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

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 318

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 318 of the 1941 volume:

e.9 M j. n ISI I S S V cd 1 1 3 H J. T H E EDITION OF THE WAS EDITED BY NEIL McCARTY AND MANAGED BY SAM BOYLE AND IS A LIMITED EDITION OF THIRTY TWO HUNDRED COPIES PRESENTED BY TH IOR CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME v-J i LEV. HUGH O ' DONNELL, C.S.C E55W 8 U=S2 ti " . " " H5xS s 1 ' ' Pv fN shade ot taUltrees SMWHHflP :::::::::: ' .-:- ' ' ' " neat crisscross " cement walks, sharpens and slices the smooth lawns, etching the brightness of Commerce . 12 . . v .. W-, ' ' liJU (i n INI I " M?-Ss vv ' - . ' ' i ' w..- - --J 7 $ aS _ J ' ' - ' ' ' 5 V ! Sj|i the full ripe quiet . . . On the drowning out of thick colors and soft sounds, Pierces the sharpened spire Blunts the rounded dome Into blue distension of May skies . . 14 - , - v and exploding people, cars, and radios, tightens a bright web, billows over the Stadium in Saturday hysteria . . . 16 ' ' 5 " A V ; - |f awrtoned, and boulder-gray --% " ( SSder green darkness ' ' softened by filtered light and thinly laced with sharp black spikes, curves the heavy arch of the Grotto in projection . . 18 V . X Sun and grass and clean brick, the slow stirring of Spring . . pulpit and terrace and the cool domed shadows of Dillon ' s court . 20 Towering spire d clustering green in unmeasured embrace and the cold simplicity of statue-on-stone . . . 22 P ij ii UNIVERSITY NOTRE DAM NOTRE DAME NDIANA The " guardhouse " at campus entrance, he.idqu.irtcrs of campus police. N. D. bus line ends here, turns back for South Bend; buses run every twelve minutes. Here citizens wait along road for rides in cars leaving entrance parking lot, make dash for bus when it begins to leave. Campus police have three uniformed men, one plainclothesman, are commissioned by sheriff, once caught a safe-cracker. In background, Alumni Hall SUBURB OF - . ' :- -- ; ' -- - ' - --. : -:- SOUTH BEND Out South Bend ' s Notre Dame Avenue, just past the north city limits, sprawling out over the plain, dipping down to the shores of two dear, blue, spring-fed !akes St. Mary ' s and St. Joseph ' sis an unique city. In America ' s most represent- ative county, it is a " " dry unlike any other in the If. S. A city apart, yet it is as cosmopolitan as any from East to West. It is Notre Dame, Indiana, known scholastically as the University of Notre Damg. ::; Iunidpal alea of rlisj colle|e-towii s |s a ; ; 1 7Q-acre campus, with forty-five buildi||p, lar|e and mall. Spread orderly over the flat; green la|4 the| form a T-shaped main quad- rangle and numerous |ide courts. f Citizenssare 2551 students, 75i: instructors, professors and administrative officials who live on campus. Unlike most U. S. college men, Notre Dame citi- zens might well spend all time from September to June, excepting vacations, in their town.WjR ' er venturing into in- dustrial South Bend (pop. 101,268). Though Notre Dame is not an incorporated municipality, it has all aspects of a city in itself. Notre Dame has no private homes or fraternity houses. Citizens live in large residence halls, built in quadrangles resembling apartment courts. On campus are 14 halls. Two, in wings of the great, golden-domed Administration Build- ing are dormitory halls. Here, unlike residence halls where citizens live in pri vate rooms, residents sleep in great white- curtained dormitories, study in bright, high-windowed halls. Residence halls vary greatly in size, age, and appointments. Priests and lay professors live in halls as rectors and prefects ; some upper-class halls have student prefects. In each residence hall is a private chapel. Citizens who live in dormitory halls use Gothic, steepled Sacred Heart Church, next to Adminis- tration Building. The main church is used by all citizens on Sundays, and for special services. Though N.D. has no department of public service like most municipal governments, it has many public services, some most cities do not have. Campus policemen wear blue uniforms with N.D. insignia, patrol the campus in regular beats. Their most important duty is keeping citizens off the (continued on page 26) (Top) Three of twenty student mailmen leave post office with evening delivery. P. O. and land are owned by University, are leased by government for 99 years with option. Building was new in 1934. Under recent act of Congress, postmaster registered five aliens. Postmaster and four clerks arc Brothers of Holy Cross, send out three mail deliveries a day, one on Sunday One of two University doctors treats citizen in in- firmary clinic, cares for average of 61 per day, 14,659 last year. Five Sisters of Holy Cross and two nurses run modern, three-story brick hospital with 75 beds, last year bedded 824 citizens for average stay of 3.2 days Scholastic, undergraduate weekly news magazine, rolls off Ave Maria Press which prints 11 publica- tions. Fourteen brothers run plant in new building, built in 1940, turn out the Ave Maria, Catholic weekly; placards, blotters, etc., for campus poli- ticians, salesmen. Old press building was 75 years old. Ave Maria prints Script, undergraduate literary quarterly but not The DOME, (Top) Citizens live in halls like this, mostly in single rooms; doubles are at a premium. This is Alumni, on the " gold coast, " newest, most elite of Senior residence halls. 211 students live here with rector, 3 other priests, 2 student prefects. Senior halls are quieter, more sedate than freshman and sopho- more halls Even University laundry has a name, is St. Michael ' s. Here employees take some of week ' s 6000 sheets from huge, sudsy washing machines. Laundry is run by manager hired by University, and 5 sisters, has statues of Sacred Heart, saints on wall shelves. Of 78 employees, 4 do nothing but darn socks. Equipment cost $126,000 25 CITIZEN PROUD Cafeteria is in dining hall building between two main halls. Here mem- bers of 9:00 p.m. society have evening snack, some wait at counter for hamburgs; in winter citizens buy 125 a night. " C.if " is open 6:00 a.m. lo 9:40 p.m. daily, is popular for late breakfasts and on Fridays when dining halls serve fish. Soda fountain, cigarette and candy counters, newstand line opposite wall. Cafeteria is also scene of faculty intellec- tual bull sessions (Right) Main locker room is focal point of Rockne Memorial. In back- ground, small lockers which citizens rent for dollar a year, returned in June; when using Memorial, lock, clothes are transferred to large lock- ers (left). Memorial is open 13 ' i hours a day, houses swimming pool, gymnasium, apparatus rooms, badminton, squash, handball courts, use free to all citizens. Unique feature is huge sunlamp, on two hours a day. Memorial furnishes towels, each day exchanges 750 clean ones for soiled ones Campus barber shop is in Badin Hall, has six barbers, one bootblack. Barbers cut 70 to 80 heads a day, report crew cuts are not popular, majority wear hair long. Busiest times are before vacations, before big formal dances, Sophomore Cotillion, Junior Prom, Senior Ball. Citizens do not make appointments, wait in line. Many prefer technique of bar- bers at downtown hotels r M lawns, tooting whistle at the main entrance to keep automobiles from entering the campus road. Only persons with campus permit may drive over the road that encircles the buildings on the main quad, does not run between them. The campus fire department this year got a new, sparkling red truck which is manned by brothers of the Holy Cross Congregation. Other N.D. public services include the Brother Game Warden, as citizens call him, who guards wild life on the lakes; cleaning snow from the walks in win- ter, maintenance of lawns and paths, lighting of walks. Most utilities at N.D. are publicly owned. On campus is a great, modern power plant which heats campus buildings, pumps water from St. Joseph ' s lake for plumbing, generates electricity for street lights and buildings. Level of the lake has sunk so low in recent years that wells have been drilled to supplement springs that feed it. Winding for two miles under the campus are lighted tunnels contain- ing heating and water pipes, electricity conduits. Drinking water comes directly from wells. Student laundry and dry cleaning are also a public utility at N.D. Outside utilities also serve the campus-town. In each hall is a pay-station telephone for use of the citizens. Western Union and Railway Express have a joint campus office next to the Science Hall. Railroad siding on the campus is used to deliver carloads of coal to the power house to accommodate special trains for football crowds. At N.D. even eating is a public utility. Citizens eat in noisy factory-like mass production, in two huge mod- ern-gothic halls seating 1200 each. Dining hall building was designed by eminent Boston architect Ralph Adams Cram. Former faculty dining hall upstairs, seating 200, has been converted to student use to take care of over- flow in recent years. Cafeteria in the dining hall build- ing is also run by the University, is used by visitors, professors, graduate students, some Seniors. N.D. " department of recreation " provides excellent facilities for citizens. New Rockne Memorial is called the most modern, best-designed athletic building in any U. S. university. In three different places on campus are groups of tennis courts. Separating the University buildings from South Bend residential district is excel- lent, well-kept, but flat 18-hole golf course. Citizens use St. Joseph ' s lake for swimming in spring and fall, St. Mary ' s for skating in winter. N.D. provides many cultural facilities for students. A large main library and departmental libraries contain more than 225,000 volumes. Art galleries in the library build- ing house a permanent collection of 286 canvasses, also exhibit travelling collections, works of professors and students. Two herberia on campus contain 150,000 specimens. The campus-town also has shops, stores. The Hud- dle, rented and run by a private enterpriser, has a soda fountain, caters in general to student needs. In the same building are watch and shoe repairs and a tailor shop. In the Rockne Memorial is a golf shop which serves golfers and other athletes, is the 19th hole of the course. The Bookstore run by the University does $65,000 a year business. Campus also has recreation rooms for pool, billiards, ping pong, bowling. N.D. is not with- out door-to-door salesmen who are sometimes " working their way through college, " usually are earning spending money. They sell ice cream, stationery, school jewelry, chances in privately conducted football raffles and pools. 27 Students at basketball game in fieldhouse. Citizens are admitted to home varsity games by tearing coupon from bock issued from athletic association, at football games sit according to class, seniors on 40 yard line, freshmen on 10. Men in visored caps are guards, keep order in stands, try to prevent smoking Notre Dame has a curious form of municipal government. It is a democracy within an autocracy. Its democracy is pure as any in the world, its autocracy is absolute. Democracy exists among the students, who live under strict control of adminis- trative officials. Citizens of N.D. in most cases are such only nine months of a year, four years of their lives. While they are citizens, they lose all distinctions of family, fortune, fame. At N.D. they must make their own friends, their own names among their fellows. Average citizen of N.D. is from an upper middle class family, has just graduated from home- town Catholic high school; most come to college to study, none for social life. Citizens come from 48 states, great cities, small towns, farms, 14 for- eign lands. Not all citizens are from great middle class how- ever. Many are from poorer families, must earn part of the expenses of their education by working. Students may earn part of yearly expense by wait- ing table in dining halls, serving as secretary or corrector to professors, working as assistants in library, may have any other of miscelleaneous part- Citizens stream into dining hall for noon dinner, supper is in evening. This is in West Hall, which, like East Hall, seats 1200. Some hall rectors, pre- fects eat at elevated tables at ends of hall. Citizens eat 1 Vi to 1 V 2 tons of potatoes daily, have ice cream once daily, eat 100 gallons. Dining halls employ 200 workers, 150 white-coated waiters. All workers must pass health exam yearly. r time jobs offered by the University. Other citizens are from rich cosmo- politan or small-town aristocracy, must leave evidence of wealth, except clothes and personal belongings, in their homes. Wealth, social position count little in N.D. Fraternities do not exist on campus; citizens may not drive automobiles. To find the son of a big industrialist or professional man with famed name rooming with the son of a small town druggist or Iowa farmer is not unusual. Municipal ordinances provide for this democracy, fellowship of Amer- ican youth promotes and insures it. When young men apply for entrance to the University, they are accorded citizenship only on record of scholastic average, general desirability. Admission is only awarding of first papers, however. Citizenship is retractable at any and all times. Rules of the Citizens wait in line in Badin Hall laundry, dry cleaning dispensary. Students drop laundry in hall chutes, must show numbered card when they pick it up here; articles are marked with students ' individual num- bers. Here student with huge bundle pays additional for oversize laundry Citizens kneel in adoration before Blessed Sacrament in Lady Chapel of Sacred Heart Church. Blessed Sacrament is exposed daily in October, Lent, and May, on all First Fridays. Gold altar was carved by Bernini, artist who helped dec- orate St. Peter ' s, is nearly 300 years old, was purchased in Rome by Father Sorin, University founder, is only Bernini work in America University which provide for this N.D. democracy are the test. Approximately 200 do not meet requirements each year, either scholastically or otherwise, quickly disappear from the campus. Head of N.D. ' s government is prefect of discipline who has authority over students in all affairs except scholastic. Prefect has two assistant priests, one lay assistant. In extreme breaches of discipline, cases are submitted to faculty board of discipline who hear the case in court session. Under pre- fect of discipline, immediately over students, are hall rectors who manage inner-hall affairs, midnight and weekend per- missions. Citizens elect class officers, but extent of their power is managing the class dance, even here are supervised by offi- cials. From each hall a representative is sent to Student Activities Council. SAC intercedes with prefect of discipline for those unjustly accused, promotes pep rallies, petitions r-capped hall watchmen signs citizen in at night. Hall doors are locked at 10:00 ; to stay out later than ten, citizens must sign out with rector of hall get a dnight " in student vernacular then sign name, room number in watchman ' s book They come in before twelve. Seven watchmen take care of two halls each director of studies for free days, is uniformly ineffectual. As a student governing body, it is noted among citizens for lack of power. Precedence or distinction at N.D. comes only through su- periority of class or of scholastic average. Residence halls are assigned to different classes, are set apart for seniors, juniors, sophomores and freshmen. In first year students are assigned rooms according to time of application and choice. There- after scholastic average determines each citizen ' s precedence in application for room for the following year. Citizens must wait in line a great deal (see cuts) . It is an essential note of N.D. ' s democracy. Since citizens gener- ally do things, go places at the same time, facilities cannot accommodate all immediately. At the beginning of semesters, students wait in line to register for classes, get laundry and dining hall cards, athletic and dry cleaning books. Through the year they wait in line to get laundry, football game tickets, at soda fountains, for " morning check. " A day at N.D. usually begins early. Masses in hall chapels and in Sacred Heart Church are at 6:00 and 6:20. Citizens must appear at chapel a stipulated number of times a week to make " morning check. " In freshmen halls usual require- ment is five checks, sophomores and juniors four, seniors three. Students needn ' t attend Mass, must " check " in time for morning prayer after second Mass. Religion is a great part of life at N.D. Daily Mass and Communion, visits to Grotto of Blessed Virgin, a replica of Lourdes, are encouraged. In three hall chapels where prefects of religion have offices, later Masses are at 7:20; confessions are heard, Communion distributed until 9:15 in two, till noon in the third. This is a convenience for those who " sleep in. " Prefect of religion pub- lishes each day Notre Dame Religious Bulletin, one page mimeographed paper dealing with religious topics. Bulletin is delivered to all citizens, is sent to subscribers all over U.S. Breakfast is at 7:00, dinner at noon, and supper at 6:00. Night prayer is at 7:00 in hall chapels and study rooms of dormitory halls. After night prayer halls are to be j in quiet, often are boisterously noisy, especially flj halls. At ten, hall doors are locked. To stay must get midnight permission from rector, rooms at ten to report those not in. Light by master switch at ten, in freshma halls. Two vacations interrupt the schoo Easter. Other times during year ci permission, with parental approval, t end with classmate, go to Chicago fo life. Soda fountain in " Caf " labors under 9:00 p.m. push. Two soda-jerkers, one dish washer perform row of gleaming taps. Coke is fastest selling drink. The Huddle, serving halls on north part of campus, has other N.D. soda fountain, is smaller, has poorer appoint- ments than " Caf " fountain, but still does whopping business, sells everything from donuts to radios CITIZENS ' PRIME CONCERN IS HIGHER LEARNING Notre Dame exists for one prime purpose. That purpose is the campus-town ' s main industry: educa- tion. Each year more than three thousand young men leave their homes scattered over the globe, converge on this 1700-acre island of higher learning on the plains of northern Indiana. Here they live in an at- mosphere of education with as little or as much to do with outside life as each citizen may desire, but within limits set by the University. Study is the main thing in their lives for the four, five, six years they spend in N.D. Most young men who become N.D. citizens realize this. Some students of the University are not citizens of N.D., live with their families in South Bend, or board in homes authorized by the University because they cannot be accommodated on campus. Education at N.D. is for them the same as for citizens, the pressing business of their years of study. Education is more than books at N.D. Life in the campus-town is designed so that everything contrib- utes to education, cultivation of students. Citizens come from all parts of U.S., from many foreign coun- tries, notably America ' s southern neighbors. Citizens live with their fellows, know them more intimately than most U.S. college men know their fellow-students. Thus citizens become cosmopolitan in views and man- ners, are freed of local prejudices and provincialisms. Citizens also come to know professors well, lose exces- sive formality that usually exists between faculty and students. The barrier that separates teachers from classes in large state schools does not exist at N.D. Religion is part of N.D. citizen ' s education, is meant to teach him his spiritual obligations, moral principles, to convey to him that he is a Catholic at all times, not just at Sunday Mass. Here religion is the center, guiding principle of all life and education, 30 (Far Left i Citizen engineer at work in pattern shop. Machine is lathe on which student makes wood patterns, also works with files, chisels on bench. Paper propped on machine is blue print design with which pat- tern must correspond. Engineers have most class hours of all courses, due to machine and patternshop work, and laboratory work Student lawyer makes summation of case before panel of twelve fellow citizens in courtroom of Law Building. Regular court sessions are held weekly, try fictitious cases, but contain all problems of real cases. Student lawyers are witnesses, counsel, jury, plaintiff, defendant, judge is professor. Law school has 102 students, is approved by American Bar Association, member of Ass ' n. of American Law Schools View down inside of atom smashers. Running length of interior is con- tinuous rotating band which builds up high charge, sends electrons hurt- ling down white porcelain tubes. Scientific name is electrostatic generator, was financed by University, designed by two Ph.D. ' s in physics. University has atom smasher of different type construction in Engineering building. In Science Hall, this is most powerful of its kind in world Fine Arts students do pencil sketch with fellow citizen as model, will follow predecessors in fields varying from portrait painting to industrial design. Department has 3 professors, 21 majors; 29 others take elective courses; Luigi Gregory, court painter to Pius IX, is former department head. Department was founded in 1853. Casts are some of 247 sculpture reproductions used as sketching models (Far Left) Head of music department directs University symphony in re- hearsal. Majors in music belong to either orchestra or glee club. Most of 17 music majors will become teachers, as have their predecessors. De- partment has five professors, is now seeking admission to National Asso- ciation of Music Schools of America, most eminent organization in its field Research associate in laboratories of bacteriology inspects germ-free animal cages. Inside sterile, heated cages, germ-free guinea pigs are born by Caesarian section. Projecting hands are rubber gloves into which researchist puts hands to work inside sealed cages. Bacteriology occu- pies entire ground floor of Biology Building, contains 18 labs. Depart- ment has 22 germ-free cages, keeps stock of 500 guinea pigs for experimentation Rev. Leo R. Ward, C.S.C., head of graduate department of philosophy, lectures to class. Aim of department is to acquaint student with essen- tial unity of all knowledge, clarify insight into nature of world and man, give student a better " In quantum sumus, since man exists, he id should be for all his days. Formal religious instruc- tion is a required course for all undergraduates in first two years, takes two class hours a week. Many N.D. citizens are non-Catholics, are not required to attend services or study religion, may substitute other courses for it. N.D. ' s faculty numbers 302, actively and directly engaged in teaching. Of these, only 71 are priests, four are brothers. The rest of the faculty is composed of laymen , 175 professors and instructors, 52 grad- uate assistants, graduate students working for advanced degrees who teach one or two classes. Faculty also includes many administrative officials not engaged in teaching. Most lay members of faculty live in South Bend with their families. The University attempts to keep N.D. educational facilities abreast of the times, does a marvelous job with limited finances (see cuts) . University has only a small general endowment fund of $1,010,000 plus foundations of little more than two hundred thousand dollars. On campus are seven classroom and labora- tory buildings. The Administration Building, main library and Rockne Memorial also house classrooms. Fourteen laboratories for different studies are pro- vided. Classroom buildings also house departmental libraries. The University is composed of five colleges which contain thirty-three departments in which students .trol over thinking. Quotation on blackboard, sumus, " is from St. Augustine, means that od in himself. rows of figures on calculators in machine tic work of business math, accounting. Com- jfimefi , " Jewish engineers " by other citizens, iMijjoVsity ' s five colleges, have attempted to . fcL(V Forum, N.D. ' s Tammany Hall , lMi jpVsity ' s fi iugh UmHlerc may take major sdBtets. Colleges sjfi Ajr and Let- ters, Science, Law, faHgine,erine,, q yCflmrnerce. Each is headed by a d pPP@SSKrs!fy " ' s graduate school are seventeen departments in which University can confer master or doctors degrees. Largest of five col- leges is Commerce; Arts and Letters is only slightly smaller. Each has over one thousand students. Science and Engineering have only about three hundred and five hundred respectively. The University offers a six- year law course, with pre-law studies in either Arts and Letters or Commerce. For the most part N.D. citizens are convinced of value of the courses they take. Relative value of the colleges and their courses is popular topic of conversa- tion in " bull sessions. " Greatest feud is between Arts and Letters and Commerce. Commerce men say A.B. (Arts and Letters is known by the degree it confers) is not " practical. " A.B. men base argument on cul- tural value, say education cannot be " practical " and still be education, believe Commerce is mere business training, should not be a University course. Engineers and pre-meds (Science school students) have little respect for A.B., Commerce, consider these courses too easy. Discussions undoubtedly involve a personal element, but still have basis in sincerity, show that average N.D. citizen has some purpose and interest in his college work. Sunday afternoon on the road " around the lake " ; citizens desert their city for school " across the road, " St. Mary ' s College for Women. Tea dances without tea are weekly Sunday afternoon affairs; comparatively few citizens go, however, since N.D. outnumbers " the Rock " ten to one. Photo is typical of autumn beauty in wooded lake section of campus IT IS A CITY WITHOUT WOMEN Though N.D. is a city apart, vastly different from all others in the land, it is by no means shut out from the world. Like all college men in campus boarding schools, N.D. men " gripe " vehemently about life in their town. Citizens well know that life at N.D. is a great change from life in their homes, but for the most part will readily admit that it is far more conducive to study, perhaps even more natural for college men than life in their homes. Life at N.D. offers all pos- sible features of home life, but with restrictions necessary in a town whose citizens are almost all college students. Recreation and social life are a part of the N.D. life, perhaps even a part of N.D. cultivation. Much of citizen ' s leisure time is spent on campus. To a great extent recreation at N.D. is athletic, in the Rockne Memorial, on the lakes, on the golf course. On winter afternoons and evenings, the Memorial is so crowded citizens must wait for free squash, handball, basketball courts. In spring and fall, students bring golf clubs to dinner at noon, rush to course immedi- ately afjjar so they won ' t be caught in huge crowd it first tee. In winter, swimming is in rial pool, in summer in the lakes. Citi- on frozen St. Mary ' s lake in winter Residence and dormitory halls have jrtter.-hall football, basketball leagues letic Association; all year citi- ti football, baseball. Spectator arsity$ !mes consume much of citizen ' s waitins ( on Hall is N.D. ' s cinema palace ' , wheraiinfrfvles are shown every Saturday nicht and evenings before free days. Here also University Players put several productions before the foot- lights each year, Glee Club and University Sym- phony give concerts. The University each year presents a series of productions by professional theatrical and musical groups. Probably most universal leisure time activity is the " bull session " which consists of much con- versation, much less listening. Main " bull ses- sion " topics are home-towns, girls, dining hall food, studies, and after vacations detailed accounts of what citizens did from time they left until sad day of returning. Like most U.S. men ' s colleges, N.D. has a girls ' college hovering near by. Around St. Mary ' s lake and across the Dixie Highway, it is St. Mary ' s College for Women, known in N.D. as the " Rock, " presumably because rules of the school " across the road " are strict as Alcatraz. Actually N.D. buildings are one mile from St. Mary ' s building. Comparatively few citizens go out with girls when at N.D., " import " dates from home-town or other mid -western schools for big school dances. Most students who do " date " go out with St. Mary ' s girls; but many find South Bend girls more friendly, more informal, unhampered by girls ' school rules. Citizens who go to St. Mary ' s usually have substantial allowances, a desire to date that conquers all obstacles. Influx for first Sunday tea dance in September is huge, quickly dwindles through succeeding weeks ; mortality rate is high. Through rest of year, influx consists of sporadic visits of many boys, weekly visits of a faithful few. 32 Downtown dates with St. Mary ' s girls are usually for movie and dinner afterward, at Oliver Hotel coffee shop, or Kewpee ' s Hamburger Hotel if finances are low. From ordinary dates, girls must be in at 8:30. Contrary to suggestion of romance in " The Spirit of Notre Dame, " not many N.D. men marry St. Mary ' s girls. No walled city is Notre Dame, but like all towns in indus- trialized, twentieth-century America it is dependent upon the outside world. Though N.D. citizens consider South Bend an industrial hodge-podge to their south, they make use of many of the city ' s facilities. Many shop for clothes, room furnish- ings, get haircuts in South Bend. Citizens flood downtown movie houses on Sundays and when popular orchestras make personal appearances. One South Bend facility which citizens do not find on campus is beer, which students 21 or over may drink in moderation in approved restaurants and " spots. " But for the most part, since its life is education, Notre Dame lives within itself. Citizens skate on frozen St. Joseph ' s and St. Mary ' s lake in winter. Skating is good if weather stays cold, bad when it thaws then freezes rough. Citizens trust fellows, leave shoes, jackets, etc. on dock. Ice is cleared with tractor after snows; this year tractor fell through ice, was pulled out next day. Area of two campus lakes is about 24 acres each (Lower Left) Not all N.D. social life is woman-less. Here students drink kick- apoo joy juice from empty bottle at Sadie Hawkins Victory dance in downtown Indiana Club. Victory dances are promoted by campus clubs, this one by St. Vincent de Paul Society. Committee wanted to have all dress Dogpatch style, disciplinary office objected, said it was hard enough to get citizens to wear coats, ties. Only committee members dressed Citizens wait for Saturday night movie to begin. This is seven o ' clock show for " freshmen only. " Many upper-classmen are in seats. Upper-classmen ' s show is at nine. Washington Hall theater seats 900, is crowded to doors in winter months, half-filled when weather is nice. Shows are generally old, many citizens see them second time. Program consists of news, cartoon, feature, with hissing, hooting, wise-cracking Average of 250 use swim- ming pool daily. Pool is reg- ulation size, also has shallow beginner ' s pool for instruc- tion. Lifeguard is on duty at all times, also swimming instructor who gives course in fife saving, coaches 11- man swimming team. Pool is open to all citizens twelve hours daily, four on Sunday. Rocknc Memorial furnishes swimming trunks, launders them after each wearing 33 MEN OF N REV. J. HUGH O ' DONNELL, C.S.C. President of the University 36 " Here, then, I conceive, is the object of the Holy See and the Catholic Church in setting up universities; it is to re-unite things which were in the beginning joined together by God, and have been put asunder by man. ... It will not satisfy me, what satisfies so many, to have two independent systems, intellectual and religious, going at once side by side, by a sort of division of labour, and only accidentally brought together. It will not satisfy me, if religion is here, and science there, and young men converse with science all day, and lodge with religion in the evening. ... I wish the intellect to range with the utmost freedom, and religion to enjoy an equal freedom, but what I am stipulating is, that they should be found in one and the same place, and exemplified in the same persons. " Cardinal Newman, in Sermon I of Sermons on Various Occasions. REV. JOHN J. CAVANAUGH, C.S.C Vice-President The general offices a jumble of files and desks separating two Deans, the Secretary, Registrar, Director of Studies, switchboard, a bubbler ... and Fr. Trahey ' s secretary Rev. James W. Connerton, C.S.C. Acting Registrar ADMINISTRATIVE I ;; " : Ki-ml Rev. J. Leonard Carrico, C.S.C. Director of Studies Rev. James D. Trahey, C.S.C. Prefect of Discipline 38 Rev. John J. Reddington, C.S.C. Director of Maintenance OFFICERS Donald J. Easley Secretary Bro. Albinus, C.S.C. Treasurer Bud Gavin cashes his allowance check in the Treasurer ' s office. He pays 1% of the check for the privilege, finds this easier than chasing down Tommy Owens to get it cashed in the Caf Bro. Chrysostom, C.S.C. Auditor Robert B. Riordan Regist rar Francis W. Lloyd Comptroller Edward Murray Supervisor of Student Employment J. Arthur Haley Director of Public Relations Thomas Barry Director of Publicity more ADMINISTRATORS Robert H. McAuliffe Assistant Prefect of Discipline The Prefect of Discipline ' s waiting room dog-eared Domes give tactual evidence of ihs nervous drama played on these benches every day Rev. Francis J. Boland, C.S.C. Art and Letters Thomas F. Konop Law Dugald C. Jackson Engineering Henry B. Froning Science DEANS James E. McCarthy Commerce 41 the FACULTY ROBERT L. ANTHONY LAWRENCE H. BALDINGEI Physics Chemistry REV. G. BALDWIN, C.S.C. THOMAS J. BARRY Physics Journalism PAUL C. BARTHOLOMEW WESLEY C. BENDER Politics Business Administration STEPHEN C. BOCSKEY REV. F. BOLAND, C.S.C. REV. H. J. BOLGER, C.S.C. HERBERT J. BOTT Biology Politics Physics Business Administration ANDREW J. BOYLE REV. T. BRENNAN, C.S.C Chemistry Philosophy REV. L. BROUGHAL, C.S.C. REV. F. BROWN, C.S.C. FRANK N. BROWN CARSON P. BUCK Louis F. BUCKLEY Philosophy German Aero. Engineering Engr. Drawing Economics REV. E. BURKE, C.S.C. Religion 42 JOSE A. CAPARO Elec. Engineering T. BOWYER CAMPBELL History FRANCIS J. CALKINS Finance KENNETH N. CAMPBELL Chemistry BRO. PATRICK, C.S.C. English EV. JOHN BURKE, C.S.C Economics REV. C. CAREY, C.S.C. English REV. W. CAREY, C.S.C. Classics JOSEPH J. CASASANTA Music CLETUS F. CHIZEK Accounting REV. F. CAVANAUGH, C.S.C. Sociology GEORGE B. COLLINS Physics Philosopher relaxes: Fr. Brennan heads for the gym The Walter Hagens, Jr. and Sr., look over the course with Fr. Holderith Arms or the man? Father Trahey stops the rush for seats at the campus pre- miere of " Knute Rockne All Amer- 43 the FACULTY JOHN M. COONEY Journalism GEORGE A. COOPER Biology JOSE C. CORONA Spanish GILBERT J. COTY Spanish RONALD C. Cox REV. M. COYLE, C.S.C. Speech English WILLIAM J. COYNE Speech JOHN J. CRONIN Social Work BRO. FENTON, C.S.C. English ALDEN E. DAVIS Finance JAMES DINCOLO REV. C. DOREMUS, C.S.C. Accounting French WILLIAM H. DOWNEY Economics ALBERT L. DOYLE BENJAMIN G. DuBois REV. JOHN DUPUIS, C.S.C. BRO. EPHREM Speech French Philosophy EduQj ron BRO. JUSTIN, C.S.C. English You ' re wrong, it ' s not the James boys the eighties: Father Sorin, founder of bearded patriarch in the center CHARLES R. EGRY Mech. Engineering ROBERT S. EIKENBERRY Aero. Engineering HRISTOPHER J. FAGAN Economics Pep rally. And you ' ll always find Pat Manion speaking Father Eugene Burke, campus impresario, congratulates Dan Pedtke at the close of one of his successful glee club concerts BERNARD B. FINNAN JOHN J. FITZGERALD MATTHEW A. FITZSIMONS FRANCIS T. FLYNN Accounting Philosophy History Social Work . J. FOGARTY, C.S.C. REV. P. FORRESTAL, C.S.C. REV. GASSENSMITH, C.S.C. REV. GLUECKERT, C.S.C. Economics Spanish Mathematics Classics REV. L. GORMAN, C.S.C. Classics WALDEMAR GURIAN Politics 45 Professor Birkenhauser proves that the Juniors are not the only hot dogs " But I must have one cut left, Father . . . " EUGENE GUTH Physics ELVIN R. HANDY Phy. Education FRANCIS J. HANLEY Art Louis L. HASLEY English REV. P. HEBERT, C.S.C. Classics EDWARD HEFFNER Mech. Engineering GEORGE F. HENNION Chemistry FERDINAND A. HERMENS Politics LOREN J. HESS Sociology HENRY D. HINTON Chemistry REV. NORBERT HOFF Philosophy REV. H. HOEVER, O. CIST. Philosophy REV. G. HOLDERITH, C.S.C. WILLIAM J. HOLTON History Philosophy 4l ( ' RANK W. HORAN Civil Engineering BRO. EDMUND, C.S.C. Classics REV. BERNARD ILL, C.S.C. FREDRIC H. INGERSOLL German Music 46 the FACULTY EV. T. IRVING, C.S.C. Religion THEODOR K. JUST Biology REGIDIUS M. KACZMAREK Biology JAMES J. KEARNEY Law REV. E. KELLER, C.S.C. Economics REV. J. C. KE LLEY, C.S.C. Religion IEV. T. KELLY, C.S.C. REV. J. KENNA, C.S.C. RAYMOND P. KENT GEORGE E. KEOGAN REV. R. KING, C.S.C. CLARENCE J. KLINE Classics Mathematics Finance Phy. Education Philosophy Mathematics ;RBERT F. KLINGMAN Finance LEO F. KUNTZ REV. J. LEAHY, C.S.C. REV. R. SULLIVAN, C.S.C. EARL F. LANGWELL PHILLIP M. LAW Education Religion Philosophy French Social Work Yes, he should make a good body- guard, Dr. McMahon the FACULTY REV. T. A. LAHEY, C.S.C. REV. P. MOORE, C.S.C. Marketing Philosophy THOMAS P. MADDEN English EDWARD G. MAHIN Metallurgy CLARENCE E. MANION REV. G. MARR, C.S.C. Law Philosophy REV. B. McAvov, C.S.C. REV. T. McAvoY, C.S.C. REV. MCCARRAGHER, C.S.C. PATRICK A. McCusKER REV. J. MCDONALD, C.S.C. REV. J. MC NN, C.S.C. Philosophy History Sociology Chemistry English Philosophy HARRY J. MCLELLAN Mech. Engineering FRANCIS E. MCMAHON Philosophy STANLEY SESSLER Art KARL MENGER Mathematics X ILLIAM M. LANGFORD Spanish FRANCIS E. MORAN English 48 " Now this rare piece . . . " Pro- fessor Hanley of the Art Depart- ment escorts Mrs. Percy Grainger around the Wightman Art Gallery Pat O ' Brien tells one to Fr. Cava- naugh premiere weekend. Fr. Trahey and Fr. Burke look amiably Irish " Outward Bound " rehearsal . . . Fr. Coyle dramatizes Jiis interpre- tation .MUCKENTHALER, C.S.C. REV. B. MULLAHY, C.S.C. REV. E. MURRAY, C.S.C. DOMINICK J. NAPOLITANO JOHN F. NlMS German Philosophy Religion Phy. Education English JOHN A. NORTHCOTT Elec. Engineering DANIEL C. O ' GRADY Philosophy FRANCIS J. O ' MALLEY English EUGENE J. PAYTON Bus. Administration NORBERT L. NOECKER Biology DANIEL H. PEDTKE Music 49 RAYMOND V. PENCE English MAURICE L. PETTIT Politics DEVERE T. PLUNKETT Latin DONALD J. PLUNKETT Biology Mr. Bender, campus expert on things commercial, in action " We ' ll take Southern Cal. easily if . . . " STANLEY R. PRICE Accounting REV. Louis PUTZ, C.S.C. History EDWARD R. QUINN Education RUFUS W. RAUCH English JAMES A. REYNIERS Biology RONALD E. RICH Chem. Engineering ELTON E. RJCHTER Law PHILIP H. RILEY Spanish WILLIAM F. ROEMER GEORGE E. ROHRBACH WILLIAM D. ROLLISON Philosophy Mech. Engineering Law STEPHEN H. RONAY English REV. JOHN RYAN, C.S.C. History JOHN A. SCANNELL Phy. Education 50 the FACULTY KYMOND J. SCHUBMEHL REV. WOODWARD, C.S.C. Elec. Engineering Philosophy JOHN H. SHEEHAN Economics WALTER L. SHILTS Civil Engineering YVES R. SIMON Philosophy EDMUND A. SMITH Bus. Administration KNOWLES B. SMITH Min. Engineering ANDREW T. SMITHBERGER REV. JAMES STACK, C.S.C. English History LAWRENCE F. STAUDER Elec. Engineering HENRY F. STAUNTON English THOMAS J. STRITCH English ICHARD T. SULLIVAN English ALEXANDER R. TROIANO Metallurgy JOHN P. TURLEY Classics WILLIAM W. TURNER Architecture GEORGE J. WACK German BERNARD WALDMAN Physics Father Ryan, the Congregation ' s champion hiker, leads a mythical hiking club from the shadow of the Dome. Their itinerary- -three times past the publicity department ' s photographer Rnv. M. J. WALSH, C.S.C. REV. LEO R. WARD, C.S.C. REV. LEO L. WARD, C.S.C. JAMES D. WATSON History Philosophy English Mathematics JOHN H. WHITMAN Law ERNEST J. WILHELM Chem. Engineering JOHN M. WOLF Accounting Brother Mauritius, dean of Washington Hall, makes the final check-up before the curtain rises on " Outward Bound " Fr. Fogarty and come to think of it, we ' d like to find out, too (Right) Chuck Farrell Vice-President (Left) Bill Moulder, Secretary Joe Barr, Treasurer THE SENIOR OFFICERS 53 ( K HI The DOME AWARD Achievement in extra-curricular activities during his under- graduate years at Notre Dame is the basis upon which each of the four seniors on the opposite page was voted the Dome Award. The selecting committee was composed of twenty-two juniors, each active in extra-curricular work. They were appointed by the Dome staff, studied carefully each nominee ' s scholastic, disciplinary, chiefly extra-curricular record, then voted. Tom Carry carried an extra-curricular program that would have dropped most university seniors. He was Editor-in-chief of the 1940 Dome, President of the Academy of Politics, Recorder of the local K. of C. Council, Editor of the Santa Maria, Vice-President of the Catholic Student Mission Crusade, a member of Wranglers, 3 of Alumni ' s championship interhall debate team, Photograph Editor of the Scholastic, Quizmaster on the Radio Club, a member of the St. Vincent de Paul Society, and even a discussion leader in the Confraternity at St. Mary ' s. Ray Kelly, tow-headed Detroiter, was all over the campus for four years. He was President of the Radio Club for two years, President of the Detroit Club, Chancellor of the K. of C., Associate Editor of the 1940 Dome, compiler of the Scholastic ' s College Parade, an interhall debater. Jack Burke was President of the Student Council, a varsity de- bater, a member of Wranglers, the Schoolmen, the Academy of Politics, and the 1940 Dome staff. Frank Doody guarded himself against moulding away with his [calcuhig and slide-rule, was a varsity footballer, President of the s ' Club, President of the President ' s Council, a member M.E. 54 Fr.inli Oood The first sfage ' irt borrowing a cigarette. Joe on the left is. playing indifferent ug EDWARD ,R. ALEXANDER, A.B. : South River, N.J. Glee Clul ' ; Band; Afadcmv Politics; CVfli ' im. ' I ' I lib GEORGE W. ALFS. B.S.C. Los Angeles, Gal if. Freshman Tennis I ' cain; Tournament Wfnncr ' Sv ' ' s . " ,.i j . A. D. ALTMAN, B.S. in Elec. E. South Bend. In l -4. .E.B. H. S. ALTMAN, B.S. in Elec; E. South Bend, Ind. WILLIAM L. ANDBRgQN, ' A.B. 1 Port Huron, Mich. " X.S:- :: T: S Louis W. A?ONE A.B. : .: , II Brownsville, Pa. President, Pittsburgh Club JOHN B. ASELAGE, A.B. Sidney, Ohio Press Club; Intrrhalt Basketball I ( JAMES P. AYLVCSVRD, A.B, ; is tJCansaS City, Mo: President, Kansas tiiy Club; . President ' s l niilr:t,- Interhall De ' . bating; Jnterhall. Sfmis I ) | t. ' . EAKL D. BAGAN, A.Bf : Esfttryille, Iowa MERVIN F, BA |AM, Law I Esthervjlle, Iow .au ' Cfatbj (f tjimercf Forum; (r ' rc Club; llttcrhall Basketball ROY J. BAIRLEY, B.S. in C.E. Monroe, Mich. Ch ' il Engineers liib, $t ictary, ' 39 ' 40; Engineers Chtb; Varsity Football ' 39 JAMES R. BAKEMAN, A. B. Rockford, 111. :. :. bi Golf RICHARD E. BALL, B.S.C. Buffalo, N.Y. President, Buffalo Club; Dome Staff; Commerce Forum PATRICK J. BANNON, LL.B. Louisville, Ky. JOSEPH J. BARR, Law I Wood River, III. Treasurer, Senior Class; Football; Law Club; Interhall Football and Basketball SENIORS -JAROLD J. BARRES, A.B. Hlyria, Ohio Student -.Council ROBERT L. BARTL, B.S. in C.E. RICHAR A. BATT, B.S. in M.E. ROBERT F. BEH, C.S.C., A.D. Chicago, 111. Buffalo, N.Y. Birmingham, Mich. A.I.C.E.; Chcm Club A.S.M.fe.; Engineering Club ;RANCIS J. BEHE, B.S.C. U ' toona, Pa. arxitv llaseball; Muno irat f ' ?shni(in Football ' RICHARD F. BELDEN, B.S.C. .. ROLAND ' !. BELLADONNA, B.S.C. A: A. BENF.DOSSO, B.S. in C.E. Canton, Ohio . ' Logan, W. Va. Club; President, ,-lkron-Canton Club; Sccrt ir , ll ' cst Virginia Ctiiunifn-e Ftirnin; Frcufh Club Hand; Italian Club 1 ' Milford, Conn. ; ' Civil l:ii jincci-in( Cltib; Engineers Club :MF.RY A. BERES, B.S.C. outh Bend, Ind._ ' rcshman Football V. J. BERNARD, B.S. in M.Er ROBERT H. BISCHOFF, B.S.C. Batberton, Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio sl.S.M.E.; Treasurer, Engineers Glee dub; Freshman Football; Club Intcrliail Su-immmg; Golf EDWARD W. BISETT, A.B. Pampa, Texas Jzconomic Round Table : Perrine and Co SENIORS HAROLD C. BLAKEMAN, LL.Br EEON ' ARD D. BODKIN, Law I WILLIAM J. BOGAN, A.B. 1 DONALD A. Boss, B.S.C. South Bend, Ind. RAYMOND C. BOWER, LL.B. Brook; Ind. _ , , Kniijkts of Columbus Warsaw, Ind. -, " " - ,,.:: :; ' Club Williamsville, N.Y. Varsity Track; Radio Club Des Moines, la. ,LEO R: BOYLE, LL.B. Gary, Ind. Sycamore, 111. Law r(6; Band; Glee Club; Glee Gluh. Symphony Otchestra ROBERT W. BOYLE, B.S.Gif;, MICHAEL T. Bozzo, A.B. Trenton, N.J. LAWRENCE H. BRACKEN, A,B. D. F. BRADLEY, ' B,SlaM|| E. r, WADE J. BRADY, B.S.C. BrooUyn, N-.Y. ,, Detroit, Mich. Jeliet, 111. j i Metropolitan ' flub ' Officer- Acad- A.I.C.E., rice-President; . Enili- Cf. T. ; Prof ftlor ' eib rmv ' of Political Science; fnterhalt neers Club; Detroit Club, -Tteas- Slumming iirer; DOME; C.P.T.; Inierhall WILLIAM A. BRAUN, B.S.G Belleville, N.J. Iiiterlwll Basketball and Football An untouched photo of Tommy Miles studying . A study in bicuspids. Eyes by Foley f PATRICK J. BKENNA , Jt.B. ' L ' Anse, Mich. Law Club; Cracow Club; .h. ; ( ' .; Spanish Club t ' I WALTER J. EREVAN, JR.. BIS. rp ta8K88 pitti - ; . J. I Ctub; Sft-V nccnt ' dc Paul K. of -.; ' f ramaiics , B ' N Glencoe, Ilt B.S.C. Monogram -DA iELJ T. BRODERICK K A.B. Dormoijt, Pa. t ' ' lterrl t -i( l, ' r; I ' rSss Cl! ; Inter lull 5CALrrR F. BRODBECK, B.S.C. South Hejiil, J-hd. ,.:,; J; $ BROUssARp,:B.S. i Beaothont, Texj I A.S.W.E.; Enyiueirs (in ' C, C. BROGGER, B.S. |h A.E. Grand Rkpids, Mich. C.S.M.C.f. C.P.T.; I.JJJS.; Inter- hall Sfilrts ' " B.S. in M.E South Bend, Ind. PAUL NT. BROWNFIEI.D, " " Ph.Br in Cfn: :i " Dallas, Tex. President, Tc.ras Club; ' K. " of " T.; Chaatlcadcr JAMES J. BRUGGER; A.B. t . Erie, Pa. Scholastic; imterk H Debating; Catholic Actior Grpup w : " " i WILLIAM E. BUENGER; B.S.C. | Riyer Forest, 111, 1 ' ttr.rity Track, MvKftgram Club LUTHER W. BUBER, B.S. Berlin, N.H. Academy of Science; Chemistry Club; German Club; Freshman Track C. G. BUCKLEY, Ph. B. in Cm. Valley Stream, N.Y. Economic Round Table; Football; Commerce Forum; St. Vincent de Paul Society; Interhall Sports JOSEPH L. BUCKLER, B.S.C. Lebanon, Kentucky Commerce Forum EDWARD O. BUDDY, A.B. St. Louis, Mo. C.P.T.; Football JOHN E. BURKE, A.B. Sioux Falls, S. Dak. Dome, 1940; Varsity Debate; Student Council; Wra n gle rs; Schoolmen; Academy of Politics JAMES A. BURNS, A.B. Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Law Clttb; " B " Squad; Knights of Columbus LAWRENCE A. BURNS, A.B. Grosse Pointe, Mich. General Chairman. Junior Prom; Academy of Politics; Detroit Club Vice President ROBERT E. BURNS, B.S.C. Philadelphia, Pa. Knights of Columbus M. S. BYRNES, Ph.B. in Cm. Hamilton, Ont., Canada Freshman Football; Hockey; Com- merce Forum; C.A.A.; Politics JOSEPH G. CALLAHAN, A.B. Dowagiac, Mich. Schoolmen President; K. of C.. Membership Chairman; Senior Rat! Committccman: Intcrhall V?,v; Presidents Club JOHN L. CAMPBELL, A.B. Humboldt, la. WM. C. CARBINE, Ph.B. in Cm. Rutlagl, Vt. JAMES P. CAK OU Chicago, Hf. : ' ' " " ' " . :. : THOMAS J. CAR|QI.L, B.S.fe? ' Bay City, Mich. Saginaw Valley htb President; Knights of Column ' s Jgt W H?.Z4K k.-B.S.C WILLIAM J. CABS Indianapolis; ImL; Indianapolis Llub f ' i ft e i li nt ; :CoittfHcrcc Forttnt S h x M j Vonkers. N.S ' . ., ilcnt of Academy of Petftics;., r.ilitor or Santa llariat. Record? . i-f Knights of Columbus; Sf ' hol ' " - nstic; Radio $$;. Inffrlia H jKjfe ' i G. Cks|| , A.B. i, Minn. %$tic; Freshman Football ' " JOSEPH E| 0AS1EY, B.S.C. I ' --iQjicago, H|; ' : l-S wiwicrtT j orwn; Kniyhls of mm lumbus; Iwerhall Football ...MAURIC .F. CAHKY, Lav, 1 -, Kokomo,;;iriJ. A picture of a class not being taught by Lana Turner 60 Jf t_ T. qrCAssiDY, B.S. in E.E. JOSEPH F. CATTIE, B.S.C.. Altgfna, Pa. I ' ars y Foo.tball Philadelphia, Pa. Commerce Forum HENRY B. CAUDILL, A.B. ' ItJK M. CHAMBERLAIN, B.S.C. Pawhuska, Okla. Romeo, Mich; . Vice President of Kansas-Okla- Commerce Fortttnf Lc Cercle homa Club; C.P.T. Francais Three men on a diet ' " i J. A. CHAMPLEY, ' B; S. in Ch.E. BERNARD J. CHSNAL, A.B. Taylorville, 111. ; Cincinnati, Ohio , Editor, f.iie Catajyix-r; Chemists Cluti; A.tCh.E. S : BENJAMIN P; CIACCIC| I P JOHN W. CisSN ;jA.B Chicago, III. South Behd, Ind LL5AM P. CLARK, B.S. soe, N.Y. STEPHEN R CtARKE, B.S.C. THOMAS H. CONNOR, ' B.S.C Peom, 111. President af thet... Academy of i imerce Forum; Jpome; Inter-.. Science; Glee Club? Secretary of hall Sports the Metropolitan Club .-: .if--::, ' t i? ' . ' ! .-:-: -:v:- ' - . m : I wl 61 ' m t : - J Ji Sri O ' Loughlin from the port side BRO. ETIENNE, C.S.CVA.B. JOHN M. COPPINGER, A.B. JAMES J. CORBETT, B.S. EDGAR COREY, Ph.B. in Cm. Altoona, Pa. Brooklyn, N.Y. : Elmhurst, N. Y. Skiatook, Okla. J ' nimalif Society; ' Radio; Schol- Fencing Team; Academy of St. Vincent DePaul; Radio Club; astte Science Schoolmen W. E. Co-ri%R, Ph.B. in Cm. E. F. CoUsiNEAU.iPh.B. in Cm. Robert E. Cox, B.S.C. New Rocriellei N.Y. Erie, Mich. ? ' Swacuse. INI. Y. N J. QtihiDELL, B.S.C. iim-f, x ' Aith ' Wis " ritnglers-lntfrhnllS-cffrlminn; .; C,,mmcr-f Forum; Pnt eiijfif!rCIii! ; ' Cowintt ' rce -i- ' i-rum; St. Vincent Varsity Debate; Symphony of (,.; Jntcrhml debating; l.c M Intethall Spin-Is . " " , ' f e ' Ml St i%fty Orchestra Com tt, " r ? ' -;:nu tan CHARLES V. CRIMM S, A.4ya Harpsv Y.; ' J, Bas ( a ' Fr ' osh Bas ' ketba ' U ' ' A Wcnatchet, ' V V- |ylf ' CRX lLARD ( X : l.B. ' WAITER J. CRONIN, A B. of Ci Detroit, Mi 8i : K. df .;. Football; Junior I ' -, ComttwttcK DQMB. FaAK ' ciis L R, CdosS B .S. in I WILLIAM R. CROWLEY, B.S.C. Dallas, Tex. Spanish Club; Propeller Club CHARLES L. CUNNIFF, B.S. Spring Valley, N.Y. Vice-president, Academy of Sci- ence; Chemistry Clitb; Intcrhall Football JOHN K. CUTFORTH, B.S.C. Des Moines, la. THOMAS G. CURRIGAN, A.B. Denver, Colo. ? Vice-president, Colorado; ' } . " Club; Academy of Politics; -jitter hall Basketball; Intramural Fppfball B. CURTIS, A.B. ll.on, N.Y. DANIEL D. DAHH.L! f.aw Logan, W. Va. r4 President, West Virginia % CMbfy Secretary of Ban La L Club ; Intcrhall Football iaitd ' Baxketbatf; Presidents Council;; Elcrcn Club THOMAS F. CADY, C.S.C., A.B. ' firighton, Mass. fi ' forcau Choir . ' . BAG VC ' 4feibiir j| Conn. Economic ' K iind Table; ' fr.opellor duk ; Sp fa}sti " Club; wrishman Basketball; ' Ititerhall . football; Jnf thaH Haskcitmll ' ' WARRF. sA. DEAHL, A.B. South Befid, Ind. ' ' President, tillage ' s Club; Student Council .imber Bl.VIN J. ,fe BAL. A.B. Elwood, fl ' I. V CTOK, R DEAN, C.S.Cl A.B. Sf. Paul, MJnnj E.JDfcUY, B.S.C. ; t. J| ul, Minn: Cot ' firce loriiw; ,%. i l C. ; Freshman Fiotball Treasure ; ftal . ' Intci-hall Football and Basketball; t Press ClubylCKiering 7 a PA! ' I. R. DiLAY; A.B1 St., Paul, Minn. ._ , ; ' " Glee Club; IittcfKffi Atfclctifs; Catholic Action :( ' ? -; B ' ajid ' ' j ' ' lniet- hall Pcbatc if- f fy ;;i f . ERT J. ' Oiv ZOPPO, A.$. Fals, .N.Y. bqll; Student C0 tn- V-; ij| j 1 -rrr x.f " Sfc - x ., " " ' Surprise to indifference 63 Let ' s all pretend we don ' t see the check THOMAS A. DELIA, Ph.B. in Cm. Brooklyn, N.Y. Italian Club President; Dance Orchestra; Interhall Sports ..-CHARLES E. DELL, LL.Bv Columbus, Ind. Law flub WILLIAM F. Chic% 111. MICHAEL E. DERBIN, A.B. Mishawaka, Ind. Bengal Bouts; Swimming; Radio ,v J. DEREJJME, B.S.C. Punksutawney, P . , French Club; Propeller Club; Interhall Football; K. of f , | :! s A. E. DESIMON, B.S. in C.E. Rochester, N.Y. President, Engineers ball Civil Engineers Club; I Hub; Interhall Basket- I CHARLES . DH.LON, A.B. Butler, Penga. Senior Clasl " President; Student Council; fftterhall Basketball Champions; Interhall Footbalf Champions; Interhall Swimmmy; Track;,Bcngal Bouts; Dome Avtord Committee; Schoolmen; A " , of C. 5 UK : yfAMjBS E. DIVER, Law? I Bridgeport, 111. ' ' lawMub RUSSELL J. DOLCE, Chicago, 111. Bengal Bouts; Secretary, .att- Club; Co chairtnan, Law Ball; In- tcrkall Athletics; K. a-f C. WILLIAM W. DOMINIC, B.S.C. South Bend, Ind. FRANK A. DOODY, B.S. in M.E. Oak Park, 111. President, Presidents ' Council; President, Engineers ' Club; A.S.M.E. member; Football; In- terhall Sports RICHARD J. DORA, B.S.C. Vincennes, Ind. ROBERT J. DORAN, B.S.C. Danbury, Conn. K. of C.; Commerce Forum; Pro- pellor Club; Freshman Fencing; Spanish Club ROBERT E. DOWD, B.S.C. Cleveland, Ohio Vice-president, Cleveland Club; German Club; Bengal Bouts; Base- ball ' 37 64 FRANCIS W. DOWLING, B.S.C. Rochester, N.Y. SENIORS R. A. DUBRISKE, B.S.C. Winchester, New Hampshire Radio qiub; K. of C. G. W. DUCKWORTH, B.S. in E.E. M. J. DUFFY, B.S. Effingham, III. A. I. E.E,; Engineers Club W f . T. PUFFY, CS.C. A.B. Bayehae, isf.j. Central! Falls, R.I. Chemistry Club; Irttfrhall Football Moreau Choir and Basketball; American Chemical Society Four gunmen on the job WILLIAM M. DUGAN, A.B. Creek, Mich. WILLIAM Perth Amhoy, ROBERT C. DYKE, B.S. in Ch Youngstown, Ohio MILLARD S. EDMONDS, B.S.C. ' J. HOWARD ESSICK, A.B. ' W. P. BVANS, CS.C. A.B Racine, Wis. Fairview, Pa. Pittsfield. Mass. RICHARD R, EVERROAD, A.B. Indianapolis, Ind. Football; Treasurer of Junior Class; Dramatic Club; French Club; Scnivr Ball, Committee SENIORS ROBERT J. FALLON, B.S. Houston, Texas Academy of Science ' v :1 i WALTER W. FEGAN, BiS.C South Bend, Indiana ftlti Cittfe; Tuterhali X forts 3 4 E JP RELL ' B - sc Newark, New Jersey CHARLES J. Okmulgee, Oklahoma , Commerce Forum; Freshman Track Vice President of Senior Ctpju; Varsity Baseball; Monoyram Ctitb; Knights of Columbus; Scholastic Staff; Interhall Basketball . ' : : ' ' ' ' ' : GEORGE B. FAZZI, A.B. Lynchburg, Virginia Old Dominion Club, Sccrc ' ttiry- Treftsurer; Interhftll Sports HOMER, W. FERGUSON, A.B. WinSlow, Arizona Treasurer of Ffeshman Class; Eco- nonnc . Reund Table; Freshman Football; Kniyhts of Columbus i . .. - i GEORGE W. FERRICK, B.S.C. Snyder. New York Commerce Forum " jijiif ' .,7 ' :: BERNARD J. FERRY, A ' .B. Baltimore, Maryland Intcrhall Football, Soccer, and Track. ..... . JAMES J, FERRY, B.S.C. Brazil, Indiana Intcrka.il Football ' .:. ' " 9. RAYMOND P. F Chicago, Illinois :_,;,! C ttntnei e Forum; Spanish R. . FTNAN, C.S.C., A.B. Rochester, ' New York ROBERT B. FINCH, A.B. Manistique, Michigan Band } Orchestra; Knights of Columbus A victory for Father Murray Some of the Oliver All-Americans jH vl l . ' .Vi : .... ' AUGUST B. F PP, JR., LL.B. Defiance, Ohto I. me Club; K, of C.; ;.,m Hall B. P.; FisHBURNf,|B.S. in MIK. 1 Somefset, Md. t ; " .-t. M.K.; Sngmeei? Club GERALD M. FISHER, A.B. South Bend, Ind. ' I ' icc-l ' rcsidcHt of Historians ' Clltli; Trustee of Village ? Club -foiiN " A. FISHER, A.B. Indianapolis, Ind. Realist -.CM-; tuterhall Football;. K. at ROBERT J. FITZPATRICK, A.B. Danncm: ra, N.Y. Intcrhntl tfaskstbalt ampFootball; I ' rest Club JAMES J. FOI.EY, B.S.C. Bernardsville, N.J. RO|ER C. FOLEY, A.JB.4 Sfirahrop, Mass. Frcstijnan Football WM. 6. FOLEY, Ph.B. in Cm. Mt-niphis, Tenn. Commerce Fortitn, Uircftor; 5 a-. ish " Club. Piysulent, l ' ,ulio Club; Glee Ctfib ' ; Tennessee Club, Presi- dent FREDERIC E. FOWLER, A.B,-. Sleepy Eye, Minn. - llfnnc sota I ' tith, President; Radio - Club; Patricians; 1 ' rcss Club; Military Club C. FREDERICKS, B.S. in Aero. " E. Butte, Mont. Montana Club, ' President; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences; Engi- neers Club; Alnerican Society for Metals SJ i ' ALFRED J. FRERICKS, A.B. Marion, Ohio JEROME J. FROELICH, B.S. Newark, N.J. B. J. FURSTOSS, C.S.C., A.B. Chicago, 111. WILLIAM D. GAGAN, JR., B.S.C. Seattle, Wash. K. of C.; Internal Sports CHARLES D. GAINER, A.B. Whiting, Ind. Band; Orchestra ; German Club ; Freshman Football; St. 1 inccnt De Paul Society JOHN F. GAITHER, B.S.C. Louisville, Ky. Captain of the Fcnciny Team; Commerce Forum C. R. GALLAGHER, JR., B.S.C. Los Angeles, Cal. K. of C. T. C. GALLAGHER, B.S.C. Chicago, 111. Football; Monoyram Club J. M. GARTLAND, B.S.C. Marion, Ind. K. of C.; Commerce Forum CYRIL T. GARVEY, A.B. Sharon, Pa. The Schoolmen J. GARVRY, B.S. in Ch. H. Sharon, Pa. . Ch. E.; Chemists ' Club JOSEPH R. GARVEY, B.S.C, Ashtabula, Ohio Tennis Team WILLJAW J. GARVEY, B.S.C. Louisville, Ky. St. I ' infent ' l cF ' ,,td St ' Cifty ' ; - ... . ' ' ' ' ' CHARLES R GERARD,: A. B. Mishawaka, Intl. JOHN B. GERO, p.S. : iff --Met. Louisville, Ohio i ..... ..,: Orchestra; American S ' iftv f r., Metals RALPH ;A.GER U B.S.G. Broplclyft, N.Y.T li ' rtinulcrs; ' K. of C.; " 6mc, % MaQayiny Editor; fnterhal) Debttt- ...ii?$? : ' ji iri)ian; Ct ' tntnct ' ForUm; French ' 4 ' htb TIMOTHY C. G.LLgf B.S,, Vandergrift, Pa. ( hcHtistrv C tub; Intcrkall ucuai- ' if ' ing; American Chanicd Society . x ' : H :S t " ' . .- . ' : .- ' ' fflmS ' ' .. ' . ' s . Var |H GII|| PIE, B.S.C |y Basketball; K. of C. ? ' $ .. M. QglfitN, B,S. in Ch E: : j|jiirora, Ullsil M:j.I. Ch. I-:.; Chemists ' Club ' A. CONNER, B:S. ,,,. Burltngtoti, Iowa f ' . hemists ' ' - ' i ' l(i ' : I ' iomc; S ' It bit Dcfiail , : Another victory for the dining hall 68 HARRY Pi GOT TRON, B.S.C. Fremon|, Ohio Knights: of Columbus; Commerce " ::;:,. : . H. E.J GRAHAM, Bj inCh. E. Santurce, .Puerto Ricoi: President lojfl LaRazit ' ' flub; A.I. CkJ2.j Ckujl stry Cljub; American Chemical Society ; Engineers -Clttb JOHN C. GROBMYER, B.S.C. Qirrollton, Kentucky t " fttnncrce Furum MICHEAL P. GRACE, A.B. Manhasset, L. I., New York Economic Round Table; Catholic Action Society; C.S.M.E. JAMES H. ' GRAHAM, LL.B. Tulsa, OklaKoma Hditor in Chief c? -flrc J imt Lawyer; Treasurer of Kansas- Oklahoma Club; Chatrwifan... of Rockne Memorial Pro ffra m ; Knights of Columbus; Fencing; Schoolmen; St. Vincent de Paul .WtVt.v; Law Club JOHN A. GUBANJCH, B.S.C. Phoenixville, Pa. t ' arsity Football; -Monoyram Clut T. F. GRADY, B.S. in Ch. E. Farmer City, Illinois Wranglers; President of Chemistry Club; Chairman of Intcrrtall lie- bate; Knights of Columbus; Varsity Debating; American Chemical So- ciety; A.I. Ch.E GBORCE W. GRJ-ENE. Brooklyn, New York ( luh; An obscured view of the Dome from Sorin Hall B.S.C. siSf " " :; C. E. GKI-FN!-:, B.S. in Aurora, Illjftois A.l.Ch.E.; hemist ncers GiHalE!? , . J..J P. GUILTINAN, Ph. Bp Pittsfield, Massachusetts Propeller-. Club; -C in vfi. Cotunifrrie t- uin ball . MA. Rassas at the Senior Dance. One for you and one for me SAMUEL W. GWJNN:, B.S.C. JOHN C, HA,FENE, A.B. Hinton, West Virginia ,. ibl Oak Park, Illinois Seltootmtn D. F. HALEY, B.S. in Arch. PHILLIP J. HAMEL, A.B. Gary, Indiana Sioux City, Iowa B.A.I. D. University Theatre Law Chib EDWARD J. HANLY, B.S.C. JAMES J. JI[ANNIGA IV B.S.C. Ho-ho-kus, New Jersey : Philadelphia, Pa. Commerce Poruin; Iiitcrkall i: : BasKttbull JOHN W. HANNON, LtB: :. ,Rf. HARRINGTON, B.S. in Phy. E. Indianapolis, Indiana Scranton, Pa. ' : LitMI||ock, I ' arsfty Faiciny Sq i it : , . ' ; ,; : ?;: , : i ' stim j ..... ir ;: - ' ; - ;: ' f ' ' 2 ; ' ; ' il:%i,MARB!S, ' A.B. , ; , ; ll ' ALTER ME I XRTlING,: ' Arf ...... EDMUND E, JHARVEY A.B. ' (CHARLES G. HASSON, Law ! -Toledo Ohio New York City, New York [ I35en.sburjf, Pa. Knights oft ' ehtmbus; I ' m entiaris 7n( ,- l ' utri ' ' 70 J ! WILLIAM R. HAWES, A.B. Greenville, Pennsylvania Senior Manat er of Track; Mono- gram Club; Press Club; Younys- town Club, Vice President CLARENCE W. HAYES, B.S.C. Atchison, Kansas Varsity Football; Monoyram Club; Intcrhall Basketball; Knights of ( , ' lumbus; St. Vincent DC Paul Society; Bengal Bouts; Setters Club N. B. HECKLER, B.S. in Met. Blue Island, Illinois Tfnnu Team A. C. HEINZEN, B.S. j Wausau, Wisconsin ' A. M. ; HEINZER, C.S.C., A.B. Butler, Pennsylvania F.DWARD D. HENGEL, B.S.C. : JPierre, South Dakota ' Baseball ; Freshman Football L. W. HENKF. JR.; " B.S.C.; ' Urbana, Ohio Bengal Boats; Intcrhall Football C.A.A. BRO. 8.E3C, CS.C, A.B. EvansviJJfc i4 Jfana - JOHN M- HENNESSY, Ph.B. Louisville, Kentucky l ' t ' diitflcrs; Chairman of Sopho- mort? L ' vtillion; Glee Club; Second Price {ivydrich-Cavanaugh Orator- ifal Cvnfcst; St. Vincent DC Paul Society; Bconomic Round Table ; ; , Comtnerc e sForum; Vice President ' of Kentt fyy Club; Interhall Bas- - ketball lfreshman Tennis ROGER Ml HENKY, Law I Valparailo, Indiana Law Club;; C.P.T. Secoi Course; fttt ' erluill Haskftl all ajrfj E. B. HESfSL . JR., A.h. Fort Wayne, Indiarkj G. A. M Kfi, B.S.inCh.E, t j South Btjiid,fndiana ' ttresident fa (Aril Engineers Club; , Treasurer ' ; ' of yillayer-s Club; Sec- : vtaAofm Cl.l, III e ; ; ! : I J. f. HIL|, B.S,iriqi. E.a ! Augusta, Georgia i A.l.Ch.E.; Chemistry Club Enifi-i ! Tlccrj C M . , LEO S. Toledo, -Ohio 1 ( OWARD HILL$S, iL.B.v : Kdurhun, ;Indiana The Sorin Swing Trio 71 SENIORS J.ickic Ryan really whooping it up with Mary Ellen Kennedy. Brother Bill chaperones THOMAS f, HIRSCHAUF.R, A.B. Logansjjort, Ind. BERNARD F, Hiss, L.1B. South Bend, Ind. Laze Ctub; Villagers Club ' : FREDERICK N. HoLL, ' ' B,S.C. ' Band; Commerce Fontm; Debating V : xW ' , %.- sftil JOHN A. HoLtAND, A.B. Schencctady, N..Y. F; J. HOLSINGERJ B.S. in Ch.E. Chicago, 111. ; u ' fin Lhetn. Society,-, Chan- ry Club; American Institute tif iial Engineers FRANCIS J. HOPKINS, A.B. Youngstown, Ohio Vice President Youtigstozt ' n Club; . Dome Staff; Inlcrhall Debate T. G. JJoRlSAN; B.S. in M.E. Reno, Nevada . .- ..S ' .jl . :.; Engineers Club W. A. HOSINSKI, Soijth Bend, Ind. :. Laitf dub; Clrttrlte Pkilli[ s- Ct ' a ' . cow Club WlLlIAM S. HOWLAND, . Chicago, 111. : . ! AeuJemy of Science " - i ROBERT S. HOVCLEY, B.S.C. Cleveland Ohio Freshman Football; Spanish Clith JOSEPH J. HUBER, A.B. Jamaica, N. Y. THOMAS E. HUCK, B.S.C. Kansasviile, Wis. I HENRY G. HUGHES, B.S. Fremont, Ohio JOSEPH V. HUGHES, B.S. in E.E. Chicago, 111. 72 EDWARD L. HULTGREN, B.S.C. South Bend, Ind. Commerce Forum; French Club SENIORS ARTHUR J. HUMBY, B.S.C. JAMES E. HURLEY, B.S.C. Brooklyn, New York Rushville, New York Commerce Forum; Interhall Bas- Band- French Club kctball ipid Football DONALD R. HURST, LL.B. Hutsonville, Illinois Law Club EDWARD J. HYNES, B.S.C. Roslyn New York K iifihts ] of Columbus; Commerce Foru i -Track; Football; Baseball I - - fc ' ' IK. E. ILIIF, B.S. in Ch. E. Salinas, California M: L. INGWERSEN.J B.S.C. Sandusky, Ohip " x Football Sijuad; Profetlor Club CLARECE E.JACOBS, B.S.C Detroit, Michigan .- , " ' I ' .iff- President of Detrvit Clu ' b Record-iny Secretary of Knights of Columbus; Spanish Llub ft. F. JAEGER, B.S. in Aero. E. Minneapolis, Minn. American .S riV v " Metals; In- stitiile of Aeronautical Sciences, Eifafneers Club; Interhall .football L. H. JAQUAY, .B.S. in Ch. E. ROBERT B. JEHKINC,, Wheeling, We r Virginia Mascatine, Iowa " HARRY G. JOHN, A.B. Milwaukee, Wisconsin I ' resnlent of Iowa Club; Student . Bcnimt K, ' tits: I ' ar.sitv B Snuai Council; Commerce Forum, Direc- Knights of Columbus " ; tor; Kuitio Club; Knii hts of J. P. JOHNSON, Ph. B. in Cm. Windsor Locks, Conn. Truck Team; ( ommercc Forum; French I ' lnh , Columbus; Spanish Club; Interhall Basketball, Tommy Delia im- presses two listen- ers . . . uh-uh r SENIORS JOHN L. JOYCE, Ph.B. in Cm. DANIEL A. JUSTEN, B.S.C. Spartanburg, S. C. West McHenry, yi. Captain Tennis Team; Commerce Forum; Spanish Club; Propelier ' Ss Club RICHARD C. KACZMAREK, LLB. ELMER J. KAMM, A.B. South Bend, Ind. Mishawaka, Ind. Secretary and Treasurer, Art Club JOHN J. KANE, B.S. in E.E. Galveston, Texas .. A. I. EM.; Engineers Club OSCAR H. KASTENS, B.S.C. GEORGE W. KATTER, B.S. JOHN F. KEEGAN, B.S. Grand Rapids, Mich. Johnstown, Pa. Rochester, N. Y. Golf i ' : " ItrterhaU..aotball; Cken isir$. Club Secretary, Rochester Club A MICHAEL J. KEEGAN,-B.S.CJ Granite Falls, Minn. K. oj C.; Commerce Fflriiin; In- terkMl BasTtctbaU CAXL J. Columbus, Ohio Commerce Forvtn; Law C u-b PAUL G. KEHRES, B.S.C. Perry, Oldf HDWIN W. KELEHER, B.!,Cf Philadelphia, Pa. Commerce Forum; Freshman Foot- French Club; Officer, Philadelphia V tl; Varsity Baseball; Treasurer Club Oklahoma L htl From sub to sun Bill Foley of the Commerce Forum, Bud Brockman of the Managers, and John Sievert:f fhe Hat s ALBERT P. KELLY, A.B. Forest Hills, N. Y. liiterhall Sports DANIEL A. teSse, N. 1 11 = FDVCAHD J. KELI.V, A.B. Seneca, 111. ,a;c C ' iid; iWrtnji of Politics: Inter hall poptball ' and Basketball JOHN M. KELLY, A.B. Akron, Ohio 7.1171 ' Cltih; K. of C.; Civil I ' il ' ut 7 " " " ' " PF.TER M. KELLY, B.M Chicago, HI. Football; Monogram Club; K. of C. ' R. J. KSLLY, JR., BiS.C. Detroit, Mich. President, Detroit Club; Associate Editor, Vomc; K. of C. Chan- cellor; Radio Club, ' President; , holastic; Academy oj Politics; ItiU ' fhall Debate; Soph Cotillion and Jifnier Prom Committees F. KENNEDY, ' ., Ph.B.in Cm. Chicago, 111. l ' fen,-h { luh; Commerce h ' orttnt; I liter hull Huxketlall ROBERT J. KENNEY, Law I Chicago, 111., K " , of t ' .; Commerce Fonfin; Law ciuh w w_4iaBHK- MI ADOLPH E. KERGER, JLa.w.I _ Kankakee, 111, _lnterhttll Basketball; Law Club; J. RICHARD KERRIGAN, BrS. Lincoln, 111. .liuilfmy of ciekce; Symfhotiy Orchestra; Interhoft Sports; Fresh- man Track; K. of C.; Chemistry Club JAMES F. KERWIN, B,S, ! Hancock, N. Y..- " " ' Academy of Science; Chemists ' Club JOHN J. KILI.EN, B.S.C. Sterling, 111. Law Club P. J. KlNGSTEN, C.S.C., A.B. Newcastle, N. B., Canada ROBERT J. KOCH, B.S. Calumet City, 111. U. L. KOKENGE, Ph.B. in Cm. Miami, Fla. Law Club; Vice President Florida Club o n MI M i fc, F f HOWARD J. KORTH, A.B. Saginaw, Mich. Varsity Football; Interhall Basket- ball ; K. of C.; Treasurer, Sat matt ' Valley Club DONALD E. KRALOVEC. A.B. LaGrange, 111. President, Economic Round Table; St. Vincent De Paul Society; K. of C.; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball; Bengal Bouts WM. P. KRAMER, Ph.B. in Cm. Ridgewood, N. J. Freshman Track; Squash Team; Propeller Club; German Club; Interhall Football W. W. KRISTOFF, B.S. in E.E. Chicago, 111. A.I.E.E. EDWARD B. KUNKLE, A.B. South Bend, Ind. Radio WILLIAM J. KUNTZ, B.S.C. Waterloo, Ont., Canada Commerce Forum; Le Cercle Francais CESLAUS B. KWIECIEN, B.S. : Chicago, 111. American Chemical Socictv; Chem- istry Club; Bengal Bouts ' MICHAEL S. LAMBERT, B.S.C. Argovflll. .... ; ' :.. " ::;; ;. JAMES D, lANCAstHl|:::B S.C. South Bend, Intl. JOHN F. LANDRY|;A.B : Stoneham, Mass. 1 JL JAMES O. LANG, LAW I Delphos, OMo I Law Club: Ju oii. ' itti,- KomidTabl ::Com ierce Forum ROBERT.J! LANGI.OI_S, B.S.C. ii Appleton, WTsl Picstffnt, Fax Kivtr I ' alley Cfu ' " ' i.if tl ' i ;,- ns!it: Cnmntercc Forum; .K. of C.; Scrrcr ' s C(uf| " .,, Baj| lie, P Jf J PII.USA, Jersey }Clib; ' ' eights, Kf. ' j.;;|l|| ;: C. T; LATTiMER,%.S.,|n Ch.lj|| ;. vWausau, ' Wjs. Athletic ' Maiiai rr; Chemist ' s C lull .American Institute of Chemical F.nilinerrx; ( am, .-fa ( lb: Kittli- Hc-o- ' i Cltift; .-Imericati Chcwu ' il m eicicty Pat Patterson lets Tom Carty know who ordered first. Hunger looks on 76 T I F. J. pAUERMAN, B.S.C. HamB|ond, Ind. Vartiiy Football; Interhall Basket- How many did Har- vard swallow? HUGH J. LAUGHNA, B.S.C. Grosse Point, Mich. J. V. LAWLER, B.S. in M.E. Carrollton, Ohio A.S.M.E.; Engi neer ' s Club ;.%n hall Football and Basketball C.S.C., A.B. Norwich, Cond, ALBERT B. LEE, B.S. in P;E. FREDERICK E?I%SJTZ, B.S.C. Carlinville, 111. Algonac, Mich. Football; .$ionoc rar Club; ' -Inter- kail TracfKand ' Basketball ' -. Cincinnati. Ohio President (iiiciiimt ). A. LE STRANGE,.. B.S.C. Philadelphia, Pa. ail FKAXCIS (. ' .. LINK, B.S. Springfield, Ohio .Or, hcstra G. J. LOMBARDO, C.S.C., A.B. BERNARD F. LONGO, Lancaster, P . ;| Lakewood, Ohio : 111 President- Aerbnantttfil Dome; %rt Editor f Scjiol stii iiik mi A " m III d 1 1 a L ' ' A Club; JPttriciang " Club 0fi lu b fs S e r v 0r| 1 u t S i 77 Cooooo A. M. LOPEZ, Ph.B. in Cm. JOHN E. LYNCHj-LL.B. Fabens, Texas ; : Hartford, : Conn?; Football; Track; Ccminetce Furun K. uf C.; Law Club NOEL J. MACCARRY, A.B. New York, N. Y. JOHN S. MACCAULEY, A.B. New York, N. Y. Schoolmen; Wranglers; Glee Club ' ,-? Louis A.,MAcK.E zif., B.S.Cv K. D. MADp;si.Ei4v, B.S. Grotpri, Conn. Wesrfieki, : Mass. On|j|if W. foolba f; Intcr$it:t jiaskethatfflf -, Resident of Akren-Cnntun Club; Su ' inwninft antf Truck; Commerce ' ' Lan 1 Club Academy ffj ' i- P l UJrf ,. ' ' ttf: J . .A:.. X BERNARD A. MACO, B.S.C DONALD F. MA ' GUIRE, A.B. Tonawanda, N. Y. ...- ' St. Louis, Mo. Secretary oi Commerce Forum;. ' Baseball; Interhall Soccer; Dome Vite Presidctit of Buffalo Club ' ; _ Spanish Club; French Club; Infer- ' I.. C. MAJEWSKI, A,B, Algonquin, 111. - X ' I .I- AM (.. MA LAN! V. li.S.C. Milwaukee, K ' js. 78 HOWARD J. MAI.ONE, A.B. La Salle, 111. JOHN L. MALONEY, A.B. Dunkirk, N. Y. Intcrhall Basketball ROBERT J. MARBACH, B.S. White Plain, N. Y. St. Vincent De Paul Society, Prcs.; Vice President of Metro- politan Club; Freshman Football; Patricians; Speakers Bureau; Sec- retary of Servers Club G. L. MARCUCCI, B.SX Oak Park, 111. F x:tball; Executive of jvhjtfaiio Club; Baseball; Interhali ' Foot- ball, Basketball, and Track ' - C. W. MARQUARDT, B.S.C. Oak Park, IH. Junior Cl js President; Vice Pres- ident of Student Council; Football; Track -;N. MARRANCA, B.S.C. IRzabeth, N. J. Trustee of New Jersey Club; Treasurer of Italian Club E. W. MARTIN, Ph.B. in Cm. Fond du Lac, Wis. ' ( I ' liniicrcc Forum; Fox Ki ' Ti Valley Club F. S r MAitTiNP , B.S. infM.E. ' ' Cardenas, (aih, i .- ..s .M.I ' .. ; fcnyineering Club; La Kaztr f ' luh ' X . P. ' MAiLsH, JR., B.S.C. Hines, OrfgDn C.A.A. Pilk I ' BRO. EDWII C.S.C.. B.S.., t Indianapolis, Ind. ' i ' : ' GEO. J. MAURV; B.S; ift ICh.E. Ilion, N; Y ! Chcm Club; A.tCh.E, ' , A.C ' ' :S.; ' C:te,e 6,tnb St. ; ?,.S .in s, L 1 American Society for ftfetals; Gfr- ; nun: Club; Engineer ' s Club JAMFS J. I ' Chicago, II . McCART in. 111. B,S. in C t. ' iril I ' .nuincer.i ' in ' : - .-,-.wiCiX J John MacCauley is amazed by John the Hen ' s sand- wich a la Dagwood. Joe Mulligan bends a crowbar 79 Valentine III nails a proletariat , W. J. McCLOY, B.S.C. Queens Village, N. Y. ( (innt ' i ' i:i: Fofwn ' ; Propcllvr Chfb; K. o| C.; Catholic Action ;g " " fif -:. | " ip. ' ' %! J. N. MCDONNELL, B.S ' " " " Sunbury, Pa. . P. F,, MCDONNELL, A.B Chicago, 111. ' f.P.7 il: l:|s I; F. J. McDoNOFGH, A.B. Chicago, HI. President of Server ' s Club; Ben- iials; President nf Press Club; ' Baseball; Inte.rttaJl Sports; S ijr- sion Crusatle- : :i ( ' 5 D. L. MCDOWELL, B.SJnCh.E. _ ' Sijewisburg, Pa. iA.I.Cit.E.; Engineer ' s Club; Chem. W. V. MciGANNON, A.B. i Evansville, ; Ind. :; .IX T. J. McG?E ; JR., A.B. Brooklyn, f lS|. Y. Schoolmen; I ' arsity TraCi Intcrhali Football j. B. McGEEVERi, B.S. in Met. JJirrttiagham, Ala. k. o f.; American Society fo j lctfils; Engineers Clu-b MC ' H.LIAM C. MCGOWAN, iA:p. | Oakville, Conn. Editor-in-Chief of tin- Sclwlast J. P. McGovEiN, B.S.C. Chicago, 111. Bengal Pouts; Baseball; Inlerltall Basketball V. J. McGRODKR, Ph.B. in Cm. l:ast Cleveland, Ohio , : E. C. McHucH, JR., B.S.C. Pittsburgh, Pa. $ Commerce Forum; German Club ; Sfanish Club; Propeller Club; Freshman Track; Intcrhali Foot- ball; Intcrhali Basketball JAMES R. MCQUEEN, LL.B. Mishawaka, Ind. W. F. MclNERY, LL.B. South Bend, Ind. Law Club 80 THOMAS P. MCMANUS, B.S. New York, N. Y. Academy of Science; St. Vincent de Paul; Intra-Mural Athletics; German Club SENIORS .,,0:? FRANCIS D. MCKELVY, B.S.C. L. G. MCLAUGHLIN, A.B. Atchisun, Kan. Royal Oak, Mich. ' V JOHN P. MCNAMARA, B.S. WILLIAM McVAY, ILB. Indianapolis, Ind. Bradford, Pa. ., ' ., Chairman, Senior Ball; Intcrhalt Propeller Club, ' Spanish Club Football, Basketball and Track; Bcnyal Bouts; Frosh Foottiall R. MCLAUGHLIN, Ph.B. in Cm. RICHARD C. MCMAHON, A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Milwaukee, Wis. Press Club; Freshman Track ; ' v -: ! ! R. A. MEAD, JR., B.S.C. Eyanston, 111. JAMES J. MEANEY, A.B. Corpus Christi, Texas Chemistry Club; I.iliirtiieal Club; ll ' ranulers; Law Club; luti-rhall Manai er; Spanish Club; IfltcrhaH K. of C. (German ' Club; Intcrhall Sports l cbatc; University Theatre Fdotboll; K. of C.; CatMKc Action; C.S.M.C. i f. GEORGE F. MEITZER, A.B. R. J. MENDOLIA, B.S.C. , N. H. MERDZINSKI, A.B. JOHN P. MEYER, Law I Chicago, III. Youngstown, Ohio " Grand Rapids, Mich. Danville, 111. Schoolmen; Catholic Action; Scrv- Associate Football Manager; Mono- Glee Club; Iwtcrhall Football; Lau ' Club; Interhall Sports crs Club gram Club C.S.$f C, ' . In the realm of higher education. SENIORS " ' !? C ifa: f V, is!;; JF L. L. MEYER, C.S.C., A.B. ,., RpBEkT A. ' MEYER, C.S.C., A.B. WILLIAM T. MEYERS,, LL.B. :: S: : C ffpxxrnrfh f a Elgin, III. Treasurer of the Law Club; Asso- . . 1 : da e Editor of the Lawyer-- ,. Evansville, Ind. " itJ u GEORGE E. MIIES, A.B. Brooklyn, fcf. Y. _ ' Edge-worth, Pa. THOMAS V. MIIES, B.S. ' Brooklyn, N. Y. President ' vf the Metropolitan Club; I ' hfmisti ' Club; youtball . ' ., ' GEORGE J. MILFORD, LL.B:s; Marion, Ind. JOHN A. MIES, A.B. Los Angeles, Cal. M. MILLENBACH, Ph.B. in Cm. Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. Freshman Football; Interhall tic- batirifl ii: v .. . -- ' E. V. MiNCzESfct tfe.B. South Bend,. Ind. Lau ' Club; Business Mfinaycr of ' ycr ' ; C.P.T. W. W. MOESCHL, C.S.C, A.B.., La Porte, Ind. The most shiftless of all the skonks ROBERT MOHER, C.S.C. , A.B. BROTHER CASPER, C.S.C. Manchester, N. H. : Unity, Pa. m Jr I Torchy Dora has a caller. Big deal brewing m J. H. MONAGHAN; B.S. in M.E. Penn Van, N. Y. A.SM.E.; Engineers t$b " : i D. B. MONCRIEF? B.S. in Ch E- j ; Atlanta, Ga. : . A " . ' vf C.j .-l.l.Ch.E; Chemist ...,. Clflh :, - ROCCO ). MONTEGNA, A.B. Chicago III. Italit n Club; Chicayo Club; 5V rctary of Law Chili liRXVIN J. MOONHY, A,B. fj.nksj.ilc, Miss. .- .t.tociVif, ' [LJitflr of Scrify Cath- ific Aaicn Students WILLIAM B. MOONEY, Ph.B. Clef Club, Late Club; ' Band; Sckolastie ROBERTS E. MORAN, B.S.C. Oklahoma City, Okla. WILLIAM P. MORAN, A.B. Oklahoma City, Okla. C.P.T. WlLLARD C. MORRF.Y, B.S.C. : Chicago,-. .JK|. Freshman Football; Intcihall Bas- keiltpll; -Comtnrrcc JAMES V. MORRIS, B.S.C. Mountain Lakes, N. J. JOHN E. MORTEEL, B.S.C. Kankakee, 111. s WILLIAM A. MOULDER, B.S.C. I Evanston, 111. ! Secretary of Senior Qiass; Bengal Bouts; Internal!. . " Basketball and ...Football T. MUEHLENKAMP.B.S.inCh.E. Newport, Ky. Vice-president of Cincinnati Club; Chemists Club; A.I.Ch.E.; Student Chapter JOHN E. MULLANEY, B.S.C. Bedford, N. Y. THOMAS F. MULLIGAN, B.S.C. Forest Hills, N. Y. Intcrhall Swimming PATRICK J. MULLIGAN, B.S.C. Cleveland Heights, Ohio President of Sophomore Class; Track Team; Interhall Debating WILLIAM K. MULVEY, A.B. Erie, Pa. I i-mnatics; Radio; Vice-President of Freshman Class E. F. MURPHY, JR., B.S.C. Jackson Heights, N.Y. Radio; Squash Team; Spanish Club; Hockey BROTHER EUSTACE, C.S.C..A.B. JAMES J. MURPHY, B.S.C. Astoria, N. Y. JOHN W. MURPHY, B.S.C. Newark, Ohio A ' , of C. THOMAS J. MURPHY, B.S.C. Lo jsAngeles, Calif. K. of C.; President of California THOMAS M. MURPHY, B.S.C. Crawfordsville, Ind. JAMES A. MURRAY, B.S.C. Park Ridge, 111. TAMES " H. " MURRAY, A.B. Staten Island, N. Y. K. t ' f ( ' .; Inlcrliall Sf DONALD R. MU TAGH, B:S.O .;! Chicago, 111. St. Vincent de,P fi r? Radio Club; Spanish Club : g mfff M JOHN F. MURTAUGH, A.B; :. ' Cnjcagri, W. Dramatics; Football; Intel-tail J SFo.rU ft ' it ' J. FfNACE, B.S. in M.E. Brooklyn, N: Y. , American Society of Mechanical P.niiinccrs; K. o ' f, C.; Engineer ' s Club ||- J. N|S3Kl, B.S. in:h,E. f , T _ ::-.v:v--i pcah, Ky--- Vetrfity Tennis; American Insti- Ji Inlc -i Chcmiml Engine ersi $mcr- ' : rVrni ChcmifM Society; Cllimist ' s ' ' ( 7a HJaMiami Beii3ipFla ARTHUR ' $, ' . NI-AR, (..s.C.,A.BV jipetroit, Alich. IkV Schaller stumps for a seat on Serin ' s swing. " Moose " Carey is the man behind the mouth 84 - j|S f- $ " EMMETT J. NECAS, Ph.B. in Cm. JOSEPH T. NEENAN, B.S.C. JOSEPH H. NIEHAUS, B.S.C. SAMUEL J. Nlip, JR., A.B. Chicago, III. Charleston, W. Va. Indianapolis, Ind. Central Fall, R. I. Football Manager; Treasurer of Vice President of West Virginia Knights of Columbus (?$$tain of Golf " fcaf0W ' ' : thicat ' ii Club; Monogram Club Club; Propeller Club Come, come, what would Emily say? ' : | JAMES G. NEWLAND, A.B. I Washington, Ind. j; R. A. NOLAN, BiSl in Arch. Louisville, Ky. -, BRQ, AMBROSE, C.S.C., BIS- Detroit, Mich. HARRY F. O ' fiiUF.N, B.S.C. Watertownf N. Y. Is Band, ' ' Server ' s Club,- Sports Editor President of Architect ' s Club; and Hromotion Manager of the Beaux Art Institute of Dcfign Scholastic ' " " : s:| ;! :; ' " V " ' . ' ;..,. .,:-.-, ' -v :: - ' s JAMES J. O ' BRIEN, A.B. Elmhurst, N. Y. Hixturu-al CM JOHN DAVID O ' BRIEN, B.S.C. s ,., . J6HN DENNIS Dayton, Ohio ' :., Swissvale, Pa. JOHN J. O ' BRiFN, B.S.C. Tracy!, Minn. Football; Server ' s tllil ; i ' i ' iv ' i, (- ident of Pittsburgh ' . Club; Tri ' iu- Monottnnn Club; .HUtary fit I 85 John O ' Dea pro- motes a trip to South Bend F. A. O ' CoNNELL BS. in A.E. GEORGE T. O ' CONNOR, A.B. Rutland, Vt. Indianapolis, Ind. , Institute of Aeronautical Sciences;: Interhall Sf f rts; Spanish Club Engineers Club; President of tlif Little Three Club; American So- ciety for Metals; Intcrhall Faot- ball ' f ,,; JOHN F. O ' DEA, A.B. Brooklyn, N. Y. President of Wrantjlcrs R. C. ODENBACH, B.S. in M.E. Rochester, N. Y. President of American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Student Council; Engineers Club , ..- " " %. f R. C. O ' CONNOR, B SXp | i:i Indianapolis, Ind. Is President of the ItidianafMis -rl m I ' i f. J. O ' DcmNELLt C.S.C., A.B: JEROME J.O ' DowD,Ph.a.inCm. J k|| P. O ' HARA, C.S.C., A.B. Chicago,; III. Fort Waynp, Ind. ' thicago, 111. ' " ' " " ' - ' - ' WranQlfr; tycc Club; Univcrsit, Thcatr?; president of the F .. ' . ' ' ' , I( ' (JV " t Club; Commerce Fo i.au ' Club B.S.Cr jfB Flii , jii ' ' : ' Trenton,; N ) Propeflor Club; Craci u Club Ctiptatn of i ' arsity Track Team; - .A.I.K.E Monoyram Club; President -t f ractm- Club; Jntcrhatt Football and Basketbatfi Monoyram Ball Committed C. G. OtiVEROs, B.S. ift E.I. % ' ] F. O ' Lot ' GHUN Ph.B. in Cm. St. Augustine, Fla. Ban oc ? N{e. ffineers Cttfaj C.A..-1+ l eputy Grand KtiipJtt rf Knights : -s ' .tt { ' ' QJum tis; II ' ra)i(il rs; Kar.viVyJ ; - : . , : .J ....- . TJebativty; ' Ci-w tnert ' e Fvriim; , : - Radio; Le Ct ' r :tc Finnan ' s 86 W. C. O ' MEARA, B.S. in P.E. Stamford. Conn. K. of C.; Football; Gym Team; l -y Clnb CHARLES P. O ' NEILL, A.B. New Rochelle, N. Y. ROBERT K. OSBORN, A.B. Huron, S. D. K. of C.; Freshman Basketball; Spanish Club; Academy of -V i ' iV.v R. P. O ' SHAUGHNESSY, B.S. Laurenceburg, Ind. ' ' R. T. OSTERMAN, B.S. in P.E. Detroit, ' Mich. Monoyrafti Clnb; Football; Basket- ball; ' K.itf C. BRO. ISIDORE, C.S.C., A.B. Beloit, Kan. S. J. PARRY, Wilkes Barre, Pa. J. W. McHuGH, B.S. in Arch. . Springfield, Ohio JOHN W. PATTERSON, A.B. Pittsburg, Pa. MniHHiint) Editor of the Scholas- ttt:; Sfoffiy Editor of the Dome; Kdit " r-in-Chief of the Santa Maria; ,.K ' of C., Outside Guard; Sophutnur-f ' otillion Committee $ C. E. PA |EGLIO,. B.S.C. Iron Mountain, Mich. President, ' Upper Michigan Club; . ; Intcrhall Debating; Gonttner ' tc ' Forum, 1 ' itmc; Kudio Club !,., ' - I ' ' JOSEPH J. FA , Pittsburg, ' Pa. . B.SX.. crvfr ' s ... --- IKife; i.|. in Arch, j South Ber)|, ]|nd. ( ' ' . Treasurer i Architect ' s Club i T. PAWLOWSKJ, LjlB Ben4 Ind. j Band Glee klui ; President CrafaM ' Club; .La.mlClfib; ALFRED J. PERRIME j Msk{ East Elmhurst, . I ' nrsity Baseball, .}l, ' !jir t ' rinn Club- Head Cheerleader; Sfanisli I I lib L.,J. PETK ! OSH!US, LL.B. ( lth Chicago; III. President of,, ' the ' Lu-c Club; sisfo- finte F.Aitor. ' i aitivrr, Benyal Bouts ' , Prepping for a draft camp 87 Twenty per cent McGroder sets up shop on Alumni ' s lawn. Maloney and Tiedemann are the victims A. PEVERODA, C.S.C., A.B. Portland, Maine M. J. PlEPUL, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Thompsonville, Conn. . Moit artnn Club; Football Captain; Inlrrhall Basketball; K. of C Phillip Cracow Club TH !MAS E. PILGRIM, A.B. Hollis, L. I., N. Y. RALPH R, PINNELLI, A.B. San Francisco, Calif. EDWARD E. PIVARNIK, B.S. Bridgeport, Conn. FRANKLIN R. PLANO, A.B. Merrill, Wis. Press Club PETER J. PLATTE, B.S.C. St. Claip Shores, Mich. FELIX POGLIANO, A.B. Denver, Col. Editor-in-Chief of Serif; Schlas- tic; Dome; Radio Club; Clcc Club; Secretory of Colin-ado Club ROBERT E. POHL, B.S.C. Dayton, Ohio Commerce Fonttn; Junior Prom ( ' uinmittee JOHN C, POLHEMUS, B.S.C. Hannibal, Mo. T. S. PORAWSKI, B.S. in C.E. Bayonne, N. J. EDWARD M. PORTEN, A.B. Chicago, 111. Law Club; Politics Club; Intcrliall S parts . , DAVID I. POWERS, A.B. Richmond, Va. 88 JOHN S. POWERS, B.S. Ingalls, Ind. Academy of Science; Interhall Basketball; German Club; Mathe- matics Club; C.A.A.; Bengal Bouts PAUL F. PUGLIA, B.S.C. Waynesburg, Pa. SENIORS P. D. PUTNAM, B.S. in Phy.Ed. EDMOND J. QUINN, A.B. EUGENE M. QUINN, B.C.S. GSOKGE J. RASSAS, A.B. Syracuse, N.Y. Rockville Centre, N.Y. Macbrr|b, III. Stamford, Conn. Cym Tq m; Intcrhall Basketball; St. Vincent De Paul Soci$t%; Band; Dance Orchestra; Commerce I ' arsity Football; Monogram Club; Cheer , ' ' heading; Benyal Bouts; Scholastic ; A Forum Interhall Track; Interhall Basket- Freshman Ftyseball ? I ' ' .ft . - . , ball; Vice-president of Sophomore Class 1 ' ff : Sl ;-.::- ' ' ' VICTOR R. REBACK, B.S.C. South Bend, Ind. ALOYSIUS J. REpp, A.B. PATRICK MICHAEL REDD, B.S.G. GEORGE D. REED, B.S.C. Augusta, Ga. ' , Augusta, Ga, South., Bend, Jnd. Ari Club; Frcshtnnn Tennis Team he ferule Francois ' BRO. Ivo, C.S.C., A.B. Inman, Nebr, ii. FRANK J. Sheibyvilie, Ind. THOMAS K. RF.IS, B.S.C. Indianapolis, Ind. Louis A. REISER, B.S. Johnstown, Pa.. Commerce Foriim; Interhall Foot- Intersil Truck; l-rcshman Track; ball C ' luunnan.of Sophomore otillivn Committee; Intethall llel ' utr; Com- tticrce Jhoruni Propaganda by Brownfield SENIORS CHARLES E. REYNOLDS, B.S.C. Mt. Carmel, 111. K. of C,; Commerce Forum JAY f REYNOLDS, B.S.C. : Chicago, 111. RONALD P. REJENT, LL.B. JOHN E. REITH, B.S. Toledo, Ohio ,, Fort Wayne, Ind. Law Club; Xotc Editor uf Notre Academy uf Science; CfcrwtMry Dame Lawyer ( ' if Atncriciin Chemistry Society WILLIAM J. REISHMAN, B.S.O : 3iarleston, West Va. Secretary f ll ' est l irttima Club Louis F. RIJBGEL, B.S.C. , Beaumont, Texas Viff-Pffsidfrit of Tc.ra$ Club JOHN C. RICHARDS, Ph.B. in Cm. C. J. RICHARDSON, C.S.C., A.B. Virginia, Minn. North Reading, Mass. Minnesota Club, Treasurer; Inter- tnrtl F-oo.tba.il; -IntcrhaH ' Basketball Restraint in the midst of plenty, Farrell was one of the five seniors to use a fork ROBERT E. RICHARDSON, A.B. Ottawa IJ1. Laii 1 Club; .Band; Mi dcriiaircs Ai-uJcmy of Political Science ARTHUR t . RHODES, B.S. San Gabriefj Calif. Internal! football; F.niiinectf Club THOMAS J. RIGNEY, B.S.C. Ctiillicothe, Ohio.- LEO J. ROBIDOUX, B.S. in E.F.. Ft. Collins, Colo. ,N. D. Band, Treasurer; A.l.E.E President; Colorado Club; Engi- neers C ' lub Hawley Van Swall and Ralph Gerra. Mind ter7 matter MARTIN J. ROCK, taw ' I Roberts, 111. ' R. K. RODiBAUcH LL.B. South Bend, Ini|| I Lawgluk i D. ROMEO, A.B. Biyonne, N. J. Knights of Columbus; Varsity Basketball; HistarAoI Society; frtf unan Basketball Coach ROBERT C. RONSTADT, A. M ' ilforjl, Conn. ) ' rilyu 5 Bvlits; LsKastt Club; Spanish Clttb JOHN J. Ross, B.S.C. Newark, N. Y. Comnlci ' et ' Furitm; Bettgal Bouts ELMER iV. RUPP, die, A.B. Norwalk, Ohio Mureau Choir JOSEPH F. Russo, B.S... in C.E Brooklyn, N.;-Y. EUGENE J. RYAN, B.S. - Pottsville, Pa. 11, ' tiif I ' uc-Presidfnt of the St. fin,-ci:t I f Paul .Vo. ' lVfy; Intcrltall t ' iMflliall mid riaskctbtill; Scrrer ' s Club; Fmhniitn Alallnyt ' t ' JEROME A. RYAN, ' B.S. in A.E. Susquehanna; Pa. ._ I nslitnte of Acronaittien-l Science; Engineer ' s Club; Knights of JOHN M. RYAN, A.B. Mahanoy City, Pa. Senior Mandycr . of Football; Monogram Club; Knights of Columbus ; JOSEPH E. RYAN, B.S. in E.-E, ., S Hjbbing, Minn. - A.J.E.E.; Engineer ' s Club LAWRENCE P. RYAN, B.S.C. Chicago, 111. Basketball ROBERT J. SAGGAU, B.S.C. Denison, Iowa President of Monogram Club; Football; Track P. R. SANTOPIETRO, JR., Ph.B. in Cm. Denver, Colo. FRANCIS A. SANTOS, A.B. Charleston, S. C. Catholic Action; Schoolmen ROBERT E. SASS, B.S.C. Louisville, Ky. AT. of C.; President of Kentucky Club; Interhall Sports; Commerce Forum; President ' s Council; Serv- er ' s Club JOHN E. SAVORD, LL.B. Sandusky, Ohio Business Manager, " Notre Dame Lawyer " ; Law Club; K. of C. W. J. SCHALLER, B.S.C. Milwaukee, Wise. Varsity Golf; Commerce Forum; Interhall Sports; Spanish Club BRO. EAMON, C.S.C., A.B. Beloit, Kansas I. J. SCHAFFNER, B.S. in Ch.E. Wheeling, W.Va. Chemist ' s Club; American Insti- tute of Chemical Engineers; Engi- neer ' s Club; K. of C. EDWARD O. SCHEF.R, LL.B. South Bend, Ind. It.ice-Prcsident, Law Club PAUL J. SCHIAPPACASSE, B.S.C. Flint, Mich. Interhall Sports; Freshman track V. E. SCHIRF, B.S. in E.E. Altoona, Pa. American Society of Electrical En- gineers: Illlcrluill Sports H. J. Scm.AFl.Y. ' B.S. in E.E. St. Louis, Mo, j American Institute of ' 1 ' Jcctrica! l Hiiinecrs ; ] : .iiiniiccr ' s ' Club; Radio jjj. .. : ri$ I f vV K mi ' C. R. SCHLAYER, B.S.|C. Harrisburg, Pa. Varsity Track; Spanish Club; In- terhall Sports J: y R. SCHI.ESIER, B.S. in Aero. E. Ozone Park, N.Y. ifl i A.S.w: C, W. SCHMID, B.S. in Phy. Ed.- T .: vr: u ] Poo. Detroit, Mich, C. J. SCHMIDLE, B.S. in! Cfj.E. ffnpersity Heights, Ohi0 : An rican Institute of Chemicafjm :JB$iiacers; Chemist ' s Clubi Enyi-m f Club -lnterhall SpJ is t: A. ScHtoiDT, B.S.C. Jioonville, ;:;Mt . President iif ' University " ' Sand; " Chairman of Board of Commerce Forum , BRO. DONATUS. C .S.(, , -Chicago; 111. A feverish study hour in Alumni 92 E. J. ICHREIBER, B.S.C. Rochester, Minn. H. P. SCHRENKER, Law I Elwood, Ind. R. M. SCHULZ, B.S.C. South Bend, Ind. Law Club; Varsity Football; In- Treasurer of Villagers Club terhall Debate; Student Council - - , G. A. SCHKEIBER, A.B. Albuquerque, pi. M, ' olf Team; Intel-halt, Football and Basketball fio Lopardo and Paul Delay. The man behind them thinks little of the proceedings J. P.; SCULLY, JR., ' Lewigtoriy Me. Director ' f Commence F ' orutn; yersifo Track; FrcticH Club I t N. BRO. BENBBJCTUS, C.S.C., A.B. J. : M. SEMENCZUK, B.S. in P.I;. W. J. SHA.MAHAN. B : S.C. Upper Sandusky, Ohio Vicksburp, Mich. Chicago, i. Dujarie Choir Coach , Tiitc rhfill F t i,itl,ll ; F%J3i- : i . matt,, " :Fi othail; l ' arsit Fixilbalt; . ififcrhall Snt-ffr; Bcui al llviits R. J. Cliica. SHAUGHNBSSY, A.B. BO, HI. uy of Politic f;-. Golf Tram; Club; Intcrhall Football; all Debating MARTIN M. SHEA, A.B. . Cleveland Heights, Ohio F. J. SHEETS, B.S. in Met. Sugar: Grove, Ohio Monogram Club; Ettyincc.t ' s Chill; America .Society of Mecluur. -t-J lineers; Track; Fvthail A. Snrvt.AM). A.ii. I liter fall. . Athletes; ( lnh, I rci;. : :.. President; Football and ' : ' Ba:3c$Qll - 93 Boogie Man Keegan ROGER J. SHOUVLTT}, B.S.C. JOHN V . SiEVERT;, A.B. Springfield, Ohio Propel or Club; Interhalt Spoils Des MoineSj Iowa, ROBERT L. SIMPSON, A.B. South Bend, Ind. JOSEPH P. SOMERS, B.S.C. Aspinwall, Pa. f DONALD G:4MARf iSK.Y, B;S.C. JOSEPH V. S YTi,,B.S.C. Tl$a, Okla. Brooklyn,- . Y. I BERNARD F. SMITH, B.S.: JpHN t. SOONG, B.S.C. Brookljrn, N. Y. Shanghai, China . ML Cracow C ' ittt; (J mi 7 " caK : ; : ifi- lt rhfll Sports; St di-iit Aflii-i- Jntfrhall Sforts; Chemistry Club hV.v CQuncm. Sh 4 ifi g, BiE.:in M.E; : WILLIAM F. SPACDING, lina , -- " iha|-leston sf C, I America m m y aiUt I .,,. - 5.s.U M " VtW- ' - ' ' - ' " ' " ,.,,, " " " " " " , w " - a " ' " " " ' JOHN M. SI?RCA, Ph.fi, in Cm. . JAMES F. SPEI.LMAN; B.S.C. Kenosha, V isc. Westerly, ,R. I. f. Amerfian Society 0$. Mechanical . aiv ' .Cluh; Commerce Forum; ' Late (T l|;;,. y. 94 VINCENT R. SPOSATO, B.S.C. Mount Vernon, N. Y. Football; Italian Club J. A. SPYCHALSKI, B.S. inCh.E. Michigan City, Ind. A.E.Ch.E.; Chemist ' s Club; Stud- ent Member of the St. Joseph I ' atley Section, American Chemist Socie ' ty; Engineers Club DANIEL J. STACK, JR., B.S.C. Mattituck, L. I., N. Y. Intcrhall Basketball and Track JOHN A. STACK, B.S. Multitude, L. I., N. Y. ' " Vice-president of thc ]B.and; Symphony Orchestra; Glee -Club; Choral Club ROBERT N. STACK, B.S.C. Lakewood, Ohio President vf the Cleveland Club; Cheer Leader; Commerce Forum C:- D. STAPLETON, A.B. Brooklyn, N. Y. ARTHUR G. STARR, B.S. | Concordia, Kansas : Academy of Science; Band; Sym- phony Orchestra President; Chem- istry ( lub; Kaiisas-OklahoHW Club; Truinf ' ct Trio ' ' At. F. STAI ' DER, B.S. ijt Met. XX ' itt, III. ' . .-hncrican Society of Metals; l:n ii- ' ticcr ' s- Club; Intcrhall Basketball BRO. DONARD, C.S.C., B.S. Carletonj Mich. J. R. STEIBL, A.B., Law I Paris, III. Law Club;: Business Manayt Hand; Syntyhpny Orchestra . _ " ' T F. G. STEI.TE, B.S. 1 Springhead, ' i 1 I Mislj aka, ' y: Club; Treasurer ; ' S.A.C.; Com- " j mercc Forum; Spanish Club; ' In- ' ' tcrhall f Baskclhu l ' olninercc Sorwm; Iwi m Club DUDLEY F. STOLLEU, B .SiC. i Bremen, Ind. Bind t-MJ ( ROBERT H. S.TRICKER, A.B. | East Cleveland, Ohio . i : ty i ; Sorinites Reidy, Malancy and Mcjunkin. Armpit by Lauerman, stern by McMahon 95 Only picture, of Ray Kelly not joining a club ROBERT E. STRJTCH. A.B. Memphis, Term. Schoolmen WM. J. STURM, Ph.B. in Cm. Chicago, 111. Cotntttercc Forum; Intcrhall Sports ROBT. F. SUGNET, B ' . ' S. in E.E. Bu%% N. Y. Football; Intcrhall Sports; Amer- ican Institute of Electrical Engi- neers; Engineer ' s Club DANIEL G. SULLIVAN, A.B. Holiis, N. Y. " 5 forts Editor of Santa Maria; Editor of Santa Maria; K. of C.; C.P.T.; Freshman football Eovc. J. SULLIVAN, B.S. in Ch.E. Harrisonburg, Va. Secretary and Treasurer of Amcr- sican Institute of Chemical Entfi- JN i-r.v; Chemistry Club; American Chemical Socict ; Old Dominion Club ROBERT M. SWEENEY, B.S.C. South Bend, Indi THOS.-E. T LTY, B.S. in E.E. Chicago, ' 111. Intcrhall Sforts; A.I.E.E.; n rtecT s : : . . JAMES L. TEAG ' ARDEN, A.B. ; Oak Harbor, Ohio Radio Club GEORGE G. THOMPSON, A.B Katonah, N. Y. Football; Track; Radio Club GE SRGE W. THOMPSON, B.S.C. Parkersburg, W. Va. Viee-Prcsidfnt oj West Virginia Cltfb; Stmnisk Club DONALD C. TIEDEMANN, A.B. Westfield, N. Y. ERNEST TIMPANI, A.B. Lansing, Mich. Cheer Leader; Intrrhall Sforts; K. of C.; Law Club JAMES R. TINNY, B.S.C. Lakewood, Ohio Band; Glee Club CYRIL J. TLUSTY, A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. K. of C. 96 EUGENE P. TOOLAN, B.S.C. Chicago, 111. President of Chicago Club; Inter- hall Sports; Engineer ' s Club; Chemist ' s Club; Commerce Forum SENIORS . 2 RALPH J. TREXI.ER, A.B. South Bend, Incl. S A ' -J. jTstOMAS TRUF.MAN, K.S.C 1, ' archniont, N. Y. JNO. F. TORMEY, B.S. in Ch.E. N. C, T EI|BLAY, B.S. in P.E; ; Et)W. J. TOMCIK, B.S. Rochester, N. Y. VC ' at rfille, ke. Clevelaad, Ohio President of A. I. Ch.E.; President Footbaft; Interhall- Soccer; Inter- Student ' Member of the St. Joseph . of Rochester Club; Engineer ' s hall Football CoacK ' f Bengal Bouts yalle- nerican Chemical Society; Club; Chemistry Club .{ Chen lj$$gClnb . ALEXIS T. TSIOI.IS, B.S.C. ST B. W. tlNDESRiNfeft, Ph.B. E%fARp ff ' . UNGER, B.S.C. Smith Bend, Irjd 1 - MtJsCarmel, 111. ' ' I ' 6alt, Ontario, Canada Ai.. A. ,yAMbERVooFT, Ph.B. HAWttVE. VAN in Cm. Palo Alto, Calif! ' Baseball, t ' eotbali, B Squad Syracuse, N. Y. Buil, Realists Club; St. dc Paul Society JOHN H. VERDONK, A.B. South Haven, Mich. -PAUL J. VlGNOS, JR., B.S. Canton, Ohio Stack stuck SENIORS ., T. C. VINCENT, B.S. in M.E. FREDA. Voctp-EDE, B.S.C. R. WARCHULIS, C.S.C., A.B: %,,. J. F. WALDRON, B.S. inCh.E. New Canaan, Conn. , :5 ,;Decatur, Ind. Melrose Park, 111. : ! tChevjr Chase, Md. .-,j,, Vice-President of A.S.M.E.; Engineers Club St ' i ' t ' frs ( wi ' .t . t c ' lHwnvf Forutn; Jnterhtill Baikctball .! American Institute of Ch Httffiiici-rs; Ihcmists Club; Iwsrs Ctttb jbMNfi; WALSH, B.S. : Reiiling, Caljf, ' Dennis ' J?camfi ntWh(ttl Aitnlciny ui -.icnn:; Ma Out, M.WALSH, B.S.C. , JAMES H. WALSH, B.S. ir Portland, Me. s Y (inkers, N. Y. : ws ; ( iminerc? . Porntii ; Economics .American Institute of Chgtyical ' firs ' Round 3 ablg; :.tvi uti-ce Cefnniii- ' ' EntjTnccrrntH- Engineers !$ ' ln- f.arnnf .: y ).crhaU Football tec wan uf ( t mni RICHARD 1. WALTERJ Mansfield, Ohio Two no trump JOHN J. WARD, A-B-;,_ ' " Barrington, III. ROBERT j. WARDFr:L v Mount Vcrnt fi. X. V. i . : " t " . RoBT: -; WiVriER , B.S. in E.L : . ROBERT O. WAY, : A.B! ;Mari )n, Ohip : . Manchester, Mich. Law CVu6; President pi fanish Spanish Huh: Inter Ml Baseball; : ' Aiitffican Inttilutc of Electrical ' Club-- ;;.,. -- K. vf C, ' ll-s Eiijjiecrinii; : Jiistitutf i Ketrtiv :.-;:- fin MK- j; Karf-o r f.; Engineers. m I igs 1 ; ' ' is Club : Commerce forum Hennessy smiles off Maloney ' s lecture on " The Administration 6r Public and Un-public Public Utilities. " ByNieV " is deep in " Superman " C H AS. J . vv..ji jji jtvniiv ) Columbus, Ohio | f Law Club; German 3 jifiAf. C merce Fontni F. WELSH, I Pa. ; :. - ; " mlr A. WrsTBOFF, A.B JAMF.S R..WT-LS , B.S.C. il Tens. | siiti-iit iff Tennessee Club; CM ' R. T. WHALEN, Bf. in Arch. Ytmkers, N. Y. Arcliitei-t ' s Club; Biliux Arts In- st-it-utf t ' f Design jj, : ' ' ;j u;s A. Wjim. Qiiidtrsport, JF|| S. VX ' nm ,,.A.B. L. J. WJESGHHAUS, B ..in Ch.E. Mishawaka, Ind, ..- - - _ .,..- : i. ' 1. C1l. E. " ' NOEL F. YC ' n.kisJs, A,B?, " " ilford, Omn., ; Football || .... i RAYMOND J A ye, N. Y. iv-l ., ' I; Sfe " --,. -WILLIAMS, B.S. t O ' ; Intcrhnll Fo ' dt ---,.. .M- fnnl; (,, ninui WM. C. WILSON, B.S. in C.E. Chicago, III. Sophomore Treasurer; Freshman Basketball; Civil Eng. Club; Stu- dent Cottncil; Intcrhall Activities WILLIAM F. WINGEN, B.S. Indianapolis, Ind. VERN J. WITKOWSKI, A. B. Detroit, Mich. Cniz-crsity Theatre; Radio Club; Scholastic; Dome Louis A. WOLF, B.S.C. Mishawaka, Ind. WILLIAM J. WOODS, A.B. Westfield, N. J. JAMES D. WRAPE, B.S.C. Paragould, Ark. GEORGE R. WURTH, A.B. Melber, Ky. C.A.A.; Server ' s Club FRANCIS P. YOCKEY, LL.B. Ludington, Mich. F. A. YEZERSKI, B.S.in Phy.Ed. Shamokin, Pa. Varsity Basketball GEORGE H. ZELLER, B.S.C. Stewart Manor, L. I., N. Y. Intcrhall Football; Commerce Forum; Social Wrestling ROBERT L. ZUBRAS, B.S.C. South Bend, Ind. CHAS. L. ZIEBARTH, B.S.C. Idaho Falls, Ida. A " single " with soap please 100 SENIORS We Couldn ' t Catch Them COLLEGE OF ARTS AND LETTERS JOHN F. ALLEN PAUL C. BAILEY, C.S.C. KENNETH F. BEH EDWARD L. COLBERT JESSE L. DOLL CLARENCE R. DURBIN, C.S.C. JOHN P. FLANAGAN JOHN T. FRANCIES BROTHER THEODORE, C.S.C. WILLIAM A. KELLEHER NORBERT T. LASKOWSKI JOHN M. MALONEY Physical Education Department MATTHEW J. MIHOLICK PHILIP R. MCFARLAND JOHN H. MCNAMEE ERVIN A. STEFANIK JOSEPH A. SULLIVAN, C.S.C. WILLIAM J. SYRING MILTON E. WILLIAMS FRANCIS J. WEMHOFF JOHN L. BOYLE JOHN C. BRENNAN KENNETH J. COLLINS JAMES A. CONLEY RICHARD L. FOGARTY HOMER F. HUGHES COLLEGE OF COMMERCE THOMAS G. JUDGE JOHN V. LUCAS DONALD J. MARIETTA JOSEPH J. MILLER DONALD R. MURTAGH JOHN J. PROPECK ROBERT V. RADEMACHER DAVID L. REIDY EDWARD J. RISKA PHILIP F. SHERIDAN RICHARD F. SWISHER ROBERT B. THOMPSON VALENTIN BLATZ, III RICHARD A. CLEMENS STEPHEN P. FERRARO COLLEGE OF SCIENCE JAMES J. FOLEY JOHN I. MAHLER JOHN B. MURPHY MARCEL A. POLZ RICHARD S. TOWNE JOHN J. HANNIGAN COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING CHARLES T. LATTIMER WILLIAM C. SIMMONS FRANCIS E. METZGAR JOHN B. CORCORAN COLLEGE OF LAW JAMES S. GORRELL ALBERT F. VANHUFFEL 101 SENIOR HALLS Rev. Frederick Gassensmith, C.S.C. Rector of Sorin Hall Alumni . . . Walsh and Sorin Halls, The new blends favorably with the old. Alumni . . . the most distinguished address on the campus . . . And closest to the cab stand. Walsh Easy and restfi Rev. John Ryan, C.S.C. Rector of Walsh Hall Where the K. of C convene And the roar of bowling ba Sorin . . . heavily coated w Where the highly academic r Has mellowed after three ye 102 Walsh Hall . . . tiled cor- ridors, a stratospheric fourth floor, and a tricky front door Rev. Henry Glueckert, C.S.C., Rector of Alumni Hall Alumni Hall One of N.D. ' s prosperity splurges of Collegiate Gothic Sorin Hall Father Farley is gone, but tradition and caf books still bring seniors (Left) Gene Schumaker, President Bob Margrave, Vice-President Matty Byrne, Secretary (Right) Jerry Killigrew, Treasurer St. Eds, Howard, and Dillon Hall In the order that history gave them the call. St. Eds ... a stolid seat of mossy tradition amidst sprouting Frosh halls. Proud of the squeak in its old wooden stair And the cries of the minims that rang out there. Howard . . . where radios always blare loudest, And surrounding trees bristle with aerials. Built above an Arc de Triumphe . . . it ' s A melting pot of slide-rule scholars. Dillon . . . largest of the halls. It boasts A labyrinth of corridors, and a courtyard . . . The scene of the Glee Club ' s pre-game concerts by torch light. Dillon . . . where life is a series of dashes to the dining hall. St. Edward ' s . . . time worn interioi minim-scratched and scarred; the clatte of hob-nailed shoes on wooden staircase Rev. Leo W. Gorman, C.S.C. Rector of St. Edward ' s Hall Rev. Peter Forrestal, C.S.C. Rector of Howard Hall Rev. T. Francis Butler, C.S.C. Rector of Dillon Hall Howard a slide-rule paradise, but desecrated by a sophomore highway that runs through its arc Dillon three spits and a hammer handle from the din- ing hall 105 The hotdogs listen for Peggy Diggins ' phone number CLASS of 1942 WILLIAM C. ADAMS Lookout Mountain ANGELO B. AMATO West New York, N. J. DODGE ANGELAKOS Ludington, Mich. LAURENCE AUBREY Louisville, Ky. JOHN R. BATY Kansas City, Mo. CHARLES H. BECKER Tulsa, Okla. JOHN W. BERGEN Paterson, N. J. ERWIN ARANOWSKI South Bend, Ind. C. E. AUCREMANNE Clarksburg, W. Va. ROBERT BAUCHMAN Idaho Falls, Idaho FRED. S. BECKMAN South Bend, Ind. LAURENCE BERKO Perth Amboy, N. J. JAMES ARMITAGE Detroit, Mich. DAVID C. BAGLEY Hartford, Conn. Louis J. BAUER Glendale, N. Y. SANTO L. BELLI Trenton, N. J. JOHN BERMINGHAM Wharton, N. J. JAMES E. ASMUTH Milwaukee, Wis. THOMAS F. BANIGAII J. Kenmore, N. Y. WILLIAM A, BAUM Forest Hills, N.Y. JAMES BELLINGER Collinsville, 111. GORDON T. BETHUNE Proctor Minn. VICTOR J. ASSAD Minneapolis, Minn, C.BAHGIELSKI.C.S.C. South Bend, Ind. HAROLD F. BEAL Jacksonville, Fla, JOSEPH A. BERGAN South Bend, Ind. JOHN P. BISESE Norfolk, Va. ROBERT J. ALLEN Mt. Vernon, N. Y. WM. J. ANDERSON Chicago, 111. J. C. ATWOOD, C.S.C. North Quincy, Mass. JOHN R. BARRY Newton, Mass. ROBERT BEAUMONT Cleveland, Ohio WILLIAM A. BERGAN Indianapolis, Ind. GEORGE J. BLATT Cleveland, Ohio 106 THOMAS l . II i.o M M Wilmette, 111. BRO. JOHN, C.S.C. Coldwater, Mich. JOHN N. BORDA East Orange, N. J. SAMU EL J. BOYLE Laiisford, Pa. BERNARD F. HKKHL Washington, Pa. ROBERT J. BRESKA Toledo, Ohio W. J. BRINKER, C.S.C. Covington, Ky. JOHN F. BROWN " Klkins, W. Va. WILLIAM C. BAADER Chillicothe, Ohio EDWARD A. BUENGER River Forest, 111. LEO J. BURBY Crafton, Pa. JAMES A. BURKART lookout Mt.,Tenn. ROBERT M. BURNS Fort Lauderdale, Fla. LEO N. BUSHMAN Mishawaka, Ind. JOHN E. BUSSE Cincinnati, Ohio MATTHEW BYRNE New York, N. Y. JAMES R. CARNES Muncie, Ind. JOHN B. CARNEY Des Moines, Iowa MICHAEL H. CARR Indianapolis, Ind. DONALD P. CASEY Oshkosh, Wis. JOSEPH P. CHAMPLEY Chicago, 111. JOHN F. CHRISTMAN Green Bay, Wis. CAMIEL F. BRACKE East Moline, III. ROGER W. BROWN Lake Geneva, Wis. RORERT E. BURKE Teaneck, N. J. JONES F. CAHTLL Youngstown, Ohio HOWARD CAVALERO Bloomfield, N. J. ALPHONSUS BRAUN Highstown, N. J. Louis F. BROZO Uearborn, Mich. JAMES P. BURKE New York, N. Y. DANIEL p. CANALE Memphis, Tenn. CHARLES CAVANAUGH Cumberland, Wis. ANDREW CHERNEY Ashtabula, Ohio E. CHRISTMAN, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Howard Rec Joe Fritter amazes Frank Gillis with his fast forehand 107 BENEDICT J. CHUNG Tientsin, China JOHN J. CLARK Cleveland, Ohio CHARLES CLAPIIAM Columbia City, Ind. John H. Clifford Auburn, N. Y. ANDREW CHLEBECK St. Paul, Minn. ROBERT COLEMAN Shaker Heights, Ohio JOSEPH COMERFORD Scranton, Pa. THOMAS COMERFORD Scranton, Pa. FRANCIS H. CONATY Whitewater, Wis. FRANCIS CONCANNON Brooklyn, N. Y. CHARLES E. CONGER Poughkeepsie, N. Y. DONALD D. CONNORS Warren, Ohio DONALD F. CONNORS Queens Village, N. Y. JOHN J. CONRY Tulsa, Okla. JAMES F. CON WAY Bardstown, Ky. CHARLES E. COONEY Milford, Mass. VICTOR CORCORAN Penn Yan, N. Y. WALTER J. CORDES Leland, Mich. A. CORMIER, C.S.C. Norwich, Conn. GERALD E. COSGROVE South Bend, Ind. JOHN E. COSTA Saginaw, Mich. ROBERT F. COURTNEY Indianapolis, Ind. MARLEAU J. CRAGIN Las Vegas, Nevada B. A. CROWLEY Parkersburg, W. Va. GEORGE C. CROWLEY West Haven, Conn. DANIEL CULLINANE Bayonne, N. J. VINCENT DAIGLER Kenmore, N. Y. RICHARD D ' ALTON New Rochelle, N. Y. DAVID J. DALY Jackson, Mich. J. F. DALY, C.S.C. Dorchester, Mass. HENRY L. DAIIM St. Louis, Mo. WARREN A. DAVIS Winthrop, Mass. EARL J. DEAN Cristobal, Canal Zone WM. DE COURSEY Kansas City, Kan. Dillon Hall ' s Co-Champs plot their second-half attack on St. Ed ' s 108 JUNIOR CLASS The third-floor Dillon matadors. . . . Bill De Coursey is on the mound PAUL C. DEERY Indianapolis, Ind. JOHN H. DITWILLER Belle Harbor, N. Y. THOMAS E. DILLON Kenilworth, 111. ROBERT DONAHOE Sioux Falls, So. Dak. CHARLES H. DKCKR Dayton, Ohio DAVID W. DEVINS Minneapolis, Minn. JOSEPH H. DIMOND Detroit, Mich. JAMES DONLAN, JR. River Forest, 111. THOMAS F. DEGNAN Elizabeth, N. J. JOHN F. DEVLIN South Bend, Ind. JOHN F. DINGES Downers Grove, 111. JOHN C. DONOVAN Ringhamton, N. Y. Jon N J. DELKER Henderson, Ky. JAMES J. DICK Elizabeth, N. J. BR. CLAUDIUS, C.S.C. Pittsburgh, Pa. RAYMOND DONOVAN Hammond, Ind. EDSON J. DRAKE Philadelphia, N. Y. BKO. AQUINAS. C.S.C. Spooner, Wis. BRO. REINALD, C.S.C. Kulpmont, Pa. WALTER P. DRAKE Marion, Ohio BRO. ROLAND, C.S.C. Knoxville, Tenn. DANIEL F. DUGGAN Lynn, Mass. JESS F. DsLois Millinocket, Maine EDWARD DICKSON Crafton, Pa. J. P. DOLL. C.S.C. Perham, Minn. JAMES P. DOYLE Beardstown, 111. JAMES M. DUGGAN Monson, Mass. JOHN M. DENNEY Buffalo, N. Y. WM. F. DlLLHOEFER East Orange, N. J. ANTHONY DONADIO Baltimore, Md. JOSEPH D. DOYLE Winchendon, Mass. JAMES L. DUGGAN Durango, Colo. EDWARD DUNLAVY Akron, Ohio JAMES F. EAGAN Oak Park, 111. 109 Harry Zimmer sets up in the West Dining Hall CLASS of 1942 CHARLES W. EATON Youngstown, Ohio R. J. EICIIENLAUB Bexley, Ohio HARRY S. ERD Port Huron, Mich. JAMES J. FAYETTE Burlington, Vermont WILLIAM A. FISH Port Clinton, Ohio BR.THEODOSIUS, C.S.C. Holton, Kansas R. J. FLUSHELBERGER Columbus, Ind. ALBERT J. EVANS Sharon, Penna. JAMES P. FERRY Bethlehem, Penna. ' M. P. FITZGERALD Grand Rapids, Mich. JOSEPH J. FLYNN Chicago, 111. ROBERT J. GADEK Fords, N. J. LESTER D. FAJIEY South Bend, Ind. GERALD W. FEENEY South Bend, Ind. THOMAS FITZHARRIS New Rochelle, N. Y. WILLIAM M. FOSTER Auburn, N. Y. WM. J. GALLAGHER Medina, N. Y. THOMAS W. FALLON Flushing, N. Y. DONALD J. FIGEL Chicago, 111. JOSEPH FITZPATRICK Ellicottville, N. Y. FRANK R. Fox Indianapolis, Ind. JAMES J. GALT Shawneetown, 111. WILLIAM J. FALLON Buffalo, N. Y. JAMES H. FINN P.rookings, S, Dak. MARTIN FITZPATRICK Balboa Heights, C. Z. JAMES E. FRICK Glenside, Penna. JAMES W. GORDAN Columbus, Ohio RAYMOND H. EELI Iromvood, Mich. EDWARD EMMENEGGEK Monroe, Wis. WILLIAM J. FARRELL Bronx, N. Y. ROBERT F. FINNERAN Columbus, Ohio HARRY G. FLANAGAN Manhasset, N. Y. S. JOSEPH FRITTER Corpus Christi, Tex. SAM J. GARRO Dyersb ' g, Tenn. no JOHN J. GARVEY New Rochelle, N. Y. JOHN W. GILBERT Lawrenceburg, Ky. ANGEL GONZALES Dallas, Texas EMMET D. GRIFFIN Pittsburgh, Pa. VICTOR J, GULYASSEY Cleveland, Ohio ROBERT C. HAINES Newark, N. J. EDWARD H. HALLER Evansville, Ind. JOHN J. GAVIN Indianapolis, Ind. FRANK D. GILLIS Camp Hill, Pa. ANDREW J. GORKA Chicago, 111. JOHN A. GRIFFIN Chicago, 111. DONALD F. GUYETTE Fond du lac, Wis. CHARLES A. GEHRES Casper, Wyo. EDWARD J. GLASER Brookville, Ind. WILLIAM H. GRADY Holyoke, Mass. BRO. ALFRED, C.S.C. Chicago, 111. EDWARD F. HACKETT Detroit, Mich. RALPH F. GHERNA Bisbee, Ariz. PHILIP W. GLASSER Charleroi, Pa. STEPHEN GRALIKER Decatur, 111. EDWARD GRIESEDIECK St. Louis, Mo. JAMES R. HACKNER La Crosse, Wis. JOHN V. GIBBONS Philadelphia, Pa. G. C. GOBEL, C.S.C. Crofton, Nebr. DONALD R. GRANT Freeport, 111. EDWARD GERAGHTY Brooklyn, N. Y. ROBERT E. HAGAN Pittsburgh, Pa. FRANK C. GIBSON Freehold, N. J. EUGENE T. GOELLER Baltimore, Md. RICHARD D. GREEN Vincennes, Ind. JOHN F. GUILLAUME Jackson, Mich. GEORGE J. HAINES Binghamton, N. Y. JOHN C. HALLECK Bowling Green, Ohio NORMAN B. HALLEY Scottsbluff, Nebr. " Cafe Rouge " in the Pennsy Marion Mutton helps gridders Hargrave and Crimmins relax after the Army scare 111 WILLIAM J. HAMPF.L Mount Vernon, N. Y. JOHN F. HANIFIN WM. HAN FORD, C.S.C. Chicago, 111. GEORGE A. HANINGER Binghamton, N. Y. El Paso, Texas AUGUSTIN S. HARDART ROBERT R. HARGRAVE ROBERT HARRINGTON JAMES HART, C.S.C. JOHN C. HART JOHN F. HARTMAN Pelham, N. Y. Evansville, Ind. Hillsboro, N. H. Geneva, N. Y. Terra Haute, Ind. Hamburg , N. Y. LEE N. HASTINGS JEROME B. HAYES ROBERT E. HECHT WALTER J. HEEKIN ROBERT J. HEIL WM. W. HEIMBAUGH Rochester, N. Y. Fort Wayne, Ind. Racine, Wis. Cincinnati, Ohio Uhrichsville, Ohio Duluth, Minn. JEROME J. HEINDL JEROME F. HEINLEN BRO. JARETH, C.S.C. FRANCIS HENNESSY THOMAS HENNIGAN GEORGE P. HENRY Scappoose, Oregon Garrett, Ind. Alton, 111. Springfield, Ohio St. Louis, Mo. Chicago, 111. W. HlCKENS, C.S.C. LAWRENCE F. HICKEV WILLIAM M. HICKEY DANIEL HILTGARTNER JAMES J. HILL MICHAEL L. HINES Detroit, Mich. Brooklyn, N. Y. Chicago, 111. Chicago, 111. Superior, Wis. Kewanna, Ind. THOMAS M. UOBAN JOHN L. HOELSCHER DONALD J. HOGAN FREDRICK HOOVER THOMAS E. HORAK WILLIAM B. HORN South Bend, Ind. Eggertsville, N. Y. Chicago, 111. Mineral City, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio East Chicago, Ind. Commerce men Gavin and Courtney aren ' t used to the mental strain 112 r wr- , Lfc K f JUNIOR CLASS Pep Rally Drum Major Litizzette and Band enjoy Elmer ' s story, but McAllister must have heard it before BRO. ELMER, C.S.C. Indianapolis, Iiid. C. HOUSER, C.S.C. Youngstown, Ohio THOMAS E. HOYER South Bend, Ind. JOSEPH HRACHOUEC White River, S. D. EDWARD R. HUGHES Chicago, 111. REES L. HUGHES Chicago, 111. LEO M. HUMPHREY El Paso, Texas EUGENE F. HUNT Brooklyn, N. Y. E. J. HUNTER, C.S.C. Chicago, 111. EUGENE HUTMACHER Ouincy, III. ROBERT M. HUTTON Elgin, 111. J. J. HYLAND, C.S.C. Penn Yan, N. Y. CLARENCE IMBODEN Morrilton, Arkansas WALTER IVANCEVIC Midland, Pa. BRO. FISHER, C.S.C. Superior, Wis. BRO. AURELIUS, C.S.C. Milwaukee, Wis. GENE JAEGER Geneva, 111. ROBERT S. JOHNSON Troy, N. Y. THOMAS J. JOHNSON Freeland, Pa. DAVID C. JOHNSTON Fort Smith, Ark. JAMES J. JODEN South Bend, Ind. JOSEPH H. JUDITH Evansville, Ind. CHARLES E. KAISER Eau Claire, Wis. BYRON V. KANALEY Winnetka, 111. PAUL J. KASHMER La Porte, Ind. THOMAS KAUFFMAN Grosse Pointe, Mich. CHARLES KEARNEY Dixon, 111. THOMAS C. KEEGAN Chicago, 111. JOHN E. KEENAN Belvidere, 111. ROBERT L. KEIIOE Rochester, N. Y. ' M. L. KELLEHER Seneca Falls, N. Y. LAWRENCE J. KELLEY San Marino, Calif. PAUL W. KELLEY Syracuse, N. Y. MICHAEL D. KELLY Piper City, 111. 113 While Commerce men play . . . Engineers Hoelscher and Degnan la- bor over their Physics CLASS of 1942 WILLIAM P. KELLY South Orange, N. J. RICHARD J. KERN THOMAS B. KENEDY New Rochelle, N. Y. EDWARD R. KERWIN Fort Madison, Iowa Detroit, Mich. WILLIAM KEYES FRANCIS E. KEINER JOHN K. KILBANE JERRY J. KILLIGREW CHARLES J. KIRBY KENETH W. KIRBY Shaker Heights, Ohio Rocky City, Ohio Detroit, Mich. Hobart, Ind. Great Neck, L. I., N.Y. Portland, Oregon EDWARD KIRCHMAN RICHARD M. KLAER JOHN A. KLEES PAUL KNOWLES JOHN R. KOESTER BRO. FRANCIS, C.S.C. Bay City, Mich. Mishawaka, Ind. Chicago, 111. Battle Creek, Mich. Moberly, Mo. Gilman, Wis. GEORGE C. KOPP DAYTON T. KORT JOHN C. KRAJNIAK H. E. KUHNS, C.S.C. RICHARD J. LAJOIE MAURICE FLANDERS Kansas City, Mo. W. Palm Beach, Fla. Detroit, Mich. Canton, Ohio Worcester, Mass. Casper, Wyoming JOSEPH M. LANE LEO A. LANIGAN LYLE J. LATENDRESSE A. J. LAUCK, C.S.C. JOHN E. LAWLER JAMES J. LEAHY Long Island City, N. Y. Chicago, 111. Marion, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Baker, Mon. Park Falls, Wis. A. LE BRETON, C.S.C. JAMES W. LEISING RICHARD E. LENHARD PAUL B. LILLIS URBAN E. LINK STANLEY LITIZZETTE Calumet City, 111. Buffalo, N. Y. Mishawaka, Ind. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Greensburg, Ind. Helper, Utah 114 PHILIP A. LOES Detroit, Mich. DOMINICK LoGlUDICE Brooklyn, N. Y. CHARLES B. LOHR Dallas, Texas ROBERT R. LONGPRE Pontiac, Mich. FELIX J. LOWNIK Chicago, 111. PHILIP J. LUCIER Warsaw, Ind. JOHN L. LUTHRINGER Petersburg, 111. BRO. BRIAN, C.S.C. Loretto, Ky. ROBERT W. LYSAGHT Blue Springs, Mo. JOHN B. MASS, JR. Grosse Pointe, Mich. DOUGLAS MACDONALD Glendale, Cat. H. T. MAC DONALD W. Lafayette, Ind. CHARLES MACFARLANE San Antonio, Texas ARCHIBALD MAC LEOD Gloucester, Mass. BRO. BERTRAM, C.S.C. Nova Scotia, Canada WILLIAM B. MADDEN Lake Placid, N. Y. ROBERT C. MADDOCK Santa Ana, Calif. JOHN P. MAGUIRE Attleboro, Mass. RODERICK MAGUIRE Canton, 111. JOHN J. MAHON Cleveland, Ohio Louis C. MAJERUS Dubuque, Iowa HUGH A. MALLON Curwensville, Pa. JOHN R. MALONE Toledo, Ohio H. E. MALONE, C.S.C. Cranston, R. I. ROBERT E. MALONE Canton, Ohio WILLIAM E. MANGAN Glen Ferris, West Va. EDWARD MANGELSDORF Webster Groves, Mo. BERNARD O. MARBACH White Plains, N. Y. JOHN F. MORIARTY Cleveland Hgts, Ohio QUENTIN MARSHALL Kansas City, Mo. DONALD J. MARTIN Toledo, Ohio RALPH F. MARTINI Floral Pk.,L. I. ,N.Y. LEONARD MASTERSON Chicago, 111. RICHARD MATLAVISH Christopher, 111. " Rock " bound. . . . Doug Macdon- ald, Bill McGrath, Jim Armitage, and Jack Bergen head across the lake 115 JOSEPH A. MATSON Bolivar, N. Y. . RICHARD H. MAY Portland, Oregon WILLIAM McAuLiFFE Oak Park, 111. HORACE MCDONNELL Tulsa, Oklahoma WILLIAM McGRATii Lawrence, L. I., N. Y. BERNARD C. McKAY Indianapolis, Ind. DANIEL J. MCNAMARA Chicago, 111. JOHN F. McCABE West Chicago, III. JAMES F. MCFADDEN Whiting, Ind. ALBERT P. McGuiRE Clarksburg, W. Va. COE A. McKENNA Portland, Oregon CHARLES E. MCNEIL Midland, Pa. NEIL MCCARTY Kaukauna, Wis. ROBERT MCFARLAND Oklahoma City, Okla. COLEMAN MctiUIRE Indianapolis, Ind. EDWARD A. McLooNE Santa Monica, Calif. JAMES F. McNuLTY Chicago, III. ROBERT McCoRMicn Amityville, N. Y. DONALD McGiNLEY Ogallala, Nebraska RICHARD E. McHucn Manhattan, 111. C. L. MCMAHON, JR. Tulsa, Okla. JAMES F. McVAY Bradford, Pa. WALTER P. McCouRT Akron, Ohio MARTIN J. McGowAN Appletoii, Minn. ARNOLD MC!NERNY South Bend, Ind. M. MCMAHON, C.S.C. Howard Beach, N. Y. FRANK J. MEEHAN Newton, Mass. ROBERT MATTHEWS South Orange, N. J. ROBERT L. MAYOTTE Jackson, Mich. GERALD MC!)ERMOTT Akron, Ohio DONALD MCGRATH St. Joseph, Mich. JAMES E. MC!NTYRE Meadville, Pa. WALTER J. MCXALLY Jersey City, N. J. WILLIAM E. MEIER Faulkton, S. Dak. Weekly search Joe Doyle hunts for the Winchcndcn, Mass., Courier 116 JUNIOR CLASS Football Sunday in the Caf. Emmett Wright looks domestic at far left. Fred Hoover strides past McNally, McVay. and Hogan CLEO E. MELCIIER Wichita, Kansas FRED L. MEYERS Hamilton, Ohio MATTHEW J. MILLER Chicago, 111. WILLIAM R. MILLER Chicago, 111. ROBERT L. MILLER Indianapolis, Ind. THOMAS E. MILLS South Bend, Ind. WALTER J. MINDER Wooster, Ohio WILLIAM J. MINGES South Bend, Ind, OTTO B. MOLIDOR Libertyville, III. EDWARD J. MONAHAN Jersey City, N. J. NORBERT F. MOORE Bolivar, N. Y. EMMETT A. MORAN Chicago, 111. J. DONALD MORAN Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y. JOHN F. MORRIS Mountain Lakes, N. J. WILLIAM F. MORROW Louisville, Ky. PETER V. MOULDER Evanston, 111. ROBERT S. MULLANEY Bedford Village, N. Y FRANK V. MURPHY Marion, Ohio J. F. MURPHY, C.S.C. Jerseyville, 111. PAUL V. MURPHY Metuchen, N. J. RICHARD C. MURPHY Forest Hill, L. I. ,N.Y. WILLIAM J. MURPHY Chicago, 111. ROY E. MURRAY Butte, Montana THOMAS D. NASH Chicago, 111. CHARLES F. NELSON Plymouth, Ind. PAUL E, NEVILLE Ware, Mass. JULIAN S. NICHOL Paducah, Ky. E. ROBERT NIGRO Kansas City, Mo. HERBERT G. NILLES Fargo, North Dakota J. WADE NODA St. Augustine, Fla. JOHN H. NOLAN Chillicothe, Ohio JOSEPH E. NUGENT Chicago, 111. DONALD F. O ' BRIEN Tulsa, Okla. E. LEIGHTON O ' BRIEN Scarsdale, N. Y. 117 The Company ' s wise to that pipe trick, Charley; better use a nickel CLASS of 1942 JAMES J. O ' BRIEN Bronx, N. Y. J. Q. O ' CONNELL Chicago, 111. FRAN K E. O ' Down Oak Park, 111. WILLIAM R. OLSON Spokane, Wash. MURRAY J. O ' TooLE North Creek, N. Y. PAUL E. PATTEN Canton, N T . Y. DONAL C. PETERSEN Escanaba, Mich. WILLIAM E. OEHLER Eden, N. Y. PAUL K. O ' MALLEY Kaiikakee, 111. RICHARD K. OWENS Indianapolis, Ind. F. H. PAULMANN, JR. New Rochelle, N. Y. GEORGE J. PFLANZ Des Moines, Iowa ROBERT W. O ' HARA Chicago, 111. JAMES J. O ' NEAL Saint Louis, Mo. GILBERT R. PACKER Dover, N ' . J. Louis P. PECK Montpelier, Vt. CARROLL P. PITKIN Montpelier, Vt. ROBERT E. O ' HAYER New Rochelle, N. Y. RICHARD J. O ' NEILL South Bend, Ind. E. JOSEPH PALMER Phoenix, Ariz. NICK F. PEPELNJAK Virginia, Minn. FRANCIS J. PLATT Johnstown, Pa. EDWARD F. O ' KANE Great Neck, L. I. ,N.Y. MARTIN G. O ' REILLY Chicago, 111. EMANUEL PANCHERI Quinnesec, Mich. RAMIRO L. PEREZ Cardenas, Cuba WILLIAM R. PLATT Chicago, 111. JOHN F. O ' CONNELL Geneva, 111. JAMES O ' DoNOHOE Grand Rapids, Mich. JAMES O ' LAUGHLIN Washington, D. C. GERALD C. OROSZ South Bend, Ind. RAYMOND PANCHERI Quinnesec, Mich. JOHN T. PETERS Schuylerville, N. Y. ALBERT A. PLOTKIN South Bend, Ind. 118 G. POCKSHOTT, C.S.C. I.aporte, Ind. JOSEPH M. PROKOP Cleveland, Ohio JOHN J. REARDON liinghamton, N. Y. THOMAS J. REILLY Dixon. III. JOHN J. RIVAIT Montpelier, Vt. KENNETH ROHVANS Kmswortli, Pa. UGO D. Rossi San Diego, Calif. FRANCIS J. POLLNOW Clayton, Md. JAMES F. PURCELL Jordan, Mont. WILLIAM O. REGAN Wharton, N. J. JAMES J. RICE Reedsburg, Wis. CLAIR M. RIVELY Altoona, Pa. ARTHUR W. POPE Chicago, 111. FRANCI S B. QUINN Indianapolis, Ind. J. Y. REJIAGE, C.S.C. New Orleans, La. FLOYD F. RICHARDS Farmington, N. H. DANIEL C. ROACH HevinKton, Iowa JOSEPH POSTUPACK McAdoo, Pa. ROBERT H. RAAF St. Clair, Mo. J. M. REICHENSTEIN Dallas, Texas PHILLIP RICHARDS Alpena, Mich. JOHN O. ROBINSON Rellaire, Ohio THOMAS V. POWERS Enid, Okla. GERARD J. RABBETT College Point, N. Y. EDWARD P. REIDY Lorain, Ohio A. A. RINELLA JR. Schenectady, N. Y. JOSE R. RODRIGUEZ Miramar, Puerto Rico JAMES L. PRINDIBLE Horseheads, N. Y. JOSEPH H. RAGOLIA Trenton, N. J. JOHN A. REILLY Dorchester, Mass. JOHN C. RINGLER North Creek, N. Y. JOSEPH P. ROGERS Rockaway Beach, N. Y. JOSEPH A. RORICK Oneonta, N. Y. THOMAS R. ROURKE New Haven, Conn. The higher learning in Howard Hall 119 RAYMOND F. ROWAN Charleston, W. Va. RAYMOND L. ROY Oak Park, 111. G. M. RUDOLPH, JR. Crafton, Pa. MELVILLE S. RUMMEL Jersey City, N. J. RICHARD V. RUPPE Hancock, Mich. DANIEL M. RYAN East St. Louis, 111. EDWARD C. RYAN Hivving, Minn. GEORGE E. SAXON Memphis, Tenn WILLIAM E. SCANLAN LaCrosse, Wis. J. J. SCIGLIANO Waterbury, Conn. JOHN A. SCHERER St. Louis, Mo. WILLIAM J. SCHICKEL Ithaca, N. Y. CHARLES S. SCHIECK Sunnyside, N. Y. GEORGE R. SCHIEWE Chicago, 111. Louis SCHIRM Burbank, Calif. THOMAS H. SCHMIDT Lakeland, Fla. BRO. ELWIN, C.S.C. Milwaukee, Wis. EARL C. SCHRADER Pleasantville, N. Y. GERHARD J. SCHROER Kansas City, Mo. E. J. SCHUMAKER Milwaukee, Wis. P. J. SCULLION, C.S.C. Chicago, 111. FRANCIS N. SELLERS South Bend, Ind. JOSEPH A. SEUFFERT Newark, N. J. JOHN A. SHEEDY Indianapolis, Ind. KENNETH J. SHEEDY Eggertsville, N. Y. JOSEPH M. SHIELDS Pelham Manor, N. Y. VINCENT R. SHIELY St. Paul, Minn. CHARLES A. SHIRK South Bend, Ind. D. R. SHOUVLIN, JR. Springfield, Ohio ROBERT J. SIBILSKY Flint, Mich. ROBERT J. SINON Ottawa, 111. ELDON P. SLICK Ealkerton, Ind. BRO. BLASIUS, C.S.C. Detroit, Mich. GEORGE E. SOBER Hammond, Ind. Herky, Brutz, and Juzwik found the cactus tougher than Southern Cal 120 JUNIOR CLASS That ' s why Charley wants more money, Mr. Clapham .mmmmmam A. H. SOMERS W. S. SPANGLER JOSEPH C SPOHR I HMWMHI JOHN H. STAUBER ROBERT P. STEELE mmm m. m KMt F. E. STENSTROM Clarksdale, Miss. Britt, Iowa Springfield, Ohio Marshfield, Wis. Chicago, 111. Lewiston, Idaho PETER W. STEWART HARRY E. STORCK G. S. STRATIGOS ROBERT M. STRODE W. C. STURBITTS THOMAS J. SUELZER South Bend, Ind. Baltimore, Md. South Bend, Ind. Junction City, Ohio Washington, D. C. Fort Wayne, Ind. E. J. SULLIVAN JOSEPH R. SULLIVAN GEORGE L. SUPPLITT JESSE O. SUTHERLAND PAUL J. TAFEL THOMAS W. TEARNEY Trenton, N. J. Sheffield, 111. Riverside, 111. Colorado Springs, Col. Louisville, Ky. Chicago, 111. E. S. THAYER, C.S.C. A. I. THOMAS, C.S.C. F. P. THOMPSON ROBERT F. TIM MEL CHARLES A. TOBIN WILLIAM M. TOBIN Charlestown, Mass. Newton, Mass. Owego, N. Y. Oconomowoc, Wis. Melrose, Mass. New York, N. Y. JOHN R. TODD J. D. TOUSIGNANT JAMES H. TRACEY JOHN E. TREACY FRED A. TRENKLE LEO V. TURGEON Rushville, Ind. Ontonagan, Mich. Belle Harbor, N. Y. Chicago, 111. Altoona, Pa. Topeka, Kansas GEORGE A. UHL ROBERT O. UHL New Washington, O. South Bend, Ind. JOSEPH A. UHRING FRANCIS A. VEIT Jeannette, Pa. Grand Rapids, Mich. 121 John Guillaume takes one of Ted MacDonald ' s " fast ones " off the back wall in the Memorial CLASS of 1942 JAMES J. VERDE Brooklyn, N. Y. JOSEPH V. VOLLMER Indianapolis, Intl. THOMAS J. WALKER New York, N. Y. GORDON R. WILCOX South Bend, Ind. ROBERT E. WRIGHT Chicago, 111. JOHN A. ZEINDLER Albion, Mich. THOMAS A. WALSH Omaha, Nebr. B. A. WASILEWSKI J. L. WATHEN, C.S.C. Nanticoke, Pa. Louisville, Ky. G. L. WESTENBERGER RICHARD D. WILLEMIN WILLIAM L. WILSON Springfield, 111. South Bend, Ind. Port Huron, Mich. JOHN M. WUERTZ WILLIAM J. YAEGER GEORGE E. YORK Chicago, 111. Wheeling, W. Va. Schenectady, N. Y. G. A. ZIMMERMAN Avonmore, Pa. A. ZIMMERMAN, C.S.C. ERNEST E. ZIMMER Hammond, Ind. Cincinnati, Ohio E. M. WEINFURTNER Shaker Heights, Ohio BERNARD P. WOJCIK Elizabeth, N. J. ROGER W. YOUNG Providence, R. I. HAROLD E, ZIMMER Rochester, N. Y. W. C. VOGLEWEDE Decatur, Ind. CORNELIUS J. WADE Locust Valley, N. Y. S. A. WESOLOWSKI Shirley, Mass. LEONARD H. WOLFE Paris, 111. ANTHONY F. ZAGAME Brooklyn, N. Y. FRED SHORT Wayne, Pa. 122 Rev. John Lynch, C.S.C. Rev. William Craddick, C.S.C. Assistant Prefect Rev. Paul Beichner, C.S.C. Assistant Prefect m 1 The ..-ijiSJ .,. 2 __ ( o pastors plus those of- Heart Church ' , ' rK)v nas -lenrei%d autumn Missions? They. ! are-rej Holy Eucharist in- the p.iHoti| ' at the morning, visit side " ' Religious Bulletin, which . ' is 5flii day and mailed to thousand ' s f ed ibs 1ELIGION - ' ;. " . ' ' ' ; etilsi-with the duties c sermons in Sacred )tionA, pp tan. dl J ' d ' s, ' and the early j$ ' - ' - ' . ' ' ' ' ' ' - . , ' .ri-Zfci ' ! ' ' ' ' " ' " - pnf c s jrs . ' ft . . ' many -students, distribute the ' Cavaniutth ,Ma!l chapels until 10:00 in a KSSft 1 5 . " L Hospital and publish the residence hall doors every ' . a TOiT b ' : Bob Courtney presses the buzzer at the Howard Hall chapel, summoning Father Craddick from his office. Confessions are heard and Communion distributed every morning until 9:00; confessions are heard again after night prayer in the evening Sophomore Class Officers: Bud Dudley, Tom Miller, Charlie Butler, and Bob Owens Morrissey . . . Gold-Coast setting for Sophomore life , Jerry, the mailman, With letters from the " wife " Proud of its paneled lobby and fireplace . . . Swing records and pipes . . . And nightly parades to the caf . . . The Subway A. C. with " A " Squad in power . . . Five flights up is the post-grads ' tower . . . This is the hall Where Discipline holds sway Father " Snow-white " is on second, Topped by Literary Endeavor . . . Morrissey . . . With bull-sessions at the drop of a Camels-hair cap Sleep-ins and " Bookworms " and an afternoon nap. Rev. John. M. Dupuis, C.S.C., Rector UPPER LEFT, First Row : Bosak, McClure, Melton, Reilly. Regan, Ono frio, Lennertz, Sixsniith, Golden, Engler, W. Clemens, Johnson, Schiltz Durbin, L. Smith, Kersten. Second Row: Cooney, Sprague, Clark, Kaiser Behr, Muellman, Kellerman, Pfaller, Raff, Solon, Doucette, Daniels Wilherding, Corrigan, Fearon, Pyritz, Tracey. Third Row: Blackmore Shinners, Blatz, Hillehrand, Milliman, L. Ryan, Slattery, Duffy, Byrne Jones, Cassberg, Sweeney, Reis, Potter, Degnan, Carrico. LOWER LEFT, First Row : Klein, Connelly, Shortsleeve, Hunter, Harberl Heltzel, McCaughey, Roney, Shea, McGovern, Wiechman, Maccani Second Row: Gore, Ford, O ' Br ien, Murnane, Bradley, McCafferty G. Fitch, Cosgrove, Goeken, Kelsy, Miller, Moran, Murray, Martel Maloney, Spina. Third Row: Walsh, O ' Donnell, Welch, Dvorak R. Padesky, C. Padesky, Gerry, C. Murphy, Quinlan, Keller, Currier Mancini, Wiggens, Dorr, Morrow, Grogan, Oliver, Scherer. Fourtl Row: LeMense, Rihm, Baader, Sweeney, Herlihy, Comerford, O ' Connell Sturm, R. Cummings, Newhafer, Gainer, Costello, Doyle, Murphy Kresock, Gilroy, Callahan. UPPER RIGHT, First Row : McKim, D. Fitch, King, Steropoli, Steltmann, McLaughlin, Marlow, Bebeau, Hendrik, Duggan, Maher, Puffer, Ford, Robison, McGowan, McElrov. Second Row: Moorhead, Winters, Stall, Campagna, E. Cummings, Geary, B. O ' Connor, G. Smith, Yavorsky, Burns, Sullivan, Baumgartner, Hiegel, Powers Fahey, Dooling. Third Row: F. Christman, W. Christman, Kane, Gibbons, Carroll, Tallett, Molloy, Coffey, Chudzinski, Mannion, Harrigan, Quinn, Dunne, Reale. LOWER RIGHT, First Row : Valetich, Murray, Calarco, Herbert, Fisher, Doran, Haas, Schoonhoven, Palenchar, Gilligan, Bernard, Dunlavy, Cedarwall, J. Ryan. Second Row: Kinney, Helland, J. Clemens, Atkins, O ' Reilly, Overmeyer, Kelly, Collins, G. O ' Connor, D. Smith. Miller, McDowell, Hoth. Third Row: Englehart, Ferguson, Keush, Rademaker, Bower, McBride, Maher, Perkins, Davis, Burke, McManus, McSweeny, Bonyai. Brownson Hall . . . Little boys tittering And making faces behind Brother ' s back Where Freshmen find out What Notre Dame is all about . . . Where a loud whisper Sounds like a shout Curtains make for sleeping rooms But snores and whispers Brownson Locker Room: Looks like the start of the famous beer-hall putsch Disturb the topibs The backbone of No They say . . . Where cords and Are the order of the day Across the way from Carroll, its brother Brownson Hall There ' ll never be another. N Brother Patrick Cain, C.S.C., Rector UPPER, First Row: Murray, Lanahan, Kisgen, Scott, Collins, Dillon, Hanrahan, Beck, Vincent, Hubbard, Donegan, Naegele. Second Row: Loes, Troy, Mercer, Slater, Stahl, Ross, Spencer, Liljestrom, Nowicki, Reynolds, McNicol, Murphy. Third Row: Gulyassy, Barry, Molter, Walsh, Marline, Dunlay, Dewes, Lewis, Gilhooly, Commisa, Mahon, Ricker. CENTER, First Row: Murphy, Herrington, Drinkard, Roeser, Maloney, Byrne, Lewis, Allard, Dempsey, Liljestrom, Carson, Strang, Binet. Second Row: Tierney, Francken, Patterson, Donovan, Foote, McDer- mott, Simons, Klosky, Denny, McKnight, Romito, Brydges, Lower, Flynn. Third Row: Maschke, Weber, Bell, Renner, Haley, Goosen, Waldeck, Kralovec, Ricker, Mara, Kearns, Solze, Sclafani, Walsh, Mulloy, Cahill. LOWER, First Row: Ferrante, Brinck, Masterson, Bruce, Silha, Atwater, Borkowski, Cooney, Fox, Haller, Thompson, Samuels, Trottier. Second Row: Burke, Scully, Ferrare, Gilhooly, Commisa, Mahon, Hofstetter, Donahue, Pyne, McCafferty, Rogers, Kelly, Newman, Cordes. Third Row: Haley, McDowell, Kopshever, Ryan, Sochalski, Papa, Kyle, Villa- rosa, Hauser, Allard, Kane, Weigel, Kiely, Henney. 127 Badin on the bog. It reaches back to the days of old Notre Dame A self sufficient world. Undermined by Brother Bookstores swindles and Barber Bills Here the Laundry shows its results Ten to eight under Badin ' s porch In brown-wrapped packages . . . Humble home of Soph Grid Great Proud of its oozy quagmire lawn Badin .... Fresh white porch on dingy grey Mellowed interior dark by day Touch-football games in full sway. Rev. Bernard L. McAvoy, C.S.C., Rector UPPER, First Row: Croebner, Kiordan, Koescli, SpaKiuiolo, Jirinjac, Green, Hedges, Regan, Hoffman, Pagan. Second Row: Murray, Tron, Heiser, Coco, Andres, Morrison, Melloy, Baker, Tibergien, Fisher, Madden, liuono. Third Row: Baddour, Cotter, Barret, Quinn, Degen- hart, De Vries. Frank Kelly, Flannery. House, Fehlig, McCallister. CENTER, First A ' otiv Leahy, Soleau, Caracciolo, Gardner, Robles, Cap- pello, Florence, Lonergan, Scully, James Kelly, McCullion. Second Row: Russel, Schwarzbach, Crollard, Me Padden, Biittner, McGoldrick, Tierney, Fogarty, Jacob, O ' Toole, O ' Connor, Dreier, Guiney, Brooks. Third Row: Coppin, Chabot, Hibbard, Metzger, Menard, Olvany, Mc- Nulty, Pesavento, Courtney, Rice, Klyn, Dudley, Finnigan, Grant. Stewart. LOWER, First Row: Kotz, Girard, Hillis, Magnella, Adams, Ford, Mitchell, Hubbard, J. Whelan. Second Row: Michel, Vicars, Shea, Geiger, Palman, XVood, Cunningham, Martin, Sandom. Third Row: Conley, Rath, Randolph, McQuiston. Grogan, Perko, McQuaid, Mc- Mahon, McDermott, Cullen. Warm sunshine and soft shade . . . the new quadrangle from Lyons ' classic arch Lyons Hall Still living on the fame of its arch Where the bulletin board is studded With gems of wisdom . . . And Cartoons. Its men request Run Rabbit Run . . The year before the same was done . . . It boasts . . . A sub and private tennis courts And hot dogs shaving in their shorts . Just around the corner from the " Rock " Its " Caf Set " leaves at nine o ' clock. I ' Rev. Thomas A. Kelly, C.S.C., Rector UPPER LEFT, First Rou ' : Treacy, MiMIowan, X. Abood, R. Callan, M. (Jans Hilkert, V. Johnson, Waeldner, Richards, 1 ' ennett, Zuehlke, Stuhldreher Second Row : Rowbottom, McNamara, Abaldo. White, Laport, Dinn Stiens, F. Sendek, Kunkel, Tracy. Third Row: WaLsh, Zitnik, Holland Riley, Shea, Kelsey, E. Smith, O ' Leary, Gallagher, Pachin, Miller I jongenfeld, 1 )uquette. UPPER RIGHT, First Row : O ' Krien, Volherding, Myers, O ' Xeil, Midden- dorf, Kurtz, Lewis, Koyle, Walsh, O ' Malley, Pelton. Second how: Trilling, Masters, J. Murjihy, Hillenbrand, Hays, Carberry, Hresette, Toland, O ' Coniiell, Itrennan, (Jans. Third Row: Owens, W. Sullivan, Ensner, Carabasi, (Iriffin, Keenan, H. Keeker, Warnick, Reberdy, Edwards, Wade. LOWER LEFT, First Kou ' : R. Murray, Stewart, Corgan, Frye, C. John- son, Marcin, Keenan, Deibel, (iillette, J. Keeker, Montz, Raymond, KlaLk- hurst. Second Row: N ' enno, lilotner, Schoen, McCarthy, Hunt, Illake, Norris, Hrady, Hickey, Rolfs, Flynn, La Joie. Third Row: Mnench, Steeb, Wahl, Ka en, Kane, 1 ' etersen, Nicholson, Wiethoff, Rohrer, lirownini-. Sihilsky, 1!. Rogers, Wind f elder, Ungashick. LOWER RIGHT, First Row : Kirkpatrick, Ramsour, Lies, F. Kelly, Mastrota, Maloney, Lambert, W. Sherer, J. Sherer, Ebrier. Second Row: Kirby, I isch, Kasper, Hpurke, Kempf, Hallein, O ' Connor, McMahon, Price, Tim merman. Third Row: Stuart, Doerr, Hackner, Hayes, Hasty, R. Smith, O ' Mealia, 11, Sullivan, J. Murray, (lempel, l ore. Father Donnell stops in at one of Cavanaugh ' s famous smokers Cavanaugh . . . luxurious home of fortunate Frosh . . . Built in Irish " T " formation . . . It has a private radio station . . . One hears " the patter of baby feet " . . . Mixed with records of Krupa ' s beat Traditional stronghold of " Frosh politico " . . . A " rec room " Where " rec " is pool and piano . . . Near to the Huddle, the Quad, and Gym, An answer to every Freshman ' s whim . . . Except for the cold walks for eats, Offset by head st arts to theatre seats. Cavanaugh Hall . . . Its rule is contested . . . By Zahm and Breen Phillips . . . And yet is not bested. nffl nm n UPPER LEFT, First Row: Clemens, Miller, Koch, Rumely, De Manbey, O ' Leary, Lawler, Klein, Manning, Connelly, DeSimon, McDonald, Palmer, Second Row: Honda, O ' Hara, Walters, Hartigan, O ' Malley, Duffy, Wendt, Duncan, Kieweger, Foley, Dexter, Baribeau. Third Row: Cal- laghan, Rice, Quinn, Johnston, Ghiglieri, McGuire, Trimzorn, Nilles, Kearney, G. Funk, Eusterman, Padesky, F. Funk, Swan. UPPER RIGHT, First Row: Ostermeyer, White, DeUomana, Hooley, Nolan, Klee, O ' Connell, Considine, Fitzpatrick, Dewes, Unverzagt, Henne- berger, Shelly, Leary, Shields, Deiss, McCarty, Neufeld, Kiernan. Second Row: Sullivan, McKelvy, Gibbons, Waterbury, Duffy, McHugh, Sko- fronck, Dohr, Witte, Pessemier, Pear sail, Han nan, Tasis, Costello, O ' Rourke, Neher, Condon, Mammina. Third Row: Andres, Hallig ' an, Higgio, Flyke, Clark, Greene, Rolfs, McGrath, O ' Hara, Keelan, Rigney, Tomek, Carroll, Ganey, Me Dermott, Davis, Rauchman. LOWER LEFT, First Row : Clark, Versen, Cronin, Gowan, Zotter. Second Row: Mora, Martina, Mueller, Healy, Donahue, Tully, Reynolds, Pfiff- ner, Richards, Galvin, Sparks, Schott, Tolson, Clark, Crahan, Renze, Brunetti. Third Row: Lawless, Fitzgerald, Witous, Kroth, Kimmel, Baynes, Alexander, Sullivan, Bracken, Utz, Altendorf, Caputi, Heagney, Taaffe, Lanigan, Williams, Hussey. Fourth Row: Rogers, Webber, lieyerle, Crapo, Rogers, Farrnar, McDonald, Anton, .Wohlhorn, Kinney, Reese, Martin, Van de Kamp, Murphy, Brinkman, O ' Reilly, Sylvester. LOWER RIGHT, First Row: Brown, Desmond, McParland, Quirk, Kelly, Pierce, Sadowski, Pelaez, Feeney, Barton. Second Row: Foester, Gwinn, O ' Loughlin, Reardon, Segerson, Gietzen, Lindley, Carlin, Alexander, Meli, Daly. Third Row: Murphy, Van de Kamp, McKenny, Arnhold, Chrisovergis, Fredericks, McKelvy, M. Sullivan, Smith, J. Sullivan, McCabe. Rev. Joseph Muckenthaler, C.S.C., Rector 133 Rev. George Holderifh, C.S.C., Rector UPPER LEFT, Ffrji Row: Bajdik, K. McCabe, ' illiam McMahon, Hodic, Clarke, Wahl, Sentz. 5 rond Row: W. Kelly, J. O ' Brien, V. Learcy. Nunnink, Wines, Finn, Finneran, J. Veeneman, McCready, Burke. Third Row: Gregory, Borgess, Jennings, P. Holzberger, T. Kane, Sharp, R. Londergan, Van Benten, Romeo, Conaty. UPPER RIGHT, First Row: Constantine, Hamilton, J. Bishop, Murphy, Talbot, Gibbons, Caffery, De Mots. Second Row: Haley, Weitzel, Evans, T. Mangan, Clarke, Kempf, Bright, Schoo, Boldrick, Fitzgerald, Hupf. Third Row: Goebeler, Kilbride, Kohl, Hagen, Welch, Allen, Munecas, O ' Hora, Lahout, Hughes, Boetto, Birren, Hogue. Fourth Row: Burke, Bertelli, Snyder, Mayotte, Hammond, Curtin, Downey, Butler, Johnson, Tomcik, Amato. LOWER LEFT, First Row: Del Vecchio, Howard, Monahan, (I. Trinkley, Cowley, J. McCabe, Weher, C. Kaegler. Second Row: Leon, Hansberry, Moran, Zupko, Patrucco, J. Wolff, Pilawski, Henderson, McGuire, Crowley, Wolfe. Third Row: J. Bishop, Dee, Groves, Gschwend, Zink, Rourke, Colligan, Loescher, Halpin, Brown, J. Wolff, T. O ' Con nor, Leahy, Schmitz, Lafferty. Fourth Row: Dorais, Wilberding, Worl, R. Gallagher, Ronan, O ' Connor, Walsh, Nickson, Kuhn, McCool, Faught, Roohan, Cheney, Donati, Scheuch, O ' Hara, Hruby, Burns, Boss. LOWER RIGHT, First Row : Vander Wegen, M. O ' Brien, Mac Devitt, Hos- bein, Mahoney, Jones, Hackman, Andersen, Carney, J. Kelley, Milford. Second Row: Holtcl. C. Urrwela, Saxon, C. Koegler, Guldan, Benning. Trotter, P. Yoklavich, H. Lavery, E. Gallagher, Komp. Third Row: Schmid, M. Zorovich, Rousseve. F. Sanfilippo, McDowell, T. Bremer, G. Sullivan, Lally, Brennan, Schexnayder. 134 Walking a mile for the proverbial camel . . . piping hot a la Dining Hall LIPS Breen Phillips . . . Testing ground for Freshman schemes A baby brother . . . Learning things fast Losing its lustre Gaining in caste. Promoters Utopia . . . Where swing fiends and bridge bugs Get in your hair . . . And the A. A. line starts " Way out there " Where a " Pink-Slip ' s " no cause for glee This kinds not classed as lingerie. Breen-Phillips . . . Fresh as its members. Bright as its name Newest feature of old Notre Dame. Oh come now, Clarence, look at the birdie " Zahm . . . home of Zahmbies and intellectuals They say: Always let the " children " have their way . . . Lazy siestas on the lawn, The bleat of a saxophone . . . freshman " Corn " Skating on St. Joe ' s in the rear, Dreams of salami, pretzels und beer . . . Getting used to a personal maid . . . CookiesJ.rfon If you live ' Zahm ... Bridge and pingpSng, Perhaps a date A stroll past Cavanaugh To the Huddle at eight. UPPER LEFT, First Row : Cronin, Johnson, Gottschalk, Boddeii, Landgren, Constanttn, Lane, Reedy, McSweeney, Rud, McElroy, Gallagher. Second Row: R. Sullivan, Rosanelli, Wing, Stead, McKenna, Castle, D. Casey, D. McLaughlin, R. Casey, Kiley, Yates, McGee, Ougan, Doherty. Third Row: Delisi, J. Kelley, Michels, Stechschulte, O ' Neill, Cody, Byrnes, Seuffert, Roney, J. O ' Ronrke, Puchner, Moyer. UPPER RIGHT, First Row : J. Whelan, Homan, Purtell, R. Hogan, Second Row: Dunigan, Dehner, S. Slevin, Hoffman, G. Slevin, Frierott, Sewell, Ilarb, Giordano, Woelfle, Thumm, J. O ' Rourke, S. O ' Rourke, Benton, J. Riley, Pechulis. Third Row: V. Schroeder, Strauss, Wetzel, Ward, Cashman, Steiner, Schaefer, Rempe, Anderson, Vignola, Funsch, Me- (iill, J. Brennan, Von Hoene, Van Dyke, Fourth Row: Keefer, Swoyer, Carpenter, Conger, Schumacher, Clifford, J. Meagher, Herlihy, Metzler, Doermer, ' atters, Waldron, May, M. Quinn, R. Miller, Moty LOWER LEFT, First Row : Garrigan, Carroon, M. McGrath, Pons, Ford, Gitts, Steffes, Kohl, Vogel, Berres, Coorlas, Raley, Scully, Romano, Adam. Second Row: Payne, Pratt, Toole, Zoilo, Macdonnel, Morris, Tsuruoka, Bennett, Kraft, Moran, Hurley, Rapp, Fagan, Burns, Kirby, Platt, Quinlan. Third Row: E. Meagher, Schwind, E. Kelly, Dinnen, Freund, Cummings, Kenny, Derrick, Nowak, Finucane, Hinkson, Coo- gan, Dacey, Fisher, Costello, Olzewski, Gaffney, LOWER RIGHT, First Row: McDonough, Weil, Bariscillo, Mooney, Dana- her, Ortiz, Me Daniel, Baumgartner, Hassett, Nugent. Second Row: Wleklinski, Mlynarski, Forster, Ahearn, Brady, Schneider, Malloy. Schultes, Parada, Flores. Third Row: Shell worth, Carroll, Fuetter, Heilly, Thometz, O ' Connell, Xichois, Hegner, Ellefsen, McCall, Me- Kahan. Rev. John J. Burke, C.S.C., Rector 137 Dusting off the books for the annual Dome picture i s ft i ' L Carroll of the West Wing . . . The " Frosh " now dominate (The tiny acorns from which great oaks grow) Where many a political faction is born . . . Where " high-school-greats " of pride are shorn . . . Here they live from floor to floor . . . Wash stands and lockers far below Rise to green desks row on row . . . And further rise to rows of beds . . . But here the " rising " ceases. The tilted chairs in study hall Where eyes look out to a yellow wall . . . Carroll . . . You ' ll remember it when . . . You remember the place Where men are men. Brother Justin Dwyer, C.S.C., Rector UPPER, Hint Row: Sturm, Desmet, J. Sullivan, Brisbois, Bicgen, Slowey, Sedlmayr, Trunk, Conley, Froberger, Aselage, Cintron. Second Row: Miller, T. Smith, Riiffio, Harford, Ford, Gardner, Savord, Thornton, Way, Chauvin, McManus, Carver, Murphy. Third Raw: Dick.ion, Amann, Auert, Kellow, Kennedy, Eveslage, Nelson, Ley, Hro vn, Mc- Namara, Nugent, McQuoid, Dowling, Hogue, O ' Connor. LOWER, First Row: Elwood, Morrison, (iuthrie, Rogue, Wilson, Chris- ten, Ahern, McMichael. Second Row: O ' Brien, Lloyd, Asbaugh, Smyth, Eaton, Legeay, R. Duffey, Steele, Haaser, Reynolds, Harbierc, McAulifTe, Kearney, Hinchy, Arens, Kerrigan, Cunningham, Fink. Third Row: Younghaus, Dillon, McClurkin, Boyle, Teefey, Grant, Fallen, Torpy, Lindemann, Moore, VanAuken, John Duffy, Niemiera, Schatzlein, Cameron, Burgett, Keating, Delaney. Fourth Row: Nelson, English, Dargis, Rotz, Stechschulte, Carr, Ridenour, Hrdlick, Smullcn, Bilotti. Coletnan, McDonnell, Curran, Lombard!, Williams, Doyle, Malone, Shine. DEBATE College men of today are not as oblivious to world events as the older generation might suppose; nor do they lack definite opinions or the ability to express them. This fact was aptly demonstrated by the choice of the proposition, " Resolved: that the nations of the Western Hemisphere should form a permanent union " as the topic for inter-collegiate debate this past season. Coached by Professor William J. Coyne, the Notre Dame debate team compiled an enviable record on their several tours. Milt Williams and John O ' Loughlin made up the " A " affirmative team, while William Meier and Thomas Grady debated on the " A " negative. The " B " team duties were handled by Fred Holl and Edward Meagher, affirmative; Mark Lies and Tom McGee, negative. The season ' s schedule was high lighted by a trip through the South in April, and participation in the annual Man- chester College Tournament at Manchester, Indiana, where the Notre Dame teams argued loud and long, won 19 out of 22 debates. Varsity Debate Teams: (left to right) Tom Grady and Bill Meier, negative team: Milt Williams and John O ' Loughlin, affirmative team : r4 VAR5 ULE SITY SCHED February 1 i University of Georgia at Notre Dame February 21, 22 Manchester College Tournament at Manchester, Indiana February 27 H Fmory I University at Notre Dame March 28, 29 I : niverity of Wisconsin Tournament at Madison April 2 Diversity of Pittsburgh at Notre Dame April 11 Diversity of Alabama at Tuscaloosa April 14 F.morv I iniversity at Atlanta April IS Diversity of Georuia .u A April 17 Xavier I ' niversity at Cincinnati, April 14 Georgia Tech at Atlanta 142 Twelve halls entered teams in the Wranglers ' Inter- hall Debate Tournament this year to argue the pro and con of the proposition " Resolved: that the nations of the Western Hemisphere should form a permanent union. " Alumni ' s Joe Mulligan, Tom Carty, and Paul Vignos argued their way into the finals, where they defeated the Dillon Hall trio of Don Casey, Roger Young, and Jim McVay. They thus captured the new traveling trophy, presented by the Student Council, and first place medals. Milt Williams, their coach, was permitted to carry the trophy to Alumni, much to the chagrin of Dillon coach, Jack Hennessy. Chairman of interhall debate, Tom Grady, directed the tournament. It was very successful from the de- bater ' s viewpoint, but poorly attended by the student body. The debates were held in the Law Building Auditorium and, during the preliminaries, were judged by members of the Wranglers. William J. Coyne, di- rector of debate, judged the finals, was evidently not impressed by Dillon and coach Hennessy ' s presence. Junior Varsity Teams: Ed Meagher, Mark Lies, Fred Hell, Tom McGec NTERHALL DEBATE " om Grady, chairman of the Wranglers ' nterhall debate tournament, presents the irst place trophy to the Alumni Hall ag- ' regation (left to right) Coach Milt Wil- iams, Joe Mulligan, Tom Carty, Paul ignos Dillon Hall ' s second place team: Roger Young, Don Casey, Jim McVay, Coach Jack Hennessy 143 the RADIO CLUB " Good evening, ladies and gentlemen, these are the studios of the University of Notre Dame in the Engineering Building on the campus. " Several times each week these words drift into the micro- phones of the University broadcasting studios, blare out, via the South Bend Tribune ' s WSBT, through the University ' s quiet halls and at St. Mary ' s into gossip-hungry groups of girls huddled around their radios and perhaps into some South Bend homes. Entertaining these varied groups of radio fans are members of the Notre Dame Radio Club. The Club presents all types of programs, popular and classical music, drama, round-table discussions, quiz contests, sportscasts, and Notre Dame ' s Jimmy At the mike: Bob Lejeune, President. First Roic: Edward F. Murphy, William K. Mulvey, Tom Carty, Jack Morrison, William G. Foley, Vern Witkowski, Bill McCarren, Robert Watters, Robert Jehring. Second Rou : : Jim McDonough, George G. Thompson, L. J. Ronder, Richard O ' Neill, David J. Curtin, Joe Stephen, Mario Pottetti, Dick Miller, Joseph A. Tracy, Joseph E. Jacob. Third Ron ' .- Johnny Kelley, Frederic E. Fowler, Tom Clemens, George Bariscillo, George B. Eusterman, Edward Kunkle, Carl Miller, Vail W. Pischke, Richard P. Hines. I H n fi iim i and its ACTIVITIES Fidler with the gossip. Members have charge of all phases of radio work, from script-writing to technical operation, as well as filling the roles of feature performers. Members are from all colleges of the University, but for entrance must pass rigorous audition tests and display definite qualifications for some type of radio work. The organization of the club is rather loose, but is under the direc- tion of a president, Robert Lejeune, and a moderator, Rev. Eugene Burke, C.S.C. The Club functions through five departments: scripts, in charge of Jack Cop- pinger; dramatics, directed by Vern Witkowski; sound by Lou Render; special events, Tom Carty; and announcers, Jack White. Radio Stage goes on the air. Emily Upton, ubiquitous St. Mary ' s product, is in the center Bill McCarren translates Miss Upton ' s dramatic moods into cold kilocycles L. J. Render (center), ambitious director of " Ronder Productions, " plans his program with Bob LeJeune. On his right: Jim Mc- Donough. Winchellian newscaster. Head at right of picture is by Joe Stephen Vail Pischke smiles at one of Dave Curtin ' s dramatic efforts. Me Donough waits his cue at the left LECTURES nd Rev. John O ' Brien cries " Versailles " Mr. J. Emmett Morrissey of Chicago lectures on " The Magic of Stock Market Numbers " Left to Right Mr. William Eisen- man, secretary of the American Society for Metals; Dr. 0. E. Harder, president of the American Society for Metals; Mr. R. A. Troiano of the University Department of Metallurgy. Mr. Eisenman and Dr. Harder lec- tured to the Engineering students. Rev. Ignatius Smith, O.P., addressed students on " The Plight of Patriot- ism " The lecture season in Washington Hall reflected the world crisis. Efforts of military and naval branches of the government to induce young collegians to serve their country was apparent from the number of Army, Navy, Marine, and Air Corps officers who spoke. In an analogous vein, the Rev. Ignatius Smith, O.P., head of the School of Phi losophy at Catholic University in Washington, D. C, spoke on a topic of imme- diate concern, " The Plight of Patriotism. " By way of relief Sister Madeleva, president of St. Mary ' s and internationally reputed as a foremost Catholic woman poet, gave a pleasing presentation on " Frontiers of Poetry. " Dr. Alfred Emerson of the Department of Zoology, University of Chicago, delivered a lecture on " Social Insects, " made doubly interesting by the colored illustrations he used. Another representative of the University of Chicago, Dr. Jerome Kerwin, Dean of the Department of Political Science, appeared late in March on the Washington Hall stage, advocating aid to Britain. Father John O ' Brien, a leader in the " America First " organization, created a good deal of controversy on campus when he exposed his extreme isolationistic views on the world war that is now raging. 146 MUSICALS The musical program at Washington Hall this year saw the return of several popu- lar favorites who have previously appeared on her venerable stage. The St. Elizabeth Glee Club of Chicago again presented a pleasant recital of throbbing Negro spirituals and unique arrangements. An internationally famous male choir, the Siberian Singers, appeared in seventeenth century Moscow cathedral robes and the national costumes of old Russia. Under the direction of Nicholas Vasilieff, their rendition of a program of old Russian folk music was excellent, and was enthusiastically received. The famed Augustana College Choir, directed by Henry Veld, appeared during the season, fea- turing their Jenny Lind Chorus of women, and the men ' s group, the Wennerberg Chorus. Probably the outstanding solo instrumentalist of the season was Pierce Knox, blind xylophonist, who gave a remarkable exhibition of skill and talent. During National Music Week, April 27 to May 3, Metropolitan Opera star Rose Bampton appeared in the Fieldhouse with the South Bend Symphony Orchestra, and the famed Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra, under the baton of Eugene Ormandy, gave a concert several days later. The outstanding solo instru- mentalist of the season was Pierce Knox, blind xylophonist I Lower left) The Siberian Singers, photographed in their seventeenth century Moscow cathedral robes, gave an accurate concert of Russian music Eugene Ormandy conducts the Phila- delphia Symphony Orchestra in its Music Week concert in the Fieldhouse LAETARE MEDAL AWARD L TAREMEDAL Winner this year of the fifty-ninth annual Laetare Medal Award was scholarly William Thomas Walsh, professor of English at Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart in New York City. Throughout a literary career that has extended from newspaper reporting to the writing of poetry and drama, Professor Walsh has distinguished himself among Catholic authors and educators, principally through his historical works such as Isabella of Spain, published in 1930, and Philip II, in 1937. He graduated from Yale University in the Class of 1913, and received a degree of Doctor of Literature from Fordham Uni- versity in 1933. Now, at fifty, he lives in Larchmont, New York; divides his time between his classes, his family of five children, and his writing. 148 Professor William Thomas Walsh SUMMER ACTIVITIES Part of the " Twelfth Night " cast ' feste " White is on the top step Co-directors Rev. Leo L. Ward. C.S.C., and Mr. Robert Speaight, both of the Department of English. Britisher Speaight is a veteran Shakespearian trouper Father Cavanaugh of the famed " Family " course, delivers the commencement address Father O ' Donnell presents a diploma to one of the many clergymen who were award- ed degrees 850 students, including over 400 nuns and priests, discovered during the 1940 Summer session how warm an Indiana summer can be. But the heat did not prevent the Notre Dame students, who lived in Zahm, Cavanaugh, and Breen-Phillips, from enjoying golfing and swimming, most popular pastimes on the campus. Highlight of the summer ' s activities was the presentation of the Shakespearian comedy " Twelfth Night. " Rev. Leo L. Ward, C.S.C. and Mr. Robert Speaight, of the English department, directed the play. Students on dramatic " rides, " among them Jack White, Bill Mulvey, Doug Haley, Russ Harris, Lou Render and Jim Byrne, played all the roles along with several actresses from South Bend. The walk and steps of the south entrance of the Commerce building served as an unique outdoor stage for the production, the audience sitting on temporary bleachers erected on the lawn of the south quadrangle. Indicative of the excellence of the performances was the invitation received by Jack White, who played the role of Feste, to try out for the same part in the Theatre Guild ' s successful Broadway production, starring Helen Hayes and Maurice Evans. In Washington Hall, on July 30th, 87 graduate and undergraduate students received their diplomas. The Rev. Francis P. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. , delivered the commencement address. 149 COMMENCEMENT It had taken four long years to prepare for this event, but when it came 662 graduates of the ninety-seventh graduating class were sorry to see it arrive. On Saturday they made their last visit to Sacred Heart Church. Then over to Washington Hall for Class Day Exer- cises, during which outstanding students were awarded prizes. Sunday morning started a big day for the seniors, their fond parents, and friends. The graduation ceremonies opened with a long academic procession from the Main Building to the Fieldhouse, whose interior had been beautifully obscured for the occasion. The academic procession was followed by a Solemn Pontifical Mass in the Fieldhouse with all the graduat- ing class, parents, and friends assisting. The American flag, which had been presented to the University by the graduating class at the Washington Day exercises in the Spring, was blessed. The procession moved from the Fieldhouse to the flag pole on the main quadrangle. Effervescent Jerry Flynn, perched atop one of the nearby cannons, led a chorus of cheers as the flag fluttered up the pole. Those precious degrees were awarded in the Fieldhouse Sunday afternoon before beaming parents and gulping feminine friends. The inevitable com- mencement address was delivered by the honorable David Worth Clark, senior senator from Idaho and Notre Dame graduate of the Class of 1922. Alumni activities were layered over the weekend. Old grads began to arrive on Friday and move into the deserted sophomore and junior halls. Reunion classes were those from ' 35 back every five years to the old timers of ninety. Inter-class golf and Softball tournaments on Badin bog were sprinkled onto a weekend of stories, warm smiles, and memories. " For God, for Country, and for Notre Dame, " the slogan on the Memorial Door of Sacred Heart Church, was the foundation of the Saturday evening Alumni banquet. The most Rev. John F. O ' Hara, C. S. C, Auxiliary Bishop of the Army and Navy, and Raymond J. Kelly, former National Commander of the American Legion, were featured guests. (Upper left) The graduates, capped and gowned, start Commence- ment ceremonies Saturday morning with a procession to their last Mass in a body in Sacred Heart Church Jerry Flynn, graduating cheerleader, calls for traditional last yell as the class flag is raised on the main quadrangle 150 The flag of the class of 1940 is blessed after the Solemn tifical Mass in the Fieldhouse; will be raised later, to fly the main quadrangle flag pole until the following June Pon- The goal of four years is reached as 662 graduates file by receive diplomas, congratulations from Rev. J. Hugh O ' Don nell. President of the University Senator David Worth Clark, Bishop John F. O ' Hara, Arch- bishop John J. Cantwell, and Monsignor John R. Hackett pose with Father O ' Donnell after receiving Doctor of Law degrees (Left) Old grads try their hand at Softball on Badin Bog; find their breath short and legs a bit stiff, but have a roaring good time Less strenuous and more popular is the Alumni golf tournament. Contestants found the course flat, but tougher than they remembered it 151 WITH OUR ALUMNI . . . As universal as Catholicism . . . Notre Dame men travel as far as her name. They are not only found engaged in every vocation and occupation, many are leaders in their chosen fields. In accor- dance with tradition 1940-41 saw many alumni return to the place where they conceived the idea that living alone is not so likable. Under the low, plastered beams of the historic Log Chapel, or dwarfed by the towering arched-ceiling of Sacred Heart church, many Notre Dame alumni returned to marry the girl they had chosen for a wife. Notre Dame alumni clubs from Boston to Los Angeles and from Milwaukee to New Orleans were constantly active with banquets, communion breakfasts, testimonials, and the like. This year was especially notable for Notre Dame for the life Senior ' s dream young alumnus and former K. of C. Grand Knight Tim King, ' 40, hurries from Sacred Heart Church in a shower of rice after his marriage to Miss Ruth O ' Con- nell. Famous motto " For God, Country, Notre Dame " is chiseled into the stone above the door Communion breakfast of New York alumni. Special guests Aloysius Bird Waling, Linus Red Eagle, Lloyd Black Crowe, and Father Bernard Cullcn are seated at the head table with New York club president, Robert A. Hamilton 152 Pat O ' Brien, in character as Knute Rockne, meets one of Notre Dame ' s most loyal alumni. Van Wal- lace, while the Van Wallaces, Mrs. O ' Brien, and Fr. Lynch look on Tim Galvin, ' 16, beams over his recent election to Supreme Master of the Fourth Degree of the Knights of Columbus (Far right) Frank Walker, ' 06, newly appointed Postmaster General, speaks at the Premiere banquet on the Notre Dame campus Selow Philadelphia honors the " Rock. " Similar Premiere banquets were held by alumni clubs throughout the country in conjunction with the initial showing of the moving picture depicting Rockne ' s life of one of her immortals, the incomparable Knute Rockne, was portrayed in a moving picture. Nu- merous premiere banquets followed honoring Our Lady ' s beloved son. During the past year several Notre Dame men moved into high public offices. Frank Walker, ' 09 was appointed to the position of Postmaster Gen- eral of the United States, recently vacated by Jim Farley. Timothy P. Galvin, ' 16 was elected to the office of Supreme Master of the Fourth Degree of the Knights of Columbus. He is also a supreme director of the Knights. On the athletic field little Greg Rice carried the name " Notre Dame " across his barreled chest and out to the world as he smashed track records which astonished the Amer- ican athletic public. 153 ENGINEERING DEFENSE PROGRAM Acting because of the need of defense industries for highly trained men, the Univer- sity this year instituted the Engineering Defense Program, offering courses in tool and die design, chemical analysis of metallurgical materials, production engineering, and physical metallurgy to the employees of the various industrial plants in South Bend and surrounding northern Indiana towns. Over two hundred and fifty men from Bendix, Studebaker, Ball-Band, the South Bend Lathe Works, and other companies attended the classes, which were given in the Engineering and Chemistry Buildings, several nights a week for a period of twenty weeks. The men were recommended by their respective employers as fit for advanced training, and were required to have three years of college engineering, or the equivalent in industrial experience. The program was financed by the Federal Government, and was supervised by Dean Dugald C. Jackson and Professor John A. Northcott, who saw to it that the men were thoroughly trained in production theory and actual operation. Professor Frank A. Brown, head of the Aeronautical Engineering Department, and a Naval officer examine the skeleton of a glider in the Engineering Machine Shop (Below) Dr. A. J. Boyle conducts an experiment in inorganic synthesis; stu- dents will later work the experiment themselves Students in the chemical analysis course learn titration under the watchful eyes of Professor E. J. Wilhelm of the Chemistry Department I Below I Students in the tool and dye course use a large hydraulic press in testing the tensile strength of metals, discover facts essential to the proper design of dies LAPSE SOCIETY Perrine, Cronin and guests head into South Bend ' s rococo Palais Royale. scene of many a Notre Dame " wrassle " 155 Friday, 6:30 P.M. Miss Jean LaJoie, typical guest of typical sophomore, Jim Byrne, glamor- izes for dinner Notre Dame is far from a country club! When given the opportunity, however, the average Notre Dame man can cram into a single weekend a concentrated dose of social life that would make a deb swoon with delight! Such a weekend is the Sophomore Cotillion. Some requests for dates cross the lake to St. Mary ' s, but most of the girls are " im- ports " from the home town, or students at Mundelein, Rosary, St. Mary ' s of the Woods, Marygrove and other midwestern girl ' s schools. 10:30 P.M. Intermission Though plagued by the Dome photographer they still manage to smile 7 : ]5_They listen to Pat Man- ion predict a victory for the Fighting Irish 7:00 . . . she winds up behind the bull at the pep rally parade 156 Invitations are often verbal, probably the result of a moonlit summer night; the rest are mailed at least a month in advance. By the time the girl ' s train pulls into the V J ' i V ; station Friday afternoon every detail of the ; . ' weekend has been planned. After disposing y; ' { ; ' , j t ' ' ' ,v l ' ' " of the luggage the couple takes a brief of the campus. Then to Rosie ' s for before joining the torchlight parade pep rally in the fieldhouse. They join the " Victory March, " and hear Pro Pat Manion ' s infallible prediction of an victory. (Continued on page 159) 11:00 P.M. Time marches on, cokes flow on, and Flo drinks on Miss Ellen Gibbons and Ralph Gerra The Junior corner at the " Victory Dance " Saturday night P. S. Iowa 7, N. D. 157 Another corner at the Indiana Club; a group of Sophs with " cokes, (Ros- ary) women, and song " COMMITTEES General Chairman Hans Olaf Helland Class President Bud Dudley Music Charles E. Miller, chairman ; Stephen A. Ensner, Neil Green, Gail Fitch, Robert H. Owens, Joseph D. Keenan. Decorations John E. Finnigan, chairman; Howard S. Fahey, John F. Reis, Lou Rymkus, Otto Seifert, Edward D. Kopshever. Arrangements William J. Stewart, chair- man; Robert Corrigan, William J. Earley, John P. McNulty, Cyrines Singer, Lawrence P. Sullivan. Programs Ralph A. Carabasi, chairman; George A. Carberry, Joseph Newton, Gilbert L. Gillooly, John J. McHale, Ralph J. Vinci- guerra. Tickets William F. Sullivan, chairman; Walter J. Ziemba, James A. Girard, Joseph F. Haas, Thomas E. Henney, Joseph D ' Am- brosio. Publicity Walter F. McNamara, chairman; Norman J. Barry, Gerald A. Currier, Robert G. Muellman, John S. Kelly, Owen A. Mc- Goldrick. Patrons Blair McGowan, chairman; Bill Costello, Owen Evans, Bill Woods, Jack Schroeder, Bill Riley. Jeanne gets a taste of " Cafe Society " a nd " Caf Coffee " 158 ' . ' r Drummer ' s eye view of the Cotillion from behind Boyd Raeburn and his band Then for real collegiate atmosphere the couples stroll by Dillon court to hear the Glee Club ' s serenade, and part company about 8:00 to dress for the dance. Into white ties and toppers; then waltzing with swish- ing gowns and orchids ' til 1:30. A frantic search for one of South Bend ' s few cabs, a stop at Kewpee ' s for ham- burgers, and the evening ends with the usual campus race against the nightwatchman ' s clock. Saturday morning disgruntled profs lecture to empty classrooms while the boys catch up on their sleep or meet " her " for a breakfast date. Crowds gather in the boys ' rooms before the football game (Continued on page 160) General Chairman Hans Holland and Miss Betty Rock talk things over with Miss Marianne Donahoe and Class President Bud Dudley ,x c , Committee Chairman and Guests (Left to Right): Bill Stewart, Ralph Carabasi, Miss Bernadette Ryan, Miss Florence Hagstrum, Jack Finnigan; (standing) Miss Evelyn Ellert, Walter McNamara; Miss Marianne Donahoe, Bud Dudley, Miss Jane Casey, Gail Fitch, William Sullivan, Miss Sandra Harris, Miss Emma Jean Wyant, and Blair Me Gowan time for last minute predictions, then push into the windy, brick stadium to cheer the fighting Irish between gulps of hot dogs and steaming coffee. But even the feminine lilt added to the Victory March fails to stop Iowa ' s Bill Green, who slips over a last period touchdown to hand Notre Dame the season ' s first defeat. The girls shriek their dismay but enjoy the game. Crest- fallen Professor Manion does not. The game over, the crowds descend on the Hoffman and the Oliver to find consolation in huge steak dinners, and then drop in at the " Victory " Dance in the Indiana Club. 160 Lack of a victory fails to wet- blanket the dance which is gayer, more informal than the preceding evening. Tonight the music stops at 11:30 to give the boys a running start for the midnight deadline. Ten o ' clock Mass Sunday morning in Sacred Heart Church is an absolute " must " for all. Afterwards there is a lengthy, if belated, breakfast in the Caf or one of the downtown hotels. The various groups linger over coffee and cigarettes until train time nears. Then a dash to the station, farewells, and the boys return grimly to books, and bed and bull sessions. Sunday afternoon Jeanne leaves her weekend home near the campus to board a train back to Detroit. If she has met any Junior stags in the last few days she will probably be back for the Prom Downtown to the Oliver Coffee Shop for a few last moments with the crowd The ten o ' clock mass at Sacred Heart Church is a " must " for Cotillionites Susie Wirt smiles at Hawley Van Swall ' s hat-balancing act 9:45 P. M. collar button time. Ten fingers work on one button but Joe Matson still has trouble with the flying end on his right Paul Tafel ' s Louisville adjusts his boutonniere " Juliet, " Alice Millet, LOG OF TH MONTE CARLO Wally McCourt playing the role of the superior male. Janice Zimerer is amused but not impressed Friday, February 21 Without so much as a toot on the fog horn, the Monte Carlo, notorious Mediterranean gambling ship, steamed silently into South Bend and lay at anchor at the Palais Royale, just outside the three mile limit of the Notre Dame campus. During the afternoon, inspection by its officers proved the boat ship-shape and ready to set sail on the J unior Prom Cruise Weekend. At approximately 9:00 P. M., as the music of Jose Miguel floated out across the waters, small four-wheel boats began to come alongside the ship from the mainland, and sparkling couples clambered up the 162 Admiral Fayette and Queen of the Fleet Rutherford ready to set sail with Com- mander Schumaker and Mary Leidgen gang plank to the dancing deck of the ship. Most of the girls were flushed with the tang of the offshore breeze and wore fur capes over their shimmery evening gowns. The gambling tables did a booming business as the dice clicked out favors of bracelets, compacts and cigarette cases. When all were aboard Admiral Fayette gave the order to shove off and the boat drifted lazily along to the romantic tunes of First Mate Ray Herbeck and his Ensign orchestra. Spice was added to the occasion by the rhumba and conga music of Jose Miguel during the intermissions. The couples danced on under the subdued lights amidst the flare of flash bulbs and the blare of music. At eight bells the admiral piped all hands on deck for the Grand March Inspection and the couples swung around the floor to the tune of the Victory March. Then the dancing continued until the ship ' s travel agents, Father Trahey and Mr. McAuliffe, warned of a main- land raid. Lights were blackened out and there was a scurry for the small boats that put off with a putt for Mainland hamburger shops and the girls ' hotels and homes. Midshipmen and guests (seated at left) : Carroll Pitkin, Miss Joan Bomalaski, Miss Loretta Arth, Jim Purcell; (standing at left) Ted MacDonald, Miss Corinne Reifers, Miss Marianne Donahoe, Neil McCarty, Arch McLeod, Miss Mary Patriquin; (couples) Steve Graliker, Miss Dorothy Huff, Jim O ' Laughlin. Miss Virginia Burns, Richard Lajoie, Miss Kay Houser, Bob Hagan, Miss Dorothy Martin, Bob O ' Hara, Miss Marie Fox; (seated at right) Wally McCourt, Miss Janice Zimerer; (seated in front) Don McNally, Miss Mary Helen Madden 163 A study in black and white smooth- ness . . . George Rassas congas with Frances McGuire to Jose Miguel ' s intermission rhumba band Saturday, February 22 Four bells found the couples up for a deck stroll and a bite of breakfast in the Cafeteria ; then a cruise around the campus to take in the sights. That afternoon the Admiral announced his tea party at the Indiana Beach Casino. Many of the couples thronged to the informal affair and danced through the afternoon to the music of Jack Russell and his Beachcombers. Unnoticed however, a silent meeting ran through part of the crew. They slipped overboard and put off for northeast island points near Benton Harbor. The mutiny continued on through the night but some of the couples boarded flat-bottomed Indiana cabs and plowed through the slushy water to watch the port side guns of Notre Dame sink the S. S. Georgia Tech. Then a dash downtown after the game, and a speedy launch back to Notre Dame a few hours later. The sailors man- aged to make their bunks before midnight under the careful scrutiny of the travel agents. (P. S. The scrutiny missed the mutiny.) Sunday, February 23 Four bells again found the crew on deck for Mass at Sacred Heart Church, break- fast at the Cafeteria, and a few last moments at the Oliver Coffee Shop. Then, in a dense fog, with the departure of the dates, the S. S. Monte Carlo weighed anchor and drifted away into the Sea of College Memories. The Grand March splits and swings around the floor of the Palais Royale 164 THE S. S. MONTE CARLO CAPTAIN ' S GUESTS MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM L. SCHUMAKER MR. AND MRS. LEO F. ECKMAN MR. AND MRS. WALTER P. McCouRT MR. AND MRS. ELMER F. LAYDEN MR. AND MRS. JAMES E. ARMSTRONG MR. AND MRS. ARTHUR B. HALEY MR. THOMAS M. MCDONOUGH MRS. E. J. DICKSON QUEEN OF THE FLEET Miss CATHIE RUTHERFORD Ship ' s Officers JAMES J. FAYETTE Admiral EUGENE J. SCHUMAKER .... Commander ROBERT W. HARGRAVE Lieutenant Commander MATTHEW A. BYRNE . .Lieutenant Commander, Jr. Grade JOHN J. KILLIGREW Lieutenant MIDSHIPMEN IN CHARGE OF Decorations Arch MacLeod, Jr. James F. Purcell Chairmen John B. Carney Raymond J. Eichenlaub James J. McFadden Charles A. Tobin Thomas W. Tearney Tea Dance Stephen J. Graliker Chairman James F. McNulty William M. Mickey Harold F. Beal Bernard A. Crimmins Robert E. Wright Patrons James P. O ' Laughlin Chairman John W. Gilbert Edward J. Dickson III Michael S. Kelley Robert E. Hagan Music Theodore H. MacDonald Chairman Thomas J. Walker John T. Kelley Thomas J. Fitzharris Floyd F. Richards Charles F. Nelson John J. Rivait Tickets Walter P. McCourt Carroll P. Pitkin Chairmen Charles W. Cavanaugh John F. Brown James C. Brutz Richard J. Lajoie Publicity Neil J. McCarty Chairman Stanley V. Litizzette Charles M. Kearney William B. Madden Robert R. Longre Favors Donald P. McNally Chairman William O. Regan Anthony A. Renella Byron V. Kanaley Paul E. Patten James J. Gait Programs Robert W. O ' Hara Chairman Emmett A. Moran Anthony P. Donadio Otto B. Molidore Hugh A. Mallon, Jr. William E. Scanlan The Chicago Tribune photographer catches Jim Fayette and Cathie Rutherford in front of Marie Buczkowski ' s kicking-rail Saturday Tea Dance Joe Mulligan lights up Georgia Kelly for the Dome photographer The Senior Ball social climax to four years at Notre Dame went off so smoothly that most seniors have decided to fold up and take long afternoon naps on the quadrangle until commence- ment. ' : ' ,. -.; ' The weekend was fast, a series of interesting collegiate snap- shots: convertible slipping up to the curb at the Circle, spilling out those important feminine little things, coldly labelled as ' " Guests " . . . the Candlelight Dinner in the West Dining Hall, tiny laughs bouncing against the Cardinals ' and Bishops ' portraits on the walls a pleasant intrusion .. . taffeta gowns flowing across the campus, just in time to hear the Philadel- phia Symphony bring down the Fieldhouse with the " Arkansas Traveler " . . . Rockrie Memorial lights shining down the new quadrangle, shimmering on coup- les, lingering slowly down the walks Jn the warmness . . . the Memorial basketball courts trans- ' , (Continued on page 169) O o O TN oO? o Holland, Cotter and Mulligan in one-third of formula for perfect weekend a convertible. Other two-thirds: the girl, warm weather West Dining Hall goes into an interesting transition. The candlelight dinner was a big success, was followed by Philadelphia Symphony concert in the Fieldhouse Floodlighted entrance to the Rockne Memorial hulking South Bend negroes dressed in Arabian costumes stood guard at the door, looked suspiciously like a disciplinary office reserve 166 Class President Charles Dillon with Miss Annette O ' Connell Gus Ryan and his gang grab a quick coke in the overhauled heavy apparatus room: (left to right! Edith Walder, Gene Ryan (hands), Jane Blattner, Gus, Joe Guiltinan, Ellen Tri- marco General Chairman Larry Mclaughlin with Queen of the Ball Anne Benson Coup of the evening was a half-hour blackout on the dance floor. Dick Jurgens ' layered the darkness with soft, lilting music the total effect was delightfully terrific! 167 THE DANCE : James McNulty, Chair- man, Raymond Williams, Thomas McManus, Jerry Froelich, Michael Keegan, Eugene Ryan, Edward Graham. Music: William McJunkin, Chair- man, Larry Majewski, George O ' - Conner, William Marshall, Robert Osterman, Jack Lucas, Frank Wem- hoff. TICKETS: Robert De Moss and James Walsh, Co-Chairmen, Mi- chael Lambert, Joseph Guiltinan, Clarence Ryan, James McGovern, Warren Deahl, Clifford Buckley. DINNER: Hawley Van Swall, Chair- man, Frank Santos, Robert Leonard, COMMITTEES General Chairman Lawrence G. Mclaughlin Thomas Talty, Edward Shevland, James Tinney, Thomas Vincent. DECORATIONS: William Malaney, Chairman, George Schreiber, George Zeller, Richard Whalen, Albert Kelly, Douglas Haley, Bruce Heben- streit. ARRANGEMENTS: Joseph Callahan and Frank Lavelle, Co-Chairmen, Jack Powers, Patrick Putnam, Water Brudbeck, Raymond Qark, Robert Schlayer, Edward Kunkle. FAVORS: Howard Essick, Chairman, Martin Shea, Donald Kralovec, James Hannigan, Francis Carey, Richmond Mead, Edward Gallegos. PUBLICITY: William Hawes, Chair- man, William McGowan, Thomas Carty, John Patterson, Donald Mc- Guire, Daniel Broderick, Raymond Kelly. PROGRAMS: Fra ncis Hopkins, Chair- man, Frank McDonough, Richard O ' Conner, John Mortell, Chester Kwiecien, David Powers, Frank McKelvy. INVITATIONS: John Debitetto, Chairman, Albert Vandervoort, Robert Wardell, Edward Buddy, Robert Way, Charles Schmid, Jack Mullaney. PATRONS: Jack Ryan, Chairman, Maurice Stauder, Frank Link, Clarence Ryan, Daniel Bradley, John O ' Brien, Robert Pohl. Committee Chairmen and guests: (on camera level, left to right) Bill Malaney, Miss Mary Margaret Dineen, Miss Sonny Chastayne, Bob Oe Moss. (On steps) Joe Callahan, Miss Charlotte Frazee, Miss Elinor Weislogel, Howie Essick, Hawley Van Swall, Miss Susie Wirt, Miss Rosemary Quinn, Bill McJunkin More Chairmen: (left to right) Jim Walsh, Miss Mary Tully, Miss Mary Jane Wilson, Jim McNulty, Frank Lavelle, Miss Florence Gillroy, John Debitetto, Miss Didgie Kennaley, Miss Amelia O ' Dea, Frank Hopkins, Miss Anne Connors, Bill Hawes Chummy intermission group in the upper foyer: Jack Ryan and Mary Ellen Kennedy are at the right, Bill Wood and Betty Beh are sitting be- hind them (Below) Favorite Jurgens ' " ice-breaker " gets under way, with Harry Cool and Luke Quadling assisting pretty guests formed into an Arabian harem, with four- foot urns against the walls, spaced by shields with spear and scimitar . . . Col. Hennessy giving a new emphasis to the title " Patron " . . . cokes in the conven- ient apparatus rooms ... a well-timed blackout on the dance floor, interrupted only by the Dome photographer ' s flash- bulbs and the giggles that followed . . . five engagements announced as Dick Jurgens played " I Love You Truly " and ten persons blushed happily . . . Dun- ham ' s efficient pounding on the drums . . . " in their residence halls by 3 o ' clock. " Dick Anderson and his Wildmen ca- vorting at the Chain O ' Lakes Country Club (surprisingly luxurious) for sleep- revived tea-dancers . . . then the geo- graphic magic South Bend ' s city limits spread out to include the Whitcomb, Ray- Ted, fa de out after fifty miles . . . A packed center section at the ten o ' clock Mass in Sacred Heart Church . . . side-long glances from the other aisles . . . Father Hagerty doing well in cor- recting some non-Catholic misconceptions ... a lingering afternoon ... a train whistle. (Lower left) Outstanding senior, John O ' Dea, with Prof. Birder ' s daugh- ter, Joan something of a sensation herself Hard-working committeemen Whalen (knee) Buddy and Barr sit one out, while Gerra, Van Swall and Burke cooperate with the cameraman. With Van Swall is fiance Susie Wirt, one of five girls to announce her engagement at the Ball (Lower right) Most romantic journey to the Ball was undoubtedly made by Janice Hatcher, charming little belle from Macon and the University of Georgia. Varsity debater John O ' Loughlin met her on the debate team ' s Easter tour through the South Reflected in the Palais ' mirror are Bob Saggau, president of the Mono- gram Club, and Miss Marjorie Hayes, Miss Helen Cronin and Gen- eral Chairman Al Perrine Grand Knight Bob Sullivan. Miss Mary Keough, General Chairman Dick Kerrigan and Miss Rita Fallot pose on the novel drawbridge entrance Some of the chairmen and their guests: (seated) Dick Walters and Miss Beverly Roy; Miss Doris Tacke and Bob Sass; (standing) Howie Korth and Miss Rosemary Blanton; Miss Emily Ann O ' Neill and Mike Hines MONOGRAM BALL K.OFC BALL Departing from precedent, the members of the Mono- gram Club presented their annual dance on February 7 as an informal affair, and allowed Freshmen to attend. The Palais Royale was splashed with Monogram blankets and pounded with hot jive by Paul Reedy ' s Campus Commanders from Purdue University. Candle-lighted tables arranged cabaret style about the dance floor added lustre to many of the sweet young things Monogram men had dragged. Al Perrine was the General Chairman, and was assisted by the following men: Joe Olb rys and Paul Lillis, Decorations; Bill Hawes and Bob Saggau, Music; George Sobek, Eddie Riska, and Ed Sullivan, Publicity; Ray Mendolia and Milt Piepul, Tickets. Once again the most successful of the smaller Notre Dame formals, the K. of C. Ball mixed in a tastefully decorated Palais Royale, a medieval drawbridge entrance, tables on the main floor, and the smooth rhythms of Charlie Agnew and his orchestra to achieve an extremely enjoyable evening. General chairman Dick Kerrigan and Decorations chairman Mike Hines swung into patriotic line with red, white and blue candles and crepe paper, a row of United States flags at the entrance. Other chair- men were: Howie Korth, Publicity; Steve Graliker, Arrangements; Harry Gottron, Program; Bob Sass, Reser- vations ; Jim Fayette, Music; Dick Walters, Tickets; Tom Carroll, Receptions; Ed Roney, Patrons; Ray Dubriske, Guests. 170 ENGINEERS ' BALL LAW BALL With slide-rules and drawing boards tucked neatly away for one night, and a solemn promise not to mention a word ot Physics and Calculus to anyone, even in the darkest corners, the Engineers held their annual dance at the Palais Royale on January 17. Under the capable chairmanship of Tom Talty, elec- trical engineer from Chicago, things went off so well that no one was sorry he ' d foregone his Dynamics for this one fling at the life-fantastic. Bud Simpson ' s sparkling music kept even Dean Jackson on his toes most of the evening. Miss Mary Rita Murphy of St. Mary ' s was Queen of the Ball for the second time in her college career. Frank Doody, president of the Engineers Club, escorted Miss Alma Lou Nardine, also of St. Marys. Open to all students, the dance was proclaimed a success by even the most blase of the Commerce men that attended. At which Doody, Talty, De Moss, Tormey, Bartle, and Hickey blush modestly. Inaugurating a new season of Law Club activities, the members presented their annual dance, bringing Dick Shelton and his orchestra from Chicago ' s Black- hawk Restaurant to furnish the music. Novel invi- tations and programs were featured at the dance. One hundred and twenty-five couples lounged around the exquisite luxury of the Palais Royale which was arranged in cabaret style especially for the Law Club. A special section in the stadium was reserved at the Carnegie Tech-Notre Dame game on the Saturday fol- lowing the Ball for those who attended the game. Among the patrons were the Honorable J. P. Mc- Goorty, of the Superior court of Chicago, and his wife. August B. Fipp and Russell T. " Sammy " Dolce were general chairmen of the affair. Other chairmen were: Edward Minczeski, Publicity; Charles Dell, Pa- trons; Al Van Muffle, Tickets; John Corcoran, Music; Don Hurst, Hall Arrangements; John Barry, Football Tickets; Bill McVay, Program; Jim Graham, Invita- tions; and James McQueen, Business. Frank Doody, President of the Engineers ' Club and Miss Alma Lou Nardine. Miss Mary Rita Murphy and Tom Talty, Chairman of the Engineers ' Ball Law Ball Chairmen: (seated) Jack Barry, Jack Corcoran, Charles Dell; (standing) Jim Graham, Ned Mahoney CASUAL CAPERS A Rogue ' s Gallery shot at a Victory Dance Admiral Fayette and First Mate Hcrbeck chart their course on the S.S. Monte Carlo Intermission collapse Prom Tea Dance Juniors still showed good form Conga craze hits N.D. Hawley seems to have lost Susie They said it couldn ' t happen here! Wranglers ' Banquet: Heads by publicity hounds, legs by draft dodgers Woo, Confraternity style 172 Sophomore editor, Joe Hille- brand, finds his way back to the Dome-Scholastic offices in N.D. ' s ancient Ave Maria Building 173 Though the gentlemen who wear the green eyeshades in the offices of the Scholastic, those who tell the story of the year at Notre Dame in the Dome, and the literary connoisseurs who sort the wheat from the chaff for Scrip look supreme in their importance, even they are subject to higher authority. The Faculty Board of Publications, which holds sway over undergraduate editors, is made up of the five faculty members right and below. Father Cavanaugh is the representative of the University as Chairman of the Board. Father Carey of the Dome, Father Ward of Scrip, and Father Laskowski of the Scholastic must give official approval before they go to press. Mr. Barry, as Director of Publicity, writes all checks for the editors and keeps a frightened grasp on the purse strings. Also subject to the authority of the Board are the Alumnus, the Notre Dame Lawyer, the Catalyzer, and the Santa Maria. Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. Chairman Rev. Cornelius J. Laskowski, C.S.C. Scholastic Rev. Charles M. Carey, C.S.C. Dome Thomas J. Barry Director of Publicity Rev. Leo L. Ward, C.S.C. Scrip 174 Stanley S. Sessler Art Adviser Rev. Charles M. Carey, C.S.C. Faculty Adviser to the Dome Staff Faculty adviser, Father Charles Carey appointed the staff of the 1941 Dome in the Spring of 1940. Soon afterward he outlined his policy of letting them produce the yearbook unhampered by rigorous censorship, feeling that in this way it would reflect the Notre Dame year in a fresher, more youthful way than if he washed and weeded it too thoroughly. Throughout the year he acted as a faithful buffer between the staff and the publicity director, purchased supplies, consulted with the editor on such major problems as the choice of Irish linen for the cover and the choice of second colors, helped outline the book ' s policy, continually encouraged a group that staggered at times under their editorial load. Art department director, Mr. Sessler, and his assistant, Mr. Hanley, worked hard to help make the ' 41 Dome a work of art rather than a mere conglomeration of pictures and print. They consulted with the editor on the art work, directed art production, assisted John Berm- ingham in designing the cover, made suggestions regarding colors, kept the book from becoming an artistic beggar. Francis J. Hanley Art Adviser 175 Editor Neil McCarty at his desk in the Dome office. His duties included setting the editorial tone of the book, coordinating the work of over 60 students who helped make it, pushing 2000 pictures, 50,000 words through the intricacies of engraving and printing schedules 1 The staff of the 1941 Dome has ceased to function now, the fruit of over a year of its labors rests in your hands. We hope that you will like this book, we hope that its informal, sometimes flippant tone will carry you through 312 pages of what five years ago was pretty dull stuff. We hope that this book will begin a new era in yearbooks at Notre Dame. We look forward to books charged with the tension of student life, enriched by exposition, curt captions, pictures taken on the campus instead of in the studio. Let ' s run through the book together: Why an Irish linen cover? Well, principally because it ' s different. We wanted to give the N.D. man, drowning in a tradition of imitation leather covers, a good shock right at the start. So the fabricoid cover and its over-the- Managing Editor Sam Boyle thumbs through a box of senior portrait proofs. Sam ' s first line of action was the campus studio in the base- ment of Walsh Hall; from there he went into battle with the Student Directory, checked Junior, Faculty, Senior names, degrees, cities Associate Editor Matty Byrne was in charge of Hall pictures, Club pictures, the Society section, was usually more cheerful than the picture indicates Jack Garvey functioned efficiently as the Photograph Editor, also edited the last section in the book " The Year at Notre Dame " backbone Dome disappeared, and a linen fabric with a bright Kodachrome inlay took its place step number one in the Dome ' s unbending process. From page 24 to 33 inclusive is the Photographic Essay, a section of which we are very proud. We doubt that any American University yearbook has anything like it. It ' s not our idea, it was lifted directly from LIFE, but it is the manner in which Sophomore Joe Hillebrand and photographer Ed Steeb have applied that idea that gives us delightful shivers. The story of Notre Dame is here told in a straight-forward, terse way; it is probably as complete a description of the school in the year 1941 as might have been written. Faculty, Senior, and Junior sections are usually pretty Sports Editor Jim Burke digs a pic- ture o ut of the Dome files to send to the Pontiac Engraving Co. Art Editor Jack Bermingham was proximately responsible for all art work Sophomore Editors: (First Row) Joseph R. Hillebrand, Albert J. Muench, Earl C. Donegan, John Hynes Leo Sclafan,. (Second Row) Tom Atkins, John Gilligan, Oliver Hubbard, Tom Cooney, Don Windfelder ' [Third Row) Robert LeMense, Dick Padesky, Joseph A. Mannion, John H. Doerr, William J. Brady Freshman Editors: (First Row) Charles M. Urruela, John F. Sullivan, Charles McCafferty Bill Rogers John Morris. (Second Row) Howard Garrigan, Bob Galvin, John D. Kelly, Bill Schroeder, John J Fallen ' (Third Row) Edward Drinkard, William F. O ' Brien, Mark G. McGrath, Louis G. Ruffio, Bob McKahan THE DOME IN THE MAKING Editor-in-Chief Neil McCarty, showing definite signs of fatigue, studies LIFE for some pictorial ideas He goes to Associate Editor Matty Byrne with picture whicl he thinks can be duplicated in the Sophomore Cotillion sec tion. Byrne makes a note of it, gives the assignment ti photographer Ed Steeb (lower left) Ed Steeb snaps one of his milder angle shots. Though 8 photographers worked on the Dome, Steeb ' s pictures were usually best; over 250 appear in the book boorish; 40 pages of Senior portraits and the average reader is ready for an aspirin. The inclusion of carica- tures and informal pictures in the Faculty section; zinc complements and informal pictures in the Senior sec- tion, with captions by Frank Wemhoff; and informals on each page of the Junior section should do much to allay that feeling. There was some griping among Sophomores and Freshmen about the coat and tie rule on hall pictures, but we think they ' ll be pleased with the results: pictures taken in front of each hall, neat rows, identifications. LIFE gave us another idea : Why not follow a typical Sophomore couple throughout the Sophomore Cotillion weekend, bringing out, in this way, the real picture of Some of the artists whose work helped to make the book. All art work in the Dome was done by N.D. students. Cartoonist Clem Hoolcy (far right) drew " Mac " who appears on many of its 312 pages 178 Photograph Editor Jack Garvey had the pleasant duty of pick- ing up developed pictures from Publications Office ' s Miss Regan Sophomore John Doerr cuts out the engraver ' s proof. This proof is pasted to a printer ' s style sheet, captions and copy are written, stapled to the page, mailed to W. B. Conkey Company in Hammond. Two more checkings lie between the page (156) and its final resting place in the ' 41 Dome a class dance weekend at Notre Dame? Sophomore Jim Byrne and his guest did well as Ed Steeb ' s models, Jack Gilligan wrote some clever copy. The Monte Carlo theme at the Junior Prom was perfect for Matty Byrne ' s pen, and for the Chicago Tribune photographer ' s camera (pictures on page 162 and 164 are from the Tribune). The old green curtain in Washington Hall has always seemed inappropriate as a backdrop for club pictures. So we toured about the campus: Biology Auditorium, Commerce Lobby, Engineering Lobby, Law Library, the Rockne Memorial, Rose Marie Tea Room, LaSalle Hotel, Sacred Heart Church. David Rex, the photog- rapher from Bagby Studios shot up, he shot down, he tilted his camera ' til the lens almost dropped out. Gilligan and Byrne got together on some writeups that may seem vitriolic, were only meant to be unoffensively interesting. We asked for splash and variety in the football sec- tion, and Pontiac ' s layout artist gave it to us. Individual shots were taken on the field during practice. Lead para- graphs by well-known sports writers have been used before at N.D., fitted the streamlined set-up perfectly. Humor sections are difficult usually end as dismal failures. So we replaced it with a super-informal re-cap of the year, with colors that suggest the seasons of the year. Jack Garvey assigned, collected, cropped, and captioned the pictures; the excellence of his work has now been multiplied by 3200. The index is the result of Sophomore Tom Atkins ' and his Freshmen assistants ' long hours with printer ' s proof and a Student Directory, this year contains faculty members, indexes sections of the book. Second colors were chosen to harmonize with one another. The division pages, painted by Art Editor Bermingham and Juniors Shickel, Baader, and Beck- men, were done on canvas to suggest the cover, help to unify the book. Type face used is a modern sans serif head and caption, which seemed particularly appro- priate for the book ' s tone, and a Garamond body type which is clean, a good contrast with the heads and captions. Over 60 persons assisted in making the 1941 Dome. Many of their names appear on the by-line page preced- ing the index; some we are sure have been forgotten. It is unfortunate that by-lines cannot be given to all those faithful staff members who typed, swept out the office, lined up Senior portraits, checked identifications. We are very grateful to each of them. 179 Bill McGowan, inscrutable Editor- in-Chief of the Scholastic Jim Newland (left), Promotion, and Jack Pat- terson, Managing Editor the SCHO ' 1. THE OTKE DAMH SCHOLASTIC The Notre Dame Scholastic made its scheduled twenty-six appearances during the year, the seventy-fourth of its publication. The Scholastic, a weekly review of campus news, came out with a modified Time cover, covered campus events ex- haustively, echoed the religious bulletin editorially. William C. McGowan, senior English major, was editor; Rev. Cornelius J. Laskowski, C.S.C., was faculty advisor. John Patterson, dynamic manag- ing editor from Pittsburgh, gave the Scholastic most of its better editorials, an efficient handling of makeup and sports, a good if short-lived, sports column. Columns filled the Scholastic. Energetic James G. Newland took care of the " Splinters from the Press Box " in an approved Ledden manner. Jim also directed the Bengal Bouts, and helped the Athletic Department in its campaign to revive in- terhall football and Softball. From a student view point, there was little doubt that veteran Frank Wemhoff ' s caustic humor made " The Week " the most readable column in the magazine. Ray Kelly mixed the best from other campuses with a few of (continued on page 182) Jack Dinges, Sports Editor, and Bill Scanlan, News Editor 180 COLUMNISTS, SENIOR AND JUNIOR STAFF Seated: Ray Donovan, Jim O ' Laughlin, Vern Witkowski, Russ Harris, Bill Mulvcy. Standing: Bud Pogliano, Al Del Zoppo, Bob Fitzpatrick, Tom Powers, Joe Stephen, Ed Drake, Walt Desel, Ray Kelly, John Casey, Frank Wemhoff FRESHMAN STAFF First Row: Elmer Silha, Wflliam Rogers, John Fallen, William Talbot. Second Ro w: John Lynch, Francis Carver, John Shine, Mark McGrath, Edward Drinkard, Kelly Cook, James Cunningham SOPHOMORE STAFF First Row: Richard Powers, Allan Clark, Jim Clemens, Robert P. Nenno. Second Row: William L. Herzog, Robert- Le Mense, Carlton Rohrer, William Welch, Frank L. Kunkel, W. J. O ' Neil, Bill Reynolds Ave Maria presses grind off Scholastics for the Friday afternoon deadline Managing Editor Patterson discusses a fine point of journalistic technique with News Editor Bill " Scoop " Scanlan. Promotion Director Newland scans Bengal plans at far left his own anecdotes, added a cartoon, and an occa- sional poem to turn out an interesting " Campus Parade. " John Larson and Vern Witkowski catered to the esthetes with " Music Notes " and " The Thea- tre. " Carl Rohrer interviewed several score of stu- dents, compiling weekly " Opinions " on current topics. " Al Del Zoppo ' s " Introducing " was en- hanced by Bill Baader ' s fine sketches of the athletes. Russ Harris, Bill Mulvey, and Jim Meaney alter- nated in presenting the big operators and hot dogs in " Man About Campus. " Felix Pogliano ' s " Music Box, " and the Bob Fitzpatrick-Don Maguire " New Deal in the News " were two of the more widely read columns. George Miles lived up to his title of literary editor with his well-phrased " The Cam- pus " and " The Week. " Bill Scanlan, news editor, and Jack Dinges, sports editor, rounded out the Scholastic Staff, put in many hours proofreading and checking. After the turn of the new year, the Scholastic ' s production division moved to the new Ave Maria building at the northeast corner of the campus, but the editorial staff continued to meet at the regular offices in the old quarters behind the Administra- tion Building. 182 SCRIP Scrip, literary quarterly of the University, publishes student fiction, poetry, and book reviews; contributes to Notre Dame ' s non-athletic reputation abroad by winning the praise of professional critics, writers and editors, such as the late Edward A. O ' Brien. Particu- larly distinguished for the quality of its fiction, never better than during the past four years, Scrip is used by some college professors as a " textbook " in good writing. Although not sufficiently appreciated by a large part of the student body, Scrip ranks high among the nation ' s literary periodicals, is one of the outstanding collegiate publications in the country. Prominent among the contributors to Scrip are Editor Felix Pogliano, class poet of 1941, Joe Hillebrand, Editor of the ' 42 Dome, poets Charles Kirby and Donald Dennis Connors. Associate editors were Erwin Mooney, George Miles, and Russ Harris. Bud Pogliano relaxes in his palatial Alumni Hall double. Under his editorship Scrip became a slick; published excellent student prose, poetry that made English majors shiver with delight, made almost everyone else wonder 183 Jim Champley, Editor of The Catalyzer III I VI l Jim Graham, Editor of the Notre Dame Lawyer THE NOTRE DAME THE CATALYZER LAWYER Edited by James H. Graham Jr., the six- teen-year-old Notre Dame Lawyer is the oldest law publication in the state. Four hundred copies are published quarterly in November, January, March and May. ... Articles concern law and related social fences and are contributions of students an d P rom i n ent legal philosophers. The magazine is now achieving international scope by publishing articles written by South American lawyers. Published by students of the chemistry department and edited by James Champley, The Catalyzer is eighteen years old and has a monthly circulation of 1100 copies. The main content of The Catalyzer con- sists of technical articles written by under- graduate and graduate chemistry students studying here. A page is devoted to alumni news and notices of club meetings are published. The first editor was Paul De Polis who is now with Eastman Kodak Company. 184 SANTA MARIA The Santa Maria is the official publication of Council 1477, the Knights of Columbus council on campus. It is issued six times a year, has a circulation of about one thousand copies, is edited by Gerry Sullivan. First published in 1924 it was discontinued in 1931, but resumed publication in 1935. Each issue contains two feature articles by members of the University faculty, a sports column of local interest, one or two pages devoted to campus council news, a section reserved for alumni news. Prominent contributors have included Alfred E. Smith, Stephen Vincent Benet, Willa Gather, various supreme officers of the Knights of Columbus. The SANTA MARIA Gerry Sullivan, Editor of the Santa Maria THE BULLETIN A regular afternoon visitor to N.D. resi- dence hall rooms, the Religious Bulletin was begun in 1921 by Bishop John O ' Hara, C.S.C., then Prefect of Religion. It was started in order to correct some abuses of the student mission, and has been carrying on with campus patter, informal religious, and moral advice ever since. Originally it was just posted on the bulletin boards, one copy to each hall, but in 1931 distribution to each student ' s room was inaugurated. In the be- ginning a few copies were sent to University friends, now it has an international mailing list of about ten thousand daily issues going to other colleges, high schools, Army camps, interested laymen, keeps a staff of twenty students busy. In some Chinese and South American universities it is even being trans- lated into native tongues. Father John Lynch slips an idea for next day ' s Bulletin into his dictaphone 185 OTHER PUBLICATIONS include THE REVIEW OF POLITICS The Review of Politics, a quarterly published by the Univers.ty of Notre Dame and edited by Profes- sors Waldemar Gurian, F. A. Hermeiis and Frank O ' Malley, has entered its third year of publication. It has secured a nationwide circulation, and its articles have repeatedly been summarized or commented upon, by such newspapers as the New York Times, the New York Sun, and the Detroit Free Press. The contributors include such distinguished authors as Professors Mortimer J. Adler, Jerome G. Kerwin and John U. Nef of the University of Chicago; Pro- fessors C. J. Friedrtch and W. Y. Elliott of Harvard University; M. Jacques Maritatn, formerly of the Catholic University of Paris and now of Princeton and Columbia Universities; Dr. Goetz Briefs of Georgetown University; Professor Arthur Bromage of the University of Michigan; Professor Taylor Cole of Duke University, and many others. The Review of Politics is mainly interested in the philosophical and political background of political reality, and special attention is given to the rise of modern totalitarianism. However, foreign affairs, constitutional matters, other pertinent political sub- jects are also discussed. (At right) Waldemar Gurian, distinguished Editor- in-chief. REVIEW OF POLITICS THE NOTRK l) ll u-M rs AMERICAN MIDLAND NATURALIST The American Midland Naturalist, founded in 1909, is the only publication of its kind in the midwest. It is published bi-monthly, has a world-wide circulation. The founder and first editor was the renowned scien- tist Rev. Julius A. Nieuwland, C.S.C. He was assisted from 1929 to 1936 by Theodor Just, who is its present editor. The periodical celebrated its twenty-fifth anni- versary in 1934 ; since then its total circulation has equaled that of the first twenty-five years. The editorial staff consists of scientists, all special- ists in their work. Articles come from contributors all over the United States, from institutions, museums and other universities, concern chiefly the natural history of the states between the Appalachians and the Rockies. (At right) Thcodoi- K. Just, Editor. THE ALUMNUS Acting as a bond of unity between Notre Dame alumni all over the world and their alm a mater, The Alumnus is presented monthly to the campus post- office. Editor James E. Armstrong and Managing Editor William R. Dooley provide the old grads with a flow of class, club and campus news, supplemented by several feature articles designed to keep them abreast of events at Notre Dame. Founded in 1923, The Alumnus has steadily gained in circulation until today its monthly mailing list numbers close to 11,000 subscribers. (At right) Managing Editor Dooley looks over Editor Jim Armstrong ' s shoulder. 186 r- MUS This usually makes a Chicago or New York Irishman ' s heart turn over RAMA 187 the NOTRE DAME BAND The band makes its appearance before the College of the Pacific game At Ictre Dame, it,s the blast and blare of Joe Casasanta and his E in blue that make a fall Saturday a football Saturday. l H a frasketbal , games in the Fieldhouse, it ' s the traditionaB: emony tojiave the crowd yell for a hot " Tiger Rag " -qji get it. Without " tne i id and the waving arms or joe- -Casasanta, pounding out crescendoes in the air, the gaiqps_and the pep " rallies would losemuch of their blast aj jnuch ajheir color, i ___ r In ingeniouifformations from a shamra krto a donkey ' s head, the Ban ball season, ahead of the and to Evanst Joe chopped played their blaring pagfthrough the foot- to New York on thrArmy trip to march crowd fro n to salu is boys to the McAIpin, brthwestern. Then Ize and played, with ' Stardust " and " Deep plenty of brass, such Purple " at the shames in the Fieldhouse. In Notre Dame ' s celebration of INatior Rusic VCfeek, they gave forth in a program in thi I Hut this was only ihi public life ol the boys in the Hand; far more numerous and more strenuous were the practice sessions in Music Hall, with lazy freshmen lying on the lawn outjjde, or in the Fieldhouse, entertaining patrons of the Huddle. 188 Drum Major Stan Litizzette quick steps his men to the stadium The band in one of its numerous formations, " Irish. " From this po- sition spectators usually hear " Irish Washerwoman " or " Wearing of the Green " First Row: Stan Litizzette Bart Ramsour Norb Moore Samuel Rowbottom John Walsh Roger Brown Warren Leary Charles Reynolds Robert Rihm Robert Herrington William Scully William Ford Charles Cavanaugh Richard Bechtold William Binet Joseph Roesch Robert McAuliffe John Sheedy Joseph Hruby John Malloy Joseph Casasanta Second Row: Archie Strang Arthur Starr John Van Benton James Finneran George Haninger James Finn James Purcell Walter Bauchman Daniel Dahill Roland Belladonna Hans Helland Brian McLaughlin Robert Hayes John Doe William Neher Eugene Quinn John Yavorsky Richard Matlavish Edward Johnson Third Row: John Duggan James Walsh John Stack Eugene Carney Robert Bauchman Joseph Donlan Fred Gore Alfonso Calarco Lawrence Schmidt Richard Bridges John Lawler Edward Colbert James Cooney ' jHawley Van Swall Fourth Row: Norman Hauser John O ' Connell James Murphy John Steidl Gus Stuhldreher Charles Gainer Donald Peterson Philip Holdsberger Carl Coco John Baer Joseph Ortiz Vito Cappello John Nolan Charles Nelson Kenneth Kempf Thomas Richards Leo Robidoux Joseph Desmond William Frye Joseph Fitzpatrick Donald Tiedemann Fifth Row: Joseph Hrachovec Paul DeLay Joseph Fretague Joseph Stephen Thomas Horak Fred Englehardt Floyd Richards Robert Benton Earl Dean Robert Londragen Paul Larson Oliver Hubbard Jay McGann Hewlett Pagan Lou Burns Robert Heil Wayne Shriwise Daniel Donahue John Kirby 99 A litt le informal trio work by the Glee Club officers before their first Washington Hall concert: John MacCauley, Vice President; Don Tiedemann, President; Paul Delay, Librarian. Bill Mooney, old guard accompanist, is at the piano. A few years ago an ingenious sports writer suggested, " Young man, if you want to see the world, don ' t join the navy, go to Notre Dame and make the football team. " He might have added, " and if you can ' t make that team, learn to sing and join the Glee Club. " The Glee Club traveled through southern Indiana and Ohio early in the year, and, on their annual Easter tour, entertained audiences in New York and New England. The Glee Club was not solely a nomadic organization. At home, they sang informally in Dillon Court, on Fridays before the home football games, and at the Christmas and St. Patrick ' s Day parties. Director Dan Pedtke blended classical, folk, and popular music in producing a number of excellent concerts. He introduced an exceptionally talented piano duo in Bill Mooney and Joseph Savord, and skillfully conducted the soloists Don Tiedemann, Tony Donadio, and William Scully. But by far, the outstanding bit of work by the Glee Club was the " Song of Free, " an original production in the Easter Concert. Felix Pogliano traces the history of American song from the martial " Yankee Doodle " to the swing of the forties in a splendidly written Ode. Jack White ' s dramatic reading of the ode against a background of song and music by the Glee Club and orchestra was masterful entertainment. Tony Donadio, tenor soloist, bi calmly over the lip of Washing Hall ' s creaking stage The Glee Club got first billing in Princeton, Indiana, but it was a tight squeeze. This was one of the concert stops on the mid-semester southern tour ON THE STAGE lAATIMEEOMD NOTRE DAME GLEE CLUB BANK N1TE TUES 500 190 Si IK Professor Daniel Pedtke, Director First Row: William Mooney Philip Loes Kevin O ' Toole John Debitetto Anthoney Donadio John White Thomas Tearney John MacCauley John Stack William Syring William Clark Douglas MacDonald John Doyle Second Row: James McDonough Milenko Zorovich Nobert Merdzinski Donald Tiedemann Francis Tenczar Joseph Savord Francis King Robert Pelton George Morrow James Donlan Jerome O ' Dowd Edward Alexander Third Row: Robert Boyle Richard Murray Jerome Heinlen Joseph D ' Ambrosia Joseph Fretague James Madigan Robert Johnson Ted MacDonald Carl Miller Fourth Row: Vernon McArdle Robert McAuliffe Robert Bischoff Paul Delay James Inwood James Purcell Charles Patterson Maurice Zink William Madden John Bennett Donald McGinley Fifth Row: Philip McCanna Charles Murphy Thomas Richards John McCabe George Uhl Robert Fountain Joseph Slattery William Murrin William Keenan Regis Flynn Richard Conrardy 191 THE MOREAU CHOIR The Moreau Choir is composed of students at Moreau Seminary, across St. Joseph ' s Lake from Notre Dame. Under Father Carl Hager ' s competent direction the Choir chants the Gregorian Mass in Sacred Heart Church at 8:30 each Sunday. Their perfect pitch and delicate shading have made them one of the most outstanding Catholic choral groups in America. FIRST ROW John Bonfiglio Arthur W. Near Augustine J. Peverada Elmer V. Rupp Rev. Carl Hager, C.S.C. Ambrose J. Wheeler Thomas Engleton Thomas F. Cady Thomas J. O ' Donnell John J. Hyland SECOND ROW Joseph Rehage A. D. Le Breton Albert I. Thomas James S. Irwin W. W. Moesche Stanley J. Parry Robert C. Steigmeyer Norman Kiehm Ralph Davis Howard Kuhns THIRD ROW Charles Waechter Pat Malone Clarence R. Durbin William T. Duffy William F. Hickens James O ' Hara Peter J. Scullion Herve A. LeBlanc Joseph A. Cross FOURTH ROW Robert D. Beh James Roguss John M. Sheridan John C. Bargielski A. J. Lauck A. J. Waichulis P. C. Bailey J. C. Atwood FIFTH ROW Louis Meyer Richard Terry R. E. Finan George L. Costello Clarence A. Dant James P. Doll SIXTH ROW William Evans William Hanford Robert A. Meyer Victor F. Dean Robert F. Tack 192 SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Professor Daniel Pedtke, ubiquitous head of Notre Dame ' s growing department of music, conducted a re-organized, formally-clad Notre Dame Symphony through several successful concerts. They started in Wash- ington Hall November 29th, and on March 5th invaded St. Mary ' s College, the first time in eight years that a Notre Dame Symphony has accomplished the feat. Spring concerts were given in South Bend, and as a fea- ture of Music Week on the campus. Art Starr was president of the organization; Frederic Ingersoll was the assistant conductor. ART STARR, PRESIDENT Violins Felix Abaldo Brother Alfred, C.S.C. John Bennett William Cappello John Crahan Louis Demer Robert Fausset Steve Ferraro Rocco Germand Bernard Gero Lewis Grzywienski Robert Johnson Edwin Kapsa Winfield Kline Frank Vargyas Richard Rozploch Oboe Robert Bauchman Philip Holzberger Clarinet John Behr Carl Miller Bart Ramsour Bass Stanley Bryda Charles Bacon Trombone Brother Edwin, C.S.C. Sam Molter Cello Richard Gewetzki Frank Link Robert Stack Flute Norman Hauser Edward Johnson Trumpet Joseph Hruby John Sheedy Art Starr Viola Bernard Ladewski Brother Linus, C.S.C. Tympani Brother Leonard, C.S.C. Piano Wilson Crandell Horn John O ' Connell John Stack John Steidl Bassoon Mandell Ziegler 193 OUTWARD BOUND " Yj Sui:tori Vane ' s serious arid emotional ghost play was capably performed in the fall by a group of students under the direction of Father Matthew Coyle and Vern Witkowski. The play concerns an odd assortment of passen gers on board a ship but a few hours out of port. It depends for its success upon a constant, ' unnaturpX atmosphere of intrigue, which was maintained in spite of a rather boisterous audience. (Starting at top John Coppinger, Jean Campbell Vern Witkowski ' ' a God-fearing British parson THE CAST " Scrubby " John Kelley Mr. Prior John White Anne Miss Jean Campbell Henry James McDonough Mrs. Clivendon Banks Miss Dorothy Taaffe Mrs. Midget Miss Helene Cryan Rev. William Duke Vern Witkowski Mr. Lingley William Mulvey Rev. Frank Thompson John Coppinger 3cT(Wi Jack White iss Helene Cryan, Miss William Duke portrayed Bill Mulvey sits as Jean Campbell stands. McDonough ' s eyes I background) are not on the makeup artist Jack White as the dissipated young Mr. Prior, confides in Scrubby, the " half-way " bartender THE CAST Fiametta Jean Campbell Vittoria Jean Chambers Gianetta Joan Birder Tessa Agney Haney Duchess Mary Francis Kabel Casilda (her daughter) Kay Landon Inez Jean Campbell Francesco Henry Kane- Antonio Jerome Heinlen Giorgio William Madden Marco Palmieri Anthony Donadio Giuseppe Palmieri Robert Bischoff Duke of Plaza-Toro Jack White Luiz James Inwood Don Alhambra James F. Purcell Annibale John Drayna Page John Doherty Chorus of Gondolieri: William Binet, William Brady, Jim Dempsey, John Doherty, Dan Donahue, Joseph Donlan, Rolando Doyno, John Drayna, Victor Golubski, Jerome Heinlen, Edwin Kempf, Frank King, Vincent Meli, William Murrin, Frank Tenczar. Joan Birder (left) who played the part of Gianetta, and Agnes Haney as Tessa. They were married to the Palmieri brothers, later found out that one of the two men was the prince of Baritaria, who had been married in infancy. Posing is by Professor Frank Hanley of the art department (Below) The Palmieri brothers (Tony Donadio and Bob Bischoff) step from their gondola and survey the Venetian gondolieri THE GONDOLIE Brilliant de but of both the Notre Dame Savoyards and Profes- sor Cecil Birder, new speech department head, T Gondoliers was enthusiastically received this Spring by three ' p Kked Wash-: ington Hall audiences. Costumes and settings were of j beauty. and extravagance seldom seen on the hall ' s dusty boards; the orchestra responded richly to Director Birders baton- the. voices of several talented South Bend girls aocl Notre Dame ' singers Donadio, Bischoff, Purcell, WhitejAjd o KJwhirte tthrough Gil- bert and Sullivan with professional (Starting at the top and working TKjjWjsy) 4ick White, who scored again, this time as the indomitable DJAfcoKpfazi-r ' -Toro ; Bob Bischoff, as the fortunate Giuseppe Palmieri; Tony Donadio, whose rich tenor enhanced his role of Marco Palmieri; lovely Joan Birder as Gianetta, Marco ' s wife; Kay Landon, as Casilda, the Duke ' s daughter Curtain call Art Starr (right) has just presented a bouquet to the girls in the cast on behalf of the orchestra ' ' K.ofC. VAUDEVILLE For the second time since its revival from the days of Rockne, the Knights of Columbus Vaudeville Show, under the management of Tom Tearney, provided the students with a night of fun and entertainment. There were thirty entrants in the preliminaries; eight were chosen to compete on the final night for the thirty dollar prize. Judges were Mr. Cecil Birder, Mr. and Mrs. Richards, Mr. Robert McAulliffe, and Rev. Eugene Burke. Reggie Flynn ' s quintet, consisting of Reggie on the electric guitar, Dan Donahue on trumpet, Phil Foote on the piano, Ted MacDonald behind the drums, and Alfredo Ortiz sax man, was awarded first prize with a brilliant presentation of low down jive. The two-piano team of Mooney and Savord was awarded second prize, playing " Blue Moon " under the blue spotlights, " Tea for Two " and other semi- classical favorites. Joe Kaltenbach and Tom Delia did a hillbilly novelty act which gave them third prize. Life and color was added to the show by Jack Whelan, last year ' s winner, who served as Master of Ceremonies. Jack did a professional job of introducing the contestants, entertained the audience with his humorous patter and amusing sleight-of-hand tricks. THE MODERNAIRES What would Notre Dame do without the Modernaires ? When Glenn Miller, Woody Herman, or the Dorseys can ' t be had for the price, the Modernaires usually can. This year under the leadership of junior lawyer Bob Richardson, the Modernaires continued in their capacity of the official union dance orchestra. The boys are all members of the University band, and while traveling with the latter have played for dances at such places as the Glen Island Casino in New York, Hotel Statler and Wade Park Manor in Cleveland. They " gave out " for Victory dancers in the Fall, occasionally helped lighten St. Mary ' s formals. Reggie Flynn ' s Quintet, K. of C. Vaudeville Winners. (Left to right): Alfredo Ortiz, Dan Donahue, Reggie Flynn, Ted MacDonald, Phil " Ming Toy " Foote The Modernaires. Front row (left to right): Joe Sullivan, Bob Richardson, Norm Mauser, Tommy Delia, Bob Sinon. Second Row: Dick Bechtoldt, Joe Hruby, Joe Fitzpatrick, Bill Dunham CAMPUS NIZATIONS " Cap " Jehring, cigar-smoking Chair- man of the Student Council Com- mittee on Campus Organizations 197 THE STUDENT COUNCIL John Burke, President When the upperclass presidents, one senior from each of the colleges, a Villager, and fourteen hall representatives got together for the first bi- weekly Student Council meeting, they elected Jack Burke, president; Gene Schumaker, vice-president; Al Del Zoppo, secretary, and Charles Stine, treas- urer. The council is subdivided into three major com- mittees. The Disciplinary Committee acts as a sort of court of last refuge for students whose ideas about proper conduct differ radically from that of the University administration. The Committee on Elections is a vitalized Hatch Act which keeps campus politicians from passing out too many Representative Heinie Schrenker, in ND sweater responds to President Jack Burkc ' s call for sug gestions at a Council meeting in the Rockm Memorial lounge . . . President Burke takes it to chief executivi Father Trahey, prefect of discipline, for officia approval or official veto 198 cigars. Saturday Victory Dances, and other infor- mal dances are sponsored and planned by the Dance Committee. President Jack Burke used his position for more than a spring board to a cafeteria book. He gave the students several football pep rallies (one for the new coach, Frank Leahy), promoted a couple of Palmer House dinners at the Christmas and St. Patrick ' s Day parties in the Dining Halls. Interhall sports, dormant, or at least very sleepy, for the last few years, were given a boost by the council this year. Interhall football came back with a bang, a championship tie, a few black eyes, and some fine playing. Heavies and lights battled in four separate leagues before two basketball win- ners were crowned. The spring Softball tourna- ment, the first in the University ' s history, completed the balanced intramural sports program. H. Schrenker R. Marquardt J. Bauer C. Stein A. Del Zoppo G. Schumaker W. Deahl E. Pivarnik J. Mortell C. Dillon B. Wilson B. Jehring G. Rabbett D. McNally G. Sobek M. Sullivan E. Reidy T. Conley T. Maloney J. McDowell John Kelly S. Slevin J. Wilson W. Jones H. O ' Mealia B. Dudley 199 KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS RAY KELLY Chancellor BILL GAG AN Treasurer BILL REGAN Advocate STEPHEN BOCSKEY Trustee JOHN O ' LoucHLiN Deputy Grand Knii ht RALPH GERRA Lecturer ED DOYLE Outside Guard FRANK FLYNN Trustee BOB SULLIVAN Grand Knight BOB DORAN Warden ED REIDY Recorder Louis BUCKLEY Trustee Throughout the past year the Notre Dame Knights of Columbus, the first collegiate council and still by far the largest among seven others, has maintained its status as the most active organization in the University. Resuming opera- tions early in September with about three hun- dred members, the society generally grows to about five hundred members by the end of the year, annually transferring between 100 and 200 to councils throughout the country. This year an unusually extensive program of activities was undertaken by the members of the campus group, under the capable leadership of Grand Knight Robert Sullivan. According to custo- mary procedure, bi-weekly meetings were held on the campus, the nine student officers pre- siding. There were also special bi-monthly meetings involving business discussion, enter- tainment, and instructive lectures. In addition five exchange meetings were held during the year with other councils in the neighboring cities of South Bend, Elkhart and LaPorte. Despite its wide curriculum of functions, Catholic group action again dominated the in- terests of the council. Such interests involved frequent corporate communions, charitable con- tributions amounting to nearly $1500, affilia- tions with other national Catholic organizations, such as the N.C.C.M., subscriptions to many Catholic magazines, among them America, the Sign and Commonweal, as well as the publica- tion of its own bi-monthly magazine with a nation-wide circulation of 2,000. It also con- ducts an annual Catholic Youth and Columbian Squires Oratorical Contest, this year ' s contest being held in Indianapolis on April 6th. Sporting events were kept in the spotlight during all seasons with golf, handball, bowling, bridge and other tournaments coming in regular succession. The Council has established the John P. Nicholson Memorial Trophy annually awarded to the school having the outstanding track team at the Central Collegiate Conference JOE MILLER Assistant Financial Secretary ELI ABRAHAM Financial Secretary 200 outdoor meet. A medal is also awarded to the outstanding athlete performing at the meet. Athletic interests were further expressed by a fall victory dance held on the week- end before the Southern California football game. Students this year will remember the K. of C. for the excellent entertainment provided by their annual vaude- ville show at Washington Hall in December. Talented musicians, vocalists and other entertainers about the campus, merited popul arity by their fine performances. Similarly fine entertainment was offered by the K. of C. Minstrel Show staged later in the year. Knights of Columbus Founders Week was locally cele- brated from March 23 to the 30th, with several special activities provided by the campus group, among which were a Communion Breakfast in the University dining hall, attended by prominent guest speakers of the organi- zation, and a special Founders Meeting held for members in which Rev. Eugene Burke spoke on the origin of the fraternity. The program was completed by a radio program on the night of March 27, presented in the form of a play, " The Founding of the Knights of Columbus. " Since its organization in 1910, The University K. of C. has continued without interruption, claiming many distin- guished members since its day of institution, among them Bishop John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C., Timothy P. Galvin, Su- preme Director from Indiana, Ray T. Miller, former Mayor of Cleveland, Leo F. Craig, one of the Insurance Commissioners of the Order, and John C. Tully, former president of the Bremer-Tully Radio Corp., who served as first Grand Knight. The General Office in Walsh Hall is always humming with activity as plans for annual and seasonal functions are constantly being organized. Though composed almost en- tirely of young student members, it conforms to all the rules and regulations of the Order in the minutest detail, thus offering to students a practical training in group social action. The officers podium Grand Knighf Bob Sullivan is on his feet, Warden Bob Doran smiles from the left. Recorder Ed Reidy has his fraternal cigar action; Chancellor Ray Kelly, far right settles for a cigarette Movies of the Notre Dame games such as the famous Ohio State victory of ' 35 are popular lecturer ' s hour features. Knights consume gallons of Bireley ' s Orangeade, go n for doughnuts, cupcakes handfuls of free cigarettes. 201 THE WRANGLERS PRESIDENT JOHN O ' DEA Oldest and proudest organization on the campus is the Wranglers, honorary foren- sic society of Notre Dame. Weekly meetings are held in the Seminar Room of the Law Building at which papers are given on political, social, literary, and philosophi- cal problems. Discussion follows, then the speaker gives his rebuttal and ends by indicating possible solutions to the problem. The Society sponsors the University In- terhall Debating Tourney and the Notre Dame Oratorical Contest for Catholic high school students throughout the Midwest. Occasional formal banquets are held in the La Salle Hotel. This one (see picture) was given by Father Hoff, who retired as moderator this year in favor of Mr. Frank O ' Malley. Candidates for membership in the Wranglers must have had some N.D. forensic experience, are interviewed by a membership committee, then give a short speech before the club. Requirements are stiff, membership highly coveted. Clockwise around the table: O ' Dowd, O ' Donohoe, MacCauley, Litizzette, Burke, McCarty, Gerra, Meier, Fr. Hoff, former moderator, John O ' Dea, Williams, O ' Loughlin, Carty, Hennessy, McVay, Cotter, Grady, Jim O ' Dea, McGee. THE BOOKMEN MILT WILLIAMS, President The Bookmen is an honorary reading society composed of students interested in contemporary and classical literature. The club holds regular meetings in the Law Building Lounge to discuss literary problems. This year the Bookmen inaugurated the Christmas holiday season with an informal Christmas party at the home of their mod- erator, Mr. T. Bowyer Campbell. Later on during the year Professor Moran deliv- ered an interesting lecture on the subject of " Medieval Universities. " First Row: Sam Boyle, Paul J. Vignos, Jr., Bob Coleman, Milton E. Williams, Neil J. McCarty, Joseph J. Huber, Gus Zuehlke. Second Row: William DeCoursey, H. Claiborne Adams, William Keenan, Charles Kearney, Emmett Griffin. 203 ACADEMY OF POLITICAL SCIENCE PRESIDENT TOM CARTY The Academy of Political Science stimulates an interest in problems of a social and political nature. It includes in its membership those students majoring in Politi- cal Science who are elected by a faculty committee, and other students elected by the membership as a whole. The Academy sponsored a fall debate in Washington Hall on the issues of the Presidential campaign. It also sponsored a radio program each week consisting of a discussion on current problems in the field of political science. First Row: William Scanlan, W. Spangler, Robert Coleman, Thomas Carty, Larry Bracken, Victor Gulyassy, Jesse Sutherland, John McNamee. Second Row: Stanley Litizzette, Milt Williams, Thomas Currigan, R. J. Shaughnessy, Martin McGowan, Edward Malone, John Burke, Ray Kelly, Paul Neville, Joseph Lane, Jerry Killigrew, Edward Alexander. ECONOMIC ROUND TABLE PRESIDENT DON KRALOVEC The most interesting program of activities undoubtedly belongs to the Economics Round Table, which meets every Tuesday night of the school year in the Rose Marie Tea Room for dinner and a discussion on topics connected with the science of Econom- ics. Every other week their dinner meetings are held in collaboration with a similar group the International Relations Club of St. Mary ' s College. The addition of fem- inine logic to the discussions proves disconcerting but pleasant! Members of the Economic Round Table are principally Economics majors who are able to maintain at least an 82 per cent average. Clockwise, beginning at the jar left: Hennessy, McKenna, York, Young, Duggan, Daly, Kralovec, Mr. Downey, Moderator, Ferguson, Fallon, Connors, Bisell, Walsh, Meier, Johnston, Lambert, Grace, Buckley. 204 COMMERCE FORUM The Commerce Forum is open to all men in the Commerce school who maintain a class average of 82% or better. It benefits its members by giving them opportunities to observe and learn actual business methods through visiting various plants and business organizations, listening to lectures by prominent business men. Most successful of the frequent trips arranged for mem- bers was the annual Chicago trip. The group was escorted through the Mars Candy Company, the Wilson Meat Packing Company and the famous Marshall Field Department Store. A dash of culture then; the group saw " Life with Father " at the Blackstone Theatre and afterwards met, and were photographed backstage with the members of the cast. PRESIDENT BILL FOLEY In jront of globe: R. Gcrra, E. Corey, J. LeStrange, L. Schmidt, W. Foley, D. Shouvlin, R. Doerr, G. Fitch, J. Gartland, E. Farrell, R. Koch, J. Buckler, L. MacKenzie, J. Murphy, P. Scully, L. Walsh, P. Lucier, R. Jehring, J. Asmuth, J. Moriarty. Left of globe: Prof. LeClair Eells, Moderator, P. Rapp, A. DelVecchio, J. Landgren, G. Zuehlke, G. Rabbett, R. Hecht, J. Luthringer, J. Frick, B. Nenno, A. Mago, F. Rehme, J. Doyle, F. Hull, W. Minder, C. Deger. Right of globe: P. Brady, W. Ford, F. Paulman, L. Hickey, C. McKenna, J. Callahan, J. Gainer, L. Aubrey, G. Youth, J. Goeken, M. Comerford, W. Rempe, J. Bisese, E. Miller, H. Marlow, D. Klein, C. Quinlan, J. Haas, R. Sweeney, S. Puffer, J. McElroy, J. Wiggens, J. John- son, J. O ' Loughlin, W. Martin, R. Galvin, T. Reilly, T. Clemens, R. McAuliffe, J. Birely, E. Ostermeyer, T. Kane, W. Noda, F. Veit. Behind the globe: R. Donovan, W. Horan, C. McGuire, R. Stack, T. Walker, E. Emmenegger, N. Weinfurtner, J. Hennessy, J. Casey, G. Henry, D. Casey, F. Meehan, C. Schieck, T. Halli- gan, L. Ruffio, R. Padesky, E. Carney, J. Bishop, A. Jones, J. Butler, J. Bergen, G. Stuhldreher, J. Trilling, B. Ramsour, J. Riley, E. Delay, A. Amato, H. O ' Brien, J. Rud, A. Younghouse, E. Silha, E. Sedlmayr, W. White, T. Rolfs, S. Smith, G. Cronin, S. Wing, J. Kelly, W. Slowey, R. O ' Malley, B. Mammina, E. Hult- gren, R. Simon, F. Stevenson, P. Mortiz, J. O ' Reilly, J. Madigan, T. Toole, R. McCafferty, R. McCabe, J. Shea, F. Pachin, W. Martin, T. Richards, W. Dvorak, G. Wienhoeber, W. Coste llo, J. Neenan, H. Sullivan, J. Winters, W. Malaney, R. Mclaughlin. MONOGRAM CLUB Secret ambition of every Notre Dame man is to belong to the Monogram Club, signifying that he has won a monogram sweater by representing the University in one of the four major intercollegiate sports. Before entering the club, members must pass a gruelling initiation cere- mony that lasts for one agonizing week, tests the stamina of the campus ' strongest men. High- lighting the club ' s yearly social activities is the annual Monogram Ball, this year successfully staged in the Palais Royale on February 7, under the direction of General Chairman Al Perrine and Club President Bob Saggau. PRESIDENT BOB SAGGAU First Row: T. Gallagher, J. Olbrys, E. Necas, P. Kelly, L. Ryan, J. Ryan, J. Gubanich, R. Pinelli, B. Saggau, G. Rassas, M. Piepul, J. Hayes, J. O ' Brien, K. Collins, B. Hawes, C. Farrell. Second Row: C. Brosey, J. Prokop, A. Chlebeck, J. Brutz, M. Shea, F. Sheets, J. Laiber, R. Mendolia, S. Juzwik, S. Bagarus, P. Sheri- dan, G. Sobek, A. Lee, F. Behe, B. Brockman, G. Schiewe, R. Smith, R. Maddock. Third Row: O. Evans G. O ' Reilly, W. Ziemba, H. Bereolos, P. Lillis, A. Perrine, R. Dove, R. Neff, J. McHale, R. Ebli, J. Kovatch, R. Crimmins, R. Roy, B. Hargrave, E. Sullivan. 207 ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIETY Charitable works are the function of the St. Vincent de Paul Society. Food and clothing collected on the campus are given to the needy of South Bend. Cooperating with the social agencies of South Bend, the members act as big brothers to the city ' s problem children, form local football and basketball teams. Visits to the sick and imprisoned fill out their busy program. PRESIDENT BOB MARBACH First Row: Robert Kehoe, James White. E. Ryan, Robert Marbach, Edgar Corey, Robert Herrington, John McCabe, Gail Fitch, John Bennett. Second Row: John Quinn, Edward Harvey, Paul O ' Connell, Harold Zim- mer, Thomas Carty, Don Kralovec, Cliff Buckley, Ray Williams. Third Row: Fredrick Payne, Paul Toland, Robert Shea, Joseph Mulqueen, Robert Morrill, Emmet Griffin, Walter Brennan. Fourth Row: Edward Roney, James Byrne, John Hennessy, Robert Sweeney, Steven Puffer. ACADEMY OF SCIENCE Students in the College of Science who receive a class average of 87 per cent throughout their freshman year are eligible for membership in the Academy of Science. The purpose of the society is to promote interest in all branches of Science, and to diffuse scientific knowledge among the members aid the general student body. Active members, belonging to the Academy for two semesters, and eligible for a third, are permitted to read a scientific paper before the society; thus meriting permanent membership and the privilege of wearing the key of the Academy. PRESIDENT BILL CLARK First Row: Roderick Maguire, W. S. Howland, William P. Clark, Chas. L. Cunniff, Arthur Maddelena. Sec- ond Row: Joseph W. Kresock, Frank J. Kelly, Robert Blackhurst, Alfonso Calaroo, James Corbett, Robert J. Fallon. Third Row: Jerome Cordes, Bernard Marbach, Thomas McManus, William Fish, John D. Hogan, Robert Johnson. Fourth Row: William McSweeney, James Bresette, Jack E. Walsh, John E. Reith, James Harrington, Walter Brennan. Fifth Row: Arthur G. Starr, J. R. Kerrigan, Pete Moulder, Paul J. Vignos, James Kerwin, J. W. Ford. 208 ENGINEERS ' CLUB The Engineers ' Club numbers all the students in the engineering school. It aims to promote extra curricular activities among the engineers. This year, under the able direction of President Frank Doody, its aim was realized. The members were brought together for several informal talks by outstanding engineers; but the club ' s greatest turnout was registered on the nights of the annual Dome picture and the Engineers Ball at the Palais Royale. Minus their slide rules and worried expressions, the engi- neers looked just like Commerce men for the night. This year, when the drawing- boards were dropped for that baggy set of tails, it was Bud Simpson ' s band who helped the boys forget their calculus. Tom Talty, Electrical from Chicago, chairmaned the affair and Miss Mary Rita Murphy of St. Mary ' s College repeated for the second time as queen of the ball. The dance, open to all " outsiders, " was attended by a large crowd of men from other colleges in the university. PRESIDENT FRANK DOODY First Row: R. Owenbach, Frank Sheets, Joseph Broussard, Melville Riimmel, Robert De Moss, Frank Doody, Daniel Bradley, Jerry Hickey, C. Card Oliveros, Anthony De Simon, Joseph Ryan. Second Row: Richard Batt, Vincent Bernard, Thomas Grady, Charles Lattimer, Louis Jaquay, Robert Bartl, Charles Greene, Fe- lipe Martinez, R. Schlesier, Gene Duckworth, William Soong. Third Row: Irwin Schaffner, Joe Lawler, C. J. Schmidle, Ed Sullivan, J. Walsh, John Tormey, C. K. Fredericks, Joseph Russo, Joseph McCaughey, Leo Robidoux, Benjamin Fishburne, Mario Pottetti, Frank Cross. Fourth Roil ' : Robert Walters, Thomas Vincent, Robert Welly, Joseph Costello, Joseph Kaltenbach, William Glenn, James Spychalski, Harold Graham, Rob- ert Dyke, Roy Bairley, Maxwell Hill, Jack Shafransky, Fred Holsinger. Fifth Row: John F. Nace, John Monaghan, Tom Horgan, David McDowell, Tom Talty. John Waldron, Fritz Nagel, Joseph Garvey, Hubert Schlafly, Bernard Jaeger, William House, Tom Gesselbracht. First Row: William McBride, Cesar Munecas, Dan Sullivan, Vincent Jerry, Joseph Jacob, Bill McCarren, Dodge Angelakos, Wallace Christman, Charles McGill. Second Row: Fred Eichorn, Bernard Wojcik, Wil- liam Yaeger, Walter Brehmer, Hugh McHugh, Edward Davis, Richard Conrardy, Eugene Hilkert, C. F. Bebeau. Third Row: Robert Witte, Maurice Baddour, James Finneran, John Thumm, Andrew Gorka, Arthur Andersen, Roger Hendrick, Leo Mlynarski, John Derrick. Fourth Row: Charles Baader, John Brehmer, Pat FitzGerald, George Powers, Joe Schaefer, James Rice, James Fagan, Robert McCoy, William O ' Connell, Fifth Row: B. F. Brehl, James P. Murray, P. Mancini, John Nowak, Richard Benning, Leo Lardie, Fred Trenkle, Jack Duggan, George Crowley, James Bellinger. First Row: T. J. Reilly, J. T. Peters, Joseph Simons, C. F. Bebeau, A. Moran, Robert Dee, Edward Gotts- chalk, Daniel Waterbury. Second Row: James Gallagher, Edgan Bourke, John Zeindler, G. J. Schroer, James Egan, Larry Stahl, George Moty. Third Row: Daniel J. Tomcick, Robert Raff, Richard Kelly, R. Fin- neran, Thomas Rourke, J. Hill, W. Minges, Joseph Spohr. Fourth Row: George Uhl, Robert W. Degenhart, G. Coppin, Tom Blohm, John O ' Connell, Edward Kirchman, Lawrence Berko, Edward Buenger, John Costa. Fifth Row: Charles Koegler, John Molloy, J. Chabot, Thomas Degnan, Don Guyette, Walter Cordes, Wil- liam Marshall, Robert Duffy. 211 THE LAW CLUB One of the largest and most active campus clubs, the Law Club, is organized among the students in the College of Law. Lawyers are traditionally a congenial lot these are no exception. The club annually launches an imposing program of social events for both members and outsiders. Topping the season is the annual Law Ball, held this year at the Palais Royale, where over a hundred couples danced to the music of Dick Shelton ' s Orchestra. The following day the members and their guests sat in a specially reserved section to watch the Irish trample Carnegie Tech. Adding to pro- fessional interest in the club was a series of smokers at which prominent lawyers and jurists addressed the members. Final event of the year is the annual Law Club ban- quet, in memory of Colonel William J. Hoynes, founder of the modern Notre Dame Law School. PRESIDENT LAWRENCE PETROSHIUS FIRST PICTURE, First Row : T. W. Cain, Edward M. Porten, Robert E. Richardson, Edward J. Kelly, Urban L. Kokenge, A. B. Fipp, Jr., Albert Van Huffel, Lawrence Petroshius, James H. Graham, Ronald Rejent, A. M. Bernard, John W. Barry, Ernest C. Timpani. Second Row: John H. Verdonk, John M. Kelly, R. C. Kaczmarek, John Corcoran, James S. Gorrell, Patrick J. Bannon, George J. Milford, John E. Lynch, Jr., C. Omer Weilbacher, Leo R. Boyle, Jordan Hamel, William B. Mooney, Henry Schrenker. Third Row: Harold Blakeman, Donald R. Hurst, Raymond Bower, Howard Hilles, Fred Crollard, William F. Mclnerny, Ber- nard F. Hiss, Robert K. Rodibaugh, Joseph T. Pawlowski, John J. Killen, William Tobin Meyers, II, Charles Dell, John W. Hannon, William P. McVay. SECOND PICTURE, First Row: James D. Lancaster, Charles G. Hasson, Nino Consolazio, J. Allen Burns, Ed- ward A. Mahoney, W. J. Rafferty, Rocco J. Montegna, Russell J. Dolce, Daniel D. Dahill, Leo F. Linck, Charles E. Murray, Peter T. Alonzi, Michael Grace. Second Row: Louie J. Owens, Jr., Ted P. Frericks, Martin J. Rock, John J. Ward, Wm. M. Johannes, Wm. J. Syring, Joe Barr, Mervin F. Bagan, Richard V. Donahue, Robert J. Kenney, James E. Diver, Carl Kegelmayer, Harris Emmons, Adolph E. Kerger, John P. Meyer. Third Row: James G. McGoldrick, Jerry O ' Dowd, James O. Lang, Wm. F. Spalding, John M. Speca, Walter W. Fegan, Leonard D. Bodkin, Thomas D. Maher, Wm. A. Hosinski, Tom Gillespie, Jr., Cecil Jorda n, Frank Carey, John R. Steidl, Roger H. Henry. 212 r V PRESIDENT MIKE GRACE Seated: M. Grace, J. O ' Laugh- lin, C. Brogger, R. Finch, .1. Brugger, Rev. M. A. Mathis, C.S.C., R. Mead, B. Ciaccio, J. Morrison, David Fitch. Standing: A. McElroy, N. Merdzinski, J. Pleasants, J. Cox, I). McKelvy, J. Gilbert. R. Payne, T. Toole, W. Roque, J. Conner, G. Ulil, R. Bairley, W. Hannon, F. McDonoiiKh, V. Assad. PRESIDENT TOM GRADY first Row: J. B. Murphy, L. H. Baldinger, T. Grady, Maxwell Hill. Second Row: G. Carberry (shouder), S. Rowhottom, F. Abaldo, J. liresette, F. J. Kelly, R. T. lilackhurst, A. Calarco A. Sommers, H. E. Graham, H. C. Dewes, L. Spagnuolo. Third Row: G. A. Uhl, E. Sullivan, E. J. Tomcik, J. A. Spychalski, V. McCarty, D. L. McDowell, F. J. Holsinger, F. J. Nagel, V. Minges, G. A. Zimmerman, T. R. lilohm, J. J. Schaffner, fourth Rou : G. Maury, L. H. Jaiiuay, T. C. Gillen, J. Walsh, J. Simons, J. J. Fagan, R. V. Kelly, J. A. Bergan, J. A. Con- ner, C. Greene, J. Kerwin, J. L. Garvey, M. J. Duffy. Fifth Row. n. Murray, J. E. Reith, E. J. Welch, P. B. FitzGerald, B. Owens, F. Cans, T. Deg- nan, W. J. Cordes, P. Moul- der, B. Marbach, E. J. Sulli- van, J. F. Waldron, Jr., R. Maguire. Sixth Row: J. O ' Con- nell. J. Roesch, W. A. Clarke, B. Schoo, J. J. Groebner, J. J. Coffey, J. F. Eagan, F. H. Conaty, B. P. Wojcik, E. F. Mangelsdorf, R. F. Finneran. R. Lennertz. Seventh Row: F. J. Kelly, J. E. Flynri, V. I. Vaeger, W. M. Glenn, I). B. Moncrief, B. Marshall, C. H. liecker, B. A. Crowley, T. Banigan, D. T. Bradley. Sec- retary C. Lattimer and J. lirown were in the picture, but now lie on the engraver ' s floor. CATHOLIC STUDENT MISSION CRUSADE The campus chapter of the Catholic Student Mission Crusade under its zealous little moderator, the Rev. Michael A. Mathis, C.S.C., conducted a campaign this year to increase the layman ' s appreciation of the liturgy of the Mass. The members worked diligently and with notable success: more missals were apparent in the hall chapels; attendance at the daily Dialogue Mass in Sacred Heart Church and Father Mathis ' afternoon liturgy class increased substantially. CHEMISTS ' CLUB The Chemists ' Club takes its members from the Chemical, Pre-medical, and Chemical Engineering departments. Like other trade organizations on the campus, it presents as guest speakers at its monthly meetings, men prominent in the field of Chemistry. Each year the members conduct one of the foot- ball Victory Dances this year ' s celebrated a win over Georgia Tech ' s Yellow Jackets. 214 AERONAUTICAL CLUB These upperdass students in Aeronautical Engineering form a student branch of the Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. They attend regular monthly meetings for technical discussions, movies, lectures; make an annual trip to Wright Field, Army aircraft center in Dayton, Ohio. ARCHITECTS ' CLUB The axiom that successful study of design calls for an exchange of ideas and criticisms is the foundation of the Architect ' s Club. The members meet informally, suggest, discuss, criticize to their hearts ' content, relieve this intellectual tension with the usual run of club activities: hikes, skating parties, and banquets. PRESIDENT MARIO POTTETTI First Row: T. Volberding, B. Jaeger, J. Hoelscher, M. Pot- tetti, R. Schlesier, W. Waelcl- ner, D. Stewart, A. Moran. Second Row: C. Blomer, R. De Moss, C. Brogger, E. Bourke, J. Ryan, R. Mullaney, N. Moore, A. Hiegel. Third Row: F. McMahon, W. A. McGowan, J. Jacob, T. Rourke, J. Murray, W. Ungashick, E. Kirchman, L. Berko. Fourth Row: M. Rummel, J. K. Sug- net, J. P. Wiethoff, J. Bruzek, P. Garvey, C. Fredricks, G. Capper, M. O ' Toole. Fifth Row: E. Steeb, R. Madden, F. O ' Connell, E. Palman, J. Cha- bot. First Row: E. Sochalski, B. McDonald, D. Haley, J. Mc- HiiKli, R. Nolan, President, R. Whalen, M. Pfaller, W. Bond, M. Gorbitz. Second Row: J. O ' Connell, R. Hackner, W. Sherer. J. Borkowski, E. Hol- land, P. Godollei, J. Carney, J. McDowell, G. Supplitt, J. Gallagher, U. Rossi. THE SCHOOLMEN The Schoolmen is the campus club for Philosophy majors. The club holds fortnightly meetings in the Law Building to give the members an opportunity for concrete philosophical bull sessions among men of their own Thomistic leanings and learning. The Schoolmen contribute no small amount to the intellectual life of the University when they present each spring their annual philosophy symposium, attracting professors and students of philosophy from Indiana, Illinois, and other midwestern universi- ties. Visiting speakers often expound on mechanistic, idealistic, pantheistic doctrines, wrangle with the Schoolmen, well saturated with Thomism; usually come out second best. THE ITALIAN CLUB Students interested in Italian culture, music and art compose the Italian Club. This year the club held an Italian Dinner and a dance at the Indiana Club in conjunction with the Spanish and La Raza Clubs. A pre-Christmas smoker was held in the Carroll Recreation Room. PRESIDENT JOE CALLAHAN First Row: F. Santos, J. Cal- lahan, S. Belli, R. Coleman, J. Dnggan. Second Row: T. Mc- Gee, E. Stritch, D. Tiedemann, J. Matson, T. Hirschauer, V. Assad. Third Row: C. Garvey, J. MacCaulcy, C. Dillon, J. Holland, T. Mills, I). Mc- Namara, V. Corcoran. PRESIDENT TOM DELIA First Row: A. J. liuono, A. Masters, T. H. Delia, N. Pa- lella, C. Mazzukelly, J. M. Marranca. Second Row: N. Villarosa, M. N. Spina, A. F. Zairame, L. F. Sclafani, V. W. Cappello, P. Steropoli. Third Row: F. Vignola, V. Sposato, C. M. Wade, S. Papa, A. Amato, J. J. Papa. PRESIDENT FRANK McDONOUGH Sacristan, Brother Boniface, C.S.C. (lower right) First Ro-d ' : V. Barry, J. J. Morrison, J. J. Murphy, G. liariscillo, I). Petersen, F. J. MrDonoiiKh, W. A. Schultes, C. Patterson, D. P. Casey, W. A. O ' Connor. Second Row: B. ( oleman, B. Scanlan, F. H. Paulmann, Jr., S. Pyritz, V. Scully, F. J. Romano, J. R. Quinn, J. C. Bennett, V. I ' rennan. Third Row: L. J. Schatzlein, F. E. O ' Dowd, Jr., R. LeMenss, F. Carver, T. B. Kenedy, E. Drinkard, J. Simons, R. McAulirTe. Fourth Row: E. Corey, J. J. Killi- Krew, J. Yavorsky, J. A. Sa- bourin, J. Walsh, J. P. Shine, W. Sweeney. First Row: J. O ' Brien, Presi- dent, G. Haines, G. Fislu-r, II. Schrenker, J. Maloney, B. Mc- Gannon, E. Geraghty. Second Row: A. Frericks, I). M.Gin- ley, T. Horak. THE SERVERS ' CLUB .. The Server ' s Club numbers some fifty-five acolytes who serve mass and benediction in Sacred Heart Church ; it does not include those students who serve daily masses in the hall chapels. Brother Boni- face, sacristan of Sacred Heart Church is moderator of the Club, sees to it that his boys get breakfast free in the Caf after the Sunday Masses. Some of the members have trouble forgetting their " roles " in the Rockne film last year, have definitely gone Hollywood. HISTORIANS ' CLUB New on the campus is the Historian ' s Club, an organization dedicated to the task of keeping abreast of modern events and attempting to determine their historical significance. The members, his- tory majors, had no lack of subject matter for discussion this year, and the future looks not too barren. 217 PRESIDENT JOHN TORMEY First Row: C. T. Lattimer, D. Hoth, W. M. Glenn, E. Sulli- van, J. F. Tormey, R. J. Fin- neran, R. Harrington, H. C. Dewes, J. Atwater, E. F. Davis, J. J. Fagan. Second Row: J. Christen, T. Grady, J. Finneran, J. Simons. R. L. Bartl. D. F. Bradley, H. Graham, I. T. Schaffner, L. Jaquay, J. F. Eagan, T. Blohm, F. J. Derrick, Jr., L. Mlynar- ski. Third Row: J. A. Spy- chalski, G. Legeay, Bernard P. Vojcik. V. Vaeger. J. F. Wai- dron, Jr., W. Minges, F. J. Holsinger, C. Greene, T. Walsh, W. G. O ' Connell. C. K. McGill. Fourth Ron ' : C. Schmidle, D. P. Moncrief, H. Skidmore, P. FitzGerald, F. Eichorn, F. Nagel, L. J. Blatz. M. Hill, G. A. Uhl, J. E. Costa, E. Hilkert. Fifth Row: E. C. Wohlhorn, J. Scliaefer, J. Keusch, R. W. Kelly, W. Marshall, J. J. Nowak, W. J. Cordes, D. L. McDowell, R. N. Degenhart, T. Degnan, J. L. Garvey. First Row: R. Walters, J. Costello, J. Shafransky, j. Reyard, W. KristoiT, President, L. Robidoux, 1). Angelakos, C. G. Oliveros. Second Row: E. Walters, M. Baddour, J. Kal- tenbach, J. Hughes, R. McCoy, G. Duckworth, J. T. Peters, R. LeTeune. Third Row: P. Loes, J. Reis, J. Brehmer, W. Brehmer, H. Schlafly, J. Kane, A. Gorka, B. McCarren, (;. Crowley. Fourth Row: C. Koegler, R. Sugnet, T. Tally, G. Powers, G. Wilcox, T. J. Reilly, F. Trenkle, J. Bellinger. THE A.I.CH.E. The Chemical Engineers are able to combine business and pleasure. Lecturers on chemical engineer- ing problems are smoked out of the auditorium by free Phillip Morris cigarettes. Technical movies are often shown to the members; the meeting is then thrown open to questions and discussions, which become so interesting that the eats are sometimes forgotten. THE A.I.E.E. The Notre Dame branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers this year brought forth the most recent campus publication, " The Electrical Line. " Editor Joe Hughes, an Engineering senior, predicts a brilliant future for the twelve-page trade journal ; and engineers, devouring the technical articles and social columns, heartily agree. 218 THE A.S.M.E. The Notre Dame chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers matches the other en- gineering clubs by holding monthly meetings which prove of great value to the students. Not only do they come in closer contact with one another, but they meet and listen to men engaged in the active practice of mechanical engineering. The club planned an " Edils Selur " dance this year at the Palais Royale (Edils Selur is that old engineering standby written backwards), but had to call it off because of a small response. THE A.I.C.E The Civil Engineers club provides the members with a chance to relax at regular meetings, talk shop with one another and with various experts in their field, who attend as guest speakers. Social events are related to their primary interest engineering: they attend technical movies, make industrial trips, and celebrate their progress at an annual banquet. First Row: }. V. Lawler, R. A. Ban, K. C. Odenbach, President, F. S. Martinez, F. R. Cross, B. McFarland. Sec- ond Row: L. J. Ronder, F. Sheets, W. Soong, Vincent Bernard. J. W. Gilbert, G. J. Schroer, J. C. Spohr. Third Row: J. Chung, E. G. Buenger, R. Willy, T. H. Geselbracht, T. C. Vincent, J. Zeindler. Fourth Row: J. Broussard, B. P. Fishburne, T. Morgan, D. F. Guyette, F. Brehl, W. House, P. Lillis. Fifth Row: F. Doody, J. F. Nace, J. H. Monaghan, F. O ' Connell. First Row: R. Dyke, J. Russo, A. DeSimon, President, T. Porawski, J. Hickey, J. Mc- Caughey. Second Row: C. F. Bebeau, R. Hendrick, W. Wal- dron, J. Molloy, C. Shirk, R. Bairley, J. Hill. THE PROPELLER CLUB Foreign Commerce majors and students interested in foreign affairs have organized the Propeller Club to promote interest in the support and expansion of the American merchant marine. The campus club is one of seventy " ports " of the nationally chartered Propeller Club, and meets frequently to dis- cuss problems besetting the merchant marine, and to propose solutions. THE PRESS CLUB The Press Club includes those students who are enrolled in the Department of Journalism. The major activity of the club is the banquet held each spring. This year Thomas A. Daly, noted columnist of the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin, was the guest speaker. The Press Club quartet harmonized at this and other functions. PRESIDENT BILL MALANEY Seated: J. J. Murphy, M. Ingwersen, W. Daly, J. T. Trueman, W. Malaney, F. H. I ' aulmann, R. V. McLauKhlin, J. P. Risese. Standing: C. Schieck, H. P. Gottron, J. Neenan, C. Hooley, W. R. Crowley, T. Suelzer, J. E. Treacy, J. Tousi iiant, C. Mc- Kenna. PRESIDENT FRANK McDONOUGH Seated: F. Fowler, W. Scan- Ian, R. Donovan, F. Mc- Donough, R. McMahon, J. Mtirtaugh, J. Debitetto, H. Gottron. Standing: L. Apone, G. Fazzi, IX liroderick, J. Dinges, J. Stephen, T. Walker, M. Ingwersen, J. Aselage, R. Fit patrick. First h ' oiv: E. Kamm, R. Wil- niL-r, I). Roach, V. Kelleher, R. Heck. Second Roiv: J. lierrningham, H. Brown, W. Baader, A. Redd, S. Andriae- chi. First Row : J. Rodriguez, F. Marline , H. Graham, E. Tasis, A. Parada. Second Row: R. Araujo, L. Smith, R. Perez, L. Pacheco, R. Alducin, E. Alcayaga. Third Row: E. True, R. De Romana, L. Flores, L. Cintron, Angel Gonzales. THE ART CLUB PRESIDENT DAN ROACH The Art Club, due undoubtedly to the artistic temperaments of its members, is beautifully disor- ganized, amazingly inactive. This year the club was dedicated to an attempt at reorganization and revitalization but results have been negligible except for a trip to the Chicago Art Galleries. The members continue to ignore their club, pursue their art studies feverishly; probably prefer it that way. LA RAZA CLUB PRESIDENT HAROLD GRAHAM The La Raza Club is the campus organization for the twenty-six Spanish or Latin American students at Notre Dame. The members held their annual banquet in the Oliver Hotel, on October 12; are already planning to invite the universities of their own countries to join in the celebration of Notre Dame ' s centennial next year. The club is a boon to its members in staving off homesickness, con- soling one another about Hoosier weather. 221 PRESIDENT BILL McJUNKIN First Roiv: Gallegos, Mcjun kin, Korth, Walsh, Urruela Malaney. Second Row: Puffer Suelzer, Tracy, Polaski, Gore Quinn. Third Row: Nash Malloy, Carroll, Londergan Fitch, Gilligan. Fourth Row Silha, Schultes, Middeiidorf Kelly, Kline, Sweeney, Court ney. THE SPANISH CLUB Most visionary of campus clubs is the Spanish Club, which looks forward to the unification of North and South America, is preparing for it by cultivating an interest in Spanish and South American litera- ture and culture. The members are required to include the study of Spanish in their scholastic courses; give the Cervantes Award Medal to the best essay on a Spanish subject submitted. They meet every three weeks, often manage to arrange joint meetings with the St. Mary ' s Spanish Club. 222 STATE, REGIONAL AND CITY CLUBS " Right there! " says Bud Murray of Butte and the Montana Club 223 The " Met " Club is the largest club on the campus, includes all students from New York City and its suburbs; takes great pride in its Christmas Dance at the Astor Roof. Peter Van Steeden played as the city slickers swayed, and ex-Captain Piepul and Captain-Elect Lillis pre- sented autographed footballs to lucky ticket holders. The New Jersey Club, from across the Hudson, is far from small, specializes in campus activities, is proud of local boy, Johnny Druze, new Notre Dame line coach. A Christmas Party was held at the Meadowbrook mosquitoes did not attend due to cold weather and Florida vacations. METROPOLITAN CLUB TOM MILES, President First Row: J. Rogers; G. W. Greene, L. F. Mickey, J. Clemens, J. J. Murphy, R. F. Martin, T. V. Miles, R. J. Mar- bach, G. Hunt, N. J. MacCarry, D. Sulli- van, R. Wardell, T. Hynes. Second Row: J. F. Murray, C. Donegan, T. W. Fallon, G. Rabbett, C. Rodgers, J. Walsh, J. Russo, E. Harvey, B. Kelly, L. A. Mac- Kenzie, J. H. Murray, J. F. Tracey, B. O ' Hayer. Third Row: J. Andres, W. J. Tracey, A. McGrane, L. Bracken, J. Garvey, R. A. Gerra, D. LoGiudice, W. P. Clark, J. Verde, W. J. Farrell, J. J. O ' Brien, M. Byrne, T. Fitzharris. First Row: E. Bowling, L. Sclafani, B. Cappello, J. Masterson, H. Sullivan, G. H. Cronin, A. Barbiere. Second Row: N. Quinn, J. A. Mannion, J. J. Bishop, T. Schexnayder, C. R. Quinlan, J. H. Mc- Cabe, D. Stevens, L. J. Schatzlein, W. F. Walsh, Jr., J. Boyle, F. Mastsota, R. T. Gregory, R. McCreadyy, E. C. Wohl- horn. Third Row: A. Clark, T. Cooney, A. Jones, H. Trou, P. Steropoli, W. O ' Connor, A. G. Bilott, F. A. King, C. E. Koegler, W. O ' Brien, D. O ' Connor, I). Degnan, W. J. Rogers, C. F. Mc- Cafferty, J. F. Sullivan. Fourth Row: A. Perrine, H. J. Schellenberg, J. A. Stack, V. Sposato, N. Villarosa, P. B. FitzGerald, B. Baum, R. Cans, L. J. Goebeler, J. Molloy, H. Florence, J. Kearney, J. F. Murphy, J. D. Kelly. NEW JERSEY CLUB SAL LAPILUSA, President First Row: E. J. Monahan, M. S. Runi- mel, J. Bermingham, W. P. Kelly, W. J. Dunham, D. Hoth, S. Lapilusa, W. O. Regan, T. S. Porawski, J. N. Marranca M. Duffy, C. L. Cunniff, L. Burns, E. Doyle, G. Tsuruoka. Second Row: J. Caffery, T. Maloney, J. O ' Leary, A. Sharp, F. Giordano, J. Russo, J. Foley, P. Steropoli, N. Villarosa, E. Neagle, G. Bariscillo, C. M. Wade, J. Barb, J. Al- vino. Third Row: T. W. Kane, W. J. McNally, J. P. Murray, E. Farrell, Costello, D. Seuffert, R. Ricktr, Amato, W. Harford, W. Waldron, Alexander, R. Byrnes, H. A. O ' Mealia J. L. Carroll, F. Garibaldi. CHICAGO CLUB GUS RYAN, President First Row: IX Kralovec, J. Reynolds, F. Kennedy, R. Lejeune, C. J. Ryan, J. Mulloy, B. Hickey, J. Nugent. Second Row: L. J. Ronder, W. Sturm, G. Marcucci. T. Geselbracht, D. Figel, J. Flynn, (1. Henry, J. Treacy, L. Lani- gan. Third Row: F. O ' Dowd, F. J. Lauerman, K. DeMoss, V. Platt, T. Cronin, T. Nash, W. J. Murphy, E. Ituenger, T. Keegan. Fourth Row: M. Lambert. M. Miller, J. Casey, R. Monteg- na, E. Toolan, T. Blohm, J. Champley, E. Moran, D. McNamara, J. Klees. First Row: C. Oliver, F. Vignola, T. liurke, J. Quinlan, D. Stewart, R. Raff, L. Raymond, G. Fitch, W. Carroll. Sec- ond Row: R. Sweeney, J. Lloyd, B. Lonergan, T. Herlihy, E. Hanrahan, J. Perkins, G. Wendt, G. Witous, E. Silha, J. Ford, H. H. Marlow. Third Row: W. Kempe, J. Kane, S. Rowbottom, E. Ryan, Q. Sturm, L. McCarthy, B. Kuipers, D. Anderson, J. Wiggins, R. J. King, J. Rud, B. Guthrie. Fourth Row: J. Mc- Clure, C. Lambert, C. Kralovec, J. M. Greene, J. O ' Rourke, W. Hussey, S. Smith, R. Brown, B. Calvin, B. Riley, J. Tallett, K. Kempf, T. Cosgrove, M. Flyke. CLEVELAND CLUB BOB STACK, President First Row: A. F. Stuhldreher, R. Beau- mont. J. Haas, C. Miller, R. N. Stack, R. Dowd, J. Clark, V. Gulyassy, E. Reidy, G. Blatt, J. Moriarty. Second Row: G. Allen, E. Hilkert, T. Horak, N. Gulyassy, W. J. O ' Neil, M. Ingwersen, J. Doyle, D. Polaski, J. Sewell, F. Donahue, J. Heyerle, R. Hackman, J. Hruby. Third Row: A. McBride, B. Hannon, B. Cole- man, B. Strieker, J. Scliroeter, F. Mc- Groder, J. Mulligan, T. Bremer, F. Wai- deck, J. Prokop, R. Tupta, F. Payne, G. Hays, G. Klyn. The Chicago Club cleaned up on three formal dances this year the Christmas Formal was held in the Terrace Room of the Morrison Hotel. Among other things the Chicago Club beat the Met Club in basketball. Vying with the Morrison, the Grand Ballroom of the Hotel Statler in Cleveland was the scene of the Cleveland Club Christmas Formal. Club members keep in close touch with Cleveland alumni by holding weekly luncheons during vacation periods. 225 ST. LOUIS CLUB JIM O ' NEAL, President First Row: H. L. Dahm, Jr., D. Maguire, E. J. Griesedieck, Jr., J. Scherer, J. J. O ' Neal, T. A. Hennigan, Jr., N. Mueller, Waldo Wilson. Second Row: J. J. Barr, E. O ' Connell Buddy, H. Schlafly, L. J. Lewis, B. Funsch, J. Lee, R. F. Torrence, Tl. Hormberg, J. A. Dacey, J. A. Quinn. Third Row: C. N. Murphy, F. Poll now, E. F. Mangelsdorf, W. J. Warnick, J. Coffey, G. A. Fehlig, E. Olszewski, J. Costello, B. Raaf, J. Curran. MINNESOTA CLUB FREDERIC FOWLER, President First Row: T. Nolan, J. Wolff, P. Dono- van, B. Lukoskie, A. Chlebeck, F. Fowler, J. Boyle, J. Richards, M. Fisch. Second Row: P. DeLay, J. Brown, D. Gowan, J. Ford, M. McGowan, J. Utz, V. Shiely, O. Seifert, G. Eusterman. Third Row: J. O ' Brien, E. Ryan, L. Sclimitz, G. Bethune, R. Rogers, F. Kasper, I). Smith, E. DeLay, J. Groebner. ROCHESTER CLUB JOHN TORMEY, President First Row: V. DeSimon, J. Heagney, J. Treacy, J. Keegan, H. E. Zimmer, J. F. Tormey, F. Dowling, P. W. O ' Connell, J. Ross. Second Row: W. Foster, W. Kellow, S. Murray, J. Hedges, N. Green, G. E. Thompson. D. Miller, J. Sullivan, N. Marchioli. Third Row: R. Kelleher, B. Nelson, W. L. Kelleher, J. Richard Klee, D. J. Curtin, J. Hurley, P. Mc- Connell, J. Slater. The St. Louis Club was credited with two social successes on the campus; sponsoring a hay-ride and a skating party last fall. The Minnesota Club had a large membership, but they were real " Gophers " when it came to social activities. It was the Rochester Club that found a new method of encouraging attendance at meetings; they showed movies of the last year ' s football games; experienced trouble excluding visitors. 226 VILLAGERS CLUB WARREN DEAHL, President First Row: M. Gorbitz, W. F. Brodbeck, R. C. Uhl, W. A. Deahl, R. D. Willemin, S. Tsalikis, C. Miller, J. Orosz, E. F. Bolf, G. Fisher, F. M. Sellers. Second Row: R. Trexler, J. Brehmer, W. Breh- mer, W. Turner, E. L. Hultgren, J. Stratigos, G. V. Miholich, J. Jaworski, J. D. Lancaster, J. A. Bergan, J. J. Martin, R. Rodibaugh, D. Patrick, V. W. I ' isclike, A. E. Young, G. Powers, G. R. Wilcox, E. A. Beres, W. Hinges, P. C. Getts, M. Miholick, M. Granat, R. S. Stewart, D. Hoover. Third Row: S. A. Sabo, C. Darkus, J. R. Inwood, R. O ' Neill, R. J. Hosinski, N. J. Pappas, R. E. Russell, G. S. Stratigos, G. E. Cosgrove, Jr., A. Mclnerny, L. D. Fahey, G. F. Feeney, J. F. Petty. Fourth Row: li. F. Hiss, W. L. Jaworski, R. Schoon- over, J. J. Jodon, L. Wolf, H. B. Caudill, W. Dominic, B. Shade, R. L. Miller, R. Schulz, D. Milem, W. D. Zeller, J. A. Hickey, J. Treacy, W. H. Strycker. KENTUCKY CLUB BOB SASS, President First Row: B. Talbot, L. Aubrey, J. Conway, R. E. Sass, W. Morrow, J. Durbin, K. Schoen, G. Huth. Second Row: B. Bowling, B. Schoo, J. Veeneman, J. Boldrick, G. Barrett, E. Englert, B. Millett. Third Row: B. Deiss, B. Moor- head, B. Crimmins, P. Tafel, Jr., J. Hen- nessy, J. Grobmyer. DETROIT CLUB RAY KELLY, President First Row: J. Doherty, J. K. Krajniak, J. Currier, J. W. Armitage, R. Kelly, E. Schmid, C. W. Schmid, E. S. Sochalski, D. Sullivan. Second Row: F. Lentz, J. H. Morris, J. Dillon, E. C. Ferguson, W. J. Cronin, E. Brennan, J. J. O ' Don- nell, J. R. Milliman, R. Palenchar, E. Wilberding. Third Row. R. Fisher, J. Anhut, M. Wilke, P. J. Platte, D. Roney, L. Stahl, J. Jeakle, L. Lajoie, F. Wil- berding, P. Loes, J. Danaher. Fourth Row: R. Mortensen, R. A. Macdonell, J. Lynch, J. P. Berres, J. McHale, J. Maas, E. C. Roney, Jr., D. Flannery, J. J. Borkowski, J. H. Dimond, G. Reberdy, E. Hickey, C. Desmet. The Villager ' s Club is composed of the students from South Bend, Mishawaka and sur- rounding areas. They threw a howling Halloween Dance in the Palais Royale, showed that Hoosiers know what Halloween is about. The Kentucky Club celebrated Easter vacation at their annual dance in Louisville, pronounced the vacation and dance a success. The Detroit Club held its annual Christmas Dance at the Statler Hotel in Detroit. A roller-skating party at Playland spiced up the year on the campus for Ray Kelly ' s boys. The Ka nsas City Club draws its members from students living within seventy-five miles of Kansas City; has thus organized a real farm system for its basketball and Softball teams. The Texas Club spent the year reorganizing; are willing to promote any kind of dance or party at the drop of a six-gallon hat. The Buffalo Club meets on the campus about once a month ; held several communion breakfasts during the year and a successful Christmas Dance at Buffalo ' s Statler Hotel. KANSAS CITY CLUB JIM AYLWARD, President First Row: T. Finucane, R. Owens, G. Schroer, J. McGrath, J. Aylward, R. I.ysaght, J. O ' Dowd, R. Richardson. Second Row: J. Van Dyke, R. Metzler, M. McKelvy, n. Finucane, F. Kelly, J. liresette, L. Turgeon, V. DeCoursey, J. Hayes. Third Row: R. Nigro, J. Gordan, J. Baty, J. Godfrey, E. McLoone, G. Kopp, E. Glaser. " Ringers " can be identi- fied by their puckish smiles. TEXAS CLUB PAUL BROWNFIELD, President First Row: J. McMichael, S. J. Fritter, H. C. Adams, L. F. Riegel, P. W. lirownfield, C. Macfarlane, A. J. Bros- seau, B. Ford, R. Tolson. Second Row: J. Ford, S. A. Wing, T. Schexnayder, C. Lohr, J. Reichenstein, J. J. Kane, T. J. Fourmy, L. Shelly, D. H. Foley. Third Row: J. Broussard, P. Hinkson, J. O ' Rourke, J. J. Meaney, E. W. Bisett, R. J. Fallon, G. A. Haninger, V. Col- letti. BUFFALO CLUB DICK BALL, President First Row: Duffy, Duquette, Doerr, Daig- ler, Ball, Nenno, Bogan, Denney, Batt. Second Row: Kelsey, Mago, Conley, Steeb, Thines, Miller, Leising, Sugnet, J., Sugnet, R. Third Row: Ferrick, Shine, Hoelscher, Sheedy, Hartman, De- genhart, Rohrer, Fallon, Kinney. AKRON-CANTON CLUB RICHARD BELDEN, President First Row: N. Rotz, R. F. Belden, W. McCourt, Jr., A. F. Stuhldreher, R. Brooks, J. Lawler. Second Row: F. Hoover, I!. Zink, R. Malone, D. Blake, W. J. O ' Neil. Third Row: R. Gschwend, G. J. McDermott, E. J. Dunlavy, Jr., V. F. Ungaslnck. DAKOTAS CLUB BILL MEIER, President First Row: P. Cosgriff, W. Meier, B. Osborn, J. Reardon, M. DeMots. Second Row: J. Cowley, E. Simonson, K. J. Collins, C. Dougherty, J. Burke, J. Hrachovec, W. O ' Connor, Third Row: H. Nilles, Jr., M. Hengel, G. Nilles, k. R. Hogue, J. Finn. WEST VIRGINIA CLUB DAN DAHILL, President First Row: W. Mangan, R. Rowan, D. Dahill, G. Thompson. Second Row: J. F. Brown, W. Yaeger, J. Kaltenbach, L. Jaquay, I. Schaffner, R. Belladonna. Third Row: W. Earley, R. Neff, B. Crow- ley, M. Romeo, T. Conaty. The Akron-Canton Club represents a good section of the Buckeye State, goes in for a bowling tournament, meets for a Spring dinner during Easter vacation. The Dakotas Club is new on the campus, meets once a month, plans great things for the future. The West Vir- ginia Club leans toward practical education, made a group excursion through Drewry ' s brewery to demonstrate their point. 229 FOX RIVER VALLEY CLUB BOB LANGLOIS, President First Row: J. Neufetd, W. Christman, B. Langlois, J. Christman. Second Row: J. Fieweger, J. Riedl, N. McCarty, T. McCarty. Third Row: P. McKenny, G. Zuehlke, D. Skall, B. Baker, J. Trilling. TRIPLE CITIES CLUB JOHN REARDON, President First Row: R. Donnelly, J. Reardon, G. Haines, J. Hanifin. Second Row: R. Hanifin, R. Reardon, R. E. Sullivan, C. Delaney. Third Row: R. Onofrio, T. J. Murphy, J. Sullivan, J. Donovan. FORT WAYNE CLUB EDWARD HENSLEE, President First Row: Suelzer, Hayes, Wemhoff, Poinsatte. Second Row: Heinlen, O ' Rourke, Dehner, Younghouse. Third Row: Dinnen, McDonald, Keefer, Hoff- man. Fourth Row: Banning, Dormer, O ' Reilly. The Fox River Valley Club, organized in September this year, is open to all students who live in Wisconsin ' s Fox River Valley, from the head of Lake Winnebago at Fond du Lac, through the editor ' s home town to Green Bay. The Triple Cities Club makes up its mem- bership from three towns in upstate New York, Binghampton, Newark Valley, and Endicott. The members of the Fort Wayne Club are comparatively close to home, come only 90 miles to Notre Dame lost several hundred dollars on Gray " Tick-Tock " Gordon during the Christ- mas vacation . . . tick-tock. 230 The Old Dominion Club is organized among the students from the State of Virginia. Early in the year the club was treated to a spaghetti dinner at the home of prominent Virginian, Professor T. Bowyer Campbell. The Montana Club is notorious for the secrecy of its activities; no one knows of their occurrence; some suspect they don ' t occur. The Cincinnati Club favors steak dinners out at Oldenburg Inn; members spend the rest of their time boasting about the " Reds, " or talking about the Christmas Dance they threw for the " Cincy " Alumni. OLD DOMINION CLUB TOM MORRISON, President First Row: Leo Burke, Thomas Morri- son, George Fazzi, Richard Brydges. Second Row: Frank Stumpf, Thomas Conaty, Harry McKnight, Edward Sulli- van. Third Row: George Kelly, John L. Bauer, John Bisese, Edward Drinkard. MONTANA CLUB CARL FREDERICKS, President First Row: Roy Murray, C. K. Fred- ericks, Richard Schiltz, James Murphy. Second Row: John Murphy, Daniel Hagan, Joe Allard, Tom Volberding, James O ' Rourke. Third Row: Edward Fredericks, James Purcell, John Lawler, Vincent Slatt. CINCINNATI CLUB BOB LEONARD, President First Row: John Gilligan, Robert Leon- ard, Thomas Muehlenkamp, Carny Strauss. Second Row: John Kelley, James Brennan, Richard Wille, John Weber. Third Row: Ernest Zimmer, William Boss, John C. Malony, James Clark. Fourth Row: Bill Smyth, John Derrick, Howard Rohan, John Wiech- man, Robert McCafferty. YOUNGSTOWN CLUE BUD BERNARD, President First Row: B. R. McCullion, F. J. Hop kins, A. M. Bernard, J. W. McClurkin, M. Massullo. Second Row: R. Flynn F. Behe, T. Kerrigan, C. Deibel, R. D Murray. Third Row: J. Cook, N. D Williams. B. Dove, B. Eaton, S. F. Vale tich, T. Duffy. IOWA CLUB BOB JEHRING, President First Row: Schultes, Puffer, Jehring, Boss Bishop. Second Row: Roach, Majerus Cody. Carney, Brink. Third Row: Spang ler, Bagan, Sievert, Kern, Conner. WASHINGTON- MARYLAND CLUB JIM O ' LAUGHLIN, President First Row: J. P. O ' Lauglilin, A. T Donadio J. C. Kirby, J. Cjuinn, G. Feenej Second Row: J. Pons, W. L. Howard, J F. Waldron, W. L. Herzog, B. P. Fjsli burne, C. Hrdlick. Third Row: H. Storcl J. O ' Connell, G. A. Peciulis, L. P. Lei F. Chapman. The Youngstown Club requires a pledge from applicants for membership that they will attend the annual Christmas Dance; pledge entails very little sacrifice however, dance is generally a tremendous success. President Bob Jehring and the members of the Iowa Club are probably the saddest lot in the University two consecutive defeats of the Fighting Irish by the Iowa Cornhuskers have cost them their happy homes. They wish they lived near Carnegie Tech. The Washington-Maryland Club joined the Old Dominion Club in a smoker this fall; enjoyed the pictures of Notre Dame ' s classic victory over Ohio State in 1935. 232 The Saginaw Valley Club is composed of students hailing from the famous Saginaw Bay region in Michigan ' s lower peninsula. The California Club meets every few weeks for mutual sympathy regarding Notre Dame ' s rugged weather. They compose the " fifth column " of the California Chamber of Commerce. From the rock bound coast of Maine and there- abouts the Little Three Club members come to Indiana. Freshmen often bring skis, can be seen vainly seeking for ski trails. Little Three men can be identified by flat A ' s and forester shirts. SAGINAW VALLEY CLUB TOM CARROLL, President First Row: H. Korth, T. Carroll, R. Rade- macker, T. Atkins. Second Row: E. Kirch- man, C. Kelly, J. Costa, H. McGee. Third R ow: W. House, R. Hendrick, J. Brisbois, L. Keating. Fourth Row: J. Carroll, J. Pearsall, J. Sabourin. LITTLE THREE CLUB FRANCIS O ' CONNELL, President First Row: J. J. O ' Loughlin, Desmond, Richards, Francis O ' Connell, President, Russell, Murray, Fayette. Second Row: Rivait, Carbine, William O ' Connell, Menard, Paulman, Scully, Walsh, Burns. Third Row: Pitkin, Nichols, McGowan, Quinlin, J. F. O ' Loughlin. CALIFORNIA CLUB TOM MURPHY, President First Row: W. Martin, L. J. Keliey, T. J. Murphy, Pres., J. Humphreys, B. Webb. Second Row: J. Harrigan, D. Macdonald, A. D. Rhodes, F. M. Murphy, L. Schirm. Third Row: F. J. Delaney, D. Davis, T. Van de Kamp, J. H. Ford, G. Dixon, M. McDermott. Students within a fifty mile radius of Albany, New York, qualify for membership in the Capitol District Club, newly organized on the campus. The Indianapolis Club holds an annual summer dance at the Highland Golf and Country Club; proceeds go to Alumni Club scholarship fund to send Indianapolis students to Notre Dame; thus swell Club ' s member- ship a neat circle. CAPITAL DISTRICT CLUB JOHN HOLLAND, President First Row: N. Engler, A. Buono, T. O ' Malley, J. T. Peters, J. Holland, A. Kinella, J. Dempsey. Second Row: R. Reynolds, D. Kelsey, G. Biittner, J. Gal- lagher, I). Donahue, S. R. Clarke, G. E. York, R. McPadden. Third Row: ). Chauvin, J. Fennell, R. Johnson, J. Cheney, P. Weber, D. Rourke, L. Roohan. INDIANAPOLIS CLUB DICK O ' CONNOR, President First Row: J. G. Worl, J. W. Vollmer R. Courtney, J. Sheedy, E. McNamara P. Deery, R. O ' Connor, W. Carson, T Spencer, S. Pyritz. J. Morrison, P. Fish er, 13. Kasberg, R. McManus. Seconc Row: W. E. Kennedy, J. H. Niehaus. T Sweeney, F. Fox, D. Potter, R. M. Fitz gerald, M. Carr, J. P. McNamara, R L. Miller, T. Mailer, C. R. Klotz, J Reis, B. Shade. Third Row: L. J. Blatz J. Fitzgerald, T. Gillespie, Jr., R. Her rington, T. K. Reis, G. J. O ' Connor. B Dinn, B. McKay, C. McGuire, J. Hart B. Hurrle, E. H. Ostermeyer, J J. Var Benten. EVANSVILLE CLUB BOB MARGRAVE, President First Row: E. Haller, F. Hillenbrand, B. Hargrave, J. Judith. Second Row: T. Clemens, C. Blomer, P. Unverzagt, H. C. Dewes, D. F. Haller. Third Row: S. Ensner, F. Dewes, E. Kempf. COLORADO CLUB LEO ROBIDOUX, President First Row: P. R. Santopietro, Jr., J. O. Sutherland, T. Currigan, L. Robidoux, F. Pogliano, Jr., G. R. Evans, C. Crapo. Second Row: R. Dee, P. Yoklayich, A. L. Andersen, Jr., E. Nugent, Bill Sam- uels, B. Kohl, J. Ryan. Third Row: B. Martina, J. P. Clarke, P. Quinn, J. Dug- gan, J. Stephen, G. Hogan. The Evansville Club is another new campus organ! fondness for small regional clubs rather than a la! celebrated the first year of its existence with Club in Denver; members have a distinct lea climbs in Colorado. Hoosier !o Club oor Country trips, and 235 tU- Mi ; Board of Athletic Control. Seated: Rev. F. J. Boland, C.S.C., Rev. J. J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C., Chairman; Rev. T. A. Lahey, C.S.C., Professor W. L. Benitz. Standing: Dean of the College of Commerce J. E. McCarthy, Secretary; Elmer Layden, Professor C. E. Manion, Rev. J. D. Trahey, C.S.C. ATHLETIC PERSONNEL Father Sorin ' s sons: Frank Leahy, (right) comes back to Notre Dame to fill Elmer Layden ' s position as Athletic Director. Captain-elect Paul Lillis is the smiling gridder in the middle Football Coaches of the ' 40 season (left to right): Benda, Kline, Bo- land, Cerney, Layden and Grant 238 Herbert E. Jones Business Manager Joseph Pctritz Sports Publicity Director Cheerleaders. Perrine, Broder- ick, MacDonald, McJunkin, DC bitetto were always ready with " he ' s a man " Left Middle: Head Football Manager Jack Ryan, efficient student overseer of N. D. ' s favorite sport Lower Left: Assistant Manager Emmett Necas was in charge of the stadium At file: Assistant Manager Ray Mendolia was in charge of equipment Dan Hanley, caretaker of the Fieldhouse, with mascot " Clash- more Mike " 239 THE FOOTBALL SEASJO Elmer Layden, Athletic Director and Head Coach - . Gubanich, O ' Brien and Piepul roll back Mears, Pacific fullback OPENS Fall a Notre Dame man ' s fancy turns to football. The crisp winds of September, the daily practices of Elmer Layden ' s seventh Irish squad, the football previews touting Notre Dame and the premiere of the Knute Rockne film kindle the spirit of the student body. Au- tumn promises game weekends visiting fam- ilies, girl friends, excitement. The stadium is prepared for the coming of colorful, pennant- waving crowds. Afternoon shadows lengthen into November the Fighting Irish make ready to carry on tradition. A " few " of Notre Dame ' s sub stitutes Mickey Rooney ' s box at the Pacific game drew some of the feminine fans from the Moose and his boys on the field 241 Margrave snatches Juzwik ' s long pass over the Georgia Tech secondary Notre Dame, Ind., Oct. 5 Number 71 was at large on the turf of this sun-baked stadium this afternoon and so well did he perform in conjunction with his Notre Dame mates that the Irish are off to a successful start in their 52nd year in the football business. Number 71 is large and swift-moving Milt Piepul and he served as the crash- ing spearhead of a Notre Dame attack that swept aside College of the Pacific, 25 to 7, before 30,000 people who sweltered under a sun that blazed with summer heat. . . . JACK RYAN, Chicago Daily News Bob Saggau George Rassas Captain Milt Piepul Bob Osterman 242 NOTRE DAME SWAMPS PACIFIC . . . then marches through Georgia Tech Notre Dame, Ind., Oct. 12 Not since Grant refused Lee ' s sword at Appomattox has the south been treated with more courtesy by the north than it was in the Notre Dame stadium Saturday. Notre Dame, with one of the greatest teams ever to rep- resent the school, could have torn Georgia Tech apart and run up a telephone number score. But the Irish refused to do it. They played the game close to the vest, and won, 26-20. . . . HENRY MC LEMORE, United Press Wally Ziemba " Dippy " Evans 243 THE IRISH SWEEP ON - . . rolling over Carnegie and the Steve Juzwik rides high Notre Dame, Ind., Oct. 19 Unleashing its greatest display of power since 1932, Notre Dame buried Carnegie Tech beneath a 61-0 avalanche before 35,000 fans Saturday, three Irish fullbacks disporting themselves to the extent of seven touch- downs. Notre Dame scored in every period as Coach Elmer Layden sent 67 players into action. Tech was never in a threatening position, spend- ing three full periods and ten minutes of the final quarter in its own territory. Not since 1932 when Hunk Anderson ' s powerhouse rolled over Has- kell ' s Indians, 73-0, and Drake, 62-0, has a Notre Dame team run more than 60 points against an opponent. . . . JACK LEDDEN, South Bend Tribune Al Lee Ray Ebli 244 Champaign, 111., Oct. 26 This wasn ' t the day for one of those old familiar " upsets, " which are staged so dramatically every now and then by Bob Zuppke, coach of the Illini. When the ball game was over, Notre Dame, appearing before 63,186, the second largest crowd that ever saw a football game in the Memorial Stadium, had rung up 26 points to the Illini ' s 0, and the only time in the entire engagement that Illinois moved into a scoring spot came in the closing moments of the game. . . . WARREN BROWN, Chicago Herald-American O ' Brien scores first in the Carnegie rout Gordy O ' Reilly Johnny Gubanich Johnny O ' Brien Bob Maddock 245 sa botag Army ' s Lou Seith snags another of Hatch ' s passes Westchester welcomes Elmer 246 the ARMY New York, N. Y., Nov. 2 A gallant, gold-helmeted Army football team stormed the heights all afternoon in West Point ' s twenty-seventh annual game with Notre Dame in the Yankee Stadium yesterday. But one youngster from South Bend ran up the hill to plant the Irish flag of victory. With 78,000 persons looking on, at first through rain and finally bright sunshine, Steve Robert Juzwik snatched a Soldier for- ward pass out of the air on his own 17-yard stripe, and galloped almost unmolested 83 yards to the only score of the game that saw the Army do everything except win . . . The score was 7 to 0. . . . BILL CORUM, New York Journal and American Eastward Ho! The Special left South Bend at 5:00 Thurs- day afternoon Cards filled many of the 20 wilt- ing hours aboard the Pennsylvania Juzwik Day at Yankee Stadium. The movie camera clicks off Steve ' s 83 yard dash through Army All Saints ' Mass at Lancaster, Pa. The train paused an hour and a half here en route to New York The Army Trip October 31 650 N.D. men left South Bend on a Pennsylvania Railroad Special to see their Fighting Irish battle with the cadets from West Point. The train paused at Lancaster, Pennsylvania, Friday morning, discharging a travel-grimy mob who attended All Saints Day Mass in a church near the station. Skyscrapers were a welcome sight after twenty-one long hours of cards, hurried meals, and cramped sleeping positions. The feel of Manhattan revitalized them and they swung in behind the band on its traditional march to the McAlpin. Suitcases were dropped into rooms . . . and the men from Notre Dame spread over the city like quicksilver: the alumni rally . . . the German-American for the teetotalers . . . Radio City and the Fifth Avenue " rubber-neck bus " for the un-initiated . . . the Beachcomber, Rainbow Room . . . Fred Waring ' s show . . . and, inevitably, Greenwich Village. Saturday was a dull day for the Irish, whose threatened blitzkrieg petered out into an intercepted pass by Juzwik and a nifty run-back that gave Layden ' s boys a thin 7-0 decision. Back to the McAlpin for a stabilizer, then off once more to explore the island. The Cafe Rouge was popular ... a loquacious junior put on a one-man floor show in the Astor Bar. 12:15 Mass at St. Patrick ' s Cathedral looked good to many, as did some of the Manhattanville debs that filled it. Then a flurry of wilted clothes jammed into suitcases, and a dash to Penn Station. The train dipped into the Hudson River tube at 3:00 . . . and the sun came up on Indiana farmland. " The march is on " the band winds up its tradi- tional march from Pennsyl- vania station in the McAlpin lobby Sunday morning the G.A. was too much for some of the boys Cramming for Monday ' s class. The only thing fresh on Johnny Sievert is his tab-collar " Who ' s got the check? " Juniors Garvey, Haines, Mor- row, Tafel and Walker cele- brate in the Cafe Rouge after the game 248 Navy slows up the " Dipper " on one of his jaunts around left end Baltimore, Md., Nov. 9 Notre Dame ' s unbeaten Irish won a pulp magazine thriller from a fighting Navy team here today by scoring a blazing 13-7 triumph with three minutes left of the game. Navy was leading, 7-6, when Notre Dame commenced the sizzling victory drive that stunned not only Navy but also the crowd of 63,000 which filled Municipal Stadium. Navy scored thirteen first downs to Notre Dame ' s six and gained 163 yards, rushing the ball to Notre Dame ' s 55. But the Irish were twice as effective as Navy on passing, making 120 yards this way to Navy ' s 60. . . . BOB CONSIDINE, International News Service Phil Sheridan Here Bereolos Pete Kelly Steve Juzwik Jim Brurz Steve Bagarus Tom Gallagher (PCS SEASON SCORES Dame, 25 College of Pacific, 7 Dame, 26 Georgia Tech, 20 Dame, 61 Carnegie Tech, NoSyiame, 26 Illinois, Notre Dame, 7 Army, Notre Dame, 13 Navy, 7 Notre Dame; Iowa, 7 Notre Dame, Northwestern, 20 Notre Dame, 10 So. California, 6 Jack Hayes Paul Lillis Bob Margrave Bernie Crimmins Iowa ' s iron men nail Juzwik, and hand the Irish their first defeat Bob Neff Notre Dame, Ind., Nov. 16 Iowa ' s valiant Hawkeyes, deserted by thousands of their fans after losing four straight games, this afternoon played Notre Dame ' s Irish off their feet in the quarter to win, 7 to 0, on a touchdown by Bill Green, the young man against whom the Irish had been warned a million times this week. Bill Gallagher added the point. Thus did the Hawkeyes cast down 48,000 Notre Dame enthusiasts and thrill 2,000 Iowa loyalists who witnessed Iowa ' s first visit to Notre Dame in history. Iowa used only 15 men. . . . EDWARD BURNS, Chicago Tribune 251 Northwesfern ' s Clawson drives twenty-five yards to score THE WILDCATS CLAW THE IRISH . . . but they come back to Evanston, 111., Nov. 23 North-western ' s Wildcats, with blond Bill deCorrevont giving the greatest performance of his collegiate gridiron career, handed Notre Dame a de- cisive 20 to licking before 48,000 specta- tors at Dyche stadium today. Northwestern, in closing its season with a sixth victory in eight games, held the upper hand through- out the duel, scoring once in the second period and twice in the third. And it was deCorrevont, the most highly publicized prep player in the nation in 1937, who was the principal cog in the powerful North- western attack which kept the Irish back on their heels most of the afternoon. The former Chicago high school sensation passed for the first Wildcat touchdown, set up and then scored the second on a speedy dash off tackle and punted brilliantly as Northwest- ern scored its third win over the Irish in 20 games. His performance had to be brilliant to overshadow the play of his teammate Don Clawson, who scored two of the battle ' s three touchdowns. . . . EARL HILLIGAN, Associated Press Notre Dame ' s Varsity, 68 fighting Irishmen 1 1 5 1 .im . ; 1 4. . . t;, f t t t t-t v : Notre Dame ' s Frosh beat Southern Cal Los Angeles, Calif., Dec. 7 The hulking figure of Capt. Milton John Piepul towered in heroic relief against the background of Los Angeles Coliseum today as he closed his Notre Dame career by scoring all the Irish points in a grip- ping 10-6 victory over the University of Southern California. There were other heroes today, but Piepul ' s final appearance as captain of the team on which he had played during the defeats of 1938 and 1939 elevated him above them. The game was never settled until Bill Early knocked down a desperate Trojan pass as the clock on the peristyle ran past the 60-minute mark. It took its place with the other dramatic successes of this tense intersectional series. The outcome left Notre Dame leading, eight victories, to six, with one tie. It also left 85,000 fans, by far the coast ' s largest 1940 football assembly, gasping and exhausted. . . . JOSEPH PETRITZ, South Bend Tribune Piepul boots the field goal that beat Southern Cal THE BASKETBALL SEASON For the past decade, Notre Dame basketball teams have rivaled the success of the football squad. Their fine record is mirrored in the lifetime percentage of .770 which Coach Keogan has established. Although heart trouble prevented him from completing his eighteenth year at Notre Dame, Coach George Keogan saw his team win 17 out of its 22 games. His team compiled 1,052 points in 22 games, a new Notre Dame record for the number of games played. Following the Kentucky game, Ray Meyer, ' 37 net Captain, was appointed assistant coach to carry on in Keogan ' s place. Captain Eddie Riska led the team in scoring for the third straight year, tallying 174 points in the 17 games he played as forward. Riska missed five games due to a fractured foot suffered in the Syracuse game. His three year total of 608 points is overshadowed only by Johnny Moir ' s record of 780 for the seasons ' 36, ' 37 and ' 38. Head Coach George Keogan Head Basketball Manager Bud Brockman Junior Managers: (seated) Jack Bermingham, Al Evans, Mike Carr, (second row) Lou Bauer, Pete Stewart, (third row) Bill Kelly, Ed Walsh, Frank Meehan 254 Captain Eddie Riska George Sobek SEASON ' S RECORD Notre Dame, 81 . . . . . . . . . Monmouth, 34 Notre Dame, 73 Kalmazoo, 37 Notre Dame, 34 Illinois Wesleyan, 28 Notre Dame, 43 Wisconsin, 44 Notre Dame, 37 Michigan, 27 Notre Dame, 39 Illinois, 41 Notre Dame, 36 Northwestern 46 Notre Dame, 48 Kentucky, 47 Notre Dame, 53 Wabash, 38 Notre Dame, 45 Butler, 35 Notre Dame, 53 . . . .... . . Pennsylvania, 37 Notre Dame, 54 Syracuse, 49 Notre Dame, 46 ....... Michigan State, 39 Notre Dame, 58 Marquette, 40 Notre Dame, 46 . North Dakota, 38 Notre Dame, 47 Northwestern, 36 Notre Dame, 41 New York Univ., 38 Notre Dame, 53 Georgia Tech, 42 Notre Dame, 40 Butler, 54 Notre Dame, 35 Michigan State, 44 Notre Dame, 44 Marquette, 39 Notre Dame, 56 Detroit, 42 Frank Quinn 255 ACTION ON The Irish netmen were off to a strong start, chalking up three consecutive victories. The opener was a doubleheader with Monmouth and Kala- mazoo who were both swamped by the Irish, the scores being 81-34 and 73-37 respectively. In their rout of Monmouth, the Irish scored the highest number of points in any game in their history. A week later an Illinois Wesleyan team that re- fused to be beaten was finally decisioned by the Irish who, although winning the game, failed to make any of their four charity tosses which is an unusual record. Journeying to Madison, the Keo- ganites dropped a closely-fought contest to the Badgers who went on to win the undisputed Big Ten Championship. Wisconsin scored heavily on the free-throw line, sinking 20 out of their 28 free-throws, and cramped Notre Dame ' s attack by monopolizing the play under the backboards. The score was 44-43. In the game with Michi- gan, both fives were contented to remain on the b Smith and arlic Buti I i) I I hi ults of this ball- ching jump in Michigan State me kii;ht CY Singer hangs on to the ball despite a Mar- uotte guard ' s ef- rts to take it ay. George Sobek es over to aid team-mate Nil -.mil in u .Y.U. finds him- If on the Garden oar ' -- .. Larry an of Notre Dame up with the II and holds it ngerly in one ha.id Right! Georgia pert it ' ayc.T foll on Cy Singer ' s y-Up shot in their me at Notre Dame THE HARDWOOD . . . defensive, although Eddie Riska did a lot of shooting and captured the scoring honors with 12 points as the Wolverines bowed in a 37-27 defeat. The annual Christmas week slump hit the Irish as they were tripped up at the hands of Illinois and Northwestern. With but ten min- utes remaining in the Illinois game, the Irish were nursing an eleven point lead, but the Illini came up fast and tied the count at 37 all at the end of the regulation game. In the overtime the Illini sank two baskets to break the deadlock and win the game. It was all Wildcats as the Irish met Northwestern on New Year ' s Eve, the Cats winning 46-36. With the advent of the new year, the Irish went to work on Kentucky, initiating a winning streak which was to stretch into 11 con- secutive victories before being snapped. In tally- ing 14 points, Cy Singer, big sophomore guard, was the sparkplug in the Irish conquest of Ken- tucky, the Irish squeezing through to a winning lowitz of NYU and Frank Qumn of Notre Oame go plenty try to recov Mi r .. u h th M I c K i . f.. his hiyh total Utt hi. ink V ' " " " of Not! iltback ' s scramble on the Garden floor durinu th, N.Y LI Mm, look amazed at one ot fc.,v.i s all out " ctforti to ltd th.H ball from Rutl The Varsity Squad count of 48-47. It was with this game that Ray Meyer, former Notre Dame net captain, was ap- pointed assistant basketball coach to replace Coach Keogan, who was on his way to Mayo ' s with a serious heart condition. Wabash fell be- fore the Irish by a count of 53-38 with Singer again doing more than his share of the work. Butler was next to feel the weight of the Irish attack which, paced by Ed Riska and his 18 points, throttled the Bulldogs, 45-35. The first opponent on the trip East was Pennsylvania, whom the Irish met and defeated for the 14th consecutive time by a score of 53-37. It was in the Syracuse game that the Irish lost their captain and high scorer, Eddie Riska, who fractured his ankle. The 54-49 overtime victory over Syracuse thus proved to be Sam Yezerski 258 Larry Ryan Jim Carries an expensive one. With kingpin Riska shelved for a definite period, Coach Meyer, searched his squad f or a good " sub, " and found him in Charley Butler, a lanky sophomore forward. In the Michigan State contest, Butler scored 17 points to lead the Irish to a 46-39 con- quest of the Spartans. Marquette was sub- dued the following week by a count of 58-40. Art Pope shone in the Irish conquest of North Dakota, scoring 12 points to help topple the Joe Gillespie Jm 259 rangy Nodaks, 46-38. The Irish accomplished their split of games with Northwestern by avenging an early season defeat at the hands of the Cats, taming them, 47-36. The Notre Dame quintet, boasting a nine game winning streak, traveled East to face New York Uni- versity in Madison Square Garden. George Sobek with 15 and Cy Singer with 14 points were the principal reasons for keeping the streak intact as the Violets wilted in the clinch, 41-38. Returning to their home court the Irish brought it to eleven in a row by de-emphasiz- ing the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets, 53-42, despite the visitors ' Captain Carlton Lewis and his 21 point high score. Butler ' s Bulldogs sev- ered the Notre Dame victory chain at eleven straight by a score of 54-40. Michigan State further deflated the Irish by trouncing them, 51-44 at Lansing. The Irish closed the season with a strong finish by again defeating Mar- quette, 44-39; and beating Detroit for the 14th consecutive time, 56-42. Al Del Zoppo Typical basketball crowd streams through the entrance of the Gymnasium. Oldtime football men chased birds from its rafters as part of their athletic scholarships VARSITY TIMBER Thirty young hopefuls tried out for the Freshman Squad this year. They scrimmaged each night with the varsity fives and soon learned the basic Notre Dame basketball sys- tem. This was frosh Coach Tony Romeo ' s first year with the " first year " men; under him they were fundamentalized until they played the Keogan system in the dining hall. Bob Faught, lanky six-and-a-half foot center from Cleveland Heights, Ohio, was an outstand- ing pivotman and promises to be a strong contender for a varsity berth next year. Omer Sturm, Jasper, Indiana boy, played a speedy, fast-breaking forward position. John " Buster " Hiller the other front man on the first string, was a steady, high-scoring for- ward who should show a lot next year. From the ranges of Havre, Montana to the sandy farm lands of Indiana came big, rangy Raphael " Ray " Kuka, six feet four, and the best defensive guard Coach Tony Romeo expects to see in a long time. Orly Boni- celli, guard, from Chisholm, Minnesota proved himself a classy ball-handler and should move onto the varsity next year. On the second team were John Niemiera and Frank Curran, forwards; Norv Trimborn, center; and John Moore and Jim Meagher, guards. The third team had Bill Wukovits and Bill Rogers at guard; Tom Brennan, center; and Dick Nixon and Bill Harford, forwards. The Freshman Squad THE TRACK SEASON The Notre Dame track squad dedicated its 1940 outdoor season to its late coach, John P. Nicholson, who died suddenly on April 2nd of last year. U.S. Olympic hurdler in 1912 and head track coach since 1928, Nicholson, familiarly known about the campus as " Nick, " died at the peak of his career. It was just two days after he watched his star pupil, Greg Rice, set a new world indoor record for the three mile, beating Finland ' s Taisto Maki and Don Lash in Madison Square Garden, New York. Undoubtedly the greatest track coach in the school ' s history and an outstanding contributor to the mechanics of the sport, Nicholson won for Notre Dame ten out of fourteen Central Collegiate Conference indoor meets as well as five outdoor meets, and, in 1937, received the honor of coaching the American A.A.U. team which toured Europe. The direction of the team passed to Bill Mahoney, ' 38 captain and hurdling star, who acted as coach of the Freshman team during the last two seasons while completing his law course. Bill was officially appointed head coach this fall, and, employing the system which developed so many high scoring aggregations, has completed a brilliant indoor season. The 1940 squad, although possessing its share of individual stars, lacked the team strength for victory over first class com- petition. Three of its five defeats were by a total of 25 points, a difference which one or two good men could have overcome. Opening its campaign at the Quadrangular meet at Blooming- ton, Indiana, the team started its " outdoor " season indoors, when a heavy rain storm forced the meet into the Indiana field house. It was a bad day all around for the Irish, who garnered only 49% points to finish third behind Michigan and Indiana. On April 26th the cream of the squad was sent to Des Moines to participate in the traditional Drake Relays ; but the Irish thinlies found the going tough against the strong 262 Coach Bill Mahoney has already completed a bril- liant- indoor season Bill Nicholson, son of the late coach, finishes fast to take a first place in Notre Dame ' s 79-25 indoor con- quest of Marquette Sophomore sensation Jim Delaney warms up with the 16 Ib. shot seasoned forces of Michigan and Louisiana State, taking third place behind them. Although beaten out by Wisconsin in the Triangular meet here at Cartier Field, the team made an improved showing, especially in the field events where Captain Ted Leonas easily won the high jump, Jack Dean took pole vault honors, and big Cliff Brosey starred at the shot put. Maintaining their good form, the team did well in their two following dual meets, downing Michigan State 79-52 and Illinois 71-60. Featuring these meets was the Irish sprinters domination in the short distances, Bob Saggau, Frank Sheets and Bill Buenger finishing in that order against Michigan State in both the 100 and 200 yard dash and Dave Reidy taking both hurdling events. Ray Roy also won the quarter mile in 48:8, a new record time for the meet, and Curt Hester, who won the Triangular meet mile, came through again, likewise establishing a new meet record at 4:19.5. In the Indiana State meet at Lafayette, Saggau, Buenger and Sheets continued their success in the sprints and, although victories in the long distances were well in control of the opposition, the team succeeded in piling up sufficient second and third place points to score a meet victory with 631 2 points to Indiana ' s 46l and Purdue ' s 31. Pitting their strength against Marquette in Milwaukee on June 4th, the Irish hoped to snap the Hilltoppers ' string of thirteen successive dual meet victories over N. D. But the Bob Saggau Here Bereolos Joe Prokop George Schiewe Tony Maloney Dick Tupta SEASON ' S SCORES April 20 at Bloomington, Ind, Quadrangular Meet: Michigan, 812 3; Indiana, 70 1 10; Notre Dame, 49 5 6; Illinois, 28 2 5 May 4 at Cartier Field Triangular Meet: Wisconsin, 73 1 3; Notre Dame, 59 1 3 ; Northwestern, 30 1 3 May 11 at Cartier Field: Notre Dame 79, Michigan State 52 May 18 at Champaign: Notre Dame 71, Illinois 60 June 1 at Lafayette Indiana State Meet: Notre Dame, 63 1 3 ; Indiana, 46 1 2; Purdue, 31 June 4 at Milwaukee: Marquette 71, Notre Dame, 60 June 7 at Milwaukee Central Collegiate Conference Meet: Marquette, 41 1 5; Indiana, 28 3 5; Wisconsin, 27 1 10; Notre Dame, 24 1 10 February 7 at Notre Dame: Notre Dame 84, Michigan State 20 February 22 at Bloomington: Indiana 562 3, Notre Dame 471 3 February 29 at Notre Dame: Notre Dame 79, Marquette 25 March 7 and 8 at Notre Dame Central Collegiate Conference Meet: Notre Dame, 49; Pittsburgh, 43; Michigan Normal, 22 March 15 at Indianapolis Butler Relays: Michigan, 35; Indiana, 33; Notre Dame, 25 1 3. 264 team went down to defeat, 71-60, as Marquette ' s Shelton nosed out Saggau in the dashes and Foster, their hurdling ace, had just enough to nip Reidy in both hurdling events. Roy and Hester " hung in there, " and took the quarter mile and mile run, respectively. The late Jack Dean, who had been winning steadily in the pole vault, was beaten after a thrilling duel with Stoleberg. The outdoor season was concluded with the Central Collegiate Conference meet at Milwaukee in which only the mile relay team was victorious, N. D. ' s next best effort being third place in the half-mile relay by the team of Saggau, Prokop, Sheets, and Buenger. The 1941 indoor season was an entirely different story, how- ever, for Notre Dame ' s track and field athletes, as Coach Bill Mahoney brought up a wealth of unseasoned sophomore material which packed the power and speed to carry the Blue and Gold to brilliant triumphs. The season was opened by a dual meet with Michigan State in the University field house. It was all Notre Dame, the score, 84-20. Mahoney was more than impressed by what the newcomers had to offer as his array of sophomore flashes ran wild in almost every event: Tony Maloney winning the two mile, Ollie Hunter the mile, Riordan the half-mile, and Jay Gibson beating out Bob Saggau in the dash. An outstanding feature of this season ' s opener was the showing of tall, rangy Bill Nicholson, son of the deceased coach, who took first place in the high hurdles and second place in the high jump behind the sensational sophomore Keith O ' Rourke. Participating in the annual Illinois Relays the following week, the Irish were nosed out by Indiana in the four mile run even though the all-sophomore aggregation of Maloney, Riordan, Hunter, and Frank Conforti ran the race in record time. O ' Rourke also set a new meet record for the high jump at 6 feet 6l 2 inches and Jim Delaney captured second place in the shot put. Down state at Bloomington on Washington ' s Birthday, the Bill Riordan Ollie Hunter Bill Nicholson Frank Conforti Frank Sheets Bill Buenger Jim Delaney Jay Gibson Ezra Smith. 265 Bill Hawes, Track Manager, in his B.M.O.C. pose Gibson (left) and Buenger beat Millen of Marquette to the tape in the 60 yard dash most spectacular meet of the year was held with the strong tracksters of Indiana. The Irish battled the Hoosiers evenly through every event until the mile when they were " pocketed " in the last lap and were unable to break loose for any place- ment points. Notre Dame was stopped 562 3 to 47 l $. When Marquette, victors in fourteen successive dual meets over the Irish, arrived at N. D., the team was ready for revenge. They found the Hilltoppers easy prey, and over- whelmed them 79-25. Jim Delaney captured the spotlight with his record-breaking toss of 51 feet ll 2 inches, establish- ing a new Notre Dame indoor shot put record. Hunter and Frank Conforti both shattered the meet record for the mile when they finished in a dead heat at 4:22.4. Tony Maloney, just released from the University Infirmary, ran to victory in the two mile event. Another Central Conference championship was added to Notre Dame ' s growing list of titles when the Irish piled up 49 points to edge out Pittsburgh with 43 points. Delaney again came through, heaving the shot put 49 feet 6% inches to break a five-year old meet record. Mahoney ' s sophomores were slowed up the following week at Indianapolis as the team took third place in the Butler Relays, finishing behind Michigan and Indiana. O ' Rourke and Delaney weren ' t stopped, however, the former easing over the cross-bar at 6:3i 2 and the latter tossing the shot 50 feet 7 inches to beat out Indiana ' s giant Negro, Archie Harris. On March 22nd the team closed out its highly impressive indoor season with a strong showing in the Chicago Relays. Entered in three events, the Irish placed in all of them, taking first in the mile, third in the two mile, and second in the high jump. The Varsity Track Squad Seated: Delaney, O ' Donohoe, Bogan, Conforti, Hunter. Second Row: O ' Rourke, Dillon, Ziemba, Prokop, Captain Olbrys, Bereolos, Girard. Third Row: Manager Hawes, Nicholson, Drake. Scully, Fehlig, Schiewe, Roy, Tupta, Coach Mahoney. Fourth Row: Gibson, Sheets, Buenger, Wietoff, Ma- loney, Smith, Wood 266 THE BASEBALL SEASON At the north end of Carder Field, somewhat inconspicu- ous beside the many football practice gridirons, is the Notre Dame baseball diamond. Though never figuring so promi- nently in the university ' s athletic fame as those surrounding gridirons, this field has long been the scene of colorful team play and exhibitions of Notre Dame ' s indomitable winning spirit. On early spring days the din of football scrimmages is intermingled with the crack of bats and vigor- ous infield chatter as the boys with the cleats and rosined hands get in shape for their two-month campaign. Intro- duced to N.D. back in 1892, baseball has developed into a popular major sport. Consistently strong teams are turned out which rank with the best in mid-western competition, and several big league prospects have been bred and sea- soned. Coach Jake Kline Varsity Baseball Squad: (Seated) Pfeiffer, O ' Brien, Clifford, Campagna, Vandervoort, Stewart, Jerry, Bower; (Second Row) McNally, Chlebeck, Nowicki, Sobek, Farrell, Pinelli, Crimmins; (Third Row) Manager Shea, Hengel, Maguire, Gore, Kelly, Metzger, Fischer, Erd, Coach Kline; (Fourth Row) Bellinger, Dudley, Madden, Milliman, Tallet, Smith, McNamara, Callahan, Kremer 267 Irish cat cher Bernie Crimmins gets set to put out a Michigan State base runner Under the coaching regime of Jake Kline, who took over in 1934, the Irish have had only one losing season, Kline ' s first. Since then he has moulded a string of hard-hitting, well-knit squads to face the tough opposition of the Big Ten. During the 1940 season the team received its most serious set-back from the bad Indiana weather. Cold and rain allowed the boys only two weeks of outdoor training, left them green from lack of batting and fielding practice, as the twenty-two game schedule got under way. But from what Coach Kline saw of the speed and curve balls f ftt i 268 I HI Iff. Ill III I if-. I Crimmins again, this time ducking back to second base to keep from being caught by an alert Michigan State man " Red " Oberbruner, Ashland, Wis., flash of the ' 40 season, steams into first base of his two starting hurlers, Rex Ellis and Norv Hunthausen, the natural ability of the Pinelli brothers, sons of the famous big league umpire, the slugging of Captain Chet Sullivan, and the fine team play of the football huskies Bernie Crimmins and Andy Chlebeck, who discarded their helmets and shoulder pads to perform behind the plate and in left field, Coach Kline had good reason to leave aside pessimism with the remark, " This looks like a good club to me. " The team battled ten opponents in seventeen hard- fought games, were unable to get the breaks to win the close ones, and just managed to stay one-up in the victory column with nine wins and eight defeats. Five games were washed off the schedule. Opening the season on April 6th in Cartier Field, the Irish gave no evidence of un- preparedness against a big rugged Northwestern team as they easily trounced the Wildcats 6-1, with Norv Hunthausen, the big right-hander from St. Louis, striking out eight men in a brilliant air-tight pitching performance. Off to a good start, the team felt capable of handling Iowa ' s so-called " murderers row " which moved in for a brace of games. The Hawkeyes were defending champions of the Big Ten and boasted the heaviest hitting combination the Irish would face all season; but they were never given a chance to test their might as cold weather cancelled both contests. The second encounter saw lanky Rex Ellis lead his team mates on the mound and at the plate to a 4-1 win over Chicago ' s Maroons. With Hunthausen and Ellis in top form the Irish expected to go places, but a surprisingly aggressive Western State team broke loose with a barrage of long hits to score a 9-6 upset. After again beating Chicago 9-4, Hunthausen came through to avenge the defeat in a 2-1 hurling dual. 269 (Below) Veteran Ray Pinelli puts out Callahan as he slides into third Pitchers Nowicki, Dudley, Bellinger, and Farrell warm up for the ' 41 season, short, but well-packed with games Manager Matt Shea and Coach Kline look over some promising material. Shea ' s job is chiefly directorial, physical labor is done by underclass assistants This one- run victory turned into a jinx for the Irish as they proceeded to drop their next three tilts, all by that single run margin, losing to Northwestern in a return game, 3-2, to Purdue ' s Boilermakers, 3-2, and to the Michigan State Tartans, 2-1. The team continued its losing streak down at Bloomington, being turned back by Indiana, 7-4. The blue and gold finally got back in the winning column at the expense of the service teams, downing the Navy 5-4 and the Army 6-2. After Purdue again nipped the Irish in a tight dual, faultless fielding and steady hitting enabled the team to sweep a two-game series from Ohio State, 4-0 and 7-4. The Badgers of Wisconsin turned on the power to win the first of two games, but the Irish came back with an air-tight defence to cop the second, 4-0. Though battling gamely the Irish were unable to make it ten wins for the season, dropping the final encounter to Michigan State, 4-2. Ellis and Hunthausen both turned in four victories for the season, sophomore Sebby Nowiki added the other victory. Ray Pinelli led the team in batting with a healthy 348 average; Chet Sullivan was runner-up with 328, though gaining top honors for runs batted in. Characteristic of all Notre Dame ' s athletic teams in the past year, the 1941 baseball squad was strongly bolstered by a crop of promising sophomores on the mound, field, and batting box. Getting off to a hasty start in the ' 41 cam- paign, the team battled Purdue to a 3-3 tie as darkness ended a rousing, well-played contest. Quite a contrast to this opening game was the wild, hectic 17-10 slugfest with Chicago up at the Windy city, the Irish showing a little more power and better fielding to gain the winning margin. The last performance of the team before the Dome went to press was a double-header at Iowa City where 2,800 fans saw the Irish shut out in the first game 3-0 but come back in the second for a 4-2 triumph. Notre Dame ' s new pitching prospect, Ray Fischer, limited the lowans to seven scattered hits in the night-cap while his teammates bunched a similar number of hits for more effective results. 270 ' U, Tonic for a long winter afternoon a fast game of handball on one of the Rockne Memorial ' s ten courts 271 SrfSJ K ; . ii II II , II iittr l II II mm mm- 1 The Rockne Memorial Center of Intramural Sports Progra m When Notre Dame lost Knute Rockne it lost more than a great coach. It lost a man who understood boys thoroughly and knew how to mold them into strong men. " Men of Notre Dame " were Rockne ' s life, he lived to see them grow and become worthy of the name. " Rock " had dreams for his boys: he dreamed of ways of building them soundly in body and character, of giving them the physical and mental fitness necessary for a clean, Christian life. He had visions of leaving behind him some certain means of moulding the type of men he wanted to see at Notre Dame. It. was an ideal too impelling to remain a dream. He wanted it materialized, and gradually succeeded in shaping it into a plan ... a plan for one building devoted to the health and physical development of the University ' s youth. It was to be built on contributions from outside sources, the greatest structure of its kind in the nation. Director Torn Mills was an assistant coach under Rockne It no doubt would have been but a plane dropped out of a Kansas sky, and Rock was killed. Without his force behind them, the plans sagged, and were temporarily discarded. In several years, agitation began, however, a subscription drive appeared, and in 1939 a more modest version of Rockne ' s dream was dedicated as a memorial to him. The Rockne Memorial stands on the west end of the campus, an imposing sight from any part of the main quadrangle. Covering nearly an acre of ground, the massive, modern field house is constructed in semi- Gothic architectural style and is fully equipped in all departments of physical education. The main floor contains the Memorial Foyer, Trophy room, Mono- gram room, lounge, and several meeting rooms. In the center are the directors ' offices which open on to an observation balcony overlooking the beautiful 70 foot Rockne pool. Above are three gymnasiums, the largest containing two full-size basketball courts where the interhall cage teams square off in their annual tussles. Below are the locker rooms, a boxing, a wrestling, and a sun lamp room, twelve courts for handball and squash. The new center of campus recreational activity for both students and faculty, the Memorial is now the stage for many forms of intramural competi- tion, swimming meets, gymnastic, life-saving, and boxing classes. Here Phy. Ed. men, swimming stars and Bengal champs are bred and toughened, Oliver All-Americans work off their " german goiters. " Once a year the basketball courts get an ephem- eral face lifting, are softly scraped by the feet of Senior Bailers. It ' s just two years old, ' but the Rockne Memorial has earned its place in the university. . . . " Rock " must certainly be smiling. Basketball courts- students get in shape for the in- tramural season junior Paul Patten does his Phy. Ed. homework in the wrestling room Two prospective Weissmullers churn the waters of the Memorial ' s seventy foot pool Heavy apparatus room Walter O ' Meara displays good form on the parallel bars St. Edward ' s: (kneeling) Gerard Rabbett, Gus Ryan, Francis Platr, Bill Hartman. Jim O ' Neal, George Marcucci, Bill Oehler, John Clifford, Jess DeLois. (Second Row) Jack Kilbane, Bob Burke, Harry Erd, Joe Shields, Hugh Mallon, Bill Baum, Andy Cherney Jim O ' Brien, Bob Hagan The men from Dillon: (kneeling, left to right) Emmctr Moran, Ed Dunlavy, Matty Byrne, Jack Clark, Tom Carroll, Jim McNulty, Byron Hayes, Ed Mailer, Vince Daigler. (Crouched directly behind) Johnny Stauber, Larry Hickey, Bill Hickey, Bill Murphy, Jack Gordan, Jim Burke, Moz Landers. (Standing) George Saxon, manager; Wally McCourt, Bob Sibilsky, Larry Kelley, Charley McMahon, Jack Moss, Jim Bellinger, Ken Royans, Don McNally , Jim Asmuth, Tom Reilly, Wally Borer, Coach; Cy Miller The grim determination that carried Dillon into a tie for the championship reflects on the faces of Hickey, Moran and Burke INTERHALL An old adage has it that the Irish are always fighting. Consequently, while the Notre Dame Varsity was meeting U.S.C. in California, St. Edward ' s and Dillon Halls battled each other to a scoreless tie in the Notre Dame Stadium in an effort to decide the intramural football championship. Dillon had won out over the upperclass league competition to reach this championship en- counter while St. Ed ' s, pressed into the underclass league because of its geographical position on the campus, had taken its title. Playing in bitter cold, Dillon ' s fast stepping backs tried for pay dirt three successive times, but an outmanned St. Ed ' s team held tightly. Dillon ' s Daigler and St. Ed ' s Platt and Kilbane were the game ' s outstanding backs. The gold cup, symbolic of the University championship, was retained by St. Ed ' s after a coin had been flipped for its possession. Upperclass League Underclass League W. L. T. Lyons Sorin Morri: Walsh Alumni Howard 411 St. Edward ' s 5 420 Badin 3 420 Cavanaugh 3 sey 321 Brownson 2 221 Zahm 2 li 140 Breen-Phillips 1 d . .051 Carroll . . W. L. T. 1 3 3 3 1 3 ALL CAMPUS TEAM Left End: Larry Kelley, Dillon, Jack Gilligan, Morrisscy. Left Tackle: Joe Shields, St. Ed ' s, Jim Burke, Dillon. Left Guard: Ed Palman, Badin, Paul Deery, Howard. Center: Bill Hartman, St. Ed ' s, Bob McSweeney, Morrissey, Right Guard: John O ' Connell Lyons, Dan Bradley, Walsh. Right Tackle: Cy Miller, Dillon, Bob Degenhart, Badin. Right End: Leo Donati, Brcen-Phillips, Dan Broderick, Sorin. Quarterback: Tommy Miles, Alumni, Matty Byrne, Dillon. Left Half: Jess DeLois, St. Ed ' s, Joe Campagna, Morrissey. Right Half: Vince Daigler, Dillon, Bill Johnson, Lvons. Full Back: " Truck " Sheriff, Sorin, Jack Kilbane, St. Ed ' s. Coaches: Joe Rogalia, St. Ed ' s, Wally Borer and J. C. Brennan, Dillon. 274 n Badin Hall ' s championship basketball team Seated: Dick Creevy, Tom Conley, Hugh Skidmore. Standing: Jim Kelly, Bill Earley, Bill Randolph, Jack Warner, Tom Callahan Dillon Hall ' s championship swimming team: George Haninger, Frank Pollnow. Don Hogan, Don McNally. Back-stroker Bob Levernier had left for his Easter va- cation when the picture was taken CHAMPIONS Disappointed in football, a big, fast Badin Hall squad lifted the intramural basketball crown out of the reach of Alumni with an overtime victory, 33-30. Penetrating the methodic zone defense of Alumni ' s Osborn, Sturm and Mortell, Dick Creevy flipped a last minute one handed shot to tie up the ball game. But it was Badin ' s Tom Callahan who paced his team to win. In the lightweight league, Morrissey ' s quick- shifting, man-to-man defense and fast breaks took the title away from Howard, 27-19. Morrissey ' s Reagan led the evening ' s scoring over Howard ' s Rod Maguire. It was Dillon again in the Rockne Memorial Interhall Swimming meet as the Dillonites outswam the Villagers 31-21. The Dillon tank men grabbed the two hundred yard relay lead and four firsts in eight events to insure their bid for honors. Many of the Dillon Swimmers also figured on the unofficial varsity squad that met Indiana and Chicago. 200-yd. relay: Dillon (Hogan, Haninger, McNally, Pollnow), first; Zahm, second. 50-yd. breast: Pollnow, Dillon, first; Walsh, Off-Campus, second. 50-yd. free style: Miller, Morrissey, first, Hogan, Dillon, second. 200-yd. free st yle: Russell, Off -Campus, first; McCarthy, Lyons, second. 50-yd. back stroke: Levernier, Dillon, first; Hastings, St. Ed ' s, second. 1 50-yd. Medley Relay: Dillon, first; Zahm, second. Diving: Bartuska, Off -Campus, first; Elwood, Carroll, second. This interhall footballer was not on a training table 275 TRACK CHAMPS Breen-Phillips ' Interhall Track Champions: (seated) Jim Walsh and Buster Hogue; (standing) Austin Jones and Bill Kelly A freshman hall bid for prominence in the intramural track meet held in the Notre Dame Fieldhouse as Breen- Phillips scored four firsts in ten events and placed in six to seize top honors. 60-yd. Dash: McCall, Zahm; Rowbottom, Lyons; Brisbois, Carroll One Mile: Mrehmer, Off-Campus; Reilly, Zahm; Smith, Carroll 60-yd. High Hurdles: Hogue, Brcen-Phillips; Payne, Zahm; Kort, St. Ed ' s 440-yd. Dash: Jones, Brcen-Phillips ; Dexter, Cavanauyh; Henry, Lyons Two Mile: Carver, Carroll; Zielinski, Off-Campus; Talbot, Brcen-Phil- lips 65-yd. Low Hurdles: Kort, St. Ed ' s; Payne, Zahm; O ' Brien, Carroll Shot Put: Brock, Brownson; Smith, Carroll; Murphy, Badin Broad Jump: Hogue, Brcen-Phillips; Murphy, Brcen-Phillips; O ' Brien, Carroll High Jump: Murphy, Morrissey; Hogue, Brcen-Phillips; Keelan, Cava- rtaugh; Murphy, Badin Pole Vault: Schlayer, Walsh; Owens, Lyons; Murphy, Morrissey 880-yd.: Kelly, Breen-Phillips; Jones, Brecn-Phillips ; Brehmer, Off- Campus Hall Points: Breen-Phillips, 30; Zahm, 14; Carroll, 12; Off-Campus, 9; Lyons, 7; St. Edward ' s; 6; Morrissey, 6; Brownson, 5; Walsh, 5; Cavanaugh, 3J 2; Badin, l 2. . . . and the GYM TEAM The University gym team represents the best physically developed and coordinated group on the campus. Tum- bling, pyramid building, and elephant vaulting are all in a day ' s work to these huskies who drill nearly every day in the heavy apparatus room of the Rockne. A number of gymnastic exhibitions were put on during the year on the campus and in the neighboring cities of South Bend, Elk- hart, and Valparaiso. The team closes its year ' s activities by taking part in Universal Notre Dame Night in Detroit presenting its final exhibition. Snorky Buono, Paul Patten, Pat Putnam, Don Smarinsky, Ezra Smith, Mr. John Scannell, Director; Harry Wright, Tom Hoyer, Dan Cullinane, Walter O ' Meara, Jess DeLois 276 FENCING Sabres, epees, and foils clashed with wild competitiveness in the University field house this year as the Irish swordsmen battled their way to one of Notre Dame ' s most remarkable seasons in fencing. With only two of last year ' s lettermen returning and a group of veteran teams scheduled, Coach Langford hoped for no more than a mediocre season. But last year ' s reserve material came forward brilliantly with a keen dis- play of form and aggressiveness to aid in winning seven out of nine matches, the best Irish fencing record since 1938. The squad opened the season with two upset victories, one over Wis- consin and the other over Chicago ' s highly touted Maroons, who had won 25 straight matches and five successive Big Ten titles. Following this up with a sound drubbing of Marquette, 19Vfc-7V2i tne r ' s h began to hope for an unbeaten season. Ohio State spoiled these dreams with a 15-12 victory, but the team came back to defeat Marquette and Mich- igan State on their home floors, and, after taking their only other set back at the hands of Illinois, I4y 2 -12y 2 , crushed their last two op- ponents Cincinnati and Washington by scores of 14-3 and 13-4. The season was highlighted by a new Notre Dame scoring record of 38 points set by Russ Harris, and championship victories by Tom Tearney and John Flynn in the Indiana State meet. Captain Jack Gaither demonstrates the proper technique Varsity Fencing Team. Kneeling: James Madigan, Angel Gonzalez, John Flynn, John Gaither, Cap- tain; Russell Harris, James Corbett. Standing: Mike Humphreys, James Leising, Francis Veit, Jr., Mr. Walter Langford, Coach; Louis Peck, Thomas Tearney, Herbert Melton 277 GOLF Left to Right: William Schaller, William Wilson, George Costello, Milo Wolf, Jr., Walter Hagen, Jr., William Donahue. Samuel Neild, Rev. George Holderith, C.S.C., Coach The slicing bite of March winds gave way to the slicing drives of Notre Dame ' s rampant golfers when the 1940 team shouldered its clubs and answered Father Holderith ' s call to arms to assist in maintaining the " fairway fame " of the Blue and Gold through a gruelling 9-match schedule. With the outstanding record of past teams behind it, all team candidates braved the boggy fair- ways of early spring intent upon the reputation and tradition they had to uphold in the coming season. Since 1930 the Fight- ing Irish have been second to none in the State Intercollegiate Tournament, and their dual meet match play record has been remarkable. Taking the honors in seventy-three of its matches, the squads, to date, have been stymied in only sixteen meets, and have halved but two contests. While team material failed to shape up as strong as last year ' s, Father Holderith succeeded in developing it by instituting a round robin match and medal play schedule in which candidates earned their team positions. Considering the strenuous caliber of the schedule, the Notre Dame divot-diggers gave an impressive account of themselves during the 1940 season, battling their way to a neat .667 average and losing but three of its dual meets. The nucleus of the team, comprising four out of eight ' 39 letter men, proved strong and seasoned enough to carry the team to victory over the majority of its opponents. These letter men included Walter Hagen, Jr., Rev. George Holderith, C.S.C., Coach 278 TEAM Walter Hagen, Sr., shows Walter Hagen, Jr., how it should be done. The match was a feature of the ' 40 commencement week-end of Detroit and Sammy Neild of Central Falls, Rhode Island, a senior who set a new Notre Dame course record of 68, 2 under par, and equalled it later on during the year. Bill Schaller of Milwaukee and Phil Donohue of Sioux City, Iowa, were the other ' 39 letter men, and George Costello of Illinois, who had just missed his monogram, proved no small cog in the squad ' s progress. Opening the season on their home course, the team scored a smashing victory over Purdue, 29-7, but on the following week shakiness on the greens cost the team defeat at the hands of Michigan at Ann Arbor. A second successive defeat was handed them by Illinois at Urbana, 16-11, but the Irish came home on May 2nd to crush the Hilltoppers from Marquette, 13-5. After a highly talented Northwestern squad came here to defeat Father Holderith ' s boys in a thrilling match, l61 2 -l. 01 2 Notre Dame played out the rest of the season in championship fashion, smashing out wins over Minnesot a, Michigan State, Wayne Uni- versity, and Detroit in rapid succession. As usual, the team was victorious in the State Collegiate Tournament, Walter Hagen leading the team to triumph with a score of 151 for the meet. Closing the season on June 24 at Manchester, Vermont, in the National Collegiate A. A. tournament, Phil Donohue upheld school honors by qualifying in the first round, though eliminated in the second after a close match. Tom Morrison, Manager of Minor Sports 279 Captain Jack Joyce 1940 SEASON April 18 N. D. 6 Wabash 1 April 22 N. D. 8 Kentucky 1 April 27 N. D. 3 Western State 6 May 4 N. D. 9 Indiana May 9 N. D. 3 Chicago 6 May 11 N. D. 4 Michigan 5 May 16 N. D. 6 DePauw 3 May 25 State Meet: Won by N. D. with 21 points TENNIS Under the guidance of Coach Walter Langford, who completed his second year of coaching here, Notre Dame ' s 1940 tennis forces enjoyed one of its best seasons in many years. Underdogs in Mid- western competition for a long time, Irish teams have shown steady improvement in recent seasons, this year were finally ready to break the jinx that has long kept their season average under 500. Depend- able Bill Fay, ' 40 captain, Jack Joyce, John Walsh, Harold Bowler, and John Wolf, all monogram winners in 1939, returned to round out a well-balanced, aggressive squad. Dan Canale, a sophomore from Tennessee, whose fore-hand shot packed all the power that his right cross did in this year ' s Bengal Bouts, added speed and punch that was no small factor in the team ' s success. The Irish net men started off with the indication that the ' 40 season would be a different story for the Blue and Gold as they romped over their first two opponents, Wabash and Kentucky, 6-1 and 8-1, respectively. Though stopped by Western State the following week, 6-3, Notre Dame came back to score a smashing victory over their old rival, Indiana, by a 9-0 margin. On May 9th and llth two fiercely contested matches were played by the Irish, who went down to defeat stubbornly at the hands of Chicago and Michigan, the respective scores, 6-3 and 5-4. The team won its final dual match from DePauw, 6-3, and went on to capture the team title in the State Collegiate Tournament at Lafayette, compiling a total of twenty-one points. Dan Canale stepped into Notre Dame ' s tennis lime light when he teamed with Bill Fay in taking the doubles contest of the tournament, and went on from there to win the Indiana State championship. Th: Varsity Tennis Squad: (Kneeling) Dan Canale, Norman Heckler, Joe Garvey, (Standing) John Walsh, Jack Joyce, Captain, Mr. Walter Langford, Coach, Harry Erd, J. , George Bittner 280 BENGAL BOUTS 1941 marked the completion of ten years of successful Bengal Bouts, whose proceeds aid American missionaries of the Holy Cross Congregation working in Bengal, India. With Frank Leahy presiding as honorary referee, Paul Malloy, Golden Glove Novice champ, defended his 120 Ib. championship against Joe Becker with a T.K.O. Tennis champ Dan Canale won a decision over Sam Meyer for the 127 Ib. championship, as Adrian Padon outpointed Louis Schmitz for the 135 Ib. crown. Rod Maguire took his third successive 145 Ib. title with a second round K.O. of Jim Rice, while Bill McGrath repeated last year ' s 155 Ib. conquest by a two round K.O. of Georgie Greene. Little Tom Nolan decisioned Joe Costello for the 165 Ib. honors; Bill Hoyne took a rough contest over Jerry Ryan to win the 175 Ib. championship, and Chuck Kra- lovec won a T.K.O. over Bruce Hebenstreit. The trophy awarded annually by the " Huddle " for sportsmanship went to Bill Hoyne. The trophy given to the hall with the highest number of points was captured by Brownson. Bill Hoyne ducks under one of Jerry Ryan ' s left jabs. Hoyne, Ryan ' s former boxing pupil, defeated him for the 175 pound championship Bengal Bout Champions: (from left to right) Dominic Napolitano, Coach; Tom Nolan, Paul Malloy, Dan Canale, Adrian Padon, Rod Maguire, Bill Hoyne, Chuck Kravolec, Bill McGrath, Bill Padon, manager 281 - . ,- YEAR AT TR 3 . PREMIERES ROCKNE FILM Wa rner Broth Descencfs on Notre Dame ers Bright shafts flashed into the sky above South Bend, and made white circles of light dance in the clouds, and there were noise and crowds in the city ' s streets. At Notre Dame the campus was quiet. It was October 4, 1940. In mustied old Washington Hall Knute Rockne was walking across the screen, and talking in his way. It was the night of the premiere of Hollywood ' s " Knute Rockne All American. " On Thursday, the day before, with all of Hollywood ' s fan- fare and glitter, a trainload of stars from sparkling Hollywood Boulevard and New York ' s Gay White Way had taken over the city. That night they took in Notre Dame, and South Bend ' s great came to see at the banquet in the East Dining Hall, while Notre Dame men lined the walks and made the townspeople feel like stars. The stars sneaked in the back way. There were welcomes from University officials, and tributes to Knute Rockne and actor Pat O ' Brien. There was master of cermonies Bob Hope and all the smiling stars Gale Page and Ronald Reagan and Donald Crisp, who had supported Pat O ' Brien ' s Rockne, and there were others who had come for the ride: Rudy Vallee, Rosemary Lane, Jane Wyman, Anita Louise, Charlie Ruggles, Welch Grape Juice ' s Irene Rich, ample Kate Smith and Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jr. The next day was Friday, and there were classes for Notre Dame, and stars seeing the sights of the campus, and in the evening the great searchlights in the sky, and the World ' s Premiere in four of South Bend ' s movie houses. The stars were on exhibit again ; they appeared in all four theatres, and in the sand in Michigan Avenue where the common people and Notre Dame students looked on, and they said the same things over again. There was a glittering Grand Ball later in the evening, but the men of Notre Dame were asleep in their halls. On Saturday morning the stars, with a University delegation, laid a wreath on Knute Rockne ' s grave, and in the afternoon Notre Dame beat College of the Pacific 25-7. Between the halves the stars gushed the same sentimentalities again, and Kate Smith and Joe Casasanta swung their chubby arms in different tempos to lead the band into chaos as an accompani- ment to Miss Smith ' s deafening " God Bless America. " Mickey Rooney, who is MGM, could not show himself, for this was Warner ' s premiere, and he sneaked out of his box early. The stars left soon afterwards, waving " sad " farewells, not waiting for the end of the trouncing. The Knute Rockne Premiere was over, and Notre Dame settled back to being a university. The glitter and glamour and sparkle were gone, and the lights in the sky. It had been a great show at least that ' s what Warner Brothers and the newspapers said. The picture ' s funeral scene is filmed in Sacred Heart Church in late Spring. Student extras fill body of (he church, found the job dull, hard on tho eyes Pat O ' Brien as Rockne (far right) stops at Father So- rin ' s statue on the main quadrangle. Students dressed in pre-war undergraduate outfits stride by at left Marquette-man O ' Brien and his wife register t two year old son for his freshman year at N Dame S f if fy ft J id tlhie dining halls, with daily band practice in for that final 2:00 " March Is On. " Sat- ' utday. evenings meant a Victory Dance, that was usually th ' afj .arid a bulletin board memorandum: " . . . in the hills at 12 o ' clock. " Tapering off on Sunday with the -inevitable tea dance at St. Mary ' s, or perhaps a movie downtown, or even a quiet afternoon with the New- York Philharmonic and Andre Kostalanetz. Presidential elections brought Wendell Willkie and the " draft " to the campus the latter scored a rather clean sweep, came out far ahead. Campus politicians, led by Ray Kelly and Mike Grace (see cut) , took over on election eve with a torchlight parade the " light " could be seen on the campus, but not throughout the nation the next day. ' Wi?We1f.:Willkie flanks himself with Elmer Layden and greets :rti. -Students from the steps of the Administration Building (Below) Republicans Ray Kelly and Mike Grace bring their torchlight parade to a climax at the library steps The South Bend police force called out its reserves, found N.D. not so much a Democratic stronghold as supposed (Below) It all ended with the draft, everyone hoping for a high number IT 1 ' Above) With homecoming weekend ap- proaching Lyons Hall men rake to the brush and canvas " Cheer, cheer for old Notre Dame " as Juzwik speeds over for another (Above) Up goes Captain Piepul, kicking high over Lyons ' arch Tom Tearney, Ted MacDonald and a motley assortment of Glee Clubbers A real Notre Dame man, Van Wallace, comes home for the big game The real N.D. All Americans limber up on Badin Bog The student loomed up. O sipation, and a great time With the and in thej pared for,..lj ers. Old gra residence halls paper. The So ing bits of femL end. Iowa ' s Bill GreE Football was now) were put away arm chair tables. Snow: and autumn blended ;ame in New York two days of dis- but everyone had on the gridirons the Irish pre- lowa ' s Cornhusk- arm- eek- .gic nor] soon! the be ' an to replace LtJ owly out of the West ; winter. The steps to higher learning: bull session to contemplation 289 m Downtown Date Sultan Larry Kelley and a harem of St. Mary ' s girls start the afternoon ' s activi- ties at the Oliver Coffee Shop fountain. Girls come downtown together, meet their dates here or on the mezzanine (Left I Attention focuses on Jack Ryan as he pauses over his coke in typically over- crowded Oliver booth. Glamorous crea- ture in the center is St. Mary ' s Nancy Leonard, the runner on page 301 John O ' Dea, Senior dynamo of extra-cur- ricular energy, takes George Schiewe ' s ticket as he enters the LaSalle Hotel ' s Bronzewood Room. O ' Dea decided that winter bog-down in social activities should be remedied, gave a series of Saturday afternoon tea dances Several playful couples are caught in action while Marty Ross, O ' Dea ' s band, takes a rest (Left) Through the looking glass in the LaSalle ' s main dining room, where cokes and beer were served to Tea Dancers, and " What ' s My Name " was played. Everyone ' s smiling sweetly my how times have changed! (Left) The Michiana bowling alleys offer an afternoon of entertainment and exer- cise to many couples. Bill Wilson shows good form and Mary Helen . . . " I want the jump seat, " says Flo, as she and some of the other girls grab a cab for St. Mary ' s alone for a change The expansive front of the Sunny Italy Cafe Rosie ' s to N.D. men gleams in the flash bulb ' s glare. Through a block-long alley from the N.D. bus line, Rosie ' s is not downtown, but in one of South Bend ' s residential and industrial districts. Friday night is the night to see and be seen at Rosie ' s, where N.D. men find refuge from Friday fish in the dining halls (Left) Inside: O ' Brien, Barry and Pope are shown to a table by " Mr. Rosie " himself. They must now wait about a half-hour be- fore being served, as those sitting absently at tables are doing The waitress struggles under a tray of foaming beer which keeps the boys occu- pied while they wait for the main dish some lose their appetites while quenching their thirst (Left) Awaiting the spaghetti, a few of the boys read while they drink. Madden is photo-shy, Lee and Armitage stare in- tently at " Collegiate Digest " pictures, while Kelley, hiding behind the big fist keeps in touch with the " politics " of the day Big personality smiles as the spaghetti finally arrives. At last the opportunity to squelch appetites with solid instead of liquid food (Left) " Waiters " watch an experiment in spaghetti-winding. We didn ' t wait to see whether it was successful, but suspect he grabbed it with his right hand Rosie ' s is N.D. equivalent to one of Yale ' s New Haven hangouts. But instead of the " Whiffenpoof " song, the slurp of spa- ghetti-eaters forms the acoustical back- ground. Gus Hardart of the " Automat Hardart ' s " slurps SLOGGING AROUND THE WINTER CAMPUS Winter at Notre Dame . . . the forgotten part of the calendar between the last football game and the opening of the golf course . . . coming in with a wind storm that blew down tradition filled (and insect ridden) Freshman Hall ... a banquet to apologize for those five per-centof before Christmas . . . two quick weeks . . . then back Mnjfrnd the campus as cold as ever . . . upperclassmen sleep " -Tiff ' five of ... go to class . . . then eat in the caf . . . freshmen get up in the middle of the night . . . walk half-a-mile tej jeak- fast . . . shiver whjbp the wind hits them as they reach ' open spots on the qua igle . . . sheepskin coats, lumberjack shirts, ski boots, and one or two fur caps . . . the fellow that could actually remember when the sun was shining . . . finally the semester exams . . . five days . . . twelve o ' clock lights . . . and fellows in the hall after that ... the English major who filled seven blue books in two hours , . . then . . . Engineers wondering what ' s the best thing to shift to ... that Statistics prof . . . and the fellow who left his crib in the blue book. The new semester swings in ... precious shiny cuts just waiting to be used . . . some good resolutions . . . the social season gets going ... a few tea dances . . . the Monogram Ball, informal and well attended . . . the Junior Prom . . . Jim Fayette comes up with a couple of surprises . . . one from Chicago . . . basketball games . . . " apples, " saving seats for six other guys, the band that wouldn ' t shut up ... skating on St. Mary ' s lake . . . even a hockey team ttefcryear . . . composed mainly of Long Islanders and NW- Englanders . . . wearing cut downs from the football team . . . skating parties at Playland . . . always too many to and not enough gals . . . free dances at St. Pat ' s evgJjpFriday . . . Gus ' s and the Oliver are kept busy . . . bridge games are always going on ... double features at the Granada or Palace . . . occasionally a band or a play ... ten year old novels from the library, " a book of the month, " or a borrowed Esquire for the literary minded . . . and the winter drags on ... Winter ... the unpublicized part of the school year . . . monotonous . . . when freshmen lose the spirit and start to gripe like human beings . . . when eating becomes a duty . . . and morning check, a pain . . . and studies lose their glamour . . . and profs pile on the work . . . winter, long, drab, and too cold . . . Then one day Badin ' s frozen lawn oozes into its own soft bog . . . and someone says, " only three weeks till Easter " . . . and everyone suddenly realizes that Winter ' s gone and it ' s Spring! President Dillon presents the senior flag to Father O ' Donnell at the annual Washington Day exercises. At the left is Tim Galvin, Fourth Degree Supreme Master of the K. of C, who shared the speaker ' s platform with Bill Cotter Heading for the cab stand on a dismal Indiana winter day " Ah wish ah was in Dixie! " Basketball crowd struggles, ' cross fieldhouse desert Nothing like milk to keep that " perfect figure " Miranda Miguel leads La Conga aboard the Juniors ' Good Ship Monte Carlo In the interest of National De- fense, Mike Mines forms the nucleus of a home guard N.F.A. contest in Dillon Hall the pause that refreshes iSf WhereVithat spirit of Notre Dame, men? The " balcony set " in Washing- ton Hall. This is the " fresh- men only " show Powder room widowers A Sunday ' s education 294 wmm AND NOT A COED SIGHT Flying over Bendix Field, the Piper Cub trainers in front of the Stockhert hangars look like toy planes CIVILIAN PILOT TRAINING The hot breath of war preparation has come to Notre Dame. Under the National Defense program, the United States is training 50,000 civilian airplane pilots a year, a large number of whom are college and univer- sity students who take the three-month course of flight instruction under the supervision of the Civil Aero- nautics Authority. Notre Dame is participating in this vast program with approximately 75 students taking primary or sec- ondary training at the Bendix Airport. In the primary course the student spends 35 hours in the air, eight of these in dual instruction before he solos, and the remainder both dual and solo. The student who has successfully passed his primary course may, after further examination, continue with the secondary or advanced training. In the latter he is required to spend 50 more hours in the air, and approximately one hundred and forty in ground school work study- ing motors, navigation, meteorology, etc. Academic credit is given to the trainees at the success- ful completion of the course. Upon graduation the new pilots are in line for Randolph Field, where they are placed in advanced training, well on their way toward becoming eagles of the United States Army Air corps. The CPTP is not planned to train Army pilots, how- ever; aims only to build up a backlog of civilian pilots. At the Circle, the Indiana Air Service station wagon stops every hour, picks up the students for their flying lessons Larry Henke gets his schedule for the week from the flight board at the Indiana Air School 298 The cadets receive blackboard in- struction before taking their Tay- lorcrafts into the air Future aviators or our country turn soldier and plow through mud to get to their planes A little sputter, a few more twirls of the prop, and " con- tact, " as Ed Dunlavy, N.D. junior, gets set to take off in his pri- mary trainer Inside the cabin Ed receives last minute advice from his instruc- tor who takes no chances by hav- ing those dual controls in hand Just as if it were his but it be- longs to Uncle Sam. Bob Saggau gives a loving pat to the Stinson in which he took many a good power dive over St. Mary ' s The secondary trainer is the next step in preparation for Randolph Major Eddie Doolittle in his Cur- tis P-40 as he paused to gas up at Bendix Airport An Army " flying fortress " lands at Bendix, gives the Notre Dame pilots an idea of what they may be flying in a few years Sunday at St. Mary ' s It ' s Sunday afternoon with the usual emigration to " The Rock, " everyone hoping for the best, though it may be hard to find. The best remedy for never being lonely have a car when the boys are on foot But Bob Haines and Marge seem to be happy enough even if they have to walk though we doubt if it will be far Inside couples dance to the phonograph, while stags line the wall waiting to cut when the right one comes along At first the girls thought the boys came to dance, but the food was too good to resist- Well, now! She must have been playing hard to get. Some of the boys have trouble They might do better if they had a uniform like this Navy man marooned at " The Rock " Jim Asmuth and Jeanne are all set to go into town after a " wonderful " afternoon. Griffin is still waiting. Good luck, Johnny Shades of Spring New headcoach, Frank Leahy, is interviewed by Jim McDonough on his campus newscast program, greets the students and the citizens of South Bend and discusses his plans for the 1941 foot- ball season Indiana ' s own Mike Mines, and assistant off for a little exercise or maybe it ' s a little Spring plowing? " Life With Father " was the main attraction on this year ' s Com- merce Forum trip to Chicago. Members of the Forum went back stage to meet the cast, here are seen with Lillian Gish, Percy Waram, and other members of the cast When it gets too warm outside, or a little California dew sets in, students retreat to Brownson " wreck " where memories of youthful days in the corner poolrooms are brought back Just relaxation in front of the Main Building pondering over the past, present, and a future in the arms of the government As the weather warms two would-be swimmers test St. Joseph ' s Lake for remnants of winter icebergs and end up paddling in " deep " water in the Rockne Memorial 301 J.M REV. JAMES A. BURNS, C.S.C. Assistant Superior General of the Congregation Former President of the University FREDERIC A. ASELAGE PROFESSOR ARTHUR ERIC HAAS PROFESSOR EUGENE JOHN PAYTON in ace These Men Helped to Make the Dome Cover Design by John Bermingham, advised by Professors Stan- ley Sessler and Frank Hanley. Kodachrome by Bagby Stu- dios. Cover by Kingscraft. End Sheet Aerial photograph by Harry Elmore. Drawing by Fred Beckman. 4- 5 Photograph by Schuyler Crail, Warner Brothers. Painting by John Berming- ham. 6- 7 Portrait by Bagby Studios. Painting by Bill Baader. 8- 9 Painting by John Berming- ham. 10 Painting by Doug Haley. 11- 23 Poetic descriptions by Charles John Kirby. Drawings by Luis Cintron. Photographs by Bagby Stu- dios except p. 23, Maurice Frink, Jr. 24 33 Photographic Essay: copy and captions by Joe Hille- brand. Photographs by Ed Steeb ex- cept 1. 1. 29 by Waiters. Drawing p. 24 by Bill Du- cette and Bernie McKay. " ND ' s " by Ray Wilmer. 34- 35 Painting by Bill Baader. Glee Club photograph by Phil Lucier. Al Perrine photograph by Jerry Grant. 37- 41 Sketches by Ray Wilmer. 42- 52 Caricatures by Luis Cintron. Photographs by Ed Steeb, except p. 51, 44, m on p. 43. 53- 54 Cartoons by Clem Hooley. 56-100 Phantom drawings by Harry Brown, Jr. Informal photographs by Ed Steeb, Phil Lucier, Bob Watters, Ed Drinkard. Captions by Frank Wemhoff. Portraits by Bagby Studios. 101 Cartoon by Clem Hooley. 102-104 Cartoons by Clem Hooley. Copy by Matty Byrne. 106-122 Cartoons by Clem Hooley. Informal pictures: 109, 111, 115 by Phil Lucier. 120 by Ed Sullivan. 122, 119, by Ed Drinkard. 106 through Warner Bros. All of the rest are by Ed Steeb. Portraits by Bagby Studios. 123 Drawing by Bill Sparks. Photograph by Ed Steeb. 124-139 Cartoons by Clem Hooley. Informal pictures by Ed Steeb, Don Casey, Ed Watters. Hall views and groups by Bagby Studios. Copy by Matty Byrne. 140-141 Don Tiedemann photograph by Ed Steeb. Panorama by the Chicago Tribune. Painting by John Berming- ham. 142 Drawing by Bernie McKay. 143 Photographs by Grant and Steeb. 144-145 Group picture by Bagby Stu- dios. Informals by Ed Steeb. 146 Ed Steeb and Ed Drinkard. 1471. 1. by Ed Drinkard. 152 Cartoon by Clem Hooley. Wedding pictur e by Ed Steeb. 153 Galvin picture by Ed Steeb. Walker picture by Ed Drink- ard. Group picture at top by Warner Bros. 154 Photographs by Jerry Grant and Ed Steeb. Copy by John Gilligan. 155 Cartoon by Clem Hooley. Photograph by Ed Steeb. 156-161 Photographs by Ed Steeb, ex- cept 159, 160 by Bagby Studios. Drawing 156, 157 by Ray Wilmer. Copy by John Gilligan. Cartoon on 158 by Clem Hooley. 1 62 Photographs by Chicago Tribune. Drawing by Ray Wilmer. Copy by Matty Byrne. 164 Cartoon by Clem Hooley. Photographs by Chicago Tribune. 165 Photographs by Ed Steeb. 166-169 Photographs by Ed Steeb. Drawing on 166 by Bernie McKay. Cartoon on 168 by Clem Hooley. 170 Photographs by Ed Steeb. 171 Photographs by Bagby Stu- dios. Copy for Engineers Ball by Matty Byrne. 172 Photographs by Ed Steeb and Ed Watters. 173 Cartoon by Clem Hooley. Photograph by Ed Steeb. 174 Lettering by Ray Wilmer. 176 Cartoon by Clem Hooley. Photographs by Ed Steeb. Drawing by Ray Wilmer. 177 Group photographs by Bagby Studios. Individuals by Ed Steeb. 178 1. 1. and bottom by Ed Steeb. t. r. and far left by Jerry Grant. 179 Photographs by Jerry Grant. 180 Photographs by Ed Steeb. Copy by Sam Boyle. 182 Photographs by Ed Steeb. 183 Photograph by Phil Lucier. Copy by John Gilligan. 184 Photographs by Jerry Grant. Copy by Jack Hynes. 185 Photographs by Phil Lucier. Copy by Jack Hynes. 186 Photographs by Ed Steeb, except bottom, Bagby Stu- dios. Copy by Jack Hynes. 187 Cartoon by Clem Hooley. Photograph by Jerry Grant. 188 Litizzette by Don Casey. Copy by Joe Hillebrand. Photographs by Casey and Steeb. 189 Group by Harry Elmore. 190 Photographs 1. and r. by Ed Steeb, center from Glee Club. 193 Photograph by Ed Steeb. 194-195 Photographs by Ed Steeb. Drawings by George Thomp- son. 303 196 Top photograph by Ed Drinkard, bottom by Ed Steeb. 197 Cartoon by Clem Hooley. Photograph by Ed Steeb. 198-199 Photographs by Jerry Grant and Ed Drinkard. Portraits by Bagby Studios. Cartoon by Clem Hooley. Copy by Sam Boyle. 200-201 Copy by Neil Quinn. Portraits by Bagby Studios. Photographs by Ed Steeb. 202-222 Photographs by Bagby Stu- dios. Copy by Matty Byrne and John Gilligan. 223 Photograph by Ed Steeb. 224-235 Photographs by Bagby Stu- dios. Copy by Matty Byrne, John Gilligan. 236-237 Painting by Bill Schickel. Photographs by Harry El- more. 238 Top photograph by Ed Steeb, m. by Haarry Elmore, b. by Bagby Studios. 239 Photographs by Ed Steeb. Portraits by Bagby Studios. 240 Stadium group and group at bottom by Ed Steeb. Layden by Bagby Studios. 241 Action picture by Acme. Middle by Don Casey. Rooney by South Bend Tribune. Copy by Jim Burke. 242 Action by South Bend Trib- une. All portraits in football sec- tion were taken on the field by Bagby Studios. Copy collected by Bill Scan- Ian. 243-244 Lillis and Juzwik by Harry Elmore. 245 Action by South Bend Trib- une. 246 Yankee Stadium by Acme. Action by Pictures, Inc. Elmer by Acme. 247 Informal photographs by Ed Steeb. Action by Acme. 248 Photographs by Ed Steeb, ex- cept " Cafe Rouge " by Phil Lucier. 249 Cartoon by Clem Hooley. Action by Acme. 250 Cartoon by Clem Hooley. 251 Action by Acme. 252 Action by Acme. Group by Harry Elmore. 253 Group by Harry Elmore. Cartoon by Clem Hooley. Action by Acme. 254 Basketball copy by John Powers. 255, 258, 259, 260 Portraits taken in the Fieldhouse by Bagby Studios. 256 Action pictures by Acme and South Bend Tribune. 257 Action pictures by Acme and South Bend Tribune. 259 Cartoon by Clem Hooley. 261 Informal picture by Ed Steeb. Copy by John Powers. 262 Mahoney photograph by Ed Steeb. Action shot by South Bend Tribune. All Track copy by Neil Quinn. 263 Action pictures by Joe Giede- mann. All Portraits on 263, 264, 265 taken in the Field- house by Bagby Studios. 267 Baseball copy by Neil Quinn. 270 Shea and Kline picture by Jerry Grant. 271 Cartoon by Clem Hooley. Photograph by Ed Steeb. 272 Mills photograph by Ed Steeb. Copy by Neil Quinn. 273 Photographs by Ed Steeb. Wash drawing by Bill Sherer. 274 Team pictures by Ed Steeb. 275 Swimming picture by Jerry Grant. Football " action " by Ed Steeb. Copy by Jim Burke and Mark McGrath. 276 Track Champions by Jerry Grant. Gym Team by Ed Steeb. Some minor sports writeups by Bob Galvin, Cy Done- gan, Art Mannion. 277 Photographs by Ed Steeb. 278-279 Copy by John Morris and Neil Quinn. 280 Photographs by Ed Steeb. 281 Photograph of Hoyne and Ryan by Nace. Copy by Art Mannion. 282-283 Photographs for montage by) Lucier, Steeb, Giedemann. Painting by Fred Beckman. 284-285 Drawing by Bernie McKay. Photographs by Steeb and Mulligan. Captions by Jack Garvey. 286 Drawing by Bernie McKay. Photograph of Rockne from bust by Tregor Bagby Studios. Copy by Joe Hillebrand. Photographs at bottom of page by Warner Bros. 287 All photographs by Warner Bros. 288 Drawing by Harry Brown, Jr. ' . Photographs by Steeb, Drink- ard and O ' Connell. Copy by Jack Garvey. 289 Photographs by Steeb. 290-291 Drawing by Bernie McKay. Photographs by Steeb, except " Huddle " shot by Lucier. Captions by Jack Garvey. 292 Photographs by Ed Steeb. Captions by Jack Garvey and Joe Hillebrand. 293 Photographs by Ed Steeb. Captions by Jack Garvey and Joe Hillebrand. 294 Lower left photograph by Ed Steeb. Copy by Sam Boyle. Captions by Jack Garvey. Drawing by Bill Binet. 295 Photographs by Steeb, except Hines photograph Captions by Jack Garvey. 296-297 Drawing by Bernie McKay. Photographs by Steeb, Chi- cago Tribune, Walters, Giedemann. Captions by Jack Garvey. 298-299 Photographs by Bud Wolfe and Ed Steeb. Copy by Jack Garvey. 300 Photographs by Drinkard, Lucier, O ' Connell and Steeb. Captions by Jack Garvey. 301 Photographs by O ' Connell and Steeb. Captions by Garvey. Engravings were made by the Pontiac Engraving and Electrotype Co. of Chicago. The book was printed and bound by the W. B. Conkey Co. of Hammond, Indiana. Mr. Harry Ray, competent Pontiac lay- out artist, assisted greatly in planning the book. Miss Anne Regan was of assistance in the Publicity Office. Mr. David Rex of Bagby Studios faith- fully shouldered his 120 pounds of photo- graphic equipment over the campus to get the club pictures. Bagby ' s Mr. Theo- dore Jena, snapped away at Juniors and Seniors in Walsh Hall basement during the Fall, gracefully survived a flurry of Spring deadlines. Mr. Thomas Barry, Publicity Director, guarded all contracts, doggedly kept the editors from spending the Dome into the red. This list of by-lines is at best only an approximation. We are sorry that our records were not complete enough that all pictures, copy and captions could be credited. To those whose names do not appear here, but whose work has helped to make this book, we are deeply grateful. Rev. Charles Carey, C.S.C., Adviser Neil J. McCarty, Editor-in-Chief 304 Ind ex Abaldo, Felix P 193 Abraham, Mr. Eli 165 Academy of Political Science 204 Academy of Science 208 Action on the Hardwood 25660 Adams, H. Claiborne 129, 228 Adams, William C 106 Administration 38 Aeronautical Club 215 Ahern, John J 139 A.I.C.E 218 A.I.Ch.E 219 A.I.E.E 219 Akron-Canton Club 229 Alcayaga, (Sola) E 221 Alducin, Rafael 221 Alexander, Edward R 56 Alexander, Guido A 133 Alexander, Jack P 133 Alfs, George W 56 Allard, Joseph T 231 Allen, John F 101 Allen, Raymond G 134 Allen, Robert J 106 Altendorf, Edward R 133 Altnian, Arnold D 56 Alumni 151 Amann, William R 139 Amato, Angelo B 106, 216 American Midland Naturalist 186 Anderson, Arthur L 134,235 Anderson, William J 106 Anderson, William L 56 Andres, Charles M 133 Andres, John J 129 Andriacchi, Salvadore D 221 Angelakos, Diogenes J 106 Anthony, Mr. Robert L 42 Anton, James H 133 Apone, Louis W 56, 220 Aranowski. Erwin C 106 Araugo, (Merlano) R 221 Architect ' s Club 215 Arens, Joseph P 139 Armitage, James W 106, 115 Army Trip 248 Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. J. E 165 Arnhold, Daniel J 133 Art Club 231 Arth, Miss Loretta 163 Aselage, Frederic A 139 Aselage, John B 56, 220 Ashbaugh, Russell G 139 A.S.M.E 218 Asmuth, James E 106, 274 Assad, Victor J 106.216 Athletic Personnel 238-9 Atkins, T. David 125, 177, 233 Atwood, C.S.C., Joel C 106 Aubrey, Lawrence J 106, 227 Aucremanne, Camille E 106 Auert, Edward J 139 Autumn 284-5 Autumn Rambling} 288-9 Aylward, James P 56, 228 B Baader, Charles J 125 Baader, William C 107,221 Badin 128-9 Baddour. Maurice F 129 Bagan, Earl D 56, 232 Bagan, Mervin F 56, 232 Bagarus, Stephen M 250 Bagley, David C 106 Baldinger, Mr. Lawrence H 42 Baldwin, C.S.C., Rev. George J 42 Bampton 1 63 Baseball 267-70 Bailey, C.S.C., Paul C 101 Bairley, Roy J 56 Bajdik, John M 134 Bakeman, James R 56 Baker, John F . " 129 Baker, Robert 230 Ball, Richard E 56, 228 Banigan, Thomas F 106 Bannon, Patrick J 56 Barbiere, Andrew H 1 39 Bargielski. C.S.C., John C 106 Baribeau, Charles A 133 Bariscillo, George A 144, 217 Barr, Joseph J 53, 56, 226 Barres, Harold J 57 Barrett, George B 129, 227 Barry, John Robert 106 Barry, John William 171 Barry, Norman J 158 Barry, Mr. Thomas J 40, 42, 174 Barry, Vincent W. . " . 217 Bartholomew, Mr. Paul C 42 BartI, Robert L 57 Barton, Walter H 133 Bartuska, George H 275 Basketball Season 254-62 Basketball Scores 255 Batt, Richard A 57, 228 Baty, John R 106, 228 Bauchman, Robert W 106, 189, 193 Bauchman, Walter D ................ 133,189 Bauer, John L .............. 106, 199, 231, 254 Baum, William A ................... 106, 274 Baumgartner, James F aynes, rancs ....................... Beal, Harold F ...................... 106, 165 Beaumont, Robert E ..................... 106 Bebeau, Charles F ....................... 125 Bechtold, Richard F ................. 189, 196 Beck, Robert M ......................... 221 Becker, Charles H ....................... 106 Beckman, Frederick S ................... 106 Beh, Kenneth F ......................... 101 Beh, C.S.C., Robert F ................. . . 57 Behe, Francis J ....................... 57, 232 Behr, John L ....................... 125,193 Belden, Richard F .................... 57, 229 Belladonna, Robert L ............. 57, 189, 229 Belli, Santo L ....................... 106, 216 Bellinger, James E .......... 106, 267, 270, 274 Bender, Mr. Wesley C ................. 42, 50 Bcnyat Bouts ........................... 28 Benitz, Mr. W. L ....................... 238 Benedosso, Anthony A ................... 5, Bennett, John C .................... 193,217 Benning, Richard F ................. 134, 230 Benton, Robert E ....................... 189 Bereolos, Hercules .......... 200, 249, 264, 266 Beres, Emery A ......................... " Bergan, Joseph A ....................... 106 Bergan, William A ...................... ' 06 Bergen, John W .................... 106, 115 Berko, Lawrence ........................ 106 Bermingham, John C ............ 106, 221, 254 Bernard, Anthony M .................... 232 Bernard, George C ...................... 125 Bernard, Vincent J ...................... 57 Bertelli, Angelo B ....................... 124 Bethune, Gordan T .................. 106, 226 Beyerle, John J ......................... 13 Biegen, Robert J ........................ 13! Biggio, John F .......................... 133 Biittner, George T .............. 129, 230, 234 Bilotti, Anthony G ...................... 139 Binet, William E .................... 189, 195 Birder, Mr. Cecil ........................ 19a Birder, Miss Joan .................... 169, 195 Birkenhauser, Professor ................. 46 Birren, Donald H ....................... 13 ' Bischoff. Robert H ................... 57,195 Bisese, John P .................. 106, 220, 231 Bisett, Edward W .................... 57, 228 Bishop, John J ...................... 134, 232 Blackmore, George H .................... 125 Blake, Donald J ......................... 229 Blakeman, Harold C ..................... 5! Blatt, George J ........................ .106 Blatz, Leo J ........................ 125,234 Blatz, Valentin .......... ................ 1 : Blohm, Thomas R ....................... 107 Blomer, Charles 1 ....................... 23: Board of Publications .................... 1 74 Bocskey, Mr. Stephen C ............... 40, 200 Bodie, Richard C. ....................... 134 Bodkin, Leonard D ...................... 51 Boetto, Domenic F ...................... 134 Bogan, William J ................ 58, 228, 266 Boland, C.S.C., Rev. Francis J ...... 41,42,238 Boldrkk, John T .................... 134, 227 Bolger, C.S.C., Rev. William A ....... ---- 42 Bomlaski, Miss Joan ..................... 1 63 Bonfiglio, C.S.C., John P ................ 107 Boniface, C.S.C., Brother ................ 217 Bonyai, William J ....................... 125 Bookmen ............................... 203 Borda, John N .......................... 107 Borer, Harold W ........................ 274 Borgess Richard R ...................... 134 Bosak, John ............................ 12! Boss, Donald A ...................... 58, 232 Boss, William E ..................... 134,231 Bott, Mr. Herbert J ...................... 42 Bower, Raymond C ...................... 58 Bower, Robert .......................... 270 Bowling, Raymond F .................... 227 Boyle, Mr. Andrew J ..................... 40 Boyle, John L ...................... 101,226 Boyle, Richard J ........................ 139 Boyle, Robert W .................... .... 58 Boyle, Samuel J ..................... 107, 176 Bozzo, Michael T ........................ 58 Bracke, Camiel F ........................ 107 Bracken, Lawrence H .................... 58 Bracken, Paul J ......................... 133 Bradley, Daniel F .................... 58, 274 Bradley, Patrick A ...................... 125 Brady, Wade J .......................... 58 Brady, William J ................... .J 77, 195 Braun, Alphonsus J ...................... 107 Braun, William A ....................... 58 Brehl, Bernard F ........................ 107 Brecn-Phillifs Hall .................... 134-5 .................... 231 .................... 101 .................... 59 .................... 134 Brennan, C.S.C., Rev. Thomas J ........ 40, 42 Brennan, Walter J .................... 59, 217 Bresette, James E ....................... 228 Breska, Robert J ........................ 107 Bright, John H .......................... 134 Brinck, Vernon H ....................... 232 Brinjac, John J ......................... 129 Brinker, C.S.C., William J ............... 107 Brinkman, Francis L .................... 133 Brisbois, James A 139,233 Brockman, Bernard N 59,73,254 Brodbeck, Walter F 59 Broderick, Daniel T 59, 220, 239, 274 Brogger, Charles C 59 Brooks, Robert E 129, 229 Brosey, Henry C 263 Broughal, C.S.C., Rev. Lawrence V 42 Brousseau, Alfred J 228 Broussard, Joseph E 59, 228 Brown, David K 134 Brown, C.S.C., Rev. Francis C 42 Brown, Frank N 42 Brown, George W 59 Brown, Harry S 221 134 .107, 165,229 .133,226 139 Brown) Roger W 107, 189 Brownfiekl, Paul W 59, 89, 228 Brozo, Louis F 107 Brugger, James J 59 Brunetti, Benito E 133 Brutz, James C 120, 165, 250 Brydges, Richard G 231 Buber, Luther W 59 Buck, Mr. Carson P 42 Buckler, Joseph L 59 Buckley, Clifford G 59 Buckley, Mr. Louis F 42, 200 Buddy, Edward 59, 226 Buenger, Edward A 107 Buenger, William E 59, 263, 265, 266 Bulletin 185 Burby, Leo J 107 Burgett, Robert M 13 Burkart, James A 107 Burke, Augustus T 125 Burke, C.S.C., Rev. Eugene P. .42,45, 145,201 Burke, James P 107, 274 Burke, James P 134,229 Burke, John E 55, 60, 198 Burke, C.S.C., Rev. John J 43, 137 Burke, Leo F 134,231 Burke, Robert E 107, 274 Burns, Edward K 125 Burns, Tames A 60 Burns, Lawrence A 6( Burns, Louis J 1 89 Burns, Robert E 60 Burns, Robert M 107 Bushman, Leo N 107 Busse, John E 107 Butler, C.S.C., Brother Albinius 39 Butler, Charles J 124 Butler, James V 1 34 Butler, C.S.C., Rev. T. Francis 105 Byrne, James J : 149 Byrne, James J 125,156 Byrne, Matthew A. .. 104, 107, 165, 176, 224, 274 Byrnes, Matthew R 60, 99 Cady, C.S.C., Thomas F 63 Caffrey, James F 134 Cahill, Jones F 107 Cain, C.S.C., Brother Patrick 43,127 Calarco, Alfonso J 125, 189 California Club 235 Calkins, Mr. Francis J 43 Callaghan, Daniel C 133 Callahan, Joseph F 125 Callahan, Joseph 60, 216 Callahan, Thomas F 267, 275 Cameron, Robert B 3 ' Campagna, Joseph F 267, 274 Campbell, Miss Jeanne 19 Campbell, John L 60 Campbell, Mr. Kenneth N 43 Campbell, Mr. T. Bowyer 4: Canale, Daniel D 107, 280, 281 Cantwell, C.S.C., Most Rev. J. J 151 Caparo, Mr. Jose A 43 Cappello, Vito W 129, 189, 193,216 Caputi, Albert V }33 Carabasi, Ralph A 158, 160 Caracciolo, Henry J 12! Carberry, George A 158 Carbine, William C 60 Carey, C.S.C., Rev. Charles M. ...43, 174, 175 Carey, Maurice F 60, 84 Carey, C.S.C., Rev. William A 43 Carlin, James T 133 Carnes, James R 107, 259 Carney, Eugene M 134, 189 Carney, John B 107, 232 Carr, Michael J 107, 234, 254 Carr, Paul F 139 Carrico, C. S.C., Rev. J. Leonard 38 Carrico, William E 125 Carroll, Gerald E 222,233 Carroll Hall 138-9 Carroll, James P 60 Carroll, John R 133 Carroll, Thomas J 60, 233 Carroll, Thomas P 274 Carroll, William M 125 Carson, William J 60, 234 Carty, Thomas F 55,60,143,144,145 Carver, Joseph F 139, 181,217 Casasanta, Mr. Joseph J 43, 189 305 Casey, Donald P 107, 143, 217 Casey, Miss Jane 160 Casey, John G 60, 181 Casey, Joseph E 60 Cassidy, Thaddeus D 61 Casual Capers 172 Catalyzer 184 Catholic Student Mission Crusade 216 Cattie, Joseph F 61 Caudill, Henry B 61 Cavalero, Howard G 107 Cavanaugh, Charles W 107, 165, 189 Cavanaugh, C.S.C., Rev. Francis P 43,149 Cavanaugh Hall 1323 Cavanaugh, C.S.C., Rev. John J 37,174,238 Cederwall, Paul H 125 Chabot, Joseph A 129 Chamberlain, Eugene M 61 Chambers, Miss Jean 195 Champley, James A 61, 184 Champley, Joseph P 107 Chapman, Francis W 232 Chauvin, James E 139, 234 Chemists Club 216 Chenal, Bernard J 61 Cheney, Joseph M 134, 234 Cherney, Andrew VV 107, 274 Chlebeck, Andrew J 108, 226, 267 Chizek, Mr. Cletus F 43 Choir, Augustana College 147 Chorus, Jenny Lind 147 Chorus, Wennerberg 147 Chrisovergis, James M 133 Christen, Joseph E 139 Christman, C.S.C., Earl D 107 Christman, Frederick W 125 Christman, John F 107, 230 Christman, Wallace P 125, 230 Chudzinski, Gerard J 125 Chung, Benedict J 108 Ciaccio, Benjamin P 61 Cincinnati Club 231 Cintron, Luis G 139, 221 Cisstle, John W 61 Clapham, Charles F 108, 121 Clark, Allan J 125, 181 Clark, Senator D. W 151 Clark, Jr., Herbert F 133 Clark, James C 133 Clark, Jr., James R 231 Clark, John J 108, 274 Clark, William P 61, 208 Clarke, James J 133 Clarke, James P 134, 235 Clarke, Stephen R 61, 234 Clarke, Jr., William A 134 Clashmore Mike 239 Cleary, Edmund P 125 Clemens, Jr., James A 125, 181 Clemens, Richard A 101 Clemens, Thomas C 133, 144, 235 Clemens, Jr., William M 125 Cleveland Club 225 Clifford, John H 108, 267, 274 Coco, Carl S 129, 189 Cody, Thomas J 232 Coffey, John J 125, 226 Colbert, Edward L 101, 189 Coleman, Jerome A 139 Coleman, Robert F 108, 216, 217 Colletti, Victor S 228 Colligan, Jerome M 134 Collins, Mr. George B 43 Collins, Kenneth J 101, 229 Collins, Robert W 125 Comerford, Joseph F 108 Comerford, Michael B 125 Comerford, Thomas P 108 Commerce Forum 207 Commencement 150 Conaty, Francis H 108 Conaty, Thomas J 134,231,229 Concannon, Francis J 108 Condon, Richard H 133 Conforti, Francis J 265, 266 Conger, Charles E 108 Conley, Cornelius J 125 Conley, Francis L 1 39 Conley, James A 101 Conley, Thomas E 129, 199, 275 Connelly, Robert J 133 Connor, Thomas H 61 Connors, Donald D 108, 183 Conry, Jr., John J 108 Considine, Joseph M 133 Constantine, Jr., Clement E 134 Contents 10 Converse, Maurice J 61 Conway, Jr., Tames F 108, 227 Cook, James C 232 Cook, Kelly F 181 Cooney, Jr., Charles E 108 Cooney, James F 189 Cooney, Mr. John M 44 Cooney, Thomas J 125, 177 Cooper, C.S.C., Brother Etienne 62 Cooper, Mr. George A 44 Coppin, George A 129 Coppinger, John M 62, 145, 194 Corbett, James J 62, 277 Corcoran, John B 101,171 Corcoran, Victor F 108, 216 Cordes, Walter J 108 Corey, Edgar A 62, 217 Cormier, C.S.C., Allen Louis 108 Corona, Mr Jose C 44 Corrigan, Robert 125, 158 Cosgriff, Edward 229 Cosgrove, Gerald 108 Cosgrove, Thomas 125 Costa, John 108, 233 Costello, George 278 Costello, Joseph 133, 226 Costello, William 125, 158 Cotter, Richard 129 Cotter, William 62, 202 Coty, Mr. Gilbert J 44 Courtney, Robert 108,112,123,226 Courtney, Thomas 129, 222 Cousineau, Edward 62 Cowley, John 134, 229 Cox, Robert 62 Cox, Mr. Ronald C. 44 Coyle, C.S.C., Rev. Matthew A 44,194 Coyne, Mr. William J. . . 44 C. P. T 298-9 Craddick, C.S.C., Rev. William T 123 Cragin, Marleau 108 Crahan, John 133, 193 Crandell. Wilson 62, 193 Crapo, Charles 133,235 Creevy, Richard 275 Crimmins, Bernard Ill, 165,227,250,267, 268, 269 Crimmins, Charles 62, 267 Crollard, Frederick 62 Cronin, George 133 Cronin, Mr. John J 44 Cronin, Walter 62, 155 Cross, Francis 62 Crowley, Bartholomew 108, 229 Crowley, George 108 Crowley, James 134 Crowley, William 63, 220 Cryan, Miss Helen 194 Cullen, Rev. Bernard 152 Cullen, John 129 Cullinane, Daniel 108 Cummings, Edward 125 Cummiiigs, Roger 125 Cunniff, Charles 63 Cunningham, James 139,181 Cunningham, William 129 Curran, Gerald 139,226 Currier, Gerald 125, 158 Currigan, Thomas 63, 235 Curtin, David 134, 144, 145, 226 Curtis, James 63 Cutforth, John 63 D Dacey, James 226 Dahill, Daniel 63, 189, 229 Dahm, Henry 108, 226 Daigler, Vincent 108,228,274 Dakotas Club 229 D ' Alton, Richard 108 Daly, David 108 Daly, C.S.C., John 108 Daly, Joseph 133 Daly, William 63, 220 D ' Ambrosio, Joseph 158 Dance Band 196 Daniels, James 125 Dargis, Francis 139 Davis, Mr. Alden E 44 Davis, Donnell 133, 233 Davis, Edward 125 Davis, Warren 108 Deahl, Warren 63, 199, 227 Deal, Elvin 63 Dean, Earl 108, 189, 263 Dean, C.S.C., Victor 63 Deans 41 Debate 3-142 Debitetto, John 63, 220, 239 DeCoursey, William 108, 109, 228 Dee, Robert 134, 235 Deery, Paul 109, 234, 274 Defence Training 154 Degenhart, Robert 129, 228, 274 Deger, Charles 109 Degnan, Donald 125 Degnan, Thomas 109 Dehner, Edward 230 Deibel, Charles 232 Deiss, William 133, 227 Delaney, Charles 139, 230 Delaney, Frank 233, 236, 265, 266 DeLay, Eugene 63, 226 DeLay, Paul 63,93,189,190,226 Delia, Thomas 64, 73, 196, 216 Delker, John 109 Dell, Charles 64, 171 DeLois, Jess 109, 278 Del Veechio, Anthony 134 Del Zoppo, Albert 63, 181, 199 De ManDey, Lyndsay 133 Demer, Louis 193 Demling, William 64 De Mots, Mark 1 34, 229 Dempsey, James 195, 234 Deniiey, John 109,228 Derbin, Michael 64 Dereume, August 64 de Romana, Roberto 133,221 Derrick, Ferdinand 231 Desel, Walter 181 De Simon, Anthony 64, 219, 226 De Simon, Victor 133 Desmet, Cyril 139 Desmond, Joseph 133, 189 Detwiller, John 109 Devins, David 109 Devlin, John 109 De Vries, Daniel 129 Dewes, Frederick 235 Dewes, Henry 133,235 Dexter, Richard 133 Dick, James 109 Dickson, Edward 109, 165 Dickson, Mrs. E. J 165 Dickson, George 139 Dillhoefer, William 109 Dillon, Charles 53, 64, 199, 216, 294 Dillon, Joseph 139 Dillon, Thomas 109 Dillon, William 233, 266 Dimond, Joseph 109 Dincolo, Mr. James 44 Dinges, John 109, 180, 220 Dinn, Robert 234 Dinnen, James 230 Diver, James 64 Dixon, C.S.C., Brother Claudius 109 Doerr, John 228 Doherty, John 195 Dohr, Paul 133 Dolce, Russell 64 Doll, C.S.C., James 109 Doll, Jesse 101 Dome Award 54, 55 Dome in the Making 178-9 Dome Staff 176-7 Dominic, William 64 Donadio, Anthony 109, 165, 190, 195, 232 Donahoe, Miss Marianne 159,163 Donahoe, Robert 109 Donahue, Daniel 189, 195, 196, 234 Donahue, Joseph 133 Donahue, William 278 Donati, Leo 134,274 Donlan, James 109 189 195 Donnelly, Richard 230 Donovan, John 109, 230 Donovan, John 226 Donovan, Raymond 109,181,220 Doody, Frank 55,64,171,211 Dooling, John 125 Dora, Richard 64, 83 Dorais, Charles 1 34 Doran, Edward 125 Doran, Robert 64, 200, 201 Doremus, C.S.C., Rev. Charles L 44 Door, Thomas 125 Doucette, William 125 Dougherty, Charles 229 Dove, Robert 232 Dowd, Robert 64 Dowling, Edward 139 Dowling, Francis 64, 226 Downey, Daniel 134 Downey, Mr. William H 44 Downtown Date 292 Doyle, Edward 125,200 Doyle, James 109 Doyle, John 139 Doyno, Rolando 195 Doyle, Joseph D 109,116 Drake, Edson J 109, 181 Drake, Walter P 109, 266 Drayna, John 195 Drinkard, Edward V 181, 217, 231 Driscoll, C.S.C., Brother Roland 109 DuBois, Mr. Benjamine G 44 Dubriske, Raymond A 65 Duckworth, Gene W 65 Dudley, Jr., Ambrose F 124. 129, 158, 159, 160, 199,267,270 Duffey, Robert F 139,228 Duffy, John J 139 Duffy, Kenneth E 125 Duffy, Maurice J 65 Duffy, Robert T 133 Duffy, Thomas L 133, 232 Duffy, C.S.C., William T 65 Dugan, William M 65 Duggan, Daniel F 109 Duggan, James M 109, 216 Duggan, John K 125 Duggan, John L 109, 189, 235 Duncan, Vincent J 133 Dunham, William J 65,196 Dunlavy, Edward J 109, 229, 274, 299 Dunlavy, John T 125 Dupuis, C.S.C., Rev. John M 44, 125 Duquette, Jr., Joseph E 228 Duran, C.S.C., Brother Reinald 109 Durand, C.S.C., Brother Aquinas 109 Durbin, C.S.C., Clarence R 101 Durbin, Julian V 125, 227 Dvorak, William F 125 Dwyer, C.S.C., Brother Ephrem 44 Dwyer, Gerald P 65 Dwyer, C.S.C., Brother Justin 44, 139 Dyke, Robert C 65 Eagan, James F 1 09 Eagle, L. R 152 Earl, Mr. Homer Q 45 Earley, William J 158, 229, 275 Easley, Mr. Donald J 39 Eaton, Charles W. . . ' 110,232 Eaton, Willi am J 139 Ebli, Raymond H HO, 244 Economics Round Table 205 Edmonds, Millard S 65 Eells, Mr. Le Clair H 45 Egry, Mr. Charles R 45 Eichenlaub, Raymond J 110, 165 Eikenberry, Mr. Robert S 45 Eisenman, Mr. Wm 146 Ellert, Miss Evelyn 160 Elwood, Joseph T 139,275 Emerson, Dr. Alfred 146 306 Emmenegger, Edward J 110 Engels, Mr. Norbert A 45 Engineers Chib 213 Engineers Formal 171 Englchart, Frederick C 125,189 Engler, Nicholas A 125, 234 Englert, Earl R 227 Kn l ' sh, Francis E ; . . 139 Ensner, Steplien A 158,235 Erd, Jr., Harry S 110, 267, 274, 280 Ervin, Mr. Robert F 45 Essick, James H 65 Eusterman, George B 133, 144, 226 Evans, Albert J 110, 254 Evans, Frederick 158 Evans, George R 134,235 Evans, C.S.C., William P 65 Everroad, Richard R 65 Eveslage, Sylvester 1 139 Fourmy, Thomas J 228 Fowler, Frederic E 67, 144, 220, 226 Fox River Valley Club 230 Fox, Robert E 110, 234 Francies, John T 101 Fredericks, Edward M 133, 231 Fredericks, Carl K. 67, 231 Frericks, Alfred J 67, 217 Fretague, William J 189 Frick, James E 110 Fritter, Samuel J 110, 228 Froberger, Charles F 1 39 Froelich, Jerome J 67 Froning, Mr. Henry B 41 Frye, John W 189 Funk, Frederick R 133 Funk, Jr., Galand V 133 Funsch, Robert E 226 Furstoss, C. S. C., Bernard J 67 Fushelberger, Robert J 110 Grobmyer, John 69, 227 Groebner, Jerome 129, 226 Grogan, George 129 Grogan, John 125 Groves, Francis 1 34 Gschwend, Robert 134, 229 Gubanich, John 69, 245 Guillaume, John Ill Guiltinan, Joseph 69 Guiney, Daniel 129 Guiney, John 69 Guldan, John 1 34 Gulyassy, Victor Ill Gurian, Mr. Waldemar 45, 186 Gnth, Mr. Eugene 46 Guthrie, John 139 Guyette, Donald Ill Gwinn, Samuel 70 Gwinn, William 133 H Faculty 42, 52 Fagan, Mr. Christopher J 45 Fagan, Hewlett T 187 Fahey, Jr., Howard S 158 Fahey, Lester D 110 Fallen, John J 139, 181 Fallen, Thomas W 110 Fallen, William J 1 10, 228 Farmar, Joseph E 133 Farrell, Charles J 53, 66, 267, 270 Farrell. Eugene R 66, 90 Farrell, Jr., William J 110 Faught, Robert E 134 F ' ausset, Robert 193 Fayette, James J 110, 163, 165 Fazzi, George B 66,220,231 Fearon, John J 125 Feeney, Gerard F 110,232 Feeney, Jr., Harry V 133 Fegan, Walter W 66 Fehlig, Eugene A 129, 226, 266 Fencing 277 Fenlon, Mr. Paul 1 45 Fennell, James J 234 Fenton, C.S.C., Bro 44 Ferguson, Jr., Edward C 125 Ferguson, Homer W 66 Ferraro, Stephen P 101,193 Ferrick, George W 66, 228 Ferry, Bernard J 66 Ferry, James J 66 Ferry, James P 110 Fidler, Raymond P 66 Fieweger, Joseph F 1 33, 230 Figel, Donald 110 Finan, C.S.C., Raymond E 66 Finch, Robert B 66 Fink, Allen E 139 Finn, Francis J 1 34 Finn, James H 110,189,229 Finnan, Mr Bernard B 45 Finneran, Jr., James A 134, 189 Finneran, Robert F 110 Finnigan, John E 129, 158, 160 Finucane, James B 228 Fjnucane, Thomas F 228 Fipp, August B 67 Fisch, Michael H 226 Fischer, Robert 267 Fish. William A 110 Fishburne, Benjamin P 67, 232 Fisher, Gerald M 67, 217 Fisher, John A 67, 234 Fisher, Paul A 129, 234 Fisher, Jr., William C 125 Fitch, David 125 Fitch, Jr.. Gale D 125,158, 160, 222 Fitzgerald, Donald J 234 Fitzgerald, James 133, 234 FitzGerald, John J 45 FitzGerald, Paul B 1 34 Fitzgerald, Robert M 234 FitzGerald, William P 110 Fitzharris. Thomas J 110, 165 Fitzpatrick, John C 113 Fitzpatrick, Joseph W 110, 189, 196 Fitzpatrick, Martin J 110 Fitzpatrick, Robert J 67, 181, 220 Fitzsimons, Matthew A 45 Flanagan, Harry G 110 Tohn P 101 . -y, Walter R 129 Florence, Harry A 1 29 Flores, Luis B 221 Flyke, Milton J 133 Flynn, Francis T 45, 200 Flynn, John E 277 Flynn, Joseph J 110 Flynn, Raymond R 196, 232 Foester, Hallard L 133 Fogarty, John F 129 Fogarty, C.S.C., Rev. Mark J 45, 52 Fogarty. Richard L 101 Foley, Daniel H 1 33, 228 Foley, James J 59, 67, 101 Foley, Roger C 67 Foley, William G 67, 73, 144, 207 Football Season 240-53 Football Season Opens 240-43 Foote, Philip L 189 Ford, James H 233 Ford, James W 125 Ford, John L 125,226 Ford. John P 129, 189. 228 Forrestal, C.S.C., Rev. Peter P 45,105 Fort Wa ne Club 230 Foster, William M 110,226 Flanagan, J Flannery, Gadek, Raymond 110 Gagan, William 67, 200 Gainer, Charles 67, 189 Gainer, Jerome 125 Gaither, John 68, 277 Gallagher, Charles 68 Gallagher, Edward 134 Gallagher, James 234 Gallagher, Robert 134 Gallagher, Thomas 68, 250 Gallagher, William 110 Gallegos, Edward 222 Gait, James 110, 165 Galvin, Robert 133 Galvin, Mr. Timothy 294 Ganey, Harry 133 Gardner, LeRoy 139 Gardner, Robert 129 Garro, Samuel 110 Gartland, James 68 Garvey, Cyril 68,216 Garvey, John 11 1, 176, 248 Garvey, Joseph 68 Garvey, Joseph 68, 280 Garvey, Robert 68 Gassensmith, C.S.C., Rev. Fredrick 45,102 Gavin, John Ill, 112, 239 Gehres, Charles Ill Geiger, Robert 129 Geraghty, Edward Ill, 217 Gerard, Charles 68, 193 Gero, John 68, 193 Gerra, Ralph 68, 91, 157, 200 Gherna. Ralph Ill Ghiglieri, Bernard 133 Gibbons, Miss Ellen 157 Gibbons, James 1 34 Gibbons, John Ill Gibbons, Joseph 133 G ' bbons, Joseph 125 Gibson, Francis Ill Gibson, Jay 265, 266 Gietzen, Richard 133 Gilbert, John Ill, 165 Gillen, Timothy 68 Gillespie, Charles 68,259 Gillespie, Thomas 234 Gilligan, John 125, 177, 222, 231, 274 Gillis, Francis Ill Gillooly, Gilbert 158 Gilroy, Thomas 125 Girard, James 129, 158, 266 Glaser, Edward Ill, 228 Glasser. Phillip Ill Glee Club 91-190 Glee Club, St. Elizabeth 147 Glenn. William 68 Glueckert, C.S.C., Rev. Henry G 45, 103 Gobel, C.S.C., Gordon Ill Godfrey, James 228 Goebler, Lawrence 1 34 Goeken, Joseph 125 Goeller, Eugene 1T1 Golden, Charles 125 Golf olf .278-9 Gondoliers 195 Conner, Jones 68, 232 Gonzalez, Angel Ill, 221, 277 Gorden, John 110,228,274 Gore, Frederick 125, 189, 222, 267 Gorka, Andrew Ill Gorman, C.S.C., Rev. Leo W 45, 105 Gorrell, James 101 Gottron, Harry 69, 220 Gowan, Donovan 133, 226 Grace, Michael 69, 214 Grady, Thomas 69, 142, 143, 214 Grady, William Ill ' Graham, Edward 69 Graham, Harold 69. 221 Graham, James 69. 171. 184 Graliker. Stephen 111. 163, 165 Grant, Donald Ill Grant, Gerald 129 Grant, Matthew 139 Green, Cornelius 129, 158, 226 Green, Richard Ill Greene, George 69 Greene, Charles 69 Greene, Vincent 133 Gregory, Robert 134 Griesedieck, Edward Ill 226 Griffin, Emmet Ill Griffin, John Ill Grilli. C.S.C.. Brother Alfred 111 Grimm, C.S.C., Rev. Richard J 123 Haas, Joseph 125,158 Haaser, Norman 1 39 Hackett, Edward Ill Hackett, Msgr. J. R 151 Hackman, Richard 134 Hackner, James Ill Hagan, Daniel Ill, 163, 165. 274 Hagan, Walter Sr 43, 279 Hagen, Daniel 134, 231 Hagen, Walter Jr 43, 278, 279 Haines, George Ill, 216, 230 Haines, Robert Ill, 248 Haley, Douglas 70, 149 Haley, Harold 134 Haley, Mr. J. Arthur 40 Haley, Mr. and Mrs. A. B 165 Halleck, John Ill Haller, Donald 235 Haller, Edward Ill, 235, 274 Halley, Norman Ill Halligan, Thomas 133 Halpin, Harold 134 Hamel, Philip 70 Hamilton, George 134 Hamilton, Mr. R. A 152 Hammond, James 134 Hampel, William 112 Handy, Elyin R_ 46 Haney, Miss Agnes 195 Hanford, C.S.C., William 112 Hanifin, John 112, 230 Hanifin, Robert 230 Haninger. George 112, 189, 228, 275 Hanley, Francis J 46, 175 Hanly, Edward 70 Hannan, William 133 Hannigan, James 70 Hannigan, John 101 Hannon, John 70 Hansberry, William 134 Harbert, Phillip 125 Hardart, Augustin 112, 293 Harder, Dr. P. E 146 Harford, William 139 Hargrave, Robert 104, 111, 112, 165, 235, 242, 250 Harrigan, John 125, 233 Harrington, Robert 112 Harrington, Robert E 70 Harris, Russell 70,149,181,183,277 Harris, M ' ss Sandra 160 Hart, C.S.C., James 112 Hart, John 1 12, 234 Hartigan, Francis 133 Hartman, John 112, 228 Hartman, William 278 Hartung, Walter 70 Harvey, Edmund 70 Hasley, Louis L 46 Hasson. Charles 70 Hastings, Nelson 112, 275 Hauser, James 193 Hauser, Norman 196 Hawes, William 71, 266 Hayes. Clarence 71. 228 Hayes, Jerome 112, 230, 274 Hayes, Robert 189 Heagney, John 133, 226 Healy, William 133 Hebert, C.S.C., Rev. Peter E 46 Hecht, Robert 112 Heckler, Norman 71, 280 Hedges, John 129, 226 Heekin, Walter 112 Heffner, Edward 46 Heil, Robert 112, 189 Heimbaugh, William 112 Heindl, Jerome 112 Heinlen, Jerome 112,195,230 Heintz, C.S.C., Brother Jareth 112 Heinzen, Anthony 71 Heinzer, C.S.C., Albert 71 Heiser, Carl 129 Helland, Hans 125, 158, 159, 189 Heltzel, Donald 125 Henchy, John 139 Henderson. Floyd 134 Hendrick. Roger 125, 233 Hengel, Mark 139, 229, 267 Henke. Lawrence 120, 298 Henneberger. John 133 Hennessy, Francis 112 Hennessy. John 71, 99, 143, 227 Henney, Thomas 158 Hennigan. Thomas 112, 226 Hennion. George F 46 Henry, George 112 307 Henry, Roger 71 Henslee, Edward 71 Herbert, Francis 125 Herlihy, Thomas 125 Hermens, Ferdinand A 46 Herrington. Robert 189, 234 Herzog, William 181, 232 Hess, Loren J 46 Hibbard, Troy 129 Hickens, C.S.C., William 112 Hickey, Gerald 71 Hickey, Lawrence 112, 724 Hiegel, Arthur 125 Hilgartner, Daniel 112 ' - nes 112 71 Hill. Tames Hill, John Hillebrand. Joseph 125, 173, 177, 183 Hillebrand, Leo 71 Hillenbrand, Francis 235 Killer, John 139 Hilles, Howard 71 Hillis, Walter 129 Hines, Michael 1 12, 170, 295, 300 Hines, Richard 144 Hinkson, Patrick 228 Hinton, Henry I) 46 Hirschauer, Thomas 72, 216 Historians Club 217 Hiss, Bernard 72 Hoban, Thomas 112 Hoelscher, John 112, 228 Hoever, O. Cist., Rev. Hugo H 46 Hoff, Rev. Norbert C 46 Hoffman, Raymond 230 Hoffman, Raymond 129 Hogan, Donald 110, 117, 275 Hogan, Gerald 235 Hogstrum, Miss Florence 160 Hogue, Gerald 139 Hogue, Roily 229 Holderith, C.S.C., Rev. George L. ..46,134,278 Holl, Frederick 72, 143 Holland, John 72, 216, 234 Holsinger, Frederick 72 Holtel. George 134 Holton, William J 46 Holzherger, Phillip 134,189,193 Honda, John 133 Hooley, Clement 220 Hooley, William 133 Hoover, Frederick 112, 117. 229 Hopkins, Francis 72, 232 Horak, Thomas 112, 189, 217 Horan, Frank W 46 Horgan, Thomas 72 Hormberg. William 226 Horn, William 112 Hornback, C.S.C., Brother Elmer 113 Hosbein, Aloysius 134 Hosinski, William 72 Hoth. Frederick 125 House, James 129 House, William 233 Houser. C.S.C., Charles 113 Howard. William 134, 232 Rowland, William 72 Howley, Robert 7. Hoyer, Thomas 113 Hoyne. Wm 281 Hrachovec, Joseph 113, 189, 229 Hrdlick. Charles 232 Hruby, Joseph 134, 189, 193, 196 Hubbard. Oliver 129, 189 Huber, Joseph 72 Huck. Thomas 72 Hughes, Edward 113 Hughes, Henry 72 Hughes, Homer 101 Hughes, John 134 Hughes, Joseph 72 Hughes. Rees 113 Hultgren, Edward 72 Humbv, Arthur 73 Humphrey, Leo 113 Humphreys. Michael 233, 277 Hunt, C.S.C., Brother Edmund 46 Hunt, Eugene 113 Hunter, C.S.C., Edward 113 Hunter, John 125 Hunter. Oliver 265, 266 Hupf, John 134 Hurley. James 73, 226 Hurrle, William 234 Hurst. Donald 73 Hussey. William 1 33 Huth, George 227 Hutmacher. Eugene 113 Hutton, Miss Marion Ill Hntton. Robert 113 Hvland, C.S.C.. John 113 Hynes, Edward 73 I Iliff, Robert 73 111, C.S.C., Rev. Bernard J 46 Imboden, Clarence 113 Index 305 Ingersoll, Frederic H 46, 193 Ingwersen, Martin 73, 220 In Memoriam 302 Interhall Champions 2746 lou ' a Club 234 Irish vs. Army 246-7 Irving, C.S.C., Rev. Thomas P 47 Italian Club 214 Ivancevk. Walter Ill Iwasko, C.S.C.. Brother Fisher 113 Jodon, James . . . John, Harry Johnson, Edward ablonski, C.S.C., Brother Aurelius 113 ackson, Mr. Dugald C 41 acob, Joseph 129, 144 acobs, Clarence 73 aeger, Bernard 73 aeger, Eugene 113 aquay, Louis 73, 229 ..73, 144, 197, 199, 232 it 134 125, 267 113 73 Johnson, ' Harold . ' .125 Johnson, John 134 ohnson, Robert 113, 193, 234 ohnson, John 73 ohnson, Thomas 73 ohnson, William 274 ohnston, David 113 ohnston, William 133 ones, Austin 134 ones, Mr. Herbert E 239 ones, Walter 125, 199 Joyce, John 74, 280 Judge, Thomas 101 Judith, Joseph 113, 235 Juniors 106, 122 Junior Halls 104-5 Just, Theodor K 47, 186 Tusten, Daniel 74 Juzwik, Steven ...120, 242, 244, 249, 251, 289 K Kabel, Miss Mary 195 K. of C. 200-2 K. of C. Formal 170 Kaczmarek, Regidius M 47 Kaczmarek, Richard 74 Kaiser, Charles 113 Kaiser, Francis 125 Kaltenbach. Joseph . . . 229 Kamm, Elmer 74, 221 Kanaley. Byron 113. 165 Kane, Henry 125, 195 Kane. John 228 Kane, John J 74 Kane, Thomas 134 Kasberg, Robert 226 Kashmer, Paul 113 Kasper, Francis 226 Kastens, Oscar 74 Katter, George 74 Kauffman, Thomas 113 Kearney, Charles 113, 165 Kearney, James J 47 Kearney, John 139 Kearney, Joseph 133 Keating. Harlow 139 Keating, Leo 233 Keefer, James 230 Keegan, John 74, 226 Keegan, Michael 74, 93 Keegan. Thomas 113 Keelan, Edward 133 Keenan, Joseph D 158 Kegelmayer, Carl J 74 Kehoe, Robert L 113 Kehres, Paul G 74 Keleher, Edwin W 74 Kelleher, Richard S 226 Kelleher, Jr.. William A 221 Kelleher. William L 101, 113, 226 Keller, C.S.C., Rev. Edward A 47 Keller. Fredrich W 125 Kellerman. Allyn S 125 Kelley, Charles J 233 Kelley, Daniel A 75, 293 Kelley, James A 134 Kelley, Rev. J. C 47 Kelley, Tames W 275 Kelley, John T 231 Kelley, John T 144, 165, 194 Kelley, Lawrence J 1 1 3, 233, 274 Kelley, Jr.. Paul W 113 Kellow, William T 139, 226 Kelly, Albert P 75 Kelly, Edward J 75 Kelly, Francis T 228 Kelly, Francis J 129 Kelly, George 125, 231 Kelly, Joseph D 222 Kdly, John M ..75, 199 K lly, John S 158 K-llv, Michael D 113, 165, 267 Ke ' ly, Peter M. 75, 249 Kelly, R. J ISO Kelly, Raymond J.. .55. 75, 96, 181, 200, 201, 227 Kelly, C.S.C., Rev. Thomas A 47, 133 Kelly, William J 134 Kelly, William P 114, 254 Kelsey, Donald T 234 Kelsev. Harry F 125, 228 Kempf, Edwin C 134, 195, 235 Kempf, Kenneth R 189 Kenedy, Thomas B 114, 217 Kenna, C.S.C., Rev. James H 47 Kennedy. Daniel M 139 Kennedy, Francis B 75 Kennedy, Jr., William E 72, 234 Kenney. Robert T 75 Kent. Raymond P 47 Kentucky Club 227 Keogan, George E 47, 254 Kerger, Adolph 75 Kern, Richard J 114, 232 Kerrigan, John R 75 Kerrigan, Thomas 139, 232 Kersten, John R 125 Kerwin, Jr., Edward R 114 Kerwin, Dr. Jerome 146 Kerwin, Joseph F 75 Keusch, Joseph F 125 Keyes, William C 114 Kiener, Francis E 114 Kiernan, William C 133 Kilbane, John K 114, 274 Kilbride, John L 134 Killen, John J 71 Killigrew, Jerry J 104, 114, 165,217 Kimmel. Victor M 133 King, Francis A 125, 195 King, C.S.C., Rev. Robert W 47 Kingston. C.S.C.. Paul J 75 Kinney, George R 133, 228 Kimiey, Robert E 125 Kirby, Charles J 114, 183 Kirbv, John C 189, 232 Kirhv, Kenneth W 114 Kirchman, Edward T 114, 233 Klaer, Richard W 114 Klee, John R 133, 226 Klees. John A 114 Klein. Daniel L 125 Klein, John L 133 Kline, Clarence J 47, 238, 267, 270 Klingman, Herbert F 47 Klotz, Carol R 234 Klyn, Gerald C 1 29, 222 Knowles, Paul E 114 Koch, John D 133 Koch, Robert J 71 Koegler, Charles E 1 34 Koester, John R 114 Kohl, Robert C 134, 235 Kokenge, Urban L 71 Kolenda. C.S.C., Brother More ... ' .114 Konop, Dean Thomas F 41 Kopp Jr., George C 1 14, 228 Kopshever, Edward D 155 Kort, Dayton T . ' 114 Korth. Howard 7 222 233 Kotz. Donald Henry ' 129 Kovatch. Jr.. J. G 251 Krainiak, John C . ' . " l ' l4 Kralovec, Charles ' ' .281 Kralovec, Donald E 75 Kramer, Wm ' 75 Kremer, Joseph ' . 267 Kresock, Joseph W ' 125 Kristoff. Walter W 76, ' 218 Kroth, Robert J ' 133 Kuhn, John M " l34 Kuhns. C.S.C., Howard A ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .114 Knnkel. Francis L ! . .181 Kunkle, Edward B 76 114 Kuntz, Leo F 47 Kuntz. William J 76 Kwiecien, Ceslaus ] ] 75 Laetare Medal 143 Lafferty, Joseph A ' 134 Lahey, C.S.C., Rev. T. H ' 238 Lahey, C.S.C., Rev. Thomas A 48 Lahout, Joseph 134 Laiber, Joseph H 251 Lajoie, Richard J 114, 163, 165 Lally, Paul L 134 Lambert, Michael S 76 Lancaster, James D 76 Landers, Maurice D 274 Landon, Miss Kay J9 ; Landry, John 7g Lane, Joseph M 114 Lang, Otto J " J(j Langford, Walter M 48, 200, 287 Langlois, Robert E 76, 230 Langwell, Earl F 47 Lanigan, Joseph F 133 Lanigan, Leo A 114 Lapilusa, Salvatore J 76, 224 La Rasa Club 221 Larson, John W 76 Larson, Paul A 189 Laskowski, C.S.C., Rev. Cornelius J 174 Laskowski, Norbert T 101 Latendresse, Lyle J 114 Lattimer, Charles T 76, 101 Lauck, C.S.C., Anthony J 114 Lauerman, Francis J 77, 95 Laughna, Hugh J 77 Lavery, Harry D 1 34 Law Club . .212 Law, Dr. Philip M 47 Lawler, John E. 114, 189, 231 Lawler, John P 1 33 Lawler, Joseph V 77 229 Lawless, William B 133 Lawyer 184 Layden, Mr. Elmer F 238,240,244,246 Layden. Mr. and Mrs. E. F 165 Leahy, James J 114 Leahy, C.S.C., Rev. James J 47 Leahy, John J 1 34 Leahy, John K 129 Leary, Warren D 133 189 LeBlanc, C.S.C.. Herve A 77 LeBreton, C.S.C., Arthur D 114 Lectures 146 Lee, Albert B 77, 244 Lee, Jay G 226, 293 308 Lee, Leo P 232 Legeay, August J 139 Leigden, Miss Mary 163 Leising, James V 114, 228, 277 Lejeune, Robert C 145 LeMeiise, Robert D 125, 177, 181, 217 Lenhard, Richard E 114 Lennertz, Raymond J 125 Lentz, Frederick E 77 Leon, Richard D 134 Leonard, Robert J 77, 231 LeStrange, Joseph A 7 ' . Levernier, Robert V 275 Ley, Arthur C 139 Librarv 8 Lies, Mark 143 Lillis, Paul B 114, 238, 250 Lindemann, Robert J 139 Lindley, John P 133 Link, Francis C 77, 193 Link, Urban E 114 Litiz .ette, Stanley V 113, 114, 165, 189 Little Three Club 235 Lloyd, Mr. Francis W 40 Lloyd, James W 139 Loes, Philip A 115 Loescher, Frederick E 134 LoGiudice, Dominick J 115 Lohr, Charles B 115, 228 Lombardi, Gerardo J 139 -ombardo, C.S.C., George J 77 -ondergan, Robert D 1 89 -onergan, Robert P 129, 222 ,ongo, Bernard F 77 -ongpre, Robert R 115. 165 -opardo, Fiorenzo V 77, 93 Lopez, Armand M 78 Lownik, Felix J 115 Lucas, John V 101 Lucier, Phillip J 115 Lukoskie, William M 226 Lu th ringer, John L 115 Lynch, John A 181 Lynch, John E 78 Lynch, Rev. John P 123, 153, 185 Lyons, C.S.C., Bro. Brian 115 Lyons Hall 130-1 Lysaght, Robert W 115, 228 M Maas, John Bernard 115 MacCarry, Noel J 78 MacCauley, John S 78, 79, 190, 216 MacDevitt, Eamon D 134 Macdonald, Douglas J 115, 233 MacDonald, Ted... 115, 163, 165, 196, 239, 289 Macfarlane, Charles R 115, 228 MacKenzie, Louis A 78 MacLeod, Archibald A 115,163,165 Maddalena, Arthur D 78 Madden, C.S.C.. Brother Bertram 115 Madden, Miss Mary H 163 Madden, Patrick A 129, 267 Madden, Thomas P 48 Madden, William B 115, 165, 195, 293 Maddock, Robert C 115, 245 Madigan. James E 277 Magnella. Francis J 129 Mago, Bernard A ; 78, 228 Maguire, Donald 78, 226 Maguire, John P 115, 267 Maguire, Rod 115, 275, 281 Maher, James J 125 Maher, Joseph G 78 Maher, Thomas E 125, 234 Mahin, Edward G 48 Mahler, John I TOl Mahon, John J 115 Mahoney, Edward Alexander 78, 171 Mahoney, James J 1 34 Mahoney, Coach William 262, 266 Majerus, Louis C 115, 232 Majewski, Lawrence C 78 Malaney, William C 78, 220, 222 Mallon, Hugh A 115, 165, 274 Malloy, John 189 Malloy, Paul 222, 281 Malone, Edward T 79. 217 Malone, C.S.C.. Henry E 115 Malone, John R 115 Malone. Robert E 115, 229 Maloney, Anthony J 199, 200, 264, 266 Maloney, John C 231 Maloney, John L 79 Maloney, John M 88, 99, 101 Maloney, Thomas J 125 Mammina, Benjamin J 133 Mancini, Peter V 125 Mangan, John T 134 Mangan. William E 115, 229 Mangelsdorf, Edward F 115, 226 Manion, Clarence A. ...145, 148, 156, 157, 238 Manning, Thomas E 113 Mannion, Joseph A 125, 177, 224 Man of the Year 6, 7 Marbach, Bernard 114 Marbach. Robert J 79, 208 Marchioli, Nicolas C 226 Marcucci, George L 79, 278 Marietta, Donald T 101 Marlow, Howard H 125 Marquardt, Clarence W 79, 199 Marr, C.S.C., Rev. George J 48 Marranca. Joseph N 79, 216 Afarsh. William P 79 Marshall, Quentin J 115 Martin, Robert F 129 Martin, Donald 115 Martin, William F 133, 233 Martin, Emery 79 Martina, Robert J 133, 235 Martinez, Felipe S 79, 221 Martini, Ralph F 115 Massullo, Mario D 232 Masters, Albert A 216 Masterson, Leonard J 115 Matlavish, Richard T 115, 189 Matson, Joseph A 116, 162, 216 Matthews, Robert A 116 Mattingly, C.S.C., Brother Anton 79 Maurilius, C.S.C., Brother 52 Maury, George J 79 May, Richard H 116 Mayotte, Bernard J 1 34 Mayotte, Robert L 116 Mazzukelly, Ceasar J 216 McAllister, D. F 113 McAuliffe, Robert D 139, 189, 217 McAuliffe, Mr. Robert H 40,163 MrAuliffe, William J 116 McAvoy, C.S.C., Rev. Bernard L 48,129 McAvoy, C.S.C., Rev. Thomas T 48 McBride, Arthur B 125 McCabe, John F 116 McCabe, John Jayes 134 McCafferty, Robert J 125, 231 McCallister, William R 129 McCanna, Phillip R 79 McCarren. William J 144, 145 McCarragher, C.S.C., Rev. Charles 1 48 McCarthy, Daniel E 79 McCarthy, Mr. James E 41,238 McCarthy, James J 79 McCarthy, Lawrence T 275 McCarty, Neil J 116, 163, 165, 186, 231 McCarty, Timm R 133, 231 MrCaughey. Michael J 79 McCloy, William J 80 McClnre, John C 125 McClurkin, James W 139, 232 McConnell. Paul V 226 Mr Cormick. Robert E 116 McCourt, Jr., Walter P 116, 162, 163, 165, 229, 274 Mr-Court, Mr. and Mrs. W. P 165 McCready, Robert J 134 McCiillion, Bartlev R 129, 232 McCusker, Patrick A 48 McDermort, Gerard J 116, 216 McDermott, John T 129 McDermott, Maurice C 233 McDermott, Patrick L 133 McDonald. Donnellv P 133, 230 McDonald, C.S.C., Rev. James H 48 McDonald. William B 133 McDonnell. Horace J 116 McDonnell. John N 80 McDonnell. Patrick F 80 McDonnell. Robert A 139 McDonougli, Francis T 80 217. 220 McDonough, James C 144, 145, 194 MrDonough. Mr. T. M 165 McDowell, David L 80 McDowell, John A 134, 199 McDowell. John W 125 MrElroy, James A 125 McFadden. James F 116 McGann, Louis J 189 McGannon, William V 80, 217 McGee, Harry B 233 McGee, Thomas J 80, 143, 216 McGeever, Josenh 80 McGinley. Donald F 1 16, 217 McGinn, C.S.C., Rev. John C 48 McGoldrick, James C 129 McGoldrick, Owen A 158 McGovern, James P 80 McOovern, Joseph 125 McGowan, Blair 125,158,160 McGowan, Martin J 116, 226 McGowan, William C 80, 180 McGrath, Arthur A 133 McGrath, Donald J 116 228 McGrath, William F 115, 116. 281 McGroder. Francis J 80, 88 McGuire, Coleman 116, 234 McGuire, Miss Frances 164 McGuire, Joseph 133 McGuire, Thomas 134 McHale. John 158, 244 McHugh, Edward 80 McHugh, Hugh 133 McHugh, John 87 McHugh, Richard 116 McTnerny, Arnold 80, 116 Mclntyre, James 116 McTunkin. William 95 222 239 Mr Kay, Bernard 116. 234 ' McKelvy, Charles 133 McKelvy. Francis 81 228 McKenna, Coe 116. 220 McKenny. Paul 133, 230 McKim. Edward 125 McKnight. Harry 231 McLaughlin, Brian 125, 189 McLauehlin, Lawrence 81 McLatighlin. Robert 81, 22f McLellan, Harry T 48 McLoone, Edward 116 228 McUahoa, Charts 116. 274 Me Mahon, Francis E 47, 48 Mr Mahon, John 129 Mr Mahon, C.S.C.. Matthew 116 Mr Malion, Richard 81. 95, 220 MrMahon, William 134 McManus, Joseph 139 McManus, Raymond 125, 234 McManus, Thomas 81 McMichael, James 139, 228 McNally, Donald 163, 165, 199, 274, 275 McNally, Walter 116, 117, 267 McNamara, Daniel 116, 231 McNamara, Edgar 234 McNamara, John 81 McNamara, Walter 158, 160, 234, 267 McNamara, William 139 McNamara, C.S.C., Rev. William M 48 McNamee, John 101 McNeill, Charles 116 McNulty, James F 116,165 McNulty, John 129, 158 McPadden, Robert 129, 234 McParland, Felix 133 McQuaid, Samuel 129 McQueen, James 80 McQuiston, George 129 McQuoid, William 139 McSweeney, Robert 125, 274 McVay, James 116, 117, 143 McVay, William 81 Mead. Richmond 81 Meagher, Ed 143 Meaney, James 81, 228 Meehan, Francis 116, 254 Meier, William 116, 142, 229 Melcher. Cleo 117 Meli. Vincent 133, 195 Melloy, John 129 Melton, Herbert 158, 277 Meltzer, George 81 Menard, Everett 129 Mendolia, Raymond 81, 239 Men of Notre Dame 35 Menger, Karl 48 Merdzinski, Norbert 81 Metropolitan Club 224 Metzgar, Francis 101 Metzger, John 129, 267 Metzler, Robert 228 Meyer, John 81 Meyer, C.S.C., Louis 82 Meyer, C.S.C., Robert 82 Meyers, Frederick 117 Meyers, William 82 Michel J D 129 Mies, John 82 Miguel, Jose ! !l64 Miholick, Matthew 101 Miles, George 82. 183 JKf 8 ' Thomas 58, 82, 224, 274 Milford, George 82 Milford, Robert 134 Millenbach. Matthew ' . ' . ' . 82 Miller, Carl 144, ' 193 Miller, Charles ' .158 Miller, Creighton 133 Miller, Donald 125, 226 Miller, Eugene 125, 228 5i. ' ,. ' I ose P h 101, 200 Miller, Matthew 117 274 Miller, Richard ' 144 M.! " " . Robert 117, " 234 Miller, Thomas .... 124 275 Miller, William .117 Millet, Miss Alice ' 162 Millett, Robert ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .227 Milliman, John 125 Mjlliman, Richard .267 Mills, Thomas 117 272 Minczeski. Edward ' 82 Minder, Walter " l!7 Minges, William ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ..117 Minor Sports ' ' 271 Minneapolis Club . . 226 Mitchell, Thomas ' ' l29 Moeschl. C.S.C.. Wilbur .... ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .82 Moher, C.S.C.. Robert 82 Molrhan, C.S.C., Brother Casper 82 Mohdor, Otto 117 165 Molloy, John ...... ' .125 Molter, Samuel ' 193 Monaghan, John 83 Monahan, Edward F . " ' 134 Monahan. Edward J 117 Moncrief. David " 83 Monogram Ball 170 Monogram Club . . 207 Monogram Informal ' . ' . ' . ' .170 Montana Club ] ' 231 Montegna. Rocco ' . 83 Mooney, Erwin 33 133 Mooney, William ' .83, 190 Moore, Michael ' .139 Moore, Norbert YlV 189 Moore, C.S.C., Rev. Phillip S ' . 48 Moorhead, William 125 227 Mora, Jaime 133 Moran, Augustine 125 Moran, Emmett 117, 165, 274 Moran Francis E 48 Moran, George 134 Moran, James 117 Moran, Robert ' .] ' . ' . 83 Moran, William 83 Moreau Choir 192 Moriarty, John 115 Morrey, Willard 83 Morris, James 83 Morris, John 117 Morrison, John 129, 144. 234 Morrison, John 139, 217 Morrison, Thomas 279. 231 Mnrrissey Hall 124-5 Morrissey, Mr. J. Emmett 146 Morrow, William 117. 227. 248 Mortell. John 83, 199. 275 Moulder, Peter 117 Moulder, William 53, 83 309 Muckenthaler, C.S.C., Rev. Joseph A... 49, 133 Muehlenkamp, Thomas 83, 231 Mueller, Norman 133, 226 Muellman, Robert 158, 225 Muench, Albert 177 Mullahy, C.S.C., Rev. R. J 49 Mullaney, John 83 Mullaney, Robert 117 Mulligan, Patrick J 79,83,143,165 Mulligan, Thomas 83 Mulvey, William 84, 144, 149, 181, 194 Munecas, Cesar 134 Murnane, Robert 125 Murphy, Andrew 134 Murphy, Charles 125, 226 Murphy, Charles 125 Murphy, Edward 84, 144 Murphy, C.S.C., Brother Eustace 84 Murphy, Francis 133, 233 Murphy, Francis 117 Murphy, James 84, 217, 220 Murphy, James L 189, 231 Murphy, John 101, 231 Murphy, John D 139 Murphy, C.S.C., Joseph 117 Murphy, Paul 117 Murphy, Richard 117 Murphy, Miss Mary Rita 171 Murphy, Thomas 84, 233 Murphy, Thomas 230 Murphy, Thomas 84 Murphy, Willard 84 Murphy, William 134 Murphy, William 117,274 Murray, C.S.C., Rev. Edmund J 66 Murray, Edward 1 25 Murray, Mr. Edward 40 Murray, James 84 Murray, James 84 Murray, James 129 Murray, Rev. Raymond W 66 Murray, Richard 232 Murray, Roy 117, 223, 231 Murray. Stanford 125, 226 Murrin, Wm 195 Murtagh. Donald 55, 84 Murtaugh, John 84, 220 Musicals 147 Music and Drama 1 87 N Nace, John 84 Nagel, Fritz 84 Nagengast, William 84 Napolitano. Dominick J 49, 281 Nardine. Miss Alma L 171 Nash, Thomas 117,222 Near, C.S.C., Arthur 84 Necas, Emmett 85, 239 Neenan. Joseph 85, 220 Neiff, Robert 229,251 Neher, William 133,189 Neild, Samuel 85, 278 Nelson, Charles 117, 165. 189 Nelson, Robert 139.226 Nenno, Robert 181. 228 Neufeld, Joseph 133. 230 Neville, Paul 117 Newhafer, Richard 125 Newland, James 85, 180, 182 Newton, Joseph 158 Nichol, Julian 117 Nicholson. William 262,265.266 Niehaus, Joseph 85, 234 Nietniera. John 139 Nigro, Edward 117, 228 Nilles, Herbert 117,229 Nilles, John 229 Nims, John F 49 Noda, John 117 Noecker, Norbert L 49 Nolan, John 117,189 Nolan, Robert 85,215 Nolan, Thomas 133,226,281 Northcott, John A 49 Notre Dame U 24, 34 Nowak, C.S.C., Brother Ambrose 85 Nowicki, Sebastian 267 Nugent, Edward 235 Nugent, John 139 Nugent, Joseph 117 Nunnink, Arnold 134 Nutting, Willis D 49 o Oberhofer, Herman 284 O ' Brien, Donald 117 O ' Brien, Eugene 117 O ' Brien, Harry 85 O ' Brien, James 217 O ' Brien, James F 134, 293 O ' Brien, James J 85, 118, 274 O ' Brien, John 85 O ' Brien, Rev. John A 146 85, 245 85, 226 125 , 134 O ' Brien, Mr. and Mrs. Pat 153 O ' Brien, Thomas 134 O ' Brien, William 139 O ' Connell, Francis 86 O ' Connell, John 274 O ' Connell, John F 118 O ' Connell, John G 133, 189 O ' Connell, John W 189, 232 O ' Connell, Paul 226 O ' Connell, Quentin 118 O ' Connell, William 125 O ' Connor, Bernard 125 O ' Connor, Diser 134 O ' Connor, George 125 O ' Connor, George 86, 234 O ' Connor, John 193 O ' Connor, Richard 86, 234 O ' Connor, Thomas 134 O ' Connor, Wayne 129, 229 O ' Connor, William 139, 217 O ' Connor, William 134 O ' Dea, John 86, 169, 202 Odenbach, Robert 86, 219 O ' Donnell, C.S.C., Rev. J. Hugh 6, 7, 36, 287, 294 O ' Donnell, James 125 O ' Donnell, C.S.C., Thomas 86 O ' Donohoe, James 118, 266 O ' Dowd, Francis 118,217 O ' Dowd, Jerome 228 Oehler, William 118,274 Officers 39, 40 O ' Grady, Daniel C 49 O ' Hara, C.S.C., James 86 O ' Hara, Rt. Rev. John 150,151,200 O ' Hara, John 134 O ' Hara, Joseph 133 O ' Hara, Robert 118,163,165 O ' Hayer, Robert 118 O ' Kane, Edward 118 Okopien, Joseph 86 O ' Laughlin, James 62, 118, 142, 163, 165, 181, 232 Olbrys, Joseph 86, 263, 266 Old Dominion Club 231 O ' Leary, James 133 Oliver, Alfred 125 Oliveros, Charles 86 O ' Loughlin, John 86, 169, 200, 202 O ' Loughlin, John 133 Olson, William 118 Olszewski, Edward 226 Olvany, William 129 O ' Mealia, Harry 199 O ' Malley, Francis J 49 O ' Malley, Paul 118 O ' Malley, Robert 133 O ' Malley, Thomas 234 O ' Meara, Walter 87, 273 O ' Neal, James 118, 226, 274 O ' Neil, William 181, 229 O ' Neill, Charles 87 O ' Neill, Richard 118,144 Onofrio, Ralph 125, 230 On the Cinder Path 264 On the Diamond 268 O ' Reilly, Joseph 133,230 O ' Reilly, Martin 118,245 O ' Reilly, Robert 125 Ormandy, Mr. Eugene 147 Orosz, Gerald 118 O ' Rourke, James 231 O ' Rourke, John 133, 263, 266 O ' Rourke, Joseph 228 O ' Rourke, Stephen 230 Ortiz, Alfredo 189,196 Osborn, Robert 87, 229, 275 O ' Shaughnessy, Robert 87 Osterman, Robert 87, 242 Ostermeyer, Elmer 133, 234 Outward Bound 194 O ' Toole, John 129 O ' Toole, Murray 118 Otter, C.S.C., Brother Isidore 87 Overmeyer, Robert 125 Owens, Richard 118 Owens, Robert 124, 158, 228 Owens, Mr. Thomas 39 Pacheco, Armando C 221 Packer, Gilbert R 118 Padon, Adrian 281 Padon, William 281 Padesky, James E 113 Padesky, Richard R 125, 177 Padesky, Robert C 125 Palella, Nicholas A 216 Palenchar, Robert E 125 Palman, Edward F 129, 274 Palmer, Erroll J 118 Palmer, Kenneth C 133 Pancheri, Emanuel 1 118 Papa, Joseph J 87, 216 Papa, Samuel J 216 Parada, Alexander J 221 Parry, C.S.C., Stanley J 87 Paskin, Milton 87 Patriquin, Miss Mary 163 Patrucco, Joseph P 134 Patten, Paul E 118, 165, 273 Patterson, Charles J 217 Patterson, John W 76, 87, 180, 182 Paulman, Frederick H 1 18, 217, 220 Paveglio, Gerald E 87 Pawlowski, Joseph T 87 Payton, Eugene J 49 Pearsall, James D 133, 233 Peciulis, Hyginus A 232 Peck, Louis P ' . . . 118, 277 Pelaez, Joseph M 133 Pence, Raymond V 50 Pepelnjafc, Nicholas F 118 Perez, Ramiro 1 118, 221 Perkins, James T 125 Perko, Thomas W 129 Perrine, Alfred J 57, 87, 155, 239 Pesavento, Renzo J 1 29 Pessemier, Edgar A 133 Peters, John T 118,234 Petersen, Donal C 118, 189,217 Pedtke, Daniel H 45, 190, 193 Petroshius, Lawrence J 87, 212 Pettit, Maurice L 50 Pfaller, Mark A 125 Pfeiffer, Paul E 267 Pfiffner, David M 133 Pflanz, George J 118 Piepul, Milton J 88, 242, 289 Pierce, John F 133 Pilgrim, Thomas E 88 Pinelli, Ralph R 88, 267, 270 Pischke, Vail W 144, 154 Pitkin, Carroll R 118, 163, 165 Pivarnik, Edward T 88, 199 Piano, Franklin R 88 Platt, Francis J 118, 274 Platt, William R 118 Platte, Peter J 88 Plotkin, Albert A 118 Plunkett, Devere T 50 Plunkett, Donald J 50 Pogliano, Felix 88, 181, 183, 190, 235 Pohl, Richard B 295 Pohl, Robert E 88, 295 Poinsatte, James 230 Polaski, Daniel R 222 Polhemus, John C 88 Pollnow, Francis J 1 1 9, 226, 275 Polz, Marcel A 101 Pons, Joseph P 232 Pope, Arthur W 119,293 Porawski, Thaddeus S 88 Porten, Edward M 88 Postupack, Joseph V 119 Potter, Donald A 125, 234 Pottetti, Mario J 144,215 Powers, David 1 88 Powers, John S 88 Powers, Richard J 125, 181 Powers, Thomas V 119,181 President 36 Prefects of Religion 123 Price, Stanley R 50 Prindible. James L 119 Prokop, Joseph M 119, 200, 264, 266 Publications 173 Puffer, Steven E 125, 222, 232 Puglia, Paul F 88 Purcell, James F 119, 163, 165, 195,231 Purcell, James M 189 Putnam, Patrick 89 Putz, C.S.C., Rev. Louis J 50 Pyritz, Stanley 125, 217, 234 Ouinlan, Charles R 125 Quinn, Neil 125,224 Quinn, Edmond J 89 Ouinn, Mr. Edward R 50 Ruinn, Eugene M 89, 189, 222 uinn, Francis B 119 Quinn, John A 133,226 Ouinn, John R 129,217 232 235 133 }uinn, Morgan J. 5uinn, Patrick J. 2uirk, Edward J. R Raaf, Robert H ..................... 119, 226 Rabbett, Gerard J ............... 1 19, 199, 278 Rademacher, Robert ................. 101, 233 Rademaker, John T ...................... 125 Radio .............................. .. 144-5 Raeburn, Mr. Boyd ...................... 159 Raff, Robert ............................ 125 Ragolia, Joseph J ........................ 119 Ramsour, Bartholomew .............. 189, 193 Randolph, William .................. 129, 275 Rassas, George ................ 70, 89, 164, 242 Rath, Robert ............................ 129 Rauch, Rufus W ........................ 50 Reagan, Edward A .................. 125, 275 Reale, Robert ........................... 125 229 1 19, 230 , 133, 230 Reback, Victor .......................... 89 Redd, Aloysius J ..................... 89, 221 Redd, Patrick M ........................ 89 Reddington, C.S.C., Rev. J. J ............ 39 Reed, George D ......................... 89 Reese, George ........................... 133 Regan, C.S.C., Bro. Ivo .................. 89 Regan, William ................. 119,165,200 Reif ers, Miss Corinne .................... 163 Rehage, C.S.C., Joseph ................... 119 Rehme, Francis ......................... 89 Reichenstein, Jacob ................. 119, 228 Reidy, David .................... 95, 101, 263 Reidy, Edward .................. 119,200,201 Reilly, Henry E ......................... 125 Reilly, John A .......................... 119 Reilly, Thomas E .................... 274, 275 Reilly, Thomas J ........................ 119 Reis, John F .................... 125, 158,234 eae, oer Reardon, John Reardon, John J Reardon, Robert C 310 Reis, Thomas K Reiser, Louis A Reishman, William Reith, John E Rejent, Ronald Reiize, Anthony Review of Politics Reyniers, James A Reynolds, Charles A. . . Reynolds, Charles E. Reynolds, Jay J Reynolds, Joseph V Reynolds, Laurence W Reynolds, Richard E Rhodes, Arthur Rice, James 15 Rice, James Rice, Willis Rich, Ronald R Richards, Floyd Richards, John C Richards, Philip Richards, Thomas Richardson, C.S.C., Charles Richardson, Robert Richter, Elton E Ridenour, Robert Riedl, John J Riegel, Louis F Rigney, Joseph A Rigney, Thomas Rihm, Robert Riley, Philip H Riley, William Rinella, Anthony Ringler, John G Riordan, John F Kiordan, Mr. Robert I) Riska, Edward Rivait, John J Rively, Clair M Kobidoux, Leo J Robinson, John Robison, Thomas Robles, Peter Rochester Club Rock, Martin J Rock, Miss Betty Rocknc Memorial Rockne Premiere Rodibaugh, Robert Rodriguez, Jose Roemer, William F Roesch, Joseph A Rogers, Charles J Rogers, Joseph P Rogers, Robert Rogers, Walter F Rogers, William Rohan, Howard Rohrbach, George E. ... Rohrer, Carlton Rohyans, Kenneth Rolfs, Thomas J Rollison, William D Romano, Francis Romeo, Anthony Romeo, Matthew Ronan, John Ronay, Stephen H Ronder, Louis Roney, Edward Ronstadt, Robert Roohan, Leo Rorick, Joseph Rosie ' s Ross, John J Rossi, Ugo Rotz, Nicholas Rourke, Daniel Rourke, Thomas R Rousseve, Kermit Rowan, Raymond Rowbottom, Samuel Roy, Raymond Rudolph, George Rumo, Louis Rumely, Leo Rummel, Melville Rupp, C.S.C., Elmer Ruppe, Richard Russell, John Russell, Robert Russo, Joseph Rutherford, Miss Cathie Ryan, Miss Bernadette Ryan, Clarence J Ryan, Daniel Ryan, Edward Ryan, Edward C Ryan, Eugene Ryan, Jerry Ryan, John Ryan, John M Ryan, C.S.C., Rev. John M. Ryan, Joseph Ryan, Lawrence P Rymkus, Louis 89,234 89 90 90 90 133 186 50 189 90 90 181 133 139, 234 90,233 133 119 129 50 . .119, 165, 189 ...90, 226 119 189 90 90, 196, 228 50 139 230 90, 228 133 90 125, 189 50 158 ...119, 165,234 119 ...129, 265 39 101 119, 165 119 90, 189, 235 119 125 ..129 226 91 159 272-3 286-7 91 119,221 50 129, 189 133 119 226 133 181 231 50 181,228 119 133 50 217 91 134, 229 134 50 144, 145, 191 125 91 134,234 119 293 91,226 119 139, 229 134, 234 119 134 120, 229 189 120,263,266 120 139 133 120 91 120 129, 164 275 91 163, 165 160 227,274 120 125 120,226 91 91, 281 125,235 91,239 50, 51, 102 91 91,259 ...158 Sabourin, Joseph 217,233 Sadowski, Richard 133 Saggau, Robert J. ...91,200,207,242,263,264 Saginaw Valley Club 235 Samuels, William 235 Sandom, Zane 129 Sanfilippo, Francis 13 ' Santa Maria 155 91,235 91 92,227 92 139, 190 120,274 William " . ' . ' .120, 165, 180, 182, 217, 220 Scannell, John A =( Schaefer, C.S.C., Brother Chrysostom 39 Schaffer, C.S.C., Brother Eamon Schaffner, Irwin , Santopietro, Paul .. Santos, Francis A. Sass, Robert E Savord, John Savord, Joseph .... Saxon, Earl Schaffner, irwm " Schaller, William 84, 92, 278 Schatzlein, Lawrence ' Scheer, Edward Scherer, John A Scherer, John O Scheuch, Joseph Schexnayder, Thomas . . , Schiappacasse, Paul Schickel, William . Schieck, Charles Schiewe, George Schiltz, Richard Schirf, Vincent Schirm, Louis Schlafly, Herbert Schlayer, Charles Schlesier, Raymond Schmid, Charles Schmid, Edward Schmidle, Claud Schmidt, Lawrence Schmidt, Thomas Schmitz, C.S.C., Brother Donatus Schmitz, Louis E Schoen, Kenneth Scholastic Staff Scholler, C.S.C., Brother Elwin. . Schoo, Bernard Schoolmen Schoonhoven, Raymond Schott, George Schrader, Earle Schrejber, Edward J Schreiber, Geo Schrenker, Henry Schroer, Gerhard Schroeter, John Schubmehl, Raymond J. Schultes, William Schulz, Robert 92 120 . ' 125,226 134 134,228 92 120 120, 220 120, 200, 264, 266 125,231 92 120,233 92,226 92 92 92 ..134 92 . .92, 189 120 .... 92 134,226 227 ..180-2 120 130, 227 214 125 133 120 93 93 . .93, 198, 199, 217 120,228 158 51 . ' ....217,222,232 93 Schum ' aker, Eugene 104, 120, 163, 165 Schumaker, Mr. and Mrs. W. L 16. Schwarzbach, Richard Scigliano, James Sclafani, Leo Script Scullion. C.S.C., Peter. Scully, John Scully, Vincent Scully, William Searcy, Walter Secoy, C.S.C., Brother Benedictus Sedlmayr, Ernest Segerson, John Seifert, Otto Sellers, Francis Semenczuk, Joseph Senior Ball Senior Halls Senior Officers Seniors Sentz, Lester Servers Club Sessler, Sjanley S ph 129 120 177,216 183 120 93 217 129, 189, 190, 266 134 .... 93 139 ....133 158,226 120 93 ..166-9 ..102-3 53 .56-100 134 ....217 175 ....120 234 93 .134 Seuffert, Joseph Shade, Robert Shanahan, William Shaughnessy, Richard 9. Shea, Gerald 129 Shea, Martin 93,267 Shea, William 125 Sheedy, John 120, 189, 193, 234 Sheedy, Kenneth 120, 228 Sheehan, John H 51 Sheets, Francis 93, 263, 265, 266 Shelly, Lawrence 1 33, 228 Sheridan, Philip 101, 249 Shevland, Edward 93 Shields, James 133 Shields, Joseph 120, 274 Shiely, Vincent 120, 226 Shine, John P 139, 181, 217, 228 Shinners, Raymond 12 ' Shirk, Charles 121 Short, Frederick 122 Shortsleeve, Francis 12: Shouvlin, Daniel 120 Shouvlin, Roger 94 Shriwise, Wayne 18! Sibilsky, Robert 120, 274 Sievert, John 73, 94, 232, 248 Silha, Elmer 181,222 Simmons, William 101 Simon, Yves R 51 Simons, Joseph 217 Simonson, Edward 229 Simpson, Robert 94 Singer, Cyrines 158,259 Sinon, Robert 120, 196 Sixsmith, James 125 Skall, Donald 230 Skidmore, Hugh 275 Skofronck, Gerald 133 Slater, John 226 Slatt, Vincent 231 Slattery, Joseph J 125 Slevin, Spalding 199 Slick, Elden 120 Slowey, William 139 Smarinsky, Donald Smith, Bernard Smith, Dudley Smith, Edmond A Smith, Ezra Smith, Gerald Smith, O.P., Rev. Ignatius Smith, Knowles B Smith, Luis Smith, Maurice Smith, Richard Smith, Theodore Smithberger, Andrew T. . . Smullen, Harold Smyth, Joseph h, William 94 94 .125,226 51 .265,266 125 146 51 .125,221 133 .226, 267 139 51 139 94 ..139 Sobczak. ' c. ' S.C.. Brother Blasius 120 Sobek, George E 120, 199, 267 Society 15; Soleau, Robert 29 Solon, John 125 Somers, Joseph 4 Sommers, Armiger 121 Soong, John 94 Soong, William 94 Sorin, C.S.C., Rev Edward 44 South Bend Symphony.. Spagnuolo, Louis Spalding, William Spangler, William Spanish Club Sparks, William Speaight, Mr. Robert. . . Speca, John Spellman, James Spencer, Thomas Spina, Harmon Spohr, Joseph Sposato, Vincent Sprague, John Spychalski, James Stack, Daniel Stack, C.S.C., Rev. James J 51 Stack John 95,189,193 Hack! Robert ' " . . . " 95, 97, 193, 225 Stall, Robert 1?5 147 129 94 121,232 222 133 149 94 94 234 ....125,216 121 95,216 125 95 .. 95 Stapleton, Charles D. Starr, Arthur State and City Clubs. Stauber, John Stauder, Lawrence F. Stauder, Maurice Staunton, Henry F . Stechschulte, Bernard Steeb, Edgar Steele, Robert 95 125,216 95 121,254 .129, 158, 160,267 95, 199 226 300 95 121, 232 189 121 231 95 ...96, 216 51 121 198-99 ..95, 189, 193, 195 223 121,274 51 95 51 139 228 , 12 Stefanik, Ervin A 101 Steffes, C.S.C., Brother Donard. .......... 95 Steidl, John R 95, 189, 193 Stelte, Francis G b Steltmann, Charles C lj Stenstrom, Francis E 121 Stephen Joseph R. ..144, 145, 181, 189,220,235 Steropoli, Philip C. ... " " Stevens, Thomas F. . . . Stewart, Peter W Stewart, William J. . . . Stine, Charles E St. Louis Club St. Mary ' s Stoller, Dudley F Storck, Henry E Strang, Archie C Stratigos, George S. . . . Strauss, Robert C Strieker, Robert H. ... Stritch, Robert E Stritch, Thomas J Strode, Robert M Student Council Stuhldreher, Augustus F 189, 229 Stumpf, Francis J 139, 231 Sturbitts, William C | Sturm, Omer O J25 Sturm, Quentin C Ai " SI Sturm, William J 96, 275 St. Vincent de Paul i ' SSS Suelzer, Thomas J 121,220,230 Sugnet, James K Sullivan, Daniel G 96 Sullivan, Edward J ii ' l,} Sullivan, Edward J 96, 231 Sullivan, George M { Sullivan, Gerald - Sullivan, James F 230 Sullivan, James G J J; Sullivan, John F ;i4 ' is3 Sullivan, John J 133 ' 22 ,, Sullivan, Joseph A :i, " }2 Sullivan, Joseph R 121 ' l?o Sullivan, Lawrence P Sullivan, Leigh R :;i ' K Sullivan, Matthew J 133, 199 Sullivan, Richard E 230 Sullivan, C.S.C., Rev. Richard H 4, Sullivan, Richard T J Sullivan, Robert E 200, 201 Sullivan, William F 158, 160 Summer Activities 149 Supplitt, George L 121 Sutherland, Jesse 121, 235 Swan, Albert M Sweeney, Jeremiah J Sweeney, Robert F ! " J Sweeney, Robert M -96 Sweeney, Thomas M 125, 234 Sweeney, William M 217 Swisher, Richard F Jf J Sylvester, William M J Symphony Orchestra 1 " Syring, William J l " 311 Taaffe, Miss Dorothy 194 Taaffe, Joseph M 133 Tafel, Paul J 121, 162, 227, 248 Talbot, William F 134, 181, 224 Tallelt, John H 125, 267 Tally, Thomas E 96, 171 Tasis, (Martinez) E 133,201 Teagarden, James L 96 Tearney, Thomas W 121,165,277,289 Teefey, Francis J 139 Tenczar, Frank 195 Tennis 280 Texas Club 228 Thayer, C.S.C., Edward S 121 The Alumnus 186 The Dome 4-5 The Fights 235 The Irish Sweep On 244-5 These are the men who made the Dome. . . .301 Thines, Robert J 228 Thomas, C.S.C., Albert 1 121 Thompson, Francis 121 Thompson, George 226 Thompson, George 96, 144 Thompson, George 96, 229 Thompson, Robert 101 Thornton, John 139 Tibergien, Albert 129 Tiedemann, Donald 88,96,189,190 Tierney, Lawrence 129 Timmel, Robert 121 Timpani, Ernest 96 Tinny, James 96 Tkach, Norman 134 Tlusty, Cyril 96 Tobin, Charles 121, 165 Tobin, William 121 Todd, John 121 Tolson, Raymond 133 Tomcik, Daniel 134 Tomcik, Edward 97 Tomek, William 133 Toolan, Eugene 96 Tormey, John 97,215,226 Torpy, James 139 Torrence, Robert 226 Tousignant, John 121,220 Towne, Richard 101 Tracey, James 121 Tracey, John 125,222 Track Season 263-66 Tracy, Joseph 144 Trahey, Rev. James D 38, 238 Treacy, John 121, 220 Treaty, John 226 Tremblay, Norman 97 Trenkle, Frederick 121 Trexler, Ralph 97 Trilling, Joseph 230 Trimborn, Norval 133 Trifle Cities Club 230 Troiano, Alexander R. 51, 146 Trotter, Joseph 134 Trou, Henry 129,221 Trueman, Thomas 97, 220 Trunk, Francis 139 Tsiolis, Alexis 97 Tully, Edward 133 Tupta, Richard 200, 264, 266 Turgeon, Leo 121, 228 Turley, John P. 51 Turner, William W 51 U Uhl, George 121 Uhl, Robert 121 Uhring, Joseph 121 Underriner, Bernard 97 Ungashick. William 229 Unger, Edward 97 University Activities 140-41 Unverzagt, Paul 133, 235 Urruela, Charles 134, 222 Utz, John 133, 226 Valetich, Steven 125, 232 Van Auken, James 139 Van Benten, John 134, 189, 234 Van de Kamp, Theodore 133,233 Vandervoort, Albert 97,267 Vander Wegen, Richard 134 Van Dyke, Joseph 228 Van Huffel, Albert 55 Van Swall, Hawley 91, 97, 162, 189 Van Wallace 153,289 Van Wallace, Mr. and Mrs 153 Vaudeville 196 Veeneman, Jacques 207 Veit, Francis 121, 277 Verde, James 122 Verdonk, John 97 Versen, Harry 133 Vicars, Robert 129 Vice-President 37 Vignola, Francis 216 Vignos, Paul 97, 143, 202 Villagers Club 227 Villarosa, Nicholas 216 Vincent, Thomas 98 Vinciguerra, Ralph 158 Voglewede, William 122 Volberding, Thomas 231 Vollmer, Joseph 120, 234 Wack, George J 51 Wade, Cornelius 122, 216 Wahl, Warren 134 Waldman, Bernard 51 Waldron, John 98, 232 Waling, A. B 152 Walker, Thomas 122,165,220,248,295 Walker, Postmaster General F. J 153 Walsh, Edward 254 Walsh, James 134 Walsh, James 189 Walsh, James 222 Walsh, John 189 Walsh, John 98 Walsh, John 200 Walsh, John 275 Walsh, Joseph 217 Walsh, Lawrence 98 Walsh, C.S.C., Rev. Matthew J 52 Walsh, Robert 125 Walsh, Thomas 122 Walsh, Professor W. T 148 Walter, Richard 98 Ward, John 98 Ward, C.S.C., Rev. Leo L 52,149,174 Ward, C.S.C., Rev. Leo R 52, 31 Warner, John 275 Wasilewski, Bernard 122 Wathen, C.S.C., Joseph 122 Watson, Mr. J. D 52 Walters, Edward 133 Walters, Robert 98, 144 Way, Kennelh 139 Way, Robert 98 Webb, Robert 233 Webber, Loring 133 Weber, John 134 Weber, Paul 234 We couldn ' t catch them 101 We go to the Sophomore Cotillion 156-61 Weilbacher, Charles 99 Weinf urlner, Edward 1 22 Weitzel, Louis 134 Welch, Edward 134 Welch, William 125, 181 Welly, William 99 Welsh, James 99 Welsh, William 99 Wemhoff, Francis 101, 181, 230 Wendt, George 133 Wesolowski, Sigmund 122 Weslenberger, George 122 Weslhoff, Herbert 99 West Virginia Club 229 Whalen, Richard 99 Whelan, John 129 While, James 99 While, John 99, 145, 149, 190, 194 While, William 133 Whilman, John H 52 Wiechman, John 125,231 Wieschhaus, LeRoy 99 Wiethoff, John 266 Wiggins, John 125 Wilberding, Edward 134 Wilcox, Gordon 121 Wilhelm, Ernest J 52 Wilkins, Noel 99 Wille, Richard 231 Willemin, Richard 122 Williams, Milton 101,142,143 Williams, Neal 139, 232 Williams, Robert 133 Williams, Raymond 99 Vilmer, Raymond 221 Wilson, James 139, 199 Wilson, Waldo 226 Wilson, William 99, 199 Wilson, William 122, 278 Windfelder, Donald 177 Wines, Richard 134 Wing, Samuel 228 Wingen, William 99 Winter 290-91 Winter, John 125 Winter Wonderland 294-5 Wirl, Miss Susie 162, 169 With Pleasure We Introduce 175 Wilkowski, Vernon 99, 144, 145, 181, 194 Wille, Robert 133 Wohlhorn, Eugene 133 Wojcik, Bernard 122 Wolf, John M 52 Wolf, Louis 99 Wolf, Milo 278 Wolfe, George 134 Wolfe, Leonard 122 Wolff, James 134, 226 Wolff, John 134 Wood, John 129 Wood, William 158, 266 Woods, William 100 Woodward, C.S.C., Rev. Robert W 51 Worl, James 134, 234 Wranglers 203 Wrape, James 100 Wright, Robert 117, 122, 165 Wuertz, John 122 Wurth, George 100 Wyanl, Miss Emma Jane 160 Yaeger, William 122, 229 Yavorsky, John 125, 189, 217 Yeah! N. D 249 Year at Notre Dame 282-83 Yezerski, Florian 100 Yockey, Francis 1 00 Yoklavich, Eugene 134, 235 York, George 122, 234 Young, Roger 122, 143 Younghaus, Albert 139, 230 Youngstown Club 234 Zagame, Anthony 122, 216 Zahm Hall 136-7 Zeindler, John 122 Zeller, George 100 Ziebarth, Charles 100 Ziegler, Mandell 193 Ziemba, Waller 158, 266 Zimerer, Miss Janice 162, 163 Zimmer, Ernesl 122, 231 Zimmer, Harold 1 10, 122, 226 Zimmerman, C.S.C., Alberl 122 Zimmerman, Gilbert 122 Zink, Maurice 134,229 Zorovich, Milenko 134 Zoller, Carl 133 Zubras, Roberl 100 Zuehlke, Gustave 221 Zupko, Eugene 134 312 NO M VG N THE R E I z cd IA! 3 H -L i. (- iW- - ' v ' - ' . :px $ L SSca . " ?- 74tA. i ji ,


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