University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 330
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 330 of the 1942 volume:
Joseph R. Hillebrcmd . . Editor John J. Gilligan . Managing Editor William J. Sherer . . . Art Editor Edgar C. Steeb . . Photography Editor UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME, NOTRE DAME, INDIANA HE -- I . Presented by th the University unior Class of Notre Dame evir under tk i ; : : i Rising from the fertile plains of Indiana, set about the twin lakes St. Mary ' s and St. Joseph ' s are the buildings of Notre Dame. From the ancient, mud-chinked log chapel down by the lake, to the latest gleaming labs from the solid grey barracks of her beginnings to the new residence halls, these buildings contain the history of the hundred years ' growth of the Uni- versity. Notre Dame has grown quickly, in characteristically Amer- ican fashion, but she bears within her walls and within her men the tremendous heritage of an edu- cational tradition that goes back to the founding of the first Christian school, and beyond its roots ex- tending to the Golden Age of the ancient Greeks. This heritage, de- veloped and preserved through- out thousands of years, enriched and sublimated by centuries of Catholic scholarship, is the heart and soul of Notre Dame. 11 . . . a Ul x niveMiit aiu it t to in e ancien lent U- eaievat , .,. , I I tradition, uet conicioiti of modern stance, where . . . ft il . . . the t o JHI - j S . " L noujieaae o man 6 relation d. -oremosi, an w li:f K : : . " .;. ' .. ' -. ' ;.. ' ...-. HI 4s4fw? : vA ;;;;;;!ly:;;- -: an llli . . tke ' ormai development of man 6 um to a miter appreciation o latu tellect, jf tne . . . ' - v y-i - of- ine beavitvi or reautu in Dainti a o in painuna an J an, I I l il l it . :- : ..;:-::V. it ml Lh I If tfoouarit6 of all men, J I it aae6, embodied in all aae$, em eir vanoviS rJ T O e H vv A ., ligSilP _ - ,. k f foi u the svippteneM ana precision of tke ancient ana oLatin ana in ana me ranae o or modern we u IH! ill . . . the 6tnau or the ter relation and interaction individuals and 5!;S comtnuinitie6 a o . . . the anati46i6 o o tke mak enomena n e maeu o p e various e ii vukereb na teams to Svioimaate tke man, leam$ nuiai o la: and . . tk e examma tion, or tk e comp I lexi aern, inavibtnat t: all si! com- tea u i P wornina an ,at camaraene o- memorae a. Figures out of the past rise over Notre Dame. They are the figures of men of great intellect whose thoughts guide Notre Dame, now and always, in her path of education. They are men who have risen above all others in their own times, and who in their lives earned the immortality which they shall ever enjoy. They are the men who, through the ages since the time of Christ, have been the instru- ments in the formation of the Christian culture, the culture which has fostered the Western civil- ization which is our heritage. Today it is that culture and that civili- zation for which Notre Dame and Notre Dame men fight alongside the rest of their nation. And yet today these figures from the past guide Notre Dame as she educates men in the tradition of the Church and, as the emergencies of war demand, trains them for active combat in defense of those traditions. In the future, she looks to the men who now live under her influence and her guidance, spiritual and intellectual, to be the men who will mold their nation and keep it within the Christian tradi- tion. She looks to them to stand beside her, beneath her dome and the cross rising for all time into the sky, signs of her influence across the land of America. For the memory of those already dead, for the courage of those yet preparing for their places in the fight, for the honor of all Notre Dame men in the armed forces of their nation, who sacrifice with the same high purpose which is their Alma Mater ' s: for them was this Dome made. I PEOPLE OF NOTRE DAME, the ordinary things of their lives on the campus. ACTIVITIES, the publications and organizations of the University and of the students. BOOK TH ATHLETICS, the varsity teams, the interhall competition, and in- dividual recreation. NOTRE DAME AND AMER- ICA, the University ' s cooperation with her country at war. BOOK FIVE THE YEAR, a month by month account of this year on the campus. 34 Editor: Thomas L. Atkins l!!8S-ttiS university belongs to many people, and many people belong to her. It is so with Notre Dame. Across the land of America, and in every corner of the globe outside our country, there are Notre Dame men. It was many years ago for some, and only one, or a few short years ago for others. But each of them went out one day from the campus. All of them went out into new lives, but they went out as different men than those they had been when they came. In their years at Notre Dame, they had formed a new relationship, a relationship as strong almost as any other in their lives. So it is with us: we belong to Notre Dame, and Notre Dame belongs to us. university belongs to many people, and many people belong to her. It is so with Notre Dame. Across the land of America, and in every corner of the globe outside our country, there are Notre Dame men. It was many years ago for some, and only one, or a few short years ago for others. But each of them went out one day from the campus. All of them went out into new lives, but they went out as different men than those they had been when they came. In their years at Notre Dame, th ey had formed a new relationship, a relationship as strong almost as any other in their lives. So it is with us: we belong to Notre Dame, and Notre Dame belongs to us. . .;:, Men sit on classroom building steps for that last minute study, have bull-sessions in the Caf, play touch- ball in Badin Bog, sit on the lawns, find their way down to the Grotto, to the bus stop, the Memorial, spend much time in solitary study in their rooms. These are the men and some of the things they do. V- " f r- REVl J. HUGH O ' DJ PRESIDENT Ql [END 1NELL, C.S.C. JNSVERSITY Father Hugh O ' Donnell has been directly concerned with Notre Dame since his graduation with the Class of ' 16. Nowas President of the University he continues his long term of service to Notre Dame, and although the University is his first interest, he does not confine his activities to the campus. He is a prominent figure in national edudation circles, and as a result of his efforts placing the University facilities at the use of the Govern- ment, and especially in establishing a Naval training School for a thousand future officers on the campus, he was this year appointed by President Roose- velt to the Board of Visitors of tjie Naval Academy at Annapolis. If there is a one-man whirlwind on the campus, it is probably Father John Cavanaugh who not only fills the position of Vice-President of the University, but also turns his interest and energies to a dozen other activities. He is Chairman of the Board of Publications, Chairman of the Athletic Board, and Chairman of the Notre Dame War Board. Father Cavanaugh is seen so often, in so many different places, and moving so fast, that it is difficult to convince Freshmen that there are not four of him. REV JOHNJ.CA END AUGH,C.S.C. ENT 43 ADM RATIVE OFFI Rev. J. Leonard Carrico, C.S.C. Director of Studies Rev. John P. Lynch, C.S.C. Prefect of Religion You can eat ' em, smoke ' em, or use ' em as clubs. A scrap book, Father? Rev. John J. Burke, C.S.C. Prefect of Discipline Rev. Francis J. Boland, C.S.C. Arts and Letters DBA Dean Emeritus T. F. Konop College of Law Mr. Clarence E. Manion Law Mr. Henry B. Froning Science Mr. Raymond J. Schubmehl Engineering (Acting Dean) Mr. James E. McCarthy Commerce THE a Robert L. Anthony Physics William W. Arbuckle Music Lawrence H. Baldinger Rev. Geo.J. Baldwin, C.S.C. Chemistry Physics Paul C. Bartholomew Politics Rev. John J. Bednar, C.S.C. Art Wesley C. Bender Business Administration Cecil E. Birder Speech Lieut. Thompson Black Rev. F. J. Boland, C.S.C Naval Science Politics Rev. W. A. Bolger, C.S.C. Rev. H. J. Bolger, C.S.C. Economics Physics Herbert J. Bott Foreign Commerce Andrew J. Boyle Chemistry John S. Brennan English Rev. T. J. Brennan, C.S.C. Rev. L. V. Broughal, C.S.C. Rev. F. C. Brown, C.S.C. Philosophy Philosophy German Frank N. M. Brown Aero. Engineering Carson P. Buck Engineering Drawing 46 . E. P. Burke, C.S.C. Religion Copt. Henry P. Burnett Naval Science L. Thos. F. Butler, C.S.C. History Paul R. Byrne Library Science lather Patrick Cain, C.S.C. Francis J. Calkins English Business Administration David L. Campbell English Kenneth N. Campbell Chemistry T. Bowyer Campbell History Jose A. Caparo Elec. Engineering Chopsticks or Gilbert and Sullivan then, Mr. Birder? If his music is as hot as his tie, he ' s hep! 47 The young in heart . . . Help yourself, Mr. Paul. THE FltULTY Rev. Chas. M.Carey, C.S.C. Rev.Wm. A. Carey,C.S. Business Administration Classics Joseph J. Casasanta Music Rev. Francis P.Cavanaugl C.S.C. Sociology Cletus F. Chizek Accounting Arthur S. Coffinberry Metallurgy George B. Collins Physics Rev. Jas. W. Connerton. c.s.c. Registrar Edward A. Coomes Physics John M. Cooney Journalism Bv. J. J. Corcoran, C.S.C. Religion Gilbert J. Coty Spanish Ronald C. Cox Speech Rev. M. A. Coyle, C.S.C. English William J. Coyne Rev. W. T. Craddick, C.S.C. Rev. Wm. F. Cunningham, Economics Religion C.S.C. Education ther Columba Curran, C.S.C. Chemistry Alden E. Davis Business Administration Louis J. Demer Aero. Engineering James Dincolo Accounting Rev.C.L. Doremus, C.S.C. French William H. Downey Economics Albert O. Doyle Rev. Jno. M. Dupuis, C.S.C. Bro. Justin Dwyer, C.S.C. Homer Z. Earl Speech Philosophy English Law LeClair H. Eells Finance Charles R. Egry Mech. Engineering pbert S. Eikenberry Hero, Engineering Harold E. Ellithorn Elec. Engineering Norbert A. Engels English Robert F. Ervin Biology Christopher J. Fagan Economics Lt. Comdr. M. T. Farrar Naval Science THE Paul I. Fenlon English Bernard B. Finnar Accounting John J. FitzGerald Philosophy Rev. M.J. Fitzgerald, C.S.C. economics Matthew A. Fitzsimmons History Frank T. Flynn Social Work Rev. P. P. Forrestal, C.S.C. Spanish John T. Fredericl English Henry B. Froning Chemistry Rev. Jos. N. Garvin, C.S.C. Rev. F. M.Ga;sensmith, Rev. Henry G. Glueckert, Rev. Leo W. Gorman, Classics C.S.C. C.S.C. C.S.C. Mathematics Latin Latin Eugene Guth Rev. Geo. C. Hager, C.S.C. Rev. C. J. Hagerty, C.S.C. Rev. Jno. J. Haley, C.S.C. Physics English Religion Religion Waldemar Guriar Politics Elvin R. Handy Physical Education Francis J. Hanle) Art Louis L. Hasley English Rev. Peter E. Hebert, C.S.C. Latin Edward Heffner Mech. Engineering George F. Hennion Chemistry Ferdinand A. Hermens Politics Loren J. Hess Sociology Henry D. Hinton Chemistry Rev. H. H. Hoever, O.Cist. Philosophy Rev. Norbert C. Hoff Philosophy Rev.G.L.Holderith,C.S.C. William J. Holton History Philosophy Rev. C. A. Hooyboer, Religion Frank W. Horan Lieut. William S. Howell Bro. Edmund Hunt, C.S.C. Rev. Bernard J. Ill, C.S.C. Civil Engineering Naval Science Classics German Fredric H. Ingersoll Music Rev. Thos. P. Irving, C.S.C. Religion X N. J. Johnson, C.S.C. Theodor K. Just English Biology Rigidius M. Kaczmarek Biology James J. Kearney Rev. Jos. A. Kehoe, C.S.C. Rev. Edw. A. Keller, C.S.C. Law Economics Economics J. L M. Kelley, C.S.C. Rev. Thos. A. Kelly, C.S.C. Rev. J. W. Kenna, C.S.C. Raymond P. Kent Religion Classics Mathematics Business Administration George E. Koegan Rev. Robt. W. King, C.S.C. Physical Education Philosophy Clarence J. Kline Mathematics Herbert F. Klingman Business Administration THi FACULTY Thomas F. Konop Law Rev. R.S.Ladewski, C.S.C. Rev. J. Leahy, C.S.C. Religion Religion Walter E. Longford Spanish Earl F. Langwell French Rev.Thos.A.Lahey,C.S.C. Business Administration Leo F. Kuntz Education Thomas P. Madden English Edward G. Mahin Rev. W. A. Maloughney, Metallurgy C.S.C. Philosophy Clarence E. Manion Rev. George J. Marr,C.S.C. Rev. B. L. McAvoy, C.S.C. Rev.T. T. McAvoy,C.S.C. Law Philosophy Philosophy History Rev.Chas. I. McCarragher, James A. McCarthy C.S.C. Civil Engineering Sociology James E. McCarthy Business Administration John J. McClurg Social Work Patrick A. McCusker Chemistry Rev. James H. McDonald, C.S.C. English ev. J. C. McGinn, C.S.C. Henry J. McLellan Philosophy Mech. Engineering Francis E. McMahon Philosophy Rev. Wm. M. McNamara, C.S.C. History Karl Menger Mathematics Francisco Montana Architecture Rev. PhilipS. Moore, C.S.C. Philosophy Francis E. Moran English Rev. Jos. J. Muckenthaler, Rev. B. I. Mullahy, C.S.C. Rev. E. J. Murray,C.S.C. C.S.C. Philosophy Religion German Rev. R. W. Murray, C.S.C. Sociology Willis D. Nutting Hist ory Dominick J. Napolitano Physical Education S fMi Daniel C. O ' Grady Philosophy John F. Nims English Francis J. O ' Malley English Norbert L. Noecker Biology Rev. John R. O ' Neill, C.S.C. Religion John A. Northcott Elec. Engineering Daniel H. Pedtke Music Raymond V. Pence English Paul M. Pepper Mathematics Maurice L. Pettit Politics Devere T. Plunkett History THE F Donald J. Plunkett Biology 53 Rev. Louis J. Puti, C.S.C. Edward R. Quinn History Education Rufus W. Rauch English James A. Reyniers Biology Rev. Jos. L. Powers, C.S.C. History Stanley R. Price Accounting Ronald E. Rich Chem. Engineering Elton E. Richter Law Phillip H. Riley Spanish William F. Roemer Philosophy George E. Rohrbach Mech. Engineering William D. Rollison Law Stephen H. Ronay English Rev. John M. Ryan, C.S.I History John A. Scannell Physical Education Rev. P. H. Schaerf, C.S.C. English Raymond J. Schubmehl William M. Schuyler Rev. Alfred C. Send, C.S.C. Stanley S. Sessler Civil Engineering French Economics Art William O. Shanahan History Lt. Comdr. J. D. Shaw Naval Science John H. Sheehan Economics Walter L. Shilts Civil Engineering Yves R. Simon Philosophy Rev. Roland G. Simonits C.S.C. Religion Edmund A. Smith Ijsiness Administration Rev. Geo. I. Smith, O.P. Mathematics Knowles B. Smith Geology Andrew T. Smithberger English lit. Theo. R. Stansbury, Naval Science Lawrence F. Stauder Engineering Henry C. F. Staunton English Thomas J. Stritch English . J.Sullivan, C.S.C. Philosophy Richard T. Sullivan English Mr. Frederick gets books for the boys via CBS. Well, gen ' I ' men, we seem to have strayed a bit from the subject today. i fY Rev. Jas. D. Trahey,C.S.C. Alexander R. Troiano John P. Turley English Metallurgy Latin William W. Turner Architecture Paul Vignoux Philosophy Richard R. Vogt Chemistry George J. Wack German Bernard Waldman Physics Rev. M. J. Walsh, C.S.C. Rev. Leo L. Ward, C.S.C. Rev. Leo R. Ward, C.S.C. James D. Watson History English Philosophy Accounting John H. Whitman Law Carl C. Wilcox Mech. Engineering 4 Ernest J. Wilhelm Engineering Lieut. C. J. Zimmer Naval Science 56 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer James J. O ' Neal Paul E. Patten . Peter V. MDulder Walter P. McCourt 1942 THE James Joseph O ' Neal Eugene James Schumaker DOME AWARD This year it was the purpose of the editors of the Dome to make the Dome Award mean more than it ever has before. To do this they first limited the number of those Juniors who choose the Award winners to twelve men. They selected two outstand- ing Juniors from each of the four undergraduate colleges of the University; the other four members of the committee being members of the Dome staff. They further decided to base the Award upon the personal merit of the Seniors, rather than upon the mere externalities of their four years at Notre Dame. The basis upon which these five men have been given the Dome Award of 1942, is, then, their own personal distinction together with the significant achievement of their four years. John Webster Gilbert of Lawrenceburg, Kentucky will this May receive his degree in mechanical engineering. During his four years at Notre Dame he has been a leader in extra-curricular activities in line with his engineering course, as a member of the Engineer ' s Club, and this year by serving as Chairman of the campus unit of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Moreover, in his Senior year he was Secretary of the Student Council, and worked as a member of the Catholic Students ' Mission Crusade, as well as finding time to take an active part in interhall athletics. Paul Bernard Lillis of Chicago, Illinois will also receive his degree in mechanical engineering this May. He is a member of the Engineers ' Club, and has served as Treasurer of the campus chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, hie has been a leader in student government as Class President in his Freshman year, and as a member of the Student Council. In his Senior year he was Vice-President of the Metropolitan Club, and a member of the Senior Ball Committee. He won three varsity monograms in football, and this past season was a brilliant captain for a great, undefeated team. He is a member of the Monogram Club, and in his Junior year he was a member of the Dome Award Committee. Peter Vincent Moulder of Evanston, Illinois will graduate in May with a degree from the College of Science. He has been active in many departmental societies: this year he led the Academy of Science as its President, and he has been a memberof the Biology and Chemistry Clubs and of the Economic Round Table. hie has dis- tinguished himself by delivering papers at meetings of all three organizations. He took part in student government as Secretary of the Senior Class, and played basket- ball on the Freshman team and on interhall teams. James Joseph O Neal of St. Louis, Missouri will receive the degree of Bachelor of Arts at the commencement in May. He was President of the Senior Class, and served as a member of the Student Council. As Senior Class President this year he developed and promoted the plan for the Freshman Dances at St. Mary ' s. He also served this year as President of the St. Louis Club and took part in interhall debating and sports. He was a member of the Dome Award Committee in 1941 . Eugene James Schumaker of Milwaukee, Wisconsin will be graduated from the Commerce school in May. He has been a leader in student government through his four years on the campus, serving as Vice-President of the Student Council in his Junior year, and this year as President. He was also President of the Junior Class. He was a member of the Knights of Columbus and the Commerce Forum, and he helped in choosing the Dome Award winners of 1941. These are merely a listing of their activities: it is the personal distinction which they have acquired in both scholastic and extra-curricular activities, and the significance of their achievements which have merited for them the Dome Award for 1942. THE AWARD COMMITTEE John T. Battaile Jerome F. Cordes Roger S. Cummings James W. Ford John J. Gilligan Edward J. Hickey Joseph R. Hillebrand Henry M. Kane Edgar C. Steeb Quentin C. Sturm John P. Wiethoff Raymond F. Wilmer and James P. Walsh 61 of 1942 They say J. P. Morgan didn t like photographers either. His voice is low but his heart is high. Robert J. Allen, B.C.S. Mt. Vernon, III. Peter T. Alonzi, LL.D. . . River Forest, III. Law Club; Pres. Italian Club; Commerce Forum. Angela B. Amato, B.S.C. . W. New York, N. J. V-Pres. New Jersey Club; Economic Forum; Freshman Football; Catholic Action Society. Henry R. Anderson, LL.D. . South Bend, Ind. Louis L. Anderson, LL.D. Paducah, Ky- Dodge j. Angelakos, B.S. in E.E. Ludington, Mich. AIEE; Engineers Club; Radio Club. Erwin C. Aranowski, B.S.C. South Bend, Ind. James W. Armitage, B.S.C. . . Detroit, Mich. Commerce Forum,- Economic Round Table. James E. Asmuth, B.S.C. . . . Milwaukee, Wis. V-Pres. Commerce Forum; Economic Round Table; Freshman Track; Inter-hall Sports. Laurence J. Aubrey, B.S.C. Commerce Forum,- Inter-hall Golf. Camille E. Aucremanne, B.S.C. William C. Baader, A.B. Inter-hall Track; Art Club; DOME; Scholastic; Scrip. Thomas F. Banigan, B.S. Inter-hall Debating,- Acad. of Science; Chemists Club; Amer. Chem. Society. John C. Bargielski, C.S.C., A.B. .... . South Bend, Ind Louisville, Ky. Clarksburg, W. Va. Chillicothe, Ohio Kenmore, N. Y. Wood River, Newton, Mass. Kansas City, Mo. Idaho Falls, Idaho Joseph J. Barr, A.B. Law Club. John R. Barry, B.S.C. John R. Baty, LL.D. Knights of Columbus,- Law Club; Inter-hall Sports. Robert W. Bauchman, B.S. in E.E. Band; Orchestra; AIEE; Engineer ' s Club. J. Louis Bauerjr., B.S. . . New York, N. Y. Biology Club,- Chemistry Club; Minor Sports Mgr.,- Monogram Club; Knights of Columbus. Harold F. Beal, B.S.C. Jacksonville, Fla. Robert E. Beaumont, A.B. . . . Cleveland, Ohio Charles H. Becker, B.S. in Ch.E. Tulsa, Ohio. Chemistry Club; American Society of Chem Engineers,- Engineers Club; American Chemical Society. James E. Bellinger, B.S. in C.E Collinsville. III. Baseball, ' 41 - ' 42; Interhall Football,- Student Motion Picture Photographer. Hercules Bereolos, B.S. in Phy.Ed. . Hammond, Ind. Football; Track; Pres. Monogram Club. Joseph A. Bergan, B.S. . South Bend, Ind- Biology Club; Chemistry Club; K of C. William A. Bergan, B.S.C. . Indianapolis, Ind. John W. Bergen B.S.C. . Patterson, N. J. Inter-hall Basketball; Commerce Forum. Lawrence Berko, B.S. in A.E. . . . Perthamboy, N. Y. Amer. Institute for Aeronautical Sciences; Amer. Soc. for Metals; 3rd Engineer ' s Club. 3 S5 63 Fourth Annual meeting of the Wheelers and Dealers, Inc. " But, Margie, that ' s what you said last time. of 1942 John C. Bermingham, A.B. . . St. Wharton, N. J. Senior Mgr. of Football; Monogram Club; Art Club; Art Director of DOME, ' 41; K. of C. Decoration Chairman of Sophomore Cotillion. Anthony M. Bernard, LL.D. . . Youngstown, Ohio K. of C.; Law Club; Italian Club. Gordon T. Bethune, B.S.C. . Proctor, Minn. Commerce Forum. John P. Bisese, B.S.C. ... . Norfolk, Va. Pres., Old Dominion Club; Propeller Club; Presidents ' Council; K. of C.,- Com- merce Forum; St. Vincent de Paul. George J. Blatt, B.S.C. . . . . Cleveland, Ohio Freshman Track; Inter-hall Sports. Thomas R. Blohm B.S. in Ch.E. Wilmette, III. Chemistry Club; Engineers ' Club; A. I. Ch.E. John P. Bonfiglio, C.S.C., A.B. . . Coldwater, Mich. John N. Borda, B.S. in Ch.E. East Orange, N. J. Bro. Dunstan Bowles, C.S.C., A.B. . . Notre Dame, Ind. Samuel J. Boyle, A.B. . Lansford, Pa. Managing Editor, ' 41 DOME Camiel F. Bracke, B.S. in C.E. . East Moline, III. Alphonsus J. Braun, B.S.C. Highstown, N. J. Bernard F. Brehl, B.S. in M.E. . Washington, Pa. Vice Chairman, American Society of Mech. Engineers Engineers Club. Robert J. Breska, B.S. in M.E. . Toledo, Ohio Freshman Baseball and Football; American Society for Metals,- Engineers Club. William J. Brinker, C.S.C., A.B. . . Covington, Ky. John F. Brown, B.S.C., A.B. . Elkins, W. Va. Roger W. Brown, A.B. . . Lake Geneva, Wis. Business Mgr. of Band; K. of C. James C. Brutz, B.S. in Phy.Ed. . . Miles, Ohio Varsity Football. James A. Buckart, B.S. in Ch.E. . . Lookout Mt, Tenn. American Institute of Chem. Engineers; Chemistry Club; Engineers Club. Edward A. Buenger, B.S. in M.E. . River Forest, III. Pres., Engineers Club; Sec ' y A.S.M.E. Leo J. Burby, B.S. in C.E. Allison Park, Pa. Engineers Club; Interhall Sports; Sec ' y., Pittsburgh Club. James P. Burke, A.B. . , New York, N. Y. Press Club; Inter-hall Sports; Sports Editor, ' 41 DOME. Robert E. Burke, B.S.C. . . Teaneck, N. J. Baseball; Inter-hall Sports. Bro. Germanus Burns, C.S.C., A.B. . Notre Dame, Ind. Allen J. Burns, LL.D. . ... Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Law Club; Football; K. of C. Matthew A. Byrne, A.B. . . . Bronx, N. Y. Pres., Metropolitan Club; Sec ' y, Junior Class; Associate Editor, ' 41 DOME; Interhall Football; Track; Scholastic. Jones F. Cahill, B.S. in A.E. .... . Youngstown, Ohio Institute of Aeronautical Sciences,- Engineers Club. John B. Carney, B.S. in Arch.E. . . Des Moines, Iowa Architects Club; Engineers Club; Beaux-Arts Institute of Design. ' ;mxt:$m ;l ' ; v:S|| |p(i I. tf ' . ' ' m ' $ ' ; ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' . ' K of 1942 The bread line really looks worried. In a blackout the hand is quick Michael J. Carr, B.S.C. ...... Indianapolis, Ind. Senior Baseball Mgr.; Vice-Pres. Indianapolis Club; Monogram Club. Gerald E. Carroll, B.S.C. . Bay City, Mich. John J. Casby, B.S.C. . . Erie, Pa. Donald P. Casey, B.S.C. ... Oshkosh, Wis. Wranglers; Inter-hall Debates,- Sec ' y Fox River Valley Club; DOME Photographer,- Fencing; Commerce Forum,- Servers ' Club. Howard G. Cavlero, B.S.C. . . . . Bloomfield, N. J. Charles W. Cavanaugh, LL.D. .... Cumberland, Wis. Band; Law Club; K. of C.; Acad. of Politics. Joseph P. Champley, B.S. in Ch.E. . . . Chicago, III. A.I.Ch.E.; Chemists Club; Engineers Club. Andrew W. Cherney, LL.D. Inter-hall Football and Basketball. Earl D. Christman, C.S.C., A.B. John F. Christman B.S.C. Inter-hall Football. Ashtabula, Ohio Portland, Ore. Green Bay, Wis. Andrew J. Chlebeck, B.S. in Phy.Ed St. Paul, Minn. V.Pres. Minn. Club; Capt. Varsity Baseball ' 40; Monogram Club; Varsity Football. Benedict J. Chung, B.S. in M.E Tientsin, China A.S.M.E.; A.S.M.; Engineers Club; Glee Club; Camera Club. Charles F. Clapham, B.S.C. . . Columbia City, Ind. John J. Clark A.B. . . . . Cleveland, Ohio Treas. Press Club; K. of C; Interhall Football Champs ' 38, ' 40, ' 41; Sec. Cleve- land Club; Freshman Baseball. John H. Clifford, B.S.C. . . Auburn, N. Y. George G. Cockshott, C.S.C., A.B. . . LaPorte, Ind. Thomas P. Cody, B.S. ... . Springfield, III. Academy of Science. Robert F. Coleman, A.B. . . Shaker Heights, Ohio Inter-hall Debates; Inter-hall Basketball,- Bookmen; Schoolmen; Academy of Politics,- Servers Club; Dome Award Committee. Joseph F. Comerford, B.S.C. . . . . Scranton, Pa. Commerce Forum. Thomas P Comerford, B.S.C . Scranton, Pa. K. of C.,- Inter-hall Basketball; Anthracite Club. A ra c C A S 1 5 " ' ' I; 5 ; in Ch ' E - Whitewater, Wis. A.S.M.,- Chemistry Club. . Brooklyn, N. Y. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Francis J. Concannon, A.B. Freshman Football and Track; Varsity Track; Met. Club. Charles E. Conger, B.S.C. . Commerce Forum. William P. Connelly, C.S.C., A.B. . . Boston, Mass. Donald F. Connors A.B . Q uee ns Village, N. Y. banta Maria Staff; K. of C.; Economic Round Table,- Inter-hall Sports. John J. Conry, B.S. in Ch.E. . . . T u | sa Qkla A.I.Ch.E.; Chem. Club,- Engineers Club; Varsity Golf. J w n " F W C nw f ly -?- C . % Bardstown, Kv. V.Pres. Kentucky Club; Commerce Forum. Charles E.CponeyB Sin M.E. . . Milford, Mass. Engineers Club,- A.S.M.E. i HH; liiS 67 Sp85Sas pSjp ffSM - " and three straws, please. ' Oh, yes, we ve known Mr. Hirohito since ' 32. ' of 1942 m Victor F. Corcoran, A.B. . . . . Penn Yan, N. J. Schoolmen; Freshman Golf; French Club; Inter-hall Sports. Walter J. Cordes, B.S. in Ch.E. . . Leland, Mich. Editor of Catalyzer,- Chemists Club; Engineers Club; Amer. Chem. Society. Allen L. Cormier, C.S.C., A.B. . . . Norwich, Conn. John E. Costa, B.S. in Ch.E. . Saginaw, Mich. Pres. Chem. Club; A. I. Ch.E.; Engineers Club; Amer. Chem. Society. Robert F. Courtney, B.S.C. . . ... Indianapolis, Ind. Inter-hall Sports. Marleau J. Cragin, A.B. Fencing Team. Bro. Ludwig Crosson, C.S.C., B.S. Las Vegas, Nev. Detroit, Mich. Bartholomew A. Crowley, B.S. in Ch.E. . . . Parkersburg, W. Va. Sec. W. Va. Club; A. I. Ch.E.; Chemists Club; Engineers Club. George C. Crowley, B.S. in E.E. ... West Haven, Conn. Treas. Engineers Club; A.I.E.E.; Football; Radio Club. Daniel J. Cullinane, B.S. in Phy.Ed. .... Bayonne, N. J. Gym Team,- Inter-hall Sports; Sec. of New Jersey Club; Weight-lifters. Lorenzo G. Cutlip, B.S.C. ... . ' ' ... North Bend, Ore. Pres. 54-50 Club; Football; Inter-hall Sports. Henry L. Dahm, B.S.C. ... . . Normandy, Mo. Internall sports,- Engineers Club. Vincent A. Daigler, B.S.C. ...... Kenmore, N J. V-Pres. Buffalo Club; Inter-hall Basketball Football; DOME. David J. Daly, B.S. in M.E. . . . Jackson, Mich. A.S.M.E.; Engineers Club. John F. Daly, C.S.C., A.B. Ralph B. Davis, C.S.C., A.B. Warren A. Davis, A.B. Earl I. Dean, B.S. in Ch.E. Dorchester, Mass. Ridgewood, N. J. Winthrop, Mass. Cristobal, Canal Zone Band; K. of C; A. I. Ch.E.; Chemists Club; Engineers Club. William P. De Coursey, B.S.C. . . Anaheim, Calif. Paul C. Deery, A.B. . . . . . Indianapolis, Ind. Charles H. Deger, B.S.C. Dayton, Ohio Commerce Forum. Thomas D. Degnan, B.S. in Ch.E. Freshman Track; Chemists Club; A. I. Ch.E. Jess F. De Lois, B.S. in Phy.Ed. . John M. Denney, B.S. in E.E. A.I.E.E.; Engineers Club. John P. Denney, A.B. Inter-hall Sports,- Catholic Action,- Schoolmen. Walter J. Desel, A.B. John H. Detwiller, B.S. David W. Devins, A.B. . Economic Round Table. Elizabeth, N. J. Millinocket, Maine Buffalo, N. Y. Chicago, III. Jamaica, Long Isl., N. Y. Belle Harbor, Long Isl., N. Y. Minneapolis, Minn. .I:: ' :-;- ' ;. 1 of Take ten minutes off now, boys, but hurry back. The story of the three blind mice. John F. Devlin, B.S.C. Commerce Forum Edward Dickson, B.S.C. William F. Dillhoefer, B.S.C. South Bend, Ind. Crafton, Penn. East Orange, N. J. K. of C.; Bengal Bouts,- Sec., N. J. Club; Inter-hall Basketball. Thomas E. Dillon, B.S.C. . Kenilworth, III. Joseph H. Dimond, B.S.C. . . . . Detroit, Mich. Commerce Forum,- V-Pres., Detroit Club. John F. Dinges, A.B. . . . Downers Grove, III. Sports Editor of Scholastic; V-Pres. of Press Club; Freshman Track. James P. Doll, C.S.C., A.B. Moreau Choir. Perham, Minn. John T. Donnelly, B.S. in Ch.E. . " . . . Mackinac Island, Mich. Chemistry Club; A. I. Ch.E.; Engineers Club; Catholic Action Society. Raymond J. Donovan, A.B. . . Hammond, Ind. Scholastic; Press Club; Student Mgr. Bro. Aquinas Durand, C.S.C., A.B. . . Spooner, Wis. Orchestra,- Dujarie Cnoir. James P. Doyle, B.S.C. Beardstown, III. Commerce Forum. Joseph D. Doyle, B.S.C. . Winchendon, Mass. Commerce Forum; Freshman Baseball; Inter-hall Basketball. Edson J. Drake, A.B. . . Philadelphia, N. Y. Freshman and Varsity Track; Scholastic. Bro. Roland Driscoll, C.S.C., A.B. Knoxville, Tenn. James M. Duggan, A.B. Schoolmen,- Inter-hall Basketball. Bro. Reinald Duron, C.S.C., A.B. James F. Eagan, B.S. in Ch. E. Chemistry Club; A. I. Ch.E.; Engineers Club; Catalyzer. Charles W. Eaton, B.S.C. Pres. Youngstown Club. Raymond H. Ebli, B.S.C. Commerce Forum,- Monogram Club; Varsity Football. Edward J. Emmenegger, B.S.C. Commerce Forum. Lester D. Fahey, B.S. in Phy.Ed. . Freshman Baseball; Varsity Track; Coach, Inter-hall ketball and Track. Monson, Mass. Kulpmont, Pa. Oak Park, III. Youngstown, Ohio Ironwood, Mich. Monroe, Wis. South Bend, Ind. Football; Inter-hall Bas- Thomas W. Fallen, B.S. in Phy. Ed Flushing, N. Y. Freshman Baseball and Football; Freshman Glee Club; Inter-hall Sports. William J. Fallen, A.B Buffalo, N. Y. Pres. Buffalo Club; Economic Round Table,- Inter-hall Debate. Robert C. Fankboner, B.S.C. ... . . . . South Bend, Ind. William J. Farrell, B.S Bronx, New York, N. Y. " B " Football; Freshman Football; Inter-hall Sports. James J. Fayette, B.S.C. .... Burlington, Vt. Chairman, Junior Prom,- K. of C.; Chairman of Mardi Gras V-Pres. of Little Three Club; Glee Club; Business Mgr., Santa Maria,- Inter-hall Sports; Com- merce Forum; Sec ' y of Bowling League; Student Mgr. Gerard F. Feeney, LL.D. . . ... South Bend, Ind. Student Council; Pres. Maryland-DC Club; Law Club. James P. Ferry, A.B. ...... Bethlehem, Pa. Freshman Track; Inter-hall Soccer. 71 ! Hfcu 11 I hope you will all stay for tea, too. One can eat no fat, and one can eat no lean, and together . . of 1942 James H. Finn, Jr., B.S.C. Band. Robert F. Finneran, B.S. in Ch.E. Chairman, A. I. Ch.E.; K. of C.; Chemists Club; Engineers Club. William A. Fish, B.S. Academy of Science. Thomas J. Fitzharris, Jr., B.S.C. Inter-hall Golf; Interhall Basketball. Martin J. Fitzpatrick, B.S. . . Balboa Heights, Canal Zone Academy of Science,- Football; Inter-hall Sports. Harry G. Flanagan, A.B. . . Manhasset, Long Isl., N. Y. Joseph J. Flynn, B.S.C. . . . Chicago, III. Brookings, S. D. Columbus, Ohio Port Clinton, Ohio New Rochelle, N. Y. Bro. Theodosius Flynn, C.S.C., A.B. James H. Ford, B.S. Tennis Team,- Band; Sec. Calif. Club. William M. Foster, B.S.C. Frank R. Fox, A.B. James E. Frick, B.S.C. Commerce Forum; K. of C. Samuel J. Fritter, A.B. Inter-hall Football; Spanish Club; Freshman Baseball. Robert Fushelberber, B.S.C. Commerce Forum; Inter-hall Sports. Mayetta, Kansas Alhambra, Calif. Auburn, N. Y. Indianapolis, Ind. Glenside, Pa. Corpus Christi, Texas Columbus, Ind Raymond J. Gadek, B.S. Academy of Science,- Biology Club,- Chemistry Club; Officer; Freshman Track. Edward F. Gallegos, B.S.C. James J. Gait, B.S.C. . Samuel J. Garro, B.S. . LinnitS; Biology Club. John J. Garvey, B.S.C. Campus Editor ' 41 DOME; Inter-hall Sports. John J. Gavin, B.S.C. Pres. Indianapolis Club. Charles A. Gehres, B.S.C. Commerce Forum. Raritan Township, N. J. K. of C.,- New Jersey Club Riverdale, III. Shawneetown, III. Dyersberg, Tenn. . New Rochelle, N. Y Indianapolis, Ind. Casper, Wyo. Edward P. Geraghty, A.B. Freshman Varsity Track; Freshman and Thomas H. Geselbracht, B.S. in M.E. Engineers Club; A.S.M.E. Ralph F. Gherna, Jr., B.S. Biology Club; Chemistry Club. John V. Gibbons, B.S.C. . Pres. Philadelphia Club. Frank C. Gibson, B.S.C. Freshman Track; Inter-hall Football. John W. Gilbert, B.S. in M.E. . Sec. of Student Council; Chairman A.S.M.E. ball,- C.S.M.C Edward J. Glaser, B.S. Biology Club; Chemistry Club. Brooklyn, N. Y ' B " football; Historians Club. Park Ridge, III Glendale, Calif Holmesburg, Philadelphia, Pa Freehold, N. J. Lawrenceburg, Ky ; Engineers Club; Inter-hall Basket Brookville, Ind. 18 of 94 2 Won t they make two neat little husbands for some lucky girls? You take the two syllable words and I ' ll guess at the big ones. " Philip W. Glasser, B.S. in A. Charleroi, Pa. A.S.M.E.; Engineers Club; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. Eugene T. Goeller, C.S.C. . . . Baltimore, Md. Freshman Football; Inter-hall Football and Basketball. Angel Gonzales, B.S. in E.E. . Dallas, Texas A.I.E.E.; Fencing; La Raza Club. John W. Gordon, B.S.C. . Columbus, Ohio Freshman Basketball. Andrew J. Gorka, B.S. in E.E. . Chicago, III. Engineers Club; Secy., A. I. E.E. William H. Grady, B.S.C. . Holyoke, Mass. Stephen C. Graliker, B.S.C. . , Decatur, III. Dome Award Committee ' 41; Senior Ball Committee; K. of C.; B and Inter- hall Football. Donald R. Grant, B.S.C. . Freeport, III. Robert J. Gray, B.S. in M.E. South Bend, Ind. A.S.M.E.; Engineers Club. Timothy M. Green, LL.D. . . . Hubbard, Neb. K. of C. ; Law Club. Edward J. Griesedieck, A.B. . . St. Louis, Mo. Sec ' y and Treas. of St. Louis Club; Economics Round Table; Soccer Team. Emmet D. Griffin, A.B. .. Pittsburgh, Pa. Bookmen,- St. Vincent de Paul; Schoolmen; C.P.T. John A. Griffin, B.S.C. ... . Chicago, III. Inter-hall Swimming; Inter-hall Baseball. Brother Alfred Grilli, C.S.C., A.B. ... . Chicago, III. Thomas j. Grimes, B.S.C. .... John F. Guillaume, B.S.C. .... Victor J. Gulyassy, B.S. Pres., Cleveland Club; Freshman Basketball; K. Donald F. Guyette, B.S. in M.E. A.S.M.E., Engineers Club; S.A.C. Edward F. Hackett, B.S.C. C.P.T.; Commerce Forum; Linnets. James R. Hackner, B.S.C. Commerce Forum; Varsity Football. Robert E. Hagan B.S.C. Pres., Pittsburgh Club; Interhall Football. Birmingham, Ala. Jackson, Mich. Cleveland, Ohio of C.; Academy of Politics. Fond du Lac, Wis. Detroit, Mich. ' . " LaCrosse, Wis. Pittsburgh, Pa. Robert C. Haines, B.S.C. . . . ' Newark, N. J. K. of C.; Freshman Track; Interhall Basketball; Commerce Forum. Robert W. Hale, B.S. Chemistry Club. John C. Halleck, B.S. . Biology Club. John F. Hanifin, B.S. in E.E. Pres., Triple Cities Club; A.I.E.E.; Engineers Club. George A. Haninger, B.S. in E.E. . . . ci raso, lexas Electrical Engineers Club; Officer, Texas Club; Engineers Club; Band; Swim- ming Team. Augustin S. Hardart, A.B. . Pelham, N. Y. Robert W. Hargrove, B.S.C. ...... Evansville, Ind. Vice-Pres., Junior Class Vice Pres., Monogram Club; Dome Award Com- mittee; Pres., Evansville Club; Baseball; Commerce Forum. Muskegon, Mich. Bowling Green, Ohio Binghamton, N. Y. El Paso, Texas 75 76 Yesslrree, the face of a Sphinx and the voice of a lion. Said the spider to the fly, " Next. " I of 1942 Robert D. Harrington, B.S. in A.E. . . Hillsboro, N. H. Engineers Club; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. James W. Hart, C.S.C., A.B Geneva, N. H. John F. Hartman, B.S. .... . . Hamburg, N. Y. Academy of Science; Biology Club; Chemistry Club; K. of C. William W. Hartman, A.B. . . . Baltimore, Md. Freshman Football Baseball; Inter-hall Football. Charles G. Hasson, LL.D. ... . . Ebensburg, Pa. Law Club; Patricians Club. N. Lee Hastings, B.S.C. . . . Rochester, N. Y. Treas. Rochester Club; Inter-hall Swimming. Jerome B. Hayes, A.B. . . . Fort Wayne, Ind. Pres. Fort Wayne Club. Robert E. Hecht, B.S.C. Commerce Forum; C.P.T.; Inter-hall Basketball; Freshman Richard G. Heckman, B.S.C. Robert J. Heil, B.S. in E.E. . A.I.E.E.; Engineers Club; Sec. and Treas. of Band. Jerome F. Heinlen, B.S.C. Glee Club; Inter-hall Basketball; Opera- " Gondoliers " ; Windsor " . Bro. Jareth Heintz, C.S.C., A.B. Thomas A. Henningan, B.S.C. Treas. St. Louis Club; Dillon Hall Golf Team. George P. Henry, B.S.C. .... Freshman Baseball; Commerce Forum. Racine, Wis. Basketball. Merrill, Wis. Urichsville, Ohio Garnett, Ind. " Merry Wives of Alton, III. St. Louis, Mo- Chicago, III. William F. Hickens, C.S.C., A.B. Lawrence F. Hickey, B.S.C. Commerce Forum. William M. Hickey, B.S.C. Commerce Forum; Freshman Track; " B " Football; Dramatics hall Football; K. of C. Vaudeville Director. Daniel E. Hilgartner, B.S.C. Varsity Track; Freshman Track; Golf " B " ; Glee Club. James J. Hill, B.S. in C.E. Sec. Treas. of Engineers Club. Michael L. Hines, B.S. in Phy.Ed. . Varsity Football; K. of C; Freshman Football Basketball; hall Sports; Ass ' t. Editor, Santa Maria. Thomas B. Hoban, B.S.C. Detroit, Mich. . Brooklyn, N. Y. Chicago, III. ; French Club; Inter- Chicago, III. Superior, Wis. Kewanna, Ind. Bengal Bouts,- Inter- South Bend, Ind. John L. Hoelscher, B.S. in A.E. . . . Eggertsville, N. Y. Chairman Institute of Aeronautical Sciences,- Pres. Engineers Club. Donald J. Hogan, A.B. ... Chicago, III. V.-Pres. Chicago Club; Football; Inter-hall Swimming. John D. Hogan, B.S. . . . Highland Falls, N. J. Academy of Science; Biology Club; Inter-hall Football; Chemistry Club. Vincent P. Hogan, A.B. . . . . Port Angeles, Wash. Economic Round Table,- K. of C.; Academy of Politics; Servers Society William J. Hogan, LL.D. . New York, N. Y. Frederick N. Hoover, LL.D. . . . Mineral City, Ohio V.-Pres. Canton-Akron Club; Catholic Action; Inter-hall Debate; C.P.T.; Inter-hall Basketball; DOME; Law Club. Thomas E. Horak, A.B. ... . . Cleveland, Ohio Band; Cavaliers; History Club; Academy of Politics. 5fflffi H::::S; L BUlsf 1 It s all in the thumb, you see. of 1942 Do you ever get that dull, dreary feeling? William B. Horn, B.S. . , East Chicago, Ind. Varsity Track; Commerce Forum; Inter-hall Basketball; Pres. of Calumet Club. William A. Hosinski, LL.D. South Bend, Ind. Law Club. William R. House, B.S. in M.E. . . Bay City, Mich. Engineers Club; A.S.M.E. Charles R. Houser, C.S.C., A.B. Youngstown, Ohio Thomas E. Hoyer, B.S. in Phy.Ed. .... South Bend, Ind. V.-Pres. Villagers Club; Gymnastic Team,- Swimming Team,- Football; K. of C. Edward W. Hoyne, B.S.C. . . Dayton, Ohio Boxing; Football; Swimming. Joseph L. Hrachovec, B.S.C. . . White River, S. D. Band. Leo M. Humphrey, B.S. . ... K. of C. ; Chemistry Club; Biology Club. Michael P. Humphreys, A.B. Fencing; V.-Pres., Calif Club; Pres. Spanish Club. Eugsne F. Hunt, A.B. ..... Track. Edward J. Hunter, C.S.C., A.B. . Eugene S. Hutmacher, B.S. in Ch.E. A.I.Ch.E.,- Engineers Club; Chemistry Club. Robert M. Hutton, A.B. Clarence A. Imboden, B.S. ..... Academy of Science; Biology Club; Inter-hall Football. Walter C. Ivancevic, LL.D. S.A.C.; Commerce Forum. Bro. Fisher Iwasko, C.S.C., A.B. Bro. Aurelius Jablonski, C.S.C., A.B. Eugene Jaeger, A.B. Cedar Rapids, Iowa Los Angeles, Calif. . Brooklyn, N. Y. Milwaukee, Wis. Quincy, III. Elgin, III. Morrilton, Ark. Midland, Pa. Superior, Wis. Milwaukee, Wis. Geneva, III. John J. Jaworski, B.S. in Phy.Ed. . . . South Bend, Ind. Inter-hall Football Coach; Inter-hall Soccer; Weightlifters A. C. Charles F. Jensen, LL.D. ..... Stevens Point, Wis. Law Club. David C. Johnston, A.B. Ft. Smith, Ark. Robert S. Johnson, B.S. . ... Academy of Science; Symphony Orch.; Biology Club. Thomas J. Johnson, A.B. ..... Inter-hall Football. Steven R. Juzwik, B.S. in Phy.Ed. Varsity Football; Monogram Club; Officer of Chicago Club. Charles E. Kaiser, B.S.C. Commerce Forum,- Inter-hall Sports. Byron V. Kanaley, B.S.C. Executive Council, Chicago Club; Junior Prom Committee; Spanish Club. Paul J. Kashmer, A.B. Charles M. Kearney, A.B. Wranglers; Bookmen; Associate Editor of Scrip. Troy, N. J Freeland, Pa. Chicago, III. Eau Claire, Wis. Winnetka, III. Commerce Forum; LaPorte, Ind. Dixon, III. .-, . . ' . ' " . ' ' - 1 79 80 The last time this was done they wore numbers. Don t worry, fella, your draft board knows you. of 1942 ' i SSfijS : ; tS(F. lip :V W.itt 111 , ! -iW John E. Keenan, B.S.C. Belvidere, III. Commerce Forum. Robert L. Kehoe, A.B. Rochester, N. Y. Sec. St. Vincent De Paul Society; K. of C.; Freshman Baseball. William L. Kelleher, B.S.C. . . Seneca Falls, N. Y. Lawrence J. Kelley, B.S. in M.E. . . San Marino, Calif. Engineers Club; A.S.M.E.; Chairman Senior Ball; Pres. Calif Club. Paul W. Kelley, B.S.C. Syracuse, N. Y. Pres. Central N. Y. Club. Edward J. Kelley, LL.D. . . . Seneca, III. K. of C.; Pres. Law Club; Inter-hall Sports. Michael D. Kelly, B.S.C. Piper City, III. Monogram Club. William P. Kelly, A.B. . South Orange, N. J. Sr. Mgr. Basketball; Monogram Club; K. of C. ; Press Club. Thomas B. Kenedy, A.B. . Pelham Manor, N. Y. N.D.S.C.L; Servers Club. William E. Kennedy, A.B. . . Indianapolis, Ind. Richard J. Kern, B.S.C. . . Ft. Madison, Iowa William C. Keyes, B.S.C. . . Cagrin Falls, Ohio Student Mgr.; Commerce Forum. Francis Kiener, B.S.C. . . . Rocky River, Ohio Commerce Forum. John K. Kilbane, A.B. . . Detroit, Mich. Pres. Detroit Club; Radio Club; Inter-hall Football; Inter-hall Sports. John J. Killen, LL.D. . . . . . Sterling, III. Law Club. Jerry J. Killigrew, Law I ...... Hobart, Ind. Treats. K. of C.,- Junior Class Treas.; Acad. of Politics; Servers Club; Law Club; ' 41 Dome Award Committee. Kenneth W. Kirby , A.B. Portland, Ore. St. Vincent de Paul. John G. Kirby, A.B. Washington, D. C. Band; Treas. Maryland-DC Club; Press Club. Edward J. Kirchman, B.S. in A.E. . . Bay City, Mich. Engineers Club; Institute of Aeronautical Engineers,- ASM. John A. Klees, B.S.C. . . Chicago, III. Freshman Golf; Commerce Forum; Inter-hall Basketball. Joseph W. Knott, A.B. .... . . Ansonia, Conn. Paul E. Knowles, B.S.C. . John R. Koester, A.B. George C. Kopp, B.S.C. Commerce Forum. John C. Krajniak, A.B. William L. Krapf, B.S.C. . K. of C.; Commerce Forum; C.P.T. Ferdinand S. Krizmanich, B.S. in E.E. A.I.E.E.; Engineers Club. Howard A. Kuhn, C.S.C., A.B. Battle Creek, Mich. Moberly, Mo. Kansas City, Mo. Detroit, Mich. Freeport, Long Isl., N. Y. South Bend, Ind. Canton, Ohio WKimitm. of 1942 The doors swing in, the band swings out. A droop group with a drape shape. Richard J. Lajoie, B.S.C. . Worcester, Mass. James D. Lancaster, LL.D. , South Bend, Ind. Maurice D. Landers, A.B. . ... Casper, Wyo. Joseph M. Lane, Law I . ... Astoria, Long Isl., N. Y. Freshman Mgr. ; Hockey,- Political Science Club; Law Club. Leo A. Lanigan, B.S.C. . Chicago, III. Commerce Forum. Lyle J. Latendresse, B.S.C. Marion, Ind. K. of C; Inter-hall Basketball. Anthony J. Lauck, C.S.C., A.B. Indianapolis, Ind. Frank J. Lavelle, A.B. . . Far Rockaway, N. Y . Inter-hall Football; Senior Ball Chairman of Arrangements; Patron Committee. James J. Leahy, B.S. Academy of Science,- Chemistry Club; Biology Club; K. of C. Arthur D. LeBreton, C.S.C., A.B. Moreau Choir. Leo P. Lee, B.S.C. . . . Scholastic; K. of C.; Propeller Club,- Commerce Forum. James W. Leising, B.S.C. Fencing Team; Commerce Forum. Robert C. Lejeune, B.S. in E.E. Pres. Radio Club; A.I.E.E.; Electrical Engineers Club; Engineers Club. Richard E. Lenhard, A.B. ... . Mishawaka, Ind. Officer of Villagers Club. Park Falls, Wis. Calumet City, III. Washington, D. C. Buffalo, N. Y. Oak Park, III. John E. Lewis, Law I .... . Clarksville, Tenn. Asst. Editor of Santa Maria,- Law Club; Commerce Forum; Scholastic. Paul B. Lillis, B.S. in M.E. Chicago, III. Capt. Football Team,- Treas. A.S.M.E.; V-Pres. " Met Club " ; Freshman Class Pres.; Monogram Club; Senior Ball Committee,- S.A.C.; Engineers Club; Inter- hall Sports. Urban E. Link, B.S.C. . . Greensburg, Ind. Stanley V. Litiizette, A.B. . . . Helper, Utah Pres. Acad. of Politics,- Wranglers,- Drum Major, Band; Chairman, Inter-hall Debating. Philip A. Loes, B.S. in E.E. . . . Detroit, Mich. Glee Club; A.I.E.E.,- Engineers Club. Dominick J. LoGiudice, B.S. . . Brooklyn, N. Y. Academy of Science,- Chemistry Club; Biology Club; Inter-hall sports. Charles B. Lohr, B.S.C. . ... Dallas, Texas Propeller Club; Commerce Forum; Committeeman, Texas Club. Felix J. Lownik, B.S. Chemistry Club; Biology Club. Phillip J. Lucier, B.S.C. . Commerce Forum. John J. Luthringer, B.S.C. Pres. Central Illinois Club; Bro. Brian Lyon, C.S.C., A.B. Robert W. Lysaght, B.S. Chicago, III. Warsaw, Ind. Petersburg, III. Commerce Forum. Notre Dame, Ind. Kansas City, Mo. V.-Pres Kansas City Club; American Chemical Society,- Chemistry Club. Douglas J. Macdonald, A.B. ..... [Glendale, Calif. Sec. Calif Club; Fencing,- Glee Club. Harrison T. MacDonald, B.S.C. . . W. Lafayette Ind. Cheerleader; V-Pres. Glee Club; Inter-hall Debate,- Commerce Forum; Mono- gram Club; Music Chairman, Junior Prom; N. D. Modernaires. m 83 84 Here s proof they made one check, Father Glueckert. Better wait ' til the wind stops blowing. of 1942 SSBKffi lip (%3fj3i% Charles R. Macfarlane, Jr., B.S. in Ch.E. Engineers Club; Radio Club; Debate; Pres. Texas Club. Bro. Bertram Madden, C.S.C., B.S. Point Micheau, William B. Madden, B.S.C. Glee Club. Robert C. Maddock, B.S.C. Football; Monogram Club. John J. Madigan, B.S. in A.S. Institute of Aeronautical Sciences; Engineers Club. John P. Maguire, B.S.C. John J. Mahon, A.B. Inter-hall Football Basketball. San Antonio, Texas Nova Scotia, Canada Lake Placid, N. Y. Santa Ana, Calif. Susquehanna, Pa. Attleboro, Mass. Cleveland, Ohio Louis C. Majerus, B.S.C. Commerce Forum. Hugh A. Mallon, B.S.C. Commerce Forum; Inter-hall Football. Henry E. Malone, C.S.C., A.B. John R. Malone, B.S.C. N.D. Speakers Bureau; Commerce Forum. Robert E. Malone, B.S. . Academy of Science; Chemistry Club; C.P.T.; Freshman Golf. William E. Mangan, B.S. in M.E. A.S.M.E.; Pres. W. Va. Club; Engineers Club. Edward F. Mangelsdorf, B.S. Pres. St. Louis Club; Biology Club; Chemistry Club. Dubuque, Iowa Curwensville, Pa. Cranston, R. I. Toledo, Ohio Canton, Ohio Glen Ferris, W. Va. Webster Grove, Mo. Bernard O. Marbach, B.S. . , White Plains, N. Y. Pres. Biology Club; Sec. Chemistry Club; S.A.C.; Academy of Science; St. Vincent De Paul; Servers Club. Nicolas C. Marchioli, B.S.C. Commerce Forum. Quentin J. Marshall, B.S.C. Pres. Kansas City Club; Freshman Baseball; Inter-hall Sports. Donald J. Martin, B.S.C. Freshman Football; Track; Debating,- Commerce Forum. Newark, N. J. Kansas City, Mo. Toledo, Ohio Christopher, III. Richard T. Matlavish, B.S. V.-Pres. Academy of Science,- Band; Biology Club; Chemistry Club. Joseph A. Matson, A.B. . Bolivar, N. Y. Robert A. Matthews, A.B. . . South Orange, N. J. Robert J. Mayotte, B.S.C. . . Jackson, Mich. William J. McAuliffe, A.B. . . Oak Park, III. Glee Club,- Fencing. John F. McCabe, A.B . West Chicago, III. Glee Club; Pres., St. Vincent de Paul; C.A.S.; Band. Neil J. McCarty, A.B. ... . Kaukauna, Wis. Editor, ' 41 DOME; Sec. Wranglers,- Sec., Bookmen; K. of C.,- Pres. Fox River Valley Club; Inter-hall Debate. Robert E. McCormick, B.S. . - Amityville, N. Y. Freshman Track. Walter P. McCourt, B.S.C. . . Akron, Ohio Treas. Senior Class; Pres. Akron-Canton Club; K. of C.; Fresh. Football. Horace J. McDonnell, B.S.C. . Tulsa, Okla. Commerce Forum. rpE sn x?;; 3mmymm I ' M m m m Commerce men working up to a ner breakdown. or 1942 Watch carefully and you II see Reidy does it, Joe. : " . :: ' . ' ; ' .: IK Saw James F. McFadden, B.S.C. .... Commerce Forum; Inter-hall Football and Basketball. Robert E. McFarland, B.S. in M.E. . A.S.M.E.; Engineers Club. Whiting, Ind. Oklahoma City, OMa. Donald F. McGinley, A.B. . . ... Ogallala, Nebr. Pres. History Club; Academy of Politics; St. Vincent De Paul; Servers Club. William F. McGrath, B.S.C. . Bengal Bouts; Politics,- Catholic Action. Coleman L. McGuire, B.S.C. Scholastic; Commerce Forum; Inter-hall Football. Richard E. McHugh, B.S.C. . Howard O. Mclntosh, A.B. Lawrence, Long Isl., N. Y. Indianapolis, Ind. Manhattan, III. Lawton, Mich Arnold M. Mclnerny, B.S. . . . Biology Club; Chemistry Club. James E. Mclntyre, B.S.C. ..... Commerce Forum; Propeller Club; Spanish Club; Inter-hall Bernard C. McKay, A.B. . " B " Football; DOME; Scholastic Cartoonist; Treas. Art Cl Robert J. McKee, A.B. Coe A. McKenna, B.S.C. Commerce Forum,- Economic Round Table; Propeller Club. Archibald A. MacLeod ...... Edward A. McLoone, B.S. ..... V-Pres. Calif. Club; Chemistry Club; Bi ology Club. South Bend, Ind. Meadville, Pa. Sports. Indianapolis, Ind. ub; Inter-hall Sports. South Bend, Ind. Portland, Ore. Gloucester, Mass. Santa Monica, Calif. Matthew D. McMahon, C.S.C., A.B. . . Howard Beach, Long Isl., N. Y. Donald B. McNally, B.S.C. . . Winnetka, III. S.A.C.; Inter-hall Swimming Football Champs,- K. of C.; Bengal Bouts; Treas. Chicago Club; Dome Award Committee ' 41,- Committee Chairman Junior Prom,- Commerce Forum. Walter J. McNally, A.B. . . Jersey City, N. J. Baseball; Inter-hall Basketball; German Club. Daniel J. McNamara, A.B. . . - Chicago, III. K. of C.,- Schoolmen,- Inter-hall Sports. Charles E. McNeill, B.S.C. . . . Midland, Pa. Football; Baseball,- Spanish Club; Propeller Club. Joseph B. McNerthney, A.B. . . . Tacoma, Wash. K. of C.; Santa Maria. Edward K. McNevin, A.B. . . Minneapolis, Minn. James F. McNulty, B.S.C. Chicago, III. James F. McVay, A.B. . . Bradford, Pa. Law Club; Inter-hall Debate; Inter-hall Sports,- Public Speaking. Frank F. Meehan, B.S.C. .... Newton, Mass. Sr. Mgr. of Track; Commerce Forum. William E.Meier, A.B. . . . Faulkton, S. D. Varsity Debate; Pres., Wranglers; Pres., Economic Round Table; Pres., Dakota Club; Winner, Freshman Oratory Contest; Goodrich-Cavanaugh Oratorical Contest. William F. Mengel, B.S. in C.E. . Wisconsin Rapids, Wis- Civil Eng. Club. Fred L. Meyers, B.S.C. . . Hamilton, Ohio Commerce Forum,- Baseball. Joseph J. Miller, LL.D. . . . South Bend, Ind. K. of C.,- Law Club,- ND Lawyer. 87 88 v;-v : :;; ::-- ' --- ' ... ' .; -.-; -- ' .- : : ; -;- ' -:- ;:: ' ;;. He really does better when he has a bat. And you can t get any leverage on the shovel when you re on your back. of 94 2 Matthew J. Miller A. B. . . Chicago, III. Pres. Chicago Club; Inter-hall Football Champs,- Member of Pres. Club,- Senior Hall Committee. Robert L. Miller, Law I ...... Indianapolis, Ind. Campaign Mgr. Villagers Club. Walter J. Minder, B.S.C. . . Wooster, Ohio Commerce Forum; K. of C. William J. Minges, B.S. in Ch.E. . . South Bend, Ind. A.I.Ch.E.,- News-editor, Catalyzer; Villagers Club; Engineers Club; Chem- istry Club; A.C.S. Otto B. Molidor, B.S.C. Libertyville, III. Band; Commerce Forum; Spanish Club. Edward J. Monahan, B.S. ..... Jersey City, N. J. Treas. Freshman Class; Cotillion Music Chairman; Italian Club; K. of C.; Catholic Action; Freshman Track. Rocco J. Montegna, LL.D. Chicago, III. Sec. Law Club; Chicago Club Exec.; Italian Club Exec.; K. of C.; Cath. Action; Freshman Track. William B. Mooney, LL.D. . . . Waverly, Iowa Law Club. Norbert F. Moore, B.S. in M.E. . . Bolivar, N. Y. Institute of Aeronautical Science,- Engineers Club; A.S.M.; Band. Emmett A. Moran, A.B. . . . Chicago, Ill- Glee Club; Politics Club; Inter-hall Sports; C.P.T. James D. Moran, A.B. . . Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y. John F. Moriarty, B.S.C. . ... Cleveland Heights, Ohio Pres. Commerce Forum,- Chancellor K. of C.,- Santa Maria. John F. Morris, B.S.C. Mountain Lakes, N. J. K. of C. William F. Morrow, B.S.C. . . . Louisville, Ky. Pres. Kentucky Club; Commerce Forum,- Inter-hall Basketball. Peter V. Moulder B.S. . . . Evanston, III. Pres., Academy of Science; Sec. Senior Class; Economic Round Table,- Biology Club; Chemistry Club; Freshman Inter-hall Basketball. RobertS. Mullaney, B.S. in A. E. . . Bedford Village, N. Y. Sec. Institute of Aeronautical Sciences,- Gym Team; Engineers Club; A.S.M. Roy E. Murray, B.S.C. . Butte, Mont. Pres. Montana Club; Commerce Forum. Joseph F. Murphy, C.S.C., A.B. . . Jerseyville, III. Paul V. Murphy, Jr., B.S.C. . . Metuchen, N. J. Richard C. Murphy, A.B. . ' Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y. " B " Football; Freshman Football; Inter-hall Football; Academy of Politics Trustee, Met. Club. William J. Murphy, B.S.C. . . Chicago, III. Freshman Track; Inter-hall Football. Thomas D. Nash, A.B. Charles F. Nelson, B.S.C. Band. Paul E. Neville, A.B. Scholastic; Academy of Politics. Julian S. Nicol, B.S. in M.E. Chemistry Club,- A.I.Ch.E.; Engineers Club. Herbert G. Nilles, Jr., B.S. in C.E. . John W. Noda, B.S.C. K. of C.; Commerce Forum,- Servers Club. John N. Nolan, B.S.C. V.-Pres. Band; Commerce Forum,- Servers Club. Chicago, III. Plymouth, Ind. Ware, Mass. Paducah, Ky. Fargo, N. D. St. Augustine, Fla. Chillicothe, Ohio rt Sfc K i ftsSsSrf SraKrSsSS Hi j)enlo $ of 1942 Wait til his short game cracks, boys,! then pick up the nickels. Brutz has a different angle there, bull who s convinced? Chicago, III. Tulsa, Okla. Mt. Vernon, N. Y- John E. Nugent, B.S.C. Freshman Track; Glee Club; K. of C. Donald F. O ' Brien, A.B. Football; Bookmen,- Schoolmen; Academy of Politics. Eugene L. O ' Brien, B.S.C. . Bengal Bouts. James J. O ' Brien, B.S.C. . Baseball; Inter-hall Football Forum. John Q. O ' Connell, A.B. . K. of C.; Band; Glee Club. James E. O ' Donohoe, A.B. .... Grand Rapids, Mich. Wranglers; Varsity Track; Associate Editor Script; Scholastic,- DOME Frank E. O ' Dowd, Jr., A.B. . . Oak Park, III. Commerce Forum; Servers Club. . Bronx, N. Y. Basketball; Freshman Basketball; Commerce Chicago, III. Jerome J. O ' Dowd, LL.D. . Wranglers; Law Club; Radio Club; Pres. Fort Wayne Club. Robert W. O ' Hara, B.S.C. Commerce Forum; Inter-hall Baseball Golf. Edward F. O ' Kane, A.B. . Freshman Track. James P. O ' Laughlin, A.B. ... Pres., Maryland-D.C. Club; Catholic Action; Freshman Scholastic; ND " Modernaires " . William R. Olson, A.B. Paul K. O ' Malley, B.S.C. James J. O ' Neal, A.B. Pres. Senior Class,- Pres. St. Louis Club; Inter-hall Sports Debating. Fort Wayne, Ind. Chicago, III. Great Neck, N. Y. Washington, D. C. Baseball Track; Spokane, Wash. Kankakee, III. St. Louis, Mo. ; S.A.C.,- Inter-hall Richard J. O ' Neill B.S. in E.E. . A.I.E.E.; Radio Club,- Engineers Club. Martin G. O ' Reilly, B.S.C. _ . Varsity Football; Monogram Club. Gerald C. Orosz. B.S. in Phv.Ed. Freshman Football,- Gym Team. Murray J. O ' Toole, B.S. in C.E. . I.A.S.; Engineers Club. Richard K. Owens, B.S.C. . Gilbert R. Packer, B.S. Biology Club. Erroll J. Palmer, B.S. . Chemistry Club; Scholastic; K. of C. League. Bowling League; Pres South Bend, Ind Chicago, III South Bend, Ind. North Creek, N. Y. Indianapolis, Ind. St. Donea, N. J. Phoenix, Ariz. All-Campus Bowling Canton, N. Y Paul E. Patten, B.S. in Phy.Ed. V.-Pres. Senior Class,- Varsity Football Track; Gym Team. Frederick H. Paulmann, Jr., B.S.C. . . .New Rochelle, N. Y. Presidents ' Council; V-Pres. Propeller Club; Spanish Club; Commerce Forum; Servers Club; Glee Club; Linnets; DOME; Inter-hall Swimming Champ. Frederick J. Payne, B.S. .... East Cleveland, Ohio Scientific Academy; C.S.M.C.; Chemistry Club; Biology Club. Nicholas F. Pepelnjak, A.B. ..... Virginia, Minn. Football; Sec. Minn. Club; Basketball. Ramiro L. Peters, B.S. in C.E. . . . Vardero Cardenas, Cuba Pres. La Raza Club; English Club. John T. Peters, B.S. in E.E. . . . Schuylerville, N. Y. Pres., Capital Dist. Club; A.I.E.E.; Engineers Club,- Math Club; Interhall Basket- ball. Donal C. Petersen, B.S. ... . Escanaba, Mich. Pres. Band; Pres. Servers Club,- Academy of Science; Biology Club; Chemistry Club. PI :gdpS 91 92 ' mm The sun brings out the strangest things. It ' s either a blonde or a ten-blow fire. of 7942 Carroll P. Pitkin, B.S.C. Montpelier, Vt. Band. Francis J. Platt, B.S. in Phy.Ed. . Johnstown, Pa. Freshman Football Tennis,- Glee Club; Inter-hall Football Basketball Baseball. William R. Platt, A.B. Press Club. Chicago, III. South Bend, Ind. Albert A. Plotkin, A.B. ... Glee Club; German Club; Debating; K. of C. Vaudeville. Frank J. Pollnow, Jr., B.S. in Ch. . St. Louis, Mo. A.I.Ch.E.; Chemistry Club; Engineers Club; Inter-hall Swimming. Arthur W. Pope, B.S.C. . . Chicago, III. Capt. Basketball Team; Monogram Club; Commerce Forum. Edward M. Porten, LL.D. Chicago, III. Law Club; Academy of Politics. Mario A. Pottetti, B.S. in M.E. I. A. S. ; Engineers Club; A.S.M.; Radio Club. James L. Prindible, B.S.C. . French Club. Port Washington, L. I., N. Y. Horseheads, N. Y. Joseph M. Prokop B.S.C. . Cleveland, Ohio Monogram Club; Commerce Forum; K. of C.; Varsity Track Football. James F. Purcell, A.B. Pres. Glee Club; Band; Catholic Action. Francis B. Quinn, B.S.C. Varsity Basketball. Stephen Quinn, Law ) Pres., Rochester Club. Robert H. Raaf, B.S.C. . K. of C. ; Football. Gerard J. Rabbett, B.S.C. . S.A.C.; Commerce Forum,- Freshman Inter-hall Football. Joseph H. Ragolia, B.S. in Phy.Ed. . Football; Coach, Inter-hall Football Champs. Ward J. Rafferty, LL.D. . John J. Reardon, B.S.C. . Pres. Triple Cities Club. William O. Regan, B.S. in Phy.Ed. " B " Football,- Freshman Football; Inter-hall Coach,- K. of Jersey Club; S.A.C. Joseph W. Rehage, C.S.C., A.B. . Moreau Choir. Jacob M. Reichenstein, B.S.C. ..... Jordan, Mont. Indianapolis, Ind- Rochester, N. Y. St. Clair, Mo- College Point, N. Y. Trenton, N. J. Rye, N. Y. Binghamton, N. Y. Wharton, C.; V.-Pres. N. J. New Edward P. Reidy, A.B. Grand Knight, K. of C; V.-Pres. Cleveland Club; S.A.C.; Basketball; Inter-hall Sports. John A. Reilly, B.S.C. . Editor, Scholastic; Commerce Forum. Thomas J. Reilly, B.S. in E.E. A.I.E.E.; Engineers Club. James J. Rice, B.S. in Phy.Ed. Sec. Little Three Club,- Band; " Cavaliers " ; Radio Club. Floyd F. Richards, A.B. Philip Richards, A.B. Robert E. Richardson, LL.D. Law Club; S.A.C. ,- " Modernaires " ; Academy of Politics. New Orleans, La. Dallas, Texas Lorain, Ohio Freshman Football Boston, Mass. Dixon, III. Reedsburg, Wis. Farmington, N. H. Alpena, Mich. Ottawa, III. ' ? ' tty. - f : : ' ? S359K of 1942 Come on now, Red, what did Firpo say to Dempsey? I ' ll bet there s a cold deck in the bushes. Anthony R. Rinella, B.S.C Schenectady, N. Y. Treas. Capital Dist. Club; Freshman Football Baseball; Commerce Forum. John G. Ringler, B.S. . . . North Creek, N. Y. Julius J. Rivait, B.S. ....... Montpelier, Vt. Chemistry Club; Biology Club; Inter-hall Basketball. Clair M. Rively, B.S. in E.E. . . Altoona, Pa. A.I.E.E.; Engineers Club. Daniel C. Roach, A.B. ..... Bevington, Iowa Pres. of Art Club. Joseph P. Rogers, B.S.C. . . Rockaway Beach, L. I., N. Y. Kenneth A. Rohyans, B.S.C. . . . Pittsburgh, Pa. Joseph A. Rorick, B.S. in M.E. S.A.C.; Engineers Club; A.S.M.E. Ugo D. Rossi, B.S. in Arch.E. Engineers Club; Architects Club; Beaux Art Institute of Thomas R. Rourke, B.S. in M.E. I.A.S.; Engineers Club; A.S.M.; Inter-hall Sports. Raymond F. Rowan, B.S. in M.E. A.S.M.E.; Engineers Club. Raymond L. Roy, B.S.C. Varsity Track; Monogram Club; S.A.C. George M. Rudolph, Jr., B.S.C. K. of C.,- Freshman Football; C.P.T.; Linnets. Melville S. Rummel, B.S. in C.E. S.A.C.; Engineers Club; Freshman Track. Oncanta, N. Y. San Diegc, Cal. Design. New Haven, Conn. Charleston, W. Va- Oak Park, Ill- Pittsburgh, Pa. Jersey City, N. J. Richard V. Ruppe, B.S.C . Hancock, Mich. K. of C. ; Inter-hall Basketball. Edward C. Ryan, B.S.C. . Hibbing, Minn. Commerce Forum,- Inter-hall Basketball. William Scanlan, A.B. ....... La Crosse, Wis- Inter-hall Sports,- Academy of Politics; Editor, Santa Maria,- Varsity Football; DOME; K. of C.; Varsity Baseball; Scholastic; Junior Prom Committee; Radio Club; Bengal Bouts,- University Theatre,- Freshman Track; Alumnus Staff; Press Club. Howard J. Schellenberg, B.S.C. . Brooklyn, N. Y. John A. Scherer, B.S. in M.E. . . .St. Louis, Mo. I.A.S.; Engineers Club; A.S.M.; Sec ' y., St. Louis Club. George R. Schiewe, B.S.C. . . . Chicago, III. Track,- Monogram Club; Commerce Forum. Thomas A. Schmidt, B.S. . Lakeland, Fla- Chemistry Club. Earl C. Schroder, Jr., A.B. . Henry P. Schrenker, LL.D. Football, Law Club. Eugene J. Schumaker, B.S.C. .... Pres., S.A.C.; Pres., Junior Class,- K. of C.,- Commerce Committee. Peter J. Scullion, C.S.C., A.B. . Francis M. Sellers, B.S. Chemistry Club; Biology Club; Academy of Science. Joseph A. Seuffert, B.S. . Commerce Forum. John A. Sheedy, B.S. Orchestra,- Band,- Academy of Science; K. of C.; Biology . Pleasantville, N. Y. Elwood, Ind. Milwaukee, Wis. Forum,- Dome Award Chicago, Ill- South Bend, Ind. Newark, N. J. Indianapolis, Ind. Club; Chemistry Club. I 95 96 The bell woke them up, and they re feeling mighty pert. Note for parents: they study all night. of 1942 Joseph K. Sheedy, B.S. . . Eggertsville, N. Y. Biology Club; Chemistry Club; Cheerleader. John M. Sheridan, C.S.C., A.B. . New York, N. Y. Joseph M. Shields, B.S.C. ... . Pelham Manor, N. Y. C.P.T.; Inter-hall Sports; K. of C.; Freshman Football; Commerce Forum. Vincent R. Shiely, B.S.C. . . St. Paul, Minn. Pres. Minn. Club; Commerce Forum; Freshman Baseball. Charles A. Shirk, B.S. in C.E. . . South Bend, Ind. Engineers Club; Civil Engineers Club. Daniel R. Shouvlin, Jr., B.S.C. ..... Springfield, Ohio Commerce Forum,- Dome Award Committee; DOME Inter-hall Sports; Freshman Track. Robert J. Sinon, Law I . . Ottawa, III. Law Club; " Modernaires " ; Inter-hall Basketball. Eldon P. Slick, B.S. in E.E. . A.I.E.E.; Engineers Club. George E. Sobek, B.S. in Phy.Ed. Pres. Sophomore Class,- S.A.C.; Monogram Club; V. Varsity Baseball Basketball. Arminger H. Sommers, B.S. Law Club; Academy of Politics. William S. Spongier, Law I John M. Speca, LL.D. . Law Club. Joseph C. Spohr, Jr., B.S. in M.E. A.S.M.E.; Engineers Club. John H. Stauber, A.B. Baseball; Freshman Football; Linnets,- German Club; Inte Walkerton, Ind. Hammond, Ind. -Pres. Calumet City,- Clarksdale, Miss. Britt, Iowa Kenosha, Wis. Springfield, Ohio Marshfield, Wis. -hall Football. Robert P. Steele, A.B. . . . Chicago, III. Bengal Bouts; Schoolmen,- Spanish Club; Inter-hall Football. Peter W. Stewart, B.S. . . . . South Bend, Ind. Asst. Mgr. of Football; Academy of Science; Monogram Club. Henry E. Storck, Jr., B.S.C. . . Baltimore, Md. William C. Sturbitts, B.S.C. Washington, D. C. Commerce Forum; Spanish Club. Thomas J. Suelzer, B.S.C. . Fort Wayne, Ind. V. Pres. Fort Wayne Club; K. of C.,- Spanish Club,- Propeller Club; Commerce Forum. Edward J. Sullivan, B.S. . Trenton, N. J. Edward Joseph Sullivan, A.B. . . Peekskill, N. Y. Biology Club; Chemistry Club; Inter-hall Sports. Joseph R. Sullivan, A.B. Band; " Modernaires " ; " Cavaliers " . Richard L. Sullivan, B.S. Biology Club,- Chemistry Club; Inter-hall Sports. George L. Supplitt, B.S. in Arch.E. Inter-hall Basketball; Engineering Club; Architecture Club. Jesse O. Sutherland, A.B. Politics Club. Richard F. Swisher, LL.D. ND Lawyer,- Glee Club; K. of C. William J. Syring, LL.D. ND Lawyer; Glee Club; K. of C. Paul J. Tafel, B.S.C. . ' . V.-Pres. Ky. Club; C.A.A. Sheffield, III. Peekskill, N. Y. Riverside, III. Colorado Springs, Colo. Piedmont, Calif. Toledo, Ohio Louisville, Ky. of 1942 That flag backstop is a psychological boost. Nothing like watching a few fast set; to pep a guy up. Thomas W. Tearney, A.B. . .... Chicago, III. Glee Club; Fencing K. of C.,- Radio; Santa Maria; Freshman Baseball Track; Mgr. of_Glee Club. _ Charlestown, Mass. Newton, Mass. Owega, N. Y. Oconomowoc, Wis. ' B " Football. Lansing, Mich. Cheerleader; Law Club; K. of C.,- Inter-hall Basketball. James H. Tracey, B.S.C. . . . Belle Harbor, L. I., N. Y. Commerce Forum Freshman Track. Chicago, Edward S. Thayer, C.S.C., A.B. Albert K. Thomas, C.S.C., A.B. Francis P. Thompson, A.B. Robert F. Timmel, B.S. in Phy.Ed. Inter-hall Football Basketball; Ernest C. Timpani, LL.D. John E. Treacy, B.S.C. K. of C.,- Commerce Forum,- Propeller Club; Inter-hall Basketbal Fred A. Trenkle, B.S. in E.E. A.I.E.E.; Engineers Club. Charles A. Tobin, A.B. S.A.C.; Schoolmen; Academy of Politics. William M. Tobin, B.S.C. . Spanish Club; Propeller Club; Inter-hall Basketball. John D. Tousignant, B.S. in M.E. Engineers Club; A.S.M.E.; Propeller Club. Leo V. Turgeon, Jr., B.S. Biology Club; Chemistry Club. George A. Uhl, B.S. in Ch.E. . . . New Washington, Ohio Glee Club; A. I. Ch.E.; Chemistry Club; A.C.S.; University Theatre,- Engineers Club. Altoona, Pa. Melrose, Mass. Riverdale, N...Y. Ontonagon, Mich- Topeka, Kansas Robert C. Uhl, A.B. . Director, Villagers Club; Press Club. Joseph A. Uhring, A.B. Linnets Glee Club; Chemistry Club,- Radio Club; V. Francis A. Veit, B.S.C. Capt. Fencing Team; Commerce Forum. John H. Verdonk, LL.D. Law Club. Joseph W. Vollmer, B.S.C. Commerce Forum; Bow ling; Inter-hall Basketball. Paul E. Waldschmidt, C.S.C., A.B. . Thomas J. Walker, A.B. Pres. Press Club; Inter-hall Sports. South Bend, Ind. Jeannette, Pa. -Pres.,- Pittsburgh Club. Grand Rapids Mich., South Haven, Mich. Indianapolis, Ind. Evansville, Ind. New York, N. Y. Thomas A. Walsh, B.S.C. Julian Walters, A.B. Press Club. John J. Ward, LL.D. Chairman, Law Ball. Bernard A. Wasilewski, B.S.C. Freshman Basketball; Sec. Anthracite Club; Spanish Joseph L. Wathen, C.S.C., A.B. Edward M. Weinfurter, B.S.C. Commerce Forum. Sigmund A. Wesolowski, A.B. Pres. Boston Club; Inter-hall Debating Basketball. Omaha, Nebr. Nappanee, Ind. Barrington, III. Nanticoke, Pa. Club; Inter-hall Football. . . Louisville, Ky. Shaker Heights, Ohio Shirley, Mass. 99 of G. L. Westenberger, A.B. Springfield, III. V. Pres. Central Illinois Club G. R. Wilcox, B.S. in E.E. South Bend, Ind. A. I. E.E.; Engineers Club R. D. Willemin A.B. South Bend, Ind. B. P. Wojcik, B.S. in Ch.E. Elizabeth, N. J. Engineers Club; A. I. Ch. E. ; Chemistry Club L. H. Wolfe, B.S.C. Chicago, III. C.A.A.; Commerce Forum A. J. Zimmerman, C.S.C., A.B. Hammond, Ind. H. E. Zimmer, A.B. Rochester, N. Y. St. Vincent de Paul; Freshman Football; Inter- hall Basketball Football W.J.Yaeger,B.S. in Ch. . Wheeling, W. Va. A. I. Ch. E.; Chemists Club; Engineering Club G. E. York, B.S. Schnectudy, N.Y. Economic Round Table; Academy of Science R. W. Young, A.B. Providence, R. I. Wranglers; Economic Round Table; Schoolmen; Inter-hall Debate E. R. Wright, A.B. Chicago, III. Freshman Track; Linnets J. M. Wuertz, Law I Chicago, III. Inter-hall Football; Lin- nets G. A. Zimmerman, B.S. Burbank, Calif. f ' 100 The Junior class officers: left to right, William C. Costello, president; William T. McCaughey, treasurer; Oliver H. Hunter, vice-president; Donald A. Potter, secretary. President Bill Costello is a leader in many ways, hav- ing one of the highest averages in the Commerce School. Ollie Hunter, besides being Class Vice-President, is the star distance man for the Varsity track team. Secretary Don Potter finds time from his duties to engage in in- ter hall basketball; while Bill McCaughey, Treasurer of the Class, has quite a reputation in both inter-hall athletics and social circles. 102 Joe Trilling succumbs to the weighty problems of Money and Banking. Felix P. Abaldo William N. Abood Detroit, Mich. Jacksonville, Fla. Rafael T. A lducin,Ca lie de Liverpool, Mexico, D.F. Joseph T. Allard Billings, Mont. James H. Allen Prescott, Ariz. William J. Anderson Chicago, III. Ramon A. Araujo Cartagena, Columbia Thomas L. Atkins Julian G. Atwater Charles J. Baader Maurice F. Baddour John F. Baker Robert O. Baker George B. Barrett Daniel M. Barton James F. Baumgartner Richard F. Bechtold Herbert A. Becker Joseph J. Becker John J. Behr John C. Bennett George C. Bernard George T. Bittner Robert T. Blackhurst George H. Blackmore Robert C. Blachmun Leo J. Blatz Charles I. Blomer William J. Bonyai John J. Bosak Robert F. Bowers John F. Boyle Patrick A. Bradley William J. Brady, Jr. John B. Brehmer James E. Bresette Bro. Philip Neri, C.S.C. West Branch, Mich. St. Augustine, Fla. Drexel Hill, Pa. Laurinburg, N. C. Uxbridge, Mass. Dundas, Wis. Louisville, Ky. Indianapolis, Ind. West Bend, Wis. Grand Rapids, Mich. Hollis, N. Y. St. Louis, Mo. Onedia, N. Y. Burlington, Wis. Springfield, III. Schenectday, N. Y. Midland, Mich. Butler, Pa. Niles, Mich. Indianapolis, Ind. Evansville, Ind. Milford, Conn. Gary, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. West Hampstead, N. Y. Steubenville, Ohio New London, Conn. South Bend, Ind. Kansas City, Kan. St. Louis, Mo. 103 , toti M -m HiflHJP I3OI THE JU Of B E Thomas J. Brock Robert E. Brooks Bro. Elstan, C.S.C. Harry S. Brown, Jr. Robert F. Browning Anthony J. Buono Augustus T. Burke Edward K. Burns Charles J. Butler James J. Byrne John E. Byrne James F. Cahill Alfonso J. Calarco Edward D. Callahan Joseph F. Callahan Robert F. Callan Joseph F. Campagna Vito W. Cappello Ralph A. Carabasi Henry J. Caracciolo George A. Carberry William J. Carey William E. Carrico William M. Carroll Louis J. Caruso Robert B. Carver Paul H. Cederwall Columbus, Neb. Akron, Ohio Anaconda, Mont. Berrien Springs, Mich. Battle Creek, Mich. Saugerties, N. Y. Evanston, III. Waterbury, Conn Chicago, III. Detroit, Mich. Greenville, Ohio LaSalle, III. Elba, N. Y. Lynn, Mass. Niagara Falls, N. Y. Newark, N. J. Berwyn, III. Brooklyn, N. Y. Cynwyd, Pa. Chicago, III. Gary, Ind. Newburgh, N. Y. Kalamazoo, Mich. Woodstock, III. Fremont, Mich. Pittsburgh, Pa. Elgin, III. There must be space for at least one more. 104 " An " I sez to him get this now. . . " Frederick G. Christman Terre Haute, Ind. Frederick W. Christman Green Bay, Wis. Wallace P. Christman Allan J. Clark James R. Clark Edmund P. Cleary James A. Clemens William M. Clemens Samuel M. Cleveland William E. Clough Richard J. Coad Carl S. Coco John J. Coffey Robert W. Collins Michael B. Comerford Vincent Commisa Frank J. Conforti Cornelius J. Conley Thomas E. Conley Raymond F. Conmy, C.S.C. James F. Cooney Thomas J. Cooney George A. Coppin Jerome F. Cordes Paul J. Corgan Richard C. Cornwell Robert Corrigan Thomas F. Cosgrove William C. Costello Richard J. Cotter Thomas E. Courtney Joseph A. Cross, C.S.C. Edward C. Cummings Roger S. Cummings William D. Curtis, C.S.C. Casimir J. Czaplicke, C.S.C. Clarence A. Dant, C.S.C. 105 Green Bay, Wis. Bronx, N. Y. Cincinnati, Ohio New Rochelle, N. Y. Bronx, N. Y. Dubuque, Iowa Merion, Pa. Saugerties, N. Y Green Bay, Wis. Lake Charles, La. Sappington, Mo. Chicago, III. Scranton, Pa. Newark, N. J. Bronx, N. Y. Columbus, Ohio Bradford, Pa. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Milford, Mass. Yonkers, N. Y. Chicago, III. Leland, Mich. Alma, Mich. South Bend, Ind. Hulmeville, Pa. Chicago, III. Gloucester, N. J. Bay Shore, N. Y. DeKalb, III. Loretto, Kentucky Perry, Iowa Chicago, III. Rockford, III. Chicago, III. St. Francis, Ky. A A W - - ft s - f t f s ' J f?- Then the big Navy bear said, Who s been sleeping in my beds? Edward F. Davis John T. Davis Robert W. Degenhart Donald E. Degnan Charles Deibel Francis J. Delaney Daniel A. DeVries Frederick G. Dewes Barry W. Dietz Richard C. Diltz William S. Dillon John H. Doerr Earl C. Donegan Bro. Mansuetus, C.S.C. John P. Donovan Edward J. Dore Thomas W. Dorr William G. Doucette Frederick C. Doutel Robert L. Dove James C. Downey Edward E. Doyle Robert C. Drolet Ambrose F. Dudley John K. Duggan Raymond B. Duggan John T. Dunlavy Robert J. Dunlay John H. Dunn Gerald Dunne Joseph E. Duquette Julian V. Durbin William F. Dvorak William J. Earley Frank G. Ebner John R. Edwards Frederick C. Englehari Chattanooga, Tenn Charleston, W. Va. Buffalo, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Canfield, Ohio Palo Alto, Calif. Roselle, N. J. Evansville, Ind. Chicago, III. Mishawaka, Ind. Harbor City, Calif. Buffalo, N. Y. Stamford, Conn. Springfield, Mass. Hibbing, Minn. Dearborn, Mich. Wauwatosa, Wis. Milwaukee, Wis. Mishawaka, Ind. Youngstown, Ohio West Palm Beach, Fla. Morristown, N. J. Flushing, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa. Sioux City, Iowa Akron, Ohio Watertown, N. Y. Ozark, Ark. Convent Station, N. J. Tonawanda, N. Y. Bowling Green, Ky. La Crosse, Wis. Parkersburg, W. Va. Grosse Pointe, Mich. Pittsburgh, Pa. Ebersburg, Pa. 106 Thomas J. Engleton, C.S.C. Hurley H. Engstrom Stephen A. Ensner Frederick O. Evans Bio. Germain, C.S.C. James J. Pagan Joseph E. Faggan Thom as M. Farmer Joseph J. Farwell John J. Fearori Hammond, Ind. Alexandria, La. Evansville, Ind. Mishawaka, Ind. Sistersville, W. Va. Terre Haute, Ind. Pennsville, N. J. Syracuse, N. Y. Rye, N. Y. Dansville, N. Y. Eugene A. Fehlig James J. Fennell Frank J. Ferrante John E. Finnegan Thomas F. Finucane Robert A. Fischer Paul A. Fisher William C. Fisher William J. Fisher Gail D. Fitch, Jr. St. Louis, Mo. Saratoga Springs, N. Y. Portsmouth, Chio Rochester, N. Y. Kansas City, (V.o. Wauwatosa, Wir. Indianapolis, Ind. Toronto, Ontario, Canada Huron, Ohio Oak Park, III. Michael J. Fitzpatrick Harry A. Florence John E. Flynn Raymond R. Flynn John F. Fogarty James W. Ford John L. Ford Alpena, Mich. Yonkers, N. Y. Westport, Conn. Youngstown, Chio Finchburg, Mass. Wilmette, Marshall, Minn. Either give her the ticket, Bob, or 107 THE THE J William E. Ford Joseph Fretague John W. Frye Jerome D. Gainer James J. Gallagher Frederick A. Gans Rudolf M. Gans John E. Garceau Robert E. Gardner Robert J. Geiger Kenneth E. Gempel Jay Edward Gibson Robert E. Gillette John J. Gilligan James A. Girard El Paso, Texas Springfield, Ohio Merrill, Wis. Whiting, Ind. Schenectady, N. Y. Abiline, Kan. Stolen Island, N. Y. Marion, Ohio Snyder, N. Y. New Washington, Ohio Adrian, Mich. Mishawaka, Ind. Erie, Pa. Cincinnati, Ohio Freeport, III. Anthony G. Girolami Chicago, III. James E. Godfrey Peoria, III. Michael F. Godfrey Peoria, III. Joseph V. Goeken Alton, III. Frederick D. Goosen, Richmond Hill, L. I., N. Y. Frederick P. Gore Cornelius H. Green John M. Greene John J. Griffin Jerome J. Groebner John P. Grogan Daniel J. Guiney Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Rochester, N. Y. Chicago, III. Chicago, III. New Dim, Minn. Johnstown, Pa. Floral Park, N. Y. ' A bird? A plane? No, it ' s . . . " 108 " Do all these clovers mean good, Chuck? " Richard A. Gulling Louisville, Ohio Nicholas S. Gulyassy Joseph F. Haas Robert B. Hackner Daniel J. Hagan Francis J. Haley Richard A. Hall Donald F. Holler Bro. Pacificus, C.S.C. Howard Hanks William M. Hannon Edward V. Hanrahan Bro. Malchus, C.S.C. Philip J. Herbert Bro. Eudes, C.S.C. John L. Harrigan James F. Harrington John E. Hasty Robert F. Hauser George O. Hays Bro. Norman, C.S.C. John M. Hedges Walter J. Hein Carl R. Heiser Hans O. Hellan d Donald T. Heltzel Maurice G. Henault Thomas E. Henney Frank M. Herbert Thomas L. Herlihy Robert W. Herrington William L. Hertzog Edward J. Hickey John G. Hickey Arthur F. Hiegel Eugene C. Hilkert Joseph R. Hillebrand Cleveland, Ohio Lakewood, Ohio LaCrosse, Wis. Wichita, Kan. Sewickley, Pa. Gary, Ind. Evansville, Ind. Long Island, N. Y. Easton, Pa. Shaker Hts. Ohio Chicago, III. Fordyce, Neb. Park Ridge, III. Jersey City, N. J. Los Angeles, Calif. Richmond, Ind. Vincennes, Ind. Port Clinton, Ohio Cleveland Heights, Ohio New Hope, Ky. Rochester, N. Y. South Bend, Ind. Hannibal, Mo. Wisconsin Dells, Wis. Warren, Ohio Danielson, Conn. Portage, Wis. White Plains, N. Y. Chicago, III. Indianapolis, Ind. Baltimore, Md. Grosse Pointe, Mich. Chicago, III. Conway, Ark. East Cleveland, Ohio Toledo, Ohio 109 Very well, Mr. Raymond, be in by 3 A.M. " R. J. Hoey Robert M. Hoffman, C.S.C. New Haven, Conn. Toledo, Ohio Edward L. Holland Morristown, New Jersey Daniel E. Howell Kankakee, III. James T. Horgan, C.S.C. Grand Rapids, Mich. William J. Hornberg E. St. Louis, III. Edward T. Hoover Pontiac, Mich. Frederic D. Hoth Oliver W. Hubbard John D. Hunt Hal E. Hunter John D. Hunter Oliver H. Hunter George B. Huth John B. Hynes James S. Irwin, C.S.C. John E. Jacob Walter L. Jaworski John G. Jaekle Vincent L. Jerry Cornelius A. Johnson Harold W. Johnson William C. Johnson Walter F. Jones Frank W. Kaiser Gerald A. Kamm Charles H. Kane Henry M. Kane Robert H. Kasberg Frank W. Kasper Robert J. Kearns Leo W. Keating Joseph D. Keenan William Q. Keenan Frederick W. Keller Allyn S. Kellerman Lennon A. Kelly Leonia, N. J. Riverhead, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. New Madrid, Mo. Chicago, III. Erie, Pa. Louisville, Ky. Boston, Mass. Detroit, Mich. Torrington, Conn. South Bend, Ind. Detroit, Mich. West Chazy, N. Y. Empire, Mich. Freeport, III. Valley Stream, N. Y. Anderson, Ind. Chatsworth, III. Mishawaka, Ind. Cleveland Hts., Ohio Flushing, N. Y. Indianapolis, Ind. Fairmont, Minn. Aurora, III. Saginaw, Mich. Chicago, III. Chevy Chase, Md. Wauwatosa, Wis. Edwardsville, III. Sioux City, Iowa 110 THE J Frank J. Kelly George J. Kelly Richard W. Kelly Donald J. Kelsey Harry F. Kelsey Kenneth R. Kempl John R. Kersten James C. Kessell Joseph F. Keusch Norman L. Kiehm, C.S.C. Bro. Gervase, C.S.C. Richard L. Kilmer Francis A. King Robert J. King Richard W. Kisgen Daniel L. Klein Clarence J. Klosky Carol R. Klotz Donald H. Kotz Charles Kralovec Walter F. Krawiec Joseph C. Kremer Joseph W. Kresock Robert W. Kuipers Frank L. Kunkel Louis F. Kurtz Raymond A. LaForge Kansas City, Mo. Richmond, Va. Terre Haute, Ind. Scotia, New York Kenmore, N. Y. Blue Island, III. Fort Dodge, Iowa Des Moines, la. St. Joseph, Mich. Elyria, Ohio Davenport, Iowa South Bend, Ind. Jamaica, N. Y. Chicago, III. Carroll, la. Ironton, Ohio East Chicago, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Kenosha, Wis. La Grange, III. Chicago, III. Lansing, Mich. Carbondale, Pa. Kenilworth, III. Kewgardens, N. Y. Des Moines, la. Westfield, Mass. Do you mean the TRIB scooped the SCHOLASTIC again? " 111 THE J CLASS Louis J. La Joie Walter C. Lambert John F. Lanahan Robert G. Lancaster Raymon G. Laport Detroit, Mich. Summet, III. Jacksonville, Fla. South Bend, Ind. Lockport, N. Y. John K. Leahy Robert D. LeMense Paul T. Leonard Charles T. Lewis Mark J. Lies Huron, Mich. Iron Mountain, Mich. Miles, Mich. Philadelphia, Pa. Riverside, III. William P. Liljestrom Ellsworth, Kansas Richard J. Lindroth South Bend, Ind. Thomas E. Lochary, C.S.C., Ottawa, Ontario, Can. Bro. Jose Logue, C.S.C. Davenport, la. Robert P. Lonergan Wilmette, III. William M. Lower William L. Maccani John E. MacClements Robert T. Madden Patrick A. Madden James E. Madigan James J. Maher William R. Mahon Paul M. Malloy Anthony J. Maloney John C. Maloney Thomas J. Maloney Gary, Ind. Ironwood, Mich. Charlotte, N. C. New Hartford, N. Y. Honolulu, Hawaii Little Rock, Ark. Newburgh, N. Y. Bayonne, N. J. Tulsa, Okla. Bronx, N. Y. Cincinnati, Ohio Jersey City, N. J. " Well, all the books don ' t have pretty pictures. " 112 What ' s the difference, Ed? They re all the same price. Peter V. Mancini Connersville, Ind. Joseph A. Mannion Joseph F. Mara Joseph N. Marcin Howard H. Marlow Roland J. Martel Robert F. Martin Richard L. Mason Mario D. Massulo Francis M. Mastrota William R. McCallister Lawrence T. McCarthy William T. McCaughey John C. McClure Robert J. McCafferty Richard D. McCormick Thomas J. McCreedy John McDermott John W. McDowell James A. McElroy Blair McGowan Graham W. McGowan Richmond Hill, N. Y Brooklyn, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Chicago, III. Manchester, N. H. Long Island, N. Y. Muskegon, Mich. Youngstown, Ohio Brooklyn, New York Charleston, W. Va. Maywood, III. Chicago, III. Rockford, III. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Grand Rapids, Mich. Enid, Okla. Westwood, N. J. Lewisburg, Pa. East Norwalk, Conn. Muskegon, Mich. Burlington, Vermont William A. McGowar John A. McGrath Adrian H. McGuire, C.S.C. John J. McKeon Harry J. McKnight Jersey Shore, Pa. Rockville, Md. Wisner, Neb. Philadelphia, Pa. Richmond, Va. Brian C. McLaughlin John J. McMahon Fredrick F. McMahon Ray J. McManus John A. McNicol John P. McNulty Robert J. McPadden Samuel McQuaid George J. McQuison Everett W. Menard Dayton, Ohio Westerly, R. I. East Norwalk, Conn. Indianapolis, Ind. Binghampton, N. Y. Oak Park, III. Schenectady, N. Y. Long Island, N. Y. Waltham, Mass. St. Albans, Vt. 113 o o r o k. T Now, if they had these in Sociology class . John B. Metzger Louisville, Ohio Samuel F. Meyer William J. Meyer Julian D. Michel William B. Middendorr Godfrey V. Miholich Dallas A. Milem Donald J. Miller Eugene A. Miller Robert M. Millett John R. Milliman Herbert S. Milton, Jr. Thomas J. Mithell John F. Molloy Samuel E. Molter William C. Moorhead Peter F. Moritz Robert E. Morrill John H. Morrison Robert G. Muellman Albert J. Muench Robert T. Murnane Edward N. Murray James C. Murray James F. Murray James P. Murray John A. Murray Richard D. Murray Stanford E. Murray William Z. Murrin Charles H. Murphy Daniel J. Murphy George E. Murphy James L. Murphy James W. Murphy Robert C. Murphy Robert H. Neff Blanchardville, Wis. Youngstown, Ohio Charleston, S. C. Covington, Ky. South Bend, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Corning, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Louisville, Ky. Detroit, Mich. Paducah, Ky. Springfield, Mass. New Rochelle, N. Y. Goodland, Ind. Anchorage, Ky. Mansfield, Ohio Danbury, Conn. Indianapolis, Ind. Chicago, III. Neenah, Wis. Columbus, Ohio Garden City, N. Y. Yonkers, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Highland, N. J. Burlington, Vt. Youngstown, Ohio Rochester, N. Y. Butler, Pa. University City, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. South Bend, Ind. Emigrant, Montana Detroit, Mich. Beloit, Wis. Buckhannon, W. Va. 114 THE J CLASS Robert P. Nenno Edward F. Neagle Frederick J. Nesbit Edward Nichols John A. Nicolson Edward H. Noonan Joseph T. Norris Joseph F. O ' Brien Richard C. O ' Brien Robert W . O ' Brien Buffalo, N. Y. Orange, N. J. Des Moines, la. Norwalk, Conn. Ishpeming, Mich. Utica, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Peoria, III. Urbana, Ohio William K. O ' Brien Bronxville, N. Y. William A. O ' Connell West Reading, Pa. Bro. Augustine O ' Connor, C.S.C. Indianapolis, Ind. Bernard A. O ' Connor Arlington, N. J. Kevin B. O ' Doherty, C.S.C. Bronx, N. Y. James J. O Donnell Charles J. O ' Leary John D. O ' Malley Thomas F. O Malley Harry O ' Mealia William J. O ' Neil Howard E. O ' Loughlin Robert E. O ' Reilly John J. O ' Toole, C.S.C. John K. O ' Toole Alfred R. Oliver William J. Olvany Detroit, Mich. Cincinnati, Ohio Terre Haute, Ind. Schenectady, N. Y. Jersey City, N.J. Akron, Ohio Billings, Mont. Fort Wayne, Ind. Merrill, Mich. Chicago, III. Chicago, Forest Hills, N. Y. I guess they ve seen that one before. 115 VJMn THE JU Richard R. Padesky Frank R. Pachin Robert H. Owens Robert F. Overmeyer Ralph J. Onofrio Darwin L. Palmer Edward F. Palman Robert E. Palenchar Nicholas A. Palella Robert C. Padesky James T. Perkins Vernon J. Pellouchoud John J. Peasenelli Nicholas J. Pappas Leo Palys Renzo J. Pesavento Elmer j. Peterson Mark A. Pfaller Paul E. PFeiffer Bro. Cephas, C.S.C. Richard B. Pohl James A. Poinsatte Daniel R. Polaski Robert A. Ponath Donald A. Potter Edward J. Powers John B. Powers La Crosse, Wis. Dayton, Ohio Kansas City, Kan. Fort Wayne, Ind. Newark Valley, N. Y. Portland, Oregon Lewiston, Maine Detroit, Mich. Chicago, III. La Crosse, Wis. Chicago, III. Odell, III. Rochester, Pa. South Bend, Ind. Perry, N. Y. Chicago, III. Chicago, III. Wauwatosa, Wis. Mauland, N. Y. Chicago, III. Dayton, Ohio Fort Wayne, Ind. Cleveland Hts., Ohio St. Petersburg, Fla. Indianapolis, Ind. Lake Geneva, Wis. Enid, Okla. What would Grandpa have said? 116 The eyes and the ears of the world. Richard J. Powers James M. Price Stanley W. Pyritz Quentin C. Sturm Charles R. Quinlan Neil J. Quinn John T. Rademaker Robert W. Raff Francis Ralph Bart J. Ramsour William E. Randolph John A. Rau Leo F. Raymond Edward A. Reagan Robert Reale George K. Reberdy John L. Redmond John F. Regan Robert C. Rehm Henry E. Reilly John F. Reis Bro. Eldred, C.S.C. Robert L. Rensberger Joseph W. Reynolds Willis H. Rice Thomas T. Richards John J. Riedl Francis Riordan Leo J. Ritter Carlos R. Robles Joseph A. Roesch John J. Roeser Jamaica, N. Y. Muskegon, Mich. Indianapolis, Ind. Chicago, III. New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Marion, Ind. Oak Park, III. Odell, III. Joplin, Mo. Jackson, Tenn. La Crosse, Wis Oak Park, III. Waterville, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Detroit, Mich. New Rochelle, N. Y. Scranton, Pa. Knightstown, Ind. Westboro, Mass. Indianapolis, Ind. Notre Dame, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Asheville, N. C. Pittsburgh, Pa. Dixon, III. Appleton, Wis. Whiting, Ind. Detroit, Mich. Mexico D. F., Mexico Belleville, III. New Rochelle, N. Y. Robert M. Rogers Joseph A. Rogusz, C.S.C. David J. Rolfs Edward C. Roney Irving H. Rosenbaum 117 St. Paul, Minn. Chicago, III. West Bend, Wis. Detroit, Mich. South Bend, Ind. Well, now! What does the rule book say about this? nfl 1 7JH-. - ' -.). i Bro. Leopold, C.S.C. John C. Russell Leigh, Nebr. Lewiston, Maine Robert E. Russell Samuel W. Rowbottom Edward C. Ryan John D. Ryan Robert J. Ryan South Bend, Ind. Geneva, III. Chicago, III. Denver, Colo. Peekskill, N. Y. Joseph A. Sabourin Saginaw, Mich. Zone J. Sandom Chicago, III. Wilfred R. Savard, C.S.C. , South Weymouth, Mass. Richard E. Schwarzback Ottawa, III. John O. Scherer Peoria, III. Leo F. Sclafani Harry E. Scott John W. Schindler John J. Schmid Raymond J. Schoonhoven Bernard A. Schroeck William H.Scully Robert E. Shade Gerald M. Shea William J. Shea Joseph J. Sherer William J. Sherer Francis j. Shortsleeve Wayne A. Shriwise Ralph H. Simon Hugh W. Skidmore Vincent P. Slatt Dudley K. Smith Gerald A. Smith Richard M. Smith John J. Solon Louis J. Spagnuolo John H. Specht Thomas M. Spencer Harmon N. Spina Brooklyn, N. Y. Indianapolis, Ind. Mishawaka, Ind. Dubuque, la. Elgin, III. Erie, Pa. New Rochelle, N. Y. South Bend, Ind. Chicopee, Mass. Chicago, III. West Hartford, Conn. West Hartford, Conn. Elmira, N. Y. Jetmore, Kansas Vincennes, Ind. LaGrange, III. Butte, Mont. Excelsior, Minn. Canandaigua, N. Y. Breckenridge.. Minn. Streator, III. Owosso, Mich. Chicago, III. Indianapolis, Ind. Chicago Hts., III. 113 THE J CLASS John F. Sprague Edgar C. Steeb Charles C. Steltmann Philip C. Steropoli Daniel C. Stewart William J. Stewart Oren C. Stiens John A. Stoneman William H. Strieker Augustus F. Stuhldreher Jarres K. Sugnet Leigh R. Sullivan Will iam F. Sullivan William J. Sullivan Jeremiah J. Sweeney Robert F. Sweeney Thorr.as M. Sweeney William M. Sweeney John H. Tallett Richard W. Tarara Sunnyside, Washington Buffalo, N. Y. Oswego, N. Y. Peterson, N. J. Chicago, III. Jamaica Plain, Mass. Richmond, Ind. Sturgeon Bay, Wis. South Bend, Ind. Akron, Ohio Buffalo, N. Y. Milwaukee, Wis. River Forest, III. Wyandotte, Mich. Philadelphia, Pa. Oak Park, III. Indianapolis, Ind. Ashley, Pa. Waukegan, III. Rochester, Minn. William Terheyden Pittsburgh, Pa. Richard A. Terry, C.S.C. Lincoln, Nebr. George E. Thompson Geneseo, N. Y. Lawrence J. Tierney West Roxbury, Mass. Paul F. Tierney Chittenango, N. Y. Robert T. Timmerman Carlyle, III. James E. Tobin, C.S.C. Dorchester, Mass. ' One for the East Hall, one for the West, and that leaves ... " 119 f- ' r + . _LJ. . THE J CLASS John G. Tobin William F. Tobin Paul R. Toland Robert F. Torrence John F. Tracey Joseph A. Tracy James B. Treacy Joseph H. Trilling Henry G. Trou John E. Troup Richard D. Tupta Raymond J. Lennertz William F. Ungashick Clayton H. Van Buren William J. Verdonk Nicholas J. Villarosa Ralph J. Vinciguerra Thomas R. Volbsrding Charles M. Wade William J. Waeldner John J. Wahl Bro. Atheus, C.S.C. James J. Walsh James P. Walsh John E. Walsh Robert M. Walsh William F. Walsh Long Beach, Calif. Ponca City, Okla. Philadelphia, Pa. Mexico, Mo. Belle Harbor, N. Y. New York, N. Y. South Bend, Ind. Sheboygan, Wis. Peru, So. America Kansas City, Mo. Cleveland, Ohio Crown Point, Ind. Canton, Ohio Chicago, III. So. Haven, Mich. Montclair, N. J. Akron, Ohio Livingston, Mont. Elizabeth, N. J. Hawthorne, N. Y. Rockford, III. Newark, N. Y. Streator, III. Brooklyn, N. Y. Oak Park, III. Springfield, III. Mineola, N. Y. How much do we get back if we don ' t go to the Tea Dance? " 120 Just someone giving Ziemba a hot- foot again. John A. Warner, Jr. Robert B. Webb Paul H. Weber William J. Welch John J. Whelan James W. White John P. Wiethoff John L. Wiggins Richard J. Wille Bro. Marius. C.S.C. John Elias Wood William D. Wood Harry C. Wright John C. Yavorsky Wayne D. Zeller Charles A. Zitnik New Haven, Conn. William J. Warnick University City, Mo. Santa Ana , Calif. Albany, N. Y. Alexandria, La. Bloomfield, N. J. Danville, III. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Chicago, III. Cincinnati, Ohio Detroit, Mich. Waldoboro, Maine Lowell, Mass. Long Island, N. Y. Belle Plaine, la. Mishawaka, Ind. Chicago, III. THE JUI 121 encc Ill SENI ALLS Walsh Hall this year completed its term of service as a Senior hall, for due to the Naval training program on the campus, Walsh will house Sophomores beginning with the Summer semester. The Seniors in Walsh this year, however, added another distinction to her long and honorable record Rev. John M. Ryan, C.S.C. Rector Rev. Frederick M. Gassensmith, C.S.C. Rector 124 by winning a share of the Interhall Football Championship. Alumni, too, is feeling the pinch of the war. Once the newest and slickest of the Senior halls, and occupying the envied position next to the bus stop, Alumni was the pride of the Gold Coast " . Now it will undergo a doubling-up process along with Dillon and Cavanaugh, and will house double-decked Seniors twelve months a year for the duration. Sorin Hall, aged dowager of the campus residence halls, alone seems unconcerned by the war, but she has stood while America has passed successfully through one or two other wars, and is by now a fire-hardened veteran. Sorin ' s traditions date back to the early days of Notre Dame, as is attested by the ancient photographs that hang in her corridors. And the tradition is being continued each year by the husky Irish monogram men who sit on her front porch on spring evenings, talking about the Army game, or the last quarter against Northwestern. Rev. Henry G.GIueckert, C.S.C. Rector JUNI ALLS Dillon Hall, largest and proudest on the campus, has long been famous as the " Gold Ccast " , and it took a war and the Navy to change it into a gilded tenement, with two residents in each single room and four in the doubles. With the West Quad in the hands of the Navy, the Dillonites practically con- trolled the Caf in May, and had a two block headstart on the rest of the campus in a race to the first tee. St. Edward ' s Hall is the traditional residence of the Junior gridmen, who carry on a bitter feud with the detested " Gold Coasters " year after year, and who this year adopted a slogan somehow reminis- Rev. T. Francis Butler, C.S.C. Rector 126 Rev. Peter P. Forrestal, C.S.C. Rector cent of Patrick Henry ' s complaint about lack of representation. The famed St. Ed ' s A. C., however, is a power on the campus, as contestants in any of the interhall leagues will testify, and, when it comes to politics, St. Ed ' s is in a class alone. The third Junior hall, Howard, is marked by its arch and its prox- imity to the Library. Howard has always had a strange attraction for engineers, and perhaps it was the slide-rule atmosphere that attracted the Navy, for since the first of April, Howard has become part of the production line that is turning out personnel for America ' s " First Line of Defense . Rev. Leo W. Gorman, C.S.C. Rector MORR HALL Rev. John M. Dupuis, C.S.C. Rector reanna tower and panelle loooi---n-lain,q tke wq ckapet d or 1st Row: Fitzpotrick, Delisi, Gior- dano, Lane, Metzeler, O ' Hara, Malone, Cook, Carr, Moron; 2nd Row: Reardon, Drinkard, Younghaus, Vignola, Sochalski, Bajdik, Monahan, Mahoney, Martin, Talbot, Pons, Gallagher,- 3rd Row: Kilbride, Munecas, Roque, Kelley, Meli, Kelly, Witous, Deiss, Larson, O ' Rourke, Wendt, Wilke, Kohl, Clyne, Yeates, Richards, Seuffert, Cos- griff, Greene,- Top Row: Leon, Costello, Burns, Triebel, Hegner, Carroll, Nilles, Grimm, Benning, Ley, Roscher, Finneran, Farrell. 1st Row: Hogan, Fink, English, de Manbey, Wing, Clemens, Schoo, Neufeld, Altendorf, Utz ; 2nd Row: Reilly, Zupko, Bodden, Sullivan, Mueller, Ostermeger, Nugent, Danaher, Norwak, Sulli- van, Marietta, Baumgartner; 3rd Row: Beck, Clarke, Dinnen, McDonnell, Thumm, Cashman, Tomcik, Johnston, Shellworth, Koegler, Way, Quinn, Funk, O ' Neill, Nichols, O ' Hara,- Top Row: Gietzen, Dacey, r Mlynarski, Fuetter, Ghiglieri, A ' Hearn, Toole, Auert, Guthrie, McCabe, Callaghan. _ 1st Row: Yoklavich, Kelly, Pat- rucco, Pirkhardt, Tasis, Schultes, Bariscillo, Roohan, St. George, O ' Connell, Gwinn, Londergan, Romeo,- 2nd Row: Considine, Haley, Duffy, Lavery, Brennan, Schmitz, Finucane, Casey, Car- penter, Mulloy, Trunk, Arens, Rosarelli, Healy, O ' Reilly, Clark; 3rd Row: Urruela, Cummings, Newman, McKenna, Englert, O ' Malley, Connolly, Hartigan, Baribeau, Kelley, Puchner, McKenny, Meagher, Stumpf. 1st Row: Silha, Hoffman, Casey, Brady, Herlihy, Simonson, Coo- gan, Ortiz, Van Dyke, McAllon, Quinn, Funk, Cunningham; 2nd Row: McCready, O ' Brien, Bold- rick, Burns, McSweeney, Sulli- van, Funsch, Pierce, Stevens, Zoilo, Forester, Adam, Hayes, Padesky, Lackner, Ward, Wat- tors, Hagen, Smullen; Top Row: Vincent, Mercer, Wendt, Con- nelly, Baribeau, Barb, Garibaldi, Waldron, Stechschulte, Doermer, Michels, Reedy, Roney. 130 1st Row: Vatter, Knickerbocker, Quinn, Keenan, Feuerstein, Rut- ledge, Davis, Newbold, Sobek; 2nd Row: Evert, Dittrich, Carley, Korty, Aponte, Calleran, Alef, Shanahan; 3rd Row: Anderton, Billinghurst, Zimmerman, Schrei- ber, Mitchell, Domencali, Cra- ven, Wendell, Pavela, Hanei, Maloney Top Row: Biegel, Jen- nings, Gross, Collins, Raese, Kane, Keoughan,Schwinn, John- ston, Hesch, Thorson. 1 st Row: Terry, Droney, Young, Bowen, Back, McBride, Dillon, Coleman; 2nd Row: Rumbach, Gormeley, Brown, Rdzok, Mur- phy, Kennedy, Schmid, Ullrich, Gorman 3rd Row: Shannon, Sal- vati, Foitz, Slattery, Cree, Cro- nin, Mazanec, Drendel, McKay, Herber, Corum, Crown; Top Row: Singelyne, Murphy, Mahon, Kavanaugh, Mahone y, O ' Toole, Thornton, Francis, Hughes, Cull, Kirchorf, Martinek. 1st Row: Sierawski, Hoene, Coleman, Reading, McCalley, Gooch; 2nd Row: Bristol, Mar- cotte, O ' Neill, Finelli, Good, Dunleavy, Greeley, Donlon, Car- li ; 3rd Row: Wechter, O ' Reilly, Murphy, Flynn, Rabbett, Crumley, Murphy, Gowning, O ' Brien, Bai- ley, Otlewski; Top Row: Con- nell, Ward, McManus, Miller, Crowley, Carr, Ward, Walsh, Merrill, Pucci, Gosline, Bajorek, Gard. 1st Row: Rowland, Turvey, Bohn, King, Donovan, Fowler, King, Yeager, Eagan,- 2nd Row: Ri- nella, Haynes, Steele, Atwater, Dermont, Ford, Denniston, Poj- man O ' Laughlin, Osborne, Da- vies,- 3rd Row: Johnson, Kerr, Usher, Hannan, Fazzi, Witzman, Rawlins, Sullivan, Kowalezyk, O ' Reilly, Klovecki, Schaaf, McCarthy, Hardman; Top Row: Moran, Dee, Bray, Ungashick, Luigs, Gower, Casurella, Lan- zarotta, Malloy, Morel, Cor- coran, Grien, Forester. ife in rows ider me vSrotk er 6 BROWNJKN HALL . Brother Patrick Cain, C.S.C. Rector BADI IJHALL evening on, tke porch 9- oq qreen kails Rev. Bernard L. McAvoy, C.S.C. Rector 1st Row: Kiely, Kieman, Kelly, Nolan, Carney, Bortowski; 2nd Row: Forster, Brunetti, Renzi, Crahan, Romito, Quinlan, Bren- nan, Desmond, Barbiere, Taafte, Fitsgerald; 3rd Row: Wetzel, Neher, Andres, Murphy, Col- letti, Doyle, Wylie, McClurkin, Pagan, Dunnigan, Finn, Nelson, Sullivan; Top Row: Crapo, Tkach, Eckstein, Kempf, Cunningham Bremer, Brinkman, Webber, Kenny, Dowling, Nunnink. 1st Row: Lynch, Fraberger, Castle, Berres, Freund, Condon, Sanfillippo; 2nd Row: Walsh, Allen, Milford, Hasset, Brown, Crowley, Klein, Unverzagt, Hal- ligan, Dewes, Sedlmayer; 3rd Row: Elwood, Schatzlein, Barry, Hrdlick, Kelly, Howard, Quin- lan, Alvino, Curtin, Sparks, Con- stantine, McQuoid; Top Row: Nickson, Hubbard, Haley, Wai- deck, Hupf, Kyle, Cheney, Wohl- horn, Murphy, Cody, Wolf, Berg. 1st Row: Maschke, Harford, Ruffio, McNamara, McCabe, Trot- tier, Trinkley, Renner, Legeay, Lobue,- 2nd Row: Kearney, Grant, Eveslage, Desmet, Torpy, McMa- nus, Lloyd, Wilson, O ' Brien, Cyr, Henchy, Leahy,- Top Row: Murphy, Curren, Coleman, Ahern, Murphy, Bilotti, Fallon, Lindamann, Ford, Murphy, Webb. LYONS HALL lake and tke arck Rev. Thomas A. Kelly, C.S.C. Rector 1st Row: Kellow, Foote, Haaser, Conaty, Hansberry, Birren, Ham- ilton, Payne 2nd Row: Carlin, Sharp, Dillon, Reese, Reilly, Ho- man, Wleklinski, McGill, Holz- berger; Top Row: McCabe, Sul- livan, Daley, Smith, Wolke, Si- mons, Walsh, Gaffney. 1st Row:Steiner, Raley, Moty, Swoyer, Groves, De Romano, Kroell; 2nd Row: Murphy, Rume- ly, Koch, Lawless, Lawler, Fee- ney, Walters, Chrisovergis,- 3rd Row: Sullivan, Wolfe, Ronan, Burke, Kane, Thometz, McCool, Conger,- Top Row: Pilawski, Shields, Veeneman, Olzszewski, Frieratt, Ganey, Smith, Laescher. 1st Row: Ford, Sentz, O ' Connell, Reynolds, Mauer, Clarke, Slevin, Fiswerger, McDermott, Skofro- nick; 2nd Row: McKahan, O ' Brien, De Simon, Flyke, Sewell, Doherty, Hooley, Gel- ber, Kearney, Wolf, Von Hoene; 3rd Row: Stead, Kiley Kohl, Snyder, Waterburg, Dohr, Keelan, Morris, Macdonell, Cor- bo, Scheuch ; Top Row: Bauchman, Borgess, Jennings, Whitely, Schneider, Rigney, Dunne, Mclaughlin, Kroth, Clark, Kim- mel. 1st Row: Gschwend, McGuire, Anhut, Foley, White, McGrath, Constantin, Scully,- 2nd Row: Romano, Duncan, Clarke, Bishop, Searcy, Rice, Bodie, Boetto, O ' Connor, O ' Rourke, Langren, Downey, 3rd Row: Fischer Schmid, Johnson, Rolfs, McDon- ald, Hussey, O ' Rourke, Byrnes, Lanigan, McElroy, Rud; Top Row: Cowley, Swan, Dehner, Keefer, Worl, Rourke, Lally, O ' Connor, Gallagher, Duffy. 1st Row: Shelly, Coorlas, Bishop, Ferrari, Burke, Christen, Tolson; 2nd Row: Rogers, Eichorn, McCarty, Leary, Hannan, McParland, Biegen, Lombardi, Sullivan, Bracken; 3rd Row: Donati, Rempe, Henneberger, Palmer, Anton, Segerson, Thorn- ton, Cameron, Schoefer, Buchig- nani, Kane; Top Row: Cronin, Beyerle, Kinney, Farmar, Trim- born, Gannon, Rogers, Martin, Van De Kamp, Davis. ana tn e annex pro, P 1 or$ ---shade CAVAN HALL numera 16 patk to Rev. Joseph A. Muckenthaler,C.S.C. Rector tke . . th e Ditzzer Bottom Row: Munuas, Pequigney, Clemens,- 2nd Row: Morgan, O ' Keefe, Ryan, Hanson, Milone, Kehl, Sommer, O ' Meara, Cogh- lan, Montrie 3rd Row: Robert- son, Look, Higgins, Piccone, Kaminsky, CoFfey, Chapman, Ab- bott, Campbell, Purh, Armstrong, Condon; 4th Row: Grafe O ' Hara, McGowan, Brennan, Schwarz, Ghegan, Brady, O ' Connell, Conway, Addonizio, Taller. Bottom Row: Conners, Burns, Walker, Hunthy, Sattler, Raft, Early,- 2nd Row: Guzzetta, Hayes, Hurd, Culhane, Fanning, O ' Toole, Fisher, Limont, Mahon, Kleinschmidt; 3rd Row: Marshall, Goldcamp, Gorman, Aimone, Lucas, Graham, Delincke, Mon- tegna, Sitt, Ethridge, Pejean, Digby, Dinner, HineS; 4th Row: Hogan, Murnane, Torrence, Ryan, Scott, Harmuth, McDonald, Collins, Hacket, Leach, Theis, Noonan, Kane, Ryan, Nolan. Bottom Row: McGiough, Fitz- patrick, Schultz, Barnett, Witzel, Terry, Fitspatrick, Ward, Huck; 2nd Row: Reilly, Laney, Hummer, Faeusse, Ogden, Casey, La Lone, McLaughling, Fleaka; 3rd Row: Sargol, Delana, Carvil, Forman, Dunn, Bobbett, Hickey, Hutchens, Rigoni, Luasarano, Dougherty, Brown, George, Casey; 4th Row: Walter, Brun- dage, Crowe, Callaghen, Mil- urd, Carter, Herlihy, Decot, Murphy, Mahony, Cartwright, Wolfe, Hurley, Burke, McNa- rnara, Wilkes. Bottom Row: Santini, Stenger, Metzger, Melia, Castello,, Christeanson, Phillips, Murphy, Slata, McCarty; 2nd Row: Bauer, O ' Reilly, Plaute, Henriquez, Dean, Egan, Burns, Moore, Ma- honey, Keen, Fanizzi; 3rd Row: Snyder, Ryan, Ziebarth, Baren, Horan, Murrey, Dougherty, Wolf, .Lauck, Beaudine, Healy. BREEN-PH ILIPS HALL Rev. George L. Holderith, C.S.C. Rector Bottom Row: Lawson, Garski, Dold, Nelson, Horan, Weber, Bryan, Kane,- 2nd Row: Kruger, Eidson, Fallen, Ley, Mulligan, Barbu, Warren,- 3rd Row: Lacey, Purcell, Cusick, Sullivan, Con- sidine, Porter, Killoren, Pizza- relli, Oppenheim. Bottom Row: Tinkle, Doyle, Smith, Mileti, Murphy, O ' Donoghue, Meyer, Ehalt, Hitchcock, Lynch; 2nd Row: Borghi, Coughlan, Joswiak, Wanwig, Ducat, Greene, Winter, Craddock, Ho- ban, Evert, Prihoda,- 3rd Row: Larkin, McKenna, Everhart, Grady, Sbarra, Hannigan, Oli- vier, Sarb, Dinnen, Weigand, Walsh, Cashman, Nook, McShane, Schramm; 4th Row: Hirsch, Katulski, Salomon, Brose, Valestin, Belmont, Hennis, Tait, MacLemale, Whalen, Fitzpatrick, McGlew, Manuszak, Scibelli. Bottom Row: Kinsman, Nolan, Hendrick, Monoghan, Breen, Moore, Beaurivage, Smith, Wei- her, Clauss, Shea,- 2nd Row: O ' Neil, Foley, Delaney, Mann, Gallagher, Branigan, Crippin, Fry, Freeland, Horn, Farmichella,- 3rd Row: McGrewy, Mulvey, Kerchen, Monoghan, Maguire, Anderson, Frawley, Lundergan, Urbizer, O ' Connor, Homan, Rea- gan, Ruof, Ryder, Webb, Dunn, Schuster; 4th Row: Walczak, Kelly, Horgan, Goebeler, Dee, Kane, Grimes, Foltz, Peets, Rade- maker, Quinn, Peluso, Krupa, Ghigliotti. Bottom Row:Horikawa, Harrs, Bourret, Heimann, Gonzales, Wicks, Walsh, Neis ; 2nd Row: Alyward, Summers, Cleary, Kelly, Leahy, O ' Dea, Wilkins,- 3rd Row: Stratter, Huber, Zando, Malady, Houghtelling, Noonan, Cahill. barred ivmaouu6 on stairs . , Ic ZAHfl HALL murals in me Rev. William A. Maloughney, C.S.C. Rector room . . . ' ,c . . . tine for the phone Bottom Row: Franz, Gudmans, Diegan, Weiler, McGah, Con- way; 2nd Row: Higgs, Burgen, Nerad, Sheridan, Leiben, Vetter, Gauthier, Culyer, Seifert; 3rd Row: Steinle, Dwyer, O ' Connell, Urban, Reyburn, Grumbine, McKee, Lyons, Sarris, Westrick, Amberg ; 4th Row: Eck, Moorhead, Garry, Mead, Byrne, Huerkamp, Naber, Lyons, McMahon, Hart- mann. Bottom Row: Smith, Murphy, Phil- pott, Piercarsky, Seghers, Christ- man, Madden, Walsh, Eadington, Everett; 2nd Row: Soulliere, Murphy, Conerty, Redenhaver, Eckenrode, Reardon, Scherrer, Blake, Keane,- 3rd Row: Sawicz, Schnowbelen, Ringold, Peloso, Sweeney, Rohan, Gantner, McNicholas, Rowan, Gillespie, Guyol, Carlson, Padon, Rohrer, Zilly, Creevey; 4th Row: Deneen, Bisesi, Rousseau, Quill, Barsa, McCoy, Hughes, McAndrews, O ' Brien, Fallot, M eyer, Mun- ning, Sheets, Sutherland, Leslie. Bottom Row: Ames, Long, Gore, Keelsey, Haggerty, Sullivan, Smith; 2nd Row: Hartman, Sosen- heimer, O ' Brien, Neffinger, Alyea, Smith, Nolan, Cuddigan, Morgan, Murphy, Kelleher, Niet- hammer; 3rd Row: Schouten, Quinn, Bartolomeo, Gaucher, Fitzpatrick, Garcia, Sansone, Ber- nard, Menhennett, Griffen, Rohde, Massa, LaBerge,- 4th Row: Meagher, Truemper, White, Col- man, Putman, Harrington, Kurtz, Kelly, Berlanti, O ' Connor, Leahy, Mahoney, Dreier. Bottom Row: Dodge, Stio, Fagan, Hannigan, Fatigati, Wilson, O ' Connell, Tremko, Maher,- 2nd Row: O ' Leary, Fimiani, Bersbach, Dowling, Schaefer, Howe, O ' Neill, Lusardi, Gallagher; 3rd Row: Madden, Milliman, Rooney, Curran, O ' Connor, Tracy, Dwyer, Nash, Sampierre. T v .. CARROt L HALL 6itu ma on ine tL Brother Justin Dwyer, C.S.C. Rector Bottom Row: Schmid, Steven, Lauer Bannon, Lombardo, McDonnell, Campbell, Spiegel, Henke, Jones, Ryan; 2nd Row: Milewski, Ostrowski, Kelly, Leonard, Schouweiler, Ryan, Lunneen, Scherer, Gowan, O ' Hara, O ' Hara, 3rd Row: Dowd, Switak, Favret, Sheehan, Winks, Smith, Fry, Thomas, Juden, LeGrau, Tadross. Bottom Row: Hefferman, Reilly, Harbert, Malloy, Binet, Nardone, Coyne, Grentzer, Chute, Pardee; 2nd Row: Sellner, McDonough, Czerwiec, Sweeney, Reid, Le- mieux, Cuniff, Clough, McCarthy, Dugan, Pearl; 3rd Row: O ' Fallon, O ' Malley, Monaghan, O ' Leary, Gardner, Edwards, O ' Conner, Millett, Frowley, Tobin, Herring. Bottom Row: Donahue, Harkins, Steele, Fena, O ' Neill, Mongan, Tapscott, Coufal, Sheeran; 2nd Row: Adams, McNamara, Hoo- ver, Duffey, Spafka, Freeman, Clifford, Froehlke, Strauss, Kelly; 3rd Row: Dlugosch, Gera, Russo, Swift, Nixon, Stannord, Schaefer, Boguslowski, Fordyce. P l on, desk tia5 . . the lockers 143 VI U1GERS Rev. Charles M. Carey, S.S.C., moderator of the DOMEand the Scholastic, talks before the Villagers ' Club at one of their regular meetings in a downtown hotel. The Villagers ' Club is made up of students living in South Bend and Mishawaka, most of whom commute to the campus daily for classes. The Club enjoyed an active social year, highlighted by their Christmas and Easter cances, and a Victory dance after one of the football games in the Fall. Bottom Row A. Plotkin, V. Pischke, W. Minges, W. Strycker, G. Stratigos, Pres., W. Turner, J. Schindler, G. Feeney, R. Russell. 2nd Row -J. Williams, E. Burke, J. Jackson, J. Stratigos, A. Weiss, A. Clark, A. Nail, R. Dunn, R. Johnson, S. Tsalikis, P. Leonard, J. Treacy. 3rd Row -B. Nusbaum, J. Bergan, R. Osborn, D. Walsh, F. Biggs, J. Walsh, D. Hoover, G. Sternal, E. Hutmacher, W. Zeller, V. Golabski. Left to right Matthew R. Grant, treasurer; Robert E. Faught, president; William J. McNamara, vice-president; Richard T. Doermer, secretary. SOPHOMORE OFFICERS Bob Faught, Class President, was first string center on the basketball team, and led the team in incividual scoring. Vice-President Bill McNamara from the Col- lege of Arts and Letters is a Bengal Bouts champion. Dick Doermer, Secretary of the class, has been elected Class President for next year. Treasurer Dick Grant was a hustling candidate for the third base position on the Varsity baseball team. 145 Left to right Francis M. Cusick, treasurer,- Thomas P. Dowdle, secretary Richard J. Ames, presi- dent; Charles E. Brown, vice-president. THE FRESHMAN OFFICERS The Freshman class elected their officers this year early in March, somewhat earlier than usual due to the shortened semester. It still left them little time, however, to take any official action. Dick Ames, president of the class is an Arts and Letters student, and found some time to work on the DOME. Charles Brown the vice- president, and Tom Dowdle, the secretary, are both Commerce men. Frank Cusick, treasurer of the class, is in Arts and Letters, and played Freshman football in the fall. 146 UctL Editor: Joseph A. Mannion here is a particular way of life peculiar to each college campus. It is the character of the school, a way of life all her own. So it is with Notre Dame. Yet the way of life at Notre Dame is built upon more solid stuff than most upon her spiritual communion and her intellectual purpose. It is a way which has been hers for one hundred years, and which con- tinues into centuries to come. It is this way of life which binds all Notre Dame men to her, and it is in this way of life that she lives in all Notre Dame men. We are now bound to her by living on her campus. But always will it be so: we will live her way of life, and she will live in us. ' . ' ? " w- jlr i PLAY 6 VGO k$ l ivina I here is a particular way of life peculiar to each college campus. It is the character of the school, a way of life all her own. So it is with Notre Dame. Yet the way of life at Notre Dame is built upon more solid stuff than most upon her spiritual communion and her intellectual purpose. It is a way which has been hers for one hundred years, and which con- tinues into centuries to come. It is this way of life which binds all Notre Dame men to her, and it is in this way of life that she lives in all Notre Dame men. We are now bound to her by living on her campus. But always will it be so: we will live her way of life, and she will live in us. From one man s hand to another ' s, the symbol of work and membership with others the key of a society; stands before all as a re- minder of a man ' s accor plishment, in the editori rooms, in discussion, in the debate, in organized effort of all kinds. Here is more than a symbol; here are the men and some of the things they do in their organizations. f r 4 Rev. Charles M. Carey, C.S.C. Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. Chairman Rev. Leo L. Ward, C.S.C. B .1 R D PUBL TIONS Mr. William R. Dooley The Board of Publications, headed by Rev. John Cavanaugh, C.S.C., exists for the promotion of student publications, and operates on the premise that older and wiser heads should prevent over-enthusiastic and vociferous student from treading on too many toes. The success of the various campus publications is eloquent testimony of the earnest efforts of the Board in promotion and direction, and throughout the year the discreet printed utterances of an otherwise uninhibited student body are a further tribute to the Board ' s discretion. Serving with Father Cavanaugh are Rev. Leo L. Ward, C.S.C., who guides the destinies of the Uni- versity ' s literary quarterly, Scrip; and Rev. Charles M. Carey, C.S.C. is faculty moderator for both the Scholastic and the DOME. Also on the Board is Mr. William Dooley, who serves the University as Manager of Publications, and has as his domain of activity all the practical problems connected with the publishing of these and other campus publications. Mr. Dooley also acts as Managing Editor of the Notre Dame Alumnus. 154 Charles John Kirby, the editor of Scrip, tunes in on the Phil- harmonic, Sunday at two, for accompaniment suitable for the reading of his latest issue. Scrip started the schoolyear of 1941-42 as a literary quarterly then came the days of war, a shortened semester. With the November and January issues published, Editor C. J. Kirby announced that Scrip would appear once more in April. In the forthcoming war-schoolyears it will be published once a semester. Directing Scrip is Charles John Kirby, red-haired, Irish-Spanish senior, whose essays on literature and symbolistic poetry appear regularly, and secured for him the editorship. Kirby has known how to speak English for only nine years, having been born in New York but reared in South America. His t ' anslations of Spanish books now selling in South America have afforded a basis for critical commentaries on them here. Associate editors Phil Richards, Don Connors, Charles Kearney, and James O ' Donohoe assist Kirby; and among other duties, they also submit articles for publication. Other material in Scrip is taken from the best work in English classes, and articles which any student may submit. Editor Kirby introduced a new cover design that may become standard. In getting away from slick paper and a bright-colored front, he used a rough paper common in good literary reviews, and a cover of soft grey, red, and blue. For the first time, the title and author of an essay, short story, and book review appeared on the cover. It is a cover with enough dash to command attention, and with the good taste to draw admiration. On the campus Scrip is not overly popular because it does not manufacture sterotyped stories for the majority-mind. But the quality of its short stories of real experience, its essays on religion, politics, art, and literature, its poetry and book reviews is such that it is acknowledged by other colleges and critics to be one of the best of America ' s literary publications. 155 THE 1942 DOME a remembrance of a year, a reminder of her Already you have seen almost half of what the staff of The 1942 DOME has made. Like all DOMES, it is new insome ways ; and old in many others: it is inevitably so. But it is both with what is new and what is old that we have been concerned. We have meant to give it all a life, a meaning in the life of our school. We do not mean to tell you what this DOME is, nor what it has: that is for you to determine and for you to appraise. If this is the first DOMEyou have ever seen, undoubtedly it will be fresh in your hands, a thing new and alive. But even then, it will have to stand comparison with future books. But even if you have seen other DOMES, we hopethat it will still have for you some freshness, some new life, that it will find its place alongside other Notre Dame yearbooks without shame. We have meantthe DOME to be this year not onlyaremembrance of a year, but a reminder of the greatness of the University. We have, therefore, stressed much more than usual the educational life of the University, the life for which it lives. If a yearbook must have a theme, then this is the theme of the DOME for 1942. It has grown from a realization that no one student in the University, though he may spend four years on the campus, can fully recognize the opportunities which the University offers: each student lives within his own department, within his own field of study. We have meant to foster a greater appreciation of our school. Editor Joseph R. Hillebrand, at his Dillon desk, looks over some prospective DOME pictures. Bernie McKay gets some initial advice before he takes up his lettering pen. Bottom Row J. Morris, J. O ' Malley, R. Kilmer, W. Sherer, W. Ford, B. McKay, P. Carr. 2nd Row D. Murphy, C. Patterson, D. Casey, R. Ames, J. Dillon, J. Chrisovergis, E. Walters, J. Sullivan. greatness Managing editor Jack Gilligan pecks glee- fully at his typewriter on some DOME copy. Art editor Bill Sherer puts the last touch of lithograph on his drawing for the athletics division page. Photography editor Ed Steeb (right) measures out the chemicals in the darkroom as pho- tographer Don Casey looks on. Bottom Row T. Reyburn, R. Grumbine, J. Terry, F. McManus, L. Carr. 2nd Row W. Guyol, J. Byrne, P. Rooney, A. Hayes, J. Morgan, R. Gantner. Joe Hillebrand discusses an engravers ' proof with Miss Anne Regan who runs student pub- lications for the publicity office. many hands make it It may be well within our own pages in this DOME to say something of how it was made. I do not refer to its technical make-up: to a great extent that is not ours to do. We refer particularly to who has done what in making the book. However, many people make a yearbook, and it is impossible to credit each person with what he has actually done. We have had this year a new staff arrangement: the editor, three associates, and five section editors. Joseph R. Hillebrand, the editor has worked chiefly through the associates, each in charge of one of the elements which make a yearbook. John J. Gilligan, the managing editor, has been the associate editor for copy, and in this capacity has been responsible for all of the copy in the book. In addition he edited, assembled, and wrote the copy for the section pp. 5-29. He also assembled the pictures for the melanges on the division pages, and supervised the taking of many other special pictures throughout the book. Mr. Frank O ' Malley has been of great assistance in the writing of copy for the book. William J. Sherer has had charge of all of the art work in the book, and has done the most important work himself: the large lithograph drawings for the five division pages and for the foreword page, pp. 30, 31. He has besides supervised, promoted, and approved Club editor Joe Mannion works some of his group pictures together into large cuts for the Glee Club pages. Defense editor George Kelly enjoys a caption from one of his sophomore assistant essayists. Portrait editor Tom Atkins checks his Senior activities card with his portrait list. Sports editor Neil Quinn gets some football information from Manager Kelly. Campus editor John Doerr tries to fit odd-sized pictures together for one of his month pages. Some of the Dome artists get together to pass judgment on a drawing for the book. Left to right: Bill Sherer, art editor, George Thompson, Mr. Hanley, art adviser for the DOME, Bernie McKay, and Jack Baringer. Bill Binet, who also has several things in the book, was not in on this session. many more turn its pages all the other art work. Bernard McKay has done all the hand letter- ing for the section pp. 5-29 and for the division pages. It is im- possible to overestimate the assistance which Mr. Francis J. Hanley, of the department of art, has given both the editor and the artists who have done the work for the book. Edgar C. Steeb has had charge of all the student photographers who have done work for the book, and all assignments from the section editors have been relayed to the photographers by him. He has been responsible for all promotion in the photography. Thomas L. Atkins spent much of the autumn in the Walsh Hall photography sutdios when the Senior and Junior portraits were taken, and later gathered together all the informal pictures for these sections. Joseph A. Mannion had charge of all the group pictures of the undergraduate hall residents, and alsoof the entire " Activities section. He was the club editor. Neil Quinn, as sports editor, has assembled the entire sports section, and has selected all the action pictures through the section. The section entitled " Notre Dame and America " is newthis year. George Kelly, whose job it was to put the section together, has had no precedent to guide him, and has had for this reason a difficult job. He wrote the introductory and N.R.O.T.C. copy and planned these sections. Under his guidance, Kelly Cook did the C.P.T. photographic essay, Henry Adam edited the Engineering Defense section, and Charles Patterson gathered the pictures and wrote the copy for the Alumni in the Services pages. John Doerr, as campus editor, has been responsible for the greatly enlarged section called " The Year. " It is a section which required a great number of photographs, and has also covered very many extra events. John Hunt has done almost all of the copy for this entire section. The 1942 DOME now rests in the hands of the students for whom it was made: we hope that it will remain with you for many years. 159 TH once a week John A. Reilly piloted the Scholastic through the first semester of the year, until Uncle Sam took him for the army. Thomas V. Powers was managing editor through the first semester, became editor at the beginning of the second semester after Reilly ' s departure. John F. Dinges supervised the sports section of the Scholastic through this successful year or Notre Dame teams. Bottom Row R. Donovan, J. Denniston, W. Scanlan, D. Murphy, R. Lonergan. 2nd Row -J. Bennett, F. King, J. Clark, J. Connerty, C Coco, R. Powers, E. Adams. 3rd Row -R. Le Mense, J. O ' Connell, E. Roney, J. Sheridan, C. McGuire. Bottom Row -F. Carver, W. Clarke, W. Talbot, T. Clemens, J. Lynch. 2nd Row J. Sullivan, C. Patterson, T. Duffy, D. Downey, P. Carr. Bottom Row D. Murphy, P. Keen, A. Hayes, T. Weber, R. Ullirch, H. Johnston, J. Denniston. 2nd Row F. Keenan, R. Olivier, R. Grumbine, J. Byrne, D. Condon, J. Anderton, J. Conerty, H. Osborne. 160 SCHOLASTIC with a new aggressiveness The Scholastic, the University news magazine, appeared every Friday of the year, under the guidance of John Reilly, Editor-in-Chief, and, Father Charles Carey, C.S.C., the faculty moderator. Uncle Sam ' s army took Editor Reilly in February, and the Scholastic carried on under the succeeoing Tom Powers, aided by Don Heltzel. The magazine boasted several well established columns, among which were " The College Parade " , edited by Bob LeMense,- " The Week " , which flowed from the scintillating pen of J. Q. O Connell; " Scoop ' n ' Splinters " by the inimitable " Scoop " Scanlon,- and " Disc-Cussion " , a reviewof popular records and classical platters ' by talented Ed Roney. The latest additions to the list of Scholastic columns were " Bench Chatter " , written by Jim Brutz andHerky Bereolus, and destined for literary immortality,- and John T. Kelley ' s occasional " Upper Bunk " . The news coverage was devoted mainly to events on the campus, the activities of various clubs and organizations, and accounts of the doings of the faculty, all written in the traditional, familiar style. The sports reporting was probably the best section of the magazine, and the editorial page, after several months of ineffectual student counseling, dropped out of existence. This year marked the diamond anniversary of the Scholastic. Founded in 1866 by the Rev. Neil Gillespie,C.S.C, it existed as a section of the Ave Maria, titled the Scholastic Year, and became an independent publication two years later. Since then it has flourished as the Noter Dame Scholastic, and even this year won praise from the Catholic School Press Association as an outstanding collegiate publication. THE ALUMNUS UN RSITY PUBL ONS Bight times each year the Notre Dame Alumnus recalls vivid memories for over ten thousand subscribers spread far and wide. Edited by James E. Armstrong, ' 25, with William R. Dooley, ' 26 ' acting as Managing Editor, the Alumnus informs grads of news in the spotlight what the Alumni clubs are doing, what ' s happening in the University, and all the information they are all eager to obtain. In keeping with present day conditions, the Alumnus from time to time publishes a list of former N.D. men now enrolled in the armed services of the United States. The discussion of changes in policy and the national emergency ' s effect upon their alma mater have also played an important role in this year ' s Alumnus. THE RELIGIOUS BULLETIN Six days a week a copy of the Religious Bulletin, the daily publica- tion which for many years has been a direct and powerful spiritual influence on life at Notre Dame, is put in the hands of every student on the campus. Primarily it is a campus publication for students, filled each day with advice, suggestions, admonitions, praise, or some other thought-provoking Catholic material. However, many copies find their way to rectories, Catholic institutions, or Army chap- lains, to be tacked up, as the name suggests, on bulletin boards. Edited by the Prefect of Religion, Father Lynch, it was first under- taken and written for many years by the Most Reverend John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C., now Bishop of Army and Navy chaplains. Un- pretentious in make-up, the Bulletin ' s appearance harmonizes with its honest, straight-forward thinking. Mr. James E. Armstrong, ' 25, editor of the Alumnus, is a friend of ail alumni of the Uni- versity, knows many of them by name. Rev. John P. Lynch, C.S.C., prefect of religion, and editor of the Religious Bulletin works in the Bulletin mailing room with some of his students assistants. 162 STUDE PUBL IONS THE NOTRE DAME LAWYER One hundred pages of technical cases, comments and notes per- taining to law are presented by the law students with the aid of outstanding men in their profession in the quarterly law review, the Notre Dame Lawyer. Affiliated with this year ' s journal are James H. Neu, editor, William J. Syring, business editor, Richard F. Swisher, note editor. The Lawyer, the oldest publication of its kind in the state, is considered outstanding in its field and includes reviews of economic conditions and social sciences. THE CATALYZER Hearing its twentieth anniversary, the scientific periodical of the Departments of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, the Catlyzer has attracted wide interest with its series of articles by well-known authorities plus an interesting survey of discoveries by graduate and under-graduate students at the University. Alumni news, meetings of the A. S.M. the A.C.S., the Chemists ' and the Biology Clubs are also reviewed in this outstanding monthly. Walter J. Cordes is editor-in-chief, assisted by Robert W. Degenhart, James F. Eagan, and William J. Minges. THE SANTA MARIA News to print and the ability to do a splendid job has made the Knights of Columbus ' Santa Maria a leader in campus publica- tions. The Brothers of Council No. 1477 headed by William E. Scanlan, editor, and John E. Lewis, John F. Moriarity, and Edward C. Roney, Jr. as associate editors, are responsible for recording many of the interesting activities that the Knights have so cleverly presented this year. As early as last November, the Santa Maria hinted of the K. of C. -sponsored N. D. War Charity Carnival which was held in February and proved such an outstand- ing success. The eight page informer, published monthly from November to May, with circulation of over 1,COO, contains both N.D. council and national Knights ' news, devotes space to features, faculty and frolic. James H. Neu, editor of the Notre Dame Lawyer. Walter J. Cordes, editor of the Catalyzer. William E. Scanlan, editor of the Santa Maria. G R A ElU AT E PUBL IONS REVIEW OF POLITICS Foremost among publications in its field is the renowned Review of Politics, edited and published on the campus of the University. Waldemar Gurian of the department of political science is the distinguished editor, assisted by Ferdinand Hermens and Frank O ' Malley. Concerned principally with " the philosophical and historical approach to political realities, " it boasts a list of contribu- tors which includes such noted philosophers as Jacques Maritain, Desmond Fitzgerald, Mortimer Adler, Yves Simon, and John U. Nef. The Review is published four times a year. AMERICAN MIDLAND NATURALIST The American Midland Naturalist, now in its thirty-third year of publication, is famed for its presentation of interesting articles on natural history. Since its beginning in 1909 by Rev. Julius A. Nieuwland, C.S.C.its circulation has increased until at present it is world-wide. It is noweditedbyTheodorK. Justofthe department of biology. Doctor Just is well qualified for his position as he worked for several years with Father Nieuwland in the preparation of this bi-monthly publication. The main objective of the Naturalist is to aid in solving difficult problems concerning the natural history of the states lying between the Appalachian and Rocky Mountains. The chief sources of the articles found within its covers are museums, universities, and scientists who are authorities in this field. Mr. Waldemar Gurian, Ph.D., associate pro- fessor in the department of politics, and editor of the Review of Politics. Mr. Theodor K. Just, Ph.D., associate professor of biology in the College of Science, and editor of the American Midland Naturalist. 164 a THE A pause in a sunny Pennsylvania Town. . after the rush For the bus to make the Easter tour through the East. wsm. Stan Litizzette, ace wielder of the baton, who thrills even the Band members. When the boys who play in the band arrive on campus in September, they have a full nine-month program ahead of them. Through the fall, they spend long hours in the Music hall and Fieldhouse practice rooms, and when they re all playing together again, they spend their afternoons out on Brownson field running through the intricate maneuvers with which they thrill Saturday afternoon football crowds in the stadium. Professor Joseph Casasanta,of the department of music, who guides the Band ' s musical efforts also designs the unique for- mations and devises the ways and means of getting into them. The winter program finds the Band members in the Fieldhouse with decreased numbers, rehearsing difficult symphonic selections, and more simple popular pieces. Their winter duties include playing at the home basketball games in the Fieldhouse. Perhaps the biggest event of the year for the Band members is the eastern tour during the Easter holidays. The tour usually includes a stay in New York, a trip through New England, and a concert in Professor Casasanta ' s home town. In the spring, the Band annually gives a concert as one of the features of the University ' s Music Week festival. The Band members also stay over after the final exams for a few days to play for commencement. This completes their nine-month program. III BAND PERSONNEL William Amann Marcel Aucremanne Robert Bauchman Walter Bauchman Richard Bechtold John Behr William Binet John Boyle Richard Bridges Roger Brown, Business Manager James Bryan Louis Burns William Cappello Eugene Carney William Cavanaugh Carl Coco James Cooney James Crowley Daniel Dahill Earl Dean Paul Dehmer Joseph Desmond Daniel Donahue William Englehart Hewlitt Pagan James Finn James Finneran John Fleaka Philip Foote James Ford John Frye Daniel Gentile George Haninger Hans Helland Robert Heil, Secretary-Treasurer Maurice Henault William Herber Robert Herrington Thomas Horak Philip Holzberger Joseph Hrachover Oliver Hubbard William Huntley James Jehle John Jennings Philip Keene Kenneth Kehl Kenneth Kempf John Kirby John Kleibacker Howard Larson Paul Larson Robert Lindeman William Leonard Robert Londergan Stanley Litizzette Charles Lyden Robert McAuliFfe Jay McGann Andrew McKay Brian McLaughlin John Mann Richard Matlavish John Molloy Samuel Maker John Murphy William Neher Charles Nelson John Nolan, Vice-President Edward O ' Connel l John O ' Connell Emmett O ' Neil Alfredo Ortiz John Pedrotty Donald Petersen, President Raymond Piecarsky Bart Ramsour Robert Rehm Charles Reynolds Floyd Richards Thomas Richards Joseph Roesch Samuel Rowbottom John Salon John Schonter William Scully John Sheedy Wayne Shriwise Augustus Stuhldreher Joseph Sullivan Robert Tait Ralph Thorson Norman Tkach John Van Benton James Walsh John Woelfle John Williams John Yavorsky John Zieborth A few on the field thrill thou- sands in the stands at the half. 167 The joy of being in the Glee Club is the joy of singing, not the swelling applause of the audience: appearances before an audi- ence are very few in number compared with the practice sessions in preparation for them. The members of the Glee Club meet for practice in Music Hall several times a week. in the early fall, the Glee Club presented its first concer t of the year from the stage of Washington Hall. In this concert they revived " The Song of the Free " which they had presented with such spec- tacular success in the spring of 1941. It met again with equal enthusiasm. This initial concert also included several selec- tions new to the student body. The Club also gave several concerts away from the campus during the year, one in Anderson, Indiana, and one at Rosary College in River Forest, Illinois. The travelling of the Club was necessarily curtailed this year because of conditions resultant upon the war emergency; however, their concerts were well-applauded both on the campus and away. The Glee Club participated in two nation-wide broadcasts during the year, once on the Vox Pop show when it was presented from the stage of Washington Hall, and the second time on the " Universal Notre Dame Night " broadcast which this year was com- bined with the " Meet Your Navy " program. In the Club ' s final concert of the year, their annual Music Week appearance, they presented " The Arena " , the new composition of their director, Mr. Daniel H. Pedtke. Mr. Pedtke wrote the music for the words of G. K. Chesterton ' s poem of the same name. The composition met with vast approval from the audience, and gave to the Club, again in the spring of the year, another original composi- tion to end the year with great promise for the future. GLEE CLUB MEMBERS FIRST TENOR5 Anthony Donadio Edward Hoban Francis Juden Henry Kane Urban Link Benjamin Mammina John Nowak Kevin O ' Toole Vail Pischke John Rodenhauer George Uhl Milenko Zorovich SECOND TENORS William Brady George Bray Louis Burns Louis Colleran John Considine Daniel Downey Francis Kane Thomas Kauffman Douglas MacDonald Harrison Macdonald James Madigan Frederick Maurer Albert Muench Philip Myers Francis Nash Allen Sitt William Scully Bernard Slater Thomas Tearney Norman Van Sile FIRST BASSES Richard Ames William Sodden Herbert Clark Jerome Coleman Cyril Desmet John De Giralmo James Fayette Neil Fowler John George Francis Goodman William Gorman Robert Hartmann Jerome Heinlen Richard Hines Rees Hughes James Inwood David Massa William Marshall Vernon McArdle John McGabe Donald McGinley Joseph Montegna Richard Murray John O ' Connell Hyginus Peciulis Albert Plotkin Thomas Schreiber SECOND BASSES Richard Conrardy Robert Degenhart Raymond Flynn Rocco Germano Robert Johnson Alvin Kleinschmidt Joseph Monahan James Murray William Murrin William O ' Leary Charles Patterson John Porter James Purcell George Schott James Treacy Joseph Trani The boys talk over the pro- gram. Left to right Tony Donadio, Doug Macdon- ald, John McCabe, Reggie Flynn, Ted MacDonald, Tom Tearney, Jerry Hein- len. Jim Purcell, president of Glee Club . and Tony Donadio, the Club ' s star tenor soloist, with Doug Macdonald at the piano. MORE HOIR The Moreau Choir is composed of the young aspirants for the priesthood who study at the Moreau Seminary of the Congregation of the Holy Cross. The seminary is on Lake Saint Joseph, on the other side of the lake from the University buildings. The members of the Choir have regular practice at the seminary during the week, and each Sunday sing at the High Mass for students, and at the parish Mass, both in Sacred Heart Church on the campus. They also sing at many of the special services during the year, notably those during the Christmas season and Holy Week. The Choir is directed by Rev. Carl Hager, C.S.C. Bottom Row Joseph W. Rehoge, C.S.C. Arthur D. LeBreton, C.S.C. Walter W. Goff, C.S.C. Charles A. Waechder, C.S.C. John J. Corcoran, C.S.C. Rev. Carl Hager, C.S.C. Director Ambrose J. Wheeler, C.S.C. John P. Bonfiglio, C.S.C. John J. Hyland, C.S.C. Joseph W. Bickel, C.S.C. Thomas J. Engleton, C.S.C. Second Row John C. Bargielski, C.S.C. Albert I. Thomas, C.S.C. John M. Sheridan, C.S.C. Charles R. Houser, C.S.C. Edmund Lockary, C.S.C. Joseph A. Rogusz, C.S.C. Norman L. Kiehm, C.S.C. Clifford J. Atwood, C.S.C. Robert J. Askins, C.S.C. Ralph B. Davis, C.S.C. Howard A. Kuhns, C.S.C. Ralph Steigmeyer, C.S.C. Robert J. Lochner, C.S.C. Peter J. Scullion, C.S.C. Third Row Arthur J. Sullivan, C.S.C. Richard A. Terry, C.S.C. James L. Martin, C.S.C. Charles Schroth, C.S.C. Robert Hoffman, C.S.C. James Irvin, C.S.C. William F. Hickens, C.S.C. Joseph Cross, C.S.C. Raymond Conmy, C.S.C. Allen L. Cormier, C.S.C. James P. Doll, C.S.C. Clarence Dant, C.S.C. Fourth Row Anthony Lauck, C.S.C. William Lyons, C.S.C. Robert F. Tack, C.S.C. John T. Payne, C.S.C. Wilfred R. Savard, C.S.C. William D. Curtis, C.S.C. ,f f ( . t tt t.ft t ' ;? The Notre Dame Symphony Orchestra is composed of students from the University, and of Brothers of the Congregation of Holy Cross from the Dujarie Institute. The orchestra is directed by Fredric Ingersoll, a professor in the department of music. Members of the orchestra are not only students who major in music, but come from all departments and colleges of the University. The Symphony gave a concert in Washington Hall as one of the features of the University ' s annual Music Week celebration which extended this year from April 27 through May 4. STRA FREDERIC INGERSOLL Conductor VIOLINS Felix Abaldo Brother Alfred, C.S.C. John Bennett Vito Cappello Rocco Germano John di Giralamo Robert Fausset Lewis Grzywienski Robert Johnson Edwin Kapsa William Pelling Richard Rozploch Joseph Sherer VIOLA Winfred Kline Brother Linus, C.S.C. Robert Woodcock CELLO Richard Gewetzki BASS Eugene Crouse Stanley Bryda PIANO Edward Cashman FLUTE Edward Johnson CLARINET John Behr Brother John, C.S.C. Bartholomew Ramsour OBOE Robert Bauchman Ralph Thorson BASSOON Robert Henns HORN Brother Aquinas, C.S.C. George Jackman Winston Sack TRUMPET Andrew McKay John Sheedy TROMBONE Raymond Piecarsky Robert fait TYMPANI Brother Leonard, C.S.C. MANAGERS Joseph Foltz Franklin Eck 1- f i : I Hi IIWKif II I ill I Eugene J. Schumaker, president of the Student Council, speaks at a Council meeting in the lounge of the Rockne Memorial Building. THE STUE men and Richard Arres John Anhut John Eergan William Ccstello James Crowley Ambrose Dudley Gerald Feeney John Gilbert Walter Ivancevic John Campbel Robert Fought Walter Jcnes Robert Marbach Donald McNally Herbert Meltcn Arthur Murphy John Murphy James .O ' Neal John Morrison Joseph Rorick William Reagan Robert Richardson Fugene Schumaker George Stratigos George Schwartz Charles Tobin Frank Vignola f ; James Walsh T COUNCIL leaders of men The Student Council is made up of representatives elected From all the halls on the campus, ostensibly for the purpose of voicing student opinion in the governing of the University. The Class presidents also have a seat in the Council, as well as several other student dignitaries, but the Council traditionally expends its energies in organizing pep rallies and dances. Occasionally there is a sudden flare of activity when the Council pleads for clemency from the Discipline Department for an erring student, or attempts to get an added free day for the students but usually it remains resigned to less heroic tasks. With Eugene Schumaker at the helm, the Council this year wa s actually more active than usual, climaxing the football season ' s pep rallies with a monstrous outdoor affair before the Southern Cal game, and conducting its other activities with rare zest and success. The War Charities Carnival owes a great deal of its success to the hard work of the Council, and all in all it was a banner year for Schumaker ' s doughty men. An informal discussion before the meeting, perhaps to make plans for . . . the huge bonfire for the Homecoming football rally the night before the Southern Cal game. . KNIGMTS OF C O L(m BUS Since it was instituted in 1910, the Notre Dame Council, Number 1477, has been one of the largest, and probably the most active, of the campus organizations. It has a mem- bership of about five hundred, both resident and non-resident, representing forty-three states, as well as Puerto Rico, Cuba, Alaska, Canada, and the Panama Canal Zone. Un- doubtedly the most outstanding of the many activities of the Knights this year was the gigantic War Charities Carnival which they sponsored in February, and which netted more than two thousand dollars for the various war relief orgnnizations. Robert E. Sullivan, P.G.K. John F. Moriarity Joseph J. Miller, Jr. Jeremiah J. Killgrew Thomas W. Tearney Edward E. Doyle Michael L. Mines James P. Danaher . Daniel J. McNamara . John A. Murray . James J. Fayette . Trustee Chancellor Asst. Secretary Treasurer Lecturer Advocate Warden Inside Guard Outside Guard Recording Secretary Deputy Grand Knight Edward P. Reidy . . . Grand Knight Rev. W. L. Mclnerney, C.S.C. . Chaplain Rev. Charles Carey, C.S.C. Trustee Prof. Frank T. Flynn . . ' Trustee 174 Bottom Row: J. McDonough, D. Tomcik, J. Jacob, V. Pischke, P. Moritz, J. Morrison, W. Bodden, D. Downey. 2nd Row: B. Lynch, C. MacFarlane, T. Clemens, J. Coleman, G. Bariscillo, L. Joyce, J. Poinsatte, F. McManus, W. Waeldner. 3rd Row: R. McCoy, T. Duffy, P. Rooney, W. Dougherty, D. Curtin, F. Richards, D. Gentile, T. Cooney, H. Johnson. Left, at microphone: Robert Lejeune, president. Over the air lanes, from the campus studio of WSBT, there issued this yea r five weekly programs, the work of the Notre Dame Radio Club. The club ' s purpose is to provide an outlet for those students who feel that their best talents might be employed on the radio. Under the direction of electrical engineer and president, Robert Lejeune, thirty-five members of the club cooperated to present the Newscast, Sportscast, Political Forum, Religious Forum, and Campus Quiz. RAD I CLUB 175 Wp A kl " I p D Q ' The Wranglers is the oldest student organization at Notre Dame. As the name of the organization suggests, it was in its early years an honorary forensic society, however, it has developed in more recent years into a discussion group. The Wranglers meet weekly in the seminar room of the Law Building: at each meeting a paper is given by one member of the group, and a discussion of the question follows. The papers usually treat political, social, literary and philosophical problems. Membership in The Wranglers is limited, and is subject to approval of the members. Some previous form of forensic experience at Notre Dame is a requirement for membership. The Wranglers sponsor annually an interhall debate contest on the campus. Mr. Frank O Malley served as moderator this year, and the officers were William E. Meier, president, and Neil J. McCarty, secretary. f A FN - U | | C I V. I Vital issues of current importance in the field of politics are discussed by members of the Academy of Political Science at their weekly meetings in the lounge of the Law Building. Although composed principally of politics majors, the organization is open to qualified upperclassmen in other departments. During the year the Academy sponsored a series of open meetings at which prominent members of the faculty presented papers. Outstanding speakers of these meetings were Dr. Waldemar Gurian and Mr. William Shanahan. Doctor Gurian spoke shortly a fter the Christmas recess on " Hitler and the Christians ' several weeks later Mr. Shanahan discussed the relationship of " War and Politics. " A " A r C K t - L L. IVI C H J f The promotion of interest in all branches of science, and diffusion of scientific knowledge among the members and among the genera] student body are listed in its constitution as the purposes of the Notre Dame Academy of Science. Any student in the College of Science who has completed his Freshman year and whose class average is 87% or above is eligible for membership. Meetings of the academy are held on the second and fourth Mondays of each month. Scientific papers of merit read at these meetings entitle active members eligible for their third semester in the academy to become permanent members and to wear the key of the academy. The executive committee is headed by the moderator, the Dean of the College of Science, Henry B. Froning; the club was presided over by Peter V. Moulder, president, Richard Matlavish, vice-president, George York, secretary-treasurer, and Clarence Imboden, James Ford, and Patrick Yokiavich, the executive committee. 176 Left to right: J. McVey, C. Kearney, R. Young, C. Patterson, W. Taibot, H. Haley, D. Casey, W. Lawless, J. O ' Donohoe, W. Meier, Mr. O ' Malley, moderator, J. Ryan, M Lies, S. Litizzette, R. Galvin, J. O ' Dea, B. O ' Hora, J. Rudd. Bottom Row: D. McGinley, V. Hogan, C. Cavanaugh, S. Litiz- zette, E. Moran, T. Horak, J. Finnegan,- Second Row: W. Scan- Ian, M. Godfrey, J. Murray, T. Mills, S. Belli, H. Helland, W. Jones, C. Lewis. Bottom Row: T. Bannigan, A. Sommers, P. Yoklavich, G. York, P. Moulder, R. Matlavish, J. Ford, F. Tenezar, B. Matbach; Second Row: R. Johnson, R. S. Johnson, R. Witte, R. Funsch, J. Bresette, C. Raley, A. Thometz, D. Peterson, J. Leahy, T. Murphy, J. Bennett; Third Row: P. O ' Con- nell, H. McGee, J. Kersten, K. Way, D. Stechschulte, T. Cody, J. Hartman, R. GadekJ. Cordes, J. Kuhn, W. Deiss. Bottom Row: R. Young, G. York, W. Meier, M. Lies, P. Moulder, C. McKenna, B. Ramsour,- Second Row: C. Kralovec, L. Sclafani, V. Hogan, J. Asmuth, D. John- ton, J. Ryan, F. Haley. Bottom Row: S. Belli, E. Griffin, C. Kearney, R. Kilmer, W. Keenan,- Second Row: H. Adams, J. Utz, N. McCarty, J. Dunlavy. Bottom Row: G. Fitch, R. Kehoe, J. McCabe, R. Herring- ton, P. O ' Connell,- Second Row: R. Duffey, D. McGinley, P. Coli- anni, V. Lackner, K. Kirby, H. Zimmer. With their moderator, Professor William Downey, the members of the Economic Round Table meet for dinner at the Rose Marie Tea Room once a week, and after dinner they hear and discuss a paper on some phase of current economics or international affairs. Subjects this year have ranged from " Price Fixing " to " The New British Empire " and " Present Trends Toward Socialism. " At each meeting, the Round Table entertains some faculty member who comments on the evening ' s discussion. Occasional meetings are held in conjunction with the International Relations Club of St. Mary ' s. The outstanding event of this year ' s program was the Mid-West Conference of International Relations Clubs, held at Ball State Teachers ' College, Muncie, Indiana on March 28 and 29, which the Round Table members attended. Roger Young, Coe McKenna, and Charles Kralovec read papers before the Conference, while the other members led discussion groups. ECONOMIC ROUND TABLE The Bookmen are an honorary society organized for the study of contemporary literature. They meet every other Tuesday evening in the seminar room of the Library to hear papers read on selected books: discussion follows. Membership in the organiza- tion is limited to fifteen. Members are chosen from among candi- dates at the semi-annual tryouts. This year the Bookmen had as their moderator Mr. T. Bowyer Campbell of the history department. Mr. Campbell added con- siderably to the program of the Bookmen by several addresses, and highlighted the year with his Christmas party for the members. BOOKMEN The St. Vincent de Paul Society on the campus is probably one of the most active groups in the University. Led by President John McCabe and Executive Secretary Bob Kehoe, they endeavor to aid the needy of South Bend by investigat ing conditions and aiding relief societies in assisting deserving cases. Throughout the year they conduct drives to collect cast-off clothing from the students to pass on to their charges. The men doing this splendid work remain almost completely anonymous, except when they go out to campaign for aid to the poor and needy. The aims and the success of the organization are a tribute to the men and to their work. Other officers of the group were, Vice-President Robert Herrington, Treasurer Paul O ' Connell, and Secretary Gail Fitch. Rev. Charles I. McCarragher, C.S.C. was moderator of the group ST. VINCENT DE PAUL 179 MONOGRAM CLUB The Monogram Club is made up of those Notre Dame men who have earned one or more major letters by representing the Univer- sity in varsity athletics. The club has no specific function, but this year sponsored one of the victory dances in the football season, and also ran a booth at the War Charities Carnival in February. The Monogram men are the only men on the campus who still must undergo a gruelling initiation in order to attain membership in their organization. The officers for the year were Hercules Bereolus, president; Robert Hargrove, vice-president; and Edward Sullivan, secretary and treasurer. THE COMMERCE FORUM The Commerce Forum is the scholastic organization for students in the College of Commerce. All Commerce men with an average of 82% or better are eligible. The Forum is the largest organiza- tion on the campus with its membership of 325 students. The Forum holds bi-weekly meetings at each of which a lecture is given by a guest speaker. Motion pictures relating to the subject under discussion oftentimes complement the lecture. Out- standing speakers during the year were Mr. Homer Buckley of the Buckley-Dement Company,- Mr. Wesley Bender, professor of marketing in the Commerce school; Dean James E. McCarthy of the College,- and Mr. David Osborne, sales training department manager of the Studebaker Corporation. At one meeting Winged Horizons, " a film descriptive of air transportation, was shown. Social functions of the Forum included the annual banquet at which scholastic awards were presented, and a Christmas party at the Oliver Hotel just before the vacation. The Forum also sponsored bowling, handball and golf tournaments. The Forum ' s annual tour of leading industrial plants in the Chicago area had to be cancelled this year because of conditions resultant upon the national emergency. Officers of the Forum this year were John F. Moriarity, president; James E. Asmuth, vice-president; Daniel R. Shouvlin, executive committeeman,- Blair McGowan, secretary,- Gail D. Fitch, Jr., tresaurer. Philip J. Lucier was chairman of the board. Senior directors were Coe A. McKenna, Jr., Arthur W. Pope, and E. J. Emmenegger. Junior directors were James Madigan, William C. Costello, Jr., and Robert Talvin. The faculty trustees were Guy McMichael, Edmund Smith, and James Dincolo. Bottom Row:R. Roy, G. Sobek, F Quinn, M. Kelly, R. Hargrove, S. Juzwik, A. Chlebeck, H. Bereolos, J. Brutz, R. Maddock, G. Schiewe, R. Elbi, J. Metzger,- Second Row: E. Fehlig, E. Walsh, R. Vicars, M. Carr, W. Riordan, R. McBride, W. Earley, O. Hunter, J. Prokop, J. Warner, G. Murphy, R. Dove, R. Tupta, H. MacDonald, N. Barry, F. Meehan,- Third Row: S. Nowicki, R. Fischer, R. Neff, H. Wright, J. WiethoFf, P. Stewart, P. Lillis, L. Rymkus, W. Ziemba, C. Butler, T. Brock, K. O ' Rourke, A. Ber- telli, J. Delaney, C. Miller, J. Gibson, E. Sullivan. Bottom Row: W. Dee, E. O ' Fallon, R. O ' Malley, V. De Simon, G. Schott, W. Schultes, E. Simonson, J. Landgren, L. Bristol, F. McManus; Second Row: P. Dehmer, A. Murphy, G. Funk, E. Altendorf, J. Neufeld, J. Horgan, A. Guard, D. Korty, G. Skofronick, W. Kohl, H. Clark; Third Row: F. Smith, J. Rademaker, K. Carley, J. Kenne- dy, J. Corcoran, J. Rigney, E. Keelan, L. Carr, W. Rempke, J. Shannon. Bottom Row: J. Vollmer, V. Shiely, E. Emmenegger, G. Fitch, J. Moriarity, B. McGowan, J. Madigan, C. McKenna, A. Stuhldreher, W. Ford; Second Row: F. Paulmann, C. Aucremanne, J. Callahan, F. Meehan, H. Marlow, D. Polaski, J. Wiggins, F. Pachin, P. Moritz, J. Doyle, G. Gainer, R. Baker, J. Trilling; Third Row: L. Aubrey, B. Ramsour, J. Comer- ford, W. O ' Neil, R. Rogers, C. Gehres, R. Sweeney, J. O ' Don- nell, W. Dvorak, J. Milliman, J. McMahon, R. Nenno. BottomRow:T.Reyburn,J. Quinn, M. Quinn, W. Hayes, A. Zoilo, J. Padesky, J. Dittrich, J. Gor- man, J. Schmid, T. Hardman; Second Row: R. Timmerman, J. Czerwiec, J. Bryan, J. Zimmer- man, V. Bitter, J. Burns, J. Schouten, T. Qppenheim, W. Whalen, W. Guyol. Third Row: J. Byrne ; ' J.LO ' Brien, F. Kent, R. Gantner, G. Witzman, W. Weiler, S. Wing, A. McElroy, S. Tsalikis, J. Rud, R. Fitzpatrick. Bottom Row: J. Eagan, J. Costa, C. Shirk, J. Hill, E. Buenger, J. Donnelly, W. Yae- er, D. Angelakos, A. Gorka, . Le Jeune, J. Spohr, G. Haninger,- Second Row: B. Woj- cik, E. Dean, J. Hoelshcer, G. Crowley, P. Glasser, E. Benmir, D. Guyette,W. Mangan,N. Van Sile, R. Bauchman,- Third Row: W. Cor- des, C. Rivily, W. Minges, T. Blahm, G. Uhl, B. Brehl, L. Berko, J. Peters, J. Tousignant, J. Gilbert; Fourth Row: F. Poll- now, H. Nilles, J. Buckart, R. Heil, G. Wilcox, F. Trenkle, T. Reilly, A. Gonzalez, T. Gesel- bracht, G. Schroer, R. Rowan. Bottom Row:, J. Brehmer, R. King, R. Overmeyer, J. Garceau, R. Martin, F. Kasper, F. Keller, J. Dunn; Second Row: H. Reilly, E. Powers, R. Pesavento, W. Herzog, T. Degnan, W. McCal- lister, E. Cleary, R. Padesky, J. Harrington. Bottom Row: R. Flynn, F. Good- man, P. Arens, G. White, D. Wolke, J. Simons, J. Hickey, P. Cartwright, O. McNaugthon, R. McCoy; Second Row: D. Sullivan, W. Graham, J. Donlon, W. Brehmer, D. Tomcik, T. Culyer, R. Croft, D. Higgins, R. Weigand; Third Row: L. Lardis, G. Charters, J. Thumm, B. Fallen, W. Greeley, R. Schramm, W. Waldron, G. Conway, E. Christiansen, G. Nelson, W. Hendrick. Presenting a balanced program of technical, social, and athletic activities, the Engineers ' Club realized through the year its two-fold purpose of strengthening the individual engineer ' s knowledge of his own field, and of enabling the engineers to associate with one another and to better develop the social side of their life as a group. Under President Edward A. Buenger, the club began the year with " open house " in the Engineering building. The affair was meant to bring the Freshmen into contact with the upperclassmen among the engineers, to acquaint them with the building and its facilities, and to introduce them to the members of the faculty of the College.lt also served to re-acquaint the upperclassmen with their professors, and with the laboratories and shops of the building. Soon the club was moving along with 185 members who were on hand twice a month for the meetings at which technical interests were developed. Local and outside speakers were aided by motion pictures during the course of the year at the meetings to better explain the intricacies which can arise only when engineers get together. Outside the labs and the classrooms, the campus engineers participated in a handball tournament through the fall and winter, and a baseball tournament through the spring. The social life, however, took a major setback this year when the annual Engineers ' Ball was called off because of changes in the University schedule. The date set, January 16, found the engineers hard at work in preparation for the semester examinations. In the spring, however, the annual closing picnic was held as usual to terminate the year ' s program. ENGINEERS ' CLUB Here are engineering students at work in the University ' s new Heat and Power Laboratory on the campus. The laboratories are housed in a new building, completed in the fall, on the north campus, north of the power house and new Ave Maria press. The new labor- atories give the University a fully accredited College of Engineering with the power of granting advanced degrees in several new fields. 183 TH E LAW CLUB Membership in the Law Club, one of the most active organiza- tions on the campus, is open to all law students. The lounge in the Law building with its many deep-cushioned chairs is the ac- cepted meeting place of the would-be lawyers. Besides suc- cessfully sponsoring the Law Ball at the Erskine Park Country Club and a booth at the War Charities Carnival, the club presented Rcscoe Pound, dean emeritus of the Harvard College of Law, in a series of lectures before the student body. Throughout the year banquets were held at the hotels in town, each featuring a special guest speaker. Officers for the year were Ecwara J. Kelly, president; John W. Barry, vice-president; Robert E. Sullivan, secretary; Peter T. Alonzi, treasurer; and Robert E. Ricr.arcson, representative to the Student Council. ARCHITECTS ' CLUB The Architects this year ignored the social aspects of their organization, more or less, in order to emphasize other activities more clcsely allied to their first interest, architecture. The club spent considerable time organizing displays of plans and drawings by members of their school for cisplay in other universities. They cf course received from other colleges collections for exhibition and discussion. Another favored activity of the club was going on trips to investigate and examine the problems of architecture in the best possible manner: at the site of the actual construction. Officers for the year were John Carney, president; William Sherer, vice-president; Mark Pfaller, secretary; and John Sherer, treasurer. 184 Bottom Row: T. Frericks, R. Sinon, J. Boeschenstein, L. Linck, P. Gulch, F. Hoover, J. Wuertz, L. Anderson, H. Murray, J. Barr, J. Meyer, T. Green, G. Stratigos, J. Lang,- Second Row: R. Miller, P. Kashmer, J. McVay, J. Dalton, J. Killigrew, M. Bagan, T. Maher, C. Cavanaugh, W. Deahl, R. Stewart, G. Feeney, W. Spongier, C. Jensen. Bottom Row: C. Hasson, J. Ward, P. Alonzi, R. Sullivan, R. Richardson, E. Kelly, R. Mon- tegna, J. McGoldrick, E. Timpani, A. Bernard, A. Tsiolis,- Second Row: C. Murray, L. Ferguson, W. Mooney, J. Daner, E. Porten, J. O ' Dowd, W. Hosinski, J. Killen, J. Speca, J. Burns. Bottom Row: V. Gonzalez, J. Sherer, M. Pfaller, J. Carney, W. Sherer, R. Dwyer, F. Juden, M. GorbitZ; Second Row: G. Garry, G. Supplitt, J. O ' Connell, P. Bracken, J. Andres, U. Rossi, . Sochalski, C. Dodge; Third Row: R. Zando, W. Lyons, J. Hirsch, P. Godollei, E. Holland, R. Hackner, J. Gallagher. Bottom Row: J. Buckart, J. Donnelly, B. Kerr, R. Hale, E. O ' Neill, J. Kuhn, P. O ' Connell; Second Row: D. Peterson, T. Kelly, V. Lackner, C. Raley, R. Martel, O. Baumgartner, G. Uhl; Third Row: F. Eichorn, W. Cordes, J. Cordes, J. Keusch, J. McDowell, E. Christiansen. Bottom Row: K. Kerver, T. Banigan, F. Lownik, B. Marbach, K. Sheedy, J. Leahy, R. Mat- lavish, A. Mclnerny Second Row: W. Minges, J. Nichols, T. Blohm, J. Marbach, E. Englert, R. Nelson, R. Overmeyer, P. Fitsgerald, J. Killian; Third Row: W. Yaeger, A. Sommers, G. Zimmerman, G. Carberry, R. Salo- mon, J. Bresette, E. Dean, R. McCormick, E. McLoone. Bottom Row: A. Calarco, C. Froberger, J. Eagan, J. Costa, L. Baldinger, T. Degnan, J. Groebner, B. Crowley; Second Row: R. Piecarsky, E. Fredericks, J. Collins, J. Jennings, L. Nook, A. Sbarra, J. Christen, D. Barton, J. Christman, G. Gore; Third Row: E. Sullivan, J. Rousseau, J. McAndrews, R. Degenhart, D. De Vries, J. Conry, C. Becker, R. de Romana, T. Ferrari. Bottom Row: D. Waterbury, P. Glasser, T. Rourke, R. Mullaney, J. Hoelscher, W. Ungashick, J. Wiethoff, W. Waeldner; Second Row: J. Cahill, J. Campbell, C. Blomer, L. Berko, R. Croft, j. Ford, C. LoBue, J. Jacob, J. Donlon; Third Row: G. Conway, J. Murray, C. Klotz, G. Moty, R. Kroth, W. McGowan, E. Palman, W. Barry. CHEMISTRY CLUB AERONAUTICAL CLUB The Chemistry Club is an organization of those students interested in the discussion of the problems of modern chemistry. The Aeronautical Club was formed by students having a common interest in the problems and complexities of aviation. 186 Bottom Row: J. Tousignant, J. Bisese, F. Paulmann, R. Araujo, R. Fountain; Second Row: D. Polaski, A. MacLeod, F. McManus, J. Treacy, T. Suelzer, T. Oppenheim; Third Row: G. Saxon, G. Hays, H. Holland, L. Carr, J. Whalen. Bottom Row: B. Ciaccio, V. Assad, Rev. M. Mathis, C.S.C., R. Payne, j. O ' Laughlin; Second Row: G. Bariscillo, T. Shellworth, F. Payne, T. Toole, J. Denny. Bottom Row: L. Colleran, F. Keenan, R. McAuliffe, D. Peter- son, Pres., Brother Boniface, C. S.C., W. Herzog, Vice Pres., R. Ullrich, D. Doran, J. Zimmer- man; Second Row: T. Kenedy, W. Scanlan, J. Foltz, S. Pyritz, T. Schreiber, E. Cull, B. ' Kerr, G. Forester; Third Row: J. Terry, J. Gooch, E. O ' Connor, M. Garry, J. Murphy, R. LeMense, R. Hughes, J. Killigrew; Fourth Row: J. Yavorsky, M. Luigs, F. Haley, N. Salvati, A. Cree, E. Otlewski. Bottom Row: S. Litizzette, S. Belli, T. Mills, H. Adams, E. Griffin; Second Row: J. Tracey, J. Godfrey, R. McPadden, F. Kunkel. The Propeller Club is the campus organiza- tion For students of foreign commerce. The Catholic Student Mission Crusade has a local branch on the campus. The Servers ' Club is made up of the acolytes who serve for the religious exercises in Sacred Heart Church. The Schoolmen are a group of philosophy students who meet periodically for discussion of philosophical questions. PROPELLOR CLUB CATHOLIC STUDENT MISSION CRUSADE SERVERS ' CLUB SCHOOLMEN A. I. C. E. A. I. Ch. E A. I . E. E. A . S. M. E. The A.I.C.E. is the campus chapter of the American Institute of Civil Engineers. The students of chemical engineering have their chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. There is a campus chapter of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. The mechanical engineering students at the University have formed a chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Bottom Row: E. Zimmer, C. Shirk, J. Hill, N. Van Sile, D. Higgins; Second Row: W. Wal- dron, R. Collins, W. Hendrick, L. Tierney, T. Farmer. Bottom Row: B. Wojcik, E. Dean, J. Costa, J. Eagan, W. Minges, R. Salomon, E. Christian- son, J. Simons, W. Wolke, G. White Second Row: E. Costiello, F. Wechter, W. Graham, B. Kerr, W. Yaeger, J. Donnelly, T. Blahm, R. Overmeyer, J. Buckart; Third Row: W. Greeley, R. Schramm, T. Degnan, G. Uhl, F. Pollnow, W. Cordes. Bottom Row: J. Brehmer, M. Aucremanne, J. Peters, W. Breh- mer, J. Harrigan, C. Rivily, A. Gorka, D. Angelakos, R. Le Jeune, R. McCoy; Second Row: M. Baddour, J. Dunn, R. Padesky, R. Bauchman, P. Heimann, T. Reilly, D. Tomcik, G. Haniger; Third Row: H. Nilles, Jr., G. Charters, E. Geary, V. Slattery, J. Garceau, A. Gonzalez, G. Wilcox, R. Heil, F. Trenkle, G. Crowley. Bottom Row: E. Buenger, J. Thumm, R. King, D. Daly, P. Lillis, J. Gilbert, J. Spohr, J. Tousig- nant, W. Mangan, B. Brehl, R. Rowan; Second Row: W. McCal- lister, E. Powers, R. Martin, R. O ' Reilly, T. Geselbracht, F. Kas- per, J. Hickey, J. O ' Connell, J. Chung, D. Guyette,- Third Row: R. Pesavento, C. Baader, W. Olvany, H. Reilly, O. McNaugh- ton, W. Herzog, J. Garceau, G. Miholich, F. Keller, V. Jerry, G. Schroer. 188 The Spanish Club is probably the leading exponent on the campus of the " good neighbor " policy with South America, for the club is organized with the idea of cultivating a mutual interest in and appreciation of the cultures of the North and South American nations. The membership of the La Raza Club is made up of the twenty-odd students from Spain and Latin America. The club is probably more popular with its members than any other on the campus, for the boys thousands of miles from home really enjoy congregating with those who literally speak their own language. The Speakers Bureau was organized by Father O ' Neil to give the students an opportunity to gain actual experience in lecturing. The bureau willingly responds to requests from South Bend organizations for lecturers on all current topics, and the quality of the speakers is at- tested to by the fact that admission to the club is by invitation only. SPANISH CLUB LA RAZA CLUB SPEAKERS ' BUREAU First Row: F. Gore, D. McGin- ley, D. Casey, M. Humphreys, Pres., W. Weiler, F. McManus, M. Conway; Second Row: G. Jones, J. Czerwiec, G. Fitch, P. Colianni, F. Paulmann, C. Mon- trie ; Top Row: L. Carr, R. O ' Con- nell, W. Everett, A. Hayes. First Row: J. Mahoney, R. Lonergan, T. Van de Kamp, A. Guard, J. Anderton, J. Schmid, J. Gorman,- Second Row: J. Zwicker, E. Schaaf, H. Osborne, J. Witzman, W. Martin, E. Gan- non; Top Row: R. O ' Connell, E. O ' Connor, J. Murnane, P. Theis, J. O ' Keefe. First Row: R. De Ronana, R. Araujo, A. Gonzalez, R. Perez, I. Munecas, E. Tasis, R. Cainas,- Top Row: E. Alcayagas, H. Troub, V. Gonzalez, G. de Urbizu, A. Smith, L. Flores, A. Pacheco, Rev. W. Cunningham, -O. V_. First Row: F. King, L. Burns, J Putz, Rev. R. O ' Neil, C.S.C., J. Specht, J. Malone, C. Coco,- T op Row: R. Nenno, L. Kurtz, J. Shannon, C. Murphy, M. McGrath, G. Geffrey. 189 First Row: B. Brunetti, M, Massullo, F. Vignola, A. Zoilo. W Romito; Top Row: S. Papa, J. Kane, B. Ghiglieri, R. Mon- tegna, J. Montegna. First Row: L. Keating, S. Liti- zette, D. McGinley, T. Horak, R Lonergan; Top Row: S. Belli, M. Kiely, D. Casey, R. Cotter. First Row: T. Kauffman, J. Kirby, J. Clark, T. Walker, J. Russell, W. Scanlan; Top Row: W. Earley, J. Dinges, J. Marcin, J. Regan, W. Platt, G. Hays, R. Lonergan, G. Saxon. First Row: D. Birren, J. Ber- mingham,W. Binet, B. McKay, H. Brown, G. Thompson; Top Row: D. Roach, G. Barrett, B. Doucette, W. Desel, R. Beck. ITALIAN CLUB HISTORIANS ' CLUB PRESS CLUB ART CLUB The Italian Club is an organization of students who gather regularly to discuss the history of Italian culture, music, and art. The club has apparently convinced the F.B.I, of its loyalty, for it has continued to function handsomely, even under somewhat obvious difficulties. The purpose of the Historians ' Club, now in its second year as a campus organization, is to study and discuss current events, with an eye to finding a solution of political problems of the day. The membership is mostly composed of students having history as their major subject. The Press Club is the official organization of the journalism majors. Normally rather active, the club this year under President Tom Walker has suspended practically all activities, os- tensibly because of the war. But as journalists they undoubtedly have that privilege. Students in the department of fine arts have organized a club, whose main purpose is apparently the release of artistic temperaments in a series of parties. Such occasions as the departure of one of their number to the Army were eagerly seized upon by the club as more than sufficient reason for a party. The president is William Binet. Editor: Cornelius J. Quinn cvie a tach school has a pride in her way of life. It is a pride which lives long after life on the campus has passed. This pride lives in all Notre Dame men. It is a pride which means for them a common bond, and a friendly rivalry between them and men from all other schools. In Notre Dame s way of life, this rivalry finds its outlet in the friendly combat of athletic games. Both among themselves and in contests between their teams and those of other schools, Notre Dame men learn the principles of friendly combat. Today we still cheer our teams on the campus. We have learned Notre Dame ' s way: it will be with us always, just as it is today in the stadium and the fieldhou se. - tach school has a pride in her way of life. It is a pride which lives long after life on the campus has passed. This pride lives in all Notre Dame men. It is a pride which means for them a common bond, and a friendly rivalry between them and men from all other schools. In Notre Dame ' s way of life, this rivalry finds its outlet in the friendly combat of athletic games. Both among themselves and in contests between their teams and those of other schools, Notre Dame men learn the principles of friendly combat. Today we still cheer our teams on the campus. We have learned Notre Dame ' s way: it will be with us always, just as it is today in the stadium and the fieldhouse. Men stand and cheer their teams ifon . . men in uni on the bench, men i the stadium, in the field- house, at the trackside . . men tense with excitement These are the teams they cheer, these are the con- tests, these are the records ma de. Irish Cheerleaders, left to right: P. Toland, J. Tracey, T. Mac- Donald, J. Sheedy, W. Herzog. Top Caotain-elect George Murphy goes in at end. Coach Leahy gives last-minute instructions. Center Irish subs keep warm in canvas and blankets while cheering team-mates on. L. to r. --Smyth, O ' Brien, Lanahan, Bereolos, Chlebeck, Walsh, T. Miller, Hogan, Kudlacz. Left Steve Juzwik delivers one of his inimitable pep- rally orations. Joseph Pitritz Sports Publicity Director Herbert E. Jones Business Manager Robert Cahill Ticket Manager Captain Paul Lillis and head coach Frank Leahy prepare for a heavy practice session. Notre Dame ' s ' 41 Coaching staff, left to right: Bill Cerney Johnny Druze Ed McKeever Frank Leahy Joe McArdle Bob Sullivan Heinie Schrenker 200 Owen Evans FB Angela Bertelli LH Steve Juzwik RH Harry Wright QB NOTRE DAME ARIZONA 38 7 Bernie Crimmins, the nation ' s number one guard. , i I A new era of Notre Dame football was quietly born when young, brilliantly suc- cessful Frank Leahy led his first team out onto the historic Stadium turf to open the season against the Wildcats of Arizona. No difference was immediately apparent except that the Irish employed a slight modification of the traditional Rockne shift, and that they were amazingly fast. Then, tco, there was a long, lean sophomore at left half who imperturbably stood flatfcoted and bulleted 8 out of 11 perfect passes to a half-dozen wolfish receivers. Thus was Angela " Mr. Accuracy " Bertelli introduced to the football wars, and despite the gallant efforts of the Wildcats, the Irish were never extended in winning 38 to 7. Bertelli carries ball for wide gain against Arizona as Maddock and Murphy block. Evans drives through center for six yards as teammates build up a solid wall of interference. NOTRE DAME 19 Rain and slow footing took the edge off the blinding speed which Notre Dame had shown the week before, but gave them a chance to display their other wares, which included stocky, fighting Steve Juzwik, and a 178-pound fullback, " Dippy " Evans, who ran like forked lightning, and hit twice as hard. The " Dipper " slashed and galloped all day and three times planted the ball in Indiana s end zone. The Notre Dame line charged like a Panzer division and literally swamped the vaunted Indiana offense, led by the heralded Billy Hillenbrand. In chalking up their second victory, 19 to 6, the Irish proved they had the makings of a great team, and Notre Dame faced forward with eager anticipation. INDIANA 6 A tense moment on the Irish coaching bench. Left to right. trainer " Scrap " Young, Coach Leahy, assistant coach McArdle, Wright, Ashbaugh, and manager Bermingham. 202 Team trainer " Scrap " Young works on some minor injuries before Tech battle. Left to right: Capt. Lillis, " Scrap " , Ray Ebli, tackle, and Bob Dove, end. Sunny Atlanta played host to the Irish as Notre Dame galloped into thehive ofthe Yellow-jackets of Georgia Tech. Coach Leahy ' s amazing 4-3-1-2-1 defense against Coach Bill Alexander ' s famous razzle-dazzle was completely successful in holding Georgia score- less. And the Irish seized the opportunity to indulge in a bit of plain and fancy sleight-of-hand for themselves. Juzwik took a naked reverse and flitted 67 yards, untouched, to score, and Bertelli gave a passing exhibition that will put his name beside that of Sherman ' s in the memories of Georgians. Again the notice- able feature was Notre Dame ' s speed and courage both in line and backfield, and Notre Dame rolled on with a 20 to victory safely behind. NOTRE DAME 20 GEORGIA TECH Quarterback Bobby Dodd picks up one of Tech ' s few first downs against Irish. NOTRE DAME 16 CARNEGIE TECH Bob Dove, All-American end The Irish juggernaut was considerably slowed up by a fighting, under-rated Carnegie Tech team and a heavy dose of Pittsburgh ' s rain and mud, but the momentum gathered in previous weeks, plus an added bit of power in the proper places, brought them 16 hard-earned points and their fourth victory. It was obvious by now that Coach Leahy s scrapping line and his pony backs preferred cry footing, but it was also apparent that as a team they had a spark that neither weather nor odds could conquer. The game in Pitt Stadium closed one chapter of Notre Dame football by ending the ancient and honorable rivalry with the Scots of Carnegie Tech, but it contributed a page to another chapter still in the writing. The Victory March was on! Johnny Kovatch RE Capt. Paul Lillis RT Bernie Crimmins LG Bobby Maddock RG Walt Ziemba C Jim Brutz LT Bob Dove LE BobMcBride LG Will Riordan RG Evans sweeps left end for touch- down against Illini, Bertelli, Wright and Crimmins doing the blocking. Thick mud and heavy rain cover Yankee Stadium field as N.D. and Army battle to scoreless tie. Here the Irish hurl back a scoring thrust by Cadet Hank Mazur. 205 Busik of Navy. closes in to stop Bil Juzwik takes out Northwestern ' s Motl as Evans smashes through for seven yards. Ray Ebli LT Matt Bolger LE Tom Brock C Lou Rymkus RT George Murphy RE Creighton Miller FB Paul Patten, QB Joe Postupack FB Charlie McNeill FB Bob Zuppke brought his last Illinois team to Notre Dame, hoping to make a victory over the high-Flying Irish part of his swan song, but on a dry field and in a fighting mood, Notre Dame was not to be stopped. After a slow start the Irish led 21-7 at half-time , but the Little Dutchman opened his bag of tricks in the third quarter, and Illinois scored once and was threatening again when the third period ended. In the opening minutes of the fourth quarter Notre Dame took the ball on its own 30-yard line and thereupon started a football blitzkrieg that completely dazzled and crushed the hapless Illini. A forty-ya ' d touchdown pass and extra point in the last thirty-five seconds climaxed the 28-point barrage to give the Irish a smashing 49 to 1 4 victory, and Notre Dame turned eagerly to the second half of its schedule. NOTRE DAME 49 ILLINOIS 14 Jim Brutz, left tackle, voted team ' s most valuable player. NOTRE DAME ARMY The Cadet Corps in the west stands of Yankee Stadium kept up a constant chant that their team was " red hot " , and Army was as hot as the rain was wet and the field was muddy. The combination of all three was an obstacle that not even Notre Dame ' s Irish, fighting their hearts out all afternoon in the ankle-deep mud, could conquer. Actually, considering the condition of the field, it was a wide open game, with Notre Dame stubbornly trying to complete one of Bert ' s " passes or break " Dippy " or Juzwik in the open, and with Army ' s Hill, Hatch, and Mazur slashing vainly through the mud. The opposing lines fought each other to a standstill, but even when dependable Jim Brutz broke through to block an Army punt and recover deep in Cadet territory, the Irish could not score and the game ended in a|0-0 deadlock. NOTRE DAME 20 NAVY 13 At the opening whistle in Baltimore ' s Municipal Stadium, Notre Dame was a decided underdog against undefeated Navy, the strongest team in the East, but it soon became apparent that if any team was to be able to stand off overwhelming power by sheer courage and determination, the Fighting Irish were that team. WithBertelli athis brilliant best, and " Dipply " playing the game of his life, and with the entire squad giving superb support, Notre Dame struck savagely and scored three times. But twice the Navy steam roller rolled down the field for touchdowns, and in the last quarter they smashed their way to the four-yard line where the Irish, with a last desperate stand, stopped them cold, and thereby brought home a magnificent 20 to 1 3 victory. NOTRE DAME 7 NORTHWESTERN 6 Fresh from the Navy battle, and still on the victory trail, Notre Dame next invaded the Wildcats ' lair at Northwestern ' s Dyche Stadium. A savage and scoreless first half found the outmanned Irish fighting to bottle up Northwestern ' s famed running attack, led by the vaunted Bill DeCorrevont. But Notre Dame opened the second half by recovering a Wildcat fumble, and " Bert flashed home two bullet passes,- the second to Matt Bolger for a touchdown, and Juzwik added the extra point. Northwestern retaliated with a long drive, aided by a penalty, and scored. But big Wally Ziemba blocked the extra point attempt, and Notre Dame retained a slim 7 to 6 lead. The final moments of the game found the Irish fighting their way deep into Wildcat territory. Balked on the two- yard line, they roared back to the six where the gun prevented further scoring. SEASON ' S SCORES John Lanahan C Tom Miller RH Joe Laiber LG Jack Warner LH Don Hogan LH Bob Hargrove QB Bill Barley RH Jack Barry LE Notre Dame 38 Notre Dame 19 Notre Dame 20 Notre Dame 16 Notre Dame 49 Notre Dame Notre Dame 20 Notre Dame 7 Notre Dame 20 Arizona Indiana Georgia Tech Carnegie Tech Illinois Army Navy Northwestern u. s. c 7 6 14 13 6 18 208 Evans hurtles through Trojan defense for short gain. NOTRE DAME 20 SO. CALIFORNIA 18 Left to right: Associate manager Pete Stewart, head foot- ball manager Jack Bermingham, associate manager Ed Walsh. At home for their final game, the Irish squared off against the Trojans of Southern California who had traveled 20CO miles in the hopes of upsetting Notre Dame. But a team that had fought so near their goal were not to be denied, and despite the all-out drive of the Trojans, Notre Dame had enough left to carry them through a wide open, thrill-packed struggle that provided a fitting climax for a sensational season. Each team scored three touch- downs, but a hard charging Irish line and Steve Juzwik ' s unerring toe provided the margin of victory, 20 to 18. Both teams played superb football, but Frank Leahy ' s coaching genius showed quite plainly in two of Notre Dame ' s scores and, given that edge, Irish courage and fight did the rest. Thus, whether the odds were great or small, Notre Dame had won over all. 209 57 60 SB 15 49 39 73 74 78 1941 Varsity Squad MAN display Brains and Brawn The hard licks of early spring and fall practice paid generous dividends to Coach Leahy and his rugged squad of athletes during the 41 season. Mr. Leahy s and the team ' s success can be easily traced back to two chief factors: condition and team-play. It was a long, tedious grind of drills and contact scrimmages for the Irish gridders, but Leahy succeeded in moulding a football machine which surpassed all its opposition in endurance and defensive power. Not a serious injury occurred in the entire year, and all members of the first string eleven were in top form and ready for the kickoff of every game. Daily blackboard drills stressed the need of coordination and precision and trained each man to use his head as well as his brawn. Our first-year coach more than kept his word when he said, " You ' ll be proud of Notre Dame teams-win, lose, or tie. " 1941 Freshman Squad - . x I ai ketvall THE BASKE Head Ccach George E. Keogan Speed, high scoring, and wild court action featured the 1941-42 basketball season as a lanky, unpredictable squad of young cagers brought Coach George Keogan his nineteenth consecutive winning year as Notre Dame ' s head basketball mentor. It was a very unusual year in that only three seniors held positions on a squad of twenty players, Keogan having brought up one ofhisgreatest cropsof sophomore flashes. They worked like smooth veterans and monopo- lized most of the season ' s play. The scoring total of 1045 points is the second highest ever recorded by an Irish team in a season of 22 games or more. Likewise, the opponents 906 point total is the most ever piled up against a Notre Dame team, further indicating the game ' s trend toward higher scoring. Keogan ' s sopho- more center and pivot ace, Bob Fought, was the team ' s top scorer with 209 points, Bob Coach Keogan and reserves watch team battle to victory over Great Lakes at Chicago Stadium. Left to right: Capt. Art Pope, Keogan, Charlie O ' Leary, and Frank Quinn. Notre Dame ' s press table as it looks on 1 every basketball night. HALL SI AS OH THEIR RECORD Notre Dame 49 Franklin 30 Notre Dame 46 Grea t Lakes 52 Notre Dame 51 St. Louis U. 22 Notre Dame 35 Wisconsin 43 Notre Dame 46 Michigan 40 Notre Dame 29 Illinois 48 Notre Dame 40 Northwestern 36 Notre Dame 39 Harvard 31 Notre Dame 34 Washington 31 Notre Dame 51 Syracuse 35 Notre Dame 43 Butler 49 Notre Dame 61 Northwestern 43 Notre Dame 52 Michigan State 49 Notre Dame 66 Marquette 42 Notre Dame 46 Kentucky 43 Notre Dame 46 Great Lakes 43 Notre Dame 55 N. Y. U. 43 Notre Dame 70 Western Reserve 39 Notre Darnel; 57 Butler 54 Notre Dame 43 Michigan State 46 Notre Dame r 43 Marquette 46 Notre Dame 43 Detroit 41 Won 16 Lost 6 George Sobek Cy Singer Charlie Butler Frank Quinn Capt. Art Pope " Buster " Miller THE HOOPSTERS . . . Johnny Niemiera, ' 31, leaps high for rebound in Michigan State tussle. The Tartans gave the Irish one of their toughest home games before bowing 52-49. Possession of the ball meant everything in the second battle with Great Lakes, and these three players are intent on regaining it. Left to right: Jack Adama of Great Lakes, Faught, and BobCalahan. Faught takes charge of ball as Wildcats tie him up at center court. Irish routed Northwestern. Bob Rensberger scrambles for ball with Marquette opponent in a rough contest which saw Irish romp to victory, 66-42. As usual, Irish center Bob Faught is the big man to snare the ball off the backboard. Bob ' s 6 ft. 6 in. frame was hard to outjump. Rensberger, a junior guard, placing second with 140. The Irish got off to a shaky start, three of their six defeats coming in the first six games of the year. At the outset of the season, Notre Dame had the honor of playing host to the star basketball team from Great Lakes Naval Train- ing Station. Paced by Faught and Rensberger, the Irish proceeded to outspeed, outclass, and make it an all-around sad night for GeneTunney and the Naval boys until late in the second half when the bottom fell out of their teamwork, and a ten-point Irish lead was wiped out in three hectic minutes. The game ended in a clean-cut Navy victory, 52-46. After an easy win over St. Louis U. ; the Keoganmen found themselves on the home court of a strong, seasoned Wisconsin five which administered a 43-35 drubbing as the Badger ace, Johnny Kotz, heaved in 20 points. A better showing was turned in at Ann Arbor a few nights later when the Irish broke fast and played cose to down Michigan ' s Wolverines 46-40. Down at Champaign on Dec. 23rd however, the team never knew what hit them when a crack Illini quintet, eventual Big Ten champs, ran rough shod over the Irish, 48-29. Johnny Niemiera Bob Faught Frank Curran Orlando Bonicelli Ralph Vinciguerra Ray Kuka Bob Renserger Charlie O ' Leary Jim Engel New Year ' s Eve at Evanston was a gala night for Notre Dame and wound up the Christmas tour with a pleasant note as the Irish smeared their keenest rivals, Northwestern, 40-3 in a combination basketball game and slugfest. Returning to the campus, the team snapped into its familiar home-court form with successive wins over Harvard, Washington, and Syracuse, though a stubborn Washington five made it a stiff contest before succumbing, 34-31. On their next trip, however, the Irish ran afoul of that mighty littlecage unit from Butlerll. and the result was pretty much inevitable. Notre Dame lost to the Bulldogs, 49-43. The Butler game seemed to have drained all --, the bad basketball out of the team. Along with assistant coach Ray Meyer, Keogan finally Basketball manager Bill Kelly (seated) keeps busy dur- ing a regularseason. Soph manager Jim Crowley assists. got his sophomore and junior speedsters co- ordinated and hitting on all cylinders. The Irish lads took on a streamlined offense and all-around court finesse and played its next eight opponents into the boards with devastat- ing brilliance. Among the defeated were Northwestern, for the second time, 61-43, Marquette, 66-42, and the formidable Michigan State veterans, 52-49. After downing Ken- tucky, 46-43, in the most thrilling home game of the year, the Irish proceeded to Chicago ' s Stadium where they avenged their earlier defeat by knocking off the Great Lakes five, 46-43. Not disappointing their thousands of New York fans, Notre Dame came through with one of its outstanding performances of the year in Madison Square Garden routing N. Y. U., 55-43. Following a 70-39 breather against Western Reserve, the Irish set back their dynamic Butler rivals, 57-54, in a gruelling con- test. After this string of crushing victories, the squad seemed to have blown a fuse at the season ' s close when they dropped their next two games to Michigan State and Marquette by the identical score of 46-43, and staggered through to a final victory over Detroit U., 43-41 . VARSITY SQUAD Bottom Row Mgr. Kelly, Niemiera, Sobek, Meagher, Hiller, Pope, Bonicelli, Vinciguerra, Sturm, Curran Second Row Trainer E. J. Young, Butler, Rensberger, Quinn, Brennan, Faught, Kuka, Singsr, assistant coach Meyer, head coach Koegan. Rensberger intercepts and freezes ball in late stages of Michigan State battle. VARSITY PROSPECTS the Frosfi green as their shirts . . . It ' s all toil and sweat and little glory for the lads in the green uniforms who have the unenviable job of playing the varsity almost every day of the week in those long gruelling practice sessions which allow for few time outs and little chance to relax. However, like all Fighting Irishmen, this year ' s crop of basketball yearlings proved they could take it and dish it out as well, and included some rugged, dependable prospects for Keogan ' s next team. Frosh coach Ralph Vinciguerra put together a first string unit of big, fast, and aggressive ball-handlers who weren ' t a bit shy on the court against their varsity superiors and provided them with a mighty tough afternoon ' s work. One of the big thorns in the side of Fought, Rensberger, and Co- was Bernie Rutledge, a tall, wirey lad from Rosedale, Long Island, Keogan ' s most promising star to come out of the Metropolitan area in many a year. There was also big Bill Davis from Hyde Park, Chicago, who showed remarkable court savvy and defensive tact, Leo Klier, stocky brother of the former Irish net star, Gene, who lets go with those one-arm heaves from all angles that find the mark with deadly accuracy, and Joe Sobek, a perfect re-edition of his brother George ' s alert floor game and deceptive skill. 1941-42 Freshman Squad Coach Bill Mahoney clocks milers during pre-season practice ses- sion. Frank Meehan performs his man- agerial chores with a smile. Capt. Ray Roy, veteran quarter- miler, dons spikes for a warm-up. Bill Dillon, Mahoney ' s star hurdler, shows how it ' s done on Cartier track. 1941 OUTDOOR RECORD April 25-26 Drake Relays 440 Texas, Rice, Notre Dame (Dillon, Sag- gau, Buenger, Sheets) Mile Notre Dame (Fehlig, Tupta, Schiewe, Roy) 4-Mile Michigan, Notre Dame (Conforti, Maloney, Olbrys, Hunter) May 3rd Michigan 74? Notre Dame 56? May 10th Notre Dame 90 Michigan St. 40i May 17th Notre Dame 91 5 Marquette 39$ May 24th Notre Dame 75 Wisconsin 56 May 31st Indiana State Meet at Bloomington Won by Notre Dame 68|, Indiana 60 i Butler June 6th Central Collegiate Conference at Milwaukee Won by Indiana 42, Notre Dame 28$, Wis- consin 23f June 20th-21st National Collegiate at Palo Alto Won by U. S. C. 80$, Notre Dame 6th 10$ Capt. Ray Roy Bill Dillon 220 THE TRACK II m the cinder path boys in mtion Now in his third year as head track mentcr, Coach William P. Mahoney, successor to the late John P. Nicholson, is in the process of building for Notre Dame a track squad of top national ranking and record-breaking calibre. Never in the University s history has a stronger aggregation of track and field athletes worn the blue and gold at one time, and they appear well on their way toward establishing Notre Dame as a track power to match its long glorified football status. Having to face the strong mid- western competition offered by the veteran forces of Indiana and Michigan, Coach Mahoney had the good fortune of hitting the jackpot for the 1941 outdoor season with a wealth of first-class sophomore material to fit every distance and field event and also round out a good nucleus of holdovers from the previous year, namely, Captain Joe Olbrys, Ray Roy, George Schiewe, and sprinters Buenger, Saggau, and Sheets. Lack of experience on the part of his first year thinlies was Mahoney ' s only problem and handicap. The Irish opened their ' 41 outdoor season participating in the traditional Drake Relays at DesMoines, Iowa where they performed with a healthy share of success, winning the mile relay with a team of Roy, Schiewe, Fehlig, and Tupta, while the four-mile George gfilis ' tMfisipnior ace, formed th fbiJTOg In Notre Dame ' s crack rmje; relay team. Jay Gibson Keith O ' Rourke Jim Delaney Ollie Hunter . . . and the high flyers Chuck Murphy scales the bar at 6 ' 3 " to take top honors in Marquette meet. Tony Maloney and Ollie Hunter congratulate each other after tying for first in the cross-country meet at Loyola. team of Conforti, Olbrys, Maloney, and Hunter took second behind Michigan and the quarter-mile team of Dillon, Saggau, Buenger, and Sheets placed third behind the tall, rangy lads from Texas and Rice. On May 3rd, the team played host to the well-seasoned squad of track athletes from Michigan who showed the Irish sophomores how to run with their heads as well as their brawn. The Wolverines were able to hang in there and win the close ones and pile up sufficient second and third place points to cop the meet 74 1-2 56 1-2. Chuck Dillon and Ray Roy were the only N.D. firsts, coming through in the 220 low hurdles and quarter-mile respectively. The squad really got going in their next three dual meets away from home, taking each one in stride. They crushed Michigan State, 90 1-2 40 1-2, as Ollie Hunter and Tony Maloney, worthy successors to the famed Greg Rice, ran away in the two-mile and mile respectively, Capt. Joe Olbrys won the half-mile, and Ray Roy the quarter-mile to make a clean sweep of the long distances. It was pretty much the same story down at Milwaukee the following week with Notre Dame monopolizing the track events while the Marquette team held its own in the field. Irish track prowess was too much for the Hilltoppers, however, and the meet was won handily, 91 1-2 39 1-2. Competing against a well-rounded ' Bill Kelly Dick Tupta Gene Fehlig Tony Maloney Bill Johnson " Buzz " Hogue Chuck Murphy Frank Conforti Austin Jones I III II " Herky " Bereolos Paul Corgan Jack Reilly VARSITY SQUAD Bottom Row Gibson, Conforti, Hunter, Johnson, Brehmer, Waldeck. Second Row O ' Donohoe, Delaney, Roy, Schiewe, Prokop, Dillon, O ' Rourke. Third Row Coach Mahoney, Tupta, Fehlig, Nicholson, Maloney, Wiethoff, Assistant Coach Handy, Mgr. Meehan. Wisconsin squad at Madison, no less than eleven meet records were broken, six by Notre Dame and five by the Badgers in a wild, hectic meet won by the Irish, 75-56. It was a great day for Coach Mahoney down at Bloomington on May 31st as he watched his team perform like true champions in winning the Indiana State Meet with a point total of 68 1-2, surpassing Indiana ' s total of 60 1-4. The Irish had their work cut out for them when the Hoosiers ' distance aces, Kane and Kendall, finished in a tie in both the mile and half-mile, but came on strong in the other events with Bill Dillon setting a new all-time outdoor record for the 120 low hurdles at 14.6. The Hoosiers snapped back the following week and beat out the Irish in the Central Collegiate Conference Meet at Milwaukee. Once again it was Kane and Kendall who this time ruined the Irish with their long-distance power. The point totals were Indiana 42, Notre Dame 28 1-2. 1942 INDOOR TRACK Feb. 7th Notre Dame 71 Marquette 33 Feb. 16th Notre Dame 57 1-3 Illinois 41 2-3 Feb. 20th Michigan 58 Notre Dame 46 March 6-7 Central Collegiate Conference at East Lansing won by Notre Dame 48, Michigan State 45, Michigan Normal 22. March 14 Butler Relays at Indianapolis Won by Notre Dame 33 1-2, Ohio State 27, Indi- ana 21. March 99 Chicago Relays at Chicago Mile relay won by Notre Dame, setting new meet record Time: 3:14.2 Ul Shi ' Lra J- 1 i- 3Bte h ? V 1942 BASEBALL SQUAD Bottom Row -Pfeiffer, Milliman, Crimmins, Sobek, Kelly, Nowicki, Chlebeck, Metzger, Gore. Second Row -Kisgen Pine Vignola, banhlippo, Miller, Grant, Trimborn, Carlin. Third Row Dudley, Stewart, Moore, Hickey, Smullen, Bowers, Coach Kline. THE BASEBALL SEAS OH the Irish pack a punch on the diamond Captain Bernie Crimmins Notre Dame ' s growing reputation for top-notch collegiate baseball suffered a general collapse during the 1941 season as the Fighting Irish of the diamond were rather thoroughly and viciously cuffed around by most of their midwest opposition. It was one of those off years that eventually come for every coach, as Coach Jake Kline well realized. The team just couldn ' t click. A few breaks might have meant a different story, but the breaks never came. These hard-hitting nines of the Big Ten take their baseball seriously, and lack of punch, team-balance, and an experi- enced veteran who could carry the pitching burden were handicaps too great for Kline to overcome. The team managed to win only six contests on its 17-game schedule. However, though it was Notre Dame ' s worst year for defeat, it was not lacking in individual stars, the true Irish spirit, and good, solid, competitive baseball. There was captain and center-fielder Andy Chlebeck who played in all 17 games and powered the horsehide for a wicked .479 average, shortstop Ray Pinelli, son of the famous big-league umpire, who is now signed with the Newark Bears of the International League, All-American Bernie Crimmins who performed as capably behind the plate as he did at right guard for Frank Leahy, and towering Jack Tallett, Kline ' s first-baseman and long-range power-hitter. Jack was the team ' s most unpredict- able performer at the plate he generally swung at anything they threw him, including the resin-bag, and got some of the longest hits ever seen on Notre Dame ' s field. Short-stop Fred Gore showed plenty of speed and reach in holding down his key-stone position. Sophomore " Buster " Hiller, now proving himself one of Kline ' s most consistent hitters, takes a few practice cuts as Crimmins catches. Sobek out at first despite wild throw in scrimmage contest. The Irish opened the season by battling Purdue into the late afternoon dusk to a 3-3 stalemate, and a few days later engaged the Maroons of Chicago in a hectic slugfest which ended in an Irish victory, 17-10. However, the boys seemed to have exhausted all the batting they had in them during this fracas as they proceeded to absorb a 3-0 shutout in their next game at the hands of Iowa, but came right back to lick the Hawk Eyes 4-2 on their home field. It even looked as if the Irish were going places after trouncing Michigan 6-2 with some first- class hitting, pitching, and fielding, but instead they underwent a spectacular fold-up, losing nine of their next ten games. Ill-fate began when a cocky, hard-hitting squad from Western Michigan barged into Cartier Field with waving bats and nonchalantly pounded the Irish into submission, II-2. No sooner did the Klinemen pull themselves out of the dust for a return tussle than they were hammered right clown again 9-3 with a barrage of hits. The Irish found themselves in no condition to take on North- western ' s Wildcats right afterward in a two- game series, and were promptly rapped for two more defeats, 6-5 and 5-1. They really : i Head Coach Clarence J. Kline jack Tallet, Irish long-range bomber and First-baseman, blasts one out. got in the swing of the diamond for their next opponents Michigan State, as they ganged up and smeared the Tartans, 14-4, though the Michigan boys made up for it by trouncing the Irish 10-2 in a return game. One of the best exhibitions of the season, as far as the spectators were concerned, was played on Cartier Field against the Navy who battled through nine of the most hectic, bitterly contested innings seen here all year, and finally won out by a score of 5-4. After a terrific double pasting from the Buckeyes of Ohio State, 22-9 and 8-5, the team wound up the season with a sudden blaze of success, whipping California in two straight games, 5-4 and 8-6. Mike Baseball manager Mike Carr and Coach Kline. Second-baseman Geor Sobek picks himself a wi low for batting practice, 9 GOlfMEAM Captain Sammy Neild 1 A Vi Rev. George L. Holderith, C.S.C., Coach Father Holderith, who has for years devoted his time and energies to coaching the University Golf Team as well as supervising the golf course, saw one of his cherished ambitions realized this year when golf was designated as a " major sport " at the University. This means that the Golf Team members are eligible for major monograms. The promotion of the Golf Team was well deserved because for years past the Irish divot-diggers have been competing successfully with the best in the nation. In June of this year Notre Dame will play host to the National Collegiate Conference Meet in which the cream of the country ' s collegiate golfers will participate. n yggaf " tLtfMflMttM DMRtiMttw 1941 SEASON RECORD Notre Dame 19 Purdue 8 Notre Dame 15 Illinois 12 Notre Dame 12 Wisconsin 15 Nctre Dame 14 Michigan 13 Notre Dame 16 Michigan State 1C4 Notre Dame 18? Minnesota 85 Notre Dame 11 Northwestern 16 Notre Dame 23| Detroit 1941 GOLF SQUAD Left to right -Gene Fehlig, Bill Moorhead, Jack Hedges, JoSn Conry, Milo Wolf, MikeFisch, Sammy Neild, Father Holderith, Bill Fischer, Bill Wilson, Tom Nash, John Harrigan, George Schreiber. K .Vsr A M JM 1942 FENCING SQUAD Bottom Row J. Leising, T. Tearney, M. Humphreys, H. Melton, A. Ortiz, Burns, G. Thompson, Mgr. Second Row C. Waters, D. Roney, J. Flynn, Coach Langford, J. Madigan, A. Gonzales, F. Veit. fENCIHG swords instead of shilla The swift blades of the blue and gold slashed out Notre Dame ' s third winning season in a row under the guidance of Coach Walter Langford against a schedule of eight formidable opponents. The team found itself severely handicapped at the outset of the season through heavy losses in material. The nucleus of last year s squad, namely Captain Jack Gaither and Russ Harris, were lost through graduation, Captain-elect Lou Peck was won over to the country s armed forces, and senior star Marleau Craigin was lost to the Naval Intelligence. Despite these setbacks however, Coach Langford had on hand another very capable captain in the person of Frank Veit and an assortment of naturally talented swordsmen who knew the tricks of the trade and packed sufficient spirit and aggressiveness to win five of its matches while losing three. 1942 Season Record Notre Dame 14 Mich. St. 13 Notre Dame 16 Purdue 11 Notre Dame 11 Cincinnati 6 Notre Dame 14 Illinois 13 Notre Dame 12 Chicago 15 Notre Dame 12? Ohio St. 14| Notre Dame 10? Wisconsin 16| Notre Dame 16 Marquette 11 Tom Tearney, senior ace, in action. 232 In front of net J. Hoffman, D. Canale, J. Joyce, G. Biittner, F. Doutel Behind net J Ford, O. Parks, G. Shaefer, R. Faught, N. Pappas, G. Thompson, mgr., Coach Walter Langford. TENNIS D a tn e nettoen are good Like good wine, Notre Dame teams improve steadily with the years. Showing continued progress in his third year as tennis administrator, Coach Walter Langford organized just about the strongest aggregation of net men in the University ' s history, a team that went unbeaten until its final match in which the Wildcats of Northwestern eked out a close 5-4 decision to deprive the Irish of a perfect record. Among the year ' s monogram winners were Captain Jack Joyce, Norman Heckler, Jack Walsh, and Captain- elect Dan Canale, all of whom compiled excellent records and were leading contributors to the one-sided season totals. Leaders in state competition included Olen Parks and Dan Canale, the former winning the individual championship in the Indiana State tournament. Canale and Parks also paired up to win the doubles of the tournament which added to Notre Dame ' s victory in the team s championship. 1941 SEASON RECORD Notre Notre Notre Notre Notre Notre Notre Dame 8 Dame 8 Dame 8 Dame 6 Dame 5 Dame 6 Dame 4 Detroit Western St. Indiana Kentucky Chicago Michigan Northwestern Captain Dan Canale winds up for a. hard one. 233 Off-campus swimming team, co-champs with Cavanaugh Hall. Left to right: E. Caparo, T. Hoyer, R. Russell, J. Walsh. INTERUALL SPORTS It will take more than an all-out war to dim the spirit of Notre Dame ' s Fighting Irish. For this year ' s program of inter-hall activities, despite all the handicaps brought on by the revolutionized school program, was outstanding for its organiza- tion, student participation, and strong, competitive spirit. All those campus athletes not quite up to varsity calibre got together and staged their own wars on the gridiron, basketball court, track, and Rockne pool and came through with an exhibition of agility and team-play that would win the admiration and heart of any cheerting section. Come what may, Notre Dame ' s inter-hall sports are safe for the duration. Cavanaugh Hall swimming champs, Left to right: M. Coffey, W. Brown, J. Costello, F. Culhane, C. Melia. ., 234 The Rev. Hugh O ' Donnell trophy, emblematic of inter-hall football superiority, went this year to a rugged Senior eleven from Walsh Hail. The " gentlemen " of Walsh, League champs, hooked up with a surprisingly successful squad of Freshman gridders from Zahm Hall who rolled over all League II opposition without a defeat. The play-off game was fought under the worst possible weather conditions, a snow-covered stadium field on a bitter, frosty day. The teams battled to a scoreless tie, with Walsh being awarded the cup by virtue of getting five first downs to their opponents one. WALSH HALL CHAMPS Bottom Row Geraghty, Fitzgerald, Wuertz, Richenstein, Graliker, Christ- man, Mann. Second Row Daigler, Ragolia, Grady, Father Ryan, Mallon, Farrell, Jensen, Delois, McNulty, Raaf, Regan. Third Row Hagan, Cherney, Hogan, Deery, Miller, McKay, Byrne. ZAHM HALL CHAMPS Bottom Row O ' Neil, Sawicz, Cuddi- gan, Sansone, O ' Grady, Kent, White. Second Row Jaworski, Fitzpatrick, Godier, Crowley, Sneblin, Mahoney, Massa, Scanlon, coach. Third Row Griffin, Milliman, Kelly, Eames, Sherer. LYONS HALL, HEAVY CHAMPS First Row -Keefer, Dehner, Father Kelly, Dohr, Pilawski. Second Row -Anton, Bauchman, Scheuch, Gaffny, Smith. MORRISSEY HALL, LIGHT CHAMPS First Row Younghaus, Smullen, Hoff- man, Martin. Second Row -Mahoney, Stumpf, Kuhn, VanDyke, VanderWegan, Monahan, coach. BASKWBAU and for Sophomore teams dominated this year ' s wild and hectic basketball tourney sponsored by the Rockne Memorial. A smooth-working Lyons Hall unit played a fast, offensive game to upset a ponderous team of phy-ed huskies from St. Ed ' s A. C. to win the heavy- weight title. In the lightweight division, Lyons was again represented, but lost a tight, fiercely contested game to the Morrissey Hall quintet which had a little bit more on the leather. BREEN-PHILLIPS INTER-HALL TRACK CHAMPS Kneeling Sbarra, Oppenheim, Lunder- gan. Standing Purcell, Monaghan, Baumert, Hendricks. Editor: George J. Kelly . " S t-i s-s - The way of life of every school is molded by many things. It is so at Notre Dame. She is guided always by ideals, the ideals of the Catholic Church, in whose tradition of education she lives, and the patriotic ideals of her country. It is a part of her way of life to serve her nation, second only to God, for she realizes that the authority of a good govern- ment comes indirectly from God. Men of Notre Dame have served their nation well in all times, whether they have gone out into a world of peace, or a world at war. The University has given always in time of national emer- gency every possible aid. Our days at Notre Dame are days of war: we live in her tradition of patriotism here, and we shall take it with us into life. J: v -:,, fi I_J :.- -.--- . .JJt -,r ! n Ltt a I he way of life of every scho ol is mold many things. It is so at Notre Dame. Sh guided always by ideals, the ideals of the Catholic Church, in whose tradition of education she lives, and the patriotic ideals of her country. It is a part of her way of life to serve her nation, second only to God, for she realizes that the authority of a good govern- ment comes indirectly from God. Men of Notre Dame have served their nation well in all times, whether they have gone out into a world of peace, or a world at war. The University has given always in time of national emer- gency every possible aid. Our days at Notre Dame are days of war: we live in her tradition of patriotism here, and we shall take it with us into life. d by e is Today men slip swiftly, silentl into the uniforms the fighting forces an soon find their places in the battle. These are the Notre Dame men who prepare for their part in the battle, and those who already fight it, this is the story of the war dress of Notre Dame, her- se If. Rev. James D. Trahey, C.S.C., coordinator of defense training for the University. 4. NOTRE DAME AND THE WAR EFFORT HERE A UNIVERSITY TURNS ALL ITS ENERGIES TO BACKING AMERICA TO THE LIMIT e egetab! : ; Iffjnt the I tf " ijs ' ame caught plecged hersp ' r progrqfBS. already new world ' s stun cruiting static selves inside o war; Congress vigorously into pered legislation, an corner, the pulpit-preach took a rigid hitch in their rhythm of National Defense new rhythm, too. As in 19% to her country: into a patter swollen at the seams she wedge substantial Program for Nationa For the prow of the Program establishment of a Naval Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, for the pilot of that prow, Captain of the U. S. Navy. Captain Burnett holds Notre Dame ' s most colorful and intensive defe One very positive way of insuring security is to and train men to be good officers. That, the N. T. C., efficiently manned, proposes to do. By foster, the Corps, Notre Dame becomes a well-stocked resel voir for Defense, one from which her own men may piped directly into gun-turrets and deck-watches. Only one stride back in importance are two other prongs of the Program, Civilian Pilot Training and Engineering Defense Courses. Both are the charges of Rev. James D. Trahey, C.S.C. As Coordinator of Defense Training at Notre Dame, Father Trahey is con- cerned with almost everything betwwen here and the horizon. When he is not teaching, he is busy to the limit meeting people and smoothing wrinkles that an army of men could not keep down. In the matter of the C.P.T., the wrinkles are the big 242 THESE MEN ARE THE LEADERS bother. There is a thin line of communication with the Army Air Corps which must be kept perfectly clear,- there are classroom schedules to arrange with pro- fessors and flight schedules to arrange with instructors,- and at some time or another there is everyone to ap- pease. But C. P. T. is singularly valuable for National Defense. Funneling into the Air Corps men who have had legitimate flying experience, it means more and better pilots in a hurry. For that reason Father Trahey and Notre Dame welcome the course even with its wrinkles. The Engineering Science and Management Defense Training comprises that part of the program which is thousand-footed. Aware that a successful Defense erfort must touch more than the first and second line trenches, the University has equipped itself to put an edge on the blade of industry. Father Trahey has the swirling taskof seeing that the edge is applied efficiently and speedily, without the slightest skin-scratch for anyone. These are Notre Dame ' s contributions to the current of Defense. But already her blood and bones are webbed in the great and growing Defense pool. Notre Dame alumni wear the uniforms of the Army, the Navy and the Marines. They are captains, surgeons, chaplains, and privates in the very rear ranks. They have necessary civilian jobs in legislatures, industry and radio. Whatever and wherever they are, they stand for Notre Dame ' s glad willingness to spill her own blood for the defense of her country. With pride, Notre Dame remembers that their blood is not theirs alone: it is theirs and Notre Dame ' s. Captain H. P. Burnett, U.S.N., com- mandant of the Naval Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, and of the Naval Train- ing School (Indoctrination, V-7). At " present arms " the Corps runs a taut fence from Howard hall on the left to theUniversity dining halls on the right. THE NAVAL R.O.T.C Notreitaa ' s First GrouifflUyre x , slSfe Offfc In the late summer of ' 41, Notre Dame incorporated into the University a Department of Naval Science and Tactics, and a big limb of the Naval Reserve Officers ' Training Corps came to the campus. One hundred and sixty-five freshmen, having hardly settled in their halls, discovered that being enrolled in the Corps meant heads up, shoulders back, and a dangerous encounter with mathematics. They were told they must be gentle- men, with stress on " men. " Before long they were used to being told things by the blue-coated officers and enlisted men who walked with a roll and looked everything straight in the eye. The head instructor in the Department and Com- mandant of the Corps is Captain H. P. Burnett. From the Rockne Building, served by a staff of three officers and eight enlisted men, he gives the stop and go signals that stick. Commander Farrar, who once was in charge 244 of the destroyer U. S. S. Litchfield, is Captain Burnett ' s trigger man. He prepares assignments for subordinate .nstructors, hands out pink slips, prods discipline and receives new students. An Annapolis graduate, he is one of three officers who teach students out of textbooks. With Commander Farrar in the classroom and on the drill field are Lieutenants Black and Howell, also graduates of the Naval Academy. Young and en- thusiastic, they meet the students at close quarters while promoting various intra-Corps activities. They admitted- ly prefer sea duties to the office work they are now assigned to. This year they helped file away medical and applicant selection reports which averaged twenty pages per student; later, the reports were sent to the Bureau of Medicine and Surgery and the Bureau of Navigation in Washington for permanent recording. Two yeomen, called " scribes " in the Navy,but actually super-efficient stenographers, are the Department ' s official typists, filers and accountants. Until bi-weekly outdoor drills began in October, the yeoman posting and receiving mail at the post office was the only re- minder to civilians that a Naval R. O. T. C. existed on the campus. Officers and enlisted men have off-campus residences,- like the city jobholder they come to work at eight, go home at four-thirty. Chief Gunner ' s Mate Williams, in charge of the rifle range concealed within Notre Dame stadium, is the Department s lab-instructor. With thirty-two years of service, he is the senior member of the staff. The re- maining enlisted men, though they do not meet students so often, have essential practical instruction jobs in seamanship, gunnery and buzzer drills. Their naval records alone were big enough to make Freshman hands salute with a snap. Seven swords and one hundred and fifty-five rifles comprise the corps armament. On this block of quadrangle initial training in military procedure was given. Lommander Farrar eyes a student reporting a delinquency. Mail is |orted in labeled trays which a yoeman fills and empties. The Comman- der is preparing a classroom lecture from the opened book. This is one f three offices kept by the Naval R.O.T.C. in Rockne building. Guidon Bearer Paul Rooney finds a friend ' s name on the person- nel sheet tacked to Department ' s official bulletin board. Demerits lists and special orders elicit the most violent comments. These students have just left classrooms where uniforms are never worn. 245 NOTRE DAME AND AMERICA... (CONT.) Lieutenant Howell supervises as students bow to a Naval Gunnery test. All classrooms are severe and white-walled like this one. Navy precision prompts students to keep books in neat stacks and sit straight away in their chairs. Though they come most often without warning, Department tests are brief, hard, fair,- besides factual and subjective information, they call for sketches and interpretations of sketches. Lieu- tenant Howell spends nine hours teaching, two hours at drill each week. Class-sections average twenty-four students. BOOKS COME FIRST IN THE NAVY Raw students learn fundamental military principles from Com- mander Farrar. Student on exhibit shows how to " brace up " . Here, Lieutenant Howell exposes a real torpedo for students. Knots, " hitches " , and " bends " cover board on the wall. Gunner ' s Mate First Class Rinehart, veteran of cruises with twenty different warships, ties a knot on the " jack-stay " . While manual of arms drill lulls, the Lieutenant stares wrinkles out of a front rank. Student officer gives commands to change arms. THEN BOMBS AND BATTLESHIPS Students are furnished with the Navy ' s textbooks, the Navy ' s uniforms and the Navy ' s curriculum. A student who loses a book pays its price to the Navy Department. In October when uniforms with distinctive sleeve insignia were issued, students wavered between pride and embarrassment. Since regulations called for uniforms to be worn only two days a week, many wore bloated corduroys one day, bladed Corps trousers the next. Classrooms are on the main floor of the Rockne Memorial Building. In this, the first year for the Naval R.O.T.C. at Notre Dame, all students were enrolled in the Basic Course which includes such subjects as Naval History, Naval Organization and Administration, Com- munications, and Naval Gunnery. After two years in the Basic Course students who qualify go to the Advanc- ed Course in which they remain during their Junior and Senior years. Here, each student receives a subsistence wage of twenty-five cents a day and pay at the rate of the seventh pay grade while on two summer training cruises. The total cash allowance is around two hundred dollars. If, at the completion of the Advanced Course, the student has proved his ability, he is com- missioned an Ensign in the Naval Reserve. Though the relationship between the N. R.O.T.C. and the University is a close one, a student ' s commission may precede his degree. To stay in the Corps he must past only Naval courses, but to advance to a degree he must pass both civilian and Naval courses. At first the Commandant used the Navy ' s minimum passinggrade of sixty-three, comfortably less than the University ' s seventy. Later, he lifted it to seventy to keep the Uni- versity ' s policy on an even keel. These who fretted over the possibility of being forever undergraduates were told that the Navy usually gives the deficient student leave to get his degree. Contrary to civilian opinion, which breeds tension in Freshmen halls, classwork is not easy. Students have duties in and out of class; twenty-two received pink slips at the end of the first quarter. Semester failure in anyone Naval subject means expulsion from the Corps. In harmony with the instructors ' determination to get the Navy into the blood of the students each class period begins with a five minute exercise in the Morse code. Close order drill complements work in the classroom. Here, students learn with various degrees of difficulty how to do column right and facing movements and how to give and take commands. Students who had been to military academies won preference in the first appoint- ment of Corps officers. Eventually, Naval aptitude ratings will determine appointments. Through October and November, from three-fifteen to four-fifteen on Tuesday and Thursday afternoons shouted commands and the tenor beat of two drums drove two companies up and down the lawn in front of the Rockne Building. During the winter the Corps functions indoors in platoon units. Four platoons take turns experiencing four courses of practical instruction, three in the University fieldhouse and one, the life-saving course, in the Rockne Building. NOTRE DAME AND AMERICA... (CONT.) Between Father Sorin and the Naval Reserve cadets who flank his statue are one hundred years of Notre Dame life. Cadets are on their way to winter drill in the fieldhouse. Prone on firing mats, John Terry and Cadet Petty Officer First Class Edward Singelyn bead a birdseye sixty feet away. By mid-winter the rifle team had won telegraphic matches from teams at North Carolina and Pennsylvania. Many students spent the first part of the year learning and avoiding disciplinary fractures. They said " sir " to officers, kept quiet and stiff in ranks, shined their shoes, shaved more often than ever before, and guarded creases in their trousers. When Commander Farrar ordered all hair-cuts according to Navy regulations two inches on top and no side-burns sad students crowded the campus barbershop. The demerit system makes trifling unattractive. De- merits, which are given in small or large lots depending on the size of the infraction, condition the student ' s standing both in his four-year service at Notre Dame and in the Naval Reserve thereafter. Among the crimes which bring demerits are " skylarking " , improper language, inattention, and disregard of orders. The Commandant has the authority to disenroll even the student with the finest scholastic record if that student ' s Corps spirit or Naval Service " aptitude " is deficient. Characters as well as minds and bodies are disciplined. Students are encouraged to plan their own dances, organize hockey teams, basketball teams and various other extra-curricular units. Carefully shepherded by Lieutenants Black and Howell, intra-Corps competition hums at a dangerous pitch. Besides athletic contests, rifle matches and a spring competitive drill provide points for the talented company. At the end of the year 248 NOTRE DAME AND AMERICA... (CONT.) Flanked by two companies the colors parade before fifty-six thousand in Notre Dame stadium prior to Southern California game. Father O ' Donnell, speaking from one end of the bowl, dedicated the game to N. D. men in the service. Flags are the National Ensign and the N.R.O.T.C. Notre Dame Battalion flag. the company with the most points receives public recogni- tion and a victory banner to be carried by its guidon bearer the following year. The Corps has a prominent place in University life. One weekend the students attended the Navy-Notre Dame football game in Baltimore, staying Saturday night and Sunday morning as guests at the Naval Academy. They returned considerably impressed by Academy discipline but boasting of the similarity between their own uniforms and those of the Middies. The Naval officers who made the trip were hard put to defend their allegiance to the Navy,- but they let the students know that after the Navy, Notre Dame was their favorite. Later the N.R.O.T.C. was the center of an elaborate Navy Day program that featured a Washington Hall address by Admiral Nimitz. Informal visits throughout the year by other Navy officials helped strengthen the cord of friendship between Notre Dame and the Navy. They also intensified a Corps spirit that was already full-grown. Civilians may get some indication of this spirit from the parade of the cadets to dawn Mass in Sacred Heart Church to honor Notre Dame men who have died in the service of their country. Rev. J.Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C., University president, welcomes Rear Admiral John Downes, Commandant of the Ninth Naval District, as the latter makes a September inspection of naval facilities on the campus. 249 Matty Byrne, Senior in the primary CPT course, watches the commoners get on the bus while he waits for the rest of his fellow flyers to arrive for the ride in the station wagon to the airport. CIVILIAN PILOT TRAINING for air-minded Irish With the outcome of the War of Survival resting in the ability of one side to maintain air superiority, the Civilian Pilot Training course given at Notre Dame has become the first step in the training of many young knights who will fly the planes of victory, the Airacobras, the Lightnings, and the Flying Fortresses. And since no graduate of the CPT secondary course at Notre Dame has ever " washed out " in flight training at tough Army and Navy schools, some of the " Flying Irish " may become the Col in Kellysand Paddy Finucanes of the future. For it is in the secondary course that a flier really begins to receive the extensive training which will make him the instinctive and intuitive machine in which the airman ' s courage and imagination operate. After hav- ing learned, in primary training, the elementary rules in little Stinsons and Piper Cubs solo flying, stalls and spins, precision landings and power approaches, flight and check tests the student says goodbye to instructor Tom Kelly and steps into a Waco biplane. This is the beginning of acrobatic flying, which is suggestive of battle maneuvers,- the snap roll, steep climbing turn and wingover, falling leaf, barrel roll, vertical reve rse . crates OT the this flight of echnical sttdent work mAteorologyJ comp his priv ' a ' ft Witt that famous trick of the flying r, the Immelman turn. iiningjis supplemented by a program primary course, the civjf- jir regulations, navigation, now yi secondary train- irial dswmi s, advanced navigation, At the receives passengers After the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor on De- cember 7, all CPT planes were grounded by the State Department, and all licenses were revoked as a pre- cautionary measure. Student pilots and instructors then had to procure their birth certificates, and papers at- testing to their characters and their loyalty to the American government. While waiting for this pledge of patriotism, dual flying only was allowed. Now back at the airport again, hearing the crescendo droning of a commercial liner as it circles the field, the student pilots are reminded of their pledge to " apply for flight training in the Army or Navy of the United States when needed. " Now that war has come, the value of their training to themselves and to their country is clear: it was to this advanced point of training that they aspired when they entered the primary course many flying hours before. And it was for this introduc- tion to war flying that the secondary course was added after the possibility of war for the United States loomed upon our peaceful horizons. C. P. T. PRIMARY GROUP Bottom Row -Daniel Dahill, Harry McKnight, Dan Water- bury, Thomas Kane, Phil Herbert, Leo F. Burke, Matthew Byrne, Edward K. Handlan, Matthew James Miller. Second Row -Maurice Smith, Harry V. Feeney, John Joseph Bishop, Joseph Farwell, William P. Schroeder. : ss-country Nymg stne jt cgtancii ' program, llfis flight iPtisi ing a triangular jht from Soufff O. t emergencySields in Elthart Goshen nnH T fHPKSfeL .-- ,Jn the final refresher course, the student flies 30 hours in a Cub, ten in a Waco. When this is completed, the student pilot receives a commercial license,- this gives him an instructor ' s rating and allows him to fly passengers without charge. With this license and the addition of 30 hours of Army flight, the rank of Army flight instructor can be earned. NOTRE DAME AND AMERICA... (CONT.) Others are taking wisdom from Danny Dahill, law student on the extreme left, whom they call " flight commander " . EMPHASIZES A GOOD TAKE OFF In December 1939, Congress mothered another alpha- bet baby, named it the Civil Aeronautics Administration and gave it to the care of the Department of Commerce. Civilian Pilot Training was oneof the programs which flourished under that care. Civilian Pilot Training pro- gram at Notre Dame is one of many in the United States in which young men between the ages of 19 and 26 are being trained as civilian pilots. The nation ' s first CPT courses began on impromptu flying fields and were soon taken up by colleges; Notre Dame was one of the first to offer the program. Anyone who remembers Notre Dame ' s pioneer group of flyers, pushing their planes through the deep Bendix mud, says they looked like soldiers in a newsreel from the Russian front, heaving at beleagured tanks. But this year s group found new, improved runways as South Bend daily serves nineteen passenger planes and three major airlines. The primary purpose of the CPT is the training of civilian pilots,- these pilots are in turn expected to train others, thus popularizing civilian flying. The course itself is of no military value and does not substitute for any similar period of training in the air service of either the Army or Navy. The student has no obligation to enter any service branch at the completion of the course, although he is pledged for training when needed. The CAA adds that nearly 10% of the graduates of the course join the armed air services. Rev. James Trahey, C.S.C., is Coordinator between tne United States Government and the University of Notre Dame. In this capacity for the CPT, he chooses flight and groundwork instructors, signs necessary Governmental contracts, pays instructors, and handles other essential duties. L.ocal draft boards have been lenient in deferring boys until they completed the flying course and for that reason Father Trahey gave prefer- NOTRE DAME AND AMERICA... (CONT.) Top to Bottom, Left Column A Waco biplane is wheeled out for Herb Becker, student in the secondary course. The plane has already been checked by the student, and an instructor from Stockert Flying Service, which trains all secondary students, is ready to go aloft with Becker. The plane is " revved up " to flying speed in the last minute before ths take-off. The CPT students formerly had most of the air field to themselves but, with the three-company service now operating at Bendi nowx, must keep to their corner of the field. jay B. Marline, primary flyer whose ability is envied by many of his fellow-flyers, gases an Interstate Cadet. Check-up of the plane and general knowledge of the craft is a part of required learning in the flying course. Top to Bottom, Right Column Edward Olszewski is shown going over his plane used in primary course during the routine check made before every flight. A report of the check is turned in to the instructor, noting airworthi- ness, or lack of it, before the plane is taken up. A fellow-student spins the prop a few times as Olszewski signals ready,- " Contact " . The motor coughs and begins to roar, and Ed taxis off slowly, turning around, and is ready to take off down the runway. A primary course flyer takes a last look for any planes taxiing on the field, sees only a camera pointed at him, and decides that the only privacy is " upstairs " . FOR HAPPY LANDINGS ence to seniors in order that, through deferment ob- tained by enrolling in the CPT, they could finish their school work. On the hour a station wagon comes from Bendix airport to pick up the boys at the circle. Officer Bill calls them his " high flyers " as they wait around his blockhouse; and students who mistakingly ask Four for a cab? " are surprised by the answer We have a ride coming. " The " ride coming is a lively one, for the driver goes like a grounded, frustrated aviator. This is lightly passed over with the assurance that Our insurance covers transportation to and from the airport. " Of the thirty students enrolled, twenty primary and ten seconda r y members are trained at the Homer Stockert Flying Service, and the remaining ten primary boys are under Tom Kelly, former Notre Dame student, at Indiana Air Service. After the applicant passes the necessarily-strict entrance requirements, which entails the carrying of an insurance policy, he is accepted and receives a student pilot ' s license. A primary and s econdary course make up the CPT program, and these can be supplemented by a cross country and refresher course. The primary course includes 35-50 hours of flight and 72 hours of groundwork and is divided into four stages. Stage A consists of eight hours of dual flying confidence maneuvers with the instructor then solo, after which the student receives a license permitting him to fly After landing, Charles McMahon blacks in another block on the progress chart, where the flying time in each course is redorded. NOTRE DAME DOES HER BIT FOR WAR PRODUCTION American production of tanks, guns, munitions, ships and planes, as well as thousands of other types of equip- ment is today the muscle and sinew behind the mailed fist of the Allied war effort. America now realizes the importance of her position as " arsenal ofdemocracy " , and the demands on her industries are assuming gar- gantuan proportions, doubling and trebling in short months present prod uction rates. The first step toward high-geared manufacturing is to accelerate output of existing facilities through increased efficiency. Notre Dame meets nearby industrial demand for more efficient workers and methods by offering her own facilities to the Engineering Science, Management Defense Training Courses under the auspices of the United States Office of Education. This program of night studies for employed men aims directly at production step up. Although these courses are opentoall ; theyaredesign- ed particularly for workers already holding responsible positions in defense industries. Notre Dame originally offered sixty-six courses, but demand justified the teach- ing of only thirty. This figure suggests that the plan attracted only mild interest from surrounding defense plants. Much to the contrary, however, manufacturers welcomed the opportunity, and many of them requested that specia courses be introduced. A notable example of this is the Bendix Aviation Corporation which request- ed and got a course in Aircraft Stress Analysis. The aircraft industry leads all others in sudden expansion due to the emergency, and without proportionally expanded training programs like Notre Dame ' s, the already acute shortage of airplane technicians would seriously cripple production. Nearly all defense industries face this same problem to varying degrees. The number of men who enrolled even more fully indicates industry ' s aching need for such a program. Eight hundred and ninety-two men started out on the 13th of October, opening day of the first session, and three nights of every week since they have crowded in Notre Dame s laboratories, shops, and classrooms. This number rose to 1500 in the second session which started in February. The only general condition required of the enrolees, is that they be employable in the type of work they wish to study. No distinction is made for age, race, sex, color, or condition of employment. The student pays for nothing but text books and special supplies; he pays no tuition or other fees. Notre Dame selected the courses to be taught on one basis their relation to immediate increase of output. The different courses require varying amounts of educa- tion and experience from the students. In highly tech- At Top Father Trahey talks to new students on opening night of second session. Office bulged with applicants all evening, photographer waited Fifteen minutes for this comparative lull. Center -Mr. Schubmehl, acting dean of N.D. engineering school, looks stern as he passes judgment on an absence. Note the maturity and well-to-do appearance of his pupil. Professor Schub- mehl teaches engineering mechanics, one of the more advanced courses of the program. Bottom A typical after-class conference continues from one subject to the next, while students forget they are dressed to leave. Discussions are often among students only. NOTRE DAME AND AMERICA... (CONT.) nical subjects, like the study of electron tubes used in electrical control of welaing, the student must possess either previous engineering training or long experi ence in the field of electronics. This course typifies the scientific subjects as a whole. Electrical superintendents and their assistants make up the class. Many of them hold engineering degrees, and all have had years of experience some even served as Army engineers during the last war. A superintendent might have as many as two hundred men under him, and more than one of them parks an expensive autcmobile behind Science Hall on class night. The use of electron tubes finds a place of great importance in modern manufactur- ing, and this particular course so pleased its participants that arrangements were made for the attendence of men who work nights. Individual occupational advance- ment is not a primary purpose of the training plan, but occasionally it does happen. One of these students now teaches electronics at an aviation ground school. A few women, formerly automobile workers, have en- rolled in courses which will equip them to work in an airplane plant. Technical knowledge, assembly methods, precision tools, labor supply, etc. are not the only factors which govern the efficiency of output. Effective management, personnel coordination, and harmonious industrial relations occupy indispensable positions in the machinery of smooth, fast production. Notre Dame recognized this fact, and included in her curriculum classes which offer interviews for foremen and personnel directors, and for the study of instruments of personnel control, and in which men receive instructions in industrial management and safety. Two instructors teach systems of defense- work cost accounting to experienced government accountants and auditors. Even though entrance requirements for each course The Engineering Building, usually completely dark or only sketchily lighted, blazes from every window on a typical Monday night. The Science and Commerce buildingsalsoshow lights where formerly there were none, symbolizing the intensive activity of the E. S. M. D. T. C. on Notre Dame ' s campus. Every kilowatt-hour of electricity consumed by these night classes increases war production as directly as if applied in the factory. Students study A.C. circuits in the electrical laboratory as a preparation more advanced electrical courses. Advanced drawing students take their first lesson in blueprinting. Machine is latest thing SCHOOLING THE MEN WHO WILL BACK THE U. S. WAR EFFORT were carefully selective, the range of difference in background of basic training and experience of the individual students has proved a general handicap to most classes. Unfortunately the progress of the courses is limited by the lack of fundamental preparation on the part of the men. These men eagerly ask for extra outside work and for larger home assignments; this willingness counteracts the first disadvantage to some extent. In spite of difficulties, all the courses have easily reached their goals, and many have succeeded beyond early predictions. The entire training program employs forty-five instruc- tors from Notre Dame ' s faculty and from industry. The competence of these men figures heavily in the success of the program, but the students also share in the credit. Seventy-nine different industries sent workers, who represent twelve cities. Few students have any financial gain in sight, but they attend in order to improve them- selves and theefficiencyof their companies, and ultimately to benefit the nation. The willingness of students to Professor McCarthy points out correct method of reading tube-like guage in the hydraulics laboratory. Instructors Finnan and Dincolo conduct joint session of cost accounting classes. These students are experienced accountants with good jobs. Classes in defense contracts are also taught in connection with this phase of the program. Iwhiteprinting. " It prints and dry develops pmatically as fast as 12?2 feet per minute, livers front and back. John Todd, accountant from Mishawaka, found his way into the metallurgy laboratory which he examines with interest, if not understanding. commute many miles after a full days work is good example of their faithfullness and sincerity. Better than half the men have reached middle-age, and some of them are quite elderly, however, their conscientiousness, to the delight of the instructors, would shame the ordin- ary college student. The realization that these men work in delense plants, where extra hours every day, six and seven days a week, is the rule rather than the exception, brings home the fact that they are fighting the war with as much sacrifice and courage as any soldier in the field. Taking two nights every week out of well earned and limited leisure time can be classed only as a hardship. Yet the workers have accepted their burden in a will- ing and cheerful manner which springs from a real spirit of patriotism, and in the same spirit the instructors have given their time and effort. The government pays them by the class-hour, but the total number of hours per week actually spent in class is comparatively small, and is scant recompense for their in convenience. To this must be added the time donated after class to discussion with students, and also the time required to prepare for the classes. The devotion and personal sacrifice exhibited by these men are the characteristics of Democracy in action, and they will in the near future supply the power to the blow that will scatter and destroy the enemies of our country. r . Egry Films a time and motion experiment. The class will study the motion picture to determine cy of nut and bolt packager at which the young man works. This class stays overtime very often. Here is the unusual sight of women in a Notre Dame classroom. These young women study accounting. DAME THE At Camp Lee, Virginia, N. D. men in army khaki, from left to right: Captain John Hinkel, ' 29 Military Intelligence Division U. S. Army; Private Joseph Novak ' 34, Q.M.C. Corporal Joseph Schmidt, ' 36, Q.M.C.; Private Ryland G. Schlager ' 29, Q.M.C. Most Reverend John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C., titular Bishop of Milassa, and spiritual superior of all chaplains serving with the American armed forces, confirmed sixty new communicants on this afternoon at Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri. J -162nd Signal Photo In a nation at war, Notre Dame Alumni are doing their jobs. And almost every day since December, students have been leaving the University, voluntarily or neces- sarily, to join them. N.D. men inthe wareffort Fall into two groups: those on duty in civilian America,- those in actual military service, whether in training camps or on fighting fronts. Older and well-established graduates compose the first group, chiefly, and are found in every kind of activity. Radio, newspapers, and public welfare mediums such as the Nationa Catholic Community Service, a branch of United Service Organizations, claim some. Others are in high places with the Federal government, acting as directive forces in the huge machine necessary to handle the country ' s great job. Many hold key production spots both in the quiet plushness of exec- utive offices and along the noisy assembly lines of U. S. factories. Still others manage the nation ' s supply lines at coastal shipping points and drydocks. Among all these move coaches and professors, accomplishing the NOTRE DAME AND AMERICA... (CONT.) Leaving his office to join the Medical Corps with rank of Major, Dr. John H. Mohardt, ' 21, writes another chapter in an event- ful life. He developed, as a Rockne pupil, into one of N. D. ' s greatest halfbacks. Chicago Sun Photo Climbing aboard one of the Navy ' s white, new planes at the U. S. Naval Air Station in Jacksonville, Fla., is Ensign John P. Fox, magna cum laude Commerce graduate in 1938. Samt Patrick ' s Day is celebrated at Kelly Field, Texas, as Wayne O ' Connor, ex ' 43, receives a shamrock from Miss Jimmie Parker. Harry Flannerv, left, CBS news analyst, is interviewed by an- nouncer Bob Trout, on his recent return from Berlin. Born in Pennsylvania, raised in Maryland, Flannery was a Brownson " Arab " , edited DOME and Scholastic while at Notre Dame, graduated with Ph.B. in Journalism, 1923. NOTRE DAME AND AMERICA... (CONT.) task of moulding bodies and minds of those who will either take up the fight, or rebuild. The list of the University ' s graduates and near-grad- uates in military service grows daily, keeps busy the efficient Alumni Association, which tries to maintain contact with all of them. Of major importance are the numerous chaplains who have gone from classroom to battlefield, and who keep alive the hope fighting men need. Not many Army camps are without Notre Dame men. The training ranks of the Navy and Marines are filled with them. And in action, they are fighting and dying with the rest. The Memorial Door in Sacred Heart Church, a perpetual tribute to the patriotism of Notre Dame men. Editor: John H. Doerr ,::...-: Universities live ' through all sorts of times- times of calm and times of crisis. Notre Dame ' s hundred years have seen both. It is in this long life, growing with a nation, growing in educational stature, always in the traditions of her Mother Church, that her way of life has come to be. Notre Dame men have been aware, all these years, of her way of life. Never have they forgotten the years which they lived on the campus. Those were their college years, as free of care as the world would permit. This has been a year of both peace and war. Yet it is so with us: we will always remember this year in its more carefree moments, which have been preserved as far as the national emergency would permit. f. 1 v ate tL a 7 eat Universities live through all sorts of times times of calm and times of crisis. Notre Dame s hundred years have seen both. It is in this long life, growing with a nation, growing in educational stature, always in the traditions of her Mother Church, that her way of life has come to be. Notre Dame men have been aware, all these years, of her way of life. Never have they forgotten the years which they lived on the campus. Those were their college years, as free of care as the world would permit. This has been a year of both peace and war. Yet it is so with us: we will always remember this year in its more carefree moments, which have been preserved as far as the national emergency would permit. DECEMBER NOVEMBER ' ages slip from the calendar, fast through the clear, russ( days of the fall slowly through the grey, l hanging, sloppy wint swifty through the new, blue open days in spring. Here and through these pages are the leaves of the calendar: they are the months of this year. Here are the days of those months, here are the things of those days. .- jjm : . ' AiViSfffi back to ttit Schoolyears are born in somebody ' s trunk . . . begin horizontally. . slide into a preliminary scribble . . - find strength in an episcopal blessing . . . and spirit in the music of pep rallies. An old custom called eating . . . and frail humans are subdued by managers in a new one . . . as Leahy leers and Stern sneers. . . and straggling swarms spread toward the stadium . . . and the crowds mingle and mangle and wrangle about Leahy ' s lads. In the background a voice named Allen picks from four talents, and September dies in a New York radio studio. wks, the new room, and the dining halls football in again, and weekends sta, The King extends His hand in an official Mass . . . followed by a rush of big men off campus. Behind the scenes the " Stubs please " men hide away and pass out hats . . interhallers rassle and roll . . . and the Misters make the Cotillion . . . and sit in ecstasy during an embarrassing lull in ground-gaining . . as the pressmen look down on the team . . . and the dancers celebrate and avoid the cameraman ... or wander to the Grotto. Ex-Freshmen gather forgreenbacks and a character wonders if somebody said G flat. nd cut- 269 THE SOPH CO ION Boy Scouts and friends Juniors id some people like sitting and smiling Others like tables and talking And the rest need steps For strewing . . and Seniors have their fun but The Sophomore Class chose the weekend of the Illinois game this year for their annual Cotillion. Oc- tober 24th was a little earlier than usual, but prepara- tions were made far in advance, and the letters to the ' imports were sent weeks in advance, the replies carefully filed away. The dates began arriving late Friday afternoon and after a rendezvous in the Oliver Coffee Shop, and a hurried dinner at Rosie ' s or the Hoffmann, the crowd headed for the pep rally in the fieldhouse. Before the last strains of the Victory March had died away, the girls were on their way to the hotels to dress, and the boys were engaged in a frantic search for studs, or a frenzied attempt to get a white tie to look like something other than a tourniquet. Then there was the scramble for taxis in the Circle, and the dates were duly met and escorted to the glowing Palais Royale. There for four hours Jimmy Joy and his lads mixed swing and romance while five hundred and sixty-two couples danced and had fun. The music ended at one and there was the usual hour for hamburgers at Fiesta or Kewpies ' ,- then a hurried goodnight, and a spring for the watchman s card. Saturday morning most of the boys cut classes to catch up on their sleep, or more probably for a breakfast date and a stroll around the campus before noon. Then there were the usual crowds in the rooms waiting for game Formals and blonds and whispers and wonder-Cotillion . . . it ' s the Sopi time, and finally the mob in the stadium giving the Fighting Irish a " blow " . The day was warm and the game was hot ; especially the famous fourth quarter. Everyone yelled his lungs out for the purgation of the villainous 88, and Irish rooters watched in screaming delirium as Notre Dame literally chased Bob Zuppke ' s Illini off the field. The Victory Dance Saturday night in the Indiana Club was a real celebration, until it was cut short by the Head men and their guests . . . Class President Robert Faught and Miss Barbara Archer, Miss Carol Gibbons and Chairman James O ' Dea . . . COMMITTEES General Chairman Class President James O ' Dea Robert Faught And some like to look at the camera. MUSIC Howard Haley, chairman,- Frank Garibaldi, John Lynch, Harold Smullen, James Whalen. ARRANGEMENTS Richard Grant, chair- man; Omer Sturm, Creighton Miller, John Hiller, Paul Cunningham. PUBLICITY Lawrence Goebler, chairman; Mark McGrath, Charles Patterson, Louis Burns, Raphael Kuka, Frank Stumpf, John Quinn. PROGRAMS John Anhut, chairman; William Rogers, William McNamara, John Moore, Russell Ashbaugh. TICKETS Robert O ' Malley, chairman; John Thornton, Robert Kiley, James O ' Rourke, Burke, Robert Wolfe. PATRONS Robert Galvin, chairman; Orlando Bonicelli, Angela Bertelli, Daniel Downey, Thomas Eichenlaub. FAVORS Joseph Schaefer, chairman; Harry Sullivan, John Niemiera, James Clark. DECORATIONS Bernard O ' Hora, chair- man; George Schneider, James Crowley, John Badjik, Edward Nugent, Richard Doer- mer, Robert McKahn, Robert Purcell, Donald. Birren, John O ' Connell. 272 mores ' night to shine traditional midnight curfew. But at least it gave the boys a good sleep before they turned out Sunday morning for the ten o ' clock Mass, and a last opportunity to display their dates on the campus. Then the prolonged break- fasts, and at length a flurry cf packing and a trip to the trains. Committee chairmen and their guests, left to right: Bernard O ' Hora, Miss Jeanne Harmon; Miss Helen Healy, John Anhut; Harold Haley Miss Betty Crowley; Miss Marcia Kuhnsn, Robert Galvin. Robert O ' Malley, Miss Elaine Whalen; Richard Grant, Miss Dorothy Pifer Miss Ellin Ramsdell, Joseph Schaefer the leaves are gone but Thanksgiving comes The month and the team find strength in the sunrise . . . and art and language-lectures slide into conflicts and confusing courses. Mike takes a beating during semesters. . . soon forgotten in the interhall final . . . and the Southern Cal flames . . . and the false facade and the fine formation of the R.O.T.C. ' ers. White hats and meat cleavers did for Thanksgiving . . . a rickshaw on the radio did for Vox Pop . . . and Joe Hulk sat on his Aluminum throne, dauntless and daring. 275 MASS MIGRATION middle west Several hundred of the more rabid foot ball fans or call-of-the-open-road boys among the student body crowded into the Pennsylvania Station the afternoon of November 7th and boarded the Baltimore choo-choo for the annual Student Football Trip. The Irish-Navy struggle in Baltimore ' s Municipal Stadium was the principle excuse for the migration, but the promise of a rubber-neck expedition through Washington, and a Chance for a look-in at several of Washington ' s and Itimore ' s night spots added considerably to the appeal the trip. The boys curled up in the coaches during the night for few winks or sat in the diner playing cards, but, upon arrival in Baltimore at 8:30 the following morning, the entire troop paraded to St. Ignatius ' Church for Mass and Holy Communion for the team. By noon all were on Curving away to a " Hello Baltimore ' And a gaze at the Memorial . . . And the cadets marched in-between Then a dash for the diners . SERVED Baltimore and back their way to the Stadium where they did their best to drown the cheering of the Midshipmen, while watching the Fighting Irish win what was probably their most thrilling victory of the year over the powerful Navy outfit. Following the game the students shifted their headquarters to the Annapolis Hotel in Washington and proceeded to celebrate. Sunday morning, after Mass and breakfast at the Franciscan Monastery, there was a sight-seeing tour arranged for those who enjoyed ogling at Washington ' s famous sights, and Mount Vernon, and Arlington Cemetery. By 3:30 the whole gang was on the train, headed for South Bend, and they were all in classes bright and early Monday morning. They were or else . . . Bags and the waiting bus . . Curve and the waiting train A Man on the trip spoke silently And a smash for the sleep . . . A Rash at the Capitol . . . And the busses wait again, for you to get off. W. JL Comes the snow and the ice . . . and the wind . . .the Freshmen shiver, wearing everything but their mattresses . . . they ' re smooth at the new St. Mary ' s dances . . . with name tags and neckties . . but not so smooth r- grey skies ana as Lawyer John Ward at the Law Ball . but Christmas is coming with the " party " . . . and a " Very Merry " from Walsh and Sorin . . . with lights . . - with decorations . . . and the " party " . . . the " last " laundry . shave and a clip . . . the little item of train-fare . . . and choo-choo me home. i me books get heavier, and midnight oil burns Like Santa Claus wearing South Benders wonder . his reindeers ' horns . . . Bill Rickey leers while ' two but they know it ' s Falstaff whom Shakespeare made . . . An impatient audience suddenly, magically quiet . . . crumpled newspapers are shoved under the seats . . . house lights dim and footlights blaze, as ... the great green curtain of ancient Washington Hall splits and sweeps back ... in the light, jolly Falstaff sips his enormous tankard of brew ... his carousing companions . . . straining eyes in the dimness attempt to decipher programs . . . the rasped quips and puns of the maudlin Sir John ... his rolling chuckle . . - the consternation of Ford . . . Mistress Ann Page s scheming suitors . . . the hilarious flirtation of Falstaff and Mistress Ford . . . garrulous Abraham Slender flitting about the stage . . . haughty, irascible Doctor Caius and his " mmmm Py Gar! " . . . tittering at the tragic blunders of awkward actors . . . stifled guffaws as a dropped hat is nudged toward the wings by a debonair toe . . . thunderous applause and curtain calls . . . and the hall empties . . . backstage, Father Coyle congratulates his troupe . . Well done " . . . Jim Poinsatte raises an eyebrow . and his eyes . . . THE CAST Sir John Falstaff Fenton Shallow Abraham Slender Ford . . Page Sir Hugh Evans . Doctor Caius . Host . . . Bardolph William Hickey Daniel Gentile Daniel Downey . Lyle Joyce David Curtin Jerome Heinlen James Poinsatte John Groeger George Uhl John Henchy Nym . Pistol Robin . Peter Simple . John Rugby Mistress Ford Mistress Page Mistress Ann Page Mistress Quickly Griff Allen . Philip Steropoli Francis Keenan Andrew McElroy John Ford Elizabeth Jankovits . Mary Ahern . Barbara Dolezel . Patricia Drain 281 the newness wears off, books again, but The long, long screen, radio, and coke season goes on ... while Max Gene Nohl comes up long enough to talk, in tuxedo instead of diving suit . . . and the professor manages a smile in the slush . . . Grunters Hickey and Brady back smilers Byrne et al at the tea dance . . . the coke coordinator collapses the cafs it ' s quickly gone specialty . . . and big men cut their own outof crepe paper . . . ... a couple of guys signed their lifeaway to UncleSamon the big 16TH. . . and Washington Day called for a dress review . . . while five good men and true brought on a carnival . . - and everybody won a cane. the newness wears off, books again, fat The long, long screen, radicand coke season goes on ... nile Max Gene Nohl comes up :ng enough to talk, in tuxedo insad of diving suit . . . and the professor manages a smile irthe slush . . . Grunters Hickeyjnd Brady back smilers Byrne et I at the tea dance ... the : ke coordinator collapses the ofs quickly pne spcialty . . . and big men cut thir own outof crepe paper . . . . . .a couple of guys signed tbir lifeaway to UncleSamon the bi 16TH. . . and Washington Dy called for a dress review . . while five good men and tie brought on a carnival . . . od everybody won a cane. rfr . ftl " " ' le ! ttAfff? ? 5rSW WE JUNIOR PROM S tt 7 ' " % ' m % fi ' st $ Gas w 1 0 ' t jiw 3 r 1 " " , f T ; J L ? Notre Dame makes the marquee, and satins drag in the slush . . . and they shake the snow from their things while they wait for the little tin disk . about ten the place begins to till up and the vocalist begins to give out and some of the boys and girls watch some of the boys and girls . . . time out on the stairway, everyone goes by ... and tables are like tires: there aren ' t any . . . stragglers on the floor below, with the big boys in the front lines . . General Chairman Edward E. Doyle and Miss Frances Anne Moran, Class President William C. Costello and Miss Catherine Cann. Edward Doyle, General Chairman Music: Robert Walsh Joseph Kresock Co-chairmen Vincent Commisa Gilbert Gillooly John Nueman Harmon Spina Favors: William O ' Connell Robert Gardner Co-chairmen Peter Robles Robert Collins William Randolph Edward Neagle Tea Dance: Walter Jones Chairman Robert Rensberger Thomas Sweeney George Kelly Joseph Kuesch Programs: William O ' Neil Chairman James Godfrey Harry O ' Mealia John Murray James Downey William McAllister Decorations: Herbert Melton Gerald Currier Co-Chairmen James Girard John Finnegan Paul Pfeiffer Thomas Cooney Publicity: William Brady Chairman Jchn Dunlavy Jay Gibson EC ward Hickey Tickets: Richard Fadesky Robert Padesky Co-chairmen Vincent Jerry William Dvorak Harry Scott Joseph Campagna Thomas Maloney Frank Kelly Patrons: Robert Nenno Chairman Robert Webb Gerald Dunne Edward Holland The committee chairmen and their guests, left to right: Robert Nenno and Miss Mary Collins, Her- bert Melton and Miss Joan Loughery,Robert Walsh and Miss Royce McFadden, William O ' Neil and Miss Leah Lynch (standing), Joseph Kresock and Miss Margaret Spier (seated), Miss Cynthia Murphy and William Brady, Richard Padesky and Miss Jane Salzer, Miss Helene Wen- ger and William O ' Con- nell, Miss Mary Agnes Valentine and Walter Jones, Robert Padesky and Miss Phyllis Jankowski, Miss Jeanne Walsh and Robert Gardner. ... WAR RELIEF 290 CARNIVAL t f t - " " . ..T ...,. Milling swarms of hopeful speculators throng the Fieldhouse . . . booths and booths and booths and booths . . . bawling barkers . . . people talking . . . people shouting . . . people laughing . . . people muttering . . . losing tickets flutter earthward . . . everyone wins a cane . . . the curious; the penurious . . . eager bystanders . . . tumbling dice . . . " Over! Over! Under! " . . . " Two deuces and a trey! " . . . music by the Cavaliers . . . vocals by Carmen Kane . . . blankets, floor- lamps, bacons, hams . . . frivolity, gaiety, ex- travangance ... a battery-less flashlight in exchange for a weeks allowance . . . sup- pliant borrowers everywhere . . . but inexor- able are the opulent . . . the Kentucky Club with more men behind the counter than in front . . . whirling wheels of fortune . . . tense- ness, anxiety, apprehension . . . disappoint- ment and exultancy ... a rare grand prize concealed by canvas . . . three nights of joyous lavishness . . . the Carnival is over,- the Chari- ties have done well ... a penniless campus adjusts ' itself to a tenrpcrary life of poverty . . . 291 afternoons in the Rock, a coke in the caf, The saga of the eight ball rolls . . but Cor- nelia O. deserves all the starch in the state . . . somebody reaches for a mouthful of teeth . . . while the rumble in the background is a Studebaker motor on the blocks . . . the serious minglings of prayer day . . . while the local Flem Proddy (inventor) solves the drastic air-raid shelter problem . . . while at the Bengals four blurs wound themselves around a peanut . . . P.M. went unmolested again , . . and the Seniors played fact or fancy. . ' - : . . ' ' ; 293 H.M.S, The Able Seamen, rouged and powdered beyond recognition, ushering ... a wave of discordance as the orchestra tunes up . . .a wave of applause as Director Birder enters . . . a wave of melody as the overture begins . . . Little Buttercup introducing herself in a lilting, rhythmic song . . . Capt. Corcoran amusingly praises his " Gallant Crew " . . . Ralph Rack- straw sings and sings and sings . . . and every- one listens . . . Josephine melodiously bewails her sorry plight . . . Sir Joseph Porter, haughty, imperious, affected . . . curveting about with elephantine daintiness . . . " When I Was a Lad " in a bawdy, voluminous voice . . . the audience roars its hilarious approval . . Dead Eye Dick, grotesque and evil . . . the hobbling informer . . . merriment again un- leashed at Sir Joseph in " Bell Trio " . . . and again with the ludicrous confession of Little Buttercup . . . and the fate of the Captain ... Sir Joseph acting always " Officially " ... all ends well for all ... the finale expresses the opinion of the audience: " Oh Joy, Oh Rapture, Unforseen " ... an astute Dillonite congratulates Director Birder . . . Nice goin, old man. " 294 Pinafore l 295 Notre The camera stops one of Kermit Rousseve ' s high rights in the 145-pound battle. He won from Jackie Padon, member of the famed Padon boxing clan. The 1942 Bengal Bouts champions, left to right: Mahoney, Malloy, Rousseve, Atwater, Referee Jack Elder, Kelly, Quinlan, Waters, McNamara, and trainer Bill Padon. Mike Mines ' boys bring him to life again between rounds in his battle with George Kelly. 296 fame ' s eleventh annual BENGAL BOUTS In the middle of March, for four nights, the old Field- house on the East campus roared with the pressing sound of a thousand and more voices. In the ring of bright light in the center of the thousand, two men demonstrated the boxing skill which it had taken years to acquire, many hard, tiring hours in the Memorial to develop. Though in the sound " thwack " of leather on flesh there was no mercy, still all this was for charity. It was the annual Bengal Bouts, for the eleventh consecutive year making a contribution to the support of the Foreign Missions of the Congregation of Holy Cross in Bengal, India. This year, sixteen fighting Irishmen, from bantamweight champion Paul Maltoy to heavyweight champion George Kelly, went on the canvas to scientifically whittle down their opponents. The 1942 Bengals were among the most evenly matched and bitterly contested finals in all the eleven years. All of the eight championship bouts went the limit of three rounds, with each con- testant swinging away with his last atom of energy right up to the final bell. Seven new champions were crowned this year, Paul Malloy, the little 127-pound Oklahoma rancher, being the only hold-over champ from last year. Joe Petritz, sports publicity director tor the University, pounds out a story during the bouts. Farrell Quinlan, left, fought a strictly defensive battle against Ted Haley in the 155-pound class for the First two rounds, but, in a last round slugfest, outlasted Haley to win on the decision. Honorary referee Jack Elder, secretary of the Illinois Athletic Commission, presents Tom Spencer with the sportsmanship trophy, an annual award. the rains come, study after lights, bull sessions the e Grins in for grunts at the Casey Ball - while Scully ' s in for bucks at the vaudeville show . . . and the sun finally put in an ap- pearance . . . bringing Father Ryan and his hikers??? out en masse . . . while others just sit and gaze at " nature " . . . and then there was the story of a guy, a golf ball and priorities . . . rumors finally materialize and it ' s hup, hup all over the place . . . " And I sez, ' ] was safe by a mile youse robber! ' " ... a couple of engineers finish a thesis . . . and . . . hey, who ' re you trying to kid, bud? Universal NOTRE DAME Night Everybody got together for the annual night to bowl . . . and we met the boys under their sign ... for it was " Watch the Navy " from the President to the Admiral to the Captain to the Lieutenant to ... and Roger Tar grim- aced and guffawed ... as Eddie Peabody brought on the riot with a flash of his 12 1-2 ' s . . . and the National Lieutenant Commander of Biceps held all eyes. the beginning of a tradition THE NAVAL SAU Something brand new at N. D. . . . the First Naval Ball found anchors aweigh all -over the place . . . while Lawless and Lawler talked rope splicing behind a portholed palm . . and the Cap ' n and his crew watched the rigging ... for from belaying pins to brawls, everything in the Navy begins up a gangplank. The SENIOR BALL There was a heavy odor in the April nig . . . the odor of her orchid in the taxi in th ride out from town . . . the first evening smell of spring in the long walk down the main quacj from the taxi at the Circle . . . the Memo bright in the glare of floodlights . . . the breath of air off the golf course, and the heat of lights on the steps . . . and the heat of people in the high, stoned the warm crushed-together smells of the crowded, pressing noise of all the space around you . . . th. ing sound of skirts . . . the c the stairs ... at the stone rai li foyer, the muffled mingling onene from below . . . the spotted pri colored floor in the foyer . . . sweet music eps . but on the music soft, and th in a scented country garden sss f-.C c -xoV ---, -X.-, . ; .j ' rx x. ' ballroom, sweet music from the great, white- pillared porch . . . smooth, gliding motion, and shivering skirts . . . cool, country garden scents and the heavy weight of dark, low- hanging " sky " above . . . tables on the terrace looking overthegolf course . . . the free feeling of the flat-rolling dark land . . . the cool warmth of the April air ... the red glow of the city in the distant sky, and the scooting headlights on the highway ... in the ball- room, the last tones of the music trailing away under the garden trellis . . . the pressing of furs in the foyer . . . the cool release into dark night, and the slow walk down the quad past the dark halls . . . still feeling the fullness of the evening in the quiet, heavy silence of the deep night . . . and the close, silent crowd- ing of the taxi into town, the smell of the evening close inside the cab. 304 Class president James O ' Neal and Miss Mary Cotter, General chairman Lawrence Kelley and Miss Kay Ellis. Lawrence J. Kelley, General Chairman Music: Thomas Walker, Chairman; Daniel Shouvlin, Byron, Kanaley, Howard Mclntosh, William Regan, Robert Coleman, Bernard Marbach. Decorations: Matthew Miller, Chair- man,- James O ' Brien, Matthew Byrne, Edward Mangelsdorf, Charles McMahon, Arthur Pope. Patrons: Joseph Champley, Chairman,- William Kelly, Edward Closer, Ed- ward McLoone, William Grady, An- drew Chlebeck, Stanley Litizzette, John Bergen, Thomas Tearney, Paul TaFel. Invitations: John Gilbert, James Pur- cell, Co-Chairmen,- William House, Jesse DeLois, Donald Guyette, Jo- seph Rorick, Bernard Wasilewski. Programs: John Kilbane, Andrew Cherney, Co-chairmen; Leo Burby, Robert Burke, Raymond Roy, Patrick Fitzgerald, James O ' Donohoe. Arrangements: Frank Pollnow, Chair- man,- Donald O ' Brien, John Q. O ' Connell, Paul Tafel, Leonard Wolfe, Donald Martin, William Minges. Publicity: Thomas Powers, Samuel Boyle, Co-chairmen; James O ' Laugh- lin, John Clark, Edward Monahan, James Brutz, Philip Richards, John Dinges, William Scanlan, Lawrence Aubrey, John Bergen. Tea Dance: Robert Finneran, Chair- man; John Gordon, Norbert Moore, Emmett Moran, William Hickey, Neil McCarty, Thomas Hennigan, Otto Molidor, Robert O ' Hara, Harrison MacDonald. Favors: Paul Li 1 1 is, William Marshall, Co-chairmen; Edward Buenger, Ed- ward Griesedieck, Robert Hargrove, Vincent Daigler, Joseph Dimond, Robert Raff, Anthony Ronela. The committee chairmen and their guests. Left to right, standing: Joseph Champley and Miss Evelyn Zink, Miss Betty O ' Connor and Harry Storck, Matthew Miller and Miss Georgia Kelly; seated: Thomas Walker and Miss Mary E. McCormack, Miss Sherry Prughe and Frank Pollnow. The committee chairmen and their guests. Left to right, standing: Stephen Graliker and Miss Florence Molyneaux, Thomas Powers and Miss Clare Reuter, Paul Lillis and Miss Clare Shine, Miss Mary Kelly and Robert Finneran; seated: Michael Mines and Miss Carolyn Roberts, Miss Anne Keller and John Gilbert. Right Reverend Monsignor Fulton J. Sheen, of the Catholic University of America, who gave the bac- calaureate sermon. The Honorable Joseph P. Kennedy, former ambassador to England who gave the commencement address. Ml IE NT Always at the close of four years of college life there are days of formal ending and of formal recognition. Yet they are never so pleasant in actuality as they were in anticipation: at best they are a speedy recalling of four years of happy living, a symbol of four years ' de- velopment and achievement. Each year Notre Dame ' s newest alumni realize this at Commencement. And yet these days and their formality bring to them a new realization of the importance and meaning of their in- tellectual and cultural achievement, a more poignant feeling that these have been happy years. And they realize anew the greatness of the University which has made this development and this life possible for them. At the ninety-seventh Commencement of the University on the first of June, 513 young Notre Dame men of the Class of 1941 met this realization with great seriousness and with great sentiment. In their last visit to Sacred 1 1 . ' ] ,. " , " ' VV vV The Baccalaureate Mass in the Fieldhouse, to begin the last day at Notre Dame. Heart Church on Saturday morning, they had been brought to face squarely the imminence of war,- in the baccalaureate sermon, Monsignor Sheen had told them that the American way of life was not so much in need of being saved as it was in need of regeneration; in the commencement address, the Honorable Mr. Kennedy warned of the immediacy and the harshness of the struggle which they would meet in their effort " to preserve the truths you have learned and the beliefs you have treasured. " The future for themselves, for their country, for their civilization was placed in their hands. As they walked back the long, black aisle with the parchment symbol of four years of development in their hands and adjusted the tassels of their caps to indicate their academic advancement, they felt pride in their achievement, and they knew the responsibility which they acquired as graduates of a great Catholic university. In academic procession down the Main Building steps, still a novelty . . . their Washington Day Fag goes up for the first time, to fly for a year over their Alma Mater . . . solemn faces clothed in black watch fellow-class- men receive their degrees down the long aisle with four years work in hand . . the caps and gowns pile up, and it is all over. SUMMER OH THE CAMPUS almost as thickly populated A great part of Notre Dame ' s life, and a most significant part, is in the summer months, June through August. It is during this time that the University extends her influence to groups other than the young men who live in her halls and people her classrooms through the regular school year. It is also a period of great activity: through the summer the campus is almost as thickly populated as it is through the rest of the year. The summer of 1941, now the last summer session at Notre Dame for the duration, since the University has inaugurated its accelerated full-year three-semester program, was exceptionally active. Almost immediately following the emigration of the underclassmen from the campus for the summer, there was an even greater immigration to the campus. Almost six thousand people came to Notre Dame and South Bend for the Commencement exercises and the annual Homecoming of the anniversary classes over Commencement weekend. The alumni lived, for the weekend, in Lyons, Morrissey and Howard halls. The University Summer Schools began soon after the Commencement weekend. The day following, Monday, June 2, the College of Engineering opened its special eight-week summer course for undergraduate casualties of the regular full-year session. Seventy-nine students were enrolled in the course. On June 24, the University s regular summer session opened with an enrollment of 1,103 students. Besides regular Notre Dame professors, prominent educators from several other American universities were on the faculty. Lay students attending the summer session lived in Zahm, Breen-Phillips and St. Edward ' s halls. The sisters who attended lived in Lyons, Morrissey, Howard, Badin and Walsh halls. Visiting priests found quarters in Sorin hall, while priests of the Congregation of Holy Cross lived in Alumni and Cavanaugh halls. The University also offered during the summer an engineering defense training program in which 150 men from South Bend and vicinity were enrolled. The course lasted through 12 weeks, beginning on July 23. This summer the University Summer Theatre presented as its annual dramatic offering the ancient Greek tragedy, " Agamemnon. " The steps of the University Library served as the stage. Paul B. Lillis, 1941 football captain, had the title role. There is work in summer school, too, even if the number of hours the student may take is limited. This is in the eight- week summer session for engineers. 308 Summer begins with the alumni activities of commence- ment week . . . and the Brothers selling religious articles in the Mission Store, alias Badin Rec . . . and visitors on the camous, always many of them through the heat of July and August . . . sees the commencement crowds proudly display their cap-and-gowned graduates . . . and art students down by the lake, as usual painting the Dome . . . and some time for play for the summer school men on steaming tennis courts . . . or in the cool lake. 309 THE SUMMER SESSIOH Notre Dante educates those who Ancient Greece comes to Notre Dame ... on the cracked steps of the library in Aeschylus ' tragedy, Agamemnon. Paul Lillis submits to the powder puff, but only for the sake of art and the suc- cess of the University ' s annual summer production ... he poses between two diminutive, spear-armed bodyguards . . . finds tragedy at the foot of the Library steps . . . rides off behind two black horses in a modern chariot. w - flfc f 4 The candle light procession curves around the walk from Sacred Heart Church to the Main Building, hundreds of hooded figures nuns of many orders, each holding a candle . . . at the grotto outlined in candle-light, they stand in a semi-circle of communal prayer and hymn-singing. educate young Catholic America The summer session ended with the Commencement exercises, August 5, in Washington Hall. Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C., president of the University, awarded 37 baccalaureate and 61 graduate degrees. Rev. William C. Havey, C.S.C., a visiting professor in philosophy from St. Edward ' s University, Austin, Texas, gave the commencement address. Father Havey spoke highly of the contributions of women to education, literature, and science. In the first part of August, the twenty-fourth annual retreats for Catholic laymen were held on the campus. More than 1,200 men participated in the two retreats, each of three days. During their stay on the campus, the retreatants lived in the halls on the Fresh- man quadrangle. Thus Notre Dame, through the activities of her summer session, extends her influence to almost all classes of Catholics in the United States. It is of tremendous significance that she educates those who educate young America. In her twenty-fourth annual summer session, 823 of the 1,103 students enrolled were priests, brothers, and sisters, most of them teachers in Catholic elementary and high schools. This brings her influence upon thousands of young Catholics of elementary and high school age. Notre Dame also extends her influence to include the adult Catholic layman through the lay retreats. All this is a result of Notre Dame ' s conscious- ness of her great duty, as one of the nation ' s greatest Catholic institutions of higher learning, to all of Catholic America. 1 M 311 Professor James F. Mines, ' 10 Rev. James J. Stack, C.S.C., ' 13 Professor Edward J. Maurus, ' 93 Angus D. McDonald, ' 00, LL.D. ' 31 Matthew J. Carney, LL.D. ' 28 Frederick J. Fisher, LL.D. ' 39 Hugh A. O ' Donnell, ' 94 THE WAR DEAD Robert E. Fordyce, ex ' 42 John T. Von Harz, ' 40 Joseph C. Foley, ' 37 Major Hugh R. McCaffery, ' 27 Eugene A. Poletto, ' 40 Lieut. Howard Petschel, ex ' 42 George W. Weber, ' 40 James T. Connell, ' 40 Oliver P. Helland, ' 39 Ensign George A. Wolf, ex ' 39 Ensign Francis X. Clarke, ' 39 Lieut. Milton E. Connelly, Jr., ex ' 42 John Flynn, ' 36, R.A.F. 312 113, 150 Abaldo. Felix P Abbot, James P Aboml. William N. Adam, Henry L il.irn-. Kdward B. Adams, John W Adams, II. Claiborne . .178 Aild onizio, Sabatino D A ' Hcarn, Richard H Ahern, John J Ainione, Robert I. Alcuyagua, Eduardo Alducin, Rafael T Alef, John H Alexander, Guido A Alexander, John P Allard, Joseph T Allegra, Francis P Allen, James H Allen, Robert G Allen, Robert J Alonzi, Peter T 62, Altendorf, Edward R 129, Alvino, Oreste J Alyea, Robert E Amann, William R Amato, Angelo B Amato, Nicholas J. . . Ainberg, Louis E Ames, Richard J 157, 141, 146, Anderson, Henry R. . Anderson, Louis L. . . Anderson, William J. Anderson, William N. Anderton, John M 130, 161, Andres, John J 133, Aiigclakos, Dodge J 63, Aiiliut, John W 135, 172. Anthony, Mr. Robert L Anton, James H 135, Aponte, Joseph L Aranowski, Erwin C Aranjo, Ramon A 103, 187, Arbuckle. Mr. William W Arens. Joseph P 129, Armitage, James W Armstrong, David A Armstrong, Mr. James E Arnhold, Daniel J. Ashbangh, Russell G Asmutli, James E 62, Atkins, Thomas L 103, Atkinson, James J Atwater, John S 130, Atwater, Julian G Aubrey. Laurence J 63, Aucremanne, Camille E 63, Aucrcmanne, Marcel J 141, Auert, Edward J Aylward, Dennis E B Baader, Charles J 103 Baader, William C 63 Back, William F 130 Baddour, Maurice F 103, 188 l..i:-.m. Mervin 185 Bailey, Edgar F 130 Bajdik, John M 129 Bajorek. Matthew J 130 Baker, John F 103 Baker, John M 129 Baker. Robert 103, 181 B:ililiner, Mr. Lawrence II 46 Baldwin, C. S. C., Rev. George J 46 ll.iiu--.iM. Thomas F 63, 177, 186 Bannon, Robert J 143 Barb, John M 129 Barbiere, Andrew II 133 Bnrbii, Walter P 139 Bargielski, C. S. C., John C 63 Baribeau, Charles A 129 Baringer, John 159 Bariscillo, George A 129, 175, 187 Barnett, John E 137 Barr, Joseph J 6 2, 185 Barrett, George B 103, 190 Barry, John R 62 Barry, Norman J 181, 208 Barry, Vincent W 133, 186 Barsa, George J 141 Bartolomeo, John L 141 Bartholomew, Mr. Paul C 46 Barton. Daniel M . 103 Barton, Walter H 129 Battaile, John T 61 Baty, John R 63 Bauchman, Robert W 63, 182, 188 Bauchman, Walter D 135, 236 Bauer, J. Louis 63 Bauer, Joseph L 137 Baum, John C 129, 236 Baumert, William A 139 Baumgartner, James F 103 Baumgartner, Oliver H 129, 186 Beal, Harold F. . . 63 Beal, William H 141 Beaudine, Francis R 137 Beaumont, Robert E 63 Beaurivage, John L 139 .103 .137 103 .129 , 160 .141 , 187 .137 .129 .133 .137 189 .103 .130 .129 141 .103 .130 103 133 . 62 185 181 133 141 .133 . .63 .133 .141 172 63 185 103 .139 189 185 182 273 .46 236 130 .63 189 46 182 .62 137 162 133 129 178 158 141 296 103 181 181 188 129 139 Itcchtold. Richard F Beck, Robert M. 129, liecker, Charles II 62. Becker, Herbert A 103, Becker, Joseph J Bcilnar, C. S. C., Rev. John J. . . lii-hr. John L Belli, Santo L Bellinger. James E Belmont. Peter M. Bender, Mr. Wesley C Bennett, John C 103, 151, 160, Benning, Richard F. . . . Bcreolos, Hercules 63, 181, 221. Berg, Honore R Itcrgan, Joseph A Bergan, William A. . . . Bergen, John W 63, Berlin, Thomas P lirrko. Lawrence 63, 182, Bcrhinti, Samuel F Bcrmingham, John C 64, 209, 190, 202 Bernard, Anthony M 64, Bernard, Benedict W Bernard, George C. Berres, John P Brridiach, James M Bcrlelli, Angelo B 133, 181, ' 20I Betluine. Gordon T Beyerle, John J Biegel. Lewis J Biggs, Frederick J. Bittncr, George T 103, Billinghurst, Richard Bilotti, Anthony G Itiiift, William E 143, 159, Birder, Mr. Cecil E Birren, Donald II . 135, Bisese, John P 64, Bishop, John J. (New York) 135, Bishop. John J. (Iowa) Hitter, Vincent C 141, Black, Lieut. Thompson Blackhurst, Robert T Blackmore, George H Blackmun, Robert C. Blake, William C Blatt, George J.. .. Blatz, Leo J Illohm, Thomas R 65, Hlomer, Charles 1 103, Bobbett, Robert L. . . Bodden, William H 129, Bodic, Richard C Boeschenstein, John Boetto, Domenic F I M - ii-l.r u -k i Max Bohn, Alfred T Boland, C. S. C., Rev. Francis J 45 Itoldrick. John T. . . Bolger, C. S. C., Rev. Henry J. . . . Bolger, Matthew A Bolger, C. S. C., Rev. William A. Bonfiglio, C. S. C., Joseph P Bonicclli, Orlando A 129, 216, Bonyai, William J Itorda, John N Boren, James S Borgess, Richard R Borghi, Louis J Borkowski, John J Bosak, John J Boss, William E Bolt, Mr. Herbert J Bourret, Clarence J. Bowen, John D Bowers, Robert F 103, Bowles, C. S. C., Bro. I Inn -MM Bowling, Bernard F Boyle, Mr. Andrew J Boyle, John F. Boyle, Richard J ... ' : ' . ' . ' , Boyle, Samuel J 135, 103 190 186 ,252 .103 ..46 103 .190 .62 .139 ..46 , 171 .129 , 199 133 . .63 ..63 172 .141 186 141 209 185 .141 103 .133 141 ,205 .64 .135 .130 144 233 130 133 190 .46 190 187 250 135 181 .46 103 103 .103 .141 . .64 103 186 186 137 175 135 185 135 143 130 , 46 129 .46 206 .46 .65 217 103 .64 137 135 139 133 103 129 .46 139 130 226 .64 135 .46 103 133 64 Bracke, Camiel F 64 Bracken, Paul J 135, 185 Bradley. Patrick A 103 Brady, Francis A 130 Brady, John T 139 Brady, Michael H 137 Brady, Jr., William J. . . 103, 289 Brady, William J 129 Branigan, George V 139 Itr.i M ii. Alphonsus J 64 Bray, George H 130 Breen, John E 139 Brehl, Bernard F 65, 182 Brehmer. John B 103, 182 Brehmer, Walter L 182, 188 Bremer, Thomas F 133 Brennan, James M 133 Hi i-ii MI M Mr. John S 46 Brennan, Joseph J 137 Brennan, Patrick T 129 Brennan, C. S. C.. Rev. Thomas J. . ... 46 Bresettc. James E 103, 177, 186 Breska, Robert J 65 Breslin, C. S. C., Bro. Philip Neri . . 103 Bright, John H 129 Drinker. C. S. C., William J 64 Ill-ink in. i M. Francis L. . . 133 Bristol, Lyons A 130, 181 Brock, Thomas J 104, 181, 206 Brockman, Edward J 137 Brooks. Robert E 104 Brose, Richard T 139 Broughal, C. S. C., Rev. Lawrence V.. ' ' . ' . ' . ' . ' ..46 Brown, Charles E 130 146 Brown, C. S. C., Bro. Elston ... ' 108 Brown. ' C. S. C., Rev. Francis C. 47 Brown. Mr. Frank N " ' 47 Brown, ' Harry S ' . 104, 190 Brown, Howard C 137 Brown, ' Jeremiah E . . 133 Brown, ' .John F 64 Brown, F Kenneth r G 130 Brown, Kenneth M. 129 Brown. ' Roger W ..... ' . ' . ' . ' .I ' . 64, Bropn, William W 137 215 Browning, Robert F . .104 Brundage, K Thomas L 137 Brunetti, Benito E 133 190 Briitz, James C 64, 181 205, ' 207 Hrutz, Martin M 141 Bryan, James J 139, jgl Brydges, Richard G 133 Buck. Mr. Carson P 47 Buckart, James A 64, 182, 186, i88 Buenger, Edward A 65, 182 Bmmo, Anthony J 194 Burby, Leo J ' ' 55 Burke, Andrew J 137 Burke, Augustus T ]04 Burke, C. S. ' C., ; Rev. Eugene P. ' . ' . ,47 Burke, James P . . .64 Burke, James P ]35 Burke, C. S. C., Rev. John J. 44 Burke, Leo F . ' 135, 250 Burke, Robert E 64 Burke, Robert J 135 Burnett, Capt. Henry P , . 47, ' 243 Burns, Edward K 104 Burns, George H 137 Burns, C. S. C., Bro. Germanus. .......... .64 Burns, J. Allen 64 185 Burns, Louis J 129, 181, 189 Burns. Richard 137 Burns. Robert W. 129 Butler, Charles J 104, 181. 213, 217 Butler, C. S. C., Rev. T. Francis 47 126 Byrne, James J 104 Byrne, John E 104 Byrne, Joseph M .141 156, 181 Byrne, Matthew A 64, 234, 250 Byrne, Mr. Paul R 47 Byrnes, Robert J ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. 135 C Cahill, Edward J 139 Cahill, James F 104 Cahill, Jones F 65, 186 Cahill, Mr. Robert 200 Cain, C. S. C., Bro. Patrick ' 47, 131 Calarco, Alfonso J 104, 186 Calkins, Mr. Francis J 47 Callaghan, Daniel C ' 129 Callahan, Edward D . 104 Callahan, Joseph F 104, 181 Callahan, Robert E 139 Callan, Robert L ! . 104 Cameron, Robert B 135 Campagna, Joseph F 104 Campbell, Mr. David L ' ' 47 Campbell, James L 137, 186 Campbell, Joseph M 143, 172 Campbell, Mr. Kenneth N ' 47 Campbell, Mr. T. Bowyer . . .4 Canale, Daniel D 233 Caparo, Mr. Jose A 47 Cappello, Vito W _ 104 Carabasi, Ralph A ' . ' 104 Caracciolo, Henry J 104 Carberry, George A . ' .164, 186 Garden, Lawrence M. . . . 139 Carey, C . S. C., Rev. Charles M. .. 48, 154 174 Carey, C. S. C., Rev. William A 48 Carey, William J J04 Carley, Kelvin P i jo ' , ' 181 Carney, John B 65 Carli, John F 130 Cartin, James T 135 Carlson, Roy J 14J Carney, Eugene M ! 133 Carpenter, Robert L 129 Carr, Lawrence E 130, 156, 181, 187, 189 Carr, Michael J 66, 181 Carr, Paul F 129, 157, 161 Carrico, C. S. C., Rev. J. Leonard 44 Carrico, William E 104 Carroll, Gerald E ' 66 Carroll, James P . is9 Carroll, John L 129 Carroll, William M 104 Carter, Ronald H 137 Cartwright, Paul J .137, 182 Caruso, Louis J 104 Carver, Francis J 161 Carver, Joseph F 129 Carver, Robert B 104 Carvil, John J , . 137 Casasanta, Mr. Joseph J 48 Casby, John J ..67 Casey, Daniel F 129 Casey, Donald F 67, 157, 177. 189, 190 Casey, Edward F 130 Casey, James D . 137 Casey, James F 137 Casey, Robert B 129 Cashman, Edward E 129 Cashruan, John G 139 Castle, William E 133 Casurella, Francis A 130 Cavalero, Howard G 67 Cavanaugh, Charles W 67, 177, 185 Cavanaugh, C. S. C., Rev. John J 43, 151 Cavanallgh, John F 130 Cavanaugh, C. S. C., Rev. John J 43 Cederwall, Paul H 104 Champley, Joseph P 67, 305 Chapman, Rohert E 137 Charters, George A 182 Cheney, Joseph M 133 Cherney, Andrew W 66, 234 Chi .ek, Mr. CletuB F 48 Chleheek, Andrew J 67, 181, 226, 199 Chrisovergis, James M 135, 157 Christen, Joseph E 135 Christianson, Eugene M 137, 182, 186, 188 Christman, C. S. C., Earl D 66 Christman, Fred G 105 Christman, Fred W 105 Christman, John Francis 141, 186 Christman, John Fred ' . " 67, 234 Christman, Wallace P 105 Chung, Benedict J 67 Chute, Edward T 143 Clapham, Charles F. . . 67 Clark, Allan J 105 Clark, Herbert F 135, 181 Clark, James C 129 Clark, James R 105 Clark, John J 67, 160,190 Clark, William D 137, 144 Clarke, James J 135, 150 Clarke, James P 129 Clarke, William A 161, 135 Clatt, Corwin S 137 Clauss, James T.. . . 139 Cleary, Edmund P 105, 182 Cleary, John R 139 Clemens, James A 105 Clemens, James H 137 Clemens, Thomas N 129, 161 Clemens, William M 105 Cleveland, Samuel M 105 Clifford, John H 66 Clifford, Thomas H 143 Clough, William E 105, 143 Clyne, John C 129 Coad, Richard J 105 Coaker, John F 135 Cockshott, C. S. C., George G 66 Coco, Carl S 105, 150, 160, 189 Cody, Thomas J . . . 133 Cody, Thomas P 67, 177 Coffey, John J 105 Coffey, Michael J 137, 235 Coffinberry, Mr. Arthur S 48 Coghlan, Francis E 139 Coghlan, William P 137 Coleman, Francis S 130 Coleman, Herbert E 141 Coleman, Jerome E 133 Coleman, John F 130, 175 Coleman, Robert F 67 Colianni, Orville 141 Colianni, Paul P 189 Colleran, Louis C 130, 187 Colletti, Victor S 133 Colligan, Jerome M 133 Collins, Mr. George B . . .48 Collins, John F 130, 186 Collins, Peter C 137 Collins, Robert W 105, 188 Comerford, Joseph F 67, 181 Comerford, Michael B 105 Comerford, Thomas P 67 Commissa, Vincent 105 Conaty, Francis H 67 Conaty, Thomas J 129 Concannoii, Francis J 66 Condon, David R 137, 161 Condon, Richard H 133 Conerty, Joseph A 160, 181 Conforti, Frank J 105, 223, 224 Conger, Charles E 66 Conger, Edward J 135 Conley, Cornelius J 105 Conley, Thomas E 105 Conmy, C. S. C., Bro. Raymond 105 Connell, Edward V 130 Connelly, Robert J 129 Connelly, Robert J . 137 Connelly, C. S. C., William P 67 Connors, Donald F 67 Connors, James J 137 Conrardy, Richard H 143 Conry, John J 67, 186, 231 Considine, John M 139 Considine, Joseph M 129 Constantin, James M 135 Constantine, Clement E 133 Conway, George A 137, 182, 186 Conway, James F 67 Conway, John H 141 Conway, Michael J 143 Coogan, James M 129 Cook, Kelly F 129 Coomes, Mr. Edward A 48 Cooney, Charles E 67 Cooney, James F 105 Cooney, Mr. John M 48 Cooney, Thomas J 105, 175 Coorlas, Stratte P 135 Coppin, George A 105 Corbo, Leo J 135 Corcoran, C. S. C., Rev. Joseph J 49 Corcoran, Joseph R 130, 181 Corcoran, Victor F 68 Cordes, Jerome F 61, 105, 177, 186 Cordes, Walter J 68, 163, 182. 186, 188 Corgan, Joseph P 105 Corgan, Paul J 143 Cormier, C. S. C., Allen L 68 Cornwell, Richard C 105 Corona, Mr. Jose C 49 Correll, Donald B 141 Corrigan, Robert 105 Corum, Robert L 130 Cosgriff, Edward P 129 Cosgrove, Thomas F 105 Costa, John E 68, 182, 186, 188 Costello, John W 137, 235 Costello, Raymond C 137 Costello, Thomas A 129 Costello, William C 102, 105, 172, 289 Cotter, Richard J 105, 190 Coty, Mr. Gilbert J 49 Coufal, Fredric 143 Courtney, Robert P 68 Courtney, Thomas E 105 Cowhig, Gerald G 139 Cowley, John C 135 Cowning, William F 130 Cox, Mr. Ronald C 49 Coyle, C. S. C., Rev. Matthew A 49 Coyne, Edmund J 143 Coyne, Mr. William J 49 Craddick, C. S. C., Rev. William T 49 Craddock, John C 139 Cragin. Marleau J 69 Crahan, John H 133 Crapo, Charles D 133 Craven, Thomas E 130 Cree, Albert A 130. 187 Creevey, John F 141 Creevy, Thomas E 133 Crimmins, Bernard A 226, 201, 205, 206 Crippin, Paul M 139 Croft, Robert J 137, 182, 186 Cronin, George H 135 Cross, C. S. C., Bro. Joseph 105 Crosson, C. S. C., Bro. Ludwig 69 Crowe, Edward F 137 Crowley, Bartholomew A 68, 186 Crowley, Francis P 141 Crowley, George C 68, 182 Crowley, James G 133,172, 216 Crowley, John R 130 Crown, Charles A 130 Crumley, William J 130 Cuadros, Carlos 143 Cuddigaii, William J 141, 234 Ciilhane, Francis J 137, 235 Cull, Edward F 130, 187 Culliiiane. Daniel J 68 Culyer, Thomas C 141, 182 Cummings, Edward C 105 Ciimmings, Roger S 61, 105 Cummings, Theodore P 129 CiiimifT, David D 143 Cunningham, James V 12 Cunningham, Paul S 133 Cunningham, C. S. C., Rev. William F 49, 189 Curran, C. S. C., Bro. Colutnba 49 Curran, Francis H 133, 215,217 Curran, Robert T 141 Clirrie, Donald S 143 Curtin, David J 133, 175 Cusick, Frank 146 Cusick, Raymond J 137 Cutlifn, Lorenzo G 68 Curtis, C. S. C., Bro. William Doran 105 Cyr, Edward C 133 Czaplicki, C. S. C., Bro. Casimir 105 Czarobski, Sigismunt P 137 Czerwiec, John A 143, 181, 189 D Dacey, James A 912 Dahill, Daniel D 250 I t. ill in- Henry L 68 Dahringer, Robert J 143 Daigler, Vincent A 69, 234 Dalton, John 185 Daly, David J 69 Daly, C. S. C., John F 68 Daly, Joseph F 135 Danaher, James F 129, 174 Daner, James C 185 Dant, C. S. C., Bro. Clarence Alvie ... 105 David, Rohert J 137 Davies, Robert E 130 Davis, Mr. Alden E 49 Davis, Donnell V 135 Davis, Edmond F 106 Davis, John T . . 106 Davis, C. S. C., Ralph B 68 Davis, Warren A 68 Davis, William F 130, 218 Dcahl, Warren A 185 Dean, David L . . 137 Dean, Earl J 68, 182, 186, 188 Decot, Valentine F 137 DeCoursey, William F 68 Dee, John M 130 Dee, William J 139, 181 Deegan, John F 141 Deery, Paul C 69, 234 Degenharl, Robert W 106, 186 Deger, Charles H 69 Degnan, Donald E 106 Degnan, Thomas D 68, 182, 186, 188 Dehmcr, Paul A 139, 189 Dehner, Edward L 135, 236 Dcibel, Charles 106 Deiss, William P 129, 177 Delana, Edward B 137 Dclaney, Francis J 106, 181, 221, 224 Dclancy, Francis T . 139 Delaney, William P ..141 Delincke, Philip G 137 DeLois, Jess F 68, 234 Delvin, John F 70 DeManbey, Lyndsay R , 129 Denier, Mr. Louis J. . . . 49 DcMotts, Mark E 129 IJemiistoii, John L 130, 160, 161 Dcnney, John M 68, 1 87 Denney, John P 68 Derrnont, Robert E 130 deRomana, Roberto E 135, 186, 189 Derrick, Ferdinand L 129 Deel, Walter J 68, 190 DeSinmn, Victor A 135. 181 Desmet, Cyril G 133 Desmond, Joseph E 133 Delwillcr, John 11 69 Delzer, James E 141 deUrbizu, G. M 139, 189 Devins, David W 69 Devoney, Edward J 130 DeVrics, Daniel A 106, 186 Dewea, Fred G 106 Dewcs, Henry G 133 Dewey, John G 130 Dickson, Edward 70 Dietz, Barry W 106 Dijihv, Noel F 137 Dillhocfer, William F . . 71 Dillon, John C 130 Dillon, Joseph W 135, 157 Dillon, Thomas E 71 Dillon, William S 106. 220. 224 Diltz, Richard C 106 Dimond, Joseph H 71 Dincolo. Mr. James 49, 256 Dincen, William C . . 141 Dinges, John F 71, 160,190 Dinnen, Charles F 137 Dinnen, James M 129 Dinnen, William J 139 Dillrich, Joseph H 130. 181 Dlugosch, John J 143 Dodge, Charles A 141, 145, 185 Doermer, Rirhard T 129, 146 Doerr, John H 106, 158 Doherty, John E . 135 Dohr, Paul A 135, 236 Dold, William F 139 Doll, James P 71 Domenicali, Reynold J 130 Donadio, Anthony P 169 Donahue, Daniel F 143 Donahue, Joseph F 129 Donati, Leo S 135 Donegan, Earl C 106 Donnelly, John T 70, 182, 186, 188 Donoghue, C. S. C., Bro. Mansuetus 106 Donovan, James J 130 Donovan, John P 106 Donovan, Raymond J 70, 150,160 Dooley, Mr. William H 154 Doran, Donald H. 130, 187 Doraiid, C. S. C., Bro. Aquinas 71 Dore, Edward J 106 Doremue, C. S. C., Rev. Charles L 49 Dorr, Thomas W 106 Douctte, William G 106, 190 Dougherty, Thomas E 137 Dougherty, Thomas V 137 Dougherty, William B 137, 175 Doutel, Fred C 106, 233 Dove, Robert L 106, 181, 203, 204, 205 Dowd, Edward H 143 Dowdle, Thomas P 141, 146 Dowling, Edward J 133 Dowling, John J 141 Downey, Daniel 133, 161, 175 Downey, James C 106 Downey, Mr. William H 49 Doyle, Mr. Albert L 49 Doyle, Edward E 106, 174, 289 Doyle, James P 71,181 Doyle, John T 133 Doyle, Joseph D 71 Doyle, Owen W 139 Drake, Edson J 71 Dreier, Richard 1 141 Dreis, Robert J 141 Drendel, Squire R 130 Drinkard, Edward V 129 Driscoll, C. S. C., Bro. Roland 71 Drolet, Robert C 106 Droney, James M 130 Ducat, Harry A 139 Dudley, Ambrose F 106, 172, 226 Duffey, Robert F 143, 178 Duffy, John J 133 Duffy, Robert T 135, 175 Duffy, Thomas L. 129, 161 Dugan, Francis E 143 Dugan, Paul D 135 Duggan, James M 70 Duggan, John K 106 Duggan, Raymo nd B 106 Duncan, Vincent J 135 Dunigan, Edward B 133 Dunlavy, John T 106, 178 Dunlay, Robert J 106 Dunleavy, John J 130 Dunn, John II 106, 182. 188 Dunn, Orville E 137 Dunn, Robert W 139 Dunne, Gerald W 106 Dupuis, C. S. C., Rev. John M 49, 128 Duquette, Joseph E 106 Duran, C. S. C., Bro. Reinald 70 Durbin, Julian V 106 Dvorak, William F 106, 181 Dwyer, Eugene J 137 Dwyer, C. S. C., Brother Justin 49, 142 Dwyer, Raymond W 141, 185 Dwyer, William T 141 Eadington, Paul F Eagan, James F 141 71, 182, 186, 188 Kalian. Thomas F 130 Flynn, Mr. Frank T 50, 174 Gonzalez, Angel 75, 182. 232, 189 Karl, Mr. Homer Q 49 Flynn, John E 107 c, ..,,,., I. ,. Ventura 139, 185, 189 Karley. Anthony F 137 Flynn, Joseph J 73, 232 Conch, John E I :) IK7 Karley, William J 106, 181, 190, 208 Flynn. Kaymoml R 107. 169 Good. Hugh I!. 130 Katun. Charles W 71 Flynn. Robert J 130, 182 Goodman, Francis P. 137 182 Eaton. William J 135 Flynn, C. S. C., Hro. Theodosiun 72 Goosen, Fred D. . . 108 Khli. Raymond II 71,181,203,206 Foerstiier, Rohert J .139 Gorbitz, Michael L. . 185 Ehncr. Frank G 106 Foestcr. llallanl 1. 129 Gordon, John W. ' 75 Kck. Franklin E 141 Fogarty, John F 107 Gore, Fred P 108, 226, 227, 189 Eckenrode. Edward H 141 Foley, Daniel H 135 Gore, c ...... H 141, 186 Eckstein. Roland J 133 Folcy, Thomas A 139 Gorka, Andrew J. 75 182 Edward . Harold G 143 Foltz, Joseph H 130, 187 Gorman. James E. . . . 130, 181, 189 Edwards. John li 106 Foltz, Sidney A 139 Gorman, C. S. C., Rev. Leo W. 50 127 Fell. Mr. I.cClair H 49 Foote, Philip L 135 Gorman, William F 137 Kuan, John P 137 Ford, James H 72 Gormcley, James F 130 Egry. Mr. Charles H 49, 257 Ford, James W 61, 107, 177, 233 Gorski, Robert W 139 Khali. James F 139 Ford, John L 107 Gosiine, Joseph V. ... 130 Ki.-liorn, Frederick A 135, 186 Ford, John P 133, 186 Gowan, Donovan W. . . 143 Fid.on. Waller J. 13 " Ford, John T 130 Gower, James W. . 130 Kikenherry, Mr. Robert S 49 Ford, William E 108, 157 Grady, Rohert J 139 Kldcrkin. Robert J 130 Fordyce, Edmund J 183 Grady, William H. 75 234 Klcfi-cn. Charles R 133 Forester, Gordon L 130, 187 Grady, William II. . 141 Kllithorn. Mr. Harold E 49 Forma n, Wesley D 137 Grafe, William H 137 F.lwood, Joseph ' I ' 133 Formickella. Eugene A 139 Graham, William L 137, 182, 186 Emmcnegger, Edward J 71, 181 Forretal. C. S. C., Rev. Peter P 50, 127 Graliker, Stephen G 75, 234, 305 Eiigcls, Mr. Norbert A 49 Forster, John S 133 Grant, Donald R 74 ! in ' l.i II.IM Fred C 106 Foster, William M 72 Grant, Matthew R 133 145 226 EtiRlert. Earl R 129, 186 Fonrmy, Thomas J 135 Grant, Richard : 273 Eniilcs, Thomas R 139 Fowler, Neil A 130 Gray, Rohert J 74 Engleton. C. S. C., Thomas J 107 Fox, Frank R 72 Greeley, William J 130, 182, 186 English, Francis E 129 Fox, Ensign John P 259 Green, Cornelius 108 Kngstrom. Hurley II 107 Francis, Leo J 130 Green, Timothy M 75, 185 Ensner, Stephen A 107 Franz, Rohert W 141 Greene, John M 108 Epperson, Keith D 143 Frawley, Daniel D . .139 Greene, John W. . . 139 Krvin. Mr. Robert F 49 Frederick, Mr. John T 50 Greene, Vincent 129 Kl bridge. William H 137 Fredricks, Edward M 135, 186 Grentzer, John M. 143 Evans, Frederick (). . 107, 209, 201, 202, 206 Freeland, Gerald L 139 Griesedieck, Edward J 75, 303 Everett. William I) 141, 189 Freeman, John C 143 Griffin, Emmet D 75, 178, 187 Evert. James A 139 Fretague, Joseph 108 Griffin, John A 75 Evert. Lawrence L 130 Freuntl, Richard W 133 Griffin, John J 108 Eveslage, Sylvester L 133 Frick, Jamea E 72 Griffin, George W 141 Fricrolt, Richard P 135 Griffin, William P . . 130 F Fritter, S. Joseph 73 Grilli, C. S. C., Bro. Alfred 75 Facussc, Miguel 137 Froberger. Charles F 133, 186 Grimes, Robert J 139 Faddonl, C.. S. C., Uro. Germain 107 Froehlke. Richard P 143 Grimes, Thomas J 74 Fagan, Mr. Christopher J 49 Fronine, Mr. Henry B 45, 50 Grimm, George R 129 Fagan, Hewlett T 133 Fry, Thomas G 143 Groebner, Jerome J 108, 186 Fagan. James J 107 Fry, Wesley L .139 Grogan, John P 108 Fagan, Leonard F 141 Frye, John W 108 Gross, John H 130 Faggan, Joseph E 107 Fuetter, Roger L 129 Groves, Francis H 135 Fahey, Lester D 71 Funk. Frederick R 129 Grumbine, Hoy J 141, 156, 161 Fahrendorf. Frederick J 137 Funk, Garland V 129, 181 Gschwend, Robert V 135 Fallon, Bernard F 139, 182 Eunuch, Rohert E 129, 177 Guard, Alan H 130, 181, 189 Fallen, John J 133 Fushilherger, Robert J 73 Gudmens, Raymond W 141 Fallon, Thomas W 70 Guinan, Clark E 143 Fallon, William J 70 G Guillaume, John F 74 Fallon, John E 141 Gadek, Raymond J 72, 177 Guiney, DanielJ .108 Faiielli, Charles M 143 GalTney, Gerald P 135, 236, 189 Glutch, Peter .-. .185 Kanizzi, Vilo J 137 Gainer, Jerome D 108, 181 Guldan, John A 129 Fankboner, Robert C 71 Gallagher, Edward R 133 Culling, Kicbard A 109 Fanning. Robert T 139 Gallagher, James E 141 Culyassy, Nicholas S 109 Farmer, Joseph E 135 Gallagher, James J 108 Culyassy, Victor J 75 Farmer, Thomas M 107, 188 Gallagher, Joseph V 129 Gurian, Mr. Waldemar. . . ' 50, 164 Farrar, Lt. Comilr. Murvale T 49, 245, 247 Gallagher, Richard E 139 Cuth, Mr. Eugene 50 Farrell, Joseph E 129 Gallagher. Robert E .135 Guthrie, John B 129 Farrcll. William J 71, 234 Callegos, Edward F 72 Guyette, Donald F 75, 182 Farwell, Joseph J 107,250 Gait, James J 72 Cuyol, William B 141, 156, 181 Fatigati, Evo D 141 Calvin, Rohert W 129, 177, 273 Guzzetta, Joseph L 137 Faught. Robert E 129, 145, Ganey, Harry J 135 Cwinn, William R 129 172, 214, 215, 217, 233, 272 Gannon, Edward W 135, 189 Favret, James L 143 (Jans, Frederick A 108 Fayette, James } 71, 174 Cans, Rudolph M 108 H Fazzi, Paul G 130 Gantner. Rohert J 141, 156, 181 Haas, Joseph F 109 Fearon, John J 107 Carceau, John E 108, 182 Haaser, ISormari B 135 Feeney, Gerald F 71, 172, 185 Garcia, Fernando L 141 Hackelt, Edward F 75 Feeney, Harry V 135, 250 Gardner, LeRoy E 143 Hackett, Lawrence E 137 Fehlis, Eugene A 107, 181, 223 Gardner, Robert E 108, 289 Hackman, Richard J 129 Fena, John R 143 Garibaldi. Francis D 129 Hacklier, James R 75 Fenlon, Edward E 143 Carrigan, Howard H 129 Hackner, Robert B 109, 185 Fenlon, Mr. Paul 1 50 Garro, Sam J 72 Hagan, Daniel J 109 Fenn, James H . .143 Garry, Michael G 141, 185, 187 Hagan, Rohert E 75, 234 Fenncll, James J 107 Garvey, John J 72 Hager, C. S. C., Rev. George C 50 Fenton, John L 141 Garvin, C. S. C., Rev. Joseph N 50 Haggerty, C. S. C., Rev. Cornelius J 50 Ferrante, Frank J 107 Gassensmilh, C. S. C., Rev. Frederick M. .50, 124 Haggerty, George C 141 Ferrari, Thomas A 135, 186 Gaudier, Joseph A 141 II aim-. Robert C .74 Ferry, James P 71 Gauthier. Roleau J 141 Hale. Robert W 74, 186 Feuerstein, John R 130 Gavin, John J 73 Haley, Francis J 109, 178, 187 Fieweger, Joseph F 135 Cehres, Charles A 73 Haley, Harold B 129 Fimiani, Robert J 141 Geiger, Robert J 108 Haley, Herbert F 133, 177, 296 Finelli, Donald A 130 Gelver, Melvin W 135 Haley, C. S. C., Rev. John J 50 Fink, Allen E 129 Gempel, Kenneth E 108 Haley, Richard L 139 Finn, Francis J 133 Gentile, Daniel 139, 175 Haley, Ted 297 Finn, James H 72 George, John B 137 Hall. Richard A 109 Finnan, Mr. Bernard B 50, 256 Cera, John J 143 Halleck, John C 75 Finneran, James A 129 Geraghly, Edward P 72, 23 I Haller, Donald F 109 Finneran, Robert F 72, 305 Geselbracbl. Thomas H 72, 182 Halligan, Thomas F 133 Finnigan. John E 107, 177 Ghegan, Robert C 137 llalpin, C. S. C., Bro. Pacificus 109 Finneane, James B 129 Gherna, Ralph F 72 Hamilton, George S 135 Finucane, Thomas F 107 Ghiglieri, Bernard J 129, 190 Hammond, James F 133 Fischer, Robert A 107, 181 Ghigliotti, Edward E 139 llandlan, Edward K 135, 250 Fish, William A 72, 231 Gibbons, James P 135 Handy, Mr. Elvin R 50 Fisher, Clarkson S 137 Gibbons, John V 72 llanei, Francis L 130 Fisher, Paul A 107 Gibson, Frank C 72 Hanilin, John F 75 Fisher, Robert G 135 Gibson, Jay E 108, 181, 224 Haniger, George A 75, 182, 188 Fisher, William G 107,231 Gielzen, Richard J 129 Hank., Howard 109 Fisher, William J. . 107 Gilbert, John W 60, 61, 73, 182, 172,305 Hanley, Mr. Francis J 50,159 Fitch, Gail D 107, 178, 181, 189 Gillespie. William J 141 Hannagan, Paul F 139 Fitzgerald, Donald J 143 Gillette, Robert E 108 llaiman, William F 135 Fitzgerald, James 129, 234 Gilligan, John J 61, 108, 157 llannon, William M 109 FitzCerald, Mr. John J 50 Giordano, Francis A 129 Hannipan, Cornelius A 141 Fitzgerald, C. S. C., Rev. Mark J 50 Girard, James A 108 Hanrahan, Edward V 109 FitzGerald, Paul B 133, 186 Girolami, Anthony G 108 Hans, C. S. C., Bro. Malthus 109 Fitzharris, Thomas J 72 Gits, Edward C 135 Hensberry, William J 135 Fitzpatrick, George D . . . . 137 Claser, Edward J 73 Hanson, Harrison E 137 Fitzpalrick, John E 141 Glasser, Phil W 74, 182, 186 Hanson, William E 137 Fitzpatrick, Martin A 72 Glueckert, C. S. C., Rev. Henry G 50, 125 Harbcrl, Philip E 143 Fitzpalrick, Michael J 107 Godfrey, James E 108, 187 Harbert. Philip J 109, 250 Filzpatrick, Rohert E 139, 181 Godfrey, Michael F 108, 177 Hardart, Augustin S 75 Fitzpatrick, Robert E 137 Goeheler, Frederick J 139 Hardmaii, Thomas H 130, 181 Fitzsimons, Mr. Matthew A 50 Goebeler, Lawrence J 135 Harford, William J 133 Flanagan, Harry G 73 Goeken, Joseph V 108 Hargrave, Robert W 75, 181, 208 Flannery, Mr. Harry W 159 Goeller, Eugene T 74 llarkins, James A 143 Fleaka, John P . . 137 Cohn, Lamar E 137 Harmulh, Charles M 137 Florence, Harry A 107 Golden, Charles J 143 Harrigan, John 182, 188 Flyke, Milton J 135 Goldkamp, Jeremiah R 137 Harrington Robert D 76 Harrington, William E 141 Harrn, William E 139 Hart, C. S. C., James W 76 Hartigan, Francis X 129 Hartman, John F 76, 177 Hartman, Richard A. 141 1 1. 1 1-1 in. m. William W 76 I l.n-i rii.inn. Robert W 141 Ilartnett, C. S. C., Bro. Elides 109 Harridan, John L 109 Harrington, James F 109 Hasley, Mr. Louis L. 50 Hassett, Emmett A 133 Hasson, Charlea G 76, IBS Hastings, N. Leo 77 Hasty, Jack E 109 Hauser, Robert F 109 Hayes, Arthur J 156, 161, 137, 189 Hayes, Jerome B 77, 303 Hayes, Warren G 129, 181 Haynes, James M 130 Hays, George 109, 187, 190 Head, C. S. C., Bro. Norman 109 Heagney, John F 129 Healy, Maurice J 137 Heily, William M 129 Hebert, C. S. C., Rev. Peter E 50 Hecht, Daniel J 137 Hecht, Robert E 76 Heckman, Richard G 76 Hedges, John M 109, 231 Heflernen, James M 143 Heffner, Mr. Edward 50 Hegner, George H 129 Heil, Robert J 76, 182 llrini.mii. Paul H 139 Hein, Walter J 109 Ceinlen, Jerome F 76, 169 Heiiiritz, Frederick T 141 Heintz, C. S. C., Bro. Jareth 76 Heiser, Carl R . . 106 Helland, Hans 109, 177, 187 Heltzel, Donald T 109 Henault, Maurice G 109 Henchy, John F 133 1 1.- n.lrirk. William A 139, 182, 188, 236 Henke, William J 143 Henneberger, John A 135 Henney, Thomas E 109 Hennigan, Thomas A 77 Hennion, Mr. George F 50 MI-MII-. Robert J 139 Henriquez, Silverio P 137 Henry, George P 77 Ilerber, William C 130 Herbeet, Frank M 109 Herlihy, John E 137 Herlihy, Thomas L 109 Hermens, Mr. Ferdinand A 50 Herring. Christ P 143 Herrington, Robert P 109, 178 Herzog, William L 109, 182, 187, 198 Hesch, Joseph F 130 Hess, Mr. Loren J . . 50 Hickens, C. S. C., William F 76 Hickey, Edward J 61, 109 Hickey, John G 109 Hickey, Joseph A 137, 182 Hickey, Lawrence F 76 Hickey, William M 76, 290, 280 Hiegel, Arthur F 109 Higgins, David B 137, 182, 188 Higgins, Luke M 139 Higgs, Henry F 141 Hilgartner, Daniel E 76 Hilkert, Eugene C 109 Hill, James J 76, 182, 188 Hillebrand, Joseph R 61, 109, 156,157 Hiller, John M 213, 226, 227, 143 Hines, James R 137 Hines, Michael L 77, 174, 296,305 Hines, Richard P 129 Hinkle, Capt. John H 258 1 1 inn. ii. Mr. Henry D 51 Hirsch, James V 139, 185 Hitchcock, Wilbur J 139 I 1 ok, M, Edward F 137 Hoban, Thomas M 77 I 1 1 ili. i ii, Thomas J 139 Hoelschner, John L 76, 182, 186 Hoene, Thomas F 130 Hoene, William J 130 Hoever, O. Cist., Rev. Hugo H 51 Hoey, R. J 110 Hoff, Rev. Norbert C 51 Hoffman, Raymond J 129, 233 Hoffman, C. S. C., Bro. Robert 110 Hogan, Donald J 76, 234, 199, 208 Hogan, Gerald 129 Hogan, John D 76 Hogan, John H 137 Hogan, Vincent P 76, 177 Hogan, William J 76 Hogue, Gerald K 129, 233 Hogue, Roland R 135 Holderith, C.S.C., Rev. George L., 51, 138,230, 231 Holland, Carl R 139 Holland, Edward L 110, 185 Holton, Mr. William J. 51 Holwell, Daniel E 110 Holzberger, Philip C 135 Homan, John F 139 Homan, John J 135 Honda, John L 133 Hooley, William F 135 Hoover, Carl V 143 Hoover, Donald H 144 Hoover, Edward T 110 Hoover, Frederick N. 77 185 Hooyboer, C. S. C., Rev. Cornelius A 51 Honk, Thomas E 77 177 190 Horan, Mr. Frank W 51 Mm .in. James M 139 Horan, Robert D , . . , 137 Horgan, James T 139, 156, 181 Horgan, C. S. C., Bro. James 110 Horikawa, Michael Y 139 llorniberg. William J 110 Horn, Robert J 139 Horn, William I! 78 Hosinski, William A 78, 185 Hoth, Fred D 110 1 1 1 MI In rh I.- . John R 139 House, William R 79 Houser, C. S. C., Charles R 79 Howard, Donald A 130 Howard, William L 133 Howe, William J 141 Howell, Lt. William S 51, 246,247 Hoyer, Thomas E 79, 235 Hoyiie, Edward W 79 Hrachovec, Joseph ' L ... 79 Hrdlick, Charles J 133 Hubbard, James J 133 Hubbard, Oliver W 110 Huber, Francis E 139 Huber, William W 137 Huck, Richard F 137 Huerkamp, Robert J 141 Hughes, Francis P 130 Hughes, Robert G 141, 187 Hummer, Donald E 137 Humphrey. Leo M 78 Humphreys, Michael F 78, 232, 189 Hunt, C. S. C., Brother Edmund 51 Hunt, Eugene F 79 Hunt, John D 110 Hunter, C. S. C., Edward J 79 Hunter, Hal E 110 Hunter, John D 110 Hunter, Oliver H. .102, 110, 181, 221, 158,224 Huntley, William L 137 Hupf, John V. . . 133 Kurd, Paul W ..137 Hurley, Daniel J 137 Hussey, William P 135 Hutchens, Walter L 137 Huth, George B 1 10 Hutmacher, Eugene S 79, 144 Hulten, Robert M 79 Hynes, John B 110 III, C. S. C., Rev. Bernard J 51 mboden, Clarence A 79 ngersoll, Mr. Frederic H 51 rving, C. S. C., Rev. Thomas P 51 rwin, C. S. C., Bro. James 110 vanccvic, Walter C 78, 172 wasko, C. S. C., Bro. Fisher 78 Jablonski, C. S. C., Bro. Aurelius 79 Jackson, John E 144 Jacob. Joseph E 110, 175, 186 Jaeger, Gene 79 Jaworski, John J 79 Jaworski, Walter L 110 Jeakle, John G 110 Jehle, James J 141 Jennings, Emmet M 135 Jennings. John A 130, 186 Jensen, Charles F 79, 185, 234 Jerry, Vincent L 110 Johnson, Cornelius A 110 Johnson, Harold W 110 Johnson, Harold J 135, 161, 175 Johnson, John E 129 .1 1 ili N. i MI. C. S. C., Rev. Norman J 51 Johnson, Robert F 130 Johnson, Robert S 78, 177 Johnson. Thomas J 78 Johnson, William C 110, 223, 224 Johnson, David C 79 Johnston, John H 130 Johnston, William H 129 Jones, Austin G 129, 223 Jones, George 143, 189 Jones, Mr. Herbert E 200 Jones, Walter F 110, 172, 177, 289 Joyce, James 1 129, 175, 233 Jozwiak, Bernard J 139 Juden, Francis B 143, 185 Just, Mr. Theodor K 51, 164 Juzwik, Stephen R 79, 181, 199, 201, 206 K Kaczmarek, Mr. Regidius M 51 Kaiser, Charles E 79 Kaiser, Frank W 110 Kaminsky, Kdward J 137 Kamm, Gerald A 110 Kanaley, Byron V 79 Kane, Charles E 137 Kane, Charles H 110 Kane, Donald J 139 Kane, Eugene F 130 Kane, Henry M ; . . . .61, 110 Kane, James J 135, 190 Kane, John J 139 Kane, Thomas W 135, 250 Kane, Warren F 130 Karl, John I!. . .143 Kasberg, Robert H 110 Kashmer, Paul F 79, 185 Kasper, Frank W 110, 182 KatuUki. Joseph H 139 Katz, William 143 Kavanaugh, Edgar L 130 Keane, John R 141 Kearney, Charles M 79, 178, 177 Kearney, Mr. James J 51 Kearney, John J 133 Kearney, Joseph F 135 Kearns, Robert J 110 Keating, Leo W 110, 190 Reefer, James M 135, 236 Keelen, Edward J 135, 181 Keeley, Robert T 141 Keen, Philip J 137, 161 Keenan, Francis J 130, 161, 178 Keenan, John K 80 Keenan, lowpb D HO Keenan. William Q 110 17H Kehl, Kenneth H 137 Kehoe, C. S. C.. Rev. Joseph A. . 51 Kclme, Robert L 80, 178 Kelleher, Kirhurd S 135 Kellchcr, William 1 80 Kelleher, Stephen L 135 Keller, C. S. C., Rev. Edward A 51 Keller, Fred W 110 182 Kellcrman, Allyii S 110 Kelley, Eugene M 133 Kelley, James A 129 Kelley, John J 129 Kelley, Lawrence F 80, 305 Kelley, C. S. C., Rev. Louis M 51 Kelley, Paul W 80 Kellfiw, William T 135 Kelly, Arthur L 110 Kelly, Aiignxline H 141 Kelly, Cyril J 139 Kelly, Edward A 137 Kelly, Edward J 81, 185 Kelly, Francis J 143 Kelly, Frank J 111,226 Kelly, George J Ill, 158 Kelly, George W 296 Kelly, James R 139 Kelly, James W 139 Kelly, John D 133 Kelly, Kenneth A 143 Kelly, Michael D 81 Kelly, Myles F 129 Kelly, Richard W Ill Kelly, C. S. C., Rev. Thomas A 51, 236, 134 Kelly, Thomas E 129, 186 Kelly, William J 135 Kelly, William P 80, 216, 223 Kelsey, Donald J Ill Kelsey, Harry F Ill Kempf, Edwin C 133 Kempf, Kenneth R Ill Kenedy, Thomas B 80, 187 Kenna, C. H. C., Rev. J. Howard 51 Kennedy, Daniel M 143 Kennedy, James J 130 Kennedy, Joseph D 143, 181 Kennedy, William E 80 Kent, Francis J 141, 181, 234 Kent, Mr. Raymond P 51 Keogan, Mr. George E 51, 212, 217 Keoughan, Richard H 130 Kern, Richard J 80 Kerr, Basil J 130, 186, 188 Kerrigan, Thomas E 129 Kerachen, Gerald L 139 Kersten, John R Ill, 177 Kerver, John K 141, 186 Kessell, James C Ill Keusch, Joseph F Ill, 186 Krw-.. illi.-im C HO Kiehm, C. S. C., Norman L Ill Kiely, Francis E 133 Kiely, Michael M 190 Kiener, Francis E 81 Kiernan, William C 133 Kilbanc, John K 81 Kilhridc, John L 129 Kiley, Robert F 135 Killen, John J 80, 185 Killian, C. S. C., Bro. Gervase Ill Killian, John C. . . 141. 186 Killigrew, Jerry J 80, 174, 185 Killoren, Eugene R 139 Kilmer. Richard L Ill, 157, 178 Kimmel, Victor M 135 King, Edward S 130 King, Francis A Ill, 160,189 King, James F 130 King, Robert J Ill, 182 King, C. S. C., Rev. Robert W 51 Kinney, George R 135 Kinsman, John F 139 Kirby, Kenneth W 80 Kirby, Charles J 155 Kirby, John C 80, 190 Kirchman, Edward J 80 Kirchoff, Walter R 130 Kirk, Patrick J 130 Kisgen. Richard W Ill, 226 Klarecki, Edwin A 130 Klee, John R 129 Klees, John A 81 Klein, Daniel L Ill Klein, John L 133 Kleinschmidt, Alvin 127 Klier, Leo A 129, 218 Kline, Mr. Clarence J 51, 226, 228 Klingman, Mr. Herbert F 51 Klosky, Clarence J Ill Klotz, Carol R Ill Knickerbocker, Joseph R 130 Knott, Joseph W 81 Knowles, Paul E 80 Koch, John D 135 Koegler, Charles E 129 Koester, John R 80 Koetter, Frederick W 141 Kohl, Robert C 129 Kohl, William R 135, 181 Komp, John R 133 Konop, Mr. Thomas F 45,52 Kopp, George C 80 Korty, David F 130, 181 Koschnick, Robert A 143 Kotz, Donald H Ill Kovatch, John 205 Kowalczyk, John J 130 Krajniak, John C 80 Kralovec, Charles V Ill, 178 Krapf, Wulliam L 80 Krautic, Walter F Ill Kreiuer, Joseph C Ill Kresot-k, Joseph W Ill, 289 Krezmanit-h, Ferdinand S 81 Kroell. I ' hemlore A 135 Kroth, Kolicrl J 135, 186 KriiKcr, Richard G 139 Krupu. Edward II 139 Kulinx, C. S. C.. Howard A 81 Knipt-rs, Roliert W Ill Kiinkel, Frank I Ill, 187 Knnl ,, Mr. Leo F 52 Kruppi-nhachi-r, William L 141 K inlliiez, Stanley A 129 Kulm. John M 129, 236, 186 Kuka, Raphael E. . . 129, 216, 217 Knrl ., Louis F Ill, 189 Kurlz. Kolierl I! 141 Kyle, William J 133 Lellerge, Waller B. . 141 Lacey, Hugh V 139 Lack ' ner, Vincent F 129, 178, 186 Ladewski, C. S. C., Rev. Roman S 52 LalTerty, Joseph A 133 La Forge, Raymond A Ill LaGrou, i uli ii A 143 Lahey, C. S. C., Rev. Thomas A 52 l.aiher, Joseph 20K LaJoie, Louis J 112 l.ajoie, Kiehard J 82 Lally, Paul L 135 LaLonc, Norman C 137 Laiiiher, Waltert C 112 Lanahan, John F 112, 119, 208 Lancaster, James D 82 Lancaster, Robert G 112 Landers, Maurice D 83 Landgren, James F 135, 1H1 Lane, Daniel J 129 Lane, Joseph M 83 Laney, Thomas J 137 Lang, James 185 Lank-ford, Mr. Walter M 52, 232, 23.1 Langwell, Mr. Karl F 52 I .mi " .i ii. Joseph F 135 Lanigan, Leo A 83 Lanzarotta, Joseph L 130 Laporl, Raymond G 112 Lardie, Leo J 129, 182 Larkin, Robert K 139 Larson, James H 141 Larson, Paul A 129 Lauck, C. S. C., Anthony J 83 Lauck, John H 137 Lauer, Robert J 143 Lavclle, Frank J 82 Lavery, Harry D . . 129 Lawler, John P 135, 301 Lawless, William B 135, 177, 301 Lawson, John F 139 Leach, Edmund L 137 Leahy, Mr. Francis W. . . . 52, 210, 199. 200, 202 Leahy, James J 82, 177, 186 Leahy, John C 141 Leahy, John E 139 Leahy, John J 133 Leahy, John K 112 Laery, Warren D 135 LeHreton, C. S. C., Arthur D 83 Lee, Leo P : 83 Legeay, August J 133 Leihiii, John P 141 Lcising, James W 83, 232 Lejeune, Kohcrt C 83. 182 LeMense, Robert D 112, 150, 160,187 Lemienv, Joseph P 143 Leuhard, Richard E 83 Lennertz, Raymond J 120 Leon, Richard C 129 Leonard, Paul T 112 Leonard, William J 143 Leslie, Charles L 141 Lewis, Charles T 112, 117 Lewis, John T 82 Ley, Arthur C 129 Lies, Mark J 112, 177, 178 Liljestrom, William P 112 Lill, John F 139 Lillis, Paul I). ,60. 61,82,305,200, 203, 205, 305, 310 I i ' iM.nl. Joseph P 137 Linck, Leo L 130, 185 Lindemann, Robert J 133 Lindroth, Richard J 112 Link, Urban E 83 Littizette, Stanley V 83, 106, 177, 187, 190 Livingstone, Robert E 141 Lloyd, James W . . . 133 LoBue, Charles S 133, 186 Lochary, C. S. C., Bro. Thomas 112 Loes, Philip A 83 Loeschner, Frederick E 135 LoGiudice, Dominic J 83 Logue, C. S. C., Bro. Jose 112 Lohr, Charles B 83 Lombard!, Gerardo J 135 Lombardo, Francis R 143 Londergan, Robert D 129 Lonergan, Robert P 112, 150, 160, 189, 190 Long, Joseph V 141 Look, Carl A . . 137 Lower, William M 112 Lownik, Felix J 82, 186 Lucas, John W 137 Liicier, Phillip J 82 Luigs, Adrian M 130, 187 Lnndergan, Charles D 139, 236 Lunneen, Thomas E 143 Lusardi, Peter P 141 Luthringer, John L 83 Lyden, Charles G 139 Lynch, Alfred B 139, 175 Lynch, John A 133, 161 Lynch, C. S. C., Rev. John P 44, 162 Lyon, O. S. C., Bro. Brian 83 Lyons, John F Lyons. William J Lysaght, Itohert W 141 . . . .141, 185 . ..83 M Mabey, John F 139 Maccani, William L 112 MacClements, John E 112 Mat-Daniel, Donald L 129 MacDevitt, Eamon I) 133 MacdonaH, Douglas J 83, 169 Mat-Donald, Harrison T 83, 169, 181,198 Macdonnell, Robert A 135 MacFarlanc, Charles R 84, 175 Macl.emale, Robert II 139 Madden, C. S. C., Bro. Bertram 84 Madden, John It 141 Madden, Patrick A 112 Madden, Robert T 112 Madden, Mr. Thomas P. 52 Madden, William A 141 Madden, William B 84 Maddock, Robert C 84, 181, 205 Matligan, James E 112,181, 232 Madigan, John J 84 Madson, William E 139 Maguire, James P 139 Maguire, John P 85 Maher, Herman M 141 Maher, James J 112 Maher, Thomas 185 Mahin, Mr. Edward G 52 Mahon, Gerald R 137 Mahon, John J 85 Mahon, William E 130 Mahon, William R 112 Mahoney, James F 137, 189 Mahoney, James J 129 Mahoney, Joseph E 296 Mahoney, Mr. William P 220, 224 Mahoney, William D 151 Mahoney, William G 130 Mahony, Kdnuind A 137 Majeriis, Louis C 84 Malady, James T 139 Mallon, Hugh A . . 84, 234 M alone, C. S. C., Henry E . 84 Malloy, James M . . 129 Mallt.y, Paul M 112, 296 Malone, James J 129, 189 Malone, ' John R 84 Malone, Robert E 84 Maloney, Anthony J 112, 222, 224 Maloney, John C 112 Maloney, John J 139 Maloney, John W 130 Maloney, Thomas J 112 Maloughney, C. S. C., Rev. William A. . . .52, 140 Mancini, Peter V 113 Mangan, John T 129 Mangan, William E 85, 182 Mangelsdorf, Edward F 85 Manion, Mr. Clarence E 45, 52 Mann, John F 139 l iniii HI Joseph A 113, 158 Manuszak, Thomas A 139 Manzo, Michael U 139 Mara, Joseph F 113 Marhach, Bernard 84, 172, 177, 186 Marbach, Jerome V 139, 186 Marchioli, Nicolas C 84 Marcin, Joseph N 113, 190 Marcotte, Thomas F 130 Marietta, John W 141 Marietta, Paul A 129 Marino, Anthony J 130 Marlow, Howard H 113, 181 Marr, C. S. C., Rev. George J 52 Marshall, Quentin J 84 Marshall, Willoughby M 137 Martel, Roland J 113, 186 Martin, Donald J 84 Martin, John L 129 Martin, Robert F 113, 182 Martin, William F 135, 189 Martina, Robert J 135 Marline, Jay B 252 Martinek, Richard F 130 Masche, Patrick R 133 Mason, Richard L 113 Massa, David L 141, 234 Massulla, Mario D 113, 190 Mastrota, Francis M 113 Matlavish, Richard T 84, 177, 186 Matson, Joseph A. 85 Matthews, Robert A 85 Manrer, Frederick G 135 Mautino, William J 139 Mayotte, Robert L 84 Mazanec, William J 130 Mazzukelly, Caesar J 133 McAloon, John B 129 McAndrews, John P 141, 186 McAuIiffe, Robert D 133, 187 McAuliffe, William J 84 McAvoy, C. S. C., Rev. Bernard L 52, 133 MrAvoy, C. S. C., Rev. Thomas T 52 McBride, Ktlward J .130 Mellride, Robert J 129, 181, 205 McCabe, John F 84, 178 McCabe, John H 133, 169 McCabe, Richard R 129 McCafTerty, Charles F 135 McCafTerty, Robert J .113 McCalley, Richard E. . . . 130 McCallister, William R 113, 182 McCarragher, C. S. C., Rev. Charles 1 52 McCarthy, Mr. James A 256 McCarthy, Mr. James E 45, 52 McCarthy, Lawrence T 113 McCarthy, Robert J 130 McCarthy, Thomas J 143 McCarty, Neil J 84, 178 McCarty, Thomas J 137 McCarty, Timm R 135 McCaughcy, William T 102, 113 MeClure, John C 113 McClurg, Mr. John J . . . 52 MrClurkin, James W 133 MeCool, Robert J 135 McCormick, Richard D 113, 186 McCormick, Robert E 84 McCourt, Walter P 58 85 McCoy, John L . 141 McCoy, Robert V 129, 175 McCoy, Thomas F 141 McCready, Robert J 129 McCreedy, Thomas J 113 McCusker, Mr. Patrick A 52 McDermott, John T. . 113 McDermott, Patrick L 135 McDonald, Chester B 137 McDonald, Donnelly P. ... 135 McDonald, C. S. C., Rev. James H 52 McDonald, Lawrence A 143 McDonnell, Eneas F 143 McDonnell, Horace J 85 McDonnell, Robert A 129 McDonough, James C 129, 175 McDonough, Joseph F 143 McDowell, John W 113, 186 McElroy, Andrew R 135 181 McElroy, James A 113 McFadden, James F 86 McFarland, Robert E 86 MeGah, William J .141 McGinn, C. S. C., Rev. John C 52 McGee, Harry B 129 McGeough, Francis P .137 McGill, Charles K 135 McGinley, Donald F 87, 177, 178, 189, 190 McGinnis, John J .133 McGlew, Michael T 139 McGoldrick, James J 185 McGowan, Blair 113, 181 McGowan, Graham W 113 McGowan, John 1 137 McGowao, William A 113, 186 McGrath, Arthur A 135 McGrath, John A 113 M cGrath, Mark G 129, 189 McGrath, William F 87, 302 McGreevy, James 139 McGuirc, Adrian H 113 McGuire, Coleman L 87, 150 McGuire, Thomas D 135 McIIugh, Hugh F .133 McIIugh, Richard E 87 Mt-Intosh, Howard 87 Mclnerney, C. S. C., Rev. Walter L 174 Mt-liierny, Arnold M 86 Mrlntyre, James E 86 Mt-Kahan, Robert C 135 McKay, Andrew J 130 McKay, ernard C 87, 156, 157, 159, 234 McKee, Paul J . 141 McKee, Robert J 87 McKelvy, Charles S 129 McKenna, Coe A 87, 181 McKenna, John W 139 McKenna, William J 129 McKenny, Paul M 129 McKeon, John J 113 McKnight, Harry J 113, 250 McKay, Robert 182 McLaughlin, Brian C 113 McLaughlin, David T 133 McLaughlin, Donald E 137 McLaughlin, Thomas E 135 McLellan, Mr. Henry J 52 McLeod, Archie A 87 McLoone, Edward A 87, 186 McMahan, C. S. C., Matthew D 86 McMahon, Charles L 253 McMahon, Mr. Francis E 52 McMahon, John J 113, 181 McMahon, Frederick F 113 McMahon, Peter J 141 McManus, Francis L. . . 130, 156, 175, 181, 187, 189 McManus, Joseph C 133 McManus, Raymond J 113 McNally, Donald B 86, 172 McNally, Walter J 87 McNamara, Daniel J 87. 296, 174 McNamara, Daniel J 141 McNamara, Joseph M 137 McNamara, C. S. C., Rev. William M 52 McNamara, William J 133, 145 McNaughton, Otto B 137, 182 McNeill, Charles B 87, 206 McNerthy, Joseph B 87 McNevin, Edward K . . .87 McNicholas, Anthony 141 McNicol, John A 113 McNulty, James F 86, 234 McNulty. John P 113 McPadden, Robert J 113, 187 McGarland, Felix A 135 McQuuid, Samuel 113 McQuiston, George J 113 McOuoid, Weir W 133 McShane, Patrick L 139 McSweeney, John E : 129 McVay, James P 86, 177, 185 Mead, John J 141 Meagher. Edward F 129 Meagher, James L 129 Meagher, Robert J 141 Meehan, Frank J 87, 181, 224 Meier, William E 87, 177, 178 Meli. Vincent A 129 Melia, Charles E 137, 235 Melia, John E 137 Mello, James 137 Melton, Herbert S 172, 289 Menard, Everett W 113 Mengel, William F 87 Meiiger, Mr. Karl 52 Menhennett, Glenn F 141 Mercer, Harry A 129 141, .114, 181, 88, 144, 182, 89, Merrill, Charles F. . . . Meter, Bernard J Metzger, Charles W. . . Metzger, John B 1 14,181 Metzler, Robert J Meyer, Alhert J Meyer. John W 141 Meyer, Sam F Meyer, William J Meyers, Fred L Michel, Julian B Michels, Alhert J Middendorf, William B. . Micholich, Godfrey V Milerii, Dallas A Mileti, Otto J Milewski. Anthony J Milford, Robert L Miller, Creighton E. . 135, 181, 199, Miller, Donald J Miller, Eugene A Miller, Gilbert H Miller, Joseph J 87, 234, Miller, Matthew J 88, 250, Miller, Richard J Miller, Robert L 88, Miller, Thomas S Millett, Robert M Milliman, Elmer E. ... Milliman, John R Milone, Alexander J. . . . Minder, Walter J Minges, William J. . . Mitchell, James F Mitchell. Thomas J. . . . Mlynarski, Leo T Mohardl, Major John H Molloy, John F Molidor, Otto B Molter, Samuel E Molloy, Thomas J Monaghan, James E. . . Monaghan, John T. 139 Monahan, Edward F 129, Monohan, Edward J Montana. Mr. Francisco Montegna, Joseph A 137, Montegna, Rocco J 89, 185, Montrie, Charles J 137, Mooney. William B 88, Moore. Francis E Moore, John T Moore, Joseph F Moore, Herbert F Moore, C. S. C., Rev. Philip S. Moorhead, John W 141, Moorhead, William C. . Moran, Emmett A. ... Moran, Mr. Francis E. . Moran, George F Moran. James D Moran, John H Moran, John Henry Morel, Robert H Morgan, Daniel B Morgan, Edward R. . . . Morgan, Robert C Moriarty, John F 88, 174, Mortitz, Peter F 114 .175, Morrill, Robert E Morris, John F Morris, John H 135. Morrison, John E 114, Morrison, John J 129, Morrow, William F Moty, George K. Moulder, Peter V Muckenthaler, C. S. C., Rev. Joseph A. Mueller, Norman F Muellman, Robert G Muench, Albert J. Mullahy, C. S. C.. Rev. Bernard 1 53, Mullancy, Robert S 88, Mulligan, Cornelius F. Mulligan. William C Mulvey, Thomas J Munecas, Cesar A 137, Munecas, Rene A Munning, Nicholas A Murnane, Joseph H 137, Murnane, Robert T Murphy, Andrew J Murphy, Charles H 114, 222, 223, Murphy, Daniel J Murphy, Donald E 130, 157, 160, Murphy, Edward J Murphy, Emmett R Murphy, Arthur J 130, 182, Murphy, Francis M Murphy, George E. .114, 181, 199, 203, Murphy, James E Murphy, James L Murphy, James W Murphy, John A 141, 172, Murphy, John D Murphy, John F. Murphy, C. S. C., Joseph F Murphy, Paul V Murphy, Richard C Murphy, Richard G Murphy, Robert C Murphy, Robert M Murphy, Stewart F Murphy, Thomas J Murphy, Vincent T Murphy, William James Murphy, William Joseph Murphy, William J Murray, Charles E Murray. C. S. C., Rev. Edmund J Murray, Edward N Murray, James C Murray, James F Murray, James P 114, Murray, John A 114, 135. 88. 58. 60. 53, 130 139 .137 , 226 129 139 , 185 .114 .114 . .87 .114 129 .114 .114 .114 .139 .143 133 206 114 114 130 174 305 129 185 208 114 234 226 137 88 188 130 .114 .129 .259 .114 ..88 .114 130 .139 236 236 89 52 190 190 189 185 139 .133 .137 . .88 ..53 231 .114 177 53 .129 . 88 130 .133 .130 .137 .141 137 181 181 114 89 157 175 172 89 186 177 136 129 114 114 136 186 139 143 139 189 137 141 189 114 133 189 114 161 130 137 181 135 206 141 114 114 187 133 133 . .88 . .88 ..89 .137 I I I .130 .130 .129 139 .141 .133 . 89 .185 . .53 114 II I 114 186 174 Murray, John W 137 Murray, C. S. C., Rev. Raymond W 53 Murray, Hie-hard D . .114 Murray, Roy E 88 Murray, Stanford E 114 Murriu, William Z 114 N Neber, John D 141 Napolitano, Mr. Dominick J 53 Nadrone, Theodore H . . 143 Nash, Francis P 141 Nash, Thomas D 88, 231 Neagle, Edward F 114 NelT. Robert H 114, 181 Nefhnger, Norbert A 141 Neher. William R .133 Neild, Samuel J 230 Neis, Matthew N 139 Nelson, Charles F . . 88 Nelson, George J 139, 182 Nelson, Robert A 133. 186 Neimo. Robert P 115, 181, 189,289 Nerad, James F. 141 Neshit, Fred J 115 Neu, James H 163 Neufield, Joseph A 129, 181 Neville, Paul E 88 Newbold, Louis 130 Newman, James E 129 Nichol, Julian S. Nichols, Edward Nichols, John E. 88 . .115 . .129, 186 Nickson, Richard E 133 Nicolson, John A. Niemiera, John J Niethammer, Victor . . . . Nilles, Allan F. . . Nilles, Herbert G Nilles, John G. ..115, . . .115 214,217, 133 141 137 88 129, 182 Nims, Mr. John F 53 Nixon, Jamen T 143 Noda, John W 89 Noecker, Mr. Norbert L 53 Nolan, John F 139 Nolan, John H 89 Nolan, Leo C 137 c.I.i 11. Raymond E 141 Nolan, Thomas F 133 Nook, Lawrence J 139. 186 Noonan, Edward H 115 Noonan. Edward J 139 Norris, Joseph T 115 Northcott, Mr. John A 53 Novak, Private Joseph 258 Nowak, John J 129 Nowicki, Sebastian 181, 226 Nugent, Edw. J 129 Nugent, John E 129 Nugent. Joseph E 90 Nunnink, Arnold C 133 Nushauiii, Boyd C 144 Nulling, Mr. Willis D 53 O O ' Brien, Alfred J O ' Brien, Donald F O ' Brien, Eugene L O ' Brien, James F O ' Brien, James J 91, O ' Brien, James V O ' Brien, Joseph F O ' Brien, Louis C O ' Brien, Matthew J O ' Brien, Richard C O ' Brien, Robert W O ' Brien, Thomas F O ' Brien, Thomas J O ' Brien, William F O ' Brien, William K O ' Callaghan, Robert E Ochoa, Eduardo O ' Connell, John G O ' Connell, John 91, 150, 160, O ' Connell, Paul W 129, 178, O ' Connell, Raymond A 141, O ' Connell, Richard E 137, O ' Connell, William A 115, O ' Connell, William G O ' Connell, William J O ' Connor, C. S. C., Bro. Augustine O ' Conner, Bernard A O ' Connor, Edward P 141, 187, O ' Connor, John J O ' Connor, John R O ' Connor, Thomas J O ' Connor, Mr. Wayne O ' Connor, William A O ' Connor, William C O ' Connor, William J O ' Dea, Arthur E 139, O ' Dca, James L Oden, Edward C O ' Doherty, C. S. C., Bro. Kevin O ' Donnell, C. S. C., Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, James J O ' Donoghue, John B O ' Donohoe, James E 91, 177, O ' Dowd, Frank E O ' Dowd, Jerome J 90, O ' Fallon. Eugene P 143, Ogden, John E O ' Grady, Mr. Daniel C O ' Hara, Edward M O ' Hara, George W O ' Hara, James E O ' Hara, C. S. C., Most Rev. John F O ' Hara, John F O ' Hara, Robert W. O ' Hora, Bernard A 129, 177. O ' Kane, Edward F O ' Keefe, Joseph I) 137 O ' Langhlin, George W O ' l.aughlin, James P 91, O ' Leary, Charles J 1 15, 212. .129, . .42, 115, 141 .90 .91 129 181 141 115 130 135 199 115 129 111 133 115 137 137 135 185 186 189 189 289 129 141 115 115 189 141 139 135 259 143 135 141 177 272 135 115 249 181 139 224 .91 185 181 137 ..53 .143 .137 143 .258 .129 . .90 273 ..91 , 189 .130 , 187 , 215 O ' Leary, James D 143 O ' l.eary. William F 141 Oliver. Alfred R us. 161 Olivier. Robert S 139 O ' Louphliu, Howard E US Olson, William K 91 Olszewski. Edward W. . 135 252 Olvany, William J ' 115 O ' Malley, Mr. Francis J. . 53 177 O ' Malley, John B 157 " 143 O ' Malley. John I). ... us O ' Malley, Paul K 91 O ' Malley, Robert E 129. 181. 273 O ' Mallcy, Thomas F 115 O ' Mealia, Harry A 115 O ' Meara. Joseph P 137 O ' Ncil, Eugene J 137 O ' Neil, Thomas J 139 O ' Neal, James J 58, 60, 61, 91, 172, 303, 305 O ' Neil, C. S. C., Rev. John R 53. 189 O ' Neil, William J 115, 181, 259 O ' Neill. Dauiel J 143. 234 O ' Xeill, Kminelt J. . 141 186 O ' Neill, Henry B 141 O ' Neill, John J. . . 129 O ' Neill, Patrick J 130 O ' Neill, Richard J 90 Onofrio. Ralph J 116 Oppenheim, Theodore V 139, 187, 236 O ' Heilly, Gerald A 130 O ' Reilly. Joseph T 129 O ' Heilly, Joseph W. . . . 137 O ' Heilly, Marliii G. 90 O ' Heilly, Robert E. ' l!6 O ' Reilly, Roger P 130 Orosz, Gerald C 91 O ' Rourkc, James S. 129 O ' Rourke. John C ..135 O ' Rourke. John K 181, 221, 224 O ' Rourke, Stephen F 135 Ortiz, Ifredo M 129. 232 Oslxirn, Robert N 144 Osborne. Harry J 130, 161, 189 O ' Shaughnessy, Donald E 137 Ostermeyer, Elmer H 129 Ostrowski, Theodore C 143 Otlewski, Eugene A 130, 187 O ' Toole, Eugene J 130 O ' Toole, John J. . . 115 O ' Toole, John K 115 O ' Toole, Joseph P 137 O ' Toole, Murray J 91 Overmeyer, Robert F 116, 182, 188 Owens, Richard K 91 Owens, Robert H 116 P Par-bin, Frank R 116, 181 Packer, Gilbert R 91 Padesky, James E 129. 181 Padesky. Richard R 116 289 Padesky, Robert C 116, 182. 289 Padon, John R 141, 290 Padon, William 296 Palella, Nicholas A 116 Palenchar, Robert E 116 Piilinan, Edward F 116, 186 Palmer, Dorwiii L 116 Palmer, Erroll J 91 Palmer, Kenneth C 135 Palys, Leo 116 Papa, Samuel J 133, 190 Pappas, Nicholas J 116, 233 Pardee, Lawrence E 143 Parker, Miss Jimmie 259 Parks, Olen L 233 Patrucco, Joseph P 129 Patten, Paul E 58, 90, 206 Patterson, Charles J 129, 157, 161 r.iuliii.iiiii. Frederick H. . . 90, 181, 187, 189 Pavela, Stephen L 130 Payne, Frederick J 91, 187 Payne, Robert E 135, 187 Pearl, John L 143 Peasenelli, John J 116 Peciulis, Hyginus A 129 Pedtke, Mr. Daniel E 53 Peels, Raymond D 139 Pejeau, Richard C 137 Pellouchoud, Vernon J 1 16 Peloso, Thomas J 141 Peluso, Francis A 139 Pence, Mr. Raymond V 53 Pepelnjak, Nickolas F 91 Pepper, Mr. Paul M 53 Pequigney, Farre J 137 Perez, Ramiro L 91, 189 Perkins, James T 116 Pesavento, Renzo J 116, 182 Pessemier, Edgar A 135 Peters, John T 91, 182 Petersen, Doiial C 91, 177, 186 Peterson, Elmer J 116 Pelritz, Mr. Joseph 200, 297 Pettit, Maurice L S3 Pfaller, Mark A 116, 185 Pfeiffer, Paul E 116, 226 Phclan, C. S. C., Bro. Cephas 1 16 Phillips, James J 137 Philpolt, Robert E 141 Piccone, Camille W 137 Pickhardt, Charles L 129 Piecarsky, Raymond J 141, 186 Pierce, John F 129 Pilawski, Eugene W 135, 236 Pitkin, Carroll P 02 Pizzarelli, Anthony J 139 Plante, Arcade J 137 Platt, Francis J 92 Platt, Raymond J 135 Platt. William R 92, 190 Plotkin. Alhert A 92, 144 Plunkett, Mr. Devere T 53 Pliinkett, Mr. Donald J 53 Pobl. Richard B 116 Poinsatte, James A 116, 175, 280 Pojman, Anton Polaski. n.uii.-l K. . IK., liil. . ..92, 182, 18K, 93,212, Pollnow, Frank J. Ponalli. Robert A. . Polls. Joseph P. . . Porter. John W. . . . Pope, Arthur W. . . Porten. Edward M. Postupack, Joseph Potter, Donald A Pottetti, Mario A Powers, Edward J 1 16, Powers, C. S. C., Rev. Joseph I Powers, John B Powers, Richard J 117, Powers, Thomas V 305, Price, James M Price, Mr. Stanley R I ' rihoda. John J Prindiblc, James J Prokop, Joseph M 92, 181, Pucci, Gino L Puchner, Thomas C Puhr, Wilbur J Pun-ell. James F 92, 102, Purcell. Robert D Purcell, Robert P 139, Purlell, William J Putnam, Gerald F Pyne, Henry J Pyritz, Stanley W 117, no 1H7 305 116 129 139 213 . .93 .206 116 92 182 .54 116 160 160 .117 .54 .139 92 22 t 130 129 137 !( ' ( 133 236 133 111 .133 187 Ouain, William A (Juasarano, Anthony J. . . Queiitin, Ouentin C (Juill. Joseph K Quinlan, Charles R. 139 137 117 Ill 117 Quinlan, Fair -11 J 133, 296, 297 Ouinlan. John A 133 Ouinn, Mr. Edward R 54 Quinn, Francis B 92, 212, 213, 217,181 ' .liiinn. James E . . 141 Quinn, John A 129, 181 Oninn, Morgan J 129 . uinn. Neil J 117, 158 Ouinn, Robert X 139 Quinn, Stephen 93 Quinn, William E 130 Raaf, Robert II 93 Kohl.ett, Gerard J 92 Rabbett, William F 130 Rademaker, John T 117 Rademaker, Joseph F 139, 181 Racse, William T 130 Huff, Robert W 117, 234 Raflerty, Ward J 92 Ragolia, Joseph H 92, 234 Haley, Charles F 135, 177, 186 Ralph, Francis 117 Ramsour, Bart J 1 17, 178, 181 Randolph, William E 117 Ran, John A 117 Ranch, Mr. Rufus W 54 Raalins, William E 130 Raymond, Leo F 117 Rdzok, Edward T 130 Heading, Almon F 141 Reagan, Edward A 117 Reagan, James D 139 Keagan, William 172 Reale, Robert 117 Reardon, John D 135 Reardon, John J 92 Reardon, Robert C 141 Reardon, Robert C 129 Reberdy, George K 117 Redmond, John L. . . . .117 Reed, William J ..130 Reedy, Richard J 129 Reese, George A 135 Regan, John F 117, 190 Regan, William 92 234 Rehage, C. S. C., Joseph W 93 Reichenstein, Jacob M 93 Reid, Robert P 143 Reidy, Edward P 92, 174 Reilly, Henry E 117, 182 Reilly, John A 92, 160 Reilly, Joseph 143 Reilly, Robert P 135 Reilly, Thomas J 92, 182, 188 Reilly, William F ..137 Reinert, John E 139 Reis, John F 117 Reisenweher, C. S. C., Bro. Eldred 117 Rempe, William A 135, 181 Rentier, Leo E 133 Hensbergcr, Robert L 117, 214, 217 Retize, Anthony N 133 Reyburn, Thomas T 141, 156, 181 Reyniers, Mr. James A 54 Reynolds, Charles A 135 Reynolds, Joseph W 117 Reynolds, Lawrence W 133 Rice, James B 135 Rice, James J . . .92 Rice, Willis H. .. 117 Rich, Mr. Ronald E 54 Rich, William L .139 Richards, Floyd F 92, 175 Richards, John N 129 Richards, Philip 93 Richards, Thomas T 117 Richardson, Robert E 93, 172, 185 Richler, Mr. Elton E 54 Riedl, John J 117 Rigney, Joseph A 135, 181 Rigoni, Donald L .137 Hihm, Robert C 117 Riley, John J 129 Riley, Mr. Philip H 54 Rinella, Anthony A 94 Rinella, John P 130 Riligler, John C. . . . . .94 Kingwiild. Clifford W 141 Kiordan, John F 117 Hiordan, Wilbur . . 205 Killer. Leo J 117 Kivait, Julius J 95 Riyely, Clair M .95, 182. 188 Roach, Daniel C 95, 190 Robertson. William F. 137 Rohle, Carlos G. . . . 117 Kodenhaver. John W. ..... .... 141 Roemer, Mr. William F 54 Rocsch, Joseph A 117 Ki i-cr, John J 117 Rogers, Charles J 133 Rogers, Joseph P 95 Rogers, Robert M 117, 181 Rogers, Walter F 135 Kogusz, C. S. C., Joseph 117 Hihan, Andrew J 141 Rohan, Kevin R 141 Hohdc, Robert L 141 Hohrbach, Mr. George E 54 Rohrer, John A 141 Rohyans, Kenneth A . . .95 Rolfs, David J 117 Rolfs, Thomas J 135 Rollison, Mr. William D 54 Romano, Francis J 135 Romeo, Alessio J 133 Romeo, Matthew P . 129 Romilo, Walter R 133, 190 Ronan, John P 135 Ronay, Mr. Stephen H 54 Roney, David T 129 Honey, Edward C 117, 160 Roohan, Leo W 129 Rooney, Paul J 141, 156, 175, 245 Roque, Warren F 129 Horick, Joseph A 91, 172 Rosenelli, Olinda W .129 Roscher, John R 129 Rosenbaum, Irving H 117 Rossi, Ugo D 94, 185 Rourke, I). mi. -I J 135 Hourke, Thomas R 95, 186 Rousseau, Jacques E 141, 186 Rousseve, Kermit A 133, 296 Rowan, Edward A HI Rowan, Raymond F 95, 182 Rowboltom, Samuel W 118 Rowland, James D 130 Roy, Raymond L 95, 220, 181 Rozmarin, C. S. C., Bro. Leopold 118 Hud, Joseph P 135, 177, 181 Rudolph, George M 95 Huflio, Louis G 143 K urn bach. John T 130 Rumely, Leo M . 135 Riimmel, Melville S . . .95 Rttof, Leo A 139 Rltppe, Richard V 94 Russell, John C 118, 190 Russell, Robert E 118, 235 Russo, Philip L 143 Rutledge, Bernard J 130, 218 Ryan, Donald H 143 Ryan, Edward Charles 118 Ryan, Edward Clement 94, 234 Ryan, Harry J 137 Ryan, John D 118, 177 Ryan, C. S. C., Rev. John M 54, 124 Ryan, John R 137 Ryan, Joseph C 143 Ryan, Robert J 118 Ryan, Thomas G . . 137 Ryan, Timothy E 137 Ryder, John L 139 Rymkus, Louis J 181, 206 . .129. ..141 Schmidt, Thomas A Schneider, George R S ' -hiioebelen, Clement K. Schoo, Bernard J Scholt, George J Schooiihoven, Ray J Schoulcn, John J Schouweiler, Edwin C Schrader, Earl C Schramm, Robert W 139. Srhn-iher, Thomas E 130. S.-lin-iiker, Henry P. Schroek, Bernard A Schroedcr, William F 129 Srhroer, Gary Schiibmehl, Mr. Raymond J 45, 54 Schiilles, William A. . Schultz. Harold H hiimaker, Eugene J .60, 62, 95 buster, Raymond T huyler, Mr. William M hwarebach, Richard E hwartz, George hwinn, Charles P belli, Louis A. ..95 135 .141 .129 181 118 , 181 .143 ..94 , 182 , 187 ..94 .118 , 250 .182 , 254 129 .137 , 172 139 ..54 118 172 130 139 118 118 137 .95 .135 118 .135 .133 . 135 141 141 95 143 54 135 54 129 95 135 118 130 54 ...130, 181, 189 135 54 118 139 .143 .118 Sheedy, John A 95, 198 Sheedy, K. Joseph 96, 186 Sheehan, Mr. John H 54 Sheehan, Thomas J 143 Sheets, James E. . . .141 S.-lafani, Leo F Scott, Harry E Scott, Robert C Scullion, C. S. C., Peter J Scully, Vincent C Scully, William E Searcy, Waller B Sedlmayr, Ernest F Segerson, John P , Seghers, Charles E Seifert, James R Sellers, Francis M, Sellner, Theodore J Send, C. S. C., Rev. Alfred C Sentz, Lester C Sessler, Mr. Stanley S Seuffert, Donald C Scuffert, Joseph A Sewell, John G Shade, Robert E Shanahan, John P. Shanahan, Mr. William O Shannon, Francis J Sharp, Austin R Shaw, Lieut. Comm. J. D Shea, Gerald M Shea, Joseph T. . Shea, William James Shea, William Jordan . 139, 186 130 Sabourin, Joseph A St. George, George Salamon, Richard E Salvati, Nello A Sampierre, F.dward A Sandom, ane A Sanfilippo, Francis 133 Sansome, Joseph A 141 Santini, William T Santocki, William M Sarb, Gerard F Sargol, Donald V Sarris, Robert E Sattler, James J Savard, C. S. C., Wilfred Savord, Joseph G Sawicz, Leonard P 141, Sbarra, Anthony J 139, 186, Scanlan, William E., 95, 150, 160, 163, 177, 187, Scannell, Mr. John A Schaaf , Edward J 130 Schaefer, Alfred J Schaefer, John H Schaefer, Joseph J 135, Schaerf, C. S. C., Rev. Philip II Schalager, Private Roland G. . Schatzlein, Lawrence J Schellenberg, Howard J Scherer, James E Scherer, John A Scherer, John O Scherer, Thomas Scherrer, Daniel F Scheuch, Joseph W 135, Schiewe, George R 95, 181, 221, Schindler, John W Schleck, Everhart, J Schinid, Edward F Schmid, James A. . Schmid, John J 1 18, 181, Schmidt, Capt. Joseph Shellworlli, Thomas R 129, 187 Shelly, Lawrence G 135 Sherer, Joseph J IIP, 185 Sherer, William J 118, 157, 159, 185 Sheridan, James C 141, 160,150 Sherer, Joseph J 118 Sherer, William J 118, 157, 185 Sheridan, James C 141, 150 Sheridan, C. S. C., John M 96 Shields, James M 135 Shields, Joseph M 96 Shiely, Vincent R 96, 181 Shilts, Mr. Walter 1 54 Shirk, Charles A 96, 182, 188 Shorteleeve, Francis J 118 Shouvlin, Daniel R 97 Shriwise, Wayne A 118 Sierawski, Francis J 130 Silha, Elmer D 129 Simon, Ralph H 118 Simon, Mr. Yves R 54 . .54 188 181 ,248 217 185 .137 .118 181 175 .129 .118 .130 135 ..96 .129 189 118 .55 181 ..55 .118 .139 .143 ..55 250 139 .118 236 139 .55 236 199 143 137 135 181 218 118 137 186 141 141 185 Simonitsch, C. S. C., Rev. Roland G Simons, Joseph L 135, 182. Simonson, Edward A 129. 1 18 Singelyn, Edward J 130. 129 Singer, Cyrines H 213, , 188 Sinon, Robert J, 97, , 187 Silt, Allan J . 141 Skidmore, Hugh W 1 18 Skofrotiick, Gerald E 135, 226 Slater, Bernard J 137, , 234 Slater, John F . 137 Slatt, Vincent P 135 Slattery, David D . 139 Slevin, Eugene R 137 Slick, Eldon P . 141 Slowey, William E . 137 Smith, Alfredo B 141, 1 18 Smith, Dudley K . 129 Smith, Mr. Edmund A 234 Smith, Francis A 141, 236 Smith, O. P., Rev. George I 190 Smith, Gerald A . .54 Smith, Henry J 189 Smith, John J 141 Smith, Mr. Knowles B .143 Smith, Maurice, 135, 273 Smith, Raymond V 54 Smith, Richard M 258 Smith, Theodore F 135, . 133 Smith, William B . .95 Smithberger, Mr. Andrew T . 143 Smullen, Harold R 129. 226, 95 Smyth, William K 133, .118 Snow, Donald A . 143 Snyder, Francis W 141 Snyder, William T 236 Sobek, George E 96, 213, 226. 228, 224 Sobefc, Joseph J 130, 118 Solon, John J 139 Sommer, Alphonse A 135 Sommers, Arminger H 96, 177, 130 Sosenheimer, John L 189 Soulliere, John R , 258 Spangler, William S 96, Spagnuolo, Louis ' J 118 Sparks, William C 133 Speoa, John M 96, 185 Specht, John H 118 Spencer, Thomas M 118, 297 Spiegel, Francis M 1 13 Spina, Harmon N 118 Spohr, Joseph C 97, 182 Sprafka, Robert F 113 Sprague, John F 1 19 Stannard, Dale II 143 Stansbury, I.t. Theodore R 55 Slauber, John II 97 Stauder, Mr. Lawrence F 55 Staunton, Mr. Henry C. F 55 Stead, Vincent J 135 Stechschulte, Donald W 129, 177 Steeb, Edgar C 61, 119,157 Steele, Joseph K 130 Steele, Robert P 96 Steele, William J 143 Steiner, Edward C 135 Steinle, Roland C 141 Stello, Albert P 139 Steltmann, Charles C 1 19 Stenger, Richard P 137 Sternal, Gerhart A 144 Steropoli, Philip C 119 Stevens, Daniel F 129 Stewart, Daniel C 119 Stewart, Peter W 96, 181, 209 Stewart, Robert 185 Stewart, William J 119 Stiens, Oren C 119 Stio, Joseph B 141 Stoneman, Jack A 119 Storck, Harry E 96, 305 Stratigos, George S 172 Stratigos, Joseph S 144 Stratter, Stewart P 139 Strauss, Robert C 143 Streicher, Henry P 137 Strieker, William H 119 Stritch, Mr. Thomas J 55 Strong, George A 137 Stuhldreher, Augustus F 119, 181 Stumpf, Francis J 129, 236 Sturbitts, William C 96 Sturm, Omer 129 Sturm, Quentin C 61, 117,217 Suelzer, Thomas J 96, 187 Sugnet, James K 119 Sullivan, Daniel J 129, 182 Sullivan, David B 139 Sullivan, Edward J. . . 97 Sullivan, Edward J 97, 181, 186 Sullivan, Harry J 129 Sullivan, James G 135, 161 Sullivan, John F 135 Sullivan, John James 135 Sullivan, John Joseph 130 Sullivan, John H 141 Sullivan, Joseph R 96 Sullivan, Leigh R 119 Sullivan, Matthew J 133 Sullivan, Richard E 129 Sullivan, C. S. C., Rev. Richard H 55 Sullivan, Richard L 96 Sullivan, Mr. Richard T 55 Sullivan, Robert E 174 Sullivan, Robert N 137, 185 Sullivan, William F 119 Sullivan, William J 119 Summers, William T 139 Supplitt, George L 96, 185 Sutherland, Jesse 96 Sutherland, Patrick D 141 Swan, Albert M 135 Sweeney, Edward J 141 Sweeney, J. Joseph 1 19 Sweeney, John G 143 Sweeney, Robert F 119, 181 Sweeney, Thomas M 119 Sweeney, William M 119 Swift, John 143 Swisher, Richard F 96 Swoyer, Leonard F 135 Syring, William J 97 Szymanski, Francis S 137 Taafe, Joseph M 129 Tadross, Thomas G 143 Tafel, Paul J 97 Tail, Robert P 139 Talboom, Edward 139 Talbot, William F 129, 161, 177 Tallett, John H 119, 228 Tarara, Richard W 1 19 Tasis, Enrique 129, 189 Tearney, Thomas W 98, 174, 232 Tehan, Harold F 141 Tenezar, Francis J 129, 177 Terheyden, William A 1 19 Terry, John H 130, 156, 187, 248 Terry, C. S. C., Richard A 119 Terry, Robert E 137 Tessaro, Edward A 133 Thayer, C. S. C., Edward S 98 This, Paul A 137 .l.homas, C. S. C., Albert 1 99 Thomas, James C 143 Thomatz, Alan F 135, 177 Thompson, Francis P 99 Thompson, George E 119, 159, 190,232 Thornton, David M 130 Thornton, John F 135 Thorson, Ralph E 130 Thumm, John R 129, 182 Tierney, Lawrence J 1 18, 188 Tierney, Paul F 119 I .1,1111, -I. Robert F . . .99 Timmerman, Robert T 119, " 181 Timonni, Ernest C 99, 185 Tinkle, John R 139 Tobin, Charles A 99, 172 Tobin, George E 139 Tobin, C. S. C., James E 119 Tobin, John G 120. l Tobin, William F 120 Tobin, William M 99 Toland, Paul R 120, 198 Toller, James A 137 Tolson, Raymond S 135 Tomcik, Daniel J. . . . . 129, 175, 180, 182 Toole, Theodore T 129, 187 Torpy, James J 133 Torrence, James T 137 Torrence, Robert F 120 Toiisignant, John D 99, 182, 187 Tracy, Frederick C 141 Tracey, James H 99, 187 Tracey, John F 120 Tracy, Joseph A 120, 198 Trahey, C. S. C., Rev. James D. . .56, 242, 254 Treacy, James B 120 Treacy, John E 98, 187 Trcmko, Norbcrt J 141 Trenkle, Fred A 98, 182 Triebel, Manfred 129 Trilling, Hugo G 141 Trilling, Joseph H 120, 181 Trimborn, Norval P 135 Trinkley, Vere E, 133 Troiano, Mr. Alexander R 56 Trotticr, Donald J 133 Trou, Henry G. . . 120 Trou, John J 143 Troup, John E 120 Trout, Mr. Robert 259 Truempcr, John W 141 Trunk, Francis J 129 Tupta, Richard D 120, 181, 223 Turgeon, Leo V 99 Turley, Mr. John P 56 Turner, William R 141 Turner, Mr. William R 56 Turvey, Charles R 130 U Uhl, George A 99, 186 Uhl, Robert C 98, 182, 188 Uhring, Joseph A 98 Ullrich, Robert J 130, 161, 187 Ungashick, Richard J 130 Ungashick, William F 120, 186 Unverzagt, Paul F 133 Urban, William R 141 Urruela, Charles M 129 Usher, George F 130 Utz, John P 129, 178, 189 Valestin, Robert F 139 Van Benten, John J 129 Van Buren, Clayton H 120 Van de Camp, Theodore E 135, 189 Vaiider Wegen, Richard A 129, 236 Van Dyke, Joseph J 129, 236 Van Sile, Norman 182, 188 Vatter, Robert J 130 Veeneman, Jacques M 135 Veil, Francis A 98, 232 Verdonk, John H 99 Verdonk, William J 120 Vetter, Leo J 141 Vignola, Francis J 129, 172, 226, 190 Vignaux, Mr. Paul 56 Villarosa, Nicholas J 120 Vincent, Floyd J 129 Vinciguerra, Ralph J 120, 216, 217, 218 Vodicka, Albert A 139 Vogt, Mr. Richard R 56 Volberding, Tom R 120 Vollmer, Joseph W ' . .99, 181 Von Hoene, Robert J 135 W Wack, Mr. George J 56 Wade, Charles M 120 Waeliiner, William J 120, 175, 186 Wahl, John J 120 Walczak, Paul M 139 Waldeck, Francis J 133, 224 Waldman, Mr. Bernard 56 Waldron, William 182, 188 Waldschmidt, C. S. C., Paul E 99 Walker, Bradley J 137 Walker, Thomas J 99, 305, 190 Wallace, Joseph D 133 Walsh, C. S. C., Bro. Atheus 120 Walsh, Edward W 181, 209 Walsh, George R 139 Walsh, James E 120, 235 Walsh, James F 133 Walsh, James J 120 Walsh, James P 120, 172 Walsh, John E 144 Walsh, John R 139 Walsh, C. S. C., Rev. Matthew J 56 Walsh, Robert M 120, 289 Walsh, Thomas A 98 Walsh, Thomas J 130 Walsh, William F 120 Walter, Charles W 137 Walters, Julian R 98 Wanvig, Paul H 139 Ward, Albert F 139 Ward, Clarence V 129 Ward, John J 130 Ward, John J 99, 185,279 Ward, C. S. C., Rev. Leo L 56, 154 Ward, C. S. C., Rev. Leo R 56 Ward, Lowell V . . 130 Ward, Samuel F 137 Warner, John A 121, 181, 208 Warnick, William J 121 Warren, James G 139 Wasilewski, Bernard A 99 Waterbury, Daniel E 135, 186, 250 Waters, Charles F 232, 296 Watson, Mr. James D 56 Walters, Edward C 135 Walters, John S 129 Way, Kenneth E 129, 177 Weba, Paul R. .121 Webb, Robert B 121 Webb, Thomas A. . . . 133 W.-bb, William P 139 Webber, Loring P 133 Weber, Theodore S 139, 161 Wcchler, Franklin J. . 130, 188 Weigand, Robert J 139, 182 Weigel, Steven J 143 Weiher, Charles F 139 Weiler, William A 141, 181, 189 Weinfurtner, Edward M 99 Welch, Edward J 129 Welch, John R . . 141 Welch, William J 121 Wendell, Michael J. .130 Wendt, George R 129 Wesolowski, Sigmund A 99 Vesteiibcrger, George L 100 Weston, John F 141 Westrick, George A 141 Wctzel, Joseph G 133 Whalen, James M. . . 133, 187 Whalen, William J 139, 181 Whclan, John J 121 White, George 182. 188 White, James J. . . . .141 White, James W 121 White, John B. . 1 H White, William T. . . ..135 Whitely, John A 135 Whiting, Richard L. . . 000 Whitman, Mr. John H 55 Wicks, William W .139 Wiethoff, John P 61, 121, 175, 181.224 Wiggins, John L 121,181 Wilcoi, Mr. Carl C 56 Wilcox, Gordon R 100, 182 Wilheim, Mr. Ernest J. . 56 Wilke, John M 129 Wilken, Rufus M 137 WilkiiiB, Clinton K 139 Wille, Richard J 121 Willemin, Richard D 100 Willcnbrink, Joseph L 139 Williams, Lewis R 137 William, Francis H 141 Wilson, James D 133 Wing, Samuel A 129, 181 Wink, William J 141 W inks, Robert P 143 Winter, Lawrence J 139 Witous, John J 129 Witte, Robert S 135, 177 Wittner, C. S. C., Bro. Marius 121 Witzel, William C 137 Witzman, Joseph T 130, 181, 189 Wleklinski, Norbert S 135 Woefle, John C 129 Wohlhorn, Eugene C 133 Wojcik, Bernard P 100, 182, 188 Wolf, Robert N 133, 231 Wolfe, George M 135 Wolfe, Gordon J 137 Wolfe, Leonard H 100 Wolff, James E 135 Wolff, John K 135 Wolke, William D 135, 188 Wood, John E 121 Wood, William D 121 Worl, James G 135 Wright, Harry C 121, 181, 201, 202 Wright, R. Emmet 100 Wrzesinski, John T 139 Wuertz, John M 101, 185, 234 Wylie, William U 133 Yneger, William W 101, 182, 186 Yavorsky, John C 121, 187 Yaeger, George H 13 Yeates, Harry L Yoklavich, Eugene P 129, 176 Yonakor, John J 139 York, George E 100, 177, 178 Young, E. J 217, 202, 203 Young. John P 13 Young, Roger W 100, 177, 178 Younghaus, Albert E 129. 236 Zando, Raymond J 139, 185 Zeller, Wayne D 121, 144 Ziebarth, John L 137 Ziemba, Walter 205 Zilly, John L 141 Zimmer, Lt. Conrad J 56 Zimmer, Harold E 100, 178, 187 Zimmerman, C. S. C., Albert J 100 Zimmerman, Gilbert A 101, 186 Ziliimerniann, Joseph V 130, 181, 187 Zitnik, Charles A 121 Zoilo, Aurelio M 129, 181, 190 Zorovich, Milenko J Jj Zupko, Eugene M 12 Zwicker, John H 139, 189 A " It has been impossible this year, with the increased difficulties in production resultant upon the national emergency, to compile a complete list of artistsc and ontributors in all fields to The 1942 DOME. It is our desire, however, at least to mention here the names of all students who have contributed something of significance to this book. The editors have been mentioned elsewhere: these are the men whose work has appeared in the book without credit. The writers include Henry Adam, John Anderton, James R. Clark, Kelly Cook, John Doerr, John Gilligan, John Griffin, Joseph Hillebrand, John Hunt, George Kelly, Brock Lynch, John Lynch, Charles Patterson, Neil Quinn, John Terry. The artists include John Baringer, William Binet, Henry Kane, Bernard McKay, William Sherer, George E. Thompson. The photographers include Donald Casey, James Chrisovergis, Edward Drinkard, William Hannon, Edgar Steeb, William Stelte, Edward Walters. We would like to thank, also, members of the faculty and of the staff of the Office of Publicity for their assistance. Mr. Francis J. Hanley of the department of art for his assistance in the promotion of the art work and for his pertinent advice and great interest in the book. Mr. Frank O ' Malley of the department of English for his assistance with much of the copy which appears in the book. Rev. James D. Trahey, C. S. C., the officers in the department of naval science and tactics, and the staff of the Alumni office for their assistance with the essays in the Notre Dame and America section. Mr. William R. Dooley, graduate manager of publications, for his work in handling the business affairs in connection with the book. Miss Anne Regan of the publicity office, who has shown always a very great enthusiasm for the book and who has been of assistance far beyond the obligations of her position. We are indebted to the following companies for their work in the production of the DOME. The Bagby Studio of South Bend. Mr. Theodore Jena of Bagby ' s took all of the Senior and Junior portraits and most of the Faculty portraits. Mr. C. David Rex of Bagby ' s took all except one of the pictures in the section pp. 7-29, the dedication picture, most of the scenic views, and many of the pictures for the division and subdivision pages. Mr. L. Milton Walton, Jr., who did all of the rossboard color borders for the book, the flag pp. 242, 243, the letter p. 286. _ The engravings for the book were made by the Pontiac Engraving and Electrotype Company of Chicago. Mr. Clement Mawicke, Mr. Harry Ray, Mr. Norman Koenig, and Mr. G. W. Mann of Pontiac were of especial assistance in the planning and promotion of the book. The book was printed by the Rogers Printing Company of Chicago and Dixon, Illinois. Mr. Oliver D. Rogers was extremely helpful at all times in advising the editor and in guiding the book through the technicalities of printing. The cover was made by the Kingskraft Cover Company of Chicago. Undoubtedly there are others who have contributed to the production of the book. Though their names are not mentioned here, we are grateful for whatever assistance they may have given. Rev. Charles M. Carey, C. S. C. Adviser Joseph R. Hillebrand Editor ;uo.i. s
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