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

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 444

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 444 of the 1948 volume:

I I " In the northern part of the state, there is a piece of land near South Bend. I could let you have that. You could try a college there, perhaps ... " Bishop de la Hailandiere of Vincennes to Father Sorin, 1842. Presenfed by fie lunior Class of the University ol Notre Dame. Copyrighl 1948 fay Hie Board of Publications, University of Notre Dome, Notre Done, Indiana Page J ADMINISTRATION FACULTY COLLEGES CLASS OFFICERS SENIORS HALLS Page 2 PART TWO = M FOOTBALL BASKETBALL TRACK- BASEBALL MINOR SPORTS INTRAMURAL SPORTS . . PART THREE MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS GEOGRAPH ICAL CLUBS SEASONS ecuca, i OUR or " . . . a father, wishing to register his son, rode up to the registrar ' s office and paid fi , ..... " " " " his son ' s orthography with a sack of potatoes, for his arithmetic with two likely-looking shoots. " ( A ll ' ,tt i . Page 6 " Be it enacted by the General Assembly of the State of Indiana, that Edward Frederick Sorin, Francis Louis Cointet, Theophilus Jerome Marivault, Francis Gouesse, and their associates and successors in office be, and are hereby constituted and declared to be, a body corporate and politic, by the name and style of the University of Notre Dame du Lac and by that name shall have perpetual succession with full power and authority to confer and grant, or cause to be conferred and granted, such degrees and diplomas in the liberal arts and sciences, and in law and medicine as are usually conferred and granted ... " January 15, 1844. But in addition Notre Dame was the center of a parish that extended in a radius of one hundred miles. The President of Notre Dame had little time to spend in his office. Often he was in the saddle headed for Goshen to administer the sacraments to a dying woman; or, on a Saturday, to hear confessions at Paw Paw where the Catholics had not seen a priest for two months; or in the company of Brother John he rode out to the Indians so that they might have Mass. Page 7 Page 8 " . II Walsh Hall yellow brick fram- ing the main quadrangle came into being in 1908. Sorin Hall opened to students on New Year ' s Day 1889 with this wistful hope of the rector, " ... rooms large enough to en- courage study but small enough to discourage visiting. " Corby Hall came in with Spring of 1895 and was designed as home for the " professed. " OF THINGS TO COME . . . 1 { 1 OF THINGS GONE BY The Student Union the new Foundation intends to make an old dream a reality Freshman Hall Breen-Phillips now stands firm and strong where " cardboard palace " once sagged in the wind. I Administration Building born as a fancy T-formation and styled in some unyet catalogued architectural mode, this hulking structure was built in three months and was opened in September, 1879. Washington Hall her dowager tower and sagging boards have harbored a ghost since her dedi- cation in 1882. St. Edward ' s Hall Once heard the patter of tiny feet of the minims, Notre Dame ' s contribu- tion to secondary education, and was constructed in the summer of 1882. The Field House more space for the basketballers First College Building built of bricks from the marl pit located on the site of Lyons Hall, this quaint structure still hugs the shores of St. Mary ' s lake and serves as the mis- sion house. Old Main Building destroyed in Notre Dame ' s fire of April. 1879. The Fine Arts Building more spoi legoers Science Hall an obvious change of heart by Architect Edbrooke who designed the Main Build- ing, Science Hall was begun in 1883 now houses the forebod- ing Atom Smasher. Architecture Building Before the addition of a hideous yellow box to the rear, this building was considered to be the most beautiful on campus by Archi- tect Cram. Sacred Heart Church ten years a-building, this graceful Gothic structure ' s cornerstone was laid May 31, 1871. i A The Chemistry Building a promise of progress Old Church was ninety feet long and cost a whopping $1,500. Page 9 " ' ' R " " The Notre Dome boy of 1843 had to rise at five-thirty, meditate, attend Mass at six-thirty. After that there was a short period of study followed by breakfast. From eight to ten he studied grammar, and then there were fifteen minutes of recreation .... Page 10 In the beginning of the school year 1848 the students were divided into two groups: Those following the classical course studying Latin and Greek in addition to the basic work, and those in the Commercial course studying bookkeeping and allied subjects. Until 1848 when the first church was completed, the students and faculty were obliged to attend religious services in the frightfully cold log chapel Father Sorin had built when he first had come to Notre Dame. It was a constant menace to the health of all .... " In 1847 . . . Mr. St. Mar, a youthful professor at the University, had rigged up and painted the scenery for a theatre erected under the ' new shed. ' The students tried their hand at Shakespeare ' s Henry IV and a decorous Falstaff . . . ' there were about eighty carriages, and four stages, and upwards of seven hundred persons ' . Not a bad showing for the University which less than five years previous had begun with a log chapel and an unbounded confidence in the goodness of God ' s Mother. " ' Page 13 In February of 1869 Notre Dame opened its law school. It was not a very pretentious venture but it compared favorably with legal schools at other universities, and in fact created a bit of a sensation by the seemingly novel requirement that the entrants must have completed a course in the liberal arts. Page 14 In 1856 the chimes arrived; they were the finest this side of the Alleghenies and a student of that time wrote, " No music in the world, as we believe, is more pleasing than on a sweet summer evening, after all the world is hushed to rest, to listen to the melody of some holy song . . . borne from these bells over the surface of the lakes. " H: v + r 4 ...%, " ... the college went its way, sometimes very shakily, but nevertheless making progress. We have seen the almost ridiculous daring of this man, Father Sorin, building his four-storied brick college when the student body was almost less numerous than the professors . . . within Its walls he hoped to mold a new generation of Christian gentlemen. " Page 17 FIFTEENTH PRESIDENT Page 18 , S. . VICE PRESIDENT Page 19 Mr. Thomas H. Beacom, Jr.. ' 20 The First National Bank of Chicago Chicago, Illinois Mr. Joseph M. Byrne, Jr., ' 15 The Port of New York Authority New York, New York Mr. William J. Corbett, Sr. C. W. Marks Shoe Company Chicago, Illinois Mr. Terence B. Cosgrove, ' 06 Attorney-at-I,aw Los Angeles, California Mr. Edward J. Doyle Commonwealth Edison Company Chicago, Illinois Mr. Walter Duncan, ' 12 LaSalle State Bank LaSalle, Illinois Mr. Charles T. Fisher Fisher and Company Detroit, Michigan Mr. Timothy P. Galvin, ' 16 Attorney-at-Law Hammond, Indiana yFfrr Mr. Byron V. Kanaley, ' 04 Cooper, Kanaley and Company Chicago, Illinois Mr. Joseph P. Kennedy Former Ambassador to Great Britain New York, New York Mr. Joseph A. LaFortune, ' 16 Warren Petroleum Corporation Tulsa, Oklahoma Mr. C. Roy McCanna Bank of Burlington Burlington, Wisconsin Dr. Constantine E. McGuire Cosmos Club Washington, D. C. Mr. John Moody Moody ' s Investment Service New York, New York Mr. Ernest M. Morris, ' 06 Associates Investment Company South Bend, Indiana Mr. John P. Murphy, ' 12 The Higbee Company Cleveland, Ohio Mr. I. A. O ' Shaughnessy The Globe Oil and Refining Company St. Paul, Minnesota Mr. Peter C. Reilly Heilly Tar and Chemical Corporation Indianapolis, Indiana Mr. George W. Stroke Gull Building Houston, Texas Mr. John C. Tully, ' 11 The Thomas More Book Shop Chicago, Illinois Mr. Bernard J. Voll, ' 17 Sibley Machine and Foundry Corporation South Bend, Indiana Hon. Frank C. Walker, ' 09 Former Postmaster General of the United States New York, New York Mr. Charles F. Williams The Western and Southern Life Insurance Company Cincinnati, Ohio Rev. Thomas A. Steiner, C.S.C. Provincial, United States Province of the Congregation of Holy Cross Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. President of the l niversity Notre Dame, Indiana Rev. John H. Murphy, C.S.C. Vice President of the University Notre Dame, Indiana Rev. John J. Burke, C.S.C. Business Manager of the University Notre Dame, Indiana ii. ' -- . Rev. William Cunningham, C.S.C. Director of Faculty Rev. Howard Kenna, C.S.C. Director of Studies Rev. John J. Burke, C.S.C. Business Manager Director of Studies, Father Kenna: his smile was even brighter after being installed in a new set of offices. Rev. Joseph A. Kehoe, C.S.C. Prefect of Discipline Rev. Robert H. Sweeney, C.S.C. Executive Assistant to President Rev. Louis J. Thornton, C.S.C. Registrar Rev. William T. Craddick, C.S.C. Prefect ot Religion Page 22 Rev. John J. Reddington, C.S.C. Purchasing Agent Rev. John J. Lane, C.S.C. Assistant Director of Studies Brother Albinus Butler, C.S.C. Cashier J. Arthur Haley Director of Public Relations William J. Broderick Comptroller John V. Hinkel Director of PuWic Information Edward J. Murray Director of Student Accounts Prefect of Discipline, Father Kehoe: the prosecution rests after a hard day at the office. Rev. Philip S. Moore, C.S.C. Graduate School Rev. Francis P. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. College of Aits and Le ' .teis Lawrence H. Baldinger College of Science Karl E. Schoenherr College of Engineering Clarence Manion College of Law James E. McCarthy College of Commerce _ . . . Capt. Anthony L Danis, U.S.N. NavaJ Reserve Officer Training Corps Lt. Col. Leonard W. Palmer, U.S.A.F. Air Reserve Officer Training Corps Unit Page 26 ROY AARON Mathematics AARON ABELL History HUGH P. ACKERT Engineering Drawing BRO. ADALBERT, C.S.C. Physics HERMAN S. ALTMAN Engineering Drawing English professor Joe Ryan enjoys an after class bull session in the Caf. NICHOLAS J. AMATO American History ROBERT L. ANTHONY Physics REV. G. J. BALDWIN, C.S.C. Physics RICHARD E. BALL Finance Dogma professor Father Schlitzer caught at his Dillon Hall desk. ,--;;, PAUL C. BARTHOLOMEW Political Science PAUL A. BECK Metallurgy FREDERICK S. BECKMAN Art REV. P. E. BEICHNER, C.S.C. English Page 27 WESLEY C. BENDER (Head) Marketing Department WILLIAM H. BENNETT German THOMAS P. BERGIN Business Administration LUDWIG BIELER Classics .- CHARLES A. BIONDO Music CECIL E. BIRDER (Head) Speech Department REV. H. J. BOLGER, C.S.C. (Head) Physics Department PAUL F. BOSCO Modern Languages HERBERT J. BOTT (Head) Foreign Commerce Professor Biondo and Father Gallagher try a chorus of " Cigareetes, Whuskey and Wild, Wild Women. " A. J. BOYLE Chemistry REV. J. M. BOYLE, C.S.C. Philosophy JOHN S. BRENNAN English REV. T. BRENNAN, C.S.C. Philosophy JOHN J. BRODERICK, JR. Law Page 28 FRANCIS J. BROWN Economics F. N. M. BROWN (Bead) Aeronautical Engineering ROBERT D. BROWN History REV. L BROUGHAL, C.S.C. Philosophy Father Bolger attempts filling an inside straight. ft, 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. Mathematics MILTON BURTON REV. T. F. BUTLER. C.S.C History KENNETH N. CAMPBELL Organic Chemistry Page 29 REV. C. M. CAREY, C.S.C. English ' ecent LINCOLN J. CARTER Marketing THOMAS E. CASSIDY English REV. J. CAVANAUGH, C.S.C. Religion LT. CDR. CENSALE, U.S.N. Naval Science A. H. CHROUST History KELLY COOK English E. A. COOMES Physics GEORGE COOPER Physical Education JAMES A. CORBETT History JOSE C. CORONA Spanish GERALD E. COSGROVE ournalism ANDRE R. COTE Philosophy Page 30 GILBERT J. COTY Spanish, French Father Coyle and Father Gene Burke judge the K. of C. vaudeville. REV. M. A. COYLE, C.S.C. English REV. R. COUR, C.S.C. Political Science REV. W. CUNNINGHAM, C.S.C. Education, Spanish LEE DANIEL Engineering Drawing ALDEN E. DAVIS [Head) Business Administration Department REV. H. DE BAGGIS, C.S.C. Mathematics JOHN E. DE MOSS Metallurgy LOUIS E. DeLANNEY Embryology JAMES DINCOLO REV. ALOYS H. DIRKSEN, C. PP. S. (Head) Accounting Department Heligion EDWARD O. DODSON Biology REV. W. J. DOHENY, C.S.C. Legal Ethics REV. C. L. DOREMUS, C.S.C. Frenca PAUL M. DOTY Chemistry W. H. DOWNEY Economics Page 31 Professor Buck WILLIAM D. DRINKWATER Aeronautical Engineering PHILIP J. DRISCOLL English LECLAIR H. EELLS (Head; Finance Department Professor Gutscltick. GEORGE F. DRISCOLL Civil Engineering AMEDEE DUGAS French C. ROBERT EGRY Mechanical Engineering ROBERT S. EIKENBERRY Aeronautical Engineering HAROLD E. ELLITHO3N Electrical Engineering I WILLIAM J. ELSEN Speech NORBERT A. ENGELS Literature ROBERT F. ERVIN Zoology C. J. FAGAN Political Science KY FAN Mathematics Page 32 Father Gallagher makes Chopin look easy. o BERNARD J. FEENEY Low BERNARD B. FINNAN Accounting MATTHEW A. FITZSIMONS History w PAUL FENLON Literature EDWARD A. FISCHER Journalism REV. P. FORRESTAL, C.S.C. Spanish REV. P. FRYBERGER, C.S.C. REV. J. GALLAGHER, C.S.C. Music REV. J. N. GARVIN, C.S.C. Latin, Creek REV. F. GASSENSMITH, C.S.C. Mathematics EUGENE S. GEISSLER English VITO A. GIRONE Architecture REV. H. GLUECKERT, C.S.C. Latin Page 33 WALDEMAR GURIAN Political Science REV. C. J. HAGERTY, C.S.C. Heligion REV. J. E. HALEY, C.S.C. Religion ELVIN R. HANDY Physical Education LEROY D. GRAVES Civil Engineering REV. E. G. GROSS, C.S.C. Religion RAMOND C. GUTSCHICK Geology REV. CARL HAGER, C.S.C. English FRANCIS J. HANLEY Fine Arts CAPT. THOMAS J. HARDY Military Science CHARLES O. HARRIS Mechanical Engineering Things are tough LOUIS L . HASLEY English REV. K. M. HEALY, C.S.C. English REV. P. E. HEBERT, C.S.C. Latin GEORGE F. HENNION Chemistry B-jsy Father Hesburgh on one of the rare nights at home. FERDINAND A. HERMENS REV. T. HESBURGH, C.S.C. Political Science Religion H. D. HINTON Chemistry REV. G. HOLDERITH. C.S.C. History JOHN J. HOOKER History HOWARD LEE HOPE Music FRANK W. HOXAN Civil Engineering JOHN HRITZU Classics FREDERIC H. INGERSOLL Music DONALD G. IVEY Physics JOSEPH A. JAMES Modern Languages Page 35 JOHN A. JUMP Botany, Biology EDWARD S. KAVANAUGH Aeronautical Engineering REV. E. A. KELLER, C.S.C. Economics REV. T. A. KELLY, C.S.C. (Head) Classics Department RAYMOND P. KENT Finance Finance Professor Kent, at his Commerce building desk. . Professor Klein gives some help to future trial balance jugglers. R. L. KILMER History DANIEL L. KLEIN Accounting CLARENCE J. KLINE Mathematics B. J. KOHLBRENNER Education THOMAS F. KONOP Law EUGENE KORMENDI Art EDWARD W. KRAUSE PhysicaJ Education KARL KREILKAMP Philosophy Page 36 FRANCIS L KUNKEL English LEO F. KUNTZ ' Head, Education Department GERHART B. LADNER History WALTER M. LANGFORD {Head) Language Department REV. C. LASKOWSKI, C.S.C. English, Polish Smiling Professor CassJdy. REV. J. J. IEAHY, C.S.C. Philosophy REV. S. F. LISEWSKI. C.S.C. Philosophy REV. ROBERT J. LOCHNER. C.S.C. Religion REV. J. P. LUCEY, C.S.C. Latin ARCHIE J. MacALPIN Geology REV. B. McAVOY, C.S.C. Philosophy REV. T. McAVOY, C.S.C. (Head, History Department REV. C. McCARRAGHER, C.S.C. Sociology JAMES A. MCCARTHY Mechanical Engineering Page 37 PATRICK A. McCUSKER Chemistry REV. A. MCDOWELL, c.s.c Religion, Spanish GUY H. McMICHAEL Business Administration PAUL E. McLANE English THOMAS P. MADDEN Literature REV. JOSEPH MAGUIRE, C.S.C. EDW. G. MAHIN Apologetics (Head) Metallurgy Department JOHN F. MARSHALL Physics FRANK R. MAXWELL Physical Education EDWARD J. MEEHAN Journalism Speech Professor Kelly and embryo Demosthenes. JOSEPH J. MILLER, JR. Business Administration REV. E. J. MISCH, C.S.C. Heligion JOHN D. MIZELLE Pre-Medicine Pleasant after-class chat with Father Haley. REV. W. H. MOLONY, C.S.C. Physics WILLIAM S. MOORE Architecture FRANCIS E. MORAN English JOHN B. MORGAN Accounting REV. J. MUCKENTHALER, C.S.C. German EDWARD T. MUG Electrical Engineering REV. B. I. MULLAHY, C.S.C. Philosophy JOSEPH P. MUUAUY Philosophy CHARLES J. MULLIN Physics THOMAS T. MURPHY Business Administration REV. E. J. MURRAY, C.S.C. Religion WILLIAM B. MURRAY Sociology Page 39 D. J. NAPOLITANO Physical Education PAUL NASTUCOFF Mathematics JOHN F. NIMS English J. A. NORTHCOTT, JR. (Head) Electrical Engineering REV. J. E. NORTON, C.S.C. Economics REV. J. A. O ' BRIEN Religion ALADAR OLGYAY Architecture ROBERT D. NUNER French JOHN G. O ' CONNELL, JR. Engineering Drawing VICTOR G. OLGYAY Architecture WILLIS D. NUTTING History DANIEL C. O ' GRADY Philosophy FRANK O ' MALLEY English Page 40 BRO. A. O ' REILLY, C.S.C. English JOHN A. PARCHEM Mechanical Engineering J. ELMER PEAK Law DANIEL H. PEDTKE (Head) Music Department RAYMOND V. PENCE English PAUL M. PEPPER Mathematics ETTORE A. PERETTI Metallurgy REV. GERALD B. PHELAN (Head) Mediaeval Institute DONALD J. PLUNKETT Pre-Medicine DEVERE T. PLUNKETT History Mr. Williams and Professor Northcott inspect new electrical engineering equipment. CHARLES C. PRICE (Head; Chemistry Department REV. L. J. PUTZ, C.S.C. Religion ARTHUR J. QUIGLEY Electrical Engineering Pag= 41 L. 1 IV! LOUIS A. RADELET Political Science JAMES A. REYNIERS Bacteriology ELTON E. RICHTER Law PHILIP H. RILEY Spanish RONALD E. RICH (Head) Chemical Engineering Department FRANK ROBERTS, JR. Aeronautical Engineering JOSEPH W. RATIGAN English OVID M. RAY Physiology FRANCIS E. REY Accounting Bernie Ell and Professor Rey talking between classes in the Commerce building. REV. W. ROBINSON, C.S.C. Religion WILLIAM F. ROEMER Philosophy GEORGE E. ROHRBACH Mechanical Engineering WILLIAM D. ROUISON Law S. H. RONAY English Page 42 ERNEST E. SANDEEN English ALFRED L SCANLAN Law JOHN A. SCANNELL (Head) Physical Education REV. A. SCHLITZER, C.S.C Religion. Philosophy AARON P. SEAMSTER Professor Simon explains a philosophical concept. WILLIAM O SHANAHAN History NICHOLAS SCHANCK German. Spanish RAYMOND J. SCHUBMEHL Mechanical Engineering STANLEY S. SESSLER (Head) Art Department REV. C. E. SHEEDY, C.S.C. Religion JOHN H. SHEEHAN (Head, Economics Department REV. R. J. SHEEHAN, C.S.C. (Head) Biology Department WILLIAM J. SHERER Architecture WALTER L. SHUTS iHead) Civil Engineering Department YVES R. SIMON Philosophy Page 43 REV. R. SIMONITSCH, C.S.C. (Head) Religion Department FRANK J. SKEELER Electrical Engineering WILLIAM E. SLOWEY Accounting MAJ. ARTHUR SMALL Military Science CECIL B. SMEETON, JR. Advertising MARSHALL SMELSER History A. T. SMITHBERGER English ALLEN S. SMITH Chemical Engineering EDMUND A. SMITH Business Administration REV. G. I. SMITH, O.P. Civil Engineering - ' RAYMOND M. SNYDER English REV. CHESTER A. SOIETA, C.S.C. English LEONARD F. SOMMER Speech LAWRENCE F. STAUDER Electrical Engineering HENRY F. STAUNTON English Page 44 CARL C. STEVASON Mechanical Engineering ARTHUR L. STEVENS Biology PAUL S. STOKELY Pre-Medicine The world, the flesh . . . . . . and Father Strahan. REV. S. STRAHAN English T. J. STRITCH (Head,) Journalism Department ERNEST A. SZEKELY Physical Education A. G. STRANDHAGEN Mechanical Engineering RICHARD SULLIVAN E nglish JAMES F. THORNBURG Law PHILIP C. TREXLER Bacteriology Page 45 A. R. TROIANO Metallurgy J. P. TURLEY Latin, Italian WILLIAM W. TURNER (Head) Engineering Drawing Professor Gideon at his desk in Science Hall. MORRIS WAGNER Zoology REV. LEO L. WARD, C.S.C. (Head) English Department REV. L. R. WARD, C.S.C. Philosophy REX W. WAYMACK Engineering Drawing GIAN C. WICK Physics CARL C. WILCOX (Head) Mechanical Engineering MILTpN L. WILCOX Electrical Engineering Page 46 Debate coach Leonard Sommer prefers geometric ties. ERNEST J. WILHELM Chemical Engineering RUSSELL R. WILLIAMS Chemistry WALTER L. WILKINS Philosophy, Education C. L. WILSON Chemistry :,-r ; i?Jn mm - - - ' MJ3E3 ' j " . V : JOHN M. WOLF Accounting English Professor Fenlon expounding in his Sorin Hall quarters Professor Mug explains the finer points of the electrical circuit to amazed students. J A STAKE IN THE FUTURE... . . . Harry G. Hogan Chairman. I nirersiry of .Vofre Dame Foundation James E. Armstrong Vice-Chairman Rev. Robert H. Sweeney, C.S.C. Governor of the Notre Dame [ nit of the Foundation. o. t OF THE more popular indoor diversions of the Notre Dame man, is to scoff at some of the campus buildings that totter in the Indiana wind?. Washington Hall (an architectural style unto itself i is one, and St. Ed ' s and the Main Building are others. Then another subject useful for filling that awkward conver- sational moment is speculation on the probable coming of a Union Building, or on whether the administration is going to wait for Sorin to gently fold up by itself before building some new halls. Contrary to the general opinion, the University is quite aware of these deficiencies in Notre Dame ' s present plant. There are plans to perform a major building and overall program, plans that would have been underway today had it not been for the insane rise in prices since the war. Immediate plans are for a Chemistry building, which would most likely have been completed by now, were it not that prices have doubled since plans were com- pleted. Notre Dame cannot afford that expensive a Chemistry building. But as soon as conditions are fairly stable, the University plans in addition to the Chemistry building) a Union building, a Fine Arts building, a new Main building, new space for the Arts and Letters school. Page 49 The Student Union: long awaited club rooms, ballroom, bowling alleys and additional dining facilities. THESE ARE SOME OF ITS GOALS . .. The Graduate Residence Hall: the first building to be erected under the proposed program. A home for the graduate stu- dents to be located next to the Dining Halls. The University Library: will house Notre Dame ' s expanding book collection. The present library will be occupied by the Wight- man Memorial Art Gallery, now crowded on the third floor. The Memorial Chapel: to be de- dicated to the World War II dead and also to house the offices of the Prefects of Religion. Page SO $25,000,000 .. ,, .. ' more dining hall facilities so that the present halls ran go bark to a humanized method of serving and cooking), five residence halls for graduate and undergraduate stu- dents, and more space for LOBL ' ND.This is the beginning. At present the University feels that about twenty-five million dollars would be satisfactory for this building program, and for an increase in the endowment. Unof- ficially the hope i- for an endowment that would bring an income of a million dollars a year. Notre Dame ' s present endowment is very inadequate for a school with her programs and aims. The present unrestricted endow- ment. SI. 192. 427.04. is approximately one twenty-third that of Chicago, one fifty-second of Harvard ' s, one-third of St. Loui- ' . In order to create a unified organization to handle all the fund-raising activities of the University, the Notre Dame Foundation was formed. It is directed by Father John Cavanaugh. C.S.C., President of the University, with Mr. Harry G. Hogan ' ' 04 1 of Fort Wayne as Chairman. Mr. Hogan is also President of the Alumni Association, and is the man who organized the Foundation. He was in charge of the Foundation last year and was unanim- ously re-elected to continue this year. Mr. James E. Armstrong ' 25i. the Alumni Secretary of the University, is Executive Vice-Chainnan. The system of organization consists of a board of state and regional governors, composed of sixty prominent Notre Dame alumni, who direct the program of city chairmen and city committees. There are now governors in each of the states of the United States and in some ten foreign countries: eventually there should be twenty- five hundred alumni and friends working on local com- mittees in every city of consequence. At the present there are two hundred and twenty-five city chairmen, and about one hundred and seventy-five active committees are al- ready functioning. A Notre Dame unit has been formed to act as a central Student assistant for ALUMNUS, John Defant, and Barbara Ryan, secretory to Mr. Dooley, checking proofs for the ALUMNUS. Pat Kocour working at the oddressograph. Statisticians, Mrs. Louise Morehouse, Joe DeMuro and Herman Zitt compiling data for the Foundation publication. Page 5i information and contact center for all the other units. This has as governor the Reverend Robert Sweeney, C.S.C., and a chairman Dean James McCarthy of the College of Commerce. The Foundation is to devote itself to the constant expansion of Notre Dame ' s influence and prestige. It means, primarily, to develop the Uni- versity in all ways. It will develop interested and desirable prospective students, and will promote interest in Notre Dame and obtain support for the University. Thus the Foundation is not, as so many think, a " drive " to raise cash. It has a long-term purpose which is in addition to, and as important as, the fund-raising. One of the means to accomplish these ends of the Foundation was announced early in March of this year. A new ND magazine, to be called simply Notre Dame began publication. It will be a quarterly aiming to introduce Notre Dame to those who do not know her, or to those that have the common misconceptions about her. The circulation is expected to reach twenty thousand and to be a powerful influence in speading the facts about the University and its needs. The Alumnus is also used to inform the alumni of the needs and progress of the Foundation. The administration feels that the most pressing need of the world today is moral and responsible leadership. Notre Dame produces men who can exercise leadership and execute responsibilities. The only way Notre Dame can continue its work is with the help of friends. No private university can live and progress without the gifts of its friends and alumni. Notre Dame feels that it is performing a very important function. Its supporters must decide whether the work is to continue. The Foundation itself was begun early in 1947, but a partial program did not get underway until mid-year. Since then it has been completely organized throughout the country, and the preliminary unofficial hope of five hundred thousand dollars was met and surpassed. Early in September of 1947 city chairmen and alumni club presidents from throughout the country met at Notre Dame at the invitation of the University and Foundation. At the same time all the Indiana city chairmen met under the direction of J. Arthur Haley ( ' 26), the Indiana Foundation governor. A week later the Alumni Association board of directors met to plan efficient alumni integration with the Foundation program. The whole organization of alumni and administration is working to develop the Foundation, this effort to build a single fund-raising agency with the future of Notre Dame its responsibility. I - Nancy McDonald and Virginia Pilarski keep the file up to date. Statistical section of the Foundation office. General overall view of the office. Mr. Armstrong ' s secretaries, Dorothy Bouchier and Helene Crockett. Page 52 Page 53 Mr. Feeney and his personal property class enjoy themselves. JNDER THE CHISELED granite eye of that master statesman. Saint Thomas More, pass those young men who will one day defend justice, ( and their clients I before the courts of the United States, and perhaps of the world. It is the purpose of Notre Dame ' s College of Law to instill in all its stu- dents the principles and the courage to uphold those principles which were characteristic of their patron saint. From that day in 1869 when courses in law were first introduced, the new division of the University progressed until, in 1905, the Department of Law, which had made Notre Dame the first Page 55 That hcme away from home, the Law lounge. Catholic law school in the United States, was given the status of a college. In 1919 the College of Law moved from its quarters in a wing of Sorin Hall to a building of its own. Just eleven years later, in 1930, it took over its present magnificent building at the en- trance to the main quadrangle. In this beautiful collegiate gothic structure, with its library of some twenty thousand volumes, men study not simply the intricacies of statutory law, but in- vestigate and learn to value permanent standards of justice and jurisprudence. In their courtroom and lecture rooms they learn through the case method of instruction; they study the law from a historical point of view as well as in its applications to contemporary practice. The College grants the degree of bach- elor of laws (LL.B. ) , and in casesof special accomplishment, juris doctor ( J.D. ) . The College is a member of the Association of American Law Schools and is ap- proved by the Council on Legal Educa- tion of the American Bar Association. The Great Books seminars were some- thing new this year in the College of Law. They were introduced to give law After the seminar, Judge Kiley of the Appellate Court of Illinois adjourns to the lounge wilh Dean Manion, left, and Father John Cavanaugh. The College of Law ' s Great Books seminar; Montaigne and the spirit of law under discussion. " " :ii: Page 56 " J2 One of the low refresher courses for the law freshmen. Uppreclassman Marty Rock briefing some of the new men. Chuck Powers and Phil Deily in the Law Library. students some of the knowledge and general cultural back- ground that are essential not only to intelligent and productive living, but to an understanding of the profession of Law. and the place of Law in society. All freshmen in the college w T ere required to take the course. Plato ' s Apology of Socrates, Aristotle ' s Ethics, the Declaration of Independence, and selec- tions from the Sumnm Theologica and from the Bible were covered in the seminars. The seminars themselves were held four times during the semester with various professors acting and selecting experienced Seniors as co-leaders of the discussions. Each seminar was limited to about twenty students so that all had opportunity to volunteer opinions and take constructive part in the discussions. They were surprisingly popular with the Law men who are usually too busy to be interested in any- thing smacking of extra scholastic work. The opinion was that the course offered something that is easily and often missed by Law specialists, something that is really important in a man ' s education: the chance to see and discuss the philosophical and historical background of one ' s profession. These required discussions for all first and second year lawyers were an outgrowth of the eminenty satisfactory re- sults obtained by selected Law T students who have been con- ducting monthly Great Books discussions for the past three years under the co-leadership of Father John Cavanaugh. C.S.C., President of the University, and Honorable Roger Kiley. LL.B. ' 23. Judge of the Illinois Appellate Court. It is from the Cavanaugh-Kiley group that student co-leaders of the required readings are being taken. .j Between-class traffic under the Dome. J_ OR A WHILE this year there was a heavy suspicion that the way to identify Arts and Letters students was to watch for carefully chiseled Vandyke beards. The more universal and more reliable test though was, as always, this: step closely to the candidate and peer deep into his eyes. If you are singed by a glittering flicker- ing blue flame, a flame that flashes and winks in genuine counterpoint you have met an AB student. For a working demonstration of this phenomenon you must visit one of several buildings. Students of Fine Arts, Classics, Education, English (home of the most intense young men of all), Journalism, Modern Languages, Philos- ophy, Religion, Speech and Sociology take most of their classes in the Main Building. This is an elderly structure with a thousand dark windows looking out from under a thousand strangely lifted eyebrows. Economics, History and Political Science, as they are Social Sciences, are lo- cated (a testimonial to the virtues of the Planned Society) in the Social Science Building. Music walks alone, in the Music Hall. Physical Education is classed in the Arts and Letters College but is actually unique. It is usually Page 58 Mr. Sullivan and an amused playwriting class. Some of that outside reading . . . associated with the Rockne Memorial. Early in 1948 a mathematics major was added to the A.B. school. The men of the Arts College are really the direct descendants of the first Notre Dame men, for the college Father Sorin founded in his awkward build- ing on the south shore of St. Mary ' s lake was a liberal arts school. Immediate post-bell jam on the Main Building ' s third floor. From 1842 until 1865 the arts program was the only one offered, classes in science and commercial studies being included within it. And today the liberal arts school is fundamental to the University. In all the other colleges specialized training is added to the basic courses in English, Philosophy and Religion. In the Arts and Letters College specialized work is kept at a minimum. The college at- tempts to give its students a general training in intellectual disciplines and the essentials of their culture that will enable the men to live a really complete and intelligent life, and will give them an education, in the most com- plete meaning of that term. Three easels but five artists. More outside reading in the University library. Page 60 J. C. List in the bacteriology lab. Electronic tubes and Fay Gifford. .HE COLLEGE OF SCIENCE has what is probably the greatest national reputation of any of the Notre Dame colleges, a reputation based largely upon the work done by Father Nieuwland and Professors Zahm and Greene. Father Nieuwland ' s basic work with acetylene, which led to the development of the first com- mercially important synthetic rubber, is memori- alized in a mural (an inadequate term? I on the east wall of the cafeteria. The new chemistry build- ing, due to arrive in the same era as the new union building, should serve as a much more memorable recognition. With this really worthwhile history, the College has done work in the last few years that holds very well to the pace set thirty cence In the organic research lab three gentlemen work with (in the usual order) glass tubing and vacuum distilation apparatus. cence and forty years ago. In addition to the unique LOBUND, really an independent branch of the University, the college operates an electrostatic generator (atom-smasher, as we say in the American Weekly) capable of producing focussed electron beams up to 600 microamperes. The laboratory of polymer physics is first in the United States in rubber-plastic research. One of the innovations this year in the College of Science was a Cultural Seminar Series of lectures, sponsored by YCS and the College, given by faculty members of the Arts and Letters group. Liberal Arts students must find other criticisms of their scientist brethren who now boast of a liberal pro- gram in the upper-level undergraduate years. The College was founded in 1865. As time passed Two Science men display their talents in the greenhouse. Grad student D. G. Ivey measures the physical properties of rubber. and facilities as well as funds became available, new departments were added, each offering pro- grams leading to specific B. S. degrees. Today the College includes departments of Biology, Chemistry, Geology, Physics and Mathematics, working in three buildings; tired Science Hall sitting on the atom-smasher, the new Biology Building, and the Chemistry Building. One of the largest groups in the College is the premedical and predental divi- sion, whose students take courses in all divisions of the College and the University. The College of Science has gone a long way, with its excellent scientific training united with Notre Dame ' s fundamental cultural and religious work, toward the goal of the University: the re- uniting of the two worlds, religious and intellectual. Page 62 Page 63 Engineers Gately, Beck, Freda and Leliaert making flexure tests of laminated plastic. -- " ' . : -, ' .Y .,.. ' .-.- ' :m ' . ' : XT J KOM ITS BEGINNINGS in 1873, when Notre Dame became the first Catholic institution in America to boast a department of civil engineering, the engineering branch of the University has grown until it is now comprised of seven departments housed in five equipment- crammed buildings. As in all the Colleges of the University, Engi- neering ' s 1100 undergraduates and 56 graduate students receive more than specialized technical knowledge. They are also introduced to the culture and civilization of which they are a part, so that they might spend their leisure hours living rather than merely vegetating. As the solid basis for their lives they are thoroughly grounded in the principles of their religion and their duty to their God. In the technical portion of his education the student has great latitude from which to choose that which will be his career. Civil Engineering offers a program in structural engineering, the design of structures and highway and sanitary engineering. The Electrical Engineering depart- Page 64 Running a test circuit on an artificial telephone line. ment covers electronics, radio, television and electrochemistry. For those who are simply crazy about airplanes, the department of Aeronautical Engineering offers work in the new Aero Lah in aerodynamics, power plants and the related subjects. Metallurgy is the dish for those who are interested in such fascinating studies as the physical properties of alloys under varied conditions of temperature and stress. Chemical Engineering, with its constantly increasing fields of application offers an excellent, if tough, field for those who are adept. In 1946 the Department of Mechanical Engineering was established, of- fering excellent training in such fields as machine design and industrial engineering. The Depart- ment of Architecture, with its newly remodeled builflin " land lovely, bright yellow, addition!, combines technical knowledge in engineering with the traditions and training of fine arts. All departments in the college unite in giving their students really fundamental cultural know- ledge with the technical education and learning that is the basis of our mechanical civilization. Ken Kempf in the EE maintenance shop. Page 65 Hengtie Lee, of China, polishing a specimen. Slide rule, John F. O ' Connor, and a portion of the Engineering library. Professor Lawrence Stauder looks askance at four of his men who are setting up distribution circuits on a distribution board. I. Page 66 Looking over the globe and foyer Mr. W. E. Slowey has a few words with Jim Mclaughlin and Pat Costello. J.HE FIRST DIVISION of the University, back i n the sixties, was into academic and commercial courses. This small but hardy, currency-green bud has blossomed into the Hurley College of Commerce that now squats on the new quad and glowers com- mercially at Law and Engineering. The first commerce course, per se, was begun in 1913 with an enrollment of six students. By 1920 three hundred students had entered, and the College of Commerce that exists today was instituted. Today enrollment in Commerce is larger than in any other college. (Commence ' V.--.. Mr. Eells works on the registration cards. Mr. Brooks Smeeton in a between-class discussion with Jock Walsh. Job notices and job hunters. Mr. Thomas Bergin and Bob Sesterhenn examining the mimeograph machine. It has been sometimes said, by Arts and Letters students, that Commerce men are dull, rather mer- cenary individuals. Now we know this isn ' t true at all. If it were true then they would have gone somewhere else where they could have really had a complete course in how to be a junior executive. At Notre Dame the authorities have the idea that students, whether they are majoring in Philology or Business Machines, should know a bit about what it is to think. Thus Commerce men are given healthy doses of philosophy I logic, metaphysics, psy- chology and ethics ) , religion and literature. This is what is known as teaching men " not only how to make a living but how to live! " Dean McCarthy seems to be of the opinion that there is something more to living than acquiring grubby cash, so he insists on his boys really getting something of an education. So look over the College of Commerce. It is a rare object. It not only teaches its men how to fight the good fight in the brokerage offices, but also how to live a decent and constructive life. Better we should have more of them! Page 68 Finance 31 and Mr. Wallace on Saturday, 11:00 a.m. Note luggage just in front of the desk. Will they make that 12:30 South Shore, hmm? -L. j jffplf n A Flight performing close order drill. Air ROTC instruction staff. Left to Right (First Row) Sergeants George, Kelley, Murphy and Johnston. (Second Row) It. Col. Palmer, Maj. Small, Maj. Deisch ond Capt. Hardy. A HARVEST OF AIR FORCE reserve officers at Notre Dame was assured last fall when the new Air ROTC unit began operating. An assortment of seventy-odd veterans and non-veterans turned out. A few battle-wise vets, admittedly not too over-awed by those smart-looking uniforms, started out with tongue in cheek. But their suspicions soon disappeared. First, there was the matter of a check, about twenty-four dollars, each month. (Everyone gets it during his junior and senior years, vets entering the unit as juniors, and all others as freshmen.) Secondly, there was the credit deal. Four class hours a week, plus an hour ' s close-order drill, proved good for three elective credits. Courses revealed secrets of guided missiles, air operations, mete- orology, and air intelligence to mention a few. Finally, men ambitious to fly found they had priority second only to West Point grads for flight training at Randolph Field. This energetic first-year group, convinced of their good fortune by Spring, staged soon after Easter their first annual military ball, formal, with all the trimmings. First Sergeant George instructing the men of C Flight. B Flight, men in the advanced classes. " W m 1 nis and the two Chicago Tribune medal recipients, Herman Hamilton and Martin Deutch I .N RECOGNITION of the more than twenty-five thousand naval students trained at Notre Dame during the war, the University this year re- ceived a bronze plaque " for meritorious service. " But the war didn ' t end this service. The naval students kept coming hack. Each fall, national competitive examinations are given by the Navy for prospective ocean-going collegians. The students who successfully pass the exams are assigned, on a quota basis, to one of the various universities that they request. Pag- 71 -j ' V .v- ' l .-.. ' ' ' ' " " ' The Notre Dame program operates in conjunction with the regular college academic program. The students take Naval Science courses each semester and participate in training activities in the Navy drill hall. On graduation the majority of the students will be commissioned in the regular Navy or Marine Corps. The remainder will receive commissions in the Naval Reserve or Marine Corps Reserve. Semaphore drill. Senior students conducting problems in tactics, Lt. Comdr. Shirley in the foreground. Francis Ryan (secretary), George Burns (treasurer), George Sullivan (president), Thomas McCaffrey (vice president). Page 73 James O ' Connor (treasurer), James Reis (vice president), Robert lowry (secretary), Robert Lanz (president). 5 __ Page 74 Joseph Moschella (treasurer), William WhiteskJe (secretary), Thomas Carroll (president), Barnard Lavins (vice president). Page 75 I :a " Page 77 E OUTSTANDING MEN OF THE CLASS OF 1948 ACH YEAR it is traditional for the editors of the Dome to make presentation of what is known generally as the Dome Award, to several outstand- ing graduating Seniors. The candidates for this award are selected on the basis of noteworthy service to the University and the student body from the viewpoint of their extracurricular activities and their academic records. The award consists of an academic key, appropriately engraved, which is presented to the winners at the com- bined publications banquet, held toward the end of each school vear. LEO BARNHORST Basketball ti LEO CONDRON Editor, THE DOME HUGH GLASHEEN Student Council ROBERT KESSING Student Managers Association h ROBERT LEANDER Commerce Forum ft DANIEL REARDON Head Cheerleader JOHN WALKER Managing Editor, THE DOME LEONARD C. BOYKIN Lea was graduated from the Law school, Magna Cnm Laade. A true son of Notre Dame, from Camden. South Carolina. Len was an active member of the Knights of Columbus, served a term as President of the Student Council, and was President of the Law Club. Page 79 FRANCIS J. KEENAN Page 80 A list of Frank ' s activities includes, the Uni- versity Theatre, Interhall Athletics, The Eco- nomic Round Table, Secretary of the Veteran ' s Club, Editor of the Scholastic, Knights of Columbus, and Chairman of the highly-success- ful Mock Republican National Convention. He was also selected for the Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Frank received a degree from the College of Arts and Letters, and claims Dover, New Hampshire as his home town. JOHN F. McCORMICK John is a representative of the College of Commerce, from which he received a Bachelor of Science degree, Cnm Lande. John ' s home is in Lima, Ohio, and in his stay at Notre Dame, he learned murh in the line of secretarial clutie-. acting as secretary for the Student Council, Blue Circle and the Commerce Forum. He was Co- chairman of the Junior Prom, Deputy Grand Knight of the Knights of Columbus, a member of the 1948 Dome staff, and was elected to the Who ' s Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges. Page 81 : ' GEORGE A. SULLIVAN, JR. Page 82 Another winner of the Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges award is George Sullivan. George was a stand- out in the field of athletic endeavors as well as other activities. He was Chairman of the Junior Prom and the Senior Ball, President of the Senior Class and the Boston Club and was a member of the Student Relief Committee. He was also President of the Monogram Club, Acting Captain of the Varsity Football Team, and a member of the Track Team. George comes from East Walpole, Massachusetts, and managed to graduate with a Bachelor of Arts degree, Cum Laude. John Charles Abens, Ph.B. in Fin. Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus Interhall Basketball John Clement Allen, Jr., A.B. in EC. Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club (President) Vets Club Spanish Club Paul Charles Aderman, B.S. in Metallurgy Toledo, Ohio Metallurgy Club American Society of Metals Raymond Griffith Allen, A.B. Ravenna, Ohio Ernest James Allgeyer, B.S. Washington, D. C. Leslie John Alberici, B.S. in Fin. Auburn, New York Donald Reid Albright, B.S. Beach, Virginia Louis Zoltan Almasi, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Tonawanda, New York Glee Club Scholastic Student Musicals Boxing Knights of Columbus John Norland Alef, A.B. Grosse Point, Michigan John Manuel Alvarez, Jr., B.S. Wilmington, Delaware f ' ets Club Page 83 John Henry Amberg, B.S. in Marketing Peoria, Illinois Central Illinois Club (Vice President) Vets Club John Maurice Appelbe, B.S. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Aesculapian Club (President) Dean ' s List Louis Edward Amberg, B.S. Peoria, Illinois John Joseph Archer, B.S. New York, New York Roger Bruce Amstutz, B.S. in Aero Eng. Bluffton, Ohio Aero Club Jose Ernesto Andrade, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Quito, Ecuador A.S.Ch.E. La Raza Club Soccer Team. Burton Marcellus Apker, LL.B. Chetek, Wisconsin Law Club Lawyer Irish Pennant Wranglers David Louis Ardito, B.S. in Arch. Haworth, New Jersey Architects Club Glee Club Oswaldo Jose Arroyo, B.S. in Civil Eng. Quito, Ecuador La Raza Club AS.C.E. Russell Gilman Ashbaugh, A.B. in Phy. Ed. Youngstown, Ohio Football . . . o vti tete t Page 84 John Stafford Atwater, B.S. St. Augustine, Florida Bengal Bouts Interhall Football Norman Auerbach, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Leonard Joseph Aull, B.S. in Acct. Muscatine, Iowa Glee Club Knights of Columbus Bro. Randolph Austin, C.S.C., A.B. Marydel, Maryland Edward Francis Aylward, A.B. Kansas City, Missouri NA.O.T.C. Robert Harold Bach, B.S. in Fin. Minneapolis, Minnesota Commerce Forum lets Club Edgar Francis Bailey, B.S. in Metallurgy Merchantville, New Jersey American Society of Metals Football Peter Joseph Baker, B.S. in M.E. Rockville, Connecticut James Floyd Bark, Jr., A.B. Midland, Michigan I els Club Economic Round Table Daniel Patrick Barlow, B.S. in E.E. Wichita, Kansas V.C.S. Blue Circle AJ. Page 85 Norman John Barry, J.D. Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus Monogram Club Law Club Football Baseball John Kerwin Bartel, B.S. Escanaba, Michigan A.I.Ch.E. (Vice President) Knights of Columbus Glee Club Servers Club George Washington Barsa, B.S. in Acct. Phoenix, Arizona Knights of Columbus Joseph Louis Bauer, B.S. South Bend, Indiana William Austin Baumert, B.S. in Mktg. College Point, New York Interhall Baseball Interhall Basketball Vets Club Albert Baumgarten, B.S. in Acct. Saginaw, Michigan Commerce Forum Vets Club Interhall Basketball Paul Henry Bearman, B.S. in Acct. Ft. Wayne, Indiana Interhall Athletics N.R.O.T.C. Ray Louis Beauchamp, A.B. in EC. Marquette, Michigan Vets Club Knights of Columbus Glee Club Charles Alfred Beaulieu, B.S. Springfield, Massachusetts Interhall Athletics Wayne Albert Beaverson, B.S. in E.E. Weilersville, Ohio I.R.E. A.I.E.E . Page 86 Bernard George Beier, B.S. in M.E. Topeka, Kansas AS.M.E. Kenneth Clark Bezaury, B.S. in M.E. Muskegon Heights, Michigan ASM.E. Vernon Bradley Bennett, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Gtendale, California I r. Club Track Monogram Club Aesculapian Club Interhall Football California Club (Treasurer) Richard Walter Bernard, Jr., B.S. in Bus. Adm. Mexico, D.F., Mexico I nter- American Affairs Club Propeller Club James John Besenfelder, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Mendota, Illinois Monogram Club l arsit Golf (Captain) Freshman Basketball Richard Leyden Bevington, B.S. in Mktg. Nashville, Tennessee Stanley John Bienkowski, A.B. Stamford, Connecticut Edward Dunphy Blake, B.S. Newburgh. New York Cliffton Elroy Bloom, L.L.B. McCook, Nebraska Law Club Blue Circle (Chairman) Raymond Alexander Bogucki, B.S. in M.E. Minneapolis, Minnesota AS.M.E. Page 87 Eugene Theodore Bollt, B.S. Poughkeepsie, New York Freshman Baseball Propeller Club Interhall Baseball William Thomas Bonwich, B.S. Brooklyn, New York Knights of Columbus Dean ' s List Clarence John Bourret, B.S. in E.E. Hartford, Connecticut Glee Club A.I.E.E. Leonard Charlton Boykin, J.D. Camden, South Carolina Law Club (President) Student Council Knights oj Columbus Arthur Frederick Brady, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Quincy, Massachusetts Boston Club (Vice President) Interhall Football Richard Frederick Branco, B.S. Holstein, Iowa N.R.O.T.C. James William Braun, B.S. in Acct. Athens, Wisconsin Interhall Basketball Interhall Baseball N.R.O.T.C. William James Braun, B.S. in Arch. University Heights, Ohio N.S.A. Delegate Cleveland Club (President) Scholastic Vets Club Paul James Bracken, B.S. in Arch. Johnstown, Pennsylvania Architects Club Jean Roland Brauweiler, B.S. in M.E. Chicago, Illinois AS.M.E. N.R.O.T.C. Page 88 John Arthur Brehl, A.B. Toronto, Ontario, Canada Dome Juggler Scholastic Press Club Interhall Sojtball Frederick Godfrey Bremer, B. S. in Mktg. South Bend, Indiana Student Manager Commerce Forum lets Club Joseph Jeremiah Brennan, A.B. in EC. Belrront, Massachusetts AJ.E.E. Vern Henry Brinck, B.S. West Point, Iowa Francis Leslie Brinkman, L.L.B. Chicago, Illinois Late Chili Thomas Patrick Brogan, A.B. River Forest, Illinois Vets Club (Vice President) Richard Thomas Brose, B.S. Mt. Lebanon, Pennsylvania Robert George Brown, M.S. in E.E. Sioux City, Iowa AJ.E.E. Interhall Athletics Married Vets Club Bro. Elmer Brummer, C.S.C., B.S. Visalia, California John Frederick Brunke, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Appleton, Wisconsin Vets Club Glee Club IV.R.O.T.C. Page 89 i O Albert Edward Brunner, B.S. in Fin. Akron, Ohio International Affairs Club Dean ' s List Martin Michael Brutz, B.S. in Phy. Ed Niles, Ohio Football Italian Club John Anthony Buczkowski, L.L.B South Bend, Indiana Law Club Frank Alex Buckley, B.S. in Aero. Eng. Toronto, Canada Thomas Francis Buono Saugerties, New York (Died, April, nineteen hundred and forty-eight) James Eugene Burke, Ph.B. Cincinnati, Ohio Robert Roy Burke, B.S. in Acct. Detroit, Michigan N.R.O.T.C. George Henry Burns, B.S. Watertown, New York Treasurer of Senior Class Commerce Forum (President) Student Council Richard Owen Burns, Jr., B.S. Aurora, Illinois Blue Circle Aesculapian Club Interhall Swimming Earl Edward Bushman, L.L.B North Scituate, Rhode Island Lawyer Law Club Knights of Columbus Page 90 James Henry Butler, A.B. Olney, Illinois Band Press Club Scholastic Dome CYO Little Theater Robert Patrick Cain, Jr., B.S. Nashville, Tennessee Robert John Callahan, Jr., L.L.B. St. Louis, Missouri Lawyer Late Club Roy Gustav Butter, A.B. Milwaukee Wisconsin Richard Charles Byrne, B.S. in Mktg. River Forest, Illinois John David Cahill, A.B. Solina. Kansas Roy Frank Cangelosi, B.S. Baton Rouge, Louisiana Knights of Columbus Edward Paul Caparo, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Tennis Freshman Baseball Monogram Club William Jerome Cahill, B.S. Oak Park, Illinois Aesculapian Club Scholastic Band Thomas Francis Carlin, A.B. Trenton, New jersey Baseball Freshman Basketball ti tetee t Paqe 91 Thomas Myles Carmody, B.S. Chicago, Illinois A.I.Ch.E. James Patrick Carroll, B.S. in M.E. Long Beach, California California Club (Secretary) Interhall Athletics Football Vets Club Bengal Bouts Paul Joseph Cartwright, Jr., B.S. in Aero. Eng. Ellwood City, Pennsylvania I.A.S. N.R.O.T.C. Louis Joseph Caruso, L.L.B. Fremont, Michigan Law Club Martin Crowe Carroll, A.B. Kansas City, Missouri Debate Team Football Dean ' s List Interhall Swimming Paul Emmett Carroll, B.S. Kellogg, Idaho Vets Club Ronald Hugh Carter, B.S. in Bus. Adm. La Grange, Illinois Vets Club Interhall Athletics John Joseph Carvil, B.S. Newport News, Virginia John G. Cashman, A.B. Edmonton, Alberta, Canada Press Club Interhall Football Ernest Arthur Caskey, B.S. Lima, Ohio . . oj nineteen fatndstect and, fonfy-ei Page 92 Arthur Judge Cassidy, B.S. in Acct. West Los Angeles, California Student Manager Blue Circle Dean ' s List John Edward Cassidy, B.S. in Acct. Pesria, Illinois Arturo Lorenzo Castro, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Cardenas, Cuba LaRaza Club fl ice President) Alh. Charles William Cavanaugh, L.L.B. Cumberland, Wisconsin Late Club knights of Columbus John Francis Cavanaugh, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Lansing, Michigan Vets Club Kenneth Joseph Cave, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Bridgeport, Connecticut Basketball Baseball John Leo Cawley, A.B. Chisholm, Minnesota Golf Team Joseph Francis Chaput, B.S. in E.E. Oconto, Wisconsin Patrick Harold Charbeneau, B.S. Mt. Clemens, Michigan Aesculapian Club Vets Club Dean ' s List Interhall Football John Albert Charon, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Tulsa, Oklahoma Interhall Athletics Page 93 Edmund Joseph Chartier, Ph.B. in Mktg. South Bend, Indiana Villagers Club (Secretary) Victor John Chartrand, Jr., B.S. in E.E. Englewood, New Jersey Interhall Football Golf I.R.E. Vets Club Squash Team Joseph Michael Cheney, A.B. Schuylerville, New York Scholastic Student Council Radio Club Journalism Club Knights of Columbus Interhall Athletics Eugene Michael Christianson, B.S. Fairmont, Minnesota Metallurgy Club Joseph Frank Cianciolo, B.S. Medford, Massachusetts Interhall Football Aesculapian Club Dean ' s List Edward Stephen Ciprus, B.S. Lakewood, Ohio Dean ' s List Symphony String Quartette Fets Club Arthur Ransom Clark, Jr., B.S. in Acct. South Bend, Indiana Student Council Vets Club Villager ' s Club Irish Pennant N.R.O.T.C. Donald Daniel Clark, B.S. Chicago, Illinois International Affairs Club James Henry Clark, L.L.B. Delphos, Ohio Law Club John Thomas Clark, A.B. in English River Forest, Illinois Dance Orchestra Page 94 Max Lincoln Clark, B.S. in E.E. Green Valley, Illinois AJ.E.E. Corwin Clatt, B.S. in Bus. Adm. East Peoria, Illinois Philip Raymond Cleary, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Youngstown, Ohio AJ.Ch.E. Thomas Henry Clifford, A.B. Gary, Indiana Track Law Club Vets Club William Henry Comstock, B.S. in Acct. Springfield, Illinois Vets Club Knights of Columbus Robert Carrol Conaty, B.S. Huntington, West Virginia Thomas Fulton Cleary, B.S. Gridley, Illinois Aesculapian Club Dean ' s List John Forrest Clemens, B.S. in E.E. Evansville, Ind. Dean ' s List I.R.E. Robert Emmett Concannon, B.S. in M.E. St. Louis, Missouri Y.CS. St. Louis Club (President) AJSM.E. George Thomas Conley, A.B. West De Pere, Wisconsin Golf Y.CS. Interhall Handball Interhall Basketball Page 95 Thomas Francis Conley, C.S.C., A.B. Portland, Maine Moreau Choir James Ivan Corcoran, B.S. in Mktg. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Interhall Athletics Charles Henry Connor, Jr., B.S. Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club (Vice President) George Leo Connor, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Football Basketball Ellsworth Albert Cordesman, A.B. Detroit, Michigan Dome Scholastic Radio Club Band Kendall Mortimer Corey, B.S. in Fin. Janesville, Wisconsin James Joseph Connors, A.B. East St. Louis, Illinois Knights of Columbus Carlos Joseph Corona, A.B. South Bend, Indiana John David Cooney, B.S. Montclair, New Jersey Interhall Football John Edward Cosgrove, L.L.B. Keokuk, Iowa Lawyer Law Club Y.C.S. oj ttfaeteea Page 95 James William Costa, B.S. Springfield, Illinois Interhall Basketball Interhall Swimming Leo Joseph Costello, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Paterson, New Jersey Football Manager Monogram Club Vets Club Interhall Basketball Interhall Baseball Arthur Edward Coughlan, B.S. in Acct. Overbrook Hills, Pennsylvania Philadelphia Club (President) Dome (Business Manager) Scholastic (Circulation Manager) Knights of Columbus Co-Chairman Sophomore Cotillion Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Gl enn Alfred Cover, B.S. South Bend, Indiana John Clinton Cowley, B.S. Devils Lake, North Dakota Student Council Thomas Edward Coyne, A.B. Chicago, Illinois John Carl Craddock, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Elgin, Illinois Basketball Marion Joseph Craney, A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Third Order of St. Francis y.c.s. Glee Club Vets Club Knights of Columbus John Francis Creevey, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Clawssn, Michigan Baseball Football Charles Bernard Creighton, L.L.B. Youngstown, Ohio Laic Club Page 97 Edward Joseph Cronin, Jr., B.S. in M.E. Norristown, Pennsylvania AS.M.E. John E. Cronin, B.S. Cincinnati, Ohio Cincinnati Club (President) Knights of Columbus Interhall Football Timothy John Crowe, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Bengal Bouts John Robert Crowley, A.B. Hingham, Massachusetts Track William Jerome Crumley, A.B. in Phy. Ed. Flushing, New York Athletic Trainer Interhall Athletics Charles LaBranche Cucullu, B.S. St. Louis, Missouri Aesculapian Club Vets Club Francis James Culhane, B.S. Chicago, Illinois John Austin Culligan, B.S. St. Paul, Minnesota Charles Joseph Cullinan, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Vets Club Interhall Basketball Interhall Football Ralph Joseph Cunningham, B.S. in M.E. Bloomington, Illinois AS.M.E. N.R.O.T.C. Page 98 John Joseph Curtin, Jr., B.S. in E.E. Providence, Rhode Island AJ. (Chairman) Zygmont Peter Czarobski, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club (1 ice President} Monogram Club Football Gerald Edmund Daigle, B. S. in Bus. Adm. Houma, Louisiana Herbert Charles Daiker, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Utica, New York Interhall Football Interhall Basketball Interhall Baseball Interhall Swimming Senior Ball Committee V.R.OT.C. Irish Pennant William Timothy Daly, L.L.B. Waterbury, Connecticut 1. an Club Economic Round Table Propeller Club Lawrence Thomas Dark, C.S.C., A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Warren Russell Davey, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Detroit, Michigan Francis Jerome Davis, A.B. in EC. San Diego, California Economic Round Table William Edward Dailey, B.S. North Bennington. Vermont Knights of Columbus Flying Club Commerce Forum Eugene Joseph Dean, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Upper Montclair, New Jersey Baseball Commerce Forum I etsClub o u tetee t ct tcbiect and, fatty- Page 99 Frank John Debitetto, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Brooklyn, New York Blue Circle Track Bengal Bouts Interhall Baseball Handball Interhall Basketball John Matthew Dee, B.S. Bellefontaine, Ohio Vets Club Interhall Football Commerce Forum John Francis Deegan, Jr., B.S. New York, New York Metropolitan Club (Secretary) Commerce Forum Propeller Club Robert Hargrove Deegan, B.S. in Bus. Adm. New York City, New York John Paul Defant, A.B. in English Weirton, West Virginia Assistant Editor Alumnus Editor in Chief Scholastic yets Club (Treasurer) Economic Round Table Cliairman Sophomore Cotillion Pic Magazine College Council Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Francis Richard Deleo, Ph.B. Altoona, Pennsylvania Vets Club Interhall Athletics Joseph David DeMuro, B.S. Muskegon, Michigan Dominic Paul DelSole, B.S. Brooklyn, New York Martin James Deutch, B.S. Union City, New Jersey N.R.O.T.C. Vets Club Interhall Athletics Anthony Edward DiBari, B.S. in E.E. New York, New York AJ.E.E. Football o vtfaeteea fatndsiect and fatty- Page 700 Donald Jontz Dick, L L.B. Niles, Michigan Donald John Diederich, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Madison, Wisconsin Richard Joseph Digan, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Brooklyn, New York Basketball tets Club Junior Prom Knights of Columbus Interhall Athletics Flying Irish Commerce Forum Lawyer Noel Francis Digby, A.B. New Orleans, Louisiana Press Club (President) Student Musicals John DiGirolamo, L L.B. South Bend, Indiana Symphony Late Club Livio Henry DiGirolamo, A.B. Montclair, New Jersey Daniel James Dillon, B.S. Butler, Pennsylvania Blue Circle Interhall Athletics Aesculapian Club Dean ' s List Knights of Columbus Joseph Francis Dillon, L L.B. Hudson, Michigan Vets Club (President) Laic Club Knights of Columbus Commerce Forum Lawyer Robert Francis Dillon, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Tucson, Arizona Knights of Columbus Vets Club Track William Edward Dillon, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Page 101 James Michael Dinnen, B.S. in Arch. Chicago, Illinois Architects Club Joseph Ernest DiSpigno, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Brooklyn, New York A.l.Ch.E. Dome Inter American Affairs Club Italian Club Edward Dixon, LL.B. West Hazleton, Indiana I. nn Club Vets Club Charles Allen Dodge, B.S. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Architects Club Rene Jean Dognaux, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Vincennes, Indiana Scholastic Interhall Softball Thomas Henry Doherty, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Juggler Michael Edward Donley, B.S. Elk Point, South Dakota Aesculapian Club Owen Joseph Donley, A.B. Elk Point, South Dakota Glee Club Savoyards Richard Peter Donnelly, A.B. Binghamton, New York James Francis Donoghue, B.S. in For. Mktg. New York, New York Knights of Columbus Interhall Athletics Page 102 Joseph Thomas Dorcm, A.B. North Vernon, Indiana y.c.s. Knishts oi Columbus I ets Club Aesculapian Club Gerald Jerome Dowling, B.S. in E.E. Tifusville Pennsylvania A.I.E.E. (Secretary) John Patrick Doyle, Jr., B.S. North Tarrytown, New York Interhall Athletics John Thomas Doyle, B.S. in Bus. Adm. South Bend, Indiana lets Club f ' illagers Interhall Athletics Vincent Thomas Doyle, B.S. South Bend, Indiana Matthew Andrew Dranchak, B.S. in E.E. Scranton, Pennsylvania AJ. (Secretary) Orchestra Louis Joseph Dreibelbis, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Mowitt Sherman Drew, LL.B. Niles, Michigan Robert Colman Drolet, B.S. Flushing, New York AJSM. Interhall Basketball James Michael Droney, A.B. Torrington, Connecticut Knights of Columbus Interhall Athletics Commerce Forum Press Club Page 103 Jose Napoleon Duarte, B.S. San Salvador, El Salvador La Raza Club A. S. C. . Inter American Affairs Club Jerome Loughlin Dubbs, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Mendota, Illinois Sophomore Cotillion Harry Arthur Ducat, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Pitman, New Jersey Louis Karl Dudak, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Sonoma, California A.I.Ch.E. Robert Edward Dudenhoefer, Ph.B. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Milwaukee Club (President) Joseph Garrett Duffey, B.S. Indianapolis, Indiana Band AJ.Ch.E. Joseph Karl Duffey, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Portville, New York Cornelius Thomas Ducey, L L.B. Columbus, Ohio Law Club Bernard Richard Duclos, B.S. Watertown, New York AS.M.E. Robert Francis Duffey, A.B. Portville, New York Freshman Football Bengal Bouts Savoyards Knights of Columbus Glee Club Radio Club Third Order of St. Francis Olean Club (President) Vincent ian Society Rural Life Club o nineteen fatndned, tutct jonfy- Page 104 - Bro. Kerran Dugan, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana Francis Xavier Duggan, A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Juggler (Editor} Edward Clifford Duke, B.S. Memphis, Tennessee Interhall Athletics Memphis Club (Secretary) Rebels Club Radio Club Knights of Columbus Charles Thomas Dunn, L L.B. Brooklyn, New York Law Club Lawyer Liturgy Club Orville Edward Dunn, B.S. in E.E. Lead, South Dakota James Robert Dutoit, B.S. Columbus, Ohio Raymond William Dwyer, B.S. in Arch. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Architects Club Vets Club Edward Lowe Eagan, L L.B. Torrington, Connecticut Law Club John Frederick Earley, L L.B. Parkerburg, West Virginia fool ball W est Virginia Club (President) Knights of Columbus (Advocate) Laic Club Monogram Club Thomas Joseph Earls, Ph.B. Portland, Maine Monogram Club Football Manager Vets Club Page JOS Charles Michael Ebner, B.S. Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan Aesculapian Club Dean ' s List John Robert Echenrode, B.S. Columbus, Ohio Columbus Club (Treasurer) James Francis Ehalt, B.S. Mansfield, Ohio Charles Joseph Elderkin, B.S. in E.E. Valley Stream, New York A.I.E.E. I.R.E. Interhall Football Edward Francis Elliott, B.S. Chicago, Illinois International Affairs Club Richard Pancoast Elliott, B.S. Ashland, Ohio Radio Club Blue Circle Interhall Basketball Kenneth Gregory Enright, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Vets Club Radio Club Interhall Athletics Economic Round Table Jack Edwin Eskilson, B.S. Richmond Heights, Missouri Glee Club Aero Club Fencing Team Pistol Team James Howard Essick, LL.B. Fairview, Pennsylvania Law Club John Louis Ethier, B.S. Hammond, Indiana Page 706 . . William Robert Ethridge, A.B. Alliance, Ohio Interhall Basketball Robert Clarence Etzel, B.S. Toledo, Ohio John Martin Evans, B.S. in Arch. Detroit, Michigan Dome Scholastic Architects Club Lawrence Leopold Evert, B.S. in M.E. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Vets Club John Joseph Fallen, A.B. New Rochelle, New York Wranglers (President) Juggler International Affair Club (President) Scholastic Dome Interhall Athletics Gerald Joseph Evert, B.S. Fort Lauderdale, Florida Monogram Club Squash Tennis A1.E. James Andrew Evert, A.B. Fort Lauderdale, Florida Student Council Monoeram Club J ' ets Club Tennis Team (Captain) Who ' s Who in American Colleges and I nifersities Francis Robert Farley, B.S. Chatham, New Jersey Interhall Football Russell Joseph Farrell, A.B. in EC. Newark, New Jersey New Jersey Club (Secretary) Vets Club Interhall Athletics Jerome Richard Farron, A.B. East Syracuse, New York Glee Club Vets Club Page 107 Ivo Dominic Fatigati, B.S. in For. Mktg. Cuddy, Pennsylvania Student Council Third Order of St. Francis (Vice Prefect) Richard Douglas Favaro, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Lewiston, Idaho John William Fead, B.S. Port Huron, Michigan Knights of Columbus Robert Nicholas Feltes, B.S. in Accounting St. Charles, Minnesota Commerce Forum Symphony Band William John Ferrick, B.S. Snyder, New York Buffalo Club (Vice President) Commerce Forum Thomas James Ferriter, B.S. in For. Mktg. Holyoke, Massachusetts Vets Club Propeller Club James Lawrence Ferstel, Law 1 Wilmette, Illinois Blue Circle Liturgy Club Scholastic Dome Daniel Peter Fessia, B.S. Utica, New York Chemistry Club Knights of Columbus Y.CS. Ushers Thomas Patrick Finan, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Zanesvllle, Ohio Wranglers Knights of Columbus John Edwin Finnigan, L L.B. Lincoln, Nebraska Knights of Columbus Law Club Vets Club Interhall Athletics Page 108 Walter William Fisher, B.S. Detroit, Michigan Donald Joseph Fitzgerald, B.S James Leonard Fitzgerald, B.S. in M.E. Lancaster, New York Buffalo Club (Secretary) Interkall Athletics ASMS. William Edward Fitzharris, B.S. in Acct. New Rochelle, New York Commerce Forum Vets Club Francis Gaynor Fitzpatrick, A.B. New Philadelphia, Ohio John Patrick Fitzpatrick, B.S. San Francisco, California John Thomas Fitzpatrick, A.B. Foirfield Connecticut Blue Circle (Secretary) Y.CS. Band Orchestra Robert Emmett Fitzpatrick, A.B. Brooklyn, New York John Martin Flanigen, Jr., B.S. in Bus. Adm. Nashville, Tennessee Commerce Forum Dean ' s List Vets Club Robert Emmett Flannery, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus .F.C.CS. Page 109 ,C " ' I! Edward Joseph Flattery, LL.B. Fort Dodge, Iowa Lawyer Iowa Club (Vice President) Ernest Ralph Fleck, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana Law Club Joseph Nicholas Flood, B.S. Rochester, New York Paul Vincent Folchi, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Norwood, Ohio Symphony Thomas Aquinas Foley, B.S. Brooklyn, New York Commerce Forum Assistant Basketball Coach Basketball Metropolitan Club (Secretary) Philip Leo Foote, A.B. in Music Cortland, New York Band Orchestra Glee Club James Brendan Ford, A.B. Binghamton, New York Freshman Football Football Bengal Bouts Richard Otis Forgette, B.S. in Acct. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Vets Club Bro. Melanus Fox, C.S.C., B.S. Notre Dame, Indiana Daniel Clancy Frank, B.S. Coral Gables, Florida Page 110 John Henry Franz, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Freeport, Illinois Knishts of Columbus Inter American Affairs Club Tennis Interhall Basketball Robert Warren Franz, B.S. in Fin. Portland, Oregon Commerce Forum I ets Club Thomas George Fry, Jr., B.S. in C.E. East Cleveland, Ohio AS.C.E. ' President Student Manager rets Club Karl Joseph Gartner, A.B. St. Charles, Illinois Louis Albert Gasper, B.S. Hollywood, Florida Gerald Francis Gass, Jr., B.S. Wyandotte, Michigan 1 43. Burble (Associate Editor) William Kay Fulton, B.S. Huntington, West Virginia I ' ets Club knights of Columbus Dean ' s List Don Joe Gatens, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Iowa City, Iowa Basketball Albert Vincent Furman, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Joseph Alonzo Gaucher, B.S. Hartford, Connecticut Page 111 . . Francis Edward Gaul, B.S. Cleveland, Ohio Football Joseph Edward Gehring, Jr., B.S. in E.E. Gretna, Louisiana A .I.E.E. Monogram Club Varsity Baseball Charles Roy Gerard, L L.B. Mishawaka, Indiana Law Club Lawyer Married Vets Club Wilbur Leroy Gibson, B.S. in M.E. South Bend, Indiana Norbert Joseph Geier, A.B. in English Cashton, Wisconsin Glee Club (President) Wranglers (President) Jugglers (Associate Editor) Savoyards Eugene John Giles, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Ithaca, New York Daniel Gentile, Jr., A.B. Waterbury, Connecticut Radio Club Connecticut Club (President) James Aloysius Gilker, L L.B. Kansas City, Missouri Law Club (Vice President) Ray George Georgi, B.S. in Bus. Adm. South Bend, Indiana Cornelius Francis Gillespie, A.B. Richmond Hill, New York ojvtweteett facadnect a fonfy- Page 112 I m 1 n in John Henry Glavin, A.B. in EC. Escanaba, Michigan Robert Arthur Gludowatz, B.S. Detroit, Michigan James Edward Godfrey, L L.B. Litchfield, Illinois Michael Fitzgerald Godfrey, L L.B. Litchfield, Illinois Knights of Columbus Law Club Edward James Golightly, B.S. South Bend, Indiana ASM.E. Band William George Gompers, B.S. Wheeling, West Virginia Football Hugh Byrne Good, B.S. in Acct. Rochester, New York John Joseph Goonen, B.S. Lafayette, Indiana Basketball George Henry Gore, L L.B. Fort Lauderdale, Florida Law Club Lawyer Vets Club Coleman Philip Gorham, M.A. Portland, Maine m Page 113 James Edward Gorman, B.S. in Bus. Adm. West Roxbury, Massachusetts Commerce Forum Boston Club (Treasurer) Robert Weltin Gorman, B.S. in Acct. St. Louis, Missouri William Francis Gorman, B.S. Meadville, Pennsylvania Law Club Commerce Forum Interhall Athletics Glee Club William Hubert Grady, B.S. in Acct. Belvldere, Illinois Rockford Club (President) Interhall Athletics Robert Marsh Grant, B.S. South Bend, Indiana Villagers Club Married Vets Club Freshman Football Francis Michael Gray, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Louisville, Kentucky Kentucky Club (Vice President) Interhall Athletics William Joseph Greeley, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Chicago, Illinois A.I.Ch.E. Married Vets Club Thomas Henry Green, A.B. Newark, New Jersey Blue Circle Vets Club David Solomon Greenberg, B.S. Brooklyn, New York Aesculapian Club Harry Robert Greene, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Chicago, Illinois Interhall Athletics Commerce Forum Vets Club Page 114 James Joseph Greene, A.B. St. John ' s, Newfoundland fTranglers V.CJS. Glee Club Scholastic InterhaU Football Inter American Affairs Club NJ.C.CS. Cornelius Joseph Greenway, B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Track George William Griffin, Jr., A.B. New Rochelle, New York InterhaU Athletics I ets Club Sophomore Cotillion William Francis Griffin, B.S. in Arch. Bridgeport, Connecticut Architects Club Connecticut Club (Treasurer) lets Club William Howard Griffy, B.S. Cleveland, Ohio Student Council John Francis Guentner, Jr., B.S. in M.E. Brenrwood, Pennsylvania Bro. Francois Guilbault, C.S.C., A.B. Mapleville Rhode Island Frederick William Gushurst, Jr., A.B. Denver, Colorado Stanley John Gutkowski, A.B. New Brunswick, New Jersey Victor Maxmillian Gutschenrifter, B.S. in Acct. Niles, Michigan o ti tetee t Page 115 Thomas Sylvester Hackman, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Cincinnati, Ohio Vets Club John Leater Haff, B.S. West Frankfort, Illinois N.R.O.T.C. Landfall Staff Joseph Paul Holler, Jr., B.S. in Bus. Adm. Newark, New Jersey Scholastic Flying Irish Dome Freshman Football Frank Louis Hanei, Jr., B.S. Alton, Illinois A.S.M.E. Gunnar C. J. Hold, L L.B. Owatonna, Minnesota Law Club (Secretary) Vets Club (Secretary) Joseph Neil Hall, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Irvington, New Jersey Vets Club John Crane Haileck, L L.B. South Bend, Indiana Thomas Jerome Hannagan, A.B. Oak Park, Illinois Art Club Thomas Hiram Hardman, Jr., B.S. LaFontaine, Indiana Student Managers Club Commerce Forum Vets Club John Paul Harm, B.S. Detroit, Michigan Baseball Aesculapian Club Dean ' s List o ttbtete t Page 116 James Edward Harmon, LL.B Monica, Illinois Lawyer Law Club Vets Club John Daniel Harrington, A.B. Brooklyn, New York Blue Circle William Edward Harrington, A.B. New Rochelle, New York Interhall Athletics Flying Irish Leonard Brennan Hart, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Dannemora, New York Interhall Athletics Vets Club Michael Francis Hart, M.A. Ottawa, Ontario, Canada International Affairs Club Richard Alvin Hartman, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Fort Wayne, Indiana Ft. JTayne Club (President) President Sophomore Class Student Council Tennis Monogram Club Commerce Forum Robert William Hartmann, B.S. Wauwotoso, Wisconsin Vets Club Knights of Columbus Interhall Athletics Glee Club Commerce Forum Radio Club Charles Thomas Hastings, B.S. Port Huron, Michigan Interhall Athletics Harry John Hater, Jr., B.S. Cincinnati, Ohio Interhall Softball Scholastic Jerome Byron Hayes, LL.B. Fort Wayne, Indiana Lou- Club Page 117 m ( James Manchester Haynes, Jr., A.B. West Roxbury, Massachusetts Samuel John Hazo, A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Debate Team Juggler Interhall Athletics Scholastic Maurice James Healy, B.S. in Acct. Chicago, Illinois Virgil James Heck, B.S. in M.E. Louisville, Kentucky Kentucky Club (Secretary) A.S.M.E. Knights of Columbus Gerard Joseph Hekker, A.B. Wood-Ridge, New Jersey Blue Circle Glee Club Y.C.S. Scholastic Servers Club Norman Paul Hemmelgarn, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Burkettsville, Ohio Bro. David Lewis Henry, C.S.C., A.B. Boston, Massachusetts Patrick Bernard Henry, B.S. in M.E. Chicago, Illinois A.S.M.E. William Clarence Herber, B.S. Fort Wayne, Indiana Commerce Forum Band Vets Club Knights of Columbus Richard Joseph Herberg, B.S. in Chem. Indianapolis, Indiana Rural Life Club (Vice President) Page IIS Thomas Richard Herbert, B.S. Auburn, New York Freshman Basketball Tennis Richard Sean Herlihy, B.S. in Acct. Jamica Plain, Massachusetts Frederick Andrew Mickey, B.S. Lowell, Massachusetts John Francis Higgins, B.S. in M.E. Normandy, Missouri ASM.E. Thomas Joseph Hessert, B.S. Larchmont, New York Interhall Athletics Thomas Mclaughlin Higgins, B.S. in Acct. Rochester, New York 111 IK ' Circle Scholastic Interhall Athletics Junior Prom Committee Daniel William Hester, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Married Vets Club Max Welton Hile, B.S. Goshen, Indiana Adrian Patrick Hickey, LL.B. Fairport, New York Laic Club Bruce Edward Hill, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Akron, Ohio Football Interhall Athletics Page 119 .. John Malcolm Miller, B.S. East Bernstadt, Kentucky Basketball Baseball Monogram Club Vets Club Edward Francis Hoban, B.S. River Forest, Illinois Glee Club Baseball Chicago Club (President) Leland Emil Hiltbrand, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Urban Anthony Hinders, B.S. in Aero. Eng. Cetina, Ohio LAS. Michael Mines, LL.B. Kewanna, Indiana Football Knights of Columbus Vets Club Radio Club Freshman Baseball Coach William Warren Hoban, A.B. in EC. Oak Park, Illinois Basketball Interhall Athletics John Luken Hoeck, A.B. in EC. Louisville, Kentucky Interhall Football Y.CS. William Justin Hoene, A.B. in EC. Ouluth, Minnesota y c.s Vets Club Philip Thomas Hines, B.S. in Aero. Eng. Covington, Kentucky Vets Club Walter Bernard Hoffman, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Franklin Square, New York A.l.Ch.E. oj vtivteteea fauttbtect tuttt fotfy-e Page 120 James Arthur Holthouse, B. S. Decatur, Indiana Inter hull Athletics Robert Edward Hoppenrath, B.S. in M.E. Brookfield. Illinois Donald Anthony Hopper, A.B. New York, New York Interhull Football InterhaU Softball Robert John Horn, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Columbia, Pennsylvania Knights of Columbus Vets Club John Hurley Horrigan, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Joliet, Illinois Commerce Forum Vets Club InterhaU Softball Knights of Columbus Richard Jerome Hosinski, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Aero Club James Patrick Hosty, Jr., B.S. River Forest, Illinois Interhnll Athletics Vets Club Merritt Charles Hoglund, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Bengal Bouts James Edward Houghton, B.S. in E.E. South Bend, Indiana John Joseph Hudacsek, Jr., A.B. Ambridge, Pennsylvania Interhall Athletics Page 12] Vincent Patrick Hughes, B.S. Columbus, Ohio Glee Club Aescitlapian Club Donal Edward Hummer, LL.B. Defiance, Ohio Wranglers Glee Club Irish Pennant Law Club Interhall Football William Lumpkin Huntley, Jr., A.B. Coral Gables, Florida Rebel Club Band Daniel Jerome Hurley, B.S. Haddonfield, New Jersey Interhall Athletics Francis Thomas Hushek, B.S. in M.E. Milwaukee, Wisconsin AJS.M.E. (Chairman) Kampus Keglers Paul Simon Hussar, B.S. Jersey City, New Jersey Vets Club Walter Lewis Hutchens, B.S. Newport News, Virginia Thomas Leonard Hutchison, Jr., A.B. Detroit, Michigan Paul David Jackson, B.S. West Lafayette, Indiana Scholastic Dome Thomas William Jackson, B.S. Hamilton, Ohio Blue Circle Student Council Knights of Columbus Cincinnati Club (Vice President) Junior Prom Dance Committee Page 122 , . Richard Francis Jacobs, B.S. in Bos. Adm. Beaver Dam, Wisconsin Jets Club James Henry Johnson, B.S. North Easton, Massachusetts Interhall Basketball Soccer Roy Allen Jann, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Chicago, Illinois VR.OT.C. Interhall Football Interhall Baseball Louis Edward Janssen, B.S. Detroit, Michigan Detroit Club (President) John David Johnson, B.S. Lead, South Dakota Track Monogram Club Student Council Aesculapian Club Dean ' s List Robert Franklin Johnson, B.S. Dyer, Indiana Commerce Forum Vets Club James Joseph John, A.B. Browerville Minnesota Student Council Scholastic Juggler Wranglers Barton Bonsor Johnson, B.S. in Fin. Merion Station, Pennsylvania Richard Leo Joosten, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Grand Rapids, Michigan AJ.Ch.E. Interhall Athletics Vets Club Robert Warren Juday, B.S. Goshen, Indiana Freshman Football Baseball Page 123 Bernard Joseph Juzwiak, B.S. Battle Creek, Michigan Vets Club Commerce Forum Freshman Baseball Alfred John Kaiser, B.S. in M.E. South Bend, Indiana AS.M.E. N.R.O.T.C. Richard Joseph Kasberg, B.S. in Acct. Indianapolis, Indiana Richard Francis Kayser, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Toledo, Ohio Metallurgy Club American Society of Metals Donald Joseph Kane, B.S. Clifton, New Jersey Warren Francis Kane, B.S. in M.E. Rockville Centre, New York AS.M.E. Bengal Bouts Interhall Football Married Vets Club Knights of Columbus Charles Edward Kasberg, A.B. in EC. Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis Club (Secretary) Interhall Athletics Richard Francis Kayser, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Toledo, Ohio A.I.CH.E, Student Council John Joseph Kearney, B.S. in E.E. Woodhaven, New York Interhall Swimming A.I.E.E. I.R.E. Robert Emmett Kearney, B.S. Fort Wayne, Indiana Page 124 IB Philip Murray Keen, Ph.B. in Bus. Adm. Honesdale, Pennsylvania Band Scholastic Francis Joyce Keenan, A.B. Dover, New Hampshire Scholastic (Editor in Chief) . .F.C.C.S. Vets Club (Secretary) Interhall Athletics Knights of Columbus Economic Round Table University Theater Servers Club Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities George Joseph Keenan, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Clifton, New Jersey A ' en- Jersey Club (Vice President) Vets Club Student Manager Interhall Athletics Laurence Paul Keenan, B.S. Dover, New Hampshire Monogram Club Varsity Track Varsity Cross Country Inter American Affairs Club Knights of Columbus Propeller Club Bro. Mel Keil, C.S.C., B.S. Evansville, Indiana Stephen Leo Kelleher, B.S. in C.E. Seneca Falls, New York AS.C.E. Married Vets Club Vets Club Robert James Kelley, A.B. Merna, Illinois Economic Round Table Rural Life Y.CS. Timothy Edward Kelley, A.B. Bay City, Michigan Glee Club Tennis Debate Team Cyril James Kelly, B.S. Crystal, North Dakota David Charles Kelly, A.B. Detroit, Michigan Glee Club Savoyards Vets Club Page 125 s ; V ' Laurence Francis Kelly, B.S. in E.E. Rochester, New York AJ.E.E. I.R.E. Neil Francis Kelly, B.S. Bridgeport, Connecticut Monogram Club Baseball Donald Joseph Kelsey, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Scotia, New York Knights of Columbus Vets Club Kenneth Ralph Kempf, B.S. in E.E. Blue Island, Illinois Band A.I.E.E. I.R.E. Rudolph Harbison Kempter, Jr., B.S. Burlington, Vermont Edward Robert Kenefick, B.S. Newark, New Jersey Football George Anthony Kennard, Jr., B.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan Student Manager Monogram Club Knights of Columbus Bengal Bout Committee Usher Daniel Michael Kennedy, A.B. Chicopee Falls, Massachusetts Joseph Mathias Kennedy, B.S. Los Angeles, California Raphael John Kenney, A.B. in EC. Chicago, Illinois Football Interhall Athletics Scholastic Page 126 Richard Harris Keoughan, LL.B. Foirfield, Illinois Lairver Late Club Scholastic Robert Edward Kett, B.S. Lombard, Illinois Vets Club Robert Eugene Kerger, B.S. in E.E. Chicago, Illinois 4.1.E. Sophomore Cotillion Committee Thomas Michael Kiley, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Michigan City, Indiana Glee Club Sophomore Cotillion Thomas Michael Kerrigan, B.S. Michigan City, Indiana Aesculapian Club Glee Club John Cornwell Killian, B.S. in Fin. DeKalb, Illinois Commerce Forum Chemistry Club Gerald Lee Kerschen, B.S. Andole, Kansas Assistant Trainer Student Manager Inlerhall Athletics James Donald Kinn, B.S. Fostoria, Ohio AJSMJ:. Flying Irish Donald Norbert Kersten, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana Paul Joseph Kiszeli, M.S. El Paso, Texas Paqe 127 Samuel Malcolm Kitchin, B.S. Richmond, Indiana Commerce Forum Francis Paul Kneeland, B.S. in Acct. Postville, Iowa Band N.R.O.T.C. Dean ' s List Joseph Thomas Kivlin, Jr., B.S. Gardner, Massachusetts Knights of Columbus (Grand Knight) Henry Leo Kochman, B.S. Auburn, New York I.A.S. Scholastic Trophy (Golf) Edgar Kernan Kleffman, B.S. Nibbing, Minnesota Commerce Forum Vets Club Propeller Club Fred Joel Klein, B.S. Perth Amboy, New jersey Robert Alvin Klein, B.S. Buffalo, New York Baseball Benedict Thomas Koebel, B.S. in Acct. Indianapolis, Indiana Commerce Forum Vets Club Milo Robert Kopf, A.B. Toledo, Ohio Scholastic Debating William Anthony Kortan, B.S. in M.E. Cleveland, Ohio Vets Club A.S.M.E. Inter hall Athletics oj tt teteett fautdsiett aact fotfy- Page J28 I iff Walter Stanley Kostera, B.S. Savona, New York Edward Martin Kralovec, Jr., B.S. in M.E. La Grange, Illinois Juggler (Associate Editor) ASMS. Liturgy Club John Devitt Kramer, B.S. Akron, Ohio Aesculapian Club Dean ' s List Interhall Wrestling Stephen Paul Krapac, Ph.B. Hammond, Indiana Leary Bernard Kreissl, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus 1VJI.O.T.C. Vets Club James Joseph Kress, B.S. Detroit, Michigan f ' ets Club Architecture Club Radio Club Band Glee Club Scholastic Alfred Krom, B.S. in E.E. South Bend, Indiana AJ.E.E. George Edmund Krupps, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Mt. Sterling, Illinois Joseph Francis Kruyer, B.S. South Bend, Indiana Architects Club Robert Owen Kuehl, B.S. South Bend, Indiana Page 128 Joseph Martin Kujawski, B.S South Bend, Indiana Leo Barnard Kunkel, B.S. in M.E. Kew Gardens, New York A.S.M.E. Interhall Football John Robert Lackey, B.S. Utica, New York Aesculapian Club Interhall Softball Victor John Lagergren, B.S. South Bend, Indiana Thomas William Landig, B.S. Menasha, Wisconsin Metallurgy Club Fox River Valley Club (President) Roy Francis Lang, Ph.B. Chicago, Illinois Band Orchestra Glee Club Scholastic Commerce Forum Albert Joseph LaMere, B.S. Hammond, Indiana Vets Club Theodore Stanislaus Latkowski, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Robert James Lauer, B.S. South Bend, Indiana Thomas Edward Lauerman, B.S. San Diego, California Interhall Basketball Page 130 John Francis Laughlin, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Glee Club Press Club Sarovards Daniel Cooney Leary, A.B. West Newbury, Massachusetts Press Club Martin Joseph Laughlin, B.S. in E.E. Gary, Indiana AJJE.E. Symphony Edward James LeCouteur, A.B. New York, New York Married Vets Club History Club Roy Benedict Laughlin, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Orlando, Florida Commerce Forum Interhall Athletics James Michael Ledwith, A.B. Queens Village, New York Irish Pennant Internal! Athletics H.R.O.T.C. Thomas Edward Lawton, C.S.C., A.B. Brockton, Massachusetts James H. Lehn, B.S. Choppell, Nebraska Jack Clayton Leahy, A.B. Long Beach. California Freshman Basketball Inlerhall Boxing William James Leonard, Ph.B. Rockford, Illinois Band Page 131 Robert Joseph LeTourneou, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Press (lull Vets Club Raymond Maximillian Liedtke, B.S. in For. Mktg. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Knights of Columbus InterAmerican Affairs Club Propeller Club Henry Joseph Lim, B.S. in M.E. Batavia, Java AS.M.E. Third Order of St. Francis Chinese Students (Secretary) Lawrence Edwin Lindell, B.S. LeRoy, Michigan American Society of Metals Metallurgy Club Interhall Athletics Ralph William Lindgren, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Chemistry Club James Carl List, B.S. Paducah, Kentucky Mark Francis Limont, A.B. Pittsfield, Massachusetts Football Basketball Inter American Affairs Club Fred Allison Lindahl, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Mishawaka, Indiana Track Interhall Athletics A.l.Ch.E. Robert Edward Livingstone, A.B. Hammond, Indiana Football Robert James Logan, B.S. Elmhurst, Illinois Married Vets Club Interhall Athletics Page 132 s Francis Raphael Lombardo, A.B. New York. New York Italian Club (Vice President) Knights of Columbus Inter hall Football Paul Joseph Long, B.S. in Acct. Sterling, Illinois Commerce Forum Knights of Columbus Student Manager Dean ' s List Vets Club Carl Anthony Look, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Detroit, Michigan Thomas William Look, A.B. D:lroit. Michigan Lawrence Leo Laughlin, B.S. North Boston, Massachusetts Charles Frederick Lourich, B.S. in Chem. Chicago, Illinois Chemistry Club Jack Edward Love, A.B. Hagerstown, Maryland Samuel Buster Lucariello, B.S. Bemus Point, New York Internall Athletics Vets Club Max Edward Ludwig, B.S. in Bus. Adm. New Castle, Pennsylvania InterhaU Football Inter American Affairs Club Commerce Forum Vets Club Charles Royall Lugton, B.S. in Arch. Pine, Colorado Architecture Club Irish Pennant Page J33 John Lujack, A.B. Connellsville, Pennsylvania Robert Frank Lutz, B.S. Detroit, Michigan Detroit Club (Treasurer) Metallurgy Club American Society of Metals Bernard Joseph Lynch, B.S. in E.E. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Glee Club A.I.E.E. Joseph Charles Lynch, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana Philip Edwin Lyons, Ph.B. Clovis, New Mexico Robert Hugh Lyons, B.S. in M.E. South Bend, Indiana AS.M.E. (Vice President) Robert Henry MacLemale, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Rochester, New York Student Manager Commerce Forum Vets Club Edward John McBride, B.S. Cleveland, Ohio James Ryle McCabe, B.S. Davenport, Iowa AS.M.E. Richard Robert McCabe, B.S. in For. Mktg., LL.B. Poughkeepsie, New York Law Club Propeller Club Commerce Forum Page 134 Thomas James McCaffrey, B.S. Vallejo California iVe President Senior Class V.F.C.C.S. Vets Club (Vice President) James Patrick McCarthy, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Press Club Scholastic Inter kail Athletics John Edward McCarthy, B.S. Bronx, New York Interhall Athletics James Joseph McConn, B.S. Houston, Texas Texas Club (Vice President) Interhall Athletics Aesculapian Club John Francis McCormick, B.S. Lima, Ohio Junior Prom Co-Chairman Knights of Columbus (Deputy Grand Knight) Student Council (Secretary) Commerce Forum (Secretary) Blue Circle (Secretary) Vets Club Dome Philip Thomas McCormick, B.S. Elmhurst Illinois Thomas Francis McCullough, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Flagstaff, Arizona Knights of Columbus Mathematics Club James Edward McCutcheon, A.B. Pen, Indiana Knights of Columbus Interhall Athletics Vets Club Shaun Aloysius McDermott, A.B. Brooklyn, New York Scholastic (Netcs Editor) Radio Club Junior Prom Committee Albert David McErlane, B.S. Cincinnati, Ohio Page 135 Robert James McEvoy, B.S. in Mktg. Oak Park, Illinois Interhall Athletics Junior Prom Committee Ronald Joseph Mclntyre, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Interhall Athletics Bengal Bouts Robert Paul McGowan, B.S. Jersey Shore, Pennsylvania AS.M.E. Band Bookmen John Arthur McGrath, A.B. Rockville, Maryland Economic Round Table Law Club University Theater Radio Club John King McGuire, A.B. Lakewood, Ohio Aesculapian Club Baseball International Affairs Club Interhall Football Interhall Basketball Vets Club Bro. Ferrer McHenry, C.S.C., A.B. Jersey City, New Jersey John Bartley McKeon, B.S. River Forest, Illinois Glee Club Scholastic Radio Club N.F.C.CS. N.S.O. Vets Club Debate Team John William Mclaughlin, B.S. in E.E. Brooklyn, New York A. I.E.E. Interhall Basketball Bernard J. McMahon, A.B. Rocky Hill, Connecticut Band Interhall Athletics Frederick Francis McMahon, LLB. East Norwalk, Connecticut o vtfaeteea Page 136 5P N i - r t Murray John McNamara, A.B. Rhinelander, Wisconsin Joseph Boyle McNerthney, LL.B. Tacoma, Washington Knights of Columbus Law Club John Joseph McShane, A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Robert William McShane, B.S. Boonville, Missouri Band Alan Robert Maas, B.S. in M.E. Milwaukee, Wisconsin John Francis Mabey, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Upper Montclair, New Jersey Robert Allan Macdonell, L.L.B. Detroit, Michigan Law Club (Treasurer) Lawyer Commerce Forum Knights of Columbus Lawrence Edward Mackey, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Chicago, Illinois Internal! Athletics Radio Club John Gregory Madden, B.S. in M.E. Tulsa, Oklahoma Oklahoma Club (President) Vets Club Leonard Ralph Maguire, B.S. in E.E. Sattsburg, Pennsylvania AJ. I.R.E. Page 137 Julian Aloysius Mahany, Ph.B. in Bus. Adm. Covington, Kentucky Knights of Columbus Vets Club Interhall Athletics John Kenneth Mahon, A.B. in EC. Chicago, Illinois James Francis Mahoney, B.S. Buffalo, New York Joseph Edward Mahoney, B.S. Ashtabula, Ohio Spanish Club Bengal Bouts Law Club William Daniel Mahoney, B.S. Denver, Colorado Architecture Club Freshman Basketball William Gerald Mahoney, A.B. Millbrook, New York Press Club Richard Edward Malay, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Cincinnati, Ohio Commerce Forum Northwest Club (Secretary) John Joseph Maloney, A.B. Jersey City, New Jersey Press Club Scholastic Interhall Basketball Thomas Joseph Mangan, A.B. St. Albans, New York James Patrick Mansfield, A.B. Yonkers, New York Interhall Athletics Vets Club Page 138 n Thomas Richard Manuszak, B.S. South Bend. Indiana Thaddeus John Mcmyak, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Flint, Michigan Baseball Freshman Basketball Vets Club Anthony Joseph Marino, A.B. Utieo. New York Scholastic Aesculapian Club Robert Larkin Marquardt, B.S. Oak Park, Illinois Jerome Vincent Marbach, B.S. in E.E. While Plains, New York AJ.Ch.E. (Chairman) Chemistry Club (Vice President} Interhall Athletics 1 ets Club 4J.E.E Radio Club Charles Joseph Marcinek, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Cleveland, Ohio Charles Travis Marshall, B.S. in Acct. Apalachicola, Florida Glee Club (Treasurer) Florida Club (President) Knights of Columbus Rebels Club (Exec. Council) Clarence Columbus Martin, Jr., B.S. South Bend, Indiana Leone Joseph Marinello, A.B. Niagara Falls, New York University Theatre Patrick Henry Martin, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Green Bay, Wisconsin Fox River Valley Club (Vice President) Vets Club Page 139 Paul Edward Mattern, B.S. Lancaster, Pennsylvania William Joseph Mazanec, B.S. Cleveland, Ohio Knights of Columbus Propeller Club (Secretary -Treasurer) William Carney Meagher, B.S. Mankato, Minnesota William Austin Meehan, A.B., LL.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Knights of Columbus (Chancellor) Philadelphia Club (Vice President) Lawyer Santa Maria Interhall Athletics William George Meier, B.S. in M.E. Kenosha, Wisconsin A.S.M.E. Charles Edward Melia, A.B. East Orange, New Jersey Stcimming Team Vets Club John Richard Mellett, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Indianapolis, Indiana Commerce Forum Scholastic Vets Club Dean ' s List Y.CS. Concord (Circulation Manager) Servers Club Interhall Athletics Herbert Spencer Melton, Jr., LL.B. Paducah, Kentucky Fencing Coach Law Club Aldo Alfred Merollini, B.S. Peckville, Pennsylvania Aesculapian Club Vets Club Charles William Metzger, B.S. in Acct. Terre Haute, Indiana N.F.C.C.S. Knights of Columbus Third Order of St. Francis Commerce Forum Vets Club Dean ' s List Inter American Affairs Club Page 140 George Peter Michaely, Jr., B.S. Gary, Indiana Robert Lindley Milford, LLB. Marion, Indiana Late Club John Aloysius Miller, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Phoenix, Arizona Interhali Athletics Bro. Michel Miller, C.S.C., A.B. in Ed. Old Town, Maine Richard Paul Miller, B.S. in Arch. Elkhart, Indiana Architect ' s Club Tyrrell Raynor Miller, Jr., B.S. in Bus. Adm. South Bend, Indiana Commerce Forum Vets Club Dean ' s List William Ellis Mills, Jr., B.S in Bus. Adm. Potfitown, Pennsylvania Glee Club Savoyards Anthony Vincent Mistretta, B.S. Brooklyn, New York Track Team Propeller Club Italian Club Vets Club James Francis Mitchell, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Chicago, Illinois George Thomas Mobille, B.S. Lorain. Ohio Glee Club AJ.Ch. Interhali Basketball Page 141 Dominic Joseph Moffo, B.S. in Acct. Great Neck, New York Interhall Athletics Thomas James Molloy, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Glen Head, New York Vets Club Interhall Football Eugene Lloyd Molter, A.B. Goodland, Indiana Band Orchestra Glee Club Liturgy Club Samuel Edward Molter, Jr., LL.B. Goodland, Indiana Band Symphony Law Club Vets Club Robert Lewis Monacelli, B.S. Albion, New York Aesculapian Club Band James Edward Monaghan, B.S. Denver, Colorado Glee Club Aesculapian Club Leonard Frederick Mongeon, Ph.B. Center, New York Interhall Athletics Basketball Paris S. Monsour, Jr., B.S. Fayetteville, North Carolina Aesculapian Club Deans List Interhall Football Vets Club Robert Paul Moran, Ph.B. Haibrouck Heights, New Jersey Scholastic Commerce Forum Robert William Moran, LL.B. Rock Island, Illinois Vets Club Lawyer Law Club Page 142 Harry David Mosier, B.S. Herington. Kansas Aesculapian Club (President) Knights of Columbus Inter American Affairs Club Blue Circle Vets Club George Kasper Moty, B.S. in M.E. Klamath Falls, Oregon ASMJf. MS. Freshman Athletics Patrick Joseph Mulvihill, B.S. Omaha, Nebraska Baseball N.R.O.T.C. Bengal Bouts Interhall Athletics Philip Peter Munning, A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana Press Club Married Vets Club Freshman Manager Earl Francis Mullen, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Mitchell, South Dakota Interhall Athletics Jack Loftus Mulligan, B.S. Greenville, Kentucky Glee Club Aesculapian Club Thomas Joseph Mulvey, A.B. Brooklyn, New York Met Club ( ' ice President) Press Club Interhall Athletics Dean Attridge Murphy, A.B. Cass City, Michigan George David Murphy, B. S. in Bus. Adm. Wilmette, Illinois Track Team (Captain) Monogram Club (Secretary) Student Council Knights of Columbus John Aloysius Murphy, B.S. St. Louis, Missouri Track Monogram Club Page 143 John Raymond Murphy, A.B. Pelham, New York y.C.S. (President) Joseph Bertrand Murray, A.B. Stolen Island, New York Interhall Athletics N.F.C.C.S. Kenneth Phillip Murphy, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Chicago, Illinois Interhall Athletics Commerce Forum Robert William Murray, B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan A.S.M.E. (Secretary) Leo Francis Murphy, B.S. in Phy. Ed. Buffalo, New York Assistant Trainer Baseball Basketball Knights of Columbus James John Murtagh, Ph.B. Toledo, Ohio Commerce Forum (President) Glee Club Robert Michael Murphy, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Auburn, New York Married Vets Club Interhall Athletics Robert Murphy, LL.B. Bloominglon, Illinois Lawyer Interhall Athletics Law Club Frederick Skilling Naegele, B.S. in Fin. Cleveland, Ohio Vets Club Knights of Columbus Cleveland Club (Vice President) John Joseph Naegele, A.B. Brooklyn, New York Page 144 I in I Vincent Gerhard Nagy, B.S. Sioux City, Iowa Theodore R. Nardone, B.S. Brooklyn, New York Knights of Columbus Italian Club Student Productions Dean ' s List Victor Thomas Neal, B.S. Flandreou, South Dakota Inter American Affairs Club George Joseph Nelson, B.S. in Acct. Red Bonk, New Jersey Freshman Athletics lets Club Robert Christopher Newgard, A.B. Des Moines, Iowa Iowa Club (President) InterhaU Athletics Basketball George Brock Newitt, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana Richard Philip Niemer, B.S. in M.E. Plainfield, Wisconsin Basketball ASMS. Robert Walter Ninneman, B. S. Tomah, Wisconsin Band Chemist ' s Club (President) Knifhts of Columbus Dean ' s List Arthur John Nolan, A.B. Chicago, Illinois Leo Charles Nolan, A.B. Sayre, Pennsylvania Knifhts of Columbus Press Club Commerce Forum Dean ' s List InterhaU Athletics Page 145 James Robert Nolan, A.B. Chicago, Illinois John Francis Nolan, Jr., B.S. Newton, Massachusetts Propeller Club (President) Boston Club (Vice President) Commerce Forum Student Manager Raymond Edward Nolan, B.S. Louisville, Kentucky Richard Joseph Noll, B.S. in Acct. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Commerce Forum Vets Club John William Noonan, A.B. Medford, Massachusetts Press Club Scholastic Vets Club Eugene Joseph Notebaert, A. B. South Bend, Indiana Knights o f Columbus Dennis Joseph Nunan, Jr., B.S. Paducah, Kentucky James William Oberfell, B.S. South Bend, Indiana Law Club Alfred Joseph O ' Brien, Jr., B.S. in Chem. Eng. Long Island City, New York Interhall Athletics A.l.Ch.E. Eldon Sanford O ' Brien, A.B. San Jose, Calif. Baseball Team International Affairs Club Page 146 Joseph Lloyd O ' Brien, B.S. El Paso, Texas Chemistry Club Radio Club John Allen O ' Connor, A.B. Venice, California yets Club Scholastic (Editor) Daniel Michael O ' Connell, B.S. Baltimore, Maryland Richard Edmond O ' Connell, Jr., B.S. in Acct. Marshall, Minnesota Minnesota Club (I ' ice President} Interhall Basketball Flying Irish Knishtf of Columbus Dean ' s List Commerce Forum Inter American Affairs Club Vets Club Servers Club Thomas Harold O ' Connell, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Lawrence Francis O ' Connor, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Woodhaven, New York Interhall Baseball William Joseph Patrick O ' Connor, B.S. in Acct. Tulsa, Oklahoma Monogram Club Football Interhall Athletics Late Club Vets Club James Vincent O ' Donnell, B.S. in C.E. Billings, Montana AS.CJ:. Carroll Joseph O ' Connor, B.S. Syracuse, New York Robert Edward O ' Donnell, Ph.B. La Grange, Illinois Vets Club Page 147 4 James Andrew O ' Halloran, C.S.C., A.B. Notre Dame, Indiana George William O ' Hara, Jr., B.S. in M.E. Syracuse, New York Interhall Athletics James Earl O ' Hara, B.S. Beardslown, Illinois Joseph Michael O ' Hara, B.S. Middlelown, Pennsylvania George Wilson O ' Laughlin, B.S. Ottawa, Illinois Knights of Columbus Metallurgy Club Vets Club William Francis O ' Leary, B.S. Oak Park, Illinois Interhall Athletics Glee Club George Link Olvany, B.S. Forest Hills, New York A.S.M.E. Charles Dorman O ' Malley, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Ouquesne, Pennsylvania Donald Winfred Ohlmeyer, B.S. Franklin, Louisiana John Barren O ' Malley, Jr., B.S. Denver, Colorado . . $444 o tutteteett faattfaed tutd frwfy-ei Page 148 Robert Emmet O ' Molley, B.S. Phoenix, Arizona Knights of Columbus Commerce Forum Freshman Football Edward Edmund Omiliak, A.B. Lakewood, Ohio Press Club Robert Elvin O ' Neal, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Bridgeport, Nebraska Daniel Joseph O ' Neill, A.B. Oak Park, Illinois InterhaU Athletics Scholastic Emmet Joseph O ' Neill, Jr., B.S. Rochester, New York Patrick Schaeffer O ' Neill, A.B. Alton Illinois John Patrick O ' Neill, B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan Radio Club AJ. Juggler Scholastic Jay Philip Oppenheim, B.S. North Manchester, Indiana Joseph Waldron O ' Reilly, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Momroneck, New York Knights oj Columbus InterhaU Athletics Vets Club Dean ' s Lift Roger Paul O ' Reilly, B.S. Woodside, Nsw York AS.C. (Treasurer) Page 149 James Joseph O ' Rourke, Ph.B. in Bus. Adm. Chicago, Illinois Commerce Forum Interhall Basketball Vets Club Edward Adam Ostrocki, B.S. Shamokin, Pennsylvania Dean ' s List Freshman Football Theodore Charles Ostrowski, A.B. Oak Park, Illinois Joseph Peter O ' Toole, A.B. Newark, New Jersey Head Cheerleader Junior Prom (Chairman) New Jersey Club (President) Monogram Club Vets Club Radio Club James John Ott, A.B. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Interhall Athletics Vets Club Bro. Alvin Ouellette, C.S.C., B.S. Haverhill, Massachusetts Charles Vincent Owens, B.S. Kansas City, Missouri Senior Manager of Athletics Monogram Club (Treasurer) Interhall Football Vets Club Robert Wendell Owens, B.S. in E.E. Tyrone, Pennsylvania A. I.E.E. John Robert Padon, A.B. Tulsa, Oklahoma Bengal Bouts Foreign Affairs Club Dominick Carmen Palermini, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Aesculapian Club Page 150 William Gilbert Palmer, Q.S. Louisville, Kentucky Kentucky Club (President) Paul John Eric Pandolfi, B.S. Wilmington, Delaware Third Order of St. Francis Interhall Athletics f ets Club A.l.Ch.E. Radio Club Serrers Club Saioyards Dean ' s List Anthony Pandolfo, A.B. New York, New York 1 ' ets Club Italian Club Interhall Football Philosophy Club Arthur Telmond Paradis, B.S. in Acct. Flint, Michigan Student Council Radio Club John A. Parker, B.S. Mansfield, Ohio Interhall Athletics Benjamin Richard Paruszewski, B.S. in Acct North Tonawanda, New York Knights of Columbus Robert Anthony Pasquarella, B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania John Thomas Patane, B.S. Glenside, Pennsylvania Donald Patrick, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana James Patrick Patterson, B. S. Chicago, Illinois Aesculapian Club Interhall Athletics Page 151 John Dillon Patterson, B.S. in Chem. Eng. South Bend, Indiana AJ.Ch.E. (Chairman) Stephan Lawrence Pavela, B.S. LaCrosse, Wisconsin Monogram Club (Secretary) Francis Robert Paxton, B.S. Paducah, Kentucky Kentucky Club (Treasurer) Blue Circle Interhall Soft Ball Harold Philip Pear, A.B. Portland, Oregon Schoolmen Club Handball Swimming Track Barney Bryan Peebles, Jr., B.S. in Bus. Adm. Philadelphia, Mississippi Ronald Charles Peets, B.S. Dannemora, New York Aesculapian Club Knights of Columbus Vets Club Interhall Athletics Richard Charles Pejeau, A.B. Rocky River, Ohio Vets Club William Darwin Pelling, LL.B. Aurora, Illinois Student Council (President) Blue Circle Symphony Law Club Thomas Joseph Peloso, A.B. Port Huron, Michigan Frank Martin Perez, B.S. San Francisco, California California Club (President) Commerce Forum Vets Club Page 152 ! Bro. Anicetus Peterson, C.S.C., A.B. Burlington, Wisconsin Bro. Neville Phillips, C.S.C., A.B. Elyrio. Ohio Thomas Logan Phillips, B.S. Ft. Worth, Texas Rebels Club Mitchell Joseph Pieronek, A.B. Detroit, Michigan Flying Irish Robert Elmer Pierson, B.S. in M.E. Ottawa, Illinois Francis Anthony Pietrykowski, B.S. Toledo, Ohio Laic Club Matthew David Pinter, A.B. Munising, Michigan t ets Club Francisco Alonso Pinto, B.S. in M.E. Ofavalo, Ecuador LaRaza Club Jaime Humberto Pinto, B.S. Otavalo. Ecuador LaRaza Club (Vice President) Soccer Team Anthony J. Pitra, B.S. in Acct. Berwyn. Illinois Commerce Forum Vets Club Band Page JS3 Eugene Joseph Podesta, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Memphis, Tennessee Memphis Club (Treasurer) Interhall Athletics Radio Club Donald Aubert Poepsel, B.S. in E.E Fort Madison, Iowa A. I.E.E. I.R.E. Knights of Columbus Anton Pojman, Jr., LL.B. Chicago, Illinois Football Law Club Lawyer Bernard Isadore Popham, M.D., B.S. Cloverport, Kentucky Knights of Columbus John Joseph Porter, B.S. Fall River, Massachusetts Charles Walter Powers, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Titusville, Pennsylvania Student Council Law Club Savoyards Knights of Columbus William Anthony Prekowitz, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana Law Club Charles Bradford Prescott, Jr., B.S. in C.E. Randolph Center, Vermont A.S.C.E. (Vice President) Robert Mathew Preston, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Muncie, Indiana N.R.O.T.C. James M. Price, LL.B. Muskegon, Michigan Page 154 .. Francis Anthony Prokes, B.S. in Arch. Jackson, Minnesota Adrian Francis Przybylinski, B.S. S outh Bend, Indiana Yi lae.vT Club (Secretary) Clarence Frederick Quinlan, B.S. in M.E. Chicago, Illinois ASMS. Vets Club Oscar Converse Quoidbach, B.S. in Acct. Portland, Oregon Frank Albert Puyau, B.S. New Orleans, Louisiana Band Interhall Athletics Kniehts of Columbus A.I.Ch.E. ' John Bernard Randall, A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Interhall Athletics Joseph Francis Quill, LL.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Latr Club Lawyer Robert Fleming Raney, B.S. in M.E. Dayton, Ohio Knights of Columbus John Charles Quinlan, A.B. Winnetka. Illinois Radio Club Inlerhall Athletics Robert Francis Ranney, B.S. Bronx, New York Knights of Columbus Interhall Athletics Vets Club Page J55 John Loren Rauch, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Fort Collins, Colorado Edward Louis Recker, B.S. Erie, Pennsylvania Lawrence Joseph Raville, B.S. Malone, New York Bengal Bouts Basketball Interhall Athletics Vets Club Edward Joseph Rdzok, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Vets Club Aesculapian Club John Louis Reedy, C.S.C., A.B. Newport, Kentucky John Francis Regan, B.S. Wharton, New Jersey Freshman Athletics Knights of Columbus Vets Club James Dunn Reagan, B.S. Lorain, Ohio Knights of Columbus Vets Club Robert Joseph Real, B.S. in Accounting Bradford, Illinois Commerce Forum Vets Club Harry Cobey Reich, B.S. in M.E. Trussville, Alabama Glee Club A.S.M.E. Savoyards John Aloysius Reilly, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Elmhurst, New York Page 156 William Francis Reilly, B.S. Brooklyn, New York Freshman Baseball Met Club (Secretary) Paul Adrian Reilly, B.S. New York City, New York Interhall Athletics Aesculapian Club Joseph Quin Reninger, A.B. Benton Harbor, Michigan International Affairs Club (President) Dome Scholastic Knights of Columbus Fred Joseph Renn, B.S. in E.E. Sellersburg, Indiana AJ.E.E. Robert Bruce Reynolds, B.S. Rockford, Illinois Thomas Daniel Richards, A.B. Buffalo. New York Paul Joseph Rigali, B.S. in Acct. Los Angeles, California Irish Pennant Married Vets Club N.R.O.T.C. Donald Leonard Rigoni, A.B. in Arch. Lockport, Illinois Architects Club William Clark Riley, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Highland Park, Illinois N.R.O.T.C. A.I.Ch.E. Carl Lawrence Ringhoff, LL.B. Pasadena, California Lav: Club Laivyer Page 157 Robert James Risberg, B.S. Depue, Illinois A.S.C.E. Raymond Stewart Ristow, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Genoa, Wisconsin William Francis Roberts, B.S. in M.E. Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Milwaukee Club (Treasurer) Concord Y.C.S. A.S.M.E. Band Francis Theodore Robinson, B.S. in Acct. South Bend, Indiana Thomas Andrew Robinson, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Frank Hartigan Roche, A.B. Troy, New York Knights of Columbus Glee Club Liturgy Club Martin John Rock, LL.B. Roberts, Illinois Bernard John Rogus, B.S. Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania Francis Joseph Romano, Jr., A.B. Chicago, Illinois Interhall Football Law Club Married Vets Club Henry Schuberth Romano, LL.B. Chicago, Illinois Law Club Lawyer Page 158 rjr B Frank Richard Romeo, B.S. War, West Virginia Metallurgy Club Francis John Rothing, B.S. Glenview. Illinois Vets Club Internal! Basketball Paul Joseph Rooney, B.S. Detroit, Michigan knights of Columbus 1 ets Club Lawrence Joseph Rougeux, B.S. Clearfield, Pennsylvania I ets Club Warren Paul Roque, A.B. Edgewood, Rhode Island Jack Lynn Rouse, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Peter Moody Ross, B.S. Hico, Texas James Patrick Rotchford, B.S. Spokane, Washington Aesculapian Club (Secretary) orthu-eft Club (Sergeant of Arms) Blue Circle Bengal Bouts James David Rowland, A.B. Bayport. Minnesota Freshman Football Mario John Rubinelli, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Chicago, Illinois Page 159 Norman Edward Rusch, B.S. in Acct. New Palestine, Indiana Joseph Francis Salisbury, A.B. Washington, D. C. William Harrison Russell, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Minneapolis, Minnesota Albert Salvi, Jr., B.S. in Bus. Adm. Wilmette, Illinois Francis Lawrence Ryan, B.S. Bayfield, Wisconsin Football Manager Senior Class Secretary Ramiro Eduardo Samaniego, B.S. Quito, Ecuador La Raza Club (President) Soccer Team John Davis Ryan, LL.B. Denver, Colorado Law Club Louis Anthony Sampson, B.S. Memphis, Tennessee Interhall Athletics Memphis Club (Treasurer) Knights of Columbus Joseph Jacob Saidy, B.S. in Fin. Rochester, Minnesota Golf Team Syrian Lebanese Club Interhall Football Mario Carlo Santarossa, B.S. Indianapolis, Indiana Architects Club Vets Club o u tetee t Page J60 Gerard Francis Sarb, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Detroit, Michigan Commerce Forum C. Robert Satti, A.B. New London, Connecticut Bengal Bouts Knights of Columbus Robert Leo Schafer, B.S. in M.E. Albany, New York Student Council AJSM. Band Robert Warren Schellenberg, B.S. Arlington, Virginia Washington, Maryland, Virginia Club (President) Inlerhall Athletics Scholastic Radio Club Charles Asa Schleck, C.S.C., A.B. South Milwaukee, Wisconsin Everhart John Schleck, B.S. South Milwaukee, Wisconsin .Monogram Club Golf Team (Captain) Robert Allen Schirmer, B.S. in E.E. Cleveland, Ohio Track Monogram Club Paul Otto Schirmeyer, Ph.B. in Acct. Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne Club (Vice President) Married I ' ets Club John Arnold Schneider, B.S. Skakie, Illinois ff ho ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Blue Circle Irish Pennant Y.CS. Inter hall Athletics George Frederick Schnurle, Jr., B.S. Long Beach, California Propeller Club (President) Page J6I Robert Joseph Schoonover, B.S. in Bus. Adm. South Bend, Indiana Interhall Basketball Married Vets Club Wayne Henry Schott, B.S. in Acct Buckingham, Illinois N.R.O.T.C. John Jacob Schouten, B.S. in Acct. Keokuk, Iowa Knights of Columbus Band Commerce Forum Bro. Florentius Schu, C.S.C., A.B. Evantville, Indiana Lawrence James Schubert, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Architects Club Charles Joseph Schulze, B.S. South Bend, Indiana Knights of Columbus Law Club Vets Club Ralph Edward Schumacher, B.S. St. Louis, Missouri Commerce Forum Karl Gerard Schweinfest, A.B. Pleasantville, New York Press Club Married Vets Club Clement Robert Schnoebelen, B.S. in Acct. Cedar Rapids, Iowa Robert Clement Scott, LL.B. Chicago, Illinois I ' in Club Vets Club Page 162 Vincent Carroll Scully, B.S. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Debating: Team Laic Club InterhaU Athletics Frederic Charles Shadley, B.S. in E.E. Meodville. Pennsylvania Band George Sealy, B.S. Cleveland, Ohio Interhall Athletics Patrick Joseph Shannon, B.S. in Acct. Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbia InterhaU Athletics Richard Stephen Seidel, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Minneapolis. Minnesota Golf (Captain) AJ.Ch.E. Monogram Club Gerald Michael Shea, LL.B. Chicopee, Massachusetts Lam Club Kjtights of Columbus Arthur Seltzer, B.S. Brooklyn, New York InterhaU Athletics William James Shea, A.B. Evonston Illinois Economic Round Table Freshman Football Jean Leon Senecal, B.S. New Bedford, Massachusetts Propeller Club (Tice President) Married Vets Club Frederick Joseph Sheedy, B.S. in M.E. Seneca, Illinois Knights of Columbus Page 163 Thomas Joseph Sheehan, A.B. New Haven, Connecticut Baseball (Captain) Basketball Monogram Club Henry Lee Shipp, L.L.B. Kilgore, Texas Law Club Texas Club (President) Knights of Columbus Bernard Farrell Sheeran, B.S. Staten Island, New York Commerce Forum William Frederick Siebert, B.S. Stevens Point, Wisconsin William Baker Sherman, B.S. Minot, North Dakota Aero Club Concert Band Burble Irish Pennant Francis John Sierawski, A.B. Ferndale, Michigan Economic Round Table (President) Lido Francis Shiamanna, B.S. in Arch. San Francisco, California Architects Club (Secretary) John Patrick Shine, B.S. in Bus. Adm. North Tonawanda, New York Scholastic Servers Club Buffalo Club (President) Joseph Salvatore Signaigo, B.S. Memphis, Tennessee Rebel Club (Vice President) Football Sister Mary Silviana, M.M.E. South Bend, Indiana oj ti tetee t Page 164 William Bailey Simmons, C.S.C., A.B. Lubbock, Texas Moreau Choir Louis Lawrence Singer, B.S. Canton, Ohio David Skory, A.B. Fort Wayne, Indiana Radio Club Student Manager Syrian Lebanese Club (President) Late Club Blue Circle David Donald Slattery, A.B. Washington, D. C. y.C-S. (President) Wranglers John Henry Slattery, A.B. Rochester, New York Rochester Club (President) Press Club Kenneth Max Slushier, B.S. Fort Wayne, Indiana I els Club Aero Club Clarence Arthur Slyngstad, B.S. Havre, Montana Student Musicals Commerce Forum AJ.Ch. Science Club Arthur Smith, Jr., A.B. Joliet. Illinois Henry John Smith, LL.B. St. Louis, Missouri Late Club Latcyer Irish Pennant A .R.O.T.C. James Albert Smith, LL.B. Rochester, Indiana Lair Club ..L Page J65 Norbert Eugene Smith, B.S. Indianapolis, Indiana International Affairs Club Robert George Smith, B.S. in Acct Maumee, Ohio Samuel Van Dyke Smith, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Miami, Florida Radio Club Walter Wayne Smith, B.S. Winona, Minnesota Architects Club (President) Robert William Snee, A.B. Massillon, Ohio Irish Pennant Law Club Vets Club N.R.O.T.C. Joseph James Sobek, B.S. Hammond, Indiana Baseball Basketball Knights of Columbus Interhall Softball Vets Club Alphonse Adam Sommer, Jr., A.B. Golf, Illinois Debate Wranglers Juggler Economic Round Table Scholastic Vets Club James Aloysius Sommer, B.S. Portsmouth, Ohio Glee Club Scholastic Dean ' s List John Louis Sosenheimer, B.S. Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne Club (President) Architects Club (President) Alphonse Joseph Spahn, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana . ( Clnli Page 166 " i John Robert Spellman, A.B. Kansas City, Missouri Francis Martin Spiegel, A.B. in EC. Tuckahoe, New York Met Club I Treasurer) Bengal Bouts Raymond Peter Srsic, B.S. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Aesculapian Club Student Manager Monogram Club Knights of Columbus Elmer Andrew Steffen, Jr., A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Juggler Glee Club Francis Edward Stenstrom, B.S. Lewiston, Idaho John Joseph Stewart, Ph.B., A.B. Chicago. Illinois Interhall Athletics Richard Anthony Stack, B.S. Mattrtuck, New York Student Council (Secretary -Treasurer) Blue Circle Glee Club V.F.C.C.S. Vets Club Arthur Gaetano Statute, B.S. Saugus, Massachusetts Football William Howard Stierwalt, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Fremont, Ohio Joseph Benedict Stio, LL.B. New York, New York Law Club Met Club (Secretary) Freshman Track Lawyer Page 167 Leonard Eugene Stitt, B.S. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania I. AS. Donley Joseph Stocking, B.S. Arlington, Virginia Washington, Maryland, Virginia Club (Vice President) Interhall Football Aesculapian Club Servers Club Biology Club Alvin Keshner Stolze, B.S. Wood River, Illinois Architects Club William Edward Stolze, B.S. in Fin. Edwardsville, Illinois Vincent Herbert Strecker, B.S. Seattle, Washington Aesculapian Club Scholastic Northwest Club (President) Peter Allen Stubler, B.S. Oil City, Pennsylvania Cornelius James Styers, B.S. New York, New York Track Cross Country George Albert Sullivan, Jr., A.B. East Walpole, Massachusetts President Senior Class Monogram Club (President) Boston Club (President) Chairman Junior Prom Football (Acting Captain) Track Student Relief Committee Stanley Gregg Stone, A.B. Glendale, California Hugh Richard Sullivan, B.S. Indianapolis, Indiana oj nateteett fatwbiect and, fcwfy-et Page 168 fill U JFIJ Mar James Donald Sullivan, LL.B. Helena, Montana Knights of Columbus (Grand Knight) Santa Maria (Editor} Lawyer Student Council Blue Circle James George Sullivan, LL.B. Chicago, Illinois Law Club Bookman Club Third Order of St. Francis Knights of Columbus James Joseph Sullivan, B.S. Providence, Rhode Island John Ambrose Sullivan, B.S. Washington, D. C. Freshman Baseball Thomas Joseph Sullivan, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Fort Edward, New York John Brady Sullivan, A.B. St. Paul, Minnesota Minnesota Club (President) Internal! Athletics William Thomas Summerlin, B.S. Savannah, Georgia Interhall Athletics Bengal Bouts Frederick Francis Suter, B.S. Ellenville, New York Interhall Athletics Daniel Gerald Sutolovic, B.S. Johnstown, Pennsylvania International Affairs Club Dome Sophomore Cotillion Vets Club Anthony John Suty, B.S. East Chicago, Indiana Page 169 Arthur Charles Swain, B.S. in M.E. Sweetwater, Texas Student Council AJS.M.E. Knights of Columbus James Patrick Swan, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Utica, New York William Deane Swearingen, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Charleston, West Virginia John Gordon Sweeney, A.B. Jamica, New York International Affairs Club Y.C.S. John Paul Swint, B.S. Charleston, West Virginia Wallace Alfred Sylvia, C.S.C., A.B. West Bridgewater, Massachusetts Fred Anthony Tansey, A.B. South Bend, Indiana Villagers (President) Student Council Radio Club Press Club Frederick Augustine Tallmadge, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Lansing, Michigan Francis Samuel Tarleton, B.S. Hot Springs, Arkansas Aesculapian Club Interhall Football Knights of Columbus John Cornelius Taylor, A.B. Somerville, Massachusetts Page 170 . , Robert Charles Taylor, B.S. Syracuse, Naw York Central . ei - York Club (Treasurer) Commerce Forum Harold Francis Tehan, LL.B. Rock Foils, Illinois Laic Club Commerce Forum John Arthur Teske, B.S. in E.E. Merrill, Wisconsin F ets Club Married f ets Club A.I.E.E. Interhall Basketball Maurice Quinn Tessin, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Saginaw, Michigan AJ.Ch.E. Interhall Football Paul Anthony Theis, A.B. Tiffin, Ohio Press Club Interhall Football Scholastic Commerce Forum Radio Club Charles Henry Thies, B.S. in E.E. Dayton, Ohio AJ. (Treasurer) Frank Peter Thometz, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Aesculapian Club International Affairs Club Robert Lee Thompson, B.S. in Acct. Indianapolis, Indiana Interhall Softball David Michael Thornton, B.S. Portland, Maine Ralph Edward Thorson, B.S. Chatfteld, Minnesota Student Council (Vice President) Glee Club (President) Band (Student Director) Savoyards Orchestra ( ttitteteea fautctnect tutd fonfy- Page 171 John Richard Tinkle, A.B. Marion, Indiana Scholastic Jack L. Titus, B.S. South Bend, Indiana Dean ' s List Aesculapian Club Raymond Stanley Tolson, B.S. in M.E. Brownsville, Texas A.S.M.E. Knights of Columbus Married Vets Club Louis Remy Tondreau, Ph.B. in Bus. Adm. Brunswick, Maine Y.C.S. (Vice President) Economic Round Table (Treasurer) Blue Circle Leon John Traney, B.S. in M.E. South River, New Jersey Football Philadelphia Club (Secretary) ASM.E. Interhall Athletics Harry Michael Trausch, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Burble Interhall Athletics John Emmett Trave, A.B. Kansas City, Missouri Architects Club Kansas City Club (Vice President) Bengal Bouts Interhall Baseball Savoyards Servers Club Patrick DeLargy Trixler, B.S. Huntington, Indiana Knights of Columbus (Trustee) Raymond J. Trizna, B.S. in Acct. Joliet, Illinois John Francis Tuite, B.S. New Britain, Connecticut Blue Circle Knights of Columbus S o vUtteteea fatttttnect and, fatty- Page 172 If George Michael Tully, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Pelham, New York Knights of Columbus Y.CS. William Joseph Tully, A.B. Bronxville, New York Knights of Columbus Blue Circle Y.CS. Monogram Club (Vice President) Tennis Team (Captain) Track Cross Country Vets Club Gene John Tunney, B.S. Elm hurst, New York Interhrill Athletics Aesculapian Club NJtjO.T.C. Lawrence Edward Turner, Jr., LL.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Student Council (President) Knights of Columbus (Grand Knight) Lawyer Laic Club Charles Robert Turvey, B.S. Blackwell, Oklahoma AJh. Louis Frank Twardzik, B.S. Shenandoah, Pennsylvania Bengal Bouts Band Symphony- James Francis Twomey, A.B. Bloomington. Illinois Central Illinois Club (Secretary) Inter American Affairs Club Arthur Nicholas Ulrich, B.S. in E.E. Columbus, Ohio Student Council Blue Circle AJ.E. Knights of Columbus George Gasper Urban, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Lynn, Massachusetts Stanley Thomas Urbanski, B.S. Toledo, Ohio Aesculapian Club Page 173 KHR I " ' a Philip Hoy Utz, B.S. Rochester, Minnesota Dean ' s List Richard James Vail, B.S. in Acct. Brooklyn, New York Commerce Forum Vets Club Dean ' s List Steven Thomas Valetich, A.B. Farrell, Pennsylvania Student Council Blue Circle y.c.s. Press Club Charles Edwin Van Nada, LL.B. Lowell, Indiana Law Club Richard Dale Van Paris, B.S. in Acct. South Bend, Indiana Norbert William Verbeck, A.B. Pasadena, California Leo Joseph Vetter, B.S. New Ulm, Minnesota Burble Edwin Lawrence Voll, B.S. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Football William Holland Voll, B.S. South Bend, Indiana John Joseph Wadden, B.S. in Chem. Eng. Sioux City, Iowa Al.Ch.E. Glee Club Page 174 ., Charles Michael Wade, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Elizabeth, New Jersey knights of Columbus Italian Club Paul Robert Wanvig, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Tucson, Arizona Andrew Stephen Wallach, Jr., B.F.A. River Forest, Illinois InUrhaU Football An Club Albert Francis Ward, Ph.B. in Acct. Chicago, Illinois Vets Club Interhall Basketball James Patrick Walsh, B.S. Brooklyn, New York Student Council Joseph Thomas Ward, C.S.C., A.B. Bozeman, Montana John Joseph Walsh, LL.B. Marquette, Michigan Robert Daniel Walsh, A.B. Kings Park, New York Economic Round Table Intfrhall Athletics David Gerard Warner, A.B. Beaver, Colorado Scholastic Intfrhall Basketball Press Club James Gorley Warren, Jr., B.S. Louisville, Kentucky Page J75 Eugene Chester Watson, B.S. Vinccnnes, Indiana Vets Club James Aloysius Webb, B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Knights of Columbus Vets Club (President) Dean ' s List Donald Clemens Weibel, B.S. in Acct. Eau Claire, Wisconsin Robert Joseph Weigand, B.S. Canton, Ohio AS.C.E. Cyril Frederick Weiler, B.S. in C.E. Aurora, Illinois AS.C.E. Inter American Affairs Club William A. Weiler, B.S. Eau Claire, Wisconsin Commerce Forum Spanish Club Vets Club Harry Kendall Welge, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Maplewood, Missouri Vets Club George Albert Welsch, B.S. Youngstown, Ohio Metallurgy Club Youngstown Club (President) Hugh Francis Welsh, B.S. Indianapolis, Indiana A.S.M.E. John Paul Welsh, B.S. Davenport, Iowa oj otitteteea facwked, a td fanfy- Page 176 I in ii! Michael James Wendell, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Youngstown, Ohio William Robert Wenzel, B.S. Appleton, Wisconsin Alfred Raymond Westrick, B.S. Hinsdale Illinois Paul Hugo Weyrauch, B.S. in Fin. Sterling, Illinois Scholastic ( Sports Editor) John Bracken White, A.B. Brooklyn, New York Interhall Athletics Met Club (Treasurer) William Lawrence Whitely, B.S. White Plains, New York Metallurgy Club Interhall Football Joseph Volney Wilcox, A.B. Hastings, Michigan Scholastic (Feature Editor) Concord Lairyer Debate Team Laic Club Radio Club Marion Walter Wilcox, B.S. Lexington, Mississippi Rufus Mitchell Wilkes, B.S. Collins, Georgia Propeller Club Nicholas Henry Willett, A.B. Buffalo, New York Student Council Yets Club (Vice President) Blue Circle Buffalo Club (President) . fifcW Page IT? Bro. Raphael Wilson, C.S.C., B.S. Notre Dame, Indiana Edgar George Wirtz, B.S. Malone, Wisconsin Harold Francis Wismann, B.S. in Aero. Eng. New Albany, Indiana Aero Club Interhall Athletics Flying Club (Treasurer) Land Fall Staff John Joseph Witous, Ph.B. Chicago, Illinois Law Club Interhall Athletics John Denton Witt, B.S. South Bend, Indiana A.S.C.E. George Heil Wrape, B.S. St. Louis, Missouri Dean ' s List N.R.O.T.C. John O ' Brien Wright, B.S. Toledo, Ohio Toledo Club (Vice President) Frank Joseph Wolf, B.S. Mt. Carmel, Illinois Commerce Forum Knights of Columbus Clifford John Wood, B.S. Boston, Massachusetts Lawrence Elmer Woods, B.S. in Bus. Adm. New Britain, Connecticut Dome Inter American Affairs Club Knights of Columbus Track Cross Country Page 178 . . Joseph Peter Wurzler, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Choppoquo, New York et Gazette Dome Harry Gerald Ze ilstra, B.S. Homewood, Illinois John Joseph Yonaker, B.S. Dorchester, Massachusetts Football Track Joseph Francis Yonto, B.S. Orville, Ohio Football Freshman Coach Interhall Athletics John Paul Young, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Lafayette, Indiana Commerce Forum Interhall Athletics Elwin Homer Zeller, B.S. Mishawaka, Indiana Band John Lawrence Ziebarth, B.S. Idaho Falls, Idaho Band Interhall Athletics Maurice Francis Zink, B.S. Canton, Ohio Glee Club John George Zarante, B.S. Chicago Heights, Illinois Knights of Columbus Italian Club Robert Warren Zink, A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Pags 179 Herman Anthony Zitt, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Normandy, Missouri Fets Club Richard Martin Znaniecki, B.S. in Bus. Adm. Nanticoke, Pennsylvania N.R.O.T.C. Leo Mark Zuckowsky, B.S. Brooklyn, New York Interhall Athle tics Carl Edward Zwisler, Jr., B.S. in Bus. Adm. Akron, Ohio Knights of Columbus Page 180 Page 181 NEW AS THE MEN who inhabit it, Farley Hall has completed its first full year of service to the University, proving its indestructibility while surviving the antics of raucous frosh. Situated as far from civiliza- tion as a civilized outpost can be, intrepid Farley students braved typical elements of an Indiana winter on food forages to the dining hall, signing out for midnights " just in case " on particularly inclement evenings during December and January. After the usual water fights, study hours, bull sessions, and pink slips, the high school heroes adapted them- selves to university rules and decided that in spite of it all Notre Dame is a fine place to pursue their academic aspirations. Ultra- modern from the lockers to the bowl spigots, Farley as yet has little to offer in the way of tradition, but her flush doors opened to green freshmen last fall and, come spring, closed behind seasoned men. Rev. Joseph D. Barry, C.S.C. Rector A child with a bump on its head . . . the house of the far and the lost. nnn iinn The room situation is abnormal this year. Bill Puetz, Joe Berger, Tom Krause, Jim Boyle, Jim Pellegrin. The oil burned at midnight a smoJcy lobby. Don Dondag, Preston Murphy, Jim Hennessey. Record fanciers they are at Notre Dame. bm Butier, Jim Pellegrin, Tim Hayes, Mike Piorulli, Bob Hens ' er, Al Abbey, Ray O ' Connor. Students of finarce doing research. Jack Young, Tom Wolfe, Bob Thompson. Turn it tie other way, maybe she will Jook better. Left to Right (First Row) F. O ' Toole, W. MacMillan, T. Butler, M. Piarulli, A. Mansour, M. Mc- Kevitt, R. O ' Connor, J. Poat, E. Long, J. Burger, I. Krishnamurtl. (Second Row) C. Lish,C. O ' Laugh- lin, R. Migely, W. Prindiville, A. Abbey, J. McCarthy, G. Schwartz, C. O ' Donnell, J. Dunlevy, R. Ray- mond, W. Gallagan, R. Nanoric, R. Reilly. (Third Row) T. McGee, J. Pellegrin, E. Meurer, G. De- bruin, J. Donnelly, G. Dougherty, D. Gushurst. (Fourth Row) R. Meyer, J. Powell, R. Scott, A. McKenna, R. Mahoney, T. Digan. Left to Right (First Row) S. Insley, R. Mitchell, W. Breidenbach, C. Trippe, R. Anderson, J. Carp, T. fully, D. Rodriguez, R. Boyko, T. Kraus, H. Madden. (Second Row) V. Blaz, T. Meyer, E. Freed, J. Barnett, C. Desmond, J. Rob- ertson, J. Aucremanne, J. Hille- brand, J. Haddox, J. Hanrahan, J. McNitt, R. Edmondson, C. Davis. (Third Row) W. Simpson, P. Barrett, W. Johnson, J. Cha- niga, J. Jennings, N. Brown, D. Zwerski, H. Fenn, O. Kopp, P. Komora. (Fourth Row) E. Jove, J. McGuire, E. Jenicek, A. Muth, J. Bettencourt. (Fifth Row) J. Meloche, A. Flick, R. Sjoberg, J. List. Left to Right (First Row) R. Eichen- laub, W. Markey, J. Olivades, J. Tarr, H. Rihm, R. Herrle, J. Frick, V. Rauth, D. Parisi, W. Hogue. (Second Row) J. Gallo- way, I. Soisson, T. Roche, R. Lee, J. Kasper, T. Moormann, W. Walsh, D. Krebs, T. Hinkes, J. Carroll, W. Mickey. (Third Row) D. Young, H. Munger, J. O ' Brien, R. Beikirch, W. Jonak, J. Nadeau, H. O ' Neill, M. Tobin. (Fourth Row) G. Lambert, J. Cleary, J. Springer, W. Dinnen, A. Smuck. Left to Right (first Row; A. DoDomio, J. Moschello, R. Small, W. Conroy, J. Vanker, F. Rosier, A. MeGinness, P. Slavick, W. Kurkela, Jr. (Second Row) R. Stevens. J. Whaley. J. Sheerin, D. O ' Leary, T. Reilly, T. Myers. W. McGovern, P. Pfeiffer, M. Powers. (Third Row) J. Lapeyre, E. DeBortoli, D. Schoen, E. Rauen, P. O ' Sullivan. L McKillip, J. Murphy. (Fourth Row) J. Dukert, T. Hayes. R. Hensler, N. Fichtel. 0. Finn. (Fifth Row) H. Mediros, J. Murray, R. Madden, J. Morrissey. Left to Right (First Row) R. McNally, J. McAteer, Jr., K. Thoren. J. Voit, W. Hondusek, R. Lang, J. Vogel, J. Sweeney, R. Fink, C. Murphy. (Second Row) D. O ' Neill, J. St. Louis, J. Young, R. O ' Connell, L Reich, W. Whiteside, D. Sondog, A. Wassell, T. Wolff, R. Brandel. (Third Row) E. Biittner, T. Ryan, J. Wilkinson, L. Supple, J. Flynn, R. Carville, J. Magner, R. Thompson. (Fourth Row) J. Nachlegall, R. McGrath, J. Krickl, J. Mennessy, C. Boder. (Fifth Row) F. Kennedy, G. Schmidt, P. Murphy, C. Talley, K. Sasseen. o " WING ITS metropolitan atmosphere to the fact that it is closer to New York state than any other hall on the campus, Breen-Phillips looks askance at its new neigh- hor, Farley. It was here that the men of 1951 learned their insignificance against the hackdrop of Notre Dame and the world, and perhaps when not too husy with other things, which was seldom indeed, might have wished for days not so long past when they were the toast of fair high school damsels. Becoming accustomed to rising with the sun for Mass, and going to bed when the candle burned down to a hlotch of wax on the desk, the frosh of Breen-Phillips also learned that it is un- necessary to pack the trunk and other extra- neous baggage for a twenty-day vacation at Christmas. This was the gruelling year for them, and little do they realize that by mid- August they will be eager to return to new friendships cemented at Notre Dame in Breen- Phillips hall. Rev. Frederick M. Gassensmith, C.S.C. Rector The children ' s bower . . . lighter fluid and livestock. Tom Carroll, Dick Burke. Spilled his marbles? Tom Adler, Jack Amrhein, Mai Dooley. City desk o (he Breezy P Bugle. Tom Brennan, Dick MacDonald. How do you get the pictures out? Hugh Hennedy, Herb Hoene. The Frogs go in now . . . Jack Duffy, Bob Marget, Jim Madden. Roomcrtes and checkmates. Left to Right (First Row) L. Call, F. Better, D. Connell, J. Worth- ington, J. Meehan, A. Ward. (Second Row) R. Fisher, J. Weise- end, W. Kelly, C. Atchison, J. Allport, R. Westrick, J. Blum, J. Amrhein, F. Brophy, R. Nun- nelley. (Third Row) W. Carey, R. McCarthy, L. Duerinck, E. L. Burke, J. Totty, R. Nickodem, R. Forbes, C. Glasgow, D. O ' Leary, I. Adler, R. Birmingham, T. Brennan, I. McCann, M. Dooley. (Fourth Row) E. Cech, R. Nourie, N. Scalera, D. Smyth, R. Barnet, R. Giedlin, F. Tuch, E. V. O ' Mal- ley, H. Tuohy, T. Beckman, R. MacDonald, J. Stewart. Left to Right (First Row) W. Col- lins, N. Clifford, J. Eusterman, J. Schmitt, W. Maher, Jr., D. Smith, W. O ' Connor. (Second Row) E. Burke, G. Kerns, D. Powers, B. Engel, F. Boiler, A. Piccini, T. Starr, A. Bloomer, L. Leory, J. Moore, E. Myler. (Third Row) C. Desch, E. Fitzgerald, Jr., J. Duffy, A. Laporte, W. Dixon, L. McCabe, Jr., W. Beucler, L. Brennan, J. Crist, R. Marshall, J. Boehm, F. Surprenant, D. Murphy, W. Anhut, R. Scholtz, T. Costello. (Fourth Row) P. Donahue, J. Broderick, J. Harrison, G. Wom- bacher, J. Dording, J. Devoy, F. Grovo, P. Finnegan, J. Ferryman, J. Lciubsr, R. Gossard. Left to Right (First Row) C. Cohn, H. Hoene, T. Carroll, M. Garvey, H. Kennedy, J. Beck, E. Taylor, J. Cummings, J. Curran, E. Smith. (Second Row) J. Broscoe, T. Bo- land, J. Stasch, P. Bruggeman, W. McLaughlin, R. Miller, J. Duffy, P. Green, R. Jordan, W. Artifi- cavitch, Jr., J. Eger, J. Moore, L. Cunningham, R. Williams, T. Huber, K. Goethel. (Third Row) W. Finck, T. Prahinski, R. Briston, T. J. Brennan, L. Brown, J. Buck- ley, R. Clemency, J. Benbow, J. O ' Connor, E. Charie, D. Driscoll. Left to Right (First Row! J. Noughton, T. Logan, J. Coryn, C. Luecke, J. O ' Brien, R. Klingenberger, H. Hanigan, M. O ' Donnell. (Second Row) J. Solas, R. E. Johnson, A. Jones, F. Curto, C. Kitlell, B. Moses, P. Kinney, A. Guarnieri, P. Bush, G. Larson. (Third Row) R. Joliet, H. Hassmann, H. McDonald, J. Coleman, C. Collins, L. Weisbecker, J. La Cesa, F. Knopf, J. Tracy. (Fourth Row) D. Daniels, J. Gerlits, Jr., J. Jones, B. Lovins. J. A. O ' Brien, B. Hank, D. Grobmyer, D. Bogley. (Fifth Row) A. Eichenlaub, J. Doney, R. Feldpausch, S. Hoy, J. Gerwe, j. Naughtin, J. Kingsley, 5. Martin, T. McNamara, T. Mullen, D. Minahan, J. Johnson. Left to Right (First Row) T. J. Harmon, W. Stelpflyg, J. Corrig, J. Malady. J. Rigali, E. Conroy, P. Mentz, F. Kaufman. (Second Row) J. Hartman, V. Burkhart, W. Hogan, P. Lovene, W. Kosydar, K. McCabe, J. Griesmer, W. O ' Hearn, R. Ingram, W. Gallagher. (Third Row) J. Delaney, F. Muller, R. Moriarty, J. Corrigan, L. Cassidy, C. Sullivan, L Clark, R. Flynn, R. Burke, J. Finn. (Fourth Row) W. Carew, J. Leary, F. MacKay, B. Me Gee, R. Jonardi, W. Grunske, R. Darling, P. Thome, J. Joyce, E. Meagher. (Fifth Row) J. Ford, G. Doherty, R. Boyne, B. Damiani, A. Walsh, G. Weber, J. Gartland, G. Fogarty, W. Degnen, W. Carroll, J. Flanagan. M, .EN OF THE GOLDEN YEAR, 1950, who were non-veterans embarked on their third semester at Notre Dame, and their first in Zahm, with renewed determination and resolutions formulated by their previous year as freshmen. Zahm Hall has a serene appearance settled beneath the elms, seem- ingly uninterested in the affairs of the day. Here, however, the serenity stops, for on the interior of the hall short evenings of play in Zahm ' s well-equipped recreation room, and long nights of study are characteristic activ- ities the year around. Coke and ice cream machines installed in the recreation room changed Zahm resident ' s most popular expres- sion, " Drop dead, " to " Got two nickels for a dime, brother? " . . . The men of Zahm have passed second base now, and can home- plate be far ahead? It looks as though they are going to make it after all. Rev. Charles I. McCarragher, C.S.C. Heclor A pleasantly shaded exterior ... an even shadier interior. , .,, - n rr 77 B If cl D ff I IT I Joe Nemcth, John Whalen. la twenty-five words or Jess: " Why I like to be a commerce man Ray Dunn, Carl Liebcher, Val Reisig, (middle) Bob Slocum. Number 32 and friends they look a little skeptical. John Bonessi, Paul Sheeay, Mark Riley, Jim Bonessi, Fred Bove Shrove Tuesday. Richard Dunning, Bill Gillespie, Al Weston, Thomas Kenny, William Garcia " Proficiency at billiards is the mark of an ill-spent youth. " Left to Right (First Row) V. Kelley, J. Bonessi, J. J. Bonessi, H. Fischer, W. Weir, T. O ' Grady. (Second Row) D. Freiburger, R. Hochman, W. English, D. Ewing, R. Romeo, J. Owens, J. Thorn- ton, J. McVeigh. (Third Row) A. Weston, O. P. Layden, R. Sur- kamp, J. Wichmann, J. Daniel, J. Gerardi, W. Lichtenberger, R. Ambrose, P. O ' Connor. (Fourth Row) W. Eggers, W. Driscoll, R. Rohling, W. Pierson, W. Murphy, C. MacDonald, J. Farrell, P. Schaefer. Left to Right (First Row) P. Espenan, T. Crowley, R. Moran, N. Pagoria, J. Giles, B. Savaske, P. Sheedy. (Second Row) R. Cul- ligan, M. Riley, J. Berchoff, M. O ' Hara, R. Schlosser, R. Schwan- tes, R. Loy. (Third Row) F. Rich- ards, J. Banner, W. Rohlman, C. Breslin, R. Easier, W. Keyes, A. Gentilucci, J. De Romano. (Fourth Row) H. Reynolds, T. Sherer, J. Ryan, W. Berghoff, M. Thornton, R. Welsh, R. West, E. Dillon, T. Englehart. (Fifth Row) H. Visser- ing, J. Nash, R. Garrity, W. Kennedy, P. Gross, F. Bove, R. Barrett, W. Arzbaecher, Jr., J. Cahill. Left to Right (First Row) J. Bauer, D. Rowlands, J. Laboe, T. O ' Toole, R. Kraemer. (Second Row) J. Praught, Jr., D. Steidl, M. Judge, T. Comes, C. Mason, R. Voll- stedt, J. Finnegan, J. McLaugh- lin. (Third Row) M. Carr, K. Lisy, D. Lieb, H. Mulligan, D. Smith, W. Murphy, W. J. O ' Connell, P. Leamy, R. Hosbein. (Fourth Row) C. Holland, J. Fisher, J. Clancy, V. Reisig, R. Slocum, R. Dunne, W. Spencer, D. Russell, E. Burrell, J. Freeman. (Fifth Row) T. Ken- rey, J. McShane, N. Immel, R. Gavin, H. Hamilton, W. Bradley, M. Hillman, J. Purtell, J. Smith, E. Kelly. Left to Right (First Row) J. Hoi- way, T. Campbell, H. Patterson, C. Radice, J. Creamer, R. Gawne, J. McLain, T. Dunning, M. Meaney, T. Klug. (Second Row) L Cole- man, C. Mouch, R. Kloecker, E. Wilk, T. Wantroba, S. Mignosa, J. Donnelly, W. McGinley, J. O ' Rieley. (Third Row) R. C. Smith, D. Howland, J. Campbell, H. Imbus, J. Herrington, R. Wink, J. Miller, D. Derivaux, P. Cos- tello, J. Preston, J. Drennan. (Fourth Row) M. O ' Keefe, W. Gillespie, W. Gordon, N. Ange- lotti, J. Sweeney, C. Seery, W. Leeds, T. Wett, W. Ogburn, J. Pert. Left to Right (First Row) A. Ortiz, A. Garcia, S. Caliento, T. Boyle, J. Fischer, J. Palmer, R. Sanford, E. McDade, R. Schaeffer. (Second Row) L. Costantini, J. Nemeth, T. Lotze, J. Beymer, E. Mathieu, E. Foley, W. Reagan, W. Bell, Jr., P. Plunkett, D. Robison, P. Rec- ord. (Third Row) G. Landis, W. Hornett, G. Johnson, J. Gal- lagher, H. Rosengarten, W. Schultz, R. McGillian, W. Shults, J. Whalen, J. Schaffer, J. Vin- cent. (Fourth Row) D. McAfee, D. Hellinghausen, R. Charters, L. Kirby, 1. Louro, P. Schlafly, J. Drey, R. Fitzgibbons, H. Oder- man, R. Savage. Left to Right (First Row) J. Grieves, T. Roney, R. Getty, F. Ritter, A. Medina, J. McManus. (Second Row) W. Stryker, J. Hearn, W. Lamm, R. Wurth, H. Lane, H. Funk, D. Lansing. (Third Row) C. McCavley, J. Schirack, S. Pullono, J. Bidwell, J. Rent- suhler, W. Myler, J. Leahy. (Fourth Row) C. Liebscher, T. Garrett, G. Griemsmer, R. J. Widmann, G. O ' Brien, J. Acey, L. Marshall. A CENTER OF CAMPUS CULTURE, Cavanaugh Hall offers a reading room, replete with many volumes of literature, research material, and required readings, which has no peer on the campus, and is unique in its hushed atmosphere during long evenings of scholars " contemplation. For those Notre Dame men who have never had their thirst for music quenched hy the daily bombard- ments by musicians from the original home of the " Unfinished Symphony, " Washington Hall, daily recorded concerts can he heard during the early afternoon hours wafting from the reading room. The brilliantly waxed floors of Cavanangh ' s corridors often lost their gloss during the fall as huskies from the hall rumbled out for daily afternoon football prac- tice. These same gridiron stalwarts went on to win the campus interhall championship, cli- maxing an undefeated season, and mixing the gridiron glory with the culture of higher learning in true Notre Dame tradition. Rev. James J. Leahy, C.S.C. Hector In an atmosphere of malts and piano cacophony ... a reading room with apartments to let. l Pete Tucker, Sebastian Angelica, Al Bisese, Jim Wise. Cavanaugh students and extraordinary species of bedbug! Gene Dollard, Ray Zaleski. " Stay out of the kitchen when I am cooking. " An after dinner smoker for Cavanaugb men. - Rally in the reading room. Ray Doherty. Searching for the villain who subtracted his integuments. m I HI III Left to Right (First Row) J. Skin- ner, B. Weigand, E. Peters, R. Hoenig, J. McKinley, J. Sanders, R. Rotchford, J. Rotchford. (Sec- ond Row) J. Fager, E. Meisen- bach, T. Novak, J. Evans, J. Mescall, J. Allwein, R. Blau- meiser, M. Sodetz, E. Zgurich. (Third Row) J. O ' Boyle, M. Mc- Ginnis, C. Higgins, A. Clement, P. Jensen, D. Norander, G. Gi- ragi, P. Lucero, F. Finn, A. McAhron, E. Abrams, J. Snider. (Fourth Row) R. Mahoney, B. Powers, J. Presley, W. McDonald, R. Holmes, R. Hurley, C. Beaul- lieu, T. Holmes, W. Sahm. Left to Right (First Row) T. Royer, M. Lucid, C. Dennon, D. Herbert, R. Zaleski, J. Bachofer, B. Muncil, A. Bona, C. Metzger, D. Brock- man, R. Butter. (Second Row) J. Tree, H. Flesch, R. Riddle, J. Michaelree, F. Worrell, T. Bon- not, D. Jordan, B. Lachner, R. Bates, A. Bisese, H. Sullivan. (Third Row) D. Booth, E. Doll- lard, F. Callahan, C. Conley, A. Burkich, R. O ' Connell, L. Metcalf, T. Laiacona, J. See, R. Heyl. Left to Right (First Row) M. Fumo, C. MacKay, G. Corwine, R. Lam- mers, R. Hudson, R. LeMay, J. Buckley, D. Lueck, F. George, W. O ' Toole, G. Shinert. (Second Row) P. Varda, R. Cseszko, R. Casur- ella, R. Dungar, S. Angelica, J. Sebold, T. Farley, G. Turek, P. Lonergan, R. Murphy, R. Ma- halak. (Third Row) G. Nichols, Jr., R. White, J. Hurley, Jr., R. Lankenau, G. Guiltinan, G. Clif- ford, W. Guiltinan, J. Wise, J. Bona, F. Friend, R. Cress, T. Simon, E. Singler. (Fourth Row) K. Obrecht, R. Christian, J. Gel- ler, M. Carroll, J. Pritchard, T. Tucker, T. Klucka, A. Klucka, C. Quinlan, R. Keady, O. Hudson. Left to Right (First Row) L Pearl, T. Colondrillo, W. Hochodel, J. Harding, J. Long, J. Clemens, C. Moher, J. Becker, T. Murray, J. Leone, P. McCarthy. (Second Row) D. Bormann, J. Conlon, J. Froier, R. Lyden, P. Butler, E. Raymond, F. Koufmonn, E. Snarski, W. O ' Brien, J. Hart, D. Wolfe. (Third Row) M. Ruhl, W. Pfoff, T. Hanrahan, R. Sippel, J. Murphy, J. Hailer, R. Kane, R. Sanford, G. Patterson, Jr. Left to Right (First Row) T. Ben- nett, J. Willett, J. Manning, J. Connell, J. Curron, J. Klier, J. Boyer, L Schmitt, F. Spinelli, R. Glass. (Second Row) R. Casti- ello, G. Cassidy.Jr., A. McErlane, R. Heneault, R. Hyland, R. Hy- land, W. Sherman, G. Lubin, J. Kusper, F. Biggert, W. Hopke. (Third Row) f. Hurley, R. Teu- scher, T. Gallagher, E. Huffman, Jr., R. Wagoner, R. Repper, D. Ratchford, T. Dooley, E. Snyder, P. Utz. Left to Right (First Row) J. Owens, W. Moulton, J. Wrape, F. Aquino, W. Shanahan, W. Shepherd, R. Greenawatt, R. Alfers, W. Gibbons, J. Engel, R. Glass, R. Cullen, J. Durkin. (Sec- ond Row) W. Donze, G. Vogel, T. Ninneman, C. Christen, T. Cusack, T. Gore, E. Giuliani, C. Siuliani, B. Lonczak, G. Murphy, P. Friday. JOT AS LUXURIOUS as its guardians, Zahm and Cavanaugh, St. Edward ' s Hall, with its splintered floors of antique pine crating, is a storehouse of tradition at Notre Dame. Once a home for the Minims, boys of grammar school age, St. Edward ' s grew up with the University, and down through the years has seen the long line of greats parade past its now musty walls. With the smallest student population of all the residence halls, St. Ed ' s houses in the annex priests and brothers pursuing further education for their future positions. In spite of the ancient facade of the building, the students within dash precariously from room to room, checking answers and holding " forums, " with complete disregard for the fragility of the frame of the old hall. Those same students cannot help but know their neighbors due to the opera- tion of the most amiable social circle on the campus. St. Ed ' s was truly great in the past, and is truly revered in the present. Rev. Joseph N. Garvin, C.S.C. Hector A matronly, weather beaten Victorian . . . with a bustle where grad students may reside. II Jim Mclaughlin, Frank Rudden The drawing is appalling Pat Schilder, Bob Schreiner, Tom Schilder, Mike DeFe The reading is misleading Will Odem O dem ' golden slippers Anton Sterker, Art Seltzer Brahms and Beethoven . Ray Sharkey, Al Schemeiser . Chase and Sanborn Left to Right (First Row) M. DeCicco, W. Allain, H. Glasheen, E. Leighton, L. Mustico, A. McCormack. (Second Row) D. Schidler, R. Mitchell, N. Mac Kay, C. Styers, C. Roult, R. Rybar, J. F. Sullivan, T. McEvily, G. Mast, E. Kenny. (Third Row) C. Lugton, J. Orso, P. Meenan, S. Harty, F. Rudden, R. Schriner, D. O ' Connor, J. Cronin, D. Brickl, L. Peck, N. De Bartolomeis. (Fourth Row) A. Sterker, T. Schilder, R. J. Petrzelka, A. Seltzer, E .O ' Malley, J. Dobyns, G. Howell, J. Slattery, D. Mahoney, L. Bressler. " Corpus Domini nostri Jesu Christ! . . . " Morning meditation in St. Edward ' s chapel. Left to Righ (First Row) J. Leydon, L Dickman, J. Merrion, J. Terhoar, Jr., R. Myrter, A. Sansoucy, X. Yacobi, M. Romanok, A. Sheridan, D. Dickmann. (Second Row) G. Briody, R. O ' Malley, E. Ciprus, L Nicoulin, D. McElheny, H. Fletcher, F. Romeo, D. Mannion, E. O Donnell, T. Moron, A. Mosca, J. Smith, T. McCaffrey. (Third Row) J. Ward. J. Spallo, W. Kirkpatrick, G. Vogler, B. Lawler, R. Payette, R. Stupay, J. Crane, M. DeFea, J. DufFy, H. Unger. JL OUR CIRCULAR TOWERS resembling parts of a grain elevator distin- guish Sorin from all other residence halls, but the pipeline subway, affectionately re- ferred to by those who live there as the " Sub " is somehow the pride of all Sorin students. Traditionally the home of the greatest of the great of Notre Dame, the hall stands today as a monument to the history of the Univer- sity. It is believed that even the inhabitants of the walls of Sorin are of a very elite species of rodents, to be found dwelling only in build- ings of renowned dignity. Standing stately in the shadow of the spire of Sacred Heart Church, the hall conducts its affairs with the propriety befitting such a noble build- ing, thus affording the upperclassmen seclusion from the boisterous stream of the quadrangle traffic. Sorin, whose yellow bricks seemingly date back to the era of King Tut ' s pyramid, is not so pretentious as the halls of the gold coast, but it is today as it was yesterday, the home of true Notre Dame men. Rev. Peter P. Forrestol, C.S.C. Rector A gentlemanly septuagenarian . . . with a front porch under his mustache. p Mike Greene, Tom Jackson, Jim Nolan, Steve Valettch, Joe Brown. It says right here that you cannot bring beer on the campus. Murray McNamara, Kenny Melron. How to lose friends and alienate people. (Sitting) Gene UPage, Gene Sullivan, Larry Gallo, Ed Recker. (Stand- ing) Bob Theoson, Frank Fitzpatrick, Berne Duclos, Don Dewey. New A.B. course: Introduction to Blackjack. Father FonestaJ ' s menagerie . . . Joe Conerty, John McCormick, Jim Ferstel. . . . Ferstefs lingerie. Left to Right (First Row) F. Pusateri, P. Pullman, L. Almasi, A. Ifflander, R. Liedtke, H. Melton, G. Jansen, E. Phillips, S. Severyn, J. Krueger, R. McCarthy, V. Smith. (Second Row) E. Sullivan, J. Cauley, H. Wurth, G. Wagner, J. Sullivan, J. Fallen. (Third Row) M. McNamara, D. Slattery, W. Hoene, J. Mansfield, N. DeSimone, R. O ' Reilly, R. Blair. (Fourth Row) R. Poisson, R. Riley, B. Apker, J. Droney, B. Mulholland, Y. F. Cheng, J. V. Sullivan. (Fifth Row) J. Bale, J. Clark, J. C. Sullivan, E. Maloney, J. Slattery, J. Mahon. Left to Right (First Row) J. Booher, T. Mulvey, W. Mulcahy, B. Duclos, D. Dewey, D. Randall, W. Cullen, N. Setty, H. Lim, J. Conerty, M. Craney, G. Johnston, E. Lamb. (Second Row) C. Apone, G. Mobille, F. Fitzpatrick, W. Tully, J. Fitzpatrick, E. O ' Rourke, E. Lomber, T. Earls. (Third Row) E. Recker, P. Foote, R. Duffy, A. Paluso, J. Poston, L. Gallo, F. Keating. (Fourth Row) F. Naegele, T. Higgins, P. Francken, T. Jackson, S. Valetich, R. Thoesen, J. Brown, Jr., J. Ferstel. (Fifth Row) J. Nolan, R. Campbell, M. Greene, J. Williams, J. Curtin, W. Monahan, J. McCutcheon. Left to Right (First Row) R. McColley, C. Zimmer, M. Maul, J. Nolan, J. Daly, E. Sherman, J. Convery, J. O ' Connor, M. Pinter, J. Hutchins, J. Kowalczyk, A. O ' Brien. (Second Row) J. LePage, R. O ' Connor, 1. Smith, J. Frozel, P. Weishapl, W. Wombocher, C. Murray, R. Murphy, J. Sullivan. (Third Row) J. O ' Brien, T. McForland, H. Merrick, Jr., J. Parker, G. Bregel, R. McShane. (Fourth Row) R. Tierney, C. Ushela, R. Duddy, L. Twardzik, J. Clark, C. Morqueling, R. Fahey. (Fifth Row) R. Mulroy, L. Vogel, J. MeCabc, J. Fogarty, J. Marshall, C. McAuliffe. In the chapel for night prayer. w. ' ITH YELLOW BRICKS shining in the sun, almost as brightly as the dome of the Administration Building, Walsh stands, hack to the hog, in the middle of the campus as a sentinel guarding Notre Dame ' s forest in miniature, the Quadrangle. Contain- ing offices of the council of the Knights of Columbus, and the home of the Dome, Walsh ' s subterranean floor, commonly referred to as a basement, is the scene of much activity during the year. Ascending the steps of this former gold coast hall it held that title in 1910 one finds traces of past grandeur in the spacious rooms with their private closets, still a luxury at Notre Dame. Walsh once more was the aerie for the most socially minded men on the campus, and it was difficult to find a party or dance without a " represent- ative team " of Walsh men. i Rev. George L. Holderith, C.S.C. Rector A shard yellow dandy . . . with a basement full of golf balls. 1 I II Divr SPITTING PARKING I SMOKING Art Cassidy, Terry and Jim Brennan. Someone sloJe (he Vigoro. Paul Biebel, Al Motzel, Jim Greene, B. J. Bedard. By order oi the Prefect ol Discipline. Bill Summerlin, Fr. Boyle, Jim Harrington. Mid-semester minus one. V Bill Hoban, Warren Roque, John Cowley. intermission ritt-loud and brassy . . . Leo Hamilton, Jerry Dowling, Bill Durkin, Dick Hoy, Henry Hess. . . . Seven no-trump, doubled and vulnerable. Left to Right (First Row) J. Cowley, D. Stoner, C. Thinnes, K. Harrigan, A. Miller, E. Dwyer, J. Farley, G. Kennard, L. Hamilton. (Second Row) T. Molloy, C. Sierra, J. Worl, J. Gourman, T. Brogan, J. Cawley, J. Olt, A. Schreder, E. Dalton. (Third Row) J. D ' Antoni, Jr., P. Sehy, A. Wallach, Jr., D. Rosenbach, L. Ryan, M. Giuffre, R. Burns, Jr. Left to Right (First Row) W. Carter, M. Dranchak, A. Ulrich, W. Durkin, W. Hoban, E. Hess, C. Beh, M. Tessin, D. Jost, L. Donovan, P. Kenny. (Second Row) W. Englehart, J. Pearson, K. Bayly, R. Hoy, F. DeGroat, E. Chase, J. Wadden, F. Pietrykowski, J. J. Greene, R. Wasson, G. Dowling. (Third Row) L. Watkins, J. White, R. McCoy, J. Harrington, R. Luther, C. Tierney, P. Biebel, B. Bedard, T. McCaffrey. (Fourth Row) J. Saidy, E. McCarthy, R. Jones, J. Bartel, J. Heck, J. Sobek, C. Eilers. Left to Right (First Row) M. Matieh, R. Paruszewski, J. Shine, J. Hennessy, A. Coshman, L Giiling. (Second Row) A. Cassidy, J. Connerton, C. Kiesling, D. Klein, R. Gotz, T. Healy, D. Kelly, A. Reading, P. Shannon, W. Dwyer, J. Harrington. (Third Row) W. Summerlin, R. Dudenhoefer, W. Crumley, R. Skeehan, D. Gotens, D. Foley, M. Casey, J. Charon, J. Schell, R. Foster, R. Grady. (Fourth Row) W. Butler, P. Stubler, W. Roque, R. Stack, T. Schaetzle, W. Baumert, C. Torvey, C. Ebner. (Fifth Row) D. Ardito, J. Quinlan, D. Foley, J. Trave, R. Scott, T. Benedict, J. Cashman, W. Vangen. Left to Right (First Row) R. Jacobs, P. McCarren, R. Cahaney, D. Del Sole, J. La Vigne, F. Fahey, A. Ben- kowski, J. Hoey, T. Kelly, J. Piedmont. (Second Row) T. Manyak, P. Lyons, R. Flannery, J. Simpkin, C. Hinde, C. O ' Brien, T. Nolan, M. Fleming, R. Reynolds. (Third Row) W. Harrison, G. Hekker, R. Callanan, C. Tirelli, R. Raley, F. Brogan, W. Mills, J. O ' Rourke. (Fourth Row) W. Stoll, J. Helwig, P. Stein, L. James, R. Walsh, R. Stolze. YEF TERY MUCH the gold coast today is fabulous Dillon, the largest hall on the campus, and the largest Catholic college residence hall in the country. Men of Dillon have the dubious distinction of being first in line at the dining hall, which is so close that a Dillonite can predict the menu with unerring accuracy hours before it is served. The more discerning, are first in line at the cafeteria, on " round steak " days. Poli- ticians of the " city hall " annually string huge banners across the facade of the building advising the world in general of the merits of those political aspirants that are seen frequenting the maze of corridors of the mammoth hall. All that is grandiose about the exterior of the gilded hall, however, is overshadowed by the beautiful chapel that is Dillon ' s, the fairest on the campus. Rev. Francis T. Butler, C.S.C. Rector An English Tudor in T-shirts . . . peering over the chow hall ' s shoulder. ' f. Bob Hennebry, Ed Hudacsek, Jock Reed, John Stevning, Bob Madden, Tom McNally South stepped out for a beer. Bruce Raff, Ken Herald, Jack Doig. Slippery Rock Teachers and six. Tom Feeney, Sam Solomon, Jack Hoeclt. Lujack ran the other way. Steve Provost, George Kiernan, Ferdinand Desidero, Al Schorsch. " You are my sunshine. " Roy Cangelosi and Stella. PrincipJes of Housekeeping, 32. Left to Right (First Row) S. Urbanski, J. Connors, W. Huntley, R. Gorman, T. Garvey, A. McNichols, W. Fitzharris, R. Hollencamp, R. Kasberg. (Second Row) J. McKelvey, M. Sastre, J. Patane, J. Fitzpatrick, J. Oppenheim, W. Kostera, W. Duffey, C. Bourret, L. Connor, P. Brady. (Third Row) M. Moroun, J. Farron, T. Lechner, D. Tulley, J. Duffey, J. Corcoran, P. Bracken, R. Gallagher, O. Kinsman, J. McGuire, J. Kennedy. (Fourth Row) D. Fidler, G. Griffin, J. Clifford, C. Scott, J. Gosline, T. Buono, D. Buckley. Left to Right (First Row) W. Bieschke, T. McDonald, J. Dwyer, J. King, T. Lange, T. Robinson. (Second Row) P. O ' Neil, P. Morin, J. Wilcox, E. de Castro, G. Bresnahan, J. Moran, T. Ray, A. Jehle. (Third Row) M. Pieronek, R. Olivier, T. Teran, O. Arroyo, R. Brennan, J. lehn, J. McCarthy, J. Brehl, R. Dognaux. (Fourth Row) A. Bruggeman, E. Joyce, E. Smith, D. Donohoe, J. O ' Hara, J. T. O ' Hara, D. Daly. Left to Right (First Row) H. Glorio, S. Company, J. Early, A. Villavicencio, J. Marriott, R. Smith, L. Flaherty. (Second Row) G. Burbano, J. Doran, R. Hayes, J. Warden, J. Argue, R. Stierwalt, P. Hughes, M. Hoeflinger, J. Molloy, J. Martin. (Third Row) T. Clifford, J. Stewart, J. Walsh, B. Ormsby, D. Dillon, J. Fisch, F. Hartnett, G. Corrigan, C. Weiler. (Fourth Row) E. Bryne, J. M ateju, J. DeMuro, V. DeCrane, H. O ' Connor, F. Rort. Left to Right (First Row) L. Pearson, T. Adams, W. Wenzel, R. Abowd, C. McAlpine, W. Fuertges, W. Hodapp, R. Jones, R. Cangelosi, J. Schuster. (Second Row) A. Curran, R. Hassenauer, M. Zink, E. Dailey, P. Kelleher, C. Lourich, D. Millin, R. Unverzagt. (Third Row) T. McCullough, H. Hater, V. Strecker, R. Lindgren, J. Sullivan, J. Clark. (Fourth Row) J. Oravec, R. Stechschulte, R. Clark. J I Left to Right (First Row) S. Pavela, T. O ' Connell, M. Feit, L. Streer, J. Padon, J. Noonan. (Second Row) T. Dowd, R. Keen, W. Adler, R. Herberg, D. Graneto, H. Ibanez, A. Pandolfo, R. Totman, E. Kearney, R. Drolet. (Third Row) E. Ryan, J. Hudacsek, J. Hoeck, D. Steele, R. Weber, J. Marheine, N. Blase, W. McCoy. (Fourth Row) T. Poole, G. Grijalva, R. Ibanez, N. Hennessy, J. Moran, P. Wendel. (Fifth Row) D. Clark, F. Thometz, R. Donoghue, F. McMahon, C. Kersgieter, C. Wise. (Sixth Row) P. Cleary, F. Lombardo, W. Moriarty, N. Kelly. (Seventh Row) A. Kemnitzer, Jr., R. Laughlin, J. Mayo, R. Porter, T. Francis. Left to Right (First Row) R. Kayser, F. Kayser, B. Raff, K. Herold, J. Sennott, R. Azar. (Second Row) G. Labdik, D. McClane, A. Carmola, R. McDonald, J. Rice, B. Lynch, J. Regan, J. Powers, J. Carroll, G. Murphy. (Third Row) R. Tillman, G. Korhumel, R. Connor, D. Patterson, B. Juzwiak, B. Koebel, R. Forgette, R. Kramer, P. Murphy. (Fourth Row) E. Kane, J. Kelly, J. Machinchick, A. Lechner, P. Seifert, W. Herber, R. Wilkes. (Fifth Row) N. Rusch, E. Elliott, J. Reninger, A. Obergfell. Left to Right (First Row) T. Kiley, R. Marquardt, L. Murphy, J. McMahon, R. Hennebry, L. Eikmeyer. (Second Row) R. O ' Donnell, H. Butts, J. Beaghan, R. Bach, M. Chambers, E. Pilarski, D. Kozak, R. O ' Neal. (Third Row) J. Patterson, W. Ferrick, J. Montegna, J. Mortell, A. Girolami, J. Hood, J. Hooper. (Fourth Row) T. McNally, Jr., A. Ward, K. Seymour, J. Carr, R. Noonan, T. Hudson. (Fifth Row) J. Kress, R. Schumaker, R. Baumann, J. McGowan, S. Parrot, R. Lutz. (Sixth Row) C. Cain, R. Nolan, R. McDavid. Left to Right (First Row) R. Byersmith, P. Riedman, L. Kaczmarski, R. Probst, J. DiSpigno, F. Suarez, J. Walker, W. Marut, R. Gorman, D. Diederich. (Second Row) J. Fitzsimmons, J. Reagan, J. Butz, W. Leonard, G. Horn, T. Hanlon, L. McCabe, T. Kenny, P. Maitino, J. Costa, W. Hutchens. (Third Row) W. O ' Connor, R. Kearney, R. E. Waldron, J. Connelly, T. Cleary, R. McEvoy, J. Lindsey, R. Waldron. (Fourth Row) R. Sesterhenn, S. Krapac, R. Russell, M. Gabreski, R. Edwards, J. O ' Hara, J. Carvil. (Fifth Row) J. Loftus, W. Lyden, B. O ' Brien, P. Papayanakos, R. Newgard, J. Moorhead, L. Burns. (Sixth Row) J. Rodgers, W. Curran, M. Smith, K. Gartner, J. Wuellner, J. Tillman. J_JOOKING LIKE something which belongs to the period of King Arthur and his Round Table is Alumni Hall, with its southeast tower and menacing gargoyles. But alas, the nearest thing to Lancelot and his white horse is the sight of an Alumni resident rushing to the nearby circle to mount a " red flash " creeping to yon South Bend; and the only semblance of fair Elaine is perhaps the maid dusting a windowsill. Formerly a strong- hold of the patricians, Alumni today is the home of men whose greatest distinction is the prestige derived from the name of the hall across the letterhead of their stationery. Alumnites had a block and a half head-start on the rest of the campus when the weekend rush for the bus stop was in full swing, but that advantage was lost when the first stop was moved to Farley. Always a rival for the glory which is Dillon ' s, reserved Alumni stands silently reflecting upon its equally glorious past, hoping that possibly those days will return. Rev. Henry G. Glueckert, C.S.C. Rector . Architectural beauty . . . and intellectual antipathy. f f i r . Al Hardesty, John Brunkey, Sam Smith. Three happy people. Bud Bonnot, Art Arquilla, Joe Worth. Two studious gentlemen getting the cold eye. i m Charlie O ' Brien, Dick Kirk. " And it is bad enough outside. " Jerry Heberlein, Jack Gallagher. Signing out. Ian Landry. The Dome ' s sanitary business manager. Left to Right (First Row) R. Rolfs, W. Russell, J. Brunke, G. Wrape, E. Bosley, R. Thompson. (Second Row) F. Sierawsk, J. O ' Donnell, E. Blaser, J. Diver, F. Hickey, W. Tormey, J. Brauweiler, C. Poin- satte, J. Crowley, R. Molloy, F. Paxton, J. O ' Connor. (Third Row) M. McNulty, J. Mahoney, T. Byrne, I. Landry, M. Hardesty, B. Harlan, N. Kluga, S. V. Smith, C. Draine, J. Kennedy. (Fourth Row) R. Etzel, R. Scheiber, C. Lutes, G. Helmich, D. Langley, L. Aull, W. Meier. Left to Right (First Row) R. Hani- fin, R. J. McDonald, J. Amberg, G. Cillie, G. Maha, J. Cassidy. (Second Row) J. White, R. Freije, A. Pedersen, R. Kenney, J. White, W. Reilly, N. Ash, R. McCabe, W. Fender, R. Milford, J. And- rade. (Third Row) G. Engler, F. Suter, R. Lee, J. Burke, D. Suto- lovic, J. Horrigan, J. Franz, R. Peets, C. McGuire, J. McGuire. (Fourth Row) J. McKinstra, L. Stitt, P. Bearman, J. Vignos, R. E. Pierson, R. Sullivan. Left to Right (First Row) J .Lowe, J. Laskoske, A. Lesko, J. Caem- merer, G. Daigle, R. Morris. (Second Row) J. Sweeney, P. Ross, R. Layden, R. Vander Wegen, C. O ' Brien, A. Stolze, R. Donnelly, J. Sullivan, L. Tracy. (Third Row) F. Puyau, R. Snee, R. Kopf, L. Keifer, S. Maslinski, H. Sullivan, D. Sullivan. (Fourth Row) A. Aanstoos, G. Heberlein, P. O ' Neill, J. De Vincentis, J. Stio, C. Treder. Left to Right (First Row) R. Kirk, C. Trotter, C. Murphy, D. Skory, R. Srsic, E. Bollt. (Second Row) J. Pheifer, T. Honnogon, E. Ro- mano, C. Bauman, F. Pinto, J. Pinto, S. McCarthy, J. O ' Brien, J. John. (Third Row) R. Murray, F. Hushek, J. Peloso, J. G. Sweeney, Jr., W. Roney, G. Kloss, J. Farinello, L. Delgrande, J. Fabriiio. (Fourth Row) R. Schreit- mueller, C. Gillespie, W. Hoffman, R. Boirley, F. Schultz, E. Maguire, W. Zenner, C. Russ, G. Krupps. (Fifth Row) E. Giles, J. Conlisk, R. Krupps, 0. Klene, W. Russell, R. Bush. Left to Right (First Row) V. De Fiori, R. Schafer, R. Monacelli, D. Palermini, J. Nauman, S. T. Powell. (Second Row) G. Heber- lein, E. Mullen, J. H. McCabe, G. Bariscillo, R. Hartmann, H. Reich, T. Reilly, A. Santangelo. (Third Row) B. Cosgrove, H. Sheeran, H. Zeilstra, J. Killian, V. Scully, J. Higgins, P. Folchi. (Fourth Row) W, Swearingen, R. Nestlerode, F. Entrikin, R. Wagner, J. Alef, J. Allen, J. Winters, W. Turner. (Fifth Row) J. Henry, R. Schellenberg, F. Rothing, L. Lederle, J. Oempsey, F. Farley. Left to Right (First Row) W. Hey- wood, D. O ' Connell, H. Hoffer, R. Kane, D. Stocking, W. Bender, E. Aylward, R. Kerger, W. Eth- ridge, C. Carter. (Second Row) C. Szewczyk, M. Berens, J.Eames, L Dudak, F. Reyes, J. Swan, N. Smith, D. Fessia. (Third Row) J. Witous, F. Monsour, R. Feltes, J. Conboy, E. Collation, R. Oster- hold, F. Hanei, Jr., P. Ahrens, J. Burke. (Fourth Row) H. Char-, beuear, E. Cronin, J. Schouten, D. Albright, J. Kinn, M. Hog- lund, J. Gallagher, F. Shadley, J. Gorman, F. M. Gray. (Fifth Row; L. Cummings, J. Van Nuys, J. Ge hring, M. Wilcox, T. Landig, P. Keen. GENTLY in the breeze, archaic Badin Hall has remained standing another academic year, much to the admiration of onlookers, and in obvious de- fiance of speculative figures presented by the commerce school on the facts of deprecia- tion. Floors can be swept for endless hours and yield dust as prolifically as though they had never been swept before, and the porcupine- like flooring looses its quills to rushing bare feet every morning, but men of Badin prefer slivers to leaving Badin any day. What Badin lacks in architectural grace and moderniza- tion it compensates for in friendliness and school spirit. The winning of the annual student football display contest has become a habit with the Badinites, and again this year they ran off with top honors, ably assisted by Li ' l Abner. Badin, like an old coat, feels lived in, and its inhabitants live in warm friendship. Rev. Bernard J. Furstoss, C.S.C. Rector A windswept beaverboard . . . with a golden bookstore in its teeth. W r Joe Cooney. The key was not under (he mat Ed McDevitt, Jack McDonogh. Quiet evening at home. Paul Hussar, Larry McLafferty, Huck Klein. For the conservative finance major . , . Leo Nolan, John Nolan. A fiery horse with the speed of light, a cloud of dust and " . Phil Aube, John Elsbree. The water wiij be a shock at first . . . . the dirty laundry Left to Right (First Row) M. Kehoe, L. Tondreau, A. Paradis, R. J. O ' Connor, E. Watson, T. S. O ' Brien, J. Nolan, P. Martuscello, A. Bzdula, V. Seal. (Second Row) J. Dillon, W. Knapik, S. P. Trixler, T. Horty, D. Juster, J. Evans, D. Rigoni, M. Siedleck, J. Baynham, F. Kiely, D. MacKessy. (Third Row) J. Sullivan, J. Allgeyer, W. Stierwalt, M. Hartigan, L. Traney, J. Hagstrom, P. J. Cartwright, Jr., W. Robinson, H. Kochman, E. Curtsinger, H. Johnson, L. Nolan. Left to Right (First Row) H. Rafferty, D. Perkins, M. McLafferty, E. Kleffman, R. Noll, R. Hewitt, F. Brindle, L. DiGiovanni, R. Concannon, W. Walsh, J. McCormick. (Second Row) P. Mines, M. Prunty, F. Sheedy, T. Coyne, F. Burger, D. Kane, W. D. Brown, F. Veit, R. Bushey, H. Trausch, J. Tinkle, J. Cooney. (Third Row) A. Swain, W. Whitely, E. O ' Brien, R. Niemer, P. Hussar, V. Popelka, J. Donoghue, R. Klein, W. Steinert, C. Cullinan, J. McDonagh, G. Owens, R. Hennessey. Illllllllllllllil Illlllllllllll Iliililllllllllll Left to Right (First Row) L. O ' Donnell, W. Zupancic, T. Lauerman, R. Heck, R. Taylor, J. Meyers, J. Dugan, T. Kehoe, P. Reilly, E. Bourgeois, L. DiGirolamo, R. Bruneau. (Second Row) J. Sinkovitz, C. Mazzocco, J. Carr, W. Haaser, L. Wesley, W. Neidhart, L. Krotiak, J. Temborius, G. Markham, M. McGuire, P. Kernan, G. D. Murphy, R. Gaffney. (Third Row) T. Curry, R. Cashin, J. Norton, W. Stockman, W. Heizelman, J. Heizelman, J. Miller, W. Shine, R. Powell, C. Bloom, E. Flattery, E. McCuIlough. Morning Mass in the renovated chapel. Witt .LjooKiNC MORE like a tunnel than the Gothic arch it is described as, the arch separating the first floor of Howard into virtually two individual halls poses a perplexing problem to men living north of the chapel. Thus far, it has prevented Howard men of that section from going to daily Mass wearing bedroom slippers; shoes and stockings, wool preferred, are worn to prevent frost-bitten toes. It has not prevented, however, the amiable atmosphere which is Howard ' s from spreading over the entire hall. Scenic views are a rarity for most inmates of Howard, with antique Badin on the east and the sober library to the north. Having com- pleted its postwar changeover from dungarees and bell bottom trousers to corduroys and cardigan coats a year ago, Howard Hall has come once more to be completely Notre Dame in brotherhood and spirit. Rev. Edward A. Keller, C.S.C Hector Towers, tunnels ... and Notre Dame ' s own office of the NAM Meditation. Ashes. Dalton O ' Sullivan, Mike Connelly, John Dragovich, Bob Willenbfink. rerence O ' Brenaan just ran 190 yards against Southern Methodist. Jim Warren, Bob Willenbrink, Jack Dragovich, Tom McGuire " And so. Lord Bilgewater-Dangerfield. you die Z Dalt O ' Sollivan, Henry Tomczyk, Gus O ' Brien. The Pump Boom of the Howard East. Left to Right (First Row) J. Grimes, J. Forde, L. Paul, P. Schick, J. O ' Reilly, D. Gallon, J. Lucas, W. Cullen, E. Angiulli, J. Steevens. (Second Row) J. Flanigen, H. Roach, T. Herbert, R. Elliott, B. Pavlakovic, L. Paradise, C. Kennedy, R. Dugan, T. Hardman, R. Bernhardt, P. O ' Connell, V. O ' Reilly. (Third Row) T. Kupfer, S. Funk, J. McKeon, J. Abens, T. Nelson, J. Ziebarth, J. Abbott, R. Flynn, G. Leser, J. Celusta, T. Carter, P. Cantwell. Left to Right (First Row) T. Giordano, A. Bottie, H. Valker, H. Mosier, R. Mosier, H. Adams, W. O ' Connor, J. Jacobs, R. Pasquarella, J. Koys, T. Geile, J. Favret. (Second Row) R. Sayers, C. Wood, J. Stevenson, R. Murray, R. Znaniecki, A. Lupinski, T. McCafTery, A. Lipnosky, R. Mannix, M. Wiley, A. Baumgarten, W. Palmer, R. Peachey, E. Mathews. (Third Row) J. Murray, J. O ' Neil, J. Vaselin, G. Valenta, R. Phelps, U. Hinders, M. McGrath, R. Wendell, R. Jowdy, A. Reis, Jr., A. Brunner, J. Dougherty. Left to Right First Row J. Landry, J. White, J. Troschel, J. Foley, G. Specht, T. Bugas, J. Simonet, M. Duffy, R. Hoyden, B. Holloway. (Second Row) B. Gessler, T. Kennedy. C. Erffmeyer, L Woods, H. Hornung, C. Hewett, J. Kennedy, J. Howard, R. Kane, N. Peters, J. Beck. (Third Row) W. Murtogh, J. Murtogh. J. McCarthy, P. Henry, C. Kaler, H. Sampson, R. Wright, V. Door, C. Dwyer, E. lagedrost, E. Peduto, Q. Cannon. Left to Right (First Row) R. Moskal, H. Tomczyk, J. Crowley, J. Terrio, L Chung, R. Willenbrink, J. Warren, T. Craven, J. Herr, P. Jackson, J. Rurledge, T. O ' Donoghue. (Second Row) J. Muench, D. O Sullivan, Jr., P. Lusardi, J. Dragovich, D. Hull, W. Eidson, L Michael, J. Cavanaugh, J. McGonigle, J. Carey, E. Newton, T. Dore, J. Lyons, H. Chittenden, P. Burke, G. Reiss, L Appelbaum, W. Cahill. (Third Row) J. Clyne, F. Consler, J. Mengden, R. Kuehner, J. Kramer, J. Jennewein, D. Kuhlmann, M. Silady, A. O ' Bryan, M. Lolly, J. Cortalani, J. Mahony, T. McGuire, R. Connelly, R. Broeren, P. Allwein, L Ssvinetti. - Wn ITH A NEWLY lifted face, sedate Morrissey Hall shines in former splendor, enjoying, perhaps momentarily, the glory that was once its own as capital of the gold coast. Upon ascending the expanse of steps and passing through the door or win- dow, depending upon which side of center one ascends one finds himself in Morrissey ' s capacious parlor, unsurpassed in beauty and comfort. A picturesque fireplace gives birth to ideas of warm mellowing fires, which are soon lost to eternity upon consideration of a cold trek to distant woodpiles. And so men of Morrissey leave the handsome parlor with its fireplace and red tile brick flooring, and find their way to their rooms to rely upon hot and cold running radiators for warmth during long winter months. It is here that Morrissey men study. Beside the sumptuous parlor is the Little Flower Chapel, unpreten- tious in its turquoise and golden walls, but proud in the name to which it is consecrated. It is here that Morrissey men pray. Rev. Bernard L. McAvoy, C.S.C. Hector Top hat and tails . . . brains in the tower and pool in the celler. Don Barlow, Frank Maley, B ' ll Casey, Jerry Bolger, Clete Hosbein. This is the chorus primeval. John Brogan, Pat Durkin, Joe Condon. Mining operations. Ray Keys, George Frozer, Terry Armstrong, Bob Welch, Bob Griffith, (foreground) Martin Rock. Majors in (he barber college. (Left foreground to right) Bart Johnson, Dick Kann, Ted Probst, Dave Mickey, Bud Mulvey, Joe Zoucha, Bill Dacey, Rod Hoyden. ParJor tricks . . . and Morrissey has a parlor. Left to Right (First Row) S. Galla, W. Denning, G. Frazier, Jr., J. Cronin, R. Welch, L. Haley, F. Joyce. (Second Row) M. Rock, T. Armstrong, R. Keys, H. Ketterer, W. Ward, K. Kneeland, J. Lonk, J. Geisel, J. Concannon, Jr., W. O ' Brien, L. Rougeux, J. Vellutato. (Third Row) P. Hannon, H. Pear, P. Buchynsky, T. Rougeux, R. Thibodeau, R. Kessing, S. Kitchin, E. J. Dean, J. Walsh, D. Murphy, R. Sincavich. Left to Right (First Row) R. McGowan, J. Appelbe, A. Frericks, W. Dacey, W. Furlong, J. Zaucha, J. Mulligan. (Second Row) S. Bolger, D. Barlow, H. Nedeau, Jr., G. McCullough, F. Barter, L. Madden, T. Probst, J. Moban, E. Braunlich, W. Mahoney, D. Mickey. (Third Row) R. Bernard, Jr., R. Romaker, B. Krajewski, J. Maloney, H. McDade, B. Johnson, C. Kann, J. Ford, S. Mulvey, C. Hosbein. (Fourth Row) G. Kashmer, J. Parker, D. Zehnder, A. Buechler, D. Gavan, G. Hayden, L. Kunkel, J. McLaughlin, W. Dailey. Left to Right (First Row) F. Gwynn, F. Tarleton, T. Naughton, R. Schmid, J. Brogan, R. Ninneman, G. Keenan. (Second Row) P. Fischer, M. McNellis, J. Wieland, T. Landgren, T. McManus, C. Comes, H. Hoffman, T. Nicholson, L. Cappucci, R. Spoon, P. Ritzenthaler, J. Elliott. (Third Row) F. Murnane, P. Shea, P. Durkin, J. Condon, T. Aochter, C. Nilsen, R. O ' Neil, J. O ' Neil, J. Kinney, J. Deegan, R. NaleMe, F. Miner. (Fourth Row) J. Riordon, E. Denning, F. Maley, R. Shimkevich, E. Slattery. Left to Right (First Row) J. Sebastian, T. Fry, Jr., R. Raney, P. Sheehan, H. O ' Connell, G. Brock, J. Rozier. (Second Row) J. Dubbs, J. Glavin, R. Dixon, J. Budd, P. McCartin, J. Blackhurst, J. Sweeney, W. Brockhoff, R. Wood, W. Comstock, J. McCarthy, J. Madden. (Third Row) J. Kroner, G. Cullinan, W. McCarty, T. Boyle, J. Tierney, G. Flemming, Jr., T. Vail, J. Molitor, P. Blackford, J. Houston, P. Dougherty. (Forth Row) R. Scheel, W. Casey, R. Watson, L. Suffer. Left to Right (First Row) J. Harrington, T. Green, T. Hutchinson, F. Sadler, A. Prigge, Jr., I. Fatigati, T. Dinges, F. Fitzgerald, B. Bergman. (Second Row) E. Christiansen, R. Luther, T. Benedict, S. Papa, W. Wawls, J. Quinn, J. Sherwood, J. Tuite, G. De Kime. (Third Row) P. Schwetschenau, Jim Burdenski, F. Bustard, J. Spahn, J. Lednith, W. Rosemeyer, J. Gaucher. Left to Right (First Row) F. McBride, Jr., D. Beckert, J. E. O ' Brien, R. Lowry, L. Keuser, F. Pllara, F. Cappiello, P. Bodine, W. Bonwich, M. Welch, J. Smith, Jr. (Second Row) D. O ' Rourke, C. Sposato, E. Farrell, J. Scott, H. McDonald, A. Alexander, R. Cordasco, W. Powers, D. Welch, V. Chartrand. (Third Row) J. Vitkyske, R. Molrar, W. Davidow, J. Alvarez, D. Murphy, J. Jehle, G. Seeger, R. Murphy, J. Slevin. Left to Right (First Row) R. Mellett, R. Trenck, J. Harm, J. O ' Hara, J. Naegele, R. Jordan, E. DeRosa, D. Giancola, J. Salmon, J. Martin, L. Eisenman. (Second Row) B. Sheeran, L. Larocque, R. Williams, F. De La Vina, F. Nagel, J. Keenan, C. Wolford, G. Benning, J. Prihoda, V. Gugger. (Third Row) T. Reagan, W. Gorman, C. Neff, P. Peckham, J. Ankenbruck, R. Hahn, O. Dunn, J. Hahler, L Gajewski, W. McDermott. Morrissey Hall parlor bedecked for Christmas. XjYONS ' ARCH FRAMING St. Mary ' s Lake gives the hall the appearance of a summer resort, and adding to this pleas- ant delusion are the proximity to the " Rock, " and top priority of all Lyonites on the first tee of the golf course. Standing as protector and windbreak for the fragile Social Science Building, Lyons would be performing a work of mercy if it did nothing else the year around. Lyonites reached the pinnacle of in- terhall athletic success last year, but dropped a rung on the ladder of greatness when they fell before Cavanaugh ' s grid machine in the playoff last November. Evidently refreshed by breezes from the lake, Lyons ' residents have more excess energy then they can ex- pend, and capers such as only college students can conjure are the order of the day. Life in Lyons has been, and will be for some time, filled with study in copious amounts and a wholesome portion of humor. Rev. Thomas A. Kelly, C.S.C. Hector A little bit of Oxford ... a collegiate gothic rabbit hutch. Jeff O Donnell, Paul Pondolfi, Andy Provost, Al Tom, Ray Russek. " Is tiis tomorrow? " (Left to right) Harry Engelbrecht, Jules Kappes, Joe Hipp, Jim Spengel, Al Landolt, Paul Kloster. " A great variety of extra-curricular activities are offered the student ... " Paul Kloster, Al Landolt, Jack Thomas. Caveat sJeeperJ Birthday party: A concrete example of his guTs cooking. Sam Notrump and friends . . . . . . the passing of the pinkies. I Left to Right (First Row) J. Gianciolo, E. Reardon, P. Aderman, R. DiTrapano, G. Fitzpatrick, L. Madigan, R. Brown, E. Martin, J. Fritsch, R. Moons. (Second Row) T. Musccttello, A. Suty, W. Slavick, E. Podesta, V. Juengel, T. Look, V. Alekna, R. Rog, E. Connell, A. Naughton. (Third Row) J. Commerford, J. Fanning, E. Duke, P. Koblosh, E. Schlafly, J. Mickey, L. Mara, R. Singer, J. Murphy, J. Kennedy, E. Zalejski, L. Krems, A. Scriba. Left to Right (First Row) P. Pandolfi, J. Mahoney, E. Lenard, M. Capanella, R. Griffin, R. Smullen, R. Monaco, R. Hoppenrath, J. Baker, M. Lewis, G. McGinnis. (Second Row) W. Kortan, F. Bradley, W. Lyman, J. Miller, A. Torri, M. Robilio, P. O ' Connor, J. Fahey, J. Thomas, E. Schildknect, J. Kivlin, R. Rusek. (Third Row) W. Halligan, J. Halligan, T. Marshall, W. Marshall, D. Davies, E. McGah, C. Quinlan, R. Wirth, P. Baker, L. Zumbahlen, J. Murphy, J. O ' Donnell. Left to Right iFlrst Row; H. Soderberg, E. Hughes, J. Porrish, H. Monahan, J. Gill, C. Pendarvis, T. Herkalo, C. Bgrke, R. Moran, F. Cronan, R. Holden. (Second Row) J. Butler, F. Mickey, F. Teschemacher, J. O ' Rourke, W. Sutherland, J. Derojas, A. Castro, R. Masi, C. Condon, Jr., R. Bustin, J. Kesting. (Third Row) G. Momsen, P. Conklin, A. Motzel, D. Buseck, W. Walsh, A. Brady, E Kenefick, C. Waters, R. Chamberland, E. Tursich, A. Provost, R. Lucey, W. O ' Neil. Left to Right (First Row) C. Maag, H. Rojas, P. DiGiovanni, J. Quigley, W. Evans, T. Phillips, R. Loos, D. Angelini, F. Marciniak, B. Newell, J. Reiner. (Second Row) J. Kelly, G. Slattery, J. Hipp, W. Knorr, J. Malopolski, A. Westrick, J. Spengel, P. Kloster, J. Kappes, H. Engelbrecht. (Third Row) S. Niglo, E. Kralovec, J. Lambert, G. Tully, J. Gillis, P. Ruetz, D. Sharp, E. Samario, T. Hanifin, R. Gray, R. Tranter, A. Landolt, S. Swanicke. (Fourth Row) J. Donahoe, J. Boivin, F. Connelly, R. Harris, R. Weber, G. Wit- teried, Jr., R. Fitzgerald, W. Mahannah, J. Orsi, F. Forgione, F. Jacob, C. Fischer, J. Thomas. H, .OME WAS NEVER LIKE THIS, they say. But another platitude tells us that home is where the heart is . . . where a family is. The people who live in the unimposing dwellings pictured ahove are doing two nohle works at once while most of America can ' t find the fortitude to do one. They are raising a Christian family while they search for Christian truth at Notre Dame. In a sense they are reliving the hardships en- countered hy the Holy Family as they made their way against the world at Nazareth. Page 238 Carriages, Rattles and Kids, Kids, Kids... The buggy brigade pauses outside Sacred Heart church. Tommy, Dorothy and Jack Palmer. Tucking baby in lor (he night so daddy can get back (o his accounting. Jim O ' Halloran, Paul and Jeanne Schirmeyer, and Eleanor O ' Halloran. " Now if I were you, J would bid nine hearts and frump his ace. " Leonard and Eleanor Arnold. " And it you bust another one won ' t Jet you go to the movies at Washington Hall tonight. " .HERE WAS A TIME at Notre Dame when the sight of a bahy carriage on the campus or the presence of a married student in class was the occasion for much eyebrow-raising and neck-craning. Such unacademic things as car- riages and rattles are now the rule and not the exception. The source of these situations is a mushroom- ing development hard by the gleam- ing bulk of Farley, described as Vetville. This settlement, the home of the married veterans, consists of long barn-like buildings that are divided into three apartment units. The cold and unfriendly exterior belies the cheery and livable in- terior of these homes. The ingenu- ity which has been used to change these mud-locked structures into cozy homes is a tribute to the effi- ciency of the resourceful Vetvillers. Page 239 Parties, bridge games and the eternal triangle . . . The gathering of the Vetville moms and kids for their Christmas party. You should have seen (his mob three minutes after the shutter clicked. Bob and Mary Ann Tarver, Ray and Jo Ann Tolson, and Ray, Jr. Some of the neighbors just came to call. But the best thing about Vetville is the kids. There are kids all over the place. The ever-growing popu- lation of Vetville gives the census taker constant grief; the figures change on an almost hourly basis. When we say the kids are tops in Vetville, we mean just that, for they are the cementing link that keeps Mom and Dad from blowing their stack when the financial struc- ture of the household starts to sway in the Indiana breeze. Life in Vetville can become rather stormy at times, but perserverance in the ideals of Christian marriage will see Vetville and its people through to the end of their stay at Notre Dame. Mickie, little George, and Stephen Gore. Daddy collects pipes . . . Fido wants out. Ernie, J!mm a;iJ Helen Okle Lullaby ar.d goodnight. I i _ " Please Santa, don ' t bring daddy any more pink slips. ' Twos (he night before Christmas. Jack Barry, Joe and Anne Solon, and Joan Barry. " Dearest, would you mind explaining just why you trumped my OWLY ace? " Claudia, Jerry and Tom Burke. Claudia ' s indoctrination into literature. Barbara and John Fead. 7ust relaxing after supper. Chester Wysocki, Jim Leary, Bernard Meyer. Phil Coyne Ed Sadowski Chuck Brum Bill Riley Bob Preston CAN SEE THEM wandering aimlessly around the campus loitering in the Caf and camping in the student rooms during their free periods. At night when the majority of students down town are spending a minute of quiet desperation waiting for that cab to show up so they can get back to the hall before the axe falls at midnight, you see them saunter by leisurely, apparently headed for Sweeney ' s for a malted. These individual- istic lads are the off-campus students, some of whom believe they can live more frugally in town, some of whom believe they can live more dangerously in town. At any rate they comprise about twelve hundred in numbers Bob Davis, Paul Theis, George Varso, Ed Caparo. and some of them have come on campus for the past two years and have captured the intramural swimming title. hen not in class or enjoying the gay frivolities of South Bend night life after twelve, they are in their own room? studying. These rooms may be in the two-by-two cubicles offered by the YMCA or in a garage over on St. Peter Street or perhaps in a hollow tree somewhere. Although the off-campus residence is a departure from the usual way Notre Dame does things, it will be some years and several new halls before all of V D. ' s bulging population can again be completely housed on .the campus. Bob Blah Joe Mclntyrc Dave Cuniff , = Wayne Schott Bill Rommel .HE NAME OF NOTRE DAME and athletics, particularly football, have blended into one. For somewhere the whisper of Notre Dame ' s way of athletics was heard and that whisper has become a roar as the vision of the green-shirted Fighting Irish came onto the American sport scene. This green- shirted team caught the fancy of the nation with their exhilirating brand of sport. Notre Dame ' s followers of her athletic teams are now legion, but in back of it all was a square-jawed professor of chemistry named Rockne whose thesis on sport was to win, but to win cleanly and according to the rules. Such has been Notre Dame ' s tradition in sport and such will be her future. Page 244 y tet n ffi A s( L=a S t W - 5? M 1TT7 iT ' Page 245 Page 246 1 1 Page 247 II FRANK LEAHY, Head Coach w. THEN THE HEAVY green line meets the enemy on the battlefield each fall Satur- day afternoon, it follows the strategy of " General " Leahy and his six " Lieutenants. " When a guard pulls out at just the right time or a back happens to throw a decisive downfield block, it isn ' t chance, but the result of a plan probably originated late at night in the " Brain Trusters ' " office in Breen-Phillips. Leahy, the cautious perfectionist, never leaves any- thing to chance, and that is why our head football coach ' s record has been so enviable. Francis William Leahy, played under Rockne on the undefeated national championship team of 1929. Upon graduation in 1931, he coached at Georgetown, Fordham and later at Boston College. Leahy ' s dream came true when he succeeded Elmer Layden as head John Druze coach for the Fighting Irish in 1941. He worked hard and his " lads ' " came through for him by wring- ing out his " crying towel " ; results: 41 wins, four tit-- and only three defeats. His 1941. 1946 and 1947 teams were undefeated; but not only that, he coached three National Championship squads at Notre Dame, 1943. 1946 and 1947. In 1944 and 1945 Leahy was with the Navy, coaching teams that were playing for higher stakes. Edward alter Krause, or " Moose 1 " as everyone calls him. came to Notre Dame from Chicago in 1930. He was an All-American football and basketball player and was the only Notre Dame athlete ever to be voted a trophy by the student body. His task is to train the tackles. Following the 1947 season, Coach Krause was relieved of his football coaching duties and appointed Assistant Director of Athletics. Joseph Andrew McArdle came from Lowell, Mas- sachusetts, to play for Fordham in 1931 under Jim Crowley. Leahy, then line coach for the Rams, liked his spunk and signed him as an assistant in 1941. A driver on the field, his boys call him " Captain Bligh. " His specialty is guards. John Francis Druze came from Newark. New Jersey, to Fordbam in 1934, was one of the famous " Seven Blocks of Granite " and captain of the 1937 team. He coached ends for Leahy at Boston College and followed the " Brain " to Notre Dame. i Ilium J. Early came from Parkersburg, West Virginia and starred for the Irish on the 1940, 1941 and 1942 teams. He helps coach the backfield. S alter John Ziemba, born in Hammond, Indiana, was an All-American for Notre Dame in 1942. He instructs the centers. Bernard Anthony Crimmins of Louisville, Ken- tucky, won Notre Dame monograms for three different positions, right halfback, fullback and guard. He too helps coach the backfield. Walter Ziemba William Earley (Right) Joseph McArdle (Far Right) Edward Krause NOTRE DAME 40 PITTSBURGH 6 Lancaster Smith about to meet the Pitt boys. J_ ACED WITH the almost super- human task of living up to the sport scribes ' pre-season expectations, the Notre Dame 1947 Fighting Irish eleven came to life in the last 20 minutes of the game to subdue a fighting Pitt Panther team, 40 to 6, before 64,333 fans in Pitt Stadium October 4. It was the largest Pitt crowd in nine years. The Panthers spent most of the first half in Notre Dame territory, but had only one touchdown to show for their efforts. After six minutes of play in the opening period, Terry Brennan ended a 57-yard Irish march by scoring from the 3. Fred Earley kicked the first of four extra points for the day. Pitt threatened once, but came back to score the next time after recovering a Notre Dame fumble on the Irish 21. Carl DePasqua scored from the 7 on a sweep around left end. Johnny Lujack capped an 80-yard drive in the second Captain George Connor John Lujcick Ziggy Czarobski Page 250 Brennon gives the ref and a Pitt player the slip. quarter with a pass to Doug aybright in the end zone. Lujack passed 35 yards to Jim Martin for a third period tally. The touchdowns came quickly in the final quarter. Lujack again put his great right arm to advan- tage on a 33-yard pass to Leon Hart for the fourth score. Coy McGee and Lancaster Smith scored the last two Irish touchdowns. A lor.g .-on by Coutrc. A wary look at the Panthers by Brennan. NOTRE DAME 22 PURDUE 7 ladies and A three-point landing coming for McGee. Jim Martin Pete Ashbaugh Lujack scores on a 31 yard sweep. J.HE GEARS of the Irish grid machine clanged and squealed under the hot Indiana sun on October 11, but operated long enough to grind out a 22 to 7 victory over a tul)l)orn Purdue team. A 7-point lead was established in the first three minutes on a pass from John Lujack to Terry Brennan and a conversion by Steve Oracko. Purdue punched back and marched 70 yard? to tie the score. In the closing seconds of the first period Lujack ran 31 yards for the second Notre Dame score. The second period was a battle of the lines until the final 30 seconds when Oracko kicked a field goal from the Boilermaker 18 to give the Irish a 16 to 7 halftime advantage. John Panelli was held on the one foot line early in the third period. Brilliant running by Coy McGee then set up the third score by Floyd Simmon-. Notre Dame held the surging power of the Lafayette football squad on the nine-yard line early in the fourth quarter. The remainder of the battle was a desperate passing attack by the Purdue team which was offset by defensive kicking on the part of the Irish squad. The game was a struggle on the lines, and each group resorted to passes for their scoring attack. r Simmons and men of Purdue. Effective blocking springs Simmons. A wandering Boilermaker n hailed by Ashbaugh. NOTRE DAME 31 NEBRASKA Panelli down with a dislocated elbow. A, .FTER A LAPSE of twenty-two years, Notre Dame and the University of Nebraska resumed their gridiron rivalry in the Stadium October 18th. The Irish won handily, 31 to 0, though the Cornhuskers fought valiantly throughout. The Irish moved 67 yeards for their first score, Pep Panelli going over from the 9. Mike Swistowicz scored the second touchdown in the second quarter on a plunge from the 2-yard line after he had led a Marty Wendell Terry Brennan Bill Fischer Five Cornhuskers converge on Coy McGes. 55-yard advance almost single-handed. Nebraska staged its own concerted attack of the day follow- ing this score, reaching the Irish 17 before being stopped. Speedy Dick Hutton was the Nebraskan ' s most capable runner. In the third quarter, three plays resulted in the Some cornhusking scenes third Notre Dame T. D. Coy McGee did the honors from 13 yards out. Fred Earley kicked the only extra point of the game. Frank Tripucka passed to Doug Way-bright for the fourth score in the last quarter. George Strohmeyer recovered a Cornhusker fumble to setup the last six-pointer, scored by Emil Sitko. The victory was costly as Pep Panelli received a dislocated left elbow during the third quarter. Page 255 R, LEVEALING the true power of its running attack for the first time of the season, Notre Dame swept past a fighting band of Iowa Hawkeyes 21 to on October 25, to the approval of 56,000 fans. The green-shirts scored once in each of the first two periods and tossed in a final score in the last quarter. On the sixth play of the game, Bill Walsh claimed an Iowa fumble on the Hawk- eye 29. Terry Brennan scored a few plays later and Bill Earley chipped in one point on the first of his three conversions in the fracas. Brennan climaxed a 46-yard push NOTRE DAME 21 IOWA The Irish are stopped once, but connect on the next two. George Strohmeyer Emil (Bud) Sitko Bill Walsh . . t. Sitko steams out with a strong Martin convoy. with the second touchdown. Notre Dame led, 14 to 0, at halftime. Iowa vacated the T formation in the third quarter and running out of the Notre Dame box, Emlen TnnnelL, fleet-footed negro back, scampered 64 yards before being tackled by Johnny Lujack. Iowa gave up the ball on the Irish 2, to end their only hopes for a touchdown. Floyd Simmons paced the third pay- dirt drive which ended when Larry Coutre went over from the 1. Earley made the final score, 21 to 0. A psychological fall for a Howkeye. Cheerleaders. NOTRE DAM! 27 IAVY BECAME the fifth straight victim for Notre Dame in Cleveland, Novem- ber 1. A packed house of 84,117 in the lakefront stadium saw the Irish powerhouse gain momen- tum for its clash with Army one week later. A goalward glance by Brennan as Connor scuttles a Middle. Passing figured into three of the four Irish touchdowns. Johnny Lujack passed 29 yards to Terry Brennan for the first score in the opening period and Frank Tripucka pitched the pigskin 31 yards to Leon Hart for the second score in George Sullivan John Panelli Caspar Urban the second quarter. Bob Livingstone scored the final touchdown on a beautiful 42 yard trek after intercepting a Navy aerial. The other Irish counter came on Brennan ' s plunge from the 1-yard line. Navy threatened only twice, advancing to the Notre Dame 21 in the third quarter and losing the ball on a fumble on the 1 yard line in the last quarter. Lujack completed 10 out of 18 tosses while Tripucka connected on eight of nine throws as the Irish amassed 263 yards through the air lanes. Lujack signals a flying Middie in to a solid landing. ' NOTRE DAME 27 ARMY 7 .ERRY BRENNAN ' S 97-yard touch- down run on the opening kickoff was the keynote of the devastating attack employed by Notre Dame as they whipped Army, 27 to 7, in Notre Dame stadium November 8. A record crowd of 59,171 saw the historic rivalry between the two schools come to a thrilling end amidst flurries of snow and chilling breezes. After Jack Mackmull ' s first kickoff for Army had gone out of bounds, Brennan snared Mackmull ' s second kick- off over his shoulder, turned on the Irish 3, and sprinted SH USED TO BE Coutre scores the fourth Irish touchdown of the afternoon. Ralph McGehe Frank Tripucka Sitko feels like a draftee as five Army men converge. Bill Wightkin That score can ' t be right! The famous Army line fails to affect a break-through. 97 yard? for a touchdown. Fred Earley converted and the Irish were off to gain revenge for those war time trounc- ings suffered at the hands of Army. Brennan ' s once-in- a-lifetime score was the first Irish touchdown against Army since 1943. Later in the first quarter, the Irish pounded out 80 yards for their second touchdown. Brennan scored from the 3. Boh Livingstone went over from the 6 in the third quarter and Larry Coutre registered the fourth touchdown in the final period on a 12 yard trip. Army roared back after the third Notre Dame touchdown and went 56 yards into the end zone with Rip Rowan scoring. Captain Joe Steffy kicked the extra point. A Notre Dome boll carrier runs afoul of the M. P ' s. Page 261 NOTRE DAME 26 NORTHWESTERN 19 Frosh managers Al Guanari and Pot Henry. A fresh N. U. sub tries to get his uniform sent to the cleaner. R LAIN AND BAD LUCK almost caused the national title-bound Notre Dame football team to lose the victory trail as a scrappy Northwestern squad scored 19 points, 7 points short of the Irish total of 26. Notre Dame scored first on a sustained drive headed by Terry Brennan and Pep Panelli. The score was made from 5 yards out by Panelli. Earley failed to convert. A few moments later, N.D. recovered a Wildcat fumble on their 18, and John Lujack pitched a fourth-down pass to Brennan for the second score. N.U. retaliated with a drive that sent Tunnicliff over from the one-half yard line, but failed to add the extra point. A 37-yard pass from Frank Tripucka to Smith gave Notre Dame a 20 to 6 halftime lead. The Wildcats opened the third period with Wightkin slowed by a tenacious snowflake. Left to Right (First Row) Budynkiewicz, Ashbaugh, Statute, Signaigo, Urban, Simmons, Connor (captain), Waybright, Martin, Panelli, Smith, Lujack, Sullivan. (Second Row) T. Brennan, Spaniel, Kosikowski, Hel- wig, Frampton, Gaul, Walsh, Wendell, Grothaus, Gompers, Dailer, Zmijewski. (Third Row) Strohmeyer, Fischer, Oracko, Hart, Tripucka, Wightkin, Begley, Livingstone, Clatt, Lally, Espenan, LeCluyse. (Fourth Row) Swistowicz, Johnson, Michaels, Hudak, Sitko, McGee, Coutre, McGehee, J. Brennan, Earley, Skall, Czarobski, Cifelli. (Fifth Row) Leo Costello (associate manager), Larry Ryan (senior manager). a march that was climaxed by a scoring pass from Burson to Aschenbrenner. Ziggy Cza- robski blocked the conversion. With only eight point? separating the teams, the Irish drove for another marker with Leon Hart scoring on a Lujack pass. With another score in sight. Day intercepted a Tripucka pass and scored. N.I . converted and the score read N.D. 26. Northwestern 19. Notre Dame punched to the one-yard line where Brennan fumbled with 50 seconds remaining. Final score. N.D. 26: N.I . 19. 6 76 80 B3 IB 21 74 64 81 4B 3P 67 30 32 NOTRE DAME 59 TULANE 6 LULANE WITNESSED a first- hand atom bomb explosion as the Irish blasted five touchdowns across the green goal line in the first quarter. Coach Frank Leahy was absent, and the Notre Dame team ran like a steam engine with a missing governor. A pass interception by Brennan set up the first score by Emil Sitko in the first three minutes. Tulane failed to get the ball, and COLD FOP TH. age 264 Jim Martin recovered. Lujack passed to Sitko for the second score. Fred Barley converted. Notre Dame went 69 yards for the next score, with Brennan going over from the 18. Again, Tulane failed to get the ball, and Hart picked it up on the 36 and scored. The of- ficials ruled him out of bounds on the 36, and on the next play Bill Gompers scampered around left end for the score. Earley con- nected for the extra point. Czarobski recov- ered a Tulane fumble, and a march ended with Brennan scoring again. The regular Irish squad left the game at the start of the second quarter. Tulane went 79 yards for a score in the second period. Livingtone scored from the one in the third quarter after setting up the score. He returned a Tulane punt 51 yards to set up the next score by himself. The con- version was good. Last period scores were made by Cornie Clatt from the four, and Jim Brennan from the 11. Notre Dame 59; Tulane 6. . ' Closhmore Mike and friends. Joe Signaigo Coy McGee Bob Lolly Bill Leonard Fred Earley Gus Cifelli NOTRE DAME 38 LHE NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP was won by the Irish football team for the second consecutive year as they sub- dued the Trojans of Southern Cal, 38-7, before the largest football crowd of the year. Notre Dame scored first when Fred Barley kicked a field goal from the seven, five minutes after the opening of the game. Emil Sitko capped an 87-yard drive early in the second period by forcing through from the one. Earley converted. A Lujack pass was inter- cepted, and Southern Cal roared back SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 7 r Notre Dame power outruns the Trojans. All the Southern Col boys did this during the afternoon. to score 7 points in the last three minutes of the first half. Sitko took the ball on the first play of the second half and ran 76 yard behind vicious blocking for the next score. Earley made it 17-7. Another drive headed by Sitko was climaxed when John Panelli went over from the 5. Another extra point was made by Earley. A few plays later N.D. took over on their 8. On the first play Bob Livingstone galloped 92 yards for another 6 points. with excellent blocking by George Connor and Jim Martin. Earley again converted. The subs took over, and with 15 sec- onds to go Al Zmijewski reserve right tackle intercepted a Trojan pass and traveled 34 yards for a score. Earley made it six consecutive kicks, and ended the day with eight points. The Irish ended their first unbeaten season in 17 years and their third National Cham- pionship in the last five years of play. Doug Wo bright Bill Gompers Mike Swistowicz Left to Right (First Row) Smith, Pearson, Logan, Polman, Smith, Voit, Higgins, Klepek, Hayes, Kroll. (Second Row) Cotter, Yanoschik, Carter, Schafly, Herr, Miller, Whiteside, Williams, O ' Neill, St. Marie, Jonardi, Garrity, Brutz (coach). (Third Row) Fallon (coach), Yonto (coach), Crump, McKillip, Cantwell, Holmes, Yanks, Feigle, Kirchner, Grooms, Murphy, Schwartz, Mahoney, Vangen (coach), Heywood (coach). Coaches Fallon, Brutz, Vangen, Heywood and Yonto discuss methods of preparing hamburger. Page 268 _|_HE FUTURE GREATS of Notre Dame football suffered and toiled under the sun, the rain, and the snow of Cartier field with seemingly only one purpose in mind: to provide cannon fodder for the varsity. But the freshman squad which has the most rugged schedule in the United States, that of facing the Irish first team every week, also served as the proving ground for the famous high school stars as well as unknowns who love the game and hope for a sequel to the George Gipp story. Under the coaching of Jack Fallon, Marty Brutz, Bill Vangen, Bill Heywood, and Joe Yonto the group developed from a gangly disorganized squad into a fine integrated team, capable of assuming the offen- sive assignments of all the Notre Dame opponents. This group of gridiron workhorses never tasted the thrill of the crowd ' s acclaim or the plaudits of the sports writers, but they were the men behind much of the Irish success during the 1947 season. In the next few years this group will become the core of Leahy ' s grid powerhouse, but none of these men will forget the days of sweat and bruises on the hamburger squad. left to Right (First Row) Lou Watkiiw, Lou Costello. (Second Row) Bill McCarty, Jock Jacobs, Larry Ryan, Bill Brown. M .ANAGERS AND TRAINEES are among the most valuable members of the athletic teams at Notre Dame. The coaches and players are indispensable in their line, but without the adequate and intelligent work of the men on the sidelines, most of the various athletic groups would look like Bowery drifters after a street brawl. Hugh Burns is the man who crusades against in- juries. For the past three years he has waged war on senseless and unnecessary breaks and sprains. The tape and liniment man has an almost unbelievable record of speedy cures. His fame as a trainer is so widely recognized that he was chosen as trainer of the year after the 1947 football season. Leo Murphy acts as his invaluable assistant. A job with big business responsibility is that of manager. These future tycoons take the team on trips with the responsibility of caring for the board and room problems of their respective groups. Board and room problems are minor to their role as financial advisors and personal counselors for the players. The managers who get practical training in all phases of business, from personnel problems to balancing the books. All of the managers deserve their full share of credit for the athletic success of the various Notre Dame teams. Assistant trainers. Bill Johnson and Jerry Kirchner limber Sobota for his third race against Penn State. Page 269 Page 270 sMf. ' -..-. ' . - ..:- - i- ' vV.- ' .-.- - ' .v ' -- .-: ' . " ' .V i-- ' ' -.=v.-; ' . ' - : : " -: :: --- ' . t- ' ft :V.- :..r-.:.V ill fe sr ' --;-- .-..i a " -- v -v. . Page 271 Coach Edward Krause H .ISTORY was changed this year at Notre Dame when the manner of denoting time became B.K. and A.K. (before and after Kentucky) . K night was February 2, the night the Fighting Irish met the Wildcats. It was THE GAME for the Irish as they remembered last year ' s defeat. After three minutes of play, big John Foley hooked a two-hander in from side court to start the Irish scoring. The score changed hands eleven times and read all-even five times before the end of the first half. At the start of the second half the game again see-sawed until Foley hooked a two pointer through the net at the five minute mark. This time the Irish did not lose the lead. O ' Shea totaled 20 points to lead the team in scoring, but he was not the star, for the game was won by seven great players. Beard and Groza played a great game for Kentucky but could not match the teamwork of the Irish. Final score: Notre Dame 64, Kentucky 55. B.K. started when Johnny Wooden brought his Indiana State five to the campus and went down to defeat 66-49. O ' Shea and Barnhorst led the attack. At Champaign, Illinois handed the Krausemen their first defeat 40-38. Johnny Brennan ' s 15 points failed to aid the Irish cause. Northwestern, at the Chicago Stadium was next. Hiller, Brennan and O ' Shea led the Irish to a 61-55 victory. At Denver, the boys from under the Dome bowed in defeat 61-60. Johnny Brennan broke his arm just before the end of the first half. Against Kansas, Brennan ' s sub, John Foley led the Irish to a 51-49 victory. His 16 points gave Notre Dame the edge. In the Holiday Tournament the Leo Barnhorst Kevin O ' Shea John Foley How does McCouley do it? " Irish went down to defeat to Indiana, the Big Ten cellar holder, 72-46. The next night, the " lads " beat Purdue 42-40. After Purdue, the boys returned home to meet Georgetown. With Jim O ' Halloran sparkling like Fran Curran, the Irish left the floor with a 77-69 victory. Butler, the unofficial winner of the Holiday Tournament, was the next victim as Captain Buster Hiller played one of the best defensive games of the year while Foley and Barnhorst gathered the points. Final score: 71-47. In St. Louis the Irish lost an eleven-point, second- half lead to go down to defeat 42 to 40. O ' Halloran and Gordon did their best to save the game, but the Billikens proved too much. The Irish again journeyed to the Stadium to meet Northwestern. Little Johnny Goonen hit three straight in the closing minutes. These shots, with Worthington ' s center-court shot, sent the game into overtime. Dick Kluck, O ' Shea and Foley scored at will in the overtime enabling the Krausemen to win 59-48. Then came K dav. The Irish were unbeatable. Basketball manager Jack Jacobs outlines his trip to Don Lueck. A.K. was almost the same as B.K. The Irish lost when they were told they would win and won when they were told they would lose. Butler was the first game A.K. The Irish edged by 53-52 as Buster Hiller hit from mid-court in the closing seconds. Detroit Paul Gordon Jim O ' Halloran Buster Hiller If J t L Ballet lessons by Barnhorst and Gordon. " I used to ploy football, coach. " A study in suspense. Left to Right (First Row) T. Johnson, P. Gordon, J. Goonen, J. Miller (captain), K. CXShea, J. Loftus, W. Curran. (Second Row) R. Donovan (publicity), T. Brennan (assistant coach), F. Kaufman, L Barnhorst, J. Foley, J. Brennan, J. Fritch, J. Jacobs (man- ager), T. Foley (assistant coach). (Third Row) Edward W. Krause (coach), J. O ' Halloran, C. Sposato, D. Gatens, R. Niemer, J. Stevenson, R. Kluck, R. Hinger. gave Coach Krause a chance to let his reserves play, with Loftus. Fritsh. Johnson. Stevenson. Kluck. and Kaufman leading the team to a 55-30 victory. The school that had not been defeated on their home court in 39 starts lost to St. Louis, in the old iiyin. The teamwork that the Irish used to beat Kentucky backfired and the Billikens. lead by All American McCauley. won the game 68-51. DePaul handed the Irish another defeat. 50-46, in the Stadium. Hiller lead a last minute rally that fell short. At East Lansing, the Irish returned to the win column defeating Michigan State, 51-44. The Spartans then came to the N.D. gym and defeated the Irish. 54-50. Paul Gordon was the star of the game. The following night a different Irish five defeated Marquette. 72-55. Barnhorst and Kluck starred, but the highlight of the game was the return of Johnny Brennan who had been sidelined with a broken arm since December. Brennan proved to be what the doctor ordered as the Irish swung East. Against Canisius he scored 22 points while playing only 19 minutes, helping the Irish to win 64-53. N.Y.U. had won 19 straight and had not tasted defeat all year. This was a game that the Irish were told they were going to lose. It seemed that they told the wrong Irishmen. It was an uphill battle: Barnhorst fouled out with l l 2 minutes re- maining, Cordon followed him to the bench a minute later. N.Y.U. was leading at this point. 53-49. O ' Shea got hot. Final score: Notre Dame 64, N.Y.U. 59. Two fights added color to the game. The next stop was Quakertown where Brennan and Foley led the Irish to a 60-56 victory over Pennsylvania. Milwaukee was the scene of the last game of the John Goonen John Brennon Frank Kaufman A Marquette man about to be faked out of his shoes. De Paul picks up season for the Irish. Paul Gordon lead the Krause- men to a 76-62 victory over Marquette. This was the last game for Captain Hiller and John Goonen. In the post-season tournaments some of Notre Dame opponents did quite well. Kentucky won the na- tional title. St. Louis won the Madison Square Garden title with N.Y.U. the runner up. Indiana State was the runner-up in the small college tournament. The Irish defeated all but St. Louis. Coach Krause was aided all season by Jack Jacobs, head manager and Tom Brennan and Red Foley, assistant coaches. Kevin O ' Shea, All American, drives in for another tally. Page 276 Page 277 Cross Country Team: left to Right (First Row) Jim Murphy, Elvin R. (Doc) Handy (coach), Bill Leonard. (Second Row) Lou Tracy, Jim Kelly, Bob Mitchell, Jim Kittell, Ray Srsic (manager). enow team fa Manager Jim Slavery checks Styers in for a few miles. Page 278 Styers and Murphy finish in a dead heat against Iowa and Michigan State. The crock Frosh harriers: Left to Right (First Row) Tony DoDomio, S. Hossenauer. (Second Row) Lou Lepry, Paul Komora, Val Muscato, John Lyons (coach). The beginning of two terrible miles. A? the outdoor season opened the team blazed into the Kansas Relays, and took three third places in the top flight relay races. Hurdler John Smith was a short distance behind Harri- son Dillard of Baldwin-Wallace when the latter zipped over the high hurdles in 13.7 seconds for a new world record. Smith collided with the last barrier, and fell just short of the best time of hi? career. The cinder kickers suffered a relapse in the Drake Relays and showed poorly in all events. ' The team then picked up the pace again and crushed Bradley and Drake in a triangular affair at Peoria. The week following Marquette fell LEADING SCORERS OF THE INDIANA STATE CHAMPIONS Bill Leonard Jim Murphy Jim Kittell Track captain, Ernie McCullough. Coach (Doc) Handy plans his strategy with Capt. McCullough. kJ TARTING AND ENDING in a triumphant manner, the Irish track team hit some trouble in the indoor season which marred an otherwise spectacular season. The cross country team churned through six meets victoriously then when a perfect season was in prospect slipped in the Nationals at East Lansing. Notre Dame harriers had the most successful season in history with wins over Iowa, Purdue, Michigan State, and Wisconsin, in ad- dition to the titles in the Indiana State meet at Bloomington, and the Illinois Tech run in Chicago. No other team in the country had the balance of the sturdy Irish runners, and despite the fact that there was no individual star, the rugged distance men consistently placed their five scorers in the first seven places. In the indoor season, the spikesters ran into Penn State ' s Gehrdes edges John Smith and Bill Fleming. Mil le combo of Steve Provost, Paul Schwetschenau, Pat Kenny and Ray Sobota. Distance runners Lou Tracy and Jim Kelly. John Smith hurdler I Soboto receives the boton from McCullough in the Penn State meet. Steve Proves quarter-mile difficulty with a strong Missouri team, and lost by a slim margin. They bounced back and smashed Iowa, but then dropped a close contest to Penn State. Notre Dame was a close second to Michigan State in the Central Collegiates. and at the conclusion of the in- door season squared into shape and made a strong bid for the Illinois Tech Relay and Purdue Relay titles. Jim Miller, pole vaulter. d Simmons weight man II Fleming, high mper and hurdler. ay Sobota, middle istance runner. Jim Murphy, two-miler. Bill Leonard, miler. Corny Styers, two-miler. Ray Espenan, broad jumper. Page 281 w. f M w W m Track Team: Left to Right (First Row) J. Kelly, J. Miller, G. Johnson, E. McCullough (captain), T. Macquire, W. Leonard, C. Styers, J. Murphy. (Second Row) E. R. Handy (coach), L. Keenan, L. Tracy, J. Helwig, G. Sullivan, J. Smith, R. Sobota, W. Fleming, R. McDavid, R. Lawrence (assistant coach), W. McCarthy (manager). (Third Row) R. Struble, F. Simmons, R. Smith, P. Schwetschenau, J. Kittell, P. Kenny, J. Lyons, J. Murphy, S. Provost. INDIANA STATE CHAMPIONS before an onslaught of flashing spikes, and the Irish seemed destined to have an undefeated outdoor schedule. The Spartans of Michigan State led by Jack Dianetti who has never run on a team defeated by Notre Dame battled the Irish on Cartier field to the last event and took the mile relay to edge Notre Dame 74 to 67. The thinclads responded by winning the Indi- ana State title the following week with the highest number of points in the history of the event. The spikesters, who have the longest and most grueling season of any sport at Notre Dame, achieved the peak of success at the beginning and end of the season, but lost their champion- ship edge during mid-season. Irish sprinter Bob Smith beats Penn State ' s Robinson. Jim Murphy leads the two-mile group against the famed Ashenfelter of Penn State. Page 282 Page 283 Coach Clarence J. Kline and Captain Steve Pavela Moundsmen: (Left to Right) R. Smullen, J. Campbell, W. Mahannah, J. Creevey, W. Sherman, K. O ' Brien, R. Kluck. Right fielder Bob Machado. Catcher Tom Coccitti. First baseman Ray Petrzelka. Page 284 Baseball Team: Left to Right (First Row) G. Lavery, P. Koblosh, R. Cianchetti, B. Kozlik, R. Petrzelka, J. Creevey, W. Mahannah, J. Campbell. (Second Row) R. Fitzgerald, A. Lipton, E. Garofalo, J. Miller, D. Grieve, J. Presley, T. McHale. (Third Row) J. Hilbrich, R. Smullen, R. Maher, T. Martin, W. Sherman, R. Kluck, W. Finch. (Fourth Row) C. Kreis, J. Rattay, M. McGrath R. Machado, C. Kline (coach). B BASEBALL COACH, Clarence (Jake) Kline, was a very unhappy man most of this season. The hitless wonders of Cartier field who had excellent pitching and top fielding caused the baseball mentor and fans a great deal of disappointment. The batting line-up was shifted constantly in an effort to cure the situation, but the team seemed too tense and failed to develop into the usual winning combination. The mound staff allowed slightly better than six hits per game displaying some of the best pitching in Notre Dame history. In the hitting department Bob Machado was the only regular to hit close to 300, and pitcher John Creevey was the only man over 300. Things look brighter for the group next season with one of the finest freshman teams in school history sending its members to the varsity squad. Left fielder and pitcher Tony Lipton. Third baseman Tom Martin. Second baseman Benny Kozlik. Shortstop Pete Koblosh. Page 285 JV. D. Opp. 17 Cincinnati 3 4 17 Cincinnati 1 2 18 Xavier 3 4 18 Xavier 5 2 22 Bradley 1 2 23 Iowa 8 7 24 Iowa 3 4 27 Western Michigan (Rain) 1 Indiana 5 3 1 Indiana 1 5 4 Northwestern (Rain) 7 Wisconsin 1 3 8 Wisconsin 1 2 11 Purdue (Rain) 14 Ohio State 3 6 15 Ohio State 6 18 Michigan 3 20 Michigan 2 5 22 Michigan State 5 4 25 Purdue 5 3 25 Purdue 2 3 26 Northwestern 3 29 Michigan State .10 1 3 Toledo 7 1 4 Western Michigan 13 5 Western Michigan 4 3 Utility men R. Maher, G. Lavery, D. Grieve, T. McHale. The Irish score spasmodically while opponents score regularly. Page 287 (Above) Coach Longford instructs Captain Gerry Evert before the Wisconsin match. (Below) Bob David and Jim Evert paired in the Wis- consin match. They defeated Hentzen and Schneider of Wisconsin, 6-1, 6-3. . . LANGFORDMEN RACK UP ANOTHER GREAT SEASON N.D. April 24 Wisconsin 9 May 1 Michigan 5 May 5 Marquette 9 May 8 De Pauw 7 May 12 Michigan State (Rain) May 15 Kentucky 9 May 18 Western Michigan 7 May 21 Northwestern 2 May 22 Purdue 6 Indicates home games Opp. 4 2 7 1 Tennis Team: Left to Right (First Row) R. David, G. Evert, J. Evert, J. Brown, E. Biittner. (Second Row) R. Zaleski (manager), P. Lyons, F. Nagel, J. Franz, J. Rodgers, W. Longford (coach). IRISH GOLFERS CAPTURE INDIANA COLLEGIATE CROWN April April May May May May May May Ma 17 Kentuck 24 Purdue 3 Wisconsin 6 Detroit 8 Minnesota 10 Northwest 15 Louisville 17 Michigan 22 Indi Ma 2 Indicate home matches v N.D. 18 Opp. 9 121 in 111 I 151 2 22 5 ta 5 171 4 stern 14 13 le 21 6 n 13 17 Intercollegiate Meet hv Notre Dame a State 19U 10V, Golf Team: (left to Right) Father Holderith (coach) P. Hudak, R. Seidel, J. Flood, J. Fitrpatrick, R. Rolfs, G. Stuhr, T. Conley, J. Quinn. A. Arquilla, E. Kleffrrcin, T. Dore. (Above) Seidel putts as Fitzpatrick, Stuhr and Dore look on. (Lower Left) George Stuhr. (Lower Right) Captain Dick Seidel gives his score to Father Holderith (coach). A simultaneous attack with the epee. Coach Melton explaining the three fencing weapons; the foil, the epee and the sabre, to Pete Gross. . . SWORDSMEN FOIL ALL BUT ONE FOE N. D. Opp. February 2 Ohio State 15% 11% February 6 Case 18% 8% February 7 Michigan State 15 12 February 13 Northwestern 14 13 February 14 Chicago 12 15 February 18 Illinois 14 13 February 21 Cincinnati 17 10 February 28 Detroit 17% 9% March 6 Wisconsin 20% 6% March 13 Illinois Tech 26 1 April 3 National Intercollegiate Meet at Annapo- lis, Notre Dame finished 12th with 21 points. Indicates home meets Fencing Team: Left to Right (First Row) Gross, Witucki, Schlosser, Bosler, Lubin, Weir, Burns (captain). (Second Row) DiCicco, Roney, Jansen, Dixon, Herb Melton (coach), Walter .angford (faculty advisor), Peck (assistant coach), McDonald, Marshall, Martin, Vincent. a i I IT .. " . . ' ' -:Cr Ml i% r- r - - KA . . - ' - , Page 29J Interhall Football Champs, Cavanaogh Hall: Left to Right (First Row) Biggert, Booth, Wiss, Rotchford, Sanders, Clement, Guiltinan, Butler, Harbart, Goheen. (Second Row) Hoppke, Durkin, Hopper, Doherty, Bruno, Powers, Presley, Higgins, Nicholas, Wolfe. EASTERN LEAGUE W L T Cavanaugh 500 Zahm 410 Farley 221 St. Edwards __. 1 3 Off-Campus ___ 4 1 Breen-Phillips 050 WESTERN LEAGUE W L T Lyons 401 Badin 212 Dillon 221 Walsh 221 Alumni 122 Morrissey 4 1 The play-off for the championship; Cavanaugh 7, Lyons 6. St. Edward ' s Hall, in a thrilling last minute drive, snatched the campus basketball championship away from the Cavanaugh Hall team by beating them 43 to 41. One of the most enthusiastic tournaments in years, it was open to as many teams as presented themselves. There were three leagues: the Club League, the Hall League and the Open League with play-offs to determine the Interhall Champions. Interhall Basketball Champs, St. Edward ' s Hall. Left to Right (First Row) J. Yonto, S. Pavela, J. Sullivan. (Second Row) J. Creevey, R. Petrzelka, J. Hilbrich. Intramural Cross Country Run: W. Leonard, J. Kelly, C. Styers, J. Murphy. Jim Murphy, from Providence. Rhode Island, fulfilling all pre-race forecasts, won the campus cross-country crown on October 5, covering the three mile course in 15:45. Running close behind, around St. Mary ' s lake, was Cornie Styers. In rapid succession came Bill Leonard and Jim Kelly, who tied for third with 16:20, Jim Kittell, fifth and Bob Mitchell, sixth. Intramural Golf Tourney: R. Seidel, G. Stuhr, R. Burian, J. Besenfelder. Ray Burian lead the field of eighty-five entries, to win the seventeenth annual IVotre Dame Open Golf Cham- pionship with a total of 298 for the 72 hole match. George Stuhr was runner-up with 301. Dick Seidel was next with 303 followed by Jim Besenfelder, of Notre Dame ' s 1944 Inter Collegiate Golf Championship team, who stroked 305. Then came Jack Fitzpatrick with 306 and Bob Rolfs who posted 308. Frank ] agel. a sophomore from Paducah, Kentucky, de- feated Bob Hensler for the campus tennis champion- ship. This, the quickest played tennis tournament in the L niversity ' s history, also had one of the longest matches recorded when Nagel defeated Dick Unverzagt the hard way. 7-5. 5-7. 6-8. 9-7. 15-13. Open to all students, save tennis monogram winners, the tourna- ment attracted 53 students. Jim Hartman, Bernie Baute, and Jack Barnett lead a field of fast swimmers by each placing in three events in the annual meet for freshmen in the Rockne Memorial Pool on October 8. Winners of the various events were: 50 yard free style, Joe St. Louis, 31.9; 50 yard breast stroke, Jim Hartman, 41; 50 yard back stroke, John Worthington, 34.4; 100 yard free style, Jack Duffy, 1 min. 5 sec.: 200 yard free style, Bud Madden, 2 min. 51.9 sec.; 75 yard medley, Baute-Hart- man-Digan, 1 min. 3.2 sec.; diving, Jack Worthington. Tomural Tennis Tourney: f. Nagel, B. Hensler. Freshman Swim Meet: E. Burke, J. St. Louis, B. Baute, J. Barnett, T. Digan, J. Duffy, J. Worthington, J. Hartman, 1. Rorilio, H. Madden. Action in the final inter- hall game, to determine champs. Cavanaugh 7, Lyons 6. E (MERGING from the inter- hall ranks, the soccer team, captained by Jose N. Duarte, represented Notre Dame in intercollegiate competition, tieing Purdue 0-0 on October 12 and coming back to defeat the Boilermakers 3-0 on November 2. The " hooters, " coached by Mr. Frank Maxwell, and comprised mostly of members from the La Raza Club looked more like a meeting of the United Nations than the " Fighting Irish. " Nine nations were repre- sented, including China, Chile, Ecuador, Nicaragua, Panama, Peru, Puerto Rico, and San Salvador. The three tallies in the second game were made by Joe Wu of China, Eric Rev de Castro of Peru and Jim Miller of New York. Purdue goalie, with ball, and Eric Key de Castro in soccer game with Purdue. Soccer Team: Left to Right (First Row) H. Rojas, S. Company, L. Pallais, N. Duarte, F. Pinto, C. Colon. (Second Row) F. Maxwell (coach), A. Villavicencio, J. Pinto, J. Wu, M. Sastre, J. Miller, E. Rey de Castro, F. Gwynn, O. Kinsman, H. Gloria (assistant coach). Page 294 .HE ALUMNI HALL touch football team came through to redeem the honor lost by the hall " - regular football team ' s bad showing, by defeating Lyons Hall for the championship 12-6, November 20. There were twelve teams in this double- elimination tournament, conducted by Mr. Napolitano and Mr. Szekely of the Physical Education Department. Forty-two games were played before all contenders were defeated. Nearly three hundred students played in competition. Some of the high lights were the tight contest between Lyons and Alumni in the quarter-final?. 18-12, and the complete rout of Dillon by Lyons, 30-0, earlier in the tournev. Inter ho 1 1 Touch Football Champs, Alumni Hall: Left to Right (First Row) E. Garofalo, W. Sherman, F. Parise, T. King. (Second Row) N. Hess, W. Durkin, M. Bush, M. Niland. J_JYONS HALL, on October 17, emerged as the big bats-on-campus, by defeating a powerful Morrissey nine. 4-1, in the final play-off for the interliall baseball championship. It was a double-elimination tournament with eight halls. Alumni, Breen- Phillips, Farley. Howard, Lyons, Morrissey, St. Edward ' s and Zahni. entering teams. The closest fought game was Farley ' s 5-4 victory over Breen-Phillips, and probably the most decisive was Morrissey ' s 5-0 victorv over Alumni. Interholl Baseball Champs, Lyons Hall: left to Right (First Row) J. Fohey, R. Smullen, J. Parrish, J. Cianciolo, A. Suty. (Second Row) S. N ' gro. J. Murphy, D. Davies, A. Provost, W. Slavick, E. Podesta, P. Koblosh, E. Duke. Interhall Swimming Relay Champs, Off Campus: Left to Right (First Row) McGirr, Zuckowsky, Caparo, Fetters, Brennan, J. Sheehan. (Second Row) Jablonka, Barrett, Rosenfeld, Culhane, Hynes, Miller, W. Sheehan. (Third Row) Olwell, Witucki, Granat, Mills, Pfaff. Start of the 200-yard relay. INTRAMURAL WRESTLING CHAMPIONS 136 Ibs. Anthony DaDamio 145 Ibs. Benny Moses 150 Ibs. Leo Mahoney 160 Ibs. Edward Smith 175 Ibs. Adrian DeBevec 185 Ibs. Frank Harty Heavyweight Emil Ciechanowicz Intramural Wrestling: Left to Right (First Row) T. DaDamio, B. Moses, E. Smith. (Second Row) L. Mahoney, A. DeBevec, F. Harty. Interhall Swimming Champs, Morrissey Hall: Left to Right (First Row) J. McCarthy, R. Monaco, R. Ifflander. (Second Row) T. Claydon, W. Ward, J. Concannon, P. Durkin. Interhall Swimming, Individual Champs: Left to Right (First Row) J. Winn, F. Harrison, J. Barrett, L. Zuckowsky. (Second Row) J. McCarthy, R. Ifflander, R. Monaco, E. Caparo. V . l m , 5 : Jr mfctui tic. 11V ! y ft . ' ( - } . . O MOKE-APPROPRIATE MEMORIAL COIlld have been established for Knute Rockne than the handsome build- ing shown above. During his lifetime, his fame as a great coach overshadowed his concern for the average boy attending college. One of his unrealized goals was the construction of a building given over to physical recreation. And in its realization is seen another facet of Notre Dame education the building of the whole man. Page 297 _|_HE MECCA of sports lovers at Notre Dame is not, as most people believe, the football stadium, or even the fieldhouse; it is the impressive building at the west end of the main quadrangle which offers athletic facilities to all students, The Rockne Memorial. The building which is not used by teams which compete on an inter-collegiate basis, has almost every conceivable type of sports equipment. A student can display his athletic prowess in any event from lifting a coffee cup to the most rigorous gymnastics. Most students visit the " Rock " for fast games of handball or basketball. During the winter, the water lovers keep in shape in the fine pool. Opportunities for games of squash, volleyball and I r badminton are available. The boxing and wrestling rooms give adequate opportunity to work off tempers aroused by departmental-, or other injustices. Physical co-ordination is displayed in the light and heavy ap- paratus rooms. During the winter, tans can be main- tained under the lamps, and in the spring, the roof is crowded with students acquiring a tan before going home. The building with the multiple activities is one of the most visited on the campus. It seems only just, that such a building should be named in honor of a man who helped make athletics an important part of the life of every American youth. Sports for all was one of Knute Rockne ' s ideas, and the building built for him, offers all Notre Dame students an opportunity for athletic participation. ' N SAINT PATRICK S DAY the " Fighting Irish " certainly lived up to their name as sixteen fighters entered the finals of the 17th annual Bengal Bouts. The largest crowd in the history of the Bouts saw McCarthy and Conley slug it out, Roemer K.O. Cotter and watched Martin knock the heavyweight crown from Fallen ' s head. This year ' s successful bouts were sponsored by the Knights of Columbus. The fighters were coached by Mr. Dominic Napolitano and all proceeds were sent to the Bengal Missions in India. BENGAL BOUT CHAMPIONS 127 Ibs. James Sullivan 137 Ibs. John Griffin 142 Ibs. Edward Conley 147 Ibs. James Klockenkemper 157 Ibs. Edward Dailey 167 Ibs. James Brennan 180 Ibs. William Roemer Heavyweight James Martin Referee VanderHeyden instructing Dick Cotter and Paul Schafly be- fore their bout in the semi-finals. Jim Martin Bill Roemer Jim Brennan John Griffin Klockenkemper sidesteps John O ' Brien ' s right in the 147 pound finals. Jim Brennan won a T.K.O. for this knock down of Dick Cordasco in the semi-finals. Bob Conaty taking, and not liking, Tom Kenny ' s left in the preliminaries for the 155 pound class. Love and kisses from your pal Ed Dailey. Cotter connecting with a left to Schafly ' s jaw. The decision for this light-heavy bout went to Cotter. Mike Bush counters Champion Roemer ' s sledge hammer left in the quarter-finals. Mike Conley Jim Klockenkemper Edward Dailey Jim Sullivan Page 303 Rev. John H. Murphy, C.S.C., Vice-President of the University and Chairman of the Board of Publications. REV. LEO L. WARD, C.S.C. Faculty Advisor MR. JOHN S. BRENNAN Faculty Advisor Page 304 Page 305 ' . LEO }. CONDRON Editor Bud edited the copy and helped the Dome through the engrav- ing and printing process. JOHN P. WALKER Managing Editor Johnny, the ' 47 Dome Editor, was called to action when this year ' s Editor became ill. He as- sisted in laying out part of the book, in writing copy for some of the candid section, and lead- ing the Dome through the en- graving schedule in the Editor ' s absence. WILLIAM W. PFAFF, III Assistant Editor The picture treatment and the writing in the College section is attributable to Bill. He also wrote the Notre Dame Founda- tion material, the selections in the introductory section and is responsible for many of the cap- tions of the candid shots. IAN L. LANDRY Business Manager Ian managed his staff in the tedious task of arranging ap- pointments and sittings for Senior portraits and handled the mailing of some 900 Domes. Page 306 MYRON J. MAUL Activities Editor Pete and his staff are responsible for coverage of all of the dances and for the picture of some 70 different campns clubs, as well as for carrying out a schedule for photographing the various publications staffs. JAMES H. HOWARD Sports Editor Jim selected the pict ures for the athletic section of the book and prepared the football game resumes and the other write-ups for that section. BARTON B. JOHNSON Assistant Business Manager Bart assisted in taking the Senior portraits and prepared the senior list for the printer. He is also responsible for the laborious task of proofreading the senior list. JOSEPH E. HIPP Photographic Editor Genial Joe shouldered the re- sponsibility of seeing that all events of the year were well cov- ered. He and his staff are largely responsible in making possible this picture story of life on the campus. I RICHARD M. CUUEN Hall Co-editor Dick arranged the schedule for the group shots of the residents of half of the halls and pre- pared the writing for the hall stories. He will have full charge as Editor of the 1949 Dome. KENNETH N. OBRECHT Hall Co-editor Prev ious to his marriage, Ken managed the group pictures of the balance of the halls. JAMES T. BAUER Art Co-editor Jim is responsible for the car- toons in the College section and the Hall section. His work is also found throughout the can- did section. JOHN C. KRUEGER Art Co-editor John prepared the cartoons for the Athletic section and dis- played his talent in some of the Faculty section cartoons. Jim Mclaughlin Photography Jim Ferstel Photography John McCormick Photography Ed Senyczko Photography Howard Flesch Photography Paul Jackson Photography Al Motzel Colleges Page 308 Photographers Flesch, Hipp and Ferstel examine the fruits of their labor, in the dark room. owe LOU ARE NOW BETTER than half way through the 1948 Dome. The past year has seen the production of one of the largest Domes in the history of the L T niversity. Like most yearbook staffs, we have tried to present an authentic picture of life on the campus. This is your story. It reveals your professors, your classmates, your athletic and social endeavors, and the eye of the Dome camera has even followed you to LaFortune ' s. We have also recorded your more serious moments at the Grotto, and at Mass, which typify the all-important religious side of an education at the University of Our Lady. This accurate presentation has been made possible through the means of photography. We have reduced the writing to a minimum so that in the future, when the Dome recreates your days on the campus and thus meets its test, it will be an honest and faithful pre- sentation. The photograph is more genuine than the written word. The organization of your Dome commenced in May of 1947. From that time to the present, endless hours and untiring effort were ex- pended. Through the willingness to work, and the spirit of cooperation of the staff, this portrayal of a year of your life at Notre Dame is made possible. Dick Gorman Photography Joe DiSpigno Photography Jim Loskoske Photography Bruce Harlan Photography Bob Hurley Halls Bob Christian Halls Bud Condron and John Walker at work in the " hole " in Walsh Hall. Bob Surkamp Business Don Rotchford Business Bob Migely Activities Ed Cech Activities Tom Costello Activities Jack Boehm Activities Page 309 Frank Keenan First Semester Editor John A. O ' Connor Second Semester Editor I iHIS WAS THE YEAR of fulfillment for the Scholastic. Ever since the war years, Notre Dame ' s weekly magazine has been slowly maturing, gathering strength, until this year, first under Frank Keenan and later under John O ' Connor, the Scholastic again became the sounding board of student opinion. This year brought a definite edi- torial policy which crusaded for unified student elections, correction of the traffic hazard at the St. Mary ' s crossing, patted worthwhile student enterprises lightly on the back and chided an already impotent student council into a series of weekly resignations. The Scholastic was loaded with talent. Fiery Ed Snyder served as Associate Editor and was responsible for the magazine make-up. Ed practically turned the Scholastic into a picture magazine a sort of weekly Dome. Ed Snyder Associate Editor Joe Doyle Associate Editor Page 310 left to Right (First Row) L Almosi, R. Wright. T. Murray. R. Cosurello, J. Clark, J. Love. (Second Row) T. Higgins, J. Herring- Ion. V. Kelly, D. Schoen, H. Monahan, G. Halpin, K. Thoren. (Third Row) J. Krueger, T. McNally, J. Howard, J. Kennedy, R. Edmondson, V. Dorr, W. Bradley, M. Powers, W. Gorman. Complementing Snyder ' s rather bombastic journalism was that of quiet, efficient Joe Doyle who aided in the make-up and me- chanics at the AYE MARIA press. Feature Editor Joe Wilcox. sat quietly on the side- lines of life and commented acidly on what went by him. Joe and a certain South Bend sports writer became involved in differences of opinion as the year came to a close. Pete Brown and the entire sports staff put out a fat football issue which was sold out before it even rolled off the presses. The Scholastic, this year, was blessed with a photographer who just doesn ' t know how to say no. Genial Jim Ferstel, Photo Editor, and his staff consistently turned out examples of expert photography. With a backlog of good writers like Harry Monahan, Ken Thoren, Greg Halpin and Bob Stock, all under the tutelage of Editor-elect Joe Doyle, the Scholastic can look forward to another banner year look forward to producing the best in collegiate journalism. Pete Brown Sports Editor Jim Ferstel Photographic Editor Bob Stock Associate News Editor The Scholastic under construction. Tom Healy, assistant, and Betty Kyser, advertising manager Joe Wilcox Feature Editor Shaun McDermott News Editor Page 312 .HE JUGGLER displayed his craft before the Lady and his craft was received and acknowledged. " These words from the legend of the " Juggler of Our Lady " characterize the fine literary publication. The Juggler. The purpose of The Juggler is simple: To display the best in writing by the students of Notre Dame. This, The Juggler, has achieved in its second year. Although caught in the breeze of some Kilmer- like trees and snared in the mire of rhymes, the magazine continued it s excellence in realism and penetration. The book reviews and reviews of movies and plays remained excellent in thought and inter- pretation while the stories and sketches offered more realism and pointedness. The department of casual, localized comment remained casual and localized a bright appetizer for what followed. One of the first presentations of satire, " Condolio, Etc. " , was excellent and well-turned. Although playfully jostled by the other campus publications. The Juggler is displaying its craft and is being received and acknowledged as some of the best of student writing. Francis X. Duggan Editor Left to Right (First Row) Norbert Geier, Richard Schaeffer, Stanley Moon, Francis Duggan. (Second Row) Elmer Steffen, Jr., Edward Kralovec, Jr., Kelly Cook, Owen Donley. I mm A n K Left to Right (First Row) Joe Wileox, Tom Broden, Bill Ball, John Cosgrove, B. M. A pker. (Second Row) John Conley, James Sugnet, John O ' Hara, Robert Londergan, Robert Uhl, R. E. Fitzpatrick, John Anderton, Richard Keoughan. " Dame Left to Right (First Row) Bill Ball (editor), John Cosgrove (associate editor). (Second Row) Joe Wileox (case editor), Tom Broden (brief editor) B. M. Apker (note editor). W,, rniLE SOME OTHER publi- cations may have flash and glossy brilliance, the Notre Dame Lawyer, a quarterly review edited by Notre Dame law students, with a sober and sedate format, carries some of the best matter of any of the student publications. The review never goes into hysterics about traffic lights or football games, but plots the course of modern jurisprudence in a incisive tone. Written by ranking members of the legal profession, the review is edited by future members of the bar, who receive their position by virtue of high scholastic average. Page 314 _LjIKE THE FLOWERS that bloom in the spring, the Alumnus this year blossomed out with a new format, a new code and a new office. Still, in many respects a twin brother to the Scholastic, the Alumnus began to flood the pages with pictures and shiny new print. The Notre Dame Foundation has assumed the obligation of enlisting alumni financial support, which leaves the Alumnus free to devote its emphasis to the personal and the professional interests of the men with the gold and blue diplomas. Mr. James E. Armstrong Editor Left to Right: Miss Barbara Ryan (secretary to Mr. Dooleyi, Mr. James Armstrong, John Defant (student assistant), look at a recent edition of the Alumnus held by Mr. Dooley (managing editor). The purpose of the magazine, founded in 1923. is to preserve the contacts of the alumnus with Notre Dame and with Notre Dame men those on the campus, and those over the world. The tone is personal, with a family spirit in the Class and Club notes which try to continue the rich fraternity of the life on the campus. But the purpose is deeper. By refreshing contacts with familial- teachers and activities, the Alumnus does much, with occasional article?, reading sug- gestions, reviews, and the programs it proposes for the Clubs, to advance the spiritual, the cultural, the intellectual, and the professional lives of Notre Dame men. The objective of editor James E. Armstrong. " 25. and William R. Dooley. " 26 managing editor, is to keep the campus close to every Notre Dame man. Dr. John Mizelle Editor O JUGGLED INTO a corner of the far-off Biology building are the editorial offices of a magazine which holds one of the most impressive records of all Notre Dame publications. Founded and edited first by the Rev. Julius A. Nieuwland, C.S.C., Notre Dame ' s great chemical experimenter, the magazine has grown in stature and prestige in its 38 years, until today it is one of the leading publications in the field of natural history. First designed to study the natural history of the midwest, the Naturalist now treats in its scopfe the entire United States. Reports, experiments, suppositions and conclusions make up the bulk of the Naturalist ' s articles. The present editor, Dr. John Mizelle, sends the studies of the American historians to all parts of the world for the readers who show such avid interest that old copies are valued as rare volumes. The qualities of the American Midland Naturalist of today intellectual integrity and genuineness are making the volumes of the contemporary magazine also collector ' s items. Under way . . . evcts A SURE, steady path through the intricacies of the political, spiritual and social problems besetting the world today, is the " organ of thinkers " the Revietc of Politics. ith the problems of civilization becoming greater and their solution a necessity for survival, the need of writings that attack and study these problems is imperative. The Revieic of Politics, with articles written by men who are scholars and experts in their field, provides this need. Guided by the editing hand of Dr. Waldemar Gurian, the RenVir remains in its lofty place of intellectual content, Mr. Frank OM alley as managing editor, and the Rev. Thomas McAvoy. C.S.C. steady the guiding hand. Dr. Woldemar Gurian Editor Rev. Thomas McAvoy. C.S.C. Mr. Frank O ' Malley Rev. William Craddick, C.S.C. Editor Pat Weishapl Staff Artist _I_HE SMALL, unpreten- tious Religious Bulletin slides under the doors every day and boasts of a circulation of 10,000. The small mimeo- graphed sheet travels around the world, from the jungles of Burma to the ice packs of Greenland. Its most important service, however, is to the students of Noire Dame. First devised by Father O ' Hara in 1921, the Religious Bulletin has now grown in circulation and force until it moves the students and men it reaches to Catholic action and Christian attitudes. The Bulletin urges the students to attend retreats and does more with a humorous remark than with a five minute sermon. Written, edited and published by Father William Craddick, C.S.C., the Bulletin may slide under the students ' doors anytime and be on any subject but always for the good of the student. The Religious Bulletin, " a five minute sermon which students will read, " has become as much a part of Notre Dame as the Novenas, the Grotto and Our Lady of the Dome. J.HE WEEKLY Lifurgv Bulletin. the publication of the Liturgy Club of Notre Dame, proposes to increase the student ' s knowl- edge of the liturgy of the Mass. A representative bulletin discusses the coining Sunday Mass, the meaning of the particular prayers which vary from Sunday to Sunday and information on the week ' s Missa Cantatas. Joe Conerty, Associate Editor; Ed. Kroloves, Associate Editor; Jim Ferstel, Editor. The Liturgy Bulletin being run off on the mimeograph machine. Al Burgstahler and Pat Weishapl confer. i|g ' S ; t : - ' - - E, MERGING FROM the COCOOI1 of the old Y. C. S. Leader, is the new student- sponsored, student-written, student-aimed publica- tion, Concord. The small, flashy, pocket-sized magazine, following the definition of its name, concord, is designed as a medium whereby stu- dents may express their ideas and through this exchange secure a harmony of basic philosophy. Because the magazine is designed for everybody, Communists et al, the contributors are from col- leges throughout the United States. The editorial staff, composed of students from five Midwest colleges, sifts the contributions and selects the articles that will most interest and perhaps aid the student in college. This baby of the Notre Dame publications is still tottering in its infancy, but in its youth, has started the first steps toward that harmony of student thought so desired and needed. Robert Reynolds Editor Left to Right: Bill Roberts, Joe Wilcox, Bob Reynolds, Dick Mellet, Curt Kiesling, Dick Frenk, Walt Zenner, Chuck Russ. .HE LOCAL KMGHTS of the Dope Bucket aero engineers aside from studying stress and strain, fuselage and wings, turn their hands monthly to the field of journalism and write and publish the Burble, the official newspaper of the Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences and the Aeronautical Engineering Department on campus. The Burble, which can look not too far hack into the past to its creation in 1940, reports the news of aero alumni and aero students and achieves a closer connection hetween the two. The paper was a casualty during the war years and was not re- surrected until October, 1947. Ernie Tursich, Editor, and F. N. M. Brown, Head, Department of Aeronautical Engineering. Left to Right (First Row) Leonard Stitt, William Sherman, William Turner, Leo Vetter, John Cronin. (Second Row) Gerald Gats, Henry Kochman, Harry Trausch, Walter Marut, Felix Suarez. A, IF MINDING the baby, buying the week ' s groceries, painting the living room walls and passing courses wasn ' t enough, the energetic married vets of Vetville also publish their own weekly paper, the Vet Gazette. Always certain of news, the Gazette blasts the prices of food, argues for better seats at football games, rouses the citizens of Vetville to action for a rec hall, praises the mayor and, of course, announces births. Although the sheet is hampered by the use of mimeographing, its matter is so well suited for a community newspaper that the form can be for- gotten. The Vet Gazette is a perfect canvas to display the energetic, unpredictable spirit of the citizens of Vetville, N. D. Mrs. Charles Golden Reporter Left to Right (First Row) Mrs. R. Walsh, J. Wurzler, Charles Golden, Charles Perrin, D. Weibel, Barbara Fead. (Second Row) Mary Fitzgerald, Julie Wurzler, Margaret Witucki, Maxinne Golden, Winnie Walsh, Mickie Gore, Jo Ann Tolson. (Third Row) Ray Tolson, D. Carroll, Ernie Okleshen, Ben Smith, Vic Gulyassy, Jim McCarron. _ ., .,,. ' S. V ' ' " ' .J, -s . : - ' p age p ? ; . " J N. Blase R. Dugan J. Carrig R. Thorson H. Baker C. Apone R. Myrter P. Slavic D. Dewey M. Kupfer J. Kerrigan P. Del Grande J. McLain D. Rolands J. Elliott P. Shea C. Zimmer P. Sullivan J. Nauman E. Jones J. Levin D. Fidler D. Birder H. Ketterer R. Glass J. Daniel J. Fraught A. Fairlie D. Smith V. De Simon K. Kempf J. Zekan J. Lauber T. Ninneman J. Gariepy R. Olcese L. Twardzik D. Hull R. Monacelli J. Harrison W. Arzbeacher J. Fitzpatrick D. O ' Leary L. Metcalf G. Bolger F. Rott H. O ' Connor W. Ensign D. Freiberger L. Kirby J. Totty H. Murphy T. Herkalo R. Schrodt D. Gushurst H. Hornung W. McMillan H. Lee Hope, Notre Dame ' s bandmaster. h P 1 ,JLs OTRE DAME ' S INTERPRETERS of the Sabre Dance are the members of the varsity band. It was they who kindled the rah-rah spirit on the nights before the football games by parading around the campus and into the fieldhouse which they made ring with the tradi- tional songs. They also kept lively the atmosphere at basketball games and even the Bengal Bouts. In their new modern-design uniforms the members of the Notre Dame Band lent color to the football games with their unique performances between halves. - our emissaries of good will they toured the East during the Easter season. At this time they experienced traveling from coast to coast on a bus from the coast of Lake Michigan, that is. to the Atlantic. Their journey, with the enthusiastic receptions accorded them, may be compared to a Roman general proceeding down the Appian ay. save that no roses were scattered in their path. The men of the Notre Dame Band covered the territory of the L nited Mine S orkers in Pennsylvania, and took time off from their well-received concerts to peer down from the Empire State Building and to compare the ivy of Yale with the Notre Dame variety. The hard work of these men has been further evidenced by a couple of campus concerts. Their outdoor practices in the early evening in fall provide familiar accompani- ment while the rest of us are going to supper. By the new monogrammed sweaters which they wear they are known the Notre Dame Band. .t The band forms the familiar N.D. Daniel H. Pedtke, Director. L. Almasi L. Aull G. Bariscillo J. Bartel B. Bergman P. Biebel D. Birder R. Blaumeiser J. Boehm C. Bourret T. Boyle L. Brennan W. Brock J. Broderick J. Brunke A. Burgstahler E. Cashman T. Cashman J. Commerford L. Constantino G. Corwine F. Crovo W. Cullen J. Eskilson J. Farron P. Finnegan P. Friday MEMBERS J. Gallagher A. Garcia A. Gavan N. Geier W. Gibbons R. Gorman J. Hart J. Harrison G. Hekker F. Hieber R. Hochman H. Hoene W. Hopke G. Horn H. Hornung P. Hughes D. Huntoon G. Jansen E. Jett E. Jones T. Kelly G. Kerns J. Koewler R. Kopf J. Laboe L. La Mair J. Laughlin C. Linehart B. Lynch R. McGrath J. McKinley R. MacDonald L. Madigan f. Malzone T. Marshall L. Marshall W. Marshall L. Metcalf W. Mills A. Motzel T. Murray W. Murtagh E. Myler J. Nolan f. Nuelle P. O ' Connor R. O ' Neil J. O ' Rieley J. Owens P. Owens G. Perenich W. Pfaff J. Powell R. Ramirez V. Rauth E. Raymond H. Reich F. Roche R. Ruetz C. Russ W. Sahm R. Sanford J. Scheidler G. Schwind N. Sheehan V. Smith C. Strebinger J. Sullivan P. Sullivan R. Sullivan G. Thomas R. Thorson R. Wagner F. Walker R. Wesson C. Weber F. Whalen M. Zink LGA1N THIS YEAR the Notre Dame Glee Club carried out its twofold custom that of singing and traveling. It was just the right combi- nation of these two things that found the club making appearances in several Midwestern cities. Beginning during the mid-semester intermission, the Southern tour included concerts in southern Indi- ana. Kentucky and Tennessee. Another trip took the singers into Ohio. There were also three joint concerts, one with Rosary College at Chicago, and two with St. Mary " ? College. The acclaimed success of the Glee Club may be credited to the outstanding ability of the club ' s able director, Daniel Pedtke. to choose a vell-rounded group of numbers for bis boys to sing. The highlight of this season was reached when the Glee Club presented an ingenious work. The Archangel Mike, a choral fantasy written by graduate student Ed Cashman. It was The Arch- angel Mike that brought another success- ful vear to an even more successful close. (Left to Right Gerald Hekker (public- ity), George Boriscillo (business man- ager), Patrick Hughes (vice-president), Ralph Thorson (president), Charles Marshall (treasurer), Norbert Geier (secretary), Louis Almosi (publicity). Gregorian chant is provided by the Moreau Choir at the 9:00 Mass. ... Rev. Carl Hager, C.S.C., Director Charles Schleclc Bernard Mahoney Louis Jeannot Donald Kersten James Shilts Joseph Voelker William Simmons Francis Phelan Thomas Baker Patrick Maloney Donald Draine Thomas Markos Leonard Banas Ralph Delaney Francis Mclnerney Thomas Lawton Thomas Conley Ernest Royal Francis Theriault William Madden Eugene Homrich Edmund Haughey Joseph Hoffman Thomas Bill Richard Gorman Peter Sandonato John Weihrer Nicholas Langenderfer Peter Tomashek Charles Weiher Clarence Whiting John Doherty James Igo Joseph Lurosso Alfred D ' Alonzo William Slaney Robert O ' Connell Louis Kingston John Holden John Dunne t t t i _ . Brother Arnold, C.S.C., Director Brother Renatus, C.S.C., Organist Philip DiPace Regius Gendron Gerard HagemDnn Frederick ChoqueMe Thomas Corcoran Florentius Schu Richard MacDonald James Walter Elliott Mazzapeso James Gorman Alvin Ouellerte Peter Vukmanic Richard Sitar Melanus Fox Francis Englert Donald Martin Aloysius Tiedt James Madigan Franklin Cullen Mel Keil Richard Cunningham Harold Miller Geoffrey Shiber Francis O ' Donnell Aubert Harrigan William Gates Stefan Clarke Basil Thomas Lucas Ritter Richard Halting Andrew Landolt John Doran Just Paczewny John Lavelle Roberto Muller Joseph Ruane John Shea Leopold Van Winkle Walter Davenport Marco Daly The Brothers from Dujarie Hall sing the 11:00 Mass. E. Copras P. Folchi H. Chandler C. Kopp Charles A. Biondo (director) E. Copras, W. Cullen, Dr. Brauns- dorf, W. Gibbons, B. Gero, R. Gossard, J. Tremborious, E. McCul- lough, D. Mitchell, P. Folchi, H. Malinowski, R. Eykholt, R. Lund- quist, E. Kapsa, R. Kapalczynski, J. Dugan, J. J. Green, H. Chandler, Dr. Beiler, R. Welsh, Bro. Jacob, C.S.C., Professor Nuner, C. Kopp, G. Crouse, H. Hornung, F. Malzone, W. McMillan. E. Copras, W. Cullen, Dr. Brauns- dorf, W. Gibbons, B. Gsro, R. Gos- sard, J. Tremborious, E. McCul lough, D. Mitchell, P. Folchi, H Malinowski, R. Eykholt, R. Lund quist, E. Kapsa, R. Kapalczynski J. Dugan, J. J. Green, H. Chandler Dr. Bieler, R. Welsh, Bro. Jacob C.S.C., Professor Nuner, C. Kopp G. Crouse, H. Hornung, F. Malzone W. McMillan, W. Arzbaecker, J Guyan, C. Leinhart, P. Slavick, R Murter, R. Kiskowski, H. Keller, r D. Birder, J. Carring, S. Bolger Frederick Ingersoll, Charles Biondo (conductors). - - --- : ; ;,:.-- .;.:-.- g S:-.- S-H -- ' f..-! f--. - ' . .- P y Page 331 Robert Uhl (vice-president), Leon- ard Boykin (president), Robert Byersmith (secretary), Hugh Gla- sheen (treasurer). _i_N SPITE OF FREQUENT SHIFTS in the officialdom of the Student Council this year, the group carried out many undertakings successfully. Under its sponsorship the Victory Dances were allowed to add their share of glitter to the foothall season. The Stvident Council, in addition, secured for campus show- ing, movies of all football games played away, plus the Army game. The intro- duction of ice cream and soft drink machines to the residence halls is also creditable to the council which, among many other things, successfully pursued the erection of warning signs and flood lights at the entrance to St. Mary ' s. For the greater part of this year the Student Council conducted its Monday night meetings in the basement of Farley Hall, but office space has now been acquired for its own use in the Main Building. An enterprising list of future undertakings and a standard of accom- plishment has been set by this year ' s promoters of " the interests of both students and University, " the Student Council. Left to Right (First Row) R. Byersmith, R. Uhl, L. Boykin, H. Glasheen. (Second Row) C. Mouch, I. Fatigati, P. O ' Connor, G. Burns, N. Kopec, K. Harrigan, J. Presley. (Third Row) C. J. Kennedy, J. John, J. Donahoe, L. Brennan, M. Mahon, G. Cashmer, J. Evert. _ HONOR SOCIETY Greek letters is the Blue Circle of Notre Danie. Selected by the Student Council by virtue of their scholastic standing and eagerness to be of service to the University, the men who compose the Blue Circle are manifestations of the spirit generally considered typical of Notre Dame. It so happens, however, that a great part of this spirit is con- centrated in the Blue Circle, and it is to the distribution of this spirit to the rest of the student body that the organ- ization is devoted. These men of initiative and leadership have been seen throughout the year rushing about the campus conducting a freshman orientation program, pre- senting rallies, distributing bulletins, and performing many other such services. hen the Army weekend arrived, the Blue Circle was on hand to greet the cadets and provide them with the best to be had in the way of Notre Dame courtesy and hospitality. At their annual Communion Break- fast near the close of the year the Blue Circle members were lauded for their work in recognition of which they were presented with Blue Circle pins. As much as the golden Dome, the lakes, and the blue and gold are permanent parts of Notre Dame, so too is the Blue Circle. Richard Hahn (vice-president). Cliff ton Bloom (chairman), John Fitz Patrick (secretary)- Left to Right (First Row) C. Bauman, T. Green, T. Higgins, J. Fitzpatrick, C. Bloom, R. Hahn, G. Hekker, R. Elliott, C. Russ, W. Zenner. (Second Row) C. Higgins, J. Sanders, J. Fitzsimmons, D. Barlow, B. Slocum, R. Gorman, R. Moirter, J. Kennedy. (Third Row) R. Luther, J. Harrington, R. Burns, Jr., J. Schneider, M. Lewis, R. Powell, R. Connelly. Thomas Broden, Grand Knight. Paul Corey (financial secretary), Pete Trixler (recording secretary). J.HE NOTRE DAME COUNCIL of the Knights of Columbus continues its policy of Catholic Action much like its brother councils throughout the United States. Besides performing the regular functions that characterize the organization, such as religious, chari- table and patriotic activities, Notre Dame ' s council finds time to partici- pate in school activities that probably surpass those of any other campus organization. The Knights again sponsored the Bengal Bouts and pooled the cash for the missions. Other charitable causes included raising runds for the support of the Gibault Home For Boys, and col- lecting used clothing which is sent to European war victims. The local council sponsored the vaude- ville contest, to encourage student ta- lent; football smokers, held before all games; and bridge tournaments, played The K. of C. Honor Roll pays tribute to the council men who served in World War II. Page 334 Bob Welch and Chuck Roult relax in the council recreation room. Frank Lombardo (athletic chairman). Bob Luther (warden). Bob Dillon. George Kennard and Tom Horty. every week in the council ' s rooms in Walsh Hall. The K of C basketball team journeyed to Evansville, Indiana, to participate in the State tournament and returned with the second place trophy. In the way of social activities, the annual Spring Formal was the big event for two hundred couples who danced to the music of Myron Walz at the Palais Royale. With the well-rounded schedule of charitable, athletic and social activities, the Knights of Columbus does much to enkindle a true Catholic spirit in the minds of its members. Page 335 Thomas Murray (secretary), J. B. Bedard (vice chairman), Lou Burns (chairman). J.HE N.F.C.C.S., composed of repre- sentatives of the leading campus organizations, is instrumental in keeping Catholic action alive at Notre Dame. By means of the federative system, this ohjective is secured throughout the nation on other campuses. The campus Commission took a prominent part in numerous activities this year. Of the many meetings held on campus, during which well-known speakers were hrought before the group, the highlight of this years ' activities was the Pan-American week-end, April 10-11. Delegates from nine surrounding col- leges attended the meeting, making it highly suc- cessful. A very valuable service, in addition, was performed by the conduction of the European Student Relief campaign. Conferences at Rosary College and Marquette University were held earlier in the year. Ably guided by Rev. W. F. Cunningham, C.S.C., and Rev. T. Hesburgh, C.S.C., the Notre Dame Commis- sion of the National Federation of Catholic College Students has done much of the work proper to the make-up of a modern Catholic college. Left to Right (First Row) B. Bedard, L. Burns, T. Murray, D. Norander, Jr. (Second Row) Rev. T. Hesburgh, C.S.C. (local chaplain), T. Francis, R. Brzezinski, G. Jansen, P. O ' Connor, Rev. W. F. Cunningham, C.S.C. (regional chaplain). ippHI J.HE YOUNG CHRISTIAN STUDENTS organization, or Y.C.S. as it is familiarly known, spearheads Notre Dame ' s Catholic Action movement. This steadily-growing organization, divided into groups of students from each college and from the freshman class, observes the conditions of student life on the campus and attempts to improve them whenever possible by the application of Christian principles. In carrying out its 1947-48 program, Y. C. S. aided Notre Dame men religiously, scholastically. and socially. Weekend retreats for the various halls were held in February and March through the sponsorship of this organization. It put out survey sheets to get student opinions on scholastic and social matters. Y. C. S. helped the Blue Circle in presenting a freshman orientation program last fall. It staged a freshman get-together picnic in Potawatomie Park for the f rosh from Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s College. Sunday afternoon socials for these frosh were held at St. Mary ' s College and in the Vet Recreation Hall through the spirited activity of the Freshman Y. C. S. group. Loo Tondreau (vice-president), John Murphy (president). Art Frericks (treasurer). Left to Right (First Row) F. Gwynn, P. Hughes, J. Wielond, P. Allwein, J. Murphy, L. Tondreau, T. Conley, J. Kennedy, A. Frericks, M. Meaney, W. Zenner. (Second Row) C. Kiesling, B. Shanahan, D. Ratchford, W. Hoene, J. Fitzpatrick, D. Barlow, T. Mclaughlin, J. Beckley, R. Mellett, R. Trenck. (Third Row) Rev. Louis Putz, C.S.C. (moderator), J. Spahn, C. Bauman, C. Russ, R. Hahn, B. Bedard, J. Green, G. Hekker, P. O ' Connor, R. Slocum. OTEADILY GROWING into one of the more important campus organizations is the Inter-American Affairs Club. Formed for the pur- pose of creating a better understanding among the students of the Americas, the club ' s membership roster reads like the hotel register at a conference in Bogota or Quintandinha. Meetings every two weeks are conducted against a background of toreadors and Inca ruins provided by student talks and movies. The climax of this year ' s affairs came in the form of the Pan-American weekend. At this time the Inter-American Affairs Club along with Notre Dame ' s La Raza and St. Mary ' s Santa Teresa played host to the Tri-regional Congress on Inter-American Action, participating in the sectional meetings, the banquet conversation, and the dancing. The cosmopolitan Inter-American Affairs Club is proof that from the Straits of Magellan to St. Joseph ' s Lake, we are all Americans. Viva la fraternidad! Dan Norander (corresponding sec retary), Eric Rey de Castro (vice president), Al McAhron (president) Harold Hoffer (recording secretary treasurer). Left to Right (First Row) L. Keenan, R. Kane, J. Fitzsimmons, L. Woods, T. Downey (moderator), T. Murray, E. Rey de Castro, A. McAhron, D. Norander, Jr., F. Spinelli, R. Sincavich, H. Hoffer, E. Antignani. (Second Row) R. Porter, L. Eiklmeyer, G. Frazier, R. Poisson, R. Leidtke, L. Schmitt, J. Howard, R. Maslinski, J. Early, A. Grijalva, Bro. Luis Galvez, F.S.C., Rev. W. F. Cunningham, C.S.C. (Third Row) M. Ludwig, H. Murphy, J. See, J McGowan, R O ' Connell, C. Metzger, L. Heuser, R. Bernard, Jr., C. Cain, D. Mosier, J. Moran. Pat McCarren (treasurer), Lou Ton- dreau (president), Allen Gilbert (secretary). ISOLATIONISTS ARE THE MEN who sit around Notre Dame ' s Economic Round Table. Further calling itself an International Relations Club, this club is not limit.- ' ] in its gaze upon the surrounding world of complex economic problems. While Alan Ladd and Veronica Lake were shooting their way out of Saigon at the Colfax, the Economic Round Table was holding weekly dinner meetings. At each of these a paper pertinent to some subject of international economic importance was read by a member, after which it was submitted to round table discussion. Assuming the role of understander of the Malthusian Theory and Gresham ' s Law for the rest of the student body, this club watched with interest and baited breath the westward advance of Marxism and the Italian elec- tion. Like the U. N. Economic and Social Council, but on a smaller scale, the Economic Round Table of Notre Dame faces a horizon laden with economic challenges. Left to Right (First Row) J. Kienstro, L. Tondreou, F. Sierowski, A. Gilbert. (Second Row) P. McCarren, R. Griffith, G. Heberein, Mr. W. Downey (moderator), J. O ' Donnell, R. Hennessey. Left to Right (First Row) A. Merollini, 1. Cappucci, J. Patterson, C. Maternowski, C. NefF, Dean Baldinger (moderator), D. Mosier T. Cleary, J. Rotchford, S. Galla, P. Hughes, J. Cianciolo, L. Rougeux. (Second Row) F. Thometz, R. Stierwalt, R. Kloecker, R. Srsic D. Ewing, L. Madden, D. Palermini, R. Monacelli, R. Masi, R. Zaleski, F. Mansour, J. Harm. (Third Row) J. Blackhurst, R. Gossard T. Klucka, R. Klucka, H. Murphy, J. See, E. McCarthy, D. Dillon, P. McNamee, L. Haley, G. Maria, D. Howland, C. Owens, C. Derrico (Fourth Row) R. Mosier, B. Donze, R. Rotchford, Jr., J. Titus, C. Higgins, J. Sander, J. Owen, R. Peets, T. Klug, P. Charbeneau, N. Immel J.HE FUTURE PATHOLOGISTS, surgeons, psychiatrists, and orthodontists on campus may be found in the Aesculapian Club, the Notre Dame organization for pre-med arid pre-dental students. This is the club that boasts, of members whose golfing pursuits are sacrificed for embryology and whose conquests ' ' " ' ?? ; ' St Mary ' s are held down to a minimum because an extra bout with the organic chem book is necessary. The Aesculapian Club is, in a sense, a " junior medical association. " It brings together for an exchange of ideas the men who will one day sit at important staff meetings. It is the aim of the Aesculapians to provide the cultural and social instruments necessary for the pre-profes- sional men. The activities of the Aesculapians have not been limited to merely business meetings. In- stead many noted authorities have talked about various subjects before the group. Among the speakers were Mr. Richard Burns, Dr. J. V. Cassady, Dr. John Mitchell and Rev. Charles A. Curran. At a pre-Christmas banquet, Mr. Donald J. Plunkett of the biology department talked. The success of this club and the co-operative spirit of its members may be attributed to the untiring efforts of the club sponsor, Dean Lawrence H. Baldinger. Page 340 Herb McDade (treasurer), Dave Mosier (president), James Rotch- ford (secretary), Thomas Cleary vice-president). Left to Right (First Row) F. Perez, R. Real, A. Baumgarten, T. Dinges, R. Mellett, J. O ' Brien, J. Carey, P. Lyons, R. Bates, J. Walker. (Second Row) W. Weiler, J. Flannigan, T. Nelson, R. Feltes, W. Ferrick, E. Matthews, D. Booth, H. Glasheen, J. Mengden, J. Soldo, R. Schumacher, R. Laughlin. -.- ' -- Left to Right) Mr. Thomas T. Murphy (moderator), J. McCormick (treas- urer), R. Leander (corresponding secretary), G. Burns (vice-president), J. Murtagh (president). HIKTY YOUNG and enterprising jjtisibn-level hopefuls comprise the highly re- spected, organization known as the Commerce Forum. Founded in the late twenties, the Forum . ' -.;,- ' ' -was once open to the entire College of Com- merce, but in 1943 its charter was changed so as to limit membership to a group of thirty. Admission is gained by interview, the deter- mining factors in acceptance being scholastic achievement, a keen interest in what is going on in the world and a desire for intellectual improvement. The Forum realizes that one of the by-products of a specialized education is a tendency towards the development of the one- track mind. As a consequence, the topics of discussion at the bi-weekly meetings are designed to broaden the outlook of the member on world and business problems and to introduce him to the techniques of handling group discussion which follows the presentation of the paper. This year the Forum was the guest of Mr. James Gerity, President of the Gerity-Michigan Corporation of Detroit, for a two-day tour of Mr. Gerity ' s enterprises and of the Ford Motor Company ' s mammoth River Rouge plant. The Commerce Forum also sponsors periodic ban- quets and fun-fests at which the junior grade capitalists relax from the cares of the cash register and just have a good time. Page 342 (Left to Right) J. Fallen, W. Pfaff. ITIZENS OF THE UNIVERSE " are the Wranglers by reason of the wide range of social, political, literary, and philosophical topics on which they expend their attention and powers of discussion at each weekly meeting, after one of their fellow-memhers has presented a paper on some related subject. So tradition-bound as to be almost ivy-clad is this discussion group which was originally an honorary forensic society. Priding itself on its limited membership, the club provides an exclusive obstacle course for prospective members. But when the hopeful applicant can at last like Caesar say, " Vici, " the benefits to be reaped from membership are boundless. As the oldest campus organization, it is rumored that the Wranglers once wore togas, but now the tuxedo is designated as their official attire. Professor Frank O ' Malley, dis- tinguished associate editor of the Review of Politics, as moderator guides the Wranglers along lines of proximity to their subject at their candle- light and china meetings. Left to Right ( First Row) L. Dente, T. Gorman, J. Kennedy, W. Pfaff, Professor F. O ' Malley, J. Fallon, L. Burns, P. Coughlin, T. Keenan. (Second Row) J. John, J. Green, D. Slattery, B. Bedard, J. Klockenkemper, P. Finan, J. Kelly, K. Donoghue, E. McCullough, A. Motzel. LHEY SAY that Demosthenes, a fast man with the spoken word, used to place pebbles in his mouth to improve his enuncia- tion. Be that as it may, the garrulous Greek would have also been troubled with that same gravel in his sandals if he had trekked the country as did his twentieth-century disciples, the 1947-1948 edition of the Notre Dame de- bating team. This past year saw the squad undertake the most ambitious traveling schedule ever attempted at Notre Dame. Before the last " brier ' was filed, the arguers had journeyed some 6,000 miles, appearing in Boston. Massachusetts; Iowa City, Iowa: Eau Claire, Wisconsin; St. Paul, Minne- sota: Lafayette and Bloomington, Indiana; and New ork City, in the course of their transcon- tinental plea for " The Establishment of a Federal orld Government. " A highly successful sea- sonal record is mute testimony to the fact that their plea did not often go unheeded. Under the careful tutelage of Mr. Leonard Sommer, of the Department of Speech, the team persuaded their way to victory in the majority of their encounters. Early in December, Notre Dame drew first blood in intercollegiate circles with a victory in the Invitational Tourney at Iowa L niversity. After a brief holiday rest, the squad resumed operations and trained their verbal guns on the Eau Claire tournament, emerging as the proud possessor of two first-place trophies. Several weeks previous, the Irish entry had stepped into the winner ' s circle at Purdue University. Their im- pressive record earned them an invitation to the National Tournament sponsored by the Mili- tary Academy at West Point, New York. Much credit is due every faction whose close cooperation made possible the forensic success which was Notre Dame ' s this year, again proving that the L niversity unleashes as formidable an attack from the podium as it does in the stadium! (Left to Right) S. Hazo, J. Beymer, T. Kelley, F. Finn. Left to Right (First Row) J. Dokert, W. Collins, W. Dixon, J. Beymer, F. Finn, T. Ninneman, L. F. Sommer (moderator). (Second Row) Q. Marlow, J. Shelly, L. Gilling, T. Kelley, W. Carey, L. Duerinck. Left to Right (First Row) B. Weddel, R. Londergan, R. Strode, J. Cauley, F. Keating, J. Brown. (Second Row) S. Molter, J. Conerty, J. Frazel, N. Barry, A. Pojman, T. Lunneen, J. R. O ' Connor, R. Milford. (Third Row) C. Powers, J. O ' Brien, W. Meehan, J. Mowbray, L. Boykin, M. Mines, R. Uhl, P. Dily, J. Ferstel, R. Moran, G. Cashmer. Left to Right (First Row) T. Bugas, H. J. Smith, T. S. O ' Brien, D. Colletti, J. Sugnet, D. Fitzpatrick, R. McCabe, H. Tehan. (Second Row) B. Oliver, L. DiGiovanni, J. McCabe, G. Gore, M. Rock, G. Bariscillo, J. Quill, J. Anderton, J. Cosgrove, W. O ' Neill. (Third Row) R. Moran, G. Engler, R. J. Callahan, W. Doly, J. McMahon, C. Manner, V. Scully, W. Gorman, J. Cassidy, W. O ' Neill. E " " W y ' - " ' V " sJ Left to Right (First Row) P. Koblash, J. Lyons, R. Seidel, J. Murphy, W. Leonard, R. Cianchetti, J. Besenfelder, J. O ' Halloran. (Second Row) G. Sullivan, R. Sobota, E. Schleck, R. Smullen, R. Petrzelka. S. Pavela, J. Owens, P. Lyons, F. Earley. (Third Row) W. Grothaus, W. O ' Connor, E. Zoleski, J. Frampton, D. Waybright, R. Klein, N. Kelly, W. Sherman, J. Jacobs. (Fourth Row) R. Espenan, J. Signaigo, G. Urban, W. Gompers, D. Murphy, J. Panelli, J. Creevey, R. Ashbaugh, L. Smith. Left to Right (First Row) L Tracy, G. Johnson, E. McCullough, C. Styers, J. Evert, B. Bennett, R. Srsic, B. O ' Brien. (Second Row) L Barnhorst, K. O ' Shea, T. Dore, G. Stuhr, W. Mahannah, J. Miller, J. Evert. (Third Row) W. Wightkin, F. Tripucka, M. Wendell, S. Oracko, R. Juday, L Keenan, W. Tully, R. David. (Fourth Row) A. Cifelli, J. Martin, L Hart, B. Johnson, R. Lolly, R. McDavid, W. Brown, L. Ryan, T. Budynkiewicz. m KfeSfH- POUND TOGETHER by the common ties of hard work and a major in Architecture are the members of the Architect ' s Club. These are the boys for whom the trucks unload barrels of midnight oil and black coffee at the Architecture building. And often when there is a project demanding completion, it means a midnight every night for these men. Their place of toil is the former Law College, says the ivy-hidden sign above the main en- trance. But a tour through the building today reveals specimens of sculpture and design, indic- ative of the presence of budding Michelangelos and Frank Lloyd Wrights, right here at Notre Dame. Even the Architecture Library with its subdued smoothness is conducive to the pro- gressive thinking characteristic of today ' s archi- tect. But all the exertion and exhaustion of the members of the Architect ' s Club is not in vain, for gradually they are acquiring the ability to comment on the uniformity or lack of same in the campus architecture. They are able to explain the little green Norse-like towers that appear on various campus roofs. And perhaps they even understand why there are three different colors of brick in the Science Building. Here we have them, sans drawing boards and T-squares the men of the Architect ' s Club. In them we trust the future of the houses in which we will live. (Left to Right) R. Jones, W. Smith, J. McCarron, H. Black. Left to Right (First Row) W. Marshall, D. Andronian, W. Rommel, E. Von Ryn, V. Bayle, P. Weishapl, J. Dinnen. (Second Row) C. Bauman, H. Quinn, T. Barber, P. Bracken, W. Griffin, C. Lugton, A. Benkowski, W. Koontz, R. Yarbro. (Third Row) R. Lynch, R. Stechschulte, C. Miller, R. L. Jones, W. W. Smith, J. McCarron, J. Kruyer, J. Haff, T. O ' Brien, H. Black. Ill 1 X ROM A LOFTY HOME in the fieldhouse radiate the efforts of the Radio Club to give Notre Dame a place in the sound waves. After using the local South Bend stations for year , and then migrating from one site to an- other, these men have at last secured a permanent location. In their sound-proof paneled studios they can now study radio technique and carry- out production ideas. Smooth-voiced students now deliver commercials and offer keen compe- tition to Paul hiteman and Davy Garroway as disc-jockeys. To them is owed the accom- paniment of everything from Rose Murphy to Richard agner during after-dinner smokes and gin rummy games in the rooms about campus. More stellar feature? are broadcasts of such events as the Bengal Bouts or a formal at the Palais. So when you hear the intriguing words. " This is radio station ND. " know ye that this i- the Radio Club. (Left to Right) Mrs. J. Klempy, J Hart, C. Aporte, P. Foote, H. Hor nung, W. Cullen, G. Murphy. Left to Right (First Row) R. Galvin. Rex. A. M. McDowell, C.S.C. (moderator), f. Crooan, D. Klene (president), P. Reiner, J. Clemens, R. Azar, T. Francis. (Second Row) F. Venner, D. Gentile, V. Kelley, B. Holligen. R. Schellenberg, S. Smith, R. Vierhile. (Third Row) A. Grzebien, G. Engler, M. Powers, L. Gilling, F. Hartnett. Left to Right (First Row) R. O ' Connor, J. Meehan, J. Johnson, H. Taylor, J. Jacobs, R. Srsic, L. Cassia 1 , F. Curto, M. O ' Donnell, R. Michaud. (Second Row) J. Finnegan, W. Daniels, D. Cullan, J. LaCessa, W. McCarty, G. Landis, A. Guarnieri, R. Kessing, D. Lueck. (Third Row) J. Bullard, P. Henry, J. Slatery, B. Raymond, O. Madden, R. Nolan. =N D , Page 348 Left to Right (First Row) L. Keenan, M. Wiley, W. Mazanec (secretary-treasurer), J. Nolan (president), A. Switzer, H. Rojas, R. Liedtke, E. Bollt, G. Schnurle. (Second Row) M. Hoeflinger, A. Mistretta, E. Rey de Castro, L. Smith, C. Cain, R. McGowan, A. Avelleyra, Jr., Prof. H. J. Bott (moderator), E. Kleffman. left to Right (First Row) C. Perrin, F. Tansey, N. Kopec, E. Huffman (president), F. Shad ley (treasurer), R. Bairley, J. Hoey. (Second Row) F. Spinelli, R. Casurella, F. Hushek, O. Kopp, J. Jennewein, R. Rusek, J. White, J. Sant Amour. (Third Row) R. Van Keuren, D. Corcoran, G. Sullivan, P. Kiszeli, A. Sterker, J. Vitkuske, J. E. Gorman, B. Zink, P. Lusardi. y r i fkeSenveM, Left to Right (First Row) E. Phillips, A. Mortensen, H. E. Sullivan, M. McGuirl, J. O ' Rourke, L. Wesley. (Second Row) B. Lachner, R. McCoy, D. Stover, P. Kenny, W. Zenner, C. Russ, C. Bauman. (Third Row) R. Heneault, K. Ackerman, P. Hilbert, G. Hekker, L. G. Brennan, D. Krebs, J. Freeman. Page 349 " left to Right (first Row) J. Boyle, 1. J. Brenncm, J. Broderick, R. Small, J. Moschella, G. Shinert, P. Weishapl. (Second Row) W. Simpson, R. Hayden, J. Burger, D. Krebs, F. Roche, D. Derivaux, W. Conneroy, E. Kralovec. (Third Row) R. Aziz, J. McKinley, F. Keating (secretary), A. Burgstahler (vice president), J. Frestel, (vice president), J. Conerty (president), J. Fitzpatrick (vice president), W. Leeds, Rev. W. J. Doheny, C.S.C. Page 350 Left to Right (First Row) L. Connor, L. Nolan, J. Droney, J. Cashman, G. Hekker, J. Laughlin, M. Maul. (Second Row) L. Smith, S. Valetich, T. Brady, R. Azar (treasurer), J. A. O ' Connor (president), W. Lyman (vice president), D. Warner (treasurer), J. Carroll, A. Toth. left to Right (First Row) D. Davis, R. Lutz. P. C. Murphy, P. Aderman, W. WhHcly, f. Kayser, F. Romeo, G. McGinnis, J. Courtney. (Second Row) R. Probst, D. Malthoger, L Lindel. G. Welsch, B. Rogus, W. Eggers, E. Christiansen, M. Smith, J. Drennen, A. Bzdula. Left to Right (First Row) D. J. O ' Rourke, T. Neff, H. Gloria, W. Marut (rice chairman), P. Mentz, R. Kraemer, J. Eskilson, F. Suarez. iSecond Row) F. Buckley, E. Fleming, R. Fahey, W. B. Sherman, B. Raff, W. Hodapp, N. Pagoria, W. Turner, R. Gotz, J. King. (Third Row) H. Frausch, W. Gendtner, R. DeFrees, A. Lechner, H. Kochman, M. Deutch, C. Sierra, D. Kane, T. Huber, P. Brug- german, A. Aanstoos, P. Mattino. Page 351 s40tenica i Society o4 " Wtecfasticai f V S - - Left to Right (First Row) N. LaLone, C. Murphy, J. Liskoske, R. Murray (secretary), F. Hushek (chairman), R. H. Lyons (vice chairman), E. J. Cronin, F. Hanei, C. R. Egry (honorary chairman). (Second Row) J. Bender, L. Pallais, J. Brauweiler, W. Kortan, R. Schafer, R. Rolwing, R. Concannon, W. Kane, B. Fisher. (Third Row) J. Heck, C. Dennon, R. Abowd, A. Lesko, H. Reich, R. Reich, R. Niemer, F. Sheedy, A. Swain, R. Koppenrath. (Fourth Row) R. Cunningham, B. Beier, A. Kaiser, E. Golightly, C. Hastings, J. Higgins, J. Kinn, G. Olvany. Society Page 352 Left to Right (First Row) P. Folchi, W. Hoffman, L. Dudak, J. Parteo (vice chairman), J. Patterson (chairman), J. DiSpigno (secretary-treasurer), R. Samaniego, J. Pinto, R. Kayser. (Second Row) R. Joosten, D. White, E. Raymond, R. Castiello, G. Resnick, V. Nagy, T. Carmody, N. Pallais, G. Mobille, H. Balink, E. Schroer. (Third Row) T. McCullough, C. Magg, R. Markiewiecz, P. Pandolfi, R. Rusek, G. Slattery, J. Murphy, J. O ' Donnell, R. Newell, J. Parker. (Fourth Row) W. Greely, R. Laughlin, F. Wechter, R. J. Grady, C. Turvey, M. Tessin, F. Nagel, W. Prokop, J. Schell, J. Duffey, P. Clearey. Society Left to Right (First Row) R. Risberg, C. Baumon, J. Rice, J. N. Duarte (secretory), T. G. Fry (president), R. O ' Reilly (treasurer), R. Weigand, J. Androde. (Second Row) f. Forgione, J. Steloff, A. Villavicencio, O. Arroyo, T. Teran, M. Sastre, J. Win, S. Kelleher, E. Blake, M. Wilcox. Left to Right (First Row) C. White, R. Hohn (sophomore representative), M. Dranchak, G. Bowling (secretary), J. Curtin (chairman), R. Kirk (vice chairman), C. Thies (treasurer), B. Lynch, G. Evert, R. Kerger, R. Owens. (Second Row) M. Campa- nella, C. Fletchinger, D. Barlow, E. Sherman, J. Prall, J. O ' Neill, C. Bourret, A. Ulrich, M. Duffy, J. Rueve, J. Chaput. Third Row) L Stauder (moderator), W. Thompson, R. Scheel, D. Jost, M. Clark, R. Schreitmuller, F. Shodley, D. Poepsel, P. Sullivan, C. Elderkin, R. Schirmer, K. Kempf, R. Hessltng. Page 353 ,-r fei ACV Left to Right (First Row) A. Reading, T. Gorman, J. Scriba, R. Reinders. (Second Row) W. Pfaff, J. Hart, G. Murphy. Page 354 Left to Right (First Row) H. Rojas, G. Burbano, J. Rojas (assistant secretary), A. Grijalva (treasurer), R. Samaniego (president), J. N. Duarte (secretary), S. Company, H. Ibanez, L. Rivera Calderon, J. Romano. (Second Row) A. Mortensen, H. Gloria, L. H. Pallais, A. Villavicencio, F. Pinto, C. Colon, R. Ibanez, T. Teran, J. Pinto, Bro. L. Galvez. (Third Row) O. Arroyo, W. Garcia, R. Castiello, N. Pallais, E. Rey de Castro, C. Sierra, M. Sastre, J. Andrade, A. Castro, J. Castiello. Left to Right (First Row) T. Nordone, A. Pondolflo, V. DeFiori, A. Santongelo, R. DiTropano, L. Constantini, R. Casurella, T. Muscatello. (Second Row) A. Cifelli, J. Signaigo, J. OiSpigno, E. Campanale, M. Brutz, F. Parise, L DiGirolomo, A. Mistretta. (Third Row) F. Romeo, P. Lusarcli, R. lannuccillo (treasurer), J. Alfieri (secretary), J. Panelli (president), F. Lomardo (vice president), M. Romano, L. Santiano. Left to Right (First Row) J. Allport, J. Hillebrand (secretary), A. Ross (moderator), T. Kenny (president), T. Englehart. (Second Row) J. Schmitt, F. Piccini, D. Brickl, J. Meloche, R. Brandel, G. Jansen. Page 355 Left to Right (First Row) D. Tessia, W. Holton (vice president), R. Ninneman (president), P. O ' Connor (secretary-treasurer), R. Her- berg, J. Pettinati. (Second Row) Dean Baldinger (moderator), J. Vitkuske, H. Sullivan, J. O ' Brien, H. Rutkowski, E. Schildknecht. Page 356 Left to Right (First Row) A. Boutross, B. Moses, F. Mansour (vice president), R. Abowd (president), F. George (treasurer), T. Mansour. (Second Row) R. Aziz, R. Jowdy, D. Skory, G. Solomom, P. Boulus, F. Mansour. Left to Right (First Row) D. Lueck (president), E. Maguire (treasurer), J. Reninger, T. Poole, M. H. Kwong, N. Smith (vice presi- dent), G. Wittereid. (Second Row) G. Brock, R. Brzezinski, D. Clark, J. Sweeney, J. Howard, L May, H Rajas (Third Row) V. Blaz, P. Sheehon, E. Elliott, D. Sutlovic, J. Fraught, J. Lonk, M. Hart. Left to Right (First Row) D. Poepsel, J. Teske, C. Elderkin, D. Barlow, M. A. Duffy, N. Ethirajalu, A. Krome. (Second Row) J. L adviser) J CarroH ( " ' " } ' J " Marboch (cretary), C. Bourret (chairman), L. Kelly (vice chairman), H. Ellithorn (faculty Page 357 Left to Right (First Row) Heng-Tie Lee, Yee-Chien Koo, Joseph C. S. Wu, C. H. Mai. (Second Row) P. T. Chang (chairman), Dr. Ky Fan (moderator), J. Chiao (treasurer), L. Wei-shan Chung. Page 358 Left to Right (First Row) D. Corcoran (treasurer), E. Phillips. (Second Row) F. Zimmer, Professor Willis Nutting, R. Wesson, R. Brzezinski. fcscf- Page 359 t to Right (First Row) D. White, D. Schultheis, A. Huguenord, R. Stevens, W. Van Scoik, J. Titus, J. Mickey. (Second Row) White, D. Osberger, P. McNamee, R. Bender, J. Kovacs, W. O ' Hara, H. Baele. (Third Row) R. Markiewicz, T. Hynes (social lirman), F. Tansey (advisory chairman), N. Kopec (chairman), B. Liebig (vice president), E. Chartier (recording secretary), Left C. Wh cha, R. Cook (corresponding secretary), J. Young Left to Right (First Row) R. Eichenlaub, P. Hughes (secretary), D. Corcoran (president), J. Echenrode (treasurer), P. Finan Page 360 (Second Row) F. Biggert, T. Boland, E. Charie, A. Muth, R. Londergan. Left to Right (First Row) T. MacForland, J. Dempsey (vice president), B. Meehan (vice president), J. White (president), B. John- son (corresponding secretory), B. Whiteside (recording secretary), J. Vellutato (treasurer), J. Voit. (Second Row) A. Coughlin, J. Alvorez, F. T. Callahan, B. Fletcher, A. Abbey, T. Prahinski, W. Collins. (Third Row) M. Wiley, J. Moorhead, J. Murphy, H. Yerger, L. Gajewski, R. Duddy, D. Young. " Detroit, Left to Right (First Row) R. Kane, T. Roney (recording secretar ), L. Janssen (president), J. Groves (corresponding secretary), R, Luti, J. Kress, R. Schreitmueller. (Second Row) J. Beoghan, L O. Smith, T. Tucker, G. Kennard, R. Bairley, G. Weber, L. Noetzel. (Third Row) R. Wink W. Roney, M. Moroun, J. O ' Brien, N. Seery H. Oderman, J. Look, P. D. O ' Connor. Page 36J Left to Right (First Row) T. Kelly, J. O ' Rourke, P. Wendel (treasurer), J. Fitzgerald (secretary), J. LaVigne (president), R. Weber (vice president), P. Pullman, A. Kemnitzer. (Second Row) C. Desmond, R. Wasson, W. Knorr, J. O ' Donnell, R. Rusek, L. Streer, F. Forjione. (Third Row) J. Dougherty, F. Pusateri, J. Fanning, G. Fitzpatrick, E. Dollard, R. Paruszewski. Left to Right (First Row) E. Podesta (treasurer), R. Mulroy (vice president), J. Salmon (president), E. Duke (secretary). Second Page 362 Row) R. L. Kuehner, R. A. Barry, N. Brown, P. Slavick. Left to Right (First Row) G. Corrigon, V. DeCrane, R. Stock, F. Novak (secretary), R. tally (treasurer), C. Roult (vice president), B. Broun (president), G. Mobille, C. Wise, J. McGuire, B. Mickey. (Second Row) R. Miller, J. Fraier, W. Eggers, R. Olivier, A. Brunner, A. Lichner, W. O ' Neill, F. Rosser, J. McGrath, A. McCormack. (Third Row) A. Wood, R. Entrup, P. Buchynsky, C. Mauch, M. Chambers, C. Condon, A. McGinness, Father Misch, C.S.C., W. Kortan, F. Friend. (Fourth Row) A. Miltner, E. Singler, L. Schriner, W. Gordon, J. P. Reed, D. O ' Neill, J. Beyerle, E. Kirstein, L. Shepherd, J. McGroder. Left to Right (First Row) F. McBride, W. MacMillan, R. Molloy, R. Alfers, J. Cronin, J. Sanders, L. Krems, W. Brockhoff, J. Hoey. (Second Row) J. Burke, F. Johnson, J. Carr, J. Whalen, L. Haley, D. Beckert, P. O ' Connell, D. Brortman. (Third Row) T. Geile, H. Hater, L. Bressler, J. Gallagher, P. Schwetschenau, J. Fritsch. Page 363 ' Left to Right (First Row) C. Poinsatte, T. Costello, J. Carp, P. Schirmeyer (vice president), R. Hartman (president), J. Treumper (treasurer), R. Luther (secretary), W. Herber, J. Holthouse, J. Barbieri, J. Sosenheimer. (Second Row) R. Klingenberger, J. Daniel, J. Parrot, D. Freiburger, R. Kearney, A. Ward, W. Neidhart, P. Bearman, J. Ankenbruck, E. Dalton, R. Milker. Page 364 Left to Right (First Row) G. Garden, J. Caemmerer, R. Bushey (president), T. Mulvey (vice president), W. Furlong (treasurer), W. Reilly (secretary), F. Lombardo, F. Suter. (Second Row) T. Calandrillo, K. Thoren, G. Hayden, J. White, G. Tully, W. Conroy, R. Stack, D. Jost, W. Mulcahy, C. Radice. (Third Row) C. Sposato, A. Campomenosi, D. Mickey, H. McDade, T. Digam, W. Simpson, L. Madigan, H. Merrick, J. E. O ' Brien. (Fourth Row) D. Begley, S. Mulvey, K. Sasseen, W. Kurkela, R. McGillian, L. Marshall, J. O ' Boyle, W. Tully, J. Mansfield, R. O ' Reilly, W. Davidou. Left to Right (First Row) 0. Palermini, J. Lambert, E. Taylor, J. Archibald, A. McNichols, Jr. (secretary), E. Hoban (president), f. Murnane, R. Hoenig, J. Meehan. (Second Row) J. McCarthy, J. Patterson, J. Duffy, W. Maher, J. L. Kelly, J. Sennott, R. Byrne, D. O Sullivan. (Third Row) R. Wirth, J. McDonough, E. Kralovec, A. Narkiewicz, J. LeCessa, L. Cunningham, R. Burke, D. Cornell. Left to Right (First Row) R. E. Schumaker, R. W. Baumann, R. Kloecker, W. Driscoll (treasurer), T. Dooley (vice president), R. Concannon (president), A. Motzel (secretary), W. Ruoff, C. Cucullu. (Second Row) R. Surkamp, E. McDade, R. Blair, F. Hanei, K. Lisy, J. Eskilson, H. O ' Connell, J. Rozier, R. Gorman. (Third Row) D. Rotchford, J. Connors, C. Hewett, J. Higgins, R. Yanics, E. Schlafly, G. Wrape, O. Hinsman. (Fourth Row) R. McGlynn, J. Rutledge, J. Jennewein, H. Kramer. Page 365 Left to Right (First Row) L. DeChellis, D. Reardon, B. Zink, W. Lyden (secretary), J. Rodgers (treasurer), C. Woods (vice president), G. Welsch (president), W. Hoschadel, J. Broscoe, G. Bruda. (Second Row) R. Fisher, F. Entrikin, M. Galereski, J. Bonessi, B. Gessler, J. L. Mayo, M. Lyden, J. Bonessi, M. Ludwig, P. Cleary, S. Valetich. Left to Right (First Row) D. Fessia, T. Walsh, F. Aquino, R. Brennan (vice president), M. McGuirl (president), G. DeKime (treasurer), Page 366 R. Belden, G. Hameline. (Second Row) D. Zwerski, T. Reagan, R. Reilly, D. Gallon, J. Lackey. Left to Right (First Row) J. H. O ' Hara, R. Gardner, D. Trenck, R. Welch (treasurer), T. Broden (president), J. McNolty (vice president), R. Kessing (secretary), F. Maley, H. E. Sullivan, B. Koebel, A. Reis, Jr. (Second Row) R. Wilson, F. Hurley, R. Mellett, H. R. Sullivan, E. Steffen, J. R. O ' Connor, J. McGwire, R. Rosengarten, J. Walsh, W. Shine, I. Turner, T. Williams. (Third Row) H. Reynolds, L. Barnhorst, R. Thompson, L. McNamara, E. Costello, J. Barnard, J. T. O ' Hara, E. Sexton, A. Obergfell, N. Rusch, L. S. Connor, J. Metallic. Left to Right (First Row) R. Probst, V. Monteil, C. Owens, J. Spallo, P. Di Giovanni, V. Juengel, C. Whitaker, J. Geisel, C. Stevinson, L. Le Cluyse. (Second Row) J. Jameson, S. Nigra, M. Duffy, T. McGee, J. Gilker, J. Trove, D. McManus, M. Carroll, C. Cain, R. Bernhardt, M. Silady. Page 367 Left to Right (First Row) H. Munger, J. Kinn, J. Kesting (secretary), M. Hoeflinger (president), G. Korhumel (treasurer), J. Wright (vice president), J. Krueger, W. Stierwalt, T. Francis. (Second Row) E. Blaser, W. Kosydar, R. Martin, W. Heizelman, P. Aderman, R. Byersmith, F. Pietrykowski, G. Horn, R. Galain, R. Stierwalt. (Third Row) J. Bjoerling, J. McCarthy, J. Murtagh, J. Heizelman, H. Hoffman, B. Hudson, L. Mara, R. Brzezinski, R. Abowd, P. A. Theis, F. Venner. (Fourth Row) H. O ' Neill, B. Gigli, R. Tillman, C. Comes, G. Tillman, J. Tillman, B. Murtagh, R. Lammers, S. Urbanski, R. Smith, R. Brondel, J. Bauer. Page 368 Left to Right (First Row) V. DeSimon, J. Prall, C. McAlpine, C. O ' Brien (secretary), J. Slattery (president), J. Corcoran, J. O ' Donnell, R. MacLemale. (Second Row) P.Del Grande, T. Higgins, R. Hyland, J. Hyland, L. Wesley, C. Zimmer, E. O ' Neill, J. W. Landry. (Third Row) J. Curran, P. Riedman, J. Springer, R. Monacelli, J. Doyle, G. Myler, D. Booth, F. Consler, E. Lomber, E. Dollard, D. Angelini. Left to Right (First Row) J. Silk, A. Brady (vice president), J. Gorman (treasurer), G. Sullivan (president), R. Chamberlond (secre- tory), W. Dacey, H. Kennedy, D. Foley. (Second Row) R. Sayers, P. McCartin, F. Keenan, J. Orsi, R. Fitzgerald, J. Bettencouit, A. Lipnosky, P. Hanlon. (Third Row) P. Sullivan, J. Elliott, C. Murphy, J. Cronin. Left to Right (First Row) J. E. Sullivan, W. J. Leonard, W. Grady (president), W. Lichtenberger (vice president), J. O ' Connor (secretary), R. Van Keuren (treasurer), W. McDonald, P. Long, R. O ' Connor. (Second Row) J. Franz, M. Meyer, H. Tehan, J. Killian, J. Darkin, J. McGonigle, J. Doyle. (Third Row) J. McKinstra, C. Lueck, G. Phillip, J. McGonigle, J. Walsh, J. Finn. Page 369 Left to Right (First Row) R. Barrett (corresponding secretary), S. Kiepae (treasurer), R. Zaleski (president), W. Hornett (secretary), G. Kiernan (vice president), E. Wilk, C. Bader, L. O ' Donnell. (Second Row) j. Carr, J. Clifford, P. Murphy, A. Suty, J. Tree, J. Drennan, L. Sherman, E. McCarthy. Page 370 left to Right (First Row) R. Schafer, T. McAllister, F. Roche, W. Leonard, P. Hopper, J. Welch. (Second Row) R. Zasada, L. Brown, C. Sullivan, J. Miller, H. Rutkowski. Left to Right (First Row) M. Kupfer, J. Ott, F. DeGroot, J. Brennan (secretary), D. Hoy (vice president) R. Dudenhoefer (president), W. Roberts (treasurer), J. Corcoran, F. Hushek. (Second Row) E. Raymond, J. Wilkinson, T. Reilly, J. Pearson, T. Hinkes, R. Hartmann, G. OeBruin, A. Benkowski, R. Noll. (Third Row) T. Haber, T. Carter, R. Rolfs, P. O ' Connor, W. Carter, J. Martin, J. Hickey, L. Rukavina. Left to Right (First Row) J. McAteer, E. Voll, J. Schmitt, J. Young, R. Long, M. McNulty, B. Lynch, f. Sadler, D. Dillon. (Second Row) J. Mclaughlin, R. Srsic, J. Vogel, R. McDonald, J. Fischer, P. Sullivan, R. Ryber, J. Beymer, J. Mclaughlin, D. Fitzpatrick, W. Rodgers. (Third Row) P. Costello, H. Lane, W. Gillespie, R. Soisson, R. Slocum, J. Collins (treasurer), A. Lesko (secretary), H. Patterson (publicity), W. Gorman, C. O ' Brien, J. Truschel, J. Berger. (Fourth Row) T. Mullen, T. Ward, F. Shadley, T. A ' Hearn, L. Kirby, P. Friday, J. Nusskern, H. Murphy, R. Marshall, R. Nourie, W. Carey, J. Applebe, T. Englehart. Page 371 Left to Right (First Row) T. Schaetzle, A. Brunner, L. Sutter, G. De Kany, J. Kramer. (Second Row) T. Botzum, C. Zwisler, J. Hummel, M. Powers, T. Kraus, J. Thorpe. Page 372 Left to Right (First Row) W. Hanousek, R. Ames (moderator), R. Kane (treasurer), J. B. Sullivan (president), J. P. Kennedy (vice president), R. Bogucki, J. Gruenenfelder, J. J. Saidy. (Second Row) J. Parker, H. Madden, R. Bach, J. Simonet, J. Donlan, L. Hamilton, E. Christiansen, V. Meagher. (Third Row J. Crowley, R. Culligan, T. Kennedy, H. Soderberg, R. Schmid, R. O ' Connell, J. Fogarty, W. Casey, J. Wieland. Left to Right (First Row) J. Powers, E. Denning, A. Grzevien (secretory), J. Sullivan (president), J. Murphy (vice president), J. Coleman, F. Surprenant, W. Thompson. (Second Row) L. Lepry, Rev. F. D. Nealy, O.P., Rev. R. C. Newbold, O.P., J. Mahoney, J. Pert, W. Rogue, J. Curtin. Left to Right (First Row) W. Tormey, F. Romeo, H. Goheen (secretary), T. Feeney (vice president), F. Earley (president), J. Williams, J. Snider, V. Burkhart, J. Hartman. (Second Row) J. Swint, J. Cummings, J. Smith, W. Fulton, P. Corey, B. Gallagher, W. Denning, R. Sincavich, R. Keys. (Third Row) R. Switzer, R. DiTrapano, J. Bonessi, T. Klug, R. Poisson, M. Welch, J. Bonessi, R. Conaty, R. Romeo, J. Dailer, R. J. Duffy. Page 373 Left to Right (First Row) R. Farrell, E. DeRosa, T. Green, P. Mack, A. Zmijewski (secretary), J. Fitzsimmons (treasurer), J. O ' Toole (president), G. Keenan (vice president), R. Giedlin, N. Scalera, F. J. Klein, E. Marley. (Second Row) J. Cooney, E. Dean, G. Weston, J. Kelly, J. Regan, P. Kernan, P. Hussar, F. Cappiello, E. Angiulli, J. Halligan, M. Duestch, A. Osborn, F. Cavanaugh. ===== N D Page 374 left to Right (First Row) P. O ' Connor, J. Brogan (secretary), D. Hellinghausen (treasurer), C. Kaller (vice president), C. McGee (president), P. Kelly (corresponding secretary), H. Butts, B. Brown, G. Brock. (Second Row) C. Liebschler, B. Lamm, C. Pendarvis, T. Hanrahan, A. Swain, A. Cohen, W. Brown, F. Finn, L. Shipp, J. R. Ford, A. G. Medina. Left to Right (First Row) F. Jacobs, L. Woods, Rev. E. J. Murray, C.S.C. (moderator), D. Hull (vice president), D. Gentile (president), J. Kerrigan (secretary), B. McMahon, J. Sullivan, F. Cronan. (Second Row) J. O ' Rourke, f. Marciniat, G. Kloss, W. Griffin, R. Griffin, L. Paradise, R. Molnar. (Third Row) S. Bienkowski, J. Crowley, R. Heneoult, E. Bosiey, R. Shimkevidi. Left to Right (First Row) J. Forinello, J. Carroll, R. Fahey, R. Kramer, D. Derivaux, W. Leeds, T. Carroll. (Second Row) F. De La Vina, J. Concannon, J. Clark, R. Azar, A. Buechler, T. McCaffrey, H. Monahan, R. A. Clark. (Third Row) W. Ward, R. Dixon, C. Walsh, J. O ' Connor, V. Bennett, J. Gillis, W. Monahan, P. Cantwell, T. Carter. Page 375 Left to Right (First Row) E. Drinkard, M. Quail, Jr., D. Stocking (vice president), C. Carter (secretary), R. Schellenberg (president), J. Kennedy (treasurer), T. Powell, F. Kaufman, E. Meagher, E. Peduto. (Second Row) J. Harding, L. Burns, J. Owens, R. Nesline, J. Carvil, J. Dukert, F. Gwynn, D. Slattery, W. Hopke. - .J2B Left to Right (First Row) J. Brunke, T. Landig, R. Broeren (president), R. Spoerl (vice president), R. Connely (treasurer), Page 376 W. Robinson, P. Coughlin, W. Giunsky. (Second Row) R. Webber, J. Murphy, J. Marbeine, P. Martin, L. Gilling, C. McCarty. Left to Right (First Row) J. Harmon, G. Maha, J. Lowe, W. Turner (treasurer), R. Wichman, J. A. Cassidy (president), J. Jacobs (vice president), J. Herr, R. Watson, D. Mackessy (secretary), E. Ryan. (Second Row) J. Amberg, R. Newell, J. Amrheim, R. Murphy, L Clark, P. Weyrauch, W. Fuertges, W. Wombacher, P. Bailey, F. Keating. (Third Row) M. White, R. Savage, W. Rogers, J. Mowbray, R. Holden, A. Owens, F. Sheedy, W. Comstock, J. Clark. (Fourth Row) R. Murphy, R. Pierson, J. Marshall, W. Pierce, P. Sheedy, T. Roche, C. Talley, G. Wombacher, J. Reece, R. Walsh. Left to Right (First Row) K. Bayly, R. Znaniecki (secretary-treasurer), S. Oracko (vice president), C. Tierney (president), T. Brennan (corresponding secretary), J. Galloway, W. Comerford. (Second Row) E. Flynn, M. Dranchak, J. Varelin, J. Sebastian, R. Sobota, R. Bustin, R. Jordan. Page 377 Left to Right (First Row) D. Powers, F. Kiely, R. McAuliffe (treasurer), T. Ryan (secretary), E. Dwyer (president), E. Martin (vice president), J. Bergin, T. Hanifin, T. Muscatello. (Second Row) G. Burns, R. Foster, J. Manning, E. Taylor, J. Meehan, F. Ver Snyder, J. Warden, P. Kelly, W. Oacey. (Third Row) E. Byrne, J. Connerton, H. Kochman, T. Benedict, J. Evans, R. Powers, R. C. Taylor, O. Lambert. Page 378 Left to Right (First Row) J. Cashman, D. Higgins (treasurer), V. Strieker (president), J. Rotchford (sergeant at arms), R. Rotch- ford (vice president), W. O ' Neill (secretary), P. Morin, E. McCullough. (Second Row) F. Simmons, P. Meaney, O. Quoidbach, J. Presley, J. Gourman, T. Cashman, P. Kenny, B. Charters. sy -i-. .-. Leh to Right (First Row) J. Boyle, J. Lindberg (treasurer), J. E. Sweeney (vice president), T. Bugos (president), L. N. Pearson, J. Hood, D. Lansing. (Second Row) N. Clifford, D. Smith, L. Cassidy, G. Giragi, P. Lucero, J. Kittell. J. Ziebarth, P. Abbott. (Third Row) P. Lyons, J. Thomas, C. Lugton, D. Russel, E. Burred, G. McCullough, J. Henry, R. Flynn, T. McCullough, Rev. R. Simonitsch, C.S.C. Left to Right (First Row) P. Pfeiffer, C. Pendarvis, P. Owens (treasurer), B. Slavick (secretary), C. McGee (president), B. Leonard (corresponding secretary), P. W. Kelly, B. B. Brown, A. G. Medina. (Second Row) J. Lucas, F. Daniels, B. Lamm, G. Johnson, F. Tarleton, E. Duke, R. Mulroy, A. Torri, M. Robilio, G. Daigle, H. Butts, G. Despot. (Third Row) P. Mentz, T. Wolff, E. Abrams, P. Slavick, W. Bell, A. Cohen, I. Landry, D. Derivaux, G. Brock, T. Hanrahan, D. Hellinghausen, L. Shipp. (Fourth Row) J. Atwater, F. McDavid, V. Bristow, C. Liebscher, C. Kaler, A. Swain, A. Reich, H. Hamilton, J. Brogan, J. R. Ford, W. Brown, F. Finn, L. Watkins. Page 379 Left to Right (First Row) T. Benedict, J. Rueve, L. Aull, J. Cosgrove, C. Schnoebelen (treasurer), R. Newgard (president), C. Veh (secretary), J. Buckley (recording secretary), J. Wise, D. O ' Leary, H. Adams. (Second Row) F. Kneeland, D. Gatens, B. Miner, D. Poepsel, R. Rohling, A. Avelleyra, Jr., D. Sondag, J. Marget, J. Drey, J. Kennedy, J. McGuire, R. Marget. Page 380 Left to Right (First Row) L. Nicoulin, D. Schoen, B. Gray, F. Paxton (treasurer), W. Palmer (president), J. Heck (recording secretary), J. Warren, B. Willenbrink, B. Moore. (Second Row) J. Dougherty, L. Michael, M. Hardesty, H. Wurth, F. Nagel, J. Miller, R. Schrodt, P. O ' Connell. (Third Row) J. Oberst, J. Mulligan, R. Greenwell, G. Reiss, R. Jones, J. Hoeck. Left to Right (First Row) D. Smyth, D. Smyth, C. Sierra (vice president), T. Marshall (president), C. Trotter (treasurer), P. Sheehan (secretary), G. Johnson, T. Gore, J. Atwater. (Second Row) W. Hunriey, B. Gray, F. Paxton, M. Gray, R. Deeb, A. Provost, D. Robison, J. Dobyns, W. Marshall. Left to Right (First Row) H. Broden, J. Haddox, R. Skeehan, R. Loyden (vice president), R. Monnix (president), J. Conway (secretary), C. Turvey, J. Padon. (Second Row) J. Joyce, J . Moron, R. Moron, O. Layden, W. Sheehan, J. Madden, R. Jones, J. Charon. Page 381 - I would leave Some whisper of a song in these old oaks, A footfall lingering ' till some distant summer Another singer down these paths may stray The destined one a golden future cloaks And he may love them, too, this graced newcomer, And may remember that I passed this way. -REV. CHARLES L. O ' DONNELL, C.S.C. First Editor of the DOME Page 382 e e e Page 383 Visitors on a football weekend. (Left to Right) Byron Nelson, Sam Snead, Bobby Jones and Babe Zaharias. Johnny Lujack becomes tripod. Page 384 " We will have a representative team ... " The boss looks worried. Now watch this: " A 16 cushion shot with double reverse English. ' Me. E PLURIBUS UNUM... YEAR about the time the leaves begin to turn and the birds go south, the bureaucrats go north where they have simplified the registration procedure once again. Above and to the right you see the painful coils of the process of joining up. ( hie thing though, this year Notre Dame students " faces were recorded for posterity and each became a number. This fall the usual multiplicity of registration lines were e pluribus unified. FOREST PRIMEVAL SCENE OF FROSH FROLIC. ' T I .HEY WENT to a wood and frolicked upon a greensward. ' YCS sponsored the freshman mixer for the Farley-B.P. circle and the S.M.C. inductees. It was a pleasant fall day and our grass- green newcomers enjoyed themselves to the utmost. However, a scrutiny of the photographs below seems to indicate that a good many upper classmen availed them- selves of the party. The spoils go to him who has a bold heart and disdain for regulations. Car-tier field was never like thi Fhe chow-line, a taste of co-ed life . . . TOWER TRIBE TOSSES BACCHANALIAN BANJO BINGE -1 Smiling Rector: Fr. McAvoy. Laughing Prefect: Fr. Haley It might be cider . . . and again it might not. It might be music . . . v and then again it might not. BABY STAYED HOME... OWARD THE END of the football season the married veterans abandoned the kitchen and the calculus and ventured into their new rec hall for some sweet music and dancing. It was a big night for the baby sitters combine, while Mom a nd Dad foresook the vicissitudes of Vetville life for a while at least. E IAKLY IN DECEMBER of the year, Mr. Cecil Birder ' s Notre Dame-St. Mary ' s Savoyards presented their annual Gilbert and Sullivan production. This year it was the charming and completely absurd, The Pirates of Penzance. Ralph Thorson, who had acquired quite a reputation for comedy in the preceeding two years " operas, completely justified that reputation with his playing of that very modern Major-General. Miss Elaine Bruck beautifully handled the chief feminine comedy role, that of Ruth. The comedy leads were supported by Miss Felicia Schroeder as Mabel. Dick Reutz as the unfortunate and conscientious Frederic, Roy O ' Xeil, Bill Mills, John Commerford. Frances Hansen, Petrina Mitchell. Peggy Gardner, a very lovely and welcome feminine chorus from SMC, and the capable men ' s chorus. The show was colorfully produced and played for four days. Mr. Birder knows how to produce Gilbert and Sullivan, and when he has the surprisingly good comedy and vocal talent that he was offered this year, he can turn out a very entertaining show. All those who saw The Pirates would certainly agree with that statement without reservation. J.HE SUN SHONE in Cleveland, the first student trip sans rain in these, our years. The fellows left Friday night shortly after midnight, some after a few hours of sleep; others (the men who were men) having just stayed up for the midnight All Saints Day Mass. Then Mr. Ford personally got up in the middle of the night to cook a snack for the hoys hefore train time. The NYC carted the two trainloads into Cleveland, arriving about nine, Saturday morning. The game was fine, except for a local politico who took the opportunity to plug for a special levy over the half-time P-A system. Cleveland ' s Stadium had the big- gest crowd in its history. Late in the evening the Cleve- land Club held a Victory dance at the Carter hotel and furnished some very nice blind dates from the various colleges in and around Cleveland. There were alumni- student parties, congregations in restaurants and b-rs and general gayety until the N.D. special left early Sunday morning. Then there were those who didn ' t take the special. There is not much reported about them, all that is known is that they showed up for classes Monday on time, but often in rather damaged condition. But after the weekend was slept off, the consensus of opinion was that Cleveland wasn ' t bad at all, and that what with Fr. Barry ' s emergency bank roll and the dining halls ' cooperation the trip had been most successful. And then the stadium seats were good. On the way. Huge stadium Scoreboard indicates tight game with Navy. (Above) Goat meets dog. (Below) Around the table for a coke (Above) Some N.D. men and recent Cleveland acquaintances. (Below) Down the field at halftime. Da tce (Above) Mr. Higgins and company knock the marimbas and jostle the castanets. (Center) Wonder what the A. P.M. would say about this. (Bottom) All this and football too! T J.W LWAS IN THE EVENING after the games ' frenzy when the lights were low and the relaxed spiriters shuffled their way to the Navy Drill Hall, to re-talk the game, do a little dancing and make a memorable day even more remembered . . . these were the Victory dances. Fur coats, ear muffs, hike songs and icy blasts were replaced by sequins, pin stripes, dance pro- grams and cheek-to-cheek dancing. But a chorus of the Victory March at the end reminded the revelers that the dance was for Victory and there was next week to contend with. Victory flushed Irish in Drill hall for victory dance. " Now hear this. ' Elaine Korth and Jack Kelly. Bob Bates and his date making eyes at the photographer. The Notre Dome band makes a human dome Life ' s Hy Peskin shows the Luj how to do it Shakespeare comes to Morrissey. Envious Frosh play peeping-toms at victory dance. Television comes to the stadium. PNATCHAM? ID, TO STAND ALON fl Till " Ml- HE ISM EARNEST I! i HONORABLE J.HE SENIOR CLASS of Cadets from the Military Academy on the Hudson came, and got rather wet, and fortunately didn ' t conquer. Their train was late and the elaborate pre-game show that had been planned was cancelled, but the Cadets got to see the whole game. Whether they enjoyed it is not recorded. But they did have a chance to see what this place actually looked like, and perhaps after the years of rivalry, it was well that we could have an opportunity to meet each other and to talk informally. The Kaydets did a bit of sight-seeing on campus after the game. Their universal reaction seems to have been that we were really living in wide open spaces. How small is West Point, anyway? Then they were feted with some of that swell food in the dining halls. Quite a few arguments (or discussions?) developed between the Army and the Irish over the academic programs of the two schools. Most Notre Dame men were certain that the Point produced deadheads capable only of calculating artillery fire or stripping Mi ' s. On the other hand the Kaydets shared the not so uncommon impression that N.D. was little more than an endowed gymnasium. After dinner a troop of volunteers from Saint Mary ' s joined the fun at the Navy Drill Hall. There was a Victory dance which seems to have been very successful among the Cadets. And finally at 11:40 the Army climbed back onto the specials for the long drag back to New York. One fellow paid the best compliment to N.D. when he said " You can be proud to be a part of this student body. They have been swell. It certainly changes my opinion of this place. " With that feeling among the Pointers the weekend was definitely a success, the score of that game helped, but it still would have been a success! The best of the long grey line: the first class of the United States Academy, marching to the dining hall at Notre Dame. Hand me that phone, I ' m going to call the Marines. Cadet cheering section on the 50. L SHOW , ill: I ! Some sat and drank; some just sat; and some danced. Bernie Powers and Miss Ruth Schneider of Dearborn, Michigan with Citation. Chairman Bob Lanz and Miss Barbara McFarland. Part of the assembled throng milling around in the outer lobby. .HE HEADY FRAGRANCE of gardenias, the delicacy of orchids, the rustle of taffeta and silk, the shining smoothness of black tails and ties filled the Palais Royale hut it might as well have been the soft scent of magnolias, and jasmine, the rustle of hoop skirts, and the drawl of Southern gentlemen. The Sophomore Cotillion recreated the fairyland of the old South, complete with blackfaced minstrels, light music and the Southern hospitality of goodwill and merri- ment. From the large gold 50 behind Ray McKinley ' s podium to the blue-bowed pillars there was an aura of happiness and " a night to be remembered. " Scenes Page 397 Maestro Ray McKinley leaves his drums for a little warbling. Madeline Foley of Detroit, Michigan, and Tom McHale smile and drop in to say " Howdy. " It ' s quittin ' time and Al Merollin, Cotleen McVey, Gerry McDonald, Charles Sposato, Louise Lyman, and Harry McDonald prepare to check out. from the old South decorated the bareness of the Palais Royale walls; the showboat arriving at the dock with the bales of cotton waiting to be loaded, courtly Southern gentlemen and their ladies bowing. The large crowd of Prom goers that attended captured some of this deep South spirit and were infected with the merriment and happiness of the evening. The evening was a fantasy cheek-to-cheek dancing, watching Ray McKinley and his men mix novelty tunes with slow, dreamy music that seemed just right, rushing to arrive, hating to leave. The sign said, " We hope you all had a good time. " They all did. Page 398 But the Cotillion was only the beginning. The next day found the revelers exploring the by-ways of South Bend, roaming the campus, and braving the chill Indiana winds. There was a football game, and a Victory dance to celebrate. Chrysanthemums replaced the orchids and the Victory March rang out. Sunday it was Mass in the Church and more roaming of the campus, meeting the roommate, and being kidded by the Rector. It was a week-end of merriment, and " one to be remembered. " And Monday, returning to classes all seemed to remember the fragrance of gardenias, the delicacy of orchids the rustle of taffeta and silk, and the week-end of the Southland Fantasv. CHAIRMEN Jim Reis Bob Lanz MANAGERS Jim Padgett Jim Groves TICKETS Jim Black Bill Sahm HOTEL RESERVATIONS Jack Courtney Tom Klug BAND COMMITTEE Verne Kelley DECORATIONS Bob Bosler Tom Roney ARRANGEMENTS Harry Patterson Who could ask for more? They came, they saw and they sat. The student body gathered at the circle for uproarious send-off. 50-yard line hopefuls, waiting to get their athletic books. The passing of the K. C. vaudeville and . . . The passing of the Camels s ; - - - s " Weica te KraERK ! tP3J-(CT " ' M Freezing crowd awaits long-overdue train at Union Station. ID CHEERS and rousing school songs played by the band, the student body welcomed the team at Union Station after the Notre Dame victory over Southern Cal. Under a barrage of snow pellets thrown by the spirited group, the students heard talks of welcome and thanks given by Father Sweeney, for the University, and prominent South Bend citizens for the townspeople. The crowd demanded speeches from the various team members, and Ziggy sang a song of his own composition. Again the unending spirit backing the men who play on the gridiron was shown at this welcome, for win or lose, the students are always behind their team. Mayor Dempsey of South Bend welcoming team home. The students pass the time by throwing snowballs. Unbelievable as it may seem, there is a jeep underneath that pile of humanity. Zigmont P. Czarobski firing semantic blanks at the multitude. After much delay, the team arrives amid frenzied cheering of the students and townspeople. B, ' LACKSTONE, VESTED REMAINDERS, and pea patches were pushed to the side, as the men of Dean Manion ' s Law School breached the peace in the Indiana Club beneath pink and blue pastel awnings and amid the sounds of a rhumbaing orchestra. The first of a two part sequence, Fall and Spring, found the lawyers prone to sit and sip their punch while a few of the mightier braved the dangers of the small dance floor. ' Tis said there were no cases of tortious conduct. Everyone sat except for the smiling couple, Ready O ' Connor and Nancy Hoover, in the lower right corner. Baritone, John Broderick was first place winner. Pat Sullivan, Irish Tenor. Benny Kozlik, bearded juggler. .HE K. OF C. VAUDEVILLE SHOW each year drags the would-be vaudevillians from their lethargy and onto the boards of Washington Hall of movie fame to put forth their showmanship, talent and versatility. Although the show this year did not quite equal the performances in the past, it did have enough pep, vitality, and variety to get up and walk. The winners, John Broderick, Pat Sullivan and Benny Kozlik brightened the stage with their offerings and the vitality of the rest kept the show moving. Vaudeville may be dead, very dead but the Knights of Columbus resurrected it in Washington Hall. " The What Four Quartet. " " Like ghosts of birds, the flocking flakes Amid the leafless branches fly, But ah, the songs, what power remakes Of silence vanished minstrelsy? " Page 404 Page 405 SMC girl bows to leap year custom and attaches skate for reclining boy friend. Something for the books " around the lake. " Crowded, ain ' t it? J_JATE IN THE first semester, the January graduates gathered to- gether in St. Stephen ' s hall to sing their swan-song at Notre Dame. Some young ladies came to the affair to soothe them with sentimental songs and also the wardheeler, Zygmont P. Czarobski. erstwhile football player and itinerant toastmaster showed up to entertain his departing brethren with one of his " Sisters of the laun- dry " speeches. The evening was spent enjoying good food, some fine songs and the memories of four years of college compressed into one evening. The officers of the Senior class spon- sored the affair. Farewell to arms. Hot air ... Harmony . . . Hamburgers . . . -HROUGHOUT THE FORE PART of the week, ancient sagging Washington Hall stands serenely, heing marred only by the cacaphony furnished by the embryonic piano players tussling with Rach- manmoff and Chopin. But on Saturday night the old boards reverberate to the pounding of hundreds of young feet. Notre Dame men have come hither to see what movies have been hauled out of the moth balls for their evening entertainment. These epics are viewed with varying reactions irom the audience. Invariably, during some histrionic calamity on the screen, a particularly glib lad will bring down the house with a well-timed, usually pointed and always uncomplimentary comment. There follows - period of " Shad-up, " " Quiet, " " Drop Dead. " This sudden vocal request for silence on the part of 850 students causes pandemonium to rei m supreme. The Scholastic spent a good deal of time crying in its lower case Serene Washington Hall: Next week, " Ben Hur. " Scheming students: To LaFortune ' s for an after-show snack? The Mob: They provide the sound effects. editorially because of the bombastic tendencies of Washington Hall audi- ences, t nfortunately. they missed the boat on this score. The pandemonium in ashington Hall is a reaction to the entertainment and is directly proportionate to the caliber of the film being shown. When there is no entertainment on the screen, this resourceful audience provides its own. This sort of thing was going on even before the ghost got in back about 1920. The ghost, an obvious B-picture fan, has cursed the day ever since. But come good movies or bad. the Hall is always packed for the early Saturday night jamboree. And after the show, the lights go up and the students push their way through the jig-saw-puzzle entrances pausing to make comment upon the show and upon " those guys painted on the wall? " pushing and shoving out of dowager Washington Hall, out of a little of Notre Dame. Celestial Cinema Addict: Even the ghost left after ' Tarzan and the Huntress. " Critical First Nighters: Some of them gape, some of them read, and others peer coyly around posts. Mashed moviegoers: a mass migration from the closet air. Lovely cotton-capped Hilma Seay, Queen of the Boll Weevil Ball. OHROVE TUESDAY, like Spring. brings out the strangest things. This year the powerful Rebel Club sponsored its second highly successful Mardi Gras dance. This affair caused more excitement than the day General Jubilation P. Cornpone was bitten by the boll weevil. The Rebel boys spared nothing to make the dance the northern counterpart of Mardi Gras in New Orleans. They invited as their queen Miss Hilma Seay, a rare southern magnolia. Miss Seay was duly received in state by the mayor of South Bend. The only jarring note of the whole evening was the ugly rumor that a few damyankees had sneaked in. Bill Slavick and Dick Bev- ington served as co-chairmen. Dan Gentile, Bob Ruehle and warbling friend. Confetti-spattered confederates jam Palais for Fat Tuesday fiesta. Robert Ruehle, just after secession from Union. Jimmy Petrillo ought to sue. Rebel Clubbers sit and sit and sit and . . . take a chance on dancing. Into the drink goes Tom Roney Barker Culligan ana feminine admirers Commerce man Camerer and penny tossing customers. Weight guessing? OTEP RIGHT UP, ladies and gentle- men. Take a chance. Test your luck. Go away, boy, you bother me. " These were some of the sounds in the drill hall the nights of the crowded campus carnival when Notre Dame went all out to aid foreign students. Setting as their goal, the amount of $35,000, the students, the University and everyone connected, did their best to raise the amount. The best was good enough, for a check for $35,000 was sent for the aid of foreign students. There were chances on everything: chances on Chryslers, chances on hams, chances on chances. Some won, some lost. But everyone won. It was that kind of an affair. It was boisterous, full of the spirit of the Carnival. Credit must go to Lou Burns, Jack Murphy and Bill Duggan for their wonderful work in making the carnival a success. Corveol Emptoi Take home a ham Father? Father Barry and Vice-President Father Murphy. Misty view of entire carnival. J.HE NOTRE DAME GLEE CLUB lived up to its nickname of " Traveling Trou- badors " by making two trips this year. First journeying through the South and then later into Ohio, the songsters, under genial Pro- fessor Pedtke, made friends and acquainted these friends with the Notre Dame style of harmony. an Relaxation on St. Mary ' s Lake. Registration in the drill hall. Dining Hall lovelies hang one on a tree at Christmas. The Vatican Choir visits. Governor Arnall speaks in Washington Hall. Irate hall tenant bangs for heat. Class President Sullivan presents flag to Father Murphy at ceremonies in Washington Hall. Down the forbidden stairs. I _N COMMEMORATING the annual Washington Day exercises, Senior Class President George Sullivan presented the flag of the nation to Rev. John H. Murphy, C.S.C., vice-president of the Uni- versity, who received it in the absence of the Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C., Presi- dent. This flag was blessed at Baccalaure- ate Mass in June and raised above the campus on Commencement Day. President Sullivan, in presenting the flag, pointed out that a great number of the graduating class had already shown loyalty to their country by service during the war. Father Murphy, in accepting the flag, said, " You seniors will have to show a determined and persevering willingness to live for this flag, to defend and maintain the tenets and principles on which our democracy is built ... " Father Murphy also stressed the fact that one can never realize the brotherhood of man which we seek until all men come to realize the Fatherhood of God. Page 416 TARE MEDAL n FRANK C. WALKER A, AMERICA S COUNTERPART of the Vatican ' s Order of the Golden Rose, the Laetare Medal, was awarded this year to the Honorable Frank C. Walker, former postmaster general of the United States and a Notre Dame graduate. Notre Dame has bestowed this honor annually since 1883 to an outstanding American Catholic. Mr. Walker is the 66th winner of this award and the fourth member of the alumni to be so honored. Father Cavanaugh, in announcing the award to Mr. Walker, said that " as a cabinet member for five years during the trying period of World War II, and in many other positions of responsibility in the Government of the United States, Mr. Walker has been for many years the ideal public servant. " In his extensive business relationships, and in his personal and family life, Mr. Walker has exemplified at all times the highest Christian and American principles, " Father Cavanaugh added. " He has given gen- erously of his time and resources to every good cause, and the University of Notre Dame is especially proud to honor this noble and gifted alumnus. " Page 417 " So well I love these woods I half believe There is an intimate fellowship we share; So many years we breathed the same brave air, Kept Spring in common, and were one to grieve Summer ' s undoing, saiv the Fall bereave " Page 418 r Page 419 Co-chairman Ed Raymond and Queen Gloria Shellander. And the show began. T J.H Rosemary Kershdorrer of Louisville, Kentucky, and Carl Lish form a frame for Lillian Ash of Chicago, Illinois, and Raymond Loy. .HE POET nimbled his rhymes over the eighty-eight keys and the formal-clad Junior Prom-goers gathered near the handstand to he enchanted an enchant- ment that lasted an entire week end. It began early in the second semester, at ahout nine o ' clock and it was a week end affair this Musical Fantasy of 1948 for the class of ' 49. Carmen Cavallero, the Poet of the Piano, hegan the enchantment with his play- ing at the Prom. He weaved his particular kind of soft, gentle music about the deco- rated Palais and it pervaded and formed the enchanted atmosphere. Ballerinas adorned the stairway, the Sidewalks of New York surrounded the band, and Sentimental Jour- ney hid in a corner. Here was a sonata but a sonata with only one theme. That theme was the merriment and enchantment that is so peculiar to Notre Dame proms. [Continued on Page 423] Mayhem! Page 420 Jim Manning, co-chairman, and Queen Colleen Duffy. Mr. Cavallero tinkles. " Getting lit! " Jean Bresnahan, Ray McConnon. Part of the crowd gathered about the " Poet of the Piano. " : i J ilk Ed Raymond, Joe Willett, Joe Rozier, Pat Weishapl, Jim Manning, and their dates, the guests of honor. Btty Bader of Gary, Indiana, and John Clory. Cathy Olivier! of Brooklyn, New York, and Nick DeSimone. Page 422 After the Saturday morning classes which no one seemed to notice, it was back to the Palais Royale for more enchantment and more dancing. ith the ease of less formal dress, and the thought of a Saturday evening of enjoy- ment, all were more relaxed and in- formal. Greetings were hurled across the ballroom floor and chats were held in corners. Sunday, on walking beneath the Gothic arches of Sacred Heart Church, there seemed to be a certain lilt to the air, a certain music that filled the campus. Perhaps it was just the Indiana wind, but perhaps it was the thought of the Poet-reviving nostalgia, perhaps it was that enchantment, the spell that had been woven that spell of the Junior Prorn. Professor and Mrs. Thomas Timothy Murphy of the College of Commerce Murphys. Howie Flesch, Elsie Henye, Gene Dollard, lorainne Cook, Francis Kuzbay, Bob Dennon. And the show began. " After the ball is over " Mary Lou Nave, Frank Keating. Page 423 Leo Barnhorst Ed Cashman Bill Braun Tom Broden George Connor Paul Corey Art Coughlan John Defant Jim Evert Pat Hagerty Page 424 Jerry Hekker Vince Hogan Frank Keenan Johnny Lujack ' ' in American Colleges and Universities John McCormick Marty Mclaughlin Jock Murphy George Sullivan LOCAL BOYS MAKE GOOD .HE TWENTY-FIVE young nit- ii shown on these pages were chosen to appear in the college " ho ' s ho " for 1947-48. Each of them was chosen on the lia-i- of singular service to the University and to the students, while participating in two or more major activities of an extracurricular nature. Towards the end of the school year they were treated to a dinner at which they were presented with certificates from the national headquarters, in recognition of their achievements. The Dome congratulates N.D. ' s wheels on a national scale. Bill Tully Bill Soos Ralph Thorson Larry Turner Page 425 Bob Uhl Johnny Walker Uncle George Murphy, chief announcer. STEAMPIPE STATION SUCCUMBS ONLY TO ELECTRIC RAZOR A, Frank Cronan, precocious Manager-director. L.FTER BEING batted around the campus like an intramural baseball, radio station WND finally came to rest in its own studios in the old gym. The gentleman responsible was Frank Cronan, intrepid electrical engineer, who designed and set up WND ' s one-watt transmitter. Unlike most radio stations which transmit through the ether, WND slinks it subterranean way through the steam tunnels. The station ' s conspicuous success during 1948 argues well for still a better performance in the future. The biggest obstacles were overcome in solv- ing organizational problems, but the most formidable foe remains the electric razor. (Above) Publicity Manager Paul Theis and Business Manager Larry Gilling. (Below) Writers Jo Carroll and Tom Hanifin (Upper left) The brains: Charles O ' Donnell, Production Manager, and Jack Dunlevy. (Upper Right) The wind: Announcers Felix Suarez, George Murphy, Walt Gerrity. (Seated) Frank Venner and Jack Madden. (Lower Left) The brawn: Sportscaster Frank Tripucka and Engineer Jack Jones. (Lower Right) The wheels: Boss-man Frank Cronan, Moderator Father McDowell and Radio Club President Don Klene. AROTC Chairman Tony Rey and Queen Sue Picks. SWABBIES AND JUNIOR BIRDMEN ABANDON BILGE PUMPS AND B-29 ' s FOR BALLROOM AND DATES Copt. A. L. Danis salutes NROT Queen Joanne McCabe. " And the band played on. Warren Davey and Alberta Riggs Camera-shy Gene Johnson (right) and John Rohrbock sit this dance out with their dates. The Canadians invade. Mary Bryan Jack Barnett Jack Dunlevy Rita Duggan Military Critique Bob Luther, Chairman, and Margaret Murphy. Charley Kaler and Dick Soisson and friends. SHINING KNIGHTS INVADE PROGRESS CLUB FOR SPRING SPLURGE J_ ROM AROUND the round-table came the shining tuxedo-clad Knights to revel in the fields of the Progress Club for a little merriment. Iron steeds deposited the knights and their ladies at the hall, where Myron Walz, the court band, entertained the court. Swords were deposited at the door but the festive ball was a success. " Just a sittin ' and . . The Sullivan party. CASHMAN SCORES HIT WITH HAYSEED MUSICAL V OMPLETE WITH ROARING six-guns, corn squeezing Western buffoonery. It Ain ' t Hay hit the board, in Washington Hall and ? ' T n y aCC ! a A med b ? the critical tud " body as one of the best. Cashman ' s es. Kelley and Harrington ' , book. Thorsons wonderful clowning and O ' Neill ' s barnone made the " musical melodrama in two acts " as nice a student musical a? JNotre Uame ha? seen. Set in the West, where " men are men and the women darn glad of it, " the .cal detoured from the commonplaces of Xotre Dame life which were charactenzed in l art year ' . " Meet the Missus " Ca.hman s songs and Ivrics fannhar though they were, brightened the dull spot, of the booked provid " the musical hft that is characteristic of Cashmans tune, It was in the vitalitv and enthuMasm of the acting that the musical excelled, however It A.nt Hay was Cashman ' s last-but it made its point ... it wasn ' t hay! Getting a rain check on a triple hanging. This little map " Here some flowers I brung yo. " . . . This little piggy. Maestro Sonny Dunham turns flower boy in presenting the Queen ' s flow- ers to Miss Patricia McGrane. . .HE COLD-INCKUSTED COVCF of the program said SENIOR BALL " 48. but it only told half the story. It didn ' t show the bombastic Ziggy arriving in a hearse, nor the slight drizzle which tried to dampen spirits unsuccessfully, nor the remembrance that this was the last college ball, nor the nostalgia of days which seemed long ago. This it didn ' t tell. The words SENIOR BALL didn ' t tell of waiting for that train to come in or trying to get that tie tied. The cover didn ' t tell a lot of things. The marquee of the Palais Royale announces the gala occasion. Art Brady puts the finishing touch on Bill Walsh ' s tie. Bob Reid and his date look askance as the photographer catches them entering the Palais. George Connor, Kevin O ' Shea, Ziggy Czarobski and Marty Brutz and their guests arrived in an antique hearse. Mike Verbeck, Mary Dempsey, Mary Margaret Murphy and Jack Dempsey doorman, friends, carpet and all. Seniors Sponsor Fantastic Finale Inside the program it said Music by Sonny Dunham and his Orchestra, hut that didn ' t tell the story of the really danceable music music that made the Auld Lang Syne Ball not one that would die but one that would be remembered. In little words at the bottom of a page, it said: Theme: Musical Fantasy, but that didn ' t picture the silken cloud decorations so fitting for the occasion. It didn ' t picture the fantastic animal dangling from the ceiling which expressed the feeling of enjoyment and relaxation. It didn ' t picture the roses nor the lattice work. It didn ' t picture the atmosphere of memories that went with the decorations. The Program missed a lot of things, but it hit the big thing the simplicity of the evening the simplicity of remembered days, and remembered moments of the years at the " University by the lakes. " J. O. Look and Dolores Dilworth from Detroit, Michigan. Don Gatens, John Panelli, Fred Barley and their dates, in action. Earl Mullen and Nancy Gilroy from Chicago and Rosary College. Senior class officers and Senior Ball guests of honor: Larry Ryan, Marce Heinen, George Sullivan, Patricia McGrane, Patricia Lawlor, George Burns, Jane Kelly and Torn McCaffrey. TICKET COMMITTEE JOHN HARRINGTON, Chairman Robert Dalton Jack MrLaughlin Frank Fitzpatrirk Neil Gillespie Robert Hennessey Felix Snarez John MrKinley Jack Murphy Paul Long John Zarante DECORATIONS COMMITTEE PAT CALL ACER, Chairman John St. Germain E. V. Carlson Thomas Barber ARRANGEMENTS John Brunke Richard C. Bryne James Carrol John Clark Patrick Doyle Walter Fisher Robert Flannery James Heck John Hiller Richard Jacobs Philip Lyons John McConnick Thomas McCowan Theodore Nardone John O ' Connor Charles Owen? Samuel Papa Frank Perez Frank Pilara Paul Reilly William Russell Arthur Smith Stanley Stone William Yangen After on evening of fun, this party takes leave of the Palais Royale via the marble stairway. Andy Wallach prepares for a law test as he dances with Jane Alice G ' bbons. Sonny Dunham affords good musk for seniors and their guests. Page 434 jilemortam THOMAS GEORGE BOMBASSEI WILLIAM ALOYSIUS BROADY THOMAS FRANCIS BUONO WILLIAM J. CORBETT BROTHER JUSTIN DWYER, C.S.C. JOSEPH ALLEN HAILER DONALD JOHN JUSTER BROTHER AIDAN O ' REILLY, C.S.C. LEWIS LEE PETERS " am the resurrection and the life: he that believeth in me. although he be dead, shall live; and every one that liveth, and believeth in me, shall not die forever. " ST. JOHN. Page 435 As you look through your copy of the Dome, you see the work of many individuals and companies. Through cooperation and hard work on the part of these units, a hook of this size and quality is made possible. We would like to express our thanks: To John S. Brennan, the moderator, for his cooperation and patience through- out the year. To Rev. Arthur J. Hope, C.S.C., author of Notre Dame, One Hundred Years, for the historical information found in the opening section. To Wally Kunkle, University photographer, for sports and activities pictures. To C. Moreland Thomas, editor of El Rodeo, University of Southern California, for pictures of the Notre Dame-Southern California football game. To James McCue, Leslie H. Goodin, Frank B. Schultz and Frank McGinnity of Indiana Typesetting Corporation. To Michael Infalt, Paul Smeltzer, Ni cholas Pinkowski, Thaddeus Chwalek, DeVerl Smith and George Mehnert of Service Printers, Inc. To John Van Amerongen and Robert Lehman of Indiana Engraving Company. To John P. Walker, managing editor, the Dome for handling the mechanics of the book in the absence of the undersigned because of illness. To the entire Dome staff, photographers, writers and members of the business staff for their work during the year. And to all others who have in any way assisted in the production of this book. LEO J. CONDRON, Editor. Page 436 I I f ie northern part of the state, there is a piece of land near South Bend. I could let you have that. You could try a college there, perhaps ... " Bishop de la Hailandiere of Vincennes to Father Sorin, 1842.


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