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

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 334

 

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 334 of the 1938 volume:

V .. .-..- - v.: it p " .-.,.:- j- VMMWIWMMM THEME To the Log Chapel, low and small yet solid by the lakes. ... To pictur- esque Sorin, long-standing and long-loved. . . . To the New Quads, bright beneath the Dome. . . . To the old, substantial places, sustaining a past of distinction. . . . To the new, modern structures, inspiriting the ancient, and prefiguring fresher life and hardier powers. . . . To this old and young university and all the vitality that composes it in every age, this book is signed. E D I CATI IV AD; To Father Farley, whose love for the stu- dents has inspired them to live in the Spirit of Notre Dame, we dedicate the 1938 Dome. I -;:, H mffljii I ' ' CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION ATHLETICS ACTIVITIES ORGANIZATIONS ' I it ALUMNI HALL LAW BUILDING ACROSS THE LAKE r THE DINING HALLS 11 BIOLOGY BUILDING 12 HU RLEY COMMERCE BUILDING THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY SACRED HEART CHURCH Professor Emil Jacques Professor Frederic Myers Judge William M. Cain Charles Winegardner Leonard Casassa Kocco Detaranto 16 ' MI MIST RAT REV. JOHN F. O ' HARA, C.S.C. PRESIDENT UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME 18 Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C. Vice President Rev. J. Leonard Carrico, C.S.C. Director of Studies Robert B. Riordan Registrar Francis W. Lloyd Comptroller 19 Kenneth A. Oliver Comptroller Rev. James D. Trahey, C.S.C. Prefect of Discipline Bro. Engelbert Leisse, C.S.C. Treasurer Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. Prefect of Religion Rev. John P. Lynch, C.S.C. Assistant Prefect of Religion 20 Robert H. McAuliffe Assistant Prefect of Discipline Edward Murray Supervisor of Student Employment Brother Chrysostom Shaefer, C.S.C. Auditor Rev. R. J. Grimm, C.S.C. Assistant Prefect of Religion Rev. Francis E. Gartland, C.S.C. Assistant Prefect of Religion 21 Rev. Henry G. Glueckert, C.S.C. Alumni Hall Rev. Frederick M. Gassensmith, C.S.C. Sorin Hall Rev. George J. Marr, C.S.C. Walsh Hall HECTORS DF Bro. Maurilius De Gan, C.S.C Carrol Hall Rev. Joseph A. Muckenthaler, C.S.C. Badin Hall Rev. George L. Holderith, C.S.C. Morrissey Hall Bro. Patrick Cain, C.S.C. Brownson Hall Rev. Stanislaus F. Lisewski, C.S.C. Cavanaugh Hall Rev. John M. Ryan, C.S.C. Dillon Hall Rev. Peter P. Forrestal, C.S.C. Howard Hall IS OF THE RESIDENCE HALLS Rev. Lew W. Gorman, C.S.C. St. Edward ' s Hall Rev. Thomas A. Kelly, C.S.C. Lyons Hall Rev. John P. O ' Connell, C.S.C. Freshman Hall Rev. John A. Molter, C.S.C. Zahm Hall Rev. Francis P. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. Old Infirmary Francis X. Ackermann Mechanical Drawing Robert L. Anthony Physics Lawrence H. Baldinger Pharmacy Thomas J. Barry Journalism Paul C. Bartholomew Politics HE FACULTY Wesley C. Bender Marketing William L. Benitz Mechanical Engineering Stephen C. Bocsky Biology Rev. F. J. Boland, C.S.C. Rev. H. J. Bolger, C.S.C. Politics Physics Herbert J. Bott Marketing Andrew J. Boyle Chemistry Rev. T. J. Brennan, C.S.C. Philosophy Rev. L. V. Broughal, C.S.C. Philosophy Frank N. Brown Aeronautical Engineering Gerald C. Brubaker Architecture Rev. E. P. Burke, C.S.C. Bro. Patrick Cain, C.S.C. English English David L. Campbell English Kenneth N. Campbell Chemistry 24 ft I Thomas B. Campbell History Jose A. Caparo Electrical Engineering Rev. C. M. Carey, C.S.C. Rev. W. A. Carey, C.S.C. Joseph J. Casasanta English Classics Music Rev. F. P. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. Sociology Cletus F. Chizek Fi nance George B. Collins Physics John M. Cooney Journalism Rev. J. J. Corcoran, C.S.C. Religion Jose C. Corona Spanish Gilbert J. Coty Spanish Ronald C. Cox Speech William J. Coyne Speech Elton B. Crepeau Music Bro. Columba Curran, C.S.C. English Alden E. Davis Finance George A. Cooper Physical Education Rev. M. A. Coyle, C.S.C. English Pedro A. de Landero Spanish 25 James Dincolo Finance Rev. C. L. Doremus, C.S.C. French William H. Downey Economics Benjamin G. BuBois French Brother E. Dwyer, C.S.C. Education Homer Q. Earl Law LeClair H. Eells Finance Norbert A. Engels English Christopher J. Pagan Economics Paul I. Fenlon English Bernard B. Finnan Finance John J. Fitzgerald Philosophy Matthew A. Fitzsimons History Carl F. Floe Metallurgy Rev. J. A. Fogarty, C.S.C. Economics Rev. P. Forrestal, C.S.C. Spanish Henry B. Froning Chemistry Arthur J. Gartland Economics Francis T. Flynn Sociology Rev. F. E. Gartland, C.S.C. Religion 26 Rev. F. Gassensmith, C.S.C. Mathematics Rev. H. G. Glueckert, C.S.C. Classics Rev. Leo W. Gorman, C.S.C. Classics Robert L. Greene Pharmacy Waldemar Gurian Politics Eugene Guth Physics Arthur E. Haas Physics Elvin R. Handy Physical Education Francis J. Hanley Art Louis L. Hasley English Rev. Kerndt M. Healy Rev. P. E. Hebert, C.S.C. English Classics Harold J. Heck Finance Edward Heffner Mechanical Engineering George F. Hennion Chemistry THE FACULT Rev. Edward L. Heston, C.S.C. Philosophy Henry D. Hinton Chemistry Rev. H. H. Hoever, O. Cist. Philosophy Rev. Norbert C. Hoff Rev. George L. Holderith, Philosophy C.S.C. History 27 Christopher Hollis Rev. A. J. Hope, C.S.C. Frank W. Horan History Philosophy Civil Engineering Raymond A. Hoyer Sociology Daniel Hull Mathematics Rev. B. J. Ill, C.S.C. German Fredric H. Ingersoll Music Rev. T. P. Jones, C.S.C. Religion Theodor K. Just Biology Regidius M. Kaczmarek Biology Rev. E. A. Keller, C.S.C. Rev. J. C. Kelley, C.S.C. Rev. T. A. Kelly, C.S.C. Rev. J. H. Kenna, C.S.C. Economics Sociology Classics Mathematics George E. Keogan Physical Education HE FACULTY CSC Rev. J. E. Kline, C.S.C. Astronomy Leo F. Kuntz Education Rev. T. A. Lahey, C.S.C. Marketing Walter M. Langford Spanish Earl F. Langwell French 28 Rev. Stan. F. Lisewski C.S.C. Polish Arnold H. Lunn Religion Rev. J. P. Lynch, C.S.C. William J. MacDaniels John A. MacLean Religion Finance Aeronautical Engineering Thomas P. Madden English Edward G. Mahin Metallurgy Clarence E. Manion Law Rev. Geo. J. Marr, C.S.C. Religion Rev. Bernard L. McAvoy, Patrick A. McCusker Rev. James H. McDonald, C.S.C. Philosophy Chemistry C.S.C. English Rev. John C. McGinn, C.S.C. Sociology Edward J. Maurus Mathematics Harry J. McLellan Mechanical Engineering Francis E. McMahon Philosophy Rev. W. M. McNamara, C.S.C. History Karl Menger Mathematics Thomas E. Mills Speech Rev. E. J. Misch, C.S.C. History 29 Rev. E. J. Molter, C.S.C. Rev. P. S. Moore, C.S.C. Francis E. Moran Biology Philosophy English Rev. J. E. Moran, C.S.C. R ev . J. A. Muckenthaler, Classics c.s.c. G ermatt HE FACULTY Dominick J. Napolitano Physical Education John P. Nicholson Physical Education John A. Northcott Rev. F. J. Nowakowski, Electrical Engineering C.S.C. Religion Rev. T. P. O ' Connell, C.S.C. Sociology Daniel C. O ' Grady Philosophy Francis J. O ' Malley English Rev. J. R. O ' Neill, C.S.C. Speech Daniel H. Pedtke Music Raymond V. Pence English Maurice L. Pettit Politics Devere T. Plunkett Classics Willis D. Nutting History Eugene J. Payton Marketing Donald J. Plunkett Biology 30 in Stanley R. Price Finance Ronald E. Rich Chemistry Engineering William F. Roemer Philosophy Rufus W. Rauch English Rev. J. J. Reddington, C.S.C. Religion James A. Reyniers Biology Elton E. Richter Law Rev. M. S. Rigley, C.S.C. English Philip H. Riley Spanish George E. Rohrbach William D. Rollison Mechanical Engineering Law Stephen H. Ronay English Rev. J. J. Reynolds, C.S.C. History Robert B. Riordan Economics Rev. J. M. Ryan, C.S.C. History John A. Scannell Physical Education Rev. A. L. Schlitzer, C.S.C. Philosophy Raymond J. Schubmehl Civil Engineering Stanley S. Sessler Art Walter L. Shilts Civil Engineering 31 Edmund A. Smith Marketing Henry C. Staunton English Knowles B. Smith Mining Engineering Andrew T. Smithberger English Rev. J. J. Stack, C.S.C. History Lawrence F. Stauder Electrical Engineering Richard T. Sullivan English Owen C. Swihart Music John P. Turley Classics William W. Turner Mechanical Drawing HE FACULTY Albert L. Vitter Physics George J. Wack Rev. M. J. Walsh, C.S.C. Rev. Leo L. Ward, C.S.C. Rev. Leo R. Ward, C.S.C. German History English Philosophy James D. Watson Finance Herman H. Wenzke Chemistry Rev. R. W. Woodward, C.S.C. Philosophy 32 fll I 33 tl 34 0? ttlft .HGftf c -C ' fcaU K " " ; S - lr S ' ,rt et - fc S MIBI ' 35 c ss of ffcltftf ,t G 1 iss r | U V " f C - rnmt e -; ; neso la 36 , 37 38 39 k m M " . eeispo ' - , K Ca 4ir ie ts. ) os -:? -. Ar ociX - 40 f 41 .rets- 42 1! % 43 v jr r " tS|3 " c $$$ T 44 . V Vv . 45 5 46 , -nuttf 1 }AaO- Co MVs25fc$ VB . vO f C (Vf N ftAMV. pVco " lW b otC 1 ' 47 atS ' " 48 ?- ' " ta4 oi ' ?$S3V ' ' K. l b 1 V- B ' ' A-- 49 .s fe 1 a ffff- ,. S. sect John V. omtn et- o. A m l ' ce fo ' 010 ' 50 51 U ' .rftR ' Vresh ? efdeot, E ' lfoO ETffeSw 33 52 ) l i c f ' rio I Vir o aO f nef af fiSvSSw 5 53 %wT - 54 55 56 ,d 3 e c3$ e s $, ' 57 . p T.e 1 rtub; tl U-i VVe -. u o c%r eb i fr 58 t - 59 BtfV .t v a Co-to " - CoOJ f. Yenon? ulfc os ' 60 tf. G ? d ' Soc et ? ' ' C C b ' ! c., s i:?r-- $ Kc ' - s J . - S5h; l V $s - 61 i Ji. 1 wfS3r _ . rtf - ' _y i_ - v ' rffi -s.?ias - ; ba. i ' O " b ' et ? " 62 11 I 63 64 65 .t G ftt ca o? 66 68 69 K SSUS j e sp 1 c - v 70 f 71 72 !tfi s 73 74 ' ;! t u ss v, ti ? sca T c . -. aSSfc c Q ' vcb 1 J Co iri feoPtfp ' T u P as c ' y- ofV orfC u n CrnO 1 3 D ev 3eo? j hSl " ' " " 76 ' l It-- n 7lal r 77 78 79 80 81 VE V It 82 . Q l 83 K " %b. 84 . ,. , C5 . Wa jisft - ? ? ' re " , 5Kj ' ; . f.Via 11 ' So:i eV ' 85 THE DOME AWARD OF RECOGNITION The Dome honors the four Seniors selected by the Committee on Award as most outstanding in the field of extra curricular activ- ities. The Dome honors these men with full confidence. Even before any thought was given to the selection of the four gradu- ates, much thought was given to the selection of eighteen Juniors whom the Dome considered best qualified to act as the Committee on Award. These Juniors were chosen from prominent camp us organizations, from the Scholastic and the Dome, from the Man- agers Organization, from the S. A. C., and from each of the five colleges. Before voting, the Committee considered carefully the record of each Senior suggested for award. The record of his par- ticipation in athletics, publications, class offices, managers organ- ization and clubs was examined. Then the Committee voted, selecting those four men whose records were most outstanding. The Dome presents their selections on the following pages. COMMITTEE ON AWARD Earl M. Brown Thomas R. Bulger Charles J. Colgan Robert F. Converse Vincent W. DeCoursey Frederick J. Digby Joseph F. Dray Daniel O. Donovan Donald K. Duffey Eugene P. Kiefer Paul J. McArdle Mark J. Mitchell Carl J. Nagel Donald C. O ' Melia Bartholomew D. O ' Toole James J. Raaf Joseph F. Ryan Daniel C. Sheedy 86 D.OToole 87 88 89 90 GRADUATES WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR IN THIS SECTION Battaglia, Joseph Alphonse; Calvert, Charles Francis; Daniels, William Edward; English, Edward Jacob; Gormley, Eugene Edwin; Griffin, Joseph Daniel; Harris, C.S.C. Charles, William; Kennedy, C.S.C., Richard Joseph; Kinnealey, Thomas Francis; Kowalski, C.S.C., Edmund Stanislaus; Manion, James Joseph; McLaughlin, James Donald; Murphy, John Partick; O ' Boyle, Joseph John; Rowe, Joseph Kenneth; Ruge, Emil Vernon; Ryan, Daniel Francis; Scheer, Edward Oliver; Sullivan, George Robert; Wassell, Bernard Joseph; Zellers, Robert Wesley. Boyd-Snee, Aubrey Raphael; Horan, Raymond Augustine; Sand- rock, Peter Francis. Davis, John Francis; Kirchman, Francis Joseph; Maehler, Arthur Ralph; Rooney, Chauncey Michael. COLLEGE OF ARTS AND LETTERS COLLEGE OF SCIENCE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Breen, F rancis Joseph; Brown, Clifford Francis; MacDuff, Stanley Irving; Moorman, Achilles Herndon; Smith, Francis Jerome; Sparling, Harold Hamilton. COLLEGE OF LAW Borgman, John Henry; Cleary, John Francis; Clifford, John Francis; Hanousek, Raymond Anthony; Magee, Robert Frohe; Walsh, John Judge; Zwers, Joseph Bernard. COLLEGE OF COMMERCE 91 OFFICERS Martin McGinnis Secretary CLASS OF THIRTY-NINE Joseph Nigro Treasurer 92 EBS L. Adrian Pleai ' anlfille, N. Y. William F. Ahern James J. Allen Nicholas C. Amrhein Norman I. Anderson Richard J. Anton Akron, Ohio Mannington, W. Va. Springfield, III. Buffalo, N. Y. Chicago, 111. Emanuel N. Apostal Thomas N. Armel Patrick J. Bannon Thomas C. Barnett Carmelo V. Barone Lawrence A. Barrett Fairport, N. Y. Chicago, III. Louisville, Ky. West Neu-ton. Mass. Pou hkeepsie, N. Y. Gary, Ind. CLASS DF THIRTY-NINE Thomas G. Barry, Jr. Emmett P. Barton George L. Bastian, Jr. Francis X. Baumert Joseph E. Beinor Vito V. Bellino Denier, Colo. Indianapolis, Ind. Manchester, N. H. College Point, N. Y. Hari ' ey, III. Elizabeth, N. J. Louis J. Bemish Augostino J. Benedetti John T. Benedict Lawrence D. Benedict Charles R. Bennett Julius W. Bercik Rochester, N, Y. Morrison, 111. Chicago, III. Eranston. III. St. Augustine, Fla. St. Albans, N. Y. 93 Richard P. Bergen Grayslake, 111. Robert C. Bolz Union City, N. J. Joseph J. Bernard Benedict F. Binkowski Harold C. Blakeman Michael L. Blessing James J. Bockheim Los Angeles, Calif. Chicago, 111. South Bend, Ind. Curtis, Nebr. Grand Rapids, Mich. Henry P. Borda Chicago, III. John H. Borgman Eransrills, Ind. Paul A. Borgman Thomas R. Bossort, Jr. Albert F. Bossu Erannille, Ind. Milwaukee, Wis. Monongahela, Pa. CLASS OF THIRTY-NINE Samuel S. Bozich Gaheston, Texas Louis P. Brady LeRoy, N. Y. William K. Braun Robert H. Breen Richard E. Brehm Patrick J. Brennan Cincinnati, Ohio Winnetka, III. Racine, Wis. L ' Arise, Mich. William F. Brennan James F. Brophy Hawthorne, N. . Peoria, 111. Albert L. Brown Earl M. Brown, Jr. Richard J. Brown Thomas R. Bulger Lynchburg, Va. Benton Harbor, Mich. Lancaster, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. 94 August J. Burkart M. Richard Burkholder Herman M. Burnell Louis G. Cacchioli John A. Callaghan John F. Callaghan Newton, N. . Troy, Ohio Dulutb, Minn. Newark, N. J. Bristol, Conn. Greenwich, Conn. William P. Callahan George R. Campbell William J. Cannon William M. Cappillino Robert E. Carmody William A. Carpenter Wichita, Kans. Ml. Lebanon, Pa. N. Muskegon, Mich. Highland, N. Y. Chicago, 111. South Bend, Ind. Charles V. Carroll Edward J. Carroll Francis T. Carroll William E. Carroll Byron L. Casey Woonsocket, R. 1. Lynch, Ky. Woonsocket, R. I. Detroit, Mich. Park Ridge, 111. Richard D. Casey Mason City, Iowa John B. Cella Raymond M. Charley Francis X. Clarke Thomas E. Clarke John J. Clemens James A. Clifford East Elmhtirst, N. Y. Joliel, 111. Chicago, III. Dei Moines, Iowa Sudbury, Onl., Can. Great Falls, Mont. 95 Michael P. Clpuse Neal P. Cochran James J. Coffey Charles J. Colgan Somerset, Ohio Chicago, III. Springfield, Mass. Buenos Aires, Arg. John R. Collins James T. Connell Brooklyn, N. Y. Newport, R. I. Robert F. Converse James M. Corcoran Arthur L. Coscarelli Walter R. Cotton John D. Coughlin John W. Courter Casper, Wyo. Washington, D. C. May City, Mich. Lynbrook, N. Y. Minot, N. D. Atlanta, Ga. CLASS OF THIRTY-NINE Emmett H. Crowe Francis E. Cunningham Daniel F. Curley Gregory P. Gushing Philip G. Dahar James B. Daley Lafayette, Ind. Oak Park, III. Chicago, III. Evanston, III. Dillonvale, Ohio Niles, Ohio Ralph R. Daoust Defiance, Ohio John L. Darrouzet Arthur G. Davis John A. Davis Vincent W. DeCoursey Charles E. Dell Galveston, Texas New York, N. Y. Quincy, III. Kansas City, Kans. Columbus, Ind. 96 Louis J. Demer Danaher M. Dempsey George R. Dempsey Albert G. Denten Harry J. Detzer Honesaale, Pa. Tacoma, Wash. Oshkosh, Wis. Chicago, III. Toledo, Ohio Philip P. DiCrocco Robert H. Dieckelman Frederick J. Digby Dennis L. Dineen Edward J. Disser Stapelton, 5.T., N. Y. Milwaukee, Wis. New Orleans, La. Kiitanning, Pa. ft. Wayne, Ind. John M. Devins Minneapolis, Minn. Russell J. Dolce Chicago, III. Vincent E. Dollard William A. Donnelly Daniel O. Donovan Paul M. Donovan John C. Dore John T. Doyle Hamlin, N. Y. Queens Village, N. Y. New Hampton, Iowa Elmira, N. Y. Whittier, Calif. Beardstown, 111. Lawrence A. Doyle Joseph F. Dray Virgil T. Dreiling Morristown, N. ]. New Haven, Conn. Victoria, Kans. John W. Dubbs Paul E. DuCharme Donald K. Duffey Mendola, III. Chicago, III. Cleveland Hts., Ohio 97 John R. Duffy Chicago, III. Joseph M. Dunn Rocky Ford, Colo, John J. Dunphy John J. Dyer Penrts Grove, N. J. Detroit, Mich, William J. Eberhardt Bernard J. Eilers Monaca, Pa. Rochester, N. Y. John D. Ellis Charles J. Englehart John J. Ennis Charles W. Ephgrave Louis J. Essey George E. Evans, Jr. Greens Fort, Ind. Chicago, III. N. Tarrylown, N. Y. Chicago, 111. Maxton, N. C. Mt. Hope, W. Va. CLASS OF THIRTY-NINE Bernard J. Pagan Herbert C. Fairall Gerald M. Faller Edward J. Fanning Edward G. Farrell, Jr. Francis T. Farrell Bath, N. Y. Denser, Colo. Fryhurg, Pa. Oat Park, 111. Bronxville, N. Y. South Bend, Ind. Roben J. Farrington Dominic M. Favero Wm. J. Faymonville, Jr. Bernard J. Feeney Brooklyn, N. Y. Leechburg, Pa. Eranston, 111. Tonawanda, N. Y. Andrew J. Felker Arnold A. Fell Marshfield, Vis. Niagara Falls, N. V 98 Allen F. Felts George R. Fenn Ih n A. Ference Princeton, Ind. Oak Part, III. East Pittsburgh, Pa, Francis E. Fergus August B. Fipp South Bend, Ind. Defiance, Ohio Frank C. Fitch Cherokee, Iowa Frank E. Fitzpatrick Robert E. Fitzsimmons Laurence J. Fitzsimons Charles J. Flanigan Peter J. Fluge Balboa His., Canal Zone Brooklyn, N. Y. Michigan City, Ind. Schcneclady, N. Y. Toledo, Ohio John M. Focke Washington C. H., Ohio Paul J. Foley Mohawk, Mich. Thomas P. Foye Frank P. Fransioli Ernest O. Frauendorff Theodore P. Frericks Carl H. Fricke, Jr. Los Angeles, Calif. Memphis, Ten. Manila, P. I. Marion, Ohio Altadena, Calif. Philip G. Fritz Grand Rapids, Mich. Frank J. Gaglione Chester J. Gajewski John C. Gallagher Robert J. Gallagher Andrew J. Gannon Buffalo, N. Y. Chicago, III. Chicago, III. Waverly, Iowa Stilltvater, N. Y. 99 Richard A. Ganser Richard J. Garab Frank X. Gartland, Jr. Hugh M. Garvey Frank X. George Walter J. Gerend Mishawaka, Ind. South Bend, Ind, Marion, Ind. Sharon, Pa. Wyandotte, Mich. Sheboygan, Wis. Vincent J. Giesler Robert B. Gillespie Thomas G. Gillespie Angus M. Gillon John V. Gilmour Chicago, HI, Notre Dame, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Jersey City, N. J. Glen Rock, N. ]. George M. Gist Port Arthur, Texas CLASS OF THIRTY-NINE Joseph T. Godleski Bernard J. Good Joseph R. Gorman Mervyn J. Gorman, Jr. James S. Gorrell Harold A. Gottsacker Grand Rapids, Mich. Chicago, III. Alliance, Ohio Chicago, III. South Bend, Ind. Sheboygan, U " .f. James H. Graham J. Jeremiah Green James M. Greene Tulia, Otla. Sioux City. lou ' a Wapella, III. John F. Greene Whitney I. Gregory, Jr. John J. Griffin Fort Worth, Texas Louisville, Ky. St. Louis, Mo. 100 Edward K. Grimes John Z. Gutowski George G. Haggerty George L. Haithcock William H. Hake Ottawa, III. Ambridge, Pa. Flushing, N. Y. Nashville, Tenn. Gary, Ind. Leo E. Hall Columbus, Ohio John B. Hammond Kyrqn W. Hanlon Joseph E. Hannan Lloyd M. Harbert Hubert J. Harrington David W. Harris Detroit, Mick. Pittsburgh, Pa. Poughkeepste, N. Y. Nampa, Idaho Clare, Iowa Chicago, 111. John R. Hartsock Joseph F. Hartzer Ralph M. Hass Altoona, Pa. South Bend, Ind. South Bend, lad. Charles B. Hayes Frank J. Hayes Newark, N. J. Oak Park, III. James C. Healy Chicago, 111. Oliver P. Helland Joseph F. Hennessy William R. Herrick Robert B. Heywood Henry T. Hickey Wisconsin Dells, Wis. Valley Stream, N. Y. Proctor, W. Va. New Richmond, Wis. Auburn, N. Y. 101 Joseph J. Hiegel Conway, Ark. Hugo J. Hildebrandt Bernard F. Hiss Cleveland, Ohio South Bind, Ind, Robert J. Hoag Ottawa, Can. Reiner F. Hoch Willard C. Hofer Francis W. Hogan Minneapolis, Minn. Rock Island, 111. Elmira, N. Y. Thomas B. Hogan Brooklyn, N. Y. F. W. Honerkamp H. William Hooper Albin L. Hosinski William P. Howard Robert W. Huether Brooklyn, N. Y. Muskegon, Mich. South Bend, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Sharon, Pa. CLASS DF THIRTY-NINE Kenneth E. Higby, Jr. Edwin J. Hughes Richard V. Huisking John F. Jaeger Norman F. Jandoli John C. Jaxtheimer Rifon, Wis. Lakewood, Ohio Huntington, N. Y. Columbus, Wis. West Orange, N. ]. Sharon, Pa. Henry F. Johantgen James A. Johnson Walter H. Johnson, Jr. Robert P. Joseph Joseph A. Judge William H. Kaiser Rochester, N. Y. Em tire, Mich. Bronxville, N. Y. Cincinnati, Ohio Troy, N. Y. Eau Claire, Vis. 102 Thomas J. Kalman Adolph S. Kamm Raymond A. Kane H. J. Kartheiser, Jr. Edward C. Keen Paul E. Kell Perryopolis, Pa. Ashland, Wis. Chicago, III. Chicago, III. Honesdale, Pa. Niles, Ind. ilMIIE Paul K. Kelly South Bend, Ind. Daniel B. Kelly Forest Hills, N. Y. Frank B. Kelly Jacksonville, Fla. Frank R. Kelly, Jr. Robert D. Kennedy Cyril B. Kerns Richmond, Va. Chicopee Falls, Mass. Saginaw, Mich. William F. Kerwin, Jr. Alfred O. Kiefer Eugene P. Kiefer Matthew V. Kiernan Robert R. Kiernan Russell N. King Green Bay, Wis. San Antonio, Texas Snyder, N. Y. South Orange, N. ] . Plymouth, Ind. Maplewood, N. j. Thomas J. King Joseph F. Kinnealey Irving F. Klister Paul F. Kluding Gene E. Kochanowski John A. Koenigshoff Elmira, N. Y. Milton, Mass. Rib Lake, Vis. Norwalk, Ohio South Bend, Ind. Cleveland, Ohio 103 John J. Kohn Francis X. Kolander Edward J Kort New York, N. Y. Etna, Pa. W. Palm Beach, Fla. fe 1; ,r s ? ' K " stan Cornelius J. Kvasnak Robert J. Kvatsak Wallingiord, Conn. Clairton, Pa. N.S. Pittsburgh, Pa. Hi H Lucien J. LaCroix Robert R. Lamb Karl H. Lanelois Hackensack, N. J. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Appleton, Wis. Frank J. Lauck Indianapolis, Ind, Anthony E. Layelle Ernest F. LaVigne Cleveland, Ohio Geneseo, N. Y. CLASS OF THIRTY-NINE MaU Titan nh; n ' JO R ep j 1 ; E - w ei v ng J se ? h . Lewis Charles A. L ' Henisson Charles E. Lingenfelder William P. Long liffin, Ohio Buffalo, N. Y. Clarksville, Tenn. Jerome, Idaho Memphis, fenn. Chicago, III. BM - JRx -t 7 r -I f9% 4pf, - j Rt | " V " ir t F - % J. V. Lowery, C.S.C. Richard T. Lucke Sewickley, Pa. Greenwich, Conn. John P. Lynaugh Arthur R. Maehler Thomas A. Maher Wm. H. Maleshewski Canandaigua, N.Y. Oat Park, 111. New York, N. Y. Nahwak, N. ]. 104 Il-IIII . Thomas J. Malloy Philip J. Maloney Roland A. Martin Lawrence P. Martin Frank A. Mastriana William D. Mathis Coalaalc, Pa. Washington, D. C. Fond du Lac, Wis. Detroit, Mich. Youngstown, Ohio Memphis, Tenn. Marion J. Maurello Ralph B. Mazar James C. McArdle Paul J. McArdle John E. McAuliffe Paul J. McCormack Trinidad, Colo. South Bend, Ind. Fort Wayne, lad. Pittsburgh, Pa. Syracuse, N. Y. West Hartford, Conn. John J. McDermott Joseph E. McDermott Harry F. McDonagh Donald C. McDonald John F. McDonald J. L. McDonald, Jr. Midland, Md. Chicago, 111. Chicago, 111. Waukegan, 111. Cleveland His., Ohio Providence, R. 1. ! " = . t j n ciri I 1 1 John W. McDonough Alfred B. McEnearney Charles B. McFarland James M. McFarland Patrick F. McFarland Martin S. McGinnis Chicago, III. Rockville Ctr., N. Y. Oklahoma City, Okla. New Haven, Conn. Joliet, III. Memphis, Tenn. 105 John J. McGovern John L. McGuinness John A. McGuire Joseph J. McGuire Michael J. McGuire William F. Mclnerny Pittsburgh, Pa. Chadwicks, N. Y. Chicago, III. Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. South Bend, Ind. Thomas E. Mclntyre Richard C. McKay Chicago, III. Dubuque, Iowa Louis F. McKean Thomas J. McKenna William S. McKenna Joseph M. McKeon Alexandria, La. Saskatoon, Sask., Can. Detroit, Mich. Butler, N. J. CLASS DF THIRTY-NINE John E. McMahon Charles A. McNamara William P. McVay Matthew H. Merkle David T. Meskill, Jr. William J. Metrailer Indianapolis, Ind. Tuha, Okla. Bradford, Pa. Tacoma, Wash. West Roxbury, Mass. Little Rock, Ark. Charles J. Metzger James G. Meyer Rockville Cir., N. Y. Lhermore, Ky. William T. Meyers Adrian E. Micek Elgin, 111. Columbus, Nebr. George J. Milford Marion, Ind. John J. Miller Pittsfleld, Mass. 106 Edward V. Minczeski Mark J. Mitchell Michael B. Mongovern Darrell K. Moore Joseph B. Moorman, Jr. Donald W. Morgan South Bend, Ind. Chicago, III. Chicago, III. Mishau ' aka, Ind. Cincinnati, Ohio South Bend, Inf. Paul E. Morrison Gerald E. Morrissey John S. Mortimer James N. Motschall John P. Mulderig Paul J. Mullen Jersey City, N. ]. Bennington, Vt. Chicago, III. Grosse Pointe, Mich. Auburn, N. Y. Mt. Lebanon, Pa. IHIIE rial tola 1 fi George E. Mulligan William J. Mulllins Daniel M. Murphy Brooklyn, N. Y. New Rochelle, N. Y. Marion, Ohio ' John J. Murphy Maurice J. Murphy William S. Murray Oak Part, III. Sumner, Iowa Elizabeth, N. J. Carl J. Nagel Peter J. Nantista Joseph R. Nardone Gerard O. Naumann Charles B. Nelson George J. Neumann Buffalo, N. Y. Albany, N. Y. Tiltonsville, Ohio Detroit, Mich. Decatur, 111, Chicago, III. 107 Joseph A. Nigro Phillip R. North Charles M. Norton Francis J. Novak Bernard F. Nowicki William P. Oakes Kansas City, Mo. Fort Worth, Texas Rochester, N. Y. Lackawanna, N. Y. South Bend, Ind. Duluth, Minn. " S ' kV 1 LJ -- a , ' - " John S. O ' Brien John J. O ' Connell Edwin G. O ' Connor Joseph E. O ' Connor Thomas F. O ' Dea Edward J. O ' Donnell Kankakee, III. Indianapolis, Ind. Woonsocket, R. I. New York, N. Y, Youngstown, Ohio Portland, Maine CLASS OF THIRTY-NINE John F. O ' Hara Patrick V. O ' Hara Francis J. O ' Laughlin William A. O ' Loughlin Charles F. O ' Malley Thomas E. O ' Malley Port Huron, Mich. Woonsocket, R. I. Fort Wayns, Ind. Toledo, Ohio Chicago, III. Chicago, III. Stephen M. O ' Meara Donald C. O ' Melia Richard J. O ' Melia George M. O ' Neil West Bend, Wis. Rhinelander, Wis. Rhinelander, Wis. Pelham, N. Y. Robert M. Ortale Kingston, N. Y. B. O. O ' Toole Chicago, III. 108 William D. O ' Toole Albert S. Pacetta Edward A. Palank Rochester, N. Y. Far Rockaway, N. Y. Richmond Hill, N. Y. Francis R. Parks Francis M. Payne Joseph A. Pedrucci Rice Late, Wis. East Cleveland, Ohio Torey, 111. John H. Penrose Lawrence J. Petroshius William S. Pettigrew Francis R. Pfaff Arthur W. Phillips, Jr. Robert B. Pick Cohots, N. Y. North Chicago, III. Charleston, W. Va. Elizabeth, N. ]. Michigan City, Ind. West Bend, Wis. William L. Piedmont Robert J. Piercecchi Frank S. Pittman Norfolk, Va. Laurium, Mich. Indianapolis, Ind. George F. Plain East Orange, N. J. John F. Planalp James W. Plummet Sioux City, Iowa Zanesrille, Ohio Stanley J. Podposki Gene A. Poletto Greenwich, Conn. Clinton, Ind. Thomas C. Powers William A. Prekowitz George D. Prentice, Jr. Edward A. Quimby N. Wilbraham, Mass. South Bend, Ind. Milwaukee, Wis. White Plains, N. Y. 109 John C. Quinn Joseph M. Quinn James J. Raaf Louis A. Radelet Charles B. Rasor Carl J. Rausch Scranton, Pa. Scranton, Pa. St. Clair, Ma. Green Bay, Vis, Troy, Ohio Los Angeles, Calif. Lee S. Read Louisville, Ky. Thomas M. Reardon Harry A. Reinhart Robert T. Rendlen Frank A. Reppenhagen Joseph M. Reynold Kansas City, Mo. Atlantic City, N. }. Hannibal, Mo. Buffalo, N. Y. Atlantic City, N. }. nolds CLASS OF THIRTY-NINE Joseph G. Rice Missoula, Mont. Paul H. Rice William H. Ricke Charles R. Riley Highland Park, 111. South Bend, Ind. Richmond, Va. Hugh V. Riley Aurelius J. Rizzi Chicago, III. Lead, 5. D. George T. Roach Joseph J. Robinson Bridgeport, Conn. Youngstown, Ohio James E. Rocap Indianapolis, Ind. Thomas E. Roche Robert K. Rodibaugh Steven J. Rogenski Cleveland, Ohio South Bend, Ind. Motine, til. 110 Henry T. Rohl Herman M. Romberg Philip F. Rosbach George H. Ross, Jr. Victor J. Ruggiero William W. Runge Asblabula, Ohio New Haren, Conn. Grand Haven, Mich. Flushing, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Merrill, Wis. Daniel J. Ryan Chicago, lit. John E. Ryan Flin Flon, Man., Can. Joseph F. Ryan Buffalo, N. Y. William R. Ryan Cleveland, Ohio Carl L. Sabo Chester P. Sadowski South Bend, Ind. Grosse Pointe fk., Mich. John E. Savord Robert L. Scally Salvatore P. Scarlata Carl M. Schalliol Earl D. Schalliol Gepree F. Schantz Sandusky, Ohio Naugatuck, Conn. Lodi, N. J, Mishawaka, Ind. Mishawaka, Ind. Binghamton, N. Y. Robert F. Schirf Raymond M. Schleck Daniel C. Schmidt Albert J. Schmitz Robert H. Schmitz Robert S. Schorsch Altoona, Pa. S. Milwaukee, Wis. Bradford, Illinois St. Joseph, Mo. Des Moines, Iowa Chicago, 111. 111 Robert F. Schramm Thomas J. Schriner Harry T. Schroeder Robert C. Schroeder Francis W. Schulte Robert I. Schultz Toledo, Ohio Lakewood, Ohio Fort Madison, Wis. Cleveland, Ohio Yorta Linda, Calif. Oak Park, III. Joseph F. Schulz Gladwin, Mich. John O. Schulze Gerard A. Schwartzel Joseph M. Semczyszyn Thomas J. Sengon, Jr. John D. Shea Iowa City, Iowa New Albany, Ind. Moosic, Pa. Easton, Pa. Hancock, Mich. CLASS DF THIRTY-NINE Patrick R. Shea South Bend, Ind. Daniel C. Sheedy Snyder, N. Y. H. Scott Sheedy Thomas E. Sheehan Robert A. Sheppard Walter J. Short Pittsburgh, Pa. Chicago Heights, 111. Richmond, Va. Blairsrille, Pa. John G. Shortall Charles R. Sidner Dallas, Texas Chicago, 111. John A. Siegel Frank P. Sienko Meadtille, Pa. Hemfslead, N. Y. ]. Frederick Simon Edward F. Simonich Waco, Texas Ironwood, Mich. 112 Frederick E. Sisk Tames H. Smith Benjamin F. Smithton Vernon J. Sneider James W. Snyder Louis M. Somers Trinidad, Colo. Canandaigua, N. Y, Chicago, III. Monroe, Mich. Livonia, N. Y. Bloomington, III. -- 1 John J. Sporor Cleveland, Ohio John C. Starkie Topeka, Kans. Robert G. Starr Charles H. Streater Edward C. Stroh Frederick R. Stubbins Concordia, Kans. Hempstead, N. Y. Altoona, Pa. Indianapolis, Ind. Timothy J. Stulb Adam I. Stupkiewicz Bernard J. Sullivan Francis J. Sullivan John E. Sullivan Augusta, Ga. Rochester, N. Y. Wichita, Kans. Binghamton, N. Y. Chicago, III. John P. Sullivan Omaha, Nebr. Joseph J. Sullivan New Beljord, Mass. Joseph P. Sullivan Raymond J. Sullivan Timothy J. Sullivan, Jr. William D. Sullivan John L. Sutton Littleton, Mass. Chicago, III. Chicago, III. Jersey City, N. J. Memphis, Tenn. 113 S. A. Szumachowski James C. Tansey Schenectady, N. Y. New Hai-en, Conn. Charles J. Theisen Joseph P. Thelen Robert J. Tiernan 5 . Joseph, Mich. Rochester, N. Y. Indianapolis, Ind. Raynwnd J. Tille Predericktown, Ohio Mario G. Tonelli Julian C. Tonsmeire Eugene P. Toolan Chicago, 111. Port Washington, N. Y. -Chicago, III. John J. Toomey Binghamton, N. Y. James J. Tormey Thomas S. Torresson Rochester, N. Y. North Bergen, N. ]. CLASS OF THIRTY-NINE Francis W. Toyne Edward J. Tracey, Jr. Roderick L. Trousdale Joseph M. Trudeau Frank S. Tuck Kansas City, Mo. Nefoniit, N. Y. Molt, N. D. Toledo, Ohio Hayden, Ariz. Paul C. Tully Bronxville, N. Y. Vincent V. Turiano William R. Tuson Richard P. Umhoefer Alfonso Uribe Bronx, N. Y. Newark, N. ]. Marshfield, Wis. Manizules, Colo. Francis H. Vallez H. A. Van Hollebeke Bay City, Mich. Detroit, Mich. 114 Albert F. Van Huffel Arthur J. Verhoestra John F. Verhoeven Robert B. Voelker Robert F. Voelker Alfred V. Volberding Warren, Ohic South Bend, Ind. Winnetka, 111. Racine, Wts. Stephenson, Mich. Livingston, Mont. E. A. Von Hoene, Jr. Ralph F. Wachter Thomas A. Walker James C. Walsh Rulberjord, N. ]. Frederick, Md. Syracuse, N. Y. Oak Part, III. John E. Walsh Chicago, 111. George K. Ward Bay City, Mich. William H. Waters, Jr. John H. Weber East Norwalk, Conn. South Bend, Ind. Stanley J. Weigel C. Ober Weilbacher Richard E. Welch John E. Wessels Danielson, Conn. Columbus, Ohio Lexington, Ky. Muscatine, Iowa John B. Wheeler William T. Whelehan Charles E. White Eugene L. White William P. White, Jr. Robert F. Wilson Chicago, III. Rochester, N. Y. Stevens Point, Vis. Peoria, 111. Glencoe, III. South Bend, Ind. 115 Andrew F. Wilson Raymond K. Winey Ralph G. Wingfield John P. Winte John J. Wintermeyer Adam J. Wolf Kew Gardens, N. Y. Mishau ' aka, Ind. Lynchburg, V a. Eranston, III. Kitchener, On!., Can, Chicago, III. John M. Wolf Mishatfaka, Ind. Julius F. Wolff Chester W. Woodka Arthur J. Woods Dululh, Minn. South Bend, Ind, Ogdensbiirg, N. Y. Lloyd F. Worley Br. Xaverius, C.F.X. Tulia, Okla, Bardstown, Ky. CLASS OF THIRTY-NINE Thaddeus P. Zachek Tuxedo Park, N. Y. Earl M. Zerbe South Bend, Ind. Joseph C. Zuendel Des Moines, lou-a John E. Yaeger Wheeling W.Va. Thomas T. Ziegler Dmy, Pa. James A. Young Houston. Texas 116 Joseph H. Mulqueen President rni SDPHDMDHE CLASS OFFICERS Charles E. Kelly Vice-President Gerald J. Flynn Secretary John E. DeMoss Treasurer 117 William K. Mulvey Vice-President Gordon A. Love Secretary Homer W. Ferguson Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Robert J. Saggau President 118 ;EHS .lit eticl 1 SEC.C ELMER F. LAYDEN DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS HEAD FOOTBALL COACH 120 Joseph Benda End Coach Joseph M. Boland Line Coach In the four years that Elmer F. Layden has been head football coach at Notre Dame, his teams have won 25 games, lost 8 and tied 3. The slim lowan who played fullback with Rockne ' s " Four Horse- men " came to the University in December 1933 after the resignation of " Hunk " Anderson. His success in raising the record of Notre Dame football almost to the level of the Rockne era at its best, is a great tribute to his ability as a football technician and a builder of men. No small credit for this achievement does he give to his able assistants, all of whom played for Notre Dame at some time during the period from 1915 to 1930. These included Joseph M. Boland, line coach; Donald C. (Chet) Grant, back- field coach; Joseph Benda, end coach, and William J. Cerney, " B " squad coach. 121 Donald C. Grant Backfield Coach William J. Cerney " B " Squad Coach THE 1937 FOOTBALL SEASON Followers of Notre Dame football looked toward the 1937 season with no little trepidation. Many thought the team would be extremely fortunate to win the majority of its nine games. Eight regulars and two alternates from the 1926 varsity had been lost by graduation, and with but a small nucleus of experienced men, Notre Dame faced one of the toughest schedules in history. How- ever, before the season was over, Head Coach Elmer Layden had moulded out of a motley crowd of green recruits one of the hardest fighting teams ever to represent the Gold and Blue. A glance at any of the games reveals the same story, the tale of a fighting foot- ball team, not great in the record books, but great in its own way the way of real Notre Dame men. Yet the records themselves are no discredit to anyone. An average of 8.55 points a game as against 5.44 for the opponents shows a marked superiority. And a total of 6 victories, 2 defeats, one tie, is certainly good enough to be proud of. Consequently, the 1937 Notre Dame varsity could be designated by no more apt name than that which is theirs by heritage and tradition " Fighting Irish. " SCORES ' .. - nioddbe . ,-: ' ' " HA- b r.d . --.I . .-:. i: - ' )t- .-. tnontr. And .- - as than ty NOTRE DAME 21 NOTRE DAME NOTRE DAME 7 NOTRE DAME 9 NOTRE DAME 7 NOTRE DAME 7 NOTRE DAME 6 NOTRE DAME 7 NOTRE DAME 13 AT NOTRE DAME, OCT. 2 AT CHAMPAIGN, OCT. 9 AT PITTSBURGH, OCT. 16 AT NOTRE DAME, OCT. 23 AT MINNEAPOLIS, OCT. 30 AT NEW YORK, NOV. 6 AT NOTRE DAME, NOV. 13 DRAKE ILLINOIS CARNEGIE-TECH 9 NAVY 7 MINNESOTA 6 ARMY PITTSBURGH 21 AT EVANSTON, NOV. 20 NORTHWESTERN AT NOTRE DAME, NOV. 27 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 6 it. in 123 -1JH SQUAD From this sturdy squad of 125 freshmen will come many of the reserves, and possibly some of the regulars who must bolster the depleted ranks of the varsity. This largest of all frosh teams at Notre Dame spent most of their first season learning the fundamentals of the Notre Dame system. Head freshman coach Clarence J. (Jake) Kline, assisted by Henry F. Pojman, Stephen C. Miller, and Joseph P. McMahon has brought them along to the point where they will be taken over by head coach Elmer Layden and his assistants for devel- opment into varsity material. The potentialities of this group of green shirted lads will only be known in ensuing seasons. FRESHMAN SQUAD NOTRE DA DRAKE When the Drake Bulldogs invaded the Notre Dame Stadium, the resulting conflict was analogous to Irish performances the rest of the season. In the matter of scores, the Irish gained more points than in any other single game all season. But their great ability to fight, especially defensively, was foreshadowed as early as this first game. Seven times Notre Dame had a chance to score. Only three times did she succeed. Nevertheless, the game was played almost entirely in Drake territory with the Irish in possession of the ball the greater part of the time. A McCarthy to McCormick pass accounted for the first touchdown. McCarthy slipped off tackle and ran 85 yards himself for the second. Tonelli plunged three yards for the last. And thus was the victory well-earned. Me CORMICK REUTZ MCCARTHY 125 .... 126 NDTHE DAME ILLINOIS The fight of the Irish was not great enough to overcome the immobility of the Illini in Memorial stadium at Champaign. One Irishman, however, showed enough aggressiveness to earn himself a first team berth for the rest of the season. Right End Chuck Sweeney played with all the fire of his fighting Irish heart, and his reward was well-deserved. Though both teams shone defen- sively, the Irish had but one chance to score, while the Illini found two. The Notre Dame drive ended on the 12 yard line in the second quarter. Illinois attempted field goals in the first and fourth quarters, only to have the ball bound ineffectively under the cross bar. For Illinois it was perhaps a moral victory; for the Irish, a great fight. KELL ZONTINI BROWN I ZWERS MARSHALL SKOGLUND CARNEGIE TEC NOTRE DAM A Notre Dame team that seemed at times to be all fought out bowed to the Skibos in Pitt stadium. Seven times Irish drive put the ball before the Carnegie goal. Only once was the last ounce of energy there to put it over. Napotnik plunged for the Skibo touchdown shortly after the game had started. Conversion failed and the Irish began to take heart. On the fourth jaunt into Carnegie territory, McCarthy passed to McCormick for a touch- down. Puplis kicked the point, and the Irish settled down to fight for their slim lead. Late in the third quarter, however, a Notre Dame pass was knocked into the air and recovered by Skibo Kawchak. Although Irish fight held Carnegie for three plays, the fourth attempt saw Coleman Kopcsak kick a successful field goal for the winning score. Aggressively, the Irish made one more magnifi- cent effort. It was stopped at the one foot line, and Notre Dame lost. 127 m . SWEENEY McGOLDRICK SIMMONICH - IDTRE DAME NAVY Perhaps the Carnegie victory was all the Irish needed to revive their fighting spirit. Anyway, not even a blinding snowstorm could prevent their downing Navy in the Notre Dame Stadium. A Middy score in the first quarter after Thesing had fumbled would have disheartened any team. Notre Dame came back in the second half stronger than ever. So powerful was the Irish revival of spirits that late in the game McCarthy ' s 38 yard run together with Puplis ' conversion tied the score. Then Puplis took a punt and squirmed 53 yards to the Middy 9 yard line, where McCormick fumbled. Again, any but a superb fighting outfit would have quit. However, as Middy McFarland tried to kick out of danger, Irish- man Sweeney tackled him (see picture above) for a safety and an extremely well-earned victory. 128 NOTRE DAME MINNESOTA The climax of a fighting season was reached that sunny Saturday afternoon on the greensward of Memorial Stadium in Minneapolis. A Notre Dame team has seldom showed more fight anywhere, anytime. Early in the game Andy Puplis scored from the 4 y ard line on a quarterback sneak. This marked the first time that any- one had scored through the Minnesota line since Bernie Bierman had come to coach the Gophers. Puplis also kicked the point, and Minnesota was mad. Their complicated lateral forward scored soon afterward. Gopher supporters smiled. But they reckoned without the fight of an Irishman named Sweeney who specialized in smothering kicks. Faust never got the ball off his foot, and the Irish settled down to protect their slim lead. The Notre Dame line superhumanly fought off innumerable Minnesota drives and again their fightingness had made it " a great day for the Irish. " BEINO R PUPLIS A. SHELLOGG V Ml f f r f % 1 fc H 129 130 Tir PITTSRURGH NOTRE DAME 21 6 For three quarters the Irish fought their hearts out. Their defensive feats were comparable to any previous ones. They even managed to push over a touchdown, when McCarthy, standing on the Pitt 46 yard line lofted a pass to Puplis on the twenty, and the latter scored easily. Soon however, Panther claws began to dig deeper, and before the end of the game, three Pitt touchdowns had been scored. Captain Patrick scored twice, Stebbins once. Souchak kicked three extra points. The Irish fought all the way yet it could be seen that the battles of the two previous weeks had taken their toll, and the Panthers found little glory in this decisive victory. MCCARTY KUHARICH RACE J4 -- ' . " xvj " ' - " ixl ? the Pitt ' .Her : -- r, :: m - .;:.as n jtti :: :;b . ::ory. ARBOIT EMANUEL STEVENSON 1VDTHE DAM Although the score does not represent the relative strength of Notre Dame and Army, it does indicate their respective fighting abilities. Midway in the first quarter the Irish scored their inevit- able touchdown. After Beinor had recovered an Army fumble on the Cadet 14 yard line, Simonich in three plays crossed the Army goal. The rest of the game was played in Army territory with the Irish fighting to protect their lead and the Cadets fighting just as hard to erase it. Puplis ' running in the rain and mud of Yankee Stadium kept the Cadets constantly at bay, and the fight of the Irish chalked up another victory. 131 NOTRE DAME NORTHWESTERN On a bitterly cold November day, the Irish invaded Dyche Stadium, and before the final gun sounded the inevitability of an Irish one touchdown victory had well displayed itself. In the second quarter Jefferson was forced to punt from behind his own goal line. Before the kick had gotten away, half the fighting Irish line was upon him, and Alec Shellogg batted the ball high in the air. Chuck Sweeney caught it and stepped three yards to the goal line. Then came the same tooth-and-nail battle to protect the lead. And Puplis running repeatedly from punt formation again kept the opponents from within striking distance while his mates broke up every attempt of the Wildcats at long range scoring. It was another primarily defensive game, won by the sheer doggedness of the Irish fight. 132 NOTRE DAME Southern California 7 The fiftieth anniversary of Notre Dame football was celebrated in the Notre Dame Stadium when the Trojans bowed before a final display of Irish aggressiveness. It was appropriate enough too, that the game went scoreless until Southern California put over a touchdown in the third quarter. Then the Irish had an ideal setting to show the stuff of which they were made. And they did, when Puplis, again running from punt formation galloped 58 yards to tie the score. He missed the conversion, and it looked like every- one concerned would have to be satisfied with a deadlock. How- ever again the Irish fight was to be reckoned with, and Tonelli broke loose for 68 yards to the Trojan 8 yard line. From there he took it over on the next play, and the fiftieth season for the Irish was closed with the same fight that opened it. BUSINESS MANAGERS James W. Mulhern J. Arthur Haley John P. Donnelly Herbert Jones William P. Condon STUDENT MANAGERS Joseph Petritz PUBLICITY DIHEETDH 134 CHEER LEADERS . Francis Farrell Ernest Timpani John Cella Jerry Flynn Matt Merkle .16E1S J- Coach George E. Keogan In his undergraduate days at the University of Minnesota George E. Keogan had ambitions to be a dentist. He did become a dentist, but by that time his ambitions had changed, and he decided he liked coaching basketball better. Giving up dentistry, he became a full time basketball coach. Before long he had established a reputation for himself, his Valparaiso teams won 51 games and lost 5. At Central High School, LaCrosse, Wis- consin, he won 28 games and lost 4. At St. Thomas College in St. Paul he won 18 out of 19 games. In 1923 he came to Notre Dame to attempt a reno- vation of Irish basketball which was at that time in the doldrums. The previous six Notre Dame teams had won only 32 out of 96 games. He was a great personal friend of Rockne, and took over in addition to basketball duties, the posts of base- ball and assistant football coach. He was imme- diately successful in putting Irish basketball on a winning basis. He has continued so. In 15 years, his Irish basketball teams won 252 games, lost 72 and tied one for a percentage of .777. So great have been his teams of the past two years, that they have been acclaimed almost unanimously win- ners of the mythical national championship. Captain Ray Meyer 137 ALL AMERICAN Johnny Moir and Paul Nowak represent probably the great- est combination of basketball abilities ever to represent the Irish. Moir ' s deadly accuracy enabled him to set three new scoring records in as many years of varsity competition. In his sophomore year his 260 points was the largest total ever made in one year by a Notre Dame eager. Against Pitts- burgh that same year he established a new record for total points made by an individual in one game, with 25. His three year aggregate of 780 points is also a record total for individual scoring. On the other hand much of Moir ' s effectiveness would have been lost without Nowak to feed him, to take the ball off the backboard, and break up oppo- nents ' plays. Nowak was second only to Moir in scoring, and so great was his all-around play that he was even picked as first team center on an all-time All American. On the whole there was little to choose between these two great players. Neither would have been nearly so effective with- out the other. Together they were an invincible combina- tion one that Notre Dame will not soon forget. Johnny Moir Paul Nowak .-, - -. Pttr. : eifflpidB| Ifcaaftitix John C. Lungren Manager The 1937-38 varsity basketball squad made exactly the same record as its predecessor, 20 victories, 3 defeats, and a national championship. However, this is not unusual, because the person- nel of the squad for the past two years has remained practically static. De Mots and Allen were the only members of the 1936-37 outfit lost by graduation, and sophomores Ellis, Ertel, and Klier more than balanced this loss by greatly augmenting Irish reserve strength. Senior monogram men were Captain Meyer, Crowe, Jordan, Moir, Nowak, and Wukovits. Brown, DuCharme, and Sadowski are the only returning lettermen. FRONT Row, left to right: E. Brown; E. Crowe; E. Klier; F. Gaglione ; A. Crowe; F. Sitko; Cap;. R. Meyer; J. Carson; P. DuCharme; E. Sadowski; T. Jordan. Top Row: Trainer Young ; Manager Lungren ; J. Wagner ; L. Shields ; M. Ertel ; P. Nowak; R. Ellis; J. Moir; T. Wukovits; J. O ' Connor; Coach Kcogan. NOTRE DAME COLUMBIA JVOTRE DAME BALL STATE 4 Xllllli; DAME GD WESTERN STATE 21 The Fighting Irish basketball team opened its defense of the national championship by outclassing the valiant Columbia Col- lege team in the Notre Dame fieldhouse. The veteran combina- tion of Captain Meyer, Sadowski, Nowak, Jordan, and Wukovits ran up 26 points in the first half, and then retired in favor of a reserve quintet which did almost as well both offensively and defensively as its predecessors. Tommy Wukovits, senior guard, was high point man, gathering five field goals, three free throws. For the Duhawks, Johnny Paul was outstanding on offense with four field goals and a free throw. The game was just a warm-up for Coach Keogan ' s outfit, but it served a very good purpose in uncovering weaknesses as well as new reserve material. A clever team from Ball State Teachers opposed the Irish in their second game, and caused the veteran Notre Dame team no small worry before they retired from the court. The Irish had six points advantage at the half, although by the end of the game they had increased it to 16. Eddie Sadowski copped the scoring honors with four baskets and two foul shots. Rudicel, who played a superb defense game at guard, also led his team in scoring with a triad of goals and charity shots. This game marked the first appearance of Johnny Moir, the high scoring forward, who was injured before the season opened and as a result was unable to take part in the Columbia game. For the first time in the 1937-38 season, the Irish really opened up, when they met Western State Teachers. A 31 point lead at the half allowed them to coast in on reserve strength. Notable in this encounter was All American Johnny Moir ' s return to form with 16 points in 15 minutes of play. Also of note was the fact that the captain-elect of the 1938-39 squad, Earl Brown, made his first start of the season in this game. Football prevented him from taking part in early practice, so that he was unable to start the season as a regular. 140 NOTRE DAME WISCONSIN NOTRE DAME NORTDWESTERN . - . NOTRE DAME XAVIER 45 26 Wisconsin was the next foe to fall before the wheels of the great Keogan machine. But the Badgers did not submit until they had given the Irish national champions one of the largest scares of their collective basketball careers. Losing 31 ' 27, with 9 rnin- utes to go Keogan substituted the little Mike Crowe for the erratic Moir. Mike sank a long one, then drew a free shot which he purposely bounded off the backboard. Nowak took the ball, passed to Sadowski, and the latter scored to tie up the game. Nowak, seconds later, dropped in a long shot for the winning points. Continuing their careless tactics, the Irish squeezed out a victory over Northwestern just before the holidays. One of the roughest games ever played in the Notre Dame fieldhouse saw 28 personal fouls called. Three men left the game for this reason. There was no individual high scorer. Moir, Nowak, Wukovits, and Wild- cat Captain Trenkle had seven points each. The Irish led by 6 points at the half, and only three at the finish. Coach Keogan stuck to his first string combination of Moir, Sadowski, Nowak, Brown, and Wukovits throughout practically the whole game, making only three substitutions and these in the last minutes. The game was marked throughout with the sluggishness which was eventually to cause the first Irish defeat in 20 games. The time for this defeat had not yet arrived when the Irish trav- elled to Louisville to down Xavier University. This was an easy triumph, with the Keogan men leading all the way and coasting in under reserve power. Nowak won high point honors with 6 field goals. Moir and Kucia of Xavier next with 9 points each. Notre Dame ran up a 24-14 lead in the first half, and increased to 20 points before the end of the game. Every member of the scjuad of 14 men which made the trip played in this 19th con- secutive Notre Dame victory. -; ' I NOTRE DAME ILLINOIS 32 33 NOTRE DAME NORTHWESTERN 29 NOTRE DAME MINNESOTA The trip to Illinois ended fatally the hopes of an undefeated season when the Irish bowed to the Illini. It was the first defeat suffered by the Keoganmen in 20 starts, but the disappointing aspect of this loss was the fact that the Irish outplayed Illinois from the field. They scored 15 field goals while holding the Illini to 11, only to fall short at the foul line, sinking 2 out of 8, as their opponents made good 11 times in 13 tries. The score was tied 15-15 at the half, and 30-30 at the end of the regulation playing time. In the overtime period Sadowski scored first for the Irish from the floor, only to have this nullified by Illini for- ward Boudreau ' s field goal and foul. The traditional encounter with the Northwestern Wildcats in Patten Gym on New Year ' s Eve presented the Irish with their first opportunity to show the fighting ability which earned them their name. Trailing the whole first half so that they went into the intermission with an 8 point deficit, they came back in the second period to outfight the Wildcats and really earn the vic- tory. Vance ' s field goal and two free throws were all that North- western got in the second half, while Notre Dame scored 23 points. Moir earned high scoring honors with 5 baskets and a free throw. Notre Dame had hardly gotten another winning streak started when Minnesota crushed the Irish for their second defeat of the season. The Keoganmen could not get started against Minnesota and trailed all the way. The score was 18-12 at the half, but the Gophers kept right on and increased their lead to 13 points before the final gun sounded. Maki ' s 11 points was high for Minnesota, and Moir ' s 6 led the Irish. Wukovits I K tat of lit -: us Capt. Meyer Jordan Klier NOTRE DAME PENNSYLVANIA NOTRE DAME EANISIUS NOTRE DAME KENTUEKY When the Irish returned to form to crush Pennsylvania at Phila- delphia, it was the tenth consecutive defeat the Penn cagers had suffered at the hands of Keogan-coached Notre Dame teams. The renovated Keoganmen with Wukovits and Sadowski at forwards, Nowak at center, Jordan and Brown at guards, demonstrated their superiority from the opening tipoff. They led 27-13 at the half and maintained only a slightly slower pace throughout the second half. Sadowski proved his right to a starting position by sinking 7 field goals and three free throws for high point honors. Again every Notre Dame man who made the trip played at some time during the game. Continuing their successful eastern tour, the Irish gained a decisive victory over Canisius at Buffalo, N. Y. Again Notre Dame took the lead early and was never headed. All-American Johnny Moir, playing before a delegation from his home town, Niagara Falls, N. Y., sank 8 field goals and 3 free throws, prov- ing his right to the designation as the greatest scoring forward Notre Dame has ever had. Nowak, Wukovits, and Brown with eight points each were next in line for scoring honors. Returning home after their triumphant Eastern trip, the Irish met and disposed of Kentucky in a pitched batt le. Only four points separated the teams at the half, but Notre Dame increased this lead to ten before the game was over. Moir had his best night all season, sinking 7 goals and 6 free throws for 20 points. The second half of the game was marked particularly by rough- ness on both sides, but only Rosse of Kentucky was ejected on fouls. The victory ran the new Irish string, which started against Pennylvania, to thiee games. 143 NOTRE DAME PITTSBURGH NOTRE DAME RUTLER NOTRE DAME ST. LOUIS U. C " I Travelling again into the East, the Irish held off Panther attacks " for 40 minutes, and ended up with a well-earned victory. Lead- . i ing 24-16 at the half, they maintained the same pace through I I the last period and thus retaliated in some measure for the suf- fering caused by the Panther football tea m last fall. Spotovich of Pitt led the scoring with 14 points. Sadowski followed closely with 11. To Moir and DuCharme goes much credit for the vic- tory, for they were most effective when the going was toughest. As usual Nowak ' s defensive game stood out. Butler ' s Bulldogs visited the Notre Dame fieldhouse, anticipating a chance to bark. However, a second half spurt, led by Tommy Wukovits, removed their pugnacity, and sent them home " tail- between-legs " fashion. Leading by one point at the intermission, Butler ' s set-play offensive caught up with them in the second half, and slowed them down so that the Irish were able to finish 13 points to the good. Wukovits ' 8 points led the scoring, the general trend of which was marked by numerous shots missed and out of bounds plays. A veritable whirlwind offensive by St. Louis University started off the next game with a four point advantage. But the Irish soon hit their stride and changed this to a 25 point decision in their favor before the final gun went off. O ' Sullivan of the visi- tors tied with Moir and Nowak of the Irish for high point honors. These three men scored 9 points each. St. Louis was ostensibly tired out in the second half, and the Irish consequently scored almost at will, accumulating 29 points in the second period. The victory enabled Notre Dame to maintain its string of victories which had remained unbroken since the defeat by Minnesota in the first week in January. 144 JVDTRE DAME PITTSBURGH NOTRE DAME MARDUETTE 43 45 NDTRE DAME RUTLER 45 The second Notre Dame victory over Pittsburgh marked the oc- casion of breaking off relations between the Irish and the Pan- thers. It was indeed an auspicious occasion for this noteworthy event to take place, for the crushing defeat, which the Panthers suffered, more than atoned for their more stinging victories over the Irish in other branches of athletics. No one man on the Notre Dame team can be singled out to be credited with this victory. Moir was high scorer but Sadowski, Nowak, Brown, and Wukovits all contributed points. The last three were outstand- ing defensively, but Moir and Sadowski did their share of inter- cepting passes and breaking up Panther plays. This was Notre Dame ' s thirteenth victory in fifteen games, and its seventh in a row. Perhaps the Irish played themselves out against Pitt. Perhaps Marquette played over its head. In any case, the Hilltoppers found the last extra ounce of energy which the Irish lacked, and managed to eke out a one-basket victory. In the first period, the lead changed hands twice and finally rested with Notre Dame at the intermission. The second half saw Marquette forge ahead 33-28, only to be overhauled by Notre Dame. After the Irish had gone ahead 38-36, alternate goals tied the score three times. Finally Hilltopper Paul Sokody dropped in a long shot with but 30 seconds to play, and the margin was enough to beat the Irish. A second encounter with Butler, this time at Indianapolis, ended almost exactly the same way as the first. The only difference between the two games lay in the fact that Notre Dame took a large lead early, and never lost it. 25-8 was the score at the half, and the Irish subs very nearly duplicated this ratio in the last period. Eighteen men were used by Coach Keogan, Shields, Wagner, and Emmett Crowe making their first varsity appear- ances. This victory was Notre Dame ' s fifteenth in 18 games, and ninth in a row over Butler. NOTRE DAME 48 MIEDIGAN STATE 32 NDTRE DAME 50 NEW YORK UNIVERSITY 3 NOTRE DAME EDLGATE M. Crowe DuCharme The Spartans from Michigan State, after an alarming first half spurt, slowed down in the last period to become Notre Dame ' s sixteenth victim of the 1937-38 season. Although the Irish jumped off to a commanding lead, State had cut it down to a mere 2 points at half time. The second half, however, found the Notre Dame outfit working smoothly while the Spartans bogged down. Inability to break through the tight inner defenses of the Irish forced Michigan to confine their scoring attempts to long shots. And this was the cause of the Spartan downfall. For while Notre Dame scored at will, Michigan State had to be con- tent with a few scattered goals. Thus did Keoganmen achieve their sixteenth victory of the season. The second Eastern tour taken by the Irish was just as successful as the first one. The annual game with the New York University Violets was played for the third time before a capacity crowd in Madison Square Garden. And for the third time, the Irish gained a decisive victory over the Violets besides forcing all New York to admit that they were one of the greatest teams of all time. After trailing by nine points in the early part of the game, Notre Dame jumped to a 9 point advantage at the half, and 12 points before the final gun went off. Moir was high point man with 5 field goals and four free throws, and Nowak played one of the greatest games of his career. The second stop on the Eastern trip saw the Irish defeat Colgate in the Armory at Albany. The previous night ' s hard game with New York University had taken its toll, and the Keoganmen started very slowly. At the intermission they led by only three points, and once during the second half, Colgate took over the lead. However, it was not long before the Irish were again on top, and when the game ended, they had built up a comfortable lead. Eddie Sadowski, playing before a delegation of his home town friends, dropping in 6 field goals and 4 free throws for high scoring honors, besides playing one of the greatest defensive games of his career. Ertel NOTRE DAME MAROUETTE NOTRE DAME DETROIT Meeting Marquerte in the last game of the season in the Notre Dame fieldhouse, the Irish reversed their previous experience with the Hilltoppers, and decisively trounced them. For a while it looked as if the game would be a repetition of the struggle at Milwaukee. Notre Dame led 16-15 at the half. But the Keogan- men forged ahead and throughout the second period the outcome was never much in doubt. Nine Irish seniors played their last game on the home court. Three of them, Moir, Nowak, and Wukovits had been regulars since their sophomore year. The rest Captain Meyer, Mike Crowe, Jordan, Carson, O ' Connor, and Shields represented some of the greatest reserve strength Coach Keogan has ever had. Every one of them played in this, their last appearance before their fellow students. The final game of the season was played against Detroit Univer- sity in the Naval Armory at Detroit. It was Notre Dame ' s twen- tieth victory of the season, out of twenty-three games. The Irish trailed as much as 5 points at one time in the first half, but by intermission time, had gained a 21-18 lead. In the second half they were never headed. Moir closed his varsity career by gath- ering five baskets for high point honors. Brown, Wukovits, and Detroit center Calihan followed closely with 9 points each. For the veterans on the team this was their 62d. victory out of 70 games over a period of three years, a record almost unequalled in the history of basketball. TDE FRESDMAJV SQUAD Eugene J. (Scrapiron) Young, familiarly known as " Scrap " to hundreds of Notre Dame athletes in the last nine years, has the official capacity of trainer for all the various Notre Dame athletic teams. But " Scrap " is more than that. He is the friend and con- fidential adviser of almost every lad who wears the Gold and Blue in competition. He was graduated from Notre Dame in 1926, and spent the next four years as coach and athletic director of St. Catherine ' s High School in Racine, Wisconsin. Then Rockne himself brought " Scrap " back to his alma mater, and he has been here ever since. It is to Rock also that " Scrap " owes his nick- name. One day Rock saw him set up the bleachers for a track- meet on Cartier field, win the one and two mile races, and then take them down. Rock is quoted as having said, " That guy is as tough as scrapiron. " The nickname has stuck with him ever since. " Scrap " Young UMOH MANAGERS Robert C. Boltz Joseph F. Dray Joseph R. Gorman Robert J. Kvatsak Lucien J. Lacroix Daniel C. Sheedy Albert F. Van Huffel Andrew F. Wilson 148 k COACH JOHN P. NICHOLSON MANAGER THOMAS KELLY CAPTAIN WILLIAM MAHONEY After the mediocre 1937 outdoor track season in which injuries constantly prevented the Irish from competing at full strength, the 1938 indoor track team proved to be the finest in Notre Dame history. Coach John P. Nicholson, who has always taken particular pride in the balanced teams he produces, reached the height of his suc- cess when this year ' s indoor team won the Cen- tral Intercollegiate Conference Championship with 56 points spread evenly through every event. Outstanding performances of last year ' s outdoor season were Greg Rice ' s new N.C.A.A. record of 9:14.2 in the two mile, Bill Faymon- ville ' s Notre Dame record of 155 feet in the discus against Ohio State, Dan Gibb ' s Notre Dame pole vault record of 13 feet 6 inches against Ohio State, and Bill Clifford ' s 9.6 hun- dred against Navy. The long list of exceptionally fine indoor records includes Greg Rice ' s C.C.C. record of 9:19 in the two mile, John Francis ' Notre Dame record of 1:55.4 in the half mile against Indiana, Bill Clifford ' s record-tying 6.2 60 yard dash against Illinois, Dan Gibb ' s Notre Dame pole vault record of 13 feet 8% inches against Illinois, and Joe Beinor ' s shot put heave of 48 feet 6 inches which placed third at the Butler Relays. The eight valuable men lost by graduation this June are Captain Bill " T-bone " Mahoney, Bill Clifford, John Francis, Pete Shee- han, Dan Gibbs, Hal Langton, Gene Gormley, and Ed Bernard. 150 tti BUY On April 23, 1937, the Notre Dame track team opened its out- door season with the DRAKE RELAYS at Des Moines. The only bright spot of the meet for the Irish was the victory of Dan Gibbs in the pole vault. Bill Faymonville got a fourth in the discus throw with a good toss of 147 feet, but Notre Dame failed to place in any of the relay races. The following Saturday the Irish made their first home appear- ance in a dual meet with PITTSBURGH. The score at the end of the regulation events was tied at 63-63, but Johnny Woodruff, the Olympic 800 meter champion, broke the tape for the third time that afternoon when he anchored his team to victory in a play-off mile relay. Bill Faymonville won both the discus and the shot put, but the 1 1 points Dan Gibbs scored on a pole vault victory and seconds in both the low hurdles and the javelin made him high man of the meet. Bill Clifford in the 100 yard dash, Faymonville in the discus, and Steve Szumachowski in the two mile all broke meet records. The following week Notre Dame sank the NAVY by a deci- sive 74-52 score. Bill Faymonville set Notre Dame, Cartier Field, and meet records when he heaved the discus 149 feet 4] 2 inches. Arch Gott ' s 4:25 mile and Steve Szumachowski ' s 9:36.2 two mile both lowered meet marks. With a leap of 1 3 feet Dan Gibbs tied the meet and field records in the pole vault, and then placed second in both the low hurdles and the broad jump to become high man with 1 1 points for the second successive week. The best performance of the afternoon was given by Bill Clifford who spent only 9.6 seconds from the time he bolted from the blocks with a perfect start until he broke the tape 100 yards away. CLIFFORD GIBBS RICE 151 152 At Columbus one evening OHIO STATE took eight of fourteen first places and slammed four events to give Notre Dame a decisive 77-54 trimming. Bill Faymonville beat his own Notre Dame rec- ord and set a new meet record when he heaved the discus 155 feet 4% inches, one of the best collegiate tosses of the entire season. Dan Gibbs with a 13 foot 6 inch leap and Steve Szumachowski with a 9:33 two mile both broke their own Notre Dame records. Although versatile Dan Gibbs scored his lucky 11 points again, Dave Albrit- ton, Ohio State ' s colored star, topped him with a first and three seconds for 14 points. In a heavy rainstorm at East Lansing which prevented record- breaking performances, MICHIGAN STATE nosed out the Irish by a 66} 2-64 1 2 score. A pulled leg muscle which prevented Greg Rice from competing, possibly cost Notre Dame the meet. High point honors were shared by Faymonville who won the shot and the discus, Gibbs who won the pole vault and broad jump, and Springer of the Spartans who won both hurdle races. Notre Dame took eight first places including the relay and a slam in the shot put. Michigan State placed only seven times, but they slammed both hurdle events. Although Notre Dame had the advantage of competing on home ground in the STATE MEET, Indiana broke four meet records arid five field records piling up 73 points and far outdistancing the Irish who were second with 48. Indiana broke meet records with Collier ' s 9.6 hundred and :21 furlong, field records with Hicks ' s :48.7 quarter, Trutte ' s 1:54 half, and a 3:18.7 mile relay, and both meet and field records with Smith ' s 4:11 mile and Lash ' s 9:17 two mile. Bill Faymonville did some record breaking for Notre Dame with a 150 feet 3 inch toss in the discus. He also won the shot with a toss of 47 feet 7% inches. MAHONEY (Capt.) FRANCIS SHEER AN LANGTON LE O N I S BERN ARD In the Outdoor CENTRAL COLLEGIATE CONFERENCE MEET at Milwaukee, Indiana with 39 and Illinois with 29 both fin- ished ahead of Notre Dame ' s 28. Bill Faymonville won both the shot put and the discus, John Francis finished second in the half mile, and Greg Rice finished third in the mile. Proof of the exceptional quality of the competition was given when Steve Szumachowski ran a bril- liant 9:25 two mile, yet finished out of the money in eighth place. In the N. C. A. A. MEET at Berkeley, California, sophomores Greg Rice and Bill Faymonville scored 1 5 points between them to give Notre Dame ninth place. Faymonville got a sixth place with a toss of 148 feet 5 inches in the discus. Unsatisfied with his fourth place in the mile, Rice entered the second two mile of his life determined to win. He followed the pace of Bill Feiler of Drake for most of the race, passed him on the home stretch with a terrific 60 second final quarter, and broke the N. C. A. A. record of 9:16.7 by two and a half seconds. In the first meet of the 1938 season Notre Dame ' s indoor track team served notice of its even spread of power when it stampeded MARQUETTE by a 73-31 score. As was expected Greg Rice with a 4:24 mile, Steve Szumachowski with a 9:3 two mile, and Dan Gibbs with a 13 foot pole vault all broke meet records. But Gibbs and Shurilla of Marquette scored two firsts and a second for 13 points apiece. The Irish were very decisive about breaking the tie jinx that had haunted all other athletic contests between ILLINOIS and Notre Dame; the score was 80-24. Dan Gibbs set new Notre Dame, fieldhouse and meet records with a 13 foot 8% inch pole vault, and hit his lucky 1 1 points again to become high point man of the meet. Bill Clifford ran a splendid 6.2 sixty to tie the meet record set by Jack Elder in 1929. 153 154 Determined to avenge the decisive defeat INDIANA had given Notre Dame the previous year, the Irish traveled to Bloomington and swamped the strong Hoosier team by 55}4-29 score. A 4:12.8 mile and a 9:27 two mile by Olympic runner Tommy Deckard and a fluke win in the mile relay were the only victories Indiana could get. A tie for third in the high jump was all that kept Notre Dame from a clean sweep in the field events. John Francis climaxed the fine all-around performance of the Irish when he set a new Notre Dame record of 1:55.4 in the half mile. DRAKE scored a moral victory on the " cute " little track in its own fieldhouse when Harrison Kohl beat Pete Sheehan by a foot in the final mile relay event and tied up the meet at 52-52. Several Irish stars slumped terribly after their splendid performance of the previous week at Indiana. Greg Rice, however, reversed the pro- ceedings and came through with a new fieldhouse record of 4:23.2 in the mile and a victory in the two mile. John Francis, who fin- ished second in the mile, found the unreasonably short rest of 25 minutes between the mile and the half insufficient and he failed to place in his specialty. Coach John P. Nicholson took a small squad of fourteen men to newly inaugurated ILLINOIS RELAYS, a friendly affair in which no one keeps score. The only relay team to run for the Irish, the shuttle hurdle team of Lawrence, Morgan, Reidy, and Else, fin- ished third behind Michigan and Emporia Teachers. In the special events Greg Rice won the 1 500 meters, John Francis set a new meet record of 2:16 in the 1000 yard run, Bill Clifford won the 75 yard dash, and Bill Faymonville finished second to Big Ten Champion Bill Watson in the shot put. HESTER BEINOR DEAN f SZUMACHO WSKl HALPIN LAWRENCE In winning the indoor CENTRAL COLLEGIATE CONFER- ENCE championship, Notre Dame piled up the enormous total of 56 points, the highest in the history of the meet. Pittsburgh, second with 24 2, and Michigan State, third with 23, could not have equalled the Irish if they had combined forces. Greg Rice set Notre Dame, fieldhouse, and meet records in coming through with his strong last-quarter kick to win the two mile in 9:19.5. John Francis won the mile in 4:20.5 and lost out by a foot to Johnny Woodruff in the 880. Dan Gibbs won the pole vault at 13 feet, and, for the first time all season, All- American Joe Beinor beat his own team mate, Bill Faymonville, to win the shot put with a heave of 47 feet 7 l 2 inches. Faymonville was second, one inch behind. Just as they had done against Drake, the team slumped after a particular " hot " week, and at the BUTLER RELAYS, Michigan, Indiana, Ohio State, and Pittsburgh were all ahead of Notre Dame when the final totals were tabulated. The four relay events counted double, and the Irish only placed third in the distance medley, fourth in the two mile, and fourth in the four mile. However, the times of the winner smashed records in each of these races. Dan Gibbs won the pole vault for the only Irish victory of the evening. Five men from Notre Dame competed in the final meet of the indoor season, the star-studded CHICAGO DAILY NEWS MEET. John Francis won the 1000 yard run in 2:15 and Bill Clif- ford finished third behind Berrin Walker and Ben Johnson and ahead of Eulace Peacock in a sprint series of 40, 50, and 60 yard dashes. Dan Gibbs cleared 13 feet 6 inches but finished second to world record holder Earl Meadows in the pole vault. 155 Arabrf - fir ill ten of his do; .bhebti tiooiyowM 1 . . torn Dm- ' : ' ' - -.: Away back in 1915 Clarence J. (Jake) Kline started to play third base for the Notre Dame varsity. This was the beginning of a baseball career which has continued, with few interruptions, until the present time. In 1916 and 1917 he played for the Irish, batting well over .300 for all three years of college competition. The climax of his undergraduate career came in his junior year when he hit three home runs to lead the Irish in a 14-6 victory over Michigan. Turning down an offer from the Pittsburgh Pirates in 1918 he enlisted in the A.E.F. and went overseas. On his return in 1920 he was ap- pointed director of athletics for the preparatory school which was then connected with Notre Dame. In 1922 he left his alma mater to become the playing manager of a baseball club in the Southern Minnesota League. The next year saw him playing in California, and from 1925 to 1930 he played with and managed several dif- ferent clubs in the Utah State League. He returned to Notre Dame in 1931 as freshman baseball coach. Dur- ing the next two years he acted as freshman baseball and football coach, holding, in addition an Assistant Profes- sorship of Mathematics. In 1934 George Keogan re- signed from his position as head baseball coach in order to devote all his time to basketball coaching. Jake Kline succeeded him, and has retained the post ever since. He has a four year record of 47 victories, and 26 defeats, for an average of .664. Thomas D. Bond Manager Coach Kline and Captain Borowski 157 ARBOIT PUPLIS N ARD ONE The Fighting Irish opened their baseball season auspiciously enough, by playing hosts to CHICAGO, and then handing the Maroons a sound beating. Notre Dame pounded out 1 6 hits against three Ma- roon pitchers, Lawson, Amundson, and Reynolds. Starting with a 3 run splurge in the home half of the first, the Irish managed to score in every inning save two. Moir ' s four hits drove in five runs, and led the Irish in batting. Lefty Rydell struck out six Maroons in the first six innings and was relieved by Arboit in the seventh. Meeting a somewhat more severe obstacle when they journeyed to Champaign, the Irish played through nine tough innings only to find the game tied up 4-4. However, they took advantage of a boot, two wild throws and Johnny Moir ' s single to get three runs across in the thirteenth. ILLINOIS came back and scored two in the home half, but with two men on base and two out Irish pitcher Johnny Goncher burned three fast ones past pinch hitter Connelly, and the game was over. When the Irish went to visit CHICAGO, late in April, they found that the Maroons had prepared a rather unpleasant surprise for them. To retaliate for the drubbing which they took from the Irish earlier in the season, the Chicago outfit nicked Irish pitchers Goncher and Arboit for 9 hits while the Maroon ace Bob Reynolds was holding the Irish to 5. Notre Dame scored first on Borowski ' s homer in the second, but the Maroons soon settled things with three runs in the third and six more in the sixth. 158 MICHIGAN STATE playing " heads-up " ball all the way evened the season record of the Irish at two and two. Michigan ' s hitting was particularly timely. The Spartans bunched their hits off Arboit to score two runs in each of the 5th, 6th, and 7th innings. Although Johnny Goncher, who relieved Arboit in the seventh, held State hitless for the last three innings, the damage had already been done, and it was too late to remedy the situation. Notre Dame was next victimized by NORTHWESTERN, though the game was close all the way. The Irish scored their first and only runs in the first half of the fifth when Borowski singled and Larry Doyle, sophomore first baseman, drove him in with a homer. The Wildcats got one in the fifth and one in the sixth. There was no further scoring until the last of the ninth when singles by Larson and Woy, coupled with an error and a sacrifice put over the winning tally. Wildcat pitcher Roth struck out eight men, and allowed only five hits. In a slugfest against WISCONSIN, the Irish were forced to go ten innings before they could clinch the victory. Notre Dame started off with two runs in the first. One in the third, two in the fourth and three in the seventh put the Irish five runs ahead. How- ever, the Badgers got to Lefty Rydell for three runs in the seventh, and one each in the eighth and ninth to tie the score. Three hits in the first half of the tenth produced two Irish runs, while the best Badger effort only got one across. And thus did the Irish resume their winning ways. DOYLE BOROWSKI (Capt.) BRADDOCK 159 iruns KOVZELOVE GONCHER CARSON Notre Dame ' s next encounter, with WESTERN STATE TEACH- ERS, was a very nip and tuck affair. The first three innings were scoreless. The Irish got one run in the fourth, and one in the sixth, but State tied it up in the seventh. Notre Dame went ahead again in the eighth, and in the first of the ninth, State again tied the score. Nardone, first up in the home half of the ninth, bounced to Vanderberg who threw wild to first. Puplis was safe when Peter- son dropped his short pop-up. O ' Neill sacrificed, but Moir flied to short right. Then Borowski smashed a grounder at Krueger, and the latter fumbled it allowing Nardone to score with the winning run. The Irish found little difficulty in winning the first of a two game series with the Traveling LOUISIANA TECH squad. Johnny Goncher pitched a steady game, holding the visitors to 7 hits, while his mates, notably O ' Neill and Borowski, were pounding Stinnet for twice that many. The game was marked by numerous errors on both sides, the Irish having five against them, while Tech was guilty of four. The second game of the series was very different, TECH push- ing the Irish to their limit before yielding in the last of the ninth. Having tied the score in the eighth, Louisiana was unable to go ahead in their half of the ninth. However, when the Irish took their turn, Nardone started a rally by beating out an infield hit. Puplis sacrificed, but Borowski grounded to Burt. Moir and O ' Neill then walked, and Doyle singled to center scoring Nardone with the winning tally. The batteries were Rydell, Arboit, Boyd, and Ver- hoestra, Kovzelove for Notre Dame; Lewis and Hewitt for Tech. 160 andBoyJt lereicciB ( :;. counter c Irarkr. B inninp. Bi twoonpt PURDUE fell before an onslaught of 18 Irish hits, while Captain Ennio Arboit was holding the Boilermakers to a meager two. Puplis ' homer in the second with one on started the barrage of hits which did not stop until a parade of three Purdue pitchers had wended its way from bench to mound to showers. The second game with WESTERN STATE TEACHERS demon- strated the effectiveness of the jinx which the Irish seem to have held over them for several years. Although State was an excellent team on paper, it had to be content with the lone tally scored in the last half of the first inning. Johnny Goncher pitched a five hit game for the Irish. It was more of a track squad than a baseball team which swamped OHIO STATE in the first of the two game series on Cartier Field. Though the second game was rained out, the Irish had gathered enough markers in the first one to win several normal contests. Biggest of all was the seven run second inning which was started off when Joe O ' Neill knocked a homer with the bases full. Arboit and Boyd held the Scarlet and Gray to nine hits while their mates were accumulating a 24 off Dogenhard, Galloway, and Edwards. Conquering PURDUE for the second time during the season, the Irish found the Boilermakers much tougher than their first en- counter would have led them to believe. Purdue ' s ace sophomore hurler, Bredewater, held the Irish to two hits and one run for seven innings. But he weakened in the eighth, and Borowski ' s homer with two on gave the Irish a 4-1 victory. SULLIVAN VERHOESTRA HUNTHAUSEN 161 . f I III HI ill ill ill Hi I . WU KOV ITS CORCORAN MANDJIAK MICHIGAN STATE laced Notre Dame for the second time dur- ing the season, but added injury to insult by snapping the Irish winning streak at eight games. Though Notre Dame outhit the Spartans eleven hits to eight, Puplis ' four errors allowed State to bunch the majority of their runs in the second and the eighth, thus gaining a topheavy decision. WISCONSIN came to Notre Dame late in May thirsting after revenge for being nosed out by the Irish earlier in the season. The Badgers found it to spare in the whitewashing which they handed the Irish, the first and only blanking which the Irish suffered all season. Only bright star in the blackness of the Irish despair was the brilliant fielding of Braddock who repeatedly raced back to make impossible one-handed stops on the grass. Almost as sad was the Irish performance against IOWA in the first of the two-game series Commencement week-end. Larry Doyle, sturdy young first -sacker, got the lone Irish hit, a sharp single in the second inning. A sacrifice and a wild pitch scored him, but from then on, Manders pitched airtight ball, striking out seven Irish batters. The last game against IOWA was another story. The Kline- men, playing on a wet field in a continuous drizzle of rain, helped Johnny Goncher keep the Hawkeyes to six hits by their errorless support. Iowa opened the scoring with two runs in the first of the sixth. The Irish came back with one in the eighth, but going into the last half of the ninth they were still one behind. Braddock led off with a triple to left, Borowski singled sending Braddock home tying the score. Moir was safe when he bunted, and Doyle sacri- ficed. Arboit, pinch hitting for Brennan, flied to deep left, but Borowski on third had taken a lead off, and by the time he went back to tag the base, it was too late to score. With O ' Neill at bat Borowski started to steal home, O ' Neill, however, bunted and was safe at first, Borowski scoring the winning run. 162 urn Left to right: Bennett, Marback, Castleman, Fehlig, Maihles, Fr. HoMerith, Melbourn. Sheehan, Donovan. Rev. George Holderith, C.S.C. Coach GOLF Besides winning the Indiana State championship, the 1937 Irish golf team hung up the enviable record of 7 victories, 2 ties and 2 defeats. Under the expert tutelage of Rev. George L. Holderith, C.S.C., golf coach, the Irish defeated such outstanding teams as Chicago, Ohio State, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Detroit, and Northwestern. Purdue and Wisconsin were the only teams to beat them, and Washington and Illinois were pushed to the limit to tie them. Outstanding indi- vidual performance of the year was Tom Sheehan ' s 299 which won him the trophy emblematic of the state individual championship. Monogram winners were Captain Lou Fehlig, Bill Castleman, Dan Donovan, Albin Mailhes, Gene Melbourn, and Tom Sheehan. Cap- tain-elect Tom Sheehan is the only monogram earner to return this year. 164 am Puriiue SCORES NOTRE DAME __________________ 9 WASHINGTON __________________ 9 NOTRE DAME ___________________ 5 PURDUE __________________________ 13 NOTRE DAME _______ .__ 14 OHIO STATE ______________________ 7 NOTRE DAME ____________________ 17 CHICAGO . 1 NOTRE DAME __________________ 22i 2 DETROIT ____ ____________________ 4i 2 NOTRE DAME ___________________ 14 MICHIGAN STATE ________________ 4 NOTRE DAME __________________ 20 MINNESOTA _____________________ 7 NOTRE DAME __________________ 19y 2 WISCONSIN . . 7V 2 NOTRE DAME _12V 2 z NORTHWESTERN. _ 8V 2 NOTRE DAME ___________________ 13l 2 ILLINOIS _ _13V 2 NOTRE DAME __________________ 13 WISCONSIN _____________________ 14 165 Donald Fisher Manager TENNIS In spite of the fact that they lost the majority of their meets, the Notre Dame tennists made a better showing than their predecessors have for several seasons. They beat Indiana, soundly trounced Purdue, and nosed out St. Louis. Chicago, Michigan State, and Northwestern defeated them. However the bright thing about the whole season was the showing of the sophomores, four of whom, Gregory, Reppenhagen, Simon, and Wolf, won their monograms. Other lettermen were Arnold, Fallon and Captain-elect Kilrain. Bill Fay, winner of the Fall Tournament, and Charley Rogers, along with the returning monogram men should make the 1938 squad the best in the history of tennis at Notre Dame. Left to right: Lewis, Fay, Reppenhagen, Gregory, Coach de Landero, Capt. Kilrain, Dempsey, Bowler, Waters, Simon. " m ED KILRAIN, CAPTAIN WHIT GREGORY BILL FAY L JA . 167 n t le i FRONT Row, left to right: Manager Nigro ; de la Vergne ; Captain Zerbst ; Coach de Landero ; Mercado ; Mahoney ; Scarlata ; Guerin. BACK Row: McEneraney ; Colgan ; Graham; Smalley; Gavan : Donovan; Leising ; Harris; Seyia. Manager Nigro and Coach de Landero FENCING Although the loss of outstanding men in every event left the Irish fenc- ing team in a very bad condition for 1938, the development of previ- ously undiscovered material made the 1938 season one of the best in the history of the sport. Losing to Purdue in the opening meet did not discourage Coach de Landero, for his Irish bladesmen came back a week later to defeat a strong Detroit team. Chicago then accounted for the second Irish loss, but Notre Dame took the next six meets in a row. Ohio State, Lawrence Tech, Purdue, Wisconsin, Cincinnati, and Wash- ington in that order, fell before the Irish swordsmen during the remain- ing part of the season. Captain Jack Zerbst made the best individual record on the team, winning 17 matches and losing three in addition to establishing a new Notre Dame record with 12 consecutive individual victories. Letter men on this year ' s squad were Pierre de la Vergne and Vic Mercado in the foils; Captain Zerbst, Captain-elect Sal Scarlata, and John Gavan, in sabre; and Charles Colgan, Burt McEneraney, and Jim Graham in epee. Of these Zerbst, Mercado, and de la Vergne are graduating seniors. The rest will form the nucleus of next year ' s squad. 168 Graham, Colgan, Scarlata de la Vergne, Capt. Zerbst, Mercado BOXING The seventh annual Bengal Boxing Tournament broke all standing records for attendance and interest. These 1938 Bouts saw eight university champions emerge from a field of seventy- five entrants in four hard nights of fighting. Two defending champions retained their crowns, Sam Dolce, bantamweight, and Jim Brown, junior welterweight. Champions in the other classes were Bob Sanford, flyweight; Tom O ' Malley, lightweight; Dick Leahy, welterweight; Bob Ronstadt, middleweight; Bruce Hebenstreit, light heavyweight; and John Cavalier, heavyweight. Three thousand five hundred persons witnessed the finals on March 18th, and an aggregate crowd of twenty-five hundred was present on the nights of preliminaries. The tourney was managed by the Scholastic and the proceeds went to the Holy Cross Missions in Bengal, India. Vince Gurucharri, who lost in the finals to Sam Dolce, received the Sportmanship Trophy donated by the " Huddle. " 170 GYM TEAM The Notre Dame Gym Team is an organization of men, major- ing in Physical Education who are particularly interested in and adept at the various gymnastic exercises which form a part of their curriculum. The organization is not competitive in the sense of entering meets against other schools. Rather the purpose is exhibition of the perfection of gymnastic exercises. Under the leadership of Captain George Sullivan, the 1937-38 Gym Team gave a series of exhibitions in numerous towns and cities throughout the Middle West, and were well received. The annual exhibition before the student body in Washington Hall was well attended and enthusiastically received. The captain-elect of the squad is Edward Broscoe. 171 I1VTERHALL CHAMPIONS LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL WALSH HALL Left to right. FIRST Row: Browne, Mackin, DiMatteo, Anderson, Timmerman. SECOND Row: Dutmers, Mehring, Currier, O ' Hara (coach). TRACK FRESHMAN HALL HEAVYWEIGHT BASKETBALL WALSH HALL Left to right: Marquardt, Reis, Saggau, Clark. Left to right: FIRST Row: Kennedy, McCarty, O ' Reilly, DiMatteo, Schrader. SECOND Row: McCormick, Arboit, Puplis. REV. LAWRENCE V. BROUGHAL, C.S.C. FACULTY DIHECTDR DF PUBLICATIONS 174 J GRADUATE MANAGER OF PUHLICATID1VS WILLIAM R. DOOLEY 175 Frank A. Reppenhagen Editor-in-Chief James J. Raaf Managing Editor THE 1938 DOME From the very beginning we have planned to make the thirty-second issue of the DOME an untouched portrait of the campus. We have been informal because we think informality is the back drop of campus activity. And against this back drop we have sought to catch the campus on the march, from class ... to town ... on the sidelines ... at the desk ... in white tie ... without tie. John Starkie snapped the shutter for the action pictures. Francis Kroeger did the fine copper etchings for the insert pages which introduce the sections. Tom Powers spiced the book with his intimate sketches in miniature. Mark Mitchell went into the locker-rooms for the accurate descriptions of Notre Dame athletics. " Tex " Shortall, Johnny Walsh and Bill Fay restyled the satire section to bring campus humor to the book pictorially. Bill Waters gave time and frequently his coat and tie to club members who crowded Washington Hall. We thank the younger staff members and hope next year they will have the assistance of a staff equally efficient. 176 177 ippilii M i r i 3181 il I 11 1 1 I J J II II U ill JUNIORS Francis Parks SOPHOMORES James Cleary William Fay Walter Fleming Donald Foskett Frank Guindon Paul Hellmuth Burley Johnston Charles O ' Donnell Kevin O ' Gorman Edwin McWilliams 178 I! ' J. Aselage R. Gerra R. Kelly G. Paveglio R. Ball T. Carry J. Lynch D. Maguire J. Dyer J. Conner R. O ' Donnell F. Piano F. Wemhoff 179 Eugene F. Vaslett Editor-in-Chiej Louis DaPra Managing Editor THE Harold Williams John Callaghan John Clifford Thomas Healy 180 Vincent DeCoursey Mark Mitchell Charles Callahan SCHOLASTIC Again this year, Scholastic, the campus news-weekly, reported vigorously and accu- rately the events of the school year. Gene Vaslett and Louis DaPra commented forcibly upon campus affairs in pertinent editorials. Vince DeCoursey and his staff reviewed school news concisely. Hal Williams commented on the light, the humorous, the unusual in his sprightly column, " The Week. " John Calla- ghan wielded his deadly scissors to pilfer wit- ticisms from other collegiate papers. Mark Mitchell and his staff followed The Irish from green to gridiron. Fred Digby and Nick Lam- berto wrote the sport features and John Clif- ford conducted " Splinters. " Throughout twenty-six issues, Scholastic, maintained its high journalistic traditions. George Haithcock Fred Digby Nicholas Lamberto Edward Brennan 181 Fred Sisk Richard Anton Graham Starr Thomas Powers THE SCHDL Barreda Sheppard Donnelly Gorman Huff Kohn Kort Sheehan Sneider Voelker Wilson 182 SCRIP CHARLES NELSON Editor This year Charles Nelson as editor has fulfilled the promise given by his many past contributions to Scrip. Fred Digby, Francis Cunningham and William Donnelly assisted him in editing and publishing the quarterly. Ed Kort designed the attractive cover and his sketchwork livened each issue. As in previous years Scrip presented the best literary work of student contributors. Fiction, poetry, literary and personal essays were blended to produce a magazine of variety and distinction. Proof of Scrip ' s merit was the increasing popularity of the quarterly about campus. 183 IVOTHE DAME LAWYER John E. DeMots Editor-in-Chiej The Notre Dame Lawyer is a quarterly law review, published by the students of the College of Law. This year ' s issues clearly reflect the forethought and technical ability of Editor John DeMots and Busi- ness Manager Frank J. Smith. In forthright legal fashion, Lawyer presented condensations of all important legislation, cases and opin- ions, supplemented by contributions of the faculty, the students and practicing attorneys. 1 51! William F. Langley John J. Lechner William J. Sheridan William J. Fish Rex E. Weaver 184 SANTA MARIA v ' ..::. : ;k- ' - ,aa: . ' .:. " . Louis Dunn Editor The Santa Maria, official publication of the Knigh ' cs of Columbus Council No. 1477, was developed and enlarged this year by Editor Louis Dunn. Present plans call for the continuation of the thirty- two page quarterly which was introduced this year. Contributors to Santa Maria include student members, faculty, and distinguished men throughout the country. Assisting in the editing this year were John Cottingham, William Branigan, Thomas Hogan, Robert Leon- ard and John Borgman. John Cottingham William Branigan Thomas Hogan Robert Leonard John Borgman 185 Joseph W. Mehring Editor Joseph B. Moorman Assistant Editor Catalyzer, monthly publication of the Department of Chemistry, again presented concisely current topics of scientific interest. Edi- tors Mehring and Moorman with their assistants Schlaudecker and Kerwin brought enthusiasm to a difficult task. They reported sci- entific matters accurately and in a manner sprightly and interest- ing. Catalyzer contained con- tributions from students, faculty, and graduates as well as digests of vital research from authoritative publications. THE CATALYZER George F. Schlaudecker Assistant Editor George D. Kerwin Assistant Editor 186 con- -: THE ALUMNUS For graduates the Notre Dame Alumnus is a monthly album of pleasant memories spiced with pertinent athletic and scholastic news. Each month six thousand copies of the Alumnus leave the offices of Editor James E. Armstrong, ' 25, and Managing Editor William R. Dooley, ' 26. Each issue is a comprehensive survey of the Notre Dame month. William E. Cotter, President of the Alumni Asso- ciation, discusses current Alumni problems and Joseph F. Petritz reviews the athletic activities of the Irish. That a magazine of Alumnus ' stature can be published monthly is indicative of the efficiency and capability of its staff. James E. Armstrong Editor William R. Dooley Managing Editor 187 188 DANCES SENIOR BALL General Chairman and Guest: John Wilson and Miss Helen Jean Ma- honey MAY 6. 1938 Class President and Guest: John O ' - Connor and Miss Dorothy Hohes After four years . . . the Senior Ball . . . and the largest crowd in history . . . three-hundred- and-sixty-five couples . . . jammed the Palais Royale ... in a last Senior farewell . . . girls from everywhere . . . Jack Denny played his " Under the Stars " music ... his silky swinging of George Sautar ' s Ball Song, " My Heart ' s Desire " made everybody dance . . . novel favors ... a photograph of each couple . . . and the DOME photographer was there, too . . . snapping these pictures . . . which were rushed to Milwaukee that night ... so that you could see them here . . . President O ' Connor and Chairman Wilson . . . with their lovely guests . . . led the Grand March about the Palais . . . which was all dressed up in a spring garden setting . . . and lighted with that familiar N.D. Monogram blinker . . . the yawns at twelve . . . but everyone danced on ' Till two . . . then the farewells . . . the memories . . . and many a heart was heavy . . . after the Ball . . . Jack Denny . . . " Under the Stars " music. Edwin Kilrain, Robert McGrath, Michael O ' Connor and guests. Nowak, McCormack, Puplis . . . keep their eye on the ball. Lou Dunn . . . pointing! Don Hickey, James Carson, George Sauter, and guests. Pierre de la Vergne. David Connor, Lawrence Kerwin . . . between dances. COMMITTEES MUSIC TICKETS DECORATIONS . . ' FAVORS PUBLICITY . PROGRAMS .... PATRONS .... ARRANGEMENTS . RECEPTION . . . TEA DANCE Robert A. Derengoski, Chairman; Patrick J. Carey; Donald F. Hickey; William V. Clifford; David J. Connor; Herbert P. Gardner; Robert P. Leonard. Ernest P. Maurin, Chairman; Paul T. Nowak; John W. Costello; Herbert I. Weber; George B. Morris; John H. Scott; Edwin T. Kiirain. Thomas P. Shiels, Chairman; Leo F. Welch; John F. Anton; Arthur J. Geis; John P. Fox; Henry R. Theis; Edmund R. Haggar. Francis E. Kesicke, Chairman; John G. Moir; John R. Zerbst; Frank Larwood; William Mehring; Francis E. Bright; Clark L. Reynolds. Lawrence J. Kerwin, Chairman; Amerigo W. DiBrienza; James F. Carson; William P. Mahoney; Thomas M. Fitzgerald; Phillip J. Bayer; Kyle Donnell. Robert T. Browne, Chairman; Jerome B. Magee; Thomas J. Jordan; Charles E. Slyngstad; Thomas H. Atkinson; Joseph Messick; George J. Sauter. Maurice J. Kennedy, Chairman; Harold F. Wilson; Francis E. Lougee; John D. Thomas; George A. Smith; John W. Bakes; Charles M. Gallagher. John B. O ' Donnell, Chairman; William J. Mathey; Vincent A. Sherrod; Robert J. Langer; Theodore W. Trefzer; John L. Tobin; Vincent Duggan. Raymond E. Longstreth, Chairman; Charles M. Callahan; James H. Lahey; Charles Borowski; Thomas W. Wukovits; John P. Mahoney; Robert Loughlin. Thomas L. Bohen, Chairman; William J. Kane; John P. Braddock; Burnett C. Bauer; Francis E. Crowley; Hugh B. Correll; George D. Kerwin; John P. Monteverde. Jack McKendry! Johnny Moir, Ken Rowe between dances. Class President O ' Connor leads the Grand March. General Chairman Bart O ' Toole and guest, Miss Eleanor Lally. Bob Campbell and Lou Brady and guests. JUNIOR PRO Class President Paul McArdle and Guest, Miss Patricia Sloan PROM The Juniors turn to shine . . . climax of the winter social season . . . reservations and risks . . . the worried look on Bart O ' Toole ' s face . . . the rush to rent cars . . . Clemens buys one . . . the borrowed tails . . . the roommates studs . . . Mullens remembers decorations on Thurs- day . . . lovely guests arriving on every train . . . for those who waited too long, dates from the lake . . . belated corsage orders . . . dinner before the dance ... on to the Prom . . . Lopez missing . . . Little Jack Little . . . rhythmic steps . . . dimmed lights . . . her smile and yours . . . everyone Big Apples . . . Tarz Ross shines . . . Class President McArdle thanks the guests . . . soft drinks and intimate groups on the balcony . . . Collins croons the Prom song . . . the last number . . . the two o ' clock deadline hurrys good-nights . . . Saturday morning classes . . . Saturday afternoon . . . the Dinner Dance . . . farewell scenes on Sunday . . . tails returned on Monday ... a grand weekend . . . memories linger on. Little Jack Little Swings James Rocap, John Wheeler and guests. Engineers Lou Bemish and George Kerwin enjoying the Prom. Committee Chairman and guests, John McGovern and Thomas Cronin. Among the Dinner Dancers were Hal Gottsacker, and Tom Sengon. . . . Walt Short demonstrates proper stance for in- termissions. . . . Maury Leahy, Jim Bernard and guests pose for the Dome photogra- pher. TICKET PATRONS PROGRAM PUBLICITY .... DECORATIONS RECEPTION . . . . FAVORS . DINNER DANCE COMMITTEES James E. Rocap, Chairman; Thomas A. Walker; J. Fred Simon; Harry J. Detzer; Vernon J. Sneider; Walter R. Cotton; Frank S. Pittman; James C. McArdle. .John B. Wheeler, Chairman; Maurice F. Leahy; Thomas Ziegler; J. James Bernard; Peter J. Fluge; Kryon W. Hanlan; G. Robert Camp- bell; Daniel J. Ryan. Louis B. Brady, Chairman; Frank R. Kelly; Andrew J. Gannon; Andrew J. Felker; James C. Tansey; Joseph M. McKeon; Joseph M. Dunn; Paul H. Rice. .Thomas Cronin, Chairman; J. Hebron Graham; Thomas G. Barry; Lucien J. Lacroix; Gerald M. Faller; John J. Dunphy; H. Scott Sheedy. . Frank A. Reppenhagen, Chairman; William H. Waters; John G. Shortall; Paul A. Borgman; George J. Neumann; John B. Cella; John F. Ver- hoeven; Adam J. Wolf. .Paul J. Mullen; James J. McGoldrick; David W. Harris; Thomas R. Bossort; Thomas C. Powers; George R. Fenn; Francis H. Vallez; William A. O ' Loughlin. Theodore P. Frericks, Chairman; Joseph T. Godleski; Frederick J. Digby; Francis E. Cunningham; William E. Carroll; Richard V. McKay; Richard J. Puhl; Robert R. Lamb. .Walter J. Short, Chairman; Robert A. Sheppard; Arthur G. Davis; John P. Mulderig; Richard P. Omhoefer; Philip R. North; William T. Meyers; Frank J. Gaglione. John J. McGovern, Chairman; Joseph F. Dray; W. Paul Oakes; Robert J. Kvatsak; James W. Plummer; Mark J. Mitchell; Robert S. Schorsch; Thomas E. Sheehan. 197 and g " est ' SOPHOMORE Gene and Ann 1 198 Committee Chairmen and Guests. William Tobin, Miss Michaline Lentz, John Akoh, Sydney Monaghan, Marjorie Hughes, Thomas O ' Reilly, Mary Lee Kelly, Raul Mennig. ILLIDN " I ' ll be waitin ' in a taxi, honey! " The Soph ' s first night out ... an introduction to a new Palais ... no Zeke Shapiro . . . instead the sifting smooth rhythms of Reggie Childs with his trumpets . . . triple-tonguing a la Kemp . . . and the girls . . . very few from across the road . . . mostly only the choicest of importa- tions . . . the mellowness of mirth and music . . . and those stiff legs in those stiff black trousers . . . the same legs that hadn ' t danced since summer . . . along about the fourth dance " When that Moon got in their Eyes " they slid into the tempo . . . Can ' t say much against a dance committee that pays back one dollar per ticket . . . vive la Mulqueen and Tierney . . . vive the dollar back . . . and a cheer for " Bobby " Morris . . . sister of Mize Morris and recent star of " The Hit Parade " . . . they crowded around the bandstand to hear her " I ' m in the Mood for Love " . . . requests for slower pieces around twelve . . . summer legs out of condition . . . even the chaperons nodding a bit ... all except Father Farley on his first " stag " of the year . . . " 1-2-3 -4- J Beeaaaatttt Naaavvvyyy " was the popular cry ... the " Victory March " and home to bed. . . . " Hey Taxi. " 199 Frank Gaglione makes his fall debut. Juniors invade the Prom Joseph Ryan, Bill Waters, Bill McVay and guest: Drinks were served Dillonites between dances Tickets, please. Don Sackley delights. .:. COMMITTEES Tickets Decorations .Daniel F. Sallows, Chairman, Robert V. Chamberlain, Raymond C. Fitzgerald, John J. Reddy. .Gerard K. Donavan, Chairman, Richard B. Kelly, Kenneth Duffy, Edward Kelly, Thomas Ferneding, John Ferneding, John Carrogan, Lloyd Barren, Francis Centner, James Metzler, Robert Brady, James Hufnagel, Paul Glass, Paul Chaput. Patrons .William F. Tobin, Chairman, Joseph Hart, Paul Hickey, Robert Witchger, Robert Lambert. Music . Paul E. Menneg, Chairman, Robert Blake, Joseph A. Ryan, Alfred O ' Meara, Gerald O ' Dowd, Paul Hellmuth. Program .John P. Akolt, Chairman, Roy Pinelli, John Schroeder, James Cleary, Raymond Allen, Thomas Browning, Phillip Canale. Arrangements . Thomas J. O ' Reilly, Chairman, William Coleman, Edward Colgan, Lawrence Deveraux, George Becker, Gerald Saegart. Tom Mulligan, Scott Reardon and Tim Bradley between dances. I George E. Murphy General Chairman LAWYER ' S BA Miss Cecelia Janesheski Guest of Mr. Murphy VEMBER 12, 1937 COMMITTEES Music ......... Charles W. Dohnalek, Chairman; William F. Lang- ley; Stephen C. Miller; Harry M. Weakley; Ed- ward J. Hummer; Alfred A. Sniadowski; Harold H. Sparling. Programs ..... William R. Bowes, Chairman; James E. Bales; James R. Burke; Clifford F. Brown; William J. Sheridan; Francis J. Breen; Michael P. Curran. Entertainment John E. Demots, Chairman; Robert E. Gartland; John B. McGlynn; John S. Reilly; Joseph P. Mc- Mahon; Robert M. Czizek; Paul R. Whitlock. Patrons Decorations Publicity William J. Fish, Chairman; Thomas G. Proctor; Henry F. Pojman; Andrew H. Piseck; Robert J. Schmelzle. Francis J. Meyer, Chairman; Achilles H. Moorman; George E. Thomas; James H. McGuire; James E. Boyle; Stanley I. MacDuff. John J. Leckner, Chairman; James W. Myers; Maurice F. Quinn; Rex E. Weaver; Luke J. Tier- nan; William G. Schenk. 202 COMMITTEES Programs Frank Kesicke, Chairman; John Berteling; Robert O ' Brien; Thomas Fitzgerald. Music William Mehring, Chairman; Clark Keen; John Wilson; Walter Monacelli. Tickets John Poore, Chairman; Don Duffey; Charles Metzger; Richard Hennessey. Decorations Charles Slungstad, Chairman; Frank Kirchman; Clayton Jodon; Richard Stueve. Publicity Abe Zoss, Chairman; Lawrence Eby; John Goncher; Robert Witchger. Patrons Charles Welsh, Chairman; John Ward; Felix Toner; Melvin Lambrecht. -- fakltrjEd- ; Harold r.p E. Bale; - I. iP. Girran. - -j: .Mc- G. Proctor; . Myers; EIVGIIVEER ' S Raymond E. Fiedler General Chairman Miss Carol Faith Guest of Mr. Fiedler Miss Mary Mather Guest of Mr, Schlaudecker George F. Schlaudecker President Genevieve Ruetz Guest of Mr. Ruetz APRIL 22, 1938 MONOGRAM FORMAL - COMMITTEES Ticket Committee Dennis Emanuel, Chairman; Tom Jordan, Walt Marshall Publicity Committee. . . .John Donnelly, Chairman; William Condon, Harold Langton Patron Committee Raymond Meyer, Chairman; Ed Sadowski, Chuck Borowski Decorations Committee. .James Mulhern, Chairman; John Bracldock, Chuck O ' Reilly Program Committee Patrick McCarty, Chairman; John Moir, John Goncher 204 C. Richard Jenney Chairman Miss Madelaine O ' Neill Guest of Mr. Jenney James Quinn Grand Knight Miss Loretta Reilly Guest of Mr. Quinn MIGHTS DF COLUMBUS FORMAL MAY, 20, 1938 COMMITTEES Music Robert LeMire, Chairman; George Saucer, James Mulhern, Joseph Cole, John Wintermeyer Tickets Edmund Haggar, Chairman; Jerome Magee, William Fish, Joseph Nigro, Francis Delaney, James Cleary, Walter Fleming, Thomas Murphy Program Francis Kelly, Chairman; George Foss, Leo Welch, Leroy Keach, J. James Bernard Publicity Donald Currier, Chairman; John Hitchcox, George Johnson, Thomas Hogan, Joseph Miller Patrons Robert Leonard, Chairman; Raymond Longstreth, Roger Barrack, Edward Grogan, Raymond Schnorr Decorations H. Albert Van Hollobeke, Chairman; Robert Langer, William Condon, Thomas Kennedy, Frank Mastriana Door C. Edward Jacobs, Chairman; William Jordan, John E. Savord, John Leadbetter, Robert Ervin Reception Timothy King, Chairman; George Thomas, Frederick Crollard; Francis Winninger, Richard Leahy Guests Fred Honerkamp, Chairman; John Schwartzel, Robert Converse, Patrick Brennan, Thomas Gillespie Hall Paul Psik, Chairman; Thomas Kelly, Robert Veeneman, Henry Collins, Richard Kelly Arrangements James Rocap, Chairman; Daniel Murphy, John Koenigshoff, John Mulderig, James Raaf Entertainment James Veeneman, Chairman; John Donnelly, John Cottingham, Robert Magee, Michael Shannon 205 I 206 I Wl Ml J : f f f Left to right. FIRST Row: Wallace, Coppinger, Liston, Gorman, Sitt, Sadlier, Murdock, McFarland, Rademacher, Smyth, McGee. SECOND Row: Browne, Mulvey, McLaughlin, Mulhern, Cotter, Hushek, Menneg, Witkowski, Curry, Ciolino. THIRD Row: Callan, Johnson, McDermott, Hogan, Blake, Doyle, Morse, Winninger, McVay, Arnold. DRAMATIC Thomas E. Mills The reorganized Dramatic club has this year won for itself new campus prestige. Under the direction of Mr. Thomas E. Mills, this group won instant acclaim with its professional presenta- tion of " Journey ' s End. " The final performance of this play was the most successful the campus has seen in years and the enthusiastic audience registered vigorous appreciation. " Journey ' s End " was but the culmination of a series of out- standing productions. During the year the club also presented numerous one-act plays all dis- tinguished by superb direction and acting. Among these were " Moonshine, " " Refund, " and " Dark of the Dawn. " The entire campus applauds the achievements of these men and looks forward with pleasure to their future productions. I 208 U1VIVEHSITY THEATRE " JOURNEY ' S END " by R. C. Sherriff under the direction of Mr. Thomas E. Mills CHARACTERS: Lieut. Osborne George J. McDermott Lieut. Trotter William P. Arnold Second Lieut. Hibbert Robert T. Browne Lieut. M. Raleigh Raymond J. Sadlier Captain Stanhope Gerald G. Hogan Mason, Officer ' s Cook John M. Coppinger Captain Hardy Vincent A. Doyle German Soldier Harold A. Sitt Sergeant-Major Robert W. Blake The Colonel Vernon Witkowski, Jr. Runner Thomas A. Listom English Soldiers ... William K. Mulvey and John M. Curry STAGE MANAGER Alfred Sniadowski SOUND EFFECTS Roy Shoemaker and William Cotter Left to right: Puplis, Gleason, Emanuel, McCarty, Simmonich, Ely, Thesing, O ' Reilly. KNEELING: Zontini. ABSURDITIES The greatest show of the year, the Monogram Absurdities, were presented under Jim Quinn more absurd and incon- gruous than ever. Produced by the Monogram Club, it fea- tured broad-shouldered, massive-thighed athletes in clever, intricate routines. Under the influence of a few weeks of practice, they were transformed into a light-footed, sylph- like group. Chick O ' Brien was master of ceremonies. Larry Doyle and Chuck Sweeney gave expression to a skit written by Francis Wallace. The inevitable chorus featuring Denny Emanuel, Pat McCarty, Ed Simmonich, Andy Puplis, and Jos. Thesing gave a light touch to the revue. Mike Mandjiak ' s quartet and Art Davidson ' s group continued the high plane of the acts. 210 " Chick " O ' Brien, Master of Ceremonies. Phil McFarland keeping up with Mike Mandjiak ' s torrid " quartet. " The " Modernaires " entertaining with rhythms a la Goodman. Si i BAND PERSONNEL CLARINET Ahearn, Robert Belladonna, Roland Brennan, Rovert Carr, John Dahill, Dan Flynn, Thomas Francies, John Gainer, Charles Hake, William Higby, Kenneth Hunn, Karl Johantgen, Henry Kavanagh, James Ledvina, Jerome Locher, Paul Luckey, Emil Lynaugh, John May, Francis Meconi, Louis McLaughlin, Edward O ' Brien, John Schemmel, John Schmit, Robert Seguin, Raymond Starr, Graham Tinny, James Tobin, William PICCOLO AND FLUTE Sutton, Lawrence SAXOPHONE Barry, John Bercik, Julius Dalton, Edmond Dillon, Lawrence Dromey, John Eberhardt, William Flanagan, John Jaeger, John Karr, Richard Keen, Edward Ledwig, James Mazanec, Robert Miltner, Frank Mooney, Erwin Morrison, Dennis Murdock, Bernard Murphy, James Williamson, Fred DRUMS Finch, Robert Focke, John Funk, Albert LeMire, Robert Noonan, Maurice Quinn, Carl Shiels, Thomas Stroller, Dudley Walker, Willis Geyer, George CORNET Benedetti, Augostino Colbert, Edward Demer, Louis Duckworth, Gene Ellis, Rex Gardner, Herb Halbert, Robert Holtz, Robert Hooffstetter, Bob Huff, Stanley Jansky, Carl Kavanaugh, Tom Kegelmayer, Carl Kelly, Frank Kluding, Paul Maurello, Marion McGinnis, Martin Mclntyre, Tom Meyers, Fred Mooney, William Price, Dick Quinn, Gene Schmied, Francis Stack, John Starr, Arthur Steidl, John Stephens, Joseph Wicks, William Wilson, Robert BARITONE Boyle, Leo Frye, Herbert Detscher, Francis Hurley, James TROMBONE Jordan, William A. Kessing, Albert Norton, Charles Richards, Robert Smith, George Theis, Henry Tiedemann, Donald Trousdale, Roderick Robinett, Robert TUBA Lyng, Dick Newland, James Roach, John Holl, Fred DRUM MAJOR Holtz. Robert 212 till FosiTf : ' C P E4Ed ! V . Oto.1 SdttArc runty, fl tale, to WttAl h Miawt.l Moras. Mtiipk ] MBIKL Jo 1 ' GLEE ELUB PERSONNEL FIRST TENORI Bischoff, Robert H. Butler, Charles E. Collins, John R. Debitetto, John Ettl, Edward J. McNamara, James E. O ' Brien, William V. Schulte, F. Winfred Selna, Arthur J. Tierney, Thomas M. Tinny, James R. SECOND TENORI Faller, Gerald M. Francies, John T. Gruenenfelder, Marc. A. Hake, William H. Hickey, Donald F. Kane, Owen N. Kelley, John R. Leahy, Maurice F. O ' Connell, Daniel J. Smith, George A. Witchger, Robert W. FIRST BASSI Boyle, Leo R. Butler, Albert A. Heywood, Robert B. Mazanec, Robert J. Morris, George B. Murphy, James M. Murrin, John Sauter, George J. Tiedemann, Donald C. Trousdale, Roderick L. SECOND BASSI Colgan, Charles J. Davidson, Arthur C. Foley, James R. Gardner, Herbert P. Holtz, Robert F. Johnston, Burley C. Kerwin, George D. McKendry, John C. Monaghan, Daniel G. Mooney, William B. Rooney, Chauncey M. MOREAU CHOIR IST BASS Philip Lucitt Ferdinand Brown James McShane Arnold Fell James Lowery Robert Waichulis Jerome Laskowski James O ' Hara George Lombardo 2ND BASS John Donnelly Edward Cassedy Theodore Huard Bernard Flynn Thomas Brennan Francis Valentini IST TENOR Cyril Healy Cornelius Bergan D. Hugh O ' Donnell David Fosselman Victor Dean Thomas O ' Donnell Charles Sheedy 2ND TENOR Robert Gillespie Joseph Ciecka Leonard Collins Francis Ernst Edmund Goedert Stanley Parry DIRECTOR: Rev. James H. Young, C.S.C. Laurence Ke y HM fed KIT; Francis Mm %neQum feck Tr Wit She feBerrik Frederick I THE MDDERNAIHES Tom Shiels Drums Laurence Kerwin Guitar Karl Hunn Bass-Sax Arranger Edward Kavanaugh 1st Trumpet Francis Schmied 2nd Trumpet Eugene Quinn 3rd Trumpet Roderick Trousdale Trombone Vincent Sherrod Tenor Sax Julius Bercik 1st Sax Frederick Williamson 3rd Sax George Sauter Piano Tom Atkinson Director 215 Frank Fitch Albert Funk Thomas Mulligan Charles Osborn DEBATE Charles Osborn Thomas Wall Robert Blake Gerald Flynn AFFIRMATIVE Left to right. Leo Hanlon, John Tobin, coach, Walter Johnson, Albert Schmitz. The varsity debating team enjoyed its usual successful season during 1937-38. While participating in the usual number of debates, Notre Dame won fourteen out of twenty decision debates and in addition participated in five non-decision debates. Debaters traveled to the universities of Iowa, St. Ambrose, Wisconsin, and Michigan State. At the Manchester tournament both the " A " and " B " squads participated and won eighteen out of twenty-two debates. The " A " affirmative consisting of Frank Fitch and Albert Funk won five out of six; the " A " negative, Thomas Mulligan and Charles Osborn, won six out of six. The " B " affirmative consisting of Francis Parks and Milton Williams won four out of five, while the " B " negative, Charles Colgan and Wilson Crandall, won three out of five. Victories over Purdue and Northwestern were included among these. The question debated by the varsity was, " Resolved: that the National Labor Relations Board should be empowered to enforce arbitration of all industrial disputes. " The team was coached by Professor William J. Coyne. Francis Parks Milton Williams Charles Colgan Wilson Crandall 217 Left to right. FIRST Row: Wallace, Dubriski, O ' Conner, Rev. Eugene Burke, C.S.C., Gorman, Sadlier, Mulhern. SECOND Row: Sauter, Bohn Smithton McHugh, Hagen, Solon. THIRD Row: Heinz, Kelley, Paveligo, O ' Hara, Duggan. FOURTH Row: Jehring, Dyer, O ' Connell, Coppinger, Began, Sallows. Rev. Eugene Burke, C.S.C. The rapid development of the Radio Club is responsible to Rev. Eugene Burke, C.S.C., who supervised production during the year. Following the plans of the previous year, new pro- grams were added, periods lengthened, and the scope of broad- casts was widened. Walter Hagen, Jr. was program director. Of particular interest was the fine spirit of advance shown by the sophomore members. Under the direction of President Art Mulhern, they took great interest and carried the weight of carrying on the precedent. Having now developed into a well-integrated unit, this club is expanding into one of the most active and worth while campus groups. 218 . Commentators 219 Countess Clara de Chambrun delivered two interesting lectures on the " Poaching Inci- dent " and " The Romance of Shakespeare ' s Sonnets. " Countess de Chambrun gave proof of this incident through documentary evi- dence consisting mainly of a satirical ballad written by Shakespeare. The second lecture was on " The Romance of Shakespeare ' s Son- nets. " The English poet ' s early career was summarized as recorded by Thomas Thorpe in 1609. Countess Clara de Chambrun One of the most interesting lecturers of the year was Rev. Michael de Sanctis, Missionary Apostolic of the El Paso, Texas, diocese. Be- fore a large audience, he told of the deplorable conditions existing in Mexico. Fully informed of the new and more subtle methods now used by the Mexican government to crush Catholicism, he exposed their present tech- nique that of depriving Catholics of Catho- lic education. He described how Mexican nuns and priests are heroically circumventing these atheistic tactics by going in disguise to Catho- lic homes to instruct children in the Catholic faith. Fr. Michael de Sanctis Mo. . Catholic worn lightfollr hum tar late friend cud i starting a new, literary interat letters ism tholic work, 220 ; ..::; ' ' " - - :f;: Dr. Waldemar Gurrian Mrs. Maisie Ward Sheed, one of the foremost Catholic woman apologists, delivered a de- lightfully human lecture when she spoke of her late friend, G. K. Chesterton. She dis- cussed two aspects of Mr. Chesterton that of G. K., the man, and that of G. K., the sym- bol of a great Catholic intellectual movement. She said that he was mainly instrumental in starting a new era of Catholic intellectual and literary interest, and that the revival of Catho- lic letters is evidenced by the growing list of Catholic works in libraries all over the world. Dr. Waldemar Gurrian, faculty member, world-recognized authority of European af- fairs, and author of such well-known works as " Bolshevism, Theory and Practice " , " The Future of Bolshevism " , and " Hitler and the Christians " , delivered a series of brilliant and timely lectures. He evaluated the drifts in the balance of power in Europe and the under- lying principles of these drifts, and showed how the German annexation of Austria and the increased activity in Spain will have a tre- mendous effect on the old pre-Hitler balance. Mrs. Sheed 221 Dr. Jeremiah D. Ford receiving the Laetare Medal. Honorary degree awarded to Mr. William S. Calcott. HfTFMFlVT Tl I Y 1 P 1 7 II Li iwl II 1 1J I 1 1 a J Joseph P. Grace Four hundred and seventy members of the Class of 1937 were awarded degrees at the 93rd Commencement exercises of the University of Notre Dame held at the University fieldhouse. The three-day program was opened by the Rev. John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C., with an address in Washington Hall. Richard Meier delivered the valedictory address Saturday morning. A baseball game with the University of Iowa and the Annual Alumni Golf Tournament took place Saturday afternoon, fol- lowed by the Alumni Banquet that evening. Commencement on Sunday began with the academic procession to the Field- house where the Baccalaureate Mass was celebrated by the Most Rev. John F. Noll, D.D., Bishop of Fort Wayne. The Bacca- laureate sermon was preached by the Most Rev. Karl J. Alter, D.D., Bishop of Toledo, Ohio. The raising of the senior flag followed. The University conferred the Degree of Doctor of Laws, honoris causa, on: Most Rev. Karl J. Alter, D.D., Mr. William S. Calcott of Wilmington, Delaware, and Joseph P. Grace of New York, N. Y. 222 Awarding of Degrees Baccalaureate Mass Class Day Exercises Summer Commencement LAETAHE MEDAL DR. IRVIN ABELL I " The merit of Dr. Abell, in his profession, has been signally recognized by his election to the Presidency of the American Medical Association and his varied service to city and state as surgeon, citizen, soldier, and Christian gentleman. ... " These words of Father O ' Hara, C.S.C., tell very well why Dr. Irvin Abell of Louisville, Kentucky, was the recipient this year of the Laetare Medal, bestowed annually since 1883 by the Uni- versity of Notre Dame upon an outstanding member of the Catholic Laity. Recent medalists include the Hon. Alfred E. Smith, former governor of New York state, John McCormack, and Frank Hamilton Spearman, noted Catholic novelists. Dr. Abell is a distinguished addition to a distinguished body of Catholic laity. 224 MB! IU Thomas Mulligan r 3fi(ISlHK WASHING EXERCISES The seniors, the five hundred sixty-one of them in cap and gowns, marched down the historic steps of the Main Building for the first time, walked to Wash- ington Hall, assisted in the 41st annual Washington Day Exercises. Professor Clarence E. Manion ad- dressed the audience on " The Soul of the Constitu- tion. " Thomas P. Mulligan then delivered an oration on " Washington and the College Man, " followed by Chester A. Soleta, C.S.C., who read an original ode. In conclusion John C. O ' Connor, president of the Senior Class presented the traditional senior flag to the Rev. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C., Vice-President of the University. The presentation completed the Seniors arose, left the hall, carefully packed cap and gowns to be worn once more at graduation. i AL DAY " God, Country, Notre Dame " reads the inscription under the Tympanum of the arch before which each year Notre Dame gathers in Memorial Day Mass to honor her sons whose lives have been given to that ideal. 226 1Y ... I LOCAL CAMPUS CLUBS 9 . - : fll Kfc. i l l ' -5 r F !c3n r r B B " -V " ; V Francis Delaney Eugene Dolan William Gallin John Hynes Under the leadership of Scott Reardon the Student Activities Council again co-operated with University authorities in super- vising student activities. Busiest autumn organization on cam- pus, S.A.C. organized the torchlight parades and pep meetings which aroused campus spirit before important football games. S.A.C. members handled all details of the successful student trip to Minnesota. All class elections were rigidly supervised by S.A.C. officers. These were the more evident activities of the Council. Throughout the year in their weekly meetings the Student Activities Council quietly and efficiently administered undergraduate affairs. B. Scott Reardon President John O ' Connor Secretary John Kelley Treasurer 228 - - .; - John E. Murphy John Tobin John Wilson Paul McArdle John McAuliffe Joseph McDermott John McMahon Daniel Donovan Thomas Donahue Thomas Judge Joseph Mulqueen 229 James Quinn Grand Knight Richard Foley Deputy Grand Knight John K. Veeneman Chancelor John Murphy Recording Secretary George Morris Financial Secretary Rev. Charles M. Carey, C.S.C. Chaplain Planning constructively, the Notre Dame chapter of the Knights of Columbus progressed rapidly this year, enrolling new members, sponsoring a fuller social pro- gram, enlarging and remodeling the Council Cham- bers in the basement of Walsh Hall. The year marched by placidly for the Knights. Quarterly Communion Breakfasts provided periodic escape from the Sunday morning cafe-line scrambles; football and news reel pictures lightened the weekly business meetings; in- formal after-the-football-game dances culminated in the annual Formal, a social and artistic success under 230 ' cvii Chairmen Edmo al picnic wi hi year. Finax their i Council and II ' William Branigan Lecturer John Costello Warden Robert Weaver Treasurer Joseph Canale Advocate Peter Fluge Inside Guard David Fox Outside Guard Raymond Hoyer Trustee Francis Flynn Trustee the direction of Grand Knight James Quinn and Co- Chairmen Edmond Haggar and Richard Jenney. The annual picnic went off as planned to climax a success- ful year. Financially, the Knights marched ahead in their program to erect a permanent home for the Council and a memorial to the Order. Over a seven- teen year period a sum in excess of $45,000 has been accumulated. With a steadily increasing membership the Council hopes to realize in the near future their dream of two decades. Stephen Bosckey Trustee 231 Thomas Mulligan William P. Mahoney Charles Brosius Pierre de la Vergne President Charles Osborn Secretary The Wranglers form the finest forensic society on the campus. Organized eleven years ago they meet weekly to discuss current social, economic, and political prob- lems. Their meetings observe parliamentary proce- dure with a formal presentation of a problem, fol- lowed by debate from the floor. Although research and discussion form the greatest part of the Wran- glers ' activities, the club also sponsors annually an Interhall Debating Contest. Each of the residence halls is represented by a debating team coached by one of the Wranglers, and eliminations debates are held until only two teams remain. The final debate, held at St. Mary ' s College, determines the winner, and entitles that hall to possession of the Lemmer trophy for one year. Frank Fitch was chairman of this year ' s program. In the spring the Wranglers direct the Catholic High School Oratorical contest. Representatives of the various Catholic High Schools of Michigan, Illinois, and Indiana are sent to Notre Dame, and the winner is chosen by a committee selected by the Wranglers. James Nerney 232 J. Richard Foley John Tobin Frank Fitch iare A medal is awarded to each of the contestants appear- ing in the finals, in respect to their finishing order, and a trophy is presented to the school represented by the winning contestant. The Chairman of this year ' s successful contest was Francis Parks. These numerous activities attract many applicants to the Wranglers each year and from these a few are ac- cepted into membership. The men inducted this year were: Francis Parks, William McVay, Vincent De- Coursey, Jerome O ' Dowd, John O ' Day and Albert Funk. Richard Bowes Robert Weaver George Morris Frank Brame Robert Heywood 233 BOOKMEN John Walsh Librarian The Bookmen, a literary organization of upperclassmen, has as its primary aim the evaluation of the philosophies of outstanding authors and the fostering of a proper standard of criticism. Round table discussions are held at their bi-monthly meetings. Infrequent gatherings at the home of Moderator R. Boyer Campbell and a banquet at the end of the year for graduating members round out the activities of the Bookmen. Robert McGrath William Mahoney Thomas O ' Brien William Robinson James Gorman Vincent DeCoursey Frank Cunningham Robert Mullen Robert Heywood Francis O ' Laughlin Robert Cullen 234 PATRICIANS John Deane President Joseph Nigro Vice-President William Cour Undergraduates who have a better than average scholastic rating compose the Patricians, a group vitally interested in the classical spirit. Their purpose is to perpetuate this heritage on campus. This they achieve by weekly meetings at which pertinent topics are discussed and by regularly scheduled broadcasts by members from the campus radio studios. John P. Turley Moderator Gerard Donovan James Heintzelman Charles Hasson John MacCauley Robert Marbach Thomas Doodv John Kohn Thomas Wall Paul Hellmuth Frank Guindon 235 f.. tJM t ? ' ! ' ?, f : f; f t Left to right. FIRST Row: Hails, Sheets, Sullivan, Bradley, Huether, Long, Daley, Bolz, Mouch, Gatens. SECOND Row: Pratt, Grimes, Courier, Zerbe, Adrian, Rohl, Pinas, Schlesier, Schulze, Pottetti. THIRD Row: Kiefer, Padon, DeMoss, Tobm, Peterson, Magee, Carroll, Kavanaugh, Thomas, Daley. Robert Huether President AERONAUTICAL CLUB Robert W. Huether President Bernard F. Longo Vice-President Francis X. Bradley Secretary-Treasurer AMERICAN INSTITUTE DF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS A. J. LeBlanc, Jr President J. J. Hiegei Vice-President Daniel W. Cochran Secretary John N. Poore Treasurer Jose A. Caparo Counselor Left to right. FIRST Row: Hayes, Quinn, Poore, Leblanc, Caparo, Hiegel, Cochran. McDonald. SECOND Row: Quinn, Poulin, Eble, Sullivan, Leadbetter, Trentacoste, Schirf, Lingen felder. THIRD Row: White, Bonn, Quinn, Lardie. Alcide LeBlanc President George Foss Treasurer Left to righr. FIRST Row: Huether, Dclker, Bruse, Foss, Cascarelli, Bradley, Zerbe. SECOND Row: Garvey, Poulin, Murdock, Zoss, Morgan, Adrian, Laure, Tracey. AMERICAN SOCIETY FDR METALS Carl Floe Chairman James Boland Vice-President George Stoll Secretary George Foss Treasurer e gS P m - AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Thomas Fitzgerald President E. Joseph Moore Vice-President Francis Kesicke Secretary John F. Davis Treasurer Thomas Fitzgerald President Left to right. FIRST Row: Fransioli, Maehler, Kesicke, Moore, Fitzgerald, Jehle, Carrigan, Snell. SECOND Row: Demer, King, Bemish, Kerwin, Hayes, Duffy, Dieckelman, Tonsmeire. Left to right. FIRST Row: Haley, Halbert, Schumacher, Gomez. Sullivan, Gerl, Brown, Hopkins, Barguet. SECOND Row: McNulty, Gruenen, Paskin, Nolan, O ' Brien, McHugh, Whalen, Schultz, Eilers. THIRD Row: Hickey, Hennessy, Flad, Stuhr, Godollei, Santocki. ARCHITECTS ' CLUB Roger Sullivan President Richard Gerl.. . .Vice- President .- " Daniel Cochran John Starkie. . . Art Mulhern . . John Lacey . . . Stanley Sessler. CAMERA CLUB President . . . Vice- President Treasurer Secretary . Faculty Advisor Left to right. FIRST Row: Schlafly, Bowes, Lacey, Starkie, Sessler, Fr. Hooyboer, Cochran, Mulhern, Gazelle, Reppenhagen. SECOND Kow: Maurin, Hitchcox, Bohn, Solon, North, Stubbins, Sullivan, Tracey, Kelly. THIRD Row: Waters, Buckler, Bourke, Gorman, Harris, Baum, Kerwin, Wessels. Jeremiah Green President Left to right: FIRST Row: Huter, Carty, Morrow, Leahy, Green, Gercnd, Kristan. SECOND Row: Aubrey, E. C. ; Aubrey, G. Bannon, Murray, Brinker, McCarty, Haithcock. THIRD Row: Bernard, Kolp, Payne, Szumanchowski. CATHOLIC STUDENTS MISSION CRUSADE Jeremiah Green President Maurice Leahy Vice-President John Payne Secretary Charles Morrow.. ..Treasurer gut CHEMISTY CLUB Charles Welsh ...................... President Thomas Gillespie ............... Vice- President Vincent Schulte ..................... Secretary Charles Welsh President Left to right: FIRST Row: Oshinski, Gillespie, Shuhe, Welsh, Baldinger, Stueve, Armel. SECOND Row: Winte, Klinger, Gies, Kerwin, Duffey, Sandrock, Kelley, Bellino, McGuire. THIRD Row: Arias, Wiss, Lambrecht, Laure, Monacelli. Eby, Zoss, Fortino, Gedmin, Mat- tingly, Mehring. FOURTH Row: Webster, DeMoss, Burns, Chaput, Young, Reback, Murray, Pfaff, Brown, Tracey, McKenna. FIFTH Row: Langlois, Wille, Stulb, Wachter, Brady, Devins, Gschwend, McGuire, Bertling, Schlaudecker, Rosbach. SIXTH Row: Doyle, Lipsie, Uribe, Dineen, Slyngstad, Kirchman, Goncher, Hess, McGovern, Long. SEVENTH Row: Cleary, Clemens, Knaus, Tuson, Barton, Stroh, Haaga, Bockheim, Anderson. Charles Brosius President - ; Left to right. FIRST Row: Bayer, Maloney, Eells, Brosius, Scannell, Meskill. SECOND Row: Maher, Schmitz, Gilmour, Rice, Schleck, Wrape, Evans, Humphrey. THIRD Row: Morgan, Fitzpatrick, Bilger, Den ten, Sherwood, Delaney, Theis, Carpenter, Paveglio, Short. FOURTH Row: O ' Brien, Egan, Schmitz, Coughlin, Scully, Distill, Dwyer, Murray, MacKevizil, Kelley. FIFTH Row: Azpiapu, Hilde- brand, Maurin, Dillon, Cruice, Pinckney, Fitzgerald, Kluding, Morrow, Kolp, Rasor, Dreiling. SIXTH Row: Pohl, Edgar, Morris, Donaghue, Kotte, Wahl, GofT, Hammond, Dell, Whitford, Merkle, Barton. SEVENTH Row: Ford, Joyce, Mlynsky, Farrell, Millenbach, Holl, Crowley, Lyng, Bever, Underriner, Reynolds, Haag, Horn. EIGHTH Row: Scherer, Beer, Bohen, Laughlin, O ' Laughlin, Kennedy, McCarthy, Curry, Chamberlain, Wagner, Beilstein, Byrnes, Kelly. NINTH Row: Vanderveen, Gerra, Clarke, Longstreth, Morrissey, Sandmaier, Ryan, Gorman, Korelawich, L ' Herisson, Stubbins, Morrison. TENTH Row: O ' Connor, Rofly, Connelly, Magner, Buckley, Zeller, Walder, Boeving, Braun, Hackman, Lewis, Higby. COMMERCE FORUM f " Charles Brosius President Richard Scannell Vice-President Philip Maloney Secretary David Meskill Treasurer ECONOMIC Illll ll TAHLE Jerome Kane President Thomas Bohen Recording Secretary Left to right: FIRST Row: Gorman, Beck, Bohen, Kane, Sisk, May, Riley. SECOND Row: Savord, Bourke, Duggan, Walsh, Bergen, Green, Foye. Jerome Kane President . ; . George Schlaudecker President Left to right: FIRST Row: LeBlanc, Bond, Prof. Shilts, Schlaudecker, Bemish, Carrigan. SECOND Row: Kiefer, Klinger, Gies, Kerwin, Duffey, Grimes, Gillespie, Gaither, Witchger. THIRD Row: Arias, Flanagan, Lambrecht, Laure, Celli, Eby, Zoss, Fortino, Gedmin, Mat- tingly, Mehring. FOURTH Row: Robertshaw, Freeman, Costa, DeWoss, Tuscon, Murray, Pfaff, Dray, Hicinbothem, Tracey, McKenna. FIFTH Row: Bairley, Waldron, Dougherty, Schmidle, Finneran, Bradley, Rist, Gallin, Bockheim, Longo, Detscher. SIXTH Row: Cleary, Schaffner, Kaltenbach, Romeo, Larkin, Heckler, Champley, Quart, Kane, Barnett, Slyngstad, Kirchman, Oshinski. SEVENTH Row: Moncrief, Waiters, Welly, Shevland, Schlesier, Myers, Barton, Langlois, Kerwin, Demer, Bohn. EIGHTH Row: Scherer, Kristoff, Pottetti, McCormick, Baum, McDowell, Pralatowski, Wille, Anderson, Haaga, Graham, DeMoss. NINTH Row: Casby, O ' Connell, Mirkin, Smith, Bosler, Schlayer, Wilson, Talty, Monaghan, McDonough, Cline, Oaas, House. TENTH Row: Jaquay, Hellung, Brown, Mclnerney, Cobb, Williams, Loughery, Moran, Welsh, Goncher, Garvey, Goggin, McLindon, Brumleve. ELEVENTH Row: Bartl, Nace. Ryan, Vincent, McCaughney, Greene, Hene- ghan, Burns, Walsh, Schlafly. TWELFTH Row: Hayes, Karr. Kelly, Stueve, Baltes, Cochran. Poore. Berteling. THIRTEENTH Row: Hart, Knaus, Brady, McGovern. ENBIlVEEflS ' CLUB George Schlaudecker President Richard Carrigan Vice-President Alcide LeBlanc Secretary Louis Bemish . . . .Treasurer li; GERMAN ELUB Vincent Sherrod President William Mothey Vice-President David Hyde Secretary Corroll Michels. . . .Treasurer Vincent Sherrod President Left to right: FIRST Row: Nigro, Prof. Wack, Hutter, Mothey, Sherrod, Hyde, Mothey, Fitzgerald. SECOND Row: Rose- nelli, Callahan, Hammond, Ganzer, Denton, Funaro, Turaino, Nantisia, DiBrienza. Left to right: FIRST Row: Rizzi, Delia, Carlucci, Gaglione, DiBrienza. Julian, Sposaio, Debitetto, Marranca. SECOND Row: Paceita, Consolazio, Rosenalli, Cella, Santopietro, DeFranco, Alonzi, Busichio, DiMateo. THIRD Row: Nantista, Gussione, Potenziani, Santini, LaPilusa, Belladonna, Nigto, Turiano. ITALIAN CLUB A. William DiBrienza President Harold Rizzi Vice-President John Julian Secretary Frank Gaglione Treasurer William DiBrienza President LE CEHCLE FRANCAIS Paul Anderson President Leo Facteau Secretary Left to right: FIRST Row: Dowd, Nagenast, Facteau, Anderson, Mr. Du Bois, LePage, Caponi, McWilliams. SECOND Row: Ziegler, Bourke, Desel, Winninger, Daugherty, Magner, Tully, Bennett, Bilger. Paul Anderson President f t t ft .1 t t ' ! Left to right: FIRST Row: Ely, McCarty, O ' Reilly, Arboit, Marshall, Rice, Szumachowski, Sweeney, Mahoney, Quinn, Clifford, Doyle. SECOND Row: Donnelly, Borowski, Wukovits, Jordan, Gibbs, McMahon, Longhi, Kovalcik, Francis, Carson, Beinor, Puplis. THIRD Row: Zontini, Thesing, Ruetz, Simonich. Sheehan, Condon, Race, Weaver, Kelly, Emmanuel, McGoldrick, McCormick. Ml l l GRAM Paul Nowak President Peter Sheehan Vice-President Nevin McCormick Secretary-Treasurer PRESIDENTS ' COUNCIL Charles Callahan President John McKendry Secretary Charles Callahan President Left to right: FIRST Row: Sniadowski, Schlaudecker, LeBlanc, Cochran, Anderson, McKendry, Callahan, DiBrienza, Brosius, Lebherz, Sherrod. SECOND Row: Welsh, Green, Mulligan, Murphy, Manix, Moore, Bright, O ' Brien, Williams, Bowes, Emanuel. THIRD Row: Condon, McGovern, Huether, Saucer, O ' Brien, Crowley, Fitzgerald, Kolp, Woerner, Griffin, Cour. f f f f I f t f f f f f f ft f ' f John Freedy President Left to right: FIRST Row: Healy, Shea, Dietrich, Freedy, Kirch, Piedmont, Winninger, McCormack. SECOND Row: Perkins, Smith, Bond, Marguet, Lamberto, Starr, Rickert, Essey, Aselage. THIRD Row: Callaghan, Barreda, Wardell, Foskett, Maloney, Cuniff, Lampert. PRESS B John Freedy President Stephen Dietrich Vice- President Edward Brennan Secretary Philip Kirch Treasurer . ' :; ' ' ' . .-,-- - " PRDPELLDH CLUB Thomas J. Crowley President John Zerbst Vice-President Joseph Leising Secretary Charles Colgan Treasurer Left to right: FIRST Row: Noonan, Crockett, Zerbst, Laising, Crowley, Colgan, Payne, O ' Brien. SECOND Row: Lancaster, Mlynsky, Curran, Hannan, Lentz, Stubbins, Bercik, Lusson. THIRD Row: Baumert, McEnearney, Mulderig, Harrington, Clarke, Fraser, Prekowitz, Morrison. Thomas Crowley President William Mahoney President Left to right: FIRST Row: Botzum, McDonough, Buckley, Mahoney, Arnold, Ledvina, McMorrow. SECOND Row: Blunt. Crollard, Fallen, Foley, Harrington, Graham, Nerney, de la Vergne. SCHDDLMEN William T. Mahoney President James McGovern Secretary William P. Arnold.. ..Treasurer " ' ' ' ' SERVERS ELUH Lawrence Hess President John Toomey Vice-President Julius Kriston Secretary Left to right: FIRST Row: Walder, Sullivan, Kristan, Hess, Bro. Boniface, Toomey, Anderson, Marbach, A. Frericks, T. Freticks. SECOND Row: Hoffstetter, Ledvina, Green, Schirf, Mooney, Meltzer, Newland, Sobczak, Kohn. THIRD Row: Kearney, Coppinger, McGroder, Merkle, Flanigan, Garrity, O ' Brien. FOURTH Row: Fallon, Gilrane, LePage, Morrison, Langlois, Haithcock, Brinker, Ryan. FIFTH Row: Shea, Morrison, T. Payne, Foley. I Left to right. FIRST Row: Ferneding, Mulhall, Laughlin, Dolan, Kolp, Quimby. Ferneding, Brennan, McFarland. SECOND Row: Zerbst, Morris, Waegner, Lewiecki, Cella, Gerwe, Purcell, Hosty, Egan, Burke, McEnearney. THIRD Row: Hannan, Flanigan, White, Duggan, Ephgrave, Smith, Barrack, Gavan, Ward, Leising, Volberding. Charles Kolp President SPANISH CLUB Charle s Kolp President William J. Mulhall Vice- President Edward A. Quimby Secretary Robert N. Laughlin Treasurer THE VINCE1VTIMS Joseph Harrington President Vincent DeCoursey Vice-President Louis McKean Secretary Frank Itzin Executive Secretary Frederick E. Sisk. ... . .Treasurer Left to right. FIRST Row: Mlynsky, Tracey, Harrington, McKean, Itzin, Sisk, DeCoursey, Anton, Fallen. SECOND Row: Hynes, Gart- land, Fricke, Crowley, Burns, Quinlan, Felts, Hackett, Flynn, Merkle. THIRD Row: LePage, Griffin, Blatz, Payne, Hackman, Miller, Sullivan, Graham, Mulqueen. Joseph Harrington President STATE AND CITY CLUBS Hugh B. Correll President Left to right: FIRST Row: Ahern, Mahoney, Cavalier, Correll, Kolp, Conley. SECOND Row: Gallagher, Vignos, Blake, Gschwend, Haider, Gero. AKRON-CANTON CLUB Hugh B. Correll President Charles Kolp Vice-President John Cavalier Secretary Edward Mahoney Treasurer BOSTON CLUB Charles Callahan President Thomas Atkinson Vice-President David Meskill Secretary Francis Lougee Treasurer Left to right: FIRST Row: Pinas, Fitzpatrick, Atkinson, Callahan, Fr. Gartland, Row: Bernard, Windheim, Foskett, Guindon, Powers, Maddalena, Kinnealy, Dubr Wilkinson, LePage, Walsh, O ' Brien, Rogan, O ' Hare, Armitage, Gallagher. Sullivan, Lougee, Keefe ' ske, McMorrow. THIRD Blunt. SECOND Row : Francoeur, Charles Callahan President John McKendry President ft t Left to right: FIRST Row: L. Lancaster, Fensel, McVay, Brady, A. Lancaster, McKendry, Moir, Kuhlman, Love. SECOND Row: Batt, Sullivan, McKenna, Nagel, O ' Gorman, Sheedy, Anderson, Gaglione, Flanigan, Lardie. THIRD Row: Bogan, Mago, Feeney, Maloney, Ryan, Sisk, Egan, Dougherty, Else, Ball, Reppenhagen. : BUFFALO CLUB John McKendry President Louis Brady Vice-President Arthur Lancaster Secretary Joseph Ryan Treasurer CALIFDBNIA CLUB Thomas Crowley President Daniel Murphy Vice-President Robert Bell Secretary John Gilrane Treasurer Left to right: FIRST Row: T. Murphy, Fitzpatrick, Foye, D. Murphy, Crowley, Gilrane, Fender, Michelson. SECOND Row: R. Pinelli, Meeker, McCormick, Rhodes. Selby, Cousins, Fricke, Propeck. THIRD Row: Gunter, J. Bernard, R. R. Pinelli, D. Bernard, JlirT, Brush, Brown, Donahue. Thomas Crowley President William Cour President Left to right: FIRST Row: Zwremann, Mlynsky, Pedrucci, Sheridan, Cour, Grady, Sherrod, McRoberts, Johnson. SECOND Row: Wiss, Kerrigan, Lett to right: FIRST Kow: Z.wremann, Mlynsky, redrucci, Sheridan, Coi Doyle, Magner, Irwin, Champlen, Amrhein, Lee, Wiedlocher, Anderson. CENTRAL ILLINOIS CLUB William J. Cour President George W. Johnson Vice-President Nicholas C. Amrhein Secretary-Treasurer Hi! Mm: (, :-. JohlWs r RAI NEW YDHK ! LI B Thomas Walker President John Beer Vice-President James Barrett Secretary John McAuliffe Treasurer Left to right: FIRST Row: Halberc, Keiley, Van Swall, Barrett, Walker, McAuliffe, Murtagh, Harrison, Saeli. SECOND Row: Kearney, Frericks, Putnam, Cox, Hickey, P., Hickey, H. T., Hoag, Goff, McDonough. t ?. . f r, 1 1 f M f . f f - - f f f f I, X t ? f. f t f ' f . t { | f f John Buckley President A ftf M f t f 1 f t t.f f tvt 1 1 ft f t f rt t M f.f.f ' t f Left to right. FIRST Row: Hosty, Newmann, Anton, R. T., Neuman, Walsh, Armel. W. B., McCarthy, Kennedy, Lynch, Mason, Kralovec, Hennessey, Ryan, W. A., Hayes, Alonzi. SECOND Row: McShane, Tobin, Magee, Geselbracht, Murtaugh. Remus, Kartheiser, Sackley, Kwiecien, Kenney, Necas, Richer, Sturm, Bryar, Armel, T. N., Carroll. THIRD Row: Pprtarelli, Zuercher, Skogland, Liston, Ryan, L., Marquarot, Denten, Jordan, Shields, Francis, Anton, J., Shaughnessy, Fanning, Murphy, O ' Brien. Left to right. FIRST Row: Peele, Haffner, Walsh, Noonan, Linnehan, McDonough, Buckley, Englehart, Moss, Ward, Siefanik, Knus- man, Riley, Monaco. SECOND Row: Harris, Ryan, Davis, Reynolds, Allen, Merrion, Fey, Schultz, Garrity, Shafransky, Costello, Murtagh, McDonald, DeMoss, Murphy. THIRD Row: Mizetski, Smithton, Heinz, Dolce, Porten, Hickey, Ephgrave, Marshall, Toolan, Buenger, Laughlin, Hughes, Sexton, Callahan. CHICAGO CLUB John Buckley President Ray Meyer Vice-President Charles Englehart Secretary John Thulis Treasurer ' , " -i - 1 CINCINNATI CLUB John Cottingham President Herbert Gardner Vice-President Joseph Moorman Secretary Thomas Crumley Treasurer John Cottingham President Left to right. FIRST Row: Logon, Bond, Moorman, Gardner, Cottingham. Crumley, Joseph, Wuebbold. SECOND Row: Chenal, Arlinghaus, Muehlenkamp, Thesing, Leonard, Rohan, Kessing, Brodberger, Brinker. .T I Left to right: FIRST Row: Butler, Murray, Strieker, Zegiob, Kelly, Weber, Hillenbrand, Mulligan, Payne, Butler, Duffey, Grisanti, Stack, Barres. SECOND Row: Francies, McGroder, Mulligan, Schmidle, Wilson, Zaller, Coleman, Dunham, Colgan, Resch, Cook, Longo, Dowd, Hughes, Bimgman, Schroeder. THIRD Row: Lamb, Tinny, Lavelle, Sotak, Perry, Flynn, Hammer, McLaughlin, Hauserman, Payne, Hackman, Sandmaier, Kluding, Wagner, Beilstein. Thomas Mulligan President CLEVELAND CLUB Thomas P. Mulligan President Francis Payne Vice-President Charles Macaluso Secretary John Hillenbrand Treasurer ; " CHARLES PHILIP CHACDW CLUB Alfred Sniadowski President Stanley Partyka Vice-President Jerry Ledvina Secretary Anthony Sulewski Treasurer Left to right: FIRST Row: Binkowski, Ledvina, Sniadowski, Fr. Lisewski, Partyka, Sulewski, Kuplicki. SECOND Row: Gujewski, Maleshewski, Gutowski, Gabrys, Lampert, Goncher, Merdzinski. THIRD Row: Alexandet, Detengaski, Rogewski, Stupkiewicz, Turowski, Smarinsky. Alfred Sniadowski President ,r Joseph Moore President f - f - %w , f. i f. Left to right: FIRST Row: Burns, George, Robinson, Jacobs, Carell, Murray, Gorman, DeHayes, Moore, Morris, Fitzgerald, Caird, Nern, Dillon, Langan, Witkowski, Martin. SECOND Row: Kavanaugh, Norman, Kelly, Currier, Rodgers, Barren, Hammond, Diner, Cleary, Duffy, Duffy, Curran, Motschall, Fallen, Bradley, Cruice, Gazelle, Carroll. THIRD Row: Cha ut, Cronin, Van Hollebeke, Platte, Millenbach, Laughna, Trefzer, Foley, McKenna, Koss, Thompson, Sadowski, Burns, Schmid, McLaughlin, Morrissey, Quart, Dyer, Hagen. DETROIT CLUB Joseph Moore President Louis A. DeHayes Vice-President George B. Morris, Jr Secretary Raymond Fitzgerald Treasurer FLORIDA CLUB Francis Kelly President Alfied Kiefer Vice-President Allen Burns Secretary-Treasurer Left to right: FIRST Row: Caponi, Kotte, Oliveros, Webster, Kelly, Nagengast, Reilly, Kiefer. SECOND Row: Tully, Kokenge, Kort Kort, Burns, Bried, Goggin, Bilger, Bennett. Francis Kelly President Left to right: FIRST Row: Wemhoff, O ' Dowd, O ' Brien, Dis er, O ' Laughlin, L. Fox. SECOND Row: Heckler, Centlivre McArdle, McMeen. R. Fox, Henslee. FORT WAYNE CLUB Robert O ' Brien President Edward Disser Vice-President Francis O ' Laughlin Secretary Jerome O ' Dowd Treasurer INDIANAPOLIS CLUB George Sauter President Robert Langer Vice-President Thomas Gillespie Secretary James McNamara Treasurer Left to right: FIRST Row: McNamara, Kennedy, Loughery, Schnorr, Gillespie, Sauter, Langer, McNamara, Brown, Kilrain, McManus, Courtney. SECOND Row: Rocap, Smith, O ' Brien, O ' Connell, Bulger, Connor, Carson, Reis, Niehaus, Carson, Fitzgerald, Dowd. THIRD Row: O ' Connor, O ' Connor, O ' Connor, O ' Connor, Reach, Theis, Fitzgerald, Shine, Fox, Gillespie, McMahon. 1 i, JLf George Sauter President . Dennis Emanuel President Left to right: FIRST Row: Barry, Boss, Casey, Gartland, Harrington, Emanuel, O ' Brien, Noonan, Zuendel, Murphy, Reilly. SECOND Row: Powers, McKay, Planaip, Clarke, Saggau, Kearney, Bagan, Gallagher, Sievert, Posner, Carroll. THIRD Row: Bagan, Roach, Campbell, Delaney, Gatens, Cutforth, Coen, Jchring, Schmitz, Hannan, Mooney, Beh, Gentle. IOWA CLUB Dennis Emanuel President Joseph Harrington Vice- President Cornelius O ' Brien Secretary Maurice Noonan.. Treasurer , ..- KANSAS CITY CLUB Richard Bowes ' . . President Vincent DeCoursey Vice-President Albert Nigro Secretary James Metzler Treasurer Left to right: FIRST Row: Ray, Maurin, DeCoursey, Bowes, Zerbst, Wardell, Starkie. SECOND Row: Nigro, Schmidt, Toyne, Metzler, Reardon, Sullivan. Left to right: FIRST Row: McFarland, Kehres, Stueve, McNamara, Dreiling, Graham, Jochems. SECOND Row: Wasinger, Holman Kavanaugh, Caudill, Donovan, Starr, Burns, Erhard. THIRD Row: Saffa, Spalding, Peterson, Dreiling, Moran, Farrell. Alvin Dreiling President KANSAS-DKLAHOMA CLUB Alvin Dreiling President Charles McNamara Vice-President Ted Jochems Secretary James Graham Treasurer KENTUCKY Ci i B William Woerner President Charles Morrow Vice-President Lee Read Secretary-Treasurer Left to right: FIRST Row: Huter, Read, Woerner, Schoo, Cambron, Hennessy, Nagel. SECOND Row: Wurth, Bosler, Aubrey, Bannon, Gaither, Brumleve, Aubrey. THIRD Row: Grobmyer, Garvey, Doll, Nolan, Buckler. Left to tight: FIRST Row: Bonet, Barreda, Gomez, Professot De Tandfro, Cintton, Utibe, Nin, Azpiazu. SECOND Row: Delgade, Gutucharti, del Blanco, Atias, Martinez, Roces, Frauendorff, Martinez. Jaime Gomez President LA BAZA II Jaime Gomez President Alfonso Uribe Vice-President Juan Cintron Secretary Fructuoso Barreda . . . .Treasurer John Lebherz President MARYLAND DISTRICT CLUD John W. Lebherz President John P. Braddock Vice-President Ralph F. Wachter Secretary Bernard M. Daley Treasurer Left to right: FIRST Row: Fishburne, McDermott, White, Howard, Lebherz, Corcoran, Morgan, Waldron. SECOND Wachter, Daley, Brosius, Rankin, Braddock, Fenlon, Ferry, Williams. f . t t f Joseph Canale President Left to right. FIRST Row: McGinnis, Fransioli, Canale, Montedonico, Lingenfelder. SECOND Row: Foley, Haaga, Welsh, Stritch, Canale, Mathis. , M1MPI S B Joseph A. Canale President James H. Montedonico Vice- President W. Dorsey Mathis Secretary Frank P. Fransioli. . . .Treasurer METROPOLITAN El, I II Edward Condon President Amerigo DiBrienza Vice-President Robert Cruickshank Secretary George O ' Neil Treasurer Left to right. FIRST Row: Cruickshank, Tucker, Fallon, Morse, Callahan Di Brienza, Condon, O ' Neil, Kovzelove. Wardell, Farrell, Gallin. SECOND Row: Philpott, Sheils, Marbach, Carry, Martin, Pralatowski, Zeller, Tracey, Adrian, Streator, Menneg, Carlucci, Trentacoste. THIRD Row: Sadlier, Murphy, Frost, Wallace, Beaudine, Ryan, Ross, Bangert, Morrissey, Woods, Shea, Bracken, Mulligan. Left to right. FIRST Row: Kelly, Dowd, Saegerc, Huber, Warburton, Stapleton, Curry, Arnold, McFarland, Gerra, Smyth, Taylor, Delia. SECOND Row: Johnson, Sullivan, Maher, Pilgrim, Sexton, Williams, Clark, Buckley, McManus, Humby, Tracey, Trueman, Hynes, Waters. THIRD Row: Murphy, Perrine, Stack, Murray, Ruggiero, Rorke, Kelly, Kuhn, O ' Connor, Smalley, Sallows, Schlesier, McGee, Coppinger. M - ' f Left to right: FIRST Row: Fogarty. R. L.. Biagi, Winter, Williams, Ryan, Leahy, Freedy. SECOND Row: Wolff, Shiely, Gerwe, Bauer, Rohan, Fowler, Schreiber, Bohen. THIRD Row: Fogarty, Robt., Hynes, O ' Toole, Burnell, O ' Hara, O ' Brien, Keegan. Francis Winter V ice-President Mirais PA B George Williams President Francis Winter Vice-President Russell Ryan Secretary Francis Biagi Treasurer It MISSISSIPPI-LOUISIANA CLUB Pierre R. de le Vergne President Arthur C. Davidson Vice-President Frank T. Brame Secretary Fred Digby Sergeant-at-Arms Pierre de la Vergne President Left to right: FIRST Row: Zell, Daly, R. O ' Brien, de la Vergne, Brame, Ciolino, Porbeck, Hiegel. SECOND Row: Johnston, Harris, Webb, Smith, Davidson, W. V. O ' Brien, Condon, Wrape. Francis Bright President Left to right: FIRST Row: Repctto, Sullivan, Partyka, Doyle, Bright, McKeon, Von Hoene, Jandoli. Small, Marranca. La Pilusa. SECOND Row: Reidy, Rogers. Maleshewski, Dunphy, Myers, Whittord, Young, Romeo, Duffy, Cunniff, Sayia. THIRD Row: Plain, Doyle, Lacroix, Pindar, Kramer, Alexander, Busichio, Gallagher, Dunham, Donoghue. IVEW JERSEY ELUB Francis Bright President Leonard Habig Vice-President Lawrence Doyle Secretary Joseph McKeon Treasurer OLD DOMINION ELUB Russell Riley President diaries Morrison Vice-President Francis Kelly Secretary Albert Brown Treasurer Left to right: FIRST Row: Kelly, Morrison, Brown, Kelly, Morrison, Riley, Powers, Howard, Golden, Wingfield. SECOND Row: Williams, Albert, Sullivan, Sheppard, O ' Reilly, Morrison, Piedmont, Hutchens, Pleasants, Fazzi. Russell Riley President f f-l:4- ' f r f . t M t t :- i : John McGovern President Left to right: FIRST Row: Hasson, Anderson, McArdle, Wohlfarth, McGovern, Cronin, Larkin, Dillon, Conti, Reiser, Sixsmith, Faller. SECOND Row: Fay, Letcher. Ziegler, Luton, Patterson, Duncan, McHugh, Short, McNulty, Dineen, Gutowski, Kvasnak, Campbell, Hufnagel. THIRD Row: Kalman, O ' Brien, Gillen, Larkin, DeFranco, Mullen, Seitz, Ivancevic, Brodcrick, Somers, Eberhardt, Kvatsak, Ference, Adamonis. PITTSBURGH CLUB John McGovern President H. Scott Sheedy Vice- President Walter C. Wohlfarth Secretary Thomas Cronin Treasurer HDCHESTEB CLUB William Whelehan President Louis Bemish Vice- President Gerald Flynn Secretary Vincent Dollard . . . .Treasurer Left to right: FIRST Row: Marchioh, Ross, Boisvert, Flynn, Bemish, Dollard. Whelehan, DeSimon, McGuire, O ' Toole, Lampert. SECOND Row: pdenbach, LaVigne, J. McGuire, Skelly, Thelan, Lynaugh, Smith, Tormcy, Filers, Tormey, Gore. THIRD Row: Apostal, Johantgen, Dawling, Keegan, Hurley, Monaghan, Quinn, Gentner, Fitzgerald, Stupkiewicz. William Whelehan President f f t 1 t f f .f f f f f T f K f X ,a A K ft 4- d JR t ? T y v f ' T Left to right: FIRST Row: McGovern, Cochran, Schaub, McDonough, O ' Connell, Herrick, Yaeger, Julian. SECOND Row: Letcher, Schaffner, Larkin, Vargo, Dahill, Belladonna, Evans. THIRD Row: Petiigrew, Archer, KaUenbach, Thompson, Gwinn, Collins, Morrison. WEST VIRGINIA CLUB Charles McDonough President John Collins Vice- President Joseph O ' Connell Secretary-Treasurer Charles McDonough President YDIMGSTDWN Cl I B Edward Broscoe President Frank Mastriana Vice-President Peter Scheeran Secretary Anthony Bernard Treasurer Left to right: FIRST Row: Hettler, Bernard, Mastriana, Broscoe, Sheehan, Shea, Van Huffel. SECOND Row: Turowski, Mendolia, Hopkins, Murray, Gabrys, Daley, Connelly, Jaxtheimer. THIRD Row: Riffle, Daley, Hennessy, Hawes, Huether, Ivancevic, Welsch, Gorman. t ft t f 4, V Edward Broscoe President fl - ' umot SJ m not tne. fji-tlt in tne to cnoolz IZeiaLn . . . 1 RUSSEL NOEL KING, JR. A otte L zme. ' 65 Steady, hard-riding No. 3! He helped win the Middle West Low Goal Championship for Notre Dame . . . was acting captain of the 1965 team . . . received Notre Dame ' s coveted trophy for outstanding distinction in sports. Today aggressive young Russel Noel King is making fine headway in the business world. Ap- parently he finds minutes just as important now as they were on the polo field. " Fifty years ago, father started the Belein tradition in our family, " writes Mr. King. " Since then my two brothers and I have become Bel- gin owners. " Mr. King further writes, " The money I saved on razor blades bought me my first Belgin, " (note sloppy mustache above). " I am as proud of my Belgin as I was of my first mustache. " Only a Belgin could stand up under the killing pace set by Mr. King (Noel to his friend) . Whether riding off an opposing No. 3 in a sav- age chukker, surf boarding at Waikiki, or break- ing toast, a Belgin is always at Mr. King ' s wrist. Noel is typical of the young smart set who find Belgins indispensable. All Notre Dame men who desire to emulate Mr. King are invited to joins this exclusive Belgin set. 266 fcnoKy laved fintBdjin, " i. 1 in s proud ' " To introduce our FOND MEMORIES ISSUE we present thi s typical picture of 1938 Notre Dame on a Sunday afternoon. Before the modern weekend whirl of " splash " parties in the recently-completed Rockne Memorial, tea-dancing to top-notch bands in Stevenson Rec, and exciting chukkers in the stadium formerly used for football, students of two decades ago flocked townward in search of amusement. A reminder of the past is the now almost forgotten Sample Street Car: A link with the present is the familiar mud puddle. 267 Ike C id ramLLL PAPPY MULDER 1C: Then as now the present Tammany Sachem and former professor of Practical Politics drilled his stooges in the " 3 P ' s " of Politics. " Promise-Promise- Promise. " ED. O ' CONNOR AND JOE McDERMOTT: They wore each others socks, used their friend ' s book, smoked anything, lunged convincingly for the Oliver check. WALT HACEN : Successful commentator before tele- vision. He cam-pained to make football players buy their own suits. Born before his time " STAY-OUT " SCHLITZ was " laked " for imprudently advertising his room as a place of study. 268 " TARZAN " ROSS: Last of the playboys, he was continually endearing himself to one and all by his whimsical capers. No better example could be found than the above snapshot showing him wowing the onlookers with a daring and orig- inal interpretation of the " Big Apple " . :ANNONBALL " LONCON: Athletic tragedy of 1938. ie United States Lawn Tennis Association in executive ssion ruled that " Cannonball ' s " years of service as St. ary ' s Champion and mainstay of the mixed-doubles am made him ineligible for future intercollegiate com- tition. However, " Cannonball " good sport that he was rallied loyally and coached Bill Fay, ' 40, and Frank ppenhagen, ' 39, aces of the N. D. team, which enjoyed its usual season. Then as now the top social event of the year was the presentation of a silver loving cup to the Lake Charmer chosen most beautiful by the boys from Badin Bog. -fi u a.1 u tn in 38 . . . " Where ' s Elmer? ' " Where ' s Noah? " What would the folks think. (Continued on page 274) IN GRATEFUL REMEMBRANCE to those hardy pioneers of yesteryear who risked their virile reputations in originating those stimulating activities which now engage the campus, the DOME respectfully dedicates this series. TO " PINKERTON " WALSH who founded the Notre Dame Protective Association and whose motto " Keep the wolves from our door " is the keystone of that intrepid body of men now guarding our most dangerous frontier. TO " WHACK " DEMPSEY who brought into campus vogue the " Body Beautiful. " Starting from scratch (above) he observed a Spartan- like program of total abstinence, strenuous calisthenics and twenty-three hours of sleep per day. To all generations of Notre Dame men, he will be remembered and the slogan " A feeble mind in a flabby body. " Starting in the classroom (above), ALBERT J. LEIPHART, founder of the honor system, was the most daring pioneer of them all. From the very start, he bucked tradition by refusing to use a crib and insisting upon making his own bed. It was tough for a while but his success is demonstrated by our modern setup in which 63% is a passing mark and the maid system is a thing of the past. TO SMOOTH SCOTTY REARDON, S.A.C. (Sweet, Acceptable, Cavalier) who upon be- ing picked by the lake-swellers as " the most charming man " started the " heart-on-the- sleeve " club. This organization has developed, in our day, into the most exclusive campus group. Distinguished by a vivid red heart sewed on the right sleeve, and noted for its annual bunko party, this circle is indeed a credit to its founder. I ke. I zLe ob rim .... (Continued) Where was the interference? " " Oh well, Condon started out this way " HIS STEADY NERVES ARE FROM SMOKING AMEL " I was a fag fiend, " says J. ALBERT VAN HUFFEL III, Notre Dame ' 69, " and tried to steady my nerves by smok- ing Bamels. Unfortunately, I bummed one too many and now I ' m so steady I can ' t move. " Mr. J. Albert Van Huffel III is only one of thousands of fortunate smokers the country over who have found that " BAMELS STEADY YOUR NERVES " . 274 C La. ra ace! A throw-back to the cave-man type, this low- pocketed Lochinvar, Paul Psik, talked through four years at the old Notre Dame on his stage acquaintances. Above is an old cut showing the now famous screen lover. This soda-fountain gallant, " Wally-Walgreen " Von Hoene, once ruled in oriental splendor over the " small-coke " harem. n . 2 uoscrib uoscnoe noic ana save a S( Take advantage of Skipt ' s special Golden Jubilee Offer. Now you can nave this popular literary quarterly at an all time low. Fifty years for ONE DOLLAR is the amazing new rate- Quality will not be sacrificed. The same smooth paper, the usual plots, the colorful cover, all the unique features which have delighted Notre Dame men for generations have been retained. DON ' T TAKE OUR WORD FOR IT READ WHAT NOTED CRITICS SAY Hal Williams III, Scholastic " Skipt? " Lou Dunn 3rd, Dome " Every young writer interested in selling his work should read Skipt . once " 275 MY BEST BUT HERE GOES. . NOT MY CASMIR ' S SIZE GIRLS MUST HAVE THEIR FUN AY, THERE ' S THE RUB ;OOD IF I STANDS THIS NOW WHAT LET ' S GIVE HIM SOMETHING ANYWAY. JEEPERS, A HANDKERCHIEF! Flag Raising Realization Resignation He said it would be here Wednesday. appeal to Must be Gold Coasters The Last Mile ' 37 ECH Of THE Lieut. Hardwick, the night before. . . . Let him have it, Frank. . . . Hyah Elmer ... on the road . . . 5 :30 A. M. . . . Watch out, Mike. . . . the band struts . . . number one. Coast to coast . . . getting his goat . . . the newsmen rest. U-I Wl LCOMI NAVY SEASON " Cap " Edwards, Elmer Layden, Crowe, Puplis, Hofer, Board of Strategy. Left to right: Warren Brown predicts. . . . " Get your mums " .... Scott Reardon opens rally. TtSBllflG flfllDH (lOiTHllSTElO The ' Hike " thru Minneapolis " Behind the team " Chuck Sweeney sits one out. From Drake through Southern California this scrappy Irishman found little time for bench-sitting. His smashing play at right end won first team honors on numerous Al [-American selections. ALL AMEHID Joe Beinor tackles an off-side debit. This husky blond tackle finds his ac- counting major more difficult than breaking through the right side of op- ponents ' lines. His play during his Junior year was good enough to merit All-American selection. FOOTBALL BANQUET John T. (Terry) McGovern praised the Irish .... Jimmy Conzelman filibustered for Washington .... Bill Stern signed-off for N.B.C. Warren Brown was toastmaster . I.UI in 287 288 I 289 Do they all walk ... Ed Fanning!! . . . " No, the book is wrong! " . . . Joe College. ... A griper! . . . Must be a Junior. . . . Watch your spelling. . . . Not Commerce men. . . . This fish is good. . . . There is a lake! . . . Personality. . . . Better than Bill! ... A candid candid. . . . Closed till Spring. . . . " To Rock. " . . . The engraver rests. . . . Cars make the men. . . . Low marks for higher learning. . . . What, again! ...12:00.... Must be a philosophy major. . . . Keeping up. . . . Habla expanol. . . . There ' s a fourth. ...Fr 9- Rogues ' gallery. . . . At the lake dwellers. . . . It ' s fireproof. . . . Who ' ll we get for Ross? . . . Oh Boy! . . . Freshman tactics. . . . Sunday stroll. . . . Who wants a monogram. . . . No man to trifle with. . . . Nonchalance. . . . Lyonsantics. . . . Probably the dome. . . . Definitely not bourgeois. . . . The Chi- cago clan. . . . News-Times scoops Scholastic. . . . " We ' ll make you Chairman. " . . . Freshman Hall next. . . . How ' s this? . . . Personality. . . . Sopho- moritis. . . You name it. 291 UNIVERSAL NOTRE DAME MGHT A letterhead by tomorrow? 10,000 circulars? 250,000 books to be printed and bound? A 1,000,000 run of a weekly magazine? CUNEO PRINTING INDUSTRIES places at the service of its clients complete facilities for photo engraving, composition, electro-plat- ing, rotary and flat bed printing, rotogravure and book binding. ALL OPERATED AS UNITS OF ONE GREAT ORGANIZATION. THE 1938 DOME WAS COMPOSED AND PRINTED BY THE WISCONSIN CUNEO PRESS AND BOUND BY THE JOHN F. CUNEO COMPANY is Lll ngrcivings m tms year ' s Dome were made by Premier Engraving Company. Likewise, many or me iour- color, two-color, ana one- color engravings or many 01 America s ioremost advertisers in leading national magazines are made by Premier. o Phone DclawATc 5591 PREMIER ENGRAVING CO. 417 N. STATE STREET CHICAGO, ILL. ( has been a pleasure for us to work with the graduate manager and the competent 1938 Dome staff. 29-1 Our Congratulations To the Editor and his competent staff on having planned and produced this fine 1938 DOME. It was indeed a pleasure for us to have been associated with this efficient group of young men as their official Photographers. For having given us the opportunity to work with another DOME staff we sincerely thank the University. BAGBY PHOTO COMPANY Theo. Jena C. David Rex PORTRAIT AND COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS SOUTH BEND, INDIANA We keep all our negatives indefinitely; you may obtain prints from Dome negatives at any time. B ECAUSE this book is bound in a Molloy Made cover, it will continue to be a source of satisfaction to you throughout the years to come. A good book deserves a Molloy Made cover. THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 NORTH WESTERN AVENUE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 295 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS.... Now that you have read through the 1938 Dome, we wish to inform you that our task was lightened through the kindness of friends. To them we are especially indebted: Mr. Thomas P. King and Mr. Raymond E. McGrath, ' 37, of the Premier Engraving Co. for their invaluable assistance and co-operation. Mr. Hervey L. MacCowan for his very capable aid in the planning of the book. Mr. George H. Petersen of the Wisconsin Cuneo Press, Inc., for his valuable assistance. Mr. James B. Elaine of the John F. Cuneo Co., for his splendid assistance. Mr. Theo. Jena and Mr. C. David Rex of the Bagby Photo Co., for their fine photography and pleasurable co-operation in photography production. Mr. Kenneth Cooley of the David J. Molloy Plant. The members of the 1938 Dome staff. Without their in- valuable aid, this ' 38 Dome would not have been published. We fully appreciate and thank them for their untiring, unfail- ing co-operation. 296 PERSONAL INDEX Adamonis, Stanley C 261 Adrian, Joseph L 93, 236, 237, 258 Ahearn, Robert E 212, 262 Ahern, William F 93, 248 Albert, Francis J 260 Albert, Richard S 263 Alexander, Edward R 252, 260 Allen, James J 93 Allen, John C 251 Alonzi, Peter A 242, 251 Amrhein, Nicholas C 93, 250 Anderson, Edgar H 239, 241, 250 Anderson, Norman 1 93, 249 Anderson, Paul H.. 35, 172, 242, 243, 245, 261 Anton, John F 35, 251 Anton, Richard J 93, 182, 246 Apostal, Emanuel N 93, 261 Arboit, Ennio B 35, 131, 172, 243 Archer, Clyde W 264 Arias, Enrique R 239, 241, 257 Arlinghaus, Francis A 251 Armbruster, Hugh J 35 Armel, Thomas N 93, 239, 251 Armel, William B 35, 251 Armitage, Henry G 248 Arnold, William P 35, 245, 258 Aselage, John B 179, 244 Atkinson, Thomas H 35, 215, 248 Aubrey, Edward C 239, 256 Aubrey, Francis G 239, 256 Azpiazu, Eusebio S 240, 257 B Bachofer, C.S.C., Cletus S 35 Bagan, Earl D 255 Bagan, Mervin F 255 Bairley, Roy J 241 Baldinger, Edward J 239 Bales, James E 35 Ball, Marcellus F 35 Ball, Richard E. . 179, 249 Bakes, John W 241 Bangert, Douglas A 258 Bannon, Patrick J 93, 239, 256 Barnett, Thomas C 93, 241 Barone, Carmelo V 93 Barrack, Roger G 35, 246 Barreda, Fructuosa G 182, 244, 257 Barres, Harold J 252 Barrett, James E 250 Barrett, Lawrence A 93 Barren, Lloyd J 253 Barry, John W 255, 212 Barry, Thomas G 93 Bartl, Robert L 241 Bartnett, Edmond J 35 Barton, Leonard F 240 Barton, Emmett P 93, 239, 241 Bastian. George L 93 Batt, Richard A 249 Bauer, Burnett C 36, 259 Baum, William A 238, 241 Baumert, Francis X 93, 244 Bayer, Philip J 36, 240 Beasley, Charles J 36 Beaudine, Robert J 258 Beck, Charles V 36, 240 Beer, John J 36, 240 Beh, Kenneth F 255 Beilstein, Henry J 240, 252 Beinor, Joseph E 93, 128, 154, 243 Belanger, George 36 Belladonna, Roland L 212, 242, 264 Bellino, Vito V 93, 239 Bemish, Louis J 93, 196, 237, 241, 261 Benedetti, Augostino J 93, 212 Benedict, John T 93 Benedict, Lawrence D 93 Bennett, Charles R 93, 164, 165, 242, 253 Bercik, Julius W 93, 212, 244 Bergen, Richard P 94, 240 Bernard, Anthony M 264 Bernard, David J 249 Bernard, Edgar B 36, 153 Bernard, Joseph J 94, 239, 249 Bernard, Robert F 248 Berry, Francis X 36 Berteling, John B 36, 239, 241 Bever, Leo A 240 Biagi, Francis W 259 Bilger, Howard D 36, 240, 242, 253 Binkowski. Benedict F 94, 252 Bischoff, Robert H 213 Blake, Robert W 248 Blakeman, Harold C 94 Blatz, Valentine 246 Blessing, Michael L 94 Blunt, James W 36, 248, 245 Bockheim, James J 94, 239, 241 Bodie, Robert J 37 Boeving, Leo E 240 Began, William J 249 Bohen, Thomas L 37, 240, 259 Bohn, Charles R 236, 238, 241 Boisvert, Harold V 261 Bolz. Robert C 94, 148, 236 Bond. John A 37, 241 Bond, Thomas D 37, 244, 251 Bonet, Sebastian B 257 Borda, Henry P 94 Borgman, John H 94, 185 Borgman, Paul A 94 Borowski, Charles C 37, 157, 243 Borzilleri, Samuel C 37 Bosle r. William H 241. 256 Boss, Donald A 255 Bossort, Thomas R 94 Bossu, August F 94, 133 Botzum, William A 37, 245 Bourke, John T 37, 240 Bourke, Norman F 242 Bowes, Richard J 38, 243, 255 Bowes, William R 38, 233 Bowler. Harold H 166 Boyle, Daniel E 38 Boyle, Edward L 38 Boyle, John L 212 Boyle, Leo R 38, 213 Bozich. Samuel S 94 Bracken. Lawrence H 258 Braddock, John P 38, 257 Bradley, Daniel F 241 Bradley. Francis X 201, 236, 237, 253 Brady, Joseph T 239. 241 Brady, Louis P 94, 194, 249 Brame. Francis T 233, 259 Branigan, William A 38, 90, 185, 231 Braun, William K 94, 240 Breen, Robert H 94 Brehm, Richard E 94 Brennan, Edward J 38, 181, 246 Brennan, James R 212 Brennan, Patrick J 94, 263 Brennan, William F 94 Bried, Edward A 253 Bright, Francis E 243, 260 Brinker, William J 239, 245, 251 Brodberger, John B 251 Broderick, Daniel T 261 Brophy, James F 94 Broscoe, Edward M 171, 264 Brosius, Charles T 38, 233, 240, 243, 257 Brower, Floyd E 38 Brown, Albert L 94, 260 Brown, Charles M 38, 238, 254 Brown, Earl M 94, 126, 142 Brown, C.S.C., Ferdinand L 39 Brown, Harry F 239, 241, 249 Brown, Richard J 94 Browne, Robert T 39, 172 Brumleve, Benedict J 241, 256 Bruse, William E 236 Brush, John F 249 Bryan, Robert J 39 Bryar, William J 251 Buckler, Joseph L 238, 256 Buckley, Clifford G 240, 258 Buckley, John L 39, 245, 251 Buenger, William E 251 Bulger, Thomas R 94, 254 Burgess, James G 39 Burkart, August J 95 Burke, James R 39 Burke, Robert L 246 Burkholder, Marion R 95 Burnell, Herman J 95, 259 Burns, James A 253 Burns, Joseph F 256 Burns, Lawrence A 253 Burns, Robert E 241 Burns, William G 239 Burns, William J 253 Busichio, August F 242, 260 Butler, Albert A 39, 213, 252 Butler, Charles E 171, 213, 252 Byrnes, Matthew R 240 Cacchioli, Louis G 95 Cain, John A 39 Caird, Donald R 253 Callaghan, John A 95, 180, 244 Callaghan, John F 95 Callahan, Charles M 40, 181, 243, 248 Callahan, Joseph A 40, 258 Callahan, Joseph V 251 Callahan, William P 95 Cambron, Charles R 256 Campbell, George R 95, 194, 261 Campbell, Joseph F 40, 255 Canale, Joseph A 40, 231, 258 Canale, Philip M 258 Cannon, William J 95 Canolesio, Aldo B 4o Caponi, Albert F 242, 253 Cappillino, William M 95 Carell, James M 253 Carey, Patrick J 40 Carlucci, Joseph P 242, 258 Carmody, Robert E 95 Carney, Richard A 40 Carpenter, William A 95, 240 Carr, John D 212 Carrigan, Richard M 40, 237, 241 Carroll, Charles V 95 Carroll, Edward J 95 Carroll, Francis T 95 Carroll, James P 251 Carroll, Philip V 255 Carroll, William E 95, 253 Carson, James F 40, 243, 254 Carson, William J 254 Carty, Thomas F 179, 239, 258 Casby, John J 241 Casey, Byron L 95 Casey, Richard D 95,255 Cassedy, C.S.C., Elwood E 40 Cassidy, Charles F 40 Caudill, Henry B 256 Cavalier, John M 41, 170, 248 Cella, John B 95, 242, 246 Centlivre, Robert E 254 Chamberlain, Eugene M 240 Champley, James A 241, 250 Chaput, Elmer P 239, 253 Charley, Raymond M 95 Chenal, Bernard J 251 Ciecka, C.S.C., Joseph F 41 Cintron, Juan E 257 Ciolino, Francis V 259 Cissne, John W 263 Clark, William P 258 Clarke, Thomas E 95, 244, 255 Clarke, Francis X 95 Clarke, Stephen R 240 deary, James P 178, 253 Cleary, Thomas K 41 Cleary, William F 239, 241 Clemens, John J 95 Clemens, Richard A 239 Clifford, James A 95 Clifford, Jeremiah J 41 Clifford, John F 41, 180 Clifford, Joseph C 41 Clifford, William V 41, 151, 243 297 Cline, John M 241 Clouse, Michael P 96 Cobb, Charles L 241 Cochran, Daniel W. ...41,236,241,243,264 Cochran, Neal P . . 96 Coen, Edward H 255 Coffey, James J 96 Colbert, Edward L 212 Cole, Joseph E 42 Coleman, William H 252 Colgan, Charles J. .96, 168, 169, 213, 217, 244 Colgan, Edward G 252 Collins, C.S.C., Albert L .42 Collins, Henry D 264 Collins, John R 96 Collins, John T 42, 213 Condon, Edward J 42, 243, 258 Condon, William P 134, 243, ' 259 Conley, James A ' . 248 Connell, James T 96 Connelly, Herbert J 240, 264 Connor, David J 42, 254 Connor, John C 42 Consolazio, Anthony N 242 Conti, Alfred R 261 Converse, Robert F 96 Cook, John D 252 Coppinger, John M 245, 254 Corcoran, James M 96, 257 Corcoran, Joseph M 42 Correll, Hugh B 42, 248 Coscarelli, Arthur L 96, 237 Cosgrove, Francis P 42 Costa, John E 241 Costello, George K 251 Costello, John W 231 Cottingham, John C 42, 185, 251 Cotton, Walter R 96 Coughlin. John D 96, 240 Cour, William J 42, 234, 243, 250 Courier, John W 96, 236 Courtney, John W 254 Cousins, Robert J 249 Cox, Robert E 250 Crandell, Wilson B 217 Crisanti, Joseph E 42 Crisci, Custode A 43 Crockett, Robert G 43, 244 Crollard, Frederick M 43, 245 Cronin, Edward J 43 Cronin, Thomas L 196, 261 Cronin, Walter J 253 Crowe, Andrew M 43, 146 Crowe, Emmett H 96 Crowley, Francis E 43 Crowley, Thomas J. 43, 240, 243, 244, 246, 249 Cruice, Timothy J 43, 240, 253 Cruickshank, Robert W 258 Crumley, Thomas F 251 Cullen, Bernard W 44 Cullen, Robert P 235 Cunniff, Charles L 244, 260 Cunningham, Francis E 96, 183, 235 Cunningham, John R 262 Curley, Daniel F 96 Curran, John M 244, 253 Curran, Michael P 44 Currier, Donald F 44, 172, 253 Curry, John M 240, 258 Curtin, Robert J 263 Gushing, Gregory P 96 Cutforth, John K 255 Czizek, Robert M 44 Dahar, Philip G 96 Dahill, Daniel D 212, 264 Daley, Bernard N 236, 257 Daley, James B 96, 264 Daley, John P 44 Daley, Robert E 264 Dalton, Edmund G 212 Daly, James P 259 Danahy, Richard T 44 Daner, James C 253 PERSONAL INDEX Daoust, Ralph R 96 DaPra, Luino L 180 Darby, George L 262 Dark, Melville E 44 Darrouzet, John L 96 Daugherty, Philip V 242 Davidson, Arthur C 44, 213, 259 Davis, Arthur G 96 Davis, John A 96 Davis, William B 251 Deane, John J 34, 234 Debitetto, John 213, 242 DeCoursey, Vincent W.. 96, 181, 235, 246, 255 DeFranco, Joseph F 242, 261 DeHayes, Louis A 253 Delaney, Francis J 44, 228, 240, 255 de la Vergne, Pierre R 44, 168, 169, 88, 232, 245, 259 Delavy, C.S.C., Vincent B 44 Delia, Thomas A 242, 258 Delker, George E 44 Delker, Thomas C 237 Dell, Charles E 96, 240 Demer, Louis J 97, 212, 237, 241 DeMoss, John E 117, 236, 239, 251 DeMoss, Robert W 236, 241, 251 DeMots, John E 45, 184, 241 Dempsey, Danaher M 97 Dempsey, George R 97, 1 66 Dempsey, Robert J 45 Denten, Albert G 97 Denten, John M 45, 240 , 251 Derengoski, Robert A 252 DeSimon, Anthony E 261 Detscher, Francis J 45, 212 Detzer, Harry J 97 Devins, John M 97, 239 DiBrienza, Amerigo W 45, 242, 258 DiCrocco, Philip P 97 Dieckelman, Robert H 97, 237 Dietrich, Stephen S 45, 244 Digby, Frederick J 97, 181, 183 Dillon, Charles E 261 Dillon, Lawrence A 45, 212, 240, 253 DiMatteo, John 1 45, 172, 242 DiMatteo. Joseph A 46 Dineen, Dennis L 97, 239, 261 Dineen, Joseph D 46 Disser, Edward J 97, 254 Distel, James W 240 Dohnalek, Charles W 46 Dolan, Eugene P 46, 228, 246 Dolce, Russell J 97, 251 Doll, Jesse L 256 Dollard, Vincent E 97, 261 Dominic, William W 263 Donahue, John V 249 Donahue, Thomas B 229 Donlon, Francis J 46, 262 Donnelly., C.S.C., John E 46 Donnelly, John P 134, 243 Donnelly, William A 97, 178, 182, 183 Donoghue, James V 240, 260 Donovan, Daniel 97, 229 Donovan, Gerard K 168, 234, 256 Donovan, Paul M 97 Doody, Thomas J 46, 234 Doozan, Carl W 46 Dore, C.S.C., Eugene L 46 Dore, John 97 Dougherty, Frederick L 241, 249 Dowd, Alfred C 254 Dowd, Henry R 242, 258 Dowd, Robert E 252 Doyle, Edward D 263 Doyle, John J 46, 260 Doyle, John T 97, 250 Doyle, John T 239 Doyle, Lawrence A 97, 243, 260 Dray, Joseph F 97, 148 Dray, Walter L 241 Dreiling, Alvin J 46, 256 Dreiling, Virgil T 97, 240, 256 Drolla, Francis J 47 Dromey, John C 212 Dubbs, John W 97 298 DuBois, Robert C 47 Dubriske, Raymond A 248 DuCharme, Paul E 97, 146 Duckworth, Gene W 212 Duffey, Donald K 97, 239, 241, 252 Duffy, John R 93 Duffy, Kenneth H 253 Duffy, Maurice J 260 Duffy, Melvin E 253 Duggan, Eugene R 47, 240, 246 Duggan, William R 47 Duke, Charles W 47 Duncan, Earl S 261 Duncan, Walter J 47 Dunham, James W 252 Dunham, William J 260 Dunn, Joseph M 98 Dunn, Louis J 47, 185 Dunphy, John J 98, 260 Dutmers, James E 47, 172 Dwyer, John E 179 Dyer, John J 98, 253 Dyer, John M 262 E Eberhardt, William J 98, 212, 261 Eble, Paul F 48, 236 Eby, Doublas L 263 Eby, Lawrence T 48, 239, 241, 263 Edgar, Charles H 240 Egan, Robert H 48, 240, 249 Egan, Roger P 246 Filers, Bernard J 98, 238, 261 Eisert, Milton J 48 Elder, Thomas J 48 Ellis, Herschell R 212 Ellis, John D 98 Elmore, George M 48, 181 Else, John G 249 Ely, Eugene J 48, 132, 171, 210, 243 Emanuel, Dennis G 48, 181, 210, 243, 255 Englehart, Charles J 98, 251 Ennis, John J 98 Ephgrave, Charles W 98, 246, 251 Erhard, John F 256 Ertel, Mark A 146 Essey, Louis J 93, 244 Ettl, Edward J 213, 263 Evans, George E 98, 240,264 Facteau, Leo G 242 Fagan, Bernard J 98 Fairall, Herbert C 98 Faller, Gerald M 98, 213, 261 Fallen, John J 253 Fallen, Richard L 246, 245, 258 Fanning, Edward J 98, 251 Farrell, Charles J 256 Farrell, Edward G 98, 258 Farrell, Eugene R 240 Farrell, Francis T 98 Farrington, Robert J 98 Favero, Dominic M 98 Fay, William C. . 166, 167, 178, 182, 261, 269 Faymonville, William J 98 Fazzi, George B 260 Fe.eney, Bernard J 98, 249 Felker, Andrew J 98 Fell, C.S.C., Arnold A 98 Felts, Allen F 99, 246 Fenlon, Edward E 257 Fenn, George R 99 Fensel, Francis P 249 Ference, John A 99, 261 Fergus, Francis E 99, 263 Ferguson, Homer W 118 Ferguson, Lawrence 1 263 Fernbach, Robert D 48 Ferneding, John C 246 Ferneding, Thomas C 246 Ferry, Bernard J 257 Fey, Richard W 251 Fiedler, Raymond E 48, 203 Finch, Robert B 212, 263 Finneran, Patrick J 241, 263 F.: f f : r . f f . i - : F: ' : I . : - . FrjmCK r ! F- Fopm. I r F F: r " ' Fosta. . : ; forln, FM Foi. Hinr ! ; ; F. Fonts. h Francos; A F: F:, ' Frtnutt; Frtrkb. .t Frank Ti ::.. F: W F- , :-. G-. ....1 . . ! ... Fipp, August B 99 Firth, John R 4 9 Fish, William J 49, 184 Fishburne, Benjamin P 257 Fisher, Donald W 49, 166 Fitch, Claude F 99, 216, 233 Fitzgerald, John F 261 Fitzgerald, Raymond C 253 Fitzgerald, Robert M 240, 254 Fitzgerald, Russell E 49 Fitzgerald, Thomas M 49, 243, 254, 257 Fitzpatrick, Francis E 99 Fitzpatrick, George F 49, 34, 240, 248 Fitzpatrick, Thomas M 249 Fitzsimmons, Robert E 99 Fitzsimmons, Lawrence J 99 Flad, Thomas H 238 Flanagan, James J 49 Flanagan, John E 49, 241 Flanigan, Charles J 99, 245, 246 Flanigan, Edward T 50, 249 Fleming. Walter L 178 Fluge, Peter J 99,231 Flynn, C.S.C., Bernard F 50 Flynn, Gerald J 117, 246, 261 Flynn, Thomas F 50, 212, 252 Focke, John M 99,212 Fogarty, Richard L 259 Fogarty, Robert J 259 Fogel, John N 50 Foley, James R 50, 213, 230, 233, 245, 253 Foley, John M 50, 263 Foley, Paul J 99 Foley, William G 258 Fomenko, John 263 Ford, Thomas P 240 Fortino, Paul F 50, 239, 241 Foskett. Donald A 178, 244, 248 Foss, George J 237 Fowler, Frederic E 259 Fox, David J 231,254 Fox, Harry F 50 Fox, John P 50 Fox, Louis A 50, 254 Fox, Richard E 254 Foy, Thomas P 50 Foye, Thomas P 99, 240, 249 Francies, John T 212, 213, 252 Francis, John J 50, 152, 243, 251 Francoeur Adrien P 248 Fransioli. Francis P 99, 237, 258 Fraser, Edgar L 51, 244 Frauendorff, Ernest 99, 257 Freedy, John 1 51, 244, 259 Freeman, William G 241 Frericks, Alfred J 245 Frericks, Theodore P 99, 245 Fricke, Carl H 99, 244, 246 Fritz, Philip G 99 Frohne, Rev. Victor P 51 Frost, Robert J 258 Frye, Herbert J 212 Funk, Albert P 212,216 Funk, Thomas C 51 Gabrys, Thaddeus S 252, 264 Gaglione, Francis J 99, 200, 242, 249 Gainer, Charles D 212 Gaither, John F 241, 256 Gajewski, Chester J 99 Gallagher, Charles M 51, 248 Gallagher, John C 99 Gallagher, Philip J 260 Gallagher, Robert J 99, 255 Gallagher, Thomas E 248 Galletta, Philip C 51, 171 Gallin, William H 51, 228, 241, 258 Gannon, Andrew J 99 Ganser. Richard A 100, 263 Garab, Richard J 100, 263 Gardner, Herbert P 51, 212, 213, 251 Garrity, Leo F 245, 251 Gartland, Francis X 100 Gartland, Robert E 52, 255 PERSONAL INDEX Garvey, Hugh M 100 Garvey, Joseph L 241 Garvey, Thomas M 52 Garvey, William J 256 Gatens, Edmund J 236, 255 Gavan, John D 246 Gazelle, Raymond L 238, 253 Gedmin, Zanny R 52, 239, 241 Geis, Arthur J 52 Gentle, Anthony F 255 Gentner, Francis G 261 George, Francis X 100, 253 Gerend, Walter J 100, 239 Gerl, Richard M 52, 238 Germann, Richard J 52 Gero, John B 248 Gerra, Ralph A 179, 240, 258 Gerwe, Joseph J 246, 259 Geselbrecht, Thomas H 257 Geyer, George E 212 Gibbons, William J 52 Gibbs, Daniel S 52, 151, 243 Gies, William P 239, 241 Giesler, Vincent J 100 Gillen, Timothy C 261 Gillespie, Charles J 254 Gillespie, C.S.C., Robert B 100 Gillespie, Thomas G 100, 239, 241, 254 Gilliland, Donald R 262 Gillon, Angus M 100 Gilmour, John V 100, 240 Gilrane, John J 245, 249 Giragi, Louis J 52 Gist, George M 100 Gleason, Joseph T 52, 210 Godellei, Paul B 238 Godleski, Joseph T 100 Goff, Kenneth J 240, 250 Goggin, Robert W 241, 253 Golden, Philip E 260 Gomez, Jaime H 52, 238, 257 Goncher, John S 52, 241, 252 Conner, James A 179 Good, Bernard S 100 Gore, Joseph E 261 Gorman, John J 53, 253 Gorman, Joseph R 100, 148, 240, 264 Gorman, Mervyn J 100, 182, 235 Gorman, Thomas M 53 Gorrell, James S 100, 263 Gottsacker, Harold A 100, 179 Grady, Thomas F 250 Graham, Harold E 241 Graham, James H. 100, 168, 169, 245, 246, 256 Graves, Thomas J 53 Green, James J 100, 239, 240, 243, 245 Greene, Charles E 241 Greene, James M 100 Greene, John F 100 Greene, Thomas E 53 Gregory, Whitney 1 100, 166, 167 Griffin, John J 100, 173, 243, 246, 262 Grimes, Edward K 101, 241, 236 Grimm, Albert E 53 Grisanti, Robert C 252 Grobmyer, John C 256 Gruenfelder, Marcus A 213, 262 Gschwend, Paul J 239, 248 Guccione, Joseph L 242 Guggisberg, John B 53 Guindon, Francis X 178, 234, 248 Gunter, Francis E 249 Gurucharri, Vincent V 257 Gutowski, John Z 101, 252, 261 Gwinn, Samuel W 264 H Haag, Albert R 240 Haaga, Joseph A 239, 241, 258 Hackett, Thomas E 246 Hackman, Paul W 240, 246, 252 Hackman, Robert H 53 Haffner, John C 251 Hagen, Walter C 253 299 Hager, Edward C 53 Haggar, Edmond R 54 Haggerty, George G 101 Haidet, Benedict G 248 Hails, Coleman F 236 Haithcock, George L 101, 181, 239, 245 Hake, William H 101, 212, 213 Halbert, Robert T 54, 212, 238, 250 Haley, Douglas F 238 Hall, Leo E 101 Hammer, Alfred J 252 Hammond, John B 101 Hammond, Thomas J 240, 253 Hanlon, Kyron W 101 Hannan, Daniel E 255 Hannan, Joseph E 101, 244, 246 Harbert, Lloyd M 101 Hardart, Thomas R 54 Harrington, Hubert J. 101, 244, 245, 246, 255 Harris, David W 101, 251 Harris, Russell L 259 Harris, Walter J 54 Harrison, John G 250 Hart, Edward J 241 Hart, John A 54 Hartsock, John R 101 Hartzer, Joseph F 101, 263 Hass, Ralph M 101 Hasson, Charles G 234, 261 Hauserman, Samuel F 252 Hawes, William R 264 Hayes, Charles B 101, 236, 241 Hayes, Frank J 101, 251 Hayes, Thomas J 54, 237 Head, John 1 54 Healy, C.S.C., James C 101 Healy, Thomas P 54, 180, 244 Heckler, Albert C 54, 254 Heckler, Norman B 241 Heintzelman, James H 234 Heinz, Edward J 251 Helland, Oliver P 101 Hellmuth, Paul F 178, 234 Hellrung, Joseph W 241, 262 Heneghan, James J 241 Hennessey, William R 251 Hennessy, Donald A 171, 264 Hennessy, John M 256 Hennessy, Joseph F 101 Hennessy, Richard J 54 Henslee, Edward B 254 Herrick, William R 101, 264 Hess, Lawrence G 54, 239, 245 Hester, Curtis A 154 Hettler, Gerhard W 264 Heywood, Robert B 101, 213, 233, 235 Hicinbothem, John E 241 Hickey, Donald F 54, 213 Hickey, Edward T 55, 238, 251 Hickey, Henry T 101, 250 Hickey, Paul E 250 Hiegei, Joseph J 101, 235, 259 Higby, Kenneth E 102, 212, 240 Hildebrandt, Hugo J 102, 240 Hillenbrand, John J 252 Hiss, Bernard F 102, 263 Hitchcox, John W 55, 238 Hoag, Robert J 102, 250 Hoch, Reiner F 102 Hoene, Philip G 55 Hofer, Willard C 102 Hogan, Edward P 55, 262 Hogan, Francis W 102 Hogan, Thomas B 102, 185 Holl, Frederick N 212, 240 Holman, Chester D 256 Holtz, Robert F 55, 212, 213 Honerkamp, Frederick W 102 Hooffstetter, Robert T 212, 245 Hooper, Howard W 102 Hooper, John B 55 Hopkins, Francis J 238, 264 Hoppe, Leonard T 55 Herman, Alfred T . . 55 PERSONAL INDEX Horn, George T 240 Hosinski, C.S.C., Albin L 102 Hosty, Thomas E 246, 251 House, William R 241 Howard, George C 56, 257 Howard, Robert 1 260 Howard, William P 102, 263 Huard, C.S.C., Theodore J 56 Huber, Joseph J 258 Huether, Robert W. ..102,236,237,243,264 Huff, Edward G 182 Huff, Stanley E 212 Hufnagel, James M 261 Hughes, Edwin J 102, 252 Hughes, John M 251 Hughes, Paul C 56 Hughes, Thomas M 56 Huisking, Richard V 102 Humby, Arthur J 258 Hummer, Edward J 56 Humphrey, Henry R 56, 240 Hunn, Karl E 212 Hunthausen, Norvall M 262 Hurley, James E 212, 261 Hurst, John A 56 Hussey, John J 200 Husung, Martin J 56 Hutchens, Charles K 260 Hutchinson, Thomas E 56 Huter, Roger J 239, 256 Hynes, Edward J 258 Hynes, Emerson M 259 Hynes, John C 228 Iliff, Robert E 249 Irwin, Carl F 56, 250 Itzin, Francis H 56, 246 Ivancevic, Casimer E 56, 261, 264 Jacobs, Clarence E 253 Jaeger, John F 102, 212 Jandoli, Norman F 102 Jandoli, Russell J 260 Jansky, Carl J 57, 212 Jaquay, Louis H 241 Jaxtheimer, John C 102, 264 Jehle, John L 57, 237, 262 Jehring, Robert B 255 Jenney, Clairville R 57, 204 Jochems, Theodore P 256 Jodon, Clayton E 57 Johantgen, Henry F 102, 212, 261 Johnson, George W 57, 250 Johnson, James A 102 Johnson, Walter H 102, 258 Johnston, Hurley C 178, 213, 259 Jones, Elton T 263 Jordan, Roger T 57 Jordan, Thomas G 57, 143, 243, 251 Jordan, William V 212 Joseph, Robert P 102, 251 Joyce, William 240 Judge, Joseph A 102 Judge, Thomas G 229 Julian, John D 242, 264 Juszczak, C.S.C., Brother Reginald 74 K Kaiser, William H 102 Kalman, Thomas J 103, 261 Kaltenbach, Joseph C 241, 264 Kamm, Adolph S 103 Kane, John F 57 Kane, Owen N 58, 213, 240 Kane, Raymond A 103, 241 Kane, William J 58 Karl, Frank J 58 Karr, George R 212 Karr, James J 241, 262 Kartheiser, Herman J 103, 251 Kavanagh, James L 212 Kavanaugh, Thomas G 58, 212, 253 Kavanaugh, Edward S 58, 236, 256 Kaveny, William F 58 Keach, Leroy J 254 Kearney, Joseph E 245, 250, 255 Keefe, Harry J 248 Keegan, Gregg W 58 Keegan, John F 261 Keegan, Michael J 259 Keen, Edward C 103, 212 Keenen, George E 58 Kegelmayer, Carl J 212 Kehres, Paul G 256 Kell, Paul E 103, 126 Kelley, Charles J 58, 239 Kelley, Daniel A 240, 250 Kelley, John R 58, 213, 228 Kelley, Paul K 103 Kelly, Albert P 258 Kelly, Charles E 117, 260 Kelly, Daniel B 103, 258 Kelly, Francis B 103, 253 Kelly Francis R 103, 260 Kelly, James P 58, 241 Kelly, John G 58 Kelly, Joseph J 59 Kelly, Raymond J 179, 240,253 Kelly, Richard B 252 Kelly, Thomas A 59, 150, 243 Kennedy, Francis B 240, 251 Kennedy, Maurice J 59, 172 Kennedy, Robert D 103 Kennedy, William E 254 Kennedy, William E 263 Kenney, Robert J 251 Kerns, Cyril B 103 Kerr, William H 171 Kerrigan, John R 250 Kerwin, George D 59, 186, 196, 237, 238, 239, 241 Kerwin, Lawrence J ' 59 Kerwin, William F 103, 241 Kesicke, Francis E 59, 237 Kessing, Albert H 212, 251 Kiefer, Alfred 103, 253 Kiefer, Eugene P 103, 236, 241 Kiernan, Matthew V 103 Kiernan, Robert R 103 Kilrain. Edwin T 59, 166, 167, 254 King, Russell N 103, 237 King, Thomas J 103 Kinnealey, Joseph F 103, 248 Kirch, Philip J 57, 244 Kirchman, Francis J 60,239,241 Kirelawich, Charles A 240 Kiszeli, Paul J 60 Klier, Eugene P 143 Klinger, Lloyd L 239, 241 Klise, John J 60 Klister, Irving F 103 Kluding Paul F 103, 212, 240, 252 Knaus, Joseph A 239, 241 Knusman, Theodore J 60, 251 Kochanowski, Eugene E 103 Koenigshoff, John A 103 Kohn, John J 104, 182, 234, 245 Kokenge, Urban L 253 Kolander, Francis X 104 Kolp, Charles A. . .60, 239, 240, 243, 246, 248 Kort, Edward J 104, 182, 183, 253 Koss, Aloysius J 253 Kotte, John A 240, 253 Kovalcik, George J 243 Kovzelove, Alexander S 60, 258 Kralovec, Donald E 251 Kramer, William P 260 Kristan. Julius R 104, 239, 245 Kristoff, Walter M 241 Kroeger, Francis A 60, 177, 263 Kuharich, Joseph L 60, 130, 171 Kuhlmann, John H 249 Kuhn, Adrian A 258 Kuplicki, Zdislaus S 252 Kvasnak, Cornelius J 104, 261 Kvatsak, Robert J 104, 148, 261 Kwiecien, Ceslaus C 251 Lacey, John W 60, 238 LaCroix, Lucien J 104, 148, 260 Lahey, James H 60, 263 Lamb, Robert R 104, 200, 252 Lamberto, Roman N 60, 181, 244 Lambrecht, Melvin E 60, 239, 241 Lampert, Chester S 244, 252, 261 Lancaster, Arthur J 244, 249 Lancaster, Leon L 249 Langan, Joseph K 253 Langer, Robert J 254 Langley, William F 61, 184 Langlois, Karl H 104, 239, 241 Langlois, Robert E 245 Langton, Harold F 61, 153 Lapilusa, Salvatore J 242, 260 Lardie, Howard L 236, 249 Larkin, Joseph W 261 Larkin, Lawrence J 61 Larkin, Thomas J 241, 261, 264 Larwood, Franklin E 61 Lauck, Francis J 104 Laughlin, Robert N 61, 240, 246, 251 Laughna, Hugh J 253 Laure, George R 61, 237, 239, 241 Lavelle, Anthony E 104, 252 LaVigne, Ernest F 104, 261 Lawler, Samuel S 263 Layton, Dewey C 263 Leadbetter, John W 61, 236 Leahy, Maurice F 104, 197, 213, 239 Leahy, Paul J 61 Leahy, Richard F 62, 259 Lebherz, John W 257, 243 LeBlanc, Alcide J 62, 236, 241, 243 Lechner, John J 62, 184 Ledvina, Jerome P 62, 212, 245, 252 Ledwig, James C 212 Lee, Albert B 250 Leising, Joseph E 104, 168, 244, 246 LeMire. Robert E 62, 212, 263 Lentz, Frederick E 244 Leonard, Robert J 251 Leonard, Robert P 62, 185 Leonas, Theodore J 153 LePage, Jean R 246, 248, 245 Letcher, John C 261, 264 Lewiecki, Walter T 62, 246 Lewis, Joseph B 104, 166, 240 L ' Herisson, Charles A 104, 240 Lingenfelder, Charles E 104. 236, 258 Linnehan, John J 251 Lipsie, Henry 1 62, 239 Lipsio, Vincent J 62 Listen, Thomas P 251 Locher, Paul R 62, 212 Long, William P 104, 236, 239 Longhi, Edward J 132, 243 Longo, Bernard F 241, 252 Longon, James R 62, 251, 269 Longstreth, Raymond E 62, 240 Lougee, Francis E 248 Loughery, Robert J 241, 254 Love, Gordon A 118, 249 Lowery, C.S.C., James V 104 Lucitt, C.S.C., Philip V 63 Lucke, Richard T 104 Luckey, Emil R 212, 263 Ludwig, Joseph J 63 Lungren, John C 63, 139 Lusson, William M 244 Luton, Richard C 261 Lynaugh, John P 104, 212, 261 Lynch, James H 179 Lynch, Timothy L 251 Lyng, Richard 212, 240 300 PERSONAL INDEX M Macaluso, Charles J 63 MacCauley, John Stephen 234 Macdougald, Carleton G 63 Mackin, Henry J 63, 172 Maddalena, Arthur D 248 Maehler, Arthur R 104, 237 Magee, Jerome B 63 Magee, John 251 Magee, Joseph V 236 Magner, Charles W 240, 242, 250 Mago, Bernard A 249 Maguire, Donald F 179, 262 Maher, Edward J 258 Maher, Thomas A 104, 240 Maher, Thomas F 63 Mahoney, Edward A 248 Mahoney, John P 64 Mahoney, William P 150, 152, 232, 243 Mahoney, William T 64, 168, 235, 245 Malesewski, William H 104, 252 Malloy, Thomas J 105 Maloney, John L 244, 249 Maloney, Philip J 105, 240 Manix, Joseph D 64, 243 Mannebach, Joseph P 64 Marbach, Robert J 234, 245, 258 Marguet, William G 64, 244 Marker, Thomas P 263 Marquardt, Clarence W 172, 251 Marranca, Joseph N 242, 260 Marshall, Walter M 64, 127, 243 Marshall, William A 251 Martin, John J 258 Martin, Lawrence P 105, 253 Martin, Roland A 105 Martinez, Felipe S 257 Martinez, Rafael J 257 Mason, Joseph C 64 Mason, Robert W 251 Masterson, Christopher R 64 Mastriana. Francis A 105, 264 Mathey, William J 64 Mathis, William D 105, 258 Mattingly, Edward J 64, 239, 241 Maurello, Marion J 105, 212 Maurin, Ernest P 64, 238, 240, 255 May, Francis H 64, 212, 240 Mazanec, Robert J 65, 212, 213 Mazar, Ralph B 105 McArdle, James C 105, 254 McArdle, Paul J. . .92, 105, 178, 195, 229, 261 McAuliffe, John E 105, 229, 250 McCabe, Edward S 65 McCabe, James W 262 McCarthy, James E 65 McCarthy, James J 240, 251 McCarthy, John G 125 McCarthy, William P 65 McCartney, Patrick J 130 McCarty, Francis K 65 McCarty, Patrick F. ...65,171,172,210,243 McCarty, William H 239 McCaughney, Michael J 241 McCormack, Paul J 105, 244 McCormick, Nevin F. .65,125,172,205,243, 249 McCormick, Roger B 241 McDermott, George J 65 McDermott, John J 105, 257 McDermott, Joseph E 105, 229 McDonagh, Harry F 105 McDonald, Donald C 105 McDonald, John F 105 McDonald, Joseph L 105 McDonald, Ralph V 66, 236, 251 McDonough, Charles E 66, 245, 264 McDonough, Francis J 251 McDonough, John W 105 McDonough, Robert S 172, 241, 250 McDowell, David L 241 McEnearney, Alfred B 105, 168, 244, 246 McFarland, Charles B 105, 256 McFarland, James M 105 McFarland, Patrick J 105 McFarland, Philip R 211,246,258 McGee, Thomas J 258 McGettrick, James J 66 McGinnis, Martin S 105,92,212,258 McGlynn, John B 66, 263 McGoldrick, James J 128, 243 McGovern, Andrew M. ...239,241,261,264 McGovern, John J 106, 196, 243 McGrath, Robert A 66, 235 McGroder, Francis J 245, 252 McGuinness, John L 106 McGuire, James F 66 McGuire, James H 66 McGuire, John A 106 McGuire, Joseph J 106, 239, 261 McGuire, Michael J 106, 239, 261 McHugh, Edward C 261 McHugh, John W 238 Mclnerney, James L 241 Mclnerney, William F 106 Mclntyre, Thomas E 106, 212 McKay, Richard V 106, 255 McKean, Louis F 106, 246 McKendry, John C 66,213,243,249 McKenna, Thomas H 249 McKenna, Thomas J 106, 239, 241 McKenna, William J 106, 253 McKeon, Joseph M 171, 260 McLaughlin, Edward F 212 McLaughlin, Harry F 253 McLaughlin, Lawrence G 253 McLaughlin, Robert V 252 McLinden, James B 241 McMahon, John E 106, 229, 254 McMahon, John J 262 McMahon, Joseph P 66, 243 McManus, Robert R 254 McManus, Thomas P 258 McMeen, Allen 254 McMorrow, George J 245, 248 McNamara, Charles A 106, 256 McNamara, James E 213, 254 McNamara, John P 254 McNulty, James E 238, 261 McRoberts, James S 250 McShane, Matthew T 251 McVay, William P 106, 200, 249 McWilliams, Edwin J 178, 242 Meeker, George R 249 Mehring, Joseph W. . . .66, 172, 186, 239, 241 Meltzer, George F 245 Mendoli a, Raymond J 264 Menneg, Paul E 258 Mercado. Victor R 66, 168, 169 Merdzinski, Norbert H 252 Merkle, Matthew H 106, 240, 246, 246 Merrill, Edward H 263 Merrion, James E 251 Meskill. David T 106, 240 Metrailer, William J 106 Metzger, Charles J 106 Metzler, James P 255 Meyer, Francis J 66 Meyer, Francis J 67 Meyer, James G 106 Meyer, Raymond J 67, 137, 142 Meyers, Frederick P 212 Meyers, William T 106 Micek, Adrian E 106 Michels, Carroll A 263 Michelson, Albert J 249 Micklich, Edward A 67 Milford, George J 106 Millenbach, Mathew K 240, 253 Miller, John J 106 Miller, Joseph J 263 Miller, Stephen C 67 Miltner, Francis H 212 Minczeski, Richard C 107 Minella, Samuel J 67 Mirkin, Bennie D 241 Mitchell, Mark J 107, 177, 181 Mizerski, Richard C 251 Mlynsky, John J 240, 244, 246, 250 Moir, John G 67, 138, 249 Moller, Richard B 67 Monacelli, Walter J 67, 239, 241 Monaco, John 68, 25 1 Monaghan, Charles P 68 Monaghan, Daniel G 68, 213 Monaghan, John H 241, 261 Monahan, John E 263 Moncrief, David B 241 Mongovern, Michael B 107 Montedonico, James H 258 Monteverde, John P 68 Mooney, Erwin J 212, 245 Mooney, William B 212,213,255 Moore, Darrel K 107 Moore, Edward J 68, 237, 243, 253 Moorman, Joseph B 107, 186, 251 Moran, William P 241, 256 Morgan, Donald W 107, 237 Morgan, John B 240, 257 Morris, George B 213,230,233,253 Morris, Mize 240, 246, 262 Morrison, Charles M 68, 244, 260 Morrison, Dennis P 212, 240, 264 Morrison, Paul E 107, 245 Morrison, Paul M 260 Morrison, Thomas A 245, 260 Morrissey, Donald C 253 Morrissey, Gerald E 107 Morrissey, William J 240, 258 Morrow, Charles G 68, 239, 240 Morse, Nathaniel B 258 Mortimer, John S 107 Mosher, Joseph E 68 Motschall, James N 107, 253 Mouch, Robert H 236 Moulder, John S 68, 263 Mulcahey, James L 68 Mulderig, John P 107, 244 Mulhall, William J 68, 246 Mulhern, Francis A 68 Mulhern, James W 69, 134 Mulholland, Robert D 69 Mullen, Paul J 107, 261 Mullen, Robert J 69 Mullen, Robert V 69, 235 Mulligan, George E 107, 258 Mulligan, Patrick J 252 Mulligan, Thomas P 69, 87, 201, 216, 232, 243,252 Mullins, William J 107 Mulqueen, Joseph H 117, 198, 229, 246 Mulvey, William K 118 Murdock, Bernard V 69, 212, 237, 263 Murphy, Daniel J 69, 249 Murphy, Daniel M 107 Murphy, Edward F 258 Murphy, George E 69, 202 Murphy, George V 70, 263 Murphy, James A 258 Murphy, James J 251, 258 Murphy, James M 70, 213, 243 Murphy, John E 70, 229, 255 Murphy, John J 107, 230, 251 Murphy, Maurice J 107 Murphy, Thomas J 249 Murray, Bernard C 253 Murray, Edward R 240, 252 Murray, Harry L 239, 264 Murray, James H 258 Murray, William S 107, 239, 241 Murrin, John 70, 213 Murtagh, Donald R 250, 251 Murtaugh, John F 251 Myers, Felix E 241, 260 Myers, James W 70 N Nace, John F 241 Nagel, Carl J 107, 196, 249 Nagel, Fritz J 256 Nagengast, William J 242, 253 301 PERSONAL INDEX Nantista, Peter J 107, 242 Nardone, Joseph R 107 Naumann, Gerard 107 Necas, Emmett J 251 Nelson, Charles B 107, 183 Nern, William F 253 Nerney, James K 70, 232, 245 Neumann, George J 107, 251 Newland, James G 212, 245 Newmann, Bernard W 251 Niehaus, Joseph H 254 Nigro, Joseph A 92, 108, 242, 255 Nigro, Joseph F 168, 234 Nin, Jose 70, 257 Nolan, George A 263 Nolan, Robert A 238, 256 Nolan, William H 70 Noonan, Edward C 251 Noonan, Maurice E 212, 244, 255 North, Philip R 108, 238 Norton, Charles M 108, 212 Novak, Francis J 108 Nowak, Paul T 70, 138 Nowicki, Bernard F 108 Oaas, Torgus L 241 Oakes, William P 108 O ' Brien, Cornelius T 70, 255 O ' Brien, James J 245 O ' Brien, John J 240, 254 O ' Brien, John J 259 O ' Brien, John S 108 O ' Brien, Joseph A 248 O ' Brien, Joseph D 70 O ' Brien, C.S.C., Michael G 70 O ' Brien, Robert E 259 O ' Brien, Robert J 238 O ' Brien, Robert L 71, 243, 254 O ' Brien, Thomas B 261 O ' Brien, Thomas W 71, 235, 244 O ' Brien, William P 251 O ' Brien, William V 71,213,243,259 O ' Connell, Daniel J 213 O ' Connell, Francis A 241 O ' Connell, John J 108, 254 O ' Connell, Joseph C 264 O ' Connell, Martin J 71 O ' Connor, Edwin G 108 O ' Connor, George T 254 O ' Connor, John C 34, 254, 228 O ' Connor, Joseph E 108, 258 O ' Connor, Lawrence J 71 O ' Connor, Michael J 254 O ' Connor, Richard C 240, 254 O ' Dea, Thomas F 108 Odenbach, Robert C 261 O ' Donnell, Charles H 178 O ' Donnell, Edward J 108 O ' Donnell, Hugh B 71 O ' Donnell, John B 71 O ' Donnell, Robert G 71 O ' Donnell, Robert P 179 O ' Dowd, Jerome J 254 O ' Gorman, Kevin M 178, 249 O ' Hara, John F 108, 172, 259 O ' Hara, Patrick V 108 O ' Hare, William G 248 O ' Laughlin, Francis J 72 O ' Laughlin, Francis J 108, 235, 254 O ' Leary, John A 72 Oliveros, Charles G 253 O ' Loughlin, John F 240 O ' Loughlin, William A 108 O ' Malley, Charles F 108 O ' Malley, Thomas E 108 O ' Meara, Stephen M 108 O ' Melia, Donald C 108 O ' Melia, Richard J 108 O ' Neil, George M 108 O ' Neill, Charles P 258 O ' Neill, Donald J 263 O ' Reilly, Charles W. ..72,172,210,132,243 O ' Reilly, Thomas J 260 Ortale, Robert M 108 Orvis, Hanford R 72 Osborn, Charles F 72, 216, 232 Oskinski, Charles J 239, 241 O ' Toole, Bartholomew D 108, 194 O ' Toole, John T 259 O ' Toole, William D 109, 261 Pacetta, Albert S 109, 242 Padon, William B 236 Palank, Edward A 109 Parks, Francis R 109, 178, 217 Partyka, Stanley J 72, 252, 260 Paskins, Milton 238 Patterson, John W 261 Paveglio, Gerald E 179, 240, 263 Payne, Francis M 109, 244, 255 Payne, John T 239, 245, 246, 252 Pedrucci, Joseph A 109, 249 Peele, Bernard T 251 Penrose, John H 109 Perkins, Joseph C 244 Perrine, Alfred J 258 Perry, Thomas W 252 Peterson, Bernard F 72, 236, 256 Petroshius, Lawrence J 109 Pettigrew, William S 109, 264 Pfaff, Francis R 109, 239, 241 Phillips, Arthur W 109 Philpott, Thomas M 258 Philson, Arthur D 72 Pick, Robert B 109 Piedmont, William L 109, 244, 260 Piercecchi, Robert J 109 Pieters, Charles E 263 Pilgrim, Thomas E 258 Pinas, John C 72, 236, 248 Pinckney, Andrew M 240 Pindar, John A 260 Pinelli, Ralph R 249 Pinelli, Roy W 249 Piseck, Andrew H 72 Pittman, Francis S 109 Plain, George F 109, 260 Planalp, John F 109, 255 Piano, Franklin R 179 Plas, C.S.C., Brother Edgar 48 Platte, Peter J 253 Pleasams, Julian R 260 Plouff, John F 72 Plummer, James W 109 Podposki, Stanley J 109 Poffenberger, Joseph J 72 Pohl, Robert E 240 Pojman, Henry E 73 Poletto, Eugene A 109 Pontarelli, John E 73, 251 Poore, John N 73, 236, 241 Pope, Ralph L 73 Porbeck, John G 259 Porten, Edward M 251 Posner, Edward R 255 Potenziani, Anthony F 242 Pottetti, Mario J 236, 241 Poulin, John G 236, 237, 263 Powers, David 1 260 Powers, Francis E 255 Powers, Thomas C 109, 177, 182, 248 Pralatowski, Leon A 241, 258 Pratt, Edward A 236 Prekowitz, William A 109, 244 Prentice, George D 109 Price, Richard R 212 Proctor, Thomas G 73 Propeck, John J 249 Prusha, Francis R 73 Psik, Paul R 73 Puplis, Andrew J. .73, 128, 171, 172, 210, 243 Purcell, Paul E 246 Puryear, Robert E 74 Putnam, Patrick D 250 Quart, Leonard J 241, 253 Quimby, Edward A 109, 246 Quinlan, Daniel 74 Quinlan, Thomas F 74, 246 Quinn, Carl E 212 Quinn, Eugene M 212 Quinn, James L 74, 204, 230, 236, 243 Quinn, John C 110, 236 Quinn, Joseph M 1 10, 236 Quinn, Maurice F 74 Quinn, Raymond S 261 Raaf, James J HO, 172, 262 Race, Adrian J 74, 130, 243 Radelet, Louis A HO Rafalski, Medard F 263 Rameri, Alek J 263 Rankin, Joseph E 257 Rasor, Charles B 110, 240 Rausch, Carl J HO Read, Lee S 110, 256 Reardon, Bernard S 74, 89, 201, 228 Reardon, Thomas M 110, 255 Reback, John F 239 Reddy, Charles S 263 Redgate, Russell J 7 Reese, John A 172 Reilly, John S 74 Reilly, John V 255 Reilly, Louis J 253 Reinhart, Harry A HO Reis, Thomas K 254 Reiser, Louis A 261 Remus, Stanley J 251 Rendlen, Robert T 110 Repetto, David E 260 Reppenhagen, Francis A. .110,166,176,196, 238, 249, 269 Resch, George F 252 Reynolds, Charles E 240 Reynolds, Clark R 74 Reynolds, Jay J 251 Reynolds, Joseph M 110 Rhodes, Arthur D 249 Rice, Joseph G 110, 151, 240, 243 Rice, Paul H HO Richards, Robert W 74, 212 Richer, Edwin G 251 Ricke, William H 110, 263 Rickert, John G 75, 244 Rieder, John J 75 Riffle, Charles F 264 Riley, Charles R 110,260 Riley, Hugh V 110 Riley, William J 75, 251 Rini, Thomas M 75 Rist, John F 24 Ritchey, Raymond C 7 Rizzi, Aurelius J HO Rizzi, Harold C 242 Roach, George T 100 Roach, John W 75, 212, 255 Robertshaw, Frederick C 241 Robinett, Robert W 21 Robinson, Joseph J HO Robinson, William H 75, 235, 253 Rocap, James E 1 10, 196, 254 Roces, Marcos B 257 Roche, Thomas E 110 Rodgers, Charles F 253 Rodgers, Charles G 260 Rodibaugh, Robert K 110,263 Rogan, Thomas C 248 Rogenski, Steven J 1 10, 252 Rohan, Howard A 251 Rohan, William B 179, 259 Rohl, Henry T 111,236 Romberg, Herman M Ill Romeo, Anthony D 241, 260 Rooney, Chauncey M 75, 213 Rorke, Edward F 254 Rosanelli, Edward G 242 Rosbach, Philip F Ill, 239 Ross, George H HI, 258 Ross, John J 261 Ruetz, Joseph H 76,125,205,243 Ruge, Emil V 76 Ruggiero, Victor J Ill, 253 Runge, William W HI Ruscik, C.S.C., Brother Eligius 48 Russell, Francis S 76 Ryan, Daniel J 111,251 Ryan, Eugene J 245 - - ' - , 302 PERSONAL INDEX Ryan, Jerome A 241 Ryan, John E HI Ryan, Joseph F Ill, 200, 249, 258 Ryan, Lawrence P 251 Ryan, Russell J 259 Ryan, Vincent J 240 Ryan, William A 251 Ryan, William R HI Rydell, Oscar F 76 Sabo, Carl L Ill, 263 Sackley, Donald J 200, 251 Sadlier, Raymond J 258 Sadowski, Chester P Ill, 253 Sadowski, Edward M 142 Saegert, Gerald W 258 Saeli, Armadeo B 250 Saffa, Farris P 256 Saggau, Robert J 118, 172, 255 Sallows, Daniel F 258 Sandmaier, Philip J 240, 252 Sandrock, Peter F 239 Santini, Leo A 242 Santocki, William M 238 Santopietro, Paul R 242 Sauter, George J 76, 213, 243, 254 Savord, John E Ill, 240 Sayia, Robert F 168, 260 Scally, Robert L Ill Scannell, Richard J 76, 240 Scarlata, Salvatore P Ill, 168, 169 Schaefer, Gerard G 76 Schaffner, Irwin J 241, 264 Schalliol, Carl M Ill Schalliol, Earl D Ill Schantz, George F Ill, 262 Schaub, Paul J 76, 264 Schemmer, John K 76, 212, 235 Schenk, William G 76 Scherer, John A 241, 262 Scherer, Otto E 76, 240 Schirf, Robert F 11 1, 245 Schlafly, Hubert J 238, 241, 262 Schlaudecker, George F. 77, 186, 203, 241, 243 Schlayer, Charles R 241 Schleck, Raymond M Ill, 240 Schlesier, Raymond H 236, 241, 258 Schmelzle, Robert J 76 Schrnid, Charles W 253 Sch midle, Claude J 241, 252 Schmidt, Daniel C Ill Schmidt, Lawrence A 255 Schmied, Francis A 212 Schmit, Robert F 212, 263 Schmitz, Albert J Ill, 240 Schmitz, John G 77, 240 Schmitz, Robert H Ill, 255 Schnorr, Raymond J 254 Schoo, Ollie J 255 Schorsch, Robert S 1 1 1, 1 70 Schramm, Robert F 112 Schreiber, Edward J 259 Schriner, Thomas J 112 Schroeder, Harry J 112 Schroeder, John M 263 Schroeder, Robert C 112, 252 Schulte, Francis W 112, 213, 239 Schultz, Robert J 112, 238, 251 Schulz, Joseph F 112, 171 Schulze, John 112, 236 Schumacher, Clarence P 77, 238 Schwartzel, Gerard A 112 Schwartzel, John C 77 Scott, John A 77, 263 Scully, John P 240 Seguin. Bernard R 212 Seitz, Howard E 261 Selby, Walter J 249 Selna, Arthur J 213 Semczyszyn, Joseph M 112 Sengon, Thomas J 112, 197 Sernett, James F 77 Sexton, Gerald A 258 Sexton, John P 77,257 Shafransky, John P 251 Shapero, Joseph B 77 Shaughnessy, Richard J 251 Shea, George N 258 Shea, John D 112, 263 Shea, Martin M 264 Shea, Patrick R 112 Shea, Robert J 78, 244, 245 Sheedy, Daniel C 112, 148, 249 Sheedy, Herman S 112 Sheehan, Clarence T 182, 264 Sheehan, Peter J 78, 152, 243 Sheehan, Thomas E 112, 165 Sheets, Francis J 236 Sheils, Thomas P. .78, 164, 165, 200, 212, 258 Shellogg, Alec R 128 Sheppard, Robert A 112, 178, 182, 260 Sheridan, Benjamin M 250 Sheridan, William J 78, 184 Sherrod, Vincent A 78, 243, 250 Sherwood, Emery A 78, 240 Shevland, Edward V 241 Shields, Lyman A 78, 251 Shields, Philip J 78 Shields, Thomas W 262 Shiely, James F 259 Shine, Jeremiah J 78, 254 Short, Walter J 112, 197, 240, 261 Shortall, John G 112,177 Sidler, August W 78 Sidner, Charles R 112 Siegel, John A 112 Sienko, Francis P 112 Sievert, John W 255 Simon, John D 78 Simon, J. Frederick 112, 166 Simonich, Edward F. . 112, 128, 210, 243, 263 Simpson, Leo F 78 Sisk, Frederick E 113, 182, 240, 246, 249 Sixsmith, William L 79, 261 Skelly, Joseph W 261 Skoglund, Leonard H 79, 127, 251 Slyngstad, Charles E 79, 239, 241 Small, William J 260 Smalley, Joseph G 258 Smarinsky, Donald G 252 Smith, Donald H 79 Smith, Donald L 79 Smith, Eugene F 241 Smith, Eugene J 79 Smith, George A 79, 212, 213, 254 Smith, James H 113, 261 Smith, Leonard J 246 Smith, Stephen P 244 Smith, Terence J 259 Smithton, Benjamin F 113, 251 Smolik, Joseph G 168 Smyth, Joseph V 258 Sneider, Vernon J 113, 182 Snell, Edward W 79, 237 Sniadowski, Alfred A 80, 243, 252 Snyder, James W 113 Sobczak, Joseph A 245 Sokerka, Andrew R 80 Soleta, C.S.C., Chester A 80 Solon, Faustm J 80, 238 Somers, Joseph P 261 Somers, Louis M 113 Sommerer, Edwin H 263 Sotak, Joseph E 252 Spalding, William F 256 Sporor, John J H3 Sposato, Vincent R 242 Stack, Daniel J 258 Stack, John A 212, 258 Stack, Robert N 252 Stadler, C.S.C., Brother Bede 36 Stapleton, Charles D 258 Starkie, John C 113, 177, 238, 255 Starr, Arthur G 212 Starr, Robert G 113, 182, 212, 244, 256 Stefanik, Ervin A 251 Steidl, John R 212 Stephen, Joseph R 212 Stevenson, Harry 131 Stewart, Lawrence C 80 Stillisano, Patrick J 80 Stoller, Dudley F 212 Streator, Charles H 113, 258 Strieker, Robert H 252 Stritch, Robert E 258 Strnad, Joseph C 80, 171 Stroh, Edward C 113,239 Stubbins, Frederick R 113,238,240,244 Stueve, Richard C 60,239,241,256 Stuhr, Robert F 238 Stulb, Timothy J 113, 239 Stupkiewicz, Adam J 113, 252 Sturm, William J 251 Sulewski, Anthony C 80, 252 Sullivan, Bernard J H3 Sullivan, Daniel J 258 Sullivan, Edward J 260 Sullivan, Francis J 113, 262 Sullivan, George C 171 Sullivan, James F 80, 262 Sullivan, John D 248 Sullivan, John E H3 Sullivan, John P 113, 255, 262 Sullivan, Joseph J 1 1 3 Sullivan, Joseph P 113, 196 Sullivan, Raymond J 113 Sullivan, Robert G 245, 262 Sullivan, Robert R 80, 236 Sullivan, Timothy J 113 Sullivan, William D 113, 260 Sutherland, Eugene C 80 Sutton, John L 113, 212 Sweedyk, James M 81 Sweeney, Charles A 81, 128, 243 Szumachowski, Steven A 114, 239, 243 Tallman, Clifford P 81 Talty, Thomas E 241 Tangney, John F 81 Tansey, James C ll Taylor, Charles H 25 Terry, Charles P 81 Tharinger, Robert N 81 Theis, Henry R 81,212,240,254 Theisen, Charles J 114 Thelen, Joseph P 1H 261 Thesing, Joseph R 133, 210, 243, 251 Thomas, George E 2 Thomas, John D 8 Thomas, William S 236 Thompson, George W 264 Thompson, Richard J 82 Thompson, Robert B 25 Thornburg, Joseph R 81 Thulis, John J 82 Tiedemann, Donald C 212, 21, Tiernan, Luke J 8 Tiernan, Robert J 114 Tierney, Thomas M 198, 21 Tille, Raymond J u4 Timmerman, Joseph F 82, 1 Tinny, James R 212, 213, 252 Tobin, John L 82 Tobin, John R 82, 229, 232 Tobin, William F 212 Tonelli, Mario G 114,133 Tonsmeire, Julian C H4, 237 Toolan, Eugene P 114, 251 Toomey, John J H4, 245, 262 Tormey, James J 114, 261 Tormey, John F 261 Torresson, Thomas S IM Touscany, Amond H 8 Toyne, Francis W 114, 255 Tracey, Edward J. 114, 237, 238, 239, 241, 258 Tracey, James H 258 Trefzer, Theodore W 82, 2 ' Trentacoste, Salvatore P 236, 258 Troskosky, John E 82 Trousdale, Roderick L 114, 212, 213, 264 Trudeau, Joseph M Trueman, Thomas J 258 Try, Andrew C 82 Tsiolis, Alexis T 263 Tuck, Francis S 114 Tucker, William H 258 TuIIy, Paul C 114, 242, 253 Tunney. Timothy W 83 Turiano, Vincent V 114, 242 Turowskf. Jacek F 252. 264 Tuson, William R 114, 239, 241 303 PERSONAL INDEX u Umhoefer, Richard P 114 Underriner, Bernard W 240 Uniache, Edward A 83 Uribe, Alfonso 114, 239, 257 Vallez, Francis H 114 VanderVeen, Russell J 240 Van Hollebeke, Hillaire A 114, 253 Van Huffel, Albert F 115, 148, 264 Van Wagner, Paul D 83 Vargo, Francis A 264 Vaslett, Eugene F 83, 180 Veeneman, Robert S 83, 230 Verhoestra, Arthur J 115 Verhoeven, John F 116 Vettel, Louis W 83, 202 Vicars, John R 83 Vignos, Paul J 248 Vincent, Thomas C 241 Voelker, Robert B 115 Voelker, Robert F 115, 182, 263 Vogel, Nelson J 83 Volberding, Alfred C 115, 246 Von Hoene, Edwin A 115, 260 W Wachter, Ralph F 115, 239, 257 Waegner, Donald R 246 Wagner, Lawrence C 240 252 Wahl, Wayne F 240 Walder, Charles G 240, 245 Waldron, John F 241, 257 Walker, Thomas A 115 250 Walker, Willis H 212 Wall, Thomas P 234 Wallace, George S 258 Walsh, James C 115, 251 Walsh, James H 241 Walsh, James W 83 Walsh, John E 115, 177, 235, 251 Walsh, John W 251 Walsh, Lawrence M 248 Warburton, Walter K 258 Ward, George K 115, 246 Ward, John J 251 Ward, John S 83 Wardell, Harold J 83,244,255,258 Wardell, Robert J 258 Wasinger, Francis A 256 Waters, John R 84 Waters, William H. .115,166,177,200,238, 258 Waiters, Robert L 241 Weakley, Harry M 84 Weaver, Rex E 84, 184 Weaver, Robert C 84, 231, 232, 243 Webb, LaVois J 259 Weber, Frederick C 262 Weber, George W 252 Weber, Herbert 1 84 Weber, John H 115 Webster, Charles R 84, 239 Webster, John C 253 Webster, Thomas J 263 Wehrle, Joseph J 84 Weigand, Thomas H 84 Weigel, Stanley J 115 Weilbacher, Charles 115 Welch, Leo F 84 Welch, Richard E 115 Wellv, Robert B 241 Welsch, George A 264 Welsh, Charles E 84, 239, 241, 243 Welsh, James R 258 Wemhoff, Francis J 179, 254 Wessels, John E 115, 238 Westhoff, Herbert A 262 Whalen, Richard T 238 Wheeler, John B 115, 196 Whelehan, William T 115, 261 White, Charles E 115 White, Eugene L 1 1 5. 92 White, John S 257 White, Stanley J 84 White, William P 115, 236 Whitford, Joseph C 240, 260 Wicks, William R 212 Wiedlocher, Carl F 250 Wilkinson, John J 248 Wille, Robert L 239, 241 Willemin, Richard D " .263 Williams, Ernest J 241, 260 Williams, George J 259 Williams, Harold A. 84, 34, 180, 235, 243, 257 Williams, Milton E 217 Williams, Raymond M 258 Williamson, Frederick W 85, 212 Wilson, Andrew F 116, 148, 182 Wilson, John H 190, 229, 252 Wilson, Robert F 115 Wilson, William C 241 Windheim, Robert G 248 Winey, Ray K 116 Wingfield, Ralph G 116, 260 Winiarski, C.S.C., John J 85 Winninger, Francis A 85, 242, 244 Winte, John P 116, 239 Winter, Francis J 85, 259 Wintermeyer, John J 116 Wiss, Adolph J 85, 239, 250 Witchger, Robert W 213, 241 Witowski, Vernon J 253 Woerner, William J 85, 243, 256 Wohlfarth, Walter C 261 Wolf, Adam J 116 Wolf, John M 116 Wolff, Julius F 116, 259 Woodka, Chester W 116 Woods, Arthur J 116, 258 Worley, Lloyd F 116 Wrape, Henry E 85, 240, 259 Wuebbold, Walton J 251 Wukovits, Francis J 85 Wukovits, Thomas W 85, 142, 243 Wurth, George B 256 Yaeger, John E 116, 264 Young, Eldred E 239, 263 Young, James A 116 Young, John P 260 Zachek, Thaddeus P 116 Zaller, Herbert J 252 Zegiob, Charles G 252 Zell, Augustine B 85, 259 Zeller, George H 240, 258 Zerbe. Earl M 116, 236, 237 Zerbst, John R. . . .85, 168, 169, 244, 246, 255 Ziegler, Thomas T 116, 242, 261 Zontini, Louis R 126, 171, 210, 243 Zoss, Abraham 85, 237, 241 Zoss, Oscar J 85, 239 Zuendel, Joseph C 116, 255 Zuercher, Joseph C 251 Zwermann, Robert T 250 Zwers, Joseph B 121, 127 304


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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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