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

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 216


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1943 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1943 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1943 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1943 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1943 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1943 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1943 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1943 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1943 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1943 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1943 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1943 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1943 volume:

" MEN ARE ONLY REALLY UNITED BY THE SPIRIT: LIGHT alone gathers them together. " So it has been with a hun- dred years of Notre Dame men brought together from all America and foreign countries for the sake of learning, and united in Christ. America will never fall by the method of " divide and conquer " as long as there are universities like Notre Dame to which young men may bring the gifts of their imaginations and the experiences of their regions. It is this knowledge, perceived by the senses and fused by the intel- lect, which is integrated by religious guidance. TO ALL THESE MEN OF THE FIRST HUNDRED YEARS OF Notre Dame: clergy, lay faculty, and students; especially to the leaders who direct the University in wartime and to the alumni and students who fight for true learning and for human dignity; and to the men who will know the value of Notre Dame in coming years to all these the 1942 De- cember Dome is dedicated by the junior class and its chosen editors. Tk ff Hctre ontwts The CAMPUS, a presentation in picture and poetic prose of the city that is Notre Dame, with its POPULATION, the men that live in and by the guidance of a CURRICULUM de- signed to instruct each man in his particular art as well as the reality he must know to live as man with men, and the various ACTIVITIES outside the formal curricula which will interest particular men all transpiring in the YEAR, the record of this living in a time. Kelly Cook . . Ed Meagher Gerry Hogue . John Morris Ed Drinkard Bill Boss . . . Bill Binet . . James Gibbons . . . Editor . . . Copy . Management . . Portraits . Photography . Campus Club .... Art . . Sports a long hard day and one hundred years ago. On the midwestern plains, cast now against the coming and going shadows of redmen and traders, the brief foot-tread of men in black robes. Brief footsteps, soft in the snow then firm in the midwestern winter, stopping now by a long, frozen lake. Stopped roots be- neath the snow, and in the heart and hands of the Holy Cross order the founding of Notre Dame du Lac in the November of 1842. . . . Founded, out of the earth of snow and ice and roots deep down, out of the will of men on the plains, out of the desire to bring the teach- ing of man and God to the promise of America. . . . Sprung from trees of the forest, brick of mud from the lake, and four-hundred dollars, the Indians and traders looking on as they pass. Founded ... a plague of cholera, quick tongues of fire and the University is burned back into the earth from which it was raised . . . and raised again: like a flame existing minutely in a large cold room, blowing low, wavering . . . and leaping up again to burn steady and enduring. 5 Gf the quick-changing days and the infinite years ahead. A stream of steps of young men trained for peace and war, for life and death. Steps on paved walks, gravel, and firm earth, steps of men from every state, men from foreign countries going to and from blocky, hard-brick buildings, round towers, collegiate Gothic, and the open, waiting spaces. They go to classrooms of liberal arts, law, science, commerce, and engineering, come to- gether through a stone door, arching under high bell tones lancet for the Liturgy of Holy Church. They know the work of classroom, library and quiet reading; the Saturdays are theirs, too, the thronging cars and colors and people, and the tense football-feeling. . . . These are the things in their year: silent slant of sun through varied vermillion leaves to earth where water in two lakes quivers and pulses; the loosed lash of winds on long quad- rangles, grey snow from the grey sky, and steady, sliding rain; liquid-air days, and Spring, born again. . . . This is today, and a year of the years. S rfr9 ff i+t " " " , 1942 The City Of the Blessed Sacrament In panoramic broadness, With delicate Spire And gold-arched Dome Fine-drawn in the clarity Of October sunlight. Under the grimace Of stone faces New ivy engreens The sharpness of new brick Smoothing the clean lines Softening the brightness of Alumni . Sharp cut of shadow On polished stone And beyond beseeching arms, Beyond a close furl of spring-green, Golden Cross is thrust aloft By Wind-worn Spire In strong stance. Above soft wooded mass Of Lake-shore Dome and Spire, Fulgent in clean sunlight, Rise in fresh projection To warm skies . . . . . . and clouds, prairie-borne, Roll in dark parallels Over Lake, where reflection Finds its end in dusk, And in the tolling of a bell. The rich passivity Of blocked brownstone And the delicate confluency Of Grecian arch and column Shelter Aquinas, Newman, Undset In silent vaults. 11 The tower of Law In confident brick Over light ftamboyancy Of dim gothic gateway, With autumn leaves And distant stadium Promising . . . Irish! Victory! The high-built exultancy Of electric afternoon Disintegrates, Rolling out in tense waves Circling, leaping, eddying With jubilant dispersion. 13 The circle of trail And trees And Somnolent Lake Bears quietly the flare of autumn And the keen-scented sadness Of a lost summer. The high-shadowed sanctity Of the Church Where the cherubs of Gregori, In multicolored fresco, Sing silent hymnals against stars. And the Word, below. Rings in aged air. 15 O ' Donnell shows the Navy ' s admirals around the halls they now use. Sunday Mass at Notre Dame; visitors, the organ plays, and the Moreau Choir sings Gregorian Chant at 8:30 high mass. Fifty miles east of the lower tip of Lake Michigan, on the dark rolling grainlands of Indiana, is the broad, green- wooded campus of the University of Notre Dame. A mile to the south, clustered on the banks of the St. Joseph ' s River as it wanders momentarily down from Michigan, is the manu- facturing city of South Bend, with a war-boom population of over 110,000. Surrounding the University ' s somewhat quiet, isolated 1700 acres, in which are imbedded two small spring-fed lakes, are farmlands, hamlets, and the suburbs of South Bend; a mile to the west, across the wide, busy Dixie Highway, can be seen the spires of St. Mary ' s College for young women. Long, maple-bordered Notre Dame Avenue is the main approach to the campus from South Bend; here, between the University golf course and the distant, tan-bricked stadium, flows a surprising amount of traffic, including the familiar orange-and-silver busses which provide six-minute trans- portation to the downtown district. At the end of Notre Dame Avenue is the " Circle " ; on each side of it stretches a long, glistening line of the more recently constructed build- ings, forming one side of the imposing, mall-like sweep of the new Quadrangle. At the left end is the Knute Rockne Memorial Fieldhouse; to the right is famous, green-fenced Cartier Field, the practice home of Irish athletic teams. Straight ahead is the Main Quadrangle, with wandering gravelled walks and ancient evergreens contrasting with the sharply-sliced, young-treed new Quadrangle. Over the old evergreens can be seen the slim, cross-topped Spire of Sacred Heart Church and Before exams, after lights go out, the students sit in the halls and study. the Golden Dome of the Administration Building, surmounted by the famous statue of Our Lady. Here is the very heart of the University; within the circle of a few time-marked buildings the Church, the Administration Building, Washing- ton Hall, Sorin, Corby, St. Edward ' s, Science Hall Notre Dame lived for years, small, and unaware of its destiny. But now, outside the original circle, huge new halls and labora- tories line the new Quadrangle; and, on the east edge of the campus, near the old Fieldhouse, is another growth of new halls. On the far corner of the campus is the Biology Building, the University power plant and the University press. To the north of the University proper are the Lakes, St. Joseph ' s and St. Mary ' s, and several buildings used by the Congregation of Holy Cross for the schooling of the younger seminarians. It is here, on these grounds, that the Notre Dome of Sorin, of Cointet, of Marivault, of Gousse, the Notre Dame of the 16 I on Brownson field, a revitalized band in practice, with interhall football teams scrimmaging against the backdrop of the field house. Autumn on the campus: the rush of students and fans to the stadium. Log Chapel by the Lake, has sprung outward and around the Lakes; from two or three humble buildings, a dozen teachers, a few dozen students, Notre Dame has burst into a Uni- versity of quadrangles, of hotel-like halls, of libraries, with a faculty numbering hundreds, and a student body in the thousands. This one-hundred-year progression was no mere matter-of-course enlargement, but a living achievement, a cumulative realization of the dreams of Sorin, who must have had some intimation, in his years of hardship and disappoint- ment, that his struggles would produce something great and enduring. And because Notre Dame was founded in strug- gle and hardship, it has endured and enlarged through the years,- Notre Dame is a strength, a guide, a repository of Catholic Faith and Learning to Catholic America. Though Notre Dame has grown much in one hundred years, though curricula have been widened and diversified enormously, though changes in educational methods have come about, the University still adheres strictly to the ideal of Catholic tradition and culture; Notre Dame men of today are schooled undeviatingly in these elements of Catholic edu- cation, just as preceding generations have been schooled. There are thousands of Notre Dame Alumni who are living proof that Our Lady ' s University is not just one university among thousands; there is something in them, an intangible something that was acquired at Notre Dame, and that can be found only at Notre Dame. This something marks a Notre Dame man from all other college men; it is not a man- ner of dressing, nor a manner of speak- {Omtauud an uxtp gtt From the back of the cam- pus to the front: the steady, living power of the power- house and the long sweep of grass, tree, and build- ing down the mall to the Rockne memorial. Students find recreation in Branson " wreck " , with its old football pic- tures and interhall trophies, its radio with a fine bass for music. At other times they are entertained by performances like this one by the Camel Caravan. All this for a bottle and it empty; it happened on Co- operation Night, but it looks like everything else but that. ing, nor is it entirely a fanatic devotion to the " alma mater. " It has been popularized as the " Spirit of Notre Dame " ; the public has mistakenly attached it to, and identified it with, the courage of Notre Dame football teams, or with the pride and exuberance of the Notre Dame students at football games. But these, perhaps, are merely the most out- ward manifestations of this " spirit. " It is doubtful if anyone who has not attended the University can be aware of more than these outward manifestations; students, however, are keenly aware of it, even though it is not definitely tangible to them. The majority of the three thousand boys who go to Notre Dame are of the broad American middle class; sons of physicians, contractors, farmers, lawyers, shippers, they arrive from high school or preparatory school unanimously impressed with the fame of Notre Dame. For a while they walk wide-eyed, but the early fascination soon wears off and they settle down academi- cally and socially, usually falling in with a group of boys with interests similar to their own. There are no fraternities, no cliques, no class distinctions; Notre Dame is a near- perfect social democracy. Under these con- ditions, finding acquaintances is not hard; the South meets the North, Texans befriend 18 New Yorkers, Californions know Vermonters. With the stimulations and excitements accompanying the new environment, the freshmen at first do not mind the some- what rigorous program, but as the days go by they become wiser and " gripe " as much as experienced upperclassmen. The Indiana " weather, " the food, the schedule of classes, all have humbly shared torrents of sarcasm from the students. But they know, as they complain, that it ' s only an old Notre Dame custom . . . and the chronic " gripers " are usu- ally the first ones back at the " Circle " when the new semester begins. Freshmen, then, soon find the " order of the day " a little severe: rise at six, breakfast at seven, classes at eight, dinner at twelve, supper at six, " lights out " at ten ... a big change from lackadasical high-school days. But after a few months they become reconciled; they realize that their hours have been planned for them with economy. Some of them may even grudgingly admit that the program has done them good, and all of them, while home for vacation, brag about the rigorous life they lead, and all of them look forward to their upperclassman years. when the schedule is not so strict, and the privileges are greater. The golf course, tennis courts, the swimming pool and other facilities of the Rockne Memorial, the extensive interhall ath- letic program, all are outlets for the " steam " generated during hours of study. The afternoon " touch " football games on " Badin Bog " are as much a tradition at Notre Dame as historic Badin Hall itself; three or four games are often played simultaneously, and the air is full of footballs and grasping arms. Movies are shown on Saturday night at Washington Hall and, although scorned by a few who journey to town for their amusement, they attract large, raucous crowds. During the football season the Victory Dances follow the games, tradi- tional St. Mary ' s tea dances occupy Sunday after- noons, and the various class dances, for which " name " bands are engaged, are eagerly awaited. It does not take long for freshmen to ac- quire all the marks of " Notre Dame men, " or to adjust themselves to Notre Dame ' s unique atmosphere of masculine informality. The freshmen are assimilated {Co tn tJ m next page Clean Plaif Students . . . learning the troths in Father Leo R. Ward ' s doss, reading the bulle- tin board in the Main building, waiting in long lines for laundry that won ' t be in. 19 Adams, Hugh Clairborne El Paso, Texas Alcayaga, Eduardo Santiago, Chile, S. A. Bryan, James Joseph Bay St. Louis, Miss. Campbell, Joseph Malin Santa Monica, Cal. Chung, Benedict Jackson Tientsin, China Deegan, John Francis New York, N. Y. deManeby, Lyndsay Raoul West Hartford, Conn. Facusse, Miguel Tecugalpa, Honduras, C. A. Fitzgerald, Paul Brice New Rochelle, N. Y. Garcia, Fernando Ligardi . Caguas, Porto Rico Golubski, Victor South Bend, Ind. Joyce, James Lyle Spartanburg, S. C. McGowan, Graham Burlington, Vt. McKenna, William James Saskatoon, Sask., Canada McNamara, Donald Joseph Brooklyn, N. Y. The names of Notre Dame ore drawn from all the regions of America, her neighbors, and nations abroad. . . . Students . . . holding informal pep rallys, catch Angelo Bertelli, of the accurate passing arm, returning from the library. . . . rapidly; in two months ' time they are indistinguishable from, and equal to, any other Notre Dame man. The University, wiser than most schools, has insisted on but few conventions; the atmosphere therefore resembles home-life more than is usual in universities. In the classroom, more than anywhere else, the informality appears to best advantage. Many Notre Dame professors have sat in the same worn benches in which their own students now sit, and therefore they have a special interest and understanding with regard to the students ' problems. There are no barriers between a Notre Dame man and a Notre Dame prof; the classes are gen- erally informal, though never casual. Students are more alert than ever, probably sensing their potentialities and responsibilities in the somewhat muddied future. In seeking to maintain good professor-student relationships, Notre Dame has done much to preserve its own unity of purpose, and strengthen the spirit and tradition that so typifies it as a Catholic University. In other less important functions, also, the informality ap- pears; in the long, good-humored lines at the Dining Halls, newly converted to the cafeteria system; in a Saturday night show at Washington Hall; in the " Huddle, " milkshake factory extraordinary; and in the residence halls, which resemble beehives since the Navy appropriated four halls for use in the midshipman training program, forcing the students to " double up " in the remaining halls. With three, four and five students in a room, the " bull-sessions " are carried on with more vigor than ever, and with a surprising range of topics. But a laxity in excessive formality does not imply a laxity in law, or in law-enforcement, as any Notre Dame man will testify. There are rules at Notre Dame, which, if not obeyed, " inevitably involve the separation of the student from the University, " as the student manual euphemistically puts it. Authority for the enforcement of the rules is in the hands of the Prefect of Discipline, and the hall rectors, who do a good job impressing upon some students that their frolicking days are over. So here three thousand young Catholic Americans live four years of their lives, most of them conscious of their advan- tages. They live fully and good-naturedly the months they stay at Notre Dame, and when they leave they are suddenly and sharply aware, for the first time, perhaps, of their loss. They lose Notre Dame and they see their places filled by others like them; but with the regret, there is an accompany- ing satisfaction and appreciation, just as deeply felt; they have known Notre Dame and her way of life, and they find it so strongly attached to them that they know it will never be forgotten, that with it they will gauge every single thing they meet. As a Notre Dame man steps away from the " Circle " he knows that he will " think Notre Dame " as long as he lives; he has been made Our Lady ' s special watch and charge, forever. 20 Meagher, Edward Fitzmaurice Seattle, Wash. Murphy, Donald Edward Maywood, III. Michel, Julian Dufort Charleston, S. C. OTode, Kevin Chkago, III. Rons, Joseph Phillip Bel Air, Md. Powers, John Bernard Enid, Okla. Randolph, William Eugene . Jackson, Tenn. Rousseve, Kermit Anthony New Orleans, La. Roscher, John Richard Erie, Pa. Salvati, Nello Arthur Quincy, Mass. Stumpf, Francis Julius Richmond, Va. Veneman, Jacques Maftingly Louisville, Ky. Villarosa, Nicholas Joseph Montclair, N. J. Yavorsky, John Charles Belle Plain, Iowa Yoklavich, Eugene Patrick Gunnison, Colo. . . . Names of the North, ice-steeled air and pines, of the South, and sluggish rivers in cloy country . . . Names of all the tongues and countries. The Huddle, scene of milling rushes after classes . . . football pic- tures, empty coke and milk bottles, perpetual milk shake machine. ' 1 Carroll Hall desks, in long green rows, spiked by white posts, have been a part of Notre Dame since its founding. And students, visiting the caf at night, are joined in bull-sessions by profs. 21 M, ' AN LIVES ON THE EARTH, and he knows the suns and shadows of its ways. Its rivers run foam- ing on icy rocks, stir sluggish by willow banks of clay: and man hears them in the night, feels their moving in the pulse of his blood. The sea, moving to bind the lands together, beats the rocks of an old castle, and streams back again upon itself; gulls come in white waves in the moonlight, bending their wings to dip and rise. Rain falls in the night, searching out, streaming down over a tree, a roof corner, a tombstone, seeping hungrily home into the earth: man hears the rain, feels it returning, crossing into the seasons and the years. Man feels, hears, sees the things of the moment, smells them, touches them, knows the forms of his God: the hurl of wind in heavy trees, the burn of sun on stone, a brittle brown leaf, its life dried in the stem, breaking from a branch, scaling to earth to lie and wait for its weathering. Softly in pleasant movings, swiftly in startling flashes, are revealed the things of the earth to man, the poet, man of the earth and of his people. 22 23 - r- " On the earth there are undiscovered things, and the seeker will hear of them: he will hear in a dream the pounding of surf on yellow beaches; in the port cities he will hear legends of a strange-talking people, of a land seen from ship deck, swelling in the dusk, gone at morning, its sight remem- bered for the telling; by his fires at night he will hear the rolling words of wanderers, saying the new sounds of lands back of the last-known land- marks. Then man will think of the new names, will sound them on his tongue, and he will go. He will search for them, the seeker, whether it be 24 the cities of Cibaldo or the names of plains and plateaus. He will go, the seeker, taking his visions in his hands, in the full sails of his ships, in the quiet waiting of his followers. He will find it, waiting at morning, and will plant the cross of his faith in the ground. The new places will be his: he will grow, knowing it, the living form of his vision, the locked secret of the legends. Then, restlessly at night, secret words will come on the wind, signs of another land, another people; and he will follow them. He will go, man the seeker, wandering, searching always on the earth. 25 BEHIND A HILL the shields stir; colors flash, beading the sun, and a man steps over the rise, foot thrust forward, sword drawn Cuchulain of Muirthemne, High King of Ulster and of the spirit of men who fight. For man, coming upon the new-found places, must take the land for his own, and pass on, searching, fighting, for the right to own and people. Man the warrior, observe his slow winding, like rivers moving to a mighty sea, flinging out upon the wave beat: the spent legions of Alexander, intent upon Asia; the phantom trails of Boone, coming and passing through the land, as the wind brushes the pines; stacatto rolls of cavalry raids in the South; and the tongs of tracer fire at planes diving in a rainy sky. These are the forms of fighting men of all the ages. Mark them well: the blood rises, and they fight to defend right, to prosecute that which is just but not always. And ebbing, then tiding at sudden moments, death, too, in its own way, will come. And above the cities of the plateau, man the warrior will drop his shield and fall, a giant, his blood running out on the ground, losing itself in legend to the quiet-living people who will come and look in wonder on its stain. 26 27 " Look up today, brother, look up and out into the faces of your friends. Know them well, see the various shapes of them, the color of their hair and eyes, the strength of their laughing, and try to know the ways of their souls. Remember this day, this moment; its time and place will come back to you in the later days. Its feeling, the gathering of the men who are your friends and brothers, laughing, drinking, with you, saying the words of gathered men this feeling will well up some day and you will be glad to remember the way one talked, how one smiled or nodded his head, how 28 another gestured, the things one did at this time. This is one moment, one hour, one day; there will be countless others. But at this time the men rise and are a part of you, and you of them. So know them, and you will be known. Remember that this is lasting, that you will keep the memory of a friend forever, as if you had walked alone with him in the world. When the things of time pass, the things of no-time remain, and friend is one. Know man, separately, surely, and you will know all men and their meaning. " 29 TARA HALL an old man sits in re- fracted morning sunlight; the room, solemn with an aged loss, is empty but for him. He lowers his hand to the harp, hesi- tantly, and touches a string; its sound crashes in the stillness, quavering, tremulous, and chords the past. The memory of the man gropes back with the sound, back to the end of time: a soldier, two lovers, a saint, forgotten people, all stir in the broken light. And the shapes and shades of the things he knew, and has done, live again on the waver of sound: a face, laughing, people coming and passing on the streets, a woman ' s voice, vibrant and velvet, speaking the unmeant words, " No, no, it cannot be. " The sound of the note dies; the sunlight streams clear, the shadows, the memories, withdraw into nothingness. The old man, conscious of the loss, then knows with a sudden striking the ultimate tragedy and triumph of all men, that the hand which brought him into being will also reclaim him. The man reflects, valuing, before he rises: " I have been a man of the earth, knowing other men and the earth ' s things; I have been a seeker, a fighter, have loved my friend and brother, I have known the flood of the ages. I have lived and have known. " 30 31 Heavy green Of deep cummer And the khaki perfection Of marching columns With students mingling hi stride pedestrian Book-laden, curious. To Notre Dame comes an assembly of men from all the union, from hard soil and rich, from pied- mont and plain. They come and are called the " Irish " , Irish united in the Spirit of Notre Dame; but their faces, their speech, their mannerisms are living visions of a long American process, the slow molding of a nation out of many peoples and complex customs. Here they live together with men from nations across the world, and they are conscious of their heritage, of their land and its ways, but conscious too of something deeper, of a bond encircling all the bounds of race and background. These are the men of Notre Dame, men living for a purpose, men divided but one in understanding and in the spirit. 33 Among educational adminislrators in the United States, the reverend presi- dent of the University of Notre Dame, Father J. Hugh O ' Donnell, has held staunchly to the principles upon which Catholic education is based. Father O ' Donnell has repeatedly attacked the false doctrine of naturalism in educa- tion, pointing out that the Christian tra- dition of American government will vanish in practice if educators persist in inculcating a pagan philosophy. For a return to normalcy. Father O ' Donnell holds that the university of today must teach citizens and leaders of tomorrow " not only how to make a living but, what is more important, how to live well so as to die well. " Specialization in education, as well as the professions and industry, has pro- gressed to such a secularized degree that the end of education itself is en- dangered. Father O ' Donnell has seen it as his duty to defend the place of the liberal arts in the University. As thirteenth president of Notre Dame, he is in a position to understand well the necessity of preserving for American youth a balanced education. He is among the first to offer to the govern- ment the cooperation of a university in the war effort. With characteristic far- sightedness, he has also seen that cer- tain useless subjects can be elimin ated from the college curriculum. As Centenary President, Father O ' Dcn- nell has worked toward the revitaliza- tion of the traditions, the ideals, the spirit of Notre Dame. He has re- affirmed the domain, the essence, and the end of Catholic education, as typi- fied by the University which he heads in this critical period of our country. REVEREND I. HUGH O ' DONNELL, C. S. C [- re6ident of the Uiniver ity of r okre ' ame 34 Amiable and efficient, Father John Cavanaugh, Vice-President of the Uni- sity, is the right-hand man of the Ad- ministration. After several years as Prefect of Religion, he took up not only the duties of Vice-President, but also those of Chairman of the Athletic Board, Chairman of the Board of Publications, Chairman of the War Activities Council, and more recently, the civic duties of membership on the Alien Enemy Hear- ing Board of Northarn Indiana. Continuously on the go, he seems to be the ideal for all students who would personify useful activity and leader- ship. Those who approach him with their problems find him likeable and understanding, possessed of an appre- ciative knowledge of human nature, and sympathetic to the difficulties of students and faculty alike. His years here have been full of hard work and devotion to the University and her children. Arnold Lunn, recalling Father ' s days as Prefect of Religion in COME WHAT MAY, has said of him: " I remember on3 evening he was very sad for he particularly wanted to hear a lecture. ' I don ' t think I can go, ' he said. ' I ' d love to, but a boy might come ' round who is in a jam of some kind or who is losing his Faith, and if I wasn ' t there he mightn ' t come back ' . " REVEREND JOHN J. CAVANAUCH, C. S. C. of the University of r otre Jjame Officer Jack Tallett packed punch at home plate as well as in the President ' s chair. Rising six and a half feet, he cleaved a staunch path for the Class of ' 43. Jack stepped down from North Chicago to taste six semesters of the School of Arts and Letters before breaking into Law; positions in good standing on the Varsity ' s first-base bag, St. Mary ' s porch, and the Academy of Politics were rapid-fire mat- ters. He is optimistic about fitting into a cock- pit for his session with the Army Air Corps. A breaker of white hair cleared John Murray ' s way from Burlington in the hills of Vermont to Notre Dame. Philosophy and the Record- ing Secretaryship of the Knights of Columbus failed to peg him down; his smile was soundly effective during election-hour and in the pro- motion of the War Charities Carnival. Im- pressive in the Vice-Presidency, tough on the Softball diamond, he ascended from Breen- Phillips to Brownson to Howard to Sorin. Marine barracks are next in order. A leg injury put Jack Warner out of the varsity backfield and into the carving rooms of several hospitals; he moved on crutches into a Senior Class office, the Monogram Club, and the job of assistant Freshman foot- ball coach. Hailing from New Haven, Conn., he meshed easily with the Notre Dame way. Jack schooled in Commerce for a year and a half, then veered into Arts and Letters. The nautical fourth of the Class of ' 43 ' s gov- ernment, Secretary Ed Hickey passed his off- hours sailing Lake St. Clair. Besides serving in the Academy of Politics, Ed was Deputy Grand Knight of the Knights of Columbus. The lake and his home in Grosse Point, Mich., claim him on week-ends that books and local festivities let hang. This Politics major intends to confine his politicizing to theory. 36 William N. Abood, B.S JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Biology Club Felix P. Abaldo, B.S. DETROIT, MICHIGAN Interhall Softball; V. Pres.; Orchestra Ramon A. Araujo, B.S.C. COLOMBIA, SO. AMERICA Propeller Club; La Raza Club John F. Baker, B.S.C. OXBRIDGE, MASS. Norman J. Barry, A.B. CHICAGO, ILL. Football; Monogram Club Thomas L. Atkins, A.B WEST BRANCH, MICH. Portrait Editor, ' 42 Dome Robert O. Baker, B.S.C. DUNDAS, WIS. K. of C., Interhall Football; Commerce Forum D. M. Barton, B.S. in Ch.E. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Chemistry Club; Chem. Society James H. Allen, Ph.B. in Com. PRESCOTT, ARIZ. Student Council, Golf Team J. G. Alwater, B.S. in Ch.E. ST. AUGUSTINE, HA. Amer. Institute Chem. Eng., Secretary-Treasurer Joseph J. Barr, L.L.B. WOOD RIVER, ILL. law Club, S. A. C. J. T. Battaile, B.S. in A.E. MEMPHIS, TENN. Student Branch of Institute of Aeronautical Sciences Peter T. Alonzi, L.L.B. RIVER FOREST, ILL Pres., Law Club, ' 42; Italian Club, ' 40; Glee Club, ' 38 C. J. Baader, B.S. in M.E. DREXEL HILL, PA. A.S.M.E, ' 41, ' 42; Engineers ' Club, ' 39, ' 40 George B. Barrett, A.B. LOUISVILLE, KY. Herbert A. Becker, B.S. HOLUS, L I., N. Y. Civilian Pilot Training; Interhall Swimming John J. Andres, B.S. HASTINGS-ON-HUDSON, N. Y. V.-fret., Architect ' s Club M. F. Baddour, B.S. in E.E. LAURINBURG, N. C. A. I. E.E. John W. Barry, L.L.B. VAN HORNE, IOWA Joseph J. Becker, B.S. ST. LOUIS, MO. Pres., St. Louis Club, ' 42 37 e H John L. Behr, B.S. in M.E. ONEIDA, N. Y. Band; Orchestra; Interhall Football Robert C. Blackmun, B.S. and Ch.E. MILES, MICH. A.I.C.E.; Amer. Chem. Soc. Patrick A. Bradley, B.S. STEUBENVILLE, OHIO Commerce Forum A. J. Buono, B.S. in P.E. SAUGERTIES, N. Y. Gym Team; Interhall Activities Supervisor Richard F. Bechtold, B.S. GRAND RAPIDS, MICH. Engineers ' Club Band; Modernaires William J. Bonyai, B.S.C. MILFORD, CONN. Wm. J. Brady, Jr., A.B. NEW LONDON, CONN. Student Council; Interhall Athletics G. F. Buranich, B.S. in E.E. MISHAWAKA, IND. Elec. Eng. Club; Engineers ' Club Geo. T. Bittner, B.S. in P.E. SCHENECTADY, N. Y. Varsity Tennis; Tennis Champion, Summer ' 42 John J. Bosak, B.S.C. GARY, IND. Football; Commerce Forum; Interhall Track; Swimming J. B. Brehmer, B.S. in E.E. SOUTH BEND, IND. A. I. E. E. ; Track; Interhall Sports A. T. Burke, Ph.B. in Com. EVANSTON, ILLINOIS Bengal Bouts; Interhall Sports William E. Binet, B.F.A. GRAND RAPIDS, MINN. Pres., N. D. Art Club; Cavaliers ' Band Robert F. Bowers, B.S.C. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Baseball Thos. J. Brock, B.S. in P.E. COLUMBUS, NEBR. Varsity Football ; Monogram Club Edward K. Burns, A.B. WATERBURY, CONN. Monogram Club; Manager of Golf Geo. H Blackmore, B.S.C. BUTLER, PA. Scholastic Staff; Interhall Football John F. Boyle, B.S.C. WEST HEMPSTEAD, L. I., N. Y. Cavaliers Band Robert E. Brooks, Jr., B.S. in Ch.E. AKRON, OHIO Admin, td., Scholastic; A. I. Ch. E. James J. Byrne, A.B. DETROIT, MICH. Linnets; Savoyards; Glee Club 38 John E. Byrne, B.S. GREENVILLE, OHIO Biology Club; Chemistry Club Robert P. Gallon, A.B. NEWARK, N. J. Freshman Trade; Swimming; Commerce Forum William E. Carrico, B.S. KALAMAZOO, MICH. Chemistry Club, Biology Club Robert B. Carver, A.B. PITTSBURGH, PA. James F. Cahill, B.S.C. LA SALLE, ILLINOIS Interhall Baseball; Basketball Vito W. Cappello, A.B. BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Band; Symphony Orchestra; Leader of Cavaliers William M. Carroll, A. B. WOODSTOCK, ILL Academy of Politics; Interhall Athletics Fred G. Christman, B.S. TERRE HAUTE, IND. Commerce Forum A. J. Calarco, B.S. in Ch. ELBA, NEW YORK Academy of Science; Student Council Ralph A. Carabasi, B.S. CYNWYD, PA. Biology Club; Chem. Club Louis J. Caruso, A.B. FREMONT, MICH. Law Club; Schoolmen Club Fred W. Christman, B.S. GREEN BAY, WIS. Interhall Basketball; Football Edw. D. Callahan, B.S.C. LYNN, MASS. Varsity Football; Treasurer Boston Club George A. Carberry, B.S. GARY, INDIANA Chemistry Club; Biology Club Jos. F. Callahan, B.S.C. NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y. Monogram Club; Baseball Manager ' 42 William J. Carey, B.S. NEWBURGH, N. Y. Amid the soft music of a band concert, the quiet, be- nevolent old men of Sorin sit and smoke their cigars. e H 39 e H " I ' ll get to your nails in a moment, sir. " After this we ' ll play house. Carl S. Coco, A.B. LAKE CHARLES, LA. Band; Scholastic; Interhall Sports James F. Cooney, B.S. MILFORD, MASS. Band; Academy of Science R. W. Collins, B.S. in C.E. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Thomas J. Cooney, A.B. YONKERS, NEW YORK Radio Club; Dome Staff; Interhall Football W. P. Chrislmon, B.S. GREEN BAY, WIS. Interhall Basketball; Golf; Interhall Baseball William M. Clemens, B.S. DUBUQUE, IOWA M. B. Comerford, B.S.C. SCRANTON, PA. Commerce Forum; Interhall Football; Baseball George A. Coppin, B.S. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Allan J. Clark, A.B. BRONX, NEW YORK Press Club; Interhall Baseball; Football William E. Clough, A.B. SAUGERTIES, NEW YORK Vincent J. Commisa, B.S. in P.E. NEWARK, NEW JERSEY Director Interhall Sports; Varsity Football Robert Corrigan, A.B. HULMEVILLE, PA. E. P. Cleary, B.S. in E.E. NEW ROCHELLE, N. Y. A. I. E. E.; Interhall Football Richard J. Good, A.B. GREEN BAY, WIS. Cornelius J. Conley, B.S.C. COLUMBUS, OHIO Interhall Softball J. M. Costello, B.S. in E.E. ALEXANDRIA, VA. K. of C.; Track Team; Bengal Bouts; A. I. E. E. 40 W. C. Costello, Ph.B. in C. GLOUCESTER, NEW JERSEY Pres. Junior Class; S. A. C.; Commerce Forum Henry 1. Dahrn, Jr., B.S.C. NORMANDY, MARYLAND Internall Sports Charles Deibel, B.S. CANFIELD, OHIO Engineer s Club; Amer. Soc. for Metals Earl C. Donegan Ph.B. in Com. STAMFORD, CONN. Dome; Froth Track Richard C. Creevy, A.B. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Vanity Football, Basketball, Debating Team David J. Daly, B.S. in ME. JACKSON, MICH. A. S. M. E.; Engineers ' dub D. A. DeVries, B.S. in Ch.E. ROSEUE; NEW JERSEY Chemist ' s Club; A. I. Ch. E.; Inter-hall Football John P. Donovan, B.S.C. HIBBING, MINN. V.-Pres. M nnesota Club Edw. C. Cummings. A.B. PERRY, IOWA E. F. Davis, B.S. in Ch.E. CHATTANOOGA, TENN. Pres. A. I. E.; Engineers Fred G. Dewes, B.S.C. EVANSVULE, IND. Wm. G. Doucerte, B.F.A. MILWAUKEE, WIS. Fresh Track; Art Club; Internal! Basketball Roger S. Cummings, B.S.C. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Vice-Pre . Chicago Qb; Commerce Forum John G. Davis, B.S. CHARLESTON, W. VA. Richard C. Dilti, B.S.C. MISHAWAKA, IND. Vfcger ' s dub; Track Frederick C. Doulel, B.S.C. MISHAWAKA, IND. Vars ry Tenn s Gerald A. Currier, A.B. DETROIT, MICHIGAN Pres. and Trees. Detroit Club Robert W. Degenhart, B.S. in Ch. E. BUFFALO, NEW YORK Editor Catalyzer; Glee Club, A. I. Ch. E. John H. Doerr, A.B. BUFFALO. NEW YORK Dome Staff; Internal! Sports James C. Downey, A.B. WEST PALM BEACH, FLA. Internal! Athletics 41 e H Edward E. Doyle, A.B. MORRISTOWN, N. 1. Chairman of Junior Prom; Secy. Jersey Club; Advocate K. of C. John T. Dunlavy, A.B. AKRON, OHIO Civil Pilot Training; Bookmen; Internal! Athletics Julian V. Durbin, B.S.C. BOWLING GREEN, KY. Kentucky Club V.-Pres.; Propeller Club Keith D. Epperson, B.S. OCONOMOWOC, WIS. Ambrose E. Dudley, B.S.C. PHILADELPHIA, PA. Football; Baseball; President of Soph. Class; Monogram Club R. J. Dunlay, B.S. in Ch.E. WATERTOWN, N. Y. Interhall Softball; Basketball; A. I. Ch. E.; Chemist ' s Club William F. Dvorak, B.S.C. LA CROSSE, WIS. Commerce Forum; Frosh Football; Interhall Sports J. J. Fagan, B.S. in Ch. E. TERRE HAUTE, IND. K. of C.; A. I. of Ch. E.; Chem. Club; Engineers Club Raymond T. Duffy, A.B. EAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO John H. Dunn, B.S. in E.E. OZARK, ARKANSAS A. I. E. E.; Engineer ' s Club; Interhall Football Frank 6. Ebner, A.B. GROSSE POINTS, MICH. Manager of Track; Monogram Club J. E. Faggan, B.S. in Ch.E. PENNSVILLE, N. J. Academy of Science; Chemists Club John Kane Duggan, A.B. PITTSBURGH, PA. Interhall Sports Gerald W. Dunne, A.B. CONVENT STATION, N. J. Academy of Politics; Interhall Basketball Fred C. Englehart. B.S. in Ch.E. EBENSBURG, PA. A. I. Ch. of E.; Chemists Club; Band T. M. Farmer, B.S. in C.E. SYRACUSE, N. Y. Civil Engineering Club President R. B. Duggan, B.S.C. SIOUX CITY, IOWA Commerce Forum; K. of C.; Scholastic Staff J. E. Duquette, B.S. in E.E. NORTH TANAWANDA, N. Y. A. I. E. E.; Engineer ' s Club; Interhall Football; Server ' s Club Stephen A. Ensner, B.S. EVANSVILLE, IND. Joseph J. Farwell, B.S. RYE, N. Y. C. P. T. 42 JR J n. Yf John J. Fearon, B.S.C. DANSVILLE, N. Y. K. of C-; Commerce Forum; Freshman Baseball J. J. Fennel), B.S. in Ch.E. SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y. A. I. C. E. ; Chem. Club; Interhall Sports Thos. F. Finucane, B.S. KANSAS CITY, MO. Student Council; President of Kansas City Club Gail D. Filch, Jr., B.S.C. OAK PARK, ILL Commerce Forum President; Scholastic Advertising Gerard F. Feeney, A.B. SOUTH BEND, IND. Student Council; Secy, of S. A. C.; Law Club Frank J. Ferrante, A.B. PORTSMOUTH, OHIO K. of C.; Interhall Football; Italian, Spanish Clubs Robert J. Firth, A.B. BROOKLYN, N. Y. F. B. Fitzpatrick, A.B. ELUCOTTVILLE, N. Y. Eugene A. Fehlig, B.S.C. ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI Capt. of Golf Team; Track Teom; Monogram Club; Commerce Forum John E. Finnigan, A.B. ROCHESTER, N. Y. Interhall Athletics; Law Club; K. of C; C. P. T. Robert A. Fischer, B.S.C. WAUWATOSA, WIS. Basketball; Baseball H. A. Florence, B.S. in P.E. YONKERS, N. Y. Football; Boxing; Interhall Sports " I ' m not sure what it is, but I smelled it out in front. " It soys here that " Bob Dove, super-dynamo of the grid- iron, will electrify the football world with his sensational alacrity. " Paul A. Fisher, Ph.B. in C. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Interhall Football; Baseball; Debating Raymond R. Flynn, A.B. YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO Glee Club, Pres., K. of C; Interhall Football Wm. C. Fisher, Jr., B.S.C. TORONTO, ONTARIO, CANADA Monogram Club; Golf Team; Commerce Forum John F. Fogarty, A.B. FITCHBURG, MASS. K. of C.; Press Club; Manager of Athletics I 43 William E. Ford, B.S.C. EL PASO, TEXAS Commerce Forum; Dome Staff ' 41; Interhall Football; Basketball Frederick A. Cans, B.S. ABILENE, KANSAS K. of C; Chemistry Club; Biology Club W. J. Fretague, B.S. in Mel. SPRINGFIELD, OHIO Band; A. S. M. ; Glee Club J. E. Garceau, B.S. in M.E. MARION, OHIO President A. S. M. E.; C. A. S.; Interhall; Dome Staff When he reaches infinity, he ' ll suddenly spring to attention. John W. Frye, B.S. MERRILL, WIS. Academy of Science; Band; Cavaliers K. E. Gempel, B.S. in P.E. ADRIAN, MICH. Gilbert L. Gilhooly, A.B. JERSEY CITY, N. J. Press Club; Freshman Baseball; Interhall Sports J. A. Girard, Ph.B. in Acc ' t FREEPORT, ILL. Freshman Basketball; Varsity Track; Commerce Forum J. D. Gainer, Ph.B. in Com. WHITING, INDIANA Commerce Forum; Interhall Basketball J. W. Gibbons, B.S. in P.E. GREAT RIVER, N. Y. R. E. Gillette, B.S. in M.E. ERIE, PA. A. S. M. E. Anthony G. Girolami, Ph.B. in Com. CHICAGO, ILL. Varsity Football James J. Gallagher, B.S. in Arch. SCHENECTADY, N. Y. Beaux Arts Institute of Design; Engineers Club Jay E. Gibson, B.S.C. MISHAWAKA, IND. Varsity Track John J. Gilligan, A.B. CINCINNATI, OHIO Editor Scrip; Mng. Editor ' 42 Dome; K. of C. James E. Godfrey, A.B. LITCHFIELD, ILL. Schoolmen; Interhall Basketball 44 m Michael F. Godfrey, A.B. LITCHFIELD, ILL. K. of C. ; Academy of Politics J. J. Griffin, Ph.B. in Com. CHICAGO, ILL. Nicholas S. Gulyassy, B.S. CLEVELAND, OHIO Richard A. Hall, Ph.B. in Com. GARY, IND. Angel Gonzalez, B.S. in E.E. DALLAS, TEXAS Member A. I. E. E. ; La Raza Club; Fencing J. J. Groebner, B.S. in Ch. NEW ULM, MINN. Chem. Club; Acad. of Science; Freshman Track Donald B. Guy, B.S. in A.E. NEWTON, KANSAS Inst. of Aero Science; A. S. M. ; C. P. T. R. F. Hallein, B.S. in A.E. WEST SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Institute of Aero Sciences; Interhall Football; Baseball F. P. Gore, B.S. in Acc ' t FORT LAUDERDALE, FLA. Baseball Varsity; Inter-American Relations Club; Band John P. Grogan, A.B. JOHNSTOWN, PA. Robert H. Hackner, B.S. LACROSSE, WIS. Architect ' s Club; Beaux Arts Institute of Design Donald F. Holler, B.S.C. EVANSVILLE, IND. W. T. Grady, B.S. in A.E. CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA Institute of Aero Sciences; A. S. M.; Engineers Club Daniel J. Guiney, B.S.C. FLORAL PARK, L. I., N. Y. Daniel J. Hagan, B.S. WICHITA, KANSAS Chemistry Club; Biology Club G. A. Haninger, B.S. in E.E. El PASO, TEXAS Vice-Pres., Texas Club; Band John M. Greene, A.B. CHICAGO, ILL K. of C.,- Interhall Basketball; Football Richard A. Gulling, B.S.C. LOUISVILLE, OHIO Commerce Forum Francis J. Haley, A.B. SEWICKLEY, PA. Economic Round Table; Glee Club; Savoyards Howard Hanks, B.S. in C.E. EASTON, PA. Engineer ' s Club; Interhall Football; Basketball; Tennis 45 e H Edw. V. Hanrahan, B.S. CHICAGO, ILL. Interhall Basketball; Commerce Forum Waller J. Hein, B.S. in E.E. SOUTH BEND, IND. Engineers ' Club; A. I. E. E. Edward J. Hickey, A.B. GROSSE POINTE, MICH. Treasurer, Class of ' 43; Deputy Grand Knight, K. of C. Raynham J. Hoey, B.S. NEW HAVEN, CONN. Academy of Science J. L. Harrigan, B.S. in E.E. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. Varsity Golf; A. I. E. E. ; Monogram Club Ray J. Heinzen, B.S.C. WAUSAU, WIS. John G. Hickey, B.S.C. CHICAGO, ILL. Edward L. Holland, B.S. MORRISTOWN, N. J. Dramatics; Beaux Arts Institute of Design R. F. Mauser, B.S. in E.M. PORT CLINTON, OHIO Frank M. Herbert, B.S.C. BEDFORD, N. Y. Commerce Forum; Interhall Handball Jos. R. Hillebrand, A.B. TOLEDO, OHIO Editor, 1942 Dome Daniel E. Holwell, A.B. KANKAKEE, ILL. Freshman Baseball; Econom ' cs Club George O. Hays, B.S.C. CLEVELAND HEIGHTS, OHIO Propeller Club; Commerce Forum Robert W. Herrington, B.S. in Ch.E. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Pres., St. Vincent de Paul; Band; A. I. C. E. E. C. Hilkert, B.S. in Ch.E. EAST CLEVELAND, OHIO A. I. Ch. E.; Servers ' Club Frederick N. Hoover, L.L.B. MINERAL CITY, OHIO C. A. S.; Law Club; C. P. T. ; Dome, Staff ' 39 Carl R. Heiser, B.S. HANNIBAL, MO. Commerce Forum W. L. Herzog, B.S. in M.E. BALTIMORE, MD. A. S. M. E.; Pres. Servers ' Club; Cheer Leader Edward W. Hoch, B.S. FORT WAYNE, IND. Freshman Basketball Wm. J. Hormberg, A.B. EAST ST. LOUIS, ILL. K. of C. Officer, Intrahall Football 46 F. D. Hoth, B.S. in Ch.E. LEONIA, N. J. A. I. Ch. E; Engineers ' dub Jos. E. Jacobs, B.S. in Ae.E. TORRINGTON, CONN. Radio Club; Institute of Aero Sciences; A. S. M. Charles H. Kane, B.S.C. CLEVELAND, OHIO President Cleveland Club; Commerce Forum Paul J. Kashmer, A.B. LA PORTE, IND. Law Club; K. of C. John D. Hunt, A.B. BROOKLYN, N. Y. Aist. Editor of Scrip; freshman Track V. L. Jerry, B.S. in M.E. WEST CHAZY, N. Y. Baseball; A. S. M. E Engineers Club Henry M. Kane, A.B. FLUSHING, N. Y. Dome; Glee Club, Art dob; Dramatics; Cavaliers Francis B. Kearns, A.B. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH C A. S.; Scholastic; Press dub Hal. E. Hunter, A.B. NEW MADRID, MO. Internal! Basketball C. A. Johnson, B.S. in Met. EMPIRE. MICH. Robert H. Kasberg, B.S.C. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Commerce Forum; Interhall Baseball R. J. Kearns, B.S. in Acc ' l AURORA, ILL John D. Hunter, B.S. CHICAGO. ILL Robert S. Johnson, B.S. SOUTH BEND, IND. Villagers; Radio; Glee Club; Academy of Science George B. Huth, B.S.C. LOUISVILLE, ICY. Treasurer, Kentucky Club; Commerce Forum Cecil E. Jordan, L.L.B. NORFOLK, NEBR. K. of C, Law Club Some of us look up and some of us look down and some of us jjst look. Mr. Staunton smokes a saxophone. e H 47 e H Then there was Gipp; he was good too. James C. Kessell, B.S. DES MOINES, IOWA Biology Club; Chemistry Club Richard W. Kisgen, A.B. CARROLL, IOWA Varsity Baseball; Frosh Baseball; Glee Club J. F. Keusch, B.S. in Ch.E. ST. JOSEPH, MICH. Chemist Club; A. I. Ch. E. Chas. J. Kleibacker, A.B. CULLMAN, ALA. Treasurer, Press Club; Adm. Editor, Scholastic; Band Walter L. Keating, A.B. SAGINAW, MICH. K. of C; Historians R. W. Kelly, B.S. in Ch.E. TERRE HAUTE, IND. A. I. Ch. E; Interhall Sports Jerry J. Killigrew, A.B. HOBART, IND. Grand Knight, K. of C.; Law Club; Treasurer, Junior Class Daniel L. Klein, B.S. IRONTON, OHIO Commerce Forum F. W. Keller, B.S. in M.E. WAUWATOSA, WIS. A. S. M. E.; Engineers Club H. F. Kelsey, B.S. in Ae.E. KENMORE, N. Y. Institute of Aero Sciences Robt. J. King, B.S. in M.E. CHICAGO, ILL. Engineer ' s Club; A. I. M. E.; Interhall Basketball Carol R. Klotz, B.S. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. I. A. E.; A. S. M. George J. Kelly, A.B. RICHMOND, VA. Dome; Associate Editor Scrip; Interhall Football Kenneth R. Kempf, A.B. BLUE ISLAND, ILL. Band; Servers ' Club; Interhatl Baseball; Basketball Arthur G. Kirby, A.B. GREAT NECK, N. Y. Charles V. Kralovec, A.B. LA GRANGE, ILL. Champion, Bengal Bouts; President, Economic Round Table v m I. Jl 48 Walter F. Krawiec Ph.B. in Com. CHICAGO, IU. Freshman Baseball; Commerce Forum; Internal! Sports Louis J. LaJoie, B S DETROIT, MICH. 1C. of C Robert D. LeMense, A.B. IRON MOUNTAIN, MICH. Editor of Scholastic: Varsity Debate; Wranglers; Economic Round Table William M. Lower, B.S.C. GARY, INDIANA Joseph C. Kremer, B.S. LANSING, MICH. A. S. M.; Baseball; Football; Bond; Glee Club Walter C. Lambert, B.S. SUMMIT, ILL. K. of C; Biology Club Chem. Club Paul T. Leonard, B.S.C. NILES, MICH. Commerce Forum t. T. Madden, B.S. in Ae.E. NEW HARTFORD, N. Y. Amer. Institute of Aero Science; Interhall Basketball and Baseball Robert W. Kuipers, B.S.C. KENILWORTH, IUL Scholostic, Propeller dub, Interhall Basketball J. F. Lanahan, B.S. in P.E. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Varsity Football; Interholl Basketball; and Volleyball Charles T. Lewis, A.B. PHILADRPHIA, PA. Academy of Politics; Interholl Athletics; Freshman Baseball James E. Madigan, B.S. UTriE ROCK, ARKANSAS Chairman of Board, Commerce Forum; Captain Fencing Team,- Glee Club Louis F. Kurtz, B.S.C. DES MCXNES, IOWA N. F. C. C S., Student Commission, N. D. F. C A.; Student Council Robert G. Lancaster, B.S. in Me.E. SOUTH BEND, IND. A. S. M. E. M. J. Lies, Ph.B. in Com. RIVERSIDE, ILL Varsity Debating; Wranglers; Sec. Economic Round Table W. R. Mahon, B.S. in P.E. BAYONNE, N. J. Interhall Baseball; Interhall Basketball; Interhall Football R. La Forge, B.S. in Ch. E. WESTRELD, MASS. Secretary-Trees, of Chem. Club; Interhall Sports John K. Leahy, B.S.C. PORT HURON, MICH. Robert P. Lonergan, A.B. WILMETTE, HL Cnoncellor of K. of C.; Promotion Editor of Scholastic; Chairman K. of C. Bad; Press Club Paul M. Malloy, A.B. TULSA, OKLA. Bengal Bouts; Golf Team e H 49 e H I John C. Maloney, B.S. CINCINNATI, OHIO Biology Club; Chemists Club Joseph N. Marcin, A.B. BUFFALO, N. Y. Press Club Francis M. Mastrota, B.S. BROOKLYN, N. Y. Biology Club; Chemistry Club John C. McClure, B.S.C. ROCKFORD, ILL. Thomas J. Maloney, A.B. JERSEY CITY, N. J. Baseball Howard H. Marlow, B.S.C. CHICAGO, ILL. Commerce Forum; Spanish Club; Interhall Baseball F. G. Maurer, Jr., B.S. LIMA, OHIO Glee Club R. D. McCormick, B.S. GRAND RAPIDS, MICH. Chem. Club; Academy of Science Refer V. Mancini, B.S. CONNERSVILLE, IND. Engineers Club R. J. Marlel, B.S. in Ch.E. MANCHESTER, N. H. A. I. Ch. E.; Chemist Club; Engineers Club James R. McCafferty, Ph.B. in Com. FORT LAUDERDALE, FLA. Commerce Forum; Spanish Club; Interhall Basketball; K. of C. Thos. J. McCreedy, A.B. ENID, OKLAHOMA Jos. A. Mannion, A.B. NEW YORK, N. Y. Club Editor 1942 Dome; Freshman Baseball Jay B. Marline, Ph.B. in C. UPPER MONTCLAIR, N. J. Mgr. 1940-41; Civil Air Patrol; CPTP Primary and Secondary William R. McCallister, B.S. in M.E. CHARLESTON, W. VA. Pres. W. Va. Club; A. S. M. E. Bartley R. McCullion, Ph.B. in Com. YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO Pres. Youngstown Club; K. of C.; Commerce Forum Joseph F. Mara, B.S.C. BROOKLYN, N. Y. Scholastic Mario D. Massullo, B.S. YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO Chemistry Club; Biology Club; Boxing; Interhall Basketball W. T. McCaughey, B.S.C. CHICAGO, ILL. Treasurer Junior Class; Chicago Club; Interhall Basketball J. T. McDermott, B.S.C. WESTWOOD, N. J. Commerce Forum; Interhall Football 50 John W. McDowell, B.S. in Ch.E. LEWISBURG, PA. A. I. C.h E.; Chemistry Club G. W. McGowan, A.B. BURLINGTON, VT. Bengal Bouts; Inter American Affairs Edw. D. McKim, B.S.C. OMAHA, NEBRASKA Interhall Athletics Robert J. McPodden, A.B. SCHENECTADY, N. Y. Schoolmen J. A. McElroy, B.S.C. EAST NORWALK, CONN. Senior Director, Commerce Forum; Interholl Football and Golf W. A. McGowan, B.S. JERSEY SHORE, PA. Inst. of Aeronautical Sciences; American Society of Metals Frederick F. McMahon, B.S. in Ae.E. EAST NORWALK, CONN. Inst. of The Aeronautical Science; Staff of Burble (AeroNewspaper) Samuel McQuaid, A.B. MANHASSET, L I., N. Y. Interhall Football; Scholastic Blair McGowan, B.S.C. MUSKEGON, MICH. Vice-Pres. Commerce Forum; Sophomore Cotillion Chairman John J. McKeon, A.B. PHILADELPHIA, PA. Philadelphia Club; Interhall Baseball R. J. McManus, B.S.C. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Intrahall Football; Intrahall Basketball H. S. Melton, Jr., B.S.C. PADUCAH, KY. Treasurer of Student Council; Varsity Fencing Team; Law Club Father Gcssensmith believes that his students are very honorable; that is why he uses the honor system. I ' ll smoke this one after dinner. Walter F. McNamara, Ph.B. in Com. CHICAGO, ILL Baseball; Freshman Class Treas. E. W. Menard, B.S.C. ST. ALBANS, VT. John P. McNulty, B.S. in P.E. OAK PARK, ILL John B. Metzger, B.S.C. LOUISVILLE, OHIO Frosh Baseball; Varsity Baseball s f A 51 e H Wm. J. Meyer, B.S.C. YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO Commerce Forum; Interholl Football and Basketball Dallas A. Milem, B.S.C. SOUTH BEND, IND. S. F. Meyer, B.S. in P.E. BLANCHARDSVILLE, WIS. Bengal Bouts; Interhall Football and Basketball Donald J. Miller, Ph.B. in Com. CORNING, N. Y. Julian D. Michel, B.S.C. CHARLESTON, S. C. Commerce Forum; Interhall Tennis; Servers Club Eugene A. Miller, B.S.C. BUFFALO, N. Y. Commerce Forum Samuel E. Mailer, A.B. GOODLAND, IND. Band; Symphony Orchestra Robt. E. Morrill III, B.S.C. DANBURY, CONN. Ah! Two more minutes and we ' ll have tea. William B. Middendorf, Ph.B. in Com. COVING TON, KY. Commerce Forum; Spanish Club; Frosh Golf, Interhall Football Robert M. Millett, A.B. LOUISVILLE, KY. W. C. Moorhead, B.S. ANCHORAGE, KY. Varsity Golf; Monogram Club; Pres. Ky. Club; Commerce Ctub Albert J. Muench, A.B. NEENAH, WIS. Fox River Valley Club, Pres.; Interhall Baseball; Dome Staff Godfrey V. Miholich, B.S. in Me.E. SOUTH BEND, IND. Amer. Soc. of Mech. Eng; Engineer ' s Club John R. Milliman, Ph.B. in Com. DETROIT, MICH. Varsity Baseball; Vice-Pres. Detroit Club; Commerce Forum Peter F. Moritz, B.S. MANSFIELD, OHIO Gen. Chairman Senior Ball; Radio Club; Commerce Forum Robert T. Murnane, B.S. COLUMBUS, OHIO Biology Club; Interhall Basketball and Baseball 52 Daniel J. Murphy, B.S. ST. LOUIS, MO. James C. Murray, A.E YONKERS, N. Y. Asst. Manager of Football; Monogram Club; Press Club Jos. W. Murphy, B.S.C. DETROIT, MICH. Commerce Forum; Internal Base boll James F. Murray, AS NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. Pres. Academy of Politics; Werrrall Athletics R. C. Murphy, B.S. in Ae.E. BELOIT, WIS. IXS-; Merhal Basketball; Server ' s dub John A. Murray, A.B. BURLINGTON, VT. Vke-Pres. of Senior Class; K. of C. Officer; Jr. Prom Comm. Edw. N. Murray, B.S.C. GARDEN CITY, N. Y. Student Mgr. ; Commerce Forum Richard D. Murray, B.S. YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO Glee Oub, Savoyards; Chemist ' s Club, Biology Club Harry Murray, LIB. FRANKUN, PA. Note Editor of N. D. Lawyer; Academy of Politics S. E. Murray, B.S. in P.E. ROCHESTER, N. Y. Secretory Rochester Oub William Z. Murrin, A.B. BUTLER, PA. Glee Oub; Savoyards Joseph T. Morris A.B. BROOKLYN, N. Y. Knights of Columbus, InterKall Football and Baseball Edward F. Neagle, A.B. ORANGE, N. L Knights of Columbus Joseph F. O ' Brien, B.S. WILKES-BARRE, PA. Robert Peter Nenno, B.S. BUFFALO, N. Y. Economic Round Table; Buffalo Club, Secy. Wm. K. O ' Brien. A.B. BRONXVILLE, N. Y. Edw. H. Nichols, B.S.C. NOKWAUC, CONN. Commerce Forum Win- A. O ' Connell, B.S. WYOMISSING PARK, PA. K. of C; Chemistry Oub John A. Nicolson, B.S. in Ae.E. ISHPEMING, MICH. Institute of Aeronautical Science James J. O ' Donnell, Ph.B. in Acc ' t DETROIT, MICH. Dome 1 and 2; Commerce Forum; Executive Committee e H e H I 1 A A. R. Oliver, Jr., B.S. CHICAGO, ILL. Ralph J. Onofrio, B.S. NEWARK VALLEY, N. Y. Chemistry Club; Biology Club; Knights of Columbus Leopold A. Pacheco, A.B. ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO La Raza Club Edward F. Palman, B.S. in Ae.E. LEWISTON, MAINE Engineering Club; A.I.A.S., American Society of Metals William J. Olvany, B.S. in M.E. FOREST HILLS, L. I., N. Y. A.S.M.E.; Engineer ' s Club; Math Club Robert E. O ' Reilly, B.S. in M.E. FORT WAYNE, IND. Vice-President A.S.M.E.; Secy, of Ft. Wayne Club Franklin R. Pachin, B.S.C. DAYTON, OHIO Commerce Club; Linnets Leo S. Palys, B.S. PERRY, N. Y. Chemistry Club; Biology Club Harry A. O ' Mealia, A.B. JERSEY CITY, N. J. Student Council; Bookmen John K. O ' Toole, A.B. CHICAGO, ILL. Glee Club; Academy of Politics Richard R. Padcsky. Ph.B in Acc ' T LA CROSSE, WIS. Commerce Forum Nicholas J. Pappas, A.B. SOUTH BEND, IND. Varsity Tennis; Director Interhall Basketball J. O ' Neill, B.S. in E.E. SOUTH BEND, IND. A.I.E.E.; Engineers Robert F. Overmeyer, B.S. in Ch.E. FORT WAYNE, IND. Chemistry Club; A.I.C.E.; Engineer ' s Club Robert C. Padesky, B. S. in E.E. LA CROSSE, WIS. Electrical Engineering; Engineering Club John J. Peasenelli, B.S. in P.E. ROCHESTER, PA. Football; Track; Boxing; Interhall Basketball William J. O ' Neil, Ph.B. in Acc ' t AKRON, OHIO Commerce Forum, Director; Economic Round Table, Secy. Robert H. Owens, B.S. KANSAS CITY, MO. Treasurer Sophomore Class; Vice-Pres. Kansas City Club Robt. E. Palenchar, A.B. DETROIT, MICH. T. W. Perry, B.S. in C.E. CLEVELAND, OHIO Civil Eng. Club; Varsity Track; Monogram Club 54 Renzo J. Pesavento, B.S. in M.E. CHICAGO. ILL A.S.M.E.; Italian Club Robert A. Ponath, Ph.B. in Com. ST. PETERSBURG, FLA. Mark A. Pfaller, B.S. in Arch. WAUWATOSA, WIS. Architect ' s Club Secretary; Beaux Arts Int.. of Design D. A. Porter, B.S. in. Met. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Sec Junior Class, Student Council; A.S.M., Sec Indianapolis Club James M. Price, Ph.B. in Com. MUSKEGON, MICH. Freshman Track; Law Club; Secy. Western Michigan Club R. W. Raff, B.S. in Met. OAK PARK. ILL Engineer ' s Club; A.S.M. Stanley W. Pyritz, B.S.C. CHICAGO, ILL. Commerce Forum; Server ' s Club Bart J. Ramsour, B.S. in Acc ' t JOPLIN, MISSOURI Eco. Roundtable; Commerce Forum; President Symphony Orchestra Vail W. Pischke, A.B. SOUTH BEND, IND. President Villager ' s Club; President Radio Club Edward J. Powers, B.S. in M.E. LAKE GENEVA. WIS. A.S.M.E. Treas.; Engineering Club John T. Rademaker, B.S. in Acc ' t MARION, IND. Commerce Forum Leo F. Raymond, B.S.C. OAK PARK. ILL. Sportscaster Radio Club; Inter-American Affairs Club Richard B. Pohl, A.B. DAYTON, OHIO John B. Powers, A.B. ENID, OKLAHOMA Scholastic Dome; Catholic Action James A. Poinsatte, A.B. FORT WAYNE, IND. Dramatics; Fencing Team; Radio Club, K. of C. Richard J. Powers, A.B. JAMAICA, L I., N. Y. Bookman; Scholastic " Straws are on the house, lads. " " He says he ' s only got green bananas, Mac. " e H 55 e H rfr The defense rests its case. Jot. W. Reynolds, A.B. ASHEVILLE, N. C. Sports Editor Scholastic; Varsity Track and Baseball Joseph Rogers, B.S.C. ROCKAWAY BEACH, N. Y. Interhall Baseball; Varsity Baseball Edw. A. Reagan, B.S.C. WATERVILLE, N. Y. Treas. Central New York Club; Intcrhall Basketball John L. Redmond, B.S. NEW ROCHELLE, N. Y. John J. Riedl, B.S. in Ch.E. Robert C. Rihm, Ph.B. in Com. APPLETON, WIS. KNIGHTSTOWN, IND. A.I.C.H.E.; Fox River Valley Club; Band; Symphony Orchestra; A.C.S. Interhall Basketball Robert M. Rogers, B.S.C. ST. PAUL, MINN. Interhall Basketball; Commerce Forum David J. Rolfs, A.B. WEST BEND, WIS. Robert J. Reale, B.S. BROOKLYN, N. Y. Biology Club, Chemists Club; Interhall Boll H. E. Reilly, B.S. in M.E. WESTBORO, MASS. Secretary A.S.M.E. Leo J. Ritter, B.S. DETROIT, MICH. Freshman Track; E.E.C.; Radio Club Edw. C. Roney, Jr., B.S.C. DETROIT, MICH. Scholastic; Knights of Columbus; Editor, Santa Maria; Glee Club; Savoyards; Dome George K. Reberdy, B.S. DETROIT, MICH. Biology Club; K. of C.; Interhall Basketball and Football John F. Reisa B.S.C. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Commerce Forum; Interhall Sports Joseph A. Roesch, B.S. BELLEVILLE, ILL. Chemistry Club; Biology Club; Baseball I. H. Rosenbaum, B.S.C. SOUTH BEND, IND. 56 John C. Russell, A.B. LEWISTON, MAINE Interholl Footboll; Vice-Pres. Little Three Club John W. Schindlen, A.B. MISHAWAKA, IND. Villager ' s Seaetary ' 41 Gerhard J. Schroer, B.S. in M.E. KANSAS CITY, MO. A.S.M.E.; A.S.M.; Engineers ' Club F. J. Shortsleeve, B.S. in Mel. ELMIRA, N. Y. Engineers Club; American Society for Metals Edward C. Ryan, B.S. CHICAGO, ILL Biology Club; Interholl Football; Chemistry Club John J. Schmid, A.B. DUBUQUE, IOWA Richard E. Schwarzbach, Ph.B. in Acc ' l OTTAWA, ILL Wayne A. Shriwise, B.S. JETMORE, KANS. Band; A.I.C.H.E. John D. Ryan, B.S. in Acc ' l DENVER, COLO. Wranglers; Econ. Round Table Joseph A. Sabourin, B.S. SAGINAW, MICH. Interhall Baseball Howard J. Schmitt, B.S. in Mel. Ray J. Schoonhoven, B.S.C. LA PORTE, IND. ELGIN, ILL. Engineer ' s Club; Wroerican Commerce Forum; Freshman Society for Metals Trade; Track Team Leo F. Sclafani, A.B. BROOKLYN, N. Y. Economic Round Table; Italian Club; Dome V. P. Slatt, B.S. in E.E. BUTTE, MONTANA Freshman Baseball, Interhall Football William H. Scully, B.S. NEW ROCHELLE, N. V. Glee Club, Band Dudley K. Smith, A.B. EXCELSIOR, MINN- President Propeller Club, President Minnesota Club Charles S. Schieck, B.S.C. SUNNYSIDE, L I., N. Y. Commerce Forum; K. of C.; Propeller Club Bernard A. Schroeck, B.S.C. ERIE, PA. William J. Shea, B.S.C. CHICAGO, ILL Interhall Football; CPT Flying Gerald A. Smith, A.B. CANANDAIGUA, N. Y. Bookmen; Script e H 57 e H John J. Solon, B.S.C. STREATOR, ILL Band; Commerce Forum; Cabaliers Daniel C. Stewart, B.S. in Ae.E. CHICAGO, ILL. Aero. Club; Interhall Football Quentin C. Sturm, Ph.B. in Acc ' t CHICAGO,! LL. Interhall Basketball Thomas M. Sweeney, B.S. in Ch.E. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. A.I.C.H.E.; Chemistry Club Louis J. Spagnuolo, B.S. OWOSSO, MICH. Chemistry Club; Biology Club Harmon N. Spina, B.S.C. CHICAGO HEIGHTS, ILL. Track; Commerce Forum; Interhall Basketball Wm. J. Stewart, B.S. in P.E. Oren C. Stiens, Ph.B. in Cor JAMAICA PLAIN, MASS. RICHMOND, IND. Football; Baseball; Economic Round Table; Pres., Boston Club Commerce Forum Lawrence P. Sullivan, B.S. in P.E. BROCKTON, MASS. Football John H. Tallett, A.B. NORTH CHICAGO, ILL. Baseball; Student Council; Monogram Club; Senior Pres. Leigh R. Sullivan, B.S. MILWAUKEE, WIS. Biology Club; Chemistry Club Wm. A. Terheyden, B.S. PITTSBURGH, PA. Chemistry Club; Biology Club Chas. C. Steltmann, A.B. OSWEGO, N. Y. Interhall Debate; Football; Econ. Round Table, Treas. Wm. H. Strycker, B.S.C. SOUTH BEND, IND. V.-Pres., Treas., Villager ' s Club; Commerce Forum Wm. F. Sullivan, B.S.C. RIVER FOREST, ILL. President Chicago Club Geo. E. Thompson, A.B. GENESEO, NEW YORK Scholastic; Art Staff Dome; Art Club; Monogram Club Philip C. Steropoli, A.B. PATERSON, NEW JERSEY Glee Club; Eco. Round Table; Dramatics; K. of C. Franklin H. Stuart, A.B. WELLESLEY HILLS, MASS. Robt. F. Sweeney, B.S.C. OAK PARK, ILL. Commerce Forum; St. Vincent De Paul Lawrence J. Tierney, B.S. in Ch.E. WEST ROXBURY, MASS. Civil Engineer ' s Club; Engineer ' s Club B IB Qmf 58 Paul F. Tierney, B.S.C. CHITTENANGO, N. Y. Pres. Central New York Club, InnerHall Basketball Joseph H. Trilling, B.S.C. SHEBOYGAN, WIS. Robert T. Timmerman, B.S. in Acc ' t CARLYLE. ILL Knights of Columbus James B. Treacy, B.S. in E.E. SOUTH BEND, IND. Glee Club; Business Manager; A.I-E.E., Engineer ' s Club Joseph A. Tracy, A.B. NEW YORK, N. Y. Varsity Debating; Schoolmen; Head Cheerleader Norman H. Van Sile, B.S. in C.E. GROSSE POINT, MICH. Interhall Athletics; Engineering Club; Glee Club John E. Troup, A.B. KANSAS CITY, MO. Tennis Team R. J. Uennertz, B.S. CROWN POINT, IND. Chemistry Club; Biology Club; Interhall Football Paul R. Toland, A.B. PHILADELPHIA, PA. Cheerleader; Philadelphia Club President; K. of C John F. Tracey, B.S.C. BELLE HARBOR, L I., N. Y. B. J. Turnock, B.S.C. SOUTH BEND, IND. N. J. Villarosa, Jr., A.B. MONTCLAIR, N. J. Interhall Football; Baseball; Soccer The Notre Dame " gripe song " gets a roughing. Wm. F. Ungashick, B.S. in Ae.E. CANTON, OHIO Pres. of I.A.S.; Canton-Akron Club Treasurer; A.5.M. Tom R. Volberding, B.S. in Ae.E. LIVINGSTON, MONT. Institute of Aeronautical Sciences; A.S.M. C. H. VanBuren, B.S. CHICAGO, ILL William J. Waeldner, B.S. in Ae.E. HAWTHORNE, N. Y. Inst. of Aeronautical Sciences e H 59 e ft John E. Walsh, B.S.C. Robt. M. Walsh, B.S. in P.E. Wm. F. Walsh, B.S. in Ch.E. Wm. J. Warniek, B.S.C. Paul H. Weber, B.S.C. OAK PARK, ILL. SPRINGFIELD, ILL MINEOLA, N. Y. UNIVERSITY CITY, MO. ALBANY, NEW YORK Pres. and Secy. Spanish Club; Football; Treos. Central Mef. Club; Intramural Football; Propeller Club; Commerce Commerce Forum; Radio Club Illinois Club A.I.C.E.; Engineer ' s Club Forum; Spanish Club William J. Welch, B.S. ALEXANDRIA, LA. Biology Club; Scholastic H. C. Wright, B.S. in P.E. HEMPSTEAD, I. I., N. Y. Football; Monogram Club; Interhall Basketball John L. Wiggins, B.S.C. Waldo W. Wilson, B.S.C. CHICAGO, ILL. ST. LOUIS, MO. Mgr. Football; Monogram Club; St. Louis Club Treasurer Commerce Forum John E. Wood, A.B. WALDOBORO, ME. John M. Wuerlz, A.B. CHICAGO, ILL. Interhall Football; Law Club; Linnets Wayne D. Zeller, B.S.C. Ernest E. Zimmer, B.S. in C.E. MISHAWAKA, IND. CINCINNATI, OHIO Villager ' s Club Treas.; Engineer ' s Club; Civil Interhall Sports Engineer ' s Club In for the night! The foolproof method: Father Butler checks the " checker " who checks the boys. The sendoff of the football team to Wisconsin gets a " chilling " . Snow in early September! Indiana, how I love thee! 60 UatU 61 Alumni Hall, senior hall of the gold coast; the ivy climbs up ts stiff, modern sides. Sorin Hall is a senior hall and the most respected hall on campus. Its architecture is of the Middle Ages but its glory is strictly tradi- tional: " Rock " lived here many a year ago. Alumni caters to the coterie; Its corridors crinkle with cash. This is the sport coat society Who would rather eat nothing than hash. When Father Sorin came in ' 42 He saw forests and wasteland all except a speck his Indian spied and that was Sorin hall. Father Glueckert, Latin teaching rector of Alumni Hall. Father Gassensmith of Sorin Hall shares a laugh with his boys. Officer President Dick Doermer, from Fort Wayne, Ind., came to his top position through the Commerce school, freshman basketball, and interhall sports. If Dick looks tired here, it was because he was worrying over a presidential duty getting a band for the Junior Prom. changed his Richmond, Va., accent and loyalty, both of which are the deepest you ' re likely to find on campus. Frank is the Meehan Scholar from Virginia and has been a fast forward on top interhall basket- ball teams. Frank Vignola has managed to become vice-presi- dent despite the influence of his room mate, Stratte Coorlas, " the little Greek " . That Stratte and Italian Vignola have lived so amiably is some sort of testi- mony to American democracy, we ' re sure. Frank is from River Forest, III., and is active in interhall ath- letics and student council. Three years at Notre Dame have put Frank Stumpf into the secretaryship of his class. But it has not Francis Hugh Curran, of Sterling, III., while living in Carroll and Badin, has, by spontaneous popularity, become class treasurer. The " Gunner " quickly be- came a sure-shooting forward on the ' 41 - ' 42 Basket- ball squad when his intensity which marks all his actions changed him from an unknown to something of a sophomore find. He can usually be spotted on campus landmarked by -tall Tom Brennan and " Red " McDonald. 63 First Row J. Kelly, R. Dunne, R. Bodie, D. Davis, J. Danaher, E. Nugent, L. Swoyer, S. Wing. Second Row A. Jones, J. Nichols, W. O ' Connor, E. Dowling, J. Murphy, J. Shields, E. Hanalon, Fitzpatrick, R. Doermer. Third Row J. Morrison, G. Charters, J. Ronan, R. Gallagher, G. Hamilton, W. Bodden, H. McGee, G. St. George, J. Meagher, D. Downey. First Row J. Woelfle, T. Clemens, G. Bariscillo, J. Bourn, J. Bor- kowski, V. Scully, G. Funk, J. Doyle, T. Shellowrth, M. Frawley. Second Row H. Ziegler, T. Cummings, R. Mason, R. Duffy, F. Gari- baldi, W. Barton, E. Zupko, B. Kunh, P. Marietta, M. DeMots. Third Row A. McElroy, J. Rud, R. Wine, J. O ' Rourke, L. Lardie, C. Kelly, R. Kroth, N. Trimborn, K. Brown, B. Guthrie. First Row W. leary, W. White, E. Yoklavich, J. Constantino, J. Platt, J. Lanigan, B. Bowling, P. Kiley, J. Koch,. Second Row M. Conwoy, E. Simonson, J. Cooker, W. Mulligan, W. Hayes, C. Urruela, G. Skofroneck, K. Wood, M. Pessemier, H. Mercer. Third Row W. Flyke, H. Fagan, J. Cunningham, D. Waterbury, J. Dacey, J. Lynch, L. Schmitz, P. Lally, F. Funk, J. Coogan, W. Dunn. First Row W. Rogers, J. Clark, R. Carpenter, Ziegler, R. O ' Malley, Second Row L. Renner, J. Thornton, N. Tkach, A. Ley, R. Metzger, A. Hoffman, J. Lane, G. Grimm, J. Cowley, J. Van Dyke. Third Row S. Coorlas, F. Vignola, J. Segerson, W. Martin, W. Snyder, W. Amann, R. McAuliffe, E. Sedlmayr, P. Maschke, J. Wilson, J. Murphy. Fourth Row J. Patrucco, W. Kellow, W. Murphy, M. Romeo, R. Peets, J. Gulden, E. Englert, J. Duffy, R. Mnemiara, J. Lloyd. 64 1 . I Walsh Hall, home of the Juniors edging the beauty of the quadrangle. WaUh Home of the campus gentlemen Where Walsh tradition means Four checks a week or in by ten, And spitting coke machines. Father Ryan and four gentlemen who like to walk: Going on a hike, on a hike, or coming from a hike. 65 First Row J. Carver, J. Nowak, C. McGill, V. Green, E. Jennings, R. Borgess. Second Row F. Eichorn, M. Gilbert, J. Veeneman, J. O ' Neil, B. Healy, T. O ' Reilly, J. Cleary, F. English, A. Fink, D. Birren. Third Row A. Ortiz, J. Evert, T. Kane, V. Steed, J. Kilbride, S. O ' Rourke, D. Fruend, E. Walters, L. Weber, P. Schwinn, B. Martina, B. Komp, B. Schultes. Fourth Row B. Nelson, J. Mahoney, J. Tinkle, J. Fieweger, B. Johnson, V. Kimmel, J. O ' Hara, J. Rigney, D. Casey, B. Casey, T. Mclaughlin, B. Frierott, C. Froberger, J. Carney. First Row B. Harrs, B. Hooley, E. Auert, V. DeSimon, J. Padesky, B. Schench, G. Pilowsky, F. Romano, B. Reilly, T. Toole. Second Row J. Whalen, B. Lawless, B. Quinn, B. Hartman, J. O ' Connell, T. O ' Connor, D. Grant, F. Trunk, B. Biegen, B. McDonnell, P. Dohr, T. Ferrari. Third Row L. Donati, J. Lawler, J. Wolff, J. Farrell, B. Burke, J. Finneran, B. O ' Connell, P. Dugan, J. Rice, J. Coleman, F. Curran, T. Fry. First Row E. Keelan, C. Ward, A. Michels, D. Stechschulte, B. Thumm, S. Desmet, H. Dewes, B. Waldron, E. Drinkard, D. MacDaniel. Second Row J. Taaffe, J. Berres, J. Witous, J. Sullivan, C. Raley T. Tadross, B. Hannan, B. Givinn, D. Gietzer, J. Richards, B. Kohl, D. Sullivan. Third Row P. Arens, B. McCready, G. Kinney, B. Kohl, J. Brennan, J. Kelly, J. Fitzgerald, E. Fredericks, F. McParland, H. Foester, O. Rosanelli, H. Clark, E. Altendorf. First Row H. Sullivan, W. Scarcy, J. Lombardi, D. Slattery, P. Unverzagt, J. Berres. Second Row B. Ullrich, J. Doherty, J. Christen, A. Wunnick, L. Burke, B. Londergan, D. McCabe, B. Hassett, J. Hughes, H. Johnson. Third Row O. Baumgartner, B. Kohl, J. Quinn, V. Colletti, E. Schmid, J. Anhut, J. Whalen, H. Lavery, J. Newfeld, L. Donati. Fourth Row J. Ford, D. Vanderwegen, L. Curran, J. Brennan, J. Willes, D. Benning , R. Schaebelen, T. Brenner, G. Legeay, N. McManus, J. O ' Brien, B. Pellnig. First Row J. Smith, J. Schaefer, D. Currie, T. McCarty, T. Lunneen, C. Pickhardt, T. Duffy, H. Smullen, J. Gall, F. Stumpf. Second Row B. Dunne, B. Brady, F. Sierawski, B. Crowley, F. Lombardo, R. Alvino, J. Witons, J. Reilly, R. Dratz, J. Sullivan, J. Mclnerny, P. Eveslage, B. Burns. Third Row D. Trottier, A. Cleveland, J. Good, C. Constantine, P. Brennan, G. Carney, F. Hartigan, D. Arnhold, B. Haley, P. Dohr, F. Vicic, F. Miley, G. Slevin, B. Finucane. 66 tjall With Sophs and Juniors mingled together, Its status is quite a muddle; Yet no one can take away its feather: Cavanaugh lies next to The Huddle. " Come to think of it it might have been a minute or two after, Father. " Father Mucken- thaler looks worried. Cavcnaugh, modernized version of a Junior resident hall. Its architecture is sim- ple, concise, attractive. First Row Eodington, Wauvig, Truemper, Pojman, Huinoritz, Greeley, Boren, Schaefer, McDonnell, Mickey, Coghlan, Nook, Knickerbocker. Second Row Carlson, Green, Brady, Clemens, Brown, Rohde, Dwyer, Aimone, Theis, Eck, Conway, Atkinson, Campbell, Winter, Kelly. Third Row Clark, Sosenheimer, McNicholas, Naber, O ' Shaugh- nessy, Ames, Gorman, Guyol, Gillespie, Vail, Fanning, Czerwiec, Webb, Delaney, Goodman. Fourth Row Torrence, Fazzi, Wolf, Harmuth, McCullough, Cronin, Huerkamp, Lauck, Rooney, Gantner, MacLemale, O ' Neill, Carlson, Barnett, Sattler. First Row Morgan, Dee, McNamara, Cuddigan, Huck, Hour, Considine, Sullivan, Madden, Rohan, Riher. Second Row Mines, Weber, O ' Toole, Bray, Hughes, Meyer, Graff, Wilson, Carr, Harkins, Whelan, O Donoghue. Third Row Kent, Metzger, Prihoda, Corcore, Collins, Fallen, Lundirgan, Karn, O ' Connor, Foster, Ziebarth, Hannigan, Mulvey, Brockman, Dold. Fourth Row Graham, Byrne, Horikawo, Wicks, Harper, Houghrel- ing, O ' Dea, O ' Connell, Murray, Sansone, Morgan, Salomon, Kelly, Oppenheim, Bawment, Fanizzi. First Row Strong, Sweeney, Hanei, Dewey, Gooch, Coleman, LaBerge, Fatigati, Murphy, Korty, Kerr. Second Row Nolan, Irani, Eckenrode, Gohn, Branigan, Marbach, Terry, Moore, Miler, Maloney, Ruof, Evert, Croft, Carter. Third Row Christman, Cashman, O ' Connor, Dineen, Dehmer, Pedrotty, Beauaine, Dunleavy, Sheridan, DiHrick, Hirbir, Forester, Lyden, Schouten, Carley. Fourth Row Gore, Dwyer, Steinle, Culyer, Carvil, Dee, Delana, O ' Fallon, Delaney, Mann, Schuster, Mitchell, Crumley, Walsh. First Row Stio, Facusse, Gormeley, Kane, Ochoa, Coleman, Griffin, Porter, Carroll, Coffey, Pequigney. Second Row Tremko, Andres, Howard, Hannan, Fahrendorf, Back, Bourret, Wilkins, Look, Alef, Klarecki, Hughes. Third Row George, Wa ' ker, Connors, Nash, Aucremanne, Strahir, Gonzalez, Deegan, Sarb, McKenna, Summers, Borghi, Dougherty, Zwicker, O ' Maera. Fourth Row Pearl, Droney, O ' Toole, O ' Neill, Zando, Monaghan, Bailey, Brennan, Abbott, O ' Hara, Doll, White, Rohan, Sullivan. First Row Ghigliotti, Gallagher, Schreiber, Beaurivage, Coufal, Franz, Favret, O ' Hara, O ' Callaghan, O ' Reilly. Second Row Seifert, Montrie, Kelly, Guard, Osborne, Rumbach, Tait, Schaaf, O ' Hara, Niffingar, Dlugosch, McCabe, O ' Hara. Third Row Denniston, Prezioso, Bartolomeo, Ethridge, Stannard, McAndrews, Conerty, Rousseau, McDermatt, LaLone, Hanson, Kavanaugh, Dillon, Nelson, Lilt, Malady. Fourth Row Keoughan, Singelyn, Hannigan, Sampierre, Rigoni, Foerstner, Atwater, Crown, Lynch, Pucci, Bajorek, Merrill, Milewski, Ogden, Koetter. First Row Casey, Scott, Westrick, Reid, O ' Connell, Ringwald, Smite, Leslie, Fleake, Nolan, Lyons. Second Row McCarty, Piecarsky, Kehl, McGah, Kruppenbacher, Colianni, Walsh, Mangan, Chute, McDonald, Mazanec, Vatter, Devoney. Third Row Plante, Engles, Gudmens, Padou, Fallot, Peluso, Terry, Noonan, Murphy, Otlewski. 68 I _ x aB2? _.__- ' s " i H A If iitJLj The warm sun strikes bright on the slote roof of Dillon, while sophomores dial in the shade of a departing afternoon. billon The noisiest hall on campus, it ' s said; Home of Leahy ' s future greats. Hall without one single bed, And no limit to a man ' s roommates Father Butler is the Notre Dame man who blinks the lights nightly in Dillon. 69 First Row Raney, Murray, Kerver, Schaetzle, Munning, Kane, King, Heffernan, Leighton, Putnam, Coughlan, Thomas. Second Row Carroll, McCoy, Alyward, Donlon, Basset, Musante, Marshall, Rafey, Slater, Martinek, Neiad, Keenan, Leonard, Noonan, Zock, Kane. Third Row O ' Brien, Forgette, McCarthy, Shannon, Molloy, Sordes, Anderston, McCarty, Amberg, Killoren, Ward, Mahoney, Kelleher, McGowan, Kennedy, Schieder, Wilkes, Scherrer, Wright. First Row Bawlins, Klein, Sobek, Newbold, Sylvester, O ' Neil. Second Row Ryan, Feuerstein, Rutledge, Davis, Fitz- patrick, Ryan, King, Rowland. Third Row Goebeler, Detzer, Reilly, Worth, Walsh, Drendel, McBride, Rowan, Pavela. Fourth Row Sheehan, Begley, Kennedy, Ward, Waite, Sullivan, McCalley, Donovan, Heffernan. First Row Rinella, McKenn, Meyers, Alyea, Sax, Curran, Weitz, Shea. Second Row Anderson, Walsh, Seymour, Stenyer, Winks, Stierwalt, Thirion. Third Row Sheets, Swint, Millett, Ryan, Smith, Small. 70 " Locker session " . Brother Justin tells the boys o bedtime story. Carre Hall Indian Summer brings the Carroll Hall " bask- ers " to roost in the sun ' s cool light. By the lordly Church, nearh the stately Dome, Lies the Carroll dorm. Its fame may rest in its ages But never, never in its form. First Row Higgens, Schromm, Witzman, Weigel, Repilado, Bowen, Cavanaugh, Bristol, Krupa, Hardman, McManus, Philpott, Massullo, Colleran. Second Row Ford, Suarez, Valva, Lanzarotta, Clemency, Mahoney, Lo Cascio, Johnston, Keily, Kopf, Ostrowski, Svitak, Terry. First Row Marut, Schellenberg, Staffier, Jones, Powers, Byrne, Turner, Nedwidek, Evenson, Schulze, Aragon, Rega. Second Row Gibson, R. Murphy, E. Murphy, Cattie, Hurley, Reid, Leitheiser, Regan, Fisher, Boleky, Moersch- baecher, Foley, Kaler, Nolden, Casurella, Phelan. First Row Goulet, Kress, Bevington, Sweoringer, Bisbee, Flanigan, Bevington, Wohl, Cullen, Hennessy. Second Row Donnelly, Martin, Heyl, Kneeland, Pfister Zeilstra, Lugton, Reagan, Brennan, Hallon, Rusek, Moffo, Hughes, MacLaughlin. Third Row Stone, De Bittetto, Braun, Carey, Gotta, Dehner, Beaulieu, Cassin, Desmond, Pesut, Bligh, Keenan, Chauvin, Marshall, Baltes, Kienel, Stapleton, Mclaughlin Dailey, Trageser, Flach 72 . Ed ' s A. C. is old and tried; Its men are spirited through. The A. C. supports many athletes, And supports itself by glue. The busy Father Gorman lounges in his room and does a bit of reading. St. Edward ' s Hall, one of the " ancients " of the campus, is quarters for many a fresh- man and a few sophomores. First Row Urban, McGloon, Gillis, Lejoie, Ouillette, Kostera, Batane, De Varies, Ethier, Manyak, Coleman. Second Row Keough, Stocking, Reilly, Lesmez, Hendel, Lambert, Griesedieck, Guyney, Velez, Skory, Kashmer, Timm, Wyrens. Third Row Ushela, Burke, Loy, Curtin, Pieler , Worman, Pitra, Kucera, Coyle, Arnold, La Rocque, Hawes, McDonald, Randall, Hogan. Fourth Row Peets, Martin, Wood, StanfTacher, Allen, Leonard, Wood, Hennessy, Finneral, Bernard, Gallegos, Cooney, Lavery, O ' Connor, Rademacher. First Row Kearns, Flanagan, Knorr, Olvany, Ouska, Neary, Sprague, O ' Brien, McDonald, Holthouse. Second Row Lewandouski, Denefe, Johnson, Dickinson, Prawozik, Lopker, Donlon, Gillespie, Edwards, Dunn, Gates. Third Row Rogers, Dailey, McLaughlin, Zink, Tursich, Digan, Schaad, Rothing, Logan, O ' Neill, Reilly, Sartore, Bastyo, Holler, McGrath. Fourth Row Sinkle, Steffen, Roach, Woodhouse, Colgrove, Lamb, W. Wrape, A. Wrape, Kirk, Cartwright, Mullany, Dancewicz, Crotty, Lappan, Greene. First Row Hartnett, Fogarty, O ' Neill, Clemens, Foley, Donley, Ziegelbauer, Weiss, Carnahan, Foley, Murtagh, Diethelm, Schoan. Second Row Benning, Madden, Jun!dn, Gorman, Fitzpatrick, Kelly, Oster, Green, Roberts, Cain, Cronan, Killoran, Fitzgibbons, Kuttner, Quinn, Bollaert. Third Row Casey, Crow, Mulhern, Noll, Ott, Doheny, Shea, Greenhalgh, Whits, Freienstein, Craite, Becker, Rooney, Flynn. 74 Breen-Phillips, freshmen resident hall, stands new and strong where Fresh- man HaM, the " cardboard palace " once sagged in the wind. Breen-Phillips is our newest hall, A place of modern invention, But far away from the rest of the world So we know of it only by mention. Father Holderith finds that this lad ' s checks are up to date. 75 First Row Lauck, Warden, Rawls, Archibald, Burns, Moore, Melody, Gilbert. Second Row Obergfell, Lornher, Wilson, O ' Con- nell. Brown, Power, linehan, Finch, Eckel, Oliver, LaBonte, Clarey, O ' Brien. Third Row Foster, Munroe, Cahill, Brashen, Biegan, Bollt, O ' Connor, Stewart, Perry, Butterfield, Frost, Dooley, Smid, Curran, Donnelly, Kinney. First Row MacAlpine, Schaeffer, Miller, Ledwith, Cunningham, Prescott, Duffy, Kramer. Second Row Kohne, Usina, Jackson, Machado, Keating, Henry, Mehren, Lynch, Klien,. Third Row Rini, Finneran, Broegger, Byrne, O ' Halloran, Furman, McGee, Kelly, Gilhooley, Barn- horst, McFarland, Deegan. First Row Burkholder, Molter, Hanlon, Krisch, Macks, Kasberg, McCann, Hartfield, Carson, Mazza. Second Row McCoy, Grimmer, Cunningham, Obrecht, O ' Donnell, Fennelly, Blessing, Babb, Ahearne, Sullivan, Maloney. Third Row Haufe, Waddington, Lang, Keenan, Pandolfl, Lewandoski, Griffy, Beaghan, Kennedy, Dixon, Ahumada, McMahon, Anderson, Long. First Row Anderson, Hogan, Lockwood, Lehaney, Payne, Hastings, Kelly, Spence, Goetz, Wohlrab, Grant, McCarty, Abowd. Second Row Meier, Carmola, Dowd, Lindsey, Rochford, Moran, Laughlin, Murphy, Dinnen, Morrison, Furman, Marriott, Grimma, King,. Third Row Gludawatz, Haas, Luke, Hanifin, Goss, Nesbit, Lally, Cawley, Murray, Quinn, McQuaid, Leite, Byrne, Kelly, Kluck, Foley, Burke, Anderson, Friegi, Koch, Chaput. 76 Brownson Hall ' s a busy place; There a date need never wait: If Joe is gone, she need not fear, He has a hundred anxious roommates. Pat has a confab with a student. Brownson Hall: First floor lockers; second floor study hall; third and fourth floor? That ' s where the underclassmen sleep. First Row demons, Horn, Mahoney, McClane, Casrelli, Kramer, La Fortune, Rooney, Ochocke, Vail, Mannix. Second Row Gordon, Gilligan, Hollencamp, Bateman, Kinney, Rauscher, Dougherty, Clynes, Giles, Aertker, Bach. Third Row Erkins, Clary, Nelson, Clasby, Gaffaney, Hester, Krupps, Koch, Podruch, Pisanko, Barsotti, Tarleton, Voitik. Fourth Row Kinn, Sallee, Elliott, Hohler, Cagney, Jeschke, Colgan, Murray, Brown, Kunkel, Daiker, Ryan, Hiegel, Enderlin, J. Koch. First Row Altendorf, Doran, Cleary, Romagosa, Doulet, Cleary, Deibel, Werner, Rock, Clark. Second Row McElligott, Ouasarano, Costello, Howard, Champion ' Gilligan, Strieker, Slattery, Strzalkowski, Hegys, Armstrong. Third Row Theunick, Romano, Wade, Cascarielli, Keasey, Klem, Clark, A ' Hearn, Look, Cordesan, Twardzik, Aanstoos, Perry, Ward, Graif. Fourth Row O ' Brien, Cushing, Ludwig, Macdonell, Garvin, Healey, Nicol, O ' Connor, Ankenbruck, Mclnerney, Simonet, O ' Brien, Sullivan, Donahue, O ' Brien. First Row Lauth, Rott, Mistretta, Maloney, Graham, Conin, Cartier, Twomey, Peudarvis, McEneaney. Second Row Plamondon, Hiemenz, Snyder, Waterburg, Taylor, Goffrey, Huxford, Martin, Huerkamp, Mersman, Podesta, Angelini, Orsi. Third Row McLeod, Lipnosky, McCutcheon, Tenczar, Hogue, Zarante, Retter, Mangelsdorf, Noonan, Fead, Yockey, McCarthy, Hannon. Fourth Row Dillon Conway, MacDougall, Digirolamo, Olive, Tocco, Gibbons, Selakovich, Birmingham, Tulley, Slamin, Hosbein, Cutt, Caron, Donovan. First Row Naegele, Walsh, Walsh, Smiddy, Roche, Bushey, Matthews, Baddour, Rizk, Baumgarten, Cardenas, Woods. Second Row Murray, Harbermann, Grant, Cusick, Imboden, Kleffman, Riddmaker, Ohman, Sullivan, Crosson, Von Allmen, Broo s. Third Row Cullen, Stroot, Ryan, Malone, Ardito, Willett, Long, Maguire, McNeece, Jones, Dressel, Edwards, Reynolds, Dockweiler. Fourth Row McLafferty, Wiley, Cassin, Delaplane, O ' Toole, Quinn, Hopper, O ' Rourke, McCaughney, Hecht, Busch, Wilson, Lanahan, Kain, Munning. First Row Roney, Murray, Steidl, Thomas, Brezunski, Senecal, Mitzal, Merrick, Reilly, Forsythe, Dugan, Fitzgerald. Second Row Bachechi, Wood, Mooney, Lauerman, Rodgers, Higgins, Fiely, Shander, Feltes, Brady, Harrigan, Byrne, Vaughn, Turner, McCourt. Third Row Zimmerman, Sullivan, Powers, O ' Rourke, Gunn, Bairley, Shadley, Miller, Maurer, Fitzharris, McGrane, Bethea. 78 Zahm Hall. If it can have a tradition, it is traditionally freshman. It is home for many priests during the summertime, however. Future big time operators in quiet seclusion locked. Tradition makes them hall dictators- They dictate notes to the Rock. Father Malougney chaperones a game of cards. " And so I figger it that Cindy will either burn or Jack will come through. " Pointed prism-stir of shapes mellows the mute time, catching cubes in color, spangling tools of learning. Curriculum Within the modern university, curriculum ranges from the consideration of ultimate principle to the observation of tangible data, from cultural tradition to specialized science. Conditioned by his abilities and aptitudes, the student becomes himself a specialist in knowledge gathered from his chosen course. Well aware that isolated studies can swing the man to extremes, Notre Dame retains the balance and poise in education that is her heritage, a philosophy to stabilize curricula and all living, a way of life made practical through reason and faith. 81 fa Quiet Purpose ... it is here, strong, in the dim sanctity of the transepts of Sacred Heart Church, in the clear vision of Cross and Dome, in the old melody of chiming " O Salutaris " sounding over wooded path and bright afternoon walk, and over blue sheen of lake. It is here, strong, in the thick grey simplicity of the Grotto, in the stations of the Cross by St. Joseph ' s Lake, in the hall chapels, in the , ' Venite Ad Me Omnes " of the benign Christ of the Quadrangle. It is somehow in every walk, every tree, every building, every heart, this Quiet Purpose, this Tradition, this Spirit of Notre Dame ... " a man ' s love for Jesus and Mary. For a century the priests of Notre Dame have been teaching these two greatest of the Church ' s devotions: love of Jesus and Mary, as expressed in Holy Communion and Consecration to Mary. And for a century the men of Notre Dame have been putting these devotions deep in their hearts, even deeper than the thronging joyous memories of a period in their lives happier and more significant than any other. These men have left Notre Dame with the strength of the Eucharist in their souls, and with an exultant rug- gedness and clearness of mind born of devotion to Mary. It is not only in the classroom, where the Commandments and the Sacraments, Apologetics and Dogma, are formally The Shrine of St. Olaf, in Dillon Chapel, dedicated to the honor of Knute Rockne. A procession on The Feast of Corpus Christi, one of the many church services conducted publicly on campus. Father William Craddick, Prefect of Religion, who publishes the Daily Re- ligious Bulletin and any spiritual aid the students may need. Pope Pius XII, visiting Notre Dame in 1936 as Cardinal Paccelli, leads in prayer in Sacred Heart Church. expounded, but in the whole great variety of day-to-day activity, in study and in recreation, that Religion, as a strong and forceful habit of mind, might be said to be gently evoked from the student, so that he comes of himself to accept and love the masculinity, the robustness of this re- ligious program at Notre Dame. Thus is formed a most valuable habit of mind; it is inwrought more and more each year, and finally the student feels that it has become a part of himself, a part that he will never forget and never cease to live. In this religious program daily Mass and Holy Communion are stressed more than any other ac- tivities, as the ideal of the Catholic student. All opportunities and encouragements are offered to this end: besides the regularly scheduled masses in the hall chapels, there are facilities for late Mass and Holy Communion, and Confessions are heard daily. To aid students in (Continued on Night prayer is replaced in May by singing at the Grotto by the lake. 1 The ten o ' clock mass at Sacred Heart Church on Sunday is heavily attended by upperclassmen, their parents and visitors. The Way of the Cross stretches through the beautifully wooded grounds between St. Mary ' s and St. Joseph ' s Lake. persevering in the practice of daily Holy Com- munion, there are special novenas throughout the school year. Among the many extra-sacramental devotions are night-prayer in the hall chapels, adoration before the Blessed Sacrament exposed at frequent periods during the year, and most popular of all, the tradition of visiting the Grotto, the replica of Lourdes near Sacred Heart Church. Here many thous- ands of Notre Dame men have prayed to their Heavenly Mother " Our Life, our Sweetness and our Hope " for interces- sion, for aid, for the grace of goodness. " A man ' s love for Jesus and Mary " . . . the pursuance of this ideal, simply, is the reason for the existence of the University of Notre Dame. The intellectual phase of a University ' s program is incomplete without such a basic pur- pose that transcends a cold dispension of edu- cation and culture; on the other hand, an ap- proach to knowledge with a reverence, an ac- knowledgement of Him who authored all things, and of His Mother who enhances all things, bestows on that knowledge a strength, a purpose, a lucidity which other- wise it would not have. Knowledge sought in reverence and love for Jesus and Mary, is the strength, the rugged- ness, the spiritual guidance of the men of Notre Dame. 84 Rev. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C., President of the University, and Rev. William Craddick, C.S.C., Prefect of Religion, inspect a scroll of Notre Dame men already killed in action. The scroll, which hangs in the vestibule of Sacred Heart Church, was done by Prof. Francis J. Hartley, left, now an ensign in the Navy The Solemn High Mass, opening the schoolyeor, is celebrated by Rev. John Cavanaugh, C.S.C., Vice-President of the University. 85 Four steadily-held rifles ore aimed in practice by cadets of the University Naval R. O. T. C. Father Trahey, Coordinator between the University and the United States Government; in directing the reserve programs on campus, Father Trahey has a never-failing flood of work. Captain Henry Burnett, director of all Naval activities on campus, and the Naval R.O.T.C 86 f r i War has a thousand long, far-reaching arms that snatch out across oceans, down highways, and into the life of every man. And every man must do what he can to adapt himself to the new pattern which these fingers make. This pattern may vary from doing without two lumps of sugar in coffee to facing the burst of steel and the wail of shrapnel upon the field of battle. No one and nothing can escape the war, and this cold reality is quite clear to the mind of every Notre Dame man. They face new lives in uniform, instead of the normal lives they had planned, so that of these two opposing ways of life, theirs will be the one that will last. And to this end they are willing to dedicate a part even, perhaps, the remaining years of their lives. To this end the whole of Notre Dame, now at the close of the first year of war for our country, and of the one-hundredth year of the founding of the university, has dedicated herself. There can be no doubt that she well understands the realities of the War of Survival. Her campus is crowded with marching men men made up of both V-7 trainees and the university ' s own Naval R.O.T.C., men learn- ing the art of preservation through destruction, an art now become neces- sary. But the marching men are not the only ones at Notre Dame who are pre- paring themselves for their country ' s task ahead. There are hundreds of other students who are completing their education through enlistment in the Naval V-l, V-7 87 The V-7 trainees, whose arduous physical training is no secret, take time to learn a few tricks from Coach Leahy; footballers Evans and Earley demonstrate. A course in radio was another of the technical classes added to the Uni versify curriculum to further war training. Math classes showed the greatest increase in enrollment, as service programs demanded technical training for enlistment. 88 The engineering classes were popular in towns in the vicinity of South Bend, as the University continued its citizen-war technical training. This is a doss under Professor Brown in Aeronautics. or V-5 programs, by enlisting in the Air Force Enlisted Reserve, the Army Reserve, the Marine Corps Reserve, or some other branch of service in which they will begin active training after graduation or be- fore, if they are needed. Still others, train- ing themselves to be more valuable for a technical service, are making special preparation in radio, mathematics, and physics. All of this is part of Notre Dame ' s answer to the powerful threat before us. But the war has another and even blacker signifi- cance: for it brings with it a possible spiritual decline in the development of man as a human person. It is the more proper pur- pose of Notre Dame as a university to deal with this threat. With the advent of war and its trail of destruction and death, the popular intelligence tends to give way to emotions of hate, revenge, and despond- ency. It is against such intellectual and spiritual confusion that Notre Dame stands firmly to oppose. Throughout her history Notre Dame has aimed at training her men to meet the pos- sibilities of life, whether they be ordinary or extraordinary. This she does by teach- ing them a true sense of values and by placing before them a system of self-disci- plined life which puts those values into practice. Each graduation day she hopes to send into the world men who ca n better that world men stabilized by habits of correct thinking and correct living. Since the entire world is locked in a fight between the forces of evil and of good, and since there has never been a greater need for a world to be bettered, men of Notre Dame must now meet the challenge to prove both their own worth and that of their school. They know what the issue is and what it means, and they are ready,- for here they have learned the courage it demands. The men of Notre Dame accept the challenge. 89 Students in the Department of Naval Science and Tactics returned to the campus late in May to con- tinue their naval studies as a part of the nation- wide naval training speedup. Lieutenant Com- mander W. F. Bullis, U.S.N.R., had by this time reported for duty as Executive Officer, working directly under Captain H. P. Burne tt, U.S.N., Pro- fessor of Naval Science and Tactics and Com- manding Officer of the Naval R.O.T.C. Unit. White summer uniforms were issued for the first drill period, but they were only a part of a revitalized activity program. An entirely new student- officer battalion staff was formed at the beginning of the summer semester, with the command going to Student Lieutenant Commander D. Coyne Cal- laghan, of Chicago, Illinois. From then on frequent inspections of ranks by the battalion commander, and intricate and close order infantry drill were in store for the unit ' s four platoons at each weekly summer drill. Aside from these maneuvers, performed on the grass in front of the Rockne Memorial headquarters, were offi- cer-directed boat drills on St. Joseph ' s lake in a 26-foot pulling whaleboat. Here students prac- ticed strokes, wrist breaking, feathering, and even some crab catching. Classroom time was strictly devoted to navigation, under Lieutenants Thomp- son Black, Jr., and William S. Howell and Lieutenant (j.g.) Conrad Zimmer, and to naval communications, with ap- propriate concentration on radio code, under Lieutenant Theodore Stansbury. Since October, (Continued on page 92) 90 e o. 7. c. The Navy watches the Navy. The Naval R.O.T.C., with upperclassmen strength- ened by 154 freshmen, line up for inspection in the Stadium. The R.O.T.C. holds regular boat-drill on St. Joseph Lake. 91 however, Lieutenants Black and Howell, having received promotions in rank, held titles of lieutenant commanders, while Mr. Zimmer was made full lieutenant. A physical conditioning program also was begun at the beginning of the summer session. Calisthenics, road work, obstacle courses, and general building-up was organized and supervised by Tunney-trained Chief Specialist S. J. Jablonski. And besides the physical conditioning program, the unit was repre- sented by well-drilled, hard-fighting teams entered in all of the inter-hall sports during the summer and fall semesters. One hundred and fifty-four freshmen were accepted into the basic course in September, and twice each week were directed in in- fantry drill, by sophomore student officers and petty officers, in preparation for platoon and company competition which began in November. The entire battalion, formed in three full companies, drilled once each week. Though issues of the IRISH PENNANT, Naval R.O.T.C. magazine, appeared infrequently throughout the summer, regular editions were resumed during the fall semester. The first was published in September; the second was dedicated to, and appeared on, Navy Day. From September to December sophomores looked deeper into the navigation and com- munications classes which had begun in the summer, and looked forward to admittance into the advanced course in January. Fresh- men concentrated on seamanship and naval administration, trying all the time to remem- ber that officers couldn ' t be passed up any- more without offering them a snappy salute, and trying in that same time to figure out whether or not the officer saluted was a chief boatswain or just a captain. In Communications class, the Naval R.O.T.C. is trained for the jobs they will inherit as future ensigns. Navigation, the first fundamental in Naval training, is only a part of the R.O.T.C. classwork. 92 Halt The Japanese attacked Hawaii. Within the week the United States declared war on the Axis Nations. The draft age was lowered and a huge Army and Navy were in the making. Thus there was an immediate need for a great num- ber of officers in the various branches of the service. The Navy established three basic training schools for future Naval commissioned officers. These schools were placed on college campuses which were geographically well-located. Chiefly because of her convenient resi- dential facilities the resident halls of the school being located within a square mile Notre Dame was the mid-western choice to quarter the personnel and activi- ties of the training program. Though many Notre Dame upperclassmen were leaving the campus for camp, most of the remaining students had to " double-up " . Each room had its double bed, its two desks, its two lockers and sometimes two radios. First Morrissey, Lyons and Howard Hall were inducted into the Navy and later the apprentice seamen marched into Badin Hall. Eventually rumor placed the " midshipmen " in every resident hall on the campus but with the exception of these four buildings, the Navy was content for the present. Tradition was desecrated in every campus hall but Sorin, and a few Juniors managed to sneak into that venerable home of the Seniors. Professors whose " best classroom " voices were once drowned out by the approaching clatter of the lawn mower now shudder at the increasing tempo of thudding feet, the In Badin Hall, Navy men work hard at night. When taking over Badin, the last of the re sident halls to fall prey to the naval forces, the Navy Department refused to claim jurisdiction over Badin Bog despite the citation by many students that it might be of great practical importance to the Navy in the Springtime. dead monotony of: " Hep! one! two! One, two, three, four! One, two, three, four! Hep! one! two! " But there is a graceful aspect to the Navy ' s stay at Notre Dame: the long white straight lines of the men in column moving with a rhythmic pace toward Washington Hall; the platoons of blue-bundled men standing at attention against the snow bluffs in front of the dining hall; the snap beat of the drums echoing up the gold coast and floating across the quadrangle to nowhere; the soft call of the bugle at twilight when the flag slips in colorful folds down the flag pole. The men of the Navy, weighted in hard work, may not appreciate the " romance " which they display. But Notre Dame men come to know and enjoy a spectator ' s view and they with the faculty and administration are proud to house, though temporarily, the leaders and officers of their gov- ernment ' s Navy . . . through these hard days. Morrissey Hall and the Tower; the corridors of this once popular Sophomore Hall are now called " passageways " , the various floors of the build- ing are called " decks " and the windows are " portholes " to the Navy men Lyons Hall and the Arch; once the home of over two hundred Sophomores, Lyons now houses nearly four hundred apprentice seamen. Howard Hall, Junior resident hall of the past, belongs to the Navy for the duration. Howard completes the minor quadrangle formed by the three halls, Morrissey, Lyons and Howard. Tk I America has begun to move her fighting forces abroad; now, there must be more men, trained, equipped, readied to follow the expeditions already gone. The more mature men of the nation compose those forces " sent across " ; more are preparing. But the United States is seriously set on build- ing an army of millions of its sturdiest men, and now it turns to the young men, those of college and even high school age. However, the danger of conscripting the services of these men is obvious, and the problem of taking them before their invalua- ble educational training is completed has been recognized by the armed forces. The answer to the problem: reserve pro- grams, whereby present students in schools are allowed to complete as much of their edu- cation as possible, if not all of it, before being called for active service. Belonging to a reserve group keeps the man from conscription, allows his school training to go on, which, in turn, equips him to become a better soldier, flier, officer. Foremost among the Reserve programs are the Navy " V " groups. Though Navy flying, V-5, permits its members to complete their schooling only until the end of their college sophomore year, Naval reserves V-l and V-7 allow men to finish their college education, attain their university degrees, and then go into training as deck officers. While Notre Dame maintains a Navy midshipman school for V-7, many Notre Dame students are now members of V-l, the general class for reservists. Required are courses in mathematics and physics, a representative general average, good health. Popular, too, are the Army Enlisted Reserve Corps and the Army Air Corps Reserve. The ERC, a channel to officers training school, is open to college men only. Expecting large enlistments, the ERC set quotas for the na- tion ' s universities; Notre Dame ' s has not yet been reached. Probably the more popular of the two, the Air Corps Reserve offers two plans: one, an active duty plan under which the reservist can be called inside of three months; the second, and most insisted on by the Army, a deferred plan which does not call the young man until his college career is com- pleted, if his active service is not imperative. The Marines are not without such reserve groups. Marine fliers, however, come from the Navy ' s V-5 group. Marine officers and men are taken from the college reserve group, known simply as the United States Marine Reserve Corps. While allowing its members to complete their education, the Corps sends monthly instructions in the past history and present duties of the Marines to its reservists to equip them with the background and purpose of the organization to which they belong. The only military service of its kind To fly planes of the Army Air Corps like this Notre Dame students must pass a rigid physical exam if they have already passed the tougher mental. 94 The Army Air Corps gels results in a line of applicants when ... representatives of the combined Army-Navy-Marine board visit the campus to explain the workings of the various reserve pro- grams as a plan to train future officers. which fights on land, sea, and in the air with the shrewdest tactics and most gruelling active combat duty, the Marine physical requirements are the stiffest, the training most thor- ough and complete, and the Marine one of the world ' s most accomplished fighters. Though not in uniform, these college and high school stu- dents must take additional school work to better themselves for military duty. Long before the need presented itself, Notre Dame had begun to offer extra classes in mathematics, physics, engineer- ing, classes in mechanics and aeronautics, classes to ready Notre Dame men for their future tasks as officers with the Army, Navy or Marines. It is wrong to brand the reservists " draft dodgers " , for at the urging of the govern- ment, they are finishing their schooling and enlisting in that branch of the service in which they will serve best. Taking time to become better equipped for military service is not " draft dodging " . Notre Dame men began enlisting months before the war ever started. Some went to England and are fighting now with the Royal Air Force. Many have enlisted in their home towns, many at Notre Dame when a joint Army-Navy-Marine Corps recruiting board with its own medical units solicited en- listments in mid-November this fall. Her sons are abroad, in Egypt and En- gland and Australia and on the Pacific islands. They are officers and fliers and some just plain buck privates. But, all Notre Dame men. Now, more of her sons are getting ready. They are learning sciences needed for com- bat and perfecting their qualities of lead- ership so that one day, as officers or just privates, they, too, will go abroad to fight the bafHes of this new war and fight them well. ti 11 ti r 111 itn ., ' II s From the halls of Notre Dame some new marines. 95 We commemorate those who have gone here before us and have died in the first months of war. Always when the living think of death, they set the time in years. But lives are not lived in years alone: a lifetime need not be measured as sixty years, or ten, or twenty-two, but as hours and minutes, each hour and each minute completing itself and ended forever, and only added together do they make the years. If a man dies young, it need not be or that he has only man ever died in vain, less thing: a man leaves whether it be a great served his great end, for which man is born dies. This is the one which life would truly when he is old, or if he dies said that he has lived a lifetime, lived a third of it. No for never is life a worth- his mark in this, his life one or small, and he has and the only end, and for which he great truth without be aimless and a man ' s measure of worth be taken on his name and the number of his days. There are many men who have died in this past year and in the years of our memory, and we will know of the deaths of many more. Each of those men whose names are following left a strong and personal memory in their family and in their friends, but they are known to us, too, for they must have lived as we live now, and walked down the same roads, studied the same books, talked the same talk, said the same prayers. And in these four years of school, those things make up the hours and minutes that make up the days that make our lives. 96 batne ftlen Milled At Francis X. Clarke, ' 39 ....... Killed when the " Pollux " went aground near Newfoundland James T. Connell, ' 40 ..... Army pilot on assignment journey, killed in Africa in ' plane crash Milton E. Connelly, ex. ' 43 ........ Army training ' plane crash at Spokane, Washington John P. French, ' 34 ............. Naval Air combat crash in Hawaiian Islands John V. Flynn, ' 36 ............. Plane crash in England, serving with the R.A.F. Joseph C. Foley, ' 37 ................ Air crash at Randolph Field, Texas Robert E. Fordyce, ex. ' 42 ...... Lost on a troop ship to England to serve in Ferry Command Richard S. Freeman, ex ' 29 ............ Plane crash over Lovelock, Nebraska Oliver P. Helland, Jr., ' 39 ............. Army training ' plane crash in Florida Fergus F. Kelly, ' 37 ..................... Air combat in Alaska William P. Marsh, ' 41 . . . . ' . ...... Bomber crash while training at Post Falls, Idaho Hugh F. McCaffery, ' 27 ........ Crash of transcontinental Army transport, over California Eugene A. Poletto, ' 40 .... .............. Army training ' plane crash Francis V. Quackenbush, ex. ' 38 ......... Died of illness in an Army camp in the East Ambrose I. Rice, Jr., ex. ' 38 ........... Killed in Marine action at Guadalcanal Joseph F. Riley, ex. ' 37 .......... Killed in Marine action " somewhere in the Pacific " Edward J. Schreiber, ' 41 ......... Training ' plane crash near LaGuardia Field, N. Y. Lionel V. O. Smith, ' 33 .................... Air combat in India John T. Von Harz, ' 40 ......... Navy training ' plane crash over Corpus Christ!, Texas George C. Wassell, ' 31 .................. Air crash over British Isles George W. Weber, ex. ' 40 ......... ' Plane crash in training over Brooksfleld, Texas George A. Wolf, ex. ' 39 ........... Killed in action in the Pacific with the Navy MISSING IN ACTION Thomas P. Foy, ' 38 ................. With the Army in the Philippines Henry J. McConnell, ex. ' 37 .............. With the Army in the Philippines George K. Petritz, ex. ' 38 ......... With the N avy, missing after Manila Bay battle Howard K. Petschel, ex. ' 42 ........ Army air pilot, missing " somewhere in the Pacific " Mario G. Tonelli, ' 39 ................. With the Army in the Philippines 97 liberal Art . . . Notre Dame ' s oldest college, where men, aware of past culture and present circumstance, are drawn by the arts and sciences to an understanding of life and its end, and to an ability of managing its affairs in consonance with their understanding. Rev. Francis Boland, C.S.C., Dean of the College of Arts and Letters. Philosophy has always been the ordering principle for any knowledge of the nature of man, so it will hold the same position in any curriculum which studies man. Here Fr. Francis McMahon conducts a course in Readings in St. Thomas. Literature, as the story of man ' s experience on earth, when properly integrated, will give meaning to such experiences. This and other problems are taken up in writ- ing course for English majors conducted by Mr. Frank O ' Malley. Hank Kane models while artists Wiltner, Birren, Binet, Beck, and Brother Bertram sketch in an outdoor clcss under Mr. Hanley. Music is another of the fine arts in which instruction and training is offered, and student performances provide an outlet for any talent. The circulating desk of the Library; while not the exclusive property of the Liberal Arts college, the various colleges maintain departmental libraries in other buildings which are closer to their work. irrii L I MMlMB Mr. Richard Sullivan, well-known author of short stories and a first novel, " Summer After Summer " , conducts an informal class in playwriting. Mr. T. Bowyer Campbell ' s class on the Far East draws many students interested in the history and prob- lems of the Orient and their bearing on the West. The Advanced Writing class is limited to " fifteen advanced undergraduate and graduate students who have shown marked talent for writing " . Prof. John T. Frederick, while not teaching this and other classes, has his " Of Men and Books " program on CBS, and com- piles authoritative anthologies of fiction. A classroom scene in Statistics " lab " , required for majors in Politics, Economics, and Sociology; Mr. Coyne conducts. Russell in the front row looks doubtful; Vignola in back looks angelic; the others listen. Mr. F. A. Hermens folks to his students on some of the problems arising in his course on the History of Dictatorships. A required course for all students is Hygiene, designed to acquaint men with a general knowledge of common diseases, and First Aid. Mr. Ervin teaches many full classes like this one. The high-ceilinged Law li- brary, quiet and deep- shadowed in the afternoon. . . . the study of case and procedure, toward the end of precision in handling the legal relations of men in their complex communities. Dean Clarence Manion presides as judge in the practice court conducted by law students. Leo Link, editor of the Notre Dame LAWYER, official periodical of the College of Law. 102 Lawyers find time in the summer to have their formal Law Ball . . . and get up in time for Dean Emeritus Konop ' s class on procedure. Traditionally not a group of men who strive long for words, the law students sit around their lounge, wear their hats, smoke . . . and talk. . . . where men learn the intricate ways of modern business and how to treat them accurately in accordance with ethical standard and tradition. Dean James E. McCarthy and his Commerce school men who were commissioned ensigns in the Navy DVP over the July Fourth weekend: first row: Bill Strieker, Joe Becker, Gail Fitch, Fred Gore, Frank Herbert; second row: Julian Durbin, Bob Rehm, Louis Kurtz, Jerry Gainer, Joe Callahan, Bill Dvorak; third row: Paul Tierney, Ed Roney, John McClure, Quentin Sturm, Tom Finucane, Bob Rogers, Don Miller, and Vernon Pellouchoud. 104 The Commerce Building, gift of the late Edward N. Hurley of Chicago, and known for various reasons as the " yacht club " . A class in accounting is supervised by Mr. Chizek. The machine room, where stu- dents working on accounting and bookkeeping come to use calculators. 105 Mr. Bernard Voll, of an industrial concern in South Bend, spsaks before the Commerce Forum, the largest campus organization, on some of the problems of modern business. 1 Miss Pat Bannon, secretary to Dean McCarthy, spends much of her time writing recommendations for alumni going into service. Commerce professors make a habit of posting the grades of their students for all the world to see. A course in Spanish, particularly well-liked by students who might be interested in Latin-American work, is taught here by Mr. Corona. 106 . . . through which men examine the material universe and learn its mean- ing, utility and law. The gigantic atom smasher, kept in the basement of Science Hall and under the direction of Father Henry Bolger, is one of the several used in this type of experimental work throughout the country. Fattier Markhoefer, doing graduate work for Chicago Uni- versity, watches the machine in operation. . . . . . While Dr. Bernard Waldman keeps tab on its pulse at the control board. Dean Henry B. Froning of the College of Science, who recently retired and was succeeded by acting Dean Lawrence H. Baldinger. 107 The scientific way labs in embryology, research. . . . . . . and volumes of books in a library inhabited by human, female people. Architecturally-modern, the Biology building, housing new apparatus and equipment and an extensive library, shares Science classes with old, solid-bricked Chemistry Hall, almost unnoticed between Commerce and Cartier Field. 108 . . . instructing men through theory and ex- periment to know and to use the properties of matter and the forces of nature. The main power panel in the Electrical Engineering department, where power is received from South Bend and distributed to all laboratories and work tables. Dean Raymond Schubmehl of the College of Engineering. The Vickers testing machine in the metallurgy department is used to test the hardness of metals. 109 Aeronautical Engineering has been a busy part of the Engi- neering program at the University during the past few years. With flying quickly becoming and promising to become the accepted common way of trans- portation, the department has been extended, as many students enrolled for the training, and equipment was added. The class in drawing and design is still the basic training for all branches of engineering. The electric dynamometer, located in the new Heat-Power Laboratory, is used here by students testing for horsepower. 110 5 The Engineering Library, located on the second floor of the build- ing, has all works necessary for research and historical data of engineering and a panelled wall and artificial fireplace. Leo Lardie speaks before the Engineers Club, an organization holding bi-weekly meetings to consider current problems in Engineering. and see plans brought to life on the screen in Professor Kervick ' s Decorative Arts class. Future architects study problems in construction and blueprinting on the second floor of the square, ivy-cov- ered Architecture Building. Into the swarm Of massed color And the rock of thick sound The Irish march, green-dad, With acclaim Of the tiered thousands. tfctfr t eJ At Notre Dame, as at all universities, the college man finds time to do more than study. Here, among fellow students, he lives a life, a life enriched by activities that give tone and fullness to his character, activities that develop his abilities and draw him closer to the meaning of man among men. From all the wide range of these pursuits spiritual, intellectual, physical, he draws in his days here an ebb and flow of life in his days to come, for he has known men and their mean- ing and their working together. 113 This picture, which was snapped by student photographer Al Schaefer, shows the Irish flashing against the Seahawks the fight they displayed all season. Corwin Clatt comes through a gaping hole opened by the line; Harry Wright is formidable interference, and Angela Bertelli, having handled the ball from the T, watches the long run start. Jh The coaching staff, right to left: Head coach Frank Leahy, end coach Wayne Millner, freshman coach Bob Snyder, backfield coach Ed McKeever, who directed the Irish in Leahy ' s sickness, and line coach Ed " Moose " Krause. FOOTBALL FAME Al NOTRE DAME Football is an American legend, and football has come to be associated with the name of Notre Dame. There have been and will be other teams with fine records and fol- lowings; but somewhere the whisper of Notre Dame ' s way of football was heard, and Hie whisper became full-flung in the Twenties, as the vision of green-shirted, gold-glitter of playing men grew real out of that emotional age. The Victory March became a song known somehow in all parts of the world, and the name " Fighting Irish " was applied to Irish, Italian, Pole, Swede, French, Hungarian alike and appropriately for Notre Dame ' s team carried the names and strength of all the peoples of the long lay of America. To beat Notre Dame is the goal of every team the Irish play, and this makes their schedules always extra-danger- ous. Notre Dame has won many hard-fought football games, and many spectacular ones; she has lost games, closely-contested ones, and many she deserved to lose. But Notre Dame was never destroyed by a loss, because that which makes her football is in the training of religion and life which is a part of every man at the University. That is also why Irish football players are not separated from the other students by the breach common in most schools. Only by their special abilities do they represent the spirit of Notre Dame in athletics, but they are not the spirit. This, then, is a brief story the complete story is not known by one man, nor could he tell it of some of the deeds and some of the names of football at Notre Dame. . . . Notre Dame lost her first football game, 8-0, to Michigan, who consented to come in 1887 and teach the game to the students. They learned fast: the 1894 eleven was unbeaten in four games; Lou Salmon led teams from 1902-05 that neither lost nor were scored upon, and only three games were lost in the following four years of " Red " Miller and Pete Vaughn. They were followed by the unforgotten run- ning of Ray Eichenlaub, and then in 1913, Notre Dame played its first game in the East, the then-unvisited parlor of football. Their visit was spectacular, and the East has never gotten over it. It was their first glimpse of the forward pass as a thing to win games with, for the Irish did just that, with Gus Dorais throwing to a fleet end named Knute Rockne, and winning 35-13. That was the beginning of the classic Army-Notre Dame series, the oldest intersectional rivalry in the country, and one of the sports spectacles of America. By 1919, the same Knute Rockne had succeeded Jesse Harper as coach, and that year his team was led by All- American George Gipp, aided by Johnny Mohardt, Slip Madigan, and Dutch Bergman. The first National Championship came in 1924. The Four Horsemen raced in the printer ' s-ink blood of America ' s readers from the typewriter of Grantland Rice, who had seen the backfield combination of Stuhldreher, Crowley, Miller and Layden beat Army. With a great line in front of them, they won nine games without a loss; one of the nine was over Princeton, and in that game " Sleepy " Jim Crowley alone gained 250 yards. The season ended with Notre Dame ' s only participation in a post-season bowl game, in which the Irish bested Stanford and Ernie Nevers, 27-10. The following years were filled with the names of All- Americans Boeringer and Flanagan, with Frank Mayer, Harry O ' Boyle, Clipper Smith, Red Edwards, Niemiec and Parisien. They lost to Army ' s greatest team of 1927, the team of Red Cagle and Harry Wilson; and they drew the record crowd of 117,000 to Soldier ' s Field for the Southern California game in the same year. Rockne ' s 1928 team lost four of nine games, but the names of Chevigny, Colrick, Elder, and Niemiec were strong in defeat. 120,000 turned out in Chicago to see them beat Navy that year. And in the following two years, 1929 and 1930, Notre Dame was undefeated and National Cham- pions. In ' 29 they won nine successive road games, while a new stadium was being built. In 1930, they beat Navy, 26-2 in the dedicatory game of the stadium. Those were the years of all-Americans Jack Cannon, Frank Carideo, Bert Metzger, and Marchmont Schwartz, of the brilliance of Marty Brill, Joe Savoldi, Jack Elder, Larry Mullins, and Bucky O ' Connor. Knute Rockne was killed in the March of 1931 in a Kansas plane crash, but the name of his person was a part of the spirit but not the spirit and it remains to shadow the games and the years of succeeding teams. Heartly Anderson became the next coach, and extended Rockne ' s consecutive game winning streak to twenty-five over three years before a last-minute field goal gave Southern California a 16-14 win. Marchy Schwartz, Joe Kurth, and Tom Yarr played ail-American ball that year. The years and the names and the deeds flood up more clearly in recent years: " Moose " Krause, Melinkovich, Lukats, Banas, Gorman. 1933, Notre Dame losing five, tying one, winning three; and Elmer Layden, fullback of the Four Horsemen, became new head coach. He strengthened his teams with Marty Peters, Wayne Millner, Vairo, Pilney, and Bill Shakespeare. They beat the Pitt Panthers on Peters ' field goal in 1935, and in the same year they made the paragon of finishes to beat Ohio State, 18-13, as Andy Pilney fired the team from a 13-0 deficit in the fourth quarter to two touchdowns in two minutes, the winning one coming on a pass from Shakespeare to Millner. Then came McCormick, McCarthy, Zontini, Puplis, Brown, Reutz, Zwers, Sweeney, McGoldrick, Beinor, Longhi, Lautar, John Kelly, Skoglund, Harvey, Kerr, Thesing, Tonelli, Simonich, Steinkemper, Wilke, Danbom, Sheridan, Saggau, and Sitko. In 1938, Notre Dame moved to eight wins before falling before their traditional west-coast rival, Southern Cali- fornia, 13-0. In this era, they won two games from the supposed in- vincible Golden Gophers of Minnesota, 7-6 and 19-0. " Moose " Piepul led the 1940 team to seven wins in nine games; Coach Layden accepted the position of Commis- sioner of professional football at the end of that year, and Frank Leahy, game tackle under Rockne, and leader of Boston College in two unbeaten years, became the new head coach. In his first year, Notre Dame had her first undefeated season since Rockne ' s last year. Capt. Paul Lillis, Juzwik, Evans, Bertelli, Wright, Kovatch, Dove, Brutz, Crimmins, Maddock, and Ziemba made up the heart of the team. Coach Leahy installed the T system to fit his material of the 1942 season, and, despite an unusual number of in- juries to key men, it worked for a successful season. But, with War bringing sports spectacles to an end, the football men and all students, who know how to win and how to lose, faced at the end of 1942 a fight that has no losers. tjott-e . . 7 . 7 Captain George Murphy led the Irish and their new T formation in the season opener against a Wisconsin eleven which they had been told was a Big Nine power; and when Notre Dame left the field after sixty minutes of football, they had been tied, 7-7. They had stunned the 40,000 fans by sending backs off the T in quick-opening runs, but they had also fumbled four times when touchdowns seemed realities, and they had watched Angela Bertelli ' s passes taken by alert Badger secondary men with goalposts at their backs. Most of all, they learned that only those touchdowns are counted which are scored. The first half was scoreless, but the Irish opened up the line to let sophomores Bob Livingstone and Jim Mello pour through for impressive gains. Wisconsin, meantime, was sparked by fullback Pat Harder and a soph dip-runner, Elroy Hirsch. And in the third quarter, these two collaborated to score the first touchdown. Harder tracked down Bertelli ' s punt and scampered to the Irish thirty-five. Hirsch then swept around right end behind scythe blocking for the Badger touchdown. Harder booted the extra point. Here the model T began chugging downfield. Cranked by Bertelli, Livingstone, and Mello, the Irish drove fifty-seven yards for their score. Bill Barley camped under a punt on the forty-three and the march was on. Bertelli hit Livingtsone with a nine-yard heave, Mello skirted left end for nine, Livingstone picked up fifteen in two tries through center, and Mello rocked the middle for six poonts. Bertelli then added the tying point. The Irish backs marched back for sixty-eight yards in the fourth quarter, but an inter- ception on the Wisconsin 1 5 ended the threat and Notre Dame ' s last chance to win the game. Captain George Murphy Angelo Bertelli Owen " Dippy " Evans Harry Wright The Irish did a lot of running at Madison, but even more fumbling, and were tied by Wis- consin, 7-7. In their first game. Bob Living- stone (40), pursued by Harder, and Jim Mello (65) played driving ball. 116 ? fytH . . 6 . . 3 Lou Rymkus Bob Dove NOTRE DAME, IND. Opening the home season of five games before 30,000 fans, Notre Dame ran into Bill Alexander ' s greatest Georgia Tech team since his 1928 national championship brigade, and the Yellow Jackets won themselves a 13-6 ball game. The Irish opened the game with a long march that prom- ised something of a rout. Putting the ball in play on their own 14, Bertelli, Mello, Earley, and Livingstone combined to get to Tech ' s 26 before Plaster hooked a pass to remind the Irish that they were in for a tough afternoon. Near the close of the second quarter, the Georgians cooked up a threat of their own, but a Bertelli interception behind the goal line sent the game scoreless into the second half. Notre Dame again started the half with a determined march this time to the Tech 17 and again an intercepted pass put an end to any scoring. Shortly afterwards, the Georgians recovered a fumble on the Notre Dame 20. A nine yard sprint by Jordan and a Prokop pass set the stage for Plaster ' s one-yard drive into the double stripes. Plaster also added the conversion. Not content with a one-touchdown lead at the start of the fourth quarter, the Southerners drove to the Irish 12, where freshman Clint Castleberry looped a left-handed pass to McHugh in the end zone for six more points. For three quarters the Irish had looked sluggish, and not at all like a winning ball club; they tackled high, and slip- pery Tech backs of which there seemed no end spun off for long gains. The Irish linemen had been pushed aside while Tech backs rammed low for easy gains. Now, in the fourth quarter, the first flicker of life showed in Notre Dame ranks. Brothers Tom and Creighton Miller moved off for hard-fought runs, and Tom finally scored around end from the 15. Bertelli ' s attempted place kick wobbled short. With three minutes left, and Notre Dame playing for a tie, the goal posts loomed up close in front of the Irish, but Manning hauled in a Bertelli pass and Tech held the ball until the game ended. With a tie and a loss and nine tough games left, with expected ail-American Dippy Evans still out with a knee injury, the crowd leaving the stadium wondered morbidly about the future Notre Dame games. Bob Livingstone V Tom Miller circles end for the only Irish touch- down, but most of the running was done by fleet Jacket bocks, and Georgia Tech won a well-deserved 13-6 victory. 117 The first dash of fire came in the Stanford game, as Angela Bertelli threw four touchdown passes to beat Stanford, 27-0. Paul Limont grabs one of them in the end zone, while Capt. George Murphy catches another before being stopped. Jim Mello flctre NOTRE DAME, IND. With Coach Frank Leahy stricken and in the Mayo Clinic and Dippy Evans watching from the bench, Notre Dame struck four times through the air to win their first game, humbling the Stanford Indians, 27-0. The battle began peacefully with neither team making a threat towards scoring. Harry Wright had relieved Angelo Bertelli of the job of calling signals, and the pass- slinging quarterback returned to his old form, much to the discomfiture of the Palo Alto boys. Corwin Clatt, replacing injured Jim Mello, set up Bert ' s first touchdown fling. Throwing from the 45, Angelo hit Bob Dove and the Irish had their first lead of the year, increased to 7-0 by Bertelli ' s conversion. On the next series of plays, the Indians fumbled on fourth down and the boys in the green shirts went to work again. Pete Ashbaugh picked up nineteen yards around end; Bertelli then threw from the 16 to Paul Limont in the end zone, and came up to add another extra point. " Marchy " Schwartz, former Irish all-American of the Rockne undefeated years, brought the Indians out for a game second half; they threatened twice, but lacked scoring power. Meantime, Angelo was hitting his receivers with consistency. Opening the third quarter, Bob Dove snapped a Bertelli special and raced to the Stanford 26 for a forty-yard gain. On the next play, Captain George Murphy caught touchdown pass number three. Leading 20-0, Notre Dame again moved down the field and added another touch- down on a pass from Bertelli to Livingstone. Bertelli added the extra point. Acting coach Ed McKeever watched the boys play out the game, and wondered if the rejuve- nation would last through the following Saturday. The Irish were not the same team which was beaten by Georgia Tech; they tackled low and hard, and Harry Wright was calling daring plays from his guard position, but the undefeated Iowa Seahawks were bearing down. , Corwin Clatt Bob McBride Gerry Cowhig Then, suddenly, against the heavily-favored Iowa Naval Seahawks Notre Dame played one of the greatest games in an illustrious football history. Gerry Cowhig, who scored two touchdowns without being touched, starts through tackle on a run that isn ' t meant to be stopped . . . katne . . 2% JrW r eakatok . . NOTRE DAME, IND. A team may have ail-Americans and experienced pro- fessionals in every position, it may have one of footballs ' greatest coaches directing it, it may be unbeaten and of the fire of men not beaten but it still may not win. It may play a college team of undetermined strength, one whose coach is hospitalized, and whose finest halfback watches from the bench, but it still may not win. The Iowa Seahawks had all these things in Mai Kutner, Matt Bolger, Jud Ringer, Gene Flick, John Haman, Forest Eva- shevski, Jim Langhurst, George Benson, Bob Swisher, and George Paskvan, in Lt. Col. Bernie Bierman, and in the trail of victories over Kansas, Northwestern, Minnesota, and Michigan. That is why the 28-0 beating given the Sea- hawks by Notre Dame will be one of the legends of Ameri- ca ' s golden glinting Autumn afternoons. For Notre Dame had the fire of other teams of other Saturday afternoons under Rockne, and those who had seen and known both said they had more of it this day. The Irish had spirit, the de- termination to win. And they won. For one quarter the game went as expected: the heavier Seahawks pushed down the field menacingly, were held; they bartered Irish linemen, and events held fire, waiting. Only one thing stood out for the Irish: they had passed on first down on the first play from scrimmage, and the Sea- hawks had seemed baffled. In the second quarter " Pegasus " Pete Ashbaugh, who later made inhumanly fast and long runs, intercepted a pass on last down on the Notre Dame two-yard line; and the breaks seemed to be coming to the ' Hawks. Instead, the rout started: Bertelli passed from the end zone for three yards; Corwin Clatt came out of a gaping hole at tackle and Piepul-led his way to midfield. A few plays later he was on the Hawk one; and on next play, he fum- bled in the end zone, and the Seahawks moved out to the 20. They fumbled later on the 38, and Angelo Bertelli quickly passed to Bob Livingstone, who made a difficult catch and pranced into the end zone. Bertelli made the first of four conversions. Seconds later, Dick Fisher, rushed by bolting Irish linemen, passed wildly; Corwin Clatt settled under the ball and went 37 easy yards for a score. When the half ended, Notre Dame had the ball, first down on the Hawk four yard line. In Hie third quarter, Clatt was taken out for a rest; and while the Seahawks breathed with relief, the Irish moved to their 18, and Clatt ' s replacement, graceful-driving Gerry Cowhig shot over tackle and almost through the stadium without being touched or seen, we suspect. And with the last quarter but a minute old, Cowhig again bolted through tackle and went over standing up. Coach Ed McKeever then sent in every man on the bench. With brothers Tom and Dick Creevy passing and catching, the Irish scored twice more but had both touchdowns recalled for blocking that had enthusiastically become clipping. As the game ended with Notre Dame within the ' Hawk five, a group of green-shirted men carried McKeever off the field; he looked reluctantly back toward Bernie Bierman, to whom he had hoped to say a few words just what we don ' t know, except that they would have been inadequate. while Pete Ashbaugh was running wild like this every time he got the ball. -and on the sidelines. Coach McKeever yells happily with Kudlacz, Czarobski, and Frawley, while Bertelli and Creevey laugh at it all Tom Miller Wally Ziemba ' Creighton Miller . . 21 . . CHAMPAIGN, ILL. The Irish, for the second consecutive Saturday, came up to knock over another undefeated squad. This time it was Ray Eliot ' s Fighting Illini, playing with a spirit that a week before had stopped mighty Minnesota ' s winning streak; but this Saturday Illinois lost a bruising game to Notre Dame, 21-14. Receiving the kickoff, the Irish handed the Illini a perfect chance to score. Clatt fumbled on his own 25 and Eliot ' s boys immediately began moving. The Notre Dame line let them advance to the one foot line; then the forward wall, sparked by McBride and Rymkus, made a successful goal line stand. Bertelli punted out, but a minute later, Butkovich took a reverse from Griffin and went wide around left end for a touchdown. McCarthy ' s place kick was good. An Illinois fumble on their own 20 late in the same quarter set up the first Irish score. Corwin Clatt made up for his early error as he drove through in three plays for the six points; Bertelli tied the game with a conversion. Dick Good immediately untied the affair by dropping a pass into the hands of Grierson and McCarthy again converted to give Illinois a 14-7 halftime lead. Coming back in the third quarter, speedy Pete Ashbaugh ran back a punt for 44 yards to the one yard line, from where Bertelli sneaked across for six points and added one more by place kick. Near the end of the third quarter, Notre Dame took the ball on their own 22, and the T worked mechanically to click off consistent gains. But it was the daring of signal caller Harry Wright which made the 78-yard drive suc- cessful: with fourth down and five to go, he called a pass with the ball just past mid- field, and Bertelli made it good to Murphy. Clatt, Ash- baugh, and Livingstone made the gains; and Gerry Cowhig hit center for the winning touchdown. The game ended with Notre Dame successfully defending against Illinois passes that were aimed at the end zone. I The victory march went on at Champaign, as Illinois went down in a bruising 21-14 game. 1 . 1 -- I V: T i Jf i II In the sod-scattered, mud-churned slop of Cleveland Stadium, Bertelli sneaks over for the first touchdown, and John Creevey later kicked a field goal as Notre Dame beat Navy, 9-0. 9 . . CLEVELAND, OHIO A spirited Navy squad battled through mud, rain, and upturned turf to hold a highly favored Notre Dame machine to a 9 to victory. Throughout the afternoon the rain poured down as the two elevens pushed around on the sloppy gridiron. With their passing attacks almost worthless, sure-footed drive impossible, and razzle-dazzle ball-handling too risky, the Irish and the Middies were forced to employ straight football. The first of several fumbles placed the Irish in a hole at the start of the game when Bertelli let the sodden ball slip from his grasp. Bert came right back with a startling inter- ception of a Navy pass in the end zone and Notre Dame started moving as Corwin Claft lead the attack. Having been halted on two marches, the Irish, with Head Coach Frank Leahy back again, ate up 51 yards to mark up their single touchdown. Bertelli accounted for the last 17 yards with a pass to Dove and a one yard quarterback sneak. Fowler of the Navy blocked the attempted conversion. Neither the Irish followers nor players were content with this 6-0 lead. They saw two Navy threats come within a rain drop of succeeding. An Irish fumble, combined with some nifty running by Midshipman Crawley, moved the Middies to within a foot of a first down on the Irish five. A minute later Hamberg passed to Johnston who got behind the Notre Dame secondary at the goal line, then muffed the ball thrown accurately through the grey, heavy air. The Gold and Blue waited for the last quarter to score their remain- ing three points as Bert ' s kicks kept Navy at bay. Clatt made 21 yards in three tries, Tom Miller picked up four, and Ashbaugh got three and then two over center. After two plunges and a pass had failed, big John Creevey replaced Bertelli and split the uprights with a 26 yard place kick of a rain-soaked pigskin. Pete Ashbaugh Bill Earley Herb Coleman Jim White Wctre frame 20 titictiaah NOTRE DAME, IND. To celebrate Notre Dame ' s centennial year, the Michigan Wolverines engaged the Irish before 57,000 people in the Stadium, and avenged a defeat handed them thirty-three years ago when the two teams last met. This year it was a story of two strong offensive systems: a fast, tricky Notre Dame T forma- tion, and the hard-running, business-like ground-drive of Michigan. Notre Dame opened the scoring in the early minutes of the first quarter when Bertelli hit Dove with a perfectly timed throw to the corner of the end zone. But then Michigan took over and bored through the Irish line to tie it up, 7-7, on an efficient march downfield. A few minutes later, an Irish fumble on their 36 yard line set up the second Michigan touchdown, which was run from a fake field-goal formation that out-maneuvered Notre Dame ' s defense. Before the half, however, it was the Irish who turned a Michigan fumble into a score, climaxed in a three-yard drive by Creighton Miller, to give Notre Dame a 14-13 halftime lead. In the third quarter, Michigan struck three times on sustained power playing, with two of the scores counted by Tom Kuzma, who passed and ran brilliantly all afternoon. Unwilling to give up, the Irish came back in the fourth quarter and drove to the Wolverine 14 yard line on passes by Bertelli and the running of Clatt and Tom Miller, and from there Creighton Miller ran through the Michigan defense to mark up Notre Dame ' s third touchdown, making the score Michigan 32, Notre Dame 20. In the early minutes of the fourth quarter, the Irish started to move again until a pass inter- ception stopped them, and Michigan managed to hold the ball for much of the last ten minutes. ' Pat Filley Tom Kuzma, who breezed and barreled through the Irish line at will, changes direction on a run, while packed stands look on. Paul limont George Tobin .. 13 . . NEW YORK, N. Y. Eleven Fighting Irish dealt two swift, death blows to a squad of stubborn Army Mules before a crowd of 76,000 at Yankee Stadium, as the Notre Dame team again showed critics that they had a land attack capable of subduing the worthiest of opponents. The Irish found themselves able to rip off consistent chunks of yardage on the ground, but the Army employed a balloon barrage effectively on Bertelli ' s aerial bombs. The game was barely a minute old when the Ir ish grabbed a Cadet fumble on the Army 30 and drove to the 20. John Creevey came in and attempted a field goal, but Crowley smashed through to block it and recover the ball. Several times throughout the first half the invading Irish struck deep into Army territory, only to withdraw without a score. Midway in the third period, the Irish scored with typical suddenness. Army ' s Troxell, running back a punt, fumbled and Bob McBride recovered. Clatt got five through left tackle, Bertelli lateralled to Creevy for five more, Bert ' s pass to Ashbaugh picked up six and Clatt added four inside tackle. Dick Creevy, third string halfback, split through a wall of tacklers at left guard, sent secondary men Mazur and Hill sprawling to the ground, to score standing up. Bertelli added the single point. With but three minutes remaining the T men again attacked. Time after time the line opened huge gaps through which the Irish backs romped down to the Army 21. Bertelli then passed to Murphy in the end zone and he graciously received the ball from the hands of two cadet defenders. Ten seconds later the gun ended another Irish victory, 13-0. Frank Cusick John Creevey Dick Creevy scores the first Irish touchdown against Army on a IS yard shotgun break through the line and the New York Alumni cheer behind the Yankee Stadium rail. Bob Neff Dick C - ? e . . . . 27 . . 20 NOTRE DAME, IND. John Yonakor The grey of a November afternoon was fired for sixty minutes with a football and men in green and white, and when the grey came back again, Notre Dame had beaten Northwestern 27-20. For the Irish, it was the second consecutive high-scoring bout they had encountered, and the last two home games produced a total of 99 points for the fans who like their football wide open. Northwestern had lost seven games in a row, but they threw a lot of effort into the annual grudge battle. They scored first when Buffmire ' s 30 yard punt return set up running plays on which Graham and Hirsch alternated, with the latter going over from the one; Pick converted. Notre Dame answered immediately: C. Miller went 22 yards on the Statue of Liberty; Livingstone picked up 16 to the ' Cat 22, added nine more, and Clatt was over in two tries. The drive had been saved by one bit of a slashing game of tackle played by soph Jim White; he hurtled out of nowhere to steal a fumble momentarily recovered by a Northwestern man. Bertelli ' s kick was wide, but the crowd sensed a lot more scoring. Brilliant second-quarter runs by Dick Creevy and Tom Miller were nullified by Irish penalties, and al! told, Notre Dame lost 105 yards to the boys in white. Northwestern scored next when a somersaulting catch by Wallace set up a pass to Kean from Otto Graham from the Irish 15. After elaborate practice maneuvers by extra-point expert Pick, Yonakor crashed in and blocked the ball. The running of T. Miller, Clatt, and Livingstone, helped by a Bertelli pass to Dove, prepared for another line plunge by Clatt; Bertelli ' s place kick left the game tied 13-13 at halftime. Notre Dame scored two touchdowns in the third quarter to win the game. The first came on a 79 yard march, featured by the running of Clatt and Livingstone, the latter scoring on a twist- ing, spinning run from the 17 after taking a lateral from Bertelli, who added the extra point. The second came on a pass from Bertelli to C. Miller, who cut between two Purple receivers, took the ball, left them to collide, and raced on to score. John Creevey converted from the 25 after a holding penalty nullified Bertelli ' s successful placement. Northwestern struck back on passes to veteran ends Motl and Hasse, with Hirsch going over from the two; Pick made good on the point after touchdown, to end the scoring for the day but not the thrills. Dick Creevy returned the kickoff to the N. U. 39, bouncing off several tackles and walking the sideline stripe; both teams picked off long passes; and the game ended after two fine runs by Dick Creevy and Clatt had placed the ball on the North- western nine yard line. Camilla Piccone Corwin Clatt, who scored two touchdowns and averaged six yards per try, drives through the man holding him, and Otto Graham, waiting, has the questionable honor of making the tackle. II Creighton Miller, shown scoring against Michigan on a determined drive, is the son of " Red " Miller, one of the first Irish football heroes. Tom Miller, another son of " Red " and a senior half-back, played a good game all year, scoring the only touchdown against Georgia Tech and starring particularly on punt returns and kick offs. kame . . . . . LOS NGELES, CAL Playing before 95,000, the year ' s largest crowd in the Los Angeles Coliseum, Notre Dame beat Southern California, 13-0, in one of the most sharply contested battles of their famous inter- sectional series. The game was marked by confusion resulting from regional differences in refer- eeing and the hard-hitting play of the Irish. The Trojan defeat was further aggravated by Hie resulting loss of a Rose Bowl bid. Angela Bertelli connected on five of six passes in the first half, two of them bringing the Notre Dame touchdowns. In the first period, he led Creighton Miller perfectly, and the junior halfback took the ball on the run and scored without a Trojan getting closer than five futile yards. After moving from their own 20 on a Bertelli pass to Dove, and the running of Clatt, Livingstone, and C. Miller, Harry Wright called on Angela and he hit Livingstone with a short flat pass. Fullback Musick drove in for the tackle, but Livingstone faked, sent Musick lurching to the ground, and raced 10 yards to score. John Creevey kicked the extra point. Southern California threatened twice, with long passes of 53 and 36 yards thrown by Mickey McCardle driving the Irish back. But each time the Notre Dame line braced and stopped the Southern California attempts, one being ended on the 1 yard line. Most of the excitement came at the end of each half. Tom Miller intercepted on the Irish 10 and returned to mid- field after the gun ended the first half. And in the last seconds of a see-sawing second half, Bertelli intercepted near midfield, reversed, lateralled to Wright, who in turn lateralled out to C. Miller; Creighton hit the ground on the Southern California 35 as the game ended. And Notre Dame, achieving their third consecutive win over the Trojans, left California for midwestern snows and the vastly improved Great Lakes service eleven. Bill Huber Ziggy Czarobski Tom Brock John Lanahan Larry Sullivan John Peasenelli . . 13 fyeat akeA . . 13 CHICAGO, ILL. The spirited fire of Notre Dame ' s Fighting Irish and the cold crush of Great Lakes power were pointed on the sod of Soldier Field ' s ha If- forgotten battles for sixty minutes, and from the pulsating pattern of run, pass, kick, and tackle, of green and white shirts on a frozen field, came a 13-13 tie that will flood back to the thoughts of football men. Great Lakes, pre-game favorite, rode into the game on the push of six straight wins in which they were not scored upon. They kept the push going for the first half, and piled up fourteen first downs as Bruce Smith, Sweiger, and Bellachick bulled through the ribbon of Irish line for long gains. And the Irish, in their eleventh and last hard game, left the field stunned by the power of line and backs and trailing by a 13-0 score. A different-spirited Notre Dame team started the second half. On the first play from scrimmage, the Irish sprung loose Corwin Clatt for a brilliant 82-yard run for a touch- down. Seconds later, they took the ball on their own 28-yard line, and Creighton Miller broke through the line, cut away to the side and went 72 yards for another score. John Creevey kicked the tying point as four minutes of the half had elapsed. In the remaining 26 minutes both teams surged up and down the field, were held, pushed back, and broke loose again. Clatt recovered a fumble on the Sailor 29, and the Irish drove to the 20 and were held. Bob Dove partially blocked a Great Lakes kick and Notre Dame took over on the 39 and moved down field but could not score. Mucha kicked long to the Irish 15, but passes by Ber telli to Dove and Murphy and the flash running of C. Miller and Livingstone rocked the ball back to the Great Lakes 21, where the Sailors took over on downs. Four times the Sail- ors drove down the field and were slowed; each time Bob Nelson came out to try for a field goal, and each time he missed. The Irish fought back with the passing of Bertelli, the running of C. Miller, Clatt, Livingstone; and the knifing line play of seniors Dove, Murphy, Ziemba, Wright, Filley, Brock, Rymkus, and Neff. With 59 seconds left and 80 yards to go, Bertelli passed to C. Miller who fought to the Sailor 40; C. Miller broke loose to the 28 and, as the gun went off, John Creevey ' s try for field goal fell short. The game ended the Notre Dame season at seven wins, two losses, and two ties against the toughest schedule in their long history. 34 67 The 1942 Varsity: front row: Syzmanski, Frawley, Kudlacz, Ashbaugh, Lanahan, Walsh, O ' Hara, Wright, Warner, Kelly, King, Higgins Brock; second row: Coach McKeever, Head Coach Leahy, C. Miller, McGinnis, R. Creevy, T. Creevy, David, T. Miller, Earley, Capt. Murphy, Evans, Rymkus, Ziemba, Neff, Peasenelli, Bertelli, Managers Amato, Boss; third row: Coach Snyder, Managers Jennings Keating, Murray, and Wiggins, White, Filley, Webb, Meter, Tobin, Sullivan, Dove, Limont, Piccone, Livingstone, Czarobski, Krupa, Coaches Krause and Millner; bock row: Zilly, Cusick, Dwyer, Huber, Haley, Yonakor, Adams, J. Creevey, Cowhig, McBride, Clatt Mello, Brutz, O ' Connor, Coleman. Trainer " Scrapiron " Young, who is quickly becoming a Notre Dome football tradition, goes into action on the field and helps off Czarobski. Above the stands, whipped by the wind and burned by the sun, the staff of newsreel cameramen take the pictures that will be used by the coach- ing staff for instruction, and which will later be shown to students. The cheering squad in one of its livelier moments: head cheer-leader Joe Tracy reposes in front with mascot Clashmore Mike; the gentlemen living dangerously in back are Evo Fatigatti, Paul Toland, " Mickey " Finn, Griff Allen, Bill Herzog, and Tony Eorley. Dave Curtin was absent when the picture was taken. Moving from the hole-infested ground of Brownson Field to the Notre Dame stadium, Dillon and Walsh clashed for the championship of the interhall football league, and the game was taken by Dillon, 6-0. After a scoreless first half, the big Dillon squad scored in the third quarter. Dick Ames rammed Jim Mahoney of Walsh after he had taken a punt, and Mahoney ' s fumble was taken by Dillon on the Walsh 29. Murphy and player- coach Cuddigan made a first down on the 18; Oppenheim made three, and Cuddigan and Murphy hit at the line until the latter went over from the half-yard line. The try for extra point was blocked. In the last quarter, the fast Walsh team warmed up the chilled spectators with a scoring threat. After putting Dillon far back with a 50-yard punt, Pat Yoklavich took a punt on the Dillon 40 and slipped away to the 20. After a line play by Johnny Baum and an incomplete pass, Yoklavich threw to Mahoney for a first down on the 9. Mahoney could get only three on two line attempts; Yoklavich ' s pass was incomplete, and a bad pass from center stopped a reverse play on last down. Dillon punted out of danger and was moving with the ball past midfield when the game ended. The following All-lnterhall team was announced by Vince Commissa, " commissioner " of interhall sports: Horning, Dillon E Breska, Sorin E Degenhart, Alumni T Pojman, Dillon T Dunne, Walsh G Logan, Br-Phillips G Callahan, Br-Phil. C Lane, Walsh Q Yoklavich, Walsh B Ghiglotti, NROTC B Oppenheim, Dillon F Mahoney, Dillon Quinlan, Cavanaugh Lardie, Wa lsh Fretague, Sorin Kerrigan, Cavanaugh Lewis, Sorin Metzler, Cavanaugh Finelli, NROTC Maddin, Sorin Cuddigan, Dillon Baum, Walsh Honorable mention: Florence, Alumni; Desmet, Cavanaugh; McDonald, Cavanaugh; Kremer, Rice, Baker, Alumni; Casey, Cavanaugh; Ryan, Sorin; Hardigan, Br-Phil. 128 I Bob Dove, refereeing, watches a Naval R.O.T.C. back stopped behind the line by a Walsh end with one of Bob ' s own habits. Bob Metzger, Walsh line-backer upper, resorts to a dassk wrestling hold to stop an end run. The Walsh runner-ups: Front Row: Charles Metzler, Joe Laine, Jim Dacey, Bill Dunne, Frank Vignola, Jock Hupf, Bernie Bowling, Pat YoMavich, " Red " Murphy. Bock Row: Frank Quinn, Mike Mal- loy, Bob Carpenter, John Baum, Art Ley, Jack Doyle, Leo Lardie, Earl Englert, Ed Dowling, John Guildan, Bill O ' Brien, John Murphy, Bill Murphy, coach. Jim Mahoney absent when picture was tak en. Dillon ' s 1942 interholl football cham- pions: First Row. Bill Dwyer, Jim Thomas, Jim Mitchell, Byrne O ' Neill, Bill Cud- digan, Theo. Oppenheim, Lou Horning Bock Row: Bill Griffin, Don O ' Shaughnessy, Andy Rohan, Tony Pojman, Bill Murphy, Bill Mahoney, Frank Bailey. Vince Commisa, direc- tor of the league. Members of Notre Dame ' s undefeated golf team slip in a little pre-tourney putting. Capt. William Wilson, Bill Fischer, Gene Fehlig, and Paul Malloy. The men whose fine efforts made the N.C..A.A tourna. ment the best in a 45 year history: Rev. George -L Holderith, C.S.C., general chairman of the event; Charles Evans, chairman of the N.C.A.A.; Ted Payseur, North- western golf coach, and N.C.A.A. secretary; Herb Jones, Business Manager of Notre Dame athletics. Down the fulgent creases of fairway that wind between the roughs and scattered lakes of the South Bend Country Club, rambled 141 of Ameri- ca ' s finest collegiate golfers. Early summer 1942 and Notre Dame was host to the National Intercollegiate Golfing Association, holding the 45th Annual tournament at the local Chain O ' Lakes Country Club. The tourney was the first of a volley of sport- ing events honoring the University ' s Centennial celebration. And justly so for after thirteen years of embryonic activity Golf finally became of age at Notre Dame. The University golf team assimilated one of the finest links records in the nation during 1942. Undefeated and tied only by the long range timber of Northwestern, Notre Dame ' s great course achievements topped all Midwestern schools. Overshadowing golfing tributes, however, was the fact that Notre Dame was chosen as the site of the National Intercollegiate, America ' s out- standing amateur golfing exhibit. Through the cooperation of the Association and the splendid work of Fr. George L. Holderith, C.S.C., genial Irish golfing mentor and general chairman of the event, South Bend and Notre Dame saw the nation ' s top ranking collegiate stars perform. Shambling around the difficult Chain O ' Lakes layout, the Irish golf team rallied late to master eighth place in the team play championship event which was won by Louisiana State University. The team play champion was decided by the flip of a coin as last year ' s victors, Stanford, tied with the Tigers for the lead. Earl Stewart, red-headed splinter from Texas and L. S. U., defending his 1941 individual cham- pionship laurels, was struck under by the rocket driving and efficient putting of Illinois ' bespectac- led Johnny Holstrom, who eliminated the south- erner, 5-4, in the late rounds clearing the way for Ensign Frank Donovan Tatum, U.S.N.R., a graduate of Leland Stanford University who be- came the 1942 intercollegiate golf champion. Known as " Sandy " , the musty-haired coast lad played the best golf of a ten year career over a ten day stand to smash all opposition and finally downed Northwestern ' s Manuel de la Torre to claim the 45th National Intercollegiate links crown. Wartime prohibitions limited the amateur golf- ing scope for the year and the N.C.A.A. meeting was the only tournament of national prominence held this year. The N.C.A.A. classics are ivy-garbed. In 1897 130 In between championship rounds Notre Dame men rallied together for a friendly match; Mr. Arthur Haley, Wm. J. Corbett, Hmer Layden, and Peter F. McShane. Into the stretch a tourney crowd rounds toward the last nine. Opening day entertainment was furnished by the Naval V-7 choir and the flag-raising ceremony. Pete Zaley, Navy athletic instructor, dives for opening day patrons. Part of the huge gallery that daily followed the favorites. 131 ' ' ' ' " My Boy, Sandy. " Eddie Twiggs was very happy_ Champion Frank " Sandy " Tatum of Stanford, Stan- ford coach, Eddie Twiggs; " Chick " Evans; and run- ner-up Spanish born Manuel de la Torre of Northwestern. " You could dump the Pacific in it . . " " Chick " Evans joshes Champion Tatum as he holds giant bowl. the first meeting was held at the Ardsley Country Club in Ardsley-on-Hudson, N.Y. Established in the halycon era, the golfers ' equipment consisted of such clubs as the babby, the lofter, and the cleek, plus baggy checkered trousers and spongy hats. These would certainly offer a queer con- trast to the crammed backs and contemporary sports equipment worn at the event this year. By 1902 golfing interest had matured and a thorough revision of the original society Yale, Harvard, Dartmouth, and Princetown allowed nationwide collegiate participation in the annual event. The intercollegiates were first played on Mid- western soil through the determined efforts of a Notre Dame man, Larry Moller, captain of the 1930 Irish team, and runner-up to the individual title that year. Elected president of the Associa- tion, Moller persuaded the committee to switch the tournament site from eastern links to Olympic Fields in Chicago. Successful in all respects the officials of the tournament were extremely gratified to the Uni- versity this year for the fine support and expert handling of events. The satisfaction of all the participants was grounded in the words of the champion, Tatum. After defeating de la Torre in the final match he smilingly whispered, " I ' ve certainly had a wonderful time here and this is a beautiful course. " In all sincerity Tatum praised the work of Uni- versity officials and the fine hospitality of the citizens of South Bend and Notre Dame. Charles " Chick " Evans, chairman of the N.C.A.A. and one of the original champions, was elated after the completion of what he termed one of the best tournaments yet. " It was a very success- ful meet, " smiled Evans, " the city of South Bend and Notre Dame should be proud of it. " Proceeds from the matches went to the Navy Relief society. The tournament was keynoted by a featured Navy program on the opening day with the Naval Choir of the Notre Dame V-7 indoctrination school participating. 132 I ; The refreshment bar of the Golf Shop sells scaling ice-cream cones and the coldest of soft drinks for tired golfers and Rockne exercisers. Jimmy Everett, winner of the University Open Tennis Tournament and high-ranking amateur player. hititja Win Tithe r G. L.Uolderith C.S.C. W Hoot-head Pqul ftal oy Vfm Wilson apt) Tom Mtsfi Gene Ff li The clash of Bengal Champions Kermit Rousseve, right, boxing Farrell Quinlan in an exhibition match which Kermit won just before his entry into the Army. With the coming of the summer semester, Notre Dame ' s athletic activities shifted from inter-colleg- iate to intra-mural, and with conspicuous success. Sports of all types, baseball, softball, volley- ball, tennis, boxing and golf were offered to the men on the campus, and they supported their inter-hall events with vigor, as they were expertly coached by various physical education instruc- tors. Vince Commisa handled arrangements and directed the play in both the softball and volley- ball tournaments. His energetic management was largely responsible for the smooth working of the events. Out of Alumni Hall came a strong, experienced softball outfit to take the title, only after being forced to pressure by an aggressive Cavanaugh team. Cavanaugh showed finesse in volleyball as their heavy-weight team took top honors in this department of play. Baseball competition, directed remarkably well 134 by the experienced Andy Chlebeck, former var- sity captain, was topped by a fast and powerful nine from Dillon, who bested Sorin, winner of the first play-off round. Perhaps most closely followed of all the events were the boxing matches, held each week in the Gymnasium. According to Coach Napolitano, Cavanaugh ' s hard hitting boxers took top place in the summer series. Tennis, under the expert coaching of Walter Longford, varsity mentor, was avidly followed by the net stars of each hall and again a squad from Dillon ran up high score. The majority of the students, attending a sum- mer session for the first time, found an interesting and healthful pastime in these inter-hall sports. Cooperation and a high competi- tive spirit marked the success of the tournaments, and the program found favor from both the students and their coaches. I Front Row: Charles Kralovec, Bill Carroll, Bob Corrigon, Bud Doyle, Connie Conley. Back Row: Sam Meyer, Bob Walsh, Jim Downey, Felix Abaldo, Carl Coco, Vincent Commisa. Weight-division champions of the summer boxing matches: Walt Romito, Paul Malloy, Sam Arwater, Joe Farrell, Harry Florence, Farrell Quinlon. Tom O ' Connor absent at time. Dillon ' s top racket men; Jack Greene, Ray O ' Connell, Vince Oppenheim, Jim Sheridan, and Jim Whalen, Ollie Hunter, right, who finished first in the cross country race at Loyola University, and set a new record for the course. The Knute Rockne Memorial building, constructed in 1937 in honor of the great American, and Notre Dame coach, is the center of sports for every man on campus, in addition to housing head-quarters of the Naval R.O.T.C. unit. Tommy Mills, below, is director. The Rockne Memorial, scene of many competi- tive events, is a tribute to one of our country ' s great leaders of men, the late Knute Rockne. His memory lives constantly in the spirit he in- spired in the hearts of all Notre Dame men. The Memorial, a fully equipped sports gymnasium, is primarily intended for the exercise and recrea- tion of the students and the faculty. Basketball, handball, volleyball, a nd swimming are provided ample space and facility at the " Rock " . There are also rooms designed for wrestling and boxing, with further provision for working out on heavy and light apparatus. The sanctum of the building is an impressive lobby, set off by showcases containing trophies of Notre Dame ' s football renown, and a formal bust of Rockne. The Memorial is at present the headquarters of our Naval R.O.T.C. unit, and it houses as well the offices of Capt. H. P. Burnett, commanding officer of all the Naval forces on the campus. It is here in the Memorial that the traditional Senior Ball is staged, when the lobby and spread- ing main court of the building are colored and dressed for an occasion that holds for every Notre Dame man even a significance in its setting. For to him the Memorial represents an attitude of living he knows and respects. Two regulation-size courts and three practice ranges are always overcrowded by lovers of basketball. The handball courts are filled by other students, and several members of the faculty work out here often and are plenty hard to beat. The pool, populated at all seasons by swimming enthusiasts, and especially in winter, when freshmen physical education classes work out in the chilly waters. 137 Sail Entrance through a rose trellis into the Senior Ball, only campus dance held in the Rockne Memorial building. A representative of the Navy was in attendance also, and he and his guest were especially welcome. The moon happened to be full in this week of September, so . Class president Jack Toilet and Queen of the Ball, Miss Patricia Travis, Guest of Honor Miss Mary Carey and Music Chairman Pete Moritz. 138 The floor was dimly lighted, and soft gowns moved lightly among the long lay of shadows. Al Donahue played for dancing, and his band drew the usual number of dancers who also watched, and some who stood and listened. The Seniors of the Notre Dame Centennial graduating class did not allow the war or the resulting accelerated scholastic program to in- terfere with their plans for the usual Senior Ball. The only noted change was in the month of the year, for September, not May, was the time in which the Rockne Memorial took on a South American atmosphere, dressed itself Latin and with an air of fiesta presented the music of Al Donahue ' s orchestra for the dancing seniors and guests. The Ball was a pleasant success, though the couples had no pep rally to attend or football game to expect for the rest of their week-end. So it was that the Saturday afternoon tea dance at the Lakewood Country Club was the only function that day. This time the music was by Gay Claridge. After Sunday mass, the remainder of the day and the week-end was spent about the campus; the final note of the mid-September Senior Ball came at South Bend train stations. 139 . Looking down from a balcony of the Memorial are Ed McKim, Miss Frances Alyward, Charles Murphy, Miss Marilyn Stone, John Murray, and Miss Bette Bowes. Fortunate enough to find a table for a smoke, drinks and a talk, were Miss Glenny Lane of South Bend and Jim Godfrey. And outside, in September moonlight on cold steps sit John Roth, Miss Betty McCrea, Claude Schindle, Miss Kathleen Casey, Donald Leis, and Miss Shirley Hogue. 140 In the beautifully decorated comers, the couples sit between numbers. Once again the figures in formats gliding on the Palais Royale floor this time the Junior Prom, with a Dome over the bandstand and a multi-colored crystal ball reflecting light with mirrors. 141 The Radio Club put on a half-hour broadcast of Mitchell Ayres music over WSBT while the couples watched and listened. On a November Friday night before the Northwestern game, four hundred Notre Dame men and their guests filled the Palais Royale in a colorful scene as they celebrated the year ' s last formal dance, the Junior Prom. To the tunes of Mitchell Ayers ' " Fashions in Music " , the couples danced be- neath the multi-colored reflections of a large mirrored globe. With the ballroom set-off in a blue and gold motif, the band stand was enclosed in a replica of the Dome, as the Prom commemorated the anniversary of the University ' s founding on a November day one hundred years ago. Chairman Jim Meagher, Class President Dick Doermer, and Frank Vignola, aided by Juniors of the committee, worked out the plans so effectively realized on the night of the dance. The following day, Prom-goers watched the Irish defeat the Wildcats on a brisk winter afternoon of the home- coming week-end. At halftime, they were serenaded with some clever maneuvers and music in their honor, done by the Notre Dame band. A victory dance on Saturday evening rounded out the day for the Prom guests, and on Sunday there was the customary attendance of Mass in Sacred Heart Church on the campus. Sunday night settled down quietly as the campus returned to normalcy, and hall decorations came down; but the memories of the last home football game of the season and the Prom remained to soothe back-to-work upperclassmen. The committee chairmen and their guests: Bernie Finucane and Miss Clair Heavey, Joe Van Dyke and Miss Mary Helen McGraw, Frank Stumpf and Miss Betty Thomas, Jim Platt and Miss Jeanne Conn- ley, Leo Lardie and Miss Annetta Nesius, Bob Faught and Miss Stella Keating, Sam Wing and Miss Mary Jane Cullinine, Artie Hoffman and Miss Jean Habig, John Wat- ters and Miss Anne Kelliher. Above the soft shuttle of colored light and " Fashions in Music " , couples sit around tables on the balcony. Class President Dick Doermer and Prom Queen Becky Abbett, Gen- eral Chairman Jim Meogher and Guest of Honor Miss Roy Ter- stegge, Miss Marcelline Garneau and Vice-President Frank Vignola. The music stops and couples pause, talking, before the orchestra plays again. The Anniversary Sophomore Cotil- lion in the Palais Royale Ballroom on the night of Oct. 9 ... No ordinary, traditional affair was the Sopho- more Cotillion of October, 1942. True, the time and place of the pep rally and the dance were the same; but the atmosphere was different. By the time all the out-of-town Cotillion dates had arrived on campus Friday night, October 16, the Notre Dame band and students were gathering for their pep rally before the Stanford game. The Irish hadn ' t won a game yet but spirit was high. Later that night it was the Palais Royale and the music of Eddy Howard, with decorations and a giant white cake, representing the Centennial stopping to talk, hold hands, look at the camera, and to radiate beauty . with couples entering through a slice in the birthday cake . . . . . . before going onto the floor and dancing to the sweet music and songs of Eddy Howard and his Orchestra. year, for some four hundred and fifty sophomores and their dates. From their special end zone section, the Cotillion- ites watched the Irish in their first win of the sea- son against Stanford that cold but sunny Satur- day afternoon, and went on to the Victory Dance at the Indiana Club that night. Sunday morning, the gentlemen passed the " guard-of-honor " and proudly displayed their guests to the gathered throngs as they proceeded to the ten o ' clock Mass. Then, the girls returned to their home towns, the boys to their studies with recurring memories of an enjoyable week- end of pep rally, dance, and football. And after dance and song, there was time to sit one out. . . . . . . over a long table and cokes and an obliging waiter . . . . . . while others preferred soft leather chairs in a quiet lounge. A pause, in formals and long wraps, before leaving, ending the night, waiting for tomorrow . . . I . . . when they saw Notre Dame win its first game of the year over Stanford . . . . and later they went to the Victory Dance where Veet Capello and the Cavaliers were playing. . . 146 so that the people that planned it were very happy. And looking happy here are Dick Murphy, Music Chairman, Miss Mary Jane Mosier of Chicago, his guest of Guest of Honor, Class president Frank Cusick, Miss Helen McKeough, Queen of the Cotillion, and Jack Leahy, her escort and General Chairman I ' It is traditional for Notre Dame men to cele- brate on the Saturday nights following home foot- ball games by attending the Victory Dances. This year the first one was held at the Indiana Club after the Georgia Tech game, and was sponsored by the Chem- ists Club, under the direction of Robert W. Degenhardt, president, and Daniel A. De Vries, chairman. Two hundred and fifty couples trudged through the rain to hear Myron Walz and his orchestra for a pleasant evening of dancing. The Student Council, led by Walt Jones, president, and Thomas Finu- cane, chairman, upheld tradition following the Stanford victory and welcomed the Cotillion-goers to the Indiana Club where " Veet " Cappello and the Cavaliers enter- tained. After watching a smashing victory over the Iowa Sea Hawks, more than three hundred couples at- tended the Villagers Club jamboree, with Presi- dent Vail Pischke and Chairman Dallas Milen in charge. Colorful flowers presented to each of the girls added fresh spirit to the affair, presided over by Notre Dame ' s own dance orchestra. Again after the Michigan game, the dancers went to the Indiana Club where saxophonist Cappello and his orchestra provided the music, this time under the sponsor- ship of the Knights of Columbus. The final dance of the season came after the Northwestern game, with the Junior Prom-goers in at- tendance. Staged by the Student Commission, the dance at the Prog- ress Club was arranged by Louis F. Kurtz, chair- man, and John H. Terry. As in the years past, these dances exemplified a spirit of good-cheer, with the football victories mounting and giving life to the festivities. 147 There ' s never enough room, it seems, on the floor so the corners gather pleasant crowds. Tables and people in the Indiana Club, where the pleasures of most Victory Dances are pursued. " Massa Jawn " van Benton has either tasted the hot cokes or anticipated the massacre of Iowa ' s Seahawks. 148 Cxtra Curricula? 149 Editor John Gilligan, Cincinnati, Ohio ' s 1942 Editor of Scrip, who was assisted by ... Mr. Frank O ' Malley, John Hunt, and George Kelly It was in December of 1929, following a decis- ion of the University Board of Publications, that SCRIP sprang fully grown from the literary sec- tion of the SCHOLASTIC. The editorial, " Scrip " which appeared in the first issue stated the pur- pose and intention of the magazine. The follow- ing paragraph is notable: " The primary intentions of the magazine are to assist in every way possible the crea- tion of literature at Notre Dame, and at the same time to promote sound literary criticism. Scrip will not only serve as a medium for this literature but will also serve as a stimulus for more and more effort being exerted in the production of good student writing. Aside from this, such a publi- cation as this puts on record the best thought of the institution which it represents, whether that thought be wholly the product of the student, or of, likewise, the instruc- tors whose vocation is the training of youth and the discovery of talent. " SCRIP has held to these aims. It has maintained as editor John Gilligan notes, in " Scrivener " of the first issue, some very remarkable standards, foremost of which is intellectual honesty. Com- menting further on this first problem of young writers, he says: " Intellectual honesty among college men, first trying the steel of their intellects and emotions on a fresh, wide world, is a delicate and some- times elusive thing. Young men too frequently adopt pseudo-intellectual attitudes or devices as a protection against the scorn of more sophisti- cated and less honest minds. The result in litera- ture is fradulent, formalized, synthetic writing, which although it often has a ready gloss and luster, lacks more fundamental requi- sites, such as those, for instance, which are outlined by Aristotle and developed in the Christian aesthetic of Maritain. The refusal of SCRIP ro be taken in by routine and hollow- ness has sometimes incurred the dis- pleasure of the more thoughtless of its readers; but has at the same time earned the esteem of many others, on and off the campus, including several national known arbiters. " Yet it is this very maintenance of standard which has kept SCRIP from enjoying the recogni- tion, least of all the approval, of the mass of students. True, English majors are known to sleep with it under their pillows, but the engineers and men of commerce pick it up gingerly between thumb and forefinger and drop it into the waste- basket. And in this action there is demonstrated the lamentable breach in all American education: that curricula have been designed to fit the ex- clusive needs of the technician but have not taught 150 I him the problems proper to man living in his society as man. Nevertheless, it has been a large part of the task of each editor o f SCRIP to attempt to bring it to a wider student audience, without sacrificing any of the standards of the magazine. This year Mr. Gilligan has been singularly successful. Work- ing with Mr. Frank O ' Malley, faculty moderator in the absence of Father Leo L Ward, Editor Gilligan secured a greater variety in contribu- tors and in contributions. The critical essays and book reviews, in which works and problems in literature were examined and valued by philo- sophical analysis, were of the same high quality. Poetry was reclaimed and proved to be worthy of its requirement: that it viewed reality and truth properly in its mat- ter and form. There were a great number of delicately written personal essays. If any criticism may be ventured, it is that there were not enough fully-developed short stories such as " Inherit the Earth " which ap- peared in the first issue. Jack Gilligan of Cincinnati was the sec- ond consecutive red-haired Gael to edit SCRIP. After writing book reviews, he came into prominence with " Who Has Tasted Bread? " , a story which appeared in the May, 1942 issue. Having finished the job of managing editor of the 1942 Dome, Jack then became editor of SCRIP, and still found time to write the excellent " Inherit the Earth. " His associate editors were George Kelly and John Hunt. George, who comes from Richmond, Va., has a manner of walking and smiling effort- lessly which has brought on him the jests to which Southerners seemed traditionally subjected. But George also followed another Southern trait when he wrote honestly and beautifully in short fictional sketches of the people and places he has known. John Hunt, of Brooklyn, N.Y., has been a steady contributor to SCRIP for the past three years; his best work to date was the story " A Little Boy Laughing Just Like You " finely written in the stream of consciousness technique. Also on the editorial staff this year were three special editors: Joseph Hillebrand, a senior from Toledo, Ohio: Kelly Cook, Lex- ington, Ky., junior, and J. H. Johnston, a sophomore from Norfolk, Va, Prominent contributors to Scrip: Front row: Jack Sherer, Warren Leary, Farre Pequigney, Dick Powers, Joe Lanigan, Bill Sherer. Back row: Richard Ames, Dave Condon, John Lynch, Kelly Cook, Joe Hillebrand, and J. H. Johnston. Editor of the 1942 December DOME, Kelly Cook of Lexington, Ky. THE RECORD AND MEANING OF A GREAT WORLD UNIVERSITY IN A YEAR OF OUR TIMES The DOME must necessarily consider the things proper to the University and those events of the particular year; and to these it must give meaning, making evaluations and, where prudent, critical comment. Such a meaning is best given by a combination of writing, art, and photography; this knowl- edge has been recognized by all previous editors, for in using these means, it is the first problem of each editor to give a form to the matter, which is of necessity both old and new. If this is properly done, the DOME will then be both a record and a meaning of the University, and consequently a demonstration of the creative work of and within Notre Dame. This is the reason for the existence of a yearbook. This year we have been particularly concerned with the importance of the Centenary and the meaning of Notre Dame as a force in American and world education. This relates to the War in progress, and that in turn to the life of each student. These things have been the subject matter of the DOME; they were the things upon which the editorial staff have given the impress of form through writing, art, and photography. Guiding them were two faculty members whose help can- not be measurable, Mr. Frank O ' Malley of the English de- Mr. Francis J. Hanley, planner of the DOME and former head of the Art department. Copy editor Ed Meagher, of Seattle, Wash. 152 Ed Drinkard, Photography. Gerry Hague, Management Rev. Charles M. Carey, C.S.C. faculty advisor. partment and Ensign Frank Hanley, former head of the Art department. In addition to reading and advising about the copy, Mr. O ' Malley has trained almost every writer who was selected to work on DOME, both in the technique of writing and the recognition of reality to be considered. Mr. Hanley worked with editor Kelly Cook during three days of the May vacation in order to plan the dummy; he also designed the cover, selected type faces and colors, and supervised the large number of decorative and humorous drawings throughout the book, some of which he did. The first thirty-two pages of the book were especially designed to picture the Uni- versity, to tell the story of its hundred years and of its existence today, and finally to relate this to the meaning of all men. In this section the pictures were taken largely by Ed Drinkard, and the poetic prose was written by J. H. Johnston, who also did the informal essay, " The Notre Dame Way . . . " The 1842-1942 drawing was done by a freshman, Ellsworth Cordesman, with copy by Kelly Cook; the hand lettering for Pref- ace and Contents, executed by George Barrett, is drawn to the point of perfection. The five beautiful lithographs were done by Jack and Bill Sherer and Mr. Hanley, with the accompanying words by Kelly Cook. The following four sections, POPULATION, CURRICULUM, ACTIVITIES, and THE YEAR, were handled by section editors John Morris, Bill Boss, James Gibbons, and Paul Carr. Gerry Hogue, appointed Copy editor in place of Charles Patterson who did not return to school, withdrew from school in Oc- tober. His position was energetically taken by Ed Meagher, who wrote the section introductions and supervised the copy in its final stages. Ed Drinkard took the color pictures for the division pages. Captions for the senior section were written by Paul Carr, while John Henchy and Jack Woelfle wrote the humorous verse for the residence halls. The section CURRICULUM was made up of the stories which were intended to give meaning to the University ' s one-hundred years, and to its work today. " Religion in Education " was written by J. H. Johnston, " War and Education " by James Lyle Joyce, " Naval R.O.T.C. " by Joe Conerty, " Serv- ices " by Noel Digby, and " S.S. Residence Halls " by Paul Carr. The excellent " In Memoriam " copy was done by Bill Steele, and Ellsworth Cordesman again did accom- panying art work. The aims of each col- lege were set forth by Ed Meagher, and the pictures were taken by student pho- tographers and C. David Rex of the Bagby Studio in South Bend. Jim Gibbons worked on copy in the ACTIVITIES section. George Barrett did several humorous drawings; and the football individual pictures were taken by Harry Elmore. The position of SCRIP was well evaluated by Joe Lanigan, as was SCHOLASTIC by J. C. R. Clark. {Continued on page IK} I I John Morris, Portraits. Bill Boss, Campus, Clubs. James Gibbons, Sports. Bill Binet, Art. 153 The important and technical engraving process: photographing and sizing the cut, proofing and engraving the final plate. Noel Digby, writer and re-write man, has a look at proofs on art work done by George Barrett Paul Carr, a busy man in many sections of the DOME, is driven to the corridors to work when lights go out. 154 The writers, artists, and photographers who were instrumental in making the DOME: Front row: J. H. Johnston, John Terry, Joe Conerty, Don Birren, Jack Woelfle, Frank English, J. C. R. Clark; Back row: Bob Meagher, Jack Sherer, Joe Lanigan, John Lynch, Ellsworth Cordesman, Al Schaefer, John Bourn, and Bill Sherer. Bill Binet, art editor, contributed humorous drawings in this section, and James Lyle Joyce did a noteworthy story on the Washington Hal! movies. THE YEAR was planned to present the months in personal impressions of several writers; these writers were Warren Leary, Joe Lanigan, Bud Steffen, Norman Wolfson, John Newell, and William Hill Turner. The smart art pieces were drawn by Sister Marie Eustelle and George Barrett, the larger monthly sequence sketches by Mr. Hanley, and Paul Carr spun the captions. The backpiece was intended to picture both the end of the book and the graduation of many seniors as a thing of honest sentiment and not of sentimentality. The picture was taken by Ed Drinkard, the drawing was executed by Mr. Hanley, and " (. ' Envoi ' was written by Kelly Cook. The editorial staff was a representation of " a long American process " and all the regions of the nation. Editor Kelly Cook, of Lexington, Ky., had done previous work for SCRIP. Ed Meagher comes from Seattle, Wash., and is a recent SCRIP contributor in addition to fine pieces done for the book; Gerry Hogue has returned home to New York; John Morris, of Detroit, had the tedious job of handling portraits; Ed Drinkard, a Lynchburg, Va., man, took several inspired pictures and handled darkroom drudgery; Bill Boss of Boston and Franklin, Ohio, found time from football spotting, sports writing, and radio broadcasting to work on campus and club pictures; Jim Gibbons of Corona, L I. unfolded sports happenings; Bill Binet, art editor and resi- dent of Grand Rapids, Minn., was also seen be- hind a trumpet in the Cavaliers; and Paul Carr, of the fantastic imagination, spends his vaca- tions in Erie, Pa. when he can remember to go home. All of these men and those credited else- where are conscious of the meaning of Notre Dame as the subject from which all the work was drawn, and likewise of those who are a part of it. They and all the things they have done are a year of the years in the eternal life of man with God. 155 Two men with notions: " The Week " Woelfle and " College Parade " Lynch, comfortably prop their feet while ideas flow onto paper. Bob LeMense of Iron Mountain, Mich, and popular SCHOLASTIC editor. The month of September 1942 marked the diamond jubilee of the University ' s weekly magazine, the SCHOL- ASTIC, but it 1942, the SCHOLASTIC celebrated its anni- versary on an earlier date: volume seventy-six appeared through the hot months of an Indiana summer as the Uni- versity attempted its first summer semester in history in conformance to a war program adopted by universities and colleges over the country. And because it was going to press in an extraordinary period, the SCHOLASTIC had its difficulties. The year 1867 saw the first issue of Notre Dame ' s pres- ent SCHOLASTIC, then called the Scholastic Year, and at that time, printed in conjunction with another new literary venture, the AVE MARIA which this year is also enwrapped in its seventy-sixth volume. In these early years of its history, SCHOLASTIC struck out boldly and liberally with essays and treatises by both students and professors on the problems of the times at the University and in the American Nation during its Reconstruction years. Poems, plays, scientific expositions, Greek and Latin addresses, The SCHOLASTIC staff in one of their most beaverish moments: left to right around the table: Bill Boss, Bob Dunne, Charles Kliebacker Editor LeMense, Ted Weber, Father Carey, Bill Reynolds and Dan Downey. 156 Make-up day in the Ave Maria press room: Ted Weber, Bob Le Mense and Dan Downey shift the patterns of type and ads and pictures. Scene in the auditorium of the Engineering building where the SCHOLASTIC promotion department under Red Lonergan showed pictures of the Irish road games and other football highlights. on current problems and trends all made their appear- ance in the SCHOLASTIC, and though edited by a faculty member, the magazine was indeed the voice of a sincere student body on matters of consequence. As each new anniversary was celebrated, SCHOLASTIC gradually took on its present character, perhaps yielding the more momentous and intellectual tasks to other publi- cations on the campus, such as Scrip, the Catalyzer, the Notre Dame Lawyer and the recent Review of Politics. At any rate, it slowly lost its early form and became a record of the campus life of a University student body hardly the reflections and thoughts of that student body. In the summer of 1942, the SCHOLASTIC began its seventy-sixth volume under a new editorial staff and under trying conditions. Robert LeMense, managing editor, acted as editor in the absence of Don Heltzel. On the staff were Dan Downey as campus editor, Bill Reynolds, sports editor, Charles Kleibbacker, Administration editor, Robert Lonergan in charge of promotion, Ted Weber, Photo editor, George Thompson, Art editor, James Chrisovergis, staff photographer, Gail Fitch, Jr., in charge of advertising and as its faculty advisor, Rev. C. M. Carey, C.S.C. The summer semester was a new experi- ment for SCHOLASTIC and the University, and this was evident in the lack of activities on the campus. Most editors can count on a senior ball or a sophomore cotillion to con- tribute several pages a month to their edi- tions but this summer saw no balls or dances. This summer saw no major sports program to be second-guessed and commented upon. The sports editors relied upon interhall com- petition for comments and reporting. Most of the campus clubs suspended activities so that there was little for the voice of the students to record. Out of the usual fresh- man class of one thousand, there were ap- proximately two hundred attending the summer session. Activities, then, were greatly curtailed and the field for student reporters and writers was scattered and hidden. To burden the staff further, the printers of the Scholastic, the Ave Maria press, had its own composing room and printing staff reduced by vacations and leaves of absences, so that the staff had to perform twice its usual work. With the coming of fall, more normal conditions re- turned to the campus with the usual student body of about thirty two hundred men, but with a body of thirteen hundred men of the navy as well. And with the fall issues, history and tradition continued to be shattered as the SCHOL- ASTIC dressed its issues in color. This feature was first evident on the new cover format and later was carried in the entire SCHOLASTIC. And where last year the SCHOL- ASTIC put out a special football edition in honor of Notre Dame ' s first undefeated football season wit hin ten years, this year, the SCHOLASTIC put out a special centennial edition, in honor of Notre Dame ' s one hundredth anniversary. The SCHOLASTIC became spectacular on occassions as when Dave Condon " exposed " the football pool racket, and when it critisized its one-issue-rival, the " Green Banner " , but tradition was maintained when the " humor " columnists continued their antiquarian musings on degrees of beauty of a nearby girls ' college. With the fall issue also, came several changes in the editorial staff as the summer ' s intended editor returned to the campus and took over his duties. Robert Le Mense re- placed Edward Roney as managing editor, Robert Dunne replaced Charles Kleibacker and Walter Kraweic took over the post of art editor from George Thompson. But though the difficulties of the summer and the uncertainties of autumn, the SCHOL- ASTIC appeared on schedule and was equal to its former editions. 157 Mr. Frank O ' Malley, managing editor of the REVIEW Mr. Ferdinand Hermens, assistant editor. Dr. Waldemar Gurian, widely-known thinker, author, teacher and editor of the prominent REVIEW OF POLITICS. Organ of the Indiana Renaissance Among the University publications edited by faculty members is the distinguished and import- ant REVIEW OF POLITICS, published quarterly at Notre Dame. According to a self-estimation of its purpose, the REVIEW is " primarily inter- ested in the philosophical and historical approach to political realities. " To realize this purpose, the editors present in each issue a number of ar- ticles from contemporary scholars writing on var- ious modern spiritual, political and social prob- lems. Its contributors include prominent American and European thinkers, among them Jacques Maritian, Christopher Hollis, Mortimer Adler, Desmond Fitzgerald, and John U. Nef, as well as members of the faculty of the University. Styled by Mr. Nef as the organ of the " Indiana Renaissance " , the Review has attained respect and esteem for its critical analysis of modern cul- ture, and of political and social problems, and for its expression of sound spiritual, philosophical, and historical bases for a period " of reconstruc- tion and redirection that will certainly follow " the confusions of these times. Headed by Mr. Walde- mar Gurian of the department of political science, the Review is managed by Mr. Francis J. O ' Malley, and Mr. F. A. Hermens. Frequent contributors to the quarterly, these men are largely responsible for its present policy and meaning as an indica- tion of the freshness and depth of thinking and writing within its scope. Through this publication, its editors and the University are performing for contemporary so- ciety a service that is their particular function and preoccupation. Associated with their University, these men at once reveal an insight into its character, while beyond this, they move steadily to the balance of reality for which our civilization searches. In the words of the Review: " We be- lieve that the Catholic heritage and life of Notre Dame, which moulds our own work, not only helps to understand the past without sectarian preju- dice but also is needed to shape the actions of those wishing to develop the type of civilization which would realize in our time the eternal truth and the eternal order. " 158 Otkef The staff of the Publications office, which oils the gears of student publications: Mr. James Armstrong, Publicity head and editor of the ALUMNUS; Ray Donovan, keeper of the Publicity files; Miss Anne Reagan, unofficial go-getter of innumerable things for innumerable people; and Mr. William R. Dooley, Business Manager of Publications. All of the publications printed and edited at Notre Dame must pass through the offices of the Board of Publications, with the exception of the Ave Maria. This office, under the guidance to William R. Dooley, Business Manager of Publica- tions, and Anne E. Regan, Publicat ions Assistant, had charge of all the advertisements found with- in the covers of the periodicals, and also, deter- mined how often and at what length they should appear. The NOTRE DAME LAWYER is under the Editorship of Leo Link, and the general supervision of Clarence E. Manion, Dean of the College of Law. THE LAWYER shows the trends of thought in modern law, thereby giving the student and attorney a basis of comparison between the logic of Blackstone, and the lawyers of the present day. Short articles are not uncommon to this publication, but to read such an article is to know a new, small, but intricate subject in its fundamentals. The LAWYER is the oldest publication of its kind in the state, and is nearing its sixty-fifth birthday this year. The AVE MARIA is the layman ' s idea of a com- plete, up-to-the-times, Catholic news magazine. It appears monthly, under the Editorship of the Rev. Patrick J. Carroll, C.S.C., and the Associate Editorships of: Rev. Thomas E. Burke, C.S.C., Rev. Thomas A. Lahey, C.S.C., Rev. James F. McElhone, C.S.C., Rev. Lloyd W. Teske, C.S.C., and Brother M. Casimir, C.S.C. Within its eighty pages, the Ave Maria is complete in its news analysis, editorials, facts about the Church and its activities, and contains short stories for young and old. Until the present war broke-out, it had subscribers in the four extremes of the globe, and in every one of our forty- eight states. The ALUMNUS recalls vivid memories to the old grads eight times during the year. Within its pages can be found the activities of the school, the latest achievements of the alumni, the N. D. men enrolled in the armed serv- ices, and many other timely features and articles which hold interest for the graduated body. James E. Armstrong, ' 25 is the Editor, and William R. Dooley, ' 26 acts as Managing Editor. 159 Hail Circuit Since students, professors and classwork didn ' t take the summer off, neither did Washington Hall. For it was the scene of just as much activity as goes on during the fall semesters at Notre Dame. One summer Sunday afternoon, the well-known boy sopranos, Danny Ross and Donny McGreal sang their program of folk songs from the Wash- ington Hall stage. Soon after, Earl Ashcroft, noted New York baritone and once a student of music professor Birder, sang to the filled Hall. His piano accompaniment was done by Dorothy Bechtel and Edith Steinmetz. Two other summer nights, Washington Hall housed the combined shows of Rev. M. Coyle, C.S.C., and Mr. C. Birder. Fr. Coyle ' s players did scenes from " Elizabeth and Essex " , " Green The characters from Shakespeare scowl at a map in back of Elizabeth the Queen and her courtier. The chorus of Mr. Birder ' s production of Gil- bert and Sullivan ' s " Trial by Jury " : Agnes Haney, Louise Holmgren, Barbara Nelson June Anderson, Ruth Bambach, Joan Birder, Marilyn Nelson, Margaret Galloway, Mary Lois Coquillard, and Marie Munuszak. Paul O ' Connell, junior Science student, won Hie summer K. of C- Vaudeville with his imitations of professors who were meant to be imitated. Father Maguire, Navy chaplain who was first credited with the cry " Praise the Lord and Pass the Ammunition " , is flanked by an autograph seeker. Captain Burnett, and Father John Cavanaugh after his speech on campus. Pastures " , " Progress " , " Of Thee I Sing " and selections from Shakespeare; Mr. Birder ' s group followed with their " Trial By Jury " . Good makeup, complete costuming, and the large variety of scenes composed another typical Father Coyle production; Mr. Birder ' s Gilbert and Sullivan show was one of his best. After a recital by Notre Dame ' s Rocco Ger- mano, violinist, and Jack Witt, pianist, the Knights of Columbus Vaudeville turned the Hall from the serious to the mirthful a few nights later. Produced by Reggie Flynn, with Dave Curtin acting as master of ceremonies and with the music of Veet Capello ' s Cavaliers, the show was one of the real successes of the summer enter- tainment schedule. Popular for its laugh appeal, the Vaudeville was followed by fall semester Variety shows on the same order. In October, the professional and well-discip- lined Chicago Symphonic Choir did a well- received program of Russian and Slavic music. Next, the Notre Dame Symphony played in concert for the first time in five months. A lighter program, done by the South Bend Junior Symphony, followed later. Immediately before the holidays, Mr. Cecil Birder climaxed the fall activities with another Gilbert and Sullivan production, the opera, " Patience " , which ran for five nights. Washington Hall . . . the ancient . . . pushing her grey nose up into the high society of Notre Dame ' s skyscrapers . . . insistent that the rich tradition and tugging memories enclosed within her humped back be admitted to a position at least a little below the church steeple, the flag, and the Dome. And why not? Washington Hall isn ' t just a building: it is a living thing. Her stage . . . the heavy green cur- tains . . . the creaking floors ... all have felt the tension and excitement of costumed men and women flitting about. Nearby Cavanaugh Hall has been pounded by her chatter ... by discordant strains bursting from the many music rooms in the back . . . and from the movie audience on Saturday night. On Saturday night (and other nights) for many, many years the tall, white doors have been swarmed by Notre Dame men . . . pounded, pushed and passed . . . " Quit shovin ' . " . . . " That ' s my foot. " . . . " Who ' s shovin ' ? " . . . " There goes another rib! " . . . " This is fun. You don ' t have to walk. The crowd carries you. " . . . " Pheew. I ' d swear a dozen of us went through that door at once. " . . " Thirteen. I counted ' em. " Inside her auditorium . . . the seats, widely fan- ned out from the stage . . . the roof domed with paint long faded, and portraits of men with powdered hair " Who are those guys, anyway? " The quick dash into the ' mezzanine ' . . . packed there . . . running up the worn wooden steps . . . two flights ... to the bal- cony . . . " Hey Red, hold those seats for us! " Every seat is a gallery seat . . . ' ham ' is taken with a guffaw and a groan . . . heroes are cheered and villians are booed . . . booers are hushed and hushers are shhhh ' d . . . a spontaneous burst goes up for Donald Duck . . . scattered sounds for the home town when it gets a ' blow ' . . . " door, door " . . . " louder, louder " . . . quiet . . . but good enter- tainment is the best quieter of all ... and the applause is uproarous. Notre Dame men . . . smiling . . . joking . . . idle out . . . Out of a little of Notre Dame. 162 FIRST TENORS Bostyr, George Cullen, William Deckweier, John Hawes, John Link, Leo Moammina, Benjamin O ' Toole, Kevin J. O ' Reilly, Gerald Zorovidi, Milenko FIRST BASSES Ardito, Rapheal Auert, Edward Beck, Robert Clark, Hubert Coleman, John Curtin, David Gushing, Vincent Donley, Owen Failey, Hector George, Ben Goodman, Francis Gorman, William Lang, Emery Marshall, Willoughby Montegna, Joe Moulter, Boris Murray, Richard Murtogh, John Cashman, Edward Scully, William Peciulis, Hygenus Colleran, Louis Steropoli, Phillip Schreiber, Thomas Downey, Daniel Witt, John O ' Toole, Robert Madigan, James Maurer, Fred SECOND BASSES SECOND TENORS Murnane, Joseph Bariscillo, George Brady, William Myers, Phillip Caron, John Bremer, Thomas O ' Keefe, Joseph Degenhart, Robert Oeevy, Richard Repilado, Francisco Ftynn, R. R. Holey, Frank Johnson, Robert Matthews, Eugene McLafferty, Lawrence Minzing, Justice Monaghan, James Murrin, Zachariah Treacy, J. Bernard Treacy, John Tke (jlee Club W ar, in the form of depleted ranks, made itself felt in the Glee Club when the summer session opened, with the traditional seventy-five voices reduced to forty. Despite this lack of singers, the group made several summer appearances. The men gave their first concert at the St. Mary ' s com- mencement exercises in early June. The same week the Club sang at the Healthwin Hospital. And not to confine their work to the stage, they sang often in St. Joseph ' s Church downtown. The initial campus concert, consisting of ten se- lections with solos by baritone, Bill Scully, and tenor, Bill Brady, was given in July. Then followed an appearance at Leeper Park. The opening of the fall semester brought many old and new members, so many, in fact, that a second_ group, the University Choir under Rev. John D. Gallagher, C.S.C., was formed. War demands didn ' t permit frequent or long trips, and the major portion of the Glee Club ' s activities were confined to South Bend, except for one trip to Elkhart. The top ranking fall appear- ance was the campus concert in November with the sixty members in full dress for the first time since May. President Reggie Flynn andVice-pres- ident Kevin O ' Toole proved invaluable assistants to Mr. Daniel Pedtke, the Club ' s director. m M. ! o, Abbott, James Apone, Carl Arnold, Clem Aucremanne, Marcel Bachman, Robert Bajorek, Matt Bechtold, William Binet, William Blessing, Rode Boyle, John Bridges, Richard Bristol, Tony Burkhart, Anselm Cacciapaglia, Frank Calarco, Al Capello, William, Pres. Carmola, Anthony Carney, Eugene Carver, Frank Coco, Carl Cooney, James Costello, Phil Cullen, William Dehmer, Paul DeSimon, Victor Dugan, James Edwards, Arthur Englehart, Fred Fagan, Hewlett Feltes, Robert Finneran, James Fitzpatrick, Joe Fleaka, John Foote, Phil Frye, William Gaffney, Robert Gallegos, Robert Gillespie, Elmer Goetz, Tom Gulyassy, Nick Haaser, Norman Haniger, George Hanlon, Paul Herber, William Herrington, Robert Mines, Richard Hirsch, James Holtzberger, Phil Howe, William Keene, Phil Kehl, Kenneth Kempf, Kenneth, Librarian Kleibacker, Charles Kneeland, Robert Kress, James, Drum Major Larsen, Paul Lindemann, Robert Londergan, Robert Lyden, Charles Mann, John Mahoney, William McAndrew, William McAuliff, Robert McClane, Donald McDonald, Richard McGuire, Jay McKay, Andrew McKenna, Jack McMahon, Bernard Molter, Sam Murphy, James O ' Neill, Emmet Ortez, Alfred Pedrotty, Richard Piecarsky, Roy Ramsour, Bart, Secretary Reagan, Thomas Redmond, John Rihm, Robert Roberts, William Roesch, Joe Rott, Francis Samojedny, Edward Schafer, Robert Scully, William Schouten, John Shadley, Frederic Sinkle, Robert Slattery, Jack Solon, Jack Tate, Robert Thorson, Ralph, Field Marshall Tkach, Bud Twardzik, Lewis Vail, Tom Walker, Ben Walsh, James Ward, Lowell Watterberry, William Williams, Jack Woelfle, Jack VanBenton, John Zieborth, John The new energetic band lead, Mr. H. Lee Hope, who drilled the colorful band . . . led by James Kress, the freshman of the stratospheric baton tosses. 164 i The residents of Sooth Bend and the students who heard the band play for pleasant evening concerts in the summer would hardly recognize the fast-moving organiza- tion in the formations below. The " T " formation was not the only new thing at Notre Dame this year. For there was a new band, too, that was excellent both as a marching organization and as a musical group. With a mind full of new ideas and marching tricks, a young Mr. H. Lee Hope, formerly of Michigan, took con- trol of the Notre Dame band this past summer and it was then that the reformation began. Through consistent late afternoon drilling and playing practices, Mr. Hope soon had his organization marching a faster cadence, keeping more precise lines and formations, stopping with a new, snappier halt and playing better music as well. In their first season appearance, at half time of the Georgia Tech-Notre Dame game, the band displayed all: their music, their marching, and one of the best drum majors, James Kress, Notre Dame has had in a good while. Thus began and continued a successful season for the Notre Dame band of over a hundred pieces. Despite transportation difficulties, the group performed at half times in Cleveland at the Navy game, in New York at the Army game, and at the final season game with Great Lakes in Chicago. New uniforms, new tricks, new precision and a new drum major and director class the Notre Dame band of this year one of the best in the Mid-west, one of the neatest organizations Notre Dame has had. 165 tftweau Ckw Of the beautiful features of Solemn Services in Sacred Heart C hurch, perhaps none is more foreign to incoming Notre Dame men than the liturgical music and perfection of the Moreau Choir. Each Sunday morning at eight-thirty, the Choir takes its station behind the main altar and supplements the magnificence of the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass with the sacred music of the Church, the Gregorian Chant. The Gregorian Chant is free -rhythm, diatonic music which has been adopted by the Church for the solemn celebration of her Liturgy and dates as early as the latter part of the sixth century when it was first conceived and edited under Pope Gregory the Great. Al- though there have been certain addi- tions accepted by the Church in later years, by the twelfth century the bulk of the music was collected and ar- ranged to fit the Mass, and its long tradition of beauty and simplicity has not been interrupted since then. But the Choir has also in its repertoire cer- tain motets accepted by the Church and arranged for four part choir, motets not based upon the Liturgy of the Mass. And although there has been some modern music written for the Church by such men as Rossini of Pittsburgh, the Moreau group hold in their reper- toire only that of the classic tradition which reached its height under Palestrina, over three and a half centuries ago. There is no organization in the Choir: there are no officers, there is no arranger, there is no con- stitution; these are not needed. The members are seminarians in their second, third and fourth years studying for the priesthood on the hill across St. Joseph ' s Lake. They are drafted into the Choir if they can meet the vocal require- ments and three days a week, they practice for forty minutes in a hall of the Moreau Seminary. The seven first tenors, nine second tenors, eight first basses, and six second basses are under the direction of the Reverend Carl Hager, C.S.C. and besides the Solemn Masses in Sacred Heart, they sing on all the principle feasts of the Church and for the Tenebrae the MA X last three days of Holy Week. 166 Frederic Ingersoll, Conductor F. Aboldo C. Apone R. Brounsdorf W. Cullen R. Germane J. di Giralmo P. McShane W. Felling L Scalise T. Scherer C. Crown E. Crouse Bro. Linus, C.S.C. R. Woodcock R. Thorson Bro. John, C.S.C. A. McKay Ken Kehl R. Borowski H. Lee Hope A. Rlonstsong P. Hanlon B. Ramsour R. Tait L Matter C Arnold Bro. Leonard, CS.C. Orchestra One of the leading music organizations of the University is the Notre Dame Symphony Orchestra, composed of students whose rehearsing and prac- ticing spring from genuine love of classical and semi-classical music. Past seasons for the orchestra have witnessed performances of works by Mozart, Haydn, Bee- thoven, together with numerous heavier overtures and minor works of the masters. Aside from their own concerts, the Symphony men have played the orchestral ac- companiment for many renowned soloists and have always been on hand to support the light operas produced by the University. The policy of the orchestra never to appear in public until a creditable performance can be assured has been the reason for the group ' s continued success. Though it may be lamented that there are altogether too few concerts given by the organization, those which have been given were always of high calibre. Much praise for the work of the Symphony be- longs to its conductor, Mr. Fred- erick Ingersoll, for his invaluable direction and constant encourage- ment, and to the group ' s officers, Bart Ramsour, Felix Abaldo, Pat McShane, and Brother Leonard, C.S.C., who managed business details for the group. 167 Tom Cooney, who handled the broadcast for the summer K. of C. vaudeville. At microphone: President Vail Pischke. First row: J. Maloney, W. Graham, J. Fortier, G. O ' Brien, J. Usina, W. Hughes; Second row: B. Johnson, H. Johnson, C. Schira, J. Wilcox, A. Bisbee, J. Jacob, M. Tomber, A. Diamond, S. McDermott, E. Cordesman, J. Kress; Third row: E. Fehlig, J. Mahoney, D. Downey, G. Bariscillo, B. Martina, D. Tomcik, B. Christian, D. Anzinger, J. McCarty, P. Moritz, L. Raymond, B. Boss. Probably one of the most active organizations on campus is the Notre Dame Radio Club. Under the direction of its president, Vail Pischke, this club sends out over WSBT five programs a week: the N. D. MUSICALE, the QUIZ SHOW, the SPORTCAST, VIEWS AND PREVIEWS and the FORUM OF THE AIR. Ac- cording to Vail, the club ' s purpose is to provide for its members fun, experience and even training for professional work. This is a large order since there are some ninety-one names on the club roster. But the programs are continually expanding in number and shifting personnel so that each gets a chance to display and develop his abilities. Besides its regular activities, the club also holds semester try-outs and monthly business meetings with occasional picnics and banquets thrown in for good measure. One of these banquets highlighted the past year, when a satiated membership listened with eager ears to an address from Professor Frederick of the famed CBS program " Of Men and Books " . " News and Previews " , the oldest campus program, is aired by Bob Johnson, Ellsworth Cordesman, and Vail Pischke. George Bariscillo gets the signal to go on the air with a broadcast from the Palais Royale Ballroom where Eddy Howard played for the Sophomore Cotillion. 168 Convoy " , o woter color by Don Birren. Mr. Hanley, Bill Binet, and George Barrett hong an exhibition in a hidden room of the Library. Art This summer, in the out-of-the-way exhibition room of the Library, surrounded, but certainly not camou- flaged by a collection of greyed paintings of another world, an exhibition was held. It didn ' t have the world-breaking effect of the Armory show. It didn ' t pretend to. It was not just another exhibition, however, but the last exhibition of paintings to be directed by Mr. Francis J. Hanley, who is now an Ensign in the United States Navy. Around fifty or sixty pieces of work, water color, pastel and oil were exhibited as the work of the art students for the summer. Any morning of this summer a small group of painters could be seen around eight o ' clock tramp- ing down the hundred and two steps of the main building to find some spot to paint for the morn- ing ... anywhere from the two lakes on the cam- pus to the tractored farm of Notre Dame . . . and any morn- ing around ten o ' clock, coke bottles in hand, the same group could be found having their ten- o ' clock line up for criticism. This procedure went on morning after morning and it finally cul- minated in the Water Color Exhibition of the Summer. Painting is not the only activ- ity of the Notre Dame Art Department. Sculptor- ing, too, has its niche two niches in fact: the Notre Dame Art Garret of the fourth floor Main Building and the old swimming pool where all the casting is done. Not many people are aware of the Notre Dame art department ' s painting and are even less aware of the sculptoring that is done in the old swimming pool. It is no wonder that so many people are startled and run when they open the large plated doors and see a group of people all covered with plaster and grease chipping away some bust or pouring plaster into a mold. That is sculptoring. Or even more surprised are those same people, when, having got a little braver, they begin exploring this queer domain and discover a wall lined with red, green and multicolored ceramic pieces and the ceramic oven baking full blast . . . This is the Notre Dame art department about which so few people hear. Art really is be- ing produced here. It is not all contained within the walls of the Wightman Gallery, but in the painting, drawing and sculptor- ing done way up on the fourth floor of the Main Building a hundred and two steps away. 169 First column: " River Willow " by Sister Marie Eustelle; " The Bridge " by Bob Beck; second column: " Hep Mep Solitudie " and " All God ' s Chillun Got Dancin ' Shoes " , by Bill Binet; and " Deep Bridge " by Brother Bertram. ' , 170 Kxifkti i The High Power lough over Iheir ledgers of a meeting under a flog and portrait, but they went to work . . ond the result was a drive for the sale of War Stamps and Bonds; here Jack Doyle takes his privilege passively while Tom Shellworth starts down the second floor of Walsh. The Knights of Columbus is the only national fraternal organization on the Notre Dame Campus. Dedicated to the ends of friendship, charity and Catholicity, it finds a prominent place in the life of Notre Dame. The meetings, held in the Council rooms in Walsh Hall, are liberally interspersed with Communion Breakfasts, smokers, picnics, and various other fraternal activities which include an annual formal dance usually held in the spring. The meetings are popular among members for their good fare and their interesting speakers. Beside their usual activities, the Knights have this year undertaken a vigorous war bond and stamp selling cam- paig n. Once each week, the members canvassed the campus for buyers and their efforts have been immensely successful and appreciated by the student body. Warren Leary, Treasurer Jerry Killigrew, Grand Knight Edward Mickey, Deputy Grand Knight Robert Lonergon, Chancellor William Hormberg, Advocate Paul Kashmer, Lecturer Jim Danaher, Recording Secretary Tom Nolan, Warden W. Leo Keating, Inside Guard Paul Rooney, Outside Guard 171 Council i ,1 TT) i f Father Cunningham and Father John Burke sit in on the meeting which decided plans for celebration before the Michigan game. James Allen, John Anhut, Joe Barr, William Brady, Alfonso Calarco, William Costello, Richard Doermer, Gerry Feeney, Francis Finn, Thomas Finucane, Louis Kurtz, Art Ley, Herb Melton, Edward O ' Connor, Vail Pischke, Don Potter, Bill Rabbett, John Tallett, Frank Vignola, Jerome Witzman. Walt Jones, law student from Anderson, Ind., and president of the S.A.C. Ted Weber John Shannoo Lyle Joyce Joe Rod John Utz Bill Talbot Jack Ryan, President Mark Lies Bernie O ' Hora Jim O ' Dea Bob LeMense Bill Lawless Dan Downey WRANGLERS The Wranglers, an " honorary forensic society " as they style themselves, hold an ancient tradition at Notre Dame as an excellent intellectual society. This character the club reveres and guards. Qualifications for membership are strict; pros- pective " Wranglers " must first have participated in some campus speech activity, then be recommended by a membership committee, and finally be accepted by the club as a body. Meetings are held in the law building, where in weekly rotation, each member presents a paper on some current problem, listens to comments from his fellows and winds up with his rebuttal. But Wranglers activities do not stop with weekly meetings; the club is the sponsor of two large speech programs: one, the interhall debating tournament and the other, the N. D. Oratorical Contest for Catholic high school students throughout the midwest. The activities of the Wranglers are directed by Mr. Frank O ' Malley, Moderator, and President Jack Ryan. LA RAZA Students who sail and fly from the nations of our South and Central American Allies to attend the university form them- selves into the La Raza club, meeting under the direction of Rev. Wm. F. Cunningham, C. S. C., Latin-American enthusiast and holder of an honorary doctorate degree from the Catholic University of Chile. Most important activity of the group is its five-man panel which visits colleges throughout the middle-west giving a series of talks on various phases of Inter-American- ism. Nations represented in the organization include Mexico, Cuba, Puerto Rico, Panama, Columbia, Peru, Brazil, Chile, and Honduras. Front Row left to right : Jose ' B. Cardenas, Silverio P. Henriquez, Educardo Ochoa, Miguel Facusse ' , Lorenzo Romagosa. Middle Row left to right : Roberto de Romano, Luis Flores, Carlos Garcia Robles, Francisco Repilado, Guillermo de Urbizu, Rafael Alducin. Last Row left to right : Rev. William F. Cunningham, CS.C, Alfonso de la Vega, S., Pascual Ortiz Rubio Jr., Eduardo A. Paredes, Alejandro Armendariz, Francisco Cabrera. First Row Charles Kralovec, William O ' Neil, Philip Steropoli, Bart Ramsour, Charles Steltman, Bob LeMense. Second Row Mark Lies, Jim Kelly, Oren Steins, Mike Pessemier, J. C. R. Clark, John Utz. Third Row Frank Haley, Al Sommer, Joseph Reed. ECONOMIC ROUND TABLE The Economic Round Table was founded about a decade ago by its moderator Professor William H. Downey to cultivate among its members an appreciation of the economic thought of men and the problems that face them today. To this end, a member is asked to present a paper and defend it against the criticisms and comments of his colleagues. At the conclusion of the comments, the faculty guest invited by the speaker of the evening is asked for his estimation of the paper and the discussions. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL Working quietly on the campus to do what they can to help South Bend ' s poor, the St. Vincent de Paul Society is one of Notre Dame ' s busiest and finest organizations. Here students are able to practice the charity and social awareness which is such an essential part of their heritage and their belief. Father McCarragher Harry Yeates George Bariscillo Bob Herrington Gail Fitch George Sullivan Paul O ' Connell J. L. Guzzetta First Row: Art Clark, Gerald Feeney, Wayne Zeller, Bill Strycker, Vail Pischke, Bob Chillog, Bill Carroll, Richard Burns, Dave Waeters. Second Row.- Rocco Germane, Robert Schoonover, Gene Watson, Leo Hoffman, Dave Lindemann, Art Diamond, Melvyn Tomber, Jim DoskolofF, Jim Gooley. Third Row: Boyd Mohan, Ed Capaso, Victor Zolub- ski, Bill Wukovits, Bob Kuehl, Mandel Ziegler, Beatty Fisher, Thomas Varga, Phil Meyers. First Row: George Schmitt, Pat Doyle, Robert John- son, John Dayton, Henry Hoover, Tom Stegmeyer, Ed Burke, Jack Gutherie, Pete Rucano. Second Row: John Patterson, Don Claeys, Donald Patrick, Bob Lindemann, Art Parodis, Fred Havey. Third Row: Donald Lower, Louis Dreibliss, John Barringer, George Powers, Pat Poca, Ed Ghigliotti, Dave James, John Tuckey, Bill Mills, James Tracey. THE VILLAGERS DAY STUDENTS You see them wandering homelessly about the campus. In the warmer months they sprawl all over their cars in the parking lots; in the winter time they haunt the various libraries on the campus between classes, visit on-campus pals, or loiter in the Rec Hall. Some grab a frantic snack at the Huddle at noon; some lunch more stylishly at the Caf. And they never, never sneak into the main dining halls and eat with the resident students they ' ll tell you. They study on the fly around Notre Dame because at home there ' s always some job to be done, someone dropping in, or some place to go. Their pet peeve is that the SCHOLASTIC, telling what ' s going on at Notre Dame, never reaches them by mail until everything in the magazine is ancient history. When they first come to the university they feel a little self-conscious about not living on the campus, but they are quickly made to know they belong that they are Notre Dame men fully as much as those who live on the campus. And each fall they are the envy of a nostalgic freshmen class. Many think the day students have it pretty soft, with no limit on weekends and midnights. Off-campus men know it is not so soft getting out to the university each morning and bumming around the campus all day; but then there is a fine feeling in settling back at night in the ease of home. 175 Other years, dim in the time trait; This year: the shadow-shafted spire, round-mounding dome of gold, high stars on strung stripes in the sky- and these, too, in years coming. The year What we have said here is not presumed to be a record of all that this year has been: rather, by our recollections and our words is caught and sketched the meaning of these months, the tone of a time, the pulse and feeling of tense, full hours. We have known a driving pace, and we have felt the trial and anguish of men at war: this, the distraught world in which we have moved; this, the anxiety we have taken to our lives. These have been our days at Notre Dame, days and hours swung from uncertainty to rich wisdom, from concern to calm, to balance, steadied by the thrust of truth. 177 Back again in the blazing heat of an Indiana summer. This isn ' t right, we tell our- selves ruefully, as baggage-laden freshmen stumble past us and stare at Our Lady on the Dome, all gold against the hot blue sky. Companies of sailors, now in white, swing stiffly hup-2-3-4 along the broad strips of walk. We swelter standing in jammed lines to receive class cards, then to buy new text books grudgingly, to make room changes. We rehash " summer vacation " experiences with the old faces, we are introduced to new ones and discover Jim isn ' t back; " he ' s in the Army " . And quickly we develop a fine tech- nique for getting away with an extra bottle of milk in the dining hall. Clothing sticks to the damp backs of chairs. fttaif 4uh . . . We look listlessly out of classroom windows and day-dream about lost summer days down at Cape Cod with Natalie. Afternoons St. Joseph Lake is crowded with swimmers lolling about on the half-sub- merged raft or floating softly in the cool water. Sun-spectacled idlers play bridge on the narrow beach and the freshmen mi- nutely examine the names scratched into the boathouse bricks, searching for those of the " Gipper " or even Rockne himself. By the time classwork really begins we feel that we had never left here, but with grim resignation we decide to " make the best of it " . 178 Bill Tolbot won himself a pack of cigarettes at the Camel Caravan program. The Navy and Notre Dame men couldn ' t keep their eyes off of Bill s suspenders or couldn ' t they? Off for Tokyo. " I ' ll bet it ' s going to be hot as this bench is now. " Upon arrival on campus and under the Dome, Notre Dome men register, and see empty chairs. The Navy moved in; Notre Dame moved out. Two of these lads guzzle a Pepsi while the third looks plain dissipated. into June 4 . . . The month of June . . . the beginning of our first summer semester. We saw the thick green grass about the campus, and the sprinklers whipping out circles of water; trees heavy-headed with full green leaves, not smothered, yet, by summer heat; the white sidewalks glaring up heat, beating from a summer sun that moved alone across clear, June-blue skies, hot . . . Quiet afternoons in the cafe sipping ice-cooled cokes to escape the heat and dryness; then afternoons when we played baseball, and sometimes golf, or tennis and later took a cool-off swim over at the Rock; the slow walk down to the Grotto after supper, where it was quiet, where soft, easy breezes drifted in from the lakes for night prayer; during the late evenings it was cool, still, and it was nice to lie around lazily on the soft lawn in front of the hall for a while after meals; then time for study, and later peaceful sleep . . . 180 Students move toward the main building for the first of the afternoon ' s classes. Father R. Ward, head of the department of philosophy, teaches a doss in Rational Psychology. This was the way that the scores were announced during the Intercollegiate Golf Tournament held at Notre Dame as part of the celebrations of the centennial year. Ed Dunigan and his trumpet " give " with a litrle " Night and Day " at one of the Cooperation programs. 181 JULY The sun is still with us but we ' re used to it now still we await the Fourth impatiently, planning a dash to the coolness of Lake Michigan. Benton Harbor and St. Joe with music and girls; but the miserable spectre of quarterlies awaits as we return frazzled and once again disgruntled with the summer session. Softball and swimming momentarily lag as we " hit the books " in stifling rooms. Some of us emerge from the exams a little wiser; some not so wise, they find, but nonetheless the Bog is once more a scene of twilight cries: " what goes on, ump, that one was inside. . . . " July teat . . . The grass is browner now and the leaves take on a dry, metallic sheen that glints in the hot sun. Fans whir softly in the rooms of a few farsighted housekeepers, and the mail- man brings a letter from the girl who is " having a marvelous time up at the lake " . We groan and then return to struggle with the square of opposition. The heat lingers on. We leave books un- touched and lie in the shade chewing on blades of grass and thinking about the war, the next vacation, the food in the dining hall, and huge, cool drinks. July melts into August. 182 I Donald Crisp speaks to the Navy men at Notre Dame. Says Holtzberger to Father Hooyboyer: " The Dodgers got it sewed op. " Red Trimborn prances around first base while Bill Sheuck with pained expression waits for an outfielder to wire in from Elkhart. Civilians watch the Navy marching toward the dining hall and mess. The Commerce lounge before and after classes. Walt Romito stretches one to O ' Hara ' s cheek. liquid keat Long hot days, fellows sidling across the campus in thin white " T " shirts. Afternoons of walking around watching the lakes push back to the skies the sun ' s bright rays. A game of softball when evening coolness holds the campus. Bells ringing and fellows tumbling out of wrinkled beds into a pair of light summer slacks as they rush down to make the famous morning check. Sitting in damp-hot class rooms and feeling the sweat form on your baked skin. Going to lunch after your last morning class, watching the heat waves dimple the air as they raise from the sidewalks. A short nine holes of golf before a crimson sun is blotted out by streaks of greyish blue. A last cigarette before sleep, letting the smoke sift through your hair into nothingness. 184 Of days that used to be: The last big meal in the dining hall, as such. At the interhall swimming meet, it ' s the plunge and then Hie fifty yard free style. The Pan American banquet held in the faculty dining room. Pepsi-Cola is the drink for you-all. Red " McCaffery, with the intelligent face, and the six flamingoes sing a solemn song of the East. - i again i n . . . Back from the farm, from the city, from the small town, while the leaves are still green. Greetings to the gang you left for a week. In that one week the shadows have begun to lengthen throwing their twisting shapes farther and farther out than before it would be already dark walking to supper dusk at six, winter was coming. The whir and rasping of saws, the flailing of hammers as they smashed and pounded on new planks the Navy was building. We stood in line to eat, shifting from foot to foot, yelling, griping, dreaming of the good old days we poured in all at once. The leaves were turning now, riots of gold, orange, and red flecked color, and as they spun and whirled and spiraled to the ground, the wind and the rain smelled of autumn and football. Next week, the team went to Madison, but no Dip this year, he was out we ' d beat them anyway. Snow, snow in September, snow that was chill and cold, snow that gleamed and spark- led beneath the streetlights, and snow that painted the bare and raw branches white. It made you think quick of Christmas, but that was too far away football was here nothing else counted. 186 From Hie bottom: It reads six-ten. Do you think that ' s right? From the top: Let ' s not get technical; just turn it off. It couldn ' t be a minute after six. Notre Dame citizens anxiously watched the scaffold atop the Dome. But there was no repainting of the Dome; merely the scraping away of the pealing gild. The professor must be telling a good story or the pennant race is being broadcast. The mighty cannon on the quadrangle from which class presidents traditionally leaped has become mere " scrap " to the new, modern warfare. Freshmen give a hand at the orientation exercises held in Washington Hall. 187 before ckill-leaf MH JA vf October . . . The shadows are getting longer and dark- er. Trees are showing the first stages of baldness, a baldness that only spring will cure. The clouds are greyer, the sunlight shorter. October is the turning point, the bridge between summer and winter, be- tween warm light and frigid darkness. It is the month of contrast. A contrast of sad blue sky and wild red leaves, of gush- ing grey wind and soft sun. It is a contrast of daily adoration and football games. Football games where gleaming gold hel- mets crouch in long even rows in front of tired-faced coaches and large chunky green- covered boys. The great even stadium which sits like a great stone man who has seen much and says nothing. The weather is a contrast of warm brilliant days and cold heatless nights. Of warm bright sweater in daytime and cold rumpled sheets during the quiet night. This is Indian Summer, where leaves whirl madly through the crisp white air and every- thing is color. It is the time when sweet- smelling tobacco fills the air, and burning leaves prick at your nose and smart your eyes. It is when Notre Dame is in full swing. It is contrast and conformity, dry leaves and dripping rain. It is October. 188 You should see what happens to these coffee urns when the meal is finished. Shadows on the campus: the Dome on Cavanaugh-Zahm court . . . . and the stage-set shadows of the new building on Cartier Field. " This 1 says the Prof, " is Timbuctoo, and it ' s not in Indiana. " But the Georgia Tech boys wouldn ' t stay still long enough to show a number. 189 . . The walk across the quadrangle to break- fast s longer and we begin to hunch our shoulders against the wind and the cold. The sky is paler, higher, and when clouds come, they bunch like thick, grey clumps of cotton and sweep across the sky, while the wind hums in the wires and the earth seems to stand still, bewildered. Mud and dead sodden leaves, the first hint of snow, and then one morning, a crinkly coat of ice on the puddles in Badin Bog. Fruitcake from home and apple cider from downtown. Football wore an overcoat. A new firm- ness to the ground, a new crispness to the air, and bare, black branches against the dull white sky of November. November is a month of worry. Seniors worry about the thesis deadline. The Jun- iors speculate about the illusory Prom. Pink slips bother the Sophomores. The Freshmen worry about South Bend at night. Engineers had calculus; commerce men had " money and banking. " Everyone worries about the draft. Supper after dark. A nightly benediction with the rosary for Notre Dame men killed in the war. Interhall football reaches a cli- max as Walsh meets Dillon on a frozen field. V-7 trainees on campus become midshipmen, wear Navy-blue ties and a Navy-blue bord- er on their hats. Room hunting and pre-reg- istration Alumni- doubles and Sorin singles. The Prom came and went, and Sunday night doleful Juniors gathered in the Caf. Turkey and Thanksgiving and the month is done. The whole year sets apace. 190 From the serious look on mailman Kellow ' s face, this letter must be from the P. D. or Local Draft Board. " Important meeting of the Red Bonk N. J. Club. And don ' t laugh Count Basie comes from Red Bank. " The Band left for Cleveland at an indecent hour in the morning; otherwise this man would be picked off by a sniper. Bill Boss, campus busy man, broadcasts the Sportscast with Lee Raymond, and wonders when he ' ll get to tell that story about Man O ' War. This is NOT what was left of the Iowa Sea- hawks, but name plates of the box seats which were added to the Scrap Drive. to fa up year ' end, At Notre Dame snow is a strange thing. It may pelt down furiously, whirling through the air, or it may fall for hours slowly in froz- en stillness; yet it never grows deep nor lasts long. December brings the first respect- able snowfall and the campus, chill and white under the moon and the street lamps, be- comes a cozier and more intimate place; its buildings draw closer and the church bells sound in the night, a soft, familiar tone. It is the warm nearness of a new winter. Advent is a young season, a time of simple tender hope, in the cold age of December. It is a season of preparation for birth and re-birth that is at once the essential contra- diction and conformity of winter. Periods of adoration and the walk to benediction in the cold five o ' clock darkness. The grotto edged with snow in the candle light. The growing proximity of vacation and home, despite the concomitant menace of exams; the welling consciousness of Christmas. At last, for under-graduates, the frenzy of packing and moving, the jumble of train schedules and exam schedules; and for seniors, the staid splecdor of graduation. Then of a sud den it is over. The walks are empty of students; the corridors are mute. The year is dead at Notre Dame. 192 . ' December . . . and the first big snow the sidewalks scraped, the snow piled up at the sides, and the heavy grey clouds far back . . . . . . promising cold winds and freezing weather, and St. Mary ' s Lake frozen for skating and hockey playing. The Huddle dietians come up with a double coke strawberry malt float, especially designed for men who missed breakfast. Sword in teeth, the Good Pirate knifes forth in pursuit of learning. Brother " Boathouse " , University game warden and St. Joe dock tale-spinner, chews on a pipe and thinks of hibernating for winter. 193 Bishop Noll, of the Diocese of Fort Wayne, incenses th e altar during the Solemn Pontifical Mass which opened the church celebration of the founding of Notre Dame on Nov. 26, 1842. Centenary Cetebratfan Monsignor Fulton J. Sheen delivering the Centenary Sermon, speaking of the importance and meaning of Notre Dame in education. Bishop Ritter, of Indianapolis, blesses and dedicates the Centenary plaque In the vestibule of Sacred Heart Church. After the termination of services in the church, there was a procession in the cold grey of November to the site of the founding of the University . . . . . . where the Very Rev. Albert F. Cosineau, Superior General of the Congregation of Holy Cross, places a wreath on the monument to Father Sorin and the seven brothers who were with him on the day of founding. Concluding the celebration. Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, President of the University, thanks those who attended and acknowledges their recognition of the importance of the growth of Notre Dame. On the night of Nov. 25, the National Broadcasting System presented a nationwide broadcast of " The Story of Notre Dame " . Here those responsible for the broadcast make final preparations: Fort Pearson, narrator; Richard Sullivan, of the English department, who wrote the script; Ed King, NBC production director; Rev. James Connerton, C.S.C., chairman of the committee that arranged the broadcast; Dr. Ray Shield, NBC Central Division Music Director, and Daniel Pedtke, of the Music department, who wrote the original music. - ,-4- I will go forth from this time and place to many ways of the world, to countless cities of men and their living; and I will remember things and faces of this place, and some faces will remember me and the things, too, in their way of stone, knowing that I was a mover among them. And within me will always be a memory of this time and place and people and secret things: I am one of a thousand things, and they are part of me; and always in my living they will remain a part, the first and formative and the unforgettable. 197 In addition to those mentioned for their special work in the DOME story of pages 152, 153, 155, we wish to acknowledge the guidance of particular men, the technical work of companies, and the heretofore unmentioned individual work of students without whose contributions the 1942 December DOME would still be only a secret known to a few men: Rev. Charles M. Carey, C.S.C., faculty adviser, whose vigorous pursuit of elusive copy, pictures, and workers made printing deadlines possible. Mr. William R. Dooley, Business Manager of Publications, for the handling of necessary business affairs for which DOME editors have a particular distaste. Miss Anne Regan, of the Publicity office, whose help in acquiring pictures, and in solving countless practical problems has added interesting pages to the book. The Deans of the Colleges, who guided us in making up the CURRICULUM section, and the innumerable teachers whose classes were interrupted by pho- tographers that " had to get this picture now or else " . John Hart Terry, for special assignments which he always executed with heart- ening speed and efficiency. Noel Digby and Bob Meagher, who did important re-writing and copy reading. Mr. John deMann, who did the photo montage on page 177, for which the pictures were supplied by Ed Drinkard. Mr. Milton Walton, Jr., who made the layouts on pages 81 and 113, for which the pictures were taken by Al Schaefer, John Baum, Ed Drinkard, and C. David Rex. Harry Elmore for the game action pictures, pages 116-121, 124, and 125. Al Schaefer for game action pictures on pages 114 and 123. The South Bend Tribune for the band formation picture on page 126. George Thompson for art work on pages 88-90, and 94-96. Mr. Theodore Jena and C. David Rex of the Bagby Studio,- Mr. Jena took all the senior portraits and those portraits in other parts of the book; Mr. Rex vigorously secured many special pictures and, driven by time and circumstance, produced prints immediately. Mr. James Gillis worked with the editors in determining the size and arrange- ment of picture layouts; and his firm, the Pilot Engraving Company of South Bend, did all the engravings of photographs, art, and hand lettering. The book was printed by Peerless Press, of South Bend; the work there was guided by Ray Moran and Floyd M. Home, while special problems were exe- cuted with the help of Eddie Rudynski, and Messrs. George App and Ellsworth Poole of the South Bend Typographic Service. The cover was produced by the Kingsport Press, Inc. of Kingsport, Tenn. Brock and Rankin of Chicago bound the book. These, then, are the men and companies responsible for taking the creative work of writers, artists, and photographers and doing the technical work of modern bookmaking. (Signed) Kelly Cook and Ed Meagher. 198

Suggestions in the University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) collection:

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


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


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.