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

 - Class of 1947

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 422 of the 1947 volume:

:JCM tf V r-rr i fl a y Drill Ha Page 1 ike. flwu i, GlaM o Uie I 9+u!Ua+ta JOHN P. WALKER, Editor ARTHUR E. COUGHLAN, Business Manager We attain to. Jte ue+i by, HtU w iM weU r ' LL valid education is based on a profound conception of life and, therefore, grows out of a system of philosophy. The premise Notre Dame is constructed upon is the principle of building the whole man; teaching a man not only how to make a living, but how to live. Notre. Dame desires that its graduates possess not only the finest education possible but also that they be men of sterling character. John Henry Newman ' s " The Idea of a University " is the r " H noble synthesis of what Notre Dame strives to achieve. This book is a year in the forming of that whole man . . . the Notre Dame man id, to. ' For what avail the plow or s if freedom fail? strived for this ideal and in America ve not strived ii t vairtfT o us this freedom implies all that is contt ' , the American way of life . . . friends, family, , ' fireside . . . the freedom to do as we ought . . . the right to speak one ' s mind ... to worship freely and with dignity before one ' s God. It is to this end that Notre Dame men fought on littfe known islands halfway across the world and in the valleys of lands that have echoed the warrior ' s footsteps since the dawn of history ... and it is to these, our friends, particularly the three hundred tw .e Notre Dame e respe the Dome of Nineteen Hundred n us. r is serving Thee. (A: tm Founded 1842 by, tlte, JlakeA . . . FOR THOSE who are satisfied with three dimensions, this is the City by the Lakes. To those who feel the fourth dimension it is the City of the Blessed Sacrament. It is a city of today and yesterday for it counts as its population the more than thirty-five thousand who were here. ft, Page 8 . ' -. V I P M vi Page 11 Page 13 Page 14 Page 15 Page 16 1 ' A. 3| Page 17 A University is more than just a complex mass of gothic masonry, its slim towers piercing into the sky ... it is a personality with many significant aspects, all of which must be con- sidered before one can evaluate it. ... UNIVERSITY . . . Rarely seen but vitaly necessary are its business heads which keep the feet of the University firmly down to earth while the academics train numberless eyes on ideals in the sky. . . . A FT n ffft IJtKWD ATHLETICS . . . sports such as intellectual Greece wit- nessed in its stadia and whose competitive spirit toughens the body as it refines the character. ACTIVITIES . . . the young anger of students crusading in editorials, the camaraderie of clubs, and the fine exhilaration of class dances . . . these are the spirit, the personality of a school. Page 18 Page 19 JialU Notre Dame ' s men of learning gather in cap and gown at the formal opening of the school year in September. Within this section are recorded the men who mold the Notre Dame man, a few of whom you see looking very academic in the wavering column above. For a close look, turn the page. Page 23 Mosifyuom Ow Ma . . " We shall always want Notre Dame men to play to win so long as there is a Notre Dame ... to win cleanly according to the rules . . . because Notre Dame men are reared here on this campus in this spirit and because they exemplify this spirit all over the world, they are the envy of the nation. " This is the unequivocal theme of the administration of the fifteenth President of Notre Dame, Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C., who came here from a little town in Michigan with the quaint name of Owosso some twenty-nine years ago. He came as a student and since that time his destiny and that of Notre Dame have blended into one. On July 20, 1946 he was appointed President succeeding the Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell. He took the reins of the University at a crucial time. The solutions to the many problems of reconver- sion from the frenzy of war to the slower, more deliberate ways of peacetime education coupled with the largest enrollment Notre Dame has ever seen were just a few of the momentous tasks confronting Fr. Cavanaugh as he took office. Enhanced by a strong spirit of resolution and the faculty to penetrate into problems, this comparatively young man who exercises wisdom beyond his years, guided Notre Dame down a prudent road during difficult times. As his first year of administration draws to a close, the success already achieved gives rise to greater promise in the future for the fifteenth of a scholarly line; this young man from Owosso. Page 24 , G. Q. FIFTEENTH PRESIDENT Page 25 Vice REV. JOHN H. MURPHY, C.S.C. Fr. Murphy addresses pre-game pep rally. A young, efficient executive, Father Murphy hails from the city made famous for " self-polishing glo- coat " , Racine, Wisconsin. For the main part his duties are in connection with the internal adminis- tration and to serve as a gracious though firm buffer between the President and the faculty. As chairman of the Athletic Board of Control, he dictates the policy of Notre Dame ' s various sports and keeps football from overshadowing the fact that Notre Dame is also an academic institution. An expert scriptural scholar, Father Murphy has made for himself an envious record as an after- dinner raconteur. Though no athlete, he is supple enough to swing aboard locomotive cabs where he gives free play to a childhood dream of being an engineer someday. He is the honorary chaplain of more fire departments than the Dome has space to mention. All in all, he so combines scholarliness, administrative talent with the ability of being just himself, that he is miles from ever being a stuffed shirt. Page 26 William J. Broderick Comprro ler Rev. John J. Burke, C. S. C. Business Manager Brother Albinus Butler, C. S. C. Treasurer Running a university of the size of Notre Dame is no small- time task. To keep the wheels of the school turning, these men go about their work quietly and efficiently, some of them seldom if ever seen by the students. The fact that Notre Dame functions as smoothly as it does is a tribute to the dili- gence and adequacy of its able administrators. Rev. William T. Craddick, C. S. C. Prefect of Religion Francis J. Dwyer Auditor J. Arthur Haley Director of Public Relations Page 27 Fr. Moore and friends; a split ticket? Director of Studies Fr. Kenna in a moment of relaxation. a A W John V. Hinkel Director of Public Information Rev. Joseph A. Kehoe, C. S. C. Prefect of Discipline Rev. Howard Kenna, C. S. C. Director of Studies Page 28 ft. Kehoe checks in the lads on the way to the Army game. . Rev. John J. Lane, C. S. C. Director of Veteran Affairs Edward J. Murray Director of Student Accounts Rev. Louis J. Thornton, C. S. C. Registrar Rev. Robert H. Sweeney, C. S. C. Executive Assistant to President Rev. John J. Reddington, C. S. C. Purchasing Agent Page 29 To impart valid knowledge and have this knowl- edge blended into a way of living is the goal of Notre Dame ' s faculty in their courses of instruction to the young men in their classrooms. The men on this faculty represent an almost complete cross- section of all the branches of learning. The learned men pictured herein do not try to turn out bigger and better one track minds, but try, each in his own sphere, to produce in their students a well balanced appreciation, not only in their major subject, but in others as well. FT. Frank Cavanaugh and Boys ' Town Msgr. Edward Flannigan look ' em over at a football game. In the inner sanctum, a surprised John Hinkel. In the outer sanctum, two busy secretaries. Page 30 ROY AARON Mathematics HUGH P. ACKERT Engineering Drawing I Fr. Gene Burke in a little Broniewood room hoedown. ABDALLAH S. ADELO Spanish HERMAN S. ALTMAN Engineering Drawing NICHOLAS J. AMATO American History ROBERT L. ANTHONY Physics PHILIPPE L. AUBE Mechanical Engineering MARCEL J. AUCREMANNE REV. G. J. BALDWIN, C.S.C. RICHARD E. BALL Efecfrica Engineering PtrftKi Finance PAUL C. BARTHOLOMEW f HeodJ Political Science G. J. BAUMGARTNER Chemirtr) ' PAUL A. BECK FREDERICK S. BECKMAN REV. P. E. BEICHNER. C.S.C Metallurgy Art L. V. BELTRANENA Spa " jh WESLEY C. BENDER Martefing WILLIAM H. BENNETT German WILLIAM S. BEVINGTON Mechanical Engineering CECIL E. BIRDER (Head) Speech Deportment REV. H. J. BOLGER, C.S.C. fhyact Page 31 HERBERT J. BOTT (Head) Foreign Commerce FRANCIS J. BROWN Economics A. J. BOYLE Chemistry REV. J. M. BOYLE, C.S.C. FRANCIS X. BRADLEY, JR. Philos ophy Mathematics J. S. BRENNAN English REV. T. BRENNAN, C.S.C Philosophy f. N. M. BROWN REV. F. L. BROWN, C.S.C. ROBERT D. BROWN (Head) Aeronautical Engineering Mathematics History ROBERT G. BROWN Electrical Engineering REV. L. BROUGHAL, C.S.C. Philosophy CARSON P. BUCK Engineering Drawing JAMES G. BUCK Physics GIL A. BURDICK Physical Education REV. E. P. BURKE, C.S.C. Religion REV. J. C. BURKE, C.S.C. Mothemo ics MILTON BURTON Che TJ is try REV. T. F. BUTLER, C.S.C. History KENNETH N. CAMPBELL Organic Chemistry T. BOWYER CAMPBELL REV. C. M. CAREY, C.S.C. History English Page 32 Top: Mr. McCourl pondering a business administration problem. Center: Fr. Carey and friend. Bottom: Head-Librarian Mr. Byrne worried and wearied by the book shortage. LINCOLN J. CARTER Marketing tf.J.CAVANAUGH,C.S.C. LT. CDR. ' CENSALE, U.S.N Religion Fr. Lane and one of the reasons that the Vets office is such a popular place. BERNARD. A. CENTURY Aeronautical -Engineering A. H. CHROUST Hijfory JOHN F. COLLINS Mefo urgx JAMES M. CONSTANTIN Chefnisfry E. A. COOMES Physics GEORGE COOPER Physical Education JAMES A. CORBETT History JOSE C. CORONA GERALD E. COSGROVE Spanish Journalism GILBERT J. COTY Spanish, French REV. M. A. COYLE, C.S.C. REV. R. COUR, C.S.C. English Political Science REV. CUNNINGHAM, C.S.C BRO. C. CURRAN, C.S.C REV. C. CZAPLICKI C.S.C Education, Spanish Chemistry Religion Page 34 PETER M. DAVEY, JR Physics Lab. LEE DANIEL Engineering Drawing Finnan looks over the debit and credit standing of his accounting students. ou wouldn ' t know it by the facial expressions but we were ahead by two touchdowns. ALDEN E. DAVIS REV. H. DE BAGGIS, C.S.C. JOHN E. DE MOSS Suiioess Adminitfr. Depl. Mathematics Metallurgy JOHN A. DE VRIES Mechanical Engineering JAMES DINCOLO REV. W. J. DOHENY, CS.C. Legal Ethic, REV. C. L. DOREMUS, C.S.C. French W. H. DOWNEY Economics GEORGE f. DRISCOLL Ciyil Engineering AMEDEE DUGAS French BRO. JUSTIN DWYER, C.S.C. English LECLAIR R. H. EELLS (Head) Finance Depl. C. ROBERT EGRY Mechanical Engineering ROBERT S. EIKENBERRY HAROLD E. ELLITHORN Aeronautical Engineering Electrical Engineering WILLIAM J. ELSEN Speech NORBERT A. ENGELS Literature EARL R. ENGLERT Chemical Engineering Page 35 Frs. Brennan, Burke and Hesburgh congratulate the winners of Badin Hall ' s name card contest. WILLIAM E. ERNER Chemistry lob. ROBERT F. ERVIN Zoology C. J. PAGAN Political Science BERNARD J. FEENEY law PAUL FENLON Literature BERNARD B. FINNAN Accounting CYRIL V. FINNEGAN Biology JOHN J. FITZGERALD Philosophy REV. JOHN E. FITZSIMONS MATTHEW A. FITZSIMONS REV. P. FORRESTAL, C.S.C. Religion History Spanish MICHAEL JAY FORSTER Physics CHARLES F. FROBERGER REV. P. FRYBERGER, C.S.C. REV. J. GALLAGHER, C.S.C. REV. J. N. GARVIN, C.S.C. Chemistry Religion Music Latin, Greek REV. GASSENSMITH, C.S.C. Mathematics EUGENE S. GEISSLER English Page 36 VITO A. GIRONE Ardfecfur Depf. REV. H. GIUECKERT, C.S.C. lofin LOUIS A. GORETTA Cnfmistry lab. REV. L. W. GORMAN, C.S.C. Latin KASPER G. GRAFF Aeronoi fco Engineering LEROY D. GRAVES Civil Engineering REV. E. G. GROSS, C.S.C. .1 Religion ' : REV. CARL HAGER, C.S.C. REV. J. E. HALEY, C.S.C. English Keligion LAWRENCE J. HALPIN Physks lob. ELVIN R. HANDY FhytKo ' Education CHARLES O. HARRIS Mechanical Engineering LOUIS L. HASLEY fngliih Double header: ND presi- dent Fr. Cavonaugh, Pur- due president Mr. Hovde. Fr. Cour checks the boys in for the night at Page 37 REV. K. M. HEALY, C.S.C. REV. P. E. HEBERT, C.S.C. English Latin GEORGE F. HENNION Chemistry n A. JAMES L. HENRY RALPH L. HERBST, JR. Chemistry tab. Chemistry FERDINAND A. HERMENS Political Science The vets sponsor a Pilsner Putsch; Fr. Hesburgh looks thirsty. REV. T. HESBURGH, C.S.C. LOREN J. HESS Religion Sociology NOE HIGINBOTHAM Botany H. D. HINTON FRANCIS E. HOFFER, JR. REV. C. J. HAGERTY, C.S.C- Chemistry Mathematics Religion REV. G. HOLDERITH, C.S.C. GEORGE D. HOLLENHORST History Philosophy HOWARD LEE HOPE Music tf PAUL F. HOPPER Chemistry FRANK W. HORAN Civil Engineering JAMES E. HUBBARTT Mathematics ALLEN R. HUNT CDR. HUTCHINSON, U.S.N. Wiy " tab- Naval Science FREDRIC H. INGERSOLL Music Professor Ingersoll and his violin. ...... REV. P. T. IRVING, C.S.C. Student Counselor RUFUS ISAACS Mathematics DONALD G. IVEY CARL A. JULIEN Metallurgy JOHN A. JUMP Botany, Biology EDWARD S. KAVANAUGH Aeronautical Engineering RICHARD F. KAYSER Mathematics JOHN J. KEARNEY Mathematici REV. E. A. KELLER, C.S.C. Economics Sideline quarterbacks in action; Presidential hatchet man Fr. Sweeney, Author Frank Wallace and South Bend ' s Grantland Rice, Jim Costin. Page 39 CLARENCE J. KLINE Mathematics RAYMOND P. KENT Finonce R. L. KILMER History R J. KOHLBRENNER Education THOMAS f. KONOP low REV. T. A. KELLY, C.S.C. Creek JOSEPH C. KREMER Metallurgy KARL KREILKAMP Philosophy LEO F. KUNTZ Education JOHN F. LA BONTE Chemical Engineering EUGENE KORMENDI EDWARD W. KRAUSE CHARLES S. LA CUGNA GERHART B. LADNER English History Ray Donovan and Waller Longford cook up a little tennis publicity. REV. T. J. LANE, C.S.C. Geo ' ogy WALTER M. LANGFORD (Head) Language Dept, JOSEPH P. LA SALLE Mathematics REV. C. LASKOWSKI, C.S.C | English, Polish REV. J. J. LEAHY, C.S.C Philosophy REV. S. F. LISEWSKI, C.S.C | Philosophy REV. J. P. LUCEY, C.S.C. ARCHIE J. MacALPIN to fin Geo ' ogy PATRICK A. McCUSKER Chemistry REV. J. P. McDONOUGH Englith 2 5X1 CiJf GORDON R. McKINNEY Biology PAUL E. McLANE REV. B. McAVOY, C.S.C. Philosophy REV. T. McAVOY, C.S.C. (Heod) History Dept. REV. McCARRAGHER, CS.C Sociology ..;: EV. W. MeNAMARA, C.S.C. History ANDREW J. McNULTY Chemistry JAMES A. MCCARTHY Mechanical Engineering RICHARD D. McCORMICX Chemistry JAMES P. McCOURT Business Administration REV. A. MCDOWELL, c.s.c. Religion, Spanish GUY H. McMICHAEL Business Administration THOMAS P. MADDEN Literature N.D. ' s Bikini observer, Dr. Burton, at his desk. Anne Stroyna and Mr. Murray tracking down a down payment. Brother Ramon, C.S.C., at work in the post office. JOHN F. MARSHALL Physics FRANK R. MAXWELL Physical Education JOHN H. MERRYMAN Mathematics PAUL E. MARLATT Chemistry ROBERT MEULEMAN Electrical Engineering Coach Kline sends a telegram. JOSEPH J. MILLER, JR. Business Administration WALTER C. MILLER Physics REV. E. J. MISCH, C.S.C. Religion JOHN D. MjZELLE Pre-Medicine Page 42 REV. W. H. MOLONY, C.S.C. Physics JOHN B. MORGAN Accounting REV. MUCKENTHALER,CS.C. Gennon EDWARD T. MUG REV. B. I. MULLAHY, C.S.C. JOSEPH P. MULLALLY Philosophy CHARLES J. MULLIN Physics WILLIAM K. MULVEY English RAYMOND J. MUNICH Hiyaa lob. ' - I THOMAS T. MURPHY REV. E. J. MURRAY, C.S.C. WILLIAM B. MURRAY Bvsmesj Adminiifrtifion Religion Sociology D. J. NAPOLITANO Physical Education PAUL NASTUCOFF JOHN F. NIMS Mr. Cahill and Mr. Jones look al the best view of the Yankee Stadium playing field that most of us ever saw. . NORTHCOTT, JR. REV. J. E. NORTON, C.S.C. tfod ) E lectrkol Engineering Depl. Economics ROBERT D. NUNER VA E STADIII I WILLIS D. NUTTING History JAMES F. O ' BRIEN Physics lab. REV. J. A. O ' BRIEN Religion S ' -VX-v: ' ;:-; ' ;-;-. ' -..-. JOHN G. O ' CONNELL, JR. REV. J. O ' CONNELL, C.S.C. Engineering Drawing Religion JOHN A. PARCHEM Mechanical Engineering DANIEL C. O ' GRADY Philosophy FRAN O ' M ALLEY English BRO. A. O ' REILLY, C.S.C. English J. ELMER PEAK law DANIEL H. PEDTKE (Head) Music Depf. RAYMOND V. PENCE English PAUL M. PEPPER Mathematics FRANK M. PALERMITI Chemistry ETTORE A. PERETTI Metallurgy Brother Albinus bringing in the sheaves. .11 i Tin " inn- LAWRENCE L. PETERSEN REV. GERALD B. PHELAN Economics (Head) Medieval Institute DEVERE T. PLUNKETT Hislory DONALD J. PLUNKETT Pre-Medicine II U.VJ In the studio: Profs. Abel and Bartholomew prepare to 90 on the air fcr Ihe " Meet the Professor " series. In the bookstore: Brother Meinrod and customer. RUFUS W. RAUCH EngiMi l terofur REV. H. R. REITH, C.S.C. HAROLD G. REUSCHLEIN Philotopky . Law FRANCIS E. REY Accounfino JAMES A. REYNIERS Bocten ' o ogy RONALD E. RICH Chemical Engineering ELTON E. RICHTER law PHILIP H. RILEY Spanish LOUIS L. ROBERTS Law Paae 45 REV. W. ROBINSON, C.S.C. Religion WILLIAM F. ROEMER Philosophy GEORGE E. ROHRBACH Mechanical Engineering WILLIAM D. ROLLISON low S. H. RONAY English JOHN L. RUEVE, JR Mechanical Engineering Lab 1 Mr. Turner gives some aid in Engineering Drawing. ERNEST E. SANDEEN English GEORGE X. SALTARELLI JOHN A. SCANNELL Mathematics (Head) Physical Education NICHOLAS SCHANCK German, Spanish THOMAS G. SCHEITLIN Mechanical Engineering GEORGE P. SCHILLING Chcm. tab. f. J. SCHILLINGER, JR. Physics lab. REV. A. SCHLITZER, C.S.C. RAYMOND J. SCHUBMEHL Religion, Philosophy Mechanical Engineering AARON P. SEAMSTER Biology STANLEY S. SESSLER (Head) Art Depf WILLIAM O. SHANAHAN | (Hi Hirfory Page 46 .lingering ot the LoSolle: Fr. Fursloss Moose " Krause, and Fr. Gene Burke Weekend ot the Waldorf: Frank Walker, Fr. Cavanaugh and Ted Berkery. . a+i d ltdl wale REV. C. E. SHEEDY, C.S.C. JOHN H. SHEEHAN fte igion JOHN P. SHEEHAN REV. R. J. SHEEHAN, C.S.C. MefaJbro) ' Biolog, WALTER L. SHUTS Civil fngi ctn g YVES R. SIMON PHIotophf REV. R. SIMONITSCH, C.S.C (Head ) Religion Dep . KNOWLES B. SMITH Geology RAYMOND M. SNYDER English LEONARD F. SOMMER LAWRENCE F. STAUDER frjcoy Engineering HENRY F. STAUNTON JOSEPH L. SIMONS l Engineering CECIL B. SMEETON, JR. Adverf tinrj ALLEN S. SMITH Chemical Engineering REV. G. I. SMITH, O.P Civil Engineering CARL C. STEVASON Mecnomro Engineering Page 47 ARTHUR L. STEVENS Biology PAUL S. STOKELY Pre-Medicine REV. S. STRAHAN English A. G. STRANDHAGEN Mechanical Engineering T. J. STRITCH (Head) Journalism Dept. RICHARD SULLIVAN English REV. R.H.SWEENEY, C.S.C. Religion ERNEST A. SZEKELY Physical Education WALTER J. TALLAFUSS Civil Engineering JOHN A. TESKE Mathematics GEORGE N. THOMA HERBERT P. THOMAS English JAMES F. THORNBURG Law PHILIP C. TREXLER Bacferio ogy A. R. TROIANO Metallurgy J. P. TURLEY lofin, Italian WILLIAM W. TURNER (Head) Engineering Drawing Chemistry Lab. JAIME R. VELEZ Spanish R. R. VOGT Chemistry GEORGE J. WACK Germ en Paga 48 PAUL E. WACK Physics MORRIS WAGNER Zoology Not o homecoming, but Notre Dome ' s foeulty in the eighties. The long bearded patriarch is Fr. Sorin. See anybody you know? REV. M. J. WALSH, C.S.C. REV. LEO L. WARD, C.S.C. History (Hfadl English Depf. REV. L. R. WARD, C.S.C REX W. WAYMACK Phi ' o:: :. Engineering Drawing CARL C. WILCOX (HeaJ) Mechanical Engineering MILTON L. WILCOX ERNEST J. W1LHELM RUSSELL R. WILLIAMS Chemical Engineering Chemistry WAITER L. WILKIN5 Philosophy, Education C. L. WILSON JOHN M. WOLF Accounting JAY A. YOUN3 Page 4S " ... I wish the intellect to range with the utmost freedom and religion to enjoy an equal freedom . . . that they should be found in one and the same place, and exemplified in the same person. " Page 51 CLARENCE E. MANION, Dean Born a Kentucky gentleman, Dean Manion attended college at St. Mary ' s in Kentucky where he received his degree of Bachelor of Arts in 1915, and the degree of Master of Arts in 1916, followed in 1917 with the degree of Ph.M. at Catholic University. In 1922 he received the degree of Juris Doctor from the Notre Dame College of Law. In 1942 he was awarded the honorary degree of J.U.D. from Bos- ton University. First associated with Notre Dame faculty in the capacity of Professor of American History, in 1924 he became a pro- Dean Manion and two of his law students. fessor in the College of Law, and was named Dean in 1941. A prolific writer, his books on American History are used in many high schools over the country. More recently his book, " Lessons in Liberty, " a study of God in Government, has become a popular text book in high schools and colleges. The American public knows him as one of the country ' s leading orators, and this talent is well known to his students in the College of Law. It has been said that the only criticism of the Dean as a teacher is that the students become so absorbed in his oratory they fail to follow what he is saying because they are too interested in the way he is saying it. Graduates and present students admire his appearance, and his reputation for the campus representative of " What the well dressed man is wearing " is widespread. Conserva- tive in his tastes, he is slightly addicted to bow ties. Known as a stern disciplinarian, he is always personally interested in the welfare of the law students under his jurisdiction. Affectionately known as " Pat " to all his friends, his advice on a variety of matters is constantly being solicited. His hobbies are horses and his farms. He keeps a stable of fine Arabian horses and operates a large farming industry north of South Bend. He is married, and the father of two sons and three daughters. For reasons which will need no explanation, he is often referred to as " the late Mr. Manion. " Page 52 Notre Dame ' s College of Law, from whose portals pass fledgling attorneys, is the oldest Catholic law school in the United States. From a course in law established at the Uni- versity in 1869, the College has grown until today it is a distinguished member of the Association of American Law Schools, en organization of ninety-eight law schools, includ- ing the leading universities of the country, and is approved by the Council on Legal Education of the American Bar Association. Gracefully Gothic in style, of tawny brick, the College of Law stands at the entrance to the campus. Here into its hallowed halls and classrooms file long lines of eager students, to probe Procedure, to untangle Torts, to study under astute professorship the complications of Contracts, Corporations and Criminal Law. In its vaulted library, where nightly the lights burn late, diligent law students pore over mountainous volumes of case histories, statutes, and reams of legal lore. In its miniature courtroom each candidate for a degree in law, trained in the preparation of cases for (Continued on Page 54 } Law students conduct mock trial in moot court under the legal eye of Mr. Rollison. One of a battery of legal eagles who train ND ' s law students is distinguished Col. Roberts. ,- 1 Mrs. Lord Lashbrook, first lady of the Law school. Four fledgling lawyers doing a little research in the library. Since many cases in law are decided upon precedent which possibly has been set many years ago, the lawyer in order to ply his trade properly must constantly consult the bound volumes of cases. By means of the well-stocked law library, the student-lawyer is trained in the correct methods of prepar- ing his briefs. trial and briefs on appeals, is required to conduct the com- plete procedure of at least one case, from the service of process to final determination on appeal. Built in 1930 at a cost of more than four-hundred-thousand dollars, the three story Law Building contains eight class- rooms, four seminar rooms, a courtroom, a discussion room, a library running the full length of the building, offices for the dean, librarian and members of the faculty, and an assembly hall for 350 persons. It also houses the offices of the Notre Dame Lawyer, a quarterly review, edited and managed by the students of the College of Law. Dean of the College is the urbane Mr. Clarence E. Manion, A.M., Ph.M., J.D., J.U.D., heading a host of jurisprudential talent that includ es such outstanding Professors of Law as the sagacious Dean Emeritus, Mr. Thomas F. Konop, A.B., LLB., Mr. Elton E. Richter, A.M., J.D., and Mr. William D. Rollison, A.B., LL.M. Schooled in the practice of law, young Notre Dame men inherit the legal legacy handed down since Justinian ' s de- cemvir first codified the Roman Law. Future defenders of the four freedoms, they take their cue from the bronze of the lean-faced Lincoln which they pass by daily. Page 54 Rising from a setting of clipped shrubbery and carefully barbered lawns, is Notre Dame ' s gothic Law Building whose tower, complemented by Alumni ' s, forms a handsome entrance to the campus. Here under a vaulted ceiling and behind rows of imposing law books, labor the law students, many times until tSe building closes at night, on the intricacies of jurisprudence. Fr. Frank Cavanaugh and Miss Lor- etta Brennan arranging the class cards for the registration of the AB students. REV. FRANCIS P. CAVANAUGH, C.S.C., Dean Fr. Cavanaugh, Notre Dame ' s affable Dean of Arts and Letters, holds in his hands the various destinies of those who are convinced the humanities are still the key to success. One good argument is that the genial Dean is such a decided success himself. Born in Owosso, Michigan, hometown of such luminaries as Notre Dame ' s President and Governor Dewey of New York, he emigrated early to Notre Dame whence he received his A.B. Several years after he crowned his efforts with a Doctorate at the top-flight Catholic Uni- versity in Washington, D. C. While he lists as his hobby the counseling of flustered undergraduates who can ' t quite make up their minds about the value of Greek, his real field is Sociology. Here he has impressed himself on the public as an outstanding authority. Member of the American Sociological Society, National Conference of Catholic Charities, he has also authored such significant books as " Notes on the Family " and " Immigration Restriction at Work Today. " An athlete at heart, though as he admits, hardly in body, he plays golf, while not pro- fessional in quality nevertheless out of the " hacker " class; is shrewd at poker, and is rated by the faculty and students as a " real guy. " Page 56 and, J ettelA . . . Reference room of the main library, obviously the day before History Department collateral reading exams. Dr. Waldemar Gur ion sets Hie world aright with political philosophy. The Art Department: men wallowing in beauty. Digging a Dialogue. That young men may enter into their life ' s work with broad cultural backgrounds, keen minds, and clear understanding of the true values around them, is the aim of a liberal arts college. The College of Arts and Letters at Notre Dame is the oldest of the colleges constituting the undergraduate school of the University. Each department opens on expansive vistas. In Philosophy the student becomes acquainted with the basic unity of all knowledge, and becomes endowed with that sense of moderation and balance characteristic of the cultured man. In English he acquires a facility in the use of the language, critical judgment in reading, and an ordered knowledge of English and American literature. Nor are the Classics less important: Vergil, Roman Law, Homer and the Greek Fathers. An appreciative knowledge of history and historical litera- ture is harvested for the student by as energetic and erudite History department as will be found anywhere in the world. From political science the student draws the necessary infor- mation needed for intelligent citizenship, and at the same time acquires adequate background for government work, law, journalism, teaching and other professions. A student in Mr. Kormendi ' s ceramics class takes a figure out of a red-hot kiln. Journalism head Thomas J. Stritch looks fondly at journalism ' s oracle, the New York Times. Through the study of Sociology the student gains anun der- standing of the fundamental facts and principles involved in the origin and development of human society, of forces which affect human conduct, and of problems of present society. Specialized departments, such as Art, Education, Music and Journalism, as well as Physical Education, building on the broad cultural base gained in undergraduate work, train men in these honored fields, where today, more than ever before, outstanding Catholic men are a dire necessity. Languages too, that in this shrinking world men may better communicate, and Economics as well, that men may better achieve their material welfare, are mile posts in the stu- dent ' s pursuit of humanistic learning. In the study of Catholic morality, apologetics, dogma, and Sacramental life, in Church History, Scripture, social prob- lems, and lay leadership, the Liberal Arts student learns to cherish his Faith, and better to defend it in a world that is rapidly shifting to unbelief. Father Francis P. Cavanaugh, C.S.C., Ph.D., heads the Col- lege of Arts and Letters, while Mr. Louis L Hasley is the Assistant Dean. The ivy-clod University library, home of such diversified products as Plato, Aristotle, Freud, the Medieval Insti- tute, the Wightman Memorial Art Gallery, the Dante collection, the Department of Journalism and the Egg and I. Fr. William Molony conducting work in the undergraduate Physics Laboratory. LAWRENCE H. BALDINGER, Dean To the Natty Deans club of Manion and McCarthy must be added a third page from Esquire, Science ' s friendly Dean Lawrence H. Baldinger, who holds forth neither in the sleek Commerce Building nor in the Gothic confines of Law, but in Chemistry Hall, a sprawling architectural hodgepodge redolent of hydrogen sulphide and fraught with daily danger. " Larry " Baldinger is well acclimatized to the hbS for he has been at ND since 1929, receiving his education at Western Reserve University and his Master ' s and Doctorate at Notre Dame under the far famed Rev. Julius Nieuwland, C.S.C. The Dean is an enthusiastic sportsman, gardener and pho- tographer and his ambition along these lines is to become an even better sportsman, gardener and photographer. These extra-curricular activities have no visible effect on the Dean ' s able administration of the complexities of the Science School. He has found teaching and counselling of his young men very interesting and highly inspirational and is official adviser for the pre-professional students. He takes pride in publishing the Dean ' s list of honor students and in notifying parents of their sons ' accomplishments, and is a strong advocate of the Notre Dame " family spirit. " The Dean is a member of Phi Delta Chi and Rho Chi, American Chemical Society, American Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation, Indiana Academy of Science, Indiana Chemical Society, and Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Page 60 Micrurgical instruments used in LOBUND for detailed study of the single tissue cell, the microorganism. Dr. John A. Jump of the Biology Deportment examining cultures in the green house. 9 In a world, whose future may be bubbling in some test tube this very hour, the College of Science at Notre Dame moves forward in the new atomic era. Training young students to be scientists, Notre Dame teaches them first to be men. The sound moral philosophy of life which accompanies the best of possible scientific training ensures Science ' s contribution to man ' s welfare. Following in trails blazed by men like Nieuwland and Zahm, the College of Science, through education and research, aims at developing scientists who will help America shoulder the burden of world reconstruction. As in war American industry outdistanced the world with the aid of science, so now in peace science must form the basis for America ' s industrial gains, must refill the reservoir of knowledge, must replenish the world ' s supply larder. The College of Science is divided into the departments of Biology, Chemistry, Physics, Mathematics, and the labora- tories of Bacteriology. At LOBUND (Laboratories of Bacteriology, UND) basic re- search into microorganisms, the use of germ-free animals in nutrition studies, tooth decay, important poultry disease, and new methods for the prevention of air-borne epidemics among infants, are constantly pursued. This project, utiliz- ing unique and original apparatus and techniques, takes up the entire first floor of the Biology building, where 30 staff members in 23 especially designed laboratories delve away into the secrets of the microcosms. LOBUND while occu- pying space in Science Department buildings is none-the- less a completely separate entity from any University de- partment and is responsible only to the University president. In the College of Science the oldest department is that of Chemistry, known for its strong organic division. Here Father Julius Nieuwland formulated the catalytic polymerization of acetylene, laying the groundwork for " neoprene, " DuPont ' s synthetic rubber. Of major interest is the continued research leading to the synthesis of highly effective drugs for the treatment of malaria. A mass spectroscope is under con- struction for research in the mechanism of displacement reactions, molecular rearrangements and the structure of benzene. Notre Dame ' s laboratory of polymer physics was the first of its kind in the United States. Here rubber and plastics undergo constant research. (Continued on Page 62) Page 61 The awesome and gigantic atom-smasher, an electro-static generator capable of producing focussed electron beams up to 600 microamperes, is housed in Science Hall, where during the war it was placed at the nation ' s service, and where now it will serve the world in the search for peaceful atomic energy. In biology daily research on growth and development is progressing from the physiological, genetical, parasitologi- cal and taxonomic standpoints. And underlying all, responsible for the development of all other scientific fields, is Mathematics. Noire Dame ' s High Pressure Electrostatic Generator, referred to by the great American public as an Atom Smasher. This gadget had the questionable distinction of participat- ing in the Manhattan Project. Page 62 In all these avenues of study and research the College of Science, headed by Dean Lawrence H. Baldinger, Ph.D., takes up the challenge to turn out scientific minded young men capable of stepping into American industry, and allied scientific spheres. Upper Left: This new, original, LOBUND equipment was created in their division of biological engineering. It combines the Reyniers Germ-Free System with standard biological apparatus. Through its use a new approach is being made to the solution of many medical problems. Lower Left: Dr. H. D. Hinton and class running qualitative analysis. Upper Right: Fr. Robert J. Sheehan teaching Histology, the science that treats of the minute structure of animal and vegetable tissues. Lower Right: Germ-free rearing and operating cages used in LO- BUND for obtaining, raising and studying germ-free rats, hamsters, mice, chickens and guinea pigs. These germ-free animals are a new and unique level of living things and their use is theoretically unlimited in the medical and biological sciences. Page 63 Dr. Schoenherr counselling one of his engineering students. KARL E. SCHOENHERR, Dean Whether a college born habit of building ship models in a bottle had anything to do with or not, Dr. Karl Schoenherr, Dean of Engineering has come to be regarded as one of the foremost marine engineers and authority on the design and construction of propellers in the United States. The German-born Dean received his early schooling in a pri- vate school under the direction of his widowed mother. He worked for a time on sailing vessels and then migrated to to the United States where he attended Massachusetts In- stitute of Technology and later received his doctorate at the Johns Hopkins University. For 23 years he worked at the David Taylor Model Basin in Washington, D. C. at which Basin he was chief of the Hydro-Mechanics division. His work centered around experimentation with ship models. His interest in things of a marine nature affects even his favorite sport which is swimming. The Dean also closely follows the yearly achievements of Notre Dame on the gridiron. Quiet and industrious by nature, keeping strict office hours from 8 to 5, Dr. Schoenherr presides over the all-important college of Engineering and keeps it abreast of the many technical and scientific advances that are made from day to day. Dean Schoenherr is a member of the American Society of Naval and Marine Architects and the American Society of Engineering Education. Page 64 In the College of Engineering are moulded the men who best exemplify the blending of the practical with the cultural. Here are tomorrow ' s builders of highways and bridges, sur- veyors, tool designers, metallurgists and architects. And at the some time men well aware of the higher values, trained in a background of cultural subjects that make for better executives and men of broad-minded leadership. Courses in mechanical and civil engineering, offered as early as 1873, were the first constituted engineering departments at a Catholic institution in this country. In the Department of Civil Engineering a sound program offers fundamental instruction in structural engineering, anal- ysis and design of steel and concrete structures, construc- tion of highways and sanitary engineering. Electrical Engineering prepares the student for the fields of electric communications and electric power. Here the stress is on mathematics and physics, as young minds probe the mys- teries of electronics, radio, television, and electrochemistry. tries, emphasizes a broad knowledge of the effect of chemical action on materials of construction. In the Metallurgy Department, where until recently the con- centration has been in the field of ferrous physical metal- lurgy, investigations and analysis of the heat treatment of alloy steels from the viewpoint of transformations and re- sulting physical properties have yielded publications which have made the Department well and favorably known throughout the metallurgical world. To keep abreast of the ever-changing science of Aerody- namics there is proposed a new Aero Lob within the De- partment of Aeronautical Engineering. Expanding to meet the challenge of air-minded young America, Notre Dame trains eager icarian-minded students in airplane design, aerodynamics, meterology, engine installation, power plants, and all the other aeronautical problems that confront men who would build bridges in the sky. Not least is Architecture; wherein the technical knowledge of engineering is united with the artisti c background of the fine arts. Dean of the College of Engineering is Mr. Karl E. Schoenherr, D. Eng. Chemical Engineering, from whose springs flow steady streams of young talent for the nation ' s expanding chemical indus- The internal combustion engine laboratory in the Heat-Power Lab. In the picture is seen, surpris- ingly enough, an internal combustion engine, along with several gentlemen studying internal cm- busion engines. The engine is coupled to a dynamometer, an aparatus lor measuring power. The Engineering Library, where the student can consult technical volumes and some eighty technical periodicals covering civil, mechanical, electrical and aeronautical engineering. Page 65 Discussing the principles of steam power at the Heat-Power Laboratory. The Electrical Engineering Lab., in the foreground is a portable instrument bench and panel. This apparatuses moved to the power source to which it is attached for experiments. Students in and around a Republic P-47 aircraft in the Aero Lab. JAMES E. MCCARTHY, Dean Easily a candidate for the Lord Calvert " Men of Distinction " series is Notre Dame ' s fashion-plate Dean of Commerce, James E. McCarthy. The tall, friendly Dean was born in Holyoke, Massachusetts and received his college education at New York s huge Columbia University. No Johnny-come lately to Notre Dame, he has spent 26 years on the faculty and has watched his college grow from crowded quarters in the Main Library to its own building on the gold coast, and from a tiny, almost timid enrollment to the largest and most popular college on the campus. Mr. McCarthy in addi- tion to caring for the needs of his future capitalists is a much sought after lecturer and after-dinner speaker. The Dean lists golf as his hobby and to give you an idea of what he does in his spare time the Dean is a Director of the fol- lowing: Associates Investment Co., the First Bank and Trust Co., the Outdoor Advertising Foundation of Notre Dame, and a member of the Advisory Board of the American Enterprise Association, the State Taxation Committee, the Indiana State Chamber of Commerce, the National Associa- tion of Cost Accountants, the American Marketing Association and the State of Indiana Arbitration Panel. Page 67 Looking down at the world and Commerce students Mundane Commerce men eyeing the job placement bulletins. In Notre Dame ' s College of Commerce men are not only, taught " how to make a living, " but more, " how to live. ' For here the programs are so designed that a specialized knowledge of the fundamentals of business given the student is superimposed on a broad field of cultural education, stressing religion, philosophy, history, English and the social sciences. Set down below floor level in the memorial hall of the beau- tiful Commerce Building is a gigantic aluminum globe, and mounted on the foyer walls are huge maps, depicting the ocean trade routes which link the far-flung ports of the earth. These are symbols of the world of business which young men set out to conquer. Commercial conquisitadores from Notre Dame embark on the life ' s voyage equipped not only with an adequate knowledge of such basic values as finance, marketing, accounting and business adminis- tration, but carry with them a panoramic view of philosophy, of great literature, a survey of American history, and a fairly representative appreciation of the social sciences and arts. The Department of Business Administration offers courses covering introductory principles of business, industrial or- ganization and management, business law, and statistics. Money and Banking, Corporation Finance, Government Finance and Taxation, are three basic courses offered by the Department of Finance. In the Department of Marketing the student is prepared for a livelihood in foreign trade or in domestic merchandising. Traffic management, credits and collections, sales, advertis- ing, export and import, and market analysis are highlights of this department. The Department of Accounting, stressing the fundamentals of accounting based on a thorough understanding of mathe- matics, covers auditing, income taxes, stock brokerage, con- signment and installment sales. The weather-greened bronze ship atop the Commerce Building may well symbolize the graduate of the College of Commerce: solid keel of philosophical timer; and a sharp- eyed business man at the helm. Page 68 . . . Upper Left: Totaling profits in the business machine room. Upper Right: Associate Professor Thomas Murphy ' s accounting class in an absorbed moment. Below: That aerie of men of distinction. The Edward N. Hurley College of Foreign and Domestic Commerce. if n n m f irir v f The Navy Drill Hall head- quarters of the N.R.O.T.C. CAPTAIN A. L DANIS, U. S. N. When in February of 1935 the dirigible Macon crashed into the sea off Point Sur, California, the aerological officer aboard was Lieutenant A. L. Danis, now Captain Danis, Commander of the Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps here at Notre Dame. A native of Woonsocket, Rhode Island, he received his training at the Naval Academy at Anapolis and was graduated with the class of 1922 and commissioned Ensign. He progressed steadily through the ranks and in November of 1942 was promoted to Captain. Following his graduation from the Academy, he continued his studies in aerological engineering at M.I.T. and Harvard where he received his M.S., later doing extensive research work at the Geophysical Institute, Bergen, Norway. In the shooting " peace " which preceeded the late war, Commander Danis was commanding officer of the Destroyer Kearny which was torpedoed in the North Atlantic in October, 1941. Despite extensive damage and with a green crew, Com- mander Danis managed to bring the disabled Kearny safely into port. For this action he received the Navy Cross and the Purple Heart. In 1944 as Officer in Charge, United States Atlantic Fleet Weather Central at Norfolk, Captain Danis through an accurate prediction and rapid dissemina- tion of information concerning a violent tropical hurricane, made possible the taking of precautionary measures for the protection of the Atlantic Fleet, when this hurricane swept the coast in September. For this action he received the Bronze Star. He reported to Notre Dame for duty as Pro- fessor of Naval Science in June 1946. The Captain is a member of the Legion of Valor, the Veterans of Foreign Wars and the American Meteorological Society. Page 70 O icel The United States Navy and Notre Dame have had mutually profitable relationships elsewhere than on the football field. During the war, highly accelerated Navy training programs were conducted at Notre Dame, when more than 10,000 men received their training here. The University was cited for its part in the work. With the peace, the only unit remaining is the NROTC which is now functioning on the campus on a firm peace-time basis. The transition period required some quick reor- ganization and " shake-down, " resulting in the centralization of the Unit in the Drill Hall where all classes and drills are conducted under the supervision of Captain A. L. Danis, USN. In the fall of 1946, over 200 candidates were interviewed and screened by the Professor of Naval Science. Of this number, 153 were enrolled after meeting the require- ments and passing the physical examination. This program, operated in concurrence with the regular collegiate academic work, pro- vides a source from which qualified officers are procured for the Naval Reserve, the Marine Corps Reserve, the Regular Navy and the Marine Corps. Students enrolled carry, in conjunction with the college curriculum of their choice, one Naval Science subject per semester. Upon completion of the course of study, the graduate receives a commission in addition to his baccalaureate degree. f group of NROTC enrollees being instructed in the use of on anti-aircraft gun director. Flag hoist drill on Cartier Field. The Naval Reserve Office r Training Corps of the University at attention outside the drill hall. Demonstration of sea traffic rules on a harbor model. NROTC gun team drills in the use of a five inch 38 caliber double purpose gun. Men being instructed in the proper use of ground tackle (anchors to a hum- drum civilian). SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Raymond O ' Connell, Treasurer; J. D. Usina, Vice President; John Mastrangelo, President Not pictured: January graduate, Frank Gilhooley, Secretary Page 73 OUTSTANDING MEN OF THE CLASS OF ' 47 THE DOME AWARD COMMITTEE WILLIAM FELLING President, Student Council LEONARD BODKIN Vice President , Student Council PATRICK O ' MEARA National President, N.F.C.C.S. JOHN DEFANT Editor, the Scholastic JAMES FERSTEL Photographic Editor, the Dome JOHN WALKER Editor, the Dome IN LOOKING over Charles Patterson ' s achievements we were not sure that there weren ' t two of him. Chuck spent over three years in the Glee Club, three years in the Wranglers, the last as President, and Assistant Editor of the Juggler, wrote for the Scholastic and Dome (1942) staffs, a member of the Radio Club and a student Manager, still contriving to be graduated, Magna Cum Laude in Arts and Letters. This impressive record was interrupted while he did a little extra-curricular work for Uncle Sam ' s Navy. Architect Frank Grimaldi edited a war-weary Scholastic whose trail was dogged with such unpleasantries as material shortages, draft boards, and accelerated programs. For this monumental task alone, Frank deserves the proverbial rose pinned to his bosom. Printers ' ink washed off easily and Frank also guided the destines of the K. of C. as Deputy Grand Knight. He was active in the N.F.C.C.S., Economic Round Table and the honorary Blue Circle. In this corner we have a real gentleman, John Mastrangelo, who despite a whole horde of honors and public acclaim heaped upon him by the great American football public, remained a soft spoken, academic-looking young man respected by his class enough to be elected President. John received an Ail-American award for holding down the guard position on Notre Dame ' s championship eleven. An up and coming young barrister from the nearby hamlet of South Bend, is Arthur Diamond, a product of ND ' s Commerce and Law schools. Art, in addition to his position of Editor of the Notre Dame Lawyer, was President of his townmates ' club, the Villagers and a member of the Student Council and Radio club. These activities had no visible effect upon Art ' s scholastic endeavors for he was graduated both from Commerce and Law, Magna Cum Laude. Page 74 Gene M. Aaten, B.S., in Math. Chicago, Illinois James P. Abbott, B.S. in ME Swink, Colorado Engineers Club Bond, A.S.M.E. Vets Club Bra. Wendel Adam, C.S.C., B.S. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Abdollah S. Adelo, A.B. Pecos, New Mexico Inter-American Affairs La Raza Inter-Racial John J. Agnone, Jr., A.B. Youngstown, Ohio Monogram Club History Club Varsity Football Interhall Baseball and Basketball Boxing Champion (165 Ib.) (Bengal Bouts) Richard L. Ahearn, B.S. in Metallurgy New Orleans, Louisiana Knights of Columbus Rebels Club (Recording Secretary) A.S.M., Metallurgy Club Francis M. Ahern, LL.B. Hartford, Connecticut Law Club John J. Ahern, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Foxboro, Massachusetts William B. Albert, B.S. in B.A. South Orange, New Jersey Commerce Forum Jack D. Alexander, B.S. in B.A. i Bend, Indiana Blue Circle Commerce Forum Vets Club . ClaAA o ttiwieesi luutdtea. Page 75 W. . v ; Paul V. Ames, R.S. in C. South Orange, New Jersey Vets Club Catholic Action Rudolph J. Anderson, Jr., B.S. in Ch. E. Brooklyn, New York Football Interhall Football Softball Am. Inst. of Ch. Engrs. James J. Atkinson, B.S. in Aero E. Ozone Park, L. I., New York Aero Club (Chairman) Baseball Interhall Sports Edmund J. Ball, B.S. in Acct. Plymouth, Indiana Law Club Mark J. Bannon, B.S. in Acct. South Bend, Indiana Villagers Vets Club Walter P. Barbu, B.S. Brooklyn, New York Vets Club Interhall Football Commerce Forum Eugene F. Barnes, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Pre-Med Club (President) Thomas O. Barrosse, C.S.C., A.B. New Orleans, Louisiana Bro. Romard Barthel, C.S.C., B.S. in Physics Evansville, Indiana William R. Bartleft, B.S. in C.E. Almena, Kansas A.S.C.E. Club Page 76 . . John L. Bartolomeo, B.5. in Arch. Chicago, Illinois Architecture Club (Pres.) Joliet Club (Vice Pres.) Knights of Columbus Richard T. Baleman, B.S. in A.E. Rochester, New York Radio Club Aero Club Francis R. Beaudine, B.S. in Ch. E. Washington, D.C. Am. Irtst. of Ch. Engrs. John L. Beaurivoge, B.S. in C. Lincoln, Nebraska Bro. Thomas M. Beere, C.S.C., A.B. Racine, Wisconsin Peter M. Belmont, B.S. in C. Upper Montclair, New Jersey Joseph C. Bergthold, B.S. West Point, Iowa Track William L. Berk, B.S. in C.E. Chicago, Illinois A.S.C.E. (Vice Pres.) Charles L. Becchetti, B.S. in B.A. Hibbing, Minnesota Mgr., N.D. Baseball Team Propeller Club Anthony G. Bilotti, B.S. in C. South Ozone Park, New York Chemistry Club iG,AA liuM Page 77 Donald H. Birren, B.F.A. Chicago, Illinois Art Club, Dramatics Scholastic, Dome Walter S. Bivenour, Jr., B.S. in B.A. New Philadelphia, Ohio N.R.O.T.C. The Irish Pennant Magazine (Adv. Mgr. Cartoonist) Jerome V. Blatz, A.B. Minneapolis, Minnesota Knights of Columbus Vets Club Leonard D. Bodkin, LL.B. Warsaw, Indiana Notre Dame Lawyer Staff Vice Pres., Student Activity Council Law School Representative ' on Student Council Charles E. Borders, B.S. in E.E. Linton, Indiana Student Branch, A.I. E.E. Bro. Elwin Bores, C.S.C., B.S. in B.A. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Daniel J. Boyle, A.B. Peabody, Massachusetts Knights of Columbus William A. Bracken, B.S. in C. Brooklyn, New York Internal! Athletics Commerce Forum Floyd P. Bradley, B.S. in Engr. Auburn, New York Frank A. Brady, A.B. Hewlett, L. I., New York Iu4 Page 78 George H. Breene, C.S.C, A E Tounton, Massochusetts Patrick T. Brennan, B.S. in Acct Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Vets Club Commerce forum Thomas R. Bristol, B.S. in E E Newport News, Virginia A.I.E.E. (President) Horry S. Brown, Jr., B.F.A. Berrien Springs, Michigan Art Club The Dome Dome Key Award William Bvdd, B.S. in Ch E Charleston, West Virginia Knights of Columbus AJ.CKE. James W. Burns, A.B. Williamsville, New Yerit Wranglers, Bookmen Varsity Debate Scholastic Richard F. Burns, B.S. Beloit, Wisconsin Bond, Symphony Cross-country Track Robert W. Bums, A.B. South Dorset, Vermont Interhall Football Vets Club Joseph M. Byrne III, B.S. in C Newark, New Jersey Commerce Forum Drama Club Glee Club Frank Cacciapaglio, Jr., B.S. Staunton, Virginia Wash.-Va.-Md. Club (Secy.-Treos.) Scholastic (Photo Editor) Dome Staff Band Knights of Columbus Law Club Page 79 Joseph N. Campbell, A.B. Birmingham, Alabama Press Club Asst. Athletic Trainer Onofrio G. Cannavo, B.S. in Acct. Los Angeles, California Commerce Forum Joseph F. Cannon, C.S.C., A.B. Los Angeles, California Vincent P. Cappelluzzo, B.S. Greenfield, Massachusetts Pre-Med. Club (Treas.) Dean ' s List Interhall Softball and Football Kevin P. Carley, B.S. in B.A. New York, New York Commerce Forum Vets Club James T. Carlin, A.B. Trenton, New Jersey Edward C. Carlson, B.S. in E.E. Duluth. Minnesota Student Branch, A.I.E.E. Morgan E. Cartier, Jr., B.S. in C.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan A.S.C.E. Warren A. Cartier, B.S. in M.E. Ludington, Michigan A.S.M.E. Interhall Basketball Robert B. Casey, B.S. in For. Com. East Orange, New Jersey Page 80 Setti M, . . . Jules J. Cottie, B.S. in B.A. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Philadelphia Club (Treas.) Vets Club Victor G. Cicirelli, B.S. Pre-Med. Club Interhall Basketball Paul H. Cederwall, B.S. San Gabriel, California Internal! Football Donald S. Cisle, B.S. in B.A. Hamilton, Ohio David J. Champion, A. 8. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Vice Pres., Freshman Class Economic Round-table Intro-mural Swimming Andrew W. Cherney, LL.B. Ashtabula, Ohio Law Club Edward T. Chute, A.B. Greenwich, Connecticut Francis A. Ciszcion A.B. East Chicago, Indiana Varsity Baseball Monogram Club William D. Clark, B.S. in B.A. Ottawa, Illinois William K. Clark, B.S. Elsmore, Kansas Vets Club Fencing Team . . GlaAA ttH eett cw Page 81 Ernest L. Clausing, B.S. in C.E. New Philadelphia, Ohio Pres., Student Chapter, Am. Soc. of Engrs. Bro. Peter M. Cleary, C.S.C., B.S. Notre Dame, Indiana Francis S. Coleman, B.S. in C.E. Shelby, Ohio Knights of Columbus (Officer) Vets Club A.S.C.E. Louis C. Colleran, B.S. Youngstown, Ohio Glee Club James A. Clemens, Jr., A.B. New York, New York Scholastic News Editor Freshman Football Intel-hall Athletics Press Club Arnold L. Cleveland, B.S. in Acct. Minneapolis, Minnesota David L. Clifton, B.S. in C. Smith Center, Kansas Victor S. Colletti, B.S. in Ch. E. Port Arthur, Texas A.I.Ch.E. Joseph A. Conerty, Jr., A.B. Chrystal Lake, Illinois Naval R.O.T.C. Irish Pennant (Editor) Scholastic Dome George A. Conway, B.S. in Aero. Engr. Morristown, New Jersey Knights of Columbus Aero Club (Chairman) Track . . a Page 82 Ik John H. Conway, B.S. in B.A. Tulsa, Oklahoma Secretary, Sophomore Class Freshman Football Internet! Basketball law Club Joseph R. Corcoran, B.S. in B.A. Rochester, New York Rochester Club (Vice-Pres. Commerce Forum Vets Club James Cormack, B.S. Oak Park, Illinois William P. Cotgrove, B.S. Washington, Indiana Philip A. Costello, A.B. Wilmette, Illinois Band Schoomen ' s Club Robert W. Coyle, B.S. in C.E. Jacksonville, Florida A.S.C.E. (Pres.) Edward F. Crowe, B.S. in C. Chicago, Illinois Vets Club Francis P. Crowley. B.S. Dallas, Texas John F. Crowley, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Robert J. Cunningham, B.S. in C. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Tennis Squad Commerce Forum Page 83 m Thomas M. Cunningham, B.S. in M.E. Bloomington, Illinois Student Branch, A.S.M.E. (Treas.) Desmond P. Currier, B.S. in Acct. Detroit, Michigan William D. Curtin, LL.B. Seattle, Washington Michael J. Curt, A.B. Tonawanda, New York Bengal Bouts Economic Round Table Edward C. Cyr, B.S. in Ch. E. Littleton, New Hampshire A.I.CH.E. Interhall Sports John A. Czerwiec, B.S. in C. Chicago, Illinois Vets Club Commerce Forum James A. Dacey, Jr., A.B. St. Louis, Missouri Freshman Sports Joseph F. Daly, B.S. Reading, Pennsylvania Freshman Football Interhall Football Daniel M. Daniszewicz, B.S. in C. Fox Lake, Illinois Commerce Forum (Vice Pros.) Scholastic Knights of Columbus Blue Circle Richard F. DeBuono, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Port Chester, New York Student Council Varsity Football Page 84 Rolph J. Deeb. B.S. in C.E. St. Petersburg, Florida. Fencing Team A.S.C.E. Theodore E. Demerle, B.S. in CE. Lynbrook, New York Internal! Athletics Paul A. Dehmer, Jr., B.S. in For. Con Washington, D. C. Band Commerce Forum John L. Denniston, A.B. Lombard, Illinois Scholastic Henry A. Delacenserie, A.B. Green Bay, Wisconsin Knights of Columbus William P. Delaney, Jr., B.S. Chattanooga, Tennessee A.S.M. Edward A. Desloge, B.S. in E.E. St. Louts, Missouri George B. Desloge, B.S. in Aero. Engr. St. Louis, Missouri Aero Club Vets Club Joseph A. Delia, B.S. Newark, New Jersey Student Council Intro-Mural Baseball Bengal Bouts, Champ. 155 Ib. John D. Desmond, B.S. in Acct. Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus Vets Club Interhall Basketball and Baseball ClaM Page 85 Lester D. DeTrempe, B.S. Peoria, Illinois Bra. Kerie Dever, C.S.C., B.S. Indianapolis, Indiana William P. Dioguardi, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Kearny, New Jersey Varsity Baseball Catholic Action Cell Leader Interhall Basketball (Captain) Interhall Football (Asst. Coach) Arthur M. Diamond, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana Notre Dame Lawyer (Editor) Student Council Villagers Club (Pres.) James J. Dick, B.S. Elizabeth, New Jersey Commerce Forum Married Vets Club John C. Dillon, B.S. in For. Com. East Rockaway, L. I., New York Propeller Club Internal! Athletics Fencing Team Joseph H. Dittrich, B.S. in B.A. Garden City, New York Paul A. Dohr, B.S. in B.A. Peshtigo, Wisconsin Freshman Basketball Interhall Basketball Commerce Forum David L. Dolan, A.B. Detroit, Michigan Bro. Ivan Dolan, C.S.C., A.B. Waterloo, Iowa . . UMM Page 86 James M. Dolon, B.S. in A.E. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma John P. Dolan, C.S.C., A.B. Waterloo, Iowa Leo S. Donati, B.S. Si. Louis, Missouri James J. Donlan, Jr., A.B. River Forest, Illinois Band Glee Club Interhall Baseball Walter F. Donnelly, B.S. in C. Passaic, New Jersey Radio Club Thomas L. Doran, B.S. in A.E. Butte, Montana William B. Dougherty, A.B. New Rochelle, New York Interhall Football Radio Club Edward J. Dowd, B.S. in Ch. E. Louisville, Kentucky Chem. Engr. Club Vets Club Garland F. Dowling, A.B. Balboa, Canal Zone Glee Club Knights of Columbus John A. Driscoll, C.S.C., A.B. Detroit, Michigan Page 87 Rolando Duarte, Ph.B. in Com. San Salvador, El Salvado, C. A. LaRaza Club (Pres.) Inter- American Affairs (Pres.) Commerce Forum (Program Chairman) Track Team (Monogram) Interhall Sports John I. Ducato, B.S. in C. Arnold, Pennsylvania Commerce Forum Pittsburgh Club (Pres.) Varsity Football Intra-Mural Basketball Softball John J. Duffy, B.S. Queens Village, New York Thomas L. Duffy, A.B. Sharon, Pennsylvania Economic Round Table Vets Club Scholastic Interhall Sports John L. Duggan, B.S. in C. Durango, Colorado Bertram J. Dully, A.B. Hartford, Connecticut John J. Dunleavy, B.S. Jackson Heights, New York Interhall Athletics Thomas F. Eagan, A.B. Torrington, Connecticut Freshman Baseball Interhall Basketball Interhall Football Anthony F. Earley, A.B. Forest Hills, New York Freshman Track Team Head Cheer Leader Radio Club Sportscast Interhall Basketball and Tennis Monogram Club Jack H. Easley, B.S. in E.E. Roanoke, Virginia A.I.E.E. Page 88 I Arthur M. Edwards, B.S. in Metallurgy Montclair, New Jersey Band Am. Soc. for Metals John P. Egan, B.S. Buffalo, New York Daniel M. Eich, B.S. in C. St. Cloud, Minnesota Frederick A. Eichorn, B.S. in Ch. E. Chattanooga, Tennessee Student Chapter, A.I.Ch.E. Chemist Club Engineers Club Carl R. Erickson, B.S. in C. Minneapolis, Minnesota Vocalist with " Anchormen " (Navy Swing Band) Columnist on " Irish Pennant " Robert A. Erkins, B.S. in C Ft. Lauderdale, Florida Senior Mgr. of Baseball Managers Assoc. Monogram Club Albert J. Evans, B.S. in B.A. Sharon, Pennsylvania Pres. Youngstown Club Monogram Club Football Mgr. Hewlett T. Fagan, A.B. Bath, New York Band Joseph O. Emond, Jr., A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Arthur K. Folk, B.S. in E.E. Port Huron, Michigan Student Branch, A.I.E.E. . GlaM, Page 89 fit ft Bernard F. Fallen, B.S. in M.E. Dorchester, Massachusetts A.S.M.E. Francis G. Feeney, LL.B. Cumberland, Maryland Senior Member of Ex. Council Student Council Stay Council of Student Council Vice Pres. of Vets Club Chairman of Blue Circle Pres. of Md.-D.C. Club Law Club N.F.C.C.S. Joseph H. Fey, C.S.C., A.B. McKeesport, Pennsylvania Donald W. Fisher, B.S. in B.A. Detroit, Michigan Detroit Club (Treas.) Golf Team Joseph P. Fisher, A.B. Coraopolis, Pennsylvania Economic Round Table James F. Fitzgerald, B.S. in B.A. Janesville, Wisconsin Irish Pennant (Sports Ed.) N.R.O.T.C. Univ. Band and Navy Band Naval Ball Committee Interhall Sports John F. FitzHenry, B.S. in C. Scranton, Pennsylvania Glee Club Vets Club Commerce Forum Catholic Action William J. Floch, B.S. in Aero, Engr. New Hyde Park, New York William F. Flaherty, B.S. Great Barrington, Massachusetts Varsity Mgr. Aero Club Knights of Columbus Bro. Renatus Foldenauer, C.S.C., A.B. Michigan City, Indiana +u+ieee+i Page 90 in J. Edward Foley, B.S. in E.E. Youngstown, Ohio A.I.EJE. John P. Ford, B.S. in Aero. Engr. El Paso, Texas Vets Club Aero Club Engineers Club Interholl Basketball John T. Ford, B.S. Pelham, New York Vets Club Catholic Action Interhall Athletics Gordon L. Forester, B.S. in B.A. Wilmette, Illinois Servers Club Commerce Forum Freshman Track and Cross Country Third Order of St. Francis Married Vets Club Wesley D. Forman, B.S. New York, New York Chemistry Club John S. Forster, A.B. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Vets Club Paul B. Frank, B.S. in Ch. E. Utica, New York Member of Chem. Engr. Society Utica Club (Sec.) Ray E. Franklin, Jr., A.B. Claremont, New Hampshire Football Asst. Trainer Edward M. Fredericks, B.S. in Chem. Butte, Montana Chemistry Club John C. Freeman, B.S. in B.A. Parkers Landing, Pennsylvania Knights of Columbus Interhall Football Tennis Commerce Forum Page 91 i HHHJ HHI H IH Hl l H H IH m . M . L : t ? j K. C?4 HV A A Richard E. Froeler, B.S. Sterling, Illinois Warren C. Fronrath, A.B. Detroit, Michigan Flying Club (Vice Pres.l Detroit Club (Sec.) Schoolmen Club Bookmen Club Richard E. Gallagher, B.S. Brooklyn, New York Robert H. Gallagher, B.S. in Acct. DeKalb, Illinois Vets Club Interhall Athletics John R. Galloway, B.S. Watertown, New York Knights of Columbus (Record ' g Sec.) Promoter, K.C. Vaudeville Glee Club Interhall Football, Basketball, Softball Chairman, Junior Prom. Anthony J. Gentile, B.S. in Metallurgy Boston, Massachusetts Metallurgy Club John B. George, B.S. Beloit, Wisconsin Knights of Columbus Interhall Basketball Glee Club Edward E. Ghigliotti, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Stolen Island, New York Monogram Club Francis P. Gilhooley, B.S. Toledo, Ohio Monogram Club (Pres.) Basketball Baseball Frank J. Gilligan, A.B. Cincinnati, Ohio Page 92 Harry J. Gilligan, Jr., A.B. Cincinnati, Ohio Navy Basketball Team Interholl Basketball Irish Pennant (Co-Editor) Scholastic Cincinnati Club (Treas.) Frank A. Giordano, B.S. in B.A. Jersey City, New Jersey Vets Club Ventura Gonzales, B.S. in Arch. Dallas, Texas Architecture Club Fencing Team John R. Good, A.B. R. Wayne, Indiana Press Club Interhall Basketball Paul P. Goodman, B.S. in Aero. Engr. Quitmon Arkansas John P. Glaab, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Long Beach, California Varsity Football Monogram Club California Club (Treas.) Lamar E. Gohn, B.S. in B.A Middlebury, Indiana Commerce Forum Vets Club Interhall Sports Thomas S. Gordon, Jr., LL.B. Chicago, Illinois Staff of Notre Dome Lawyer Law Club Robert C. Gorski, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Interhall Softball, Basketball, Touchball Polish Club Bernard E. Gotta, Jr., B.S. in B.A. R. Wayne, Indiana . . . GlaM Page 93 Noel Gottesman, B.S. in Math. Detroit, Michigan Richard J. Gottsacker, B.S. Sheboygan, Wisconsin Head Manager, Track Monogram Club Interhall Football James M. Gower, A.B. Bar Harbor, Maine Economic Round Table The Schoolmen Club William F. Grant, B.S. in C. Erie, Pennsylvania Commerce Forum Irish Pennant (Adv.) Timothy M. Green, LL.B. Hubbard, Nebraska Law Club Knights of Columbus Notre Dame Lawyer (Asst. Ed.] John W. Greene, A.B. Wheeling, West Virginia Knights of Columbus James D. Griffin, B.S. in B.A. Evanston, Illinois Varsity Tennis Team Frank V. Grimaldi, B.S. in Arch. Engr. Pittsburg, Kansas Wranglers (Sec ' y) Knights of Columbus (Dep. Grand Knight) Scholastic (Ed-in-ch.) N.F.C.C.S. (Reg. Pres.) Economic Round Table Blue Circle Architects ' Club George R. Grimm, B.S. Peoria, Illinois Interhall Basketball Alan H. Guard, B.S. in B.A. Geneva, New York Commerce Forum Student Mgr., Rifle Team Spanish Club . GlaH oj tutt teett Uusuited Page 94 Raymond W. Gudmens, Ph.B. in C. Cincinnati, Ohio Cincinnati Club (Vice Pres.) Vets Club Servers Club Francis M. Guiney, B.S. in M.E. Floral Park, L. I., New York John A. Guidon, B.S. in E.E. Sleepy Eye, Minnesota William B. Guyol, B.S. in C. University City, Missouri St. Louis Club (Sec ' y) Commerce Forum Flying Irish Scholastic Vets Club Joseph F. Hass, B.S. in B.A. Plainfield, New Jersey Knights of Columbus Vets Club Bro. Pedro Haering, C.S.C., B.S. in Math. Evansville, Indiana Richard E. Haggerty. B.S. in C. Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club (Pres.) Donald R. Haines, B.S. Canton, Ohio N.R.O.T.C. Bro. Sidney Holligan. C.S.C., Ph.B. Troy, New York Edward E. Hamel, B.S. in Chem. Long Beach, California Student Council Interhall Athletics Page 95 Claire V. Hansen, B.S. in C. Rockwell, Iowa Gerald E. Harriman, B.S. Vermillion. South Dakota Robert E. Harrington, B.S. in Com. Chicago, Illinois B.S., Naval Science Interhall Basketball William T. Hartfield, B.S. in B.A. Huntington Park, California Commerce Forum Vets Club Dennis B. Hartnett, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Interhall Football, Basketball Arthur S. Harvey, C.S.C., A.B. Washington, D. C. Theodore W. Havely, B.S. in M.E. Lexington, Kentucky A.S.M.E. (Chairman) John F. Heagney, A.B. Rochester, New York Freshman Baseball Vernon S. Hecht, B.S. Racine, Wisconsin Commerce Forum Vets Club Paul H. Heimann, B.S. Massillon, Ohio Page 96 Fred T. Heinrjtz, B.S. in C Appleton, Wisconsin Fox River Valley Club (Pres.l Commerce Forum Vets Club Internal! Athletics Jerome P. Hendel, B.S. in Chem. Volley Stream, L. I., New York A.I.CH.E. Interhall Football, Baseball, Handball William R. Hennessey, B.S. in M.E. Chicago, Illinois James D. Hereford, Jr., B.S. Wichita, Kansas N.R.O.T.C Glee Club Vets Club John E. Herlihy, Jr., B.S. in For. I New London, Connecticut Pres. Junior Class Who ' s Who in American Universities Student Activities Committee Interhall Athletics Arthur C. Hiemenz, B.S. in B.A. Clayton, Missouri James F. Hoffman, B.S. in Ch. E. Toledo, Ohio Toledo Club (Trees.) Richard C. Hohler, B.S. in B.A. Sandusky, Ohio Monta L. Holzworth, B.S. in Metallurgy Barberton, Ohio A.S.M. Frederick N. Hoover, LL.B. Mineral City, Ohio Law Club (Vice Pres.) Student Council GlaM oj tUweteett bu ulsi d astd fptity- Page 97 Henry A. Hoover, Ph.B. South Bend, Indiana Karl V. Hoover, B.S. Mineral City, Ohio Aesculapian Club Interhall Basketball Thomas E. Hoover, B.S. Pontiac, Michigan James T. Horgan, B.S. Worcester, Massachusetts Propeller Club Commerce Forum Louis J. Horning, A.B. Tarentum, Pennsylvania Scholastic Freshman Numerals Interhall Football Married Vets Club Robert J. Morton, A.B. in History Beacon, New York Vets Club John R. Houghteling, A.B. Kansas City, Missouri Press Club Varsity Baseball William J. Howe, B.S. in B.A. Chicago, Illinois N.R.O.T.C., ' 44 University Band Univ. " Victory " Dance Band James J. Hubbard, Jr., B.S. in C. Riverhead, L. I., New York Marvin J. Huber, B.S. in B.A. Burkettsville, Ohio . . . ClalA, oj tUweteett Uu u$Si i cwd fatfiy- Page 98 John D. Huckstep, Jr., B.S. and B.A St. Louis. Missouri St. Louis C!ub ' (Pres.) Knights of Columbus Flying Irish Vets Club Bernard J. Huelsbusch, B.S. in Arch. Effingham, Illinois Architecture Club John V. Hupf, A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Scholastic Staff Press Club Interhall Football Married Vets Club John B. Hynes, A.B. Boston, Massachusetts Freshman Track Scholastic Circulation Mgr. Dome Staff Press Club George J. Igel, B.S. in Civ. Engr. Columbus, Ohio Young Christian Students N.F.C.C.S. A.S.C.E. Inter-racial Study Club ' (Chairman) Columbus Club (Pres.) Donald G. Jackson, B.S. in Ace, Buffalo, New York Commerce Forum Vets Club Interhall Sports William J. Jann, B.S. in C. Chicago, Illinois Vets Club Interhall Softball and Basketball Herold J. Johnson, B.S. in Biol. Evanston, Illinois Radio Club Biology Club Ralph E. Johnson, B.S. and B.A. Jamestown, Kansas Wayne R. Johnson, B.S. in B.A. Essex, Iowa Page 99 Fred A. Jones, A.B. Miami, Florida Monogram Club Track Monogram William J. Kaiser, B.S. in Acct. New Albany, Indiana Catholic Action Club Inter-Mural Basketball and Softball N.R.O.T.C. Program George M. Kaler, B.S. in Aero. Engr. San Antonio, Texas Student Branch, Inst. Aero Sciences Notre Dame Flying Club Vets Club Gerald A. Kamm, LL.B. Mishawaka, Indiana Law Club Paul W. Kane, B.S. in C. St. Louis, Missouri Vincent L. Kedel, B.S. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Internal! Baseball Raymond U. Kelliher, B.S. Attleboro, Massachusetts Propeller Club Augustine B. Kelly, B.S. Brooklyn, New York Interhall Football and Basketball Commerce Forum James R. Kelly, B.S. in For. Mktg. Milford, Connecticut Conn. Club of N.D. (Pres. Propeller Club Commerce Forum Freshman Track James W. Kelly, B.S. in B.A. Olympia, Washington Economic Round Table (Sec ' y) Commerce Club Page 100 John E. Kelly, Jr., A.B. Ulieo. New York Monogram Club Varsity Basketball Economic Round Table Utica Club (Pres.) John H. Kelly, B.S. in B.A. Comstock, Texas Managers Organization Mgr. Football Team Myles F. Kelly, B.S. Clifton, New Jersey Freshman Focrball Martin S. Kilsdonk, B.S. in ME Detroit, Michigan A.S.M.E. Raymond G. Kingery B.S. in B.A. Marble Rock, Iowa Edwin A. Klarecki, B.S. South Bend, Indiana Vets Club Robert J. Kelly, A.B. in Econ. Chicago, Illinois Thomas J. Kennedy, B.S. in C. Rochester, Minnesota Golf Team (Capt. ' 46) Varsity Basketball Commerce Forum John R. Klee, B.S. Rochester New York Rochester Club (Pres.) Murle W. Klohs B.S. in Phy. Sc. LeMars, Iowa . . ClaAA ojj Uutdwea, Page 101 1 .. John A. Knorr, B.S. in E.E. Kittannlng, Pennsylvania Francis M. Kobayashi, B.S. in Aero. Engr. Holy Cross, Indiana Robert E. Kosinski, B.S. Amsterdam, New York Pre-Med. Club Interhall Basketball Golf (Varsity) Henry G. Krull, B.S. Muncie, Indiana Charles E. Koegler, B.S. in B.A. Hempstead, L. I., New York Interhall Sports David F. Korty, B.S. Lafayette Indiana Vets Club Commerce Forum John A. Kosinski, Jr., B.S. Amsterdam, New York Edward H. Krupa, B.S. Flint, Michigan Football Vets Club Leo B. Kunkel B.S. in M.E. Kew Gardens, L. I., New York Interhall Football A.S.M.E. Aloysius L. Kuntz, B.S. South Bend, Indiana Dome Photographer Aesculapians Scholastic Photographer of ttineteett luuutsied awd foxfy- Page 102 Robert B. Kurtz, A.B Des Moines. Iowa Walter B. Laberge, B.S. in Physics Maywood. Illinois Joseph M. Lane, LLB. Astoria, L.I., New York Law Club Joseph 6. Long, B.S. in Arch. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Architects Club Scholastic James E. Larrick, Jr., A.B. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Bookmen Club John H. Lauck, B.S. in B.A. Indianapolis, Indiana Freshman Track Cross- Country Track Joseph A. Lauck, B.S. in Ch.E. Indianapolis, Indiana AXCKE. Vincent G. Laurfta, B.S. in Phy. Ed. College Point, New York Baseball Track Jerome L. Louse, A.B. Doyon, Ohio Louis F. Lauth, Jr., B.S. in B.A. Burlington, Iowa Married Vets Club Commerce Forum Knights of Columbus Page 103 John R. Lavery, B.S. in C. Jacksonville, Illinois Eugene J. Leahy, C.S.C., A.B.; B. Mus. Rochester, New York John E. Leahy, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Vice Pres., Sophomore Class Economic Round Table William J. Leavey, B.S. in C. Jackson Heights, New York Scholastic Dome Press Club Vets Club Knights of Columbus Managers Association Gene M. LaFave, B.S. Green Bay, Wisconsin Am. Chem. Soc. Vets Club Charles R. LeFevre, B.S. in B.A. Jamestown, North Dakota Irish Pennant (Bus. Mgr.) N.R.O.T.C. Univ. Band and Navy Band Naval Ball Committee Interhall Sports John L. Lehr, B.S. in B.A. Elwood, Indiana Richard J. Leite, B.S. in Aero. Engr. Fremont, Ohio Aero. Engr. Club Am. Soc. of Metals Bach, of Naval Science (June ' 45 Magna Cum Laude) Richard C. Leon, B.S. Mexico City, Mexico Freshman Football Interhall Football and Tennis Propeller Club Commerce Forum Vets Club Interhall Swimming Clare C. Leser, B.S. in Aero. Engr. Joliet, Illinois Aero Club Flying Club Student Council Band Catholic Action Group Interhall Basketball Page 104 Paul J. LiBassi, B.S. New York, New York Knights of Columbus Pre-Med. Club Raymond E. Lay, B.S. in Aero. Downers Grove, Illinois Aero Club Interhall Football and Softball Vincent J. Lierman, B.S. St. Louis, Missouri John F. till, B.S. in Engr. Fort Wayne, Indiana Aero Club Vets Club Fort Wayne Club (Treas.) Ignacio E. Lozano, Jr., A.B. San Antonio, Texas Knights of Columbus Robert D. Luke, B.S. in Aero. Engr. Marion, Ohio N.R.O.T.C. James W. Lloyd, A.B. in Econ. Chicago, Illinois Vets Club Married Vets Club Robert D. Londergan, Law I London, Ohio Band Freshman Track Law Club Charles D. Lundergan, B.S. in M.E. South Bend, Indiana Monogram Club A.S.M.E. Married Vets Club Philip M. Luppi, A.B. Hollywood, California Student Council Artist for Scholastic . . ClaM an Page 105 Leonard B. Luti, B.S. in Aero. Engr. Lewisburg, Ohio Marching Band Glee Club Aero Club Charles G. Lyden, A.B. Carbondale, Pennsylvania University Band Francis R. MacCauley, B.S. in Chem. Brooklyn, New York Varsity Track Monogram Club Vets Club Robert A. Macdonell, B.S. in C. Detroit, Michigan Law Club N.D. Lawyer Freshman Baseball Vets Club Commerce Forum Harry E. MacLaughlin, B.S. in C. Oak Park, Illinois Commerce Forum Interhall Basketball Vernon P. McArdle, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Glee Club Arthur B. McBride, B.S. Cleveland, Ohio Vets Club Paul H. McCabe, B.S. in C. Sayre, Pennsylvania Francis F. McCarthy, B.S. in Civ. Engr. St. Louis, Missouri A.S.C.E. Varsity Track Team x Monogram ' 45 Catholic Action Thomas J. McCarty, B.S. Kaukauna, Wisconsin . . Page 106 James E. McClinlock, B.S. in C. Fl. Wayne, Indiana Commerce Forum (Publicity Chairman) Blue Circle William A. McCormick, Jr., B.S. in Aero. Engr. Chicago, Illinois Vets Club (Vice Pres.) Co-Chairman Junior Prom. Aero Club (Vice Chair.) Patrick J. McCullough, B.S. in B.A. Janesville, Wisconsin Varsity Basketball Scholastic N.R.O.T.C. Interhall Sports Irish Pennant (Mgr. Ed.) Donnelly P. McDonald, Jr., A.B. Fort. Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne Club (Pres.) Eneas F. McDonnell, Jr., B.S. in E.E. Wilmette, Illinois A.I.E.E. Michael C. McFadden, Jr., B.S. in Met. Detroit, Michigan Francis L. McFarland, C.S.C., A.B. Portland, Maine Moreau Choir William J. McGah, A.B. Oak Park, Illinois Economic Round Table Vets Club Francis R. McGinty, B.S. in B.A. Utica, New York John F. McGrane, Ph.B. in C. Brooklyn, New York Scholastic Page 107 Donald J. McGrath, B.S. in Arch. St. Joseph, Michigan Thomas M. McGuire, B.S. in Chem. New York City, New York A.E.Ch.E. Met. Club James S. McGurk, B.S. Montclair, New Jersey Football (Monogram ' 45) Baseball ' 45 (Monogram) John J. McHale, A.B. Detroit, Michigan Varsity Football Andrew J. McKay Chicago, Illinois Univ. Symphony Orchestra Univ. Band Paul J. McKee, B.S. in C. Cincinnati, Ohio Freshman Track Cincinnati Club Interhall Swimming Team (Capt. ' 43) Paul H. McKonny, B.S. in B.A. Appleton, Wisconsin Vets Club Thomas L. McMahon, B.S. in B.A. Corning, New York Commerce Forum (Pres.) Student Council Blue Circle Joseph M. McNamara, B.S. in Ch.E. Indianapolis, Indiana Student Chapter, A.I.Ch.E. (Vice Pres.) George J. McQuiston, B.S. in Aero. Engr. Waltham, Massachusetts Inst. of Aero. Sciences Boston Club (Pres.) Bengal Bouts Page 108 I Otis B. Mack, B.S. in B.A. Viola, Illinois Bond Knights of Columbus Vets Club Grant H. Mackay, Jr., B.S. in M.E. Broadview Heights, Ohio A.S.M.E. (Pres. ' 45) Julius E. Madvoy, B.S. in C. Salem, New Jersey Vets Club Interhall Sports John F. Maher, B.S. in B.A. Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Dramatics Vets Club Track Team Intro-Mural Football Gerald R. Mahon, B.S. in Metallurgy Iron River, Michigan A.S.M. N.R.O.T.C. Interhall Basketball Joseph A. Maleno, B.S. in For. Com. Greenfield, Massachusetts Interhall Athletics Vets Club Albert F. Manion, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Vets Club William D. Manly, B.S. in Metallurgy McConnelsville, Ohio Am. Sac. of Metals Metallurgy Club John F. P. Mann, B.S. in For. Mktg. Lowell, Massachusetts Propeller Club University Bond Bro. Peter C. Maranto, C.S.C., A.B. Marshall, Texas ClaM tweeett Page 109 Leonard J. Marchinski, B.S. in Aero. Engr. Mont Carmel, Pennsylvania Alvin C. Marrero, C.S.C., A.B. Baton Rouge, Louisiana Richard J. Martinek, B.S. Lorain, Ohio Knights of Columbus Vets Club Interhall Athletics John T. Marshall, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Caledonia, New York Trainer Interhall Athletics Vets Club Albert A. Masters, B.S. in C. Industry, Pennsylvania Law Club Knights of Columbus Willoughby M. Marshall, B.F.A. Apalachicola, Florida Glee Club N.D. Club of Honolulu (Sec.-Treas.) Art Club Spanish Club John B. Mastrangelo, B.S. in Acctg. Vandergrift, Pennsylvania Football Monogram Club Pres. Senior Class Bro. Cyrinus Martin, C.S.C., A.B. Hazleton, Pennsylvania John L. Martin, B.S. in B.A. Wabash, Indiana Elmer M. Matthews, A.B. South Orange, New Jersey New Jersey Club (Pres.) (Vice Pres.) Music Chairman, Junior Prom Varsity Track Radio Club tM ee t c Page 110 Arthur A. May, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana Law Club N.D. Lawyer (Bus. Mgr.) Frank P. May, B.S. in Math. Salyersville, Kentucky John 1. Mayo, Jr., A.B. Youngstown, Ohio Monogram Club Varsity Baseball Daniel D. Meaney, B.S. in Civ. Engr. Corpus Christ!, Texas A.S.C.E. Flying Club Vets Club Cleo E. Melcher, A.B. Wichita, Kansas Wilfrid A. Menard, C.S.C., A.B. Kankakee, Illinois Harry A. Mercer, B.S. in C. Chicago, Illinois Commerce Forum John H. Merryman, J.D. in law Portland, Oregon Notre Dame Lawyer (Ed.) Bernard J. Meter, B.S. in B.A. Cleveland, Ohio Football Monogram Club Matthew Miceli, C.S.C., A.B. Oswego, New York Page 111 V 3 " John F. Miles, Jr., A.B. South Bend, Indiana N.D. Correspondent So. Bend Tribune Knights of Columbus (Pub. Dir.) Villagers Club (Past Pres.; Pub. Dir.) Interhall Softball Pub. Com., Junior Prom. Robert L. Milford, B.S. Marion, Indiana Law Club Ernest O. Miller, B.S. in E.E. Mentor, Ohio Am. Inst. of Elec. Engrs. Robert L. Miller, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana Law Club William O. Miller, B.S. Patricksburg, Indiana Scholastic Pre-Med Club N.R.O.T.C. Elmer E. Milliman, B.S. in B.A. Detroit, Michigan Varsity Baseball Vets Club Robert E. Million, LL.B. Monticello, Indiana Law Club Thomas J. Mitchell, LL.B. Springfield, Massachusetts Law Club Commerce Forum John T. Monaghan, B.S. in Aero. S. Chicago, Illinois James E. Monahan, B.S. in Aero. Engr. Des Moines, Iowa Page 112 Charles J. Montrie, B.S. in Acct. Monroe, Michigan Economic Round Table (Sec ' y ' 44} John Mueller, B.S. in M.E South Bend, Indiana A.S.M.E. Rifle Team Francis E. Moore, B.S. in Ch. E. Pottsville, Pennsylvania Student Chapter, A.I.CH.E. Interhall Basketball, Football and Baseball N.R.O.T.C. Mathematics Club Philip W. Morgan, B.S. in C. Britton, South Dakota University Band Robert L. Mulcahy, A.B. Merrick, New York Student Council (Exec. Council) Met Club (Sec ' y) Pub. Chairman, Junior Prom. Radio Club Dramatics Interhall Softball Norbert T. Muldoon, B.S. Whiting, Indiana Ralph A. Mortensen, B.S. West Palm Beach, Florida Gym Team Edward A. Mueller, B.S. in C.E. Madison, Wisconsin A.S.C.E. Club ; f. Mulhern, B.S. in C. Brooklyn, New York John J. Mullen, B.S. in C. Toledo, Ohio Varsity Basketball Intro-Mural Softball, Football Commerce Forum Toledo Club (Vice Pres.) tUwteett luuulsi d as Page 113 James E. Murphy, A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Wranglers Band John D. Naber, B.S. in Chem. Showano, Wisconsin N.R.O.T.C. John F. P. Murphy, B.S. in B.A. New York, New York Met Club (Trustee) Interhall Football, Basketball Married Vets Club Norbert A. Neffinger, B.S. in Aero. Engr. Hampden, Massachusetts Inst. of Aero. Sciences John J. Murphy, B.S. in B.A. Cincinnati, Ohio James F. Nerad, A.B. Berwyn, Illinois James J. Musselman, B.S. in C. Great Falls, Montana N.R.O.T.C. George J. Nesbit, A.B. Pittsfield, Massachusetts Glee Club John J. Meyers, B.S. Delphos, Ohio Pre-Med Club Band Richard E. Nickson, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Freshman Basketball Page 114 John R. Niemiero, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Chicago, Illinois Basketball Thomas E. Niquelte, B.S. in C. Two Rivers, Wisconsin Internal! Athletics Patrick N. Nolan, A.B. Detroit, Michigan Economic Round Table International Relations Club (Pres.) N.F.CCS. William J. Nolle, B.S. St. Louis, Missouri St. Louis Club (Sec ' y) Vets Club Interhall Athletics Edward H. Noonan, A.B. in Econ. Utica, New York Vets Club Edward J. Noonan, B.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan John C. Noonan, A.B. Brooklyn, New York Met Club (Vice Pres.) Knights of Columbus Interhall Athletics Bookmen Club Edward J. Nugent, B.S. in C. Loveland, Colorado William J. Obermiller, LL.B. Whiting, Indiana Law Club French Club Interhall Sports Scholastic Francis B. O ' Brien, B.S. in C. Chicago, Illinois Commerce Forum Knights of Columbus Page 115 Louis C. O ' Brien, B.S. in B.A Camden, New Jersey Commerce Forum Married Vets Club Robert S. O ' Brien, B.S. Canton, Ohio Robert W. O ' Brien, B.S. in Fin. Urbana, Ohio Edward G. O ' Connor, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Student Council Press Club Interhall Baseball John I. O ' Connor, B.S. in C. Springfield, Illinois Raymond A. O ' Connell, B.S. in B.A. Oak Park, Illinois Treas. of Senior Class Chicago Club (Treas.) Daniel A. O ' Donnell, B.S. in Aero. Engr Trenton, New Jersey Aero Club Bro. Marcian O ' Donnell, C.S.C., A.B. Taunton, Massachsetts Brendan A. O ' Grady, A.B. New York City, N. Y. Student Council (Vice Pros.) Blue Circle Charles H. O ' Grady, B.S. in E.E. Ml. Clemens, Michigan Student Branch, A.I.E.E. Page 116 .. Bernard A. O ' Hora, B.S. Mazomanie, Wisconsin Wrangler ' s (Sec ' y) Economic Round Table Decorations Chairman, Soph. Cotillion Managers Henry B. O ' Neill, B.S. in C. Ventnor City, New Jersey Intra-Murol Football, Basketball Philadelphia Club (Vice Pres.) Vets Club John D. O ' Neill Michigan City, Indiana N.D. Law Club (Pres. ' 46, Sec ' y ' 45) N.D. Lawyer Staff Theodore V. Oppenheim, B.S. in C. Coldwater, Ohio Wranglers Commerce Forum Knights of Columbus Interhall Athletics Gerald A. O ' Reilly, A.B. in Pol. Science Brooklyn, New York Met Club (Pres.) Vets Club Glee Club Savoyards Student Musical Comedies Academy of Political Sciences Tennis Team Alfred M. Ortiz, A.B. Santa Fe, New Mexico Varisty Fencing Band Glee Club Savoyards James D. Owen, B.S. in Math. Benton Harbor, Michigan Glee Club John W. Owen, B.S. in B.A. Ferguson, Missouri Glee Club James t. Podesky, B.S. in B.A. LaCrosse, Wisconsin Commerce Forum Vets Club Joseph A. Padon, A.B. Tulsa, Oklahoma Bengals Schoolmen . . GlaAA oj luuwwea, Page 117 Robert N. Pallardy, B.S. in E.E. St. Louis, Missouri N.D. Branch of Am. Inst. of Elec. Engrs. Carl J. Paris, B.S. in Aero. Engr. South Bend, Indiana Head Cheerleader Vets Club Aero Club Flying Irish Glee Club Charles J. Patterson, A.B. Grentna, Nebraska Wranglers (Pres.) Glee Club Juggler (Asst. Ed.) Radio Club Robert J. Pavlin, B.S. in Ch. E. Maple Heights, Ohio AJ.Ch.E. (Sec.-Treas.) Henry B. Payne, B.S. in Aero. Engr. Owensboro, Kentucky Jack A. Pearl, B.S. in B.A. Mexico, Missouri Richard H. Pearse, Jr., B.S. in Aero. Engr. LaCrosse, Wisconsin Aero Club Savoyards Glee Club Golf Team Oratory Charles S. Peck, B.S. in B.A. Remington, Indiana Interhall Basketball Dossomps William T. Peck, B.S. South Bend, Indiana John R. Podrotty, B.S. in B.A. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Band Symphony Orchestra Dance Bond Philadelphia Club (Officer) Commerce Forum of nineteen Juuulted awA faxfy- Page 118 Raymond 0. Peels, A.B. in Sociology Dannemora, New York Knights of Columbus Vets Club Internal! Sports Francis C. Pellitteri, B.S. Brooklyn, New York Glee Club Dramatics (Pre-Med. Club) Frank G. Peters, B.S. in C. Chicago, Illinois Polish Club (Sec ' y-Treas.) Elmer J. Peterson, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Varsity Football Vets Club Walter L. Piduch, Jr., B.S. in B.A. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Marvin E. Pinaire, B.S. in B.A. New Albany, Indiana Henry J. Pisanko, A.B. Trenton, New Jersey Charles R. Poinsatte, A.B. Fort Wayne, Indiana Daniel R. Polaski, B.S. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Propeller Club Married Vets Club Edward J. Politoske, B.S. in Phy. Science Middletown, Pennsylvania Vets Club Glee Club Page 119 L Robert A. Ponath, B.S. SI. Petersburg, Florida Vets Club Joseph P. Pons, B.S. in For. Co Bel Air, Maryland Freshman Football Propeller Club Commerce Forum Thomas A. Potter, B.S. Kearny, New Jersey New Jersey Club (Pres. Vets Club Varsity Football Intra-Mural Basketball Richard E. Prosche, B.S. Riverside, Illinois Varsity Track Monogram ' 45 Am. Soc. Chem. Engrs. Gino. L. Pucci, B.S. in Aero. Engr. Dumont, New Jersey Aero Club William J. Purtell, B.S. in B.A. Battle Creek, Michigan Law Club Paul B. Qualy, B.S. in B.A. Caledonia, Minnesota Commerce Forum Economic Round Table Interhall Sports James E. Quinn, A.B. in Econ. Springfield, Massachusetts Interhall Sports Varsity Tennis Vets Club Stephen R. Quinn, LL.B. Rochester, New York Rochester Club (Pres.) Law Club (Trees.) Football Vets Club Leonard H. Reed, B.S. in Acct. DeQuoin, Illinois Vets Club N.R.O.T.C. Page 120 v James M. Regan, A.B. in Journalism Holyoke, Massachusetts Scholastic John F. Regan, A.B. in Journalism Scranton, Pennsylvania Knights of Columbus Freshman Football Interhall Football Press Club (Pres.) Spanish Club Isaac P. Rehkopf, B.S. Petoskey, Michigan Glee Club Robert P. Reid, B.S. in Civ. Eng. Barker, New York Notre Dame Student Chapter Am. Soc. of Civ. Engrs. (Sec ' y) Robert C. Reinders, A.B. Appleton, Wisconsin Bookmen Club (Pres.) Rural Life (Pres.) Inter-Racial Lawrence A. Reister, B.S. South Bend, Indiana Band A.I.A.E. Aero Club Catimir S. Rejent, B.S. in M.E. Toledo, Ohio A.S.M.E. (Chairman ' 43, Sec ' y ' 46) Edwin L. Resler, Jr., B.S. in Aero. Eng. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Intra-Mural Wres tling Aero Club Frederick A. Rieker, Jr., A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Debating Team Basketball Interhall Athletics Joseph A. Rigney, B.S. Lafayette, Rhode Island Freshman Basketball Interhall Sports . . QiaM nneeen Page 121 Robert C. Risl Virginia, Illinois Roland E. Roederer, B.S. Jeffersonville, Indiana Arnold R. Rivkin, B.S. in B.A. Columbia, South Carolina Andrew J. Rohan, B.S. Cincinnati, Ohio Interhall Football Basketball Commerce Forum Frank Roberts, Jr., B.S. in Aero. Eng. Pleasantville, New York Inst. Aero Sciences 155 Ib. Class Bengal Bout Champ. Robert I. Rohde, A.B. Sheboygan, Wisconsin B.S. in Naval Science John O. Robinson, B.S. in C. Bellaire, Ohio Paul L. Raise, Jr., B.S. Berwyn, Illinois N.R.O.T.C. Glee Club Richard P. Robinson, B.S. Western Springs, Illin ois N.R.O.T.C. Walter Romito, A.B. Ravenna, Ohio Knights of Columbus Bengal Bouts Italian Club ClaM, of tweett ar Page 122 John P. Ronan, B.S. in B.A. DeKolb, Illinois Interhall Athletics Vets Club Robert G. Rose, B.S. Rhinelander, Wisconsin Band AXA.E. Aero Club Robert R. Rosenthal, Jr., B.S. in Chem. St. Louis, Missouri Joseph F. Rudd, LL.B. Evansville, Indiana Law Club (Sec ' y) N.D. lawyer (Bus. Staff) Edward J. Ruetz, Ph.B. in B.A. South Bend, Indiana Interhall Basketball William W. Rueve, C.S.C., A.B. Davenport, Iowa Moreau Choir Robert E. Russell, B.S. kn C South Bend, Indiana Commerce Forum Freshman Track Interhall Swimming Philip L. Russo, A.B. Norfolk, Virginia Bernard J. Rutledge, B.S. in B.A. Rose Dale, Long Island, N.Y. Varsity Basketball (Copt. ' 43-44) Freshman Basketball John D. Ryan, B.S. in C. Denver, Colorado Wranglers Law Club Page 123 Nello A. Salvati, A.B. Quincy, Massachusetts Edward A. Sampierre, B.S Saginaw, Michigan Fencing Vets Club Pre-Med. Club Charles H. Samson, Jr., B.S. in Civ. Eng South Bend, Indiana Varsity Tennis Am. Soc. of Civ. Engrs. Joseph A. L. Sansone, B.S. in Acct. Yonkers, New York Univ. Band Radio Club James J. Sattler, B.S. Toledo, Ohio Peter P. Scalise, Jr., A.B. Birmingham, Alabama Glee Club Knights of Columbus William R. Scharman, B.S. in B.A Shannon, Illinois Robert E. Schaub, B.S. Passaic, New Jersey David J. Scheider, B.S. in B.A Batavia, New York George J. Schneider, B.S. in B.A Ridgewood, Queens, New York Varsity Baseball Dossomps Page 124 II Robert C. Schneider, B. Mus. Queens Village, New York Glee Club Band Knights of Columbus James M. Schoen, B.S. in Civ. Eng. Toledo, Ohio A.S.C.E. Student Champter (Vice Pres.l George J. Schorl, B.S. in Aect. New Orleans, Louisiana Commerce Forum Glee Club Thomas E. Schreiber, B.S. Wheeling, West Virginia Glee Club Servers Club Knights of Columbus Radio Club George E. Schroeder, Law I Ottawa, Ohio Monogram Club Law Club Vets Club Interholl Sports Raymond T. Schuster, B.S. in B.A. Western Springs, Illinois Vets Club Commerce Forum Track Vincent C. Scully, Jr., Law I Highland Park, Illinois Law Club Vets Club Charles E. Seghers, B.S. in C. Dallas, Texas Bengal Bouts Interholl Football Basketball Tennis Team Robert E. Shade, B.S. South Bend, Indiana Otto A Shander, Jr., B.S. in Aero. Eng. Chicago Heights, Illinois Inst. of Aero Sciences Flying Club oj tusteteest Jutsufoed a td jptity- Page 125 Francis J. Shannon, A.B. Kenosha, Wisconsin Wranglers Commerce Forum Interhall Debate Law Club J. D. Sharp, B.S. in Acct. Duncan, Oklahoma Vets Club N.R.O.T.C. James C. Sheridan, Jr., A.B. Manhasset, L. I., New York Scholastic Interhall Sports Elmer D. Silha, B.S. in B.A. Chicago, Illinois Scholastic (Adv. Ed.) Commerce Forum Fencing Team (Capt.) Vets Club Robert J. C. Shaw, A.B. Tulsa, Oklahoma Student Council Interhall Basketball Bro. Augustine Shea, C.S.C., A.B. Sporkill, New York Bruce E. Sill, B.S. in B.A. Forest City, Illinois James P. Simon, B.S. in M.E. Toledo, Ohio A.S.M.E. A.I.A.E. (Sec ' y) Glee Club Sav oyards Wilbur D. Shellenbarger, B.S. in E.E. Bluffton, Ohio Student Branch, A.I. E.E. (Sec ' y) Ralph H. Simon, B.S. in B.A. Notre Dame, Indiana Vets Club net nneeen Page 126 Robert J. Sinon, LL.B Ottawa, Illinois Low Club Gerald E. Skofronck, B.S. in Acct. Washington, D.C. Economic Round Table Commerce Forum Henry A. Slamin, Jr., A.B. Winnetka, Illinois Scholastic " Staff Eugene R. Slevin, B.S. Peorio. Illinois Vorsity Fencing Team Knights of Columbus Central Illinois Club (Pres.) Emit Slovak, B.S. Elliston, Ohio Football Paul J. Smoldone, B.S. in Acct. Brooklyn, New York N.R.O.T.C Vets Club Peter J. Smaldone, B.S. in Acct. Brooklyn, New York N.R.O.T.C Vets Ctub Patrick J. Smid. B S. in B.A. Chicago, Illinois Freshman Basketball Varsity Basketball Commerce Forum Francis A. Smith, Jr., " B.S. in B.A. Bridgeport, Connecticut Commerce Forum Vets Club Knights of Columbus Interhall Sports (Mgr.) Richard M. Smith, A.B. in Econ. Breckenridge, Minnesota Freshman Football Baseball Page 127 -. . Robert M. Snyder, B.S. in Aero. Eng. East Syracuse, New York Knights of Columbus Aero Club Student Council Thomas E. Snyder, B.S. East Syracuse, New York Glee Club Knights of Columbus Pre-Med Club Catholic Action Club Harold R. Solomon, B.S. in B.A. Marshall, Missouri Vets Club Roland J. Steinle, Jr., A.B. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Wranglers Schoolmen (Sec.-Treas.) Scholastic Radio Club Vets Club Breen Oratory Finals Cavanaugh Oratory Finals Interhall Sports Albert P. Stella, B.S. in Acct. Franklin, Massachusetts Robert S. Stewart, Law I Niles, Michigan Law Club Henry C. Stickelmaier, Jr., B.S. in C. Chicago, Illinois Intro-Mural Football Basketball Baseball George S. Stratigos, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana Villagers Club (Pres., Vice Pres.) Law Club Robert M. Strode, Law I Junction City, Ohio Knights of Columbus Law Club Freshman Baseball Edgar H. Stroot, B.S. in C. Glen Ellyn, Illinois Commerce Forum Interhall Baseball The Irish Pennant (Adv. Mgr.) Page 128 Dennis J. Striolkowski, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Detroit, Michigan Interhall Basketball Football Baseball Polish Club John J. Sullivan, B.S. in C. Dundee, New York Freshman Football Commerce Forum Dovid G. Swanson, Jr., B.S. in B.A. Chicago, Illinois N.R.O.T.C. Vets Club William A. Swanson, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Edward J. Sweeney, B.S. Rockville Centre, New York Interhall Basketball Commerce Forum John A. Suty, B.S. East Chicago, Indiana Varsity Baseball Vets Club John E. Swain, B.F.A. Ancon, Canal Zone, Republic of Panama The Dome (Art Ed.) LaRaza Club Inter-Americas Club Art Club Leonard F. Swoyer, B.S. in M.E Dunkirk, New York Am. Soc. of Mech. Engrs. Engineers Club Fencing Thomas G. Tadross, B.S. in C. Meadville. Pennsylvania Thomas J. Tallarida, C.S.C., A.B. Rochester. New York . . ClaAA o tUweteett Ituttdn d a Page 129 George F. Tansey, A.B. in Sociology Miami, Florida Inter-American Club Vets Club Inter-Racial Club Tennis Swimming Handball Robert B. Taylor, B.S. in C. Chicago, Illinois N.R.O.T.C. Rifle Team (Capt.) Robert A. Tewksbury, B.S. in B.A. Lynn, Massachusetts Commerce Forum Interhall Sports Joseph A. Thie, B.S. in Physics Indianapolis, Indiana Academy of Science John C. Thomas, A.B. in Journalism Greensburg, Indiana Press Club Knights of Columbus Scholastic Interhall Football Basketball Baseball William J. Thompson, A.B. Swampscotl, Massachusetts Boston Club (Activities Committee) Scholastic Staff Clayton J. Toddy, B.S. in M.E. Cleveland Heights, Ohio A.S.M.E. Intra-Mural Swimming V-12 Exec. Committee John L. Toole, B.S. in B.A. New York, N. Y. Commerce Forum William J. Tracy, B.S. in Phy. Ed. South Bend, Indiana Football Baseball (Monogram) Basketball V. Eugene Trinkley, A.B. Heilwood, Pennsylvania Interhall Sports tUtteteett busutsied astd frvdy- Page 130 John T. Trixler, B.S. in B.A. Huntington, Indiana Knights of Columbus Interhall Football Tennis Commerce Forum Vets Club John J. Troy, Jr., B.S. in Phy. Ed. West Stockbridge, Massachusetts William M. Truska, B.S. in M.E. Wilmette, Illinois A.S.M.E. Engineering Club Steven J. Tsalikis, B.S. in C. South Bend, Indiana Vets Club Commerce Forum Russell S. Underwood, B.S. Waynesville, North Carolina Member of Committee, Soph. Cotillion Richard J. Ungashick, B.S. in C. Canton, Ohio Chairman of Bids Comm., Junior Prom. Chairman of Bids and Programs, Junior Prom. Paul F. Unverzagt, B.S. Evansville, Indiana Knights of Columbus Joseph D. Usina, A.B. in Journalism St. Augustine, Florida Vice Pres. Senior Class Student Council Scholastic Press Club Co-Editor, Irish Pennant Economic Round Table Ralph R. Valva, B.S. in Aero. Eng. Brooklyn, New York Aero Club James E. Vanderbosch, B.S. in Phy. Sciences Chicago, Illinois Aesculapians Vets Club Page 131 Richard A. VanderWegen Eau Claire, Wisconsin Interhall Football Basketball Baseball Softball Commerce Forum Vets Club Mass Club Gus Varlas, B.S. in Aero. Eng. Moundsville, West Virginia Nicholas J. Villarosa, Jr., LL.B Montclair, New Jersey Law Club Married Vets Club Nicholas A. Vincelli, B.S. in Phy. Sciences St. Paul, Minnesota Aesculapians Robert J. Von Hoene Rutherford, New Jersey William R. Waddington, A.B. in English Chicago Heights, Illinois Scholastic (Sports Ed. ' 44-45) Interhall Basketball Official Paul B. Wallace, B.S. in Metallurgy Minneapolis, Minnesota Am. Soc. of Metals Joseph B. Walters, B.S. in C. Alton, Illinois George R. Walsh, B. .f Arch. Canton, Ohio Architecture Club Thomas J. Walsh, B.S. Butler, Pennsylvania Page 132 Robert H. Waterbury, B.S. in Arch. Skaneateles, New York Band Architecture Club Theodore S. Weber, Jr., A.B. Ypsilanti, Michigan Scholastic (Assoc. Ed.) Wranglers Forrest I. Watson, B.S. in B.A. Knoxville, Tennessee George H. Weiss, B.S. in Accl. Wheeling, West Virginia Commerce Forum Jerome W. Wayno, B.S. in Metallurgy Detroit, Michigan Vets Club (Pres.) Detroit Club (Corr. Sec ' y) Knights of Columbus A.S.M. Metallurgy Club William P. Webb, B.S. in Chem Bismarck, North Dakota Am. Inst. of Chem. John R. Welch, A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Knights of Columbus Indianpolis Club (Pres.) Interhall Basketball Cross Country William J. Welch, B.S. Holyoke, Massachusetts Scholastic Aesculapians Vets Club Loring P. Webber, A.B. Milford, Massachusetts Interhall Sports Married Vets Club Robert F. Weyburne, B.S. in M.E. Toledo, Ohio Vets Club Am. Soc. of Mech. Engr. . GlaAA Page 133 . . . Edward M. Whelan. C.S.C., A.B. Boston, Massachusetts Donald L. White, B.S. in Aero. Engr. Zanesville, Ohio Navy Camera Club (Pres.) Aero Club Featherweight Boxing Champ Bengal Bouts Robert T. White, B.S. in B.A. Chicago, Illinois Varsity Football Knights of Columbus William W. Wicks, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Press Club Irish Pennant Interhall Football Baseball Joseph L. Willenbrink, Jr., B.S. m ath Louisville, Kentucky Lawrence J. Winter, B.S. in M.E. Newark, New Jersey A.S.M.E. Interhall Sports Grad. N.R.O.T.C., Feb. ' 44 Frank H. Wilson, B.S. in B.A. Detroit, Michigan Judo Patrick J. Wilson, B.S. in B.A. Idaho Falls, Idaho Commerce Forum Bro. LaSalle Woelfel, C.S.C., Ph.B. in B.A. Huntington, West Virginia Charles J. Wolf, B.S. in Ch. E. Detroit, Michigan A.I. Ch. E. . . GlaM luu Page 134 - Myles E. Wood, B.S. in E.E. Binghompton, New York Am. lost, of Bee. Engr. Robert C. Woodhouse, B.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan Eugene A. Woznicki, B.S. Cleveland, Ohio John Wuerti. LL.B Chicago, Illinois Law Club William U. Wylie, B.S. in C. Chicago, Illinois Interholl Sports Charles W. Yakemonis, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Shenondoah, Pennsylvania Vets Club rootboll Michael R. Yarbenet, B.S. in Acct. Erie, Pennsylvania Economic Round Table Commerce Forum Vets Club Allen E. Young, B.S. in E.E. South Bend, Indiana Student Council AJ.E.E William E. Young, B.S. in B.A. Rochester, New York Albert E. Younghaus, B.S. in For. Com. Fort Wayne, Indiana Propeller Club (Pres.) Fort Wayne Club (Sec ' y) Knights of Columbus Commerce Forum Vets Club Freshman Football Team Internal) Basketball Champ Team ' 41 V Page 135 jrf t ' 1 V, Raymond J. Zando, A.B. War, West Virginia Architects Club (Sec ' y ' 43) West Virginia Club (Sec.-Treas. ' 42-43) Charles E. Zangerle, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Interhall Baseball Harold G. Zink, C.S.C., A.B, Notre Dame, Indiana Charles A. Zitnik, B.S. in B.A. Chicago, Illinois Commerce Forum Spanish Club Interhall Swimming Tennis Football Carl J. Zotter, B.S. in C. Port Huron, Michigan Page 136 There is one fraternity at Notre Dame and that is good fellowship. Men come from mountain and prairie, from the teeming cities and pastoral villages, from over the seas and the romantic lands south of the Rio Grande. They come together and live not as strangers, but as brothers. These are the halls they live in; these are the men and their living. 1 T H BI 1 I Under twin crosses, history; a glimpse of the Notre Dame of old St. Edwards. Page 133 Rev. Joseph N. Garvin, C.S.C. Rector Surrounded by mementoes of past glories of his hall, sits a gentlemanly scholar of latin. Benevolently protected by husky Zahm and Cavanaugh and a pro- jecting wing of the Main building, there leans into the wind a truly remarkable structure, St. Edwards, which once heard the patter of tiny feet of the Minims and now holds the remnants of the once mighty St. Ed ' s A.C. and in a box like wing to the rear, the intelligentsia of the campus. St. Ed ' s is one of the fast vanishing links with the Notre Dame of the past. A small creaky edifice with soaring windows, it has the homely warmth of a big family or a small town where everybody knows everybody else, all brought together with the common bond of compactness and a common prob- lem; the tiny ants. Counting the members of the animal and insect world, the combined residence at St. Ed ' s is staggering. Persons not at all appreciative of the finer points of residence in St. Ed ' s will point out that should the insects move out, not a stone would remain upon a stone. But St. Ed ' s, although lacking the opulence of other halls, makes up the difference in friend- liness. St. . . Here ' s one that says Fr. Serin will address the student body in the leg chapel. Now if I ' d been Lujock, I ' d called a quadruple reverse with three men in motion. Yes sir, Frank, when we shave a guy, he really gets his moneys ' worth. There goes the Sophomore Cotillion. Page 140 SI. Ed ' s with the wind froni the north. Richard should know better. Mine! Anytime in any hall . . . and my girl made these cookies with her own little hands. Page 141 Under foreboding skies, simple symmetry; on the inside, plebe activity Breen-Phillips. With the construction of pill-box topped Farley hall, Breen-Phillips lost one of its principal sources of residential attrac- tion, its solitude. Populated principally by Freshmen whose memory will be for- ever etched with those icy migrations to the dining hall during the raffish Indiana winter, B-P houses the bright green and late high school greats during their trans- formation into a species of college stu- Page 142 Rev. Frederick W. Gassensmith, C.S.C. Re-ctor A silvery-haired mathematician whose office door is always open to those who need help with their studies. dent known generally as " the Notre Dame man. " Those B-P men of hardy endurance residing high on the fourth floor, while inclined with youthful exu- berance to bring home various kinds of livestock, have the privilege of being steeped in the lore of the old sod by a merchant-prefect of the Emerald Isle, of whom it has been said, was once very chummy with the Blarney Stone. Brother Conan and some " little people. " and did you boys know that I used to be Prefect of Discipline? Page 143 The day of reckoning is at hand. Fr. Sheehan bids one of his boys good night. John, how can the laundry do this to me? Page 144 Top: Music Majors. Center: The wages of sloth. Bottom: Prep-school playboys in action. Top: Don ' t worry lad, the draft board remembers you. Center: Counter-offensive. Bottom: Uncle Joe and friend. Page 145 ffl m irnr f D IT m D IT i i Under pastoral shadows and begabled roof Zahm. Page 146 Rev. Charles I. McCarragher, C.S.C. Recfor Sociologist Fr. " Mac " keeps four floors of frisky charges in check. Formerly an exclusive residence for the Frosh, Zahm has emerged from the late shootin ' days, during which it served as a home for the gentlemen from the halls of Montezuma, as a hybrid hall to ac- commodate the top-heavy upper class enrollment at ND. Zahm can boast of a rec room which has few peers on the campus. The excellence of Zahm men ' s ability to put the eight ball in the side pocket thru a haze of thick cigar smoke is directly attributed to long hours of practice on the green felt tables in the rec room in cadence with quaint ca- denzas coming from an odd shaped pile of wood laughingly called a piano. Zahm ' s bright buff and cheery exterior belies the dark, for eboding corridors in which it is futile to be in quest of a room number. It is always just dusk in Zahm. A little talk with FT. Murray. A little talk with the Lord. Page 147 ail . . . Temptation. Three Pinkies. Another mechanical engineer at work. One reads the Tribune; one reads the Sun. Page 148 Al least I look like a journalist. Daniel Lord fan. It says here, NOTHING shall be attached to the walls. Getting Joe ready for night prayer. For the A.B. man, music and relaxation; for the engineer, physics and interpolation. Page 149 oft all . . . Rev. James J. Leahy, C.S.C. Recfor Fr. Beichner distributes communion at morning Mass in Cavanaugh. As pleasant as he looks, Fr. Leahy in addition to administering to the needs of Cavanaugh men, gives other students the lowdown on Metaphysics. The twin of Zahm and home of an isolated spot of culture known as the reading room, Cavanaugh is subject to the ravages of the discordant clamor of the Music hall t which somehow manages to produce musical may- hem in a combination of arpeggios some- place in the vast musical spectrum between Boogie-Woogie and Bach. Cavanaugh is just on the edge of " Injun country " beyond which most N.D. men have yet to tread and is Page 150 Under a window, vegetation; down in the basement, relaxation Cavanaugh. handy to the Huddle and the pool hall, both dens of feverish academic endeavor for bea- verish Cavanaugh men. Cavanaugh feted it- self during the year to a party at which its residents consumed vast quantities of food and had a furious time simply enjoying them- selves. Father Murray, Assistant Prefect of Religion and student counselor holds forth in 107 while the editorial high command of the Scholastic grind out the weekly " mag " in the basement. Page 151 Moral: Never trust anybody. about to information floor i nacon The face of a sphinx and the voice of a lion. Page 152 Top Left: Proportional representation. Top Center: George will be back in two weeks-.40 due. Top Right: Please replace the divots. Lower Left: The " Want Ads " are farther back, Bob. Lower Right: The case of the collapsible room-mates. si! la Si- Under construction, over the estimate Farley. Rev. Joseph D. Barry, C.S.C. Rector Arriving home from the wars just in time to take over a war-delayed hall is a beloved chaplain, the possessor of the silver star for gallantry in action. He saw devastated Salerno, Sicily and the bloody Anzio cam- paign. But he is among friends in Farley for, like himself, most of his boys have very re- cently changed to civilian clothes. New and unsullied by raucous under- grads is the double wing back of Farley with the block on top. Named for the late Fr. John (King) Farley who for years and years was rector of the indestruct- ible Sorin, Farley hall was over a year in building. It was the old postwar story of shortages. Farley conforms gen- erally with the style of its small brother B-P, except for an architectural excres- cence which developed on the roof. The addendum has been variously described as a lookout for the Prefect of Discipline and as a glorified edition of Coach Leahy ' s tower. Farley was first occupied in the second semester of the present school year and the hapless residents found that the dining hall and the Social Science building were places known only by hearsay. Farley is too new, too far away and too untried for us to chronicle in this year of 1947. It takes a lot of forbidden scotch tape attached to the walls, a few water fights and a heap of living to turn a steel and concrete structure into a sec- ond home. Before: Fr. O ' Donnell lay- ing down the corner slone. Between: Steamshovel laying down on the job. After: Fr. Healy laying down the law. Upper Right: Business: The other. Upper Left: I The lighter side of the news. Lower Left: Eight o ' clock baptism. Lower Right: Little late for the date. Page 156 The passing of the Camel. The passing of the cheese. The passing of the buck. . . . Under soaring lowers, significant seniors Sorin. Page 158 Rev. Peter P. Forrestal, C.S.C. Rec or This pleasant padre and his hall are both traditions at N. D. Spring brings Sorin out on its spacious porch where Father can be seen pacing to and fro reading his breviary and stopping from time to time to share a laugh with the boys. Standing in a portion of the campus that is walled in with tradi- tion is a combination of a French chateau and four mid-west silos known to the world as Sorin Hall. The history of Sorin fades out in the dim past of antiquity, with rumor stating that the hall antedates Indiana by three centuries. Among the quaint medi- eval charms of Sorin is a front porch upon which slouched the great men of Notre Dame. The sub has been long hailed as a spot where Notre Dame men are made men in a boiler room atmosphere of low-hanging pipes and nocturnal forays by the long term residents of the walls. Traditionally, Sorin is the resi- dence of a very select group of seniors, who care little for the stone fortresses which comprise the halls on the gold coast. 1947 saw a revival of the once vibrant spirit of Sorin in a banquet and a party for the parents of the residents. The men of Sorin are insulated with a quiet dignity that pervades the place and a tradition that leads back to the founder of the University. A quiet evening al home. The Hackner memorial altar dedicated to the memory of Ensign James Hackner, ' 42, killed in action in the bay of Naples, Italy. Paqe 159 The world, the flesh and Fr. Sweeney. Headin ' home. Semi-formal dance. Just curious. Page 160 7 berate the ala . . Top Left: Admiration: I just got my browser ' s cord. Center Left: I may not be beautiful, but I ' m kind to my mother. Top Right: Business administration men planning a big dea!. Lower Left: Consultation on the stairs with Fr. Sheedy. Lower Right: In the sub, prayer and good traps are necessary for salvation. Under the ground, the K. of C.; beside the rector, a brassie Walsh. Page 162 Rev. George L. Holderith, C.S.C. Rector Niblick-swinging Fr. George Holderith, C.S.C. coaches N. D. ' s golf teams and is largely re- sponsible for the metamorphosis of the links from a sun-burned com field to the sporty layout it is today. The yellow brick of Walsh frames the edges of the main quad and in the early nineteen hundreds was considered a very fancy estab- lishment Indeed. Fundamentally, Walsh is a Junior hall, but like the majority of the other halls, it has temporarily lost its class identity to help house the record enrollment at ND. Architects of buildings prior and subsequent to Walsh have consistently overlooked the great American institution of the clothes closet, but not in Walsh which has closets. No other hall can make that statement. At one end of its narrow length, Walsh boasts of a fire-escape which has not up to this time served that pur- pose, but has been pressed into service as a sun deck and other uses after the sun has set. Walsh this year produced its usual crop of athletes and other BMOC true to form. Inside Walsh: ... so I figure Lonesome Polecat will take over the job as inside man at the skonk works. Page 163 . . The one o ' clock jump; candle light and calculus. Fr. Carey gives the boys the word. Have a nice time and do be in early. Page 164 Left: Studying? Now, I ' m looking for my foundry cord. Right: Brotherly love: Tom fixes Jim ' s elusive collar burton. Left: Hey! Eleven o ' clock already? Right: . . . and honey, guess what we had for s jpper again tonight. Left: Three men in a sink. Solution: wear false teeth. Right: My room isn ' t very large, but we ' re happy, the mops and me. left: You can smoke ' em, you can chew ' em, you can use ' em as clubs. Right: One man tells another: Knute Rockne sat here. Under leafless trees, above a bottomless bog Badin. Page 166 Rev. Bernard J. Furstoss, C.S.C. Rector Running Badin is just one of the many tasks of N. D. ' s Director of Maintenance who keeps the University buildings in repair and con- sidering the size of the project, this is by no means a small task. Popular Fr. Furstoss, to be sure, never lets the fire go out. il . . . In a building that is honeycombed with such activities as the dollar haircut, the three dollar text book and the never-to-be-found laundry and a second story porch which presides over a peculiar expanse of land known as the bog, which is by turns a sea of mud and a rock-like, sun baked field, live the men of Badin. Veterans returned from the wars almost invariably moved into Badin and during previous semesters, when the number of vets on the campus was small, Badin was their exclusive domain. Hence epi- taphs like, " Home for the aged, " were applied by Badin residents to their bog-locked build- ing. The men of Badin have consistently shown a hall spirit reminiscent of the tight inter-hall rivalry which departed with the war. This year tliey captured the prize for the outstanding hall decoration for the Notre Dame-Southern Cal game, staged a name card contest and took a reprieve from the dining hall jointly in a dovntown hotel. Badin lacks the classic beauty and grace of the gothic temples to her back and across the plaza, but she and her ex-GI ' s can truthfully say, " The spirit is willing though the structure be weak. " In the chapel for meditation. . In the Bronzewood room for a banquet. In Bro. Meinrod ' s room for a try at filling an inside straight. Page 167 He just doesn ' t have " it. " No, I don ' t want a sub- scription to the Ave Maria. Yes, I Lux out my undies every night. Is the .95 saving really worth it? Checking in after a pleasant evening. Page 168 I ' ll give you " Five Minutes More! ' 1 and that ' s how I got thru the flak and sank the Altagi with my Very pistol. Fr. Hesburgh and friends ... a little Bach, a little Beethoven, a little Boogie-Woogie? Page 169 ald Jlatt . . . Rev. Edward A. Keller, C.S.C. Rector In addition to running Howard, Fr. Keller doubles in Economics and is one of the out- standing camera addicts on the campus. Fr. Gallagher sans piano. The sound of civilian feet was an unfamiliar occurrence in be-tunneled Howard up until recently, when the hall was released from a long hitch for Uncle Sam ' s Navy. For a time Howard had a split personality, an alter ego, because one wing was devoted to the Navy and another to civilian students, the tunnel being the iron curtain beyond which the SS men did not Page 170 Under the tower, a runnel ... the house divided Howard tread. Howard rubs elbows with the library and is only a fraction of a furlong away from the dining hall from which all distances at Notre Dame are reckoned. For AB students interested in the race to the first tee, a residence in Howard puts one almost on a par with the gold coast boys in mammoth Dillon. Howard is in her first year of reconversion and is doing very nicely. Page 171 . . . Three connoisseurs of the Tennessee technique Don ' t agitate them corn pressins too much, they ' s liable to explode. The coal strike John L Lewis ' contribution to higher education. When three heads make one. Page 172 just can ' t get used to those showers. it is ... now you owe me $48,692.08 and a subscription to the Religious Bulletin. . . Out where the tall corn grows. The blonde mirror. Page 173 Under a slern spire, deliberation; above stone steps, transportation Morrissey. Page 174 Rev. Bernard L. McAvoy, C.S.C. Rector The philosopher-rector. Big brother Fr. Tom lives over in far-away Zahm. . . . Notre Dame ' s skyscraper residence hall is Morrissey who flaunts her tower into the hierarchy of ND ' s skyline bowing only to the Dome, the slim spire of Sacred Heart, and the dowager tower of Washington hall. The tower, however, is the exclusive domain of graduate students, who being of long wind, can stand the five floor trek to home and hearth. Just five floors below the eagles ' nest of the grad students is Morrissey ' s paneled reception room, where resi- dents can entertain their guests without asking them to perch on the top deck of a double sack, as in the case of most halls. Morrissey was the last hall to be liberated from the Navy and though she still bears her battle scars she is as always the queen of the ex- gold coast. Inside: Morrissey chapel. Outside: How many does that make? Two steps down: Luxury in the lounge. Page 175 Is this trot on De Amicitio the real McCoy? Yon Cassius has a lean and hungry look. Here try this one on for size. Now honest Father which one? Page 176 Pills for o cold, yet; Pills for a stomach ache, per- haps; but pills for a broken wrist??? Oh well, I only hod an eight and a nine o ' clock. Satisfied, wise guy? I told you not to open that locker, McGee. What ' s this? A paid ad for Kaywoodie? Take my girl out will you! Page 177 Lovers of sea-side dwellings are at home in Lyons which hugs the shore of St. Mary ' s lake. Lyons ' beautiful Gothic Arch and Shakespearean steps are the exterior signs of this hall which inside boasts of Fr. Kelly ' s ebullient cigar smoke and little gems of wisdom tacked to the bulletin board. For the athletically inclined it is a mere six putter han- dles and a plug of Star tobacco to the Rockne memorial. For the intellectual, a short distance trot brings one to the squat cardboard palace currently masquerading under the name of the Social Science building. This year the men of Lyons shattered new records in the fields of inter-hall sports. A burly football team flying- wedged their way to the campus championship three yards at a crunch. A pep meeting held prior to the big game raised such a Tarzan cry as to disturb the slumbers of the lads in far-off B-P. An event under the general heading of " band con- cert " was accomplished on the hall steps. This event served only to shatter the faith of many a Morrissey music lover. Breezy Lyons is again its capricious self having fun on its free midnights. Rev. Thomas A. Kelly, C.S.C. Recfor Forever young, Fr. Kelly teaches Greek when not presiding over Lyons ' arch. Skilled in the classics, he is equally skilled in music; it is rumored he knows all of Gilbert and Sullivan by heart. I The Lyons hall Musical Mayhem and Moment of Culture Society prepare to blow the top off Morrissey Hall. Page 178 Under the arch, eternal quietude; under glass, paternal platitudes Lyons. Vargo, nerts, wort ' till I finish this one. Page 179 He called him " Bunny " to his face. Page 180 long as no one drops it should be enough. . . . The ambassadorial suite. (Top) Let ' s check our crib notes. (Bottom) But Father, I only hod a radio, a phonograph, a razor, a hotplate and three lamps on one outlet. (Top) Two bits soys it sails into FT. Kelly ' s office. (Bottom) You should have taken that four semesters ago. Under slanting slate, a gothic house; under neighboring roofs, Brussel Sprouts Dillon. Paqe 182 Rev. Francis Butler, C.S.C. Rector A genial, history-teaching gentleman with a profound memory for names, Fr. Butler keeps Notre Dame ' s largest hall under control. With the last murmurings of the roaring twenties there came into existence at Notre Dame the better half of the current gold coast, the massive and beautiful Dillon hall, largest and most mystifying on the campus, a place that over five hundred ND men call home. To the uninitiated wandering blindly into the maze of corridors leading off in various directions, ultimately into more corridors, it would appear as though Washington ' s Pentagon and Notre Dame ' s Dillon had much in common. Despite postage stamp rooms and mile hikes to the chapel, the residents of this gilded tenement are ideally located. Essentially they are all chow hounds by virtue of living under the shadow of Ziggy and the maidens of the mashed potatoes. Indulgent living did not stop representatives of Dillon from capturing the campus tennis title. In the hall decor- ations for the Southern Cal game Dillon ran a close but bloody second. To par- aphrase the old song, " Be it ever so complicated, there ' s no place like Dillon. " Dillon hall chapel clas- sic grace in stone and wood, generally regarded as the most beautiful hall chapel on the campus. bist em fcummkopf, There I was, 20,000 ft., flat on my back, one motor gone and seven ME 139 ' s closing in at three o ' clock. Page 183 Sheets may also be used on beds. Her name is Lena, Father, and she ' s mine, all mine. The 4th annual meeting of the Wheelers and Dealers, Local No. 24, will now come to order. Won ' t you join me in a bite Father? Or will you? News Item: N.D. enroll- ment hits new high. If there ' s no good movies we can always go to the " Rock. " Page 184 Fr. Brown revisited: Coy does his homework on h ' rs shirt. Beacheod rev ' .siled: . . I grabs this Jap fay throat and . . . ! Dillon revisited: 12:05 AM. Pamphlet rack revisited: How did you know 1 hod Fr. O ' Brien for religion? Page 185 " Under the brooding stone, the horsy set; under no circumstances the proletariat Alumni Full moon and empty arms. Page 186 aft all . . . Rev. Henry G. Glueckert, C.S.C. Recror Amid the very academic surroundings of panelled walls and open fire place sits Pro- fessor of Latin Fr. Glueckert. The junior partner on the gold coast and the most fashionable address on the campus is ivy-clad Alumni from whose buttressed tower brood sad, preoccupied gargoyles. Formerly an ultra swank apartment for the tonier seniors with a flair for lighting cigarettes with ten dollar bills, the war, the Navy and the despised double sack, in that order, have taken considerable gilt off Alumni ' s plushy interior. While the country club set has de- parted or at least has been doubled up, the men of Alumni still exhibit peculiar things in the annual hall decoration contest. Nobody has yet been able to ascertain just what the boys had in mind when they hung their gay banners from the walls. Life proceeds in Alumni at a quiet, sedate pace, always regular, always punctual. It has been said that the best way to check the accuracy of one ' s watch was to check it with the dousing of the lights in Alumni at night. The end of the card game. The end of the camera. Page 187 The turning of the worm; But Mabel, thai was my cousin and I can prove it. The vanishing of the sock: Well, I can always save it for a layette. The training of the beard: Just take it easy, every- one ' s nervous at first. Page 188 This guy says he ' s taking our picture for the Dome. Left: My good suit! Right: At least they ' re not khaki. Mid-semester, minus one. Page 189 fis2 , ' ' " " " I IH III HI ' II HI " I J " ... _ - On the afternoon of the Purdue game Bagby ' s Mr. Rex took to the air and captured this striking picture of the stadium. It appears that the automobile is here to stay. It has been said that all roads lead to Rome; but on a Saturday afternoon when the air is crisp, the leaves are turning brown, and the cheers of the tiered thousands, " shake down the thunder from the sky, " it would seem that all roads lead to Notre Dame. Page 190 Af ' : MR If ii Page 191 . . . . . . . . . I back . . . Success is based on what the team does, not on how you look. " " A boy who hopes to be a good footba player must have brains, courage, self- reliance, firm muscular coordination, intense fire of nervous energy, and an unselfish spirit of sacrifice. He must live cleanly, he must make fair play an obsession " . Nineteen hundred forty six was a great home- coming year for Notre Dame football. In forty- three Frank Leahy and the remainder of his Na- tional Champions had left the shadow of the golden dome to join their fellow gridders already holding down varsity positions in the terrible game of war. Now the Irish stars had returned. Had they lost their skill in the game for the right of which to play they had risked their lives on the beachheads and in the sky? The Notre Dame players answered that question, answered it with long, grueling hours of pre-season practice fol- lowed by nine magnificent contests. The sports world realized the answer as the season pro- gressed and the Irish added the fifth rung in their mighty ladder of National Championships. Page 194 The Notre Dame Marching Band V ' . ' v - ' . rr Page 195 Head Coach, FRANCIS LEAHY John Druze Few gridiron staffs in the history of the game have been subjected to the pressure that Frank Leahy and his assistants experienced at the beginning of the 1946 season. With a horde of pre-war stars returned to the school the Irish were highly favored to waltz past all opposition. What the ex- perts did not consider, however, was the fact that Leahy was not dealing with a group of physically fresh high school youths, but with a group of men who had been away from the game for three or four years, men who were out of condition and who had suffered physical hardships. To recondition such a group and to fashion so many former stars into a harmonious unit was a job that called not only for supreme coaching ability, but endless patience, under- standing, tact, and resourcefulness. Its record alone is an unshakeable tribute to the unique position of the Notre Dame coaching staff on the pinnacle of American foot- ball renown. Master Leahy supervises the intricacies of the " T " Martin Brill Page 196 The good shepherd The all-seeing cocks an eagle eye on Hie field. The men behind the scenes. Bernard Crimmins Walter Ziemba Joseph McArdle Page 197 Fred Early Bill Campers Frank Kosikowski Jim Mello roars upfield behind Slrahmeyer. Page 198 30 37 47 64.74 51 20 10 27 OS 40 48 16 33 3 59 80 61 6F 15 7g ' 60 First row: Left to right, Bob Livingstone, Fred Rovai, Bob Skoglund, Frank Kosikowski, Roger Brown, Al Zmijewski, Gut Cifelli, Bill Russell, Jim Mello, John Agnone, Bill Fischer, George Strohmeyer. Second row: Larry Coutre, Leon Hart, Coy McGee, Jim Brennan, Bill Gompers, Terry Brennan, Bob McBride, Gasper Urban, Joe Signaigo, Vinny Scott, Bill Smith, John Creevey, Ray Espenan. Third row: Bill Wightkin, Jack Zilly, Paul Limont, Bob Walsh, George Connor, Corwin Clatt, Bernie Meter, Jim McGurk, Russ Ashbaugh, Johnny Lujack, Jack Fallen, Fred Early, Leonard LeCluyse. Fourth row: Ernie Zalejski, George Sullivan, John Mastrangelo, Martin Brutz, Floyd Simmons, Tom Potter, George Tobin, Marty Wendell, Bill Walsh, Zeke O ' Connor, George Ratterman. Fifth row: Jim Martin, Ziggy Czarobski, Ralph McGehee, Mike Swistowicz, John Panelli, Gerry Cowhig, Art Statute; Bill Boss, mgr., Bill Flaherty, mgr., Bill Earls, mgr., John Kelly, mgr. As the 1946 football season opened, the sports spotlight focused on a bustling little town in southern Illinois where some 75,000 shirt-sleeved spectators had filled the Illini football bowl to the brim to witness the return of Notre Dame to pre-war gridiron standards. Illinois was to be the acid test, for it fielded a star-studded team of its own and throughout the entire first period it gave the home crowd no end of pleas- ure as it completely stalled the Irish marching machine. Early in the second quarter, however, Notre Dame electrified the stands when Bud Sitko, running like the butcher ' s son, took the pigskin from Johnny Lujack and played tag with the Illini secondary for 83 yards down the side- lines before being bumped out on the 2. Bob Livingstone cracked across the goal line and from that time on the picture was all green. Behind his powerful forward wall Johnny Lujack operated his sleight-of-hand magic flawlessly with all the deft skill of a card-shark and the Irish offensive continued to roll. Before the half had ended Jim Mello climaxed a long drive by going over from the five. Aerials by Lujack and Tripucka set up two more scores in the final quarter as Brennan and Clatt covered the final distance. The road back to Yankee Stadium was still a long one, but the Irish were on their way. Notre Dame 26 Illinois 6 Buddy Young the whirling dervish of Illinois. Art Dufflemeyer drives toward the pile. Young shifts into high gear. 1 : ; H -V . . ' 4z Brennan cracks Pitt forward wall. Bfc- " W.i W i vdo Connors kicks off for Notre Dame John Mastrangelo Ziggy Czarobski Page 200 Fresh from its initial triumph over the white hope of the " big nine, " Frank Leahy ' s gridiron aggregation returned to the shadow of the golden dome to face the invading Pitt Panthers and to give the campus its first taste of post-war football at Notre Dame. The victory-flavored course they offered must have been rather savory, for most of the 56,000 guests left the stadium licking their chops in satisfaction. A youthful, but scrappy Pitt eleven held the temporarily demoralized Irish scoreless in the first period, but the kids from the smoky city watched the bursting of their bubble in the next stanza when Johnny Lujack ' s pitch- ing arm accounted for two scores; the first on a 24 yard flip to Bob Livingstone, the second on a seven yard jaunt by Terry Brennan after Lujack ' s needle-eye flinging had set up the play. Johnny continued his aerial attack into the third period, producing two more T.D. drives; one climaxed by a direct pass to Jim Mello, the other by an eight yard charge executed by that same Mello fellow. Terry Brennan scored once more in a final quarter featured by the dazzling return of Floyd Simmons from the injured list. The boys play basketball with a Pitt aerial. Nofre Dame 33 - Pittsburgh Brennan is dumped on the sidelines. Bob Livingstone gives a PHI tackier the side step and the grimace E Terry Brennon Gerry Cowhig turns on the speed behind Leon Hart. Clan finds on opening. Notre Dome 49 - Purdue 6 The sky was overcast and the weather damp and raw as the blue and gold of Notre Dame pre- pared to pass the third milestone on the long road bock to New York and Yankee Stadium. Both the players and the elements warmed up during the afternoon, however, as the powerful Irish squad displayed its wares to the underdog Boilermakers, and by the time they pranced off the field with a neat 49-6 victory in their grasp the sun was shining brightly. Jim Mello began the touchdown trend by crash- ing over early in the first quarter and in the parade that followed, Clatt, Brennan, Gompers, Panelli, Zilly, and Skoglund all crossed the coveted white line. Terry Brennan and John Panelli were consistent ground gainers all afternoon, while little Fred Early turned his radar-directed toe on the ball and put it between the goal posts seven times without a miss. Ex-soldier Ernie Zalejski, with only two days of school behind him, slipped into the line-up late in the second and fourth quarters and looked impressive. Terry Brennan breaks into Hie clear. Mr. Hope ' s bond takes over at the hoK. " Notre Dame 47 - Iowa 6 Oh dear! That boy missed his tackle. John Panelli clears the way Jim Mello Michael Swistowicz Jim Martin Page 204 Johnny Lujack and his Kelly-green touchdown machine invaded the hostile cornfields of Iowa and turned what promised to be a titanic struggle into a Halloween festival. Despite Doctor Eddie Anderson ' s renowned football witchcraft, the impish Irish completely " outhusked " the Hawkeyes by a doubt-removing 41-6 score before 54,000 non-jubilant witnesses. The procedure was highly unorthodox, considering the fact that all previous ventures " up Iowa way " had resulted in heart-breaking fiascos for the Irish. It was apparent soon after the kick-off, however, that Iowa would need more than a time-honored jinx to stop the blue and gold this time. Displaying the same style that had earned them national acclaim, Leahy ' s lads proceeded to break the 25 year-old tradition with a vengeance that non-plussed even the most ardent Notre Dame fans. Capitalizing on a recovered fumble, Lujack fired a pass to Terry Brennan for an early T.D. that proved to be merely a preview of things to come. This started a stream of green-jerseyed backs stopped only by the final whistle. Panelli, Lujack, Sitko, and Gompers shared in the scoring honors as the Irish amassed a total of 400 yards against a highly regarded Iowa line. With another mark chalked up in their victory column, the scourge of the Mid-west looked ahead to potentially more dangerous foes with similar plans in mind. Notre Dame 28 Navy Reverend Fathers, Brothers of the Moose Fisher and the boys boarding the bus for La Paz. Doctor Francis Leahy, the famous foot- ball practitioner of the Midwest, gave his brilliant group of gridiron interns their final test at Annapollis on Nov. 2 pre- paratory to their first major operation to be performed in New York a week later. The master was so pleased with the effi- ciency of his students, that he allowed the undergrads to do most of the work and it took but 60 minutes to complete a neat dissection of the luckless Navy eleven. Speed and power were the keynote of the day as the Irish, aware that there were eyes in the stands other than those of N.D. and Navy, played straight, simple football. Gerry Cowhig and Floyd Sim- mons were the power pistons in the Irish machine, ripping through, around, and over the Middie forward wall. Cowhig broke the deadlock late in the first quarter with a 31 yard sprint around end and Simmons, churning through the mid- dle with devastating abandon, scored two more in the second quarter. Notre Dame piled up the yardage in the third period, but failed to score and early in the final quarter a sparkling 83 yard touchdown run by Cowhig was called back. Not until the closing minutes of the game did Bill Gompers complete the scor- ing with a T.D. set up by the fine ball- toting of Ernie Zalejski. Page 206 The Navy gets swashbuckled in triplicate. f. " . - - Fred Earley ' s educated toe makes it four in a row. Page 207 Fred Rovai Johnny Lujack Gerry Cowhig : QiattdGeHisialStatia.fi . . . . . . and little oM ft Jack Mayo takes a look at the 1000 ft. summit of the Empire State Building. Page 210 Qneat %UUe Way . . . Yea, Frank, mine ' s empty too. Sons of Slum and Gravy. Closhmore Mike and the Army Mule; a difference of opinion? Left: Johnny Krueger, Jack Hummel, Hank Delocen orie and Frank Grimaldi arriving at the station. Right: John McCormick leaves Hotel Commodore. On Nov. 9, 1946, undefeated Notre Dame met undefeated Army in a football classic that will go down as one of the greatest sports spectacles of modern times. Never in the annals of football had a single contest attracted such world-wide interest. The sports writers had termed it the " Game of the Century " and for once they were correct. The human interest behind the game was far- reaching. During the two previous seasons a power- laden Army eleven had soundly thrashed the youth- ful Irish team. Now the Notre Dame stars of pre- vious years were back from the wars and grimly determined to turn the tables. On the other hand Glen Davis and Doc Blanchard, the mighty " touch- down twins, " were gracing the Army gridiron for the last year. Army ' s unbroken string of 25 vic- tories was in jeopardy. The national championship was at stake. What could be the answer? What would happen when two such football titans met? Surely one would have to topple from its pinnacle of renown. And yet, curiously enough, neither did; for at the end of sixty minutes of bruising, shocking, bone-crush- ing football, of gallant, intrepid, lion-hearted play, of a thousand exultant thrills, each team trudged off the field still undefeated. They had played to a dramatic 0-0 tie. The battle of the century was over, a scoreless tie. What of the answers to those great pre-game questions? The only forthcoming answer was the one already known. These two gridiron machines were the greatest in the nation. Neither team had won, but both had covered themselves with glory. The Irish line accomplished what had previously been regarded as the impos- sible, completely throttling the vaunted charges of Glen Davis and Doc Blanchard. Johnny Lujack, Notre Dame ' s All American quarterback, performed brilliantly despite the handicap of a bad ankle. Meanwhile, the Army defenders, inspired by their own great quarterback, Arnold Tucker, withheld an attack that had not failed to produce at least four scores in each of its preceding games. In the second quarter the Irish staged their most serious threat marching to the Army four yard Page 212 Ab Vbove: Quarterback Lujack does some ball toting of his own against Army. Right: Terry Brennan rides around end for the Irish. The play that didn ' t make it Hank Foldberg preparing to stop Bill Gompers on Army ' s 4 yd. line. line only to be held on downs, while throughout the game the Cadets were completely unable to capitalize on the scoring opportunities frequently offered them. In a sense, by snapping Army ' s victory string and breaking the power of Blanchard and Davis, Notre Dame did gain a moral victory. But then moral victories aren ' t real victories nor are they entered in the books. One thing, however, stood ouf as significant ... at the close of the struggle it was th e Black Knights of the Hudson who were quick-kicking for a tie while the sons of the Golden Dome were still driving for that win. Notre Dome - Army Left: The umpire pussy foots out of the way of an Army fumble. Below: Glen Davis runs into a N. D. tackier. Page 213 Art Murakowski steams around end Bud Silko cuts toward the Wildcat goal line. Jack Fallen Jack Zilly George Connor Notre Dame 27 Northwestern Despite the frenzied cheers and entreaties of hundreds of their co-ed rooters, Lynn Waldorf ' s Wildcats, headed by Schwall and Aschenbrenner, were unable to stall the steady ascendency of Notre Dame ' s victory star. Many of the sports scribes had predicted that the Irish regulars, after the tumultuous clash with Army the week before, would suffer a let-down. Actually, after three quarters of hard play Leahy ' s lads had been able to crack the ice only once. The Notre Dame reserves, however, were suffering from no let-down and in the final quarter they shot three rapid scores across the goal line of the amazed visitors. Bud Sitko scored early in the first period climaxing a drive high-lighted by his own brilliant open-field acrobatics. But then, for the next two and a half quarters, although they piled up a tremendous aggregate of yardage against the Wildcats, the Ramblers were not able to cross that last white line. Some fine ball toting by Pep Panelli, Gerry Cowhig, and Bill Gompers re-opened the door in the last period as Panelli tallied twice and little Emil Slovak once to complete the day ' s work. Page 214 The Irishmen loses his smile at a pep rally. Upper Left: Jim Martin separates a Wildcat halfback from the ball. Lower Left: Leahy ' s lads giving the boy in white a hard time. Upper Right: John Panelli piles on through. Lower Right: Bill Gompers cocks an eye on the goal line. - . T 38 v Two Irish secret and two more in the making. Page 216 Emil Sitko Bill Fischer George Strohmeyer Notre Dame 41-Tulane DOS ' :-. :..-;- _ j-e; be . : . : : ' % -Z Jf flyrm L B f flk Wt 4. 1 ments, the Rarrble- fc tc v deterred frc - : .sinessl B sublirrely clcng rtw wc as hey frovKed tne not-anc- Wave of Tu ' Qne 41-3 be ' cre 6c --.esses at the Sjgcr Be ew Oriec-; =-nas?5nc fhe =e ome h tc : ; 55( yarc; gaire first CDWOS, the Irishmen indicate- every contest on the ; r schedu ' e c be " e c cor - Notre Dome told, it was a grec- with Ernie Zafejski, Bill Gompers, and Ter-, fi; as Sooth Bend ' s own Ernie, however, who grabbed Ae spaflBit ttfrfAj shifty, deceptive, breakaway style, going over twice wn : le se in 1pltoo other scores to torn in ttie amazing average of 14.4 yards per try. The Mystery Man ' s ability was no longer a question mark . . . much to the discomfiture of the Tulane eleven. Thus, before their great 1946 season had even ended, the Irish were already giving proof of an even greater one to come in ' 47. Walsh ' s Irishman and Serin ' s barber get set for homecoming. I J H Notre Dame 26 So. California 6 The sports question of the century which was to have been settled in the Yankee Stadium Nov. 9th was finally answered. Notre Dame 26 Southern Cal. 6 ... Army 21 Navy 18 ... and the rest is history. The Ramblers, in a style smacking of exhibitionism, strutted off the football stage just as they had entered it at the beginning of the season against Rose Bowl-bound Illinois . . . that is, on the top end of another 26-6 score which itself failed to reveal the thoroughness of their victory. The Irish had " lowered the boom " so convincingly upon the hapless Trojans, how- ever, that the 56,000 fans on hand were not left with any doubt that the team performing before them was one of the best in the history of Notre Dame. No doubt the tidal wave unleashed by the Kelly-greens (referred to in statistics as " yards gained " ) made the gold rush of ' 49 seem like a Strauss waltz to the sun-kissed boys of Southern Cal. It was no cause for wonder ... . after Jackrabbit McGee, Steamroller Simmons, and that sleight-of-hand artist, Ratterman had begun their performance . . . that several Southern Cal. visor-wearing substitutes used their sun-visors as blinders instead. A week later the sons of the golden dome were again the possessors of the crown that Army had stolen from them during the war the national Championship. Coy McGee runs into trouble with goalposts in view. Strohmeyer and Connor head for a Trojan ball carrier. . ' Jf ' ' 4 Li v ' ' ' - iS$i t v, -b. V Three cheerleaders spelling H out, N-O-T-R- ... Upper: Strohmeyer, Fischer and Connor clear the way as Mello is caught from behind. Lower: Jim Mello cracks Trojan line. Page 219 NOTRE DAME " B " SQUAD Joe Signoigo Marty Wendell I Bob Skoglund w, - CAM-UN 31 A 113 1113- PLAYER Touch- Points After Points Times Net Yards Average downs Touchdown Carried Gained Sitko 3 18 54 346 6.407 Simmons 2 12 36 229 6.361 Gompers .... 3 18 51 279 5.3 Mello 6 36 61 307 5.0 Cowhig 2 12 40 199 5.0 Livingstone. . . 2 12 40 307 4.8 Lujack 1 6 23 108 4.7 T. Brennan. . 6 12 74 329 4.4 Panelli 4 24 58 265 4.6 Swistowicz. . . 41 186 4.5 McGee . 3 18 21 250 1 1.9 Clatt. . . 2 12 28 105 3.8 Ratterman . . 4 24 6.0 LeCluyse . 3 o 3.0 Zalejski 2 12 14 154 11.0 Smith 6 39 6.5 McGurk 4 7 1.8 Tripucka 1 6 6.0 Ashbugh 2 10 5.0 J. Brennan. . . o 5 13 2.6 Coutre o 1 1 1.0 Slovak 1 12 2 11 5.5 Zilly 1 6 1 18 18.0 Skoglund ... 1 6 0.0 Hart 1 6 0.0 Earley 31 31 0.0 TOTALS. 40 31 3036 271 570 5.3 George Ratterman Page 220 ' i. Page 221 Returning to his Notre Dame coaching duties after two years in the Marine Corps, coach Ed Krause faced the season ' s opener with a cage quintet of undetermined quality. It took but a few games, however, for the Irish five to prove that the football team wasn ' t the only school squad that could win ball games. The initial two contests might be regarded as breathers, but in them was demonstrated the form that would later carry the team through the highest scoring season in the school ' s history. After scoring a total of 166 points in their opening victories over Franklin and Ball State the Irish moved into faster company and tangled with the Indiana Hoosiers at Indiana. Frankie Curran whipped 19 points through the hoop and freshman sensation Kevin O ' Shea followed with 15 to help produce a 70-60 victory. With three in a row under their belt, Moose Krause and his netmen journeyed to Madison Paul Gordon Leo Barnhortt John Kelly Page 222 re the Wisconsin Badgers promptly removed rose color from Notre Dame ' s glasses by a and tuck 53-49 victory in overtime. John Kelly steals a rebound. During the Christmas holidays Kevin O ' Shea and fhis mates withdrew to their own back yard, probed their way to a cautious 59-56 win over Drake, and convinced that they still knew how to win, took to the road with renewed vigor. At Cleveland they sent the Dartmouth Indians scampering back down the warpath with a 66-55 scalping and then gave the blues to St. Louis U. with a 48-46 win on the Mississippi. Leo Barnhorst sank 14 points to lead the squad (Continued on Page 225) O ' Shea, Kelly, Gordon, Barnhorst, Curran. John Miller Page 223 left to Right (First Row) J. Goonen, L. Barnhorst, K. O ' Shea, F. Curron, J. Murphy, J. Foley, C. Lloyd. (Second Row) G. Kennard (mgr.), J. Loftui, J. Sobek, J. O ' Halloran, J. Fritch, J. Miller, R. Kluck, Coach Krause. (Third Row) T. Brennan (asst. coach), J. Holloway, G. Connor, P. Smid, J. Brennan, W. Curran, C. Wolf, A. Kaufmann. Missing from the picture: P. Gordon, G. Ratterman. all-time kxvUna malh . . . INDIVIDUAL RECORDS Player John Brennan Pot. C G 24 FG 1 14 FGA 341 AV FT .334 61 FTA 109 AV PF .560 88 TP 289 Frannie Curran F 24 96 271 .354 47 72 .653 57 239 Kevin O ' Shea G 22 91 261 .349 28 57 .491 40 210 Leo Barnhorst C-G 24 80 280 .313 29 62 .468 71 205 John Kelly F 22 69 189 .365 28 48 .583 29 166 Jim O ' Halloran F 21 41 106 .387 14 27 .519 32 96 George Ratterman F 17 36 132 .279 1 1 21 .524 21 83 Paul Gordon G 19 29 115 .252 15 30 .500 46 73 Carl Lloyd F-G 19 21 89 .236 2 9 .222 4 44 John Foley C 17 14 56 .250 14 24 .583 16 42 George Connor . G-C 16 15 33 .455 10 25 .400 19 40 Dick Kluck F 14 8 30 .267 5 7 .714 12 21 . Joe Sobek ... F 7 6 19 .316 5 8 .625 8 17 Anthony Kaufmann . . . G 16 5 27 .185 5 6 .833 17 15 John Miller G 11 6 26 .231 3 .000 8 12 John Goonen F 8 2 5 .400 4 6 .667 6 8 Charles Wolf F 6 3 12 .250 2 3 .667 5 8 Jim Kennedy F 1 1 .000 3 3 1.000 3 Jim Fritch F 2 1 5 .200 .000 1 2 Pat Schmid G 2 1 .000 .000 1 John Lujack G 2 1 .000 .000 1 Page 224 ey takes off with a one hander. in the Dartmouth game while old " double fake " O ' Shea worked his " now you see it, now you don ' t " magic for 15 in the St. Louis encounter. Returning to the home floor the Irish staged a shooting circus that resulted in an 86-40 trounc- ing of hapless Butler. In the following contest the Boilermakers of Purdue threw a clinker in the high flying Irish machine when they came through with a 60-56 upset. Eddie Ehlers, the versatile athlete who hails from South Bend, be- came Purdue ' s master villain by scoring 15 points. The undaunted Krausemen promptly turned north to Michigan where they whipped Michigan State 74-56 and administered a similar treat- ment to Detroit with a resounding 81-40 vic- tory. Big John Brennan scored a total of 34 points in the two games to boost his rapidly rising total. The Notre Darners then cancelled one of their earlier deficits when they overrode Purdue in a return match by a 74-43 count. Coming back home Moose Krause and his five again made headlines with a high scoring 87-61 trouncing of Marquette. With such a highly satis- f Continued on Page 226} Top: O ' Shea gets tangled. Center: Sauceda of Marquette darts through enemy territory. Bottom: Moose Connor goes up to dunk one in. O ' Shea ' s brilliant play sparks team . . . Brennan leads in scoring . . . Top: Two men with the same thought. Bottom: Joe Sobek creeps up from behind. factory tune-up tucked beneath their belt the Irish went south into the blue grass country where Adolf Rupp and his national leaders awaited them. Billed as the No. 1 and No. 3 teams of the nation, the Wildcats and the Irish were expected to stage the game of the year. As things turned out, however, it was one of those nights on which Notre Dame could do nothing that was right and Kentucky, as usual, nothing that was wrong. Consequently Ralph Beard, Alex Groza Co., handed N.D. a 60-30 drubbing, its worst of the season. Refusing to crack from such a setback the blue and gold cagers moved to the Butler field house where they sent the home team to the showers with a 73-60 loss. Once more Notre Dame went on the rampage and proceeded to bounce Michigan State 70-50 and Northwestern 52-44. On their own home floor they rolled up 80 points against the fighting Blue Demons of De Paul in one of the roughest and fastest games of the year. Heading east for New York, the Ramblers copped a hard earned 45-39 decision from scrappy Canisius and then prepared to face the unwilted Violets of N.Y.U. in Madison Square Garden. The game proved to be one of the finest basketball exhibitions of the year but the Irish class was just a bit too much for the New York boys who finally succumbed 64-60. Kevin O ' Shea returned to the line-up with his wobbily knees heavily taped and sank 13 points during the half that he played. Returning to Chicago Stadium after their suc- cessful Eastern tour the Krausemen ran into a vengeful De Paul club that fed 61 points through the hoop to Notre Dame ' s 50. Of the De Paul total, 31 were scored by big Ed Mikan. The following night the Irish had Benny Shadier of Northwestern to deal with. Despite the little sharpshooter ' s 27 tallies, Kevin O ' Shea pulled his team through in the waning seconds with two of his one-handed flicks from the foul line. St. Louis U. was the last foe to appear on the John Brennan home floor and Notre Dame continued its un- beaten streak at home by taking its thirty-third in a row 64-43. In the final contest of the season the sons of Our Lady broke a three year jinx by hand- ing resourceful Marquette a 73-68 defeat at Milwaukee. Thus ended the highest scoring campaign in the history of Notre Dame basketball. Ed Krause ' s quintet scored a season ' s total of 1,573 points eclipsing the old mark of 1,241 set during the ' 44- ' 45 season, freshman John Brennan led in individual scoring with a 289 point total while Frannie Curran, Kevin O ' Shea, and Leo Barn- horst also passed the 200 mark. Anthony Kaufmann James O ' Halloran Francis Curran George Connor Joseph Sobek Page 227 Barnhorst hooks a wayward ball. feakketbatt MosuHj iam O ' Shea comes driving through. . . . Barnhorst, Leo ............................. Sophomore ..................... Indianapolis, Ind. Brennan, John .............................. Freshman ....................... Bedford, Ind. Curran, Francis (Capt.) ...................... Junior .......................... Sterling, III. Foley, John P ............................... Freshman. . . . ................... Worcester, Mass. Gordon, Paul .............................. Sophomore ..................... Baltimore, Md. Kelly, John ................................ Senior ......................... Utica, New York Lloyd, Carl ................................ Sophomore ..................... South Bend, Ind. O ' Halloran, James .......................... Sophomore ..................... Chicago, III. O ' Shea, Kevin ........... . , ' ........ , ...... Freshman ...................... San Francisco, Cal. Ratterman, George ......................... Junior ......................... Cincinnati, Ohio Kennard, George A. (Manager) ............................................. Ann Arbor, Mich. Subject to the Faculty Board in Control of Athletics. Hughie Burns tapes O ' Shea ' s wiggling knees. The regulars take a breather on the bench. Page 228 Page 229 Coach Doc Handy and Capt. John Smith. 1947 track season at ups and downs. During the ii out of four meets and had thi a dropped baton in Michigan State. A pblled lei out of action during the Ii Doc Handy ' s crewjmany L set new field hou rel hurdles tieing the The early season of JdRnn ' a gaping hole in thp te Dajne saw its proverbial n the Irish took three iuQrt ithin their grasp when jave the victory to jtJCapt. John Smith ' iKor season and cost pointjjBmltri had previously i Ho yd. high and low Seconds in the lows, h jump also left fielc ver The weakness in tj chance to win thel state end of the school )jear. the Irish lost to Infiian lighted by the Ire Leonard and Johftjlfh bettering the old of a second while Smi :14.4 also two-tenths o Murphy and Johnson respectively for Notre in the mile relay ev strength. ist Notre Dame its fet helcLWtartier field at the K y [out of m! high jump completely, %.B " 1 ts. The meet was high- performances of Bill rd won the mile in 4:15.7 if Greg Rice by two-tenths topljUfhe 120 yd. high hurdles in Second under the old mark. Fhe two mile and discus crowns (e and the Irish also copped first Left to right: Jim Murphy, Cornie Styers, Gerry Johnson, Jack Lambert, Tom McGuire, Al Lyons, Bill Tully, Lou Tracy, Frank Keenan, Coach Handy. Page 230 Oct. 1 1 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 2 Nov. 9 Nov. 1 6 Nov. 25 Notre Dame 24, Wisconsin 31. Notre Dame 20, Purdue 38. Michigan State 27, Notre Dame 28. Drake NQtre Dame 43. State Meet anPurdue. Indiana 2 1 Notre Dame 55 Purdue 3 " Ball State 15 Central CollegiaBB fiet at Drake. Won by DrakeV N.C.A.A. Meet at Michigan State, Won by Drake. Dave Murphy drives off the blocks. George Sullivan Dave Murphy John Lyons Bill Leonard Cornelius Styers James Murphy Louis Tracy Raymond Sabota Page 231 George Sullivan heaves the mighty shot. The finish of a grueling 440 Jim Murphy starts the two mile grind. Ray Sabota comes off the turn in front Gerry Begley awaiting the stick. Page 232 Dove Murphy and Dunn, of Purdue, in a photo finish. Bill Leonard Co. leads the field. INDOOR RESULTS Feb. 1 Notre Dame 651 2, Purdue 38 ' 2. Feb. 8 Michigan State Relays. Feb. 15 Notre Dame 73 ' 2, Mich. Normal 30, Marquette 25 ' 2. Feb. 22 Notre Dame 67 2 3 , Iowa 43 ' 3. Mar. 1 Notre Dame 55 2 3, Michigan State 6T 3. Mar. 8 Central Collegiate Conference Meet. Mar. 15 Illinois Tech. Relays. Mar. 22 Purdue Relays Mar. 29 Chicago Daily News Relays. Ernest McCullough Larry Keenan Terrence Brennan Bill Tully Page 233 fill it " % 2 " 4Bk m fe ' . 1- ' fw E P 4 ffllf Left to Right (First Row) McCullough, D. Murphy, Provost, McGuire, Lambert, R. Smith. (Second Row) Lindbergh, Marlinuscello, Hunter, John- son, Leonard, Miller, J. Murphy, L. Smith, Begley. (Third Row) Coach E. Handy, Keenan, Styers, Thompson, Schirmer, Bergthold, Greenway Simmons, Higgins, Lawrence, Ray Srsic, Mgr. (Fourth Row) Tracy, Lyons, Schwetschenau, Espenan, Sullivan. J. Smith, Cap!., McDavid, Meehan, Sabota, Tully. OUTDOOR RESULTS April 19 Kansas Relays. April 25-26 Drake Relays. May 3 Notre Dame 65, Michigan State 75. May 10 Notre Dame 60 ' 2, Purdue 57, Northwestern 39 ' 2. May 24 Indiana State Meet at Notre Dame. new- biach time. . Pat Kenney passes the baton in the mile relay. Bill Tully gains in the Chicago Stadium. Page 234 i Page 235 m m TT _ Left to Right (First Row) Walter Mahannah, George Schneider, Dick Smullen, Jack Mayo, Bob Klein, John Creevey, Bill DioGuardi, Bob Cianchetti. (Second Row) Bill Sherman, Neil Kelly, Gene Lavery, Tom Carlin, Tom Sheehan, Steve Pavela, Benny Kozlik. (Third Row) Jack Campbell, Ray Spoon, Charlie Wolf, Jim Presley, Ray Petrzelka, John (Buster) Miller, Tom McHale. (Fourth Row) Ray Fitzgerald, Charles Sposato, Andy Lipnosky, Frank Ciszczon, Dick Kluck, Bob Finch. (Fifth Row) Tom Coccetti, John Dragovich, Dick Maher, Dan Kriszcziokaitis, Maurice Mahon, John Rattay. (Sixth Row) Charles Becchetti (student mgr.), Jim McGurk, Michael McGrath, Bob Machado, Clarence J. (Jake) Kline (coach). B tebatt Beaton . . . Coach Jake Kline. N.D. Opp. April 3 Notre Dame at Washington U. (St. Louis). . . ...13 4 April 5 Notre Dame at Parks Air College 4 2 April 6 Notre Dame at St. Louis U ... 3 4 April 7 Notre Dame at St. Louis U ... 11 2 April 8 Notre Dame at Concordia College ... 10 2 Apirl 15 Notre Dame at Michigan ... 10 1 1 April 18 Wisconsin at Notre Dame 9 1 April 19 Wisconsin at Notre Dame . . . Rain April 22 Northwestern at Notre Dame ... 4 2 April 25 St. Thomas College at Notre Dame ... 10 2 April 26 Notre Dame at Michigan State ... 4 7 April 30 Iowa at Notre Dame 3 2 May 1 Iowa at Notre Dame Rain May 3 Notre Dame at Western Michigan 6 5 May 6 Notre Dame at Northwestern Rain May 9 Notre Dame at Indiana 19 May 10 Notre Dame at Indiana 10 2 May 13 Michigan at Notre Dame Rain May 16 Notre Dams at Ohio State 7 5 May 17 Notre Dame at Ohio State Rain May 20 Purdue at Notre Dame 4 3 May 20 Purdue at Notre Dams 3 5 May 24 Michigan State at Notre Dame 10 2 May 30 Western Michigan at Notre Dame ... 3 7 May 31 Western Michigan at Notre Dame ... 6 5 Page 236 Mahannah ' s Pitching and Klein ' s Batting Spark the Irish Irish base runners know only one goal home plate. Co-Copt. Jack Mayo From all standpoints the 1947 baseball season at Notre Dame was suc- cessful from start to finish. Coach Jake Kline ' s starting line-up contained only four seniors, but the squad showed no lack of experience as it pounded its way through the season at a .750 clip. The mound staff possessed a depth of strength that enabled Kline to keep a strong and well-rested flinger on tap for every contest. The roster itself, while loaded with former monogram winners, was also stocked with new and younger talent which will help to make the Irish a diamond power for several years to come- Walt Mahannah, the husky hurler from Memphis, Tenn., was easily the ace of the Irish mound staff. Mahannah mowed down the opposition with consummate ease all season leading the team in victories. He was backed ably by John Campbell, John Creevey, Bill Sherman, Dick Kluck, and Dick Smullen. Of this group, only Creevey will be lost to next year ' s squad. Catcher Wicks Sheehan and Co-Captains Jack Mayo and Bob Klein pro- vided the big bats in the Notre Dame attack. Their booming, base clearing hits were largely responsible for the comfortable margins with which the Irish pitchers often worked. Hitting, stealing, scoring, the Irish formula for success. Page 238 7 Page 239 The Irish golfers began their season with high hopes. Despite the pre-season loss of the highly skilled Dick Whiting, Fr. Holderith ' s linksmen garnered two victories and a tie in their first three contests. When they ran into faster company, however, the loss of Whiting began to hurt. Although they ran into difficulties during the remainder of the campaign, the Irish performed well. The competition they faced was superlative and afforded the Notre Darners much of the experience they so badly needed. Fr. Holderith, Coach. Left to Right (First Row) Dick Seidel, Jim Besenfelder, George Stuhr, Dick FitzPatrick, Ed Schleck, Tom Dore. (Second Row) Rev. George Holderith, C.S.C. (coach), Paul Hudak, Jack Quinn, John Cawley, Ray Burian. Page 240 batne QoljjeM, pefojpsim well SEASON ' S RESULTS tr-rrurr r ir ur fr r-t Apr. 7 Notre Dame vs. Kentucky . H. D. 18 Opp. 18 Apr. 7 Notre Dame vs. Louisville 27 9 Apr. 19 Notre Dame vs. Wisconsin . 20 7 Apr. 26 Notre Dame vs. Purdue 16 20 May 3 Notre Dame vs. Michigan State 6 ' 2 20 ! 2 May 5 Notre Dame vs. Michigan 6 21 May 10 Notre Dame vs. Northwestern 101 2 16 ' 2 May 12 Notre Dame vs. Marquette . 18 ' 2 8 ' 2 May 15 Notre Dame vs. Detroit 5 31 May 19 Notre Dame vs. Minnesota June 23-28 N.C.A.A. Tournament at Ann Arbor, . 9 Mich. 18 Page 241 Left to Right (First Row) Ralph Dixon, Ralph Witucki, Tom Roney, Pete Gross, Jerry Lubin, Bill Weir, Bob Bossier, Colin McDonald, John Vincent, Lou Burns. (Second Row) Mike DiCicco, Bob Schlosser, Al Oritz, Herb Melton (coach), Walter Langford (moderator), John Caemerer (manager), Jerry Dobbins, Jim Jansen, Ventura Gonzales. . . . with the flash of the foil, a certain touche . SEASON ' S RESULTS N.D. Jan. 25 Notre Dame vs. Cincinnati 1 7 ' 2 Feb. 1 Notre Dame vs. Michigan State 10 Feb. 7 Notre Dame vs. Ohio State 16 Feb. 1 4 Notre Dame vs. Northwestern 13 Feb. 22 Notre Dame vs. Wisconsin 14 Mar. 4 Notre Dame vs. Northwestern 12 Mar. 8 Notre Dame vs. Cincinnati Postponed Mar. 15 Notre Dame vs. Culver Military Academy 23 ' Indicates home games. Opp. 9 ' 2 17 11 14 13 15 Bob Bossier and Bob Schlosser in on guard position. Ventura Gonzales preparing to attack Lou Burns. Page 242 Left to Right (First Row) Joe Brown, Ed Coparo, Jim Evert, Bob David, Jerry Evert. (Second Row) Jack Caemerer (mgr.), Charles Samson, Walter Longford (coach), Jim Griffin, Bill fully. N. D. Opp. Apr. 24 Notre Dame vs. Western Michigan 8 1 Apr. 26 Notre Dame vs. Michigan State 6 3 Apr. 28 Notre Dame vs. Wisconsin 9 Apr. 30 Notre Dame vs. Purdue 9 May 3 Notre Dame vs. Michigan 6 3 May 5 Notre Dame vs. Navy 9 May 10 Notre Dame vs. Kentucky 9 May 1 7 Notre Dame vs. Northwestern Postponed May 2 1 Notre Dame vs. De Pauw 9 Indicates home games. . . . Tennis squad completes undefeated season , Bob David Jerry and Jimmy Evert Charles Samson Page 243 Page 244 From Lyons the inter-hall bone crushers . Left to Right (First Row) Trotter, Ouigley, Evans, Colletti, Mahannah, Fahey, Monahan, Parish, Lane, Brady, O ' Rourke. (Second Row) Coach Ray Chamberlain, Sampson, Buseck, Muscatello, Hannifin, Smullen, Singer, MacDermott, Daley, Greene, Weber, Kelly, Clance, Fitzpatrick, Conklin, Dennis, Fr. Kelly, C.S.C. (rector). EASTERN DIVISION WESTERN DIVISION W L W L Breen Phillips 5 1 Howard. . . . 5 St. Edwards 5 1 Lyons .... 4 1 Walsh 4 ? Alumni 3 2 Zahm 3 3 Dillon . . 2 3 Cavanaugh ? 4 Morrissey 1 4 Sorin 1 5 Badin o 5 Farley 1 5 Championship play-off game: Breen Phillips defeated Howard Hall two games to one. QoottaU WESTERN DIVISION Won Lost Tied EASTERN DIVISION Won Lost Tied .200 St. Edwards 2 1 .1 1 Cavanaugh 1 1 1 Zahm 1 1 1 Breen Phillips . . 1 2 Championship play-off game: Lyons 14, St. Edwards 0. Lyons Alumni Morrissey 2 Left to Right: Gene Smith, Walt Seery, Don Carter, John Whalen, Leon Hart, B ob Straub, Ed Hudak. From Breen-Phillips, the champs of the hardwood . . . Page 245 Inter-hall swimming champs off campus team. Left to Right (Bottom) L. Zuczkowski, E, Caparo, T. Hynes, J. Miller, G. Strohmeyer, J. McGirr, D. Rosenfeld. (Top) R. Witucki, L. Meals, R. Russell, and G. Bartuska. Inter-hall tennis champions Dillon hall. Left to Right (Bottom) Gerry O ' Reilly, Bernie McMahon, Paul Unverzagt. (Top) Jim Rodgers, Dick Unverzagt, and Jim Ouinn. Freshman meet winners much too modest to stay after the picture to be identified in order. Alphabetically however, here goes: Tom Applebaum, Jim Fltisimmons, Mike Judge, Frank Harrison, Steve Heekin, Everett Hillman, Dave Pepper, Dave Robinson, John Sherack, and John Sheehon. Start of the 50-yard free style race. A ball, a bat, and a few gloves result in many such scenes at Notre Dame. ... a new edge fo hall rivalry INTERHALL TENNIS PLAYERS Zahm Tim Kelly Guy Perenich Bob Murphy Jim Sheridan Bob Ninneman Dillon Jim Rodgers Dick Unverzagt Jim Quinn Bernie McMahon Jerry O ' Rielly Paul Unverzagt Bob Sherman Dillon defeated Zahm in the finals, 5 to 2. CAMPUS INTRA-MURAL WRESTLING CHAMPS 135 Ibs. John Kramer of Lyons Hall. 145 Ibs. Lorin Bullock, Off-Campus. 155 Ibs. Edwin Resler of Howard Hall. 165 Ibs. Robert Hayden of Zahm Hall. 175 Ibs. William Connor, Off-Campos. Heavyweight, Wilmer Russell of St. Edward ' s. FRESHMEN SWIMMING MEET 50 yard free style S. Heekin, 28.4 sec. 50 yard breast stroke D. Repper, 36 sec. 50 yard backstroke D. Robinson 39.2 sec. 100 yard free style S. Heekin, 1:13.5 75 yard medley S. Heekin, 1:05. Diving Event S. Heekin, 162.2 points. " Untie me, you cad! " The dining hall ball team smiles for the photographer. lit III III III tK k. f t Al % I P - T f C ' Silt A campus lefty wings one in. R ff If ii V- ii li ii ii Roe awe Ihe spirit of Knute Rockne is ever present at Notre Dame. It has become part of the very air of the campus. Where Rockne ' s presence is most strongly felt is a matter of con- jecture. Most people would say it was out on Cartier Field where he molded so many great Notre Dame teams, or perhaps in the stadium where his mighty teams performed. There is a good chance, however, that if Knute Rockne could come back to Notre Dame today the one place he ' d want to visit would be the magnificent gymnasium named in his honor. For, unknown to many and often overshadowed by his prominent position at the top of American sports was the soft spot that Rockne held in his fighting heart for the ordinary fellow not the nationally known Ail-Amer- ican but the average college boy, the pre-med, the engineer, the arts student. Rockne wanted to see his beloved sports brought within the reach of these men and of every- one else. He spoke in such a vein many times during his life. Page 248 A fast moving handball game at the " Rock. " Steve Heekin soars upward. The basketball courts in the gym are never idle. Knute Rockne believed In sports for the sake of sports and entertained a firm conviction of their value to American life. He wanted his boys to be instilled with the desire to win, but to lose gracefully; and he realized the place that the clean-cut competition of sports held in developing the will to win in all phases of life. The Rockne Memorial is a fitting tribute to this great American sportsman. It is the realization of his dream. For over at the " Rock " are the facilities for many of the fine sports that Rockne loved; handball and basketball courts, a swimming pool, wrestling, boxing, and apparatus rooms. Enjoying these facilities are the ordinary fellows that he thought so much of, taking an afternoon ' s relaxation away from books with a few fast games of handball or a cool dip in the pool. The spirit of Knute Rockne belongs not only to Notre Dame; it belongs to America, for the spirit of Rockne is the spirit of America itself. Page 249 A JOB WELL DONE Left to Right: Jim Sullivan, Frank Debitetto, Mike Conley, Jim Klockenkemper, Jim Brennan, Terry Brennan, Bill Roemer, Jack Fallon. For a far-away mission, help from the K. of C. The 1947 Bengal Bouts at Notre Dame as they have been in the past were strikingly successful. The colorful and exciting bouts kept the old field house well packed throughout the prelims. On the night of the finals there was scarcely room to breathe. Eight pairs of boys stepped into the ring that last night to perform for the Indian missions. The fine exhibitions they staged pleased the overflow crowds while the very size of the crowd brought joy to the hearts of the mission Padres. Meanwhile eight new ring champions had been crowned at Notre Dame. 127 Ibs. Jim Sullivan 130 Ibs. Frank Debitetto 135 Ibs. Mike Conley 147 Ibs. Jim Klockenkemper 155 Ibs. Jim Brennan 165 Ibs. Terry Brennan 175 Ibs. Bill Roemer Heavyweight Jack Fallon Page 250 Left: Dick Greenwall and Jim Sullivan. Right: Dick Cotter and Bill Rocmer. Left: Tom Balenti and Jim Smith. Right: Walt Evans and Jim Klockenkemper. left: Jim Brennan and Jim Driscoll. Right: Jack Fallon and Ted Budynkiewicz. Page 251 The great unsung In all colorful activities there are always the men behind the scenes who share in none of the spotlight glory but never- theless shoulder a large proportion of the burdens necessary to achieve suc- cess. At Notre Dame such is the posi- tion of the managers. The managers handle the various details of equip- ment, transportation, hotel reservations, meals, etc. Those who become senior managers are chosen because of re- sponsibility, dependability, service, and skill. They are indispensible to the university, and throughout the year they solve the head-splitting problems that would ordinarily take up the much needed time of the coaches. Ed Madden and Lou Costello packing for a trip. Senior Athletic managers: (Left to Right) Bill Boss, football; John Kelly, football; Bill Flaherty, football; Tom Earls, football; George Kennard, basketball; Charles Becchetti, baseball; Dick Gottsacker, track; Ray Srsic, track Page 252 Page 253 i , Ml 1 ' Page 257 lo-uely. da-te oj Ma.ttlte.wA Bend . . . EXCERPTS FROM THE LOG OF A SENTIMENTAL SENIOR . . . . " And we danced the whole night through . . . anyway it seemed like all night after four years of midnight restric- tions. . . . From the first moment the little lovely from back home stepped off the train, South Bend and Notre Dame took on a glamorous, but temporary veneer. . . . Even those who escorted South Bend girls and belles from across the Dixie found themselves in a changed world. . . . And why not, this was Senior Ball time. . . . The waiting line outside the Palais wasn ' t bad even though a lot of townspeople got a kick out of the monkey-suits we had on and the semi-revealing formals that our dates were wearing. . . . The fun really started when we got inside. . . . Just before we ascended the broad stairs we caught the theme of the dance with a representation of the Rio de Janeiro harbor and Copacabana Beach. . . . The rest of the staircase was lined with white trellisses laden with tropi- cal fruit and here and there hung a big, overgrown som- brero. . . . The music was sweet ... it was that way all night long and the four hundred couples that wanted to crowd us out didn ' t have a chance. . . . We were in a world of our own. . . . From ten until two we danced to the romantic refrains of Frankie Masters and his Orchestra. ... At two they turned down the lights and we made a dash for our date ' s wrap. . . . There seemed to be plenty of cars for the occasion but there still was a shortage of cabs. ... It didn ' t seem possible that we ' d make that three o ' clock deadline . . . but we did! Class the next morning? . . . there weren ' t enough of us up to it, besides it was going to be a long week-end and we needed the sleep. . . . Meeting our cuties for lunch, to avoid the Saturday stew, we ordered what we haven ' t been Continued on Page 260) Co-choirmon Rudy Anderson and Miss Rose Marie Lubbers. Ticket chairman Jock Galloway, Miss Betty Briggs, Miss Sally Thorson. decorations chaiim Willoughby Marshall, co-chair- man Elmer Matthews and Miss Pat Crowe. Frankie Masters signs on the line for a friend. Just before the rhumbo . . . tome of them sit and listen. Vocalist Phyllis Myles sings for the boys and the girls while . . . getting out at school and that was jusl about anything. . . . We took our partners out to the campus, amid a heavy drizzle, to show them the lend of Our Lady. ... Of course, some of the gals were regulars and knew the lay of the land better than we did, but then, there ' s always that ten per cent. . . . After a quick Cook ' s tour, we sauntered over to the Stadium to watch the 1947 version of the Fighting Irish run roughshod over their departing mates, while a rain poured down on us (Continued on next page) Ralph Mortensen Joe Plante COMMITTEES FOR SENIOR BALL CO-CHAIRMEN Rudy Anderson and Elmer Matthews PUBLICITY DIRECTOR Bill Waddington DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Willoughby Marshall, Chairman Jack Houghteling John Swain Hal Walters Dennis Hartnett TICKET COMMITTEE Jack Galloway, Chairman Jack Noonan Bernie Duclos ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Herb Daiker, Chairman SATURDAY NIGHT COMMITTEE Donnelly McDonald, Chairman Jerry Mahon PATRONS OF THE SENIOR BALL Dean and Mrs. Lawrence H. Baldinger Dean and Mrs. Clarence E. Manion Dean and Mrs. James E. McCarthy Dean and Mrs. Karl E. Schoenherr Captain and Mrs. A. L. Danis Athletic Director and Mrs. Frank Leahy Bandleader Frankie Masters. Jack Painter, Miss Bernie Knol, Mr. and Mrs. John Alexander. Dick DeBuono Miss Doris Eaton, Bob White, Miss Virginia Catansaro, Vince Scott and Miss Wilton Treodwel. intermittently. ... By this time the girl friend ' s pre-Ball permanent hung low and straight. . . . We ran between the raindrops over the half dozen blocks to the Progress Club for the Candlelight Dance. . . . When we got there we found a lavish buffet table . . . too bad we stuffed ourselves at dinner. ... It was a little crowded and stuffy but we all joined in the spirit of things and had a good time till the PD gave us that " Don ' t Get In Late, Boys, You Know What ' ll Happen " look at midnight. . . . Once again we rushed out, carefully avoiding the puddles that camouflaged the side- walks into irridescent mirrors. . . . After grabbing a quick hamburger with the " works " at a jammed snack spot, we escorted our dates home ... a quick kiss . . . and then scampered back to our cubes on the campus. . . . (From top to bottom) John Sweeney, Miss Jean Mil- ligan, Jerry Hendel. Miss Elaine LaLiberte, Mr. and Mrs. James Cormack. Sunday morning came clear and bright . . . the rain had stopped and it was ideal for the remaining feature of the week-end, the student mass at Sacred Heart. . . . After lunch, a lingering, uncommunicative stroll, and then adieu to the girls at the station . . . Yes, it was a big week- end. . . . Everything we had dreamed about our Senior Ball had come true ... a dream that will never be forgotten. " Sitting out a fast one Saturday night chairman Donnelly McDonald, Miss Mary Irene Kiley, arrangements chairman Herb Daiker, Miss Mary Theresa Voll Publicity director and Mrs. Bill Woddington. e A Y During intermission, a little relaxation Frankie ' s vocalists. ' Paul O ' Connell, Tom Murray and their dares stopping to admire a little Spring green coming from the granite floor of the Rock. the date. co.-cUcusi+ti i+t t. L v The juniors and their dates file into the Rock. d a+ta John McCormick, Miss Peggy Morrisey, Griff Williams, Miss Patricia McGrane and George Sullivan, just after the presentation of the bouquets of roses to the guests of honor. Three gay young men from Youngstown, Ohio and their dates: left to right, Dorothy Kerrigan, George Welsch, Audrey Helfen, Jack Mayo, Virginia Rose and Paul Lammers. Gone was the usual sweat suit at- mosphere; gone were the inter- murder basketball games, and in their stead the Rockne Memorial was transformed into a pastoral scene, bedecked with roses and filled with the soft strains of Tchaikowski ' s Waltz of the flowers. This was the Juniors ' night to shine, when over three hundred of the upper class- men and their best girls danced to the sophisticated Palmer House music of Griff Williams and his orchestra. The weather which had plagued the sophomores, was chilly the night of the prom but not to the extent of preventing the dancers from walk- ing up and down the sun terrace for a breath of fresh air. The Juniors at- tracted to their affair a whole horde of photographers who snapped the ladies and gentlemen from every angle and in any pose. Among them were representatives of the Chicago Tribune who were making a feature story for their " Youth on the Campus " series. At midnight the queens, Miss Patricia McGrane, guest of George Sullivan and Miss Peggy Morrisey, date of John McCormick, were pre- sented with beautiful bouquets of roses. This May evening was a night of soft music and flowers which will be long remembered by the Juniors as an especially " smooth " promenade. The usual perfunctory tea dance was omitted from the weekend ' s festivi- ties. The socialites were feted to an informal dance held at the Erskine Park country club, where the boys Co-chairman John McCormick and his guest Miss Peggy Morrisey. Looking down on the rose bedecked memorial lobby. and girls minus the encumbrances of stiff formal clothes even ventured into a little jitterbugging, which is pleasant in a sports outfit, but abso- lutely fatal in an iron shirt and tails. Sunday a large portion of the prom guests attended late Mass in Sacred Heart church and then proceeded to tour the campus and to admire the beauty and inhale the fragrance of the famous Magnolia trees. The co- chairmen and their assistants de- served the grateful appreciation they received from the Junior Class. PATRONS OF THE JUNIOR PROM Dean and Mrs. James E. McCarthy Dean and Mrs. Clarence E. Manion Dean and Mrs. Karl E. Schoenherr Doctor and Mrs. Paul C. Bartholomew Professor and Mrs. Walter M. Longford Publicity Director and Mrs. John V. Hinkle Athletic Director and Mrs. Frank Leahy Alumni Secretary and Mrs. James E. Armstrong Mr. end Mrs. Thomas Hynes A couple of hot saxophones, a clarinet and the old maestro, Griff Williams. This couple was not posing for the Dome photographer, but for the Chicago Tribune " Youth on the Campus " representative. Page 265 Sophomore While the temperature outside ranged from zero to below, and the Indiana wind roared at it ' s customary eighty miles per hour, the scene inside the Palais Royale was almost unbeliev- able. Here, in the icebox of America was a bit of the old West; the gold rush days, when men were men, but not at sixty below zero. Six hundred ' 49ers and their dates braved the raffish winter to dance to the music of Art Jarrett and his orchestra. The Cotillion, the first formal dance of the 1947 school year, was a raging success. Although the guests were shy the Coming in from the sub-zero winter . . . . to thaw out in the upstairs lobby. tlu customary six-guns packed back in them thar hills, they thoroughly enjoyed themselves danc- ing to the slow, melodic rythms of Jarrett ' s ar- rangements, and occasionally foresook the West to dance to furious South American tempos. One of the big surprises of the evening was that the refreshments were gratis which saved wear and tear on many a neo-cowboy ' s bankroll. The following Saturday afternoon, after a mini- mum respite with Morpheus, the sophomores and their dates returned to the Palais to attend a tea dance, sans tea, which, according to some wit- nesses resembled a convention of somnambu- lists. In the evening, Notre Dame ' s basketball team proceeded to dismember Michigan State ' s team 70 to 54, before three hundred cotillion couples, thus ending the official weekend activi- ties. There were however, the frozen few who made sight seeing forays upon the frigid campus, to point out to the visiting girl friends the ice-encased, wind-blown points of interest. The Grand March in full swing. Class president erry Brennan and his guest Miss Mary Frances Harding. Sophomore class officers and their guests: Frank Baker, treasurer; Miss Jeanne Bailey, Bob Leander, secretary; Miss Louise Rix, Terry Brennan, president; Miss Mary Frances Harding, Bill Murtagh, vice president; and Miss Joane Sullivan. Page 267 Larry Heuser cocking a baleful eye at one of our photographers. Some of the six hundred couples who attended. By Sunday evening the snowbound sophomores had reluctantly dispatched their guests to warmer climes. All forty-niners agreed that despite the vagaries of the weather the cotil- lion weekend was a thoroughly enjoyable three days. The gentlemen responsible for the cotillion were co-chairmen Terry Brennan and Bill Murtagh, the president and vice president respectively of the sophomore class, Bob Leander, sopho- more class secretary and Frank Baker, class treasurer assisted by Miles Quail, Frank Vitori, Jim Martin and Pete Brown, all of whom worked feverishly long on the many details. Their success can be measured by the fact that they started the first gold rush in which there was any gold at the end of the trail. Page 268 i+i a jeep. . . . w-Uat w uld flo-a+te. wa,4. the date Bill Mv The Knights abandoned the basement of Walsh Hall on the night of April eighteenth to participate in the nineteenth annual spring formal from nine till one. They danced to the music of Jimmie Day who featured the Art Castle style of musical presentation, specializing for the most part in slow, nostalgic numbers. Miss Mary Patricia Haney, a senior at St. Mary ' s college, from Indianapolis, Indiana, and the date of Larry Turner, dance co-chairman, and Miss Alice Tiernan, a former Navy nurse, guest of co-chairman Tom Tearney were the honor guests of the dance. A quiet candlelight theme to match the soft lilt of the music was part of the work of Bill Soos, decoration chairman. Tom Borden handled the tickets; Art McGrath, patrons; Joe Dillon, publicity; Pat Trixler, music; and Paul Abraham, special arrangements. All in all, the two hundred and twenty-five couples on hand had a grand time, just enjoying themselves. Page 270 On the evening of November 22, 1946, Notre Dame ' s junior barristers put away their hefty tomes on torts and Principal and Agent and had, ipso facto, an unblackstonian good time, dancing to the music of Barney O ' Reilly of South Bend and his fourteen piece orchestra. The dance, a strictly formal affair limited to Notre Dame Law students and their patrons, was held at the Progress club, and was the first resumption of those gala legal extravaganzas held annually before the war. The gentleman-at-law responsible for the success of the affair were Bill Martin and Fred Hoover. Jerry Feeney was chairman of patrons, John Merryman handled the music, Tim Green the invitations and bids, and Joe Farmer, the ticket committee. That the Law ball was such a genuine success just goes to prove that the lads who speak knowingly of Contracts and Agency can shake a mean leg when the necessity arises. Page 271 On February fifteenth, with the Valentine arrow still whizzing through the air, the gentlemen from below the Mason-Dixon line tiring of the company of those cussed Yankees, crossed the Dixie Highway gathered a few Georgia peaches, looked in vain for corn pressin ' s and proceeded to have their own Mardi Gras dance while their mammies and pap- pies were altering the face of Basin Street in New Orleans. Phil Foote and his Tennessee Trumpet Twirlers blossomed forth with brand new Southern accents and a barrage of strictly Southern music, filling the hearts of the Rebel boys and girls with thoughts of pillared Georgian mansions, corn pone, and tall, cool mint juleps. Miss Mildred Martin, of St. Martinsville, La. and St. Mary ' s College presided as queen of the affair, and was the date of chairman, Ray Hymel. Midway in the proceedings another Southern belle from St. Mary ' s, M iss Penny George de- lightfully vocalized, " A Good Man Is Hard to Find, " which is the nearest thing to the national anthem of the Con- federacy that we have been able to discover. Assisting Ray Hymel was ticket manager Fletcher Daniels of Chat- tanooga, decorations chairman, Gregg Despot, President Jerry White of the Rebels, publicity chairman, Bill Slavick, and secretary, Dick Ahearn. The two hundred and twenty couples present brought the spirit of the Southern Mardi Gras to frigid Indiana and decided collectively at the event that General Lee, suh, all things considered, had been drinking at Appomattox and the Yankees won the war by default. Upper Left: " Carry Me Back to Old Virginny " with sound effects and gestures. Lower Left: Mildred Martin of Saint Martinsville is crowned queen of the Rebel ' s Mardi Gras by Jerry White. Upper Right: Sarnie Tertegge in a boogie-woogie arrangement of " Way Down Upon the Suwannee River " at intermission time. Lower Right: Bill Hopke, Judy Midkiff, Mary Elizabeth Bonnot, Pete Friday, Meg Kennedy, Bud Bonnot, Evelyn Major, Jose Owens. Standing: Ann Kimber. Page 273 Since the average college journalist loses what few inhibitions he might have when brought together with a typewriter for the purpose of writing for publications, it is neces- sary that there be some wise and prudent control lest an over enthusiastic junior journalist cause the visitation of a law suit on the University. This is one of the reasons for the existence of a Board of Publications, the other being the integration and promotion of the various student and University publications. That the University ' s many publications established such enviable positions in 1947, is a tribute to the prudent and efficient manner in which the Board conducts its affairs. Serving as Chairman for the Board of Publications is the University ' s Vice-President, Rev. John H. Murphy, C.S.C. He is assisted by Rev. Leo L. Ward, C.S.C. who guides the destinies of the campus literary quarterly, the Juggler, recently revitalized after a war-imposed cessation of publication. The other member of the big three in publications is affable Rev. Cornelius J. LasTcowski, C.S.C., who serves as Moderator of the Scholastic and the Dome, and who also finds time to lean the various student publications to the credit side of the ledger. Page 274 i Seated behind the big desk in his paneled office is Rev. John H. Murphy, C.S.C., Chair- man of the Board of Publications, the guiding light of all University publications. Rev. Leo L. Ward, C.S.C., faculty advisor, The Juggler. Rev. Cornelius J. Laskowski, C.S.C., faculty advisor. Dome and Scholastic. JOHN P. WALKER Editor Johnny coordinated the efforts of the subordinate staff members and piloted the Dome ' s 416 pages through the intricacies of a printing and engraving schedule. ARTHUR E. COUGHLAN Business Manager An accounting major, Art, handled the Dome ' s advertising, took on the Herculean task of mailing out 5,000 copies, and kept the gentleman on the right from spending the Dome into the red side of the ledger. JAMES L. FERSTEL Photographic Editor Lawyer Jim and his ca- pable staff of photogra- phers made possible the excellent photographic coverage of the campus and turned in some of the most striking pictures ever to appear in the Dome ' s 41 year history. RICHARD f. DIETZ Sports Editor Dick handled the all-im- portant sports section with such freshness of technique in layouts and accuracy that the Dome ' s sport section is a com- plete documentation of the 1947 sports year at Notre Dame. Yearbooks are made, not born. Ever since that cold day in 1906 when one feller said to the other feller, " Say, we ought to have a year- book, " this business has been going on with surprising regularity, taking time out here and there for an occasional war. The Dome went down for a long count in 1942, but despite many barriers and shortages of materials, you are now reading a volume which the publishing business, while gazing one day into its crystal ball, maintained could not be published. Every Editor the Dome has ever had, present company included, have come up with that , . .a yea n n It i classic statement, " MY Dome will be different. " In their search for the new end untried they produced some very excellent books and some not-so-excellent books. We do feel, however, that we have adhered to the old axiom and have given you something that departs slightly from the old rule. We made ours a picture book through and through, feeling that the old routine about a picture being equivalent to a thousand words was pretty good advice. To our pictures we added a dash of color and then toned the writing down to a point where it becomes subservient to the purposes of description and is not simply beautiful flights of rhetoric done for art ' s sake alone. We have tried to tell the story of 1947 at Notre Dame in pictures and our measure of success lies largely in the future. Basically year- books gather importance with the passing years, so we beg of you not to be too harsh upon us until that fabled day when your little grand- daughter clambers upon your knee and chortles, " Grandpappy, what did you do at Notre Dame? " Then, ducking the wave of nostalgia which will sweep over you, reach for the ' 47 Dome and page through it reliving your years under the golden dome. If in some far-off day we help you to recall some forgotten face, some forgotten fun, then ours is a task well done. LEO J. CONDRON Activities Editor Bud organized the huge and unwieldy activities section, the largest sec- tion in the book, only after some 80 different campus clubs were trailed and subdued before Dome photographers. His reward, the shouldering of all the responsibilities as the editor of the 1948 Dome. Crime does not poy. WILLIAM W. PFAFF. Ill Assistant Editor Bill handled the picture- story treatment of the five colleges of the University and organized the difficult Retrospect section. DONALD H. BIRREN Art Editor Before illness overtook him in the middle of the school year, Don co- ordinated the various Dome artists and is re- sponsible for many of the illustrations through- out the book. IAN L LANDRY Assistant Business Manager Ian aided in the gather- ing of the advertising and kept the necessary ac- counts so as to prevent the Dome from getting into embarrasing predic- aments due to an inad- equate business system. JAMES P. MARTIN Assistant Editor Jim conducted the whim- sical hall section, and spent the fall semester roving through the resi- dence halls with the photographers, taking pictures of Notre Dame men and how they live, or rather how they would like to live. JAMES MCLAUGHLIN Photographer One of the Dome ' s three top flight photographers, Jim is responsible for many excellent shots appearing in the view sec- tion and many of the sub- divisional section leads. JOHN KRUEGER Cartoonist This is the lad who made you chuckle in the ath- letic section with his clever caricatures and cartoons. JOSEPH HIPP Photographer Number three on the pho- tography team of Ferstel, Mclaughlin and Hipp, Joe ' s work appears all through the book. Joe and his camera were al- ways ready and willing to go anyplace at any- time to get that picture " that just had to be taken. " Joe Holler Photographer Howard Flesch Photographer Dave Cowdin Photographer John P. Walker, Editor EDITORIAL STAFF William Pfaff, Assistant Editor James Martin, Assistant Editor John A. O ' Connor Charles Carroll Carter PHOTOGRAPHIC STAFF James Ferstel, Editor James Mclaughlin Joseph Hipp Joseph Holler David Cowdin Bruce Harlan Donald Brown Eugene Lorence John Brogan BUSINESS STAFF Arthur E. Coughlan, Manager Ian Landry, Assisfonf Manager Barton Johnson Evans Olwell Donald Ratchford Joseph Reninger Daniel Sutolovic Robert McNamara Robert Surkamp Paul McCarthy Charles Hickman Jerry Heberlien SPORTS STAFF Richard Dietz, Editor Peter Pesoli Joseph White William Slavick Austin LeStrange ART STAFF Donald Birren, Editor John Krueger James Bauer ACTIVITIES STAFF Leo Condron, Editor Myron Maul Kenneth Obrecht Peter Ahrens John Brehl James Butler Pete Maul Activities Pete Pesoli Sports Ken Obrecht Activities John Brehl Activities Pete Ahrens Activities Jerry Olwell Business Bruce Horlon Photographer it, +na+uj, tusut iti . . . Upper Left: Meeting of the Dome Business staff. Lower Left: Photograph of a photographer; Bagby ' s Ted Jena, caught in the act. Upper Right: Pete Pesoli, Joe White, Bill Slavick, members of Dome sports staff gathered around sports editor, Dick Diefi. Lower Right: In the dark room with Dave Cowdin and photo editor, Jim Ferstel. JOHN P. DEFANT H. SMITH KEEL Associate Editor FRANK KEENAN Associate Editor Advertising Manager, Marguerite Varga and her Assistant Jerry Whit Bctuda tte After limping through the war as a chaste reflection of official Notre Dame, the Scholastic with a shot in the arm of new talent, shook off its lethargy and roared into its 80th year shouting defiance and ended its 80th year firing verbal broadsides in all directions causing such consternation as to rock the Dome to its very foundations. Headed by clever, fearless John Defant, and with the aid of his associates Hank Keel, Frank Keenan and Ted Weber, the Scholastic again became the sounding board of student opinion. The student body, in their contribution to the maga- zine ' s letter department, added one of the most delightful features by advocating such diverse things as the atom bombing of Russia and the serving of egg plant in the din- ing hall. An intellectual addition to the magazine was the introduction of the Humanist, a column which tussled with Franco and Economics. While the idea behind the Humanist was sound, showing a reawakening of honest, purposeful thought on the campus, its encyclopedic presentation put it on a par with the Congressional Record for readability. This year brought a series of delicious satires on Notre Dame life in the form of a psuedo-Chaucerian account of the trials and tribulations of one Ralph O ' Rafferty. " The Week " alternated between sending its victims to the wall and pinning large blossoms lovingly upon any Shakespearean drama within fifty miles of South Bend. A gay, sophisticated column reminiscent of the New Yorker was introduced with Notre Doters. For the most part Notre Doters spent the year throwing literary rocks at Joe Stalin, the Chicago Trib and the saintly Ave Maria, but a lapse from virtue towards the end of the year precipitated another calamity for which the Scholastic was so famous this year. All things considered, the Scholastic covered its beat well in Sports, News, Fea- tures and photography and produced an ail around, top drawer college magazine with a slight flair toward the unconventional for which its editors deserve a much earned, " well done. " Page 280 t V W ft Left to Right (First Row) Bill Pfoff, Jack Fraier, Warren Fronrath, Charles Carter, Phil Shea, Tom Higgins, Jo Griffin, Joe Holler. (Second Row) Jim Burns, Harry Brown, Joe Herrington, Vern Kelley, Jim Howard, John Koewler, John Noonan, Gene Lorence. (Third Row) John O Connor, Jerry Olwell, Ed Snyder, John Brogan, Bob Vierhile, Steve Voletich, Johnny Krueger. Joe Cheney Sports Editor Jim Clemens News Editor Joe Wilcox Feature Editor Tom Gargan Circulation Manager Bob Kopf Business Manager John Brogan Photographic Editor Pete Brown Associate Sports Editor Shaun McDermott Associate News Editor Page 281 National Alumni secre- tary and editor of the Alumnus, James E. Armstrong. The official tie-in between the University and its far-flung alumni population, numbering well over 35,000, is a magazine whose format differs little from that of the Scholastic, the Notre Dame Alumnus. The Editor, Mr. James Armstrong, is well known to both old grads and under grads alike, all of whom know him as an able raconteur and inveterate banquet goer whose countenance is generally graced with a warm Irish smile. The managing editor is Mr. Bill Dooley who used to watch the cash register for the Dome in the saintly days of yore. Together these men aided by their assistants grind out the bi- monthly magazine. It is filled with vital statistics of the various classes and the comings and goings of the geographical alumni clubs. Through the Alumnus the old-grads are able to keep up with intellectual goings on of their Alma Mater and this year a column was added so that the distant alumni would know what the students themselves were doing. Periodically, when the Alumni fund drive is on, the magazine will run a heart-rending story with a tearful lead, " Notre Dame is Still Poor, " telling the Alumni that the wolf is back at the University door again. The magazine and its editors also plan and execute those tremendous class reunions when wild-eyed, nostalgia-filled Alumni descend upon the campus. These things and many more worthy ties between Notre Dame and its Alumni are fostered through this link. That the school boasts such a solid and loyal Alumni is example enough of the effectiveness of the Alumnus and its capable editors. Bill Dooley, managing editor, his secretary, Anita Ames and John Denniston. Page 282 Left to Right (First Row) Norbert Geier, Charles Patterson (asst. editor), J. H. Johnston (editor), Francis X Duggan (art editor , Elmer A. Steffen. (Second Row) A. A. Sommer, John Shannon, Lee Mara, John Brehl John P. O ' Neill Juggler, a new literary quarterly, appeared for the first time in March, with a bow to the old campus humor maga- zine of the " roaring twenties. The new Juggler, however, dedicated itself to something more serious. As the medieval French juggler had performed his art before the statue of the Virgin, so the Juggler would present the best of student writing at Notre Dame, in honor of Our Lady. The work in Juggler was good, too, though most of the stories were characterized by an honesly and directness of approach, rather than by professional ease of technique. With vets doing most of the writing, stories seemed more robust than the sometimes pallid introversions of peacetime Scrip,- there was a noticeable inclination, however, to handle war experiences gingerly and experimentally. Political essays in Juggler displayed a basic soundness in philosophic standards, and were cautiously optimistic in tone. The single literary essay, on Graham Green ' s The Power and the Glory, was a thoroughly intelligent and penetrating critique of a great novel. Juggler came out with a few new departments that even made good reading for students who normally don ' t lean toward the literary. Among these sections was a depart- ment of casual, localized comment that maintained itself very well above the gossip level. Besides the book review section there were reviews of movies and plays, something that Scrip had not attempted. All in all, Juggler did very well for itself in a first issue, considering the difficulties of re-discovering writing talent and wedging itself back into an overcrowded Ave Maria printing schedule. With a backlog of good writing and an organized group of varied literary talents the ' 47- ' 48 Juggler should come into its own as the Notre Dame literary quarterly. J. H. Johnston, editor and Charles Patterson, associate editor. Page 283 Midland Page 284 Dr. Mizelle, editor and Dr. Just, retiring editor. Although the name of Rev. Julius A. Nieuwland, C.S.C. is generally linked with the dis- covery of one of the formulae for synthetic rubber, he also has the distinction of being the founder and first editor of the American Midland Naturalist. This distinguished journal has as its purpose the study of the natural history of the middle west, although with its present scope it treats of the entire United States. For many years copies of the journal have gone out to practically all corners of the earth. In return, the University has received hundreds of valuable serial and individual publications of learned societies, institutions, universities and private individuals, as well as valuable collections of thou- sands of biological specimens. The demand for the journal has grown to such an extent that complete sets of it are no longer available and are now great rarities in the second- hand book market. Dr. John Mizelle has recently been appointed editor replacing Dr. Theodore Just who has left Notre Dame to assume the curatorship of the Chicago Museum of Natural History. The two editors examining a recent issue of the Naturalist. The board of strategy: Dr. Gurian, Professor O ' Malley and Father AcAvoy. Once called the organ of the Indiana renaissance, this profound publication is dedicated to the philosophical and historical approach of political realities. With each issue it offers articles from the writings of modern European and American thinkers on various timely political, spiritual and social problems which presently beset the world. Among its contributors are such philosophical heavyweights as Jacques Maritain, Christopher Hollis, Mortimer Adler. The review is published quarterly and is edited by Dr. Waldemar Gurian. Mr. Frank O ' Malley is managing editor. Rev. Thomas McAvoy, C.S.C., nationally known historian and Notre Dame ' s official archivist, serves as an associate editor. ie distinguished editor of the Review, Dr. Waldemar Gurian. Rev. Thomas McAvoy, C.S.C., Associate Editor. lite Review Politic Page 285 Left to Right: P. O ' Meara (staff artist), P. Weishapl (staff artist), J. Cunningham (asst. editor), R. Reynolds (editor). Editor Bob Reynolds and the latest copy of the Leader. The YCS Leader was originally intended for circulation among members of Catholic Action only. It provided in- formation on the CA movement and suggestions and methods for establishing a network of YCS cells. This year under the editorship of Robert Reynolds the magazine has been pointed at the general Catholic college reading public. The magazine is published at Notre Dame, but is written by members of Catholic Colleges throughout America. It ' s attitude on current affairs is progressive, even at times a little to the left of center. Constructive in its thinking, it fills a place that has long needed filling in the Catholic Press. With the first year of its publication coming to a close in retrospect, the Leader can look back upon a pro- gressive and intense magazine and can look ahead con- fidently with the knowledge that through the Leader and others like it, the cause of Catholic Action, long needed in America, has been fostered. Page 286 - Rev. William T. Craddick, C.S.C., Prefect of Religion and editor of the far-famed Religious Bulletin. Although its editorial office is under Fr. Craddick ' s birrettum and its press is a mimeograph machine over in the Main Building, the thrice weekly Religious Bulletin is a potent force at Notre Dame. The Bulletin was started by Bishop O ' Hara when he was Prefect of Religion and every succeeding Prefect has increased its circulation while still maintaining the very humble appearance of a one page mimeographed sheet, until now its pointed messages are read in all parts of the land. Sometimes praising, sometimes scolding, the Bulletin combines the traits of a dutch uncle and a guardian angel and aims them at an important target to make each Notre Dame man a little more conscious of his responsibilities, and a little better Catholic after his graduation. That these aims are being carried out, is a tribute to the Bulletin ' s genial editor, Fr. William Craddick, C.S.C. Rolling them off " the press ' . . . . . . and sliding them under the door. Page 287 Left to right (First Row) H. Romano, T. Gordon, W. Ball, J. Merryman, Mrs. L. Lashbrook, R. MacDonell, J. Cosgrove, E. Flattery, C. Dunn. (Second row) G. Gore, F. Salierno, F. McMahon, T. Broden, L. Turner, J. Anderton, J. Beyerle, R. Keen, R. Moran, T. O ' Brien, T. Terney. (Third Row) R. Callahan, L. Murphy, J. Gilker, J. Stio, J. Sulliv an, C. Fisher, R. Tarver, D. Brady, J. Dillon, J. Sullivan, C. Ringhoff. A. Pojman. Seated: J. Merryman (editor). Standing (left to right) 1. Cosgrove (asst. note editor), R. MacDonell (asst. bus. editor), T. Gordon (bus. editor), W. Ball (note editor). With a tradition that goes back twenty-two years into a dim legal past as a background, the editors of Notre Dame ' s law journal, the Notre Dame Lawyer, can stand proudly with the editors of the other ancients on the campus, the 80 year old Scholastic, the 41 year old Dome and the 37 year old American Midland Naturalist. The Lawyer, to which the campus prospective barristers con- tribute not a little, is a quarterly review and is wholly edited by them. It has as its purpose the publishing of significant articles concerning the development of modern juris- prudence by ranking members of the legal profession and provides its student staff, who attain their positions by virtue of a high s cholastic average, with training and experience in legal writing. Currently the Lawyer numbers 507 subscribers in all the forty-eight states and in seven foreign countries. Page 288 4. Page 289 Lett to Right (First Row) J. Cosasanto (sgt. at arms), B. Liebig (treat.), A. Clark (student council), F. Tansey (pros.), E. Chartier (sec.), G. Stratigos (vice pres.), J. Miles (publicity director). (Second Row) L. Ciesielski, I. Couch, J. Bodle, W. Sheehan, T. Hynes, C. Miller, H. Williams, E. Dunbar, G. Hulbert. (Third Row) E. Andrzejewski, J. Patterson, C. Honey, R. Mackin, J. Miller, J. Roemer, R. Cleary, P. Godollei. (Fourth Row) J. Bullard, B. Farabaugh, J. Mickey, F. Crowe, E. Everly, L. Bullock, E. Wirtz. The Notre Dame Villagers club, composed of South Bend students, closed its activities book of 1946-47, priding itself in a banner social year, including two major dances, t he highly successful testimonial banquet for the Irish basketball team and its coaches, and several other parties. The first semester was comparatively uneventful, save for the Christmas semi-formal dance held in the Erskine Park clubhouse. It proved very successful. Highlight of the year ' s campaign was the 17th annual basketball banquet, renewed after a five year layoff during the war years. Termed by veteran banquet-goers present as " the best basketball banquet ever held and better than several of the football banquets, " the testimonial dinner featured Kentucky cage coach, Adolph Rupp. Such other speakers as Rev. John H. Murphy, C.S.C., vice-president of Notre Dame; Johnny Wooden, Indiana State coach; Paul D. Hinkle, athletic director at Butler University; and toastmaster William F. Fox, jr., sports editor of the Indianapolis Daily News paid well-deserved tribute to the hardwood Irish. Notre Dame ' s suburb to the south from the air South Bend. Officers of the Villagers. Frolic in basement clubrooms of the Isaac Walton L eague. Page 290 Go-lumbut. Left to Right (First Row) W. Brown, P. Hughes (vice pres.), A. Ulrieh, D. White, W. Klee, J. Alexander. (Second Row) E. Kramer, J. Nester G. Igel (ores.), t. Finon, R. londergon, J. Dee, D. Corcoran. Organized in the early part of 1946 to provide stronger friendships between students and to work in cooperation with the Central Ohio Alumni organization, the Columbus Club of Notre Dame has largely succeeded in its aims. A relatively small membership has not precluded a full social calendar. During the last school year, the Columbus Club has met bi-weekly, and sponsored banquets, picnics, and a Christmas party. Perhaps more important to the members of the Club is the provision of transportation to Columbus at the start of each vacation, and the Club ' s contacts, which have afforded employment during vacations. Night scene across river towards Columbus. Air view with State Capitol in foreground. Page 291 Left to Right (First Row) J. Pedrotty, F. Callahan (rec. sec.), B. O ' Neill (vice pres.), A. Coughlan (pres.), J. Cattie (Ireas.), F. Vittori (sec.)r T. McFarland (vice pres.), R. Duddy. (Second Row) F. Moore, E. Nesterode, J. Prall, F. Colocchio, J. Convery, W. Higgins, J. White, J. Webb. (Third Row) G. Cattie, G. Bolger, J. Crane, H. Fletcher, A. Cifelli, J. Farrell, J. Dempsey, J. O ' Brien. From the land of the Liberty Bell, Ben Franklin and Independence Hall comes the group of Notre Dame students known as the Philadelphia Club of the University of Notre Dame. The forty-four year old organization has been and is one of the most active geographical campus clubs, especially in the instigation of new projects at the University. Thus, they live up to their home town background of being first among the firsts. In 1903, John H. Neeson, the originator of Universal Notre Dame Night, founded the club to bring students from the Philadelphia Metropolitan area into closer contact with each other. From this date early in the twentieth century the club has progressed both by home and campus activities. Following the plans of its founder, the club has promoted Universal Notre Dame Night until now it actually is the night universal for all Notre Dame men. However, the club has not only limited itself to this one campus activity. They have also participated in the Annual Bengal Bouts, and each year a communion breakfast is held for the Notre Dame war dead. Nor do the Philadelphians forget their campus ties while on vacation. The club always holds Christmas and summer formals to which present students, alumni and prospective students are invited. Summer dance at Whitemarsh Valley Country Club. Philadelphia ' s claim to fame the Liberty Bell. Rosie ' s beer and thoughts of scrapple. Page 292 Left to Right (First Row) D. Scalise, G. Doigle. R. Ramirez, D. Derivoux, f. Reyes. (Second Row) Rev. W. D. Borders (moderator,) F. Puyau (social chairman), J. D ' Anloni (vice pres.), R. Hymel (ores.), J. White (treat.), I. Londry (publicity chairman). (Third Row) L. Watkins, H. Reich, R. Osterhold, C. Fletchinoer, W. Bell. Almost one hundred Rebels from the Southeastern states of Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, and Tennessee have confederated themselves into The Rebels of Notre Dame. Tops among the Johnny Reb aims are to augment the enrollment at the University of representative students from the Southeastern states, to cement bonds of friendship among students from Dixie, and to aid in the formation of a cohesive alumni in the Southeastern region. Biggest of the Rebels activities of the year toward realiza- tion of those objectives was their first annual Mardi Gras Dance at the Erskine Park Country Club early in the Spring semester. Stonewall Jackson ' s " Hermitage. " Behind the ship New Orleans n coprl Page 293 Micku Left to Right (First Row) R. Kane (public relations), L. Janssen (rec. sec.), W. Stockman (pros.), R. Lutz (treas.), J. Beaghan, W. Roney, R. Williams, J. O ' Neill. (Second Row) R. Wink, M. Moroun, S. Galla, D. Norander, J. Slevin, R. Thibodeau, C. Ebner, J. Harm, J. Griffin. (Third Row) T. Tucker, J. Kress, J. Boivin, E. Schmid, L. Smith, W. Fisher, T. Roney, E. Snyder, W. Seery, D. Carter. South Bend can claim St. Marys and Studebakers but this club can boast of Fords and the city of Detroit. From the city of " horseless carriages " come these men which comprise the Detroit Club of the University of Notre Dame. Reorganized on January 28, 1946, after its period of non-existence during the war, the Detroit club has received its shot in the arm and has evolved practically as a new club. The Detroiters have now based their club on the theory that by activities in co-operation with the Detroit alumni, a closer connection will be made between Detroiters here on campus and the Alumni. The members of the club are not limited only to the Metropolitan Detroit area. The club includes students within a fifty mile radius of Detroit, thus including many suburban areas. The activities of the club are numerous and extensive. Banquets are held often during the school year. During vacation periods, dinners, dances, hay rides, and moonlight boat rides up the Detroit River constitute memorable festivities. Members of the club are knitting together the ties that will be cherished in later years. Detroit seen from Windsor, Ontario, Canada. Relaxing at Rosies Page 294 Left to Right (First Row) P. McKenny, R. Spoerl, P. Martin, T. McCorty, D. Dungar, T. Gorvey, S. Pfankuch. (Second Row) T. Niquett, R. Broeren, R. Connelly, T. Frowley, J. Naber, W. Wenzel, T. Conley, J.Brunke, J. Sont Amour. (Third Row) R. Gottsacker- D. Gorvey, D. McCorry (treos.), F. Heinritz (pre.), T. Lendig (vice ores.), R. Skall (tec.), L. Leng. Organized in 1940, this regional campus club, the Fox River Valley Club of Wisconsin is one of the youngsters of the University. The club organizes all the campus students within a fifty mile radius of the centrally located city of Appleton, Wisconsin in order to provide them with a social group and also to promote interest in the University. The present membership of the club consists of around forty members of which approxi- mately twenty-five are active. The alumni of the club since it has been in operation numbers in the thirties. The " Foxers " are limited not only to campus activities which consist of Autumn, Winter and Spring social and business meetings, but also hold home activities. The home activities consist of an annual Christmas formal and a late summer steak fry to which all prospective Notre Dame students are invited. This seven year old club is comparatively young in Notre Dame history but is rapidly living up to its name of " Foxers " by being one of the most active and enthusiastic clubs at the University. Some lush Wisconsin scenery- The! opitol high on a hill in Madison. Not the Palisades of the Hudson, but the Fox River Valley of Wisconsin Page 295 For honeymooners, Niagara Left to Right (First Row) F. Pusaleri, M. Willett (publicity director), J. Shine (pres.), D. Colgrove (vice pres.), J- Jacob! (treas.), J. LaVigne (sec.), J. Mahoney, P. Maitino, T. Hollinshead. (Second Row) F. Hartnett, A. Ifflander, L. Almasi, P. Pullman, J. Niland, R. Klein, D. Jackson, T. Dowd, Father L. L. Harmon. (Third Row) R. Rusek, Father McCarthy, T. Richards, P. Ebner, Father Grant, P. Wendle, L. Streer, J. Jahle, J. O ' Donnell, W. Ferrick, M. Forster. (Fourth Row) J. Fitzgerald, A. Kemnitzer, H. Noyes, T. Kelly, R. Duffey, J. Fanning, W. Knorr, R. Weber, E. Wolicki, A. Hunt. At the beainning of the Fall semester of 1946 the Buffalo Club completely reorganized and started on the path of equalling the achievements of former Buffalo Clubs of the University of Notre Dame. Following the club ' s complete reorganization, the men from Buffalo initiated a new activity. This year, the men of the club made a trip to the Notre Dame-Canisius basketball game, selected the most valuable player on the team and presented him with " The Buffalo Memorial Trophy " which is given in honor of all Notre Dame students and alumni who lost their lives in World War II. Other activities of the club include Easter and Christmas dances, campus meetings and banquets. During the spring the club carried through plans for a skating party, com- munion breakfast and a golf tournament. These men from Buffalo are doing more than shuffling, they are hustling to resume their place in campus activities. Buffalo men leave for Christmas at home by plane. Gay, metropolitan Buffalo night-life. Page 296 left lo Right (First Row) M. Robilio, E. Podesta, P. Burke (see.). R. Kuehner (pres.), E. Duke, W. Mahannah. (Second Row) A. Torn. R. Buian, J. Gavin, J. Signoigo (vice pres.), A. Angler, J. Ryan, B. Slavick. To Notre Dame from Memphis " Down In Dixie " since the turn of the century have come many score students. The Memphis Club of Notre Dame now has a membership of seven- teen boys, working in close harmony with the better than 100 member Notre Dame Club in Memphis to make Notre Dame cognizant of Memphis, and Memphis cognizant of Notre Dame. Notre Dame ' s graduates have sifted into almost every Memphis industrial, agricultural, and marketing enterprise, contributing extensively to the continuance of world domination by the city of Memphis in hardwood lumber and inland cotton export- ing and the attachment of the title, " Capital of the Mid-South " to this magnolia-dotted ante bellum city on the mighty Mississippi. Memphis magnolia-dotted lumber capital of mid-Dixie. Page 297 Cleveland Oltio. OFFICERS Victor Gulyassy, President; William Braun, Vice-President; Frank Novak, Secretary; Charles Roult, Treasurer; CHAPLAINS Rev. Edgar J. Misch, C.S.C., Rev. James P. McDonough. MEMBERS J. Reagan, F. Ricker, C. Russ, Jr., E. Woznicki, J. Martin, C. Zwisler N. Angeletti, M. DelDuca, J. Dettling, III, G. Eggers, J. Healy, R. tally, J. Rattay, J. Rentschler, R. Stock T. Botzum, M. Corcoran, J. Fraier, R. Hohler, J. Horn, J. Hummel, E. Kirstein, Jr., R. Pavlin, R. Schirmer, W. Sheppard, J. Thorpe, J. Toddy, L. Zaller M. Chambers, D. Champion, G. Corrigan, R. Faerstner, E. Kane, C. Marcinek, E. Omiliak, J. Rini, J. Schuster, C. Wise, A. Brunner, D. Long, W. Mazanek, T. Neff, J. Steinocker, W. Long, Jr., F. Naegele, B. Meter, J. Parker, E. Recker, J. Butz, J. McCourt, T. Schaetzle, J. Suchy, F. Fahey, A. Miltner, B. Oliever, B. Olmstead, B. Raff, R. Wright, L. Sutler, B. Entrup, J. Burdenski, E. Ciprus, R. Connor, J. Fitzpatrich, B. Hill, W. Kortan, M. McGrath, C. Neff, E. Singler, R. O ' Malley, W. Gordon, R. Holloway, R. Kelleher, J. Laslo E. McBride, J. McGuire, G. Mobille, A. Woods, G. Allen, P. Abraham, J. Young, B. Duffy, D. Pulaski, B. Ethridge, D. Pejeau, J. Beyerel, F. Gaul, A. McBride, J. Nauman, V. DeCrane, K. Schnieder, E. McCormack, R. Schriener, T. Fry, L. Everett. Under capable leadership, the Cleveland club has branched its activities into the spiritual field as well as the social field. Late in the school year, a Communion breakfast was sponsored by the club at which a member of the Cleveland Alumni was guest speaker. A summer formal dance heralded the opening of the new Holy Cross school, the Gilmore Academy. The highlight of the year was the annual Christmas formal attended by club members and Alumni. Furthering its purpose of uniting all Clevelanders on campus, the club held several dinners, card parties and social gatherings which proved to be very successful. Cleveland ' s terminal tower. The crossed banners of Cleveland going strong since 1796. Industrial Cleveland by night. Page 298 Okio. Left to Right (First Row) T. Geile, R. McCoy, J. Hoey, P. O ' Connell, B. Brockhoff, P. Schwetichenou. (Second Row) W. Grafe, H. Gilligon (treos.), E. Mersmon (pres.), T. Jackson (vice pres.), P. McKee, J. Carr. (Third Row) C. Romer, A. Rohan, C. Heringef, F. Gilligon, W. Bradley, J. Mohony. Coming from " Down by the O-hi-O " are some 30 students in search of higher educa- tion at Notre Dame. Being weaned on the product of different Cincinnati breweries, they have elected to accept the beans and bacon of the University dining hall. The biggest events of the year were the Christmas dance and summer dance held in Cincinnati. Club members, Alumni and friends attended and a good time was had by all. Club meetings, dinners and parties were included in the activities carried out on the campus, helping to cement the spirit of friendship among the Cincy club members. Downtown Cincinnati from the roil. Downtown Cincinnati from the air Page 299 left to Right (First Row) D. Freiburger, R. Getty, J. Daniel, J. Good, W. Kerr, R. Hartman, A. Younghause, C. Poinsatte. (Second Row) D. McDonald, B. Gotta, K. Seymour, W. Herber, J. Truemper, J. McCarron, R. Scheiber, J. Holthouse, W. Neidhart. (Third Row) J. Lill, P. Peckham, C. Zickgraf, G. Benning, R. Kearney, D. Skory, J. Sosenheimer, E. Dalton. The last school year saw the Fort Wayne Club enter its third decade. It also saw the Club reach its highest membership mark: forty-four. The Fort Wayne Club strives to promote friendship and social activities among students from the Fort Wayne metropolitan area. It works in close conjunction with the Fort Wayne Alumni Association. In 1946 the Fort Wayne Club held its annual Christmas dance for the first time since 1942. Meetings and smokers at school, as well as special dinner-meetings helped fulfill the social plans of the Club. Fort Wayne men relaxing at Ramble Inn. A Christmas dinner dance at home. Page 300 Ohlalio-ma left to Right (First Row) J. Podon, T. Schilder (vice pres.), J. Modden (pres.), P. Froncken (sec. -trees.;. R. Dugon. (Second Row) J. Charon, N. Sheehan, R. Layden, P. McCarthy, R. Turvey, A. Podon. (Third Row) J. H. Conway, R. Skeehan, J. D. Conway, R. Jones, O. Loyden. Members Absent: T. Balenti, H. Broden, J. Dolan, J. Moron, R. Moran, W. O ' Connor, J. Ozmun, J. Sharp, R. Shaw. Reorganized in 1946, the Oklahoma club has become prominent in the field of campus clubs at the University. Working in conjunction with the Alumni Association, the Okie club held a Christmas dance which the majority of its thirty members attended. On the campus, the men from the Oil State have sponsored dinners, Communion break- fasts, club smokers and other activities by which the club members become acquainted with each other and carry on the true Notre Dame spirit. The southwestern metropolis of Tulsa. Page 301 GLl. Left to Right (First Row) P. Hanifin, T. J. McCafferty, E. Hamel, R. Fahey, W. Cullen, J. Forde, L. Polk, H. Monahan. (Second Row) Rev. T. J. Brennan, C. S. C. (moderator), S. Stone, J. Clark, J. Glaab, J. Concannon (sec.), B. Vangen (vice pres.), C. Walsh (pres.), J. Helwig, F. Robinson. (Third Row) W. Monahan, J. Mailer, R. Dixon, C. Stahl, P. Merrick, J. Helwig, J. Frampton. Steadily increasing in size and power since its recent reorganization, the California club now ranks among the most active of the campus clubs. The Californians scored a hit with the Rockne-Jones Memorial Banquet which proceeded the Notre Dame-Southern California football game. Club meetings, dinners, parties and chartered planes for vacation trips home round out the activities carried out on campus. In the summer, parties are held at the homes of the club members. All activities are directed toward the goal of uniting all students from California in attendance at the University. Californians in the caf . . . . . dreaming of Californians on the beach. S Page 302 Left to Right (First Row) E. Vail, A. Galuso, I. Fatigate, J. Collins (vice pres.), J. Ducato (pres.), R. Slocum (pub.), M. Yorbenet, R. Rybar, J. Fischer, R. Srsie. (Second Row) A. Lesko, N. Lane, R. ForgeHe, M. McNulty, C. Rodgers, J. Beymer, H. Patterson, F. Sadler, T. Englehort, J. Brehl, B. Lynch. (Third Row) L. May, J. Nusskern, H. Gessler, W. Powers, J. Hupf, R. Saisson, J. McLaughlin, D. Venneri, R. Luther, J. Kirby, W. Corr, T. Ward. The old axiom that " good things never die " is true of the Western Pennsylvania-Pitts- burgh Club which, during the war was placed on the inactive list for three years. Reor- ganized this year, the club has rapidly resumed its place among campus geographical clubs. Organized principally to provide a bridge between the home alumni and the campus students, the club is reconstructing the prewar wooden bridge into a post-war model of steel and concrete. Another of the firm principles upon which the club is built is the ad- vancement of relations religiously, educationally and socially among Pittsburgh men on campus. The " Steelers " have also shown their co-operation with the Pittsburgh alumni by holding, in conjunction with them, a Christmas formal dance. On the campus, the club has joined together for smokers, dinners and informal meetings. One of the newer activities of the club is to award a " Scroll of Achievement " to the Pittsburgh graduate who has achieved the most for himself and the University during his years on the campus. More steelmen at Rosies, they never go home Page 303 Glut Left to Right (First Row) J. Gallagher, F. Spiegel, J. O ' Rourke, A. Pandolfo, J. Stio (sec.), J. White (Ireas.), J. Noonan (vice pres.), G. O ' Reilly (pres.), J. Alfieri (trustee), J. Gerardi. (Second Row) A. Kelly, F. Suter, J. Atkinson, W. Mulcahy, T. Green, T. Mulvey, J. Hendel, J. Fitzsimmons, Jr., G. Griesmer, E. Maguire, W. Harrs. (Third Row) W. Barbli, J. McCarthy, R. Moran, F. Baker, J. McCabe, J. Seridan, J. Kearney, J. Ledwith, H. McDade, Jr., J. Heaney, E. Olwell, Jr., J. Maloney. Hailing from the " east side, west side, all around the town, " the Metropolitan club of the University of Notre Dame comprises one of the largest campus clubs at the University. Composed of men who reside within a fifty mile radius of New York City or the " Metro- politan area, " the club boasts of two hundred and fifty members whose prime motive is to further the name of Notre Dame and the ideals which it represents. The " Metropolitans " began in 1934 when a small band of students from this New York area formed a club for closer fraternal purposes at the University. It gradually grew in numbers simultaneously with the school ' s increase in enrollment. Among the " Gothamite ' s " projects during the past school year has been the sponsorship of the selection each Saturday afternoon during the football season of the Notre Dame player who was outstanding on the gridiron. The player so chosen by the students was given a gift certificate from the Met club for his all around athletic ability on that par- ticular afternoon. The towers of Manhattan seen from Bedloe ' s Island. World famous Times Square. New York at night; spired structure is the Chrysler Buildin Page 304 Left to Right (First Row) R. OXonnell (sec. treos.), Z. Czorobski (vice pres.), J. Allen (pres.). (Second Row) J. Clark, R. Lang, J. Sennott, R. Hayes, J. O ' Reilly, C. Ryan. (Third Row) C. Mazurek, T. O ' Connell, H. Schorsch, R. Noonan, J. Lambert, J. Holway, C. Draine. (Fourth Row) G. Volenta, L. O ' Brien, R. White, R. Hennessey, K. Schuster, B. Treder, F. Murnane, O. Lambert. (Fifth Row) F. Culhane, J. Costello, D. Murphy, J. Griffin, D. Paleimini, E. Baren. E. Kelly. H. Mulligan, J. Nash. (Sixth Row) D. O ' Sullivan, W. Howe, E. Sullivan, H. Trausch, J. Moerschbaecher, E. Kassin, J. Hosty, F. Joyce, C. Kiesling, L. Heueser. (Seventh Row) R. Flannery, W. Brown, L. Ryan, J. McGowan, W. O ' Leary, J. Czerwiec, T. Hartnett, R. Sanford. (Eighth Row) J. McCarthy, N. Blose, E. McGaho, E. Kavanagh, H. Maclaughlin, T. Landgren, H. Quinn, M. McNellis. (Ninth Row) J. Hanlon, G. Wttteried, G. Patterson, M. Romano, C. Connor, E. Donnellan, W. Schellhorn. (Tenth Row) N. Immel, J. Purtell, D. Fidler, R. Schuster, R. Carter, F. Brogon. Boasting the largest membership of any geographical campus club at the University is the Chicago Club. With the close geographical position of the University to the Windy City on the banks of Lake Michigan, approximately four hundred men from Chicago and the surrounding areas have journeyed the short distance to the " Land of the Irish. " The purpose of the club is to provide an organization on the campus for students from the Chicago area to have social and fraternal club during their years at the university, and also to provide vacation-time festivities for the members while at home. The Chicago Club, not to be outdone by any of the other groups on campus, has become as enthusiastic about its activities as it is about its membership. During the holiday and summer vacations, in close cooperation with Chicago Alumni, the group has held dances and gala activities in true Chicago style. Through these vacation activities and their organization at the University, the Chicagoans are rapidly re-establishing their prominence of pre-war status. Chicago Union Station Circa 1927 New View of Cld Building The Public Library Page 305 Left to Right (First Row) T. Boyle, J. Sweeney, F. Stermitz, F. Converse, T. Gorgon. (Second Row) H. Balink, J. Hood (treas.i, Rev. R. Simonitsch, C.S.C., J. Thomas (pres.), W. Miller (sec.). (Third Row) J. O ' Connor, J. List, J. Sullivan, R. Howard, R. Flynn, J. Henry, R. Carroll. The Rocky Mountain Club was organized at the University of Notre Dame, September, 1946. In order that those residents of the states o f Montana, Colorado, Idaho, Utah, Arizona, New Mexico and Wyoming who are in attendance at the University of " Our Lady " may come to know one another here and carry that friendship on through life, this organization was established. The Rocky Mountain Club is even more than a link with the present administration of the University and the students now enrolled from these far western states. The club seeks to establish its roots in the past through the close con- tact and cooperation with the alumni groups from the states concerned, and to set its goal for the future through aid to those who will yet come to Notre Dame from the area which it represents. The purpose of this organization is to embrace those religious, educational, and social activities which will aid the members in becoming better representatives of the University of Notre Dame both in their capacity as students and as future Alumni. Mummy Range, Rocky Mountain National Park. Resplendent for Christmas is Denver ' s City and County Building. The 12,000 ft. Trail Ridge Road, seen from a ' 36 Chevy Page 306 . . . Otea+t,, Mew. Left to Right (First Row) J. O ' Roorke, R. Duffey, G. Fitipotrick, R. Wosson. ( Second Row) J. White, P. Sockinger, S. Lucoriello, J.Duffey. Left to Right: R. Reinders, W. Nutting, J. White, R. Dennon (vice pres.), R. Herberg (sec.), R. Wasson, J. Pleasants, R. Brieiinski. F. Zimmer. . . Ruled, Jli e Page 307 Jla Left lo Right (First Row) G. Garcia, E. Cordova, H. Gloria, R. Ibanez, A. Villavicencio, S. Prentice, N. Duarte, J. Romano, C. Colon, L Pallais, T. Teran. (Second Row) Rev. W. Cunningham, C.S.C. (moderator), F. Magna de Carvalho, A. Garcia, A. Oritz, F. Salido (treat.), F. Serpa (sec.), R. Duarte (pros.), E. Rey de Castro, M. Sastre, J. Valez, E. Martinez, S. Adelo, J. Pinto. (Third Row) D. Prentice, H. Ibanez, J. de Rojas, A. Castro, R. Castiello, N. Pallais, O. Arroyo, T. Murray, R. Ramirez, W. Harper, R. Fenderson. Left to Right (First Row) E. Ryan, G. O ' Laughiin, W. Turner, W. Fuertges (sec.), E. Slevin (pres.), R. Uhl (vice pres.), W. Wombacher, L. Hahne, R. Schlosser, O. Mack. (Second Row) J. Cassidy, P. Bailey, J. Clark, J. Harmon, H. Vissering, G. Maha, T. Cleary, H. Tehan, B. Rogers, J. Twomey. (Third Row) J. Termondt, C. Quinlan, R. Watson, R. Morris, J. Krupps, G. Krupps, R. A. Murphy, R. Mahoney, R. Murphy. Page 308 Left to Right (First Row) P. Lane, J. Fahey, J. Sullivan, S. Brinkowski, C. Satti, R. Molnar, T. O ' Grody, J. O ' Rourke, L. Woods. (Second Row) L. Cappucci, L. Paradise, J. Kerrigan, D. Hull (see.), J. Kelly (pres.), P. Brady (treas.), D. Gentile (vice pres . f. Cronan, J. Crowley, J. Fitzpotrick. (Third Row) R. Heneault, C. Day, W. Haaser, T. Eagan, J. Tuite, B. McMahon, T. Sherer, D. Nolan, J. Byrne. N D Left to Right (First Row) L. De Chellis, D. Deibel, L. Colleran, J. Agnone, M. Wendell, j. Sucky, M. Del Duca. (Second Row) C. Creighton, J. Bonessi, A. Evans (pres.), M. Bruti (vice pres.), J. Rodgers (treas.), C. Woods (set.), J. Mayo, B. link. (Third Row) P. Cleary, J. Ferry, L. Madden, S. Valetich, John Bonessi, G. Welsch, D. Reardon. Page 309 ei 6. . . Left to Right (First Row) R. Nolan, C. R. Willenbrink, J. Padgett, M. Gray, J. Heck, J. Hoeek, L. Nieoulin, J. Willett, P. O ' Connell, E. Dowd, A. McAhron. (Second Row) J. Mulligan, G. Reiss, L. Michael, R. Jones, J. Oberst, W. Palmer (corres. sec.), D. Anderson (vice pros.), L. Will, F. Paxton (treas.), R. Lantz (rec. sec.), C. Lutes, J. Deegan, R. Wolf. (Third Row) E. Englert, B. Metcalfe, R. Bosler, E. Jett, H. Wurth, R. Tamer, R. Willenbrink, M. Hardesty, L. Smith, J. Long, J. Warren. Left to Right (First Row) P. O ' Mearo, P. Schlafly, J. Dougherty, P. Kane, R. McGlynn, R. Homberg, W. Crotty (vice pres.), M. Lucas (treas.), J. Huckstep (pres.), W. Guyol (sec.), R. Blair, R. Concannon, G. Dee. (Second Row) T. Dooley, G. Wrape, T. McGuire, W. Stryker, J. Rozier, D. Ratchford, R. Kloecker, C. Cucullu, K. Lisy, A. Motzel, Rev. J. H. Huels (moderator). (Third Row) J. Eskilson, J. Jennewein, G. Desloge, W. Murphy, R. Surkamp, W. Nolle, J. Doeey, W. Driscoll, W. Ruoff, R. Callahan. Bt Page 310 . . . ca, N ew Left to Right (First Row) D. Fessio, R. Brennon (treat.), P. Frank (sec. 1 , J. Kelly (ores.), M. McGuire (vice pres.), T. Reagan. (Second Row) T. Nelson, A. Marino, H. Daiker, T. Walsh, J. Swan, G. Hameline, R. Belden. Left to Right (First Row) W. Bssko, V. Juengel, J. Houghteling, D. Scherrer, J. LaBonte, J. Spellmon. (Second Row) M. Carroll, L LeCluyse, J. Geisel, S. Nigro, J. Trave, C. Cain, V. Monteil, M. Silady. Page 311 Left lo Right (First Row) J. Lanohan, E. Costello, J. Gormley, C. McGuire, B. Koebel R. Herberg, R. Kessing, R. Welch, H. Sullivan, J. McNulty, R. Kirk, M. Carr, 6. Landis, I. Booher, M. Craney, E. McNully, R. Shiel. (Second Row) E. Sexlon, 1. Connor, R. Thompson, L. Turner, W. Mannix, J. McGuire, J. Murphy, L. Barnhorst (sec.), J. Walsh (vice pres.). Rev. J. O ' Connell (moderator), W. Shine (trees.), T. Broden (pres.), R. McNamara, J. Harrington, J. McShane, N. Smith, J. Thomas. (Third Row) R. Kasberg, L. McNamara, W. McShay; J. McCarthy, M. Santarossa, J. T. O ' Hara, R. O ' Connor, R. Wilson, J. H. Lauck, J. Quill, J. Welch, E. Molter, A. Oberfell, N. Rusch, H. O ' Connor, C. Thinnes. Left to Right (First Row) J. A. de Rojas, J. Velez, F. Serpa (vice pres.), T. Pool (pres.), H. Gloria (sec.), A. Garcia, J. Duarte. (Second Row) Rev. W. Cunningham, C.S.C., A. McAhron, R. Castiello, R. Duarte, H. Ortiz, T. Murray, E. Rey de Castro, L. Pallais. (Third Row) R. Ramirez, R. Poisson, T. Dooley, N. Pallais. Page 312 . . . Club Left to Right (First Row) E. De Rosa, W. Dioguordi, R. Forrell, J. Cooney, L. Winter, T. Greene, D. Jacobsen. (Second Row) J. Ouinn, J. Byrne, P. Mock, R. Karl, Frank Salierno (sec.), G. Keenan (vice pres.), E. Matthews (pres.), J. Pannelli (treos.), T. Murray, R. Joyce, J. O ' Toole. (Third Row) A. Zmijewski, W. Burke, J. Dolan, R. Waldron, H. Di Girolamo, P. Hussar, J. McGurk, G. Conwoy, R. Fagen. (Fourth Row) G. Dean, J. Kelly, A. W eston, F. Tripucka, P. Kernon, P. Ames, R. Waldron, R. Harris, J. Smith, J. Thomas, F. Klein, M. DeCicco. N D Left to Right (First Row) E. Brucher, J. Simon, H. Dressier, P. Norton, W. Bruggeman, T. Kirschner, R. Hudson, R. Byersmith, C. Regent, J. Wright, F. Pietrykowski. (Second Row) M. Judge, R. Lammers, G. Korhumel (publicity), J. Murtogh, (chairman), J. Hoffman (treas.), J. Mullen (vice pres.), T. Francis (pres.), J. Satiler (sec.), R. Kop5, S. Urbanski, F. Barr. (Third Row) J. Tillman, J. Small, R. Kayser, B. Streicher, W. Stierwalt, H. Hoffman, R. Martin, T. Comes, G. Tillman, L. Mora, R. Brzezinski, M. Hoeflinger, R. Tillman, L. Flaherty. (Fourth Row) W. Bekler, E. Phillips, E. Reardon, F. Kayser, F. Berlacher, R. Smith, C. Co-nes, M. Kopf, R. Romaher, W. Murtogh. R. Warrick, J. Kosting, J. Krueger, A. Gross. OJua Page 313 eat . . . Left lo Right (First Row) R. Vierhile, F. Consler, C. Zimmer, F. Burger (sec.), J. Klee (pres.), J. Corcoran (vice pres.), H. Quinn, T. Healy, V. De Simon, R. Monecelli. (Second Row) R. Krofl, P. Blum, J. Martina, W. O ' Connell, C. McAlpine, J. O ' Donnell, L. Wesley, E. Lomber, P. Pukish, P. Reidman. (Third Row) R. Worthington, M. tally, T. Higgins, J. CaHalani, A. Curran, W. Young, E. Dollard, H. Good, R. MacLemale, J. Heagney, G. Gushing, P. Schick, J. Slattery, J. Leone, V. Yawman, D. DeBottes, T. Vaughn. N D Left to Right (First Row) F. Miner, J. Piedmont (vice pres.), M. Quail (pres.), F. Cacciapaglia, C. Carter. (Second Row) J. Pons, J. McLain, W. Mahoney, E. Peduto, G. Bisesi, G. Perenich. (Third Row) F. Gwynn, E. Drinkard, D. Stocking. Page 314 . . . Genbicd N Left to Right (First Row) T. Muscotello, T. Hebert, E. Giles, J. DeVincentis, P. Kelly, C. Conley. (Second Row) P. Pesoli, R. Taylor (treas.V R. Gaffney (vice pres.), J. Warden, R. McAuliffe, R. Freije, G. Burns, J. Galloway (sec.), R. Snyder, Rev. T. Hesburg, C.S.C. (moderator), E. Dwyer, T. Benedict, J. Farrell, N. Evans, J. Brown, R. Waterbury (pres.), T. Hanifin, D. Foley. Left to Right (First Row) R. Abowd, Jr., J. Sargus (sec.), D. Skory (pres.), P. Abraham, (vice pres.), D. Deeb (treas.), R. Aziz. (Second Row) F. Monsour, P. Boulus, R. Tcmsr, Ray Deeb, T. Simon, S. Hazo . . Page 315 Gluk . . . Left to Right (First Row) P. Record, J. Fisch (rec. sec.), W. M. Longford (moderator), L. Shipp (pres.), J. McConn (vice pres.), J. Mengden (corres. sec.), P. Kelly, Jr. (treas.), C. Estrada. (Second Row) M. Meaney, R. Brown, R. Aziz, J. Brogan, R. Phillips, f. Finn, H. Rafferty, G. Shinert. (Third Row) A. Cohen, C. McCauley, D. Hellinghausen, R. Ambrose, T. Hanrahan, P. O ' Connor, E. Rogers. (Fourth Row) J. Davis, J. Vincent, V. Gonzalez. T Left to Right (First Row) P. Hanlon, J. Quinn, J. Mann, J. Cianciolo, J. Le Page, A. Brady (vice pres.), F. Roberts, C. Murphy, J. Summers, W. English, R. Chamberland, J. Orsi, J. Riordon, R. Lynch (sec.). (Second Row) D. Funct, T. O ' Neil, J. Noonan, J. Morgan, P. Sullivan, C. Burke, R. Lamere, J. Naughton, J. Cronin, R. Campbell, A. Provost, R. Tierney, P. McCartin, L. Coleman. (Third Row) G. Sullivan (pres.), J. Flanagan, G. Cowhig, C. McDonald, J. Gower, W. Thompson, P. Kelleher, J. Becker, F. Todd, R. Tewksbury, N. Salvati, M. Ferriter, J. Elliott, L. Keenan, Fr. Tom Brennan (moderator). Page 316 Page 317 H. Lee Hope Director C. Apone T. Kupfer W. Anbaecher R. Lammers D. Birder T. Landig J. Blaes L. Lang N. Blase W. Leonard G. Bolger J. Levin 1. Booher C. Lienhart J. Butler C. Lyden A. Carmola J. Mann J. Commerford D. McClane E. Cordesman (announcer) R. McDonald W. Cullen B. McMahon P. Dehmer R. McShane P. Del Grande L. Melcalf E. De Rosa J. Michaelree V. De Simon R. Monacelli D. Dewey P. Morgan J. Duffey R. Myers W. Duffey J. Nauman J. Dugan R. Nestlerode R. Dugan R. Ninneman A. Edwards H. O ' Connor J. Elliot R. Olcese H. Pagan R. Pedrotty D. Fidler C. Pendarvis G. Fisher F. Pujau J. Fitzpatrick T. Reagan P. Foote L. Reisler D. Freiberger F. Roll R. Gaffney C. Russ D. Gentile J. Sansone E. Golightly R. Schafer J. Guion G. Schrodt P. Hanlon J. Scouten T. Herkalo J. Sebold K. Herold F. Shadley R. Mine P. Shea C. Hornung W. Shermann W. Howe C. Shriwise D. Hull C. Sierra W. Huntley K. Soulherlund J. Jehle P. Sullivan P. Keen R. Sullivan K. Kempf R. Thorson J. Kerrigan L. Twardzik H. Kefterer T. Vaughn J. Kirby J. While R. Kirk J. Zekan F. Kneeland E. Zeller J. Kress (drum major) C. Zimmer J. Krueger L. Zumbahlen ftofoe bame If the Notre Dame marching band is good today, it is in spite of, and not because of its equipment. With old instru- ments and uniforms which are outclassed by second rate good humor men, this organization headed by youthful H. Lee Hope has fielded one of the cleverest organizations to grace a gridiron in a long time. 1947 saw the introduction of a new Notre Dame institution, the " Forgotten Irishman " portrayed by a very much remembered Swede, Ralph Thorson. While the band was disintegrating into a maze of humanity preparatory to its next formation, the Irish- man cavorted and captivated the crowd. At each home game the musical magician Hope would conjure a new sur- prise for his customers. By turns the band would become a thermometer, a flower pot and finally a three ring circus. High-stepping Jim Kress was back from the wars and in his old spot as drum major. Came early Spring and with it the metamorphosis of the marching band to the concert band. Sagging Washington Hall was the scene of the concert by the influenza-riddled band. Throwing caution to the winds, Hope ' s men of music roared into the fiery Prelude and Chorus from " Mefistofele " by Boite, sailed serenely through the " Symphony in C Minor " by Williams ending with an old concert band wheelhorse, " My Hero " in march time. Mr. Hope and his musicians local, deserve a well earned word of praise for their collective accomplishments this year. This season ' s performance gives rise to a premise of even greater things to come for H. Lee Hope, Inc. Page 318 Mr. Hope directs at a basketball game. Drum Major Jim Kress in action. M?4t .. ' Daniel H. Pedtke Director OFFICERS John Fitzhenry, President (at the piano) Standing: (Left to Right) Paul Rehkoff, Secretary; Lou Almasi, Publicity Manager; Tom Devine, Business Manager; Ralph Thorson, Vice President. Page 320 Glut. Eleanor Roosevelt and Dan Pedtke have something in com- mon; they both like to travel. Eleanor takes Fala along and Dan takes the Glee Club to keep him company. This year they rolled up a figure that looks as though it was taken from the minutes of a traveling salesmen ' s convention, 5,600 miles. Notre Dame ' s traveling troubadors began their meanderings during the mid-semester recess with a quick jaunt into the hinterlands of the mid-west. The mid-west retaliated with the worst blizzard since ' 89 immobilizing the lads temporarily. Came Easter and the Glee Club de- parted for the east covering a cool 2,900 miles. The season was concluded with a southern tour. The reason for these migrations was not motivated by a flight from the sheriff, but to impart to all America what we at Notre Dame have come to take as a matter of course, the unique choral music of an excellent glee club. The reason for the conspicuous success of the glee club is attributable to that old bromide, variety. The program appeals to a cross section of its audience usually beginning on the heavy side with something like Tschaikowsky ' s " Pilgrim ' s Song, " and slowly descends the musical ladder, ranging through Sweet- linck and Kern ending with such an epic as " Let Us Gather at the Goal Line " by Fain from the musical comedy, " Top- litsky of Notre Dame. " That this year ' s Glee Club is a well balanced and musically mature group is a tribute to the sagacious leadership of genial Dan Pedtke and a talented, hard-working Glee Club that bring Notre Dame before America in the cultural cloak of fine music. The Travelling Troubadors Qlee. Club Left to Right (First Row) J. Owen, N. Sheehon, R. Martin, A. Garcia, A. Ortiz, W. Cullen R. Luther N. Geier, J. O ' Hara, J. Nolan, W. Gibbons, N. Kluga, P. Beibul, E. Cashman, J. O Reiley, J. Greene, R. Beauchamp, B. Wrestling with the Schultz, F. Pelletieri, L. Colleran, H. Reich, J. Koewler. low note at a noon (Second Row) J. Hereford, G. O ' Reilly, P. Scalise, J. practice session. Dugan, J. FttiHenry. D. Hunfoon, T. Devine, L Almost, R. Blaumeiser, W. Mills, G. Nesbitt, A. Bergstahler. P. Pesoli, J. Murtagh, R. Sullivan, T. Kelly, J. Laughlin, C. Leinhart, J. Me Donough, R. Reutz, G. Jones, J. McCaffery. (Third Row) R. Stack, P. Sullivan, J. Sullivan, R. Hochman, R. Byrne, J. Peters, P. O ' Connor, J. Galloway, G. Horn, L. Miller, F. Desidero, W. Marshall, A. Motzel, P. Hughes, C. Ramirez, J. Paris, M. Smith, R. Wink, A. Gavon, T. Marshall, C. Bcurret, V. Smith. (Fourth Row) P. Higgins. K. Herold, E. Jett, J. Sheaffer, J. Meyers, G. Jansen, C Hornung, L. Aull, J. Commerford, L. Metcalf, C. Russ, L Madigan, F. Roche, G. Dowling, R. Thorson, J. Klocke. R. Schneider, G. Pe re nick, J. Boyle, T. Murray, J. Hart, A. Cashman, R. Wesson, J. Geisel. (Fifth Row) M. link, E. Raymond, R. Wagner, J. Mathew, G. Bariscillo, J. Moncghan, E. Marhews, P. Rehkopf, J. Eskilson, R. O Neil J. Owen, B. Lynch, J. Simon, J. Molrer, W. Murtaugh, J. Mulligan, R. Schlcsser, T. Marshall, D. Ardtto, G. Hekker, J. Scheidler, J. McGowan, T. Schrieber. Extreme left corner in front: Mr. Daniel H. Pedtke (dierctor). Cluti Moreauvians waiting for their cue to start chanting the nine o ' clock Mass in Sacred Heart Church followed at eleven o ' clock by . . . with Georgian chant; greater beauty to His service MEMBERS OF THE MOREAU SEMINARY CHOIR J. Klingensmith J. Driscoll E. Leahy A. Marrero L. LeVasseur J. Miller J. Fey C. Schleck M. Miceli W. Monk A. Harvey T. Tallarida W. Rueve J. Dolan 6. Mahoney J. Buckley L. Jeannot D. Kersten J. Shilts J. Voelker E. Whelan F. McFarland G. Breene L. Keleher W. Simmons C. Spitzer F . Phelan T. Baker P. Maloney H. Waldron D. Draine T. Markos L. Banas P. Sandonato R. Delaney F. Mclnerney T. Lawton T. Conley E. Royal F. Theriault N. Breau DIRECTOR REV. C. HA6ER, C.S.C. Page 322 . . . the Brothers from Dujorie. from across the Lake, a choir of Brothers DUJARIE CHOIR MEMBERS Brother Keric Brother Romord Brother Mercian Brother Florentius Brother Flavius Brother Elliot Brother Thomas More Brother Pedro Brother Raphael Brothe Jogues Brothe Randolph Brothe Just Brothe Anacletus Brothe Eagan Brothe Anicetus Brothe David Lewis Brother Lucas Brother Geoffrey Brother Aubert DIRECTOR BROTHER ARNOLD, C.S.C. ORGANIST-BROTHER RENATUS, C.S.C. Brother Stefan Brother Peter Celestine Brother Michel Brother Lauront Brother Andrew Avellin Brother Antonius Brother Roberto Brother August Brother Cassion Brother Terence Page 323 Page 324 A portion of the Symphony accompanying Gilbert and Sullivan ' s " lolanthe. " for Haydn and Mozart, a genuine affection Left to Right (First Row) R. Scheurer (conductor), H. Ketterer, W. Monk, C.S.C., E. Ciprus, L. Twardzik, R. Olcese, W. Cullen, J. McLain, H. Hornung. (Second Row) R. Eykholt, M. Darnchak, P. Folchi (librarian), R. DiTrapano, R. Dugan, P. Hanlon, T. Cashman. (Third Row) F. Malzone, E. Grouse, E. McCullough, L. Kirby, R. Thorson (pres.), W. Gibbons (sec.), S. Bolger, L. Metcalf. Page 325 i Mr. Cecil E. Birder, director of " lolanthe. " Two weeks before Christmas the University Theater, under the direction of Professor Leonard Sommer presented to a packed Washington Hall audience, Mr. Hamilton ' s " The Rope. " While the " Rope " was built about a rather ridiculous situation, the presentation by the students was excellent, the settings skillfully done, and the direction first rate. The play revolves about two students of Oxford who have murdered a gentleman just for the laughs, and keep the corpus delicti in a trunk in their quarters. The balance of the play hinges on the solving of this " perfect crime. " Peter Ahrens as Wyndham Brandon and George LaBuda as Rupert Cadell turned in superb performances. THE CAST Wyndham Brandon Charles Granillo Jefferies Kenneth Raglan Leila Arden Sir Johnstone Kentley Rupert Cadell . . Peter Ahrens Darwin Venneri William Emmeneger Leo Bressler Barbara Dofezel . John McKeon George toBuda PRODUCTION STAFF Leone Marinello John McKeon Robert Schmid Gerard Hekker Robert Slocum Phil Luippi William Murphy James Beymer Robert Casurella Jack Hummel Dave Cowden Michael O ' Neil Edward McEneaney William Phelan Max Gabreski For the first time in the career of Gilbert and Sullivan at Notre Dame the ladies of St. Mary ' s College took a part in the fun. In early May, the combined ND-SMC Savo- yards under Mr. Cecil Birder presented lolanthe. This absurd confusion of plots, sa- tire, cross-plots, lovely fairies and handsome MP ' s dragged its feet for the first few min- utes, but as soon as Ralph Thorson, the Lord High Chancellor, entered with his company of noblemen and a good part of the brass section of the ND Marching Band, the audi- ence was completely with the players. They justifiedly stayed that way to the fifth cur- tain call. THE CAST The Lord Chancellor The Earl of Mountararat Private Willis . . Strephon .... The Earl of Tolloller lolanthe .... The Fairy Queen . Phyllis Celia Leila Fleta Ralph Thorson John Owen John Commerford Roy O ' Neil Nolan Sheehan . Elaine Bruck . Evelyn Sabol Marcia Nolan Jane Lavelle Frances Hanson Petrina Mitchell Chorus of Dukes, Marquises, Earls, Barons and Fairies. Mr. Leonard Sommer, director of the " Rope. " Page 328 Upper Left: At a practice session of the " Rope. " Lower Left: Kenneth Raglan (Leo Bressler), and Leila Arden (Barbara Dolezel during a gay moment in the play. Upper Right: Wyndham Brandon (Pete Ahrens), and " Man of Distinction, " Charles Granillo (Darwin Venneri). Lower Right: Sir Johnstone Kentley (John McKeon). Upper Left: Private Willis (John Commerford), Lord Chancellor (Ralph Thorson), and Strephon (Roy O ' Neill). Lower Left: lolanthe ascends from depths of well; much joy among fairies. Upper Right: In center lolanthe (Elaine Bruck), surrounded by mother and brood of fairies. Lower Right: Many fairies, Phyllis, Strephon half fairy, half mortal; Private Willis, Lord Chancellor and lolanthe in moment of frenzied vocalizing, just before departure to fairyland. First-prize winner, Chuck Perrin. Ik Irish crooner, Pat Sullivan, second-prize Vaudeville . . . If there is one organization on the campus which should be congratulated for boosting the morale of the students, it is the Knights of Columbus. The Knights, in addition to running their own little bailiwick in the subterranean regions of Walsh Hall sponsor the Ben- gal Bouts and the K. of C. Vaudeville. Each year the Knights, clad in their theatrical garments, ferret out the embryo singers, jugglers, acrobats and baton twirlers, that are usually confined to the hall showers or content to juggle pie plates in the dining halls, and bring them to the fore on the ancient, sagging boards of Washington Hall. This entertainment, while indeed amateur, is a refreshing relief from the usual fare served in the hall, those roving bands of Alpine yodelers and itinerant ukelele players working their way through Barber college. This year the winners included two repeats from the year before and one new group. Chuck Perrin, who imitates famous radio and stage personalities, was awarded first place. Second billing went to Irish tenor Pat Sullivan, who with his name and mop of red hair coupled with the Rose of Tralee, was a sure thing in Washington Hall. Third place went to the " What Four Quartet, " who slice a nice piece of vaudeville ham and serve it in four part discord. It just goes to prove the variance in Notre Dame men ' s taste in music. Third-prize winners: " The What Four Quartet " composed of John Klocke, Gene Jones, Larry Metcalfe and Chuck Lienhart. Page 328 Ed Cashmon and hii men of music The Prefect of Discipline (center) (George Bariscillo), requesting the execution of Jerry Sloan (Roy O ' Neil). Among the best patronized shows presented in Washington Hall in 1947 was the fresh, rollicking musical, " Meet the Missus, " an all-studenl effort produced by George Bariscillo with music and lyrics by Ed Cashman. " Meet the Missus " between its musical sequences told the story of the married veterans on the campus and those who would have liked to have been married veterans. By organizing a movement to make the school coed, they brought down the wrath of the most high, the Prefect of Discipline, and were charged with rank heresy for even the mention of the word " girl. " All ended happily, however, with ND remaining its masculine self, a million dollars richer, and the married vets having found a little mortgage-covered cottage in the western frontiers of Dogpatch. Although it was Ed Cashman and his music that everyone was talking about when they left Washington Hall that night, the entire cast received the approval of all who attended. THE CAST Gwendolyn Grant Johnson Dennis Daly Jim Morton Phil . . . Jack .. . . Tom Connie Lou Jerry Sloan Nancy Rosemary Hein Bill Haligan Ray Chamberlain Pater Ahrens Tom Devine Dean Bathurst Professor Diddle . Photographer Charley .... Cheerleader . . Ralph Thorson . John McKeon Bill Murtagh Mary Kay Ambsrg Jim Paris John Ktocke Plato John Commerford Gene Jones Marianne Wacfc Shakespeare Policeman . No an Sheehon . Bill Donze Joanne Jankowski Maid . Henrietta Bukowski Roy O ' Neil . Agnes Honey Prefect of Discipline Doctor .... . George Bariscillo . Emmet O ' Neil Glee Club and Band Members he Maid (Henrietta Bukowski) in a frenzied moment of cleaning. The entire cast at the finale. Sister Madeleva St. Mary ' s poet and president, Sister M. Ma- deleva, C.S.C., lectured in Washington Hall on February 27 on the " Poet and the Philosopher. " A renowned lecturer and Catholic leader, Sister Madeleva expressed her happiness in returning to her Alma Mater where she received her Master ' s degree. She analyzed selected poems to illustrate the beauty of poetry in philosophy and her lecture was inspired by an essay on poetry from Jacques Maritain ' s " Art and Scholasticism. " The purpose of her lecture was to reconcile " Maritain ' s principles of poetry with my practice. " She accomplished this by expertly applying to her work Maritain ' s defini- tion of poetry as the " divination of the spiritual in the things of sense. " Sister Madeleva con- cluded her lecture with a recitation of her poem " Candelight. " Louis F. Budenz Speaking to a capacity crowd in the Drill Hall Hall on Sunday, March 9, in an address en- titled " In Two Camps " former professor of Journalism, Louis Budenz exposed Communist in- trigues and asked the end of appeasement to- ward Russia. Mr. Budenz, the former managing editor of the Communist " Daily Worker, " had recently rejoined the Catholic Church after his tussle with Communism. In his lecture he brought out, to quote the Scholastic; " three damning questions " which were concerned with the end of the appeasment policy toward Russia; the identification of the Communists in this country as a fifth column; and the attitude of the United States toward effective peace through this gov- ernment ' s regard for the rights of small nations. Msgr. Fulton J. Sheen Coming to the campus late in the school year was the world famous author, orator and au- thority on Atheistic Communism, the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Fulton J. Sheen, Professor of Philosophy at the Catholic University of America. Msgr. Sheen had recently concluded a series of lec- tures on the Catholic Hour entitled " Light Your Lamps " in which he treated of the history and effects of Marx ' s doctrines. In his address in the Drill Hall, " Communism in Action, " Msgr. Sheen revealed the various techniques which the Com- munists employ to spread their doctrine and he exerted thinking Catholics that the most effective way to combat the infiltration of Red policies was through Catholic Action, which in itself dupli- cates the techniques used by the Communists in their own organization. In conclusion Msgr. Sheen urged all people to pray for the conversion of Russia, so that a workable and lasting peace may be achieved. Page 330 Page 331 m V , OFFICERS Leonard Bodkin (vice pres.), William Felling (pres.), Richard Stack) sec.). Left to Right (First Row) Leonard Bodkin (vice pres.). Bob Uhl (soph, rep.), Joe Cheney (junior rep.). Bill Felling (pres.). (Second Row) Jerry Feeney (senior rep.), Dick Stack (sec. treas.), at a meeting of the executive council. The first organization since before the war which came anywhere near earning the name Student Council was the present group under the presidency of Bill Felling. According to University regulations, the Council was or- ganized for the furtherance of cooperation between the students and administrative of- ficers to the end that the interests of the University and the student body may be ad- vanced. Working on this premise, the Student Council labored long and hard on such mat- ters as dining hall improvements, speed-up of the laundry service, the conducting of class elections, the maintenance of school spirit among the students and the bringing of the student opinion to the attention of the Uni- versity Administration. The success in these matters unfortunately was not commensurate with the amount of honest, hard work ex- pended by Mr. Felling and his able associ- ates. The group is to be congratulated for reorganizing the Council in such an efficient manner and laying the ground work for further improvement of the Council, to the betterment of all concerned. Page 332 Left to Right (First Row) F. Hoover, R. Uhl (exec, council), L. Bodkin (vice pres.), A. Swain, W. Griffy, G. Fitzpatrick. (Second Raw) A. Clark, T. McMohon, R. Stock (sec.), J. O ' Connor, R. Lanz, L. Turner, J. Cheney (exec, council), W. Pelling (pres.), G. Feeney (exec, council). J. Soldo, E. Hamel, A. Young, L. Streer, R. Shaw. lite, fclue. Gi from an honor society, coordination of student activity Left to Right (First Row) C. Defnet, H. Sullivan, T. Higgins, H. Kramer, R. Elliott, W. Zenner (sec.), R. Uhl (chairman), C Russ, Jr. (vice chairman), H. Sampson, Jr., J. Tuite, A. Cassidy, J. McKeow. (Second Row) L. McNanara, E. Schlafly, S. Valetich, J. Dillon, F. Bebitetto, D. Walter, T. Green, R. Wright, A. Gross, J. Padgett, W. Wombacher. (Third Row) G. Hekker, P. Abraham, J. McCormick, J. Bodle, T. O ' Neil, V. O ' Reilly, A. Kemnitzer, J. McClintock, R. Luther. Left to Right (First Row) N. Ash, P. Abraham, T. Mansour, R. Deeb, T. Crowley, unidentified. (Second Row) P. Trixler, W. Mannix, R. Norander, R. O ' Connell, R. Schouten, R. Srsic. John McCormick, collecting dues from three members of the local Council. Jim Webb in a tight game of bridge while the kibitzers kibitz. Left to Right (First Row) F. Rovai, F. Salierno, A. Swain, J. Donoghue, E. Sendek. (Second Row) f. Sheedy, J. Becker, H. Lane, P. Unverzagt, J. Riordon, W. Miller. Page 334 . I KtutfltU, oj GolumLuA . . . Grand Knight, Jcmes D. Sullivan. The Notre Dome council of the Knights of Columbus is one of numerous notion-wide groups comprising the leading Catholic organization for men in the United States. The members of Notre Dame Council 1477 partake of a program that is common to all of the councils of the order and which embraces religious, charitable and patriotic activities. In addition, the knights of the university engage in many activities which are of a special and different nature than those of the other councils. With a membership of over six hundred members, and with nearly two hundred new members being initiated into the council during the current scholastic year, the organization is easily one of the leading campus groups. Yet, it is more than a club or social organization, even though such activities are within its scope, for rt is on instrument of Catholic Action. In carrying out its charitable activities, the Notre Dame council has organized and sponsored the Bengal Bouts for the past two years, during which time, their success in aiding the missions in India has exceeded that of ony previous period. Distinct contributions from council funds have gone out to the needy and to the support of the Gibault Boys ' Home, an institution run by the Brothers of the Holy Cross for wayward boys of Indiana. A campus-wide clothing drive in cooperation with the Prefect of Religion was carried out in the fall semester. The clothes thus collected were sorted, packed, and sent to the European war victims. Sponsorship of the Knights of Columbus Vaudeville Contest to en- courage amateur talent and to provide for student entertainment has long been the work of the Notre Dame council. This year, for two nights, ten of the best performers from the student body, selected from many more who were entered in the preliminaries, played to capocity crowds in Washington Hall. Football smokers for all of the football gomes away were held in the council lounge and a bridge tournament was staged for those brother knights interested in that form of recreation. A K. of C. basket- ball team, after being entered in the intramural program of the university, traveled to Ft. Wayne to participate in the state tourna- ment sponsored by the order. Three informal parties, one at Hollow ' een, one at Christmas, and one in the Spring, highlighted the social pro- gram. All were limited to council members and their ladies. The spotlight of the year was centered on the Knights of Columbus Formal Ball, one of the principal social activities to which all university students were able to attend. Other social affairs included two picnics for the members of the council, one in the Fall and the other in the Spring, and exchange meetings held with neighboring councils. Meeting twice monthly during the school year, the Notre Dame Council, apart from its other features, serves as an introduction to men of college age to a really Catholic organization. It offers them an oppor- tunity to become leaders in various programs which odd to full religious life. For information concerning its program and as a guide to its members, the Notre Dame council published a bi-weekly news sheet titled the " CASEY NEWS " and finished the year ' s activities with the annual edition of THE SANTA MARIA which served to make available to all men of the council and to other councils in the order, a historical review of the year ' s work accomplished by the Notre Dame group. Firs) Row (Left to Right) P. Trixler (trustee), J. Galloway (rec. tec.). J. Sullivan (grand knight), W. Soos (lecturer), J. Webb (deputy grand knight), J. Sob?k (warden). (Second Row) W. McShay (treat.), F. Earley (advocate), M. Secard, C.S.C. (trustee), Rev. J. O ' Connell, C.S.C. (chaplain), Rev. T. Brennan, C.S.C. (trustee), J. McCormick (Financial tec.), A. McGrath (chancellor). Page 335 Left to Right (First Row) Rev. T. Hesburgh, C.S.C. (local chaplain), R. Stack, R. Duarle, T. Murray, R. Cahaney, G. Igel (chairman), A. Motzel, Rev. W. Cunningham, C.S.C. (regional chaplain). (Second Row) G. Feeney (sec.), J. Murphy (Junior delegate), J. Dillon, A. Burgstahler (sec. of liturgy club), B. Bedard, J. Becker, C. Dennon, P. O ' Meara (national pres.), T. McCaffrey (national chairman of veterans affairs). Gatttalic College OFFICERS Left to Right: Rev. T. Hesburgh, C.S.C., Bob Uhl, Tom McCaffrey, Frank Keenan, Bill Walsh, Dave Mosier, Jack Murphy. Meeting in preparation for trip to National Congress in Toledo. The N.F.C.C.S., as its name indicates, is a federating agency. Its aim is to bring togetherstudent groups interested in any field that holds promise of vitalizing the Catholic life of the nation, so that these student groups may work together promoting that interest, each on its own campus, and through the Federation, spreading it to other campuses where it may be dormant. The Notre Dame Commission was very active this year- The National Council elected Patrick O ' Meara from Notre Dame to the National presidency. Thomas McCaffrey was appointed chairman of the National Commission for Vet- eran ' s Affairs. Several meetings of importance were held on the Notre Dame campus. A joint meeting of the N.F.C.C.S. and Catholic Action leaders from twenty colleges was held, at which intensive study was devoted to leadership work. The Re- gional Council meeting was held last October. Rev. Louis Putz, C.S.C. reported on the international student meetings held in Europe which he attended during the summer. Sev- eral well informed speakers, representatives to various international student congresses, were presented to the local Commission. The Commission on Inter-American Affairs attracted two hundred delegates to Notre Dame ' s campus from the Fort Wayne and Chicago regions. A ten man delegation from Notre Dame was sent to Toledo for the meeting of the National Congress of N.F.C.C.S. and passed important resolutions regarding Veteran ' s Affairs and International Relations. " Cultural Phases of the good neighbor policy " was the theme of the Bi-Regional Com- mission held at Rosary College. Again Notre Dame was well represented, offering Ralph Fenderson as speaker to the Congress. The Regional Chaplain, Rev. W. Cunningham, C.S.C., and the Local Chaplain, Rev. T. Hesburgh, C.S.C., have done much generous work in assisting the students interested in the work that is so vital to the Catholic college of today. Page 336 Left to Right (First Row) W Tully, R. Conconnon (section head), L. Tondreau (section head), D. Slottery (pres.), R. Uhl (exec, sec.), J. Murphy (section heod), H. Kramer. (Second Row) R. Lynch, H. Rafferty, A. Morzel, D. Barlow, C. Russ, W. Zenner, J. Green, J. Meaney, W. Home, P. Weishopl, Father Simonitsch. (Third Row) Father De Baggis, Father Sheedy, Father Hesburgh, P. O ' Meara, P. Smid, R. O ' Riley, C. Ryon, J. Kennedy, B. Bedard, A. Frericks, G. Hekker, R. Assiz, Father J. Haley, Father Sheehan. (Fourth Row) G. Bresnahan, D. Meaney, W. Klee, C. Bouman, E. Schlafly, K. Kiesling, J. Thornton, R. Surkamp, D. Ratchford, P. Sullivan. The initials, Y. C. S., stand for the name of a group of Catholic students whose full title is Young Christian Students. The Y. C. S. is a movement which has under- taken a large and important program, namely to serve the student world by restoring all things in the student world to a Christian program. The club sharpens the point of their spear by an in- telligent examination of actual campus activities, and then the spear is put into work by action on all the key points of the student community. Catholic formulae and principles guide this group through its efforts. Holding that the distinguishing mark of the collegiate world is, or ought to be pri- marily intellectual, the club places on the foreground of their battle-field the thought that a student who uses a discipline of intellect and will shall be able to function correctly and actively in the student world. To make the student conscious of his vital part in creating a correct student community is the main principle in the code of the Young Christian Students. Section Leaders in conference with Y. C. S. President Dave Slattery, end of table at right. Page 337 Left to Right: T. Gorman, W. Pfaff, W. Crotty, D. Lueck, J. Larrick (pres.), A. Oritz, J. Burns, W. Fronrath, R. Reinders, Dr. W. D. Nutting (moderator). Members not in picture: J. Hart, H. Walters, I. Dente. Bookmen Officers (Left to Right) Dick Lueck (secretary), Jim Larrick, (president), and John Hart (vice president). The Bookmen were another of the many organiza- tions that quietly expired during the war. However, they were among the first to be reestablished in the fall of 1945. The club was reconstituted in full strength in the fall of 1946 and now has resumed all former activities. The outside activities of the club are few: semester banquets and the purchase of particularly interesting and notable books. The club is organized for the exchange of significant ideas and information among its members a par- ticularization of the function of a university. The Bookmen are persons interested and concerned with literature, the humanities and associated subjects. While most Bookmen are English or History majors, the club opens its doors hospitably to anyone inter- ested in serious discussion of current trends. The club holds its meetings on alternating Tuesdays, at which one of the members presents a paper in- vestigating some matter within the Bookmen ' s parti- cular field, after which the entire group analyzes the question in open forum. Once castigated for snobbery, the Bookmen have emerged from under the criticism as one of the really intellectual student forces on the campus. Page 338 Left to right: Unidentified, Thomas Fitzpatrick, Bernard O ' Hora, Frank Sierawski, Paul Qualy, Jim Cower, Charles Montrie, Jim Kelly, Prof. Downey (moderator). Pat Nolan, Mike Yarbenet, Wm. McGah, Tom Duffy, Al Sommers, Frank Keenan, John E. Leahy, Dave Champion. The Economic Round Table, International Relations Club was founded principally for the purpose of providing an intelligent means for the discussion of current economic problems and how countries might scrap their differences. The main activity of the club centers around a weekly dinner meeting at which one of the members reads a paper on a current topic concerning economic prob- lems or international relations, after which there is a general round table discussion. The club also holds occasional meetings in conjunction with the Interna- tional Relations Club of St. Mary ' s College at which the same procedure is followed. The club also represents the University at various collegiate conferences, such as the Fifteenth Midwest International Relations Club Conference, held at Oshkosh, Wisconsin in March 1946. Inasmuch as class participation in debate is necessarily limited and often unsatisfactory, the Round Table feels that by additional informal discussion students can gain a deeper, more comprehensive insight into the many problems that loom high on the economic and international horizon. Economic Round Table officers. Left to Right (Bottom; Jim Kelly (sec.), Prof. W. Downey (moderator), Charles Montrie (research chairman. (Top) Mike Yarbenet (trees.). Pat Nolan (presj, Paul Qualy (program chairman). Page 339 I II II Left to Right (First Row) C. Rodice, A. Marino, C. Mazurek, T. Crowley, S. Suppa, J. McMeel, I. Booher, R. Srsic, L. Haley, W. J. Murphy, J Ovsi J Bachofer. (Second Row) F. Ritter, R. Smith, L Baldinger (dean), W. Cahill (sec.), E. Barnes (ores.), V. Cappelluzzo (trea..), V. Hughes (vice pre,.), T. O ' Donoghue, S. Galla, W. Broderick, L. Madden, R. Stierwalt. (Third Row) J. Budd, M. Mordun, D. Brown, J. Mulligan, D. Dillon, S. Urbanski, J. Harm, R. Thibodeau, C. Treeder, G. Maha, W. Berghoff. In years to come, an oath to Hippocrates Left to Right (First Row) P. Ruetz, G. Redgate, C. Maternowski, P. Meamey, T. O ' Toole, C. Giuliani, R. Fortier, D. Howland, R. Gauer, J Palmer R. Monzacelli, J. Rotchford, G. Horn, J. Bonessi, R. Welsh, R. Christian, T. Klug. (Second Row) T. Plouff, R. Kloecker, P, McNamee, A. Merollimi, A. Con way, J. Alves, F. Thometz, T. Clary, R. Myers, R. Getty, C. Ebner, P. Utz, J. Bonessi, G. Jones, V. Lash, D McAfee, R. Culligan, J. Patterson. (Third Row) J. Johnson, D. Freiburger, R. Stasiewicz, D. Crepeau, J. Hunt, J. DeVincentis, J. Sweeney, J. H N. Immel, J. Dillon, J. Purtell, J. Bona, J. Bale, C. MacDonald, J. Vincent, J. Berghoff, R. Howard. Left to Right (First Row) M. Yorbenet, P. Lyons, R. Duorte (program chair.), D. Doniszewkz (vice pres.), T. McMahon (pres.l, E. Smith (moderator), J. O ' Brien (pub. director), J.Young, J. Alexander. (Second Row) G. Weiss, T. Miller, R. Leander, J. Toole, W. Weiler, O. Cannavo, H. Glasheen, J. Murtagh. (Third Row) J. Fitzhenry, P. Quoly, J. McClintock, R. Molica, R. Laughlin, J. Mullen. W. Ferrick, H. Johnson. Officers acted only during fall term. Founded in 1928, the Commerce Forum was originally open to all men in the College of Commerce. How- ever, in 1943 the Forum ' s charter was amended to allow only thirty members, each hand-picked, inter- viewed, and approved by the current officers. Standards for admission to the Forum are high; scho- lastic ability, obviously, is one requirement, but even more important is the applicant ' s desire to really improve himself intellectually. Because of this, only those men who are keenly aware of the world about them, and interested in the gruelling pace it sets, are admitted to the Forum. The organization ' s aims, as outlined in its charter, are threefold: first, to enable members to secure better knowledge of business activities by presenting papers and listening to informed guest speakers; second, to grant members the opportunity to gain poise and ability to express themselves; third, the promotion of social graces. To meet this last end the Forum sponsors golf and tennis matches, as well as an annual dance and dinner. Officers elected for spring semester, left to right: Paul Qualy (vice pres.), John Ducato (publicity chairman), John Mullen (program chair- man). Jack Alexander (pres.), Mr. Thomas Murphy (moderator). Page 341 wwywy Xy v 4 v % " 4 v tt 4 i KvWK -aKii i- Left to Right: W. Pfaff, J. Greene, R. Steinle, A. Sommer, T. Weber, D. Downey, B. Bedard, Prof. F. O ' Malley (moderator), C. Patterson (pres.), B. O ' Hora (see.), J. Fallon, J. Shannon, E. McCullough, J. Murphy, P. Finan, F. Grimaldi, V. Oppenheim. Suave Secretary O ' Hora and homespun President Patterson of the Wranglers. Oldest and easily the most select campus organization is the formally clad group of young men shown above known as the Wranglers. Originally the Wranglers were an honorary forensic society. Of recent years the group has evolved into a discussion club tussling with problems of social, political, literary and philo- sophical nature. At their weekly meetings, one of the members presents a paper on some pertinent topic and the remainder of the meeting resolves into a discussion of the problem at hand. To keep the wall of its tradition inviolate, the Wranglers have a limited membership and the prospective member must first prove that he is worth his salt by passing through a scrupulous screening committee and then convincing the entire group by a display of his wrangling abilities. Once by these barriers the new man is in. Professor Frank O ' Malley, who can be seen peering modestly around a taper in the above picture, continued as Moderator. The club was fortunate in their Moderator, for as associate editor of the Review of Politics, Professor O ' Malley could be presumed to know what was generally going on in the world. Page 342 Left to Right (First Row) W. Wombacher, B. Thomas, Mr. Leonard Sommer (coach), F. Finn (president), A. Sommer, Jr., J. Gruenenfelder, J. Becker. (Second Row) J. Beymer, V. Scully, A. Foster, S. Haio, J. Soldo, J. McKeon. School Franklin Elementary School University of Iowa Invitational Debate and Discussion Conference. Capitol University Michigan State College Nebraska University Invitational Debate and Discussion Conference. Loyola University University of Wisconsin, Delta Sigma Rho, Discussion and Debate Conference Northwest Invitational Debate Tournament Princeton University Mundelein College Indiana State Teachers College Marquette University United States Military Academy National Catholic Invitational Debate Tournament National Debate Tournament. . Held at Month .South Bend, Indiana . November .Iowa City, Iowa November .Notre Dame, Indiana. . .January . Notre Dame, Indiana . . February .Lincoln, Nebraska February .Notre Dame, Indiana. . . .March Tau Kappa Alpha National Discussion Tournament . . . . .Madison, Wisconsin March St. Thomas College March .St. Paul, Minn. .Notre Dame, Indiana April .Notre Dame, Indiana April . Notre Dame, Indiana May .Notre Dame, Indiana May . Notre Dame, Indiana May Loyola University, .Chicago, Illinois May .United States Military Academy, West Point May . Kalamazoo, Michigan May " And so, ladies and gentlemen, you must agree that labor should be given a direct share in the manage- ment of Industry. " And on the greater majority of occasions, the " ladies and gentlemen " did agree with the University of. Notre Dame Debate team, and again the Debaters notched up a richly deserved victory. After extensive research, gruelling hours of practicing, and last minute polishing up, the Notre Dame Debate team began the season with the topic: Resolved: Labor should be given a direct share in the management of Industry. At the close of the season after much overland junket- ing to widely-scattered Conferences, Tournaments and Debates, the Debate team had piled their victory column high, and gained many " superiors " and " ex- cellents " in team ratings. Most interesting of the debates, and certainly one that was entered into with a considerable amount of reluctance, was the debate in whic h the men from Notre Dame upheld the point that women are more intelligent than men. No decision was given. Complete with gestures, cleared throats, effective pauses, and victory laurels, the Notre Dame Debate team was a credit to the untiring efforts and inspi- ration of Professor Leonard F. Sommer, who served as coach. Debate Team Officers (Left to Right) Jim Beymer (debate manager), Al Sommer (secretary), Frank Finn (captain and president), Mr. Leonard Sommer (coach), and Tim Kelley (vice president). Page 343 Left to Right (First Row) G. Lee, T. Barber, C. McGuire, R. Dugan, C. Dodge, R. Udovick, G. Ventura, A. Stolze. (Second Row) W. Mahoney, D. Ardito, R. Raley, J. Dinnen, P. Bracken, J. Haft, U. Boyle, J. Trave. (Third Row) C. O ' Brien, G. Fisher, P. Weishapl, C. Colon, J. Truemper, P. O ' Meara, D. Miller, J. Evans, R. Heck, E. Bourgeois, J. Kress. From T-square and drawing-board ffie house of tomorrow . . . Left to Right (First Row) G. Barter, J. Zekan, D. McGrath, V. Gonzalez, R. Waterbury, C. Blomfield, J. McCarron, W. Ruoff, D. Andonian, D. Rigoni. (Second Row) F. Prokes, G. Walsh, T. O ' Brien, Mr. V. Girone (moderator), J. Sosenheimer (vice pros.), J. Barlolomeo (pres.), W. Braun (treas.), L. Shiamanna (sec.), P. Godollei, M. Santarossa, J. Lang, F. Grimaldi. (Third Row) R. Dwyer, L. Scibelli, R. Zando, W. Griffin, E. Carlson, J. Chopas, P. Gallagher, C. Miller, H. Black, A. Garcia, B. Huelsbusch. left to Right (First Row) J. Cowhig, D. Murphy (sec.), G. Sullivan (pres.), W. Tully (vice pres.), R. Hartman. (Second Row) J. Mastrangelo, G. Urban, F. Simmons, F. Thompson, J. Bergthold, J. Brown. (Third Row) R. Sobola, S. Provost, C. Styers, R. Smullen, W. Mahannah. (Fourth Row) B. Russell, W. F. O ' Connor, J. Jacobs, B. Schirmer, J. Smith. (Fifth Row) F. MacCauley, R. Petrzelka, G. Stuhr, E. Schleck, T. Brennan, R. Kluck. (Sixth Row) R. Ashbaugh, P. Limont, W. Fischer, P. Lammers, J. Mayo. (Seventh Row) C. Owens, F. Earley, E. McCullough, N. Kelly, W. Grothaus, S. Pavela. (Eighth Row) E. Zalejski, F. Kosikowski, Z. Czarobski, L. Hart, T. Earls. (Ninth Row) J. Fitzpatrick, T. Dore, J. Lyons, J. Griffin, G. Strohmeyer, C. McGee, J. Martin. (Tenth Row) W. J. O ' Connor, J. Gehring, G. Schneider, F. Ciszczon, G. Ratterman, J. McGurfc, M. Wendell, J. Flanagan, L. Tracy, J. Murphy, E. Caparo, J. Painter. Club Just before the battle, Mother a pre-game pep rally attended by football monogram men. To wear a Notre. Dame varsity monogram is the probable ambition of every American boy who follows collegiate athletics. The gentlemen above who have realized that ambition have formed themselves into the highly respected organization known as the Monogram Club. Each of them has earned a letter in some varsity sport. This year under the leadership of President George Sullivan the Monogram club spon- sored a formal dance held in May in the Rockne Memorial where they proved beyond dispute that bulky muscles and tripping the light fantastic grace- fully are not incompatible. In years gone by entrance into the Monogram Club was gained not only thru the winning of a major letter, but after an initiation which would make a Spartan sob. Page 345 CM Perusers of Blackstone, defenders of Justice . . . Law Club men taking time out from their banquet for the birdie. Dean Emeritus Konop, NordofF Hoffman, and John O ' Neil, Law Club past president, at labor forum in October 1946. Mr. Hoffman is counsel for the C. I. O. steel workers. The Law Club was organized to acquaint the student of Law with the traditions and the humanity of law; to foster a spontaneous affection for the principles that should pervade the legal profession; to promote solidarity and fellowship among the law students; to perpetuate the spirit of Notre Dame in the ranks of the profession in after life. 1947 saw the Law Club revitalized after years of war-imposed restrictions on its size and activities. The club sponsored at least one smoker each month, induced learned jurists and lecturers to address the group and held an annual banquet in farewell to the graduating seniors. Nor were the social graces ignored by the future barristers, for the club spon- sored a successful and highly enjoyable Law Ball about mid-term. Each year the club sponsors American Bar Night for the seniors to acquaint the fledgling lawyers beforehand with the inner work- ings and procedures of the various courts of original jurisdiction in St. Joseph County, Indiana. An innovation of this year was the establishment of a refresher course to aid Freshmen floundering in a sea of legal confusion, to correlate the material presented them by their pro- fessors. The course is conducted by up- perclassmen. This year ' s officers were: Thomas J. Mitchell, President; Norman Barry, Vice President; William Ball, Sec- retary; Don Brady, Treasurer; Leonard Bodkin, Student Council Representative and John Whitely and John Mowbray, Freshmen Representatives. Left to Right (First Row) D. Fitz- patrick, D. Hummer, J. McCarvel, G. Gore, F. Cacciapaglia, F. Earley, B. Fitipatrick, W. DeSiero, T. Green, H. Melton, T. Lunneen. (Second Row) E. Fleck, J. DiGiralamo, f. McMahon, H. Essick J. O ' Neill, F. Hoover, J. Barry (vice president), M. Hines, E. Bushman, B. Callahan, A. Fink, J. lane, A. Diamond. (Third Row) R. Fanning, B. Martin, J. Farmer, J. Dillon, T. Gordon, B. MacDonnell, F. Hicks, R. Keoughan, L Caruso. H. Hanson, J. Merryman, G. Hold. Left to Right (First Row) C. Van- Nada, G. Kamm, V. Gulycssy, A. May, B. Miller, G. Stratigos, B. Mahoney, J. Finnigan, C. Dunn, J. Smith, L. Turner, G. Engler. (Second Row) C. Gerard, M. Derbin, J. Price, T. Mitchell (president), J. Ryan, J. Shea, H. Cook, C. Ainley, J. Cos- grove, C. Apker, M. Rock, W. Ober- miller, T. Broden, J. Quill, C. Creigh- ton. (Third Row) R. Keen, C. Cava- naugh, R. Quinn, B. Stewart, j. Sullivan, J. Keating, J. Mowbray, V. Scully, R. Fenderson, J. Stio, B. Murphy, A. Pojman, O. Pozgay, A. Cherney. Left to Right (First Row) N. Villa- rosa, B. Sinon, J. Wuertz, W. Jones, G. Schroeder, D. Brady (treasurer), F. Salierno, N. Ducey, J. Smith, T. Clifford, T. Cummings, B. Ott (Sec- ond Row J. Daskaloff, J. Mahoney, F. Brinkman. B. Million, J. Beyerle, G. Bariscillo, B. Tarver, J. Halleck, R. Strode, E. Ecgen, J. Anderton, C. Powers, R. Scott, D. Patrick. (Third Row) S. Molter, J. Godfrey. M. Godfrey, L. Bodkin. B. Guthrie. B. Moran, J. Feeney, C. Hasson, L. Carr, D. Hoover, N. P. Trimborn, J. Gilker, J. Londergan, B. Felling, J. Rudd. Other Officers (not in pic- ture) B . Ball (secretary), J. Mow- bray and J. Whitley (freshman representatives). Page 347 Administrators of the athletic teams . . . Left to Right (First Row) W. Leovey, R. Kessing, J. Coemmerer, G. Kennard (mgr. of basketball), J. Kelly (mgr. of football), R. Gottsacker (mgr. of track), R. Srsic, A. Cassidy. (Second Row) G. Schroeder, W. McCarty, F. Callahan, R. Nolan, E. Madden, J. Jacobs, L. Ryan. (Third Row) D. McGloon, J. Finnegan, L. Watkins, H. Reynolds, H. Glasheen, G. Keenan. I Left to Right (First Row) J. Morgan, J. Mann, R. McCabe, R. Leon, E. Bollt, F. Crowley, R. Kessing, N. Smith. (Second Row! J. Kelly, 1. Donahoe, A. Younghaus, H. Bott (moderator), G. Schnurle (pres.), E. Slovak (vice pres.), C. Becchetti (sec. treas.), D. Polaski. (Third Row) R. Kelliher, D. Buseck, J. Duffy, J. Pons, E. Meehan, K. Bayly, R. Wilkes. Club Not aviator s, but students of foreign commerce Page 348 Left to Right (First Row) M. Campanella, P. Kloster, J. Paris, P. Reiner, A. Conway, J. Stafford, G. Vogel, N. Pagoria. G. Patterson. (Second Row) E. Olwell, G. Corrigan, J. Holler, W. Baska (pres.), R. Digon, W. Dailey, H. Braden, C. Miller, M. Silody. (Third Row) J. Preston, R. Doherty, P. Honifin, P. Kiszeli, D. Cunnify, H. Merrick, J. Schirock. K. Bayly. u, 9 Mill GUI). Feet on the ground, heads n the clouds . . . Campus philosophers, students of the scholastics . . . Left to Right (First Row) j. Gauer, Rev. T. Brennan, C.S.C. (moderator), D. Downey (pres.), H. Pear, J. Costello, J. Wieland. (Second Row) P. Costello, R. Olivier, A. Podon, W. Fronroth. R. Steinle (sec.), J. Noonan. Page 349 Left to Right (First Row) R. Deeb, T. Crowley, F. Brogan, L Wesley, P. Meenan, F. Salierno (pres.), J. Manning, E. Raymond, C. Kiesling, W. Klee. (Second Row) C. Mouch, J. Dettling, H. McDonald, P. Morin, L. Condron, L. Haley, J. Hilbrich, D. Norander, P. Record. (Third Row) D. Lynch, D. Borlow, C. Carter, T. Boyle, J. Koewler, J. Freeman, E. Burrell, G. Shivert. (Fourth Row) J. Scheidler, P. O ' Connor, D. O ' Sullivan, G. Hekker, W. Bradley. 7 be elveU Club Knights of the Altar . . . fr Ufil iio (Ito 7 lie JLitutoft GluM. Students of the Mass . Left to Right (First Row) Fr. L. Putz, D. Derivaux, G. Bariscillo (vice pres.), J. Mowbray (pres.), P. Weishapl (pub. officer), G. Shinert, Fr. Wm. Doheny. (Second Row) R. Neary, C. Matusik, R. Hayden, T. Boyle, W. Pye, J. Gruenenfelder, R. Aziz, P. O ' Meara. (Third Row) J. Stroot, P. Shea, P. O ' Connor, D. Barlow, M. Meaney, J. Blaes, A. Burgstahler (sec.), J. Scheidler. Ml 1 fr, Page 350 PleU From these, the Notre Dame Press . . . left to Right (First Row) Rev. E. Williams, J. Houghteling, J. Conerty, N. Digby, J. Regan, W. Wicks, J. Colligan, K. Schweinfest. (Second Row) R. Whiting, T. Mulvey, R. LeTourneau, P. Theis, J. Good, F. Tansey, G. MacDonald, I. Lozano, J. Nerad, J. Thomas. (Third Row) W. Mulcahy, J. Butler, J. Brehl, R. Kenney, R. Franklin, J. Hupf, W. Harrington, J. Cheney, J. Clemens, J. Keough R. Shaw. (Fourth Row) L. Nolan, W. Miming, S. Valetich, E. Omiliak, G. Hekker, J. Usina, T. Eagan, J. Hynes, J. Regan, J. Noonan. Left to Right (First Row) B. Oliver, C. Perrin, F. Hartnett, P. Reiner, J. Wilcox, J. Daniel, G. Perenich, T. Schreiber. (Second Row) R. Hartman, J. Gallagher, F. Cronan, C. Carter, D. Klene (pres.J, D. O Sullivan, R. Vierhile, Rev. Archibald McDowell, C.S.C. (moderator). (Third Row) B. Slavick, D. Gentile, W. Pfaff, R. Uhl, R. Elliott, R. Sanford, A. Earley, W. Boss, J. O ' Neill. Ike kadi From these, " Meet the Professor " Page 351 Club In a far away lab, the story of metals . . . Leftlo Right (First Row) A. Gentile, R. Fountain, R. Ahearn, D. Aderman, R. Lutz. (Second Row) W. Delaney, G. Mahon, E. Christian- ton, L. McCoy, W. Manly, L. Lindell. Left to Right (First Row) D. O ' Rourke, J. Atkinson, G. Conway (chairman), W. McCormick (vice chairman), L. Vetler (sec. treas.), C. Lill, R. Pearse, J. Paris. (Second Row) H. Trausch, C. Sierra, N. Neffinger, J. Roberts, J. Kaler, E. Tursich, J. Metino, P. Schander, C. Leser. (Third Row) J. Eskilson, H. Payne, R. Leite, R. Valva, M. Silady, L. Lutz, E. Desloge, E. Cronin. (Fourth Row) R. Niemer, U. Hinders, G. Gass, R. Fahey. From the w ind tunnel, new secrets of flight . . . Page 352 Left to Right (First Row) L. Pallais. P. Reiner, P. Aube, R. Cunningham (vice pres.), T. Havely (pres.), T. Cunningham (treat.), C. Rejent (tec.), W. McDonald. (Second Row) R. Byersmith. A. J. Kaiser, M. Moniscalo, R. Hoppenrath, H. Reich, R. Schoeffer, F. Hushek, J. Heck, J. Fitzsimmons. (Third Row) B. Fallen, S. Ford, B. Beier, R. Wayburne, D. Lunde-gan, R. Raney, P. Henry, L. Winter. (Fourth Row) R. Depauw, J. Czapowski, R. Dennon, J. Simon, J. Kinn, R. Lyons, B. Fisher, W. Meier. Society oj fifecka+Ucal Ufiweebi Internal combustion engines hold no secrets . . . B ciet, o Gkettucal u4 teebi I cey, In a bubbling test tube, a promise of progress . . . Left to Right (First Row) W. McVeek, F. Eichorn, W. Gordon (member at large), W. Greely (pres.), J. McNamara (vice chairman), R. Kayser (sec. -treat. ), G. Resnik (member at large), H. Balink, T. O ' Grady P. Dillon. (Second Row) R. Dunne, G. Griesmer, E. Houghton, J. Gooley, G. Irwin. R. Hochman, J. O ' Connor (member at large), R. Castiello, L. Bullock, V. Reisig. (Third Row) J. Nagy, J. Duffey, J. Hahler, R. Byersmith, D. Fidler, J. Gallagher, J. Browne, R. Wassen. M W Page 353 Left to Right (First Row) M. Cartier, E. Longoria, R. Deeb, W. Berk (vice pres.) E. Clausing (pres.), R- Reid (see.), J. Andrade, R. Wirth. (Second Row) F. Forgione, J. O ' Malley, G. Igel, D. Scherrer, C. Preseott, T. Demmerle, F. Mueller. (Third Row) J. Duarte, O. Arroyo, C. Samson, T. Fry, J. Schoen. Civil U,i For ffie straighter road and stronger bridge, a well oiled slip-stick . . . 9 iAtit44,te ica Probers of the great unknown . . . Left to Right (First Row) B. Barlow, J. Teske, C. Thies (exee. committee), W. Shellenbarger (sec.), T. Bristol (chairman), A. Ley (vice chairman), W. Novack (treas.), R. Pallardy (chairman student papers committee), J. Easley, C. O ' Grady. (Second Row) J. Henry, E. Carlson, F. Shadley, J. O ' Neill, J. Guidon, M. Wood, J. Foley, E. Miller, A. Folk. (Third Row) W. Beaverson, C. Bourret, J. Curtin, R. Hahn, P. Sullivan, K. Kempf, R. Hessling, R. Harris. Page 354 A little older now, a little more determined to complete a job that was interrupted back in forty-one and forty-two, the veterans of Notre Dame returned to Our Lady ' s campus after looking squarely in the face of reality. They returned not with the viewpoint of the starry-eyed school boy, but with the purposeful ideals of achievement in their chosen fields, tempered by war-born experience. Page 355 Page 356 VETERAN ' S CLUB OFFICERS Left to Right (First Row) L. Wesley (fin. sec.), N. Willett (second vice pres.). Rev. T. Hesburgh, C.S.C. (chaplain), J. Foley (sgt. at arms), T. Brogan (third vice pres.). (Second Row) C. Fisher (corres. sec.), R. Waldron (pubilcity), J. Dillon (pres.), J. O ' Reilly (first vice pres.), R. Waldron (distribution). NEW VETERAN ' S CLUB OFFICERS Left to Right (First Row) F. Keenan (corres. sec.), H. Keel (pres.), R. Tarver (see.-treas.). (Second Row) W. Duggan (first vice pres.), R. Uhl (third vice pres.), W. Hennessey (second vice pres.), G. Hold (rec. sec.). (Absent) J. A. O ' Connor (treas.), Z. Czarobski (sgt. at arms). HENRY KEEL, Second Sem. Pres. JOSEPH DILLON, First Sem. Pres. In St. Stephen ' s hall, good jokes, good food and beaucoup beer. In the drill hall, serious vets relax at their smoker while listening to University Viee-President Rev. John H. Murphy, C.S.C. Head Coach Frank Leahy later presented his coaches and his National championship team . . . Largest and potentially the most powerful student organization by virtue of its size alone, the Veteran ' s Club attempted to assimilate into a working and signi- ficant group the over 3,000 veterans of World War II present on the campus. While fumbling along at its inception, it soon shook off its growing pains and under President Joe Dillon and later under President Hank Keel, the club took on the semblance of a balanced and purposeful group working together instead of at cross purposes with its members. In the beginning of the school year the club arranged for 500 tickets to the ND-lllini game in Champaign to be set aside for the students, and also organized a smoker which 2,800 students attended. As the semester progressed the club got down to the serious business of drawing up petitions concerning such important topics as: the raising of the subsistence allowance, the release of war prisoners, an economic plan for prostrate Ger- many, continued aid to General MacArthur and his occupation forces in Japan. As Christmas drew closer, the Vet ' s Club made a novena for the 323 Notre Dame students lost in the war and sent Christmas cards to their families. After the turn of the semester several gigantic get-togethers were staged and as the close of the school year approached, a golf tournament and a spring dance were held. The officers of the Vet ' s club closed the school year going down on the rec- ord as having integrated Notre Dame ' s vast veteran population into an organization that augured well for the future. . . . and somebody storied throwing ice cream and smokes. Page 357 MAYOR AND COUNCIL OF VETVILLE Left to Right: Councilman E. Bushman, L. Rumely, W. Hooley, Mayor P. Hagerty, Councilman V. Scully, R. Hunt, f. Romano. MARRIED VETERAN ' S COMMITTEE Left to Right: Rev. T. Hesburgh, C.S.C. (chaplain), Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Whitely (vice chairman), Mr. and Mrs. W. J. O ' Connor (sec.), Mr. and Mrs. F. X. Bradley, Jr. (chairman), Mr. and Mrs. D. J. lane (treas.). . . . " Just Molly and me, and baby mates three Upper Left: Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Marinello; Patsie and Gerry Jo. Upper Right: Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Walsh and Joe, Jr. Lower Left: Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Kerr and Kathleen. Lower Center: Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Murphy and John III. Lower Right: Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Smith and Carey. Page 358 i Traditional line of march, sons cap and gowns because of post-war shortages, down the forbidden staircase of the Main Building. One lad, forgetting his dignity, is about to heave a snowball. Another war-suspended tradition was revived in 1947 with the Washington Day exercises held on February 22nd. The exercises, which are a manifestation of the Notre Dame theme, " God, Country and Notre Dame, " consisted of the formal presentation of the nation ' s flag by class President John Mastrangelo to the Presi- dent of the University, Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. The same flag was blessed and hoisted to its position over the campus on Commencement Day. Father Cavanaugh in accepting the flag said in part, " ' To whom much is given, much is expected in return, ' and you have received much ... If Notre Dame has done anything for you at all beyond teaching you how to make a living, which you could have learned at any school worthy of the name it has sharpened your realization of how important your attitude toward life is. It has given you a perspective. Because what you have learned here, you can, if you will, make the world a better place because of your having lived in it. " The class oration was given by Charles J. Patterson and the Senior Chairman of the exercises was John P. Hickey. Senior Class President John Mastrangelo presenting the flog to Fr. Cavanaugh. Page 359 Medal. . . William George Bruce of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, 65th winner of the Laetare Medal. Notre Dame awarded its Laetare Medal for 1947 to William George Bruce, publisher and civic leader of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, on Laetare Sunday, March 16. Ninety-one year old Mr. Bruce is the sixty-fifth recipient of the Laetare Medal which Notre Dame has bestowed annually on an outstanding Amer- ican Catholic since 1883. The Laetare Medal is the American counterpart of the Vatican ' s historic Order of the Golden Rose. Father Cavanaugh, in announcing the award to Mr. Bruce, said that in honoring Mr. Bruce, the University of Notre Dame " honors one who through the publication of significant educational works has contributed much to American life. " " For more than fifty years Mr. Bruce has given his best talents to this work, " Father Cavanaugh added. " He has constantly cham- pioned the cause of education through his publications. At the same time, books and magazines published by the company he founded reflect his own high moral standards. Mr. Bruce, therefore, has made signal contri- butions to the intellectual life of the United States and through these contributions to the moral stability of the nation. " Page 360 His Eminence, Cardinal Konrad von Preysing addressing the student body in Sacred Heart Church. ilendent in red; His Eminence receives the faculty in the University Parlors. van . . . Visits Notre Dame On March 19, the facult y and student body of the University was honored by a visit and address by His Eminence, Cardinal Konrad von Preysing, Archbishop of Berlin, Germany. Konrad von Preysing, in inevitable reach of a brilliant diplomatic career, studied at the Uni- versities of Munich and Wuerzburg and took his law degrees with honors. After four years in the practice of law, he was sent to Rome. Rome made a deep and lasting impression on the young diplomat. The impression was so deep and so lasting that it induced him to abandon his wordly career and to study for the priesthood. In 1912, Konrad von Preysing was ordained. On the recommendation of Msgr. Pacelli, Pope Pius XI appointed him Bishop of Eichstaett, Bavaria in 1932. After three years as head of this Diocese, he was sent to Berlin to take over that Bishopric, which he made into a fortress against nazification and merited the gratitude of the world. The Cardinal fought hard, in the face of tightened totalitarian control, with the Nazi regime in the past world conflict. He wrote letters denouncing the injustices of the dictatorial state and its false racial and minority doctrines. The appointment of Berlin ' s bishop to the College of Cardinals was generally interpreted as a recognition by the Holy See of the forthright and courageous stand he had taken in defense of the Church during the Hitler rule. Cardinal von Preysing visited this country for the purpose of thanking the American people for their generous contributions of food, clothing, and medicines to his war stricken people. Provincial ft. Steiner, the Cardinal, and Director of Studies Fr. Kenna. Under a blue June sky, the 1946 Seniors begin their procession to Washington hall. C mtnencemetit . . . On June 29, 1946 the first peace time commencement since 1941 was held at Notre Dame. Two hundred and fourteen graduating seniors received their degrees from the hands of Fr. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C., then completing his term as the President of the University. George E. Sokolsky, internationally known newspaper columnist delivered the address at the 102nd Com- mencement. The Most Reverend John F. Noll, D.D., Bishop of Fort Wayne ponticated at the Baccalaureate Mass on June 30th and His Eminence, Samuel Cardinal Stritch, Archbishop of Chicago, delivered the Bacca- laureate sermon. The blessing of the flag in Sacred Heart Church. George E. Sokolsky delivering Commencement address. Fr. Kenna presides on Class Day, presenting awards to worthy seniors. - S ; " ' - ft ' - ' . , i . . V- ; r l - i ; " - JT j 8 fc A quiet lake, o time-worn trail, memories of this and other years . . . Page 363 Fr. Cavanaugh and Pal O ' Brien pose on the steps of Administration. Back to the books Page 364 Yea, this AB course is certainly rough. Xff Bureaucratic confusion Notre Dame ' registration. At Left: The last mile. At Right: One of Doc Handy ' s men in a goldbricking moment. Engineers getting the range on a blonde at the corner of Angela and Notre Dame A At Left: Walter finds the torque while the sun shines. At Right: Crucial moment on the green: If I sink this I ' ll only be 12 down. Page 365 Unexpurgated, unretouched picture of a Sunday afternoon Sweetbriar fiesta. Filet ala Ziggy, Mr. Ford ' s piece de resistance . . . beans. w Not waiting for the above beans, just getting set to cheer for the team. Page 366 heering section ent excitement. 1946 . . . and pep rallies, football games the dining hall, followed by . . . With the team on the road, Saturday afternoon finds ND glued to its radios. Under construction for the married vets, Vetville Indiana, USA. Page 367 MON J xrr Full Moo ( .UX 16 23| 301 Thanksgiving and the Battle of the Century . . . Half time refreshments under the stadium. Science students plotting miniature disasters in the lab. Page 368 From atop the Empire State Building, Fallen and Casey checking on a brunette in the next building. Left: The twin spires of St. Patrick ' s Cathedral. Right: John V. Hinkle, Publicity Director, addressing the Army game pep rally. Left: Major miracle in Indiana; November and no Rightviarce football game; " That ' ll be seventy cents bud. " Editor " , i - t Slattery and McCormick and friends take over toyland at Wymans. Their only complaint; ths kids get in the way. The last supper; steak, Crosby and thoughts of home. Page 370 1946 ;GEMBER 1946 blue. " FRI SAT 7 14 21 28 New Moon 23rd Christmas and the glitter of new snow ... N. D. men indulged a second childhood at Santa ' s knee . . . " Silent Night, Holy Night " held a sacred significance for men tired of the crash of war. Frank fiddled while room burned. ANUARY Tfie fixea gris the Indian winter, new semesfer , An obstructed view of the student section at a basketball game. The gentleman in the foreground is not tossing apples, but is leading a cheer. Note close attention and wild enthusiasm of students. Johnny Lujack and George Connor receiving All-American awards from Yale football coach Howie O ' Dell. Page 372 Left: The crowd at the football banquet. Right: Head coach Frank Leahy and ex-Northwestern head coach Lynn Waldorf. Left: A Marquette man tries the center of the ND line. Right: " What d ' ya mean ya ' haven ' t got any beer? " Left: Semester examination: consultation. Rig htc Semester examination: preparation. left- House cleaning in Vetville. Right: . . . and we line up for the next term. Page 373 Left: Winter: it is forever thus. Right: Winter: outdoor Ceramics class Anytime. Winter again: Art Brady about to make a one arm stop of a goal, e shoes are something new in goal markers. rty- e altar of Sacred Heart esplendent for Hours devotion. Page 374 ing n to X ' ve rovost n the Michigan meet. Winter still in cheap, comic valentines, and a burst of glory on Washington ' s Day . . . Coach Leahy congratulates George Connor on being elected captain of the ' 47 football team. Prelude to disaster; crack the whip on St. Mary ' s lake. Page 375 ARGI roared in HRe aJion . . . rk Dl fopght fona Bengal Tiger . . . and spring came primly in snow . Spring finds typical ND man in the sack. The annual exchange of leather for the missions, the Bengal bouts. Gus Ciffeli is presented with the sportsmanship trophy by Chicago Tribune sports editor, Arch Ward . . Page 376 Left: Fronnie Curron it presented with the most valuable player award which it given by the Buffalo Club president. Jack Shine, left in photo, and Lou Streer Right: True magazine ' s all-american basketball award which was presented to Kevin O Shea Left: Sunday morning in the caf : Steve Canyon, Li ' l Abner and friends. Right: The Vet counseling officers giving aptitude tests. The catalogue says: " family style meals. " Page 377 Left: Spring; ... no change in the chow hall . . . Right: . . . the campus hat it ' s face lifted . . . Left: . . . Leo Barnhorst gets a trophy from Indianapolis Club president at Communion breakfast . . . Right: . . . and Frank Leahy poses with some of the boys from BP . . . Left: . . . while the Glee Club travels from town to town crooning . . . Right: . . . and the football teem travels from yard to yard at Spring practice . . . Page 378 thoplect Graner in Vie nfedst of the on ecrolion ceremonies at Sacred Heart Church. 1947 II. 19471 SAT 5 12 19 26 27 New Moon 20th First Quar. 27th eremonies oner r India zier in an Jastical procession from the church. 7lVs April came in a flood . . . and students muttered: " Spring has come, the grass is riz; I wonder where the flowers is " . The attending Bishops at the Con- secration: Edward F. Hoban, D.D., Bishop of Cleveland; Stephen S. Woznicki, D.D., Bishop of Detroit; John F. Noll, D.D., Bishop of Fort Wayne; Bishop Groner; John F. O ' Hara, D.D., consecrator. Bishop of Buffalo; John Mark Gannon, D.D., Bishop of Erie; Joseph Albers, D.D., Bishop of Lansing; Michael J. Ready, D.D., Bishop of Columbus. Speakers at Notre Dame ' s celebra- tion of Universal Notre Dame Night sponsored by the Philadelphia Club: Mr. James Armstrong, Alumni secre- tary; Rev. Cornelius J. Laskowski, C.S.C., principal speaker and Zigmont Czarobski, esq., itinerant toastmaster and erstwhile football player. Page 379 ss a in 7! it ear ' s living is compr a month . . . reso ufions fo J L X study, the specter of exams . . . and the blossoming at N. D. mates going away a wrenching . . . The Villager ' s have their sun-fun on the Michigan shore but not stag. Joe Boland interviews Jake Kline and the boys. Pago 380 The editorial staff of the Vet Gazette: Phil Munning, Chuck Perrin, Mrs. J. Murphy, Chuck Goldin, Jack Hupf, Mrs. J. Hupf Mrs. J. Wurzler, Mrs. J. Fead, Mrs. R. Simon. Left: If s nice outside, but we still draw a bead on the eight ball and . . . Right: play a few fast sets of ping-pong. Left: Pre-meds doing a little first class research. Right: Here it is May, and the laundry still isn ' t in. tZ S ' ypy yT X 5 Page 381 IKemoriam ' otmell, C. 6. C. PRESIDENT OF UNIVERSITY, 1940-1946 jfflaurilws, C. .C (George C. bermater 3. jfflc otoan " Behold, O Lord, Thou has Icnown a]] things, the last and the things of old: Thou hast formed me, and hast laid Thy hand upon me ... And heard a voice from heaven saying to me: Write: Blessed are the dead who die in the Lord. From henceforth now, saith the Spirit, that they may rest from their labors; for their works follow them. " Page 382 I i The Memorial door of Sacred Heart church decorated in commemoration of the death of Franklin D. Roosevelt, LLD. ' 35. A- look back over the years when the Dome was a causality of the war, the eventful years of ' 43, ' 44, ' 45, ' 46. Page 383 Atoned Gawp, . In the late winter of 1942 Lucky Strike Green had already gone to war, along with shiny new automobiles. Bundles for Britain were getting larger, and like all good things the voice of the Dome was silenced by the call to arms after volume XXXVII. Stalingrad and Dieppe were all history; Wilkie had been to Moscow, cafeteria style was the latest word on campus; the Drill hall and the Social Science building had already sprung out of the ground, or nearly so. Notre Dame amid the accelerated tempo of war found time to stop briefly to look back on a full century of progressive, inspiring life. Notre Dame significantly moves into her 101st year by graduating her first class of Midshipmen 1,100 strong. . . . The Cigar and Cigarette Holder lay down unconditional surrender terms at Casablanca. . . . U. S. casualties total 61,126 for the first year. . . . Edward Hennessey, N.D. graduate, becomes first member of the AAF to bomb Germany. . . . Rostov falls. . . . Argonaut lost. . . . George Keogan, basketball mentor for 21 years, dies suddenly. . . . Art Donovan refs Bengals . . . food shortages bring on large scale victory gardens and shoe rationing turns into a gold mine for Jimmie ' s shoe shop. Richard S. Freeman, Notre Dame graduate has an airfield here in Indiana named after him. . . . Greg Rice leads the Irish to victory in the Chicago Relays . . . free taxi service to Gilbert ' s for navy men . . . the Golden Dome looms up dark at night; blacked out for the duration. . . . 1851 Navy personnel now stationed here. . . . Editor of the Wall Street Journal, Thomas Woodlock honored with the 61st Laetare Medal Award. ... 40 profs are lost to the war effort. . . . April sees the Russell Islands occupied and Palermo wrecked by 400 bombers while Luckies get rounder, firmer and tougher to bend. . . . Oh, What A Beautiful Morning in Oklahoma! . . . S.S. Knute Rockne christened in Richmond, Calif. . . . Marines land at N.D. . . . WAVES invade campus . . . unknown Jennifer Jones a star in " The Song of Bernadette. " . . . Capt. J. Richard Barry takes over as the Commandant of the Naval Training School. . . . Rome raided for the first time in November. . . . Ike now has five stars. . . . Bertelli, Miller and Yonaker make sports headlines. . . . D. C. Ford appointed new manager of the dining halls. . . . " Blood and Guts " Patton slaps down a G.I. in Europe. . . . Tarawa!! . . , Great Lakes 19 Notre Dame 14!! . . . Bertelli is awarded the Heisman trophy soon after entering the marines. . . . Teheran. . . . Three day Christmas vacation. . . . Notre Dame war dead 72. . . . 1943 is history. Page 384 Left: Recruits on their way to becoming Notre Dame Men, wartime model. Right: Pleasant Pylon Flag Award. Left: Food, Food, Food . . . Right: Working with a 40MM Anti-Aircraft gun in the Drill Hall. Left: Graduation, in Washington Hall. Right: Georgia Tech vs. ND. Left: Same enthusiasm, different crowd. Ri 9 ht: The ' 43 civilian Prom. Page 385 RO ' s, V-12 ' s, Middies, Marines, Waves, and the Vanishing American , the Civilians The new baby of 1944 in its first days is splashed by the launching of the U.S.S. Missouri, world ' s largest battleship, in Brooklyn . . . also a new baby, the 16 page Irish Pennant, for navy men, makes its first showing. . . . Johnny Long plays for the V-12 Ball . . . now Notre Dame has five kinds of men Marines, RO ' s, V-12 ' s, Middies, and the elite, because sparse Civilians ... six gold stars added to the service flag in Sacred Heart Church. . . . 7th Infantry lands near Kwajalein. . . . 100th anniversary of the granting of a charter to Notre Dame by the State of Indiana. . . . U. S. budget a mere 99 billion for this year. . . . Eniwetok. . . . Carlos Romulo, aide to MacArthur, receives honorary degree. . . . Dear Alben. . . . Notre Dame mourns the death of a beloved prefect of discipline and coordinator of war necessitated affairs at the school, Rev. James D. Trahey, C.S.C. . . . Berlin is bombed for the first time by U. S. " Forts. " . . . Mount Vesuvius erupts. . . . S.P. ' s seen up and down the main drag of South Bend. . . . Max Adler ' s won ' t let you wear it if it doesn ' t fit (hurry, hurry!) . . . Leo Klier sets an all time high on basketball Scoreboard. . . . Monte Cassino visited by 226 Allied bombers. . . . Adolph fails to show up at the Annual Hero ' s Day Ceremonies (what!) . . . foreign correspondent for the New York Times, Anne O ' Hare McCormick, awarded the Laetare Medal. . . . Frank Sinatra ' s watch owned by N. D. student via war bonds. . . . Dick Bong becomes ace of aces by bagging his 27th enemy plane on April 12th. . . . Sewell Avery carried out of Montgomery Ward ' s bodily. . . . D-DAY . . . June 6th. . . . G.I. Bill of Rights signed by the President. The Palais has its face lifted; converted into a service center. . . . Barney Ross acts as honorary ref at the Bengals. . . . Notre Dame mourns the death of a great friend Frank Knox. . . . Tojo say, " Nippon facing unprecedentedly great national crisis. " . . . Langfordmen capture Western Tennis Championship. . . . Navy Balls every month. . . . Civies now number only 700. . . . Coach Leahy in the navy. . . . F. D. R. gets a fourth crack at the Presidency. . . . Joe Goebels ap- pointed " Reich Plenipotentiary for Total War Effort " on July 27th. . . . Mairzy Doats. . . . Knute Rockne ' s life dramatized over Mutual. . . . Segura and Billy Talbert put on a net exhibition for the Middies . . . swabbie ' s clothes lines are now flourishing in back of Dillon. . . . The Lost Weekend. . . . Sad Sack now bound (into book form). . . . Manuel Quezon dies. . . . Russians enter Bucharest. . . . U. S. Third Army plunges into the Argonne . . . for Country, 130 Notre Dame dead. . . . Roosevelt meets Churchill at Quebec. . . . McKeever ready for Pittsburgh. ... Is You Is, Or Is You Ain ' t My Baby? . . . Roosevelt and Truman outrun Dewey Bricker ticket. . . . Benito says, " have faith in the new German weapons which will p ermit the axis to launch on irresistible counteroffensive. " . . . British gain 225 miles in four days. . . . Al Smith, Laetare Medal winner in 1929, and Wendell Wilkie, friend of the University, die in the same week; greatly mourned at Notre Dame. . . . Dumbarton Oaks suggests creation of " The United Nations. " . . . Father Carrico, director of studies, dies. . . . Cordell Hull, Doctor of Laws, honoris causa 1934, resigns as Secretary of State. . . . Card ' s win street car series in six games. . . . Dixie Walker tops both leagues with a .357 average. . . . Davis and Blanchard strike . . . Army 59 Notre Dame 0. ... Riots in Greece. . . . Star admirals and generals get another star, making it five. . . . Bob Kelly leads the team in all departments, scores 84 points as the season closes with 8 wins and 2 losses. . . . Three day Christmas vacation. . . . Vaughn Monroe plays for the V-12 ' s. . . . Les Horvath Mr. Football 1944. . . . Mrs. Riley ' s shopper ' s guide most popular . . . phone 3-8633; he does it electrically. . . . Bob Hope most popular on the air along with " When A Girl Marries. " . . . 6th war loan on ... living costs up 29%. . . . Reich morale at an all time low Terpitz sunk. . . . Von Rundstedt tries his last offensive . . . tempus fugit . . . 1945 approaches. Page 386 Upper Left: The Great Snowball Battle at the Great Lakes game. Upper Center: Academic Procession at Graduation. Upper Right: The First NROTC Graduates. Lower Left: The Palais as a Service Center. Lower Center: Money. Lower Right: Money. The Dome shines bright in the light of a new year. . . . Brother Dome, affectionate title for Brother Angelus, sees his 60th year at Notre Dame. . . . The Irish Pennant appears for the first time. . . . MacArthur lands on Luzon. . . . Warsaw liberated. . . . Lieut. Col. Francis Gabreski, former student and leading air ace in Europe, captured. . . . F. D. R. inaugurated for an unprecedented fourth term. . . . Larry MacPhail buys the Yankees. ... " I WANT YOU " poster on Scholastic cover scares many teenagers and science students. . . . Adolph tells his countrymen he expects them to die in their tracks in defense of Germany. . . . February grads get giant size Scholastic, but no yearbook. ... U. S. 1st Cavalry enters Manila. . . . Santo Tomas. . . . German jet jobs strike back at 1300 U.S. bombers. . . . Yalta. . . . IwoM G. Howland Shaw, recent Assistant Secretary of State, awarded the Laetare Medal. . . . Harvard ' s Dean Emeritus Roscoe Pound commences lecture series. . . . Mid-night curfew on all amusement places in U. S. falls in line with N.D. rules. . . . Swabbies still get free cab service to Gilbert ' s. Henry Wallace vs. Jesse Jones. . . . Ninth Army vs. Krauts across the Rhine. . . . Leathernecks vs. Japs on Iwo; 4,275 fight their last fight. . . . Notre Dame ' s former President, Father O ' Hara, is appointed Bishop of Buffalo by His Holiness. . . . 1000th ship launched in Portland, Oregon, the S.S. Notre Dame Victory slides down the ways. Franklin Delano Roosevelt, Doctor of Laws, honoris causa ' 35, mourned at Notre Dame and the world over. Harry S. Truman becomes 32nd President. . . . Nurenberg captured. . . . Happy Chandler made Commissioner of Baseball. . . . Elmer Ripley signs as basketball coach. . . . Elmer Layden honorary ref at the Bengals. . . . United Nations conference convenes in San Francsco. . . . Petain arrested. . . . Student Personnel Bureau established. . . . Adolph writes his memoirs in brief the curtain falls. . . . Benito hangs by the heels in Piazzo Loretto. . . . Karl Doenitz proclaims himself the new fuehrer. . . . Russ capture Berlin. . . . Hostilities end in Italy. . . . Where is Hitler? Goebels? . . . May 7th 2:41 A. M., Rheims, France Notre Dame rejoices. . . . Truman and Churchill proclaim end of war in Europe. . . . Memorial Mass offered to honor Notre Dame ' s war dead. 50,000 bond buyers pack stadium for Bob Hope show . . . broad- casts from Washington Hall before Middies. . . . Goering cap- tured. . . . Quisling imprisoned. . . . Himmler a suicide. . . . Gen. Bradley becomes head of V. A. ... Hoop Jr. wins Run of the Roses. . . . One-third of 183 graduates will receive honors. . . . Cavanaugh Hall library makes a big hit. . . . No Scholastic during the Summer Semester. . . . Bomber plunges into New York fog, rips a hole in the Empire State Building. . . . Potsdam. . . . U. S. flag flies over Berlin. . . . Hiroshima becomes first victim of Atomic Power. . . . Richard Bong killed while testing the P-80 Shooting Star. . . . Nagasaki suffers the fate of Hiroshima. . . . August 14th Victory in Japan Day. . . . Notre Dame rejoices . . . gives thanks . . . counts her war dead. . . . 272 stars seen on the Service Flag in Sacred Heart Church. . . . Summer concerts attract many out to the Quad on Wednesday night. . . . 210 con- trols lifted on production. . . . U. N. Charter ratified by Parliament. ...World War II officially ends aboard the U.S.S. Missouri. ... Irish close grid season with a 7-2-1 record. . . . James Robert Hackner Me- morial Altar dedicated in Sorin Hall. . . . The Holy Father designates 32 prelates for election to the College of Cardinals. . . . Christmas . . . ten days at home. . . . Notre Dame has seen another year. Upper Left: Guests at the midshipmen school graduations are: Very Rev. Albert Cousineau, C.S.C., Superior general of the Congregation; Archbishop Amleto G. Cicognani, D.D., Apostolic Delegate to U. S.; Commandant of the school Copt. J. Richard Barry: the graduation speaker Lt. George K. Petritz, and Fr. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C. Center Left: Rev. William Steiner, C.S.C., Provincial of the congregation; Brig. Gen. James A. O ' Connor who commanded the Northwest Service Command when the Alaskan Military Highway was built; Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C., at this time vice president of the university, and Raymond Schubmehl, dean of Engineering, viewing pictures of highway construction. Lower Left: Marines on a survey expedition. Upper Right: President Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C., celebrating Memorial Day Mass at the Memorial Door of Sacred Heart Church. Center Right: Capt. Barry, Fr. O ' Donnell, and Fr. Craddick, Prefect of Religion at memorial ceremonies for Franklin D. Roosevelt, an ND alumnus. Lower Right: Middies and football. Page 389 oj the Qieat JZib vefa teiusut and A auy wJtettce it Upper Left: The Navy arriving at a game. Lower Left: Talking it up at a Pep Rally. Upper Right: The Social Science building in its original use. Lower Right: Winter and sailors. Upper Left: Bengal ' s half-time force. Lower Left: Admiral Nimitz at the ceremony where he received an honorary LL.D. degree. Upper Right: Girls ' chorus of The Mikado. Lower Right: Navigation class on the Drill Hall roof. matt REV. J. HUGH O ' DONNELL, C.S.C. Fourteenth President (1940-1946) JUNE 2, 1895 - JUNE 12, 1947 In the few foregoing pages we have presented a synopsis of the activity of the University during the years from 1942 thru 1946 in which time the Dome was not published. The scene was practically all Navy, with old Sorin and St. Ed ' s being the real Notre Dame as they were in days of old. Those days, when many of you were sweating it out on some far off island, plowing thru " sunny " France, or doing " shore duty " aboard a battle-wagon, were difficult days for Notre Dame. At a time when many other universities gave up the ghost and closed their doors, Notre Dame was undismayed when her students and a good portion of her faculty went off to war. Her courage came not from wishful thinking but rather from the purposeful thinking and action of her war-time President, Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C. When war struck, Fr. O ' Donnell was quick to offer the services of the entire University to- to the government and as a result the E.R.C., the NROTC, V-5 and V-12 and Marine Corps Reserve Corps programs were carried on here. Over 10,000 Navy men received their commissions as Ensigns at Notre Dame. Soon the war ran its weary, bloody years and Fr. O ' Donnell had the pleasure of welcoming his boys back to Our Lady ' s campus. To us Fr. O ' Donnell seemed to be the Presidential type tall, dignified and equipped with a melifluous voice. That he was more than a mere " type " is testified to in the manner in which he guided Notre Dame thru the most difficult period in her century long history. Fr. O ' Donnell was thinking far beyond the physical boundaries of this campus, he was thinking of peace for all the world and his way of thinking can best be summed up in his own words, " By right thinking and acting . . . you c an become co-partners in a crusade to bring the world back to the Christian principles it has so tragically abandoned . . . with Faith in God and God in government we can rout any man-made ideology that would weaken and then destroy our American heritage. For America is our country to have and to hold. And eternal vigilance, as always, is still the price of liberty. " So spoke Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C., fourteenth President of the University whose life for the past thirty-five years has been blended with that of Notre Dame. Our Lady ' s school is a better place, a stronger institution because Fr. O ' Donnell has worked amongst us. Truly he is a man to remember ... in one ' s prayers and ideals. Page 392 I! II II 4 a i.i HI t iv m A misty view of Chicogo ' s Michigan Boulevard; ot left is the house that Spearmint built, the Wrigley Building. Buttressed structure at right is fog-bound Tribune Tower. Page 393 d d I e Our only boast is that here at Eddie ' s we constantly strive to give all that you expect of a cuisine and conviviality that seems to be always prized and remembered by our patrons. D I N I N G R O O M S 602 South Walnut Street SOUTH BEND, IND. PHONE 4-691 S Page 394 FOR SUCCESS TO THE CLASS OF 1O47 is a criterion of achievement THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME renders a real service in educating young men in professions and the fine arts. WE ARE PROUD TO HAVE BEEN CHOSEN AS THE PRINTERS FOR YOUR 1947 DOME 3{ Service is Our First Name } SERVICE HHTEIS -IIC- 211 SERVICE COURT SOUTH BEND 4, INDIANA In th is store for MEN you are always a GUEST before you are a CUSTOMER TWf MODERN GILBERT ' S Page 395 AT NOTRE DAME SUNNY ITALY CAFE 601 North Niles Avenue STEAKS Spaghetti CHOPS The Borden Company FURNAS ICE CREAM DIVISION " If It ' s BORDEN ' S It ' s Got To Be Good ' HPHE NEW Farley Hall - - is one of the several buildings we have con- structed on the Notre Dame campus. THOS. L. HICKEY, INC. Contractors and Engineers SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Th Sign f DEPENDABLE SERVICE Page 396 A scene from the Howard Lindsay and Russel Grouse Pulitzer Prize comedy, " Stofe of the Union, " with Ralph Bellamy, Myron McCormicIc, Kay Francis and Minor Yafson. T HERE ' S another scintillating star in the scene above . . . the Baker printed napery which adds a touch of authenticity to the stage repro- duction of a Book-Cadillac suite. In many schools and colleges throughout the country, Baker printed napery provides a dash of color to dining halls that is just as important as spice is to food. That ' s why for- ward looking school officials are turning to these brightly hued table cloths and napkins more and more. Baker printed table cloths and napkins are no more expensive than white and they launder just as easily. They are printed in one, two or more colors in our plant from designs created by our art staff for your particular needs. Crests or historic scenes are frequently used. Write for details. M.W. BAKER I IN EN Co. Oldest and largest organization of its kind in the U. S. 315-317 Church St., New York 1 3, N. Y. and ten other cities Page 397 with Our Compliments and Good Wishes Black Star Coal Corporation Pioneer Coal Company, Inc. Beaver Dam Coal Company, Inc. Genera Office LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY CHICAGO DAVENPORT ATLANTA DETROIT CONGRATULATIONS 1947 GRADUATES I PAUL D. FLOWER 126 North Michigan Street SOUTH BEND, INDIANA [he " DOME " is to be congratulated on its continued success and PARKER- WlNTERROW r D deems it a privilege to participate in publishing of the 1947 issue. Preserve your copy because it will afford you many pleasant memories in the future. fff PARKER-WINTERROWD INC. CLOTHIER TAILOR 115 ' 2-117 ' 2 North Main Street SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Page 398 SOLLITT CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, Inc. Genera Contractors SOUTH BEND 24, INDIANA 1 N A EC A ION We are deeply appreciative to the University for having given us the opportunity to serve the 1947 DOME as Official Portrait Photographers. We congratulate the Editor and his staff on having planned and produced this excellent DOME. It was a pleasure for us to have worked with them. BAGBY PHOTO COMPANY THEO JENA C. DAVID REX Portrait and Commercial Photographers 110 WEST COLFAX AVENUE SOUTH BEND 8, INDIANA WE KEEP ALL OUR NEGATIVES INDEFINITELY; YOU MAY OBTAIN PRINTS FROM DOME NEGATIVES AT ANY TIME Page 399 When in South Bend give your family a treat EAT AT THE CAPITOL SPAGHETTI HOUSE featuring ITALIAN AND AMERICAN DISHES 415 North Michigan Street Tony and Rose Vutnbaca, Proprietors Osborn Paper Company MARION, INDIANA Manufacturers COMPOSITION BOOKS NOTE BOOKS Sewed and Coil Bound THEME TABLETS SCHOOL FILLER PAPERS TYPEWRITER PAPERS STATIONERY f Telephone 71 4-3926JJ Dr. C. F. COLEMAN, D.D.S. 232 i 2 South Michigan St. SOUTH BEND INDIANA Racine Shirt Company INC. ff Quality Shirts 11 Since 1884 SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Page 400 CONGRAri LAT ONS, CLASS OF ' 47! BALL-BAND PLANT RUBBER FABRIC WOOLEN FOOTWEAR MISHAWAKA, INDIANA Page 401 Compliments of. . . lee Cream Refreshingly Yours the Qladk . . SKOL; The Rebels Toledo Club Villagers Club Veterans Club The Kentucky Club The Philadelphia Club The Knights of Columbus ON THE COHNE ... MICHI6AN ( WASHINGTON Page 402 Right off the ice 10TILIO UNDEI AUTHOIITY OF TMC COCA-COLA COMPANY IT Coca-Cola Bottling Company of South Bend HAMILTON, HARRIS CO Jobbers in High Grade CIGARS CIGARETTES TOBACCO CANDY DRUG SUNDRIES Page 403 THE FOX RIVER VALLEY KNITTING CO. APPLETON, WISCONSIN Manufacturers of HOSIERY, LUMBERMEN ' S SOCKS, MITTENS, ETC. SOUTH BEND ELECTRIC CO. INC. Distributing Jobbers of GENERAL ELECTRIC MERCHANDISE 438 East Colfax Avenue SOUTH BEND, INDIANA COMPLIMENTS OF A RIEND COOPER, KANALEY CO. FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS made on INDUSTRIAL MANUFACTURING RESIDENTIAL INSTITUTIONAL APARTMENTS - HOTELS THEATRE PROPERITES ANYWHERE IN THE UNITED STATES COOPER, KANALEY CO. 120 South LaSalle Street CHICAGO 3, ILLINOIS ALL PHONES. .FRANKLIN 0353 Page 404 9 " Bench Loth 10 Bench Lathe 10 " Engine Lot-he 13 " Toolroom Lathe 14 ' j Engine Lath SOUTH BEND LATHES for accurate production operations and exacting toolroom work. Engine Lathes and Toolroom Lathes with 9 " , 10 " , 13 " , 14V2 " , and 16 " swings. Precision Turret Lathes with VV and 1 " collet capacities. Write for Catalog 10O-F. 16 " Toolroom Lathe SOUTH BEND LATHE WORKS LATHE BUILDERS SINCE 19O6 425 EAST MADISON STREET, SOUTH BEND 22, INDIANA Page 405 COFFEE Isn ' t It Better to Buy the Best! IMPORTED AND ROASTED BY JOHN H. WILKINS CO. 525 Rhode Island Ave., N.E. WASHINGTON, D. C. NOWILTEX COLLARS NEVER NEED LAUNDERING Fresh as Linen Outwear Linen These are the advantages of our water- proof collars. When soiled wipe clean with cold water and soap always fresh and new looking. Approved and recommended by the Religious through- out the world. For greater comfort, economy, convenience, wear " NO-WIL TEX. " Ask your Catholic Goods Dealer or write us for literature. THE PARSONS AND PARSONS CO. Established 1879 413-415 Huron Road, Dept. A, Cleveland, 15 Ohio Drink a Bite to Eat at 10, 2 4 o ' Clock Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. of SOUTH BEND, INC. 129 South Miles Avenue South Bend, Indiana Page 406 Compliments of RAYMOND J. BUSHEY, Sr. DO YOU HAVE A GIFT PROBLEM? YOU SHOULD MEET JOAN NAVARRE SHE ' S YOUR PERSONAL SHOPPER at HER TELEPHONE NUMBER IS 3-51O1 Vhy not call, write or visit her. Miss Navarre will help you select the perfect gift have it gift-wrapped and sent to the given address. There is no charge jor her services. Page 407 FOLLOW THE IRISH in 2018 Washington Ave. St. Louis 3, Mo. Special Features Topnotch Writers National Coverage Game Statistics Pigskin Pete ' s Picks Collegiate and Pro. On Sale at All Newstands During Grid Season CHARTER SUBSCRIBER Enclosed please find $2.50 to cover next season ' s subscription to the Quarterback. Name. Address . City. . . . . State Congratulations Gratis AND OCCASIONALLY REMEMBER the Many Times You Met the Gang AT GEORGE ' S GRADE MILK AT ITS BEST! ATIONAL MILK COMPANY 921 South Louise Street Phone 4-21 18 SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Page 408 MASTER ENGRAVERS TO AMERICA ' S SCHOOLS TRADITION Quality, Integrity and Dependability have established themselves as a definite tradition with Pontiac. We have been constantly on the alert for new and improved procedures in yearbook designing and service. Our modern precision equipment is concrete evidence of adherence to this policy. Our experienced craftsmen and servicemen are carefully super- vised by experts in the field of distinctive school publications. We are proud to have played a part in the publishing of this book in the capacity of official photo engravers. Our entire personnel congratulate the staff for their splendid work and cooperation. SCHOOL PUBLICATION DIVISION 811-821 WEST VAN BUREN STREET, CHICAGO 7, ILLINOIS Page 409 Compliments of Federal Chemical Company WILLOW SPRINGS, ILLINOIS makers of FEDERAL SWINE COMPOUNDS Used for a quarter of a century by hog breeders and feeders for treatment and prevention of infectious and contagious diseases in swine, other than hog cholera. Write for Literature Compliments of G. E. WEAVER CO. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA If Pioneer Floor Men 71 i[ of Northern Indiana 1 Greetings from a Friend Page 410 We are pleased to express our congratulations and best wishes to THE DOME which portrays a great university, and honors a fine student body. [UlflfttJ INSLEY Builders of the finett in d. fxcamton tince 7 ! ' , ' ' INSLEY MANUFACTURING CORP. INDIANAPOLIS Compliments to the Class of ' 47 A FRIEND Page 411 the Qlass of ' 47 Go out and help to build a BETTER WORLD as . . . . NOTRE DAME MEN MOM, HELEN and the GIRLS THE HUDDL BRO. MEINRAD, C.S.C. BRO. CONAN, C.S.C. Every true Notre Dame Man wears the NOTRE DAME SCAPULAR MEDAL The BOOKSTORE Baditi Hall Page 412 INDIANA ENGRAVING CO. 118 ST. JAMES COURT. . Phone 3-5351 . SOUTH BEND 3, INDIANA (Congratulations to the Class of 1947 ENGRAVERS ELECTROTYPERS COMMERCIAL ARTISTS Page 413 TO NOTRE DAME AND THE CLASS OF ' 47 Your Presentation of this beautiful, modernistic DOME for the year of 1947 has been an inspiration and a great achievement. Our Association with the DOME STAFF has been a pleasure and inspired a lasting friendship. Their fine cooperation has made possible this DOME one you can feel proud to own. INDIANA TYPESETTING CORPORATION 211 SERVICE COURT SOUTH BEND 4, INDIANA Saint Mary ' s College, Notre Dame HOLY CROSS, INDIANA CONDUCTED BY THE SISTERS OF THE HOLY CROSS Courses Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts . . . Bachelor of Music . . . Bachelor ot Science Academic and Professional Courses in Nursing GRADUATE SCHOOL OF SACRED THEOLOGY Page 414 COMPLIMENTS OF Ol6e ttomcnt MZusicale ano (JJUssanoo (Broupe of Washington Director: C. S. Czspfcsc, A.G.O., A.B., B.S., L.S.M.F.T. Left to Right (First Row) Drums: E. Zilch, R. Hayworth, J. Lujack, H. Truman, G. Broomhandle, A. Einstein. Sweet Potatoes: T. Dorsey. J. Stalin, H. LaMarr, F. Leahy, P. Luppi, F. Brown, C. Manion, L. Lashbrook. (Twelfth Row) Piznofortts: M. Bruti, T. Galento, J. Louis, S. Maugham, P. Fenlon, F. O ' Malley, L. Barnhorst, D. Pedkte, V. Horowitz. (One-hundred and Sixty-Third Row) Wnisf es: W. Gurian, L. Beethoven, J. Caesar, L. Bacall, Somebody Else, Y. Simon, E. Smith. (Two-Hundred and Ninety-Sixth Row) Z tbers: Sombody Else, T. Brennan, A. Hitler, J. McCarthy, J. Corona, C. Gable, B. Mussolini, J. O ' Brien, J. Mastrangelo. Casfenefs: C. Birder, R. Schubmehl, V. Molotoff, Z. Czarobski, J. Cavanuagh, M. Adler, G. Garson. (Four-Hundred and Fifty-Seventh Row) Mechanics Bird: J. Kehoe, Somebody Else. THE DOME ADVERTISING INDEX Adler Co., Max, B Bagby Photo Company Baker Linen Co., H. W Ball Band Beaver Dam Coal Company Black Star Coal Corporation Bookstore, The Borden Company Bushey, Sr., Raymond J Capitol Spaghetti House Coca-Cola Bottling Company of South Bend Coleman, Dr. C. F., D.D.S Cooper, Kanaley Company. 402 399 397 401 398 398 412 396 407 400 403 400 404 Dr. Pepper Bottling Company of South Bend, Inc. . 406 Eddie ' s Dining Rooms 394 Federal Chemical Company 410 Fox River Valley Knitting Compfany 404 Friend,A. . . 410 G George ' s (Arcadia Confectionery) 408 Gilbert ' s 395 H Hamilton, Harris Company . . 403 Hickey, Thos. L, Inc 396 Huddle, The 412 I Indiana Engraving Company. ... 413 Indiana Typesetting Corporation. 414 Insley Manufacturing Corporation 41 1 K Kentucky Club 402 Knights of Columbus 402 M Marvin Jewelers 398 N National Milk Company 408 Northern Indiana Transit Company 396 Osborn Paper Company 400 Parker-Winterrowd Inc. . 398 Parsons and Parsons Co 406 Philadelphia Club 402 Pioneer Coal Company 398 Pontiac Engraving and Electro- type Co 409 Q Quarterbackjhe 408 Racine Shirt Company 400 Rebels The . . 402 Saint Mary ' s College 414 Service Printers 395 Sollitt Construction Co 399 South Bend Electric Co 404 South Bend Lathe Company 405 Sunny Italy Cafe 396 Swift ' s Ice Cream Company 402 T Toledo Club 402 V Veterans Club 402 Villagers Club 402 W Weaver Co., G. E. 410 Wilkins Co., John H 406 Wyman ' s 406 Page 415 I b the Cttd. . . You have just finished looking through one of the most tremendous Domes, from the point of view of size, that has been produced at Notre Dame. It has not been an easy job. War-born material shortages and inexperience have all taken their toll in time necessitating a delay in publication. We have a tradition to measure up to because our predecessors have done such an excellent job and if we achieve a spot along with our distinguished forebears, it is a result of the efforts of many persons, technicians and companies, to whom we should like to give our appreciation: To Mr. Norman Koenig of the Pontiac Engraving Company of Chicago, whose layouts are responsible for the professional appearance of the book. To the craftsmen and technicians of the Pontiac Company itself who made the majority of the engravings appearing herein. To the Service Printers and the Indiana Typesetting Corporation of South Bend for such an excellent make-up and printing job and for being so patient with the undersigned in guiding the book through the technical night of the printing business. To the S. K. Smith Company of Chicago who manufactured this year ' s cover. To the Bagby Photographic studio of South Bend who made the portraits of the seniors and faculty and made the four color process photographs. To the Chicago Tribune for their permission to use pictures of the Northwestern football game, the _action shot leading the Basketball Section, action shot of DePaul basketball game; the New York Times for the lead picture in the Army Game; The Chicago Times for pictures of the Northwestern football game, Northwestern Basketball game; the Associated Press for their picture of the NYU game; the Chicago Sun for picture of the DePaul game; the various Chambers of Commerce throughout the nation who cooperated with the campus clubs for the use of pictures of the club home areas. To Mr. Wally Kunkle who without regard for his own private life, photographed, at about a dozen different locations on the campus, the over 80 campus organizations under all conceivable conditions and also did all the lead pages in the Activities Section. To Eleanor Bokhart of the General Accounting Office for her assistance to the Business Manager in keeping the Dome ' s accounting system on the straight and narrow; Ann McCartney of the Director of Studies Office for her aid in checking the Faculty Section and assisting the Business Manager; Miss Marguerite Varga of the Publications Office for her assistance in the advertising and bookkeeping and for not ejecting the Editor, who used her office as his own private bailiwick. To Fr. Laskowski, the moderator, for his endless patience and skillful handling of the million and one problems which arose during the year. To the entire Dome staff, writers, photographers, and members of the business staff, whose work brought this volume to a successful completion. To these and all the others who gave their assistance, the Editors offer their sincere thanks. JOHN P. WALKER, Editor Page 416 % V m f vQ-Sl Pv vrr 9 ffi J V XV -TV ., s% ) 58 M s j ' - O?WE . K?L Oi " n. L H ii K M % j J J 7WZ0? % tnn _ ' RjT ITT " ' Jx qg-l :J ? B? !! Cor by 4 " ffll ' o l r f. yK vValsh W BaJln i sv Ji ow - jfjf. fi J- i HHSM- i, ffei nrr . " J " 7 , f IPS =x- ' OL offte s yrttf %$ Afetnorio 0t liflq ff X y j M. %sll!8w fcW Jroi sfsS i. in -. J-. ' fr. y ) | J M r -.r----- xr ' vv A ? ji ' r LE v I % 8 a. ' - ' i t


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

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