B.C.S. South Bend, Indiana JESS BRADFORD HAWLEY, BROTHER OUENTIN HEGAR- A.B. TY, C.S.C., A.B. Boise, Idaho Notre Dame, Indiana HENRY ANDREW HEINT- SKILL, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana ANDREW LINK HELLMUTH, A.B. Springfield, Ohio Band; Central Ohio Club; Patri- cians; German Club. ANTON RAYMOND HERRLY, B.S. in Ch.E. Minneapolis, Minnesota Chemists Club; Engineers Club: Interhall Athletics. MORRIS CHESTER HERTEL, B. of Arch. Smith Bend, Indun.i Lc Cerclc Franc. iis: Architects Club; B.A.I. I). 76 JOHN DONALD HEYWOOD, Ph.B in Comm. New Richmond, Wisconsin Wranglers; Commerce Forum; Law Club. DENNIS JOHN HICKEY, B.C.S. Davenport, Iowa III, JOSEPH PETER HMURCIK, B.S. Bridgeport, Connecticut Academy of Science. JOHN JAMES HOBAN, A.B., LL.B. East St. Louis, Illinois Varsity Football; Varsity Baseball; Chairman, Junior Prom; Southern Illinois Club; Boxing. LEO JOHN HOFSCHNE1DER, B.S. Rochester, New York Dome; Chemists Club; German Club; French Club; Interhall Ath- letics. JOHN ANDREW HOPKINS. B.C.S. Elizabeth, New Jersey- Varsity Basketball; New Jersey Club. JOHN WARNER HOPKINS, A.B. New Orleans, Louisiana ELIAS ARANG HOYOS, B.S. Manizalcs, Colombia, S. A. Academy of Science; La Raza Club. y ARTHUR FRANK HUBER, ANDREW DAVID HUFNAGEL. LEON CLEMENT HUFNAGEL, CHARLES BRADLEY HUGHES, B.C.S. Fort Atkinson, Iowa Treasurer. Senior Class; Varsity Baseball: Interhall Athletics. A.B. Ridgewood, New York Scholastic; Dome; Juggler; Uni- versity Theatre: Knights of Co- lumbus: Cheerleaders. B.S. in A.E. Clarion, Pennsylvania Lc Cercle des Bossus, President; Engineers Club; R.O.O.B.; Presi- dents Council. B.S. in P.E. West Englewood, New Jersey Interhall Athletics. 77 GEORGE MARTIN IRELAND, A.B. Madison, Wisconsin Varsity Basketball ; Monogram Club. WILLIAM LEO JACOBS, B.S. Lakcwood, Ohio Dome; Interhall Athletics; Ger- man Club. HOWARD FRANCIS JEFFERS, LL.B. Chicago, Illinois Lawyer; Law Club. NORMAN LYLE JOHNSON, A.B. South Bend, Indiana JAMES MAURICE JONES, B.S. Ironwood, Michigan WILLIAM LAWRENCE JONES, B.S. Paducah, Kentucky St. Vincent de Paul Society; Ger- man Club: Interhall Football. FRANCIS MYLES JOYCE, B.S. in Ch.E. Erie, Pennsylvania Chemists Club; Engineers Club; Symphony Orchestra; Linnets. RALPH RAYMOND KAISER, B.S. in Ch.E. Lakewood, Ohio Chemists Club; Engineers Club. DANIEL FERDINAND KAL- CZVNSKI, A.B. South Bend, Indiana RAYMOND ALOYSIUS KANE, Ph.B in Comm. Clifton, New Jersey RICHARD J. KANE, A.B. Topeka, Kansas Kansas-Oklahoma Club. GEORGE SAMUEL KELLER, LL.B. Oil City, Pennsylvania Law Club. 78 ARTHUR BOSTWICK KELLEY, Ph.B. in Comm. Eau Claire, Wisconsin FRANCIS GEORGE KELLNER, B.C.S. Englewood, New Jersey Director, Commerce Forum. DONALD M. KELLY, Chicago, Illinois EDWARD JAMES KENNEDY, B.C.S. Saranac Lake, New York JOHN EDWARD KENNEDY, A.B. Alton, Illinois Interhall Athletics PETER WILLIAM KERN, B.C.S. Fort Madison, Iowa Iowa Club. ARTHUR VINCENT KERNS, A.B. Saginaw, Michigan Interhall Basketball; Freshman Track; Secretary, Senior Class. LINDELL MERLE KINMAN, B.S. Jonesboro. Arkansas Academy of Science; Interhall Ath- letics. EDWARD STEPHEN A.B. Newark, New Jersey KIRBY, JAMES HAROLD KIRBY, B.C.S. Portland, Oregon Accountants Club; Irish Club; Commerce Forum. JOHN WILLIAM KIRSCH, B.C.S. Indianapolis, Indiana Glee Club; Bookmen; French Club. THEODORE ANTHONY KLO- SINSKI, A.B., LL.B. South Bend, Indiana 79 . ALFRED JEROME KOLKA, B.S. in Ch.E. Irma, Wisconsin Academy of Science: Chemists Club; Imerhall Football. PAUL ERNEST KRAUSE, B.S. in P.E. Valley Stream, New York " B " Football; Varsity Track. FRANK JOSEPH KUBIK, B.S. Michigan City, Indiana Academy of Science. GUY JAMES KULL, B.C.S. Monroe, Michigan JOSEPH EDWARD KUMLER, BS. in E.E. Kewanna, Indiana A.I.E.E.; Engineers Club: Inter- hall Basketball. EDWARD FRANCIS KUMROW, B.C.S. Buffalo, New York Varsity Track; Buffalo Club. ROMAN SEBASTIAN LADEW- SKI, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana JOHN FREDERICK LADUCA, B.C.S. Buffalo, New York Buffalo Club; Dramatics; Varsity Football. I.OUIS ALBERT LANCE, B.C.S. Fond lu Lac, Wisconsin Accountants Club; Commerce Fo- rum; Imerhall Athletics; (.oil: Knights of Columbus. PAUL JOSEPH LARMER, A.B. Oak Park, Illinois ;! Club; Spanish Club; Varsity Track. ROBERT MARION LAUER, B.C.S. Fort Wayne, Indiana Presidents Council; Fort Wayne Club; Internal! Football. KENNETH FRANCIS LAWS, U.S. Lafayeltc. Indiana Academy of Science: C, c r m . n Club; Servers Club. 80 FRANCIS LOUIS LAYDEN, B.C.S Davenport, Iowa Varsity Football; Varsity Track; Commerce Forum; Knights of Co- lumbus; President, Monogram Club; Presidents Council; Spanish Club. JOHN MICHAEL LEE, B. of Arch. Salamanca, New York Band; Ccrcle des Bossus; R.O. O.B.; B.A.I.D. ROBERT PAUL LEWIS, A.B., LL.B. Frankfort, Indiana Law Club. GEORGE PHILLIP LEYES, A.B. Mishawaka, Indiana Scholastic. JOHN JOSEPH LOCHER, JR., LL.B. Monticello, Iowa Varsity Debating; Band; Co-Edi- tor, Lawyer; Wrangler; Law Club. JOHN HENRY LOGAN, JR., A.B., LL.B. Fort Wayne, Indiana Wranglers; Interhall Football; Fort Wayne Club; Law Club. JOHN ANTON LORITSCH, B.S. EUGENE PETER LOUNSBERRY, in Ch.E. B.S. in E.E. Wheeling, West Virginia Brooklyn, New York A.S.M.; Chemists Club; Engineers A.I.E.E.; Engineers Club. Club: West Virginia Club. DALE E. LOVELL, B.S. in Ch.E. Williamsport, Pennsylvania Chemists Club. JOHN WESLEY LOWELL, B.S. in Ch.E. Chicago, Illinois GEORGE JOSEPH LYNCH, LL.B. Benton Harbor, Michigan S.A.C.; Law Club. REDMOND JOSEPH LYONS, A.B., LL.B. Chicago, Illinois Law Club; Track; Irish Club. 81 JOHN DONALD MAcDONALD, A.B. Maiden, Massachusetts JOSEPH VINCENT MAcDON- ROBERT JAMES MAcDONALD, ALD, A.B. A.B. St. Albans, Vermont Flint, Michigan Band; Juggler; Collegians; Ver- Glee Club; Linnets, mont Club. WILLIAM CHARLES MACDON- ALD, B.S. St. Louis, Missouri Track; Interhall Football: Linnets. JOSEPH AUGUSTUS MAHAR, A.B. Kingston, New York Freshman Baseball; Interhall Ath- letics. CHARLES JOSEPH MAHONEY, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana GEORGE MILLER MALLETT, A.B. Cincinnati, Ohio Cheerleader; Fencing; Freshman Football. DANIEL JOSEPH MALLOY. B.C.S. Coaklale, Pennsylvania EUGENE FRANCIS MALLOY, Ph.B. in Comm. Chicago, Illinois Wranglers. President; Bookmen; Varsity Debating. PATRICK HARRINGTON MAL- LOY, JR., A.B. Tu I si, Oklahoma JOHN MARTIN MALONEY, A.B. Buffalo, New York Presidents Council; Economic Sem- inar; Interhall Athletics; Interhall Debating; Buffalo Club. ROBERT A. MANNING, A.B. Sioux City, Iowa Student Manager. 82 IS. JOSEPH FRANCIS MANSFIELD, A.B. Fall River, Massachusetts University Theatre: Linnets; St. Vincent cle Paul Society; Radio. Program Director; Internall Foot- hall. ANTHONY CHARLES MARCY, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois JOHN JOSEPH MAREK, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana ARTHUR RAYMOND MART IN, A.B. Chicago. Illinois Coif: Freshman Football; Catho- lic Action Club. FRANCIS JOSEPH MARTIN, B.S. in Ch.E. Hempstead, New York Chemists Club; Engineers Club. FRANCIS JOSEPH MATHEWS, B.C.S. Highland Falls, New York Varsity Baseball; Monogram Club; V. President, Freshman Class. FRANCIS WILLIAM MATTHYS, A.B., LL.B. Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus; Freshman Track; Law Club. ANTHONY JOSEPH MAZZIOT- TI, JR., B.C.S. Elmsford, New York Varsity Football; Spanish Club; Italian Club: Commerce Forum; Monogram Club; Internal! Ath- letics. ROBERT FRANCIS McCABE, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana BERNARD ALOYSIUS McCAF- FREY, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana Moreau Choir. D O N N E L L JAMES McCOR- MACK, B.C.S. Memphis, Tennessee Interhall Athletics; Commerce Fo- rum. CORNELIUS ANDREW McCAR- THY, B.S. in Ch.E. Saranac Lake, New York Engineers Club; Chemists Club. 83 BERNARD PATRICK McCOR- MICK, A.B. West Brownsville, Pennsylvania Scrip. ROBERT PAUL McDONOUGH, A.B. Parkersburg, West Virginia West Virginia Club. LEO PAUL McFARLANE, A.B. Lansing, Michigan Monogram Club; Varsity Track, Captain; Cross Country; Irish Club. THOMAS ALOYSIUS McGETT- RICK, Ph.B. in Comm. Cleveland, Ohio Dome; German Club; French Club; Interhall Cross Country; Freshman Track. BROTHER PAULUS McGORY, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana JOSEPH JAMES McGRATH, A.B. Drexel Hill. Pennsylvania Varsity Track; Monogram Club; Wranglers Club; Philadelphia Club. DONALD RICHARD McKAY, B.S. Fargo, North Dakota Academy of Science. ROBERT FREDERICK McKEE, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana Moreau Choir. JAMKS FRANCIS McKENNA, B.S. in Ch.E. Portland, Oregon Chemistry Club; Engineers Club; American Chemical Society. DANIEL THORNTON Mc- LAUGHLIN, A.M. Minneapolis. Minnesota Treasurer, Sophomore ( ' .lass; In- tcrhall Athletics; Interhall Debate; Minnesota Club. JAMES MAHLON McMULLEN, A.B. Aurora, Indiana Scholastic; Dome; Freshman Bas- ketball. EDWARD THOMAS McNALLY, Ph.B. Pittsburg, Kansas Knights of Columbus; Interhall Basketball. 84 C.IORGE RUSSELL McNEILE, B.S. in Ch.E. Mound City. Illinois Engineers Club. FREDOLIN SCHLAFLY Mc- NEILL. B. of Arch. Carlyle, Illinois Architects Club; Knights of Co- lumbus. CHARLES GROVER McNlCH- OLS, LL.B. Chicago, Illinois Law Club. GEORGE BEYER MEAGHER, B.S. DePue, Illinois Academy of Science; Varsity Track, Captain; Monogram Club. SCU THOMAS JAMES MEAGHER, A.B. Rochester, New York GEORGE FREDERICK MEIS- GERARD MAURICE MER- JOHN F. MICHUTA, B.S. in P.E. TER, LL.B. Newport, Kentucky Scholastic; Glee Club; Law Club: Knights of Columbus; University Theatre; Lawyer. GARDT, A.B. Brewster, New York St. Vincent de Paul. Detroit, Michigan Varsity Football; Varsity Track; Boxing; Monogram Club. III GEORGE ANDRE MILLER, A.B. Grand Forks, North Dakota JOSEPH SHIRLEY MILLER, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana WAYNE VERNAL MILLNER, B.C.S. Salem. Massachusetts Varsity Football: Monogram Club. GEORGE EDWARD MILTON, B.C.S. Brooklyn, New York Internal! Athletics: French Club; Commerce Forum. 85 ANTHONY MICELI MITCHELL, B.S. in P.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Interhall Athletics. RICHARD ANGLIN MOLIQUE, LL.B. Logansport, Indiana Editor, Lawyer; German Club; Scholastic. JOSEPH PAUL MONAHAN, B.S. in M.E. South Rend, Indiana JOHN SCOTT MONTEDONICO, LL.B. Memphis, Tennessee Varsity Golf; Tennessee Club; Law Club. JOHN STEPHEN MORAN, A.B. New York City, New York Editor Scholastic; Dome; Varsity Cross Country; Interhall Basket- ball. GEORGE JOSEPH MORIARTY, A.B. Lynn, Massachusetts Varsity Football; Monogram Club: Varsity Baseball; Boston Club. MARIO PAUL MOSELE, B.S. in E.E. Chicago, Illinois A.I.E.E.; Interhall Athletics: En- gineers Club. GILBERT ROBERT MOTY, B.S. Klamath Falls, Oregon German Club; Engineers Club; Interhall Football: Radio; Ac.uk- - my of Science. ROBERT BROWNING MOYNA HAN, LL.B. Indianapolis, Indiana l-aw Club. BROTHER ADELBERT MROW- CA, C.S.C., B.S. Notre Dame, Indiana JOHN JOSEPH MUELLMAN, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois ARTHUR JAMES MULHOL- LAND. JR.. A.M. k.il.iiii.i nii. Michigan Law Club; Intcrhall Football; Knights of Columbus. 86 CLAUDE BLAZE MULLEAGUE, U.S. in M.E. Omaha, Nebraska FRANCIS JOSEPH MURPHY, A.B. Baltimore, Maryland Interhall Football; Freshman Track; Economic Seminar. GEORGE EUGENE MURPHY, B.S. Paterson, New Jersey Varsity Baseball; Interhall Foot- ball. JOHN CONDRON MURPHY, B.S. Adams, Massachusetts Dome. THOMAS JOSEPH MURPHY, B.C.S. Newport, Rhode Island President, S.A.C.; President Jun- ior Class; Interhall Athletics. FRANCIS JAMES MURRAY, B.S. Elizabeth, New Jersey Academy of Science; German Club. CLIFFORD CHRISTIAN NEIL- SON, B.C.S. Geneva, New York LOUIS CHARLES NEMETH, A.B. Granger, Indiana PETER FRANCIS NEMETH, A.B. South Bend, Indiana President, German Club. CHARLES EDWARD NEVILS, A.B. Louisville. Kentucky Interhall Athletics. JOSEPH JOHN NEWMAN, B.C.S. South Bend, Indiana President, Accountants Club. JOSEPH AUGUSTINE NIGRO, A.B. Yonkers, New York Interhall Athletics; Italian Club. 87 JAMES ALOYSIUS NOLEN, B. of Arch. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Presidents Council; B.A.I.D.; In- ter h a 1 1 Athletics; Philadelphia Club. JOHN WILLIAM NORTON, B.S. in Ch.E. Rochester, New York Chemists Club; Engineers Club. STEPHEN BERNARD NOVAK. A.B. Claremont, New Hampshire DANIEL THOMAS O ' BRIEN, A.B. Cleveland, Ohio V. President, Senior Class. FRANCIS FENNELL O ' BRIEN, A.B., LL.B. I liinr.i. New York Football; Track; Law Club; St. Vincent de Paul Society; Irish Club. MICHAEL JOHN O ' CONNOR, B.S. in Ch.E. Indianapolis, Indiana Varsity Basketball; Indianapolis Club; Engineers Club. WILLIAM MISNER O ' CONNOR St. Louis, Missouri JOHN MATTHEW ODEXBACH, Rochester, New York Engineers Club; A.S.M.E.; Inter- hall Athletics. i (OSU ' II CORNELIUS O ' KANE. B.S. in P.E. Washington, Indiana Varsity Basketball; Monogram Club. (AMES C H A R L E S O ' KEEFE A.B. Chicago, Illinois Intcrhall Basketball; Chicago Club. JOHN GERALD O ' M ALLEY. JR., B.C.S. Phoenix, Ari ini.i Knights of Columbus; Irish Club: Commerce Forum. JOSEPH IGNATIUS O ' NEILL, B.C.S. Phocnixvillc, Pennsylvania Varsity Football; Intcrhall Aih IctJCJ. : V 88 JOSEPH WILLIAM O ' NEILL, B.S. in P.E. Springfield, Massachusetts Presidents Council; Internal! Ath- letics; Western Massachusetts Club. JUSTIN RICHARD OTOOLE, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Round Table; Chicago Club. LAWRENCE JOSEPH OTOOLE, A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania German Club; Pittsburgh Club. ). NORBERT OTT, B.S. in A.E. Quincy, Illinois B.A.I.D.; Engineers Club; Cerclc dcs Bossus. i nll EDWARD FRANCIS OWENS, A.B. Denver, Colorado Dome; St. Vincent de Paul So- ciety; Servers Club, President; Presidents Council; Linnets. WILLIAM GEORGE PAGE, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois Commerce Forum; Spanish Club; " B " Football; Interhall Athletics. EMERY BAPTIST PAGLIASOT- TI, B.S. in P.E. Roberts, Montana " B " Football; Boxing. LAURENCE STEPHEN PALKO- VIC, B.S. in P.E. Johnstown, New York Baseball; Gym Team. CHARLES CARL PALMER, B.S. in A.E. Mishawaka, Indiana B.A.I.D.; Cercle dcs Bossus. LEO JOSEPH PALUMBO, B.C.S. Pavette, Idaho JOHN ANTHONY PARISH. A.B. Mornence. Illinois CHARLES LEO PERSYN, B.S. in Ch.E. Mt. Angel, Oregon Chemistry Club. 89 MARTIN JOSEPH PETERS, A.B. Peoria, Illinois Varsity Basketball; Varsity Foot- ball; Monogram Club. AUGUST PASQUALE PETRIL- LO, A.B., LL.B. Mount Vernon, New York St. Vincent De Paul Society, Pres.: Law Club; Spanish Club, Presi- dent; Interhall Athletics; Juggler; Italian Club. RICHARD JOSEPH PFEFFERLE, A.B. Appleton. Wisconsin Monogram Club; Varsity Football: S.A.C. RICHARD JOSEPH PFEIFFER, B.C.S. Indianapolis, Indiana LINDSAY B. PHOEBUS, A.B. Cumberland, Maryland Scholastic; Glee Club; Le Cercle Francais. CHARLES MARIO PIERONI, LL.B. Muncie. Indiana Law Club. ANDREW JAMES PILNEY, B.S. in P.E. Chicago, Illinois Varsity Football: Monogram Club: Varsity Baseball; Chicago Club. JOSEPH JOHN PONZEVIC, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois Interhall Athletics; Varsity Base- ball. THEODORE EDWARD PREKO- WITZ, A.B. South Bend, Indiana S.A.C. JOSEPH PATRICK PRENDER- GAST, A.B. Ware, Massachusetts Scholastic; Varsity Tennis. JOHN DELL PRENTICE, A.B. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Dome; Interhall Debating. EDMUND ALOYSIUS QUINN Jessup, Pennsylvania Anthracite Club; Interhall Foot- ball; Spanish Club. 90 JAMES JOSEPH QUINN, Ph.B. in Comm. Passaic, New Jersey Intcrhall Debate; Interhall Foot- ball; Commerce Forum. JAMES JOSEPH QUINN, B.S. Columbia, Pennsylvania St. Vincent de Paul Society; Ger- man Club. WILLIAM FRANCIS QUIRK, A.B. South Orange, New Jersey Intcrhall Football. JOSEPH WILLIAM RATIGAN, A.B. Borclentown, New Jersey Scholastic; Dome; Lc Cercle Fran- cais; Radio. B SAMUEL ROSS REED. B.S. in JOHN SYLVESTER REGAN, C.E. C.S.C., A.B. Waynesburg, Pennsylvania Notre Dame, Indiana Engineers Club; Pittsburgh Club. Moreau Choir. HARRY WILLIAM RICH. B.C.S. McKeesport, Pennsylvania Interhall Athletics; Linnets; Pitts- burgh Club JULIUS PHILIP ROCCA, B.S. Elizabeth, New Jersey Secretary, Sophomore Class; Ital- ian Club; Knights of Columbus; Academy of Science; German Club; New Jersey Club; Chemists Club. ALFRED HENRY ROHOL, JR., B.C.S. Wilmette, Illinois Interhall Athletics; Commerce Fo- rum. SHELBY ANDREW ROMERE, A.B. Sour Lake, Texas WILLIAM THOMAS ROTHERT, B.C.S. Hollidaysburg, Pennsylvania Accountants Club; Commerce Fo- WALTER EDWARD RUFFER, B.C.S. Rutherford, New Jersey Freshman Football; Varsity Foot- ball: Law Club. 91 i FRANCIS JAMES RYAN. A.B. Hibbing, Minnesota Knights of Columbus; Minnesota Club. JOHN FRANCIS RYAN, A.B. Oak Park, Illinois Glee Club, President; Internal! Athletics. JOHN JOSEPH RYAN, A.B. Chester, Pennsylvania PAUL ELLSWORTH RUBLY, B.C.S. Highland Park, Illinois Varsity Track; Monogram Club; Commerce Forum, Director. MATHIAS PETER SAGARTZ, B.S. in C.E. Chicago, Illinois Engineers Club; Imerhall Athlet- ics. RICHARD JOHN SAMOWSKI, B.S. Amsterdam, New York German Club; Capitol District Club. ARTHUR AMBROSE SANDUS- KY, LL.B. Sheridan. Wyoming Editor, Dome: President, Wran- glers; Law Club; Varsity Debate; University Theatre; Presidents Council: Scholastic. MALCOLM VINCENT SAXON, B.C.S. Memphis, Tennessee Spanish Club; Foreign Commerce Club; Internal! Debating; Tennes- see Club. ORLANDO MICHAEL SCAFA- TI, B.C.S. I " (Ihani, Massachusetts Varsity Football; Varsity Baseball; Spanish Club; Boston Club. LEOPOLD CHARLES SCHAF- FLER, JR., B.C.S. Memphis. Tennessee Internal! Basketball; Tennessee Club: Spanish Club. JOSEPH WILLIAM SCHMIDT, B.C.S. NY York Cm, New York Knights of Columbui; Varsity Baseball. RICHARD ANTHONY SCHMIDT. B.S. in Ch.E. Woodhaven, New York 1 ngincers Club; Chemists Club; " B " Football: Metropolitan Club. 92 BROTHER THEOPHANE SCHMITT, C.S.C., B.S. Notre Dame, Indiana WILLIAM JOHN SCHMUHL, Ph.B. in Comm. Michigan City. Indiana Law Club; S.A.C.; French Club: Commerce Forum; Senior Ball Chairman. JOHN LESTER SCHOONOVER, Ph.B. in Comm. South Hcnd, Indiana Commerce Forum; Foreign Com- merce Club: Spanish Club; Vil- lagers. PAUL EUGENE SCHRENKER, LL.B. Elwoodi Indiana Varsity Football; Monogram Club; Law Club; Freshman Football Coach. a OB : JOHN CONDIT SCHULTZ, A.B. Bcardstown. Illinois Internal! Football; Knights of Co- lumbus. IRWIN FRANCIS SCHWIEN, B.S. in Ch.E. St. Joseph, Missouri Chemists Club: Engineers Club. ANTHONY THOMAS SCOLA RO. A.B. Arlington Heights, Illinois Freshman Football; Internal! Foot- ball. JAMES ROBERT SCOTT, B.C.S. Sioux City, Iowa Commerce Forum: Internal! Ath- letics. BROTHER SIMON SCR1BNER, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana JOHN FRANCIS REGIS SHAF- FER. B.S. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Academy of Science: Internal! Athletics: German Club. FRANCIS PETER SHAPIRO, B.S. in Ch.E. New York, New York A.S.M.; Aeronautical Club. JOHN THOMAS SHUHAN, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois 93 JOHN JOSEPH SHEEHAN, B.S. JOSEPH MARK SHEIL, B.S. in DANIEL WALLACE SHERROI), JAMES JOSEPH SHERRY, B.C.S. in E.E. P.E. A.B. North Tarrytown, New York New Haven, Connecticut Madison, Wisconsin Robinson, Illinois Engineers Club; A.I.E.E. BYRON BURDELL SHORE, LAWRENCE FRANCIS SIBR, JAMES JOSEPH SIDDALL, B.C.S. ROLAND GERARD SIMON- B.C.S. B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois ITSCH, C.S.C., A.B. Rochester, Indiana Chicago, Illinois Commerce Forum; Intcrhall Ath- Bozeman, Montana letics. JOHN J. SKEIXY, B.C.S. EDWARD C. SMITH, JR., B.S. ROLAND |AY SMITH, B.C.S. WILLIAM JOSEPH SMITH, Hempstcad, New York in Ch.E. Mishawaka. Indiana B.C.S. Commerce Forum; Accountant-, I l.irrisburg, Pennsylvania Hand. Chicago, Illinois Club. Engineers Club; Chemists Cluli. uount.ints Club: Intcrhall Bas- ketball. 94 RICHARD WILLIAM SNOOKS, Ph.B. in Comm. St. Joseph, Missouri Varsity Fencing; St. Vincent de Paul Society; Servers Club; Com- merce Forum; Interhall Athletics. FRED CHARLES SOLARI, Ph.B. in Comm. Pembroke, Massachusetts Varsity Football; Monogram Club. IAMES JOSEPH SPAIN, B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois HAROLD H. SPARLING, B.C.S. London, Ohio WILLIAM BERNARD STAPLE- TON, A.M. Boston, Massachusetts Boston Club; Interhall Athletics; Interhall Debating. ROBERT RICHARD STAPP, A.B. Longmont, Colorado Interhall Athletics; Scrip. HENRY ARMITAGE STAUN- TON, B.S. South Bend, Indiana Academy of Science; Servers Club: German Club. WILLIAM ALBERT STEWART, JR., J.D. Cortland, New York Law Club, President. IO KENNETH LEONARD STIL- LEY. B.S. in P.E. Clairton, Pennsylvania Varsity Football; Monogram Club; Interhall Basketball. WOODROW AUGUST STILL- WAGON, A.B. Mount Vernon, Ohio Interhall Athletics; Central Ohio Club: Baseball. Manager. HAROLD ROBERT STINE, B.S. in Ch.E. Kansas City, Kansas S.A.C.: Secretary, Junior Class: Engineers Club: Chemists Club. BROTHER CHRISTIAN STIN- NETT, C.S.C., B.S. Notre Dame, Indiana 95 HOMER EDISON STRICKLER. A.B. South Bend, Indiana WILLIAM LEARY STRUCK, B.C.S. Dayton, Ohio Law Club: Commerce Forum; In- terhall Athletics. EDWARD THOMAS SULLI- VAN, A.B. Mechanicville, New York Class Pres., Sophomore; S.A.C.; Economic Seminar. JEREMIAH JOSEPH SULLIVAN, B.C.S. Atlanta, Georgia JOSEPH DALY SULLIVAN, B.C.S. Norwichtown, Connecticut RICHARD FRANCIS SULLI- VAN, B.C.S. Toledo, Ohio ROBERT JOSEPH SULLIVAN, A.B. Chicago, Illinois JAMES DENNIS SWORDS, B.S. in Ch.E. Chicago, Illinois Engineers Club; Chemistry Club; Amcr. Chemical Scciety. EDGAR STANISLAUS S ' .YMAN- SKI, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana NICK. JOSEPH TANCREDI, B.S. in P.I.. Mechanicville, New York VERNON ARTHUR TET- RAULT, A.B. Springfield. Massachusetts Intcrhall Athletics; Fencing; Rand; French Club; St. Vincent de Paul; Italian Club. EDWARD FREDERICK THEIS, B.C.S. Newburg. Indiana Interhall Basketball; Band; Sym- phony Orchestra; Accountants Club: Commerce Forum. 96 MATTHEW JOHN THERNES. B.C.S. Cincinnati, Ohio Cincinnati Club; Commerce Fo- rum; Monogram Club; Varsity Football; Varsity Baseball; Inter- hall Basketball. JOHN UNDER THRO, B.S. Mankato, Minnesota WAYNE EMETT THURM, A.B. Manchester, Iowa St. Vincent de Paul; Internal! Athletics. EUGENE EDWARD TOBIN, B.C.S. Galcsbur;?, Illinois S.A.C.; Commerce Forum; Inter- hall Athletics; Accounting Club. JOHN WINDSOR TOBIN, B.C.S. Coshocton, Ohio Commerce Forum. THOMAS JAMES TOBIN, B.S. in Ch. Kansas City, Missouri Missouri Club; Chemists Club; American Chemical Society. PASCHAL ANTHONY TOFU- RI, A.B. Winchester, Massachusetts J. ALBERT TORRIBIO, A.B. Trinidad, Colorado Senior Track Manager; Patricians; Scholastic; Dome; Internal! Bas- ketball. THOMAS JOSEPH TREACY, B.C.S. Montclair, New Jersey Varsity Basketball; Interhall Foot- ball; Knights of Columbus. NICHOLAS THOMAS TSIOLIS, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana MAURICE MORTIMER TUL- CHINSKY, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Law Club. ARTHUR LEROY VARNEAU, B.C.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan Spanish Club; Grand Rapids Club. 97 DOMINICK JOSEPH VARRA- ARNOLD ANTHONY VEL- ARTHUR WILLIAM VERVAET, THOMAS JOSEPH VICARS, VETO, A.B. CHECK, B.S. in P.E. Ph.B. in Comm. B.C.S. Chicago, Illinois Thorp, Wisconsin Oakland, New Jersey Pontiac, Illinois Varsity Baseball; Monogram Club. Varsity Tennis; Internal! Athletics. Interhall Athletics; Commerce Fo- rum. PETER PAUL V1VIANO, A.B. St. Louis, Missouri JEROME GROSS VOGEL, A.B. South Bend, Indiana DANIEL JOSEPH VOGT, B.C.S. Monaca, Pennsylvania Glee Club. JOSEPH JAMES WADE, JR., A.B. Elizabeth, New Jersey Knights of Columbus; Italian Club; St. Vincent de Paul Soci- ety; Interhall Football; Interna- tional Relations Club. JOSEPH JOHN WALDRON, A.B. Trenton, New Jersey Varsity Tennis; Varsity Baseball; Interhall Athletics; Blue Circle; Dome. ROBERT GIFFIN WALDRON, B.S. Rochester, Minnesota JOHN WILLIAM WALKER, A.B. Keokuk, Iowa Editor, Dome; Scholastic; Blue Circle; Linnets; Juggler. PHILIP ALOYSIUS WALKER, B.S. in P.E. Brookfield, Massachusetts Gym Team; Blue Circle; Intcrhall Athletics. 98 S E?H flans a HUGH EDWARD WALL, LL.B. Dayton, Ohio Law Club. MAURICE FRANCIS WALLEN- SACK, B.C.S. Wayne, Illinois Spanish Club; Linnets; Interhall Athletics. MARK JOHN WALSH, B.C.S. Beatrice, Nebraska WILLIAM A. WALSH, JR., A.B. Yonkers, New York Managing Editor, Dome; Linnets; St. Vincent de Paul Society; Serv- ers Club; Interhall Athletics. EARL SPENCER WALTON, LL.B. Mishawaka, Indiana Lavvver. JOHN W. WAITERS, A.B. Marion, Ohio Law Club. FRED CHARLES WEBER, B.S. GEORGE ROLAND WENT- in Ch.E. WORTH, B.S. in P.E. St. Louis, Missouri Bucksport, Maine. Chemists Club; Interhall Basket- Freshman Athletics; Varsity Base- ball, ball; Varsity Basketball; Mono- gram Club. GEORGE JOHN WIRRY, B.C.S. Racine, Wisconsin (Deceased, March 27, 1936) Football, Manager; Accountants Club; Monogram Club. JOHN FRIEL WHITAKER, B.S. in E.E. Kansas City, Missouri Engineers Club; A.I.E.E. WILLIAM HENRY WHITE, B.S. St. Louis, Missouri Knights of Columbus; Academy of Science; Missouri Club. GEORGE M. WOLF. B.S. in Ch.E. Port Clinton, Ohio Chemists Club: Engineers Club; Dome: Linnets. 99 DANIEL JOHN YOUNGER- MAN, A.B. South Bend, Indiana University Theatre; Villagers Club; Presidents Council; German Club; Football Dance Chairman. RENO BART ZARANTONELLI, B.C.S. Thornton, Illinois JOHN FELIX ZDANOWICZ, B.S. Pine Island, New York Cracow Club; German Club. 100 MARTIN T. BURNS President THOMAS P. FOY Vice-president WILLIAM I. LYNCH Secretary GEORGE P. LANE Treasurer 101 Ahlering, Joseph Jerome South Bend, Indiana Anderson, Henry Rogers Paducah, Kentucky Allen, Donald Lewis Chicago, Illinois Bacon, James Richard Lockhaven, Pennsylvania Armstrong, John Joseph Philadelphia, Pa. Bailey, William John Detroit, Michigan Baker, John Francis New York, New York Barbush, Frank Charles Harrisburg, Pa. Baldwin, Harry A. Oak Park, I llinois Barnett, William H. Dawson Springs, Ky. Barker, Paul Francis Rochester, New York Barron, Roy Joseph Detroit, Michigan Bartley, John Trainer Bayot, Antonio Maria Bernard, Edward Lawrence Brooklyn, New York Manila, Philippine Islands Springfield, Illinois Bates, George Norbert Becker, Walter Joseph Bernard, Ralph L. Morrisville, Vermont Ottawa, Illinois Barberton, Ohio Bcsanconry, (iirard K. Newark, Ohio Mock, Milton Joseph Mislmwaka, Indiana Mondi, Philip l; Sterling, Illinois Ilinicioiii, 1 ' niil A. Cliirii|to, Illinois Bodie, Robert James Chicago, Illinois Bonfleld, George James Fairlleld, Iowa 102 Bonner, John Edwurd Bowers, Clyde Thomas Brassel, John Edward Philadelphia, Pa. Indianapolis, Indiana Taunton, Massachusetts Borzilleri, Samuel C. Boyle, Edward Louis Brias, Enrique Jose Rochester, New York Duluth, Minnesota Manila, Philippine Islands . Bride, Allan Francis Broderick, John D. Bruccoli, Matthew J. Hartford, Connecticut Allston, Massachusetts New York, New York Brien, Joseph James Brown, Arthur John Bruno, William B. Brooklyn, New York New York, New York Asbury Park, New Jersey Buckley, Timothy James Burke, Robert Charles Burns, Martin T. Cicero, Illinois Cincinnati, Ohio Chicago, Illinois Burke, Francis V. Burnett, Lawrence Fred Byrne, John Matthews Portland, Oregon Newark, New Jersey Phoenixville, Pa. Cain, John Aloysius Campbell, John Hugh Carney, Thomas P. Cheboygan, Michigan Hazleton, Pennsylvania DuBois, Pennsylvania Caldwell, Merlin J. Canale, Joseph Andrew Carroll, Francis Anthony Louisville, Ohio Memphis, Tennessee New Rochelle, N. Y. 103 Carroll, Richard Joseph Cassone, Peter George Cavanaugh, John Joseph Chicago, Illinois Port Chester, New York Brooklyn, New York Cassidy, Thomas E. Castineira, Alberto E. Caveny, Robert Thomas New York, New York Havana, Cuba Plainview, Illinois Cecala, George Gregory Clancy, Thomas John Conlon, Robert T. Salt Lake City, Utah Schuylerville, N. Y. Binghamton, New York Clair, John Morgan Condon, Thomas Sweeney Conry, William Edward Chicago, Illinois Buffalo, New York Tulsa, Oklahoma Conway, Stephen Joseph Cowles, Raymond Cyrus Coyle, John J . Johnstown, Pennsylvania Woodhall, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Cormier, Leo J. Coy, Charles Irving Runiford, Maine St. Louis, Missouri Crisanti, Joseph Edward Chicago, Illinois ( ronin, Robert Joseph Crotty, Joseph William Daly, J nines t ' rban Chicago, Illinois Worcester, Mass. North Brnddock, Pa. Crotty, Edward J. Dnhill, Kdwnrd James Daughton, Francis If. Danbury, Connecticut Tminton, Massachusetts (mind Hivcr. Iowa 104 Davis, DeLancey J. Deforest, Daniel L. Delaney.Richard H. Scheneetady, N. Y. South Bend, Indiana Burlington, Iowa De Coteau, Roland Edmond cle I.andero, Pedro Telmo Delker, George Edward Norway, Maine Mexico City, Mexico Henderson, Kentucky Delker, Thomas Clifford Dileo, Senatro William Donnelly, Bernard P. Henderson, Kentucky Utica, New York Holland, Michigan Delligan, Francis W. Donlon, Francis John Dooley, William F. Stafford Springs, Conn. Endicott, New York Detroit, Michigan EJJJfr Doozan, Carl William Saginaw, Michigan Dorgan, Joseph T. Doyle, Thomas M. Chicago, Illinois Teaneck, New Jersey Doran, Paul T. Downey, James W. Drendel, Edward P. Galesburg, Illinois Chickasha, Oklahoma Azusa, California. Drolla, Francis Joseph New Orleans, Louisiana Ducasa, Salvador Las Tablas, Panama Dubbs, James A. Cleveland, Ohio Ducey, Thomas R. Chicago, Illinois Duffy, Charles W. Chicago, Illinois Durkin, Thomas F. Ft. Worth. Texas 105 Dwyer, James B. Egan, Thomas F. Erie, Pennsylvania Pittston, Pennsylvania Edelkraut, George R. Ely, Eugene J. Clifton, New Jersey Auburn, Nebraska English, Edward J. Sioux City, Iowa English, Joseph R. N ' ewlmrgh, New York Erskine, Alfred T. Kansas City, Missouri Fallon, William H. New Rochelle, N. Y. Feeley, George R. Scranton, Pennsylvania Finan, Francis S. Crawfordsville, Indiana Fehlig, Louis J. St. Louis, Missouri Finn, Daniel It. Brookings, So. Dak. Fischer, Edward Fitzpatrick, William J. Flanagan, John E. Buechel, Kentucky Troy, New York Spangler, Pennsylvania Fitzpatrick, John J. Flanagan, Edward J. Flood, Richard K. Albany, New York Grand Rapids, Mich. Holloday ' s Cove, W. Va. F.ilry, 1 ' iuil K. Gnmfte Pointe, MU ' h. 106 Foley, William K. Broiiklvii, New York Folt ., James H. Indianapolis, Indiana Fox, Edward A. Chicago, Illinois Fox, Franklin J. Newark. Ohio |- ' o . I li. i.i . I ' . Central. Ni-w Mr ir. Francis, Robert Merrill, Wisconsin Froning, Joseph F. Gallagher, Francis .1 . South Bend, Indiana Scranton, Pennsylvania Frascati, Frank P. Gagnier, James L. Gall agher, Hubert S. North Bergen, N. J. Churubusco, New York Easton, Pennsylvania Gallivan, Gilbert G. Gannon, Edward J. Gast, Frederick C. Brooklyn, New York Youngstown, Ohio Grand Rapids, Michigan Gallivan, John W. Garland, Laurence R. Geary, Frank J. Salt Lake City, Utah Kewanee, Illinois Grand Rapids, Michigan Geddes, Frank M. Chicago, Illinois Gibson, Coulter L. Gillespie, Basil G. Drumright, Oklahoma Hempstead, New York Gehres, Robert F. Gibson, William E. Gillespie, John A. Seattle, Washington Grand Rapids, Michigan Westfield, New Jersey Gillis, Roderick J. Camp Hill, Pennsylvania Gohman, Jerome H. Cincinnati, Ohio Comber, William J. Woodcliff, New Jersey Gloudemans, Alvin G. A ppleton, Wisconsin Goldsmith, Kdmund F. Northboro, Massachusetts Gott, Arch F. Chicago, Illinois 107 Graham, Charles J. Griffin, Herman T. Clarion, Pennsylvania Tulsa, Oklahoma Graham, William H. Grogan, Robert L. Clarion, Pennsylvania Terre Haute, Indiana Hack, James G. Chicago, Illinois Hackett, Edward J. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Haines, Francis X. Hardart, Frank J. Hartnett, Vincent W. Binghamton, New York Forest Hills, New York Pelham, New York Hanning, Donald G. Hart, Robert E. Hartz, Bernard F. Waterton, Connecticut Farmington, Michigan Chrisney, Indiana Hayes, Thomas J. Heinemann, Harold E. Herb, Francis J. Bellefontaine, Ohio St. Albans, N ' ew York Bridgeport, Connecticut Heatherman, Kenna J. Hennessy, Donald Andrew Hickey, Edward T. Huntington, W. Va. Youngstown, Ohio Glen Ellyn, Illinois Hickry, Ixmis.T. Hoffman, Arthur F. Hostcnnnn, Philippe T. South Bend, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Seattle, Washington Higgins Thomas J. Hoffman, Charles , I. Hoyt, Edward, I. Kansas City, Missouri Grand Kapids, Michignn .-w York, New York 108 Hruska, Ralph E. Hughes, Joseph M. Huisking, Francis R. Canton, Ohio Menomonie, Wisconsin Huntington, New York Hufnagel, Charles A. Hughes, Thomas J. Hurley, John F. Richmond, Indiana New York, New York Rushville, New York Husung, Martin J. Alamosa, Colorado Hutter, Karl G. Johnston, Ben D. Beaver Dam, Wisconsin Fort Smith, Arkansas Huter, Albert H. Johnen, Peter J. Jordan, Butler C. Chicago, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Oak Park, Illinois Joyce, Edmund P. Spartanburg, S. C. Kaiser, John W. Eau Claire, Wisconsin Judae, Adolph J. Chicago, Illinois Keffler, Bernard J. Malvern, Ohio Katz, Milton A. South Bend, Indiana Kelly, Fergus F. Jamaica, New York Kelly, Robert J. Kennedy, William J. Kerin, Marcus P. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Chicago, Illinois Denver, Colorado Kelley, Thomas J. Kenyon, Herbert J. King, John E. Los Angeles, California Fall River, Massachusetts Galesburg, Illinois 109 King, Timothy R. Kirk, Wilfred B. Niles, Ohio Xarrowsburg, New York Kinnealey, Thomas F. Kiszel, Paul J. Milton, Massachusetts Jenkintown, Pennsylvania Koehler, Harry F. South Bend, Indiana Kovach, Joseph E. Uniontown, Pennsylvania Kristel, George A. Lampert, Xelson N. Schenectady, New York Chicago, Illinois Kuth, Edward J. Duluth, Minnesota I.anzafame, Sare A. Rochester, New York Lane, George P. Leibin, Charles G. Brooklyn, New York Youngstown, Ohio Lemons, Charles F. South Bend, Indiana Lieser, William A. Canton, Ohio Linn, Harry R. South Bend, Indiana Lesselyong, Frank E. Ironwood, Michigan Ling, Eugene F. Lakewood, Ohio Lof tus, Joseph E. Brooklyn, New York LorhiT, I ' nul R. MonticHIo, Iowa 110 l.nchnrr, Robert J. Clrvrliilld, ( Miici Lonergfin. Mark A. Monti-lair, New Jersey Lynch, William I. Rome, New York I. uckey, Thomas H. South Bend. Indiana Lynch, Willi.nii.l. Chicago, Illinois I.vnaugh, Kilward P. Philadelphia, Pa. McArdle, Richard B. Fort Wayne, Indiana McAlpine, John F. Downers Grove, Illinois McCann, Justin C. Yonkers, New York McAuliffe, John H. Oak Park, Illinois McCarthy, Thomas I,. Madison, Wisconsin McCarthy, William P. McCarty, John W. McDonald, Frank T. New York, New York Denver, Colorado Zanesville, Ohio McCarty, Frank K. McClain, Charles R. McGowan, Clement L. Cleveland, Ohio Peru, Indiana Atlanta, Georgia McGrath, Raymond E. McGurl, John B. Mclntosh, Joseph K. Oak Park, Illinois Minersville, Pennsylvania Port Huron, Michigan McGuire, James F. McHugh, James W. McKeating, Robert J. Anaconda, Montana Fitchburg, Massachusetts Chicago, Illinois - Mclaughlin, James D. McNally, William M. Mahoney. Daniel P. Boston, Massachusetts Woodsi ' de, New York Troy, New York McNally, Joseph C. McNeill, John F. Malone, Joseph P. Woodside, New York Ridgewood, New Jersey Locust Point, New Jersey 111 Maloney, John E. Manning, John J. Chicago, Illinois Sioux City, Iowa Mangelli, Joseph E. Bayonne, New Jersey Marino, Francis A. Utica, New York Marbach, John C. White Plains, New York Marley, Harold V. Fostoria, Ohio JM I Marr, John Harold Marty, Bernard A. Megin, Bernard E. Waltham, Massachusetts Decatur, Illinois West Concord, Mass. Marre, Raymond A. Mason, Joseph C. Meier, Richard H. Fort Smith, Arkansas South Bend, Indiana Faulkton, South Dakota Melchione, Hugo W. Chicago, Illinois Metcalf, John C. Duluth, Minnesota Meyers, Charles F. Elgin, Illinois Minarick, Joseph W. Midland Park, N. J. Miles, Charles F. Oak Park, Illinois Mix, Melville W. South Bend, Indiana Mooney, Werner C. Forrest, Illinois 112 Moriarty, Kenneth J. Moulder, James A. Brooklyn, New York Buffalo, New York Moore, Josephs. Morrison, Reginald A. M ueller, Paul F. Bloomfleld, New Jersey Rochester, New York Lawrenceburg, Indiana Mullen, Bernard B. Mulrenan, William F. Murphy, James I). . I uneau, Alaska Stratford, Connecticut Pontiac, Illinois Mulligan, James F. Murdock, Howard I). Murphy, James G. Greenville, Kentucky Kingston, New York Hock Springs, Wyoming Murphy, Vincent I. Evanston, Illinois Murray, Clay Tulsa, Oklahoma N ' ardone, Julius L. Brooklyn, New York Nardone, William F. Brooklyn, New York Nan, Charles J. Hammond, Indiana Neaher, Edward R. Hollis, New York ' Xickol, Robert W. Niezer, Bernard M. Xolan, James J. Batesville, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Hempstead, New York Nienaber, J. Walter Nix, Elmo F. O ' Boyle, Anthony F. Cincinnati, Ohio Mishawaka, Indiana Scranton, Pennsylvania O ' Brien, Thomas W. O ' Connor, Lawrence J. O ' Donnell, Lawrence P. Midland, Michigan Roseville, California Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania O ' Connor, Francis C. O ' Donnell, James T. O ' Hara, James F. Chicago, Illinois Brooklyn, New York Chicago, Illinois 113 O ' Hern, John I.. Tulsa, Oklahoma O ' Sullivan, William J. Louisville, Kentucky Parsons, James I,. Cincinnati, Ohio O ' Leary, John A. Oak Park, Illinois Owens, Graham J. Kansas City, Missouri Pendergast, Thomas M. Galesburg, Illinois Peter, Emil J. Pierce, Harrison J. Ponath, George E. Louisville, Kentucky Garden City, New York St. Petersburg, Florida Phillips, John B. Pisaturo, Orlando J. Poulin, Harry E. Amsterdam, New York Rochester, New York South Bend, Indiana Powers, John M. Propp, Earl B. Puryear, Robert E. Houston, Texas South Bend, Indiana Jonesboro, Arkansas Probst, Vincent G Purcell, Louis M. Putnam, John B. New Athens, Illinois Salt Lake City, Utah Syracuse, New York I ' ve, William K. (juinn, JHIIICS L. (Juirk. Bernard (. ' Covinjrton, Kentucky Kli .abeth. New Jersey Kansas City. Missouri (juiiilnn. KninciK K. Qiiinn, Joseph P. Quirk, William K. Clifton, New Jersey Newton, New Jersey Chicago, Illinciis 114 Randall, Emery M. Blue River, Wisconsin Reidy, Francis J. Oil C ' itv, Pennsylvania Reardon, Kdward J. Kansas City, Missouri Reilly, Francis J. Orange, New .Jersey Reilly, Bernard F. Riley, John A. New York, New York New Orleans, Louisiana Riley, Richard J. Vestport, New York Roggenstein, Charles G. Rockville Centre, N. Y. Ronan, Joseph M. Chicago, Illinois Roche, Stewart J. Hurt, Michigan Roinanko, Nicholas P. Perth Ainhov, N..I. Rooney, Thomas E. Kansas City, Missouri Rotondo, Joseph G. Columbus, Ohio Ryan, Eugene J. New Rochelle, N. Y. Ryan, Joseph B. Xanesville, Ohio Ruen, John H. Detroit, Michigan Ryan, John J. Hibbing, Minnesota Rydell, Ferd. Chicago, Illinois Salerno, Nicholas J. Port Washington, N. Y. Schefter, Robert P. Portland, Oregon Schilling, Joseph V. Pleasantville, New York Schafer, Albert M. Montesano, Washington Scherer, Benjamin M. Mamaroneck, New York Schulz, John W. Gladwin, Michigan 115 Schwartz, Albert J. Scully, Michael R. Sharp, William J. Salina, Kansas Bridgeport, Connecticut Summit, New Jersey Sconfietti, Cesare D. Selig, William L. Shaughnessy,Arthur W. Rochester, New York Chicago, Illinois Hastings-on-Hudson, New York Shaw, John B. Tulsa, Oklahoma Shields, Edward M. Butler, Pennsylvania Siegfried, Robert M. Tulsa, Oklahoma Sheedy, James P. Snvder, New York Shiely, Joseph L. St. Paul, Minnesota Slavin, Jean M. Hebron, Illinois Sloan, Alex L. Peoria, Illinois Smith, Donald H. South Bend, Indiana Smith, Albert J. Kvanston, Illinois Smith, Gerald F. Wilkinsburg, Pa. Smith, Paul E. Batavia, New York Smith, Hie-hard S. Kl Paso, Texas Smyth, Walter I). S pccht, George M. Stack, Edwin A. Suit I.nki- City, L ' tah Kvansville, Indiana South Bend, Indiana Spalding. John It. Stack, Edward I- ' . Stolich, Lloyd R. Meridian. Mississippi South Bend, Indiana Wntsonville, California 116 Ma Straeter, John R. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Snlliran, DanielJ. Amboy, Illinois Sullivan, Daniel C. Ulysses, Kansas Sullivan, Richard P. I exington, Kentucky Sullivan, John M. Fall River, Massachusetts Swoyer, Harry S. Dunkirk, New York Tomaschko, Harold J. Weston, West Virginia Tose, Leonard H. Bridgeport, Connecticut Trousdale, Robert V. Mott, North Dakota Tangney, John F. Brooklyn, New York Tray nor, Francis W. Cumberland, Maryland Troy, Walter C. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Try, Andrew C. Oak Park, Illinois Tunney, Timothy W. Corning, New York Venderley, Paul L. Fort Wayne, Indiana Tuck, J. Morgan Harden, Arizona Ullmann, John C. Detroit, Michigan Vicars, John R. Pontiac, Michigan Waldeck, Robert L. Lakewood, Ohio Wallach, John M. Newburgh, New York Waldron, James A. Trenton, New Jersey Walton, John C. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Walsh, John J. Weaver, Robert C. Long Island, New York Coshocton, Ohio 117 Weiss, Lawrence L. Batavia, New York Welsh, Philip F. Anderson, Indiana Welch, Joseph J. Weedsport, Xew York White, Thomas J. St. Louis, Missouri Wilke, Robert E. Hamilton, Ohio Williams, John C. Washington, Indiana Willick, Leo M. Ontario, Canada Wilson, Harold J. Minong, Wisconsin Wirry, Henry J. Racine, Wisconsin Wilson, Edward T. Chicago, Illinois Winegardner, John C. Hillsboro, Ohio Wolter, Earl F. Huntington, Indiana Zaller, Herbert J. Cleveland, Ohio Zenner, Elmer J. Hacine, Wisconsin Zeiller, Gerald J. Brooklyn, New York 118 (1-2-3) Off for the Easter Holi- days. (4) An economic discussion. (5) Bound for more classes. (( ) Getting started on the Christmas vacation. (7) Between classes out- side of Science Hall. (8-9) On their way to the Dining Halls. (10) Father Farley, Jim Waldron and Frank Huisking scouting a soft-ball team. THOMAS P. MULLIGAN President JOSEPH J. O ' BOYLE Vice-president CHAl ' NC KY M. ROONKY SccretBrv WILLIAM A. BRANIOAN Treiisurrr 120 PETER MARTIN President JOSEPH DRAY Vice-President JAMES TANSEY Secretary DANIEL RYAN Treasurer 121 (1) Fall Registration in front of Main Building. (2) Waiting for laundry cards. (3) Receiving class cards in Carroll Rec. (4) Some of the students trying to find tlml trunk. (5) Freshman questions art- answered here in front of the Main Building. (6) More trunks and more confusion. (7) Re- turning students (1ml cab-drivers on strike. Result more business for the street-cars. 123 Elmer Layden left Notre Dame as one of the Four Horsemen in 1925. He be- came coach at Duquesne Uni- versity . . . compiled an ex- cellent record in his seven years there . . . twelve years after leaving college he was head coach of the most widely known football team in the world . . . coming to Xotre Dame in 1934 as head coach and athletic director . . . probably the youngest big- time coach in the country . . . exceedingly popular with his players . . . slender and nerv- ous, he loses several pounds during each game. His name written immortally in football annals as a player . . . bids fair to be written in the same manner as a coach. Hi H Toi " B 1 MI Hi to m THE VARSITY The approaching football season of 1935 was anything but a pleasant prospect in September. The outlook, to say the least, was gloomy. The same lineup of coaches was in evidence, Elmer Layden, head coach; Joe Boland, line coach; Tom Conley, end coach; Chet Grant, coach of backfield; and Bill Cerney, again mentor of the " B " squad. They found themselves confronted with the problem of building almost an entirely new team. A new line had to be built a backfield rebuilt. That the coaches were successful in their mighty efforts is well attested by the team ' s record: won 7, lost 1, tied 1. The season was less than half over when the world at large knew Notre Dame was back in the football spotlight. Back they came with smashing victories over the outstanding teams of the country, reaching their climax in that unforgettable, immortal, defeat of the highly-touted, sen- sational Ohio State team rated at that time as the most powerful eleven in the land. The 1935 team proved they could reach as great a peak as any team in Notre Dame ' s long history. AVell might we be proud of Elmer Layden and our coaches; well might we be proud of our two All Americans, Bill Shakespeare and Wayne Millner, and the year ' s hero Andy Pilney; well might we be proud of the 1935 Notre Dame foot- ball team. WILLIAM R. SMITH, CAPTAIN-ELECT 125 Dedication of Season CAPTAIN " JOE " SULLIVAN In March of 1935, Joseph G. Sullivan, varsity right tackle and Captain-elect of the football team died in New York. To Notre Dame men everywhere, and particularly to Joe ' s friends, his death was a personal loss. o greater tribute can be paid a man than to say, " He was loved by his fellow men. " Joe Sullivan was dearly, by his friends. No greater tribute can be paid a Notre Dame man than to call him a REAL Notre Dame man a son of Mary. If Notre Dame has ever harbored a man worthy of carrying her banner that man was Joe Sullivan. Strength of physique was equally matched by strength of character; his worth on the gridiron paralleled his worth in life. It is easy t o write in glowing terms of a man like Joe Sullivan so easy that any account of him to an outsider must seem like an imaginative ideal of a young man. That was Joe Sullivan an exemplar youth, living an exemplar life. 126 sason 1935 Notre Dame 28 Kansas 7 Notre Dame 1 4 ... Carnegie Tech. 3 Notre Dame 27 ... Wisconsin Notre Dame 9 Pittsburgh 6 Notre Dame 1 4 ... Navy Notre Dame 1 8 Ohio State 1 3 Notre Dame 7 . Northwestern 1 4 Notre Dame 6 . . Army 6 Notre Dame 20 Southern California 1 3 Joe i than 127 . 25,000 WATCH Irish WIN IN FIRST GAME Line Proves That It Is Strong; Score in Each Period. BY JACK LEDDEN. Tribune Sports Ed itor. Scoring in every period, Notre Dame ' s football Ramblers defeated a weak but willing Kansas team before 25,000 rabid fans in the Irish stadium Saturday afternoon, 28-7, to inaugurate a nine-game schedule that is full of pitfalls. The Irish employed every method of scoring except the field goal to down the big - red team from the plains. Fred ' Carideo scored twice on running plays while Vic Wojcihovski cracked through from the three-yard line for aonther six- pointer. Notre Dame ' s fourth touchd-twn was the resujt of a tr yard puss from Bill Shakespeare to Wayne Millner in the fourth period. A blocked punt provided two points on a safety in the third quarter. In downing the Jayhawks, the Irish belied reports that this year ' s line will be weak. Three complete lines with an extra et of ends were employed by Coach Layden and while inexperience was obvious there was plenty of quality present in every combina- tion. Smash Off Tackle. Kansas, always noted as a de- fensive team, could not cope with the off tackle smashes and spinner plays which the Irish quarterbacks relied upon to gain ground throughout the contest. The Jay- hawk line was obviously weak on the flanks and the left tackle lost never was capably filled ilthough Coach Lindsey tried four different men in the position. The Irish rolled up 10 first downs to one for the invaders and gained 263 yards from scrim- mage against 42 for Kansas. Each ;eam completed two passes, each scoring once via the aerial route. Kansas was penalized 35 yards, wheraa Notre Dame was set back 25 yards by the officials. Coach Elmer Layden uncovered 28-7 128 OIL SHAKESPEARE MILLXER Shakespeare Is Star As Skibos Fall Brilliant Halfback Runs 23 Yards to Score Win- ning Points 40,000 SEE GAME Tartans Wage Gallant Battle; Kopcsak Kicks Goal By CHESTER L. SMITH Sports Editor " The play ' s the thing, " wrote Mr. Bill Shakespeare, the first, of Stratford-on-Avon. many, many years ago. " Thi play ' s the thing " Master Bil- Shakespeare, the second, the barg- ing bard of South Bend, was skip- ping across Carnegie Tech ' s goa: line with the touchdown that sen: the Ramblers ofi on the high roar to 14 to 3 victory over the Skibo- in the thirteenth game of thei.- series. Forty thousand chilled spectator., applauded Bill Shakespeare ' s spark- ling run ' of 23 yards Notre Dan: : partisans with a fine frenzy of re- lief from a situation that was far becoming alarming; Tech ' s ad- herents because it was a beautiful bit of individual persistence, albei, there was alert and sure blocking 23 a background. Shakespeare Ends Drouth That Bob Wilke, a lightly set u junior halfback, pattered over will- a second touchdown on the firs ' scrimmage of the fourth quarter was additional balm for the some- what tattered Irish nerves, but made no great difference in the finr : summing up. Shakespeare ha:, taken care of that. When Shakespeare ' s spikes tor into the sod on the yon side of th goal line, the end of a pro trade drouth was at hand for Notre Dam elevens in the Stadium. Losing twice to Pitt and once to thes " same Tartans, they had not s much as scored a point in Pitts burgh since 1931. Little wonder th-- whoop which greeted Shakespeai 14-3 129 NOTRE DAME WINS THIRD By Cy Stroker The Notre Dame football machine rolled along its victory road last Sat- urday to defeat the Wisconsin Bad- gers 27-0 and even up the series be- tween the two teams. The contest was decidedly one-sided but was not the push-over that Notre Dame ex- pected. A crowd ' of 26,000 people gathered at Randall Field to watch a Wiscon- sin team, rumored to be weak from previous defeats and internal dissen- sion, become suddenly inspired and throw a scare into Layden ' s men by bringing the ball deep into Irish ter- ritory. Runs of sixteen and seven- teen yards by the Wisconsin backs in the first few minutes of play put Notre Dame on the defensive. Al- though the ball soon changed sides, the Irish saw that this was a team to be reckoned with. An aerial attack on the part of Messrs. Shakespeare and Wojcihovski brought the play out of Irish terri- tory and finally wound up with a score when Bill the Bard ran into the Wisconsin end zone to snare a pass from Vic. Soon after the first score, Coach Layden sent an entire new team into the game and this ag- gregate made another score in the second quarter when Andy Pilney hurled a pass into the waiting arms of Joe O ' Neill. The work done by Pilney was the best so far this sea- son and showed that Andy is return- ing to his 1934 status on the team. The scores in the first half of the game seemed to take the heart out of the Badgers, for they tossed away many scoring opportunities by punt- ing soon after they took possession of the ball, with one notable exception. On the opening kickoff in the third quarter Tommerson caught the ball on his own ten yard line and gal- loped up to the 43 yard stripe. But again Notre Dame recovered the ball on downs and started another parade toward the Wisconsin goal posts. Al- ternate drives by Carideo, Shake- speare, and Wojcihovski brought the ball to the Badger 31, from where Shakespeare passed to Fromhart for a gain of 1 6 yards. At this point the three merry backs continued their in- terrupted drive and Carideo finally pounded through center for a touch- down. The third score was followed by another wholesale substitution on the part of Notre Dame. Not to be out- done by the starting squad, this team 27-0 MICHUTA mm PETERS MARTIN " LAYDEN 130 LAUTAR B?;CKEH WOJCIHOVSKI IRISH BREAK JINKS By Warren Brown. SOUTH BEND, Oct. 19- Notre Dame ' s fighting football team escapee! today for the first time in four years from the clutches of Pittsburgh ' s Panthers, and 51,000 people, largest attendance here in .sev- eral years, saw Coach Elmer Layden ' s forces return victors, 9 to 6, in about as exciting a game as this part of the coun- try will see this year. Notre Dame ' s margin of victory was a 28-yard placement goal de- livered by acting " Captain Marty Peters late in the final period, after the two teams had appar- ently fought themselves to a stand- still from the end of the second quarter in which each side had gained a touchdown. Regulars Finish Today ' s victory, Notre Dame ' s fourth for the season, was entire- ly one belonging to the starting lineup. These eleven stalwarts played practically all of the game, save for a portion of the final period when the second string trotted out for some light exercise. Pittsburgh on the other hand, made frequent substitutions, not only for strategic purposes, but be- cause the shock of this mighty battle could not help but take its toll. Pittsburgh scored first, driving to a touchdown in a march that be- gan late in the first period from Notre Dame ' s 48-yard line and did not,end until Fullback Frank Pat- rick smashed over from the 2-yard line in the second period. Pitts- burgh ' s chance to add the extra point, with Patrick doing the kick- ing, was interfered with twice. Punts 80 Yards The first time a Notre Daine man was offside and when Patrick as- sayed the feat a second time, Wayne Millner blocked the kick as one of his many contributions of excellent end play throughout the game. Notre Dame ' s touchdown which tied the score in the same period was almost entirely a matter of kicking great for Notre Dame and 9-6 131 Lively Bunch Of Colts Run Navys Ragged By DAMON RUNYON (Copyright. 1935, by tJnivcr;:-! Service! BALTIMORE STADIUM, Balti- more, Md., Oct. 26. Elmer Layden, one of the old " Horsemen ' ' of Notre Dame, now running the foot- ball stock farm at SoutH Bend, opens his barn doors here this afternoon, and out pops the live- liest lot of gridiron colts you could hope to find in a month o ' Sun- days. Elmer lets ' em run loose in the Baltimore pasture against all of Lieutenant Tom Hamilton ' s Navys from down Annapolis way, and the result is 14-0 in favor of the old " Hossman ' s " herd. He convinces 65,000 spectators that he has the makings of a great football stable after his two years of experiment- ing in Indiana. Near Top Again He displays some rare yearlings, and some corking two-year-olds. As the cowboys used to sing: " They ' re wild, and wooly, and full of fleas and never been cur- ried below the knees. " Well, probably not fleas. A flea would have a tough time catching up with one of the old " horse- man ' s " colts long enough to light on him. The colts are that fast It looks as if Notre Dame is back on the football earth again. This bunch of the old " Horseman ' s ' ' is reminiscent of the great days of Rpckne, when Layden himself was tuning as wild against the op- positions as his colts run today. However, JT is onTy after 1[ looki as if one of Lieutnant Tom Ham- ilton ' s teams the John Schmidt one is going to throw and hogtie the Layden colts, that the old " " Horseman " starts whooping " Gidap. 1 ' He unblankets young Andy James Pilney, of Chicago, 111., in the second period, to chuck a pass at -Francis- Joseph Gaul, of Watervilie, Me., and Francis Joseph makes a beautiful job of spinning through a gang of the Navy ' s tacklers to a touchdown, covering about 35 yards, squiggling, and squirming, and sidestepping, and ducking, and dodging, and block- ing. Gaol Unstoppable Up to the moment of this run, 14-0 , MILLER CHURCH STILLEY GAUL 132 . SPIRITED RALLY IN SECOND HALF TRIPS BUCKEYES By JAMES M. COSTIV News-Times Sports Editor OHIO FIELD, Columbus, NovrZ. In one of the most sensational last-minute rallies ever staged be- tween two, major elevens a cour.- agcous fourth-quarter drive that made even the last 15 minutes of the Notre Dame-Southern Califor- nia game ol four years ago seem tame in comparison, a mighty " Fighting Irish " team, led by Andy Pilney, put over three , breath- taking touchdowns to come from behind and prove to their p vn satisfaction that this Qhio State ' Scarlet Scourge ' ' is iiothing more than ' a -crimson cJCaom puff. The scon was -18-13. The fourth-quarter rally simply beggars description. Even yet it is difficult to believe, although 81.- 018 utterly bewildered fails were on hand to see it.- On the last play of the thira quarter, Kabealo punted to Pilney who caught it at midfield and staged a sensational 37 yard re- turn to the Ohio State 13-yard line. Then ths fun began. Opens Up With Passes First, Mike Layden picked up a yard at guard, then quarterback Frankie Gaul decided to open up his bag of forward pass tricks. The first one, Gaul to Joe O ' Neill just misled fira at the goal line,- then Pilney shot one to Gaul who made a sensational catch of the ball and was downed on the Ohio one- yard line by Boucher. Steve Mil- ler dived over for the touchdown, but Ken Stilley ' s kick hit the cross-. bar and bounded back on to the playing field. That was a tough break ' for the Irish, but this gang that Elmer Layden ' s got under his win;; this year doesn ' t know when it ' s licked. Stilley kick ' ed off, and the first two running plays tried by Ohio State cost them exactly 12 yards. Stilley and Joe Zwers broke through and made the tackles but the whole line the second string- 18-13 133 Northwestern Beats Notre Dame, FUMBLE HELPS N. U. BY HARVEY WOODRUFF [Chicago Tribune Frees Service.] Notre Dame, Ind., Nov. 9. North- western ' s Wildcats, truly fighting Wildcats, consummated on the slip- pery turf of Notre Dame stadium today that which they have been try- ing to accomplish since 1901, a period of thirty-four years. They etched the figures of 14 to 7 on Notre Dame ' s heretofore unblemished escutcheon in one of the greatest upsets of the 1935 football season. While drizzling rain started at noon and continued intermittently through- out, it was not a slippery ball or the usual breaks which determined this issue. The Purple earned its victory against an eleven which had van- quished in turn Kansas, Wisconsin, Carnegie Tech, Navy, Pittsburgh, and Ohio State. Those Wildcats were not only fight- ing Wildcats, they were inspired Wildcats. Notre Dame ' s own fighting Irish upheld all the best traditions prevailing here, fighting to the end, knocking at Northwestern ' s door in the final period and tossing long passes, two of which missed by inches of tying the score. Irish Stuff in Purple. Northwestern today was doing. the things which Notre Dame has been accustomed to do to its opponents. Outplayed so badly in the first period by Notre Dame ' s running attack that Purple partisans feared the occasion might become a rout, the Wildcats held a margin during the second and part of the fourth periods, then made a heroic goal line stand at the finish to preserve victory. Notre Dame scored after nine min- utes of play in its usual workmanlike manner. A majority of the crowd, held down by rain to 35,000, looked forward to an afternoon enjoyable except for the weather. The minority wearing the Purple of Northwestern settled back for another disappoint- ment so familiar in the past. There were a few switches in 7-14 P I MAZZIOTTI KOPCZAK CRONIN DAXBOM 134 THEHXKS MORIARTY STEINKEMPEIl NOTRE DAME THRILL FINISH TIES ARMY, BY BILL CUNNINGHAM YANKEE STADIUM, NEW YORK, Nov. 16 It was the " Luck of the Irish " today, all right, at this bleak November battle site, bleak barometerically, but brilliant im- mediately with the kaleidoscopic col- sring of 82,000 football graduates and graduettes packed and jammed into this mammoth flag-staffed col- iseum that Babe Ruth built with his bat. Bleak it was overhead and chilled with a stiff breath from the north that sadly harassed th young gentle- men whose chore it was to kick the football, but it was warm with excite- ment, torrid with action, red hot for exactly 59 minutes and 50 seconds with the strongest sort of possibility that this banner throng of the foot- ball year was seeing one of the big upsets of the season brought to pass, and finally at white heat with the thrilling action of a typical Notre- Dame finish. Then came the strol:e of sheer luck that somehow seemed to tu! the t.;st out of it all, wound the ha.ll gam be- tween the courageous . hut utterly ex- hausted West l ' oint C detf and the powerful platoon from South Bend up In a 6 to 6 tie, and sent the p:.-.: throng on its way wnnilrring who de- served the more eht :!- Army, wltlrh cored the morrl vlotnry and earn- red most of the g ory, . or .N ' otie Dame, which scoied a heavy bulge in the sta- tistics. The stroke of luck was an Interference ruling on a. long forward pass heaved in last second desperation from mtd- fleld by William Valentine Bhrliespenre, the Christy Mathewwfn of the Notre Dame backfield. It wa " s, as a matter of fact, the Identical nass " the same, younc gentle- xriah tireri in a-lrrust precisely the sjme predicament in that memorable g:u ie two weeks ago against Ohio State, fiere, as there, Notre Dame was hfhind on the sor ' Tird and time on the stopwatch fi-as practically starting its death rat- tles. Here, as there, the namesake of the Immortal poet derided to gamble the game on a lotifc crtuwnver shot to his left end, Wayne Mllner of Massa- chusetts. The Fateful Pass But here, unlike there, thfe physically exhausted, but mentally young mem- bers ol th opposition were deployed In . ' a 623 defence and were high on their toes, In an effort to hold on to their slender to lend. Notre Dame ' B prrmler pass tosser was blackening the lnwj-i:i ; sky. with a veritable hMznard of derp x.one aeri- als. It was tlokllsh xrtefiiice work against pas er suoh as -Slrtkefpeare, who can ' , Td who several times had, run the hall for M yardage after feint- 6-6 135 Irish Finale BY JAMES S. KEARNS. Special Dispatch from Staff Correspondent South Bend, Ind., Nov. 23. In the bright slanting rays of a bril- liant November sun this afternoon eteven Notre Dame football play- ers, blanket-wrapped and bare- headed, stood in silent tribute to the memory of big Joe Sullivan their captain. Then, the half-time intermission over, those same fighting Irish, pals of Joe Sullivan when he playec with them, went out to pay active whirling, vigorous tribute to the kid whom they elected captain. The epi- taph they wrote for him in those thirty minutes was blazoned on the Scoreboard of Notre Dame stadium in this evening ' s gloom where 50,- 000 spectators might see it. It read Notre Dame 20, Southern California 13. Veterans Are Stars. The engraving of that message was done by the veterans who came into Notre Dame as freshmen with Sullivan four years ago and who bowed their way. out of college foot- ball today. But the greatest of them all were three kid with whom Joe Sullivan used to make up a quar- tet. They were Wayne Millner, Bill Shakeseare and Wally Fromhart. They scored the points and paced the drive that brought the Irish up from a 6-0 deficit at half time and into a 14-6 lead at the end 1 of the third quarter. They fired the ex- plosion that blasted a late Trojan drive when the score was 14-13. And they put over the final, clinch- ing touchdown that made that mes- sage on the Scoreboard read as it did. 20-13. Southern California led Notre Dame in first downs today and for half the game they led in scoring. But then the Irish went to work. Early in the third quarter they took the ball on their own 39- yard line after Bill Shakespeare, the same, fiery, brilliant kid who was Sullivan ' s best friend, had net- ted a 15-yard gain on an exchange of punts. From the 39 he passed 10 yards to Vic Wojcihovski for a first down. Wojcihovski then tossed in a gain of 10 yards in two plunges. On the next play Shakespeare shot a short pass to Millner along the sidelines and Millner raced over the goal line standing up, but the run was called back to the 25-yard line, where he had stepped out o bounds. 20-13 136 KUHARICH GLEASOX RUETZ ( Pep-meetings the night before a game (1 and 2). Some of the crowd on the way to the stadium (8). Some of the 80,000 people who saw Army tie Notre Dame (4). " Old-timers " back to see Notre Dame defeat So. California (5). Notre Dame band saluting the Army (6). Elmer, just about to tell the students that he ' s re- minded of a story (7). Referee ex- plaining the new rules at the sophomore-varsity game (8). Even with all the flags Morrissey didn ' t get a prize (9). CHET GRANT TOM CONLEY JOE BOLAND foadi As thousands cheer students, alumni and friends the " Fighting Irish " of Notre Dame con- tinue to inject color into the already colorful sport of football. Time and again the football pub- lic has thrilled to the rhythm and coordination with which these eleven sons of Notre Dame manufacture their " touchdown plays. " When the clock is ticking away the final seconds of the game and the Irish have " come back, " they call it the famous " fighting spirit " of Xotre Dame. Perhaps it is, somewhat, but more specifically it is the splendid training which these men have received reasserting itself. The line charges low and hard on offense and breaks up the best of the enemy plays on defense. Why? A big genial fellow called Joe Boland is the answer. For the past two seasons Joe has been head line coach of the Irish, turning green material into All-American timber. For the first time in its history, Notre Dame had an All- American end this year, Wayne Mill- ner. Too much credit cannot be given to Tom Conley, Captain and end of the great 1930 Notre Dame team, who has guided Millner for three years, perfecting his play until he gained the high- est honors in collegiate football. It was only natural that Notre Dame should have a great backfield with one of the " Four Horsemen " as the instructor. Head Coach Elmer Layden, assisted by Chet Grant, presented this season Bill Shakespeare and Andy Pilney as the principal actors on a great team. HIM. CKHNKY .1 AKK KI.INK 138 MANNING TORRIBIO MANNING FALI.ON GILLESPIE WIRRY BURKE STILLWAGON WALDECK BARKER WEAVER SCHWARTZ Ql ' INN McHUGH 139 BARNETT, NIENABER, SIGFRIED, FARRELL Led this year by Barnett and Nienaber, the Cheerleaders did one of the best jobs of getting the crowd to follow them that has been seen at the University in many years. They deserve the greatest credit we can give to them for the splendid man- ner in which they handled the football and basketball games and the cheering at the pep meetings and at the meeting of the team after the Ohio State and Army games. They have concentrated the cheering body and made cheering mean some- thing more to the players than just a conglomeration of unknown noises. Aside from these achievements the greatest thing accomplished this year by these fellows was the institution of the " GO " cheer that did so much to help put the fight into the football team in the final quarters of the Ohio State game. This is one cheer that seems to break almost spontaneously and yet has the necessary con- centration of voices to make the word mean something. Yes, this is one cheer that will go down into the lore and tradition of Notre Dame and Notre Dame teams and take with it the originators Nienaber, Sigfried, Barnett and Farrell. 140 BUSINESS MANAGER OF ATHLETICS One of the busiest of the men connected with Notre Dame sports is J. Arthur Haley, business manager of athletics. In his care are placed the numerous details so essential to the smooth functioning of the athletic department, and the precision with which the department operates is in- dicative of his remarkable efficiency. Mr. Haley has been at his present post since his graduation from the University in 1926. His countless duties include the preparation and distribution of all home- game tickets, the approval and purchase of equipment for all Irish teams, and the planning of itineraries for those teams when they are on the road. J . ARTHUR HALEY HERB JONES ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER OF ATHLETICS Assisting J. Arthur Haley in the admin- istration of Notre Dame athletic business is Herbert E. Jones, also a graduate of the University. His chief activities are in connection with the sale of football tickets. This fact makes him the target for demands for tickets on the fifty yard line. So pressing have these requests become in recent years that Mr. Jones is considering a football regulation to expand the width of that famous stripe to the entire length of the field. Ever since the Ohio State game of last autumn he has been besieged with re- quests for tickets to the 1936 Ohio game, to all of which requests he replies in a characteristically courteous manner. 141 a The Notre Dame " B " team under the guidance of Coach Bill Cerney completed a successful football season. The " Hamburgers, " as the squad is affectionately known, played a six game schedule and were victorious in three of them. Before the largest crowd to attend a Niagara football contest, the Irish reserves defeated the Purple 25-12 at Niagara, N. Y., on October 6. In avenging a defeat administered by Niagara last year, the " Hamburgers " had to come from behind to win. Bill Saffa, McCormick and Horan carried the mail for the Irish with Sweeney, Emmanuel, Clifford and Chanowicz doing some efficient blocking and defensive work in the forward wall. Meeting the 1934 Arkansas state college title-holder, Bill Cerney ' s " B " team smothered a powerful Ouachita eleven 25-0 on October 12, in Little Rock, Arkan- sas. In preserving its infant undefeated record the Irish presented a smooth func- tioning offense which bewildered the Baptists. Smith, Gibbs and Battaglia stood out in the forward wall while Arboit and Hoban played fine ball in the backfield. Playing its first game at home in four years, the " Hamburgers " overcame a strong Illinois reserve squad 12-7 in the Stadium, November 2. Determined to keep pace with the Varsity ' s great win over Ohio State, the Irish played furiously to batter down the Illinois defense for two scores. Staging a belated rally which just fell short, the Notre Dame " B " team lost to the Purdue " B " club 19-12 at Lafayette, on November 9. Trailing 19-0 at the end of the third quarter, the " Fighting Irish " tried to emulate the rallies of the Varsity but fell short of the mark. Fumbling and frequent penalties cost the " Hamburgers " their season ' s finale against the Illinois " B " team on November 16, at Champaign. Ed Crotty and McGuire led a determined Irish attack but it just wasn ' t Notre Dame ' s day. 142 Back in 1924, the Notre Dame line was publicized as the " Seven Mules " who cleared the way for the immortal " Four Horsemen. " The Freshman football team of the University of Notre Dame is known as the " Seven Mules " of the many pig- skin squads here. They have no schedule, the only team they meet is the Varsity. Each week different units of the frosh squad try to re-enact the formations and in- tricacies of the various systems employed by the teams which the Irish meet on suc- cessive Saturdays. One week Ohio State will take the field against the regulars, working the complex laterals and pass plays that the Scarlet Scourge dazzled their opponents with this year. In turn Northwestern, Army, and so on down the sched- ule, will be represented by the first year men. Weaknesses are spotted by the coaches and the players themselves, and defenses devised to check the enemy offense. The Freshman squad of this year was made up of more than one hundred eager, well-conditioned youths. Men on the Varsity will testify that there was power, speed and ability in these yearlings. Enemy plays were quickly grasped and adeptly executed, often to the bewilderment of the regulars. The pseudo cadets, midshipmen, panthers, buckeyes receive as their only reward a numeral sweater and the fervent hope that the coach may see in them his team of the future. The Freshman coaching staff was composed of capable instructors. Clarence " Jake " Kline, who has held the position for the past few years, was head coach. He surrounded himself with such assistants as Tom Gorman, Irwin Davis, Paul Schrenker, Andy Scafa ti and Ed Krusiec. 143 A portion of the crowd standing at attention during the half-time period of the So. Cal. game (1). Transportation for those attending the game (2). Elmer gets the key to the city and was State sorry (3) ? Room for one more (4) ? The smiles say that N.D. won again (5). They ' re up in the air for that one (6). Let ' s spell it out (7) ! Mike the Mascot performs for the cheerleaders (8). 144 Coach John Nicholson ' s Cross Country team gained an even break in their sched- ule this year winning two of the four meets. With such veterans as Captain Leo McFarlane, John McKenna, Don Hennessey, Arch Gott, Herb Kenyon, and Joe McGrath to depend upon, Nick had the nucleus for an excellent team. Besides these men he had the following sophomores: John Francis, Ed Mann, and Gene Gormley. The Harriers opened their season with a 25-30 victory over the Pittsburgh Pan- thers on October 19, thus breaking the Pitt jinx that had reigned for the past two seasons. John Francis led the Irish home in first place, with McFarlane and Gormley Following in third and fourth places respectively. The following week, Michigan State ' s strong, undefeated team handed the Irish a 15-44 setback, on the Spartan ' s course. State took the first five places, and McFarlane came in first for Notre Dame followed by Gormley and Francis. On November 9, a strong Illinois team gave the Irish their second defeat of the season by a score of 18-41 on a muddy Illini course. Francis prevented a slam by placing third for the Gold and Blue. The last meet of the season with Wisconsin resulted in a win for the Irish, over the local course, 26-30. Francis ran almost a dead heat with Fenske, but was beaten out by the Badger runner at the tape. Notre Dame completed its season on November 25 when it placed second in the C. I. C. Meet at East Lansing. The local Harriers were competing against such good teams as: Michigan State, winners of the meet; Michigan Normal, Butler, Oberlin, Ohio Champions, and Loyola of Chicago. 145 ' OCTW, . HEPBURN P ; Mayor Kelly (1) and Governor .McXutt (6) watch So. California go down in defeat. Klmer waits for the boys to quiet .down (2 and 3). Campus visitors pause for cameraman before looking over Bmlin ' s decorations (4). Crowd in front of stadium just before game time (5). s o p H O M O R E COTILLION THOMAS MULLIGAN " Class President CHARLES CALLAHAX Chairman JANK WOLF durst of Clatt I ' reident KI.I AHKTH ADAMSON durst of Cotillion Chairman 148 JA . Ebony and white tails and multicolored evening wraps ushered in the iirst Xotre Dame social event of the year The Sophomore Cotillion. The traditional Palais Koyale and the music of Ben Pollock, featuring the songs of the titian-haired Doris Robbins, set the stage for the Sophomores ' own dance. Chairman Charles Callahan and Class President Thomas Mulligan, abetted by an able committee, supervised the ballroom decorations. Blue and gold Xotre Dame blankets and pennants draped the corners and helped to detract from the austereness of the walls. Azure and green lighting effects, harmonizing with the blue and gold pennants, created a pleasingly sonorous atmosphere for the dancers. Orchestra leader, Ben Pollock, added to the spirit of gaiety by obligingly render- ing all request numbers. He interspersed dreamy waltzes with rhythmic foxtrots. Dancing continued until 1 A.M. and students were required to be in their halls at 2 A.M. The weekend continued on Saturday when the students and their guests attended the Xotre Dame-Pittsburgh football game. A special section on the east side of the Stadium was reserved for all dance-goers. 149 GENERAL CHAIRMAN Charles Callalian TICKET COMMITTEE Clark Reynolds, Chairman William Mehring John Kelley Frank Bright Vincent Duggan Music COMMITTEE Patrick Carey, Chairman Edwin Kilrain Daniel Gibbs John Anton John Tobin PUBLICITY COMMITTEE John O ' Donncll, Chairman Robert Leonard Thomas Hutchinson John Ward Eugene Vaslett PROGRAM COMMITTKK F.tlmorid Haggar, Chairman Milton Eisi-rl Kennetli Veeneman Kyle Donnell PATRON COMMITTEE Chairman Francis Crowley Peter Sheehan Thomas Bohem John Fox Robert O ' Toole RECEPTION COMMITTEE Richard Jenney. Chairman Albert Butler ' Joseph Corcoran Amerigo Di Brienza INVITATION COMMITTEE James Callalian, Chairman Robert Hackman Harry Fox William Costcllo DECORATION COMMITTEE William Gallin. Chairman Scott Rcardon Robert Callalian Samuel I.awler Donald Hickey 150 (1) Boyle, Reynolds, Hackman, and Callahan pose, with their guests, for the cameraman. (2) Rice and Beaudway, off-campus students, and guests at the cotil- lion. (3) Judae, Quirk and Foy and guests Juniors at the Sopho- more Cot. (4-5) More Juniors amidst the Sophs. (6) Chairman Callahan being introduced to his radio audience by Joseph Mans- field while the crowd looks on. (7) Two of the chairmen with guests seem pleased at Cotillion ' s success. (8) Miller Mallett and guest pause to refresh. 151 (1-2-3) Candid snaps at Pitts- burgh Football Dance. (4) Ed McN ' ally, George Cannon, and their guests chat between dances. (5) Jack Kirsch does a little vocaliz- ing while Jack Byrne chats with Bill Davis. (6) Cavanaugh and Dcncllrr were found resting in the lobby. (7) Lee Moorman and guest between dances. (8) I.avin and Kiley watch the dancers. (9) Frank Matthys sits one out. (10) Paul Schrenker and John Coyne stop for a picture. 152 JA , The University Theatre presented as its initial effort " The World Waits, " a drama in three acts by George F. Hummel, under the direction of Professor Albert J. Doyle. The story is concerned with the ill fated Hartley Expedition which has set out to explore and annex an unknown Antarctic Continent. As the play opens the major work of the expedition has been completed and the explorers are anxiously await- ing the supply ship to return them to the mainland. Upon the receipt of a wire- less message stating that the ship has been damaged in coming the icemen are dis- patched to secure food. The dispatchers become lost, and when Captain Hartley refuses to allow a search by plane, first aviator, Kenneth Brice, assumes command. The aeroplane is sent out and upon returning with the party, crashes, killing the pilot. The rebellious condition is alleviated with the wireless announcement that the rescue ship has arrived and the expedition be ready for instant departure. Brice assures Captain Hartley that he again will be in command. Emotionalism is the key-note of the play. The monotonous existence of three years in the Antarctic Wastes drive the men to bickering and fighting, among them- selves. A touch of irony is introduced through the medium of the wireless. From America comes the broadcast of a laudatory address to Captain Hartley while he is being simultaneously criticized by his men. Joseph Mansfield ' s depiction of the idealistic Captain Hartley was most convinc- ing as were Richard Baker and Frank Carrol in the roles of the first aviator and correspondent respectively. 153 The Universit Theatre THE CAST presents Captain John Hartley. .Joseph F. Mansfield TH F 4 n I D WA IT " Ge rge Hawkins ......... Maurice T. Quinn Howard McKenzie (Doctor) .John La Duca l,y Robert (Bob) Williams (Geologist) .... ..................... William P. McVay GEORGE F. HUMMEL Gus Hellman (Meteorologist) ......... H 7 T ' direction of ..................... George McDermott PROFESSOR ALBERT L. DOYLE Dick Collins (Correspondent) ......... ....................... Frank A. Carrol Musical Program under the direction of -r-n -r. i- -n e T 11 " " .Burroughs (Radio Operator) ...... Professor Ingersoll. ......................... John A. Scott Kenneth Brice (First Aviator) ........ THEPLAY ...................... Richard J. Baker Act L-Sceiie I. Early morning of J e Kell ' ( Second Aviator) ........... , T ....................... William . Ellis March 1st, 1933. Jlddie Royce (Assistant to Hawkins) . . . Scene II. One week later. ...... ; ................ John E Brassd Late evening. Hash Jenks (The Cook) .............. Act II. Scene I. Ten days later. ................. Ralph G. Capone, Jr. Late afternoon. Oak Frensen (Dog-leader) ............ Scene II. Three hours later. .................... Patrick I. Donnelly Act III. Twenty minutes later. Chi P s ahe (Carpenter) ..... _ ............... Joseph S. McDonald, Jr. Produced by special arrangement with Samuel French. Alex MacGregOl ' (Dog-driver) ........ ....................... John J. Gorman 154 PRESIDENT ' S PARTY Hon. James A. Farley, Postmaster General Hon. Ambrose O ' Connell, Executive Assistant to Postmaster Hon. W. Forbes Morgan, Deputy Governor Farm Credit Hon. Frank C. Walker Hon. Henry Horner, Governor of Illinois Hon. E. J. Kelly, Mayor of Chicago CATHOLIC HIERARCHY His Eminence, George Cardinal Mundelein, Archbishop of Chicago Most Rev. John F. Xoll, of Fort Wayne, Ind. Most Rev. Edward John M. Gannon, of Erie, Pa. Most Rev. Edward F. Hoban. of Rockford, 111. Most Rev. Karl J. Alter, of Toledo, Ohio Most Rev. Joseph C. Ritter, of Indianapolis, Ind. Most Rev. Francis X. Ford, M.M., Kaying, China MEMBERS OF CONGRESS Hon. James McAndrews, Ninth District, Illi- nois Hon. Adolph J. Sabath, Fifth District, Illinois Hon. Raymond J. Cannon, Fourth District, Wisconsin Hon. Samuel B. Pettengill, Third District, Indiana Hon. William T. Schulte, First District, Indi- ana Hon. James I. Farley, Fourth District, Indiana Hon. R. S. McKeough, Second District, Illi- nois 155 FRANKLIN DELANO ROOSEVELT PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES On December 9th, 1935, the University, in a special convocation of the faculty, officially honored the advent of the newly created Com- monwealth of the Philippines into the great international family of nations, and at the same time celebrated four hundred years of Cathol- icism in the Philippine Islands. Franklin Del- ano Roosevelt, President of the United States, and Carlos Pena Romulo, distinguis hed Phil- ippine publisher, educator, and independence worker, received Honorary Doctorate of Law degrees. His Eminence, George Cardinal Mundelein, Archbishop of Chicago, was the presiding offi- cer of ceremonies. His Excellency, John Francis Noll, D.D., Bishop of the diocese of Fort Wayne, was the spiritual host of the Con- vocation. The civil host was the Honorable Paul V. McNutt, Governor of the State of Indiana. Approximately seven thousand persons wit- nessed the ceremonies which took place in the University gymnasium; millions in this coun- try and abroad heard the entire program over the national networks of the Columbia and Na- tional Broadcasting systems. Bishops, mon- signori, prominent political figures of local and national importance, and statesmen of other countries supplemented in distinguished array the principal characters of the occasion. " The presence of so many and such distin- guished guests, " said Father O ' Hara, " makes this act of friendliness an historic occasion. " On behalf of the University the President wel- comed the visiting notables and expressed bis 156 xina Bcklly I Cora- : great in Del- dPi- ndence if Law Akin, ngoffi- ceseof btCon- norable e in the iscoun- s. mon- ad and )( other id array i. lidistin- makes jasion. " appreciation of their generosity and coopera- tion in helping Notre Dame pay tribute to the cause she was so honoring by the Convocation. Later in his address Father O ' Hara explained the ties that unite the University to the Philip- pine Islands and characterized them as being " several and close. " The official citations that conferred the de- grees upon Mr. Roosevelt and upon Mr. Ro- mulo were: For Mr. Roosevelt: " A leader and ruler who, with faith and in- vincible courage when other brave men were faltering, took the reins of government at a crisis which threatened with collapse and chaos the centuried civilization and institutions of our country and the rest of the world, and who is now by achievement, even more than by offi- cial position, the first citizen of our republic The Honorable Franklin Delano Roosevelt, President of the United States. " For Mr. Romulo : " An eminent Catholic journalist, orator, educator, and public servant, who has had a leading part in the establishment of the newest nation, a man who, by his convincing champion- ship of Christian principles, has won the con- fidence and support of his people The Hon- orable Carlos Pena Romulo, of Manila, Philip- pine Islands. " The Address of Response by Doctor Carlos Romulo was entitled " The Mind of a New Commonwealth. " In this address Dr. Romulo expressed the gratification of his Government and his own personal happiness at the honor HON. CARLOS PENA ROMULO 157 GEORGE A R C H B I CARDINAL SHOP OF M UNDELEIN CHICAGO accorded him. He assured the audience that although his nation was a poor nation it was not without valor or gratitude and that, be- cause of the generosity and the friendliness manifested by the United States to the Philip- pine Islands, no act of the infant country would become " a prelude to the weeping of American mothers for their dead. " The speech of His Excellency, George Car- dinal Mundelein, characterized the President of the United States as a man of indomitable courage who overcame his own personal phys- ical disadvantages to the extent that, as Presi- dent of this nation, he can honestly say that he fought " his wa y to the top with clean hands ; the courage that enabled him to bring con- fidence out of chaos at the very beginning of his administration. " The address of the President of the United States expressed the " appreciation of the honor and the accompanying citation " of the degree of Doctor of Laws that was conferred upon him by the University. Concerning his official connection with the newly declared independ- ence of the Philippines, Mr. Roosevelt said that he " considered it one of the happiest events of my office as President of the United States to have signed in the name of the United States the instrument which will give national free- dom to the Philippine people. " He closed by saying " And may I tell you that I was more touched than by anything else by that word of the President of Notre Dame when he said I will be in your prayers. I appreciate that and I trust that I may be in your prayers . " 158 cethat it was at, be- Philip- KHIlltrV - mitabk alphys- i Prw- avthat . -United ktaor tdupon reft said st events -d States ed States mil free- jvers. (1) President Roosevelt arrives on campus for the convocation. (2) Members of clergy standing by Memorial Door of the Sacred Heart Church. (3) Cardinal Mun- delein waits to greet the President. (4) F. D. smiles for the spectators. (5) Mrs. Romulo and Mrs. de Lan- dero pose for the cameraman. (6) Seniors on the way to the convoca- tion. Too much credit can not be given to the work of Father Broughal, the faculty supervisor of all the University periodicals. Father Brou- ghal ' s never-tiring attention, his helpful assist- ance to perplexed editors, and his rigid stand- ards of quality have contributed materially to the phenomenal success that the University publications have experienced since coming under his jurisdiction. R E V . LAWRENCE V . BROUGHAI- C.S.C. Essentially a part of Notre Dame life are the publications, the digest of all the Univer- sity events. Ranging from a weekly chronicle of campus news to the quarterly information of the alumni the publications recapitulate the activities of the Notre Dame man. NOTRE DAME LAWYER NOTRE DAME ALUMNUS William R. Dooley is the " unsung hero " be- hind the pages of all literature emanating from the University. In the role of business man- ager of publications Mr. Dooley is responsible for the manifold fiscal duties that are attached to the successful production of all publications. His ability is attested by the efficiency with which the publication office functions. WILLIAM R . D O O L E Y 161 The DOME, rated for some years among the best yearbooks in the country, makes its appearance this year in its thirtieth volume to pre- sent to the students of the past year a fitting souvenir of their days at Xotre Dame. It is not, we realize, complete. Such a book would be much larger than this, but it is our sincere wish to have compiled for you a book that will in years to come, re- call the memories of this past year. DE LANCEY J. DAVIS .1 . IKS WALDRON (II Mil.KS lU ' KNACKI. JAMKS O ' HAKA 162 This year ' s DOME is essentially a book by the students, and to the many men behind the scenes goes the credit for the success of the book. James Waldron, the Sports Editor, was a main factor in the presentation of the sporting events depicted. The pictorial phase of the DOME is the work of Charles Hufnagel and James O ' Hara. The cartoons are the contributions of Hugo Melchione. The DOME, therefore, is the result of the combined efforts of many, and to no one man can be attributed more praise than to another. GEORGE R. FEELEY HUGO MELCHIONE EUGENE LING JOHN COYLE 163 MUI.CAHY CACKLEV BRIDE HURLEY These pages are essentially for the pur- pose of rewarding in some way the sincere efforts of those men who have contributed in a great measure to any success the DOME may enjoy. Without someone to carry out the huge amounts of detail work necessary in such a publication it would be impossible for us to even compete in the world of college annuals. To these men who have worked so faith- fully we wish to take this opportunity of publicly thanking them for all they have done in helping us. HYRNI.S O ' HOYI.K OORGAN MOYT 164 HADIGAN O ' BOYLE COTTINGHAM DUNN 1 ' IU ' SHA KANE MURPHY HEALY RAAF REPPENHAGEN DUNN MAHER I SCHULTZ SHEPPARD PARKS BREGEL 165 Three years of staff writing, and one year as editor of the high school paper at Sale- sian Institute in New York City, is the background of publications work behind John Moran, sixty-ninth editor of THE SCHOLASTIC. Succeeding John Carbine, Moran ' s cri- terion of excellence has been an attempt to maintain high standards, and to pro- duce a weekly news organ in vital, stimu- lating, and refreshing style. That Moran has succeeded is not hard to prove. His work has been widely read, commented upon, and appreciated by all who have known the 1935-36 SCHOLASTIC. JOHN " MORAX CYRIL STROKE R JAMES WALDKON WILLIAM KI.I.IS PAUL KOLKY NDUK V IH ' KNACKI. 166 year is the behind fTHE h cri- :opn Aw- ard to rread, brail USTIC, Working in the editorial harness with John Moran, was Joseph P. Prendergast. of Ware, Massachusetts, who graduated from the position of Sports Editor in 1934, to the job of Managing Editor this year. As Managing Editor he was responsible for much of the new life injected into the sports department. With the experience of three years as sports writer, Prender- gast added pictorial content, feature ar- ticles, and himself wrote " Splinters from the Press liox, " a highlight in every issue. Directly in charge of the staff writers were Cy Stroker and James Waldron as Co-Sports Editors, and Paul Foley as News Editor. These men directed the re- porters, feature writers, and copy readers who comprised the staff. Robert L. Grogan was assistant Xews Editor, and Eugene Vaslett held the post of assistant Sports Editor. " The Week, " traditional column of people and events at Notre Dame, was conducted by Andrew Hufnagel. His recognition of interesting bits behind the news was a colorful addition to the publication. JOSEPH PREXDERGAST ERVIN GROGAN GOLDMAN GILI.KSPIE PHOEBUS O ' BOYLE McMULLEX HURLEY 167 SHERROD CACKLEY BYRNES GOTT In actual format the SCHOLASTIC has changed very little. In content and style the transfor- mation has been complete, but gradual, an evolution that has made the publication a weekly newspaper. Recogniz ing this, the staff this year added several features to the publication which have breathed life into the pages. Feature articles on Notre Dame, the old, the new, the customs, the color that has made her famous, were added this year. Most of these were written by John A. Gillespie and J. Albert Torribio, and added genuine interest to the publication. The growing need for the pictorial was recognized. In surroundings as naturally beautiful as the Notre Dame campus subject matter was never wanting for a beautiful frontispiece. Indi- vidual pictures of student figures in the news were given far more attention than ever before. A brighter, more complete SCHOLASTIC was the result. Minor typographical changes were made this year to conform to the editorial policies and gen- eral style of the work. Close attention was given throughout the year to attractive make-up, pleasing display that would catch and focus attention. News coverage was enlarged in both the news and sport sections, with attention being given al- ways to completeness and accuracy of reports. The twenty-four page book was never padded, indeed the pages were never enough to care for the material. Accurate and discriminating se- lection played a large part in the success of THE SCHOLASTIC for 1935-36. VASLETT DA PRA CROWE WILLIAMS BRIDE 168 weekl Jeter Albert ifulas Wi- ike-up. raial- I. Sport Editors Waldron and Stroker give their workers, Bride and Vaslett, instructions. (Foley ' s thinking.) 2. Dome men do work as attested by Waldron, Feeley, Mulcahey, O ' Boyle and Davis. 3. The Scholastic Staff poses for us. 4. Scholastic Editor Moran and News Editor Foley caught in con- ference. 5. Gillespie, Grogan, Mo- ran and Hurley reading proof. 6. Davis caught at work. 7. The Dome boys insist on working. 169 MAURICE TOMBRAGEL Four times a year, in November, January, March and May, there appears on the Notre Dame campus that little publicized but very praiseworthy publication known as SCRIP. In magazine form it presents to its readers the best of its contributors ' works. Throughout the year, the edi- tor and his assistants assort and catalogue the numerous and excellent contributions, and when the magazine appears, one finds not just stories but sketches, essays, poems, articles and drama, all of which have been selected with an eye toward students ' interest. It sounds chaotic, but just the opposite is true. SCRIP is a well organized summary of pathos, sorrow, tragedy, humor and truth. 170 To Maurice Tombragel, most of the success of SCRIP can be directly attributed. Like all editors of student publications, Editor Tombragel has been endowed with the customary cloak of edi- torial worry, yet he has maintained the precedent that previous editors have set as the norm of SCRIP. Tombragel has given this year ' s publication a novel contribution. He has introduced the informal discussion page that climaxes each edition and which deals with the perplexities of reading and checking each contribution. Adding invaluable assistance to the editor have been the associate editors, Bernard P. McCormick and Robert Stapp. Hugo Melchione ' s wood cuts have given the magazine the proper literary atmosphere so necessary to the success of any pub- lication of this kind. The Freshman section, that portion of SCRIP that is devoted to sketches submitted by Freshmen English students, formulates one of the truly unique features of the quarterly. They are sketches of a biographical nature, charming in their simplicity. Occasionally the SCRIP is enriched through a faculty contribution, usually a scholarly dissertation on a philosophical or literary question. Papers of this kind lend a dignified touch to the maga- zine that increases its literary value. To be a contributor to SCRIP is the literary ambition of the majority of student writers. I HUGO MELCHIOXE ROBERT STAPP BERNARD P. McCORMICK 171 JOHN J. LOCHER ROBERT B. DEVINE MOLIQUE LOGAN The Lawyer, that bible of the Notre Dame law students, is published quarterly by the College of Law at the University. It appears in a booklet form and is a condensation of all the important reviews, legal legislation, cases and opinions, so per- tinent to the law student. Students, as well as professors of other Universities and prac- tising attorneys, are the principal contributers to the Lawyer. The plan of having others than those directly connected with the Law Department contribute adds a certain maturity to the book that would be lacking if the contributions were purely student effort. This cannot be construed that the students of law do not take an active interest in the publication nor that their work is not represented. Quite the opposite is true. Each edition has numerous and excellent articles by the students. The editorship of the Lawyer is vested in three men, Robert B. Devine, John Locher, Jr., and Richard A. Molique. These men, with the assistance of a very capable staff, have per- formed commendably in the production of the Notre Dame Lawyer. 172 Jha. The CATALYZER, the monthly publication of the Chemistry Club of the University, although per- haps not as widely read as other campus maga- zines, performs a very valuable function in the field of furthering the knowledge of current ad- vancement in chemistry. This is the thirteenth successful year enjoyed by the CATALYZER, and each year shows a steady advancement in both material and popularity. The readers of the CATALYZER are by no means confined to the stu- dents here on the campus. Many colleges and universities throughout the country realize the value of the publication and make use of its wealth of material. The high standard set by former editors of the CATALYZER was maintained this year by Paul J. Doyle, with the able assistance of William Darcy and Francis Burke, the Associate Editors. We cannot give too much credit to these three men for the excellent work that they have done. PAUL J. DOYLE FRANCIS BURKE WILLIAM DARCY 173 Santa. The SANTA MARIA is published by the Notre Dame council of the Knights of Columbus. Its appeal lies strictly within the membership of this organization. Containing articles of local and national Columbian activities, the SANTA MARIA keeps the Knights informed concerning the important functions of the order. The staff, led by Editor Robert L. Grogan and ably assisted by Paul Foley, manag- ing editor ; A. Raymond Martin, associate editor; William J. Gomber, Timothy R. King, and Thomas P. Foy, fill the news columns with pertinent material of the highest type. Feature material to brighten up the columns was supplied by Edward T. McNally who produced several excellent articles on controversial topics. Eli M. Abraham performed the difficult task of keeping SANTA MARIA readers informed as to the whereabouts and activities of the long list of graduate mem- bers who are also included in the circulation of the magazine. Grand Knight John V. Coyne published a bulletin in each issue throughout the year containing information and announce- ments of paramount importance to the Knights. The SANTA MARIA is published six times during the scholastic year. Published in quarto form, the pages are devoted solely to newsprint. This year has been the SANTA MARIA ' S most suc- cessful one since the size of the publication was reduced to quarto form. ROBERT GROGAN PAUL FOI.KY 174 WILLIAM GOMBEU TIMOTHY KING THOMAS FOY vthe its of fiftn ation. tional .The rrogan unag- sociate thyR, enews of the jp the dT. mllent - :emem- . Coyne nounce- JAMES E. ARMSTRONG The Notre Dame Alumnus is the official organ of the Alumni Association. As such it keeps the graduates of other years informed not only of campus activities but also of the affairs of indi- vidual alumni and alumni organizations. James E. Armstrong, ' 25, has been the Editor for the past ten years and the present high position of the magazine in its field is largely attributable to his industry and efficiency. Since 1933 William R. Dooley, ' 26, who is also business manager of University publications, has been associated with the Alumnus as managing editor. Mr. Dooley is largely responsible for the intensive program of contacts with prospective students that the Alumnus has been pursuing during the past few years. John Lechner, ' 37, is in charge of the Campus Notes department of the magazine. The Alumni Association through the magazine has now organized some eighty- five city and state alumni clubs in all sections of the country. The magazine is issued every month during the school year and has a circulation of eighty-five hundred. The magazine also arranges and sponsors the annual Alumni Reunion which is held at commencement time each year. In pursuance of its policy of continual expansion and improvement the magazine this year has reprinted the weekly faculty radio lectures that were so well received by Midwestern listeners during the winter months. Each graduating class appoints a secretary whose duty it is to correspond with the individual members of the class and report to the Alumni Association. These news items concerning the fortunes of men of all years as well as accounts of the proceedings of the vari- ous Alumni groups are then printed in the Alumnus. The magazine is unquestionably a very powerful factor in the maintenance among the Alumni of the spirit of Notre Dame. WILLIAM R. DOOLEY 175 JOSEPH PETRITZ PUBLIC RELATIONS It is from the office of Joseph Petritz, Di- rector of Publicity for Athletics, that the wealth of stories concerning Notre Dame ' s various teams emanates. Almost daily in newspapers all over the country appear news items released by Mr. Petritz con- cerning athletic events that take place here at the University. During the football season he is one of the busiest men on the campus. A glance at the press box during a home game will reveal the reason, for it is he who has the responsibility of uphold- ing Notre Dame ' s traditions of efficiency and hospitality in the accommodation of the hundreds of press correspondents, radio broadcasters, newsreel and press cameramen that attend many of the sports events at the University. PUBLIC RELATIONS After a successful career on the staff of the Chicago Herald and Examiner, Thomas J. Barry, ' 25, came to Notre Dame in 1934 to assume the position of News Publicity Director. Though he has been here but a comparatively short time Mr. Barry has built up an efficient organi- zation through which the University serves the many newspapers and news syndicates that seek items of general interest concern- ing Notre Dame. Thousands of alumni and friends of the University depend upon his office to supply their newspapers with news events about happenings of the campus that would be of interest to the general public. THOMAS BARRY 176 Alumni gets a decoration (1). The band entertains during the halves (2). Francis Wallace and Warren Brown deliver stirring oratory at a rally (3 and 5). The Band poses (4). The " Old-timers " get back to the " auld sod " (6). Jolt DESMOND FITZGERALD Xotre Dame has been singularly honored in securing so prominent a personage as Mr. Des- mond Fitzgerald to lecture and teach politics. Mr. Fitzgerald is one of the outstanding men in the Irish Free State having been one of the leaders directly responsible for that country ' s liberation from England. In the course of the Irish struggle for freedom Mr. Fitzgerald was an M. P. in the famous Sinn Fein and at one time was incarcerated as a rebel leader. As well as being active in military affairs he personally edited The Irish Bulletin, a powerful jour- nal of the revolution. Mr. Fitzgerald is one of the signers of the Irish Constitution, a former Minister of external affairs and later the Minister of Defense for the Free State. At the pres- ent he is a member of the Dail, the legislative body of Ireland. As a member of the Notre Dame faculty, Mr. Fitzgerald taught both Politics and Thomistic Social Philosophy. Sparked with reality, his weekly lectures in Washington Hall lucidly ex- plained political and philosophical facts so as to be understood by even the uninitiated. The glamour of the man was exemplified in the cafeteria. Nightly a group of students gathered to quiz him concerning current social problems. Over his tea he willingly answered his avid audience. Unfortunately for both Mr. Fitzgerald and the University, illness necessitated his early de- parture. During the period that he was confined in bed deep concern over his condition was felt on the campus by his numerous friends; happily his condition was not serious and he is at present enjoying splendid health in his native Ireland. 178 Jail MAURICE CHRISTOPHER HOLLIS Ir.Des- ngmen entry ' s er. As ul jour- former bepres- tanistic idk ex- kisavid Mr. Christopher Hollis, B.A., distinguished English author and economist, joined the Univer- sity faculty in the dual capacity of lecturer and professor. Graduate of Eaton College, Oxford University, former president of the Oxford Union, and Master of Stoneyhurst College, Mr. Hollis has assimilated a thorough knowledge of English economic history. At Notre Dame he has lectured chiefly on English literature. Acknowledged as the foremost authority on Money and Banking in England, Mr. Hollis was responsible for successfully guiding the banks through the monetary panic of 1929. This re- doubtable accomplishment established his position as an economist; his book " The Breakdown of Money " has further corroborated this fact. Mr. Hollis is best known to the students at the University through his weekly lectures in Washington Hall. Pleasingly diversifying his lectures to include both literary and economic questions he has consistently lectured to a capacity audience. Mr. Hollis ' popularity as a lec- turer is based on his presentation. Invariably in discussing a topic he weaves an historical back- ground to supplement his text, thus enhancing the interest. So engrossed has Mr. Hollis become in American political and financial affairs that he has con- sented to extend his period at Notre Dame throughout 1937. While here he has been gather- ing data for his next book which he hopes to have ready for publication in the near future. Con- siderable speculation has circulated concerning the new theories believed to be introduced in this book but so far Mr. Hollis has not acknowledged any of these reports. 179 Jail KTIKXXE GILSOX The students of the University interested in Philoso- phy were offered the privilege of hearing Etienne Gilson, noted French philosopher, in a very inspir- ing lecture last fall. Professor Gilson, touring the United States lecturing at the foremost colleges and universities of the country, was invited by the Phil- osophy Department of the University to expound his views on current philosophical problems. This was his first appearance on the campus in the capac- ity of lecturer and his discussion was heard with in- terest by a capacity audience in Washington Hall. Mr. Gilson is at the present time Professor of Scholastic Philosophy at Sorbonne College, University of Paris. He was the principal speaker at the meeting of the foremost philosophers of the world at Glasgow in 1929. In October, 1985, the student body of the University had the privilege of attending two lectures presented in Washington Hall by Arnold Lunn, noted English author and critic. Mr. Lunn is a famous convert to the Catholic faith and one of the most powerful intellectual influences in modern England. The underlying point of his lectures was the joy that is to be had from de- fending the Faith. He told of the conditions prevailing in England today as regards the Catho- lic faith. Mr. Lunn also spoke of his recent book entitled Science and the Supernatural, offering many interesting points concerning evolution and whether or not it can be justified by the world around us. He has pub- 1 i s h e d many interesting books among which are : Thinys That Have Puzzled Me, John Wesley, Is Chris- tianity True?, Now I See, and A Saint in The Slave Trade. RKV. J. HUGH O ' DOXXKLL, C.S.C., ANT) UFA ' . VM. A. CAREY, C.S.C., I nSK WITH ARNOLD LUNN 180 (1) Behind the scenes at " The World Waits. " (2) Up before the Council. (3) Just about out. (4) Future business men discuss- ing conditions. (5) Doctor Ro- mulo leaving the Main Building. (6) Hugo Melchione on Alumni steps. (7) Clever bit of Senior humor. (8) A candidate in action. (9) Another candidate in the hands of Fate and the Engineers. 181 Dr. George Keogan has been coaching basket- ball at Notre Dame since 1923 he started his coaching career in 1909 has had varied ex- perience before coming here adopts his of- fense to the type of defense that his team meets Coached baseball after the basketball season was over Can defeat any man on his team at shooting baskets he is unsurpassed by any major coach in the country with his remark- able record is a very popular after-dinner speaker and conducts an annual basketball clinic for both players and coaches. GEORGE KEOGAN Head Coach JOHN FORD Co-Captain 184 THE VARSITY (BaAksdbcdL MARTIN PETERS Co-Captain 185 Freshman basketball at Xotre Dame, like the other Irish first-year teams, has no inviting schedule with which to attract candidates. Outside of frequent intra-squad contests, the whole schedule revolves about the games in which the Frosh challenge the hard-court supremacy of the Varsity. These informal and unofficial battles are very often the best basketball games of the whole season. Bad-passing and wild shots at the basket are at a minimum and both teams play a smart game, seeking the slightest break in the opponent ' s defense by which they can chalk up a very desirable victory. However deficient they are in practice and experience when compared to the Varsity, the Yearlings substitute an enthusiasm and hustle which makes them dangerous foes for any opponent. Each year several of the Freshman basketball team win their spurs representing Notre Dame on the basketball court. Last year ' s squad was particularly prolific in placing men on the Varsity of this season. Lanky Paul " Giz " Xowak stepped right into the center post on the Irish team. His play was so outstanding through- out the season that he was selected for A 11- American honors at that position. Playing at a forward post was Johnny Moir, who set new records in scoring for a Xotre Dame player. The Captain-elect of next year ' s squad, Ray Meyer, was a capable substitute for this year ' s leader, Johnny Ford, at the other forward posi- tion. There were many other Sophomores who made up the reserve material for the Varsity like Tom Wukovits, Chuck Sweeney, Mike Crowe, and Tommy Jor- dan. Over a hundred Freshmen answered the call of Coach Joe O ' Kane for candidates. Trying to sift this wealth of material and picking five men for his starting team, was his unenviable task. 186 7935-36 Notre Dame 63 .. . . Kalamazoo 17 Notre Dame 58 ....... James Milliken 30 Notre Dame 71 ................. St. Joseph 22 Notre Dame 35 ...... . . Washington 27 Notre Dame 40 ............ Northwestern 29 Notre Dame 40 .......... Purdue 54 Notre Dame 20 ........ Northwestern 20 Notre Dame 29 ................. Minnesota 27 Notre Dame 43 ... Pittsburgh 35 Notre Dame 37 ..... Marquette 22 Notre Dame 37 .. ....... Pennsylvania 27 Notre Dame 46 ..... Syracuse 43 Notre Dame 35 ........ Butler 27 Notre Dame 53 St. Benedicts 17 Notre Dame 33 . ........ Illinois 23 Notre Dame 41 ................. Kentucky 20 Notre Dame 38 ........ New York University 27 Notre Dame 62 .................... Albion 26 Notre Dame 45 St. Mary ' s 22 Notre Dame 43 ........ Pittsburgh 27 Notre Dame 37 ................. Minnesota 15 Notre Dame 34 ...... Butler 30 Notre Dame 23 Ohio State 28 Notre Dame 37 ......... Marquette 34 Notre Dame 51 Detroit 28 Record: 22 wins, 2 losses, I tie. 187 NOTRE DAME 62 ALBION 26 NOTRE DAME 45 ST. MARYS 22 Xotre Dame flung open its doors on a new bas- ketball program in late November, with an impressive 62-26 victory over Albion. Twenty members of the Irish squad looped in a total of 25 field goals and 12 free throws to com- pletely overwhelm the future teachers. The contest was a typical opening encoun- ter, as both teams were lacking that certain finesse of mid-season form. From the very first minute, when Johnny Moir cut in to take a pass from Nowak and sink the initial bucket, the Irish quintet was never headed. The half-time intermis- sion found Keogan ' s men lead- ing by a 37-10 score. Local basketball fans were introduced to some- thing new when Coach Keogan ' s squad played and defeated St. Marys and Kalamazoo on the same night. St. Marys, tutored by Ed " Moose " Krause, former Notre Dame grid star, put up a stiff battle before going down under a 45-22 score. For the first ten minutes Notre Dame and St. Marys scrimmaged on even terms. Krause ' s team exhibited clever ball-han- dling during the entire first half. Johnny Hopkins tossed in four beautiful shots from the floor which were mainly respon- sible for the 19-11 lead held at halftime by Notre Dame. The visitors tired quickh " after the third quarter got underway, and as a result the Irish were able to forge far to the front. IKKI.ANI) 188 (IB jlived f the [raise, i stiff - NOTRE DAME 63 KALAMAZOO 17 NOTRE DAME 71 ST. JOSEPH 22 ,11-han- Ntfolf. held at . Tie ter fe ir.ini able In the second tilt of the evening, Notre Dame had little difficulty in disposing of Kalamazoo, 63-17. The visitors, usually giving the Irish a tough battle, were completely unable to check the high-geared scoring attack of Notre Dame. The Kalamazoo contest developed into a rough and tumble affair. With Moir hitting hook shots, Meyer and Nowak sinking them from underneath, and Ireland registering from way out on the court, the Irish led at intermission by the comfortable margin of 44 to 8. A new team was substituted at the begin- ning of the second period by Coach George Keogan. They also succeeded in out-smarting Kalamazoo, and demonstrated a remarkable amount of aggressiveness on both defense and offense. Adding another victim to its growing vic- tory list, Notre Dame swept the second game of the double-header by trouncing St. Joseph, 71-22. The contest was characterized by the splendid " fight " exhibited by the St. Joe five. From the first basket until the last point, they were continually attempting to break up Irish plays, and striving to get their offense clicking. The two Johnnies, Ford and Hopkins, and Tommy Wukovits were the Gold and Blue mainstays in this encounter. Gaffney, with ten points, was the outstanding performer for the visitors. Following the old axiom of " keep your eye on the ball " Ford, on numerous occasions, inter- cepted passes and dribbled down the floor on solo flights to ring up two-pointers. He dropped in nine field goals for a total of eight- een points. 189 NOTRE DAME 58 JAMES MILLIKEN 30 NOTRE DAME 35 WASHINGTON U. 27 Meeting James Milliken and St. Joseph in an- other double-header, the Irish hoopsters con- tinued looping in the buckets at an average of over a point-per-minute. Although James Milliken had previously trounced Iowa in an early season encounter, they nevertheless were no match for Keogan ' s combination. For the first ten minutes it ap- peared that Milliken would furnish Notre Dame an evening of stiff oppo- sition. Moir and Ireland tallied for the Irish in the initial three minutes of play, while Wade came along with a two-pointer to put Notre Dame in the lead. The Irish enjoyed a 29-16 advantage at the half-time, and finished the contest with a .58-30 count. Xotre Dame won its sixth consecutive net vic- tory when Washington University, of St. Louis, was victimized, 35 to 27. It marked the initial invasion abroad for the Irish. The losers surprised the spectators by grab- bing an early lead, but they were unable to maintain the pace. Notre Dame, with the aid of Moir and Nowak, soon took command of the situation. Martintoni, of Washington, was high scorer of the evening ' s fray, with six buckets, and a foul shot for thirteen points. It was largely through his individual efforts that the St. Louis com- bine remained in the ball game until the final gun. Johnny Moir led the Irish bas- ket-tossers with nine markers, followed closely by Paul Nowak with eight, and Co-Captain Johnnv Ford with seven. V I K 190 net rkedthe jy grab- Bible to h the aid evenings jidafoul ,. It was ii com- markers. NOTRE DAME 40 NORTHWESTERN 29 NOTRE DAME 40 PURDUE 54 Notre Dame ran rough-shod over a good Northwestern five to win out on a 40-29 score. The Purple, always a " thorn in the side " of Irish court teams, were totally unable to check the whirlwind offense, and gave Keogan ' s men their seventh straight victory. It was the first real test for Notre Dame, against major competition, thus far in the sea- son, and they took advantage of every oppor- tunity in tossing the pill through the hoop. The Wildcats, who consistently have one of the crack outfits in the Big Ten Conference, did not offer a serious threat to the Irish at any stage of the game. The Purple held a de- cided advantage in the matter of height, as they towered over the Irish by a two-inch aver- age. Playing a three game vacation series with Pur- due, Northwestern and Minnesota, the Irish tasted defeat for the first time during the cur- rent season when they bowed to the Boiler- makers, 54-40. Purdue, who is usually ranked on the top notch of Big Ten Conference cage circles, was ex- tremely " hot " in their engagement with Keog- an ' s aggregation. The Boilermakers had pre- viously been barely nosed out by N.Y.U., in Madison Square Garden, 43-41. The half-time count showed Notre Dame to be trailing the Boilermakers by seven points, 29-22. From this point to the end of the game, Purdue ' s five never relinquished their position in the front. 191 NOTRE DAME 20 NORTHWESTERN 20 NOTRE DAME 29 MINNESOTA 27 It is quite unusual to find a tie accepted as the official score in basketball, but that was the situation in Patten gym, Evanston, after the final gun of Xotre Dame ' s return engagement with Northwestern was sounded. The news- papermen ' s account of 20-20 was finally re- corded as authentic, after a mistake was dis- covered in the matter of putting down points in the record book. Previously the Irish had had no trouble in disposing of the Wild- cats, here in the local fieldhouse, by a 40-29 score. The North- western setto was, in a way, simi- lar to a great degree to the fa- mous 27-25 " long count " with Pitt last winter. Notre Dame had a close call with Minnesota, but managed to emerge victorious by a 29-27 count. The game featured a second half rally which brought the Irish into the lead after the Gophers had limited Notre Dame ' s second team to six points throughout the first half. Keogan ' s senior combine started the game, but could not maintain the pace and were forced to give way at the intermission to the second aggregation. They were unable to garner a single field goal during the initial two periods. With Nowak, who played only 15 minutes of the is- sue, carrying off individual high- scoring honors with ten markers, the Irish soon grabbed a 15-14 lead and maintained it for the balance of the night. HOPKINS 192 no inesota. ilf rally tethe second half, line, but : forced Ttev t who )ftkeis- jalbigli ' markers. a 15-11 for tk NOTRE DAME 43 PITTSBURGH 35 NOTRE DAME 37 MARQUETTE 22 It took Coach George Keogan ' s cage artists four long years to accomplish the task, but they finally proved their superiority over Pitt ' s speedy five in such a convincing 43-35 manner, that not even the entire battery of timekeepers, scorers, and officials could have checked the Irish barrage in the Smoky City. Lanky Paul Nowak proved to be the decid- ing factor in the Gold and Blue victory, as he looped in seven field goals and a duo of charity tosses to climax his spectacular play with a total of sixteen points. Ragged defensive play by Notre Dame in the initial two periods enabled the Panthers to maintain a 20-19 advantage at the intermis- sion. The Irish started fast in whirlwind fash- ion by sinking five heaves from the court be- fore the Panthers suddenly became aware of the impending crisis. In a game that clearly demonstrated the Irish superiority, Notre Dame easily defeated a strong Marquette quintet in the fieldhouse, 37 to 22. Although the Wisconsin squad pressed closely on the heels of Keogan ' s men, the out- come of the contest was never for one minute in doubt. The game featured the playing of Notre Dame ' s flashy crop of sophomores, who dominated the scene from start to finish. The Irish took an early lead when Nowak opened the scoring on a field goal. The speedy and tricky offense of Keogan ' s proteges caught the visitors off-guard, and while Notre Dame did not roll up a large margin in the first half, they were in possession of the ball most of the time. 193 NOTRE DAME 37 PENNSYLVANIA 27 NOTRE DAME 46 SYRACUSE 43 The Notre Dame basketeers, gathering mo- mentum with each start, journeyed to Phila- delphia and beat Pennsylvania, 37-27, at the Palestra, in a fast free-scoring game. Penn started a squad of five seniors, but before the affair was far gone they were forced to enter many substitutes in order to find a clicking combination. The tilt began fast with very little scoring for either side during the first few minutes, until the Irish and then the Quakers began hitting the net. Moir piled up his already phe- nomenal average by popping in buckets from all over the floor, followed closely by lanky Paul owak. The latter on many oc- casions seemed to reach into the basket to avert possible scores by the Red and Hlue. and his play was outstanding throughout the contest. NOWAK 194 Continuing on to Syracuse, while in the win- ning mood, Xotre Dame stopped off long enough to administer a 46-43 defeat to the con- fident Orange five. The towering New York- ers had previously been undefeated on their home floor for a period of four years. In the contest the Irish bumped up against one of the tallest teams they met during the season. Every man was over six feet in height, and despite their resemblance to ;i group of Goliaths, they possessed remarkable speed and accuracy. Ed Sonderman, star pivot man for the Orange, proved a worthy foe for Paul Nowak. but neither secured a monopoly on the tip- off all evening. Johnny Ford and George Ireland played splendid defensive ball, with Ford continually snatching the sphere from the hands of the Syracuse five. (fill (km- off long itbecon- ?v York- on their , In the iij[ht. and NOTRE DAME 35 BUTLER 27 NOTRE DAME 53 ST. BENEDICTS 17 ;KT nraey. la worthy mt neither the tip- Biff Forf id pM hall. ffl itching the Xotre Dame, playing at home, appeared strongly confident, displaying a fine offensive punch to send Butler back to Indianapolis smarting under a 35-27 defeat. Braving a sub-zero blast, a crowd of 5,000 was on deck to see the best home game of the current cam- paign. Johnny Ford again was " tops " on defense and scrapped his way to honors for the evenings play. Moir continued to demonstrate his eagle eye on the basket by dropping in some sensational shots. Penetrating a seemingly impregnable defense, time and time again, Moir flashed into position under the rim for a pass from Wade or Ford. Taking time off from exams, Xotre Dame un- limbered on February 1, just long enough to tender a terrific lacing to Larry " Moon " Mul- lins ' St. Benedicts quintet, 53-17. Coached by the former Irish grid star, the visitors at no time, during the evening, offered a serious threat to Keogan ' s combine. Using almost his entire squad, the Irish men- tor watched his various combines score at will. Marty Peters, in the game for only a short time, got his famous double-pivot working and in a few minutes he had chalked up eleven points. The neatest bit of offensive play to be demon- strated in the local fieldhouse. thus far in the season, was exhibited by Frank Wade. 195 NOTRE DAME 33 ILLINOIS 23 NOTRE DAME 41 KENTUCKY 20 In probably what was the most exciting game in the gym this year, the Irish won a hard- fought battle over the University of Illinois five, 33-23. Although Xotre Dame frequently crept into a substantial lead several times, dur- ing the evening, the outcome was never certain as the Illini appeared on the verge of a rally at various stages of the contest. The visitors grabbed an early lead when the affair started, and their speedy offense had the Blue and Gold baffled for a while. However, the Irish defense tightened up, and at the intermission Xotre Dame forged to the front. 18-13. Notre Dame ' s stream-lined cage squad exhib- ited a most aggressive brand of basketball in downing Kentucky, 41-20, in the local field- house, before 5,000 spectators. Led by Johnny Moir and Paul Nowak, scoring 28 points between them, the Irish completely dominated activities throughout the entire game. It was during the last twenty minutes of the second half, when Coach Keogan began to insert the " shock troops, " that saved the affair from being a rout. Johnny Ford, who chalked up one of the most brilliant per- formances of his career, was con- tinually harassing the opposition by liis uncanny ability to out- guess the ' Cats guards and steal- ing the pill at opportune mo- ments. CAl ' T.-KI.KCT MKYKH 196 NOTRE DAME 38 NEW YORK UNIV. 27 NOTRE DAME 43 PITTSBURGH 27 Led by fling $ entire minutes an began f . " tli;it being " jlkedup ant pet- was con- v to out- tine mo- Notre Dame turned in its greatest cage victory of the past two years, as they ran roughshod over the highly-praised New York University quintet, 38 to 27, before the packed galleries and boxes of Madison Square Garden. The vast throng of 19,000 was the largest crowd to ever witness a basketball game in New York City. The defeat was the first suffered by the Vio- lets in three years on a Manhattan court. The restricted floor space did not seem to hamper the Irish as they swept up the hardwood in in- spired sallies on the N.Y.U. team. The Vio- lets started the game by scoring three points while the Irish were held to a " goose egg. " George Ireland commenced to drop the ball through the net for a trio of double-deckers, in the initial eight minutes of play. The half- time count found New York trailing Notre Dame, 25-13. Notre Dame ' s great net five celebrated Wash- ington ' s birthday, before a capacity crowd in the local fieldhouse, when they gave a perfect exhibition of finesse in defeating Pitt ' s East- ern Conference champs, 43-27, as Johnny Moir went on a scoring spree to shatter two all-time Notre Dame basketball records. Moir rolled the pill through the hoop for an even dozen field goals and one free toss, to give him a grand total of 25 points. It broke Krause ' s old mark by three points, which was established against Minnesota during the sea- son of 1932-33. Pitt drew first blood, when Loucks sank a dou- ble-decker soon after the opening whistle. Paul Nowak then garnered a charity throw, as he was fouled by High Noon, and a moment later Ireland registered from the field. 197 NOTRE DAME 37 MINNESOTA 15 NOTRE DAME 34 BUTLER 30 Playing a style much slower than their usual tempo. Xotre Dame defeated Minnesota, 87-15, in the fieldhouse. Although it was any- body ' s ball game throughout the first half, the Irish forged into such an imposing lead early in the second stanza that the Gophers were completely lost. Xotre Dame started the contest in a more or less ragged fashion, and seemed unable to break through the visitor ' s de- fense zone. Minnesota scored 12 points in the initial half by a series of brilliantly exe- cuted plays. Johnny Moir was guarded so close that he was un- able to let loose with some of his phenomenal baskets. The inter- mission found the Irish leading. 15 to 1 ' J. Xotre Dame experienced unusual difficulty in defeating Butler, in Indianapolis, 34-30. The scrappy Bulldogs, winding up their season, nearly upset the " dope " in their second clash with the Irish. The Blue and Gold were forced to come from behind in the last half to cop the contest. Al- though in the throes of a bad losing streak, Butler snapped out of it and for a time it seemed as if Coach Keogan ' s five would come out on the wrong end of the count; Playing before a strongly parti- san crowd, the Bulldogs were in- spired into some early heroics, but later along in the game the Irish ballliawks were a bit too skillful for their opponents. MO in 198 ill tittyin I The lefroni t. Al- itreak. time it ins five r parti- rere in- hit too NOTRE DAME 37 MARQUETTE 34 NOTRE DAME 23 OHIO STATE 28 Notre Dame defeated Marquette, for the sec- ond time during the season, 37-34, in Milwau- kee. The Irish were on a two-day trip, meet- ing 1 the Hilltoppers and Detroit in winding up their schedule. Marquette proved to be a much tougher foe to conquer on their own floor, than earlier in the year when they performed in the fieldhouse. The Irish were trailing by eight points midway in the second half, 29-21, when Rubado and Eirich were ejected from the game via the foul route. Wade. Meyer, and Moir combined to narrow the mark at 31-27, and then Tommy Wukovits tied the contest up with a field goal. Moir, Ford, and Wukovits then proceeded to toss in a stack of two-pointers to give the Irish a hard-earned victory. Johnny Moir and Paul Nowak led the scoring attack for Xotre Dame as they each garnered eleven and nine points respectively. Ohio State visited the gym to close the 1936 home season for the Irish, and, at the same time, to administer a 28-23 beating to Keog- an ' s aggregation. Notre Dame ' s loss of the game can be laid to the fact that they were not sinking their many free throws. The Irish were slow in getting their offense into action, and the first score of the contest was a long shot from the side by Thomas, the Buckeye center. The game then launched into one of those nip and tuck affairs with Moir, Ireland, Nowak, Ford, and Wade countering for the Irish. Tippy Dye, Thomas, and McDonald were Ohio State ' s mainstays. Ohio led at the intermission by 14 to 13. The second half began at a much faster tempo than the preceding period, with Marty Peters at the pivot post in place of Paul Nowak. At this stage the Buckeyes became inspired by some unknown cause, and whipped in four straight baskets to have a 27-19 advantage. 199 T NOTRE DAME 51 DETROIT 28 The Irish climaxed their magnificent season with a smashing 51-28 victory over the greatest team that Detroit has had in their basketball history. The tilt was enacted on the floor of the Naval Armory, in Detroit, before a packed crowd of 4,000 people. Johnny Moir sank five field goals and two free throws for a total of twelve points, while Paul Xowak garnered six twin-cylinders. Laske led the Titan offensive with an even dozen mark- ers, followed by Bleach, a guard, with five points. o t r e Dame jumped into an early lead and never relinquished it. Accurate and speedy passes caught the Detroit players continually out of position and the Irish made the most of their opportunities by dribbling in for push-up shots or taking direct passes as they cut in. With the Notre Dame offense clicking like a well-oiled machine, the capacity crowd was treated to a glimpse of about the finest collegiate basketball team in the country. Gone was the sloppy play of the Ohio State defeat and the team which de- feated N.Y.U., Kentucky, Syracuse and Co., demonstrated its right to National recognition. This game sang the swan song for five sen- iors after three years of splendid competition. Ever since their Sophomore year. Co-Cap- tains Johnny Ford and Marty Peters, Johnny Hopkins, Frank Wade and George Ireland have been on the Irish varsity squad. Every- one of them played magnificently in this, their last game, under the Irish colors, on the great- est of Notre Dame basketball teams. TKOVITS 200 line, the up of team in r of the iichde- indCo., ignition. petition. .Johnny Ireland Every- his. their be great- (1) The band plays (luring the half at one of the basketball games. (2-5-6) Interest in the game gives intense expression in 5-(i, but we guess 2 was taken (luring the half. (3) Tough luck, but there ' s one try left. (4) The moon on the snow makes this one look like Miami, but it ' s only the golf course. The fifth annual Bengal Boxing- Show, sponsored by " The Scho- lastic, " was held on March 20th. Before 8,000 thrilled spectators, eight young men were crowned boxing champions of Notre Dame. Danno O ' Mahoney, the former World ' s Wrestling Cham- pion, journeyed down from Chicago to serve as honorary judge of the bouts. From a record entry of some fifty men, sixteen survived the preliminary rounds to gain the finalist positions. Hugh Riley, a scrappy little Irishman, won the Bantamweight title by defeating Phil North. The former Golden Gloves finalist, Johnny Noto, won a magnificent fight from Tom O ' Malley in the Featherweight division. The two gamesters fought on even terms for the first round and a half but then the likeable Johnny used his experience in counting such telling blows on the tiring Tommy that the referee stepped in to stop the bout. Successfully defending his Light- weight crown, Tommy " Tex " Durkin fought off the strong closing rally of Gabriel Valez to win the judges ' decision. In a fine exhibition of boxing, Oliver Halland won a close decision from Tom Mulligan for the Junior Welterweight title. The former Golden Gloves Champion, Phil Kenneally, gave a masterful exhibition of defensive and offensive fighting to win from Bill Gallin in the Welterweight class. Despite an injured hand which he hurt in the first round, Phil Datillo put up a great scrap against Joe Gora, C.Y.O. champion, before losing to him on the decision, for the Middleweight crown. In one of the best bouts of the night, another C.Y.O. boy, Walt Richter, captured the Light Heavyweight honors with a close victory over Harry Marr. Both men showed plenty of class with their fast foot- work and sharp punching. The evening ' s boxing entertainment was brought to a close with Phil Dahar rallying in the last round to knockout Red Darcy. There were two added attractions at the Show. The Cy Conner-Nick Tancredi wrestling circus threw the crowd into spasms of laugh- ter. Throwing each other around and out of the ring, the two grunt-and- groan experts put on a great show. Billed as the " Pride of Alumni Hall. " Jim Hack demonstrated the finer points of boxing as exhibited by a punch-drunk fighter. Officials for the Bengal Show were Danno O ' Mahoney, Klmer Layden and Robert Proctor as honorary judges: William Sheehan and Ku- genc " Scrapiron " Young as judges of the bouts; D. J. Xapolitano served MS referee; Tom Conley and Chet Grant acted as time-keepers and Hill (. ' criicy was the announcer. 202 The Irish fencers enjoyed the distinction of surviving another gruelling schedule without suffer- ing a single defeat, in the past season. Under the superb coaching of Pedro de Landero, Xotre Dame had one of the finest squads ever to represent the Blue and Gold in their quest for in- tercollegiate athletic laurels. Purdue was beaten in the opening meet, at Lafayette, by a score of 11 to 6. Co-Captain Kevin Kehoe captured two bouts in the foils, one of them coming from Captain Silvermaii of the invad- ers, t? to .5. Bob Seco, competing in his initial encounter, defeated both Reynolds and McWil- liams. Carlos de Landero won two sabre bouts from Green and Seaborg. Xotre Dame engaged Michigan State in the second match and downed the Spartans, 11 to 6. Incidentally it was the identical count by which Purdue had fallen prey the previous week. Kehoe and Carlos de Landero were the mainstays in the Irish lineup. Staging a comeback after losing heavily in the foils, Notre Dame rallied to win from Ohio State, 9 to 8. It proved to be one of the toughest meets that de Landero ' s proteges encountered. Chicago lost to the Blue and Gold by the same score as that of the Ohio State battle, 9 to 8. Kehoe and C. de Landero saved the meet in the final stages for the Irish, as they each garnered two abre bouts. The Maroons chalked up five of the nine foil matches. Xotre Dame defeated Purdue, 9 1 -) to T 1 -. ' ' in their second clash of the winter. Mercado, Doody, and Snooks were substituted by Coach de Landero for the regular team. Kehoe and McAuliffe were outstanding in their bouts for Xotre Dame. Northwestern furnished strong opposition for the Irish, but the latter managed to eke out a 10 to 7 victory. Co-Captain Kehoe led Xotre Dame ' s attack, as he won three bouts in the foil and one in the sabre. Telmo de Landero registered a clean sweep in his three foil encounters. Cincinnati was bested by a 9l o to 7Vii count, in the local fieldhouse. The Irish came through to take the foils, 5 to 4 ; grab the sabre, 4 to ; and annex a l point in the epee. Michigan State was defeated by the fences, in a return engagement, 121 0 to -ll G. Szymke, the Spartans ' one-armed leader, accounted for three of the points made by his team. 203 Captain Phil Walker; Joe Donino; Hal Hauser; Mark Shiel; Don Hennessey; Joe Moore; Phil Galletta; Bob Sullivan; Hubert Gallagher; Pat McCarty; Larry Danbom; Joe Strand; Andy Puplis; Larry Palkovic; Bill Saffa; Frank Maxwell The Gymnastic Leaders Corps, known about the campus as the " Gym Team, " un- der the direction of Mr. Scannell head of the Physical Education Department, is the direct outgrowth of the gym leaders in this department. The aim of this group is to present to the public a cross section of the gymnastic work done at Notre Dame. This year ' s team composed of sixteen men, under the leadership of Captain Phil Walker, gave their gymnastic exhibitions at various high schools, and athletic clubs in Xorthern Indiana. The closing show of the year was given at Culver Military Academy before the Indiana State Physical Education Association meeting. The students and faculty were treated to an exhibition just before Easter vacation in Washington Hall. Each exhibition consists of six main events. The wand drill being the first event, followed by the horizontal bar stunts; after that tumbling pyramids are built from the floor. Indian club drills are next, followed by stunts on the parallel bars. The show closes with the elephant vaulting, which is done with the aid of the parallel bars. 204 STANDING Reagan, Lange, Meyer, Conners. SEATED Casper, Sherry, Tobin. STANDING Waldron, Brick, Elser, Coyne, Stillwagon. SEATED Bayer, McNally, Wentworth, Vrendergast, Walsh. 205 On Monday evening, January 17, the Sixteenth Annual Football Banquet given in testimonial to the Xotre Dame football team was held in the east wing of the Uni- versity Dining Hall. As usual this banquet was graced by the presence of many celebrities from all walks of life. Warren Brown, sports editor of the Chicago Herald and Examiner, acted as toastmaster and introduced among other celebrities the principal speaker of the evening Eddie Dowling, Broadway entertainer and strong Notre Dame supporter. Other guests included Rev. Michael Moriarity, director of the Catholic Charities in the Cleveland diocese, Rev. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C., vice-president of the Univer- sity, Klmer Lay den, director of athletics, Francis Jones, president of the St. Joseph Valley Alumni club, and Bernard Voll, president of the national Xotre Dame Alumni Association. 206 (BanqudL On Monday evening, March 30, the Villagers sponsored a Testimonial Banquet for the Basketball Team at the Oliver Hotel. Prominent speakers included Adolph Rupp, basketball coach of Kentucky U. ; Edgar Munzel of the Chicago Herald Examiner; Francis Powers of the Xew York Sun; Elmer Layden; George Keogan, Father Boland; Al Wynkoop, noted humorist and satirist; James Britt of W.F.A.M.-W.S.B.T.; Jack Leddin of South Bend Tribune; Jim Costin of South Bend News Times. Father Vincent Mooney, C.S.C., acted as Toastmaster. Team members were presented with gold basketballs, by Coach Keogan. The State awards given by the Indianapolis Star were presented to Xowak. Moir and Ireland. Winter pastimes: (1) The gym team prepares for exhibition. (2) Some skate and play a furious game of hockey. (3) Some watch the track team. (4) Some are in- spired to poetry by such scenes as this. (5) Some study. (6-7) Sonic tiikc part ill Bengal Bouts. (8) Some more study. (9) Some brave the sub-zero weather for a good long walk, but we know they had to be driven out for this picture. 208 ifnldi j,x brave J u N I O R PROM 209 .MARTIN T. BURNS President HARRY A. BALDWIN Chairman MARY FRANCES O ' KKKKK 210 HKTTY VASKO V Executive Chairman Joseph McXally and guest Committee Chairmen Xie er and Bacon with guesls. Committee Chairmen Ling, Hayes and Grogan witli guests. 211 COMMITTEE C ' HA I KM EN Maloney, O ' Donnell, Feeley and Megin with Guests GENERAL CHAIRMAN Harry A. Baldwin EXECUTIVE CHAIRMAN Joseph C. McNally Music COMMITTEE James Bacon, Chairman Daniel Sullivan John Genigel John Levicki William Bruno TICKET COMMITTEE Bernard Nei er, Chairman Albert Schwartz Paul Sheedy Albert Huter Vince Murphy PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Robert Grogan, Chairman Del.ancey Davis Paul Biagioni George Bonfield l.dward Hoyt RECEPTION COMMITTEE Lawrence O ' Donnell, Chairman James Dwycr ( liarles Hufnagel Louis Fehlig William Sclig INVITATIONS COMMITTEE Thomas Hayes, Chairman Edward Shields Julius Nardone Ph ilip Welsh Joseph Battaglia DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Gene Ling, Chairman Robert McKeating Hugo Melchione Edward Fox Reginald Morrison FLOOR COMMITTKK Lawrence Danbom, Chairman John McKcnna .John Lautar Joseph Schilling William Whitman ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE Bernard Megin, Chairman Charles Brovelli William Kirk Mark Kcrin William Kennedy FAVORS COMMITTEE Edward Lynaugh, Chairman Eugene Catti Robert Gehres John Byrne William Dooley PATRONS COMMITTEE James Waldron, Chairman Adolph Judae John McAuliffe Frank Huisking Frank Hardart TEA DANCE COMMITTEE F. Steve Finan, Chairman John M alone y Paul Folev 212 E.Y (1) Bruno and Beckman take time out for refreshments. (2) Foley, Peter and Tose with Sophia, Julie and Dolcy. (3) In the lobby we find O ' Hara, Donogbue, Sullivan and Claeys, to say nothing of the latter ' s guests. (4) Here we find Layden and Burns with guests. (5) More beautiful guests with Foley, Baker, and Hufnagel. (6) Xo counterfeits. (7) Scene sitting it out. (8) Shields, Williams and Xeiller are caught unawares. (9) Cackley, McXally and Brien sit in ease with lovely guests. 213 H (1) Time out for a picture in Car- rol Kec. (2) Just some of the boys in conference. (8) Looking up to Johnny Clair. (4) Ed Ber- nard hopes to land his plane on this ground after it is cleared. (5) Discussing somebody ' s girl friend. (6) This fellow never identified himself. (7) All out for a lesson in Archery. (8) Some good old- fashioned plowing in front of Alumni. 214 1 Howard Cusack Presents Flag to Rev. President John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C. In accordance with a ninety-one year tradition Rev. John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C., President of the University, accepted an American flag, a gift of the Senior Class, from Howard Clune Cusack, President of the Class of 1936. Charles J. Boyle, a Senior in the College of Arts and Letters, was general chairman of the Exercises, and William H. Fieweger, a Sen- ior in the College of Commerce de- livered the traditional appreciation of Washington ' s Farewell Ad- dress. WILLIAM H. FIEWEGER 215 PROFESSOR JOSEPH J. CASASAXTA, Director First Tenori: Adamson, Aleksis, Borzilleri, Cassidy, Collins, MacDonald, MeAlpine, McAuliffe, McGlynn, McLaughlin, Morrison, Selna, Sinkoe. Second Tenori: Ducey, Goldman, Hickey, Kane, Leahy, McNeil, Phoebus, Ryan, Sullivan. First Bassi: Barbush, Boyle, Butler, Cardinal, Finnoehiaro, Mazanec, Murphy. Murrin. Reidy, Schaefer. Second Bassi: Colgan, Davidson, Kerwin, Kirsch. Holtz. Mannion, Miller. Monaghan. Pawlow- ski, Peter, Rooney. 216 (Band ALAMAN, BAND LEADER The Band and Glee Club this year were the only student musical or- ganizations on the Campus and, therefore, to them went all of the work of representing Xotre Dame in a musical manner. Let it be said to the credit of all members of both of these organizations, and especially to their leader and director, Joseph Casasanta, that they did not let us down. The Band in particular has given us much of which we may well be proud. During the Fall they entertained huge crowds attending the football games and followed the team to Columbus. Ohio, for the Ohio State game, and to New York City for the Army game. This latter being the first New York trip since 1928. During the Winter Term, the Band played at every basketball game played on our home court and was received with great applause by both Xotre Dame students and supporters. During these concerts they laid aside their marching tunes and gave their audience the most popular tunes arranged for band playing. 217 (I) Danno O ' Mahoney and friend attend Bengal Bouts. (2) Lecture in Engineering Building. (3-6-8) Reminders of a cold winter. (4-5) At work in the Library. (7) The Philharmonic in a relaxed moment. (9) The first thaw. (10) Prepar- ing for battle. 218 I (1) Fr. Carey and Fr. Ryan pose for fiomc Cameraman. (2) Library scene. (8) Preparing to move. (4) Some fellow- can study under the greatest of handicaps. (5) Watch- ing the track meet. (( ) Francis Sheed and Father O ' Hara stopped on way to lecture. (7) Symbolism at its best. (8) " Red " Carroll Humphreys calls ' em at Bengal semi-finals. (9) Quizzing for exams. 219 ' MOXSIGXOR JOHX A. RYAX On January 28 of this year the students of the University were privileged to hear the Right Reverend John A. Ryan of the economics department of the Catholic University. Dr. Ryan is recognized in this country as an authority on the distribution of wealth, and spoke at Notre Dame two years ago on " Economic Opinion and the Industrial Re- covery Act. " This year Dr. Ryan was especially inter- esting in the manner in which he backed the present Ad- ministration and their policies. His lectures were well attended and enjoyed by all. Other lecturers besides those appearing on these pages, but who helped make this year an interesting and educa- tional one, included Rev. Robert Lord, of Brighton Sem- inary, who spent five days at the University and delivered as many lectures; Father Duff, Chaplain-general of the United States Navy; Rev. Michael Moriarity, Director of Charities in the Diocese of Cleveland, who talked infor- mally on the Eucharistic Congress; and many lecturers whose topics were not of interest to the University in gen- eral, but who talked especially for the benefit of some one of the colleges. Rev. William A. Carey, C.S.C., who arranged for these general lectures, and the Deans of the Colleges, who arranged for the specialty lectures, are to be highly complimented for their excellent choice in pick- ing men who not only knew their subject well, but men who knew how to make their topic interesting to the aver- age college man. 220 FRANCIS W. SHEED On March 81, the University had the honor of presenting Francis Sheed, distinguished Catholic author and layman, in a lecture at Washington Hall. Mr. Sheed ' s talk was attended by a large and responsive audience, all of whom greatly appreciated the opportunity of hearing this great man introduce some very interesting ideas. The subject of Mr. Sheed ' s lecture was " Piers Plowman, and the Modern Dilemma. " The students and many members of the faculty are looking forward to another visit to the University by this worthy speaker. On Friday evening, February 28, Oscar B. Jacobson, director of the Uni- versity of Oklahoma School of Art, came to Notre Dame and lectured to the students in Washington Hall. He had been invited to lec- ture at the University through the special rec- ommendation of Dom Gregory Gerrer, O.S.B., curator of the University ' s Wightman Memorial Art Gallery. Mr. Jacobson ' s first visit and lecture to the University proved such a success that we feel sure that it will not be long before he is brought to us again. He talked " On Art " and made art a subject of interest, not only to those studying that subject, but also to the general student body. His lecture was not of a tech- nical nature, but more along the lines of art appreciation. Mr. Jacobson was born in Sweden, became a citizen of the United States in 1912 after receiving the degree of B.P. at Bethany Col- lege, Lindsborg, Kansas, and was awarded a B.F.A. degree at Yale University in 1916. 221 OSCAR B. JACOBSOX , (1-8) Commerce Blilj;. and Grotto under cover of snow. (2-4) These Lab. students are always working. (5) V,l Abraham and John Co nr prepare for K. of C. meeting. (6) King and Jester at rehearsal. (7) If winter comes can you net into the hall without being hitr 222 223 225 On March 28, the University Theater under the patronage of Rev. John F. O ' Hara, President of the University, and under the direction of Professor Albert L. Doyle, presented the student body with their second production of the year, Shakespeare ' s Comedy of Errors. The play was well received, and played to capacity audiences at both performances. The story in this play, though well known, will bear repeating. Aegeon, a mer- chant of Syracuse, is condemned to death, in default of ransom, by the Duke of Ephesus for bringing traffic into the Ephesian port. Upon being pressed for the cause of his visit to a hostile city, he tells the story of his twin sons and the subse- quent disappearance of one due to a storm on the high seas. He also tells of the birth of another pair of male twins, of lower caste, born at the same time and whom he had taken to act as attendants to his boys. One of the sons, Antipholus of Syracuse, and his servant, Dromio, have also set out in search of the fragments of the disunited family, and at the time of the action is visiting Ephesus. Being separated at such an early age, the brothers do not know one another and are quite easily mistaken for one another as are also their servants, the two Dromios. This fact leads the way to many amusing situations and is the foundation of the plot of this Shakespearean Comedy. The playopens with the Duke and old Aegeon dis- cussing Aegeon ' s fate. 226 The University Theatre THE CAST ] r. ' sents SOLIXL ' S, Duke of Ephesus John La Duca Shakespeare ' s AEGEON, mercliant of Syracuse. . . .George McDermott ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS John A. Scott | | | COMEDY OF ERRORS ANTIPHOLUS OF SYRACUSE. . . .Richard J. Baker Twin brothers, sons of Aegeon and Aemilia As arranged for the stage of the Globe Theatre at the but " " known to each other. Century of Progress, Chicago, by DROMIO OF EPHESUS Joseph J. McGrath B. IDEX PAYNE DROMIO OF SYRACUSE William V. Ellis ANGELO, a goldsmith William P. McVay MARCH 28, 1936 A MERCHANT Frank A. Carroll Under the direction of ANOTHER MERCHANT Maurice F. Quinn PROFESSOR ALBERT L. DOYLE AN OFFICER Michael Shannon PINCH, a conjurer George B. Morris A PAGE Eugene Dolan STAFF AEMILIA, wife of Aegeon Robert Seigfried STAGE MANAGER Joseph Barber ADRIAN A, wife of Antipholus William Waters ASSISTANTS. .John Wade, Alfred Sniadowski, John Powers, LUCIANA, her sister John E. Brassel Bent Baur, James Kuhl. AN INNKEEPER John McAlpine GUARDS ... Francis Payne Musical Program directed by Prof. J. Casasanta. " ( Danaher Dempsey Produced bv special arrangement with Scene Ephesus Samuel French of New York. I ' Hin. Doyle, ipeare ' s faces ,amer- )ukeof for the , of the liwhoni je quite i Tfe 227 JOSEPH F. MANSFIELD Manager This field of achievement has undoubtedly grown in the one year since its beginning into one of the largest and most active organizations on the Campus. In the past year the Notre Dame radio sta- tion has rendered Campus programs through South Bend stations, once on a National Broadcast- ing Company hook-up, and six times over the Columbia Broadcasting System. Reverend Eugene Burke, C.S.C., and Station Manager, Joseph Mansfield, have managed to work talent from the Campus into programs of national interest, and hope through Talent Search Contests now being held to uncover enough more men of ability in this field to have a regular hour on one of the na- tional networks. Much interest was created in the programs this year when the majority of the more active Cam- pus Clubs made up programs and took regular periods every week. All of these societies followed in their programs that which they had been striving to make popular at their regular meetings. By bringing their activities into such prominence these clubs created an interest in themselves as well as in their purpose. The Wranglers in their broadcasts held formal debates. The Bookmen had a weekly period in which one or more of their members would discuss recent additions to the literati and their contributions. This activity brought to the students a much closer and more thorough knowledge of modern literature and writers. The Patricians brought to the air as their con- tribution to these interesting club activities informal talks on the Classics. The Music-Arts Club sponsored lectures on Philosophy. 228 The Publications on the Campus, not to he outdone, were well represented when Scholastic, the Xotre Dame Weekly, took a regular period on the air and presented " The Scholastic of the Air. " This was one of the most widely recognized of the radio broadcasts. It presented, every Friday afternoon, a resume of the news and of the headlines to he found in that week ' s Scholastic. These were well presented and handled under the direction of John Moran, Editor of Scholastic, Joseph .Mansfield, Station Manager, and Robert Grogan, Ass ' t. News Editor of the Scholastic. Most important of all activities emanating from the Campus were those offered by the musical organizations. Moreau Choir, under the direction of Reverend James E. Connerton. C.S.C., gave many interesting and beautiful concerts. The Band and Glee Club, both under the direction of Joseph Casasanta, Professor of Music, and head of the Music School of the University, were heard on many occasions over both local and national hook-ups. Besides these student broadcasts a hook-up was made with WIND of Gary, Indiana, over which a lecture was given every Monday during the second semester by one of the Notre Dame Profes- sors. These lectures were all in topics closely connected with the particular professor ' s line of study and also in keeping with modern news and interest of the audience. Off the Campus Notre Dame continued to handle her own broadcasting. All of the dances con- ducted by the classes and clubs of the University this year were broadcast from the Palais Royale, thus, bringing to those who were not in attendance at the dance a good bit of the entertainment en- joyed by those attending. The staff announcers this year were Joseph Mansfield, Chief Announcer, Arem Jarrett, Greg- ory Byrnes, John Marbach, and Thomas Radigan. Working with these men were the engineers. Headed by Edward Kenefake this group was composed of Al Hiegel, Hal Vitter, and Dick Shiga. lit of the from the iw being if the na- ive Cam- followed he literati thorough Tense drama pours over the ctlier aft these men go into action in one of the regular weekly broadcasts. 229 Music Week: (1) " Joe " Casasanta at basket- ball concert. (2-4) Moreau Choir and Little Philharmonic orchestra entertain. (3) Scholastic, getting ideas for next issue ( " Winchell " with number on). (5) Battling winter winds to escape noise and secure solitude. (( ) A tense mo- ment nt basketball game. (7) Si- berian Singers entertain. (8) K. of ( ' . meets again. SCHMKI. I.K AKFIHMA TIN I. PLYNN MKIKI! University of Pennsylvania Affirmative at Notre Dame NO DECISION Manchester Tournament at Nortli Manchester, Indiana WON Chicago-Kent College of Law over WGN, unicameral question NO DECISION University of Iowa Tournament, Iowa City, Iowa WON Creighton University at Creighton WON University of Buffalo at Notre Dame WON Michigan State at East Lansing, Michigan LOST Michigan State at Notre Dame WON University of Alabama at Notre Dame WON Creighton University at Notre Dame NO DECISION St. Viator College over station WCFL, unicameral question NO DECISION University of Buffalo at Buffalo, N. Y. LOST PROF. WILLIAM COYNE )K.of MAUBACH NEGATIVE BTRKF, HKYWOOI) 231 FINALISTS 9. - 0. On April 4th and 5th of this year the annual Indiana Catholic Oratorical Contest was held under the guidance of the Wranglers, honorary forensic society of the University. This contest has done much to enliven interest among high school stu- dents in the art of oratory. This year, Charles F. Myers, chairman of the I.C.O., invited eighteen Catholic High Schools to compete in this tournament for the Joseph McNamara Trophy, and rewarded second place with a silver medal, the other four finalists being awarded burnished gold medals. The Contest differed this year from last year in the manner in which it was run off. This year all eighteen finalists appointed to represent their various schools were sent to Notre Dame for the semi-finals rather than giving them this test in sec- tional meets as was done last year. This was a welcome innovation for all partici- pants and gave the winners a deserved trip and stay on our campus. 232 Dillon, Champions: le la Vrrjine, Coach; Colgan, O ' Laughlin, Heywood (b bcds. Walsh, Finalists: Schmelzlc, Coach; Walsh, Barber, Prendergast 233 (1) The boys gather around whi It- Johnnie Brassel fixes " his hair. " (2-8) Ladies of the stage as seen from across the footlights and from behind the scenes. (4.) The plea is futile. (5) " Red " Mc- Alpine .joust about to kill someone, but it doesn ' t seem to worry Maurice Quinn who eats on. (6-7) Stage scenes of we don ' t know who :ill. There are too main whiskers. I N M M O M JACK SWEENEY Sept. 12, 1935 JOSEPH DONAHUE Sept. 1, 1985 CHARLES HODIERXE July 9, 1985 GILBERT ELLIOTT Xov. 10, 1935 TERRY AUSTIN Nov. 12, 1985 RICHARD SULLIVAN Xov. 22, 1935 DR. FRANCIS J. POWERS Sept. 17, 1935 JOHN F. GUSHING Oct. 7, 1935 REV. WILLIAM A. MALONEY. C.S.C. July ,. ' , J ' .i-l ' BROTHER CYPRIAN. C.S.C. July 29, 193 GEORGE WIHRY Mar. 27, 1936 MR. MILES O ' BRIEN Mar. 20, 1936 235 Clarence C. " Jake " Kline was one of the greatest third basemen in Notre Dame base- ball history became head baseball coach of the Irish in 1934 won monograms on the 1915, 1916 and 1917 teams, captaining the squad in his last year a peppery leader, he keeps his players on their toes at all times his loud clear voice is a familiar sound on Cartier Field when Spring comes around takes a great interest in Baseball and is a fine influence on his players the World War prevented his accepting an attractive offer from the Pitts- burgh Pirates before coming back to his Alma Mater in 1931, he played and managed several clubs in the Far West with the cool of Autumn he takes over the reins as Fresh- man football coach to those who have played under him, Jake is known as a " regular " fellow. CLARENCE KLINE Head Coacli 238 THE VARSITY Q C FRANCIS GAUL C ' nptain 239 7935 Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame 4 Ohio State 3 5 Purdue 9 6 Western State 5 12 Chicago 6 1 Iowa I I 6 Iowa 3 2 ... Illinois I 8 Chicago 7 4 Michigan State 5 5 Toledo 3 9 Ohio State 1 7 Northwestern 10 7 Western State 4 6 Wisconsin 7 10 Northwestern 8 13 Purdue 4 2 Wisconsin 7 2 Michigan State I 240 me Faced with a twenty-game schedule against the finest col- lege baseball teams in the Middle West, Xotre Dame is presenting a ball club which is strong in some departments and supposedly weak in others. The biggest gap which Coach Clarence " Jake " Kline has to fill is with the mound staff. Graduation claimed Joe Beach, unbeaten south- paw of last year ' s varsity, as well as Bill Tourney who was one of the few pitchers to defeat Illinois, Big Ten Cham- pions last year. From last year ' s squad, only Matt Themes can be called a veteran. The big right-hander will probably be Coach Kline ' s number one mound choice. Lefty Rydell, a Junior, is also counted upon to do his share of the twirling assignments this year. There are several promising Sophomores who may develop into start- ing material. Ennio Arboit and Johnny Goncher seem to be the best of this crop and with Paul Thompson, a Junior, they should round out an excellent mound staff. When it comes to fine infield material, Coach Kline will have difficulty in deciding whom he will designate as his varsity. George " Wimpy " Wentworth, a consistent .300 hitter, is back to claim his old post as shortstop with Wally Fromhart of football fame playing alongside of him at the " hot corner. " Jimmy Corcoran and Joe Ponsevic are battling it out for the starting assignment at second while A ndy Scafati and Paul Van Wagner will efficiently hold down the first base post. With Curley Reagan, varsity man for two years, and Tommy Wukovits of the basket- ball team as utility men, the Irish are blessed with a plenti- ful supply of excellent infielders. Captain Frank Gaul, one of the best hitters to ever don an Irish uniform, will leave little to be desired from the catching department. He has two capable assistants in Al Korzelove, a Sophomore, and Jim Waldron, Junior holdover from last year ' s team. Patrolling the outfield will be Andy " Hunch " Pilney, who batted over .450 last year, Arnie Velcheck and Chuck Borowski with Romere, Mathews as capable substitutes. 241 II! Ill II Hl H NOTRE DAME 4 OHIO STATE 3 NOTRE DAME 5 PURDUE 9 Andy Pilney and Vic Mettler starred to give Xotre Dame a victory in this thrilling, ten- inning game. Tippy Dye, Ohio State ' s star athlete, opened with a double and later scored. The Irish tied it up in the second when Pilney tripled and scored when Dunn grounded out. Dye doubled again to open the third and scored on Prosenjak ' s single; Prosenjak came in on a long fly. Gaul scored for Notre Dame in the fifth. In the Buckeye ' s half of the sixth, Catcher Gaul let the ball get away from him, but Klimanski coming in from third failed to touch the plate, and Themes recovered and tagged him out as he was on his way to the bench. In the Irish half of the sixth, Fromhart walked, went to second when Blue pitched wild on Matthew ' s grounder, and scored on another wild pitch. At this point Montgomery went in for Blue. With the score tied three ;ni(l three in the seventh, Mettler ran far out in right center and made :i sensational catch of ' ickel ' s Hy which looked good for at least two runs. V I Notre Dame started off well, making two runs in the first inning and duplicating it in the sec- ond. Purdue during this time was held to one in the first. The Irish, however, failed to score in the third, and the Boilermakers in their half bunched enough hits to net them three runs and tie the score. Lefty Martin, Purdue ' s southpaw hurler, held Notre Dame in check easily from there on while his teammates massed a total of fourteen hits off Matt Themes and Joe Tourney. They made two runs in the fourth and crossed the plate three more times in the eighth for a total of nine runs. Notre Dame picked up one in the sixth to make their final reading five. Gaul took care of the catching for the Irish, and Cherico worked be- hind the bat for the Big Ten team. Craig, Purdue second base- man, was the leading hitter with four singles in five times up. The victory was a costly one for the Boilermakers, since John Lang, left fielder and star cleanup man, broke his leg as he slid into home in the eighth inning. IMI.NKY 242 Ill III III II NOTRE DAME 6 WEST. STATE TEACHERS 5 NOTRE DAME 12 CHICAGO 6 two mm i the sec- Id to one to score heir half reeruns Purdue ' s in check ff Matt adetio ite three of nine - five. irked he- Jig Ten up. The : for the nLang. iup ito home April the eighteenth, Coach Jake Kline took the Irish to Kalamazoo to meet the Western State Teachers team, one of the strongest in the Middle West and one which usually has little trouble with Big Ten opponents. Behind the fine, left-handed pitching of Joe Beach, however, Notre Dame came through with a vic- tory. Joe gave eleven hits but tightened up in the pinches. Gaul was behind the bat for the Irish. The batteries for Western State were Brandt, Dietz, and Emery. The boys from Kalamazoo with the help of some poor defen- sive work got away to a 3 to lead in the fourth. Then Xotre Dame ' s fighting spirit be gan to show itself and they came back with two runs in the fifth and three more in the eighth. In the last half of the eighth. Western State was able to push one i ' un across, but Xotre Dame equalled that in their half of the ninth, and the game went into the last half of the ninth with the Irish holding a two-run lead. At Chicago, April 6, Xotre Dame went on a scoring spree, and with the aid of the timely hitting of Pilney and Mettler, who each got three hits in five times up, totaled twelve runs. The Maroons were held score- less until the ninth inning when eight hits and a walk gave them an opportunity to do some scoring themselves. They took advan- tage of it and made six runs and loaded the bags before the final putout. The Irish got six runs in the first two innings off Bill Haar- low; Mettler and Pilney each contributing a single and a double. Haarlow struck out five men but was relieved by Yedor before the second inning was over. Xotre Dame did not score again until the sixth when they drove three runs across. They added one more in the seventh and another two in the following inning. Then in the last half of the ninth, Chi- cago, who had been threatening continually, finally broke loose. Ed Tyk, second baseman, opened with a double and also got a single before the inning was over. FROMHART 243 NOTRE DAME 1 IOWA 11 NOTRE DAME 6 IOWA 3 The first contest of the two-game series with Notre Dame came back on the following day Iowa was a nightmare as far as the Irish were concerned, when the Hawkeyes subdued Kline ' s proteges, 11-1. The third inning was a wild and wooly affair, that saw eight lowans cross the plate on four hits. The Irish secured their lone run in the initial inning, when Hoover, the visiting catcher, had a brief men- tal relapse. Cunha opened with a walk and Wentworth sacrificed him along to second. Mettler was safe when Claussen booted his grounder at the keystone sack, and the bases were loaded when Pilney walked. Al Costello came up next and struck out on the third pitch, but Hoover let the ball roll away from him to allow Cunha a safe journey home. Notre Dame nearly had to call out the fire de- partment to get the Hawkeyes out in the third inning. Ford showed the way for his mates with a single to left. Stephens then socked a " Texas leaguer " to right field. As Pilney backed up to make the catch, he fell down and donated a home run to Iowa giv- ing them two markers. " V 244 to split the two-game series with Iowa, by win- ning a tough contest, 6 to 3. The Irish fared much better in fielding and hitting in the sec- ond game, when they stopped the mighty Hawkeye nine. Joe Beach started on the mound for Kline, but was relieved by Matt Themes. George Wentworth went on a bat- ting spree as he garnered three hits in three times at the plate, for a perfect afternoon. Pilney slipped in his usual performance, when he could only connect once in four trips to the plate. The Hawkeyes were led by Halton, who got a two-base hit, and Murphy, with a triple. Beach allowed three men to reach the initial sack on passes, while striking out two. Claussen, who in the previous game led Iowa ' s slugging, was unable to re- peat his former exhibition in get- ing one hit out of four. Taylor, the Hawkeye center-fielder, paced his team on the offense with three bingles from four trips to the plate. The Irish captured two runs in the sixth inning, to com- TiiKitNKs mand a comfortable margin. NOTRE DAME 2 ILLINOIS 1 NOTRE DAME 8 CHICAGO 7 The Irish completely upset the " dope bucket, " when they annexed a 2-1 decision, from Illinois in the latter ' s home park. The Illini, holder of the Big Ten title, were unable to click against the sensational playing of Jake Kline ' s com- bine. Bill Tourney, set down the hard-hitting Urbana batsmen with six bingles. The infield performed in a brilliant fashion to give him their full support. Swanson, the Illini pitcher, limited Notre Dame ' s scrappy nine to a total of four hits. Altogether the Illini were forced to call on the offerings of three twirlers, with Cherry finally finishing the contest. The Illini coach, at one time or another during the affair, inserted two full teams in an en- deavor to halt the Irish barrage. Wally Fromhart and Lefty Dunn scored the runs that gave the Irish their victory, with the latter breaking up the contest in the tenth frame, by his scorching sin- gle into left field. Seeking revenge for an early season defeat, the Maroons were still unable to check the Irish and bowed, 8-7, on Cartier Field. Pre- viously, in the spring, Notre Dame had beaten the Maroons 12-6, on the latter ' s home ground. A squeeze play perfectly executed by Vel- check manufactured the lone run, which de- feated the Maroons. Gerry Van Wagner made his debut as a starting pitcher for Coach Kline, and held the invaders to eight hits. Yedor was relieved on the mound by Nestler, and he in turn was substituted by Laird. The Irish combined to collect eight hits from the three Chicago Pitchers. Andy Pilney pounded the ball safely in three of four times at the plate. Wentworth, in the shortstop position for Notre Dame, raised his batting average by garnering two bingles. Coch- ran and Shiphay led the offen- sive attack for the Maroons. " Streaky " Thernes went to the rubber in favor of Van Wagner, in the final inning. Lefty Dunn scored two of the eight runs, reg- istered by Notre Dame. REAGAN 245 NOTRE DAME 4 MICHIGAN STATE 5 NOTRE DAME 5 TOLEDO 3 The Irish encountered numerous tough breaks, when they lost a hard-fought contest to Mich- igan State, 5-4, on the latter ' s diamond. It was the fifth consecutive one-run victory for the Spartans nine. Notre Dame staged an eighth inning rally, when Captain Lefty Dunn tripled to score two of his mates, but from then on the Teachers defense proved to be air-tight. Bill Tourney started on the mound for Coach Kline, only to be retired after six frames in favor of Joe Beach, who in turn was succeeded by Matt Themes. The Irish mentor used a total of sixteen men in an endeavor to stop the State barrage. Karbach was relieved of his pitching duties by Hill, after the former had weakened towards the end of the game. Xotre Dame out-hit their opponents eleven to nine, but they faltered in the pinches. Pilney and Dunn each garnered two bingles apiece from Hill ' s twirling, while Welch hit safely in three out of four times at the plate. The game against Toledo was originally sched- uled for May 3, but it was postponed until the night of May 4. This was the only night con- test Notre Dame played all season. Having lost to Ohio State in the afternoon, the team came back to defeat Toledo, five to three. Matt Thernes held the losers to seven hits, whereas the Irish forced nine from Lippincott, the Toledo pitcher. The arc lights apparently did not affect Wentworth badly, for he clubbed out three hits to lead the Irish batting list. Cunha, Pilney, Fromhart and Thernes each got one safe hit, while Gaul kept up a good pace by hitting twice. This gave Gaul seven hits for the day, having made five in the afternoon against Ohio State. As a result of this game, Wentworth was leading the bat- ters of the Notre Dame team with a .459 average, followed by Frankie Gaul at .429. Pilney an. I Cunha, the other Irish men bat- ting over the .300 mark at this point of the season, had .386 and .319 respectively. This win over Toledo gave Notre Dame their WENTWORTH single victory on this road trip. 246 a lynched- until the ,ght con- Having whereas Mtt. the duty ing list. leseach agood ul seven 2 made is game, Bey and lenbat- at this fin over ie their ad trip. NOTRE DAME 9 OHIO STATE 10 NOTRE DAME 7 NORTHWESTERN 10 On May 4, five thousand frenzied fans saw the Irish baseball team bow to the Buckeyes of Ohio State 10-9. Notre Dame had apparently cinched the game in the sixth inning when the Klinemen scored seven times. The Irish were leading by nine runs in the eighth inning when the fighting Scarlet team scored four times. In the last inning the Ohio team scored six more times to win the game by one run. Frankie Gaul was the leading Irish batter, punching out five straight hits in the Buckeye game and continuing that same night by hitting safely the first two times against Toledo. The result of this batting riot was a .429 average for Gaul. Mettler, Dunn, and Sepe each managed to get safe hits from the ______ Buckeye hurlers, while Went- worth cracked out a double. The longest hit of the game was a triple by Prosenjak, the right fielder of the Ohio State team. Altogether Notre Dame used three pitchers; Beach, Tourney, and Themes. Ohio State club swingers managed to get seven hits off Beach in eight and a third innings, and Tourney allowed one. VELCHEK On May 8, at Cartier Field, Northwestern ' s strongest baseball team in years batted three Notre Dame pitchers out of the box, and de- feated the Irish, 10 to 7. As in the game with Ohio State four days before, Notre Dame piled up a large early lead, then cracked. The score was Notre Dame 7, Northwestern 1, go- ing into the sixth inning, when Tourney, the starting pitcher, lost his " stuff " and retired, having allowed ten hits. Then Rydell got the last two men out to end the inning, but the Wildcats had scored five runs. Rydell became the losing pitcher in the eighth when another Northwestern rally scored four runs. Van Wagner relieved Rydell, yielded one hit, and was promptly re- placed by Costello, who finally re- tired the side and finished the game. Woods of Northwestern relieved Lennstaedt after a final Irish three-run rally in the fourth inning, and allowed only two hits for the rest of the game. 247 NOTRE DAME 7 WESTERN STATE 4 NOTRE DAME 6 WISCONSIN 7 Three days after the defeat of the Irish by Xorthwestern they displayed brilliant form to down the crack Teachers from Western State 7 to 4. Both teams gave a beautiful exhibition of baseball by clean fielding, sharp hitting, and good base running. This was the second time this season that the Teachers from Kalamazoo went down before the Irish. The slow-ball pitching of Joe Beach successfully started the Klinemen. It worked effectively until the seventh inning when Kline sent in Red Tou- rney to hold off a threat of the Teachers. Western State scored once in the first and twice in the fourth innings. The Irish came back in their half of the inning with two runs. Xotre Dame made fourteen hits, whereas the Irish pitchers allowed only half that number. Velcheck led the batters with four hits, two of which were doubles. Mettler and Gaul each made three hits. Gaul had the only triple of the game. Altogether five doubles and a triple were made in the game. Wentworth, Dunn, and Pilney also got hits. Notre Dame lost a hard-fought battle to Wis- consin in their first engagement by the count of 7 to 6. The Irish, after throwing away the customary early inning lead, tossed in six errors to aid the Badgers in their victory. Matt Themes performed brilliantly on the mound for the Gold and Blue, by limiting the oppo- sition to a scant eight hits. Andy Pilney came through, in the tight spots, to gather three hits out of four trips to the plate, one of which was a double. The Badgers ' coach was forced to send in a relief hurler for Tomek, after he had weakened from a withering attack of the Irish war clubs. Pearson replaced Tomek in the Wisconsin line-up, and worked the remaining part of the contest. Frank Gaul knocked a triple into deep left field while Gerlack, an outfielder, emulated Gaul ' s feat a short time later. Themes used a nice change of pace in striking out four of the Wisconsin squad. A fast bit of action was exhibited in the double play from Ferris to Wagner. MATTHEWS 248 NOTRE DAME 10 NORTHWESTERN 8 NOTRE DAME 13 PURDUE 4 e count wthe r, Matt oppo- whits idiwas ntdto khad ie Irish sithe contest. jlc into act. an f nfl l n s feat a useda itritog sqoad. erri to Presenting a revised and bolstered hitting ar- ray, Notre Dame traveled to Evanston, for their second encounter against the Wildcats, and tamed the Purple, 10-8. Frank Gaul con- tinued his sensational hatting spree by getting a triple and a single. Earlier in the season Northwestern defeated the Irish here on Car- tier Field. Al Costello, all-around man of Jake Kline ' s outfit, punched out three hits, to lead the assault on the Wildcats ' twirler. The Irish combined to smother Woods and Kimbell for twelve hits. Red Tourney applied the pres- sure on the slab for Notre Dame, as he struck out three men, while allowing eleven hits. Pil- ney contributed a neat amount of stick work, by registering in two of his five attempts to the plate. Captain Lefty Dunn, and Dan Cunha displayed their old time form in fielding the " hot ones. " Pilney and Mettler stole enough bases to warrant a vacation in Al- catraz. Chris Matthews grabbed a starting assignment from Kline, by virtue of his promising ability in the right field territory. The Notre Dame sluggers unwrapped their heavy artillery and swung lustily at the offer- ings of Purdue ' s ace pitchers. The final tally found the Irish winning a 13 to 4 victory. The murderers row of Gaul, Pilney, and Costello collected seven of the fifteen hits. Joe Beach allowed the Boilermakers nine bingles. Andy Pilney and Skoronski, the visitors ' first base- man, each poled out two long home runs. Cap- tain Lefty Dunn and his mates forced Ernst, the Purdue hurler, to the showers late in the game. Martin assumed the position vacated by his teammate, Ernst. Beach struck out six men on the Purdue roster, while Ernst was successful in fanning two of Kline ' s proteges. Frank Gaul, who had been setting a dizzy pace, kept his remarkable average close to .464, by virtue of three hits in five times at bat. Danny Cunha. the lead-off man, figured promi- nently in two double plays. The first was from Cunha to Dunn, while the execution of the second was by way of Wentworth to Cunha to Dunn. SCAFATI 249 NOTRE DAME 2 WISCONSIN 7 NOTRE DAME 2 MICHIGAN STATE 1 Wisconsin scored a unique distinction on May 31, when they pounded out a 7-2 win over Jake Kline ' s crew. The Badgers were the first team to defeat the Irish twice that year. Effective hitting in the pinches by the visitors brought about the Gold and Blue downfall. Notre Dame managed to get but four hits from the combined deliveries of Nick Demark and Don Pearson. Wisconsin combed the offerings of Bill Tourney and Matt Themes for ten safe- ties, including a timely double by Denmark and a homer by Charly Heyer. Themes pitched the ninth inning and yielded Heyer ' s four base clout. Notre Dame tallied their two- point percentage in the sixth frame. Reagan was walked, and then Pilney sin- gled, b r i n g i n g in Reagan. Wally Fromhart ' s long fly into left field scored Pilney, to give the Irish their two runs VAN WAGNKR of the afternoon. 250 Andy Pilney ' s screaming single over second base, scoring Joe Beach with the winning run, broke up a ten inning mound duel and gave the Irish a 2-1 triumph over Michigan State. The affair was mainly a pitchers ' battle for nine frames. The Spartans lone run came in the initial inning, when Ziegel walked and Sebo drove him in. Notre Dame tied up the count in the second when Pilney led off with a single. Lefty Dunn laid down a sacrifice and Al Costello lined the ball over first base to allow Pilney a journey home. The contest marked the last appearance of Vic Mettler, Joe Underkofler, Costello, Cunha, Lefty Dunn, and Joe Beach under the Irish colors. Mettler was signed by the Detroit Tigers while the Chicago White Sox claimed the serv- ices of Joe Beach. AHUOIT (1-2-3-5-6-7) Some ve know; some we don ' t, but anyone can see that they all have just one thing in mind eating. (4) It looks as though the game was pretty close from the interested spectators. JOHN NICHOLSON Head Coach John P. Nicholson is an exception to the rule that the best athletes usually don ' t make the best coaches Won national inter-scholastic high jump title representing Mc- Kinley high school of St. Louis As student at Missouri U. was high point man in the Missouri Valley and Big Ten conference meets In Olympic year of 1912 won the hurdles in both Conference meets, the National A. A. U. hurdle championship and the Penn Relays Same year he made the American Olympic team and went to Stockholm The year 1913 saw him win third place in the decathalon honors in the Western Conference Before coming to Notre Dame in 1927, he coached Sewanee U. in football as well as track and gave her two of her greatest grid teams For three years his track team won the Southern Collegiate championship In 1921 at Rice Institute, Houston, Texas, he served as Assistant director of athletics and launched the now famed Rice Rela3 ' s Coached for eight summers at the Montreal Athletic Association and was leader of the British Empire team in 1930 and 1931 Invented start- ing blocks to facilitate quick starts and inaugurated the system of using " stagger " lanes in 440 and 880 yard runs His Notre Dame teams have been outstanding, having completed the past two indoor seasons unde- feated Developed such stars as the great Alex Wilson, Olympic star of 1932, Jack Elder, Vince Murphy, Don Elser and others Conceived the idea of the National Catholic high school meet " Nick ' s " kindness, enthu- siasm, fine idealism and cheerfulness can be summed up in his own words, " We may get licked, but you can bet that my kids will give them a fight. " 252 ! " , " .. " ite if . -! t t Ik y w v +, - JO THE VARSITY and QuJbdooJi, C.KOUGE MEAGHKK Captain 253 NOTRE DAME 91 PURDUE 39 NOTRE DAME 67 PITTSBURGH 59 Scoring a decisive 91 to 39 victory over Pur- due in the first home meet of the outdoor sea- son, Notre Dame chalked up its fifth straight victory in dual meet competition. Out of 15 events, Nicks boys took 13 firsts. The three slams made during the day went to Notre Dame, one in the discus throw, quarter mile, and the 220 yard low hurdles. John Levicki was high scorer for the day with ten points, getting firsts in the discus and javelin throws. He was not pressed in either event as his rival Duane Purvis was laid up with a knee injury. Captain Vince Murphy, Irish high jumper, jumped 6 feet 8% inches, to trim his expert ri- val by a safe margin. Leo McFarlane, after a 10 months lay off caused by a foot injury, came through in a dramatic finish to win the two mile. Klser took first in the shot put with Mi- chuta in second place with a put of 49 feet. wm KIBLY 254 In a thrilling record-breaking track meet Sat- urday, May 11, Notre Dame came through to win by a score of 67 to 59 over Pittsburgh University. Nine meet records were broken, two new Cartier field records were established and one meet and one field record were tied. The two men who turned in the most outstand- ing performances for Notre Dame were Cap- tain Vince Murphy and Don Elser. Captain Murphy cleared the bar at 6 feet, 5 and 5 8 inches to establish a new meet and field record. Don Elser threw the 16 pound shot 51 feet, l 1 inches which was also a new meet and field rec- ord. In the mile run, Tost of Pitt set a new meet and field record in 4 minutes 24 and 2 10 seconds. In the same event Me- lt e n n a of Notre Dame and McFar- lane. another Notre Dame runner, were a step behind him. Notre Dame made the slam of the day in the broad jump. MICHUTA NOTRE DAME 68 MARQUETTE 58 NOTRE DAME 63 CHICAGO 41 eetSat- through re tied. re Cap- Captain md o 8 record. ' ttU 1 :; ield rec- ta new In their first outdoor meeting of the season, Notre Dame defeated Marquette 68 to 58. The teams were evenly matched which made the meet a very thrilling affair. Several men turned in outstanding performances for the Irish in this meet. Captain Vince Murphy, Notre Dame high jump ace, took first place in this event, set a new Notre Dame outdoor rec- ord, and a new Cartier field record in this event by clearing the bar at 6 feet, 5% inches. Lay- den took first in the 120 yard high hurdles in 15 and 3 10 seconds, and he also took first in the 220 yard low hurdles with Elser second, in 24 and 9 10 seconds. The mile run was won by McKenna of Notre Dame in 4 minutes 24 and 3 10 seconds. Don Elser took first in the shot put by heaving it 50 feet, ll o inches with Michuta of the Irish taking second. EI.SER In the opening meet of the indoor track season, February 7, Notre Dame defeated the Uni- versity of Chicago by a score of 63 to 41 in an excellent meet at Chicago. As both are pros- pects to represent the United States in the Olympic decatholon, the meet was to be a dual between Don Elser of Notre Dame, and Jay Berwanger of Chicago. However, the sensa- tion of the day was a Chicago sophomore, who in his first chance in varsity competition turned in a new world ' s record in the 440 of 49 sec- onds flat, bettering the former record by 3 10 of a second. During the meet two clean- sweeps were made. In the pole vault, Langton and Mc- Carthy tied for first and Gibbs took third, the height was 12 feet, 6 inches. The other was made in the two mile run with McFarlane, G o t t and McKenna tak- ing first, second, and third respectively. FRAWLEY 255 NOTRE DAME MARQUETTE 411 NOTRE DAME 64 NORTHWESTERN 33 On February 16, the Xotre Dame track team for the second straight year and by the same identical method defeated Marquette. The Irish were leading the Hilltop per s 44 1 s to 41% with the last event the mile relay the deciding factor. Rubly, Coach Nicholson ' s lead-off man, picked up two yards in the first leg of this final event. Pete Sheehan increased Xotre Dame ' s lead to four yards on the second leg and Parsons, who accepted the baton from Sheehan, picked up eight yards on his two turns around the track to give Bob Bernard a sub- stantial lead which he held to the finish. Don Elser as usual led the scoring in the field events. His winning heave of 48 feet, 8% inches in the shot put shattered both the record he set in the last year ' s meet and the gymnasium rec- ord of 48 feet, 7M inches. Klser also took third in the low MI-CKATM hurdles. 256 The ' 36 edition of Xotre Dame ' s indoor track team easily won their third successive dual meet of the indoor season when they out- classed the track representatives of North- western. Three meet records were broken dur- ing the contest. Don Elser started it by put- ting the shot 47 feet, 9% inches, to better the previous mark of 45 feet, 4% inches, held by Northwestern. Xot to be outdone by his team- mate, Michuta also bettered the old record with a heave of 46 feet, 3 inches. Another meet record fell before the dual between Mahoney of Xotre Dame and Carter of Northwest- ern in the hurdle races. In the hig ' i hurdles, Carter barely nosed out Ma honey and set a new record of 7-8 seconds, Mahoney, however, had previously won the lows in 7.4 sec- onds. Carter placed third in this event. BERNARD key out- North- ten dar- ky put- tier the held by nrdwith ler meet laboney rthwest- ST. LOUIS RELAYS In the St. Louis Relays held on February 29, the men representing Notre Dame made an impressive showing. Don Elser broke all St. Louis Relay records when he heaved the shot 48 feet, 8l inches to win a first in that event. Paul Rubly sprinted to victory in the 440 yard dash in the time of 0:54.1. The two mile re- lay team finished third while in the two mile run, Leo McFarlane finished second. In the annual Central Intercollegiate Conference in- door meet held on March 14, Notre Dame walked off with first honors. Notre Dame ' s point total was 31%, many of which was gotten from the shot put. Don Klser, who won the event, continued his war on records by smashing the record for this meet with his toss of 48 feet. 11% inches. Michuta, Levicki, and Lill fin- ished third, fourth, and fifth r e s p e c - tively. McKENNA NOTRE DAME 54 ILLINOIS 50 Notre Dame defeated Illinois in one of the most thrilling track meets of the season by a score of 54 to 50. In the contest three meet records were broken and one tied as the Irish staged a thrilling finish to be at the long end of the score at the end of the meet, by winning the mile relay. Don Elser broke three records when he put the shot 49 feet 2 inches to win in his event following him in second and third places were Michuta and Levicki making the event Notre Dame ' s only slam of the day. Meagher, Notre Dame broad jump star, broke his old gym record which he has held for the last year and estab- lished a new record of 23 feet 5l inches. In the 880 yard run, Francis of Notre Dame set a new meet record by running it in one minute, .57 and 5 10 seconds. GOTT 257 NOTRE DAME 921 MICHIGAN STATE 391 Xotre Dame overwhelmed Michigan State at East Lansing last May by the score of 92 9- 391 2. The Irish garnered eleven of the fifteen firsts; gaining slams in the 440 yard dash and the 220 low hurdles. Four meet records fell during the meet; the new marks being in the 880 yard run, the mile, broad jump and the high jump. Vince Murphy established a new stadium and meet record when he jumped 6 ' 3% " . George Meagher broke the old meet record by nearly a foot when he jumped 24 ' 81 2 " in the broad jump. The records in the mile and half-mile were established by mem- bers of the Spartan team. In breaking the half-mile record Wright of Michigan State ran one of the fastest half-miles to be turned in for col- lege competition. Don Elser was the high point man for the meet, with two firsts, and a second, I.KVJCKI scoring 13 points. 258 OHIO STATE MEET On May 5, 1935, the Xotre Dame track team suffered its first defeat in dual competition at the hands of Ohio State, at Columbus. Jesse Owens, State ' s great sprint star, proved to be too much for the Irish when he won the 100 and 220 yard dashes and the broad jump. Without Owens in the meet Notre Dame would have had a much better chance of win- ning. There were eight new meet records es- tablished, with seven going to the Buckeyes. The sole record for the Irish was made by Levicki in the javelin, with a throw of 184 ' 4 " . Owens set three records when he won his three events. The Irish took only five firsts to ten for the Buck- eyes, but a constant repetition of seconds and thirds kept the Irish in the running. With the exception of Jack Edward ' s failure to place in the pole vault the Irish scored heavily in the field events. JORDAN In the Drake Relays held on April 27, the Notre Dame track team gave a good account of itself. Captain Murphy and Meagher took seconds in their events and the 880 yd. and two mile relay teams both finished third in their races. On the same date, Don Elser represented Notre Dame at the Perm Relays and walked off with a new meet record in the shot put with a toss of 50 feet 2 4 inches. Amassing 52 points, the team carried off further honors by annexing the state title at the Indiana State Meet held on June 1, at Lafayette. Two new state records were set by Notre Dame men : in the shot put Elser ' s toss of 50 feet 6 inches bettered the old mark, and in the broad jump Meagher ' s jump of 24 feet 4 inches broke the record for that event. Firsts were garnered by Murphy, and the mile relay team of Parsons, Cavanaugh, Rubly, and Bernard. Places were taken by: Jordan in the century, Frawley and Boyle in the 220, Elser in the low hurdles and discus, Parsons and Bernard in the 440, Ducasa in the 880, Michuta in the shot, Ed- wards and McCarthy in the pole vault, and Boyle in the broad jump. The Irish placed fourth in the annual Central Intercollegiate Conference Outdoor Meet in Milwaukee on June 7. Elser contributed two firsts: one in the 220 yd. low hurdles and the other in the shot put. The mile relay team Parsons, Cavanaugh, Rubly, and Bernard ran off with the first honors in their event. Other places were taken by: Meagher in the broad jump; Murphy in the high jump; and Edwards in the pole vault. On June 24 in the National Collegiate Games at Berkeley, Calif., Notre Dame was represented by three men: Elser, Murphy, and Meagher. Elser placed second in the shot, and Murphy third in the high jump. KKNYON MCCARTHY 259 In exchanging forehand placements with eight of the best tennis teams in the midwest, the Notre Dame squad of aces were served with five defeats while netting only three victories. Captain Weldon, captain-elect Waldron, Prendergast, Fredericks, Cannon, Fallen, Buchart, and McXulty furnished the power of Coach deLandero ' s racquet-wielders. Bradley was the first opponent to be viewed across the net and, although fortified by the Little Nineteen Champion, Davis, fell before the slashing drives of the Irish netters 6-3. Playing smooth, faultless tennis Davis scored the only Bradley victory in the singles and then paired with Coke to defeat the crack Irish pair, Weldon and Fallen, in the doubles. A second victory fol- lowed the first as Frank Weldon, Bill Fallen, Joe Waldron, and Joe McNulty came through with victories in the singles to defeat Wabash 5-2. Fredericks and Vervaet combined their tal- ents to down the Wabash representatives in the double match. Indiana was the third victim to fall before a barrage of cross-court shots. Captain Weldon and McXulty were instrumental in downing the courtmen from Bloomington. Chicago inflicted the first setback as they downed the Irish 7-2. From this point on the Irish aggregation was unable to return to winning ways and dropped the remaining matches. Northwestern followed Chicago in conquering the Notre Damr team. Paced by the Ball brothers, both of whom are of championship ranking the Purple aggre- gation downed deLandero ' s charges, 7-0. Frank Weldon held the 1934 Midwest Indoor Cham- pion, (ieorge Ball, on even terms throughout the match only to weaken in the last set and dropped the decision two sets to one. Waging a terrific duel with the younger Ball brother, Russel. Joe Waldron forced the 193. National Intercollegiate Finalist to three deuce sets before succumb- ing. To complete the Ball field day the brothers teamed together to stroke Fallen and Weldon into submission. In the Indiana State meet the Irish team came into its own as Weldon and Buchart finished their collegiate careers by annexing the Indiana State championship in the doubles. Joe Prendergast i- ached the peak of his season ' s performance by blasting his way into the semi-finals of the singles. 260 Self- Following a precedent established by Notre Dame golf teams in the past few years, the 1935 aggregation ranked high among the athletic teams of the University in regard to the percentage of victories. Under the able leadership of Captain Johnny Banks and the dependable support of the other members of the squad, nine triumphs were registered as against a single setback. The hrassie wielders started the season auspiciously with an 18-0 shut-out victory over the tee- sters from St. Viator. Captain Banks, Win Day, Cole, Baldwin, gave promise of rounding into a typical unit as coached by Rev. George Holderith, C.S.C. The links at Lafayette proved to be the next testing ground for the Irish machine as Banks and Fehlig led in downing Purdue H 1 - 6 2- The representatives of Wayne University followed Purdue in feeling the power in the Irish shafts as a smooth IT 1 : - victory was stroked out. Two big ten delegates. Chicago and Wis- consin, were the next to fall under a barrage of smashing drives and deadly putts. Xext came Northwestern and with them the first defeat suffered by Father Holderith ' s charges in three years of competition. A deadlock was denied the Irish when the Purple leader. Bill Flynn, sank a ten foot putt on the final green to give the linksters from Evanston an ll -Ql 2 decision. In this match Day and Cole captured individual honors with cards of 68 and 72 respectively. The North- western defeat was mitigated by concluding the season with two smashing victories. In the last trip abroad Day and Banks collaborated to give the Irish a TVii ' Vs victory over Michigan State. The Pittsburgh jinx was further driven away by a decisive 12 1 4-5 1 defeat at the hands of Captain Banks and company. In the Indiana State Meet the representatives of Notre Dame captured first honors by amassing 1258 points to the nearest competitor ' s, Indiana, 1351. In this tournament Win Day annexed in- dividual honors followed by Cole, Fehlig, Banks, and Malloy in second, third, fourth, and fifth positions respectively. Lange finished eighth and Baldwin eleventh. At the National Intercollegiates held at the Congressional Country Club. Rockville, Maryland, Notre Dame was ably represented by Banks, Day, Cole, Malloy. and Baldwin. 261 (1-4) Spring football opens inl the boys get a workout. (2) 11 :! " ' A. M. (8) I-ou Fehlig and oppo- nent in State Meet. (5) The biiiul marches to flag-raising service. (6) Phy. Ed. Building gives v.-i to new hall. (7) The Cliem. boys work even in Spring, but we guess (8) Luke and his friends are A. 11. men. 262 - i Mfliff- w ) FRANCIS I.. LAYDEN President FRED J. CARIDEO VIRGINIA BOHN Chairman J oAmaL HENRIETTA KAHLER 263 JOHN A. LORITSCH President Salt SAMUEL R. REED Chairman DOROTHY WILLIAMS 264 IIKI.KN ROMHACH JOHN V. COYNE Grand Knif !il HENRY E. DENDLER Chairman FRANCES WOODS GERMAINE THI I.MAN 265 HOWARD C. CUSACK President WILLIAM J. SCHMUHL Chairman GRACK HRKSI.IN 266 MAIU.AKKT KKCK On the evenings of May 3 and 4 of this year, the Monogram Club presented their Annual Absur- dities in Washington Hall before large and responsive audiences. The cast, under the direction of Paul Rubly, Secretary of the club, was made up of such heroes of the gridiron, hardwood, cin- der path and diamond, as Don Elser, Curly Reagan, Larry Danbom, Wayne Millner, and many others. 267 (1) Newsreel cameramen prepare to shoot Spring footl ;ill practice opening. (2-4-7) Cole. D.iv and Hanks tee off in linli.ni i State Meet. (3) C ' oniinenceinent crowds at Dining Hall. (5) l.cvicki hurls the discus. (( ) l T p anil over at indoor meet. RICHARD HKII) - Ml it On Laeture Sunday, March 22, Rev. John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C., president of the University, conferred on Richard Reid, Georgia lawyer, editor and educator, " in recognition of his distinction as a Catholic layman, and his achievements in the field of Journalism as editor of the Bulletin of the Catholic Layman ' s Association of Georgia, " the fifty-fourth Laetare Medal. Father O ' Hara is chairman of the award committee. Mr. Reid has been active in public life in Georgia since 1919. Although he has received his greatest acclaim as editor of the Bulletin , he has also attained national recognition as a contributor to America, The Commonweal, The Catholic World, and The Ecclesiastical Review. He has also served as editorial writer for the Augusta Chronicle, and news editor and columnist of the Augusta Herald. At the present time, Mr. Reid devotes most of his time performing his duties as a lawyer. The Laetare medalist is chosen each year by a special committee from a list of per- sons proposed from year to year and kept standing. The idea of giving the medal in recognition of merit to some leader of the Catholic laity in the United States was suggested in 1882 by Professor James F. Edwards, and was sponsored by the Rev. Edward F. Sorin, C.S.C., founder of Notre Dame. Mr. Reid was born in Winchester, Mass., on January 21, 1896. He is married and is the father of four children. He holds bachelor and master of arts degrees from Holy Cross College and a law degree from Fordham University. 269 (1) The Alumni gather for Annual Banquet. (2-fi-7) Crowds attending services at Stadium celebrated by Kt. Rev. Bishop Noll (4). (8-5) Shots taken at Indinna Stntc Kinnls. (8) Alumni meet on steps of new post office. 270 On Friday, May 31, 1935, Commencement Exercises for the Class of ' 35 began. The first thing on their program of leaving was the traditional talk given by the President of the University. Besides this address, Friday was also the day for Registration of the Alumni and Seniors; the day for reunion dinners; and was closed by the University Band Concert on the Main Quadrangle in the evening. Saturday opened with a Mass for deceased Alumni and was followed in order by : the last visit of the Class of ' 36 ; and Class Day Exercises at which John Fran- cis Holahan, Valedictorian, Joseph Francis Becek, Class Orator, and George Car- los Hager, C.S.C., Class Poet, spoke to their classmates. Saturday night closed with the Annual Alumni Banquet in the University Dining Hall. Sunday, June 2, saw the closing of the ceremonies. Beginning with the Academic Procession to the Gymnasium and the celebration of a Solemn Pontifical Mass dur- ing which the Most Reverend Francis J. Spellman, D.D., Auxiliary Bishop of Bos- ton, delivered the Baccalaureate Sermon, the graduates and their relatives and friends had the fullest and most beautiful day of the whole Commencement. After Mass the procession of graduates continued to the flagpole in Commerce Yard for the raising of the Senior Flag. In the afternoon, after the awarding of degrees, the Commencement Address was given by Shane Leslie, Eminent Irish Scholar, Anthologist, Essayist and Authority on Shakespeare and Swift. The Gymnasium was decorated in the traditional School colors, gold and blue. Crowds of relatives and friends of the students in the graduating class thronged the Campus and the usual happiness, joviality, and high spirits were present to a great degree as the Class of ' 35 left us. 271 Shane Leslie, Ht. Itev. Fran- cis Joseph Spellman, Auxil- iary Bishop of Boston, and Martin James Gillen, who were awarded honorary de- grees at the 1935 Commence- ment Exercises. S I ' M M K l CO M M K N ( ' K M K N T 272 (life, rho PROGRAM of the Ninety - Second Annual Commencement UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME June 5, 6 and 7, 1936 (.III !% rnts an- scheduled on Centrnl Stninlnnl Time) Friday, June 5 Alumni Registration. Opening of Alumni Golf Tournament. Reunion Classes Meet 1886, 1892-3-4-5, 1911-12-13-14,1931, and Special Reunions of 1921 and 1926. 12:45 P.M. Address to the Class of 1936 by the President of the University Washington Hall (Private ceremony). Afternoon program to be announced. Evening entertainment to be announced. Saturday, June 6 Alumni Registration Continues. Alumni Golf Tournament Continues. 8:30 A.M. Mass for Deceased Alumni, Sacred Heart Church. 9:30 A.M. Last Visit, Class of 1936, Sacred Heart Church (Private). 10:00 A.M. Class Day Exercises and Award of Honors, Washington Hall. 1 1 :00 A.M. Seventh Annual Council of Local Alumni Clubs. 2:00 P.M. Baseball, Michigan State College vs. Notre Dame, Cartier Field. 6:00 P.M. Annual Alumni Banquet and Meeting, Class of 1936 Guests. Evening Entertainment for Families of Graduates and Guests to be Announced. Sunday, June 7 8:30 A.M. Academic Procession, Main Building to University Gymnasium. 9:00 A.M. Solemn Pontifical Mass, University Gymnasium. Baccalaureate Sermon, His Excellency, Archbishop Edward Francis Mooney, D.D., Bishop of Rochester. Blessing of the Flag, presented by the Class of 1936, follows the Mass. 11:00 A.M. Raising of the Flag, Main Quadrangle. 12:30 P.M. Luncheon, Notre Dame Monogram Association, Dining Halls. 4:00 P.M. Awarding of Degrees to the Class ofl936, University Gymnasium. Doctorates of Law, honoris causa, will be conferred upon: Most Rev. Edward F. Mooney, D.D. Dr. William J. Mayo Dr. Charles H. Mayo Hon. Francis P. Garvan. The Commencement Address will be delivered by Doctor William J. Mayo. During the week-end, guests will have an opportunity to see and hear the various University organi- zations, the University Band, the University Glee Club, the University Choir of Moreau Seminary, and the University Theatre. 273 (1) The band plays while (2) the Seniors raise the Flag they pre- sented on Washington ' s Birthday. (8) Honor students carry Flag from Commencement Exercises. (4) Jerry Foley leads his class- mates in a cheer for the class of ' 36. (5) The Commencement I ' sli- ers pose at Flag-raising. (( -S) Seniors on way to Exercises. (7) Keliitives and friends of graduates gather to wish them well. 274 CLUBS f tbnprf fi Birtlxiay. am Flag fc das of ,fp idl n d SOCIETIES 275 JOHN V. COYNE Grand Knight 4- The Knights of Columbus constitutes the largest and most active organization on the campus. Two hundred campus members are on the roster. Its activities are manifold and divers. Led by Grand Knight John Vincent Coyne, a senior from Chicago ' s South Shore, the Xotre Dame Council, fourteen hundred and seventy-seven by number, has just completed one of the most successful years in its history which dates back over a quarter of a century. Almost as traditional as the council itself is Financial Sec- retary Eli Myron Abraham. The power behind the throne (if such a thing exists), this small but mighty man directs the Council activities in his own quiet, unassuming manner. Eli has never been known to forget a name or face, and this coveted characteristic has made him the sole campus contact of hundreds of alumni. Quartered in the lower floor of staid old Walsh Hall, the Council extends forth to all corners of the campus and be- yond. A large council room, a comfortable lounge, and an office comprise the Council ' s accommodations. The Council room is used only for regular bi-weekly meetings and first degree initiations. The lounge is the recreation room pro- viding comfortable chairs, a radio, card tables, a telephone, and a ping pong table. Here the Knights congregate for informal gatherings and an hour or two of recreation among their brother Knights. The office is the heart of all Council activities. The Grand Knight, the Financial Secretary, the Treasurer, and the Editor of the Council publication have desks from which emanate all the affairs of the organization. Also in this office are held the officers ' meetings during which the more weighty problems receive due consideration. 276 1 campus iiiorfrom fourteen lick date ncial Sec- he throne in directs I manner. :. and this us contact Hall the is and be- ind first Kg for retary.tw utionhave Chief among the Council activities are the monthly Com- munion Breakfasts. Upon these occasions the entire mem- bership receives Holy Communion in a group. Breakfast is served in the faculty dining hall, and short speeches are de- livered by leading Knights. The Council ' s publication is known as the Santa Maria. Edited by Robert L. Grogan, who is supported by a staff consisting of Paul Foley, Raymond Martin, William Gom- ber, Timothy King, and Thomas Foy, the Santa Maria is published six times a year as a news bulletin. Other Council activities include the annual Formal Ball, the only occasion of the year which brings together the Knights and their ladies. Discussion groups in various fields such as economics, sociology, religion, current events and the like are conducted weekly under the supervision of faculty specialists. Tournaments in popular sports are indulged in by the Knights. Baseball, bowling, basketball, golf, and ping pong are the major sports of the calendar. Competi- tion is strong in each of these sports with handsome prizes as the goal. E I, I M. ABRAHA Financial Secretary M 27 7 EDM. HAMMER Deputy G.K. F. W. MATTHYS Recording Sec. A. J. CHURCH Advocate EDW. McXALLY Lecturer THOM. REARDON Warden JULIUS ROCCA Inside Guard ART. CRONIN Chancellor VM. BOWES Treasurer A. E. MOORMAN Outside Guard The annual K. of C. picnic is an appropriate climax to a full year of activity. As the final examinations approach, the Knights have one more grand get-together at the picnic. It is held at some quiet lakeside resort some distance from the campus. The Knights return from the picnic ready for the parting of the ways with the happiest memories the fresh- est ones. Completing the list of officers, the following men have served the year in the corresponding positions: Reverend John J. Reynolds, Chaplain; Edmond F. Hammer, Deputy Grand Knight; Edward T. McNally, Lecturer; Arthur D. Cronin, Chancellor; Francis W. Matthys, Recording Secre- tary; Thomas M. Reardon, Warden; William R. Bowes, Treasurer; August J. Church, Advocate; Julius R. Rocca, Inside Guard; Achilles E. Moorman, Outside Guard; and Henry Dendler, Chairman of the Ball. 278 CLIFFORD BROWN President ANDREW HELLMUTH Vice-President .MATTHEW BRUCCOLI Secretary TORRI13IO BRUCCOLI DEANE HELLMUTH MARBACH EGAN HAN ' RAHAX GALLAGHER DOODY nastoa ie picnic. ice from eadyfor he fresh- leverend , Deputy rthurD. . Bowes. [. Rocca. ird: and Though seldom " in the news " the Patricians are still one of the most active clubs on the Campus. They are interested mainly in a more thorough study of the clas- sics. With this aim in mind they have regular meetings at which a paper is pre- sented by one of the members on some phase of the classical period in which he is most interested. After the paper has been given a general discussion of the paper and of subjects linked to it is held. It is in such discussions as these that real knowl- edge and education are found, and it is through such clubs as the Patricians that Notre Dame receives its high value as an educational institution. The Patricians rank high on the Campus, not only because of their value in edu- cation, but also because they are one of the oldest of the Campus Societies. 279 EUGENE MALLOY President In this its eleventh year, the Wranglers have heen more active than ever before in the history of the organization. In their president, Gene Malloy, the Wranglers have found a leader well suited to carry out the policies of their previous leaders. Both the I. C. O. Debate, under the direction of Charles Myers, and the Inter- hall Debate, also sponsored by the Wranglers, were well planned and carried out due to the hard work and initiative put forth by these men. In addition to their weekly meetings, this year, the Wranglers held many din- ners and smokers. These added activities keeping the club up to its former stand- ards as one of the most active clubs on the Campus. SCHMKI. LK BOWES BROWN C. BOYI.E .1. HEYWOOD Bl HKK 280 McGKATII MK1KK MIU.ER MARBACH K. BOYI.K WEAVER MYERS MORRIS tie la YK.KGXE XERXEY OSBORXE R. HEY WOOD 281 FRED G. COX President AIM , To promote higher discussion of popular scientific subjects. MEMBERSHIP All honor students in the College of Science. ACTIVITIES Regular meetings throughout the school year, at which members of the faculty and well-known scientists are speakers. FACULTY ADVISOR Rev. Francis J. Wenninger, C.S.C. Al enj Ml A( F. KOI If! II HOW: Lfft I,, riijhl : Donoghur, Staimton, Bryun, Davidson, Kclley, Best, Clifford, IVppcr. I Illlil) HOW: Ilirkry, Hirdcr, Laws, McKny, Cn.spcr, Crowley, Liinjirc-n, I lufmifrrl, l.i ' Mirc. SK(X)NI) HOW: Kurzwcji, White, Hrav, Murray, Slmffcr, llaim-s. Kiiiinaii, Marlcj, Ccprcoran, Hiiiulnll. KIHST HOW: Ki.-ly, O ' Donnrll, F. (Jal. ' ricl, Krvi ' n, Hcv. Kranc-is J. WfiininKcr, C.S.C., Cox, I.amlry, 1 ' i-ntur.i, I ' ow.-rs, I.. Gal. rid. -V 282 AIM To promote interest in and to increase knowledge of aeronautical engineering among students. MEMBERSHIP Approximately thirty. ACTIVITIES Bi-monthly meetings. Movies of aeronautical subjects. Tech- nical papers and discussion by members. FACULTY ADVISOR Prof. F. N. M. Brown, Head of Dept. W I L L I A M J . O ' SULLIVAN President SECOND HOW: Left to right: Costa, Bol ., Wmlr. Hunipf. FIKST ROW: Kelly, Meyer, O ' Sullivan, Prof. F. N. M. Brown, Delker, Stubhins. 283 WILLIAM H. BELDEN President AIM To promote comradeship and to promote social activities for Akron and Canton students. MEMBERSHIP Approximately eighteen. ACTIVITIES Xmas Dance at Akron, Summer Dance at Canton, and a Spring Banquet. Regular meetings. SKCONI) ROW: Lrft to riijhl : Wake, Lics.-r, KoJ| , I-IKI, Ahi-iirn. KIHST HOW: Cori-HI, Calilwcll, lielden, Conlcy. McFarlanc. 284 . 9. AIM To foster professional spirit among the members. MEMBERSHIP Approximately forty students from the Department of Electri- cal Engineering. ACTIVITIES Annual Smoker, Electrical Demonstration by General Electric. FACULTY ADVISOR Dr. J. A. Caparo. CARMINE L . OKI. GAI ,O President THIRD HOW: Left to riylit: Hayes, Eble, Kaczmnrek, Kane, Hughes, I ' ve, Lounsberry, Mosele, Shu-Ids. SECOND ROW: Swoyer, Whitaker, Holm, Poulin, Gilday, Brieger, Castinvira, Lavin. FIRST HOW: Mix, Quinn, Sheehan, Kuinler, Del Gaizo, Spaulding, Conley, Manuszak. 285 AIM To acquaint the students of Metallurgy with the prominent men, the methods and material of their future work. ACTIVITIES Regular meetings throughout the school year, attended by speak- ers well-known in the world of Metallurgy. MEMBERSHIP Students in the Department of Metallurgy. SKCONI) HOW: Lrft to rii ht: I.oritsch, Flnmij{iiM, Cuttle, M unlock, Carvi-y. FIRST HOW: (Iriihl., Troy! Koss. Wi.lt. .11, McCarthy. 286 (L. . VTl. . AIM To further acquaint the students of Mechanical Engineering with their future work. ACTIVITIES Regular meetings attended by speakers of note, and trips to vari- ous plants designed to give the students a further knowledge of their work. LOUIS F. CRYSTAL President MEMBERSHIP All students aspiring to the degree of B.S. in M.E. SECOND ROW: Left to right: Delaney, Minarich, Barker, Riley, Mulleague, Flanagan. FIRST ROW: Hartz, Frarey, Crystal, Bernard, De Bruyne. 287 FR A V CIS. F. KG A X President AIM To more closely unite the members of the cluh and to further the spirit of Xotre Dame in their respective homes. ACTIVITIES Regular meetings, and an annual Christmas and Easter Dance, the site of which is always a topic of discussion. MEMBERSHIP All Xotre Dame students from the Anthracite Coal Regions of Pennsylvania. Al At SKCOM) HOW: Left In riyhl : Welsh, Wnssrll, IV| ]..-r, Langton, Hensel, Ciuiipbcll, McGurl. I ' lltST HOW: McC.irr.in, McX.-lis, Ki-nni-ily, Boyle, K(rn, Heilley. in; 283 Club AIM The further discussion of pertinent matters among the students. ACTIVITIES Informal lunches and regular meetings attended by speakers of note in the world of Architecture. MEMBERSHIP Students in the school of Architecture. LEON C. HUFXAGEL President THIRD ROW: Left to right: Campbell, Morrison, Halbert, Hickey, Arndt, Gerl, Voelker, Hennessey, Leach. SECOND ROW: Creel, Beltimacchi, Geroge, Schultz, Palmer, Hertel, Anderson, Marre, Smith, McAuliffe. FIRST ROW: Clark, Solon, Schreiner, McNeil, Lee, Hufnagel, Hackner, VanNamee, Gomez, Sullivan. 289 H A K R Y J . C O Z A D President AIM To unite those students who have an interest in and love for literature. ACTIVITIES Group discussions at regular meetings, off-campus dinners, and a weekly radio program from the campus studio. MEMBERSHIP Limited to fifteen student s selected by the members of the club. FACULTY ADVISOR Prof. T. Boyer Campbell. SKCONI) HOW: Left In ri lil: Oirrirn, Kuli-y, Cusark, Mcdrath, Dnl ' ni, Holiinson, Broderick. FIRST HOW: Mallr.y. C.-is ' sidy, Kirscli, (W.ml, SchriniiKT, O ' Hrirn, Williams. 290 AIM To promote the feeling of good-fellowship among the students from Boston and its vicinity. ACTIVITIES Monthly meetings at which the students are served refreshments and are notified of all current news from home, together with business discussions of matters relating to the club. GKOKGK .1. MORI AKTY President MEMBERSHIP All students from Boston and vicinity. FOURTH ROW: Left to right: Callahan, Corrigan, Duggan, Scafati, Fallen. THIRD ROW: Gay, Milner, Pinas, Gallagher, Megin, Sullivan, Cummings, Goldsmith, Fitzpatrick. SECOND ROW: Mulcahey, Atkinson, Blunt, Kenneally, Kenneally, Kelly, Maher, Stapleton, Meskill, Mantegani, Sullivan, Mac- dougald. FIRST ROW: Tufuri, Buckley, King, Bernard, Brassel, Moria rty, Broderk-k, McHugh, I.avin. Mcl.aughlin. 291 JOHN M. MALONEY President AIM To more closely unite the students from Buffalo and to further the spirit and popularity of Notre Dame in Buffalo. ACTIVITIES Regular meetings, a football banquet held during the Christmas holidays followed by the annual Christmas Dance. MEMBERSHIP All students at the University who have their homes in Buffalo. ni 41 to FOURTH ROW: Lrft to right: Novak, Ilcpprnhagen, Anderson, Moulder, McKendry, Henry, Leising, Feeney. THIRD ROW: liogan, Maloney, Swoyer, Sugnet, Kiefer, Sheedy, Nagel, Ernst, Nagel. SKCON ' D ROW: Bennett, Danahy, FaUioni, Gaglione, Jacolii, I.i-ising, Ryan, Brady, Peters. FIRST ROW: LaDuca, Kumrow, Condon, Maloney, Smith, Brick, Flanigan, Sheedy. 292 ni n ra AIM To give the students of Chemistry a further knowledge and ad- vanced discussion of Chemistry. ACTIVITIES Monthly meetings at which the students take turns in reading papers on matters relating to Chemistry, and an annual banquet given to the members. MEMBERSHIP All honor students in the Department of Chemistry. .1 o H x w. x o RTON President THIRD ROW: Left to right: Mehring, Bryan, Kerwin, Brown, Mclntosh, Burke, O ' Connor, Lawler, Kuth, Darcy, Monacelli. SECOND ROW: Gedmin, Fiedler, Weber, O ' Hara, Goncher, Martin, Joyce, Stine, Gorman, Kolka, McKenna, Hess. FIRST ROW: Powers, Wolf, Frascati, Gorman, Loritsch, Norton, Carney, Herrly, Ward, Lovell. 293 AIM To foster a feeling of friendship between the students from Chi- cago. ACTIVITIES Regular meetings, smokers, a Christmas and Easter Dance, and Communion Breakfasts. MEMBERSHIP All students attending the University from Chicago and its vicin- ity. The approximate membership is 283 students. FACULTY ADVISOR Rev. Eugene Burke. C.S.C. TIIIKI) HOW: l fl I,, rii hl: Sivnre, Hem-dirt, Walsh, (ionium, n,iui|{hliii, Hntrr, McMiihon, Dor-jrim. SK ONI) HOW: OT )I.-, ' Neumann, Kicly, Ci.tt. KyclHI, I.ninpcrt, McAlpinc, Tobin. KIUST HOW: Mark, ( uirk, Varravctto. C.iyni-. ' rii-riian, Oonnvnn. O ' Connor. Iliihlwin. 294 AIM To unite and acquaint the students from Cleveland. ACTIVITIES Regular meetings, Christinas Dance, an Easter Dance and a Summer Luncheon. MEMBERSHIP Approximately forty-three Cleveland students. w n. 1. 1 AM .1. DAKCY 1 r e s i l e n t FOURTH ROW: Left to rii ht: Ryan, Beffley, Florence, ,lacol, McGettrick. THIRD ROW: Payne, Butler, Schroeter, Lamb, Hackman, Mazanec, Duffey, Shriner, Flemming. SECOND ROW: Mulligan, Hildebrandt, Callahan, Koenigshoff, Roche, Hughes, Walton, McDonald, Sporor. FIRST ROW: Dubbs, Barth, Ling, Alten, Darcy, Rini, Kaiser, McCarthy. 295 ROBERT W. CAVANAUGH President AIM To bring topics of interest concerning actual business to the at- tention of the students giving them both the information and the opportunity to form opinions regarding them. MEMBERSHIP Open only to Commerce Students with a quantitative average of 85%. ACTIVITIES Men of business who are actively engaged in business, are ob- tained for each meeting, together with members of the faculty. THIRD HOW: Left to right: Scannel, Joyce, Dunn, Cottingham, Crowley, Brossius, Kolp, Bayer, Clayes, Ronan, O ' Malley. SK OND ROW: Feely, Kirhy, Skrllcy, Gonring, Goldsmith, Brise, Rydell, Hint, Maurin, Morran, Dorgnn. FIRST ROW: Duncan, Dorsay, Kcllner, Brnkert, Cavanaugh, Deely, Gott, Reidy, Sinith, Dwyer, Sconfetti. 296 ghacow AIM To acquaint all students interested with the literature and cus- toms of the Polish people, and to further a spirit of friendship among the students of Polish descent. ACTIVITIES Weekly meetings throughout the school year at which papers are read by the various members. MEMBERSHIP All interested students. The membership of the past year totaled forty students. FACULTY ADVISOR Rev. Joseph Gierut. SECOXD ROW: Left to right: Gajewski, Pawlowski, Minczeski, Stupkiewicz, Derengoski, Partyka, Stolarski. FIRST ROW: Kalczynski, Saclowski, Kowaezek, Sniadowski, Maliszewski, Zdanowicz, Kielbassa. 297 JOHN A. LORITSCH President AIM To present to the Engineering student all possible material not obtainable in the classroom, and to provide a place and opportunity for personal opinion and thorough discussion of pertinent matters. ACTIVITIES Formal Dance, annual picnic. Freshman initiation, and bi- monthly meetings. MEMBERSHIP Approximately eighty-five students in the School of Engineering. FACULTY ADVISOR Mr. Walter Shilts. KOCKTII HOW: In riijht : Gallagher, Couter, Torresson, Buck, Mclntosh, Bolz, Ward, Schlaudicker. THIKI) HOW: Fransiolc, Fniri-y, Crystal, Smith, K el ley, C ' onley, Ciishin, Mohr. Carney. Cowrrli-ss, Scii(. ' ( n. ' 1 ' roy, Walsh. SK.CONI) HOW: I ' oulln, Cochrane, PrHOtttl, Hrin-(fT, Loiinshrrry, O ' Donncll, Srhultr, Stnliliins, Triiry, Tarrcll, Tuck, Kitzniau- ricc, Schnicdcr, Fliiri;i iin. KIHST HOW: liohn, MiicDoniild, Martin, Del Ciaizu, Whitaker, Knnilcr, l.oritsch, Koitson. Kcllcy, Kinjt, Duffy, Bennett. 298 ffi ra glut AIM To furnish social entertainment for students from Fort Wayne, and to encourage others to enter Notre Dame. ACTIVITIES Christmas Dance and Kaster Banquet. MEMBERSHIP Approximately fifteen students. KOBKKT M. LACK U President .SECOND K() V: Left t i rii lil: Nif .er, Disser, Sanborn, Hoffman, O ' l.aughlin, Lill. FIRST ROW: I)e Wald, O ' Brien, I.auer, Venderley, Fox. 299 CARMI A. BELMONT President AIM To give the students of French and those students interested in the language a more complete knowledge and understanding of French civilization, customs, and environment as well as of the lan- guage itself. ACTIVITIES Bi-monthly meetings at which papers are read which have been prepared by students on different phases of French life, smokers, and an annual banquet. MEMBERSHIP Open to all interested students. FACULTY ADVISOR Mr. Earl F. Langwell. AI too A( I THIRD ROW: Left to riyht: Troskosky, Bayer, Kitzsimmons, Bradford, Stroker, Green. SKCOND ROW: Graham, McGowan, Beer, Mahoney, Lynaugh, Zirgler. FIRST ROW: Culvert, Kills, Tetrault, Belmont, Belanger, McKeon. Ill SB 300 AIM To promote an interest among the students of German in all cus- toms, personalities and environment of Germany. ACTIVITIES Regular meetings throughout the school year, at which various speakers are obtained to increase the student ' s knowledge in all things German. MEMBERSHIP All students who are interested. PETER F. XEMETH President THIRD ROW: Left to right: .Glenburn, Jacobs, Kristal, Wilson, Neizer, Grogan. SECOND ROW: Deutsch, Locher, Pepper, Herto, Morrow, Hannifln, Ritchey. FIRST ROW: Bray, McGettrick, Peter, Prof. Wack, Murray, Marvin. 301 MICHAEL J. O ' CONNOR President AIM To promote Notre Dame spirit among friends at home, and to provide activities and meetings for Indianapolis students. ACTIVITIES Christmas Dance, Summer Dance, monthly meetings at which a great deal of time is spent in discussion of home-town news, and a Communion Breakfast. MEMBERSHIP Forty-three students from Indianapolis and vicinity. TIIIKI) KOW: l.ffl lii rii hl : Wrlrh, Connor, O ' Connor, Cillrspic, Sniilar, l ' it .|r -riild, I.nwh, l)vry, Miller. SKCONI) KOW: Kilniin, ' Drni-ckiT, Mr.M.-ilion. I.IIIIJOT, Brown, Stiibbins, Kisher, Swrrm-y, Koltz. KIHST HOW: Smith, Bowers, Carson, Ford, O ' Connor, Kirsch, I ' fciffrr, Moynnlmn. 302 til I!! Fil AIM To increase the knowledge of the students in Irish customs, habits, history and art. ACTIVITIES Regular meetings attended by speakers of authority on Irish history. MEMBERSHIP All students of Irish descent. JOSEPH T. DORGAX President FOURTH ROW: Left to right: Xagel, Keifer, O ' Malley, Kennedy, Carroll, Keppenhagen, MeXamara. THIRD ROW: I.ittleman, Sheedy, Kerin, Mulligan, Donnelly, Glenburn, O ' Connell, Donnelley, Coyle. SECOND ROW: Condon, Sheedy, Siegfried, Foy, Shaw, Rydell, MacDonald, O ' Malley, Gallagher, ' Anderson. FIRST ROW: Xagel, Schwartz, O ' Brien, O ' Grady, O ' Boyle, Dorgan, Cronin, Conry, Maloney, O ' Toole. 303 PATRICK A. DIZEXZO President AIM To increase interest and knowledge of Italian art, culture, litera- ture, customs, etc. MEMBERSHIP All students of Italian descent. ACTIVITIES Informal discussions by students, faculty members, and outside speakers, at regular meetings. THIRD ROW: Left to right: Bruno, Bdmont, Shilke, Pieroni, Montagna, Gellicrt, Galletta. SECOND ROW: Cassone, Noto, Casslllo, Church, Sconfetti, Comniissa, Bonflglio, Cappillino. FIRST ROW: Rocca, Frascati, Varraveto, DiBrienza, Dizenzo, Serge, Bruceoli, Mangelli. T 304 (flub AIM To unite Notre Dame students from Kansas and Oklahoma, both while on the campus and at home. ACTIVITIES Monthly meetings and a luncheon dedicated to the memory of Knute Rockne. MEMBERSHIP All Notre Dame students from Kansas and Oklahoma. CARL J. SEXGER President THIRD ROW: Left to right: Starr, Sheedy, Kane, Stueve, O ' Hern, Peterson, Donnell. SECOND ROW: McNamara, Schwartz, Roeser, Powers, Graham, Shaw, Maurin. FIRST ROW: Conry, Siegfried, Drescher, Downey, Senger, Murray, Worley. 305 ROBERT T.BURKK President AIM To promote good fellowship, stimulate social and intellectual activity, and otherwise aid Kentucky students at Xotre Dame. ACTIVITIES Easter Banquet, and regular meetings with papers and discus- sions by members on Kentucky, its customs, history and personalities. Banquet in May with Prof. Cooney, chief speaker. MEMBERSHIP Approximately thirty-two members. TIIIKI) UO V: l,rft In rii lit : Sullivan, IVIrr, Casper, Haiimm, Anderson, Fischer. SK ONI) HOW: Woerner, O ' Sullivun, Hrny, .tones, Anderson, Morrow, Mulligan. FIUST HOW: Yil.-r, Srlm.-ffrr, M.-ist.-r, ilurke, Marn.-tt, Castlrinan. 306 AIM International in its membership, this club has for its purpose the fostering and furthering of Notre Dame spirit in the native countries of its members. ACTIVITIES Regular meetings throughout the school year at which the cus- toms, mannerisms and personalities of the various nations represented are discussed. ALBKRT CASTINKIRA President MEMBERSHIP Students attending the University from Spanish speaking coun- tries. THIRD ROW: Left to riijlit : Bayot, de Landero, Alanian, Armenia. SECOND ROW: Bonet, Creel, Gomez, Brias, Hoyos, Uribe. FIRST ROW: Gutierrez, de Landero, Castineira, Prof. Pedro de Landero, Benavides. 307 FRANCIS J. DROLLA President - VflJAAJAAippL AIM To unite students of the two states for the purpose of furthering the popularity of Notre Dame in the South. ACTIVITIES Fall and Spring banquet. MEMBERSHIP Twenty students from the two states. A .v FACULTY ADVISOR Rev. Maurice Rigley, C.S.C. SECOND HOW: Left In right: Digby, Kerzwig, Condon, Davidson, Riley, Stratfur, Mailles. FIRST ROW: Drolla, Vitti-r, Drolla, Hopkins, de la Vergne, McKeon. (E a n 308 AIM To provide an opportunity for new students to meet the old, and to keep alive the spirit of cooperation among the graduates. ACTIVITIES Fall and spring smoker, group trip at Christmas, Communion Breakfast and a Christmas Dance. MEMBERSHIP Approximately thirty-three students from the state of Minne- sota. I) A N I KL T. MCLAUGHLIN President THIRD ROW: Left to right: Hughes, Thornton, Ryan, Brown, Burnell. SECOND ROW: Kuth, Cole, Miillowney, Bauer, Devins, Pasternacki. FIRST ROW: Freedy, Metcalf, McLaughlin, Shiely, Boyle. 309 AIM To bring together in a spirit of friendliness and cooperation the students from Missouri. ACTIVITIES Regular monthly meetings, a Christmas Dance and a campus softball team. MEMBERSHIP Approximately thirty students. THIRD HOW: hrfl In r ' ujhl : Hcardon, Hooney, Xerbst, Ncwhouse. l,i ONI) HOW: Hiforins, Bowes, Rcardon, Nigro, Snooks, Buckley. MltST HOW: Di-ichinniin, I)i Giovanni, Sheehun, Di Giovanni, Fchlig. 310 MEMBERSHIP All lettennen in Football, Basketball, Track, and Baseball and Managers in those sports. Also Head Cheerleader. ACTIVITIES Meetings called by President, Monogram Formal Ball, Mono- gram Absurdities, and Initiation Activities. FK AXCIS I.. I. AYDI.N President l 3 s tv IV " FOURTH ROW: Left to right: McKenna, McCarth y, Pojman, Zwers, Wojcihovski, Shakespeare, Wilke, Lautar, Zenner, Cava- naugh, Jordan, Kojjczak, Carideo. THIRD ROW: Bernard, O ' Kane, Hopkins, McFarlane, Themes, Danbom, Frawley, Parsons, Smith, Church, Martin. SECOND ROW: Burke, Meagher, Miller, Gleason, Gott, Moriarty, Boyle, Valcheck, Allen, Wade, Wirry, McGrath, Ireland. FIRST ROW: Milner, Peters, Reagan, Wentworth, Rubly, Layden, Pfeflferle, Mazziotti, Gaul, Elser. 311 AIM To further interest in classical music among students and to give them a better knowledge, understanding and appreciation of it. ACTIVITIES Bi-monthly meetings at which programs are given by musicians not connected with the school. The club was formed this past year and the success with which it has met must be credited mainly to the efforts of Prof. Casasanta. MEMBERSHIP Music students, members of the Band, Glee Club and Orchestra. KOl ' UTII HOW: Left to riijhl : Daly, Longon, Zerbst, Sautar, Halbert, Detscher. THIRD HOW: Mullen, Ciinlinul, Mullen, I ' awlowski, Cronin, Donnelly, MonoghHn. SECOND ItOW: Thatcher, (iruenrnfelder, Fitzsinmions, Murphy, Prof. Groom, Prof. Casnsantn, Kiely, Mclsaac, Haag, King. FIRST ROW: McLaughlin, Pinnocrhlaro, Adamson, Schacffer, Davidson, Crollard, Boyle, Heywood, frousdale. 312 . AIM Dedicated to the best interests of the Notre Dame students from New Jersey. ACTIVITIES Monthly meetings, Summer Banquet for incoming Freshmen, special train to Army game, and Christmas Dance in Newark. MEMBERSHIP Approximately forty-four active members. JL ' I.IUS P. ROCCA President THIKD ROW: Left to right I: Gillespie, Bolz, Burke, Carey, Doyle, Murphy, Partyka, Quinlan, Quinn, Gelber. SECOND ROW: Burnett, Bruno, Torresson, Detaranto, Church, Mangelli, Kierman, Quinn, Sharpe. FIRST ROW: Frascatti, Simkoe, Serge, Hopkins, Rocca, Wade, Bellino, Dizenzo. 313 ROBERT F. ERVIX President MEMBERSHIP All students in the Department of Pharmacy. ACTIVITIES Annual trip to some well-known pharmaceutical company ' s plant, regular meetings with papers by students. Also talks by men of recognized qualifications. THIRD HOW: Lffl t i right: (iiblis, Williams, Marika, Cosjfrove, I ' ontiirrlli, Verhoestra, C ' rowlev. SK( ONI) ROW: Hengel, Kiefer, Woods, Moore, McDonald. Kitrhev- FIRST ROW: Johantgen, Marty, Ervin, Cooper, Deligan. 314 foundL AIM To serve as a unifying agency for the promotion of the common aim of all the campus, state and city clubs, namely, the fostering of Notre Dame spirit in every home community where Notre Dame men reside. ACTIVITIES Regular meetings and discussion of the various faults of the clubs in an attempt to remedy them. CARMI A. BEI.MONT Chairman MEMBERSHIP Presidents of all clubs and societies on the campus. FACULTY ADVISOR Rev. Francis J. Boland. THIUD ROW: Left to rit ht : Fay, Coyne, Themes, Senger, Cozad, Drolla, Farabaugh. SF.CON ' D ROW: Del Gaizo, O ' Sullivan, Loritsch, Fitsimons, Malloy, By rne, Sniadowski, Owens. FIRST ROW: Herrick, Hufnagel, Rocca, Belmont, Maloney, Ervin, Layden. 315 CHARLES S. FITZSIMONS President AIM To promote the feeling of fellowship among the students of Journalism and to further the discussion of such as might be helpful to the students in their later work. ACTIVITIES Bi-monthly meetings and a banquet in honor of Paul Mallon, well-known syndicated writer and former student of the University. MEMBERSHIP Thirty-five students of Journalism. FACULTY ADVISOR Rev. McViney. SECOND ROW: Left to right: Ki-ily, Hurly, Hutching, Fennelly, McClnin, Fisher, Rev. McViney. 1IKSI HOW: Cackley, Johnson, Fitzsimmons, McHugh, Reily. 316 ftauntL AIM To promote, either by discussion, reading, or other intellectual devices, a deeper understanding and a more cosmopolitan and unprej- udiced knowledge of current economic, sociological and political topics. ACTIVITIES Weekly informal meetings at which papers are read on current topics. MEMBERSHIP Selected by the club ' s Membership Committee. SECOND ROW: Left to right: Cronin, Snooks, Meier, Waldron, Mullen, Meyers. FIRST ROW: Schwartz, O ' Toole, Doozan, O ' Donnell. 317 FRANCIS J. DROLLA President . (SwccnL ffiauL AIM To further the aims of the St. Vincent de Paul Society in St. Joseph county, namely, relief for the poor and the suffering. ACTIVITIES Regular meetings, disposition of funds and clothes among the needy in the surrounding district and numerous other acts of Chris- tian charity. MEMBERSHIP Approximately twenty-five students who have donated their time and work to this worthy cause. FACULTY ADVISOR Rev. John C. Kelley, C.S.C. Tlllltl) HOW: , . rii ht: Wim-panlnrr, 1 .ryes. Co .iid, Hammer, Burke, Donnelly, igro. SK(ONI) HOW: Crrmin, Citssiily, Kicly, Helmont, Hartlt-y, (ialla licr, Wilson, Ilow.vs. J- ' IHST HOW: Hicli, F.)lt ., BlUger, McAloOD, Drolln, Owens, Walsh, Alien. 318 AIM To unite the servers and to help them to understand more clearly the significance of the Mass. ACTIVITIES Bi-monthly meetings at which faculty members discuss the vari- ous phases of the Liturgy, Vestments, Orders, etc., and their signifi- cance. EDWARD F. OWENS President MEMBERSHIP Open to all students who are active servers. KOl ' IlTH ROW: Left to rit ht: Hickey, Beer, Staunton, Leahy, Kelly, Condon, Burke. THIRD ROW: Kluding, Schantx, Brown, Flanigan, Haithcock, Reynolds, Maher, Sheppard. SKCOND ROW: Hose, McDonald, Murphy, Hess, Bonfiglio, Itzin, Kristan, Savord, Frericks, Schirf. FIRST HOW: Thelen, North, Heywood, Walsh, Brother Boniface, C.S.C., Owens, Singer, Tooiney, Tonsmeire, Hilbert. 319 FRED V . F L Y X X President AIM To promote interest in all things Spanish. ACTIVITIES Joint meetings with the Club Santa Teresa of St. Mary ' s College and regular meetings on campus. MEMBERSHIP All students who are interested in the club ' s activities. ' 1 HI HI) HOW: l.ffl to right: Longon, Jenny, Haggar, Denton, Doran, Kolp. SKCOM) HOW: Bayot, Schoonover, Sullivan, Bilger, Schoenfeldt. FIRST HOW: Sheedy, Conry, Flynn, Prof. Pedro de Landero, Smith, Selna. V 320 AIM To further the spirit of Notre Dame in Tennessee and to more closely unite the students from Tennessee. ACTIVITIES Monthly meetings during the school year and a Christmas Ban- quet. MEMBERSHIP Twenty-two students from the state of Tennessee. FACULTY ADVISOR Rev. Thomas A. Kellv. WILLIAM M . FAY President SECOND ROW: Left to right: Lewis, Maceri, Fransioli, Sutton, Haithcock, Terrel, Thompson. FIRST ROW: Schaffler, Gorman, Fay, Gorman, Boeving. 321 AIM To more closely unite the off-campus students both during their school days and throughout their life. ACTIVITIES Regular meetings, an annual Christmas and Easter Dance, and a Summer Luncheon. MEMBERSHIP All those students who attend the University and who have their residence in South Bend and surrounding towns. THIRD ROW: Lift In riijhl : Sinilh, Ncnirth, I ' liwlowski, Ilirkry, DcKorcst, Waite, PrckowiU, ISiirlos, Vogel. SF.CONI) HOW: Merrill, I.;i ,e:ir, Hiirt .cr. C(HI|T, Friin-y, 1 ' oulin, Itrrnniin, Michcls, KnUv.ynski, Hcrtel. FIRST ROW: (;ililiiiiis, Fi-irun, Rice, Fiiriilmu i, Burnett, Kochlcr, I ' oiilin, I.uckry. 322 THE NEVER-TO-BE-FORGOTTEN MAN A MAN is known by the company he keeps. A university is known by the company it sends into the world, its alumni. And yet, until approxi- mately 1913, only a very few colleges and universities made any effort to maintain relations with this company which was to a large extent the measure of their several qualities. Since then alumni development everywhere has been rapid and intensive. Many splendid cultural results have been achieved. Many practical benefits to alumni have been recorded. And of course the schools have reaped a rich return in buildings and endowments from this source of support. Notre Dame ' s alumni office was established in 1922. The ALUMNUS, official magazine of the Association, be- gan its publication in January, 1923. But a fact that few Xotre Dame men know is that the Alumni Associa- tion of the University of Notre Dame was organized and active in 1869. This early, active and constructive beginning was buried under the varying fortunes of sub- sequent years. But the seed, though buried, was not dead. In 1908 the Rev. John Cavanaugh, C.S.C., brilliant young president of the University, issued a reorganiza- tion call for the alumni. And since that date the Asso- ciation has continued uninterruptedly. The establish- ment of the Alumni Office and the ALUMNUS magazine came in response to the demands that arose with the growth of numbers of members in the Association. Notre Dame was the first Catholic college to have a full time paid alumni secretary. It was the first Catholic college to be represented in the American Alumni Coun- cil, and it was a charter member of the National Catho- lic Alumni Federation. In 1908 there were six Local Alumni Clubs, groups of alumni in various communities. Today there are 85 of these organizations, ranging from groups of a dozen men to Clubs numbering 1,000 or more. Fifty Class organizations promote contact between Classmates through correspondence and through the Class columns in the ALUMNUS. There, briefly, is the history. THE purpose of the Association is primarily to bene- fit the alumni themselves, by whom and for whom the Association was organized. This is done in three major ways. Fraternally, no group of students in American college or university have quite the same ties of campus fellowship, we like to be- lieve, as the men of Notre Dame. At the same time, no group scatters quite as widely. A survey of the Alumni Directory reveals, besides the oft-quoted 48 States and Foreign Countries, a host of small towns that hide an alumnus as effectively in Indiana as though he were in Tibet. The Association and the ALUMNUS, through its pages of news and the announcement of Class Reunions and other Class activities, is therefore the only complete fraternal tie remaining after graduation. Letter after letter in the Alumni Office bears out how important and stimulating this contact can be. Professionally, the Association, through Club and per- sonal contacts of members, develops an acquaintance which adds to the patronage and professional oppor- tunities of both young and old alumni, though obviously the young alumnus derives the major benefit. In a group as diversified in their professions as are the men of Notre Dame, it is evident that much mutual patronage and much mutual influence exist. There is already, with little organized effort to utilize this force, ample evi- dence of its effectiveness. Notre Dame men now, in larger and larger numbers, are assuming places of leader- ship, which in turn permit the wider exercise of this power to help more alumni follow the same successful paths. As a large group, Notre Dame alumni are young. But as a young group, present conditions are most promising. SPIRITUALLY, no group benefits from continued contacts with each other and with their school more than do the graduates of Catholic colleges. The forces which dictate the existence of a separate system of edu- cation for the inculcation of Catholic principles are even more violent in the business and professional fields where the Catholic college alumnus attempts to put these prin- ciples into practice. Doubly stimulating, consoling or vital then, is the need for the Catholic alumnus (and the non-Catholic alumnus who has been taught and believes the principles of the Catholic college) to maintain a con- tact with other men motivated by the same code, and with the college where these principles are held and their adaptation to changing conditions interpreted by teachers with the added authority of the Church. The Catholic college alumni association has this latter added factor over and above the important and pleasant factors of fraternal and professional progress. The three together would seem to make an association of Notre Dame men not only indispensable to the individual him- self, but a force for constructive activity that would identify itself in every creditable field of group activity. This, happily, is rapidly coming to be true. MANY things appear in the Association program that are ostensibly for the benefit of the University. But individual alumni of experience know that every- thing done for Notre Dame is done for the alumnus. The prestige of the degree not only today ' s but all pre- vious degrees is increased as the prestige of the school or department awarding it grows. Because of the individual benefits of the Association, custom has developed the assumption that no graduate would avoid its opportunities. Therefore, every grad- uate is ipso facto a member of the Association. Many equally loyal and interested Notre Dame men have not had the opportunity to finish at Notre Dame. These, wherever desired or recommended, are elected to mem- bership in the Association. The Alumni Association is deeply and proudly rooted in the history of Notre Dame. Its achievements already have justified its existence. But they are as nothing compared to the future that lies before it. The University has set a terrific pace of progress for its alumni. There is every indication that the alumni, young and scattered though the majority are, are gaining a momentum which will keep them in the glorious picture of the Greater and Greater Notre Dame. 323 IN APPRECIATION The 1936 DOME Staff wishes to take this opportunity of expressing publicly our deepest appreciation and thanks to the men who have spent special time in our behalf and given us service beyond comparison. At Bagby ' s Studio in South Bend we have received special service from Theo Jena, David Rex, Gene McCormick, and Ray Meier. From Gerald Toms of the South Bend Tribune we have received many favors including all of our Basketball action pictures. Our Printers showed great patience and care with our in- experience and for this we must thank Dick Crehore, Ed Christensen and Vince Vallee of the W. F. Hall Co. To Thomas King and Phil Deidrick of the Premier Engraving Co. we must give special credit for sugges- tions and fast work under the late jam of material. To all of the members of the Premier Engraving Co. staff we extend our thanks for their share in our success. Ken Cooley of S. K. Smith Co. receives our deepest thanks for the work he did in getting the correct die for our cover. It was a hard job and we appreciate it. To Alexander Jacobs of the Comet Engraving Co. we wish to extend our thanks and admiration for the patience he has shown in cutting and re-cutting the die used in this cover. 324 S ATI RE WE WISH TO DEDICATE MOST RESPECTFULLY THIS SECTION TO CAM- PUS POLITICIANS, PAST, PRESENT, AND FUTURE WHO BLOOM IN THE SPRING AND DIE IN THE FALL TO THEM AND THEIR CEASELESS GAB WE ARE VASTLY IN- DEBTED FOR INANE IN- SPIRATION. -N Feb. 15, 1936 B.P. (Before Prom) Willie dear: Gee, it seems like a long time since I ' ve heard from you, Willie and yet it was just the other day, wasn ' t it? You write the nicest and funniest letters I ' ve ever read, Willie, really. I let my suitemate read one just once (you don ' t mind, do you, dear?) and she nearly died laughing. It would be fun wouldn ' t it if we could write every day but then I know you must have loads of other people to write to, and I think waiting for your letters adds to the thrill and surprise of receiving them so maybe it ' s best you don ' t write me every day. I had a lovely time last week-end dear, perfectly mar- velous. I don ' t know why it is (unless it ' s just because you ' re YOU) but I always seem to enjoy myself much more with you than with any one else. I think of you a lot when I ' m sitting here in my room trying to study or just doing nothing. The other day I suddenly found myself wishing we were having a dance or something so I could invite you over. Every once in awhile I get a yen to dance and I suppose I shouldn ' t tell you this now don ' t get conceited! but I think I ' d rather dance with you than anyone. I was always told a girl shouldn ' t wear her heart on her sleeve but, gee, there are some tilings I ' ve just yot to say. You make dancing really a thrill for me and if there is anything I love to do it ' s dance. The girls are really envious of my going out with you your fame is spreading, Willie I guess I am pretty lucky at that. Oh dear, I suppose I ' ll have to wait a few more days before I .see you again but I ' ll try HD bear it I do hope we can do some dancing I could dance my life away I think especially if I were dancing with you. Well, I hope I see you soon, Willie will I? Love, Harriet. 326 Feb. 27, 1936 A.P. (After Prom) Dear Willie: I really don ' t think I should be writing you, I haven ' t seen or heard from you for almost two weeks. You ' ve apparently been too busy for me not that I ' m suffering from it far be it from me to let a man bother me that much, so don ' t get the idea that I ' m patiently waiting until you have time for me huh, Lord forbid. I ' ve got to close now I have some important things to do. Yours, Harriet. 327 We do not wish to criticize Scholastic for overlooking the outstanding news-story of the year, but we do feel that it did just that when it failed to use the Physical Education Building corner stone story. Lest the story never find print, we put it here for pos- terity. Attention, Posterity! We arrived just when the small strong box was being taken from the old corner stone where it had rested since Father Sorin (we believe) tenderly placed it there centuries ago when the beautiful old sanctuary of Notre Dame Physical Culture was being erected. Now nothing remained of that glorious antique but stones, not one of which rested upon another. It is sad to see age-old dignity so hastily razed; but here was a relic, here was something archaeologically invaluable. We were there when Mr. Scan- nell was summoned to perform the priestly duty of opening the box. We were there when Mr. McCallister sweetly came with all his keys in a futile attempt to open it. We were there when it was pried open. What priceless treasures here! A yellowed volume authored by Sandow Big Beauti- ful Biceps, or Mouse to Man in Twenty Days. " This, " shouted Mr. Scannell, " this, gentlemen, is the Bible of Physical Culture. " Mr. McCallister shyly edged forward, closed his eyes, thrust his hand into the box. After rummaging about a bit he opened his eyes. They sparkled triumph. Out came a " T " shirt. Mr. McCallister scurried to his office and deposited the prize safely in the laundry basket. Mr. Scannell was sufficiently recovered by this time to go on with the ceremony. In quick succession the box yielded one slightly used rusty dumb-bell, an Indian club, a broomstick for mili- tary drill, a box of Grape Nuts, a dynamic tension spring, a wrist band, a bottle of witch hazel. Near the bottom was a neatly folded parchment. In old English it bore the following inscription: Having completed the difficult course of the College of Physical Education, and hav- ing conducted himself in a manner entirely becoming a devotee of the aesthetics of body development, J. Strongarm McTricep has qualified himself for this degree which we proudly confer upon him. We hereby certify that he is now fully authorized to use the title, " COACH. " In view of Mr. McTricep ' s altogether enviable record we think it only proper that we officially recognize his wholly laudable and exemplary achievements. Follows an incom- plete list of his outstanding triumphs: 1. Twenty-six pushups without grunting once. 2. The development of an extraordinary ability to " kip " like all get out. 3. The distinguished honor of having himself invented a new calisthenic, aptly de- scribed as " The Toe Hold Jump Jump Jump Exercise. " 4. A school record for the undressing, showering, dressing event neither dropping his soap nor putting a shoe on the wrong foot in the process. Time : two minutes thirty- two and three-fifths seconds. 5. A rather full knowledge of all important parts of the body including the elbow and knee-cap. That about constituted the cache. Oh, there were a few odds and ends, sweat socks and things; but nothing of consequence. That is, nothing but the last article. This really was important. We think it was very important. Mr. Scannell believes it is rich in its implications of future success for his department. It was a Phi Beta Kappa Key. It fit perfectly the old rusty lock of the strong box. We think thin enpeclally commendable. Only head, hand and foot arc required. 328 SCOOPLASTIC L QMUJUL: S. A. C. given 73 new po wers. ................... Page 1 Rockne Memorial completed. . . ................... Page 1 " No cocktails after four " - threat ............. Page 2 Students oust faculty member. . .................. Page 17 Waitress system looms. .Page 8 New overstuffeds for Student Union Building .... Page 23 G. K. Chesterton arrives Page 19 Ohio State defeats Notre Dame Page 77 Mr. Flatley caught in shirt- sleeves confesses . . .Page 5 Fr. Farley, C.S.C., promoted to Walsh Rectorship.. .Page 12 Editorial: Four Square for Bet- ter Weather Page 60 329 THE MAN of the Man About the Campus He ' s from the eastern seaboard and prob- ably tbe only one of his kind. ... As he puts it, " I ' m little, but oh my! " . . . we agree with him. ... By his own admission he has plenty on the ball . . . girls are just crazy about him . . . and vice-versa ... or so he thinks . . . nobody ever tries to disillusion him ... his nai ' ve spirit appeals to the " mother " instinct in one. . . . Can talk his way into anything anywhere . . . and he ' s chiseled more front seats at local functions than one could count. . . . It ' s the indefeasible spirit that gets him by. . . . He fancies himself somewhat of an artist and even inveigled a co-ed from across the road to pose for him . . . nothing ever came of it ... we know of three girls, one from downtown and two co-eds who refused . . . why, we can ' t ima- gine. . . . His uncle owns a chain of theatres in the east, he says, and that ' s why he seems to know every chorus girl who conies to town . . . personally we can ' t feel envious about this . . . from what we ' ve seen he can have them. . . . His generous soul even sways him to write to a couple of them . . . but he also writes to both the academy and college across the kales . . . the only other person we know who does that is Jim Waldron . . . but they ' re not in the same class . . . nobody could be in the same class with our man. . . . He fancies himself a thespian and we say every man to whose own little imagina- tions. . . . He gives the boys in his hall a thrill by putting on his make-up and parad- ing the corridors. . . . Can be seen hanging around the Palace theatre almost any time, day or night . . . we don ' t know how the Palace people feel about this . . . but we can guess. . . . Once claimed he was to be for- eign fashion correspondent for Esquire, but somebody thought better of it ... we sus- pect Esquire. He walks the campus in riding clothes with a pipe in his mouth . . . boy, that takes gut, but our man ' s got them. . . . All in all we challenge you to beat this person. 330 THE SCOOPLASTIC JOHN FORAN Editor-in-Chief JOSEPH BLUNDERGAST Managing Editor THANKS A MILLION Now that the Mangle Bouts are over the Scooplastic wishes to recognize the efforts of a few of those who so philanthropically and benignly gave their time and, in some cases, even their energy to make the bouts the com- plete success they were. First of all, we think it only proper that we thank the Editor of the Scooplastic for his splendid work and thought- fulness in the composition of this editorial. We wish to thank the News Editor for the space he allowed the Bouts; the assistant News Editor for helping him allow the space ; the News Staff for filling up the space every inch of it. To the Co-Sports Editors and their amiable and conscientious staff for covering the Bouts with never a querulous murmur we give our thanks. Fellows, you were grand ! With heart- felt gratefulness we commend the Departmental Editors for their magnanimity in declaring that they would have helped out if the nature of the event had warranted their aid. We thank you again, every member of the Scooplastic Staff, for your part in making the Scooplastic ' s Fifth An- nual Boxing Show the superb triumph that it was. Of course there are others who deserve praise. Mr. Mc- Callister was very nice about turning on the gym lights the night of the Bouts. We thank you, Mr. McCallister. And we thank Mr. O ' Mahoney for his brogue; Mr. Layden for his smile; Mr. Sconfietti for not entering the Bouts; Messrs. Millner and Michuta for not bothering the fighters to ex- cess; Mr. Joseph McNally for offering his services in the event that the public address system failed ; the public ad- dress system for not failing; the spectators who cou ldn ' t see ; the spectators who could see and didn ' t leave ; Mr. Cas- sasanta for not bringing his band ; Adolph for not tussling with Cy. In a word, we thank you all for everything until next year ; and next year the Scooplastic will thank you again. EDITORS NOTE : We also thank the participating boxers. Xo longer do the youth of today look to the eastern " fashion schools " before they bedeck them- selves for town, country, beach or just plain every day wear. Much to our embarrassment we find Notre Dame spreading out from the middle west and embracing the country and In- diana. Why, Esquire almost recognized us once but it developed that their fashion scout had become lost after a bit of a bender and landed in the wrong place. What he discovered would have made history if published, but Esquire recognized something screwy in his report in fact they couldn ' t believe their eyes and we didn ' t quite " make " it. But they can ' t take it away from us, what our boys wear the nation wears (clothes, mostly) and we might add that our fashions stick (Ed. note to typesetter: Don ' t get an " n " in there in- stead of the " c " !) in fact they stick so well that we have one lad here who hasn ' t taken off his brown corduroys for three years. They got him to take them off for bed one night and he went to class the next morning without them that was the last time he had them off. The increased hysteria over what to wear prompted us to have our fashion spotter furnish us with some of the latest style notes that he spotted at the different social gatherings about the premises during the past season. We set them down for you. FOOTBALL SEASON: The last word in grandstand wear this year seems to have been over- coats. That is, overcoats and raincoats it ' s a toss-up as to which was the more predominant. Our fashion scout wore a raincoat himself, but he doesn ' t own an overcoat, so he doesn ' t count. The wearers of those " pile " coats were greeted with roars of laughter on their appearance and were more or less shunned by our better dressed boys. Our spotter confessed an inability to see what was underneath the coats in fact they caught him lifting up a fellow ' s coat to see what he was wearing and they tossed him in the jug for pick-pocketing. The head wear was almost entirely confined to the battered Tyrolean. Of course it must be battered the best way to achieve this effect is to buy a new hat and then let the boys on the campus play with it awhile the first time you have it on then throw it away. On the feet about the only thing our scout could see was galoshes. The color doesn ' t matter much but if you want to be stand-outish wear yellow ones they ' re the nuts. BASKETBALL SEASON: Our scout went to one game and it almost killed him. His gen- eral impression was that the boys are no longer wearing shirts at such functions, a dirty sweater sufficing. (We made the mistake of hiring a fashion scout with an esthetic soul when he got through around here we had to send him to a sanitarium, nervous break-down.) The cheerful note to somewhat appease our scout was the guy who walked in with the derby and chesterfield. This may be cricket and all, but we wouldn ' t strongly advise wearing it at least not around here. All in all the wear for basketball seems to be rather arbitrary. TRACK SEASON: At the track this year our boy almost went nuts with joy at what he saw. Here indeed was his artistic soul appeased. Right off the bat he noticed one lad leaning non- chalantly on the rail attired in a vivid plaid jacket (that looked like it belonged on the horse) (by the way, you don ' t call coats " coats " any more, they ' re " jackets " remember that), bow tie, the ends sticking out almost to the end of his shoulders ; his shirt further emphasized his devil- may-care attitude, it being an off-shade affair with the collar half removed from the shirt. This effect we found out was achieved by sending his shirts to the N. D. laundry; therefore we strongly advise if you want to be devil-may-care, send your shirts to our laundry for the proper effect. The " effect " will astound you at times. His shoes were of blue buck, monk-type, with the over- lapping sole and we are told these may be procured at the Moreau Seminary. Trousers, or pants, should be five times too big to give that " full " effect, and they may be cut as long as possible, the longer the better, so they may be turned up at least a foot at the bottom. The battered hat is again in evidence. While leaning on the rail the hat should be worn as far back as possible if your horse, pardon, man, comes in push the hat still further back while yell- ing if he loses pull the hat forward with a quick jerk, over the eyes, and remain that way. 331 Here ' s a breezy tip for your Arlington excursion. J. R. T. Featherstonebaugh, up- perclassman with sporting inclinations, glances over his Pimlico form in an English drape jacket of very Tartan plaid, hounds tooth trousers, and elk-skin shoes. Note the rakish dubonnet foulard handkerchief, and the soft brown Tyrol (Max Adler). He has, we ' d say, a very de- cided savor of Rotten Row. That ' s where he got the clothes. iJ Politicians you want to dress like a Politician ask these fellows. We refuse to contribute to your delinquency. I As a model of professional impeccabil- ity we offer Dr. Alonzo Boyer Hum- phrey, B.A., B.S., LL.B. Ph.D., of Beaver Dam, Wisconsin. For those brisk constitutionals around the lake, for a few hours in the study, for the class- room, for all-around spring wear Pro- fessor Humphrey declares he ' ll choose his flannels and smoking jacket every time. He matches stride for stride the smartest of the Junior fashionables in their ultra-new design choices. He has shown a rare creative genius in his sar- torial innovations. His tasseled golf hose and Spanish shawl headdress (see cut below) have had a remarkable effect on student fashion trends. We are pleased to find such versatility in a fac- ulty member. For those twenty-five below ero days we strongly recommend the apparel of these up-to-the-minute men of fashion. Copied from the dress of Dr. Humphrey, B.A.,B.S., LL.B., Ph.D., it lias gained decided favor among the better dressers on the cam- pus. Although no one could quite match the zest with which this " get up " is worn by Dr. Hum- phrey, it nevertheless has gained much popularity this past season. It keeps the ears warm, they say. 332 We present here the ultra in Monogram wear. Of course one must first have his mono- gram and after that he can wear just about anything. Posed here by Desmond Dew- foot Diddle we have the imported Russian Alpaca sweater these alpacas are the Russian variety of coat and can only be caught by the best of the Russian athletes the monogram is embossed rabbit fur (to signify speed). The trousers should always be worn unpressed while the mon- ogram is being sported, and the more unpressed the bet- ter. Shoes must be discarded football shoes, the cleats re- moved, of course, and soles placed thereon. For those crisp mornings " in the woods at dawn " we insist this outfit be included in your ward- robe. Including " coffee and sec- onds " there is nothing more ef- ficacious for bol- stering the cour- age than that well dressed fee l- ing. The stun- n i n g gabardine balmacaan is full-cut, allow- ing " heart level " aim without binding. The high crown of the gray felt makes for a deceptive head target; and the moccasined-toed xugs assure " ten paces " of complete foot comfort. Borrowed from Jerry Melntee, five goal man and socialite for- merly of Notre Dame was the German Luger. Monsieur Louis de Fromage, body guard of " Boss " McXally is our model. An appropriate attire, win or lose. Mr. Bagby Quigley Smythe, gay blade of the Riviera last season, is pictured here in a characteristic pose. His garb is typically that of the smartly trunked mermen seen last spring basking luxuriantly on the white beach of fashion- able Lake St. Joseph. He gracefully models " Stream- linoshorts " featured by Le Maison Shapiro. In the back- ground is swank Hopital du Lac, new Xotre Dame con- valescent mansion. Rakish, debonair, smartly ' ' thrown to- gether " is Percy Y. Light- foot, one of the leading dressers of his set. This casual outfit, after a few ripping sets of tennis, is one of the reasons his friends invariably look to Percy for inspirational dress. " I believe in smart- ness with comfort, " says Percy. The muffler is a checkered affair and borrowed. Light yellow camel ' s-hair topcoat, plaid trousers and white buck shoe s decidedly devil-may-care. But that ' s Percv. This Chaucerian devotee caught unawares between classes by our candid cameraman is Pennyworth Bigsby, nephew of the Marquis de Cassopolis. His chic yellow pique polo shirt is worn under a Tipperary Tweed of warm green with undertone emerald check. " It ' s a symphony of class room comfort, " said Mr. Bigsby, " and has the added appeal of the Dean ' s enthusiastic approval. " Mr. Bigsby is better known as a collector of first editions and Old Gold pack- ages. His shoes are his roommate ' s. We present Mr. Burtridge J. Bottlebye III, the sportsman- scholar, shown here after a middling-hard eigh teen over the Notre Dame Country Club course. For country-sporting wear we heartily advocate his form-fitting cashmere wool polo-shirt (Saks-Fifth Ave.), his slacks of checkered worsted (Abercrombie Fitch), and the monk sandal sports shoes with heavy crepe soles. Burtbridge ' s summers are spent in the Tyrol at archery ; and in winter he attends to his Homer. The young man says: " My family have always worn polo shirts. They are a tradition with us Bottlebves. " 333 GUESS AGAIN, ELMER! Look! A caricature contest on campus characters ! It ' s easy. Anyone is eligible to enter the contest (except staff members of the DOME or their families) . Each one of these persons is remarkable on the campus for intellectual prowess of one kind or another. And if you don ' t rec- ognize them, well The rules are simple: 1. Guess who these people are. 2. Write their names on the back of your laundry slip. 3. Write a 50-word essay on this sub- ject, " Why I Came to Xotre Dame. " 4. Then then you ' ll have something, won ' t you? Now you know that the rules aren ' t the only things simple 334 335 JUSTIN: Then there was Elenore at Smith. Elenore was such a dear. MII.I.KK: Yes, yes, old man, hut how ahout Uhangi-Uganda-Uji ji? I faced ' Death there . . . twice. It was 1930 . . . Christm.is Tim.- . . . JUSTIN: Patsy at Wel- lesley gave me this pipe that Christmas. Fair enough iiirl: fair enough pipe. I rather fancy thrm hoth. MII.I.KK: . . . two men lay dead at my feet. We threw them in the. alley, kicked sawdust over the hliNul, ordered another rye. . . . Jl ' STIN: Kvelyn is a wry sort of girl. Kvelyn goes to Miss Pinch ' s school. She sent tne this old hriar from Scotland. It ' s nice, shopping in Scotland. MII.LRH: There I was, trek- V 336 ing through the black, muggy hogs of Wangolulu IIS TIN: I know a Lulu at Bryn Mawr. Do you know her? MII.I.KK: But this was Wan.yolulu. Now All Ben Bey, shogim of the Province of Karakaranmrie, which is near the Khyher Pass. . . . JUSTIN: Oh, there ' s a Marie at Mt. Holyoke. She adores men with pipes. MII.I.KK: . . . had a daughter, a swirling dervish heaiity. She it was who gave me this exquisite water pipe. But these American college girls: I reallv don ' t know that they could ever charm me. . . . JUS- TIN: ' " Nor Do the Ladies ' Know, Miller, Nor Do tli - l.adic- Know. " 337 Never during our three years here have we seen such a sudden flare-up of pipe-smoking (get that? flare tip) around and about the campus. Indeed it was almost pitiful, at any rate it was shocking the people who smoked what pipes. So we herehy set down a slight dissertation on pipes and how they happened to flood our campus. Pipes fall into three general classes: straight pipes, curved pipes and " screwy " pipes. Of course each of these classes has many branches but those are the main divisions. Now a man choosing a pipe should always do so while looking in a mirror. Pipes, like hats, should be purchased according to personality. All of which means if you have no personality don ' t bother buying a pipe they can ' t work miracles; besides too many of our boys were given just opposite personalities to what they hoped for. Poor lads, had they only been told the facts beforehand here is how it all came about. It seems that some time early in the fiscal year there was a dance or something ( " something " may here mean dance, carnival, sleigh ride, play, movie, etc. a very general term) across the lakes at the home of those charming little females. Do I make myself clear? Ah, I knew you ' d get it, boys! You old devils you! Well, as I was saying, something was going on over there and it seems in the course of the evening one little lady inno- cently dropped the remark that she " just adored men who smoked pipes. " This remark was brought about by seeing some stupid oaf stupidly light up a stupid- looking pipe in the midst of the festivities. All of which is a good time to explain when not to smoke a pipe. Never, never, never light a pipe while wearing tails, tuxedo or polo outfit; never light a pipe while eating ice cream, brushing your teeth, shaving or making love; never light a pipe in the bath tub, having your teeth drilled or while dancing. Gentlemen, it is absolutely a terrific we might even say colossal, in fact we do say it, colossal, there! breach of manly etiquette to light a pipe under these circumstances. If you do. you indel- ibly stamp yourself an " oaf " and take my word for it boys, there ' s nothing worse than being stamped an " oaf. " In every guest book of the better hostesses your little qualification is written after your name and there you are. You ' re an oaf and you ' ll remain an oaf and you ' ll get oafs for your partner every time you ' re in- vited anywhere. (If you are ever invited anywhere.) Well, as I was saying, this little remark about loving a man with a pipe was innocently passed and like wild- fire it traveled about the gathering, and like more wild- fire it traveled around the then peaceful and stolid Notre Dame campus. It seems that just at that time our boys were a bit downcast their romances weren ' t clicking just right, or they had no romances at all, and it was mating season and you know how one feels dur- ing mating season, so all in all it was quite a perfect time for something like this to pop up and pop up it did. A pipe, every man for a pipe. Little guys bought long, burly pipes; big guys bought short burly pipes, and short fat fellows bought long, slender, dainty af- fairs and thus added 98% MINUS to their romantic charms. Men, let this be a living lesson to you. Two- thirds of these eager hopefuls, two-thirds mind you! actually ruined all romantic ideals the girls might have had concerning them simply because they appeared with some gad-awful contraption stuck in their homely- enough puss. (That ' s rather a blunt way of putting it but that ' s exactly the way the young lady felt.) Had they taken the trouble to see how they looked with the various types of pipes in their faces they might have done a little better. Although the chances are it wouldn ' t have done them any good anyway. It just seems that with some people it takes more than a pipe. So there you have our lovely campus, clouded with pipe smoke ( and Lord what horrible tobacco was in use ! ) , littered with some of the silliest looking pipes you ever saw, thus making some of the silliest looking people you ever saw. It was quite a sight. If you happen to be one of those apparitions given to the " screwy " type of pipe, that your Uncle Herman brought back from Denmark, or Aunt Lizzie got in In- dia, by all means confine your smoking to the compara- tive privacy of your own room, where only your friends can laugh at you. If you haven ' t much on the ball now you won ' t have anything on it when you ' re seen with that. 340 in, th The lecturer rises from his sea t behind the desk and stretches. Clasping his hands behind his neck, he paces loosely to the platform ' s brink, and teeters. His double- breaster has the unmistakable stamp of Bond Street. Outside, the bell is ringing. Begins the lecturer, under his breath and mutteringly, " Kerrrrunnk arrrunt aabb . . . last time. " He looks around the room inquiringly and continues. " It is fairly safe to say, as I was saying lahst time, " he says, " it is indeed altogether ahguable, that if anyone gave Bismahk a grievance, he was rahther bang-certain to be rapped across the knuckles. That, I think, is by all awds the puhfectleh faheh and logical thing to say. " He pauses, examines his fingernails speculatively, then stalks over to the map. " Heah, " he points, " is Unkiah-Skelesseh, wheah, it is doubtless quite conclusiveleh true, Mehemet Ahli would have been rapped a whack- ing good thwack across his knuckles, had he been such an extraohdinahileh foolish awdfish as to grieve Bismahk. " The map flies up to its rack with a thwacking good snap. " That, I believe, is a bang-suah thing. " he says, " and so on like that. " The room is filled with a lulling warmth, and on the floor beneath the windows yellow sunlight is puddling. The lecture goes on. " Cavouah ... a wickid, pragmatical soht of creature . . . and Mettehnich ... in a laundry baskit . . . all going to the Congress of Vienna ... in a laundry baskit . . . out of the countreh. . . . The Pope . . . safe to seh . . . wouldn ' t touch ' em with a bahge pole . . . be- cause . . . whatever colour theah uniforms the ahmy will suahleh run away . . . and the Pope ... as I was saying lahst time . . . wanted grievously to keep the Emperor from being top dohg ... in a laundry baskit . . . Chahles II. a wild, madcap soht of fellow . . . didn ' t caheh a tuppence about his nobles . . . every- thing at sixes and sevens ... in a laundry baskit ... to Vienna . . . Bismahk rapping the Pope across the knuckles . . . whacking . . . Pope whacking Bis- mahk across the knuckles . . . with a bahge pole . . . Ahlexahnder a wawbbly, insane soht of mystic . . . made a football of, as Shakespeah says . . . Bismahk whacking Ahlexahnder a thwack ... a pippin . . . Gahibaldi . . . red shirts . . . in a laundry baskit ... to Vienna. . . . Bahge pole rapping the Pope and Ah- lexahnder across theah knuckles . . . Louis Phillippe . . . top dohg . . . Louis Phillippe . . . giving . . . tuppence to Mr. Gladstun. . . . The Pope giving tuppence for Mehemet Ahli . . . in a laundrey baskit . . . for grieving Bismahk ... on the knuckles . . . Tuppence giving the nobles ... to Lohd Disraeleh . . . nobles don ' t care a rap across the knuckles . . . about the King . . . Bahge pole rapping tuppence on the knuckles ... at the Congress of Vienna . . . the Greeks call themselves Hellenes ... to get tuppence . . . Louis Napoleon . . . puching eyes with his umbrella ... in Vienna . . . Tuppence giving nobles to the King . . . Bahge pole rapping the tuppence . . . rapping Ahlexahnder . . . the Pope . . . rapping Bismahk . . . for his meemwhahs . . . whacking . . . thwacking . . . cracking ... as Shakespeah says. . . . " Outside, the bell is ring- ing. The lecturer: " Kerrunnnk arrunt aaabb . . . next time. " The lulling warmth which has filled the room dissolves, but the yellow sunlight beneath the win- dows is still puddling, mellowly. 341 Once upon a time there were Three Football Players. There was Willie Shakespeare, an All-American Football Player, Tony Mazziotti, a good Football Player, and Jackie Gleason, an indifferent Football Player. These three Boys were in Willie and Jackie ' s Room one Sunday afternoon when suddenly Willie ex- claimed: " I have it, Boys! Let us go calling at St. Mary ' s, which is a Girl ' s school located one mile west of Xotre Dame which is a Boy ' s school. " " That sounds just too, too larkish " laughed good looking Jackie, throwing his Cap high in the air. " And how about you, Tony, Old Scout? " he asked the third member of the Trium- virate as they were called. " It is all right with me, " answered the Old Scout, as he chuckingly poured a bucket of water out of the window on a Chum below. The Chum below turned out to be the Prefect of Discipline so the Trio sped quickly from the Hall since they knew that as soon as the P. of D. found them they would be Campused but they didn ' t care very much since they were so Lighthearted. " What shall we do this afternoon, Boys? " asked the three Girls after the Lighthearted trio found themselves at St. Mary ' s. " Oh, I know, " cried fun-loving Tony, " Let us have a picnic. " " Oh, Capital, " cried the Girls. So they went. They had their picnic along the banks of the St. Joseph River and it was very good. When everything had been eaten the Girls turned to Willie who was show- ing off by standing on his head. " Oh, Willie, " they cried in Unison, " You were an All-American Football Player and we would like to see you Play. Will you? " " Shucks, " said Willie scuffing one Hand in the dirt instead of his Foot since he was standing on his Head. " I wasn ' t so very Good. " " Oh, yes, he was, " declared Jackie and Tony stoutly, clapping their now per- pendicular Chum on the Back, " Come, Chum, we will play with you. " So the three Chums took their places, Willie to show how he had run against Ohio State, a team against which Willie had been a Hero. Tony was going to try and catch Willie and Jackie was to try and keep Willie from being Caught. Willie started to run, but he fell down Seriously injuring his leg, Jackie ran hard into Tony and they fell down, Jackie breaking a Rib and Tony being kicked in the Face. They called the ambulance for Willie over his Protestations and all three went back to School not so Lighthearted anymore since they were all Bruised and the Prefect of Discipline was waiting for them. MORAL: It is always bad luck to throw a bucket of water on a Prefect of Discip- line. 342 ADVERTISING SECTION THE 1936 DOME UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME NOTRE DAME, INDIANA 343 16-inch Underneath Belt Motor Driven South Bend Lathe South Bend Precision Lathes FOR USE IN THE Manufacturing Plant Machine Shop Tool Room Service Station General Repair Shop Electrical Shop Engineering Shop Laboratory and Metal Working Industries of All Kinds Used Throughout the United States and 98 Other Countries Established 1906 Lathe Builders for 30 Years South Bend Lathe Works 425 East Madison Street South Bend, Indiana, U. S. A. 344 SAINT MARY ' S COLLEGE for WOMEN NOTRE DAME, INDIANA Founded in 1855 by the Sisters of the Holy Cross FULLY ACCREDITED LIBERAL ARTS COLLEGE Courses in Art, Biology, Chemistry, Classical Languages, Clothing and Textiles, Commerce, Dramatics, Economics, Education, English, Food and Nutrition, History, Home Management, Institution Management, Journalism, Li- brary Science, Mathematica, Modern Languages, Music, Nursing Education, Philosophy, Physical Education, Physics, Political Science, Religion, Science, Sociology, Speech, Zoology. For catalog address The Secretary, SAINT MARY ' S COLLEGE, NOTRE DAME, Holy Cross, Indiana SAINT MARY ' S ACADEMY for HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS NOTRE DAME, INDIANA FULLY ACCREDITED BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL Separate Department for the Grades For catalog address The Secretary, SAINT MARY ' S, Notre Dame, Holy Cross, Indiana 345 a w FOR US TO HAVE SERVED AS OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE 1936 DOME. TO THE EDITOR AND HIS STAFF WE EXTEND OUR CONGRATULATIONS FOR HAVING PLANNED AND PRODUCED THIS SPLENDID DOME. TO THE UNIVERSITY WE EXPRESS OUR SINCEREST APPRECIATION FOR THEIR CONTINUED CONFIDENCE. As we keep all our negatives indefinitely you may obtain prints from any Dome negative at any time. Bagby Photo Company THEO. JENA C. DAVID REX Portrait and Commercial Photographers SOUTH BEND INDIANA 346 We are deeply appreciative of the fact that the W. F. Hall Printing Company was se- lected to print the 1936 " Dome, " one of the outstanding major year books. Printing, the art preservative, makes it pos- sible to enjoy in retrospect the fellowship of the happy years recorded on these pages. W. F. HALL PRINTING COMPANY 4600 DIVERSEY AVENUE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS SUBSIDIARIES Central Typesetting and Electrotyping Company Chicago Rotoprint Company Art Color Printing Company Chicago, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Dunellen, New Jersey 347 Engravings in tkis years Dome were made by Premier Engraving Company. Likewise, many ol the iour- color, two-color, and one- color engravings ol many ol America s loremost advertisers in leading national magazines are made by Premier. o -o Phone Delaware 5591 PREMIER ENGRAVING CO. 417 N. STATE STREET CHICAGO, ILL. ' fc f has been a pleasure for us to work with the graduate manager and the competent 1936 Dome staff. C. P. NITRIC ACID C. P. GLACIAL ACETIC C. P. SULPHURIC ACID C. P. HYDROCHLORIC ACID C. P. AMMONIUM HYDROXIDE THE GRASSELLI CHEMICAL CO., Inc. Founded 1839 CLEVELAND, OHIO GENIAL HOSTS TO FRIENDS OF NOTRE DAME Oliver Hotel LaSalle Hotel Hoffmann Hotel Jefferson Hotel Morningside Hotel 349 . . . the modern GAS RANGE cooks while the cook ' s away No need to stay home while the meal is cooking . . . not when you have a modern Gas Range. Just set the oven temperature control and you ' re free to leave. You may be confident of perfect results . . . that the meal will be ready to serve when you return. See the modern Gas Ranges at your favorite store or at our salesroom. NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY NEW NOTRE DAME INFIRMARY BUILDING THOMAS L. MICKEY, Inc., Builder, South Bend, Indiana 350 oiuyi atulate a University so prepared to give its student body a curriculum offering every modern advancement and are appreciative of the opportunity to be of service through the construction of many of the fine buildings that grace the campus. SOLLITT CONSTRUCTION CO., Inc. SOUTH BEND INDIANA 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 351 B E SMART LIKE ELEC BECOME AIR CONSCIOUS: COOL in SUMMER WARM in WINTER AIR CONDITION ELECTRICALLY INDIANA MICHIGAN ELECTRIC CO. WASSON COAL COMPANY Producers of HARRISBURG White Ash Coal From the Famous No. 5 Seam, Saline County, Illinois Has Heated Notre Dame University for Many Years SALES OFFICE One North LaSalle St., Chicago Phone Franklin 1752 " 352 k We Point with Pride " to the fact that we have supplied the paper for the 1936 Dome and for many another Dome in the past Bermingham Prosser Co. Kalamazoo - Chicago - New York - Kansas City Wear An Official Notre Dame RING No. 25841 Lightweight, 10K solid yellow gold with emerald, blue sapphire, ame- thyst, tourmaline, topaz, blue spinel . $20.00 No. 25754 Regular weight 10K solid yellow gold with onyx or sardonyx $23.00 No. 29987 Sterling, onyx, sardonyx $ 7.75 Ruby 8.50 Amethyst, topaz 9.50 Garnet 10.00 Place Your Orders Directly Through the Of- fice of the Comptroller of The University of Notre Dame L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY ATTLEBORO, MASS. DME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OP N( THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSIT ; DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNI NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 tSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME V DIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DO THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME } 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE D DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF N THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSIT DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVER TRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNP NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE f OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 19 DIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE D THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNI DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 T THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME TRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE D P v9 , fHEP OFNOTR IffOFW UNIVERSITY 1936 NOTRE DAME ISITY OF NOTI JNIVERSITY Ol THFTO1 DAME ' NOTRE D THE UNIVERSITY OF 1936 THE UNIVE RSI DOME 1936 THE UNI tTRE DAME m OF NQTI FHElUNIVERSITYVDF NOTRE C umtcR _ SITY OF N( UNIVERSITY 6 THE UNH rtTiOTr 1936 TI AME THE DOME NOTRE DAME THE DOI an, or nOTRE DAME un 6 THE E 1936 IHIUNM me uuME 1936 iAME ' 1 THE UNI ' 1W DOME THEY DAM OF; n DAv NOTk UNIVER ME HEOOM TRE DAME OF NOTRE DAME ERSITY [OF NOTRE I THE DOME 1936 I THE UNIVE .SIT Off NO DAME THE DOME 1 36 THE UIVEfcSIT NOTRE DAME THB-TOME 1 3 TH ISITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME IE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE D THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE U IE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 ME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME CRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME TH f OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAM RSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF 36 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVER IE 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OK yOTRIME ' TH IE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY Of tltEDA E THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THEUNIVERSCFN01 RE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNISITYOF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 I UNIVE RSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOMt)3i Tt HE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THEMEM9 36 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME N IE 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE ME || IE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSE N01 FRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THEtVERSIT Y OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 193 WUNIV ' ERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME IE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THEME ]? 36 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME IE 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE, IE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OFI ME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSE N 01 FRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 ' Y OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 19 MIVEBSITY OF NOTRE DAME THE DOME 1936 THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTPF HA ME TUC nnuft .. 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